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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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
ESTABLISHED 1895



Hav bados

SATURDAY, MARC

/ “BEVIN WILL RESIGN FOREIGN

Tories Defeat

Govt. By 4 Votes
On Private Motion

LONDON, March 2.







NOSAHOV NV





"THE PRIVATE Conservative members’ motion
criticising the Government’s raw materials |
policy was carried against the Government’s wishes |
by 167 votes to 163 in the House of Commons to-day.
This was not a defeat for the Government as
neither party had ordered its members to vote. Only
330 members took part in the vote.

9,000 Sydney
DockersStrike

SYDNEY, March, 2.
More than 5,000 Sydney dock-
ers and coal miners from 23 New
South Wales pits were on strike
to-day in protest against the im-

prisonment yesterday of E. C.
Roach Assistant-General Secre-
tary of the Waterside Workers
Union for contempt of Court.

Seventy eight ships are at
present idle in Sydney, Brisbane

dockers went to work to-day but
first held a protest meeting to
condemn the imprisonment. They
pledged support for any possible
action.
Four other Queensland
came to a_ standstill
| over the sentence.
| It

ports
in protest
was authoritatively learned
in Canberra to-day that army
chiefs had been alerted to have
troops standing by for despatch
to work mines and unload ships
in the event of general industrial
trouble. A source close to the
Cabinet said the decision was
made after the Cabinet learned of
Roach’s sentence,

It was understood
the dockers agree to
work on normal
Government

that unless

return to
conditions the
proposed to invoke
the Crimes Act which provides
gaol sentences and deportation
for foreign born strikers,

Efforts to end the deadlock in
the coal industry will be made
at a compulsory conference be-
tween colliery owners and miners
in Sydney to-morrow.
Ps —Reuter,

Pope Pius XII Is 75

VATICAN CITY, March, 2

Thousands of messages of good
wishes from all over the world
arrived to-day at the Vatican
where Pope Pius XII observed his
75th birthday.

But the only outward sign of the
day’s signfficence to Catholics
were the white and yellow papal
flags fluttering from Papal Build-
ings in Rome.

The Pope’s daily
not change to-day. He attended
as usual to affairs of the church
and granted audiences as on any
other working day.

| His 75th birthday coincided
with the 12th anniversary of his
elevation to the throne of Saint
Peter. He was crowned 10 days
later on March 12, 1939, and this
day will be marked by official
celebrations at the Vatican,

—Reuter.

U.S. Is Sceptical
Over Paris Talks

WASHINGTON, March,

Dr. Philip Jessup, American
Ambassador At Large, said to-
day that the United States was
going to preliminary Big Four
talks at Paris in a highly scepti-
eal frame of mind. He spoke after
conferring with President Truman.
Jessup will head the American
delegation to Paris.

“We want to see if the Russians
are ready to demonstrate that
they will get down to brass tacks
and talk about things that really
are causing all the tension. We
are not going to be taken in by
mere words that do not mean
performance” he said,

Reuter,



routine did



9

ct

ipo ree



THIS is the long line of women who waited to register for emigration to the United States yesterday.

|

| U.S. Sold $1,797m.





a



When the result was announced
Anthony Eden asked whether!
proposals voted on would be |
carried out. |

‘Trade Minister Harold Wilson!
merely said he would draw the
attention of Herbert. Morrison,
Leader of the House of Commons
to the position.

In the debate, Wilson had said :
“Very grave situations would
arise if reports that the United
States intended to build a stock-
pile of 350,000,000 Ibs. of raw
wool proved to be true.

This was about 65 per cent. of
the wool export surplus of the
particular grades in which it was
suggested that this stockpile
should be built.

He said that shortage of raw
materials was the greatest of
Britain’s economic problems now.
He made these points about
individual materials.

Sulphur: The position
Britain was “very grave”. Unless
supplies from the United States
were increased by 120,000 tons
per year, reduction—up to 49!
percent of sulphur to British |
chemical and rayon industries
would follow.

for



Paper and pulp: He favoured
international discussion. There |
was no limit to the: amount of}

paper and pulp Britain was pre- |
pared to import from soft cur |
rency sources. Timber stocks. A}
great deal better than last year

With orders still to be placed
Britain should get nearly double |
her pre-war imports from North}
America,

Wilson said Britain’s
problem would demand far more!
use of controls whether statutory j
or voluntary. !

—Reuter, I



Worth Of Gold

WASHINGTON, March 2.

Foreign countries bought $1,797,
300,000 last year of the United
States vast stockpile of gold in the
U.S. Treasury.

Britain took gold worth $1,030,
000,000.

Treasury records showed that in
the first two months this year, for-
eign countries bought $619,000,000
of gold.

This outflow has resulted chiefly
from an improvement in foreign
countries’ trade and other finan-
cial transactions with the United
States.

The United States gold pile at
Fort Knox, Kentucky has been re-
duced to $22,076,546,290 worth.
The nile is much bigger than the
entire holdings of the rest of the
world,.not including Russia which
does not publish its gold holding
figures.—Reuter,



17 Soviets For
Paris Talks

i
MOSCOW, March 2.

The Soviet delegation to the Big
Four Foreign Ministers deputies
talks in Paris on March 5 are ex-
pected to leave for the French
capital tomorrow or Sunday, it
was learned today.

It was reported here yesterday
that the Soviet Government has
appointed a 17-man delegation
for the Paris talks.

The French Embassy delivered
visas today to Deputy Foreign
Minister Gromyko, chief of the
Soviet delegation and his two chief
aides Deputy Foreign Minister
Lavrentiev and Ambassador Sem-
enov. Reuter. |

j WOMEN WANT TO GO

interna] tO have a whole day debate on a





a

MR. ERNEG* BEVIN, U.K. Foreign Secretary, greets Mr. Dean Acheson, the United States Secre-

ra
“

eatin

tary of State, at the Foreign Office, on Mr. Acheson’s arrival in London foy the Three-Power Foreign

Ministers’ Conference, which opened in London on Tiiursday, May 11

M.Ps Ask For
Debate On
The Colonies

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, March 2.
Members of all parties of the
House of Commons are anxious
for a debate on Colonial Affairs at





B’dos 12



th, 1950, —£xpress.



Walcott Hits 209:

@ Behind

Fifth Wicket 222

AN Intercolonial record-breaking partnership of 222
runs between Clyde Walcott and D. Atkinson, and another

U.N. Troops



Advance
Further

In Korea

TOKYO, March 2.

An American marine patrol to-
day paid a quick visit to Hoeng-
song, Communist defence pivot op
the central front but a United
Nations’ spokesman said no large
Seale attack to capture the town
had been launched.

The spokesman described the
marines’ action as part of light
skirmisiing which has been going
on around the south edge of the
much battered town for
days.

The marines highlighted the

some

new advance of up to one mile
by United Nations forces push-
ing up the central front. This

brought advances of the last two
days up to 4 miles. It was a day
of heavy plodding through quag-
mires of slush on rugged hills by

Americans, Dutch, French and
South Koreans,
Other marines advancing one

mile northwest of Hoengsong hari
by midday met only light resist-
ance. South Korean troops ad
vancing 6 miles west of the town
captured two hills against heav,
resistance from about 100 Com
munists .

On the extreme east of the cen-
tral front line American infantry
west of Pangnimni, drove their
opponents from two hills before
they could achieve the one mile

‘ advance.

would like this before the Baste, | Partnership of 85 between Walcott and N. Marshall were] "In ‘the west, American patvols
recess the dates of which are ex- chiefly responsible for bringing Barbados’ first innings’|\crossed the Han River at three
pected to be announced next total to 441 runs at Kensington yesterday, just 53 runs short rr “se _brobed defences of
week eee Anthony MaeK and of Trinidad’s total of 494. pond the former South Korean
ee gi on mg Mss yt The partnership between Walcott and Atkinson was} British troops were last report-

sion of the forthcoming business
in the House, but Mr. Herbert
Morrison expressed doubts
whether the time was available.
If Government does not offer
the time, the Opposition is likely

Queen’s Park Oval.

Jamaica Play
fee day” when it can choose| B. G. To-day

Important issues in relation to
the Colonies have been accumula-
ting fast in recent weeks. There’s
been Malan’s condemnation of His
Majesty's Government Colonial
policy in relation to the Common-
wealth as a whole.

Scores of Labour MPs reacted
immediately to the Malan state-
ment arising out of his fears about



(From Qur Own. Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca., March 2.
The first of two Intercolonial
five-day cricket matches between
Jamaica and British Guiana starts
at Sabina Park, Kingston, to-
morrow and is arousing much in-
terest in sports circles here.
Jamaica's team is unchanged as





the swift progress of events in! announced earlier this week and
West Africa. the B.G. team was announced this
They signed a protest motion] afternoon.

which is not likely to come before
the House in a formal manner.

General comment in Britain on
the Malan question has been lim-
ited so far but there is deep con-
cern.

Despite the tricky situation in-
volved, MPs generally, it is be-
lieved would welcome a chance
to ventilate their views on it.

The approach which the Malan
Government has made to race
relations is regarded among all
parties as a continuing source of
racial friction not only in the
Union but also throughout Africa,
south of the Sahara.

The team is: Gaskin (Capt.),
Bayley, Rollox, Christiani, Trim,
Persaud, J. L. Thomas, Pattoir,
MeWatt, Leslie Wight, C. H.
Thomas and Peter Wight as
‘twelfth man, The present B.G,
visit to Jamaica is the first of its
kind as Jamaica has played inter-
colonial matches twice in B.G.
This is the first time that a Gui-
aneése team has come to Jamaica
in the series.



Uneasy Quiet |




Where parties differ is in the E
emphasis in 3ritain’s Colonial In Grenada
policy as between African and

European interests in the contin-
ent.
The Tories are not satisfied that

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, March 2

Trinidad and St. Lucian police

Government.policy is heading for] . ;

ponent Teele yee ations ana ne alternated night patrols. in the
£ acle < 7° c northeaste areas > j 1

opportunity will be taken as soon heastern areas of the island,



Despite Gairy's order to desist

as a debate is possible for press-}~,
F > b i vicience, an uneasy quiet prevails.

ing home the demand for consid-

eration of racial problems as a} T4¢ Government under the emer-
whole. gency powers has declared that the

As one Tory M.P. put it this sale of wet cocoa ig prohibited
week “We want to ensure that the; Such sales were legalised some

time ago in order to enable a bet-
ter standard of cure by dealers
with proper facilities, but the
strike situation has increased the
buying of stolen cocoa.

Yesterday a delegation of eleve;
estate owners complained to the
acting Governor of the despoilation
of crops, looting and intimidation
of workers as well as personal
danger to those in the industry.
The delegation urged if the Super-

[poly of Police was unable to

interests of European communi-
ties are not ignored any more than
the just aspirations of African
peoples”

Not onl; the Malan statement
has been called in question in re-
cent we however

Views expressed in the Union
by Lord Hailey now ,there on an
inquiry on behalf of the Govern-
ment and by Secretary of State

@ on page 5





supply adequate force, further aid
should be sought. It stressed also
that there was no question, of
negotiation in the prevailing con-
dition, The Acting Governor has
advised the delegation to prepare
a memorandum to. present to
}Governor Arundell.

' The Chamber of Commerce has
also submitted a memorandum to
the Governor in similar strain
The only incident last night was

an accidental wounding of two
men at 4n estate. 3oth are in
hospital. Cinemas reopen tomor-

row with 5.20 afternoon shows

Wants U.S. |
To Join Pact

WASHINGTON, March 2,
Tulkey has asked the United

| States to join the British French,
| Turkish alliance of mutual assist-

ance an authoritative source :
|
}





Turkey

Reuter to-day. This is one of sev-
eral proposals submitted to the
State Department by Turkey who
was reported to be anxious
reach a formal security under-
standing with the United States
Officials reported that Turkey had
recently renewed other proposal
| which they took a* g demonstra-
jtion of Turkish eagerness to join
western defence plans.
—Reuter



to



for the fifth wicket and broke that of 133 put up by Rolph
and Jack Grant for Trinidad against Barbados in 1934 at|the junction Yongduri west of



ed to have advanced 2 miles neai

Hoengsong
} ee General Mae Arthur announced
Walcott in an excellent display to-day that 31 Communist divi-

of cutting, driving, hooking and
pulling took his: overnight score

sions were still deployed



PRICE :

FFICE”

ATILEE SAYS NO

LONDON, March 2.
‘THE OFFICIAL DENIAL that Ernest Bevin
had decided to resign as Foreign Secretary .
failed to-night to dispel the belief that he will short-
ly give up this post. Reports that he has already
taken a personal decision to leave the Foreign Office
as soon as a successor can be chosen, persisted

strongly despite a dis
ister’s Office.



The King Has
A Chill



claimer from the Prime Min-

{| In usually reliable. quarters it
Wa ucalgél thal the 70-yeat--
lola Poreign Secretary might re-
{tain office in the Government

1 eBeen without Portfolio,

as

Bevin’s decision follows a tong

| period of ill health and mounting

LONDON. March 2 criticism that he is unfit physically
King George VI was con- to qontinue shouldering the re-
finea .o fis room today with sponsibility of his tofice. It was

a feverish chill. He has reported to have been taken fol-
postponed the visit he was lowing private discussions with
uue .o make to Lancashire Prime Minister Attlee last night

next week, it was officially No formal announcement i
announced. —Reuter

expected until an agreement has
peen reached on Bevin’s successor



at the RWoreign Office, There was
little clue to-day abeut who would
succeed Bevin Foreign Secre-

Kern Oil Shares

as



tary. For weeks past political cir-
tT. r ° cles have speculated on the
‘Jump To New High possibility that the post may go
} to Herbert Morrison, Deputy
From Our Own Correspondent! Prime Minister end the Labour
LONDON, March 2 Party's chief strategist. Other
The three and four-penny | names which have been suggested
shares of Kern Oil Company are}aye those of James Grifliths,
making big news in-the oil shar Secretary of State for the Co}-
market In the past few days, | onies, Hector McNeil, Secretary of
they have spurted to 15s, lied. | stat for Scotland and once
which is the highest price touched | Reyvin's deputy and Kenneth
for many years, and is double Younger, present Minister of State
the lew point recorded last year For months past Bevin had con-
sistently denied he intended t

As usual, this activity has beer resign
accompanied by reports that the But Peer: of all parties in the

company has received a bid for



its Californian

arti | House of Lords this week urged
operties

DEM | him to give up the task that scem-
d to be beyond his strength

Rumour has it that undisclosed



buyers are willing to pay the If Morrison was to take on the
equivalent of 18 shillings per ap ie ee re ie
Kern Oil share for these proper-|G8binet's “Big = are
ties leaving the “ my to | absolute But if one of the tes:
Ty On with tts aapby 1°) senior Ministers is promoted, it is

‘ yi ene S Mnerests 12) dikely Bevin would have a consul-

Trinidad,

new

ano | Stories like this are put out about
across | Kern

tative and supervisory role in for-
eign affairs. Among other people
who have been named as possible
Foreign Secretary is § Hartley
Shawcross, Attorney General



There is
about

nothing particularly
such a rumour



oil approximately every six



; : central Korea. | ; Jevin, who started working life
of 126 to 209, just one better than Despite tactical successes by | MOMthS and each time it gives as a farm boy, has been #2)
Stollmeyer’s: His score included 28 | United Nations troops, they were ;APcculators on opportunity to) cacvetary sinee the 1945 general
fours amd he was at the wicket not giving ground easily he said make a handsome profit by deal- put Labour into power
fer 36% minutes. He and Atkinson | Peking radio monitored here|!â„¢% â„¢ the shares. ne had operations for
ker. gnhead.of the clock while they | claimed. to-day. that the North

were at the wicket, making their
222 runs in 192 minutes,

It was batting at its best. These
batsmen came together on Thurs-

Korean Navy had sunk or dam-
aged 69 American and South
Korean vessels since the beginning
of the war last June.

day with Barbados’ score at 105 They included 2 cruisers and 11
for 4, and by the drawing of destroyers it said
stumps had added 165 runs. At- Three cruisers and 13 transports

kinson was the first to go yester-
day after taking his pvernight
secre of 64 to 77. This included il
fours,

Walcott and Marshall came io-
gether when Barbactos had lost
an additional 2 wickets in quick
time and were still 167 runs be-
hind their opponents’ total, Mar-
shall batted freely and made a
valuable 49 including & fours

L. Butler, right arm medium
pacer, was the most successful s “p > *
Howler for Trinidad taking 4 Joint Peace j lai

wickets at a cost of 66 runs. He
bowled steadily throughout and
demanded a great deal of respect,

He sent down 29.overs, 6 of which |

were maidens.
figures were the
sent down just over 7 overs
which 2 were maidens and
2 wickets for 30 runs.

Trinidad in their second innings
are now 67 for the loss of 2 wick-
ets, C. Mullins having taken
Ganteaume’s wicket after he had
made 14 and N. Marzhall, Legall’s
for 4. Poth these bowlers dropped
returns from Stolimeyer with his
secre at 25, He is now 30 not out
and Tangchoon 7 not out

The match will be continued on
Monday,

After Walcott’s excellent per-
formance yesterday a_ collection
was made for him. He is due to
leave the colony for England on

N.

next best

Asgarali’s
He
of

took

March 14, THANKS FOR FRANCO
@ Details on page 8 NICE, March 2
Maitre Jackques Isorni, ex



TWO CONFER

BUENOS AIRES, March 2,



Preparer ness



} RACE NO,
| 1



United States Assistant Secre- pressing her gratitude for the
tary of Siate Edward Miller con- General’s recent offer of asylum
ferred for one hour 15 minutes! in Spain te her husband in the
with Foreign Minister Hipolito Vex ent of nis release from Ile Hyeu,
Paz this afternoon. —Reutes, —Reuter

TODA Y’S RACING TIPS

"ROOKIE

Fuss Budget
| | Miss Panic

were also claimed as damaged.
The radio said guerillas behind
the lines killed more than 3,000
United Nations soldiers on Feb-
ruary 12 and 13. In addition 2,000
more were taken prisoners.
Reuter

E. Germany Asks |
For Agreement Oni |

"|
|



BERLIN, March 2.

The East German Peoples Parlia-
ment to-day appealed to the We: t|
German Government to agree on
a joint German “peace and unity "|
programme to be laid before the|
Deputy Foreign Ministers in Paris
this week, |

Johannes
of the East
said the
for

1. Peace treaty with Germany
“guaranteeing its democratisation
and demilitarisation.”

2. Unification of Germany. ]
3. “Freeing” of German trade,
and the expansion of German in-
dustry for yeace purposes

4. Withdrawal of all foreign
troops from German soil within a
year after the signing of the peace
treaty.—Reuter.

Dieckmann,
German
programme

Speaker |

Parliament,

should call |
|



Marshal Petain’s lawyer, left here
to-day by air for Madrid. With him
he took a letter from Petain’s wife
addressed to General Franco ex-

j

| BOOKIE

Miss Panic
Fuss Budget !

Doldrum Doldrum
2 | Waterbelle Waterbelle
| Cross Bow Apollo |
| Apollo Clementina \
— - i a
3 { Best Wishes Cross Roads
Cross Roads 3est Wishes
| Usher Usher
4 Burns Atomie IL
Flizabethan | Burns
Atomic II | Gun Site }
stididiaasiaphisleiiinitgebcce {
5 Court O’Law Harroween {
Harroween | Court O’Law |
| Notonite | Flieuxce \
spider kts a a ee j |
8 Duchess | Duchess
Jewel Maytime
Gallant Hawk Jewel }
Pee |” Bow Bells | "Bow Bell |
f Watercress Watercre |
8 1 Demure Nan 1
| Landinark Sun Quee
| Nan Tudo Landmar

Ignored ill with pneu-







Directors of the company have | onl
always ignored " eaeh rumours, He Saartied yeh ey cesar ence:
and they are saying nothing this vesterdiy Ae Sareea “his Rast
time. An official of the firm has Party social mecting if ity ae
said there is no statement te Woolwiehs RTOnOn): SERN ore
make last night

_ @ on page 5

But the City Bditor of the
Evening Standard, Ernest Eve
suggests to-day that boards shoul TELL THE ADVOCATE
reconsider this attitude, If theve THE N

any truth in the rumours, he



———. ae
SSSA

|
|



The
statement setting out the position



shareholders should be told
Directors should

issue a DAY OR NIGHT

| election

Last year,

hoenemeids,.end@m for jmeimk fs ala
and was recently

|
| RING $
1



to. the

Welcome

&. 3S: Mauretania.

From Bridgetown’s leading Department

Store.

We are agents for:

@ Liberty & Co., Ltd. of

London, makers of
exquisite Fabries

We are stockists of:
@

Wedgewood and
Limoges China

@ Koyal Doulton

rigurimnes





@ Cashmere Sweaters
and Sports Coats
@ Doeskins and Deoeskin
Gloves }
2 @ French Perfumes i
Local Souvenirs a Specialty
CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. | 3
This Store wil! be open all day until 4 p.m.
d
10, 11, 12 & 13, Broad Street |
archaeon seantipiniielieapbecinnaie aomeoe i
i









|





PAGE TWO





Carub Calling

PICKLES. AND KITTY are seen here receiving coins from contributors to the 8.P.C.A. Tag Day.

R. J. W. HARKNESS, Medi

eal Adviser to C.D. and W.,
who has been accompanying Pr.
Eric Pridie, Chief Medical Officer
at the Colonial Office on his, tour
of the Caribbean and B.G.,, re-
turned from Jamaica via Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.IA.

Dr. Harkness told Carib that
Dr. Pridie left Jamaica Feb. 28th
for Miami en route to San Fran-
cisco from where he will begin
his Pacific tour, first visiting New
Zealand.

Since’ they left Barbados they
visited Antissua, St. Kitts, Nevis
ond British Honduras Lefore they
went to Jamaica,

Departures by ‘‘Colombie”’

RS. EARLE HEIMPEL and

her daughter, Ann, who had

been spending a holiday im Barba-

dos with Mrs. Heimpel’s parents,

Mr, and Mrs. R. M, Jones, re-

“turned to Trinidad on Thursday
by the Colombie.

~* Leaving by the Colombie for
Jamaica were Mr. Phillip Hewitt
_Myring, Public Relations Adviser
‘to C. D.and W. and Wing Com-
mander L.A. Egglesfield, Director
General of Civil Aviation in the
“Karibbean,

Taking the Caribbean Cruise
olind trip on the Colombie were
Mr; J. L. Nicol, Educational Ad-
_yiser toC. D. and W., Mrs, Nicol,
Sts Clare Brown, Miss Connie
Allison, Mrs. H. Weldon, Miss A.
» Weldon, Miss Gertrude Paul, Brig

&

«

Cand Mrs. C. G. Keith, Mrs. L.
Kirton, Miss Annie Armstrong,

wMiss Millicent Bailey, Mrs. A.

Ward and Mr. Ernest Cadogan.



MR. BOARDMAN SPALDING—
brother of the former U.S. violinist
Albert Spalding.

Albert Spalding’s Brother

RRIVING from the U.S, on

Thursday afternoon via An-|%

tiga by B.W.LA. was Mr. Board-
man Spalding, brother of
famous U.S. __ violinist Albert
Spalding.

Mr. Boardman Spalding who is
a Lawyer lives in New York. He
is travelling with Mr. and Mrs.
John H, Scott of Pittsburgh, They

plan to spend about eight days} %

in Barbados, staying at the Colony
Club.

“'This is Mr, Spalding’s first visit] \
to Barbados and in fact any part{¢

of the B.W.I. So far he is enjoy-
ing his stay immensely,

ago. His brother
living at his home

is at present
in Captivi

Island which is just off the West}?

Coast of Florida, about fifteen
miles from Fort Myers.
retired from giving concerts and
his time is now devoted to teach-
ing the violin and composing.

Beeeeeae
HERE Again... tobe “Snapped up”

Magnificenr SAMBA SPUNSS
S7¢ PER 36" YARD a

New Range NIGHTIES «

35.9) pe 4,95
Children Panties 30¢/77¢

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

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the}}

Mr}?
Spalding thinks his brother might}
have visited Barbados many years}Â¥

He has} §$

old prices saves you 20¢

LOCKNIET 82¢ and
White & Pastels 90¢ yd

THANK YOU!

Trinidad Turfites

RINIDAD _ turfites arriving
yesterday afternqon for the
races were, Mr. and Mrs. Win-

field Scott who are staying at the
Hotel Royal, Mr. Ken Fletcher,
Director of J, T. Johnson's Ltd.’
and Mr. Arthur Levita, of R. W.
Connolly and Co,, Port-of-Spain,
Insurance Brokers,
Official Starter

{ R, ©. P. BENNETT, Official

Starter for the Barbados’Turf
Club arrived from, Trinidad yes-
terday afternoon by B.W:I.A.
for their Spring Meeting whien
opens to-day at the Garrison
Savannah.

Mr. Bennett is staying at the
Royal Hotel,
Sports Editor

Ma. O. S. COPPIN, Sports

Editor cf the Barbados Ad-
vocate, left for Jamaica yesterday
afternoon, via Trinidad by-B.W.I.A.
Mr. Coppin has gone to Jamaica
to cover the British Guiana—
Jamaica tournament for the Ad-
vocate,

Cricketers
R, ARNOLD WiGHT, B.G.,
Intercolonial cricketer who

had been on three weeks’ holiday
in Barbados staying with Mr, and
Mrs, “Bunny” Vaylor of Worthing
returned to B.G. yesterday ‘after-
noon by B.W.1.A.

Returning on the same plane
with him was Mr. C. L. C. Bourne
who was Manager of the B.G.,
cricket team which visited Barba-
dos prior to the W.I. tour to
England, Arnold was a member of
the team. Arnold has two broth-
ers in the B.G, team which is at
present in Jamaica,

Study Radiography
ISS NANDA’ ROBINSON,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

E. H. C. Robinson of “Easton”
Graeme Hall Terrace left on
Thursday by the Golfito for Eng-

land where she will take up a
course in Radiography at Middle-
sex Hospital,
Visiting Relatives
ISS. FLORENCE MALONE
arrived from Grenada on
Thursday by B.W.1.A, to spend a
holiday with her brother and
sister-in-law Rev. and Mrs.
W. M. Malone of Navy Gardens.
Miss Malone, whose *home is in

Antigua had been spending a
short holiday with relatives in
Grenada.



Asst. Representative
R. HENRY ARNELL, Assist- |
ant Representative of the
Harrison Line in the West Indies
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
afterncon by B.W.LA. for a week’s
stay in Barbados. He is staying at
the Marine Hotel.



Mr. BASIL HENRIQUES
Boys’ Club Founder

Me: BAsiiL. HENRIQUES,
C.B.E., World renowned
for his work among the young
people of East End of London.
Chairman of the East London
Juvenile Court and Founder of
the Bernhard Baron’ Settlement
arrived from British Guiana yes-
terday by B.W.I.A. on a ten-
day stay. He will lecture on
Juvenile Delinquency and Youth
Welfare under the auspices of the
British Council.

He is a guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Risely Tucker at “Thorpes” St.
James.

Mr. Henriques told Carib that
he had visited Barbados once
before about twenty-five years
ago when he was making a round
trip through this area. His visit
however was only a matter of
hours. He said he was very glad
to be here. He has heard a great
deal about how Barbados runs
their social work. Prior to his
visit here, Mr. Henriques spent
three weeks in Jamaica and ten

days in British Guiana. He
leaves here by the Colombie
when she returns from her

Caribbean Cruise.







Robert
CUMMINGS

Arlene
DAHL

MILLER,
and F. R,
Shorts :—WILD

once per week.
DAY MORNING from 9.30 a.m.

AUDITION,

SSS9

at



TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. and Continuing

“THE BLACK BOOK”

EXTRA SPECIALS:



See AUSTRALIA RETAINING THE ASHES
Glorious Glimynses of LEN HUTTON, IVERSON, KEITH
RAY LINDWALL,



It is our inteniton to start a Local Talent Show for GIRLS only
Local Talent Audition takes place every SUN-

RICHARD
BASEHART

WASHBROOK, SIMPSON
BROWN
AND WOODY



LOCOCO COOOSES SSS SS 9S SSO9SSSSS GOH

Don't be bashful girls—come to

io

Dial 4606 Your Shoe Stores Dial 4220
OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY
— in honour of the — “MAURETANIANS”
v. tidiaw Craft HANDBAGS etc., English DOESKINS, Royal DOULTON WARE



——

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Woman to Woman:

Mollycoddling
Mothers

By SUSAN DEACON
WIFE’s place is with her hus-
band AND her children. But

if she is forced to choose—why
should take precedence?

This is the week's talking-point
among women. }\
You may, beg to differ, but |
think the answer is husband first,
children second. Provided there is
a relative or nanny to look after
them while mother is absent. .

I am convinced that: -
too mary mothers like to feel
indispensable;
they refuse to realise that most
children are happy wherever they
find kind hearts and gentle people,

A sweet from Grandma tastes
just as good as one from Mummy.

You DO beg to differ? Let’s ask
Mr. Mayo Wingate, consulting
psychologist to the Marriage So-
ciety.

He agrees with me that children
often develop more quickly and
independently away from a doting

Mollycoddling mothers — say:
parent.

“Johnny would not be happy away
from me,”

What they really mean is: “I
would not be happy away from
my children.

Selfish women make by
mothers.

WIVES RIGHTS.

D? you read about Sweden, the
land of happy wives.

There women have had econo-
mic equality in marriage for 30
years.

There must be somethin
northern air, for

In Norway
a husband must pay his wife’s
clothes bill, Unless she is as ex-
travagant as one wife, who ran up
a £70 bill for 31 hats in 18
months.

The judge ruled that the wife
must pay if she had the money.
Otherwise the milliner had to

g in the



MATINEF: TO:

TO-NIGHT TO SUNDAY N

Darryl F. Zanuck pr
“POREVER A
Starring:

‘tnquenssneramninssinsainiisinitlsembiasinene
MONDAY and TUESDAY
MATINEE: TUESDAY at

Rex HARRISON
in







AQUATIC CLUE CENEMA (Members Orly)

Linda DARNELL—Cornel WILDE—Richard GREENE
and George SANDERS. 2th Century-Fox Picture.



“FOXES OF HARROW"







Junior Short St

The Evening Advocate invites
its Junior Short Story Competition



ory Competition

all children under 12 to enter for
. The best story will be published

every Monday in The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive

a prize to the value of 7/6 in either books or stationery,

The stories

can be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 300
words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate
Co, Ltd... City not later than Wednesday every week,
NOTE: Stories must not be copied.
Send this coupon with your story.
JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION



stand the ioss because he should
have realised the wife had made
“senseless purchases.”

A Norwegian wife is also legally
entitled to anything she saves
from her housekeeping allowance.

In the rest of Europe, though,
the matrimonial manacles are
pretty tight.

In Switzerland
no married woman may take a job
without her husband's consent. If
he refuses? She can seek court
permission, but must prove that
her job will be in the interest of
her marriage or her family.

In Portugal
a husband may sell any “movable”
property in the home without*his
wife’s consent. But she may not
deal in any property without his
consent.

In France
a woman with her own income
must be careful to get a legal
agreement with her husband be-
fore marriage. Otherwise he can

sell her shares, car, or furniture] poser of

without consulting her.

In Greece
a woman is unable to vote in par-
liamentary elections,
—L.E.S.

—










-DAY at 5 p.m
IGHT at 8.20

nts

R” in Technicolor

———
NIGHT at 8.30

5 p.m:

Maureen O'HARA



EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 and
Continuing:

Farewell
to
Yesterday
And also extra short.
The Magnetic
Tide

ROXY |

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW
4.30 and 8.30
Republic Smashing Double
Richard Denning and
Barbara Fuller

a



. HMarbor of
MISSING MEN
and

Sheriff of
WICHITA

Starring :
Allan (Rocky) Lane and His
Stallion Black Jack with
Eddy Waller and Roy Bar-
croft.

ROYAL

TO-DAY to MONDAY
4.30 and 8.30

Eagle Lion Big Double —

Robert Paige and Noreen
Mars in —

“RED STALLION”

and

PHANTOM of 42nd Street

with
Dave O’Brien and
Kay Aleridge

OLYMPIC
TO-DAY to MONDAY
4.30 and 8.15
Republic Smashing Double,

Louis Hayward and Lee
Bowman in

HOUSE BY THE
RIVER

— AND —

DAUGHTER OF THE
JUNGLE

— WITH —
Lois Hall and James Card-
well.

To-night

visit

CLUB MORGAN

The most Beautiful Night

Club from Miami to Rio

with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing

Enterta
throughout

inment
the night

Dial 4000 for reservations

THE HARBADOS
COTTON

MRS. HOUSEWIFE

ENHANCE
THE APPEARANCE OF YOUR HOME WITH

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CONTINUOUS ROLLS & CUT TO YOUR ORDER
PA MIURS isis Giee She ele ae . .58e. yd.
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Also—ATTRACTIVE DESIGNS TO SELECT FROM
Compare OUR PRICES BEFORE PURCHASING ELSEWHERE

FACTORY














CO-OPERATIVE
LTD.



B.B.C. Programme

SATURDAY, MARCH 3, 1991,

6.30 a.m.+-12.15 p.m. 19.76 m.



6.30 a.m, Forces Favourites, m.
© News, 7.10 am. News Analysis,
7.15 a.m. From the Editorials, 7.25 a.m.
Programme Parade, 7.30 a.m, From the
Third Programme, 7.50 a.m, Interlude.
8 a.m. Kathleen Merritt String Orches-
ira, 845 a.m. Colonial Questions, 9 a.m.
The News, 9.10 a.m. Home Néws from
Britain, 9.15 a.m, Close Down, 11.15 a.m.
Programme Parade, 11.20 a.m, Interlude,
11.40 a.m. Royal Navy vs. The Arm)’,
12 noon The News, 12.10 p.m, News
Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Close Down.
4156.00 pom. .....0.......... MSS m,

——
4.15 p.m. Strike up the Music, 5 p.m.
Composer of the Weck, 5.15 p.m. Star-
ring Partners, 5.30 p.m, Invitation to the
Waltz, 6 p.m. Music for Dancing.
600—7.15 p.m. ........ 31.32 & 48.43 m.
—
645 p.m. Programme Parade, 7 p.m
The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis,
7.15 p.m. Behind the News, 7.45 p.m.
S#ndy MacPherson at the Theatre Organ.
7.45—11.00 p.m. ........ 31.32 & 48.48 m,

——S

8 p.m, Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Com-
the Week, 8.30 p.m. Radio
Theatre, 10 p.m. The News, 10.19 p.m
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Anything
to Declare, 10.45 p.m, Yours Faithfully,
1i p.m. Your Song Parade.







“HOME COOKING

HOPE

COOKING
LAUGHS.

IS HOME

WITH



by Edmund Hartmann
‘Brien Based oo a Story
ty Harry Lean Wilsow



a)

Songs by “BUTTONS
AND BOWS.”
TUNESMITHS!

2 SHOWS To-day
4.45 & 8.30 p.m. & continuing
daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
Extra: (Popeye the Sailor).
“THE FLY’S LAST FLIGHT’

| PLAZA

' Bridgetown. (Dial 2310).







THE SHOW

Lovely

CHRISTINE
GORDON

See and Hear

soak ins

@ Charming

DOREEN McKENZIE
Singing Popular Songs

@ Beautiful

JUNE MAINGOT
Singing & Dancing

@ DOROTHY

Queen's Lady-in-Waiting

Ever Popular LA







SATURDAY, MARCH 3, 1951



SOFIOOPSOSOON



4, @
: THEATRE ;
ia tard SATURDAY 4.30 MAT y
& TONIGHT and SUN. 8.30 S .
R 200 Centun’ Fox Presents WHIRLWIND RAIDERS
Benny Goodman and his Band in 7
Sat. MIDNIGHT Mat. 11.0
SWEET & “RIVER LADY" plus
. LOWDOWN R “NEW ORLEANS BLUES” %
&

60.666 LOOSE £6666 666%

LELLLLLLSFS LL FSDF

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

2 SHOWS TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. ana Continuing Daily

at 4.45 and 8.30 p.m
.
THIS...

BOB
HOPE
NEVER HAPPENED
to the WEST. BEFORE

PPLE





LUCILLE

BALL

“FANCY PANTS”

Color by Technicolor
(Popeye the Sailor)

!

also “THE FLY’S LAST FLIGHT



Mat TO-DAY Saturday 3rd 9.60 a.m. and 1.30 p.m. (Monogram)
BELOW TEE DEADLINE BADMEN OF TOMBSTONE
Warren DOUGLAS Barry SULLIVAN—Brod CRAWFORD











PLAZA Theatre=O/STIN (DIAL 8404)

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 5 & 8. p.m. (R.K.O. Radio Double)

B MK 10 BATAAN & — CRIMINAL COURT

Midnite Tonite Sat. 3rd
(Monogram)
CODE OF THE SADDLE
Johnny Mack BROWN and
RIDERS OF THE DAWN
WAKELY







) SUN. & MON, (only) 5 and 8.20 p.m.
R.K.O. Radio Musical Hit!
Bing CROSBY—Ingrid BERGMAN in

BELLS OF ST. MARY’S

GATETW—(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY to SUNDAY 8.30 p.m. Mat.
Filmdom’s Favourite "Man of Action!

wih =~ MONTANA”

SMITH
Color hy Technicolor

with JIMMY















*

Sun. 5 p.m,

Errol
FLYNN

Midnite TONITE, Sat. 3rd Your Big Western Nite (Monogram)
JOHNNY MACK BROWN in (Both)

| RAIDERS OF THE BORDER & RAIDERS OF THE SOUTH

|

in

‘







———— eee









SPECIAL DANCE
IN ‘(OUR BALLROOM
SATURDAY Meh. 3rd.
ORCHESTRA

PERCY GREEN'S
All Tourists Welcome



GREAT DOOR PRIZE
ELIMINATION DANCE AND PRIZE
A La Carte — Kitchen Service
9 PM. TO 12 MIDNIGHT

ENTRANCE $1.00





OF THE YEAR
Trinidad’s Carnival Queen

of I951

MISS
JEFFREY'S

~ ‘BEER

with an

ARRAY OF
TALENT

Clever

CLYDE RIVERS
Singing & Joking

Calypso King

PETER PITTS
Singing & Dancing

DAISY CREQUE

Mistress of the Ivories

of Ceremonies

NDY DeMONTBRUN—Master

“picture = “GOODNIGHT SWEETHEART” ,,. ,
a--- JEMIPTIRE - SUNDAY 4th: 2m.
PRICES: MAT. CHILDREN 50c. tt ADULTS $1.00

NIGHT— STALLS & BOXES $1.50

HOUSE & BAL. $1.00

BUY YOUR TICKETS IN ADVANCE
TICKETS for Sunday can be bought at Empire Box Office TO-DAY all day

and Sunday from 8 a.m. to 12 noon.







SATURDAY, MARCH 3,

1951



Warning to Private
Students Coming
To United Kingdom

LONDON, - February

West Indian students who have
come to Britain without first ob-
taining admission to Colleges and
Universities have created a prob-

9

lem in the office of the Director
of Colonia! Scholars. Mr. Charles
Mills, Colonial Office Liaison

Officer for West Indian students,
discussed it with me this week.

In order that intending students,
from the West Indies may not
experience the same difficulties as
colleagues now in Britain, Mr.
Mills is to broaderst on the sub-
ject soon in the B.B.C.’s “Calling
West Indies” programme.

Hitherto, he saia, \. had been
the practice for private students
to come to Britain with high hopes
that they would gain admission
to the faculty they had chosen.
3ut more often than not, their
financial resources fall short of
the amount required and as a
result, they found themselves in
difficulties and had to abandon
day-time studies to seek employ-
ment, They studied by night but
this “work-and~study” system; al-
though popular in the United

States, is not so _ feasible in
Britain. The result is commonly
a breakdown in the student's
health,

Mr. Mills will, in his broadcast,
outline a new approach aimed at
solving such problems. He propos-
es warning all West Indian
parents and intending students to
apply in the first instance to their
local Director of Education, who
will see that students possess the
minimum academic requirements
ior entry into a British University
as well as sufficient funds to meet

the cost of their education in
Britain. The Directors of Educa-
tion in the islands will forward

approved applications to the Colo-
nial Office (Welfare Dept.) which
in turn, will approach the Uni-
versity authorities for admission
on behalf of the intending students,

Students will be informed
through their local Director of
Education when University places
have been found for them.

On arrival of students in Britain,
the Liaison Officer will advise the
British Counci! authorities to meet
them and look after their social
welfare. Mr. Mills will concern
himself principally with matters
relating to the educational cours-
es of the students. Here again, he
has another ditficulty.

“West Indian Students”, he ex-
plained, have a strong desire tc
enter Cambridge or Oxford, “but”
he added, “in my broadcast talk,
I will emphasise that there are
other good and efficient Universi-
ties in Britain besides Cambridge
and Oxford.”

“My real headache,” Mr. Mills
went on, “are student nurses; some
or them say they have come here
to pursue a nursing career but
really, they just want to have @
look at Britain.” He enumerated
many instances of West Indian
student-nurses who, after entering
hespital for a short time, gave up
their studies because they did not
like the surroundings, or because
ihey complainedâ„¢that their health
could not stand up to the hard tasks
nursing involves, Mr. Mills wili
aiso stress in his talk, the necessi-
ty of student-nurses obtaining
admission to hospitals before leav-
ing for Britain,

ATOMIC PILE
FOR INDIA?

NEW DELHI, March 1.

The Indian Atomic Energy Com-
mission is considering setting up
an atom pile in India, Sri Parkasa,
Minister for Natural Resources
ana Scientific Research told Par-
liament to-day.

Detailed examination of two
uranium bearing belts in Eastern
India was in progress, the Minis-
ter added.—Reuter,


























el

—

4
es =
= —-

“VES

&

ES
=e

o+

e

ok

18,000 Boy
Scouts

By MARVIN STONE

VIENNA,

Austria staking out the
werld'’s largest tent city for 18,000
Boy Seouts—including 1.900 from
ihe U.S,—-who will attend the
Scouts’ Seventh International
Jamboree this year.

The Scouts will be almost close
enough to send smoke _ signais
across the outer fringe of the
Iron Curtain—if they want to.

The frames for 5,000 tents are
going upin Bad Ischl, fampus
health centre in the Salzkammer-
gut country. The resort town is a
seant 50 miles from the Russian
Zone of Austria,

Buv Ischl itself is in the Amer-
ican-eecupied area and officials
aré making plans to keep scouts
within range of camp.

Dates for the jamboree are
August 3 to 13 in the lake-studded
region where Emperor Franz
Josef made his Summer home anc
Composer Franz Lehar wrote the
“Merry Widow Waltz.”

It will be the first Internationai
Jamboree since the “Jamboree of
Peace” in Moisson, France, in
1947. The Austrian government is
preparing a special commemora-
tive stamp,

26 Nations

Twenty-six nations thus
have notified headquarters
will send delegations.

The line-up includes 3,400 from
Great Britain; 1,500 from France;
1,000 each from the Netherlands,
Belgium and the’ U.S.; 800 from
Switzerland; 600 each from Ger-
many and Italy; 500 from Den-
mark and 400 from Sweden. The
figures range downwards to five
from Burma.

Special meetings also are
planned fior the Air Scouts who
‘will meet on the slopes of nearby
Mt, Gaisberg, a famous glider
centre, and the Sea Scouts who

1s

far
they

-will take advantage of St. Wolf-

gang Lake.

The tent city will dish out food
under British, French and Aus-
trian “food plans.” It will include
a special post jofice, currency
changing banks, tourist offices,
club rooms and recreation centres.

A special water supply is being
piped in and more than 900 tap
cutlets are under construction.
They will carry mountain water
from springs two miles away.

Camp Chief Adplf Klarer said
that for the first time in jamboree
history a delegation of United
Nations Sdouts will take part.
They are children of employees
of U.N. offices in both Lake Suc-
cess and in Switzerland.

There will be mo Scouts, how-
ever, from behind the nearby
Iron Curtain, Scout organizations
in those dountries have been
dissolved by. the Communisi re-
gimes.—I.N.S,

Sells Guaria Island

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. JOHN’S Antigua.

Mrs. Rosamond Wright has sold
Guena Island together with Great
Bird Island and a dozen little
rocky islets to an English solicitor,
Mr. Hamilton Hill.

Guana Island is a stone’s throw
just off the eastern coast of Anti-
gua and Mrs. Wright lived there
many years after she purchased
the estate from the late Major
Hugh Hole.

PERMISSION REFUSED

NEW DELHI, March 1.

India has refused permission
for an All-India “Peace Confer—
ence” to be held here next month
it was stated to-day. But the
conference may meet outside
Dethi province. Organisers said
that mainly Communists have
been told that no visas will be
granted to foreigners wanting to
attend.





—Reuter.

Printed in guaranteed fast colours
obtainable from all leading Stores ~






BARBADOS ADVOCATE

OUR LADY IN ANTIGUA



COLOUR on East Street with Children of the Holy Name Society ap-
proaching St. Joseph's, in a procession held in honour of the visit of
the Pilgrim Statue of Our Lady of Fatima.



Face The Tail

By FRED SMITH

is LONDON.
British delegates to the Inter-
national Civil Air Organization

Conference, beginning March 20
in Montreal, will support a safety
recommendation that passenger
seats in airliners should face the
tail,

Most air line seats face forward
but in recent crashes involving
Royal Air Force passenger planes
with reversed seats there were
low casualty figures.

Airline operators generally
agree that backward facing seats
are safer but they insist that most

passengers prefer to face for-
ward,
They say there would have to

be an international agreement on
the matter before any seats are
switched.

Airline passengers are always
asked to fasten their safety belts
during takeoffs, landing and in
emergencies but although . the
pody is held to the seat British
experts say, this does not prevent
the head being thrust forward in
a crash.

The relative safety of tail-
facing seats for passengers was
recognized by the Royal. Air
Force two years ago.

In two recent R.A.F. crashes
some of the crews were killed
while all the passengers in seats
facing the tail escaped compara-
tively uninjured. —(1.N.S.)

SOLDIERS KILLED

POLICEMAN
BERLIN, March |.
East German authorities to-day



claimed that American soldiers
shot and killed an east German
policeman on the, zonal border

last week.

On February 21, eight Ameri-

cans in a jeep fired on two east
German policemen patrolling the
border near a village.

“They hit Walter
who died later.

“Two policemen who rushed to
the scene saw American soldiers
trying to drag the dying Liebsch
over into the American zone", the
announcement said. —Reuter

P-O-S ARCHBISHOP
VISITS ANTIGUA

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. JOHN’S Antigua,
Arcnbishop Ryan of Port-of-
Spain arrived in Antigua on 1st
March. It is his first visit here
and it coincides with the pilgrim-
age of Our Lady Fatima..

Liebsch 21,





Moroccan Clans
Start Tribal Fight

CASABLANCA, March 2.

Police and auxiliary forces stop-
ped a fight between hostile clans
of the same Moroccan tribe yes-
terday before any casualties were
suffered, news reaching here said
to-day,

Official sources in Rabat denied
reports that French troops have
clashed with Moroccan National-
ists.

One clan of the
Ksiba at the foot of the Atlas
Mountains, midway between Mar
rakesh and Fez had long been in
bad terms with their fellow tribes-
men. Two years ago the dissident

tribe at El

clan adhered to the Moroccan
Communist party and last year
they adhered to the Nationalist

Anti-French party.

Yesterday Anti-Istiqual tribes-
men tried to induce dissidents to
sigh a petition directed against the
Istiqual whose methods were last
week disowned by the Sultan of
Morocco. A fight broke out and
was stopped by Police and auxil-
iary forces.

About 30 people were detained
but were laver released.—Reuter,



Swiss Control Export

Of Strategic Materials

BERNE March

The Swiss Federal Council to-
day published g decree controlling
the export of a series of strategic
goods,

Goods which will now require a
licence include, various types of
timber, constructional stee] and a
umber of Chemical products.

The Federal Council’s action
follows a similar decree last. De-
cember controlling strategic im—
ports.—Reuter.

IT-RAINED IN ENGLAND

LONDON.

It’s wet in England—the wettest
February in more than 70 years

The Weather Bureau at Kew an-
nounced that a record February
total of .4.13 inches Of rain set
in 1879 was broken this month
(on Feb. 20) with several days
remaining to increase the record
margin.

Rainfall for the first two
months of 1951 has been more than
twice the average.--LN.S.

9







“T LEAP. OVER 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









10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH |

ne

FAIRFIELD

AWAY down St. Lucy, employ-
ing 73 men and 13 women, the
Fairfie!d factory works throughout
the 24 Kours, This number of work
ers does not reckon in the labow
ers who work with the
cane.

Twenty-nine years ago when
45-year-old engineer Edgar Sobers
left school and began to work in
this sugar factory, the factory
worked 18 hours. a day. A little
grease-smeared man who dreams
ef iron and the incessant drone
of these big engines, Sobers just
turned in at Fairfield to learn
the intricacies of engineering as
his other pals were doing. It was
not because he was particularly
keen about it, but for the purpose
of a livelihood and he has fallen
inte the groove of going to work,
adjusting the machines and for-
getting the noise around him,

The men who work within these

outside

Sugar factories after a week of
factory life, are not concerned
about the heat, the steam, the

boiling liquor, grinding cogs and
everything about a factory which
sends a fearsome feeling over an
ordinaty visitor.

When one goes into such a place,
one cannot help making such fool-
ish calculations as wondering how
many times some of the massive
cireular grinders dash around in
an hour or a week or the manv
years that Edgar Sobers has beep
watching) them go around,

All within the factory are tubes,
tanks, pipes, troughs and engines.
There is a small sort of equipment
which the workmen call the gov-
ernor and this keeps bobbing
around at a tremendous speed
The governor governs the steam
which works the Fairfield factory
and if anything goes wrong with
it, work has to be held off,

Engines do most of the work,
but men still have to guide them
and amidst all the swizze-swizze,
swizze-swizze of iron rubbing
against iron, men watch the pro-
cesses, ready to change the speed
and make other adjustments,

The smell of syrup has a ten-
dency to make one unaccustomed
to it feel nauseatic, but if one ask
the men who work there how they
get on with the smell, they woul¢
think you a very queer person, it
is so much wind on the hearth to
them.

The noise is so constant that
loud whistles are blown to give
instructiéns to the men when t
lay off and when to turn on and
when one thing must be done and
when another.

And outside in the Fairfield fac-
tory yard can be heard the voice
of the mule driver as he directs
the mules which lumber through
the caneficlds with the loads of
cane. This factory still uses the
mule and cart system of drawing
cane although lorries, too, are
used.



460 Tons Sugar Made
From 4.148 Tons Cane

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. JOHN’S Antigua.
The Antigua Sugar Factory has
made 460.60 tons of sugar from
4,148.18 tons of cane in its first
week of grinding. 9.01 tons cane
averaged,i ton of sugar. 29.45
hours were lost out of cane during
this first week.



Briton Arrested

LONDON, March 1.

A -Foreign Office spokesman
to-day confirmed that Leonard
McCombe, British subject had
been arrested ,in Buenos Aires,
He said that the matter was being
investigated by British Consul
General J. F. R. Vaughan
Russell

Mec Combe is understood te
have been arrested when taking
photographs on behalf of the
United States magazines Time and
Life.—Reuter


















OPEN DAILY 9 A.M.
SUNDAYS 7 P.M.
Special 2/-, 3/-












The CHINA DOLL RES

INVITES YOU
TO DINE after a pleasant day

phere of our Private Dining Rooms.







FRESH SHRIMPS on the MENU.

PAGE THREE.



Likes Sun
More Than
£10,000 in London

JOHANNESBURG.

—Mr,. S. A. Partington, ot|

Springs near Johannesburg, pre-|

fers South Affican sunshine anc

a salaried job near his home to
£10,000 a year in London,

He was recently offered. this
figure by an uncle in London who
wants to retire from his business
Mr. Partington is the heir to the
business, but he is not interested

“I did not give the matter nuuch
thought.” he said,

“The idea of spending the
rest ef my life in foggy Lon-
don does not appeal to me.
“The fortune I could earn in

England would not bring me and
my family any additional happi-

ness.’
—LE.S.

He

-





“To my mind ;
CRAVEN “A’ are out-

Don't Ru nA way



VIENNA. c ; 1: a
Viennese Police are licking the standing... always coe se at
age-old problem brought on by to the tongue, always =
schoolchildren who run away | kind to the throat, = d
rether than bring home poor re- perfeetly smooth and: = :
port cards | satisfying.” -



They set up an “advisory body”
for youngsters who receive bad
reports. The body advises the
youths how to approach a stern
jather or soothe a disappointed
mother.

The results so far are promising,
After the last distribution of
eards, only ‘seven children, be-
tween eight and 18, were reported
missing

In former periods the number
ran as high as 30.--LN.S,

—

The jargest-selling Cork-Tipped Cigarette in the World ~~ —
IMPORTED FROM LONDON, ENGLAND ~~







A FEW
SPANISH BOOKS
e

BERLITZ
EDITIONS

SELECT EARLY FROM
ADVOCATE STATIONERY

—_—_

Innoxa

|
Che Lorveliness that lasts a



No Chanices

LONDON.
Calshalton, Surrey, council
bought a valuable Alsatian police
dog to seare intruders who have
heen raiding local houses.
As an additional precautions
the dog has been insured against
theft. —LNS.

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Marea Henrietta,
Sch. Wonderful Counsellor, Sch, Rain-
bow M., Sch, W, L. EBunicia, Sch. Har-
riet Whittaker, Seh, Turtle Dove, Sch.
Emanuel C. Gordon, Sch, Rosarene,
£ch, United Pilgrim S., Sch, Anita H.,
Yacht Caribbee, Sch, Burma D., Seh. }
Henry D. Wallace, Sch. Lady Noeleen, /

{





Sch, Laudalpha, Seh. Enterprise S.,
M.V, Lady Joy, Oil Tanker Inverrosa.
ARRIVALS
Schooner Phitip H. Davidson,
net, Capt. Sealy, from British
Schooner May Olive, 4 tons
Capt. Lewis, from Trinidad via
Vincent











a7 tons
Guiana.
net,
St.





DEPARTURES
Schooner Frances W. Smith, 74 tons
ret, Capt. Hassell, for British Guiana.

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coast Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS (West Indies)
Iid., advise that they can now com-
runicate with the following — ships
through their Barbados Coast Station:
S.S. Mauretania, SS. Pathfinder, 8.8.
Cavina, 8.8. Sugar Producer, 8,8, Duala,

Lifetime ....

Now Offers You the means of ensuring this,






e
WEARN THE ART OF MAKE-UP THE “INNOXA.WAY”



£.S, Lady Nelson, 8.S. Cousmeit. ae vi
Gollito, SS. Folke Bernadette, Sri} MISS ANN THOMAS of INNOXA’S BOND STREET SALON, .
Townshend, 8.8. Cottiea, SS. Nieuw x +
Amsterdam, §.S. Alcoa Pointer, Tug
Dragon, 3.S. Mormachawk, S.S. Argen- ‘
tina, SS, Willemstad, $8. Reina Det INNOXA’S BEAUTY SPECIALIS
Pacifico, $8. -C. G. Thulin, 8.8, 8. Rosa,
8.5, Mivken, 8.8 Willemstad, SS.
Cunadian Challenger, 8.8. Del tora ‘
Pt vai iy. a ease wit Now offers the following Treatments by Appointments :—
F 1) FULL FACIAL TREATMENT (1 Hour) ........ $5.00
MAIL NOTICE (2) CLEANSE, MASK & MAKE UP (14 Hour) ...... 2.53.
; (3) CLEANSE & MAKE UP (20 Minutes).......... 36
Mails for Martinique, Guadeloupe, pore
United Kingdom and France by th? cel
SS, Colombie, will be closed at the e =
General Post Office as under: —
Parcel Mail at 3 pam, on the 9th A COURSE OF SIX FULL FACIAL TREATMENTS fer $25.90" -
March 1951, Registered Mail at 9 a.m,
end Ordinany Mail at 10.15 a.m, on the e

16th Mareh 1951,

‘AURANT

DAYS :
TIME :

TUESDAY
9 to 11 a.m,

WEDNESDAY
1 to 3 p.m.

& THURSDAY

9 to 11,30 a.m.
ee Consultation aid Advice Included
APPOINTMENTS AS FROM ‘TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 27TH








at the Races in the Cool Atmos- e
For Appointments and further information, Dial 4584 or

Apply .

Booker's «820s. Drug Stores Ltd.

BROAD STREET or ALPH.. PHARMACY (HASTINGS)





— 12 MIDNITE
12 MIDNITE

and 5/- LUNCHES,

DIAL 4730



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IN THE HISTORY OF GOOD PRODUCTS

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USE MAGI for stock and

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PAGE FOUR




Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd. Broad &!., Bridgetown.



Saturday,



PUBLIC HEALTH

MATTERS of health inthis ‘istand have
not in the past received the attention of the’"|:
public as much as they. deserve; butin >
recent years there has been a commend-
Evidence of this awareness
is to be found in the fact that a Conference
of Health Officers will be held at Queen’s
Park on Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday

able change.

next week.

The Conference has been arranged by
the Director of Medical Services: in con-
junction. with the Extra Mural Depart-
ment of the University College of the West

Indies.

His Excellency the Governor has con--
sented to open the Conference and it
is in the public interest for‘ as many as
possible to listen to the discussions and
papers read on the various topies affecting

public health.

The list. shows a variety

néVer found its way on any local health
programme in the past, and the speakers
are mainly speaking from their knowledge
ef local conditions and problems.

The subject of Food and Food Places will
be dealt with by Mr. W. A. Abrahams of
the Board of Health, the Training of the
Public Health Nurse by Mrs. C. W. Stoute,
Refuse Disposal by Mr. W.
Nutrition of the Working Class Mother by
Miss Aurora Estwick, Infant Mortality by
Dr. Grannum, Tuberculosis by the Direc-
tor of Medical Services, the Scope of Nurs-'
ing by Miss Eunice Gibson and the Health
and Welfare of the Mother by the Matron +

of the Maternity Hospital,

There could hardly be a more suitable
_coHection of lecturers who by training and
ledge of local conditions can bring to

the public mind the true appreciation of
measures designed to secure proper public

health administration.

———

Telephone Directory
IT is good to see that the Telephone
Company do not resent crititigm. >

ris Some months ago, when they published
their directory, it was pointed out that the

March 3,

. ‘ ‘ programme can be carried out on Cy, 4 .
£, i : ; : starting their programmes, bring-
ete ¥ sound business principles. They; peed B- 70.000 acres.
’ récaBnize that there are chances ing the total of participating gov- 79:

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



1951

ONE. FEATURE of the food supply programme of Servicio Co-operativo Inter-Americano de Produc- oarties.” The
cion de Alimentos in Peru is the use of insecticides to control ticks and other pests on livestock. With
assistance from United States specialists, the’ farm economy of this South American neighbour has

shown much improvement. It is a part of the Point Pour Programme conducted by the Institute of
‘ interAmerionn Affairs,

council wére

these seats.

[When Good Neighbours
Get Together

Near the outskirts of Lima,
capital of Peru, the writer saw
lend being plowed that had pro-
duced a record corn crop—slightly
more than 100 bushels to the acre.
The operators of the tractor were
Peruvian farmers, but the ma-
chines, plows, and equipment were
made in the United States.

In a medical clinic in Lima are
physicians and sanitary technic-
tans of both Peruvian and Ameri-

such as has

(The Institute of Inter-American Affair:

bas. proven in Peru that the United

States Point Four Programme can be

fuecessful with the spirit of co-operation

that has been its hallmark in both
countries)

By O. K, ARMSTRONG

(From “Nation's Business”)

operating basis. Everywhere one
can see tractors and other heavy
machines, plowing, cultivating,

families who otherwise could not

equipment needed in mass food | Nevertheless,
production. Neale’s reports show
that $2,500,000 has been spent by
Ea his department in the United
ach programme must be €m- States for machinery and supplies
eae an nthe anon atin which could not be purchased in
can citizenship, workin: i by ee ween the Uni tates Peru. This item alone is double
ide ini Gidet settles - eet end the government of the co- the amount allotted the SCIPA
in laboratory studies, and in do, operating republic. These basic programme in Peru by the United
ferences on public “health ‘preb- Agreements have been drawn up States government.
lomia only at the request of the neigh- A garden programme, launched
All about. the’ Perudian: Jana bour government. Contributions during World War II, has grown
scape are neat, modern schools, ;-; ; watt ake ; ; i
Sane, r ; joint bank account-in which it is by Institute experts to increase
Wanna premen g Pieg dmpossible to distinguish the their food production and attain
Here were examples.of each of funds of the one_ from those of
the three major activities of the raliatiedie ae eae "
eee oe sahotien ae a $5,000,000. annually. In 1950 leg- trom North American farms. The
rg ; ene i : a —_ islation extended the life of the above-mentioned cornfield that
fo Poi a Fe Me < =e wa he Institute until: June 1955 and au- Produced 100 bushels per acre was
Tan s Teun u. tay the 1g thorized an appropriation of erred mins le 9 SESH STR
f MST Y mnt Wout he = pig wal $25,000,000 for the five-year period. yogis > ag livisi Srowsrs, di
ada eat ofa in Dis inaugural Currently: the’ United States is Sega Seen.) te: Spee
mee Se atanie: ae Lilt aaa dg sharing -about two-thirds of the ToUshly $268,000 to develop the
gramme for making. the . benefits a eee only are these farms showing the
eli ceogtes teaiioute ae ie Every’ South American country latest successful livestock methods:
. : ee ng .~ now partieipates in one or more
cna and growth of under- programmes except Argentina, as investors that good livestock pays
‘ae, Arporiiaa businessmen, “° ll, countries in Central Amer- dividends in their country,
while agreeing that this is a noble ica and- the Caribbean region

A . except Cuba. The Dominican Re-
aim, are concerned about how the public and “Nicaragua are just

W. -Merritt,

seed improvement has brought in
many tons of choice seed grains

»perative,

One of these farms is near Caja-
marca, in the highlands—elevation

the best

ermiménts to 18.

wil] be taught how to raise sheep
A simple, easily directed type of

for Humerous pitfalls, The Insti- and béef cattle. American and

tetofr Inter-American Affairs is OT enaal~b prt
Mette incee Bat andes Aetolonee organization is maintained by the
eas can be aided .by..American. 27Stitute. “In each _ cooperating
ccpital and. knowledge, provided CoUntty, ‘the appropriate ministry
the programme is a matter of ©Stablishes a special bureau. The

fertilizers, the marketing of live-
stock. The other demonstration

By DAVID TEMPLE

have the support of about a dozen of these
‘independents” and the British Governor of
the colony is now bound to call on Nkrumah
to form a “government”.
orovides for certain reserve powers to be
aeld in the hands of the Governor.
the same time it makes it very difficult for
of each government go into a to include,35,000 families, assisted | he Governor to use these reserve powers
now that African opinion has been given a
a balanced diet. A programme of | strongly organised group predominating in
the Legislative Council.

Peruvian soil experts advise on’ gramme — marxist or otherwise.
the growing of feed, the use of gained power on the assumption that the
Gold Coast politician, granted his political

user of the telephone was put to unnédes-
sary trouble in trying to locate the sub-
scriber with whom he wanted to make con-
tact. ;

. The Telephone Company realising the
soundness of the criticism, have not
delayed in attempting to improve their
service by removing some of the anomalies
in. the directory.

In the new Telephone Directory, just
published, they have made an
attempt to remove the aggravating lack of
classification.

There are however, still too many sub-
seribers listed under “Barbados” even
though in most cases ‘there ate ‘double
entries which give the searchers an oppor-
tunity to find the correct number.

If subscribers, including the Govern-
ment, would co-operate with the Tele-
phone Company it would be possible for

Barbados to have a directory more in line

with those in larger countries.

Bye-Election

THE loss by death of Mr. D. A. Foster,
Junior Member for St. Andrew in the

House of Assembly, will mean a bye elec- -

tion soon.

But it raises a much more serious situa-
tion in a House where party members are
‘So few.

~* Mr. Adams now has 11 votes in a House
where a combination of nine Electors’ votes
and three Congress party votes can outvote
the “majority” party on every issue. Can
party government survive on such slender
voting margins and can any party with 11
members represent an island which _re-

initial

+ -q. director of this bureau customarily
et Plasneng:: cost. end -apeva is a citizen of the United: States.
The Institute is not an imprad= He serves as chief of the “field
tical, visionary society, spending P@tty” working in all the projects
money. on schemes of doubtful °f that division. United States
cconomic and social value, It is ©XPerts are assigned to him by
a tested programme of interna- ‘Me Institute. The Local Govern-
tional co-operation. It is paying Ment suvplies all other technicians,
tangible dividends for both the field men, and workers.
United States and its South and
Central American neighbours,
‘i The work of the Institute began
in 1942 as part of the Office of Co-
ordinator of Inter-American Af-
Br the ‘anode Ciirtan dentin stantial progress in the develop-
in. January 1942 the Hemisphere ment of a more adequate food
Solidarity Conference met. in Rio SUPPIY, the introduction ‘of better
de Janeiro with the announcea TOPS: improved livestock, soil and
rpose of uniting -all ‘the Amer-, Water” cohservation, far'm-exten-
‘as against the Axis powers ‘in Sion work, better ‘tools ‘and meth-
the global war, One item in the 005. of cultivation, and compiling
resolution passed by this confer- of basic agricultural statistics.
ence, little noted at the time, called. ~ Peru is. an example of progress
«*}on-the nations of the western hem-: in all three activities—agriculture,
isphere to co-operate in improve- health,.and education, Also the
ment of health and sanitary con- Peruvian Government combee the
ditions. Rockefeller began that nation for the best trained, most
activity in various countries of experienced personnel to carry on
South America, and found ready the projects. Dr. Patino, for ex-
co-operation, ample, is q veteran of his country’s
foreign service and was a repre-
sentative of Peru in the Assembly
of the United Nations. He knows



The. agricultural programme is
known as Servicio Cooperativo In-
ter-Americang .de Produccion de
Alimentos — conveniently abbre-
viated'to SCIPA, It has made sub-

Since health depends in large
measures on food, a division of
Rea ee vy pent $n the inter-American affairs and wanis
Later an education programme ‘0 see his. people enjoy better
was Iaunched as a separate under- health, ‘eat better food, produce
taking by that office. In 1946, these More exports, anc’ become steadily
activities were transferred tothe More enlightened.

U.S. Staite Department. The next , Chicf of. the Peruvian SCIPA
year they were combined in ‘the j. Johh -R.» Neale, who learried
i gostiiaive, with a verae! ore es fayming as a youth in the Ameri-
}aEpointed by the U.S. Secretafy of Gan’ Midwest, graduated from
State. Purposes of the Institute Kansas’ State College, and had a
are “to further the general wel- successful career in farm-exten-
[fare of. and to strengthen friend- sion work; Under his direction
‘|ship and understanding among, the are 450 employees, of: whom 14
peoples of the American. Repyb- are from. the. United States, one
fies through collaboration with our frorn a neighbouring South Ameri-
governments and asencies in fan country, and the rest Peruvian
planning, financing, and adminis- nationals. Forty-six graduates of
tering technical programmes and oe ee ae of Agricul-
Peclcultiien Soa Hg, oA se Within a_year after beginning
sonitation; and Ssucwien. its work, S.C.1.P.A. establish-

All Institute /projec s\are, éxam- °4 branch . offices, Now there

‘ are 34, reaching 1,000,000 farm
pies, OF ener ie pelt er families... More than 40,000 per-
Washington Patino, assistant to the fark Sailers ion i sinotpets a

ir the division of agricul- 4; \ ees eae
director of | vaeee 1950, At least 167 farmer com-
ture at Lima. -“This is a pro- ittees, are functioning. in co-
denna ar pel tor ee operation: with ‘these agricaltural

rua he 'Blates. offices, , t
arenes, ifr 403 4 ee 7 veda ere sxtonsigy
the steadily rising’ standard of work are ’s machinery
living, For the United States there pools which ‘make modern agrf+
Late’, steadily increasing markets: cultunal machinery available to

farm is deep in the eastern jungle} freedom from colonial rule, could work mir-
The often illiterate cocoa farmer has

Proper breeds| been promised more for his crop. Nkrumah
and tropical] himself was certainl

lands adjoining Brazil.
gin jungle
cattle production.

for resisting ‘heat
diseases are being introduced, par-
ticularly Brahmam cattle from

is being cleared for

United States,

High in the mountains of Peru}
live some 4,000,000 Indians, almost
untouched by the march of pro-

first arrived. Here SCIPA has
begun a vast programme to devel-
op enough wheat to make Peru
independent of imports. An aver-
age of only 20 per cent. of their
Yand has been tilled. With their
primitive’ tools, it takes 35 men to
dig up two acres a day. One
tractor pulling modern plows can
turn up six times that much soil
aday, ‘See what this wheat pro-
ject can mean to these people.”
said Neale. “In 1949, Peru spent
$40,000,000 to subsidize wheat im-
ports. Yet the land is here to
produce that wheat, and it will be
produced when we mechanize the
farms, Much of the additional
income from Peruvian wheat will
be spent in the United States for
manufactured commodities,”

Potatoes constitute one of the
great staple crops of Peru. More:
than 800,000 tons of. potatoes are
grown annually. But an insect
pest has been steadily invading
the potato fields, alarmingly re-
ducing the yield. SCIPA insecti-
cide specialists began a counter-
attack. On one farm used as a
demonstration, the potato yield in-
creased 900 percent over the bug-
infested crops of the year before:
The programme of insecticide
treatment will be extended
‘hroughout Peru.

Poultry raising is being boosted
by the importation of an average
of 60,000 baby chicks per year
irom hatenenes in various eastern
areas of the United States. From
3,000 to 6.000 dairy cows, from
Holland, Argentina, and the Unit-
ed States are being imported an-
nually with SCIPA assistance. Im-
proving land use, through repair
and construetion of irrigation sys-
tems, soil rehabilitation by proper
fertilizers, developing a warehouse
system to eliminate spoil-age and
avoid seasonal fl-tuations in sup-
ply, organizing a fish and wild-
life division, are examples of
SCIPA's other varied activities for
better eating and better living in

Here. vir- acles.

civil

istries.

turns 24 members to the House?

Our Readers Say:

B. B.C. Programmes
To the Editor, The Advocate—
y—In today’s Advocate you
invite readers to express opinions
on B.B.C. Programmes which are
heard in the West Indies.

@ only suggestion that I have
to ‘offer is to ask the B.B.C’s
representative to listen in to the
B.B.C.: programmes heard here
fom 8.00 pm. our time, onwards.
‘This is the time that most radio
listeners here are at home and is
naitirally the time when we loox



t

for entertainment from: bux, radios.
If he can get satisfaction from
the highly educational talks and
super classical musie which is all
T seem to get, then I have -no
moie to say and rest my case on
that. But I and many like” me,

will hunt for Radio’ Moscow,
Radio Italy, Radio Swiss and all
the other stations that try to

please their listeners. by enter.
taining them with music that is
down to their enjoyment level,
but at no time played down to

for its manufactured products.” _small farmérs ona contractual

Peru,

dee =



them. We hate being tafked or such an excellent wicket and out-
played down yo field forthe contest.
ours, ete. | Nothing but “a great devotioa
oH, L. TALBOT... tothe game of cricket, could have

‘Glendale’, produced the skill and labour. in-

Sheringham Gardens, volved -in ensuring four days
Maxwell Coast. of play, in spite of the unseasonal
Feb, 28th, weather.
Cricket |

Yaurs. Respectfully,
S. CHAMBERS

To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—Having, thoroughly en- E.
joyed the first ‘leg’ of the Barbados
—Trinidad Colonial Test: match, |
feel a very special commendation
should be accorded all those who To The Editor, The Advocate—
were responsible, also the’ many SIR —I feel sure 7] am voicing
voluntary helpers, who;provided the thanks of very many mo-

Dimming



border.



ROBERTS

LONDON, 21st. February.

In the Gold Coast the political party
headed by Mr.
achieved a majority in an election held with
universal adult franchise.
paigned under the slogan “Self-government
now”, which was latterly changed to “Com-
monwealth status now” — though the emo-
tional implications remained the same. This
election, won by a young African leader who
was trained in political thought in London
and influenced by Communist activity in
London, was the first to be held under a new
ronstitution granted by the British Govern-
ment following a report by a local justice—
Mr. Justice Coussey, in 1949. He recom-
mended a daring experiment in giving politi-
cal responsibility to African “opposition

Kwame Nkrumah _ has

His party cam-

party to profit by this consti-

tution — if it is indeed profitable to hold
power — is the Convention People’s Party.
‘ Thirty-eight seats in the new Legislative

filled by popular vote. This

strong nationalist party won all but two of
This in itself does not give the
»arty an absolute majority as there were
hirty-seven other seats to be filled by an
ndirect election, and by nomination. Many
of these representatives speak for the north
of the Gold Coast Colony which is more
oackward, and where the tribal chiefs have
and harvesting the fields for farm |a much greater influence which has not been
afford to operate the mechanized undermined by the politicians of the Coast.

Nkrumah’s party is likely to

The constitution

But at

Kwame Nkrumah, himself, was in prison
‘or sedition when the election was held and
by which he, himself, was elected. The Gov-
2rnor has since announced his release.
participating countries livestock demonstation farms. Not} Nkrumah has announced that, though the
‘Coussey Constitution” falls short of “self-
they are proving to Peruvian farm | Zovernment,” he intends to try and make it
Nkrumah and his party have
often been called Communist.

And

A marketing

In fact, the Gold Coast knows

The immediate future of the Gold Coast
is hard to see.
ers who will be willing to take the responsi-
bility of ministerial government seriously is,
even on the best reckoning, very small. The];
nationalist party is, even at this moment,
tempted to press on — having gained so
much already by pressure — and is arguing
that the “Coussey Constitution” is a fraud,
as real power remains'in the hands of the
servants who will be
secretaries” in each of the native-held min-
Within British West Africa, as a
whole, the political development of the Gold
Coast is running ahead as a kind of “pilot
project” which is bound to be influential in
the much larger colony of Nigeria. Clearly |
British policy in West Africa is running risks
almost as great as it took in granting rapid
independence to Burma since the war. The
only fevourable factor — in the long view—
is that the political education of Africans of
this territory is being conducted without the
dangers, as yet, of Communist infiltration
within, or a Communist power just over the

The number of African lead-

“permanent

senile

torists in the island for your arti-
cle on the importance of dimming

the lights of motor cars, In the
course of my work I have a con-
siderable amount of driving at
night, -and I have frequently
counted the number of drivers
who have responded to my dim-
ming of the lights, and but rare-
ly has it reached the percentage
of three out of ten. A further
boon would be if owners of lorries
and large vans would give strict
instruction to ‘the drivers that
because they are too big to be hit
it is not fair to drive smaller cars
to the very edge of the road, even

at times into the ditch. No one
wants io get adn employee intc
trouble, so no reports are made
to the firms or estates, but a po-
lite request to the authority in
question, to warn his driver and
to see that the report is not made

a second time might, I think
be of use,

Barbados has always stood for
the spirit of “sportsmanship and
fair play, may it be extended to
the Roads!

Yours .Faithfully,

CANON A. H, BARLEE.

According to
informed correspondents writing
from 10,000 to 14,500 feet — with|‘rom the Gold Coast, this nomenclature is
Here 297 families) not justified.. The Convention People’s Party
is almost entirely without an economic pro-
It has

y influenced by Com-
munism during his student days in London
Florida and Texas in the southern|. before the war — but that is true of few in
his following. But a correspondent writes:
“In many ways the tragedy of Gold Coast
nationalism lies in the lack of party thinking
gress since the Spanish conquerors}in terms of bread-and-butter economics.”
The present economic situation of the colony
is comparatively favourable.
the price of cocoa — the modern gold of this
coast — has risen steeply.
organisation called the Cocoa Board, (estab-
lished to build up a fund as a cushion against
a slump in world prices), has actually a re-
serve believed to total the immense figure of
£100 million.
two powers — the Convention People’s Party
in politics, and the Cocoa Board in economics.
But one is quite detached from the other,

Since the war









































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»

195

Pickles And Kitty Held
Their Neighbours
P:CKLES and Kitty, two Shetland ponies, could be

seen along Broad Street and other parts of the City yester-
day collecting money fer the S:P:C.A: Tag-Day. Although

SATURDAY, MARCH 3, 1 BARBADOS

Bevin Will |
Resign |

2 @ from page 1
_ Ernost avin, buiky slow mov-
ing Socialist who became Britain's:

ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE







FURNITURE FOR U.S. OBITUARY {

Mr.D.A. Foster

THE death of Mr. D. A. FP ster,
Member of the House of Assem-
bly for St. Andrew took place at
his residence, Belleplaine,

Make sure you ask for Sloan’s Liniment
—apply it to your rheumatism —then—
pains and

on
Foreign Minister at one of the rsda:
there was a great amount of traffic up and down Bread mest crucial periods in history cop Shee at St. Aware
Street both ponies proved a credit to their stables.
Pickles and Kitty noi -only _ _
collect money.
Other hobbies of theirs are
giving children free rides and

biting mangces \off trees, They eat
the mangoes and then spit-out the
seeds, r

The ponies are now 18 years
eld. They are owned by Mr.H O
Emtage of Valley Field. The
Advocate was told yesterday that
the life span of a Shétland pony
is aifcund 24 years.

Mr. Emtage said that he bought
the ponies in 1934 while he was
in Seotland. They were born in
the Orkney Islands and were each
ene year old when he ought
them,

He arranged for a pair but
when they arrived here after
being shipped from Glasgow he
discovered that they were two
mares. They are the only pedigre 2

ponies in the island and therefore |

he never mixed them.
They have no work tm do and
roam around two acres of land at

Cane Garden at will, At birthday |

parties and fairs they amuse ihe
children but recently, because of
their age, Mr.. Emtage has stopped
them frem attending large fairs
and the Annual Bazaar,

At Cane Garden the residen‘s
are forced to keep an eye on low
hanging mangoes, The ponies
stand on their two hind legs and
pick any mangoes they can reach.

Strong Ponies

Mr. Emtage said that the
penies are very strong, When
they first arrived in the island
and any member of the family
tried. to ride them the ponies
weuld throw them off. They were
later tamed and now they are
adored by the children of the
family and grown ups alike, They
are especially obedient to the two
men who take care of them.

These ponies-are very intelli-
gent, If they hear a rustle under
a mango tree they kntw right
away that a mango has dropped
among the dry leaves and imme-
diately head in that direction.

Last year the S.P.C.A. used a
dog called Trindy, owned by Mrs.
E. A. Way of Indian Pond, St.
Joseph, as the main attraction for
their Tag Day.

In additicn to the ponies ihere
were many other collectors around
the City and the suburbs yester-
day, The bright sunshine and a
very pleasant day added-to the
jcy cf the collectors. With a-smile
they said, “Would You Help the
Animals” or “Please Buy A Tag.”

The first Tag Day was held in
1948 and this was confined to
Bridgefown, In 1949 it was ex-
tended to the country districts.

650 Tourists
Call Here
To-day

The 650 tourists coming to Bar-
badcs to-day by the Cunard White
Ster luxury liner Mauretania are
arriving in time for the Spring
Meeting of the Barbados Turf
Club, which begins to-day.

At 10.30 a.m, the Mauretania
will be dropping anchor in Car-
lisle Bay (on a 14-hour visit to the
island.

The Barbados Publicity Com-
mittee has got a good stock wf
stamps, postcards and curios t»
offer the tourists for their Ameri-
can dollars,

They have also got at their
finger tips the necessary informa-
ticn that a tourist would want.
They will be assisted by a Pb-
lice bureau which will be’ set up
in the Baggage Warehouse.

Messrs Hanschell Larsen & Ch,
Ltd.. the liner’s local agents, have
planned a sight seeing tour to the
beauty spots of the island for
quite a number iof the tourists.

Taxi drivers were busy yester-
day keeping their motor cars
“sparkling” so as to attract the
tourists who may want to go
country riding.





——

Theory Of Music
Exam Results

The results of the Theory Ex-
aminations of the Trinity College
ot Musie held at the Ursuline
Convent in December, 1950, are as
follows: —

PUPILS OF MISS A, LYNCH
JUNIOR. DIVISION

B. G. Barrow—-Honours, G. W. Emtage
Honours, L. E Smith—Honours, E. G,
Jones—Pas; with merit, G. E. Murray—
Poss with merit.

FIRST STEPS DIVISION

Cc. C. Woaterman—Pass.

PUPILS OF MISS E, MAXWELL
ADVANCED INTERMEDIATE
DIVISICN

E. D. Griffith—Pass with merit.

INTERMEDIATE DIVISION

J. H. Grandison—P-ss with merit,
M. iH. Simmons—Pass with merit, J. E.|ing for them.
Massette—-Pass.

ADVANCED JUNIOR DIVISION
C. E, Rollock—-Honours, C. E. Layno—
Honours, M, H. Gill—Pass with merit,
L. V. Chandler—Paes, D. E. Foster—Pass,
t.
Tags.
JUNIOR DIVISION
A. E. King—Honours, P. L.
, C. J. Kirton—Honours.
one RED. ‘ARATORY DIVISION
Ss. t Scott—Honours, E. A. Perkins--
Pe vith merit.
ve PUPILS OF MISS I. WEEKES
JUNIOP. DIVISION ra
G. W. Mascoll—Pass with merit, H. 2.
a li—Pass.
Me UPILS OF MRS. M. P. COBHAM
JUNIOR DIVISION
M. E. Headley—Pass.
PREPARATORY DIVISION
G. A. Skinner—Honours, M. J. Wal-
rott—Pass with merit.
= FIRST STEPS DIVISION
A. BE. Skinnér—Pass with merit, M. J.
Skinner—Pass with merit.

—_—

Rates Of Exchange

‘MARCH 2, 1951.

CANADA
Cheques on
649/10% pr. Bankers #2 9/10 pr
a Demand
Drafts 62.75°% pr.
F Sight Drafts 6? 6/10% pr
64 9/10% pr, ‘Cable
63 4/10% pr. Currency 61.4/90°* pr.
Coupons 60 7/10% pr
ete,» Silver i

Springer Best
_ Student On

Police Course

Inspector G

‘has recently completed a_ six

months’ Course in Hendon Police}

College, London. has been award-
ed the Baton of Honour as being
the Best Student on the Colonial
Police Course.

‘This is a great honour for the

Barbados Police as he competed |

, with members of English and other
Colonial Police Forces.

Inspector Springer joined the
Barbados Police on the 16th Sep-
tember 1935, and was promoted to
the rank of Inspector on the Ist
April, 1950.

He will return here on the M.V,
Gascogne cn or abeut the 22nd
March.



Anspectcr

. ©. SPRINGER

He will be posted to the Police |

Training School where he will in-
struct N.C.O’s and Constables
undergoing refresher courses.

Inspector. C, D. Bourne
third in the Course.

A pupil of Coleridge School, In-
spector Springer had always look-
ed forward to becoming a first
class policeman, Interviewed by the
Advecate, an old police private
who was injured in a collision and
is now a messenger about. the
Lower Courts, told of how when
he was. a senior police private,
Springer came on as recruit and
he used to instruct him in the law.

This private remembers Inspec-
tor Springer as being remarkably
keen and since then tables are
turned and it is Springer who
gives the orders,

Since he joined up the Force, he
has been ‘stationed all over the
island. He has been a mounted
policeman and has done duty on
the motor cycle. He was promoted
to L/Cpl. four years after he enlist-
ed and corporal five years later. A
year after he was Assistant Drill
Instructor and the same year he
gained another promotion § as
L/Sgt. : ¢

In+1947 Inspector Springer be-
came a sergeant and last year he
was promoted to the rank he now
has.

The Commissioner of Police
thinks that he is a man of ability
to have come first out of a number
of picked policemen from many
colonies. e is known as an able
prosecutor and his qualities were
recognised both by Bench and
Bar, the Commissioner said.

Inspector Springer’s home is in
Black Rock where he has two
children, girls.

was



T.wiee Registered
For U.S. Emigration

WOMEN are still flocking at the
U.S. Savings Branch of the Labour
Department and registering their
names in the hope of emigrating to
the United States for employment.

At 10.30 a.m. yesterday, the six
registering officers had already
dispatched 340 of them, making a
total of 2,560 that were registered.
On Thursday, 517 were registered,

The agency told the Advocate
yesterday that some women were
registering twice under the same
name while others were register-
ing under different names. They
said that those women were being
warned against that as it would
have led to disqualification.

Yesterday the Agency was deal-
ing with women whose surnames
began with any letter between S
and Z,

This meant quite a busy morn-
At one time, the
queue was about 175 feet long. —

o of the women who regis-
tered yesterday were doubtful of
what age they should have giver

E, Prescod—Pass, W. M. Thomas~lin: They were born on February

29, which date comes but once

King-|every four years—or to be more

precise—every leap year.

The agency at Queen’s Park was
still being kept busy with men
constantly pressing at the doors.

DECREE ABSOLUTE

HIS Honour the Chief Judge,
Sir Allan Collymore, in the Court
for Diyorce and Matrimonial
Causes pronounced decree abso-
Jute in the suit of J. L. Redhead
(Petitioner) and M. E. Redhead
(Respondent). There was no
order as to costs. Petitioner was
‘represented by Mr. D. H. L.
Ward, instructed by Messrs. Car-
rington & Sealy.

Decree absolute’ was also pro-
nounced in the suit. of. V. L
Gooding (Petitioner) and C.. W
Gooding (Respondent) . Costs
were allowed on the lower scale,
and petitioner was granted the
custody of the children.

Mr. J. S. B. Dear instructed
by Messrs. Haynes & Griffith,
represented the petitioner,



C. Springer who

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THIS PICTURE taken in the #urniture Department of Messrs C. F.
Harrison, Broad Street, shows three specimens of the pieces of furni-

ture that have been exported to the U.S.A.

In the background is a

china rack; in the foreground on the left is a “Lazy Susan” and on
the right is a quaint pair of oriental tables.

“LAZY SUSAN” IS A
FINE PIECE

SINCE Mr. Ronald Tree encouraged the idea about >
year ago of having pieces of furniture manufactured by local
Joiners. exported to the U.S.A., there has been: a distinc‘
improvement in local furniture and Mr. Tree still thinks
that buyers in the United States will purchase local furni
ture, provided the wood can stand up to the extremes o!

American weather.

Maj. Gen. Nicholls
Will Be New
C.&W. Chief

COLONEL Sir A. Stanley Ang-
win who was appointed Chairman
of Cable and Wireless Ltd., in
January, 1947, will relinquish his
appointment to take up a post with
the Commonwealth Tele-com-
munications Board. He will be
succeeded by Major General L. B.
Nicholls, now Managing Director
of the Company. Mr. N, C. Shap-
ling, Traffic Manager, is appointed
Managing Director. The appoint-
ments. will take effect’ as from
April 1, 1951.

Sir Stanley Angwin’s appoint-
ment to the Commonwealth Tele-
communications Board carries the
responsibility of acting as Techni-
cal Adviser to the Board, and will
ensure that his influence is retain-
ed in shaping the policy of the
Commonwealth Overseas Tele-
graph System.

General Nicholls has been a Di-
rector of the Company since Janu-
ary, 1947, and Managing Director
since April 1950.

Mr. Chapling has. been Traffic
Manager since January, 1947. He
joined the Eastern and Associated

'Telegraph Companies at the age

of 15 and was transferred to Cable
and Wireless Ltd., when it was
formed in 1929.



Blackguarding Case

Decision Confirmed

Their Honours Mr. G. L. Tay-
lor and Mr, H. A. Vaughan,
Judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal yesterday confirmed a de-
cision of His Worship Mr. S. H.
Nurse, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “E” Court.

Mr. Nurse dismissed without
prejudice a case brought by Mel-
vina Goodman against Cynthelia
Rollock of Six. Men's, St. Peter, of
blackguarding on Six Men's Road
on December 22.

Goodman appealed against Mr.
Nurse’s decision and was ordered
yesterday to pay the costs of ap-
peal which amounted to 7/-, in
seven days or in default seven
days’ imprisonment.



41 CASES FOR
GRAND SESSIONS

The March sitting of the Court
of Grand Sessions will begin at
10 a.m. next Monday, His Honour
the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Colly-
more presiding. There are 41 cases
on the Calender, and in addition
there is one left over from the last
sitting of the Court.

The cases are listed as follows:

Wounding, 2; grievous bodily harm, 1;
uidawful. carnal knowledge, 1; buggery.
1; bestiality, 1; housebreaking
larceny, 11; shopbreaking
2; sacrilege, 1; larceny,
conversion of property, 4;
obtain monay by false pretences, 1;
malicious damage to property, 1; dam-
aging a building, 1; arson, 1; uttering a
threatening letter, 1; effecting a public
mischief, 1. 5 ;

The case from last Sessions is
one of assault with intent to com-
mit a felony.

and

11; fraudulent
attempting to





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and larceny,

Most of the trial work was don
in the Furniture Department o
Messrs C. F. Harrison, under the
supervision of Mr, R. B. Moulde
and there are some evcellen
specimens to be seen there to-day.

The Advecate visited the de-
partment yesterday and saw a
quaint piece worked in mahegor
and descriptively called a “lazy
Susan.” It has two shelves whieh
ean be made to revolve, and on
these shelves are placed the con-
diments necessary to a_ tasty
dinner, But because the shelves
revolve there is no need for the
diner to stretch his hand across
the circular shelves to get say
the salt cellar if it is on the side
furthest from him. A turn of the
shelf brings it right to his hand.

There is also a stylish pair of

|

oriental tables, and a delicately!
wrought china rack.
together with the “lazy Susan”)

are reproductions of some antiqte|
pieces loaned. by Mr, Tree. They
are seen in the picture on _ this|
page, The ware displayed on them
are specimens of Dalton = anc
Wedgewood china.

‘Among other specimens of fur-|
niture are clock cases, and a wine}
cooler.

All the work is done by local



craftsmen using local manogany
but the staining and polishing is
done by the Dupont process at the
City Garage, This gives a much
better finish to the job than thel
old method of French polishing
By the Dupont process the materi-
als used are cellulosed mechani-
cally,



C.J. Grants Letters
Of Administration

In the Court of Ordinary yester-
day His Honour the Chief Judge,
Sir Allan Collymore, granted the
petition of Cora Montelle Evelyn,
of Campion Village, St. George,
for Letters of Administration to
the estate of Elvira Evelyn,
deceased. Petitioner was repre-
sented by Mr. D. H. L. Ward in-
structed by Messrs Hutchinson &
Banfield.

The Chief Judge allowed the
re-sealing of Probate of the will of
James Hoseason Brown of Bristol,
England, and that of Kathleen
Louise Matheson South, of Surrey,
England,

' {
The wills of the following were

admitted to Probate: -

Emmeline Louise Robinson Iate of
Christ Church; Jeanette Kathleen
Crosby, Jessie Kathleen Hyder, Hubert

Thorpe, Malvina Janetta Briges, George
Livingstone Jackman, late of St, Michael;
Claude Gibbs late of St. Philip; Joseph
E. Murrell late of St. Philip; Cecelia
Rouse late of St, George; Charles Shep-
herd late of St. James; Adriania Ben-
nett late of St. John,





$22,814 WILL BE

FIRST PRIZE
SWEEPSTAKE vendors are on
the road now with Series EE.
Tickets have been selling since

late November last year.
With just another day to go
before the races, ticket-sellers
were making an+‘‘all out” effort
yesterday to get as many tickets
as possible sold in the current
series.
; The first prize for this meeting
is estimated at $22,814, the Bar-
bados Turf Club informed the
Advocate yesterday,

|

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AN UNBROKEN

The Service they render a com
health

|
|
|









care. Just as the Doctor listens for every heart beat .

does the Druggist measures every drop of medicine with metic-
ulous care and accuracy towards the preservation of your

Send us your next Prescription.

KNIGHTS LTD.—ALL BRANCHES

was a Scomerset farm labourer’s
son. His father dieq before he was
bern on March 10, 1881, and his

mother, g.general handywoman
died when he was four.
An aunt took him into her

heme and he was apprenticed to
a farmer for a few pence each
week-end as his keep.

A restless boy, at 13 years he ran
away to Bristol, the nearest city.

He got a job in a restaurant,
then as a van driver at 10 shillings
a week. He launched into trade
union work,

At the age of 28 he was Secre-
tary of the “Right to Work” Com-
mittee of Unemployed in the port
cf Bristcel. Trade union activities
tcok.up mere and more of his time
and at the age of 30 he was chair.
man of a branch of the Dockers
Union. ‘

In a shert time, the koy whose
erthodox education was a few

Church yesterday afternoon in
the presence of a large gathering.

He was 59.

Mr. Foster was born in Kumble
surroundings and received an
elementary education. He learnt
‘at an early age that success in
life depended upon hard work snd
careful living. He pinned his faith
in the land and never gave it up.
From a small beginning he be-
came one of the largest peasant
landowners in the parish.

For many years he was a mem-
ber of the Vestry of St. Andrew.
and also a member of the San'-
tary Commissioners. He was also
a shopkeeper.

He was elected as Junior Mem-
ber for St. Andrew in 1946 for
the session which opened on the
26th of November, 1946 and was
re-elected as Junior Member in
1948 for the session which openc i

years in a village school, had be-}0" the 2ist of December, 1948, os
come known throughout Britain}a member of the Barbados Pro-

as the “dockers
Counsel),”"

K.C.

(King’s | 8ressive League.

It was indicative of

This arose irom his handling}oughness that although he lived

of the dockers’ case in waye arbi-

farthest from the House of Assem -

tration. By merging many small}{bly he was seldom absent or late

unions, he created the
Transport and General

giant}for a meeting and the record of
Workers} ebortive’ meetings during recent

Union whose general secretary he} months shows that among the few

remained for 18 years.

he’ was always present. Despite

Bevin became Chairman of the/his advancing years he took the

Trades Unién Congress
influence was felt in
politics,

In the general strike of 1926,
he played a leading part. The ning
days nation-wide stoppage was
broken, but Bevin steadfastly
claimed it was a “victory of a
sort” — the power of the worker
had been brought home to the
nation

When Winston Churchill formed
his wartime National Govern-
ment in 1940 he chose Bevin as
the man to organ'se Labour,
because workers trusted him, as
well as for his determination,
organising genius, and fearlessness

ne a menulayeey Foreman, Bowmanston Pumping
: ween became Minister of Station, and Station Foreman,
;Labeur and entered the House of aes tonne ae are’ she aha
Commons unopposed. tively, wit i =

Bevin got 25,000,000 people out of March.

of a population of 46,000,000 into
national service of some sort or
another,

He called up women for the
first time in history.

In
system to send a_ proportion of |
youths who were registered, to
serve in coal mines instead of
in the forces.

Canteens, rest homes and hostels

These tw: (Sprang up all over. Britain and}|beating Mariam —Christinas

factory welfare service devel-
eped vastly under his leadership

When the Labour Party came
to power in 1945, Bevin became
Foreign Secretary though he had
no special training in foreign
pelities. His predecessors
been suave, elegant and expen-
sively educated.

The blunt ex-farm boy plunged
into the intricacies and intrigues
of the international world affairs

at one of the toughest periods in
history.

Gradually he became weary
physically . Flights of _ stairs|§
exhausted him. He worked too}}

(hard, H's wry sense of humour! ¢
confusion and j$

trouble all over the world. X
Ernest Bevin’s series of interna- |

tional conferences as Foreign

Minister began, dramatically at

helped him amid

; i
Potsdam where he journeyed to;

complete work which his Conser-' $

YOUR DOCTOR — YOUR DRUGGIST
| SERVE
you
DAY
AND
NIGHT
IN

vative predecessor had begun

when Britain swept labour

power in the summer 1945,
—Reuter.

into

M.Ps Asked For
Debate

@ From Page 1
for Commonwealth Relations Mr.
Patrick Gordon Walker, have led
to questions being asked about
how far their views conform with
Government policy.

Labour M.Ps have not felt satis-
fled despite Government
ances,

Apart from questions of race
relations and further discussions
of Government Colonial develop-
rent’ policy, the Opposition is
anxious to tackle Government on
the question of fuller utilisation of
Colonial forces in the Common-
wealth defence.

Ministers’ recent answers to a
question about the Colonial forces
have not satisfied, and questions
will be pressed again in any gen-
eral debate on Colonial Affairs
that might take place soon.

The East African groundnuts
venture is due for further discus-
sion on Monday with continuance
in the Committee stage of the
cert Resources Developmen
Bill. 4

The same day sees the opening
in Lemdom of a conference of offi-
cials who will examine the possi-
bility of closer association of cen-
tral African territories — the
Southern and Northern Rhodesias
and Nyasaland, Their task is ex-
pected to occupy two or three
weeks,

assur-







PARTNERSHIP

munity calls for experience and

You can TRUST us.



and his} keenest
national! movements

1943 he devised a_ ballot'bury

had }2






















interest in political

and especially thore
which in any way benefited St.
Andrew.

His unexpected death remove
a staunch friend of the people of
that parish and one to whom they
conld turn for help and advice

He leaves to mourn their loss *
widow and five children, two soas
and three daughters,

FOREMEN APPOINTED

His Excellency the Governor
has appointed Messrs J. F. Mayers
and J. L. Webster to be Resident





PLACED ON BOND

WINFIELD LAYNE of Hinds-
Road, St. Michael was
yesterday placed on a bond for
three months in the sum of £5
by His Worship Mr. G. B.
Griffith, Acting Police Magistrate
of Distriet “A” or assaulting |
0
Lower Hindsbury Road.

Two witnesses gave evidence of
seeing Layne striking Christmas
with a piece of stick on January
22,

*
OOD SPD OOORID FE CSS
~ Haviny a grand time at - -

CRICKET!

Delicivus Sweet Biscuits for

LUNCHEON and TEA put

up ia convenient packages.

Asserted Sweet Biscuits by

Huatley & Palmer, Peek

Frean, Carr and Jacob,

Prices 10c.—26c,—-48c,—50e,
Per Pck.

Prices $1.20 to $2.14 Per tin.

Jacob’s Cream Crackers 6/-
Per tin.

—Also-—

Luscious Boxes of CONFEC-

TIONERY small and large.

BLACK MAGIC CHOCO.
LATES $4.06 per box.

Peanuts 64c, Per tin.

Butter Scotch 2ic. to 45e
per tin.

Nougat 34c. and 70c, per tin,

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

Cadbury's Red Rose 98c, &
$1.80 Box.

Cadbury's Chocolate Biscuits
5/~ & 5/3 tin.

Chewing Gun 2c. & 6c. Pck.

After Dinner Mints 1/- per
Pck.

Marr Bars 14¢. ea,

Crest Bars 16c. ea.

Guava Cheese 18c. 4-02, Pck.

Cadbury Bars (Asst.) 10c.,
17c., 19¢., 34¢., 37. ea.

» Fry’s Bars 7c., 9c., 12c., 15¢.

% Carr's Choc. Lunch 12c, Pek,

Carr’s Choc. Tea Cakes 8c.
each,

oer Cheese Crisps $1.02







n.
Carr’s Club Cheese $1.00 tin.
Sharp’s Toffee 2/6 and 3/3

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

Get them from .

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
iD,

Head of Broad Street



In Boxes and Singly







his thor- !
















GIFT BOXES containing many different
styles: Coloured and White, Embroidered

As the Tourist Ship “Mauretania” will be arriving here
on Saturday next, Mareh 3rd, at 10.30 a.m. ‘this store

will remain open until 4 p.m. on that day.

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET






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LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR, SLOAN ON THE PACKET.

eee

rom all chemists and wores







For that rich
savoury flavour!

Make that stew really tasty
with just a little Marmite !
Make it better for you too—
Marmite contains the B2 .
vitamins that build up
health and resistance to
illness. That’s why it’s so

good for everyone on bread
and butter or in tasty sand-

wiches. You can do so
much with Marmite in
soups, gravies, sauces and
savoury dishes—and Marmite
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MARMITE .

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Made in England

SRRCU UR ESTEE Eee
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Su. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors
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Comfortable






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; BY
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‘

5



nance



PAGE SIX
WINNERS ?

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



oe


































I can only say that this may turn out to be correct but I can
conclusions from what I have seen and Edgar Crossley has nov



see much. I shall therefore be one of those who is content to sit and

e s e : wait instead of trying to put my head on a block about anything. In
F t D = Racin Has as much as I must give some kind of forecast I cannot exclude those
irs é ay ~ £ a who have been winning regularly in the last year or two such as Gun

Site, Atomic II and Elizabethan and from these I think we may find,
one to beat Burns. My final selection here is therefore: ATOMIC II |
BURNS, GUN SITE. |

The fifth race will be the 7% Spring Stakes for the C class horses |
Some of those entered here will have already run in the Maiden and
this makes it difficult to visualize the ultimate starters However, I
cannot see either Harroween or Flieuxce, out of the money, no matter
who else goes. I also hear that Court O’Law and Fair Sally did some}
very impressive work in the last two days. There may be something |
in Court O’Law and as he is not entered in the Maiden he should be a
definite starter in this race, but Fair Sally disappointed us so much}
last November while there is no certainty which race she will under- |
take. I think the three best for this will be: HARROWEEN, COURT
O'LAW, FLIEUXCF.

Many Open Fields

By BOOKIE

LOOKING at my programme of the first
day’s racing I cannot even think of the usual
“Best for the day” which it is customury for
1m vspapers to give. There are one or two whe
I think will be almost certain to win but even
they will have to put in a good run for their
money. j

Starting with the first race the light weights
Puss Budget, Doldrum and Careful Annie should
undoubtedly be in the running but somehow I
still like Miss Panic. I realise that 130 Ibs. is a
lot but she should be fresh enough and strong
enough and if she shows the same early pace
she did last November then I expect she should
be in a fitter state to carry through with it to the end. My final three
in this race are therefore: MISS PANIC, FUSS BUDGET, DOLDRUM.

The Second race looks like a good thing for Waterbelle. Looking
around for something to give her a run my eye falls on Clementina.
She is a very fast filly but there are considerable doubts whether she
will Iast more than three furlongs. Little Dear is also a similar runner
but she has more weight than Clementina. The tried and true April
Fiowers cannot be ignored completely but I think she will be out-
classed in this company, My three out of these fourteen are: WATER-
BELLE, APOLLO, CLEMENTINA.

5 The Guineas should be a much better race than I had at first
anticipated. Cross Roads definitely had the advantage over Best
Wishes some time ago with regard to fitness but lately the filly has
picked up. Nevertheless she does not look really well. Usher has also
come into the ‘picture and I feel pretty certain that he will make a
challenge in the latter stages of the rage which will take some shaking
off. However I will stick to my original selection. CROSS ROADS,
BEST WISHES. USHER

The fourth race most people think will be a push over for Burns.

|

The Half Bred Creole Stakes is the sixth event on the card and
there are ten entered. It should be a good race as the weights, with
two exceptions, are between 120 and 135 Ybs. Yet it is a light weight
who catches my eye and this is Gallant Hawk with 112 Ibs. He is a
smart little half-bred, but unfortunately he will not be in the money
because I am told he had a fall in his stall. The old stagers Mopsy,
Monsoon, Vixen and Jewel do not please me although the owner of one
of these has told me that every time I tipped his horse to win it lost.
As he said this with considerable vehemence he seemed to imply that
any time I did not tip it, it would win, One may therefore be guided
by advice of this nature but I_shall not disclose which horse it is
My selection for this race is: DUCHESS, MAYTIME, JEWEL.

The seventh race wiil undoubtedly be between Gow eis and
Watercress. I think the former is in better condition although this
distance is very suitable to Watercress. I shall only tip two and these
will be: BOW BELLS and WATERCRESS. —

The eighth race is perhaps the most difficult to make a definite
cheice from, There are so many fast ones here that it may boil down
to a matter of weights. In that case I think Nan Tudor has an advan-
tage which the others will find very difficult to overcome. Then there
is also Demure with only 109 Ibs., but she had a set back in her work
which may just be enough to keep her out of the money. Were it not
for this she would have been my choice. Now, however, I will select
those who have had no drawbacks: NAN TUDOR, SUN QUEEN,

LANDMARK.

On the front page one will find these tips in more concise form
along with another tipster who has asked me to keep his name a secret.











» »WHILE IN OTHER THEATRES THE SAME
PATRONS MAINTAIN A SILENCE WAH
MAKES THE GRAVE SEEM NOISY
BESIDE ?

Da een fe oar

ANID 1HE YOUNG (CHALLENGER MOVES IN +

A Leet uPPERCUT fo THE JAW: -

AND 11 LOOKS 46 THOUGH 11S GOING To BE A

VLLZ

Why 15 11,1007 IN CERTAIN THEATRES IN
BARBADOS , CERTAIN OF THEIR PATRONS
REACT HBS. «











C—

ENT en Kour!





|
HEALTH BENEFITS

_ %* FREE FROM HARSH {MPURITIES
* NO INJURIOUS AFTER-EFFECTS
* SAFE IN ACTION

Na




MU









Repert and t



!







WHEN BUYING MATCHES
ALWAYS ASK FOR



SWEDEN'S BEST MATCH
“THREE STARS”

ON SALE EVERYWHERE












arate

mv the basket the
um to hoid ughr, “I'm
und you,’' he says.
| be very late this



u hadn't been for vou

fe wenld have had any at all.
INow goodbye.”” The toy soldier
pulls er, and Rupert drops



through wvhole in the cloud, ‘' My,





how dark it is," he mutters
nervously. ‘“'I can’t see a thing
down below.’ Next minute the
basket bumps gently and tips him
out, and is swung upwards again.
“Good gracious, this is my very
own garden!" gasps Rupert, and
he hurries in through the open
window, and is soon in bed,

Next morning Mrs. Bear is sur-
prised to find Rupert so sleepy. ** Is
anything the matrer with you? "’ she
asks, “You're generally as lively
as a cricket before breakfast.”
Rupert stretches himself drowsily.
** Oo, what a night I've had!’ he
yawns. As he dresses he tries to
explain what has happened, and



when he is downstairs he tells his
daddy all about the cloud airship
and the sky castle. ‘It seems
almost like a dream,”" he says, ‘* but
one thing is certain, That bit of
gheree is no longer in my
et

cou
poc “And another thing's

certain,”’ says Mr. bear, ** No one’s
had any presents! ’”

LUXURY

SOAPS

BLUE HYACINTH

ry. ‘ray
OLE
rT ry

LINDEN BLOSSOM @



IMPERIAL LEATHER e










£50 PRIZE CROSSWORD

4 (For'Overseas Competitors only)

No. 6

ughdrop—39



‘Rupért and the

(- —f—- ' +e .

Tt Single Entry 6d Additional Entries 3d. each.
£50 will be awarded to the competitor whose answers to the clues are, in the
opinion of the judges, most apt and accurate. Prize divided in case of a tie.
Entries on plain paper accepted. Closing date: MARCH 31st Results sent
diveét to every competitor, 5

Entrance Fee









.

CLUES




eat
Cai
ei

Across

1 Whata fox steps on

2 tf it comes foose,a handy man can fixit _

4 A hungty man, far from home, might wish
Nfor one

9 11 is widely ‘used to provide warmth

16° A woman may not feel at ease in one, at first





oni
bash (al \ {

and the cloud journey,



anno: believe that his



and how |

Rupert starts his party off with



a large frill and black pom. Ss



santa Claus was - F
oe 4 was a dream, How -petfocsly topping!" he games to get everybody warmed up, important his own coughdrop was. | Down ms
prove anything,” says ‘ties. He tries ir on to make sure and then hi te el mi “ D'you mean to say that because | it d should increase efficiency
“so we m . that it fits, and on th 3 A then his pais sx round in a 1 = | mproves ould inci te!
e€ must wait and . r i the evening of . : accidentally made a coughdrop we } tA k
¥ Atek his party ‘se wears it when . citcle to hear his story, Podgy ig else happens. -Mean~ the ‘d ‘ opening : ; ; shall get some presents after all: | $? Vow walebd eigen a cellan'vo hie able
whilé, look wha; {'v the door to his pals. ‘* Come on gtins when the little bear describes he cries.‘ That's what Santa } :
He, look wha; ("ve made for you in you ch ? ; wp . =e ; Ete . | 6 Essential part of a machine
© wear at your party.” : aps,’’ he smiles. ‘' I've how they tried 10 make toffee, but Claus said,"’ laughs Rupert. ‘* Mean- ; 7 :
F Party. nd she a story for —and : : ’ 7 Many boys like to play in it
shows him a litle pierrot suit with Podey’? especially for he Jooks up in blank astonishment while, let's pull some of my ¢ Be ays: c ‘
oaRgy. . ye when he hears of the snuffle-hound crackers." n grown men like to play with them
|

Promoters’ decision is final and legally binding. Post entries to: PRESS







FEATURES AGENCY, 20 Langside Place, Glasgow, S.1., SCOTLAND.
1 am over 21 years of age. eat P.O. value..........enclosed for entries.
NAME pa Ama eT Pete sesk aan pba inacneat anni asdbhaaete





iF
BTS + wor evsinmecssesesersnecaens sees



1"
PRIZE CROSSWORD No. 4 WINNING SOLUTION.
ACROSS: 1 DANCE, 2 LIMP, 4 TIPS, 7 COB, 9 SIPS, 10 RANKS.

1 DOTE, 3 PORT, 5 TAKE, 6 BANDS, 8 BRATS.
£50 Prize divided between: —

}
|
|
} ADDRESS 2.0...
|
|
}
|
|
|

“Advocate” regrets that it has been compelled to curtail its

; | DOWN:

daily cartoon strips for a short period. Meanwhile all avail- |Toreqqpinnitifsoiutions received.

M. S&¢ Shopeju, Police Station, Calabar,-Nigeria.

‘. 4 rh : ; ; | Cc. C. Ndibe, Posts & Telegraphs, Jos, Nigeria.

able strips as they arrive will be appearing in this space. | |anc.r. sea, sPoonERs, st. JOHN, BARBADOS, B.WI.
Each prize-winner receives £16, 12. 4.

} PRESS*PRATURES AGENCY, 20 Langside Place, Glasgow, 8.1. Scotland.

Owing to delay caused by irregular shipping services the |





etme <



sepewerenmeren “ences ae



SATURDAY, MARCH 3; 1951

h Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Women

Twice as many women as men suf-
fer from High Biood Pressure, which
is a mysterious disease that starts
about the time of Change of Life and
wi the real cause of much heart trouble
and later on of paralytic strokes. Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Pres-
sure are: Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,

ressure in head, dizziness, short

reath, pains in heart, palpitation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and energy,
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoms, don't
delay treatment a single day, because
your life may be in danger. Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), & new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
you feel years younger in a few days.
Get Noxco from your chemist today.
It is guaranteed to make you feel fit
and strong or money bap,

















Magnificent Photo Cards
of Modern British Cars!



Every -ounce packet cotitains %
photo cards. (Full set, 40 cards)




ore profitable egg production will e
a usually follow whenafeeding plan
| _ calling for Ful-O-Pep Chick Starter &













Growing Mash is used.

Growing Mash
from six weeks
until laying
period starts



Made by
The Quaker Oats Company

For Information and ordors, enntact:
R. M. JONES & CO., Ltd.
P. O. Box 241 ‘ Bridgetown

Ask for Ful-O-Pep Poultry Feeding Guido—it's free!



SEE! TRY! THE WORLD'S

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small-car value!

The world’s most sought
after small car with all the

features of a BIG car. Seats four within
wheelbase. Engine develops 27 horse-
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Easy to park. Easy to steer through traffic.
Easy tO garage. Choice of three body
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FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385 ’ Sole Distributors Phone 4504



SATURDAY, MARCH 3,



1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow-
ledgments, and In Memoriam noticts 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 number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for esch
edditional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.

{HANKS

HERBERT —We_ «acknowledge with
thanks the cards, wreaths and other
token of sympathy sent us on the
occasion of the death of Catherine
Herbert who died on Sunday 25th.
February 1951.
Fedriea Herbert, Amanda Herbert,
(sisters), Egbert (brother), three nieces
and nephew {in U.S.A.) Ottalie, Hya-
cinth, Lucille; Eloise relatives and Mrs.
Matilda Hampden 3.3.51.

IN ' MEMORIAM

CARTER—In loving memory of our
dear beloved son and brother Martin
Iuther Carter, who fell asleep in
the arms of Jesus on March 3rd 1950.

One year has past since that sad day,
When one we loved wes called awi)/
God saw the road was getting rough
The hills were hard to climb
And he whispered in his little ears
Peace be thine.
Jomes N. Carter (father), Deleina Carter
(mother), Inez (sister) Alfred erat
.3.51—1n,







eR

LA¥YNE—In loving memory of my be-|
loved brother Leonard Layne, who
ch rted this life on the 4th of March,
1948. C.Z.

“Gone but never will be forgotten
by (your dear ones here, for we know
that we will meet you over there,
where the surges cease to roll, safe
in the arms of Jesus."
Ever remembered by his sisters Florenre
Nicholls, Miriam Prescott, Eunice Layne,
and several Nieces and SPOS ns ny

————$___—————————— NS
WEEKES—In loving memory of our dear
husband and father Robert Evans
Weekes, who died on 2nd March 1948.
“We have not seen, we cannot see,
The happy land above,
From sin and death and suffering
free
Where all is peace. and ea
‘s* mi\y; Henry’s Lane.
The Weekes’ Fami\ ate Sy
en me aaa
WILTSHIRE.-In_itovin memory of
Sydney Wiltshire who died on Febru-
28th 1945.
You are not forgotten Pappy dear
Nor ever will you be
As long as life and memory last
We will remember thee.
Harcourt, Ashton, Cuthbert, Eric (sons),
Clarrisa Haynes, Jeyce (daughters),
Jelloe, Ange’ (grand-daughter), Louise
Knights (sister-in-law), Anton Haynes
(son-in-law, 3.3.51—In.

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 172 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays,

AUTOMOTIVE











FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24

natal

ee





BARBADOS

PUBLIC NOTICES WANTED
Téa cents per agate line on week-days Minimum charge week 72 cent@ and
and 12 cents per agote line on Sundays,} 96 cents Sundays 24 words:— over 24

minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
end $1.80 on Sundays.
IN THE MATTER OF THE COMPAN.ES
AOT, 1910
4 wana
IN THE MATTER OF RADIO /





words — over 24 7 -
words 3 cents a word week—4 ! DISTRIBUTION (BARBADOS) LIMITED

word Sundays.

HOUSES

_—_————

HOUSE-—Modern three bedroom House.
situated at Top Rock, having large
Lounge, seperate Dining Room, 2 Fuily-
tiled Toflets and Baths, and all other
conveniences, available unfurnished from
March Ist on, 3, 6, or 12 months least.
Ring 4683 or 2328, 28.2.51—4n
—_—

MARINE GARDENS—New Bungalow.
3 bedrooms with running water, built in
wardrobes and all modern conveniences.
Long Lease preferred. Apply Mrs,
Friedman, Hotel Royal. 1,3.51—4n

actrees dt sano Sra risa es

MODERN HOUSE—2 Bedrooms W.C.
and Bath, Electric and Water. Gazette's
Ra., St. Michael, Appiy Dalton Gaskin,

Thomas Gap. 1.2.51—2n
ee
TANCLIN — Beachmont, Bathsheba,

from February onwards, monthly or
otherwise, 3 double bedrooms with single
Simmons bedsteads, ° children’s

room.

Gining room and lounge. Refrigerato~,
ones servant's room. Apply: Howe.
‘ing 3626. 13.1.51--t.f.n.

To approved tenant. Furnished Ground
Floor Flat. Hotel area. Witiun stone's
throw lovély beach. Private telephone.
Gas _ Cooker. Reception, Dining and
2. Bedrooms. 2 Galleries overlooking
gardens. Apply Box 250. 2.3.51—2n,
WHITE HALL FLATS — Codrington
Hill.. Fully furnished. Two Bedroomed
Flat available from 15th April. Aprly
Mrs, F. Louise Iiynch, Telephone 3427.
27.2.51—-3n.

PUBLIC 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 on Sundays







AUCTION

CUSTOMS SALE

By public auction at the Customs on
Thursday the 8th, at sharp 11 o'clock be-
fore the races the following items:—
Several Cartons of Cigarettes, One
‘t) Hammock, Tins of Margarine,
Typewriter Parts, One Bateau and Dea!
Planks, Empty Drums, Bars of Soap

and several other items of interest.

D'ARCY A. SCOTT,

Govt. Auctioneer.
9.3.51—3in

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

By recommendations gf Lioyd Agents
we will sell on T IAY, the 6th at
our Mart, High Street:

97 yds. Rayon Taffeta
1 piece Tweed Suiting
2 Jones Machines
26 Cartons *Rinso
29 Cartons Vim
24 Glass Jugs
144 Half Pint Glasses
60 Palm Olive Soap
36 yds. Pillowing
59 Doz. Ladies Belts
1 Wash Basin
7 Cartons Lux Soap and Flakes
7 Kegs Drive Screws
12 Panes Plate Glass





‘AR--O: Morri: 12 hp. in good y
mene yng Tyres Good, Price aba rane: Tins Baking Powder and
§A50.00. Dial 2582. 3.3.51-—3n\| ‘Sale 12,30 o'clock. Terms cash. a

CAR--One 1949 Hiilman Minx. Excel- BRANKER, TROTMAN & co.,
lent condition, low mileage—a_ bargain. Auctioneers.
Dial 2825. 3.3.51—2n. 3.3.51—2n.

CAR--One (1) Morris Minor Saloon REAL ESTATE
1950 model, under 3,000 miles, Owner)

; . Apply Thirkell 2871.
Fe Re ite eae ee

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

ourtesy Garage.
Can be seen at C y Sea si—tin.

PICK-UP—One Dodge Pick-up in wotk~-
ing order. Apply: S. BE, Cole & Co., Ltd.
Roebuck Street. 21,2.51—t-f.n,

———

CAR—Style Master, Chevrolet, In veny
good condition, Owner driven. Apply to
L, M. Clarke, Jeweller, No. 12 James
St. Phone 3757. 1.3.51—2n

————$—_———————————
VELOCETTE MOTOR CYCLE — in
good order. Price $480.00, Apply W.
Rogers, Barber over J. N. Goddard, &
Sons, Broad §St. 2.3,51—3n

ET
MOTOR CYCLE—(1) B.S.A, 342 h.p. in

good condition. ete une, K, Bellamy,
5 stown.
Chureh Street, Speigh ‘Ganihal

ELECTRICAL

ar

RRAM—On > lve H.M.V, | George St., Belleville.
Be tage Mr DaCosta | on 31,485 sq. ft, Land — Open and closed
Electrical Department. No | calleries, Drawing and Dining rooms, 3

in A-l condition on show
& Co., Ltd,
reasonable offer refused.

FURNITURE

1,2,51—4n







FURNITUPE — Cedar. Press, Writin
Desk. In A-1 condition. Apply. Telephone
2094,

LIVESTOCK

————
CALF—One (\) Pure Bred Holestine

Bull Calf, out of roe Albert. Age
rs th old, Dial .

Pe ne 28.2,51—t.f.n.

—————
GOAT—With Kid 3 wens. giving

. Phone .
eight pints of milk Racha

HWORSE--One two teeth — chestnut
Stallion fifteen hands, height
quarter bred suitable for riding or can
be trained for racing. Apply to Mrs.

space
present



D'ARCY A, SCOTT offers for sale from.
his extensive list of properties the
following:—

At St. James a lovely house built of
coral stone and 87 acres of land.

At Rockley on the beach a house
built of stone with six bedrooms and
stands on 14,293 sq. ft. of land with ample
for. more» buildings. It is at
tenanted at $110.00 per month.
At Maxwell Road one recently built

bungalow called Marwin with verandah,
Drawing and Dining rooms, 3 Bedrooms,

Water-toilet and Bath, Kitchenette,
Garage and Servant's room; standing om

cents sy)

NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant
fo section 176 of the Companies Act,
1910, a meeting of the creditors of the
abovenamed company will be held ot
the office of Messrs. Bovell & Skeete,
Lueds Street, Bridgetown, on Monday
the 18th day of March 1951 at 10.30
o'clock in the morning.

Dated this 2nd day of March 1951.

E. ROBINSON,
L.quidator.
3.3.51—In



NOTICE
PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL
ALL persons, Firms and Corporations
having Accounts against the Parish
Saint Michael are requested to send in
their Vouchers (duly made out in
Duplicate) to the respective Departments
on lJater than Thursday, March 15th
nst.
Voucher Forms (Original and. Dupli-
cate), may be obtained from this Office.
FRED J. ASHBY,
Churchwarden’s Clerk.
Churchwarden’s Office,
Parochial Buildings,
Bridgetown,
1.3.51—iIn





NOTICE
Re

Estate of
JAMES HENRY FIELD
Deceased

NOTICE is hereby given that all per-
sons having any debt or claim against
or affecting the estate of James Henry
Field deceased late of Sheldon, Shot Hall,
Saint Michael, who died in this island on
the 7th day of September, 1950, are re-
uested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to the undersigned
mer Vere an, Lindsay Ercil
Ryeburn Gill and Perey Gordon Taylor,
ualified executors. of the will of the
leceased in care of Cottle, Catford & Co.
17 High Street, Bridgetown, solicitors, on
or before the 7th day of April 1951 after
which date we shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the
parties entitled thereto having regard
only to such claims of. which we shall
then have had notice and we will not be
liable for the assets or any part thereof
so distributed to any person of whose
debt or claim we shall not then have had
notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay.

Dated this 2nd day of February 1951.
MORTIMER VERE RFDMAN
LINDSAY ERCIL RYERURN GILL
PERCY GORDON TAYLOR
Executors of the wil! of James Henry
Field deceased.

seen

NOTICE

THE PARISH OF ST. PETER
All persons owing the above parish



pny Parochial Taxes: please pay im-
mediately.
G. S. CORBIN,
Parochial Treasurer.
1.3.51—4n
NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JOHN
All persons and firms dealing with the

j Parish of St. John are kindly asked to

send in their accounts

not
the 15th instant,

later than
R. S. FRASER.

Parochial Treasurr,

St. John,
3.3.51—3n



NOTICE is herehy given that the
partnership heretofore subsisting be-
tween ARTHUR JAMES DOORLY and
ALFRED ALEXANDER MACKIE carry-
ing on business as Garage Proprietors
at Roebuck Street, Bridgetown. under
the style or firm of Supreme MOTOR
COMPANY, has been dissolved bv
mutual consent as from the 28th day of
February 1951. so far as concerns the
said Alfred Alexander Mackie, who has
retired from the said firm,

Dated the 23rd day of February 1951,

A. J. DOORLY.
A. A. MACKIE,

1,3.51—38n
NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PHILIP
The Vestry of St. Philip hereby notifies
the public that the facjlities of the King
George V. Memorial "erk can be rented
for dances, amusements, etc.
Applications for hire can be arranged
with the Churechwarden Mr. D. D
Garner M.C.P., Marchfield, St. Philip.
P, 8S, W. SCOTT,
Clerk, to the Vestry, St. Philip.









9,000 sq. ft. of land shaded by trees 3.3.51—Tn.
and garden nicely laid ‘out,

And several other propertics of all NOTICE
sizes and descriptions in every district PARISH OF 8ST. PHILIP

ranging from $3,000,000 upwards.

I also collect rents at 10% commission.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Real Estate Agent & Auctioneer,

Magazine Lane.
3.3.51—2n.
ENDLEIGH — Corner 5th Ave, and
Dwelling hous*







bedroams, toilet and bath, tea room,

Jarge pantry and kitchen, Servants’
room, and Garage. Spacious lawn.
Dial 3273 for appointment to view.
Mrs, E. A. LESLIE.

3.3.51—3n,

PROPERTY — At 69 Roebuck Strect.



3.3.51—2n | A two storey Wall Building on 4,362

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

17.2.51—4n.

$$$ ———

The substantial block of commercial
buildings standing on 13,704 sq. ft. of
land with frontage on Broad Street,
Prince Alfred St., and Chapel St., the
property of Central Foundry Limited and
tenanted by British Bata Shoe Co., M
Altman & Sons Lid., K. R. Hunte £ Co.,

three | Ltd., and others.

The undersigned will offer the same
premises by public competition at their

Doris Cumberbatch, Dash Gap, Hinds- | office, 17 High St , Bridgetown, on Thurs-

bury Rd.

.

HORSES—2 y.o. Gelding “Ladyswan

(Jim Gackerjack ex Sugar Lady) un-
named 2 v.o, gelding (Jim Gackerjack
ex Princess Stella). Apply: J. R.

: lephi 2520.
Eawards, Telephone 7.2.51—t.f.n.





3.3.51—3n day, 8 March, 1951 at 2 p m.







Further particulars from—
co’ , CATFORD & CO.,
: Solicitors.
23 2 51.—7n.
OFFERS will be received by the
undersigned up to the ‘Sth day of
March 1951, for the buildings kno;



Sealed Tenders — marked on envelope,
“Tender for Residence’ — are invited for
the purchase of the Head Teacher's
House at the St. Philfp’s Boys’ School.

The House is of board and shingle and
can be inspected on application to Mr.
Alleyne the present occupant.

All Tenders will be received by the
undersigned not later than the 14th April
1951.

Successful purchaser must be prepared
to remove building from the spot in two
weeks’ time after sale.

The Vestry does not bind itself to sell
to the highest or any tender.

P. 8S. W. SCOTT,
Clerk, to the Vestry,
St. Philip.
3.3,51—Tn
.



NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
VESTRY BY-ELECTION
I HEREBY give notice that I have
appointed the Vestry room near the
Almshouse at Belleplaine, as the place
where all persons duly qualified te
vote at the Election of Vestryman for
the said Parish, may meet on Mondaj
March 12th 1951, between the hours of
30 and 11 o'clock in the ‘morning to
elect a Vestryman in the place of Darry
Atfield Foster (deceased).
Signed C. A. Skinner,
Parochial Treasurer,

THE

TAKE NOTICE

DOLSA

That RECKITT & COLMAN LIMITED,





at |

werds 3 cents a word week—4 Cents o
word Sundays,



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

Up to
Loan to





gy

Mortgage Investment.
$20,000 required by Advertiser,

| be secured on land and assets of expand-
ing business. Reply Box X.Y.2 C/o
Advocate. 3.3.51-——2n

| 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, gotd nuggets, coins, miniature. jade,
ou BWt Stamps. GORRINGES,

Antique Shop. Dial” 4429,
20.2.51,—t.f.n,

—_——_—__—.
PAYING GUEST—Male or Female, or





Married couple in Belleville District, in
a Very quiet home, Box ¢.W. C/o
/dvocate Co, 3.3.51—4n

TAKE NOTICE

THE PROCTER & GAMBLE
COMPANY, a corporation of the State
of OHIO, United States of America,
whose trade or business address is The
Gwynne Building,, Sixth and Main
Streets, Cincinnati, Ohio, U.S.A., has
applied for the registration of a trade

mark in Part “A” of Register in re-
spect of vegetable shortening and
cooking fat, and will be entitled to

register the same after one month from
the. 2nd day. of March 195] 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 Ist day of March,
H, WILLIA .
Registrar of Trade Marks.
3.3.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE

1951.







That
COMPANY,
of Ohio,
whose trade or business address is The

THE PRCCTER & GAMBLE
a corporation of the State
United States of America,

Gwynne Building,
Streets, Cincinnati, Ohio, U.S.A., has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in re-
spect of toilet and bath soap, and will
be entitled to register the same after
ene month from the 2nd day of March
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
seon on application at my office.
Dated this Ist day of March, 19651.
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
3.3.51—3n.

TAKE NOTICE

Sixth and Main





That RECKITT & COLMAN LIMITED,

British Limited Liability Company,
Manufacturers, of Kingston Works,
Dansom Lane, Hull, England, has

applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A' of Register in re-
spect of pharmaceutical preparations
for human use and for veterinary use,
sanitary substances, disinfectants,
germicides and insecticides, and will
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 2nd day of March
#51, 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 ist day of March, 1951,
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
3.3.51—3n,


















'
|
|
|






ADVOCATE







/ GOVERNMENT NOTICES



TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF FRESH
LAZARETTO

THE

Poe

| daily requirements are about 76
| twice daily at 6 a.m. and 1.30 p.m.

3. Tenders marked “Tender

Tenders should be framed in terms of’ 100 pints.

MILK TO

Tenders are invited fo rthe supply of FRESH MILK to the Lazar-
etto for the period Ist April, 1951, to 3lst March, 1952

The present
pints, delivered at the Institution

for the supply of Fresh Milk to the

} Lazaretto” addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any offi-
cer by name) will be received at the Colonial Secretary's Office up

| to 4 p.m. on Monday, the 12th of

4.
or any tender.

March, 1951.

The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest
3.3.51—In }



FARES FOR HIRING MOTOR CARS

It is hereby notified that copies of the Motor Vehicle and Road
Traffic (Amendment) Regulations 1950 setting out the charges for
hiring motor cars are now available.

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

hackney licence.
Owners are required to have
the inside at the back of the front

a copy of the Regulations fixed on
seat of each hiring car, of 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

conveyed in the car.

28 ,.2.51—2n.

ee,

TO MERCHANTS AND GOVERNMENT CONTRACTORS

Merchants and Government Contractors and other persons hav-
ing accounts against the Government are requested to transmit them
to the several Departments as soon as possible.

2.

Accounts should be rendered so that they may be in the hands

of the Auditor General not later than Thursday the 15th of March,

1951.
3.

It is particularly requested that payment of all such accounts

maybe claimed on or before the 31st of March, 1951, at the

Treasury.

27,2.51.—2n.



a R he
hile ou) Slee
Â¥ we you suffer sharp stabbing
pains, if joints are swollen, it
shows your blood is poisoned
ASeee through faulty kidneysaction.
Other symptoms of Kidney
Disorders are Backache, Ach-
ing Joints and Limbs, Sciatica,
» Neuritis, Lum . Getting
up Nights, Dizziness. Nerv-
»usness, Circles under Eyes, Burn: ‘hing
seen tans of Eneray ‘and Appetit Fre-
hes Colds, Ete. Ordinary
nedicines can’t help much because you must
to the root cause of the trouble.
Cystex treatment is specially compounded
i@ soothe, tone and clean raw, sore, sick kidneys
and bladder and remove acids and poisons from
ir system safely, quickly and surely, yet con-
sains no harmful or dangerous drugs. Cystex
works in 3 ways to end your troubles
\. Starts killing the germs which are attacking
ur Kidneys, Bladder and Urinary System
two hours, yet is absolutely harmless to
human tissue,
2. Gets rid of health-destroying, deadly poison-
ous acids with which your system has be-
* come saturated. ‘
3. Strengthens and reinvigorates the kidneys,
, Protects from the ravages of disease-attack
on the delicate filter organism, and stimu.
lates the entire system. z
2 Preieed by Doctors, Chemists, and
~ One-time Sufferers ~
Oyatex is approved by Doctors and Chemists ip
73 countries and by one-time sufferers from tne
troubles shown above. Mr. J, C. writes: “/ am
7 seers old and have suffered with terrible
dbackaches and pains, continually getting up at
night, and, thanks to Cyatex / am much better
than I have been for years.” Mr. P. D.: “The
wonders Oystex has worked with me seem al-
most impossible, If they ¢ £1 a@ box they
woyld still be worth double.” ~

\ Gueronteed to Put You Right
better in. epee wate to 8S
Cystex:::%57;

ow or Money Back ja» oA.
Get Cystex from your chemist
Ans
Y vx) hours and
v7 » well in 1 week or your money
the CUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISIY












today. Give it a thorough test.
Cystex is guaranteed to make
you feel younger, stronger,
td
TAUNN Ainck if you reat the —.
e. Act now
ry a DACkaS: lor
KIDNEYS

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.





SSS"

Christian Science
Reading Room

{ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS
(Broad Street)
Hourc: 10 a.m.—2 p.m,

ee

10 om o’clock
Saturdays.

this Room the Bible and
Christian Science text-book,
‘ciense and Healta with Key to
th= Roripteres by MARY BARBER
EDDE may ve reed, borrowsd,
or purehased.

Visitors Are Welcome
Nien serenaprenr

ee i ee



oo eereraraare

é



umatism|



SUN—
GLASSES

For LADIES & GENTS

Amazing Styles & Values!
THANTS "ur







OPPS S SRDS S 9 OPO OF $
*.
x

NOTICE

DANCING SCHOOL — NEW

CLASSES

Now classes are being formed
for Ballroom, Tap and Musical
Comedy Dancing and “KEEP
FIT" under the tuition of Miss
Joan Ransom, who holds the
Diploma of the Imperial Society
of Teachers of Dancing and is
a Licentiate of the Royal Academy
of Dancing, London, England,

Applications for joining any of
the above or existing classes
should be submitted to Miss
Ransom at Greystone Flats, Hast-
ings, Ch. Ch, (Telephone No. 3390),

Miss Ransom will be taking over
the teaching of the existing class-
es in place of Miss Molly
Radcliffe who has decided to re-
tire from the Madame Bromova
School of Dancing as from the
end of the current term,

Madame Bromova and the Hon-
orary Committee thank clients for
their past patronage and solicit
their continued support,

The School is now in progress
of being re-organised and will in
future be known as the Barbados
School of Dancing Ltd,

:

‘J

POSES S SS OPED

POSSESS SS SSS 9S SOS SSS SELF FOOD

*
OLA AAMT,

C





SUCCESSFUL

AUCTION
SALES

John M. Biladon

Low Charges.
Prompt Payment,
PLANTATION BUILDING
Phone 4640,





——














oe

SHIPPING

i
|
}
|
|
|
'



MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

PAGE SEVEN





= — =e
ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED
(M.A.N_Z, LINE)
ie be eccept Cargo and Passenge
M.S TONGARIRO" ig acheduted to Dow inica, - Antigua, : Montse: cs
‘2 | Melbourne February 20th, Sydner Novis and St Kitts. Sail
Pebruan’ 28th, Brisbane Mareh th, Ar- {Gay 9th inst :
riving et Barbados early April, 1951
This Vessel has ample space for Hard
Frozen (and General cargo. The M/V “DAERWOO
woop Bu
Carga accepted on through Bills of accept Cargo and Passengers. to
Lading with transhipment at Trinidad St. Lucia, Grenada 1

for British Guiana, Barbados,
end Leeward Islands,

Windward



ad Aruba and
Passengers only for St. Vince
Sailing Thursday &th inst















For further particulars apply — B.W.I, SCHOONER WNERS
SURNESS,; WITHY & CO. LTD, and Te: onsOC ATION mie -
Da COSTA & CO. LTD, ar ee
Trinidad. Borhoring ,
BeW.E B.W.I.
OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
. “ Due
Vessel from Leaves Barbados
S.S. “TRIBESMAN” M/brough &
i? a ‘London 10th Feb, 28¢
SS. “STATESMAN Ss London 17th Feb. ath Mar.
. PS STAR Liverpool 28th Feb. 12th Mar.
He SHURE Liverpool 10th Mar. 24th Mar
S. 4s : Glasgow 10th Mar, 24th Mar.



ering
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel

S.S. “PLANTER” .,
S.S. “LAURENTIAN
FOREST” ,

For further information apply

For Closes in Barbados
London » 2nd Mar.
Liverpool Mid Mar.
eer

DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents

ee Aco

NEW YORK SERVICE

5.8 “Myken" sails 28rd February.
S.S. “Seabreeze” sails 16th March.
eer sheen



S.S. “Runa” sails 15th February

8.8

—_—
ee

SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship

“ALCOA PARTNE
“ALCOA PEGASU:
» “ALCOA PENNANT

NORTHBOUND





As
8.5
sg,



S.8. “ALCOA PENNANT"
“ALCOA PARTNER"

LSet atest Sheen
These vessels have limited passenger atcommodation.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
“Alcoa Patriot’ sails 7th March

+» Due

Steamship

Gnc.



a menial
Co.
arrives Barbados 6th March.
arrives Barbados 27th March.





~ arrives Barbados Ist March,
arrives Barbados 23rd Maren



CANADIAN SERVICE

SAILS

HALIFAX ARRIVES B’DOS
February 23rd March 6th
March §th March 20th
Mareh 23rd April 3rd

March 5th

Halifax.
Due March 20th

& Halifax



ROBERT THOM LTD, — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE,
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

PASSAGES

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

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



PROTECT THE LIFE OF YOUR BELTS

“FLEXO”™

Obtainable at

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

LANE.

PIER

WANTED FOR CASH

Used & Mint Stamps

of Barbados and the other Islands
of the British: West Indies. GOOD
PRICES PAID at CARIBBEAN)
STAM? SOCTETY, No. 10 Swan
Street, 3.3.51—4n,

NOTICE

The Women’s Self Help
Association

. Owing to the “MAURE.-
TANIA” arriving on SAT-
URDAY, 3rd March, we wili
be remaining open until

with

BELT











TO EUROPE

DRESSING

HEAD

iS ccahemeamemaneat

ORIENTAL
GIFTS!
THANI’S



DIAL
34668

NOTICE

Owing to the arrival of
the Tourist ship to-morrow,
SATURDAY, 3rd March
our store will remain open
all day.

COLLINS LTD.





ioe ee







Sails for St. Yann. &_-

COPPELL LP PVP PEEP PLOIE,

NOTICES :

Sails for St. Joli >,

>

tl



+

te te te ow Neg std Rarer shee nateer nes ae












Calais (land not included) situated] British Limited Liability Company, 3
PUPPIES—Black Labrador Puppies. 3 | oF hrist Church. The| Manufact of Kingston Works, s ort : :
Dogs 3 Bitches. Apply Mrs. D. W. Wiles, | on eres eae 1s ihe buildin s and oh wane, FHiull, England, has NOTIC E THE BEST AT THE LOWEST COST x
* Plantation Gap, St.| Purchaser to demolish t g! Danso' ;
Micnnel” Phone 2784. 9.2.51—2n | Clear the land within thirty days from] applied for the registration of a tsade :
Eis : | the date of purchase, mark in Part “A of Register : Vd i )
_ EB. McKENZIE, ct of medicinal and pharmaceutical In erder to facilitate shopping for the Passengers s
TWO HORSES, SAHIESS sera) Nells Plantation, St, Michael. Seepabations for the relief of internal Alka-Seltzer’s pleasant taste PI x
Cart, Going cheap, | Apply: \&. & 24.2.51--6n,| disorders, but not including prepara- and sparkling effervescence : : ‘ 3
ca ithe cami omuecapete) Street 2.51—t.f.n. i i} tions for the relief of rheumatism or assures gentle efficiency. of the S.S. MAURETANIA the Store will be open until %
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MISCELLANEOUS BEMERSYDE, St. Lawrence Gap, Christ| entitled to register the same after one a glass of water, 4 p.m. %
SE Roam in| Genrer nese the (Cable, Bison. the! ruonth from | the and ‘ny, of Barch = saree $n cs %
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White, Green, Primrose with matching | and dining rooms, three bedrooms, with} meantime give notice in Suplicate te 7 | BRO ADW AY DRESS s Or e >
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PAGE ZIGHT







* BARBADOS









ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MARCH 3, 1951
* i. . GIANT TOP Ss ‘ORER o bbundary to enter double Leewards C. O.L.
. igures. 9 7
| rinidad Lead B dos a Marshall’s next over 4 Allowance Up What SOD Today

By 120 In 2nd Test











































yielded a single, while Roy’s wos
a maiden to Stollmeyer. Play then
ended for the day with Trinidad

Mr. S. A. Hammond, Chief
Advisor to the Comptroller for
Development

Police Courts 10 a.m.
Races at Garrison Savannah | p.m
CINEMAS
Empire—‘‘Farewell to Yesterday’

67 fcr 2-made in 115 minutes. natishoa hi ae oe yoo Roxy—“Inside Jeb" and “Black
‘ ae te ond published his report on the cost o Cat”
Stollmeyer is 30 and Tangchoon living allowance payable to Civil Oivmaiie~ been by the River”

12,



Servants in the Leewards. His re-





“Daughter of the Jungle”
F ”





ancy Pants
Waieott 126 and Atkin 64 en d t } Scores:— commendations are: Globe—“The Black Book”
resumed Barbados’ first s the TRINIDAD—ist Innings .. 404 50% on the first $480, or part 7
11,30" with the score at 270 for } dary « ee 441 De Se is Sy saceiearaiat
the loss“6f 4 wickets. Kins bow! ingle. Marsha R. E. Marshall c Stollmeyer b King 52 30% on the second $480 or
ed the i over from the pavilion off off the last and S Hunte » Butler 4 part thereof, and 20% on
end to Walcott who edged the last maiden from Butler P ee ae koe i " the third $480 or part
délivery.past Stollmeyer to the Walcott took a uterine * thereof, with retrospec- The Weather
boundary, of Butler at mid wik D. Atkinson b Butler 77 tive effect to Janu: 1,
Peteesen: bowled from the screen bir to caine’ te Marshall who off & e bene tn Phan a b Butler = 1950. Mn We Sshel meet. TO-DAY
end and Atkinson took an easy drove to the boundary, The total G. Wood c Skeete b Asgarali 15 These allowances should be paid Sun Rises : 6.16 a.m.
singlet cover and later Walcott was now 348 with Walcott, 173 E. Millington b Butler ; 1 to all Civil Servants with retro- Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m,
hooked=to the fine leg boundary and Marshal] 7 ©. ee oe pe 1) spective effect to January 1, 1950. Moon (New) March 7.
and then got a brace to Butler’s next over yielded a Pigees eee rar = The exchange allowance in the Lighting : 6.30 p.m.
as i g n :
nee nyee Of next single to deep fine leg by Walcott Total 441 Vimgin Islands should be raised to | High Water: 12.56 am.,,
oyer sent the total to 285, inson Walcott singled the first from Fall of wickets: 1—30: 2—49; 3-89; 42.8% of salary and cost of living 12.13 p.m.
tanee this aaterpes to quare Ferguson to fine leg to send up $105; 5-227; 6-297; 7—412; |8—432; allowance, with retrospective ef- YESTERDAY
or.three and Sampath at cover 350 in 368 minutes. Marshall also fect to Octeber 1, 1949. Rainfall (Codrington) Nil
missed'a drive from Walcott, giv- . single off the third and Wal- re tees ow - Jaee | se Patrol Temperature (Max.) 83.5 °F.
ing the batsman two run t pl d out the remainder L. Butler 29 6 66 4 aps ncrease atr. s Temperature (Min.) 75.0 °F.
Ferguson's next ove The luncheon interval was then oo li a ee oe ae Pi se Lions Bo po nena Wind Direction (9 a.m.) N.E
a pull to the long cn | ry by taken with the total at 351 for 6 We Berea ar : a ; Japan is to increase from eight (3 p.m.) ENE.
Walcott, Atkinson té in easy Walcott was 177 and Marshall 8. C. Skeete 1 0 $3 1 | 20.22, her patrol boats Perens i Wind Velocity 13 miles per
single to point’ off Ki: atc 3: pe vocal 10 ¢ $8 8 the ae sea = ee rae hear,
Waicott cover drove to tl ind Marshall Run Out ; Trinidad’ s ures of Japanese fishing boats by .
ary to send up 300 after 305 min- Or e resumption King bowlex J.B. Stollen sbrnn apainas 20 Qhinese Communists” a Tokyo ee oe ROSES
utes’ play. fro ‘ avilion end to Mar- A. Ganteaume c Atkinson b Mullins 14 | N@Ws agency reported today. a ar
. ; i ho off drove the second ~ seen’ berry b_N. Marshall 4 —Reuter
‘ aoe . yeh: ray MP tee . . Tang m t ‘ .
Atkinson singled to long on off ball. An overthrow by Sampath Extras : b 2; ‘Lb. nb 2, 4
Ferguson’s second delivery and gave the batsman 2 runs. Fergu- Madan van’ & : —
Waledit took another p Skeete son bowled the next over from nee Cor, 2 vain.) $a
at silly mid on. Play was now in the other end to Walcott and sent CLYDE WALCO IT, hero of Barbados’ first innings seen here as he pounced on one from Butler and Fall of wickets :—1—35: 2—43.
progtess for half an hour and 32 down a maiden. on-drove through midon for two to reach his double century. Walcott made 209. BOWLING ARAL Sars a
runs had been added to the total The fourth ball of King’s next E. Millington ..... 6 2 2 ©
Walcott took an easy ngle on oO’ vas beautifully cover . 4 s Cc. Mullins 12 4 20
the off side oft King and "Atk as aniven in “Marshall re a’ tna batting for 360 minutes and his next over was a maiden to him.. cone from Norman Marshall and NW. £. Marshall |_| 9 # 10 1
son did likewise. Walcott then He played out the remainder of scere included 26 fours. He on The tea interval was taken edged to give Weekes at second FR. ©. Marshall ...... 3 1 8 0
turned King to fine leg for a sin- the over The batsmen became drove the next delivery to ~ soon after with the total at 18, ge a beep Dg had scored 4 out
5 5 oT gressive RE PT ate ¥ ae “ne - a . > a total o 5
gle to send up 305, This pair had aggressive in Ferguson’s next long on boundary. Wood openec Ganteaume being not out 11 and fa 2 G
now put on 200 for the fiftn over making 15 runs of which 12 his account in Asgarali’s next Stollmeyer 4. There were 3 J Selector Le 7a ONT Hi 7
wicket partnership in 173 minute came trom boundary hits, two by over with a glide to fine leg fet extras. Maiden Over s ave ;
Walcott got his 150 with a drive Marshall and the other by Wal- 4 and then cut through the slips : ‘ 7
to the righ* of Skeete at silly mi| cott. The tempo of scoring was for’ 3. A glorious cover drive by On resumption after tea, Mill- Tangchoon, the incoming bats~- For Jamaica
on off Ferguson. He had now bee: maintained when Marshall on Walcott off the next ball brought ington bowled the first over from man, played out the remainder, Th ; : ‘
batting for 247 minutes and h's drove King nicely for 3 and the crowd to its feet. It was four the pavilion end and. sent down Stollmeyer singled wide of mid-on left on ap 7 Cricket Selectors
score was inclusive of 20 bounc.- Walcott hit to square leg power- all the way, and he had beaten a maiden to Stollmeyer, Mullins’ ff Mullins and later Tangchoon or Jamaica yesterday after- Ci UB MORGAN
aries. fully for 4. Each batsman then Stelimeyer’s score by a single. #ver also was a maiden to Gan- °° * ae . a noon via Trinidad by B.W.LA.
Butler replaced King at the scored a single off the bowler. He later returned to Asgarali who teaume. back drove for a single to open They were F. A. C. Clairmonte
pavilion end and Walcott got a They now appeared to be getting held a low catch to dismiss him ¥ r his aceount. Marshali’s next over (Barbados), Mr. Edgar Marsden
boundary between Stollmeyer and well over the bowling and next without any addition to his score. | Stollmeyer turned Millington was a maiden to Tangchoon. (Trinidad), Mr. N. N. Nethersole 6G
Ferguson at leg slip, Four byes over from Ferguson, Marshall He had been at the wicket for beautifully to the fine leg bound= Mullins also sent down one to (Jamaica), Mr. Maurice Green oper at pm.
then sent the total to 314. glided to fine leg for 4 and then 365 minutes and his score included ary and 22 went up on the board; Stollmeyer, and Marshall did (British Guiana) and Mr. John
on for a single. Walcott 28 fours. The total was now 432 He glanced the last to square leg |ikewise to Tangchoon, Goddard (W. I. Captain), They
Atkinson Bowled repe the stroke with similar for 8 wickets and Millington for three and then got a couple were accompanied by Mr. O. S
Atkinson sent his score to 75 results. Marshall then clouted joined Wood. to backward point off Mullins. A single wide of mid-pn by Coppin, Advocate Sports Editor. For the entertainment of the passengers from the
with a hook to the square leg King to the long on boundary and : : fu ea 5 Stollmeyer off Mullins sent the Mr. Nethersole told the Advo-
boundary off Ferguson and* later pushed the next ball to short _ Wood faced a maiden from Ganteaume square cut Milling- total 4o 46 and later Tangchoon cate shortly before he left, that

singled.to deep long on, Walcott
also. got_a single wide of square

square leg for a single. A power-
ful hock by Walcott off the next

Butler and Millington opened his
account by a single off Ferguson

ton for a single and later Stoll-—
meyer cover drove to the bound-

got past Millington at second slip
with a boundary to send up 50

speaking on behalf of the visiting
members of the W.I. Cricket

leg-off the last and also singled to ball to the boundary and then a Who was brought on at the ary, The total was now 33 with after 85 minutes’ play. Selectors, he would like to thank
extra..cover off the last from beautiful square cut immediately, screen end in place of Asgarali, Stollmeyer 17 and Ganteauime 12 © the President and members of the
Butler, sent this batsman’s score to 194. Wood then cut through the sl'p3 Mullins’ next over yielded a sin- Stollmeyer got a couple with a] Barbados Cricket. Association and

Ferguson continued from the With the score at 398, Asgarali for 4. In Butler’s next over Mill- gle, back drive past Marshall and later} severaliothers of their friends who

screen end. Walcott took a single
to de@p Square leg and Atkinson
on drove for another to send up



came on in place of Ferguson
and bowled to Marshall who cut
the third ball nicely through the

ington found him unplayable and
was soon bowled for 1. The total
had reached 437, Mullins was the

_ Norman Marshall relieved Miil-
ington at the pavilion end with

the batsman returned a hard low
lone to the bowler which was not
aceepted.

showed them the
Barbados hospitality.
The Jamaica - British Guiana

characteristic





8.8
ove

Dinner

MAURETANIA

and Dancing



Waleott who singled to square leg slips for 4 to send up 400 in 408 last man’ 20 and saw Wood hit the score at 34 and bowled te tests open in Jamaica to-day. :
off. the dst ball. minutes. A powerful hook to the Asgarali to long off for 4. Ganteaume who cut past gully Tangchoon singled past Keith throughout the ni ht

Walcott cover drove Butler for long on boundary off the next Attempting the stroke again for a single the only run of ithe Walcott at long off off Mullins and g
three and later Atkinson missed a a pushed Marshall’s score to oa @ tor gy le hog ig ey over. later Mullins failed to hold a re- IT’S HERE AGAIN
drivé from this same bowler and 46 B oO mr 48 * , ore ; ; 1k i Sto er ay s The Old Park is on its
was bowled for 77 including ten Stollmeyer brought on Butler Mullins had not ‘yet scored. The Mullins continued from the then fh Margate’ nest pyar poring Benin Dial 4000
boundaries. He had batted for 192 again from the pavilion end mak~ innings closed for 441 and had screen end.and Ganteaume hook« vieided a single
minutes, The total was 327 and ing a double change, The score lasted for 454 minutes. os short one hard and high to ~ as . A GRAND DANCE
this pair had put on 222 in 192 Was then 406 and Walcott made a ai 5 ‘ inson at deep square leg who The q{otal was now 55 and: Roy . . e
miniites for he fifth wicket single off the over. In Asgarali’: Trinidad Start 2nd Innings — ycok a well judged catch to dis- Marshall was brought on vice hi Pi metre hg For Dinner Reservations
partnership. next over Marshall nearly played - : miss him for 14 made in 53 min- Mullins at the sereen end. He Mise VIOLA BLADES

on the second ball, the ball edg- Trinidad opened their second utes. Legall joined Stollmeyer wno bowled to Stollmeyer who oft On MONDAY NIGHT 5th
Brief Stay ing the bat and beating the innings at 3.15 with Ganteaume later. edged one from “Mullins drove for a single. Three leg byes March, 1951

Keith Walcott the incoming Wicket-keeper for 2. Later he and Stollmeyer. Millington through the slips to the boundary. sent the qotal to 59. Norman Mar- ae Se Eni ren
batsman had a very brief stay Square cut to Sampath and ran started the attack from the Legall got off the mark with a shall bowled a maiden to Tang- ADMISSION 2/-
as he was sent back before he had down the wicket. Walcott tried pavilion end to Ganteaume who boundary to fine leg off the last he chcon. Stollmeyer got a single to Music by Mr. Percy Green's
scored, caught by Ferguson at leg to stop him but before he could hit to square leg for 2 off the received from Marshall. Mullins’ third man off “Roy Marshall and Orchestra. Refreshments on Sale
slip off the last ball from Butler. regain his crease Sampath had first ball. The next he square next ‘over to Stollmeyer was a Tangchoon ot an easy one to All Roads lead tb the Que Park.
Norman Marshall filled the breach, fielded cleanly and returned for cut for 4 and then made a single. maiden, TO oe) Moet aeetlilie Vt Cee iii 5 Prk tn

Walcott took a single to long on Wicket-keeper Legall tu throw Later he bowled a no ball which Sree : yer ©

off Ferguson’s next over and then

down the wicket. Marshall had

Stollmeyer lashed out at and the

Trinidad lest their second wicket

third man for arsother single and















.

. ; ; when Li aye miata : a . é ’_$‘ ll N lo h
faced a maiden from Butler. Mar- Score 49 runs including 8 fours, ball hit his wicket. The over egall played forward to later Tangchoon cover drove to nN ( ; wrTon
shall broke his duck with an off and - at the wicket for 75 min- gages 10 runs including 2 19 meme
drive for a single off Ferguson “tes, The partnership had yielded balls. | SSS PSF) ‘
and later Walcott singled to mid 85 runs. The board now read ) z : A lovely new lot of this
on, Marshall singled to long off 412—7—49, and Barbados was Mullins bowled from _ the { eat tt terial in Whit
and Walcott got another wide of still 82 runs in arrears. screen end to Ganteaume who 1 ay * pretty material in e
mid on. : on drove the second delivery for SEE Miss BERYL MASON

Walcott pulled the fourth from Waleott Gets Double Century 3. The fourth ball rose sharply at tine wenlbabbetiailaaia o's Peach and Blue 36 ins.
Butler to the square leg boundary : and hit Stollmeyer waist-high. OUR a ct oad,
and then took a sharp single to Wood was the next man in and the blow, however, did not seem ‘ wide
cover off the seventh, saw Walcott reach his second to affect him. He singled the last On SATURDAY, 3rd March 1951

With the total at 337, Jackbir century with an on drive for 2 ball and did the same off Mill- ‘ NEW ADMISSION 2/- Per yard
relieved Ferguson at the screen off Butler. He had now beer ington’s next over. Millington’s

\ Music by Arnold Meanwell and

his Meanies
Retreshments on Sale. Dancing 9-%

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|









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FLOOR SHOW & DANCE



OFF TO JAMAICA yesterday afternoon went the W.I. Test Selectors.

They are left to right, Mr.















Maurice Green (B.G.), Mr. John Goddard (W.1. Capt.), Mr. F. A, C, Clairmonte (B’dos), Mr. Edgar — AR § & §
Marsden (T'dad), and Mr. N. N. Nethersole (Jama ica), Also in the picture is Mr. O. 8. Coppin, Sports + e er 0
Editor of the Barbados “Advocate” who has gone to cover the B.G.-Jamaica tournament for the THE BARBADOS A VATIC CLUB aha and sR a 7 .
“Advocate” 3 5
| m7) ny Local & Visiting 10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street
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Featuring :







Miss CHRISTINE GORDON
“Miss Jeffrey's Beer 1951”
and
Trinidad’s Carriival Queen,
Mr. LANDY de MONTBRUN,
The “Bob Hope” of Trinidad.
Mr, CLYDE RIVERS,
—Scotch Tenors
Miss JUNE MAINGOT, >
—Pretty Girl Dancer.
Mr, CLIFFORD CORBIN,
—Banjo Player
Mr, PETER PITTS,
—Calypsonian
Miss DOROTHY de MONTBRUN,
—Lady-in-Waiting to the Queen.
Miss DAISY CREQUE,
-—Mistress of the Ivories as Accompanist.






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WATCHING THE Son
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| IN
As eS FhaiTe PERCY S. SWARTZ

Se FZ. NAcc. BLO HASTINGS ST.

vi DETROIT, 4. MicH.

DANCING after FLOOR SHOW.
Admission to Ballroom $1.00











C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholessie & Retail Drurrist
136 Roebuck St. Dia! 2813

_ PSS

2.3.51.—2n,

WILKINSON & HAYMES Co., Ltd.







Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE TWO RARBADOS ADVOCATI SUllllIll, MAKOI %  1.1I Cahib CaJUwcf TIIA.Mi lOI H •itniin In M imimi: Mollycoddling Mothers H> -I SAN DEACON A WIFK's ph.*.Li Aiih her husband AND her children Bui if hc is forced to choose—wlia. hould lake pncMiMm? This is the week's talklng-polrt aiming women You may Iteg to differ, but I think the answer is huaband Jtrrt. flwllrfrm i Provided than it %  relative or nanny to look aftei them while mother Is absent. I am convinced that; ^ to* mar. mother* like to Or. IndUperuable: lhe> ri into M.h-, tii a mwl children are happy wherever HUM find kind heart* and gentle people. A sweet from Grandma tastes just at Mod as one from Mummy You DO bee to differ'' Let's Junior Short Story Competition The Evening A4ve*t invites all children under 12 to enter for it Junior Short Story Competition The best story will be publbiiied >t:iiay in The Evening Advocate, and the winner wilt receive n priie to the value of 7,6 In either books or stationery. The stories' can be on any subject under the sun but should not be mere than 300 words in length, and must reach The Children's Editor. The Advocate t'o LidCity not later than Wednesday every week. NOTE : Stones must not be copied. Send this coupon with your story. 11 Mni: SHORT STORY COMPETITION W>W,-,'.', V, V,'. '.'. V. '>'••'''' %  ''''' %  '> \vv/.^^vr//,^^^v.v//,^w/,%v.w///-'.v,v.'.VAV/. Title el Stery land UM %  i because he should Miiyo "Wingate. consuiUni have realised the wife had made psychologist to the Marriage So"gejutlcflg purchases." .lety. A Norwegian wife is nlso legally He agrees with ni.-ih,tl vlulJreii OfltitM to anything she saves often develop more quickly and from her housekeeping allowanca independently uway from a doling In the rest of Europe, though, Mollycoddling mothers say: the matrimonial manacles are parent. pretty tight B.B.C. Programme SATURDAY, MAIJ ii DM IMi'-SJl I•> PICKLES AND KITTY ieen here receiving comfrom contributor" to the fl.P.C.A. Tag Day. D R J W HAItKNKSS Mc'Cj Advher to C D. and W who has been accompanying Hr fcric Pridie. Chier Medical Officer at the Colonial Office on his tour of the Caribbean and B.C., re•urncr, from Jamaica via Trinidad jesterday afternoon by B.W.I A Dr Harkiicss told Cnrih that Ur Piidie left Jamaica Feb. 28th for Miami en route to Son FranCisco from where he will basin hia Pacific lour, first visiting New Zealand Since they left Barbados they visited AnMua, St Kill*. NevU and British Honduras before thev went to Jamaica. Departures by "Colombie" M RS. EAKI.E HEIMI'EI. and Im daufhtnr, Ann, who had been upending a holiday in Barb • do* with Mrs He impel'a parent*, Mr and Mrs K. M. Jones, returned to Trinidad on Thursday t> the ColosnMe. Leaving by the Colombie for Jamaica were Mr. Phillip Hewitt Myring, Public Relations Adviser to C. D. and W. and Wing Com manner L. A. Egglesfleld, Director General of Civil Aviation in the ffTaribbean Taking the Caribbean Cruise ~T0Qnd trip on the Colombie were Mr. J. L. Nieol, Educational VIviser toC D and W Mrs Nicol, Xlus Clare Brown. Miss Connie AJlison, Mrs H. Weldon, Miss A. Wfldon. Hist Gertrude Paul. Bri and Mrs C C; Keith. Mrs. U. Kirton Miss Annie Armstrong, Miss Mtllicent Bailey. Mr*. A. "Ward and Mr. Ernest Cadogan. MB BOARDMAN SPALDINO— brother of the former US. vtolinlrt Albert Spalding. Albert Splitting's Brother A RRIVING from the US, or Thursday nfternoon via AnHSUa by IIW t A *M Mr. Boardman Spaldlnf, hroiher of the famous U.S. violinist Albert Spaldi'ic Mr. Iloaidman S|).iltiinj( who li a Lawyer lives In New York He is travelling with Mr. and Mrs John II Scott of Pittsburgh. They plan to spend about eight day* In Barbados, staying at the Colony Club. Tim is Mr. Spalding's litst visit to Barbados and in (act any part nl the H W I S.. fur he is enjoying his stay immensely Spalding thinks his brother might have visited Barbados many years Uo. His brother is at piesent living at his home in Captlvl Island which is just off the Weat Coast of Florida, nlKiut fiftci miles from Fort Mye.s. He h retired from giving concerts and hat time is now devoted to teaching the violin and composinc Trinidad Turfite?* T RINIDAD turfites arriving yesterday afterne, n for the races were, Mr. and Mrs Wlnllctd Scott who are staying at the Hotel Royal. Mr Ken Fletcher. Director of J T Johnson's Ltd and Mr Arlhur Levita. of R. W. Connolly and Co.. Port-of-Spain. insurance Brokers. Official Starter M R. O. P DENNETT. Official Starter for the Barbados Turf Club arrived from Trinidad yesterday afternoon by B W 1 A 0-r their Spring Meeting whien i.pen. to-day ,it the Garrison Savannah. Mr llenneti i s staying at :h Royal Hotel. Sports Editor M R. O. S. COPPIN. Sports Editor cf the Barbadoa Advocate, left for Jamaica yesterday afternoon via Trinidad by R.W.I.A. Mr. Coppin has gone to Jamaici to cover the British Guiana— Jamaica tournament for the Advocate. Crick aier* M R. ARNOLD WiGitT. B.G., Intercolonial cricketer who had been on three weeks' hollaay in Barbados staying with Mr. and Mrs. "Bunny" Taylor of Woftltlnsj returned to B.C. yesterdav afternoon by B.W.I.A. Returning on the same plane with him was Mr. c. L. c Bourne who was Manager of the B.C.. cricket team which visited Barbados prior to the W I. tour to England. Arnold was a member of the team Arnold has two brothers in the u.G team which is at nftsMrl in Jamaica Study Radiography M ISS NANDA ROBINSON, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. C. Robinson of "Easton" Graeme Hull Terrace lett on Thursday by the (..Hit. l 0 r England where she will take up a course in Radiography at Middle<-\ Hospital VUiting Relative* M ISS FLORENCE MALONE arrived from Grenada on Thursday by BWIA to spend a holiday with her brother and sister-in-law Rev. and Mrs W M Maloric of Navy Gardens. Mis* Malone. whose Tiome Is in Antigua had been spending %  short holiday with rclativut In Grenada. "Johnny troiild not he happy ateau What they really mean Is: "J would not be hetppti away from ?np children. Selfish women make > Jkl mothers. !" WIVES RIGHTS S 30 am Fixer* F.mninir-. 1 a m. Ihr N.W.. T10 am New. Anl>ta. tu .it< From Uw gnitoruin. Ill am. ii(i"iiiniPm-d*. 1 W a IIFt* In Switzerland Tmrd pr<*r B m.n<.. iso no married woman mav take a job • .V;!.^"", V1IC "fSj without her husband's consent If Tlif 'j&S, ,, am ,Z? me N< . llim he refuses? She can seek court uriMin. i.i o.m cio* Down, n in %  m wrmiMlon. but must prove that PTtrnun* P-rad*. n*m irMiudr e in the interest • ' n T ^ y "^ # J^ v *„ v 10 ^ ^rm< her job will lie in the interest of her marria*.e or her family. Claaa !>-> %  Assl. Repreientative M B. HENRY ARNELL, Assistant Representative of the Harrison Line in the West Indies arrived from Trinidad yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A for a week's stay In Barbados. He is staying at the Marine Hotel D ID you read about Sweden, th> land of happy wives. There women have had econodeal mic equality in marriage for SO consent years. There must be something in the northern air. for In Norwav a husband must pay hi.s wife's elothes bill. Unless she is as extravagant as one wife, who ran up a £70 bill for 31 hats in IB months. The Judge ruled that the wife must pay if she had the monev. Otherwise the milliner had "to In Portugal a husband may sell any "movable" property In the home without his wii*'< consent. But she may not ny property without hi 41) p.m. Strike tip Composrr "' tlw Wr. 1I11S Pnrlnr. i 3D pi V.*IU. • pi SSuiW fc **— i.ia v •-. In France a woman with her own income must be careful to get a legal agreement with her husband before marriage. Otherwise he can sell her 'hares, car. or furniture without consulting her. In (Ireeee a woman is unable to vote in parliamentary elections. —L.E.8. AQUATIC CLITH CINEMA ^MembersOnty) 'AY TO SUNDAY NIGHT r, /-..irk Ulfuh eiMVMt *M4>R in DAIIMli. C .r...rit-.i -. i.ii — pjn. si . %  a i*u m %  p.m Rndia N>w>rc*l. S 15 p.m. C ooser of iho Wo, IM p.m. Radio Thralrr 10 pm Thr New-. ID \i From thf RdltartaU. 10 15 p.m. AnrthlnS lo Declare. 19.41 pm Your* ruinfull Ii pri your Sons P..i.M TONIGHT aiwf BUK • Fox PrMenta DMS COOOITL.II and hli B-nd THEATRE 8ATURIMV 4>9 MAT S WHIRLWIND RAIDettS T swffr c LOWDOWN it MIDNIGHT Mai I 111 l: UAOT" pli -I 11 PopTe Ibr a, PLAZA Theatre—O/Sr/N 1 [DIAL 8404) LAM i leVf 5 %  *' %  I' '" iltKO Itidui Do-be. & CRIMINAL COURT Tom CONWAY-Mirtha ODPJ8COI.1. John WAYNR I BACK TO IATAAN w „ h i, ... • Monocrami COM or rna -u Johnny Mack BROWN and BUM, & MON. 'onlyi ft and S P m. R K O Radio Miiilcul Hll' Mlii* CROSBY—Inrld nFROMAH in BELLS OF ST. MARYS GAIETY— [THE GARDEN) ST. JAMS I. Run. S p.m. MONTANA" [ u SUNDAY II pm Mat. Sim rilmdoirU Favourite Man. "I Action' FLYNN SMITH Color h/ Tcchnk-o M, "BITTONS AND BOWS." TUNE8MITHS! 2 SHOWS TIMIU.T 4.4S & 8.30 p.m. & continuing dally at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. Extra: (Popeye the Hallor). THE FLY'S LAST FLIGHT M>LAZA Bridgetown (Dial 2310). mn vm SPECIAL DANCE m OUR BALLROOM s vn no v. > leh 3rd PEBCY GREEN'S ORCHESTRA AU Tourists Welcome %  X GREAT DOOR PRIZE ELIMINATION DANCE AND PRIZE A La Carle — Kitchen Service P.M. TO 12 MIDNIGHT ENTRANCE $1.00 To-night visit CLUB MORGAN The niosf fVaiifi/iil Ni<;Jti Club from Miami lo Rio trlfli a icorM-iriny rrjmtntton jor good food Music, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dial 4000 for rfiervafioni This last Shipment at old prices saves you 20? IIMhMI 82(1 and While Jc Pastels W yd 87? PER 36" YARD New Range NIGHTIES 3. 9l BaBl1. 95 Children Panties ..0/77(! Dial 4606 EVMS H WH1TFIELIIS Your Shoe Stores Dial 4220 /K\ ALL BAY SATtTKBAV — in honour of tho — "MAI'KKTANIANS' trill HANDBAGS etc.. EnfUak DOaCBKINS, Royal DOIXTON WARE MRS. HOUSEWIFE THE APPEARANCE OF YOUR HOME WITH Lancastreum Floor Covering RIGS I n, > 14 It MIS 9 ft. X 9 fl tl.it 9 n. % 104 it tt st I It t II It .1 C'ONTINI'nrs ROLLS A CITT TO YOUR ORDER 21 In* 5*c. %  • 36lu ltt. ya. 7Sln. tl.*t . leibK nil y. Also— ATTRACTIVE IIESK.NS TO SELECT FROM Compart OCR TRICES H rl'RCHASING l i -i H ill l:r Tin: ii \iiu \ios i -oi'i IIAI n i I'OTTOX IMlllllV LTB. ###*; s##n OF im: YI in Trinidad's Carnival Queen of 19.11 Lovely CHRISTINE GORDON See and Hear MISS JEFFREYS BEER with an ARRAY OF TALENT Charming DOREEN McKENZlE SuiRins Populnr Srn.Es Beautiful JUNE MAINGOT siii:;iin.' & Danrinu DOROTHY Queen's I^jdy-inWailin;; Clever CLYDE RIVERS Singing & Jokini: Calypso King PETER PITTS Sinsini; & Danrinu DAISY CREQUE >listrcss of ;he Ivorie*. Also i luPic I lire Ever Popular LANDY DeMONTBRL'N—Master ' Ceremonies "GOODNIGHT IM 1*1 III. SI rjVBA 1 PRICES: MAT. CHILDREN 50c. ADl'LTS 8100 NIGHT— STALLS i BOXES S1.50 SWEETHEART' 4 45 & fin 8 30 P.M. HOUSE & BAL. 81.00 BUY YOUR TICKETS IN ADVANCE TICKETS for Snuday can %  %  bought at Empire Box Offleo TO-DAY all day and Sunday from I a.m. to 1? noon.



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•iATl'RD.W, MARCH I, 1*51 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAOB TIIRKE V. arnin" to Private Students Coining To United Kingdom 18,000 BoyScouts K> MARVIN MOM OIK I.AIIY IN \MK.I \ FA1RFIELD LONDON. February 2 %  %  -,, %  -, West Indian students who I VIENNA. ion fnmi l-m m the office ot the Duector '"' U *---*' no **" ,Ufn *** of Colonial SchoLin. Mr. Charle* %  '"Seventh International Mills, Colonial Office Liaison Jamboree thu Mar Omcer for Weal Indian students. Tot. Scouts will be almost close discussed a with me thi week. enough to send smoke signalIn oidet that Intending stud-' '• outer frlngl W. | !,,,„ ,a, %  %  %  tne tUOleulUctt u T trmam torJ u no* In Britain. Mr. ***** "P •" .•"' •W ( *nt.e ,., I ject soon in the B.B.C.s • %  Calllm. u: 'cuuiry The moil West Indies" programme ilfthcitn, h .nu, ,\ had been "> %  'f Au "na .-. the practice for private students *<" %  *•' '*" H '" the Amer10 come to Britain with hiph h0| '' lCd a !" '"' OnTeial that ihcv would E aln adirns to keep aroutl to the faeullv they had chosen, within range of camp BUI more olten than not. their DMN'W UM jamboree ore HI] short oi August 3 to 13 in the lake->Uidilo.l the amouni required and as a region where Emperor Fran/ result, they found themselves in Josif made his Summei %  difficulties and hod to abandon Composer FranzLehai n day-tune atudlM to Mtk employ • Merr. Widow H ment Thev studied b) night but i, Wll | fc e the tlrst Int. this 'work-and-study' -vstcm! alj nm boree since the "Jamboree ot thuuuh popular In the United roars" ,„ Mnftm. France, . States, is not so feasible in 1947 ThP Austrian Government b Britain. The result U commonly 0, !" ^,,,,. ., miemoraB breakdown In the student t|vc stflm „ ncaI,h 2ti Nittions Mr. Mills will, in his broadcast. Twenty-six nations tfcUi tar outline a new approach aimed at have notified headquarters the> solving such problems. He proposwill send delegations. cs warning all West Indian The lm. %  %  :MH0 from parents and Intending students to Great Britain; I.50H from France; apply In the th'st instance to their 1,000 each from the Netherlands local Director of Education, who Belgium and the U.S.; 800 fnorn wlfl see that students possess the Switzerland; 600 each from fieiminimum academic requirements many and Italy; 500 fi lor entry into a British University mark as well as sufficient funds to meet figure* range downwards to live the cost of their education in from Burma. Britain. The Directors of EducaSpecial meetings also ar lion in the islands will forward planned lor the Air Scouts h |.j>n veil application* '.< %  the C0I1 will meel 0B UM sioOH ol BWrbj ',',, 'i'i,'"t' nial Office (Welfare Dept.) which Mt. Gaisberg. a famous glider 11. tin 11. will approach the Unicentre, and the Sea Scouts who versity authorities for adgUtricn will take advantage of St. Wolfon behalf of the intending students gang Lake The tent citv will dish out food Students will be informed und#r Br ,tish, French and Austhrough their local Director of lrijm .. fogr-old prpbl.'ni broui:m <>u b> Khookhfidnn who rim nwa> I in brlni! home poor re'. up iin "advisory body vomit'.vive bail Tlw b.ly advlm Ihc 111111 li mare satisfying QxwtenA t RAVEN *A' ar...utUiHling...a1wayrooJ i the leaansa, !*.* Lind to ike ihrwal. % %  perfeellv -1 %  B ti s P j in*." .. .'li %  %  %  I Face The Tail B> FRtl) SMI1II I < )Nl.i i\ iniimu Moroccan Claim Start Tribal Fight Holi^*.e. ,. :t,.InterCASABLANCA. March 2. Civ,I An Orgnr.izatio.i l\>!icc and ajixUI „. [),,,. Conference, beginning March M pad 1 fight bttwei nd 400 from Sweden Tre ; afcrntfegl, tl support a safety u f the same Moroccan ti: leeommendatiofi "hat passenger terday bcioi. .. seats in airliners should face the suffered, news reaching hen Mr 1.1 ii'n -c.it.I... lm \v .11 1 but in recent crashes Involving passenger planes with reversed seats thensran low casualty flguns Airline operators generally ne r around .it a tremendThe governor governs >' which WOrfcl the Fairtlel,! factory and If anything goes wrong with I: work li,.* to Uheld ofl Enginedo moal of the work. said bu ( lnen still have to guide Hun and amidst all the t.wupe-s. troughs ami Sff iglDX S '''I!" ..i, rt .. m ,,, There -s small son of equipment !" "?" lu * '" ;' ','' whicl the workmen call the govAftJC the last .rlistr butmu or J this keeps bobbing *> "Jb '"" children t* twaan eight and IH. wet* rapovtod soothe a disappointed pjsinc, In t.nniei .11 Bl nigh 1 : UH1 the 30 --l.N S. numl>ei to-day. agree that backward lacmg eat" *•>** ^ the foot of the Atlas dency to %  re safer 1 al the? Insist thai moat *'"<">< %  %  midway between Mar o t feel uomUe. b"* ^** # "*J 0 race forrakesh and Tei had long been m 'he men who work theie how the. I, ,,( bad terms with their fellow tribe." with the smell. Lb*J woul They say there would have to men. Two years ago the dissident think ye 1 person. 1 otTice*. i„ na| agreement on elan adhered to the Moroccan >... .entres. the matter befOCT an) KBts an* Communist party and last veai the Liaison Officer.will anv.se tne A spccial wat( r supplv ,, ^^ afty ^^^ J he NaUonnUAt The nouw is so constant \<> CliuiU'fs LONDON. CalahalUm, Surrej, council 1 ought a valuable Alsatian police clog to scaie mlrudeis who have nluig local houses. As ..n additional praeautam the dog has been insured against thefi 1 \ I %  an found lor them arrival of students in Brttaii British Council authorities to meet piped Ihem and look after their social outlets and 11.' are under than 1100 tap iflnsl ruction > much wind > Ihein. The iioise i the hearth \ Airl .pa^iger, are alway, *£S2 ^!l welfare. Mr. Mills will concern himself principally with mattora f£* sprtoiTlwd rnUesTwsy" during lakeorTs, landing and I loud wrestles are blown instniftioin to the thai They will carry mountain water Camp Chief Ad/ilf Ktarei that for the first time in Jamboi delegation of United Nations Soputs will take p.u 1 .elating to the educational cours tl ol the students Here again, he ha; another difficulty. hi*torv A I Indian Students", he ex".'*.. plained, have a strong desi inter C ad". -* %  ... > %  %  • • -> %  %  i, a HI %  :! %  .owned by the sultan oj |,, IV val ,, %  „, t^. heard tha volea the heart bclr.*; thn %  MV s-.,i.iwid. Skh M !" H* i. WiM.iii'Tiui Cuunafttir. *tti n* M -Vli W I. Fn.ii.t-. Sell. r 9rh 1 1 in gtoroeco. A light broke out and Qt ", ne m MC driver as he dlreeti 1 stoppe-l .by Police and auxil lnc „ iu ig, which lumber through .) C Gordon T* lmrg*i$-i*tliM Car*. VifiP"i Cigtrrt lMI'Ol|-M.i> FRO.M I.O.\MO>. 1 fa the WwU ... b .i taillary tor its tor passengers was About 30 people were %  Swiss Con.ro/ Export 0j Strategic Materials The L bf the Royal At' but WWM Ul releaselprprlw b. f MV IM< Jo* Oil TiU. InvntnM %  A FEW SPANISH BOOKS • BERLITZ EDITIONS • SELECT EARLY FROM ADVOCATE STATIONERY \atm \ IHp H \ %  -IIGuaila Island BKItNF. Mareh 2. The Swiss Federal Counefl t"day pubUabed t detsee controlling Ihe expert of %  series of stratemc 460 Tons Sugar Made From 4.148 Tons Cane Achaener Phi'n. 11 D id. Cpl 8lv. Ito.1. B'ltUI. Ou St-haoiier MBV OIIV SI Inm dpi l*L. from TTlnHta.. *" %  VH.M-1.1 III I'Mil I HISchooow r.K-. W. SmltK. 14 tot I 1 11.-ell. lor lini-i. lit....!.. hospital for a short time, gave up Guana Island together with itudles because they did not Birtt i hlfcnd flnd a dozen little rocky islets to an F.nglish solicitor, like the surroundings, or because ihey complained that their health could not %  iiand up tn the hard task* nursing Involves. Mr. Mills will Mr. Hamilton Hill. Guana Island is a stone's throw Just efl the ea-itern coast of AntlSOLDIERS KILLED POLICEMAN itKRUN. March 1 1 %  rioodi. 'i'-llvm Good 1 wh,ch wlU now TCri QonstrucUonal steel .nd a ; v ,. ri K( 1) 1 ton claimed thai American toldtoi : Killed an east German DOUOBmasl On 'he zonal i. • vcefi o 1 21. eipht Ameriiii a loop Bred on two east (From <>.r own (octetupiolei %  Si JOHN'S Antigua The Ant gua BugBX Failtiry has marie 4fl0 AO tons ol %  ugar from Ships In Touch With Barbados Coaat Stntton ?'-?~ SaS^aS S SaTJ^SiS^ ^ a-.r:,T,T;Lr-"" %  of student-nurses obtolBaBf ision to hospitals bclore leav,r nritain. ATOMIC PILE FOR INDIA? years after aha the estate from the Hugh Hole Man 1 PERMISSION REFUSED 1 1 .1 tillage. -The> hit Walter Uebsch 31. later, -Two poUcetneo who rushed tt the trene saw Al BJ 1 krbaeh over into tin* American cone" 'h — Itruler number of Chemical products. The Fodet-d (. %  ..lined'.-. lutn-n follows a similar decree last December eontrolltng strategic importIteuter 1 Ibis first 1 aJggt AM) W1IUJ*, that thev ur-le will. Iht .ill) lh*lr 1U.1.-.1.MauraUiiU. SB. SB .Wax lndiNi toOewtaj hnn| ugar. 2. •'1st on 1 iif eane riiirinr* o .HS I B.B. I^dy Neii Briton Arrested In*. nahaiiU Ilr.i..i 1. M I Fdlkr n>M)*(tr>1 %  <'iippn. SB C1.111M as M.,rnl...-I U B1 r.. IT RAINED IN ENGLAND 1 oNDON. NfcW DF.I.HI. March NEW DFUti. Ul India has refused pi The Indian Atomic Energy Comfor nn All-India "Peace Confern-.ixi.ion is considering selting up euoe" to be held here next month an atom pile in India, Sri Parkasa. it was stated to-day. Hul the Minister for Natural Resources conference may meet outside and Scientific Research told ParDtlln pIOVlSC*. Oiitaiiisem said bament to-dav. that mainly Communists have Detailed examination of two been told thai no visas will be Spain arrive,! in Anlim. uranium bearing belts in Eastern granted to foreigners wanting to Mar < \'\'\n\ was m progress, the Mini*attend, ler added —Reuler. —Reuter. P-O-S ARCHBISHOP VISITS ANTIGUA I..... 1 Oat Own Carreip-aarM) ST .(ulIN'S Antinua. I 1-N Bi aga of Out udy Ihrtravi LONDON. March L. A faolgtl Otnei s;mkosman to-day eonlirmed that Ita wet in England -Ihe wettest McCombe, liriiish 1110)001 hod 1 l %  . \ The Weather Bureau al Kew tl 1 oat the mattoi wa beh nouncad that %  record labruary tovaatlgated to I total of 'i 13 Inchea M rain %  '• OemraL 3. F. R. Vaughaii 111 1819 was broken this month R u (on F llf I Imtlt m J.l.lirr,.flaw un.rs You Ihr ntrann •( rn.urlni H.I.. UAI.V THK ART 0* MAIUM:!' Tilt "INNOX* AV MIANN THOMAS ol INNOXAK Bl>\l> XTRFt.T SALO>(. INNOXAS BEAUTY SPECIALIST Now offers the followliia Treatment* by Appuinimenta :— %  11} FILL FACIAL TRLATMENT (1 Hour) $ S oa j i 12) CLEANKt. MASK AMAKK IIP I %  j IF'iur) (1) CLKANSt A MAKK II' l!0 Mlnalral. ... "i M: \ (l.l'KSi: (IF SIX FILL FACIAL THhATMl il'S I CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT f)AVS II Ml TI'ENIIAl K to 11 a.m. WaaWfaanaAT I to %  '. 9 m. TIHRSItAY 9 to 11.ae a m iNvn E8 you |i|pjant il' %  al thr i: %  pherr of our Private Dinlnc Itaom* hi the (Ml Alnio.OPEN DAILY 9 A.M. — It MIDNtTK MM1AYS 7 P.M. — II MlllMTr Speelal I/-, 3/ and 5 I.I'MJIKK. IRKSII SHRIMP^ on the MLNL. — DIAL 1S0 WW Consultation gl d Advire Included APPOINTMENTS AS FROM .'I'EHDAY. FEBRt'AKY 2.TH For Appcintments and furl, r infirn. ..in n. Dial 4384 or Apply . Booker's s> Drug Stores Ltd. BROAD mm or AI.PII PHARMACY (HASTINGS) A KEW f.V TUi: UISTOHV I'At. I OF ## MHHH1TS MAGI HEALINI. OIL i, already popular with the buy.ng public because they huv, ( I It to be ood value for the money. In MAGI HKAI.INO OIL you have a mm* lor colds, couh. col.c and d.arrhoea. as well as an excellent nib bl iptaiM, laniuai and strains, and a .Iressim; lor cuts and bruises, **, USE MAGI for your slock ;inc) poultry afi well MAGI HEALING OH A MIT Off VAl.UK FOR A I.ITTLK MONEY. STOKES & BYNOF. LTD.—Agents.



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PAOF FOl'R n\RB\IM)S ADVOCATE SATUKriAY, MAKCII BARBADOS! F ADUMTE ertaM kr ll, alrMM* fi II* IMI V.. IrMnHn Saturday. March I. I ••. 1 IT III H III % I III MATTKRS of health in this island have not in the pasl received the atiention of the public as much as they deserve; but in recent years there has been a commendable change. Evidence of this awareness is to be found in the fact that a Conference of Health Officers will be held at Queen's Park on Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday next week. The Conference has been arranged hv the Director of Medical Services in conjunction with the Extra Mural Department of the University College of the West Indies. His Excellency the Governor has consented to open the Conference and it is in the public interest for'as many as possible to listen to the discussions and papers read on the various topics affecting public health. Th.e list shows a variety such as has never found its way on any local health programme in the past, and the speakers arc mainly speaking from their knowledge of local conditions and problems. The subject of Food and Food Places will be dealt with by Mr. W. A. Abrahams of the Board of Health, the Training of the Public Health Nurse by Mrs. C W. Sioute. Refuse Disposal by Mr. W. W. Merrill, Nutrition of the Working Class Mother by Miss Aurora Estwick, Infant Mortality by Dr. Graunum, Tuberculosis by the Director of Medical Services, the Scope of Nursing by Miss Eunice Gibson and the Health and Welfare of the Mother by the Matron of the Maternity Hospital. There could hardly be a more suitable collection of lecturers who by training and knowledge of local conditions can bring to the public mind the true appreciation of measures designed to secure proper public health administration. Telephone Directory IT is good to see that the Telephone Company do not resent critieigjfc. %  %  Some months ago. when they published their directory, it was pointed out that the user of the telephone was put to unnecessary trouble in trying to locate the subscriber with whom he wanted to make contact. 13M Telephone Company realising the soundness of the criticism, have not delayed in attempting to improve their service by removing some of the anomalies in the directory. In the new Telephone Directory, just published, they have made an initial attempt to remove the aggravating lack of classiti cation. There are however, still too many subscribers lifted under "Barbados" even though in most eases there are double entries which give the searchers an opportunity to tind the correct number If subscribers, including the Government, would co-operate with the Telephone Company it would be possible for Barbados to have a directory more in line with those in larger countries. Bye-Election THE loss by death of Mr. D. A. Foster, Junior Member for St. Andrew in the House of Assembly, will mean a bye election soon. But it raises a much more serious situation in a House where parly members are so few. Mr. Adams now has 11 voles in a House where a combination of nine Electors' votes and three Congress party votes can outvote the "majority" party on every issue. Can party government survive on such slender voting margins and can any party with 11 members represent an island which returns 24 members to the House? $£ v *5$6 ^^^BIPV^ [ m .A ^sT^' i %  'a* ^T km "• v ~^ i aaT ' %  "%  >*•• -^ ONE FEATURE don de Ahmnito he food supply programme of 8>rvicij Co-operaUvo Inter Americano fie Produc Peru la the UM or inaocUetdet to control Uckn and other posts on llveMoek. With *-itanc* from united SttU* tpockalUU. the' rarm economy of this South American neighbour has ahown much Improvement It U a part of the Point Ponr Programme condncted by the Institute of later American AaTaln. When Good Neighbours Get Together Near the outskirts of Lima. capital of Peru, the writer saw lrnd being plowed that had produced a record corn crop—slightly r-ore than 100 bushels to the acre. The operators of the tractor m Peruvian farmers, but the machine!, plows, and equipment were muile m the United Stale* In a medical clinic in Lima are physician* and sanitary technician* of both Peruvian and American citizenship, working tide by aide in direct rV t> o tfftsss fciter-Amctieao Aan operating basis. Everywhere one r'pnam^r c*" *£ con •* factors and other heavy e piin f co-op*>aiw>. machines, plowing, cultivating, \ it* h*iim>rk m both and harvesting the fields for farm "'•""families who otherwise could not afford to operate the mechanized K. ARMSTRONG uuipment 'needed in nm L*O0d Maii*i> • n..i r ., production Neale's reports show that SZ.SOfi.tiOO has been spent by United __ his department In the Unite Each programme must be emstates for machinery and suppli tcoried in an international aureewhich could not be purchased in r.ent between Wie United State* Peru This item alone Is double a government cf the co. the amou-.t nllottcd the SCIPA buralory studies, and" in con"' ""'"V !" : uol,c "* B-c programme In Peru by the United h jli/lt '['-"•-:; %  % %  • been drawn up states govertmatit Urns. AH about the Peruvian land scape are neat, modern schools, built under joint auspices of the uut unm-i ji>im auspices or ine loww-riKl. Y.ited Slates and local educator*. '.?^„, ,, Here were examples of each Of \ !" .,£ r three muior activities of the hour government. Contributions during World War If, has crown of each government go Into a to include '5,000 families, assisted joint bank account in which it is by InniUtio raparti to increase • distinguish the their food production and attain one from those of n balanced diet. A programme of the oilier. In 1947 American ip***d Improvement has brought in — -•prooriations were limited to many tons of choice seed grains Institute of Inter-American Affc <0 VooO anmiollv In 950 leg from North American farms The lairs. %  onian.za.ion that might J^SS exien.led the life of the %  bWSHBStTuonsd cornfield that wHMoc U |lr.l--ho estingground |ns[1(llU um „ Jum 95f / B !" JJ predated 100 bushels ptracre was (< r point Four. U S President ,;„-,,-. nuimmrWll,, f planted v ;'li a hvl>nd v.inelv fi om Harry S Truman stated the case ;„7HW0Q0 for the'Evevear ~rio? ^western U S. mowers. rorjfcint Pou. la hb inaugmral i !" !" ^ X VSSA^LXZ i N '<"" ,ltv l penrfms •ddK in January IMP "We ^ ri ,, abouJ Iwo-^rurds o the "ughly 1268.000 to develop the .1 embark on a uold new proP(Ml ^ nar „ flpnllnK LZ^ "ivtock demonslation farms. Not the remainder. '>n'v ire these farms showing the s.ufh American eouniry la,cst successful live-.iock methods nc or more 'h^y nt proving to Peruvian farm urogrammci except Argentina, as investors that Hood livestock pay* 11 ii.imtnes in Central Amor divideno iti their country. sM and the Caribbean region „ iba The Dominican ReOne of these farn w near Ca\ipubtie and 'Nicaragua are u t marca. In the highlands—elevation Mailing their programmes, bring '-om 10 000 lo 14.500 feet with ing the total of participating aov70.000 .icrcv Mere 207 tamilic-J will l>e aatight how to raise sheep GOLD COAST POLITICS By DAVID TEMPLE ROKRTS LONDON 21st. February. In the Gold Coast the political party headed by Mr. Kwame Nkrumah hai achieved a majority in an election held with universal adult franchise His party camnaigned under the slogan "Self-government now", which was latterly changed to "Commonwealth status now" — though the emotional implications remained the same. This lection, won by a young African leader who was trained in political thought in London and influenced by Communist activity in London, was the lirst to be held under a new %  onstitution granted by the British Government following a report by a local justiceMr. Justice Coussey, in 1949 He recomnended a daring experiment in giving political responsibility to African "opposition larties." The party to profit by this constitution — if it is indeed profitable to hold ,x>wer — is the Convention People's Party. Thirty-eight seats in the new Legislative Juuncil were tilled by popular vote. This itrong nationalist party won all but two of •hese seats. This in itself does not give the larly an absolute majority as there were hirty-seven other seats to be filled by an ndirect election, and by nomination. Many >f these representatives speak for the north if the Gold Coast Colony which is more backward, and where the tribal chiefs have i much greater influence which has not been undermined by the politicians of the Coast. Nevertheless. Nkrumah's party is likely to .iave the support of about a dozen of these 'independents" and the Bntish Governor of the colony is now bound to call on Nkrumah o form a "government". The constitution irovides for certain reserve powers to be neld in the hands of the Governor. But at vhe same time it makes it very difficult for .he Governor to use these reserve powers now that African opinion has been given a itrongly organised group predominating in 'he Legislative Council. gramme for making the benefits i.i uiu ii lent and in, rojreM available t..i the %  growth of under. developed ancas." American businessmen, while agreeing Uiat this is a nohle nncerned about bow ttw ptoSMmme can be carried out mi -ound business prinolpicc. Tliey ircojfcil/x Ui.it theniuv ernuicvfor numerous pitfalls. Tb Kwame Nkrumah, himself, was in prison! or sedition when the election was held and *>y which he. himself, was elected. The Gov-I ;rnor has since announced his release. Andj N'krumah has announced that, though the 'Coussey Constitution" falls short of "selfjovernmenl," he intends to try and make it iperative. Nkrumah and his party have I iften been called Communist. According tol the best informed correspondents writing .'rom the Gold Coast, this nomenclature is not justified. The Convention People's Party I simple ",., Uirce, yw „, £2 ZTSoTZSZLrTSl" •"" •* without an economic pro-| maintained by the Peruvi.in *eil experts advise on'gramme — marxist or otherwise. It has each cooperating the growing of feed, the use of gained power on the assumption that the I Gold Coast politician, granted his political j Duiftuie;ef Irifer-Amcrlcwi Affairs is „_ nvlng proof thai lutdar-fcvftlopad J2SSS iT aaaaaa fan l-r Aided bv Anuvican *'" %  """' --... ^..,^.=,,.. B — —— — —— — r^tablrsbps a specinl bureau The stock The other demonstration the programme |i a .nntter of fMamisnes a special bureau. The . ine>>.000 Indians, almost leant) dp Produccion de untouched by th c march of proilently abbre*res; since UM Span W l i<..£, ,lm ,*' !" c h "?" on Die nation, ot the we.tern hemin all three KtlvttlM-MrltuHun. %  "">• See w1 "' "l" whe ", r : Uphere to eo-operale In Improve health, and education. Also Ihe '"' !" ", n, *" lo "" peP". ment el health and sanitary run. Pomvinn Government combed the • *&. '"'?!' %  ^l" fP 0 "' dltlona. Rockefeller benan that nation for the bell trained, moat MO.OOO.OOOlo subildlie wheat Imoctlvlty In vaiioui countriea of experienced p^raonnel to carry on P 6 !" Y 5t ,h ,and •. her f, t South America, and found readv the prolects. llr. Patino, for exproduce that wheat, and it will be co operation Jmpl( ., f, veteran of his country-, produced when we mechanise the fin. -. A l >"vlee and wa, %  repre'" %  Much ' }" e add,tio.ia health depend, in larg. „„,„,, o( p„ u ,„ „.,. MsembU Income from Peruvian wheat wW of the Unltnl Nationa lie know. >* "P*"! *> ,h e tinned SUM fot inter-Amcrlcan affairs and nM manufacluretl commodities see his people enjoy batter Potatoes constitute one of the -nf Paru More. measures on food, a division of food supply was added lo Ihe V Office of Intei'Amerinin Affairs l/itor an education was launched as tlkiiu by that office In 1946. these activities wentraniMiltkl to the t.S State Department The next the>. were combined in the I, ,Z h<, l,h •* W" ""Iproduce tre.n staply crops of IVn. more cnliithtO'ie I fluef John or the Peru R. Noalo. ha oes are grown annually. Hut an Isltat \ l>ot has been steadily Invading SCIPA tl.e potato fields, alarminftly relearned iuclnp the .yield; SCIPA insectiIi stilute. with a bonrdof directors janninli as a voulh In the Amerleide specialists bejan a counterai pointed by the U.S. Secretary of rxn Midwest, graduated from ullack. On one farm used as a State. Fur|>oses or the Institute Kansas Slate folleae and had a demonstration, the potato yield in•lo rurther the geneial wal. surccsaful career In farm-exlenleased BOO percent over the binfare of. and to sttengthan Mand .,.,„ work. Under his direction inlesteu crops or the year berore ship and underitandln among, the arc 450 employees, of wnnm 14 The proi ramme of Insecticide peoples of thc American Repubare from Ihe Uiuted States, one Tcalment will be extended lies through collaboration wHh our from a nolghbouiiag South Amerl'hroughout Peru governments and Bitcncles In 'an country, and the rest Peruvian Poultry raising is being boosted planning, financing, and adminisnationals. Forty-six graduates of ay 'he importation of an average lering technical programmes and the Peruvian College of Agrlculof €0,000 baby chicks per year proiei-ls especially In the fields of ,urc i,r0 " lhis s,a iram hatcheries In various eastern agriculture nubile health and Within a year arter beginning areas or thc United Slates. Fiom sanitation ulld adtniaion" il work, s ( I 1' A. establish3.000 lo ft 000 dairy cows, rrom All Institute nr,u*.-l. .re exam t0 '"'anch otllves Now tlieic H ,li„,,.| Argentina, and the Unit,,lc. ,rf MUahSrium i iTliuT '" %  *'"• '."0.000 rarm „t statej-c heintt imports anEuJll. n, !" -Vvlr.S' families More than 40.000 ,*rnuallywith SCIPA assistance. Imlyalurall) enough explain, lie (Onsulted these offices on proving land use through reoauWashliiglo,, Patmo assistant to ,he ,.,..„, pronlcn.and projects in f „ ,i,.t„„, !,,director of the division M agrlcul ,95,, M |„„ ,j T r.,„, cr „„„|,„ ,,„„ by proper lure at Lima. %  This Is a pro,„„,„.,„„ ruiicliomug in ."f.-ml evelopn %  „„ gramme cf mutual ls?nellt for both operation iwlh these agrlcolliir.il ..-ten. to eliminate spoil-age and Peru and the United States, office,. lvold M sunlll rbiiuations In supGreatest benefit for our people is Cloaoly allied with the extension ply, organlsinl a fish and wildthe steadily risingstandard or work are SCIPA'18 m.u-hinerv life division, are examples or living For the United Slates there jaa>ls which make modem agfBCIPA't other varied activities rot I are .steadily increasing markets cultural machineiy available to better eating and better living (for Its manufactured products." small farmers on a contractual Peru. freedom from colonial rule, could work mir-l acles. The oflen illiterate cocoa farmer has! been promised more for his crop. Nkrumah himself was certainly influenced by Communism during his student days in London! before the war — but that is true of few his following. But a correspondent writes.I "In many ways the tragedy of Gold Coast nationalism lies in the lack of party thinking I 111 terms of bread-and-butter economit The present economic situation of the colony I is comparatively favourable. Since the warl the price of cocoa — the modern gold of this I coast — has risen steeply. A marketing organisation called the Cocoa Board, (estab-l lished to build up a fund as a cushion against! a slump in world prices), has actually a re-l serve believed to total the immense figure of I £ 100 million. In fact, the Gold Coast knows two powers — the Convention People's Party in politics, and the Cocoa Board in economics! But one is quite detached from the other. The immediate future of the Gold Coast is hard to see. The number of African leaders who will be willing to take the responsibility of ministerial government seriously is. even on the best reckoning, very small. The nationalist party is. even at this moment, tempted to press on — having gained sol much already by pressure and is arguing that the "Coussey Constitution" is a fraud, as real power remains in the hands of the | civil servants who will be "permanent secretaries" in each of the native-held rain-! istries. Within British West Africa, as 0 whole, the political development of the Gold! Coast is running ahead as a kind of "pilot project" which is bound to be influential in] the much larger colony of Nigeria. Clearly 1 British policy in West Africa is runninir risks! almost as great as it took in granting rapid independence to Burma since the war. The only ftvourable factor — in the long viewis that the political education of Africans of this territory is being conducted without the dangers, as yet, of Communist infiltration within, or a Communist power just over the border. D. V. SCOTT 0/ CO, LTD. TO-DAVS SPECIALS at TBS COLONNADE Usually Now Tins OVALTINE fLarge) *' M •*•* %  Tins CORNED BEEF with Cereals Hollies CiKOTSCH BEER .31 .24 .2S .18 Jars FRENCH CAVEAR CARPENTERS 9 TOOLS SAWS—18in<, :01ns.. 22ins 24ins 2ln..., 281t COMPASS SAWS -12lns., 141ns. BACK SAWS—12 Ins.. 14 ins. lIns. PLANES. IRON—Ulns., lOins.. loins., 181ns. BLOCK RATCHET BRACES CHISELS— mn, tiin, ,in.. lin. CHISEL SETS o( | In., In. 1 in. ins. OIL STONES—(Ins.. Bins. GRINDINO STONES, complete— 51ns 6lns. Spare GRINDING STONES—51ns.. 6ins SAW FILES—3Wtns.. 4lns., 4Viins.. 51ns. CLAW MAMMKMS ENGINEER HAMMERS—lib. 1411)5, 21bs. MASON TROWELS 4 SQUARES AT 301ns., 3Cins. WILKINSON HAYNES Co, Ltd, Succeiaon To C.S. PITCHER & CO. Phone* — 4471. 4fo.. "INTERNATIONAL" PAINTS COVER THE WORLD! Our It. .!1 s S;i> : B. B. C I'l oytiimfili-To the Edllor. Thr Advocate — SIB. —In today'* Advtx-aO you %  nn BBC Progrnmmes which are heard In %  ' Wl IIUIIPS. Thr only sugflesUon that I havo to offer is to ask linD.BC'e in to the H.Hi' proframmt hr f-orn 8 00 pm. 0111 time, onwards. th time thai 1 iitiMntTi. here tre ->i liome mid <--* ilMU-ally ihe tinip when for entertainment (rum our radioi If lie can get nttefnctioi. from 1he highly rdueationul talk* and niptr classical music which It ill tc get, then I have no mc.e to say and rest my case on th.ii lint I and many Ukc" m*, will hunt fur Radio 11 ilv. Radio BsVW and nil tha oiht-r itjitioni that 9V •• ihi'ir B rt aaar i b> MMon tainlng ttan with musk thai N aown to their enjoyment level, B time played down b3 them. We hato baing laptd m Hayed dawn to. YOUrs. etc, H. L TALOOT. '(.Ictidal.-'. ahwUlgham Gnnicns. Maxwell Coast. K.i I nrkvl To The Editor.' The MA B]R, Hi.vun thorc, Bafbad tad Colonial TMI match. 1 la! coBunaodatto n should b"-* accorded all 11 were responsible, also the many \oluntaiy lielpt" siich an excellenl wicket and out. field (•r the contosl. Nolliin^ but n Breat deve of use. Barbados has alsrayi stood for the spirit of sportsmanship and luir play, may it I* extt-nde,! t, the RoadfT Yours Faithfully, CANON AH. BABLEE. Aa a protective covering for the roofs of your buildings, we can offer you the following RED IIOOI l\(. I'VIMS "DANKO-LINEANTI -CORROSIVE PAINT (for galvanlied iron)—$7.52 per wine gallon. "PROPELLER" READY MIXED OIL PAINT (for wooden shingles, asbestos, cement and aluminium)—$7.00 per wine gallon. For best results. Ihe following instruction.-; should be carefully followed :— Galvanised Iron. 1. For new work, allow the surface to weather for at least a year before painting. Then apply 1 coat of "DANBOLINt". 2. For previously painted work, if the surface is in good condition, rub down clean, and nuply 1 cost of "DANBOLINt" 3. For previously painted work, if the surface is in poor condition, rub down thoroughly, clean, and apply 1 coat of "INTERNATIONAL" RED LEAD GRAPHITK PRIMER. followed by 1 coat of "DANBOLTNE". Wooden Shingle. 1. For new work, apply 1 coat of "INTERNATIONAL" PRIMER FOR WOOD, followed by 2 coats of "PROPELLER". 2. For previously painted work, if the surface is in good condition, rub down, clean, and apply 2 coals of "PROPELLER". 3. For previously painted work, if the surface is in poor condition, rub down thoroughly, clean, and apply 1 coat of "INTERNATIONAL" PRIMER FOR WOOD", followed by 2 coats of "PROPELLER". Asbestos Cement. 1. For new work, apply 1 coat of "INTERNATIONAL" CEMENT AND PLASTER PRIMER, followed by 2 coats of "PROPELLER". 2. For previously painted work, rub down thoroughly, clean, and apply 2 coats of "PROPELLER". Aluminium 1. For new work, apply 1 coat of "YELLOW PRMOCON". followed by 1 coat of "PROPELLER". 2. For previously painted work, rub down thoroughly, clean, an I apply 1 coat of "PROPELLER". TRY THESE FINE PRODUCTS OF INTERNATIONAL PAINTS. LTD., AND BE CONVINCED. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. AGENTS Huihl I ,, Ihv I hil.l,,.., „ ill, KtllocE's Corn Flakra Krlloi-i'a All Bran llaakrr Oats RED Al'l'l Is CAHOT8 CABBAC1K Far i'fitt'fi VHWIIKIIfS 1. It Brrad Pale dr Fob Gras iriiir.i Chicken Jrllird Turkr, Sllred ll., !" Salami Sandwich Rrlbh Rare Cheeses IHM M.I I. APFLES IfC. IH r R, THE TOAST of the TOWN G0DDARD S GOLD BRAID RUM ORDER TO-DAY from GODDARDS



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ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY. MAW'" ... 1951 . BEVIN WILL RESIGN FOREIGN OFFICE }* Tories Defeat Govt. By 4 Votes \ On Private Motion LONDON, March 2. "PHE PRIVATE Conservative members' motion criticising the Government's raw materials! policy was carried against the Government's wishes > by 167 votes to 163 in the House of Commons to day. This was not a defeat for the Government as' neither party had ordered its members to vote. Only 880 members took part in the vote. %  ——————^—^^——When Uio result m announced I s\mi f, %  Anthony Edan asked whether' 5,000 Sydney Dockers Strike VI.VIII SYDNEY. Mar*. 2. More than 5.000 Sydnej dockers and coal miners from 23 New South Waie. pus were o protest again I prtsonment yeMerdoy or E. C. Roach AI nt-i ; %  .,A Sacra* lary of the Waterside Workers Union (or contempt of Court. Seventy eight ship* are present idle In Sydiu > [ dockers went to work to-day but first held a protest meeting to eondemit the imprisonment. They pledged support for any possible action. Four other Queensland ports came to a standstill in protect OVat Ihe sentence It was authoritatively learned In Canberra to-day that army chiefs had been alerted to have troops (ttiiniiinu by Tor despatch to work mine* and unload ships In tho event of genera] industrial tree close to the Cabinet said the decision was made after the Cabinet learned of Roach*! scnleruc It was understood that unless the dockers agree to return work on normal conditions the Government proposed to invoke the Ciimes Act which provides gaol sentences and deportation tor foreign born strikers. Efforts to end the deadlock in the coal industry will le made %  I .. compulsory conference between colliery owners ami miners ej to-morrow. —Baaaat Pope Pius XII Is 75 VATICAN CITY. March. 2 Thousands of messages of good from 'ill over Ihe world arrived to-day at the Vatican where Pope Ptu* XII observed his 75th birthday. But ttie only outward sign of the nay's stgiiTflcMi.e to Catholics were the white and yellow papal tering from Pupal Buildit.rf'.. In Home. The Pope's dally routine did not change to-day. Me attended as uauaj to atfanof Ihe church and granted audiences as on any other working dav. His 7ftth birthday coincided with the 12th anniversary of h elevation to the throne of Saint Peter He was crowned 10 day* later on March \2. 1839. and thlday will be marked by official celebrations at the Vatican. —rtmtei proposals voted on would rrted out. Trade Minister Harold Wilson merely said he would draw the attention of Herbert Morrison. Leader of the House of Common. to the position. i the debate. Wilson had said : "Very grave situations WOUld ttta if reports that the Unftad Slates intended to build %  BtOOk* pile of 350,000.000 lbs of raw wool proved to be true. This am about 65 per cent, of the wool export surplus of UV* particular grades In which it was suggested that this stockpile ihould be built. He said that shortage of raw was the greatest of Britain's economic problems now. He made these points about %  •dividual materials. Sulphur: The posit'on for Britain was "very grave". Unless supplies from the United States Wrf increased by 120,000 tons year, reduction—up to 4') paxtcal of sulphur to British chemical and rayon Mid follow. Paper and pulp %  He favoured international discussion. There i no limit to the amount of paper and pulp Britain was propared to import from soft currency sources. Timiwr stocks. A great deal better than last year With orders still to be placed Britain should itet nearly double her pre-war imports from North America. Wilson said Britain's internal problem would demand far mor of controls whether statutory voluntary. —Renter ATTLEE SAYS NO LA.Troops; I !" Advance Further / Korea MB. mtNELT tiiry of State. Mm. IttTf Confi BEVIN. UK. FordKii Secretary. |">b Mr. Deal! Acoaaon. the United State* Secie ; the Foreign Office, on Mi Acha.oir* arrival in London fw the Three Fowoi ForelRn triu e, which opened in London on Xiurada*. May lltfc, ItiSO. — Csprtu. MJPB Ask For Debate On The Colonies LONDON, March 2. Members ol all parties of the HoUM Of Commons are anxious abate on Colonial A/fain at the earliest possible dale 1 h.-. would like Ihis before the Earner of which are expocfed to be announced next weak Mr, Anthony Eden and %  tliei foil eival.vi , %  %  i %  matter yesterday during discusalon of the fortheomuig buatnsss In the House, but f>Ii. Herbert Morrison expressed doubts whether the time was available If Oovernment does not offer the nine, the Opposition is likely i to have a whole day debate on a %  its lOpiC Important issues in relation to U.S. Sold SI.797m. Worth Of Gold WASHINGTON. March 2 Foreign countries bought $1,797, 300.000 last year of the United States vast stockpile of gold in the U,S. Treasury. Britain took gold worth $1,030 OOtLOOO Treasury records showed that in the first two months thir. year, foreign countries bought $619,00(1.000 of gold This outflow hat result from an Improvement In foreign countries' trade and other financial transactions with the Unitnt States. The United States gold pile Bt fr'oi-t Knox. Kentucky has been reduced to $22,076,540,290 worth. The nile is much bigger than the entire holdings of the rest of the world..not including Russia which docs not publish its gold holding figures.—Renter. U.S. Is Srcpticul Over Paris Talks WASHINGTON. March. 2. Dr. Philip Jessup. American Ambassador At Large, said today that the United State* rai kouiK to preliminary Big Faur talks at Pans in a highly sceptical frame of mind. He spoke after confer, mi Truman. Jessup will head the American delegation to Pans. "We want lo see ii the Russians are ready to demonstrate that they will net uown to brass tacks and talk about things that really arc causing all the tension. We are not going to be taken In by i>rds thai do not mean performance'' he said. -^Renter / 7 Soviets For Paris Talks MOSCOW, March 2. The Soviet delegation to the Big Four Foreign Ministers deputies talks in Paris on March S are expected to leave for the French capital tomorrow or Sunday, it was learned today. It was reported here yesterday that the Soviet Government has appointed a I "-man delegation for the Paris talks The French Embassy delivered visas today to Deputy Foreign Minister Gromyko. chief of the Soviet delegation and his two chief tides Deputy Foreign Minister LaeiSSltlSH and Ambassador Seinenov Reuter. I | the Colonies have been aceumulaj Qng fast in recent week*. There's I been Malan's condemnation of His Majesty's GoVernmm' Colonial policv In relation to the Commonwealth as a whole. Scores of Labour Mi" rsatilail immediately to the Malan stateIng out of his lean about the swift progress of i West Africa. They signed a protest motion Which It iiui likely lo come before the House HI a formal manner General comment In Britain on the Malan question has l>een 11mhJUr bill there is deep con. en the tricky situation involved, MPs generally, it is believed would welcome a chance to ventilnte their views on it The approach which the Malar Government has made to race ratattorj is regarded among all ntinulng source of DOt only In the Union but also throughout Africa. south of the Sahara, Where partial dulei U in the emphasis In Britain'* Colonial policy as between African and European interests in the continent. The Tone; arc not satisfied that heading for acta) elattons and an opportunit> will lie taken as soon as a debate is possible for pressing home the demand for eonsidaratlon of racial probli whole. As one Toiv M IV pu'. it thfcl week "We want to erisusg thai the interesls of European eoir.imimties arc not ignored any more than the just aspirations of African peoples". N has been called in question in :ecent weeks ho" i V aw • -i %  I lad in the Union by Lord Halle) now .there inquirv on behalf ol the Government and by Secretary of State • %  .i ease B Waicott Hits 209: B'dos 12Q Behind Fifth Wicket 222 AN Intercolonial record-breaking partnership of 22. runs between Clyde Walcotl and D. Atkinson, and another partnership ol fiTi between Wale-. It and N. Marshall were chiefly responsible for hrimrine, Barbados' first Innings' total to 441 tuns at Kensington yesterday, |usl 53 runs ihorl of Trinidad's total of 494 The partnership between \V.ilcott and Atkinson was for tin fifth wlckel and broke thai of 133 put up by Rolph and Jack Grant for Trinidad agnmst Barbados in 19.1-1 at Queen's Park Oval. H M in an eweUenl display of editing, driving, hooking ana i ok lu* overnight score of lit* to 209. just one la Stolbnaaei' H %  In eluded 28 fours nd he wa at thi arhokei f. r tti* muiukw. He and Atklnso,, ke. ilead ol the clock while the, wW" at ih.wicker, making ineir 222 rune in 102 minutes It was batting at its best. These bat-men came together on Thursday wiUi l'...i uados' score at 101 for 4, and by th> drawing of bad added I6S line Atktnaon .*s the first to g day alter takiiu, bb > score of M to 77 Ilufours, W.drutl and Marshall rmne 10getha 1 whan Barba pi">int % %  total. Marshall batted (raaly and made valuable -ill including a fours L Bullet, nghi arm rnadgua p" ci. was the most •\ wlat for Trinidad taking 4 wickets at a cost of 68 runs. He bi %  %  i'"i taadJI] throughout ami %  Jamaica Play B.G. To-day KINGSTON. J'ca.. March 2 The first of two Intercolonial tlve-day criekel matches batWaeB Jamaica and British Guiana start* It Sal ma Park, Kingston, tomorrow and is arousing much interest in nofta 1 in lea aara. Jamaicii s team is unchanged atannounced earlier this week and the II Cl. team was announced this aftrrnoon. The lean Li Gaaku (Capt.t, Bavley. Roilox Christian! lftr Raraaud .I t Tlmmas. Pattnir, lleWatt Laaltc Wight, c. 11 Thomas and Peter Wn;lil gl •welflh man. The prosent B.(i. visit to Jamaica li the iintt of its kind as Jamaica has played intercolonial matches twice In B.G. This Is the first time that a GuiM has come to Jamaica in the series. .VOHI:.\ w AM TO Uneasy Quiet In Grenada 1 the long Una of in wbo waited to rsgiiter for emigration to Out United state-; yesterday GRKNADA. March 2. rrlBldad and St laician police alternated night patrols In the ern areiw of Lrw Ufspitf (".air), or M, Jij lance, an uneasy quiet prevails. The Government unoei the amergency powers ha^ declared that the sal Dafadss an pats s TOKYO, iiari An American maun,, jjaliol today paid a quick visit to Hoengnaunui defence pivot on the central front but a United Nations' spokesman nUd no large Male attack to capture the town id been UMBl I Tius po hain i an daacribed the urines* action as perl ol light irmisninK which hai.een going 1 around the wmlh edge of the uch batteicd town lor JOTO*. dajs. The maiinas highhuhted the nr 'V" ,v %  "' >1 by Uniled Nation* forces puahIng up the central front Th'hi ought advances of the last two days up to 4 miles It was a da> of heavy plodding through qiiaa inircs of slush on rugged nuu bv Dutch. French and Boutli Koraana Oth, irti advancing one nule nr.thwest ol Ih-'iigsong hu by mtddii) met onij lifhl reals! BoutD Koraan troops ...: ancing 6 miles west of the |owi aplured two hilU agnn eai s tanea from about 100 nunUU t>n the exliunui cast ol Ihe rentral front line American infaim v weat of Pangnunni. diovc their opponents from two hills before thay could achieve the one mile dvance In the west, American pattoiroased the Han Hivei at three points and probed defences ..1 Seoul, ihe formei South Ki 1 1 capital BrfU cd to have advanced 2 a the junction Yongduii west ..f Hoengsona General Mac Arthur announced to-day that 31 Communist divi sions were still deployed acrosu. %  dial Korea Despite tactical successes bv United Nations troops. the> wart not mving ground easil. h Peking radio monitored heir cuumad lo-da.v Unit die North Korean Navy had mink or damaged BB Ameiii.m an ince the lieginmng ot the war last June They included 2 oruLas U dswtroyani it said. Three cruisers and IS U were al.n claimed as damaged. The radio said guerillas l>ehind the hues killed more < United Nat ,„, p,.|,_ ruary 12 and 13. lu addtl more wete taken prisoners Reatar E. (sYriiiaiiv Asks For Agm-mi'iit On Join! "Pf-ari 1 l^lun" BBRLDf, March 1 The Bast German Peopt* :nenl lo-dnv appealed to the Wet German Govcrmnri.1 to agree on a join* Oerman ''peace and unHy" programme io be laid before the Deputv forei tn Minj lei this week. Johannes Dieckmann, Speaker of the Baal German Pai said the programme should call rot 1 P eace treaty with Germany "guaranteeing its democralisalion and deinihiaiuuitioi, 2. Unification or Ocrn at :i "Fieeiio'. 1 Oarrnan trade, and the expa n sion of Oerman Industry frjl 4 Withdrawal of all [Oralapl troops from German sod within a yaai aflat the signing of the paaea treaty —RruUr. LONDON, March 2 OFFICIAL DENIAL that Ernest Bevin had decided to resign as Foreign Secretary failed to night to dispel the belief that he will shortly give up this post. Reports that he has already taken a personal decision to leave the Foreign Office as soon as a successor can be chosen, persisted strongly despite a disclaimer from the Prime Min ister's Office In Imia ., %  • .net.• lai Lhl old Horrii i i.iet-.i r.-Th.' Kinf; Has A Chill leONDoN M..r,h | King George VI was con%  %  a feverish chill Hi baa postponed the visit he was n ..Ke |0 !% %  %  next weak, H announced —Rruter ktril Oil Mian's Jump T<> Nen Higb LOW 0 The three and four*pennj 1 Kern >ii '' p making big news i'i the oil shar: in ihe paet ie dayi thai bavi purti %  light prlci an many years, and la doubli tinll • has been %  that thu nai received a bid f<.. r • allfi has It thai ond -* loat %  I : .. i of tn shkiliiitt* pii Kern <> %  bare t< 1 %  pan) to earn on wtUi lu mien Trinidad. Than li Dothlng parUculart) about %  uch ;. rumour itl Kern oil appioxn iaa %  II I time i! give lot a % % %  % %  nuke a nandeetiH mg m UN -hares Ignored %  %  be camp inj have rumour and they are saving not! line An o'llelai of the linn halaid Iherc it no stab inanl h malb Bui the i ity id tor of tba aneadng awiagarsl oc I Bt i irds i houl 11 there ii.> nnth in thII, %  .i<: be ioie The Directors ihould i US I ii.d. pnent setting out n tain office In the uoversunenl i. Ithoul P> rtl Bevintlclsin that he ll Ul I %  nue ihouMertng the re'i ft wg I : %  fOl%  I %  night. No 1 evpi tad until I • II !' %  | in' i BUI at the t\ n ign Offk? hllle etUS ic-day about who would uccei Bevu I '..i •. t\.i .' II tile nay go Pi hne Mnsl I I I'.Ml it-'I %  %  %  '..: of James I I Been t Stab Btatc I Bovin'i h i .' ungsr. | : %  lent %  raaigr Hut Pi I In the House "f Lordu ihi.s weak urged him to give up thi i thai kcena % %  %  If Moi i on the lob. in-, authoi %  abaolub But 11 aantor Mlnistei proi .; i likely Bevin wi u onsulrole In fes eii;n .ifT.oi %  Among othet paoph . lartley Allot nay Gem %  f, h-s I 'I !' %  i %  I I I II %  1 I i ed from com i I p I gl I %  %  %  f on pare ;. I |. TUP ADVOf'ATC im: NBWI RING 1111 PAI Oil NIGHT TWO CONFER %  l AIRES Msrch S, United Si fury of Suite Edward M on,, hour 15 minutes V.1U1 Koi.-ign Mlnistei Hlpo ito 1'as thli afternoon —Reubv. THANKS FOR FRANCO NICK, -.l.ueh 2 llaltra -i. -;. iuoi fa i Pi tain lawyai. lafl bare today by air for Madrid. Wat. inn. he took tetter rron i'< Ulna artid ho '•' neral frarv presslni her gratitude | or w iv Oanarari recent offei ol | net husband in the %  . rrom Ike Hyeu —Rruter TODA YS RACING TIPS Fuss nudgel Ml i Uoldrum VValem ''ii'-. I; Apollo Baal '•'. Cro** Road Uahei 'hail Alome II Court Harrr, i %  Jewel Gall:.' Bon Belli Walei. Ml P..NO Fu— Budget I WaterbeUe A|Mlllo Clementin.i ri>. It /. . i | %  Gun She Jewel Demure S.'INdr.i %  ,!•'. N %  Landmark (jOelcomiL to. ihs. S. S. TTiauhshmia. From Bridgetown's leading Department Store. We are agents tor: a> Hull I (• %  ltd of Leaden, imkrn of fvynlsllr t'.iuriis We are stockists of: J \\: .ul : .1 i inn.i M ( Was 0 KayaJ Daastap 1 Ill inr. ay i tablet .'• %  Biraatsei and Spuni MM 9 Deasfciaa i .ii Deaaktv A i r.,,. o r. nraaa %  Local Souvenirs a Specialty CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., III). Ffclf. Mure will lie ami. all dj\ until 4 p.m. 10. 11, 12 & 13, Broad Street


ESTABLISHED 1895



Hav bados

SATURDAY, MARC

/ “BEVIN WILL RESIGN FOREIGN

Tories Defeat

Govt. By 4 Votes
On Private Motion

LONDON, March 2.







NOSAHOV NV





"THE PRIVATE Conservative members’ motion
criticising the Government’s raw materials |
policy was carried against the Government’s wishes |
by 167 votes to 163 in the House of Commons to-day.
This was not a defeat for the Government as
neither party had ordered its members to vote. Only
330 members took part in the vote.

9,000 Sydney
DockersStrike

SYDNEY, March, 2.
More than 5,000 Sydney dock-
ers and coal miners from 23 New
South Wales pits were on strike
to-day in protest against the im-

prisonment yesterday of E. C.
Roach Assistant-General Secre-
tary of the Waterside Workers
Union for contempt of Court.

Seventy eight ships are at
present idle in Sydney, Brisbane

dockers went to work to-day but
first held a protest meeting to
condemn the imprisonment. They
pledged support for any possible
action.
Four other Queensland
came to a_ standstill
| over the sentence.
| It

ports
in protest
was authoritatively learned
in Canberra to-day that army
chiefs had been alerted to have
troops standing by for despatch
to work mines and unload ships
in the event of general industrial
trouble. A source close to the
Cabinet said the decision was
made after the Cabinet learned of
Roach’s sentence,

It was understood
the dockers agree to
work on normal
Government

that unless

return to
conditions the
proposed to invoke
the Crimes Act which provides
gaol sentences and deportation
for foreign born strikers,

Efforts to end the deadlock in
the coal industry will be made
at a compulsory conference be-
tween colliery owners and miners
in Sydney to-morrow.
Ps —Reuter,

Pope Pius XII Is 75

VATICAN CITY, March, 2

Thousands of messages of good
wishes from all over the world
arrived to-day at the Vatican
where Pope Pius XII observed his
75th birthday.

But the only outward sign of the
day’s signfficence to Catholics
were the white and yellow papal
flags fluttering from Papal Build-
ings in Rome.

The Pope’s daily
not change to-day. He attended
as usual to affairs of the church
and granted audiences as on any
other working day.

| His 75th birthday coincided
with the 12th anniversary of his
elevation to the throne of Saint
Peter. He was crowned 10 days
later on March 12, 1939, and this
day will be marked by official
celebrations at the Vatican,

—Reuter.

U.S. Is Sceptical
Over Paris Talks

WASHINGTON, March,

Dr. Philip Jessup, American
Ambassador At Large, said to-
day that the United States was
going to preliminary Big Four
talks at Paris in a highly scepti-
eal frame of mind. He spoke after
conferring with President Truman.
Jessup will head the American
delegation to Paris.

“We want to see if the Russians
are ready to demonstrate that
they will get down to brass tacks
and talk about things that really
are causing all the tension. We
are not going to be taken in by
mere words that do not mean
performance” he said,

Reuter,



routine did



9

ct

ipo ree



THIS is the long line of women who waited to register for emigration to the United States yesterday.

|

| U.S. Sold $1,797m.





a



When the result was announced
Anthony Eden asked whether!
proposals voted on would be |
carried out. |

‘Trade Minister Harold Wilson!
merely said he would draw the
attention of Herbert. Morrison,
Leader of the House of Commons
to the position.

In the debate, Wilson had said :
“Very grave situations would
arise if reports that the United
States intended to build a stock-
pile of 350,000,000 Ibs. of raw
wool proved to be true.

This was about 65 per cent. of
the wool export surplus of the
particular grades in which it was
suggested that this stockpile
should be built.

He said that shortage of raw
materials was the greatest of
Britain’s economic problems now.
He made these points about
individual materials.

Sulphur: The position
Britain was “very grave”. Unless
supplies from the United States
were increased by 120,000 tons
per year, reduction—up to 49!
percent of sulphur to British |
chemical and rayon industries
would follow.

for



Paper and pulp: He favoured
international discussion. There |
was no limit to the: amount of}

paper and pulp Britain was pre- |
pared to import from soft cur |
rency sources. Timber stocks. A}
great deal better than last year

With orders still to be placed
Britain should get nearly double |
her pre-war imports from North}
America,

Wilson said Britain’s
problem would demand far more!
use of controls whether statutory j
or voluntary. !

—Reuter, I



Worth Of Gold

WASHINGTON, March 2.

Foreign countries bought $1,797,
300,000 last year of the United
States vast stockpile of gold in the
U.S. Treasury.

Britain took gold worth $1,030,
000,000.

Treasury records showed that in
the first two months this year, for-
eign countries bought $619,000,000
of gold.

This outflow has resulted chiefly
from an improvement in foreign
countries’ trade and other finan-
cial transactions with the United
States.

The United States gold pile at
Fort Knox, Kentucky has been re-
duced to $22,076,546,290 worth.
The nile is much bigger than the
entire holdings of the rest of the
world,.not including Russia which
does not publish its gold holding
figures.—Reuter,



17 Soviets For
Paris Talks

i
MOSCOW, March 2.

The Soviet delegation to the Big
Four Foreign Ministers deputies
talks in Paris on March 5 are ex-
pected to leave for the French
capital tomorrow or Sunday, it
was learned today.

It was reported here yesterday
that the Soviet Government has
appointed a 17-man delegation
for the Paris talks.

The French Embassy delivered
visas today to Deputy Foreign
Minister Gromyko, chief of the
Soviet delegation and his two chief
aides Deputy Foreign Minister
Lavrentiev and Ambassador Sem-
enov. Reuter. |

j WOMEN WANT TO GO

interna] tO have a whole day debate on a





a

MR. ERNEG* BEVIN, U.K. Foreign Secretary, greets Mr. Dean Acheson, the United States Secre-

ra
“

eatin

tary of State, at the Foreign Office, on Mr. Acheson’s arrival in London foy the Three-Power Foreign

Ministers’ Conference, which opened in London on Tiiursday, May 11

M.Ps Ask For
Debate On
The Colonies

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, March 2.
Members of all parties of the
House of Commons are anxious
for a debate on Colonial Affairs at





B’dos 12



th, 1950, —£xpress.



Walcott Hits 209:

@ Behind

Fifth Wicket 222

AN Intercolonial record-breaking partnership of 222
runs between Clyde Walcott and D. Atkinson, and another

U.N. Troops



Advance
Further

In Korea

TOKYO, March 2.

An American marine patrol to-
day paid a quick visit to Hoeng-
song, Communist defence pivot op
the central front but a United
Nations’ spokesman said no large
Seale attack to capture the town
had been launched.

The spokesman described the
marines’ action as part of light
skirmisiing which has been going
on around the south edge of the
much battered town for
days.

The marines highlighted the

some

new advance of up to one mile
by United Nations forces push-
ing up the central front. This

brought advances of the last two
days up to 4 miles. It was a day
of heavy plodding through quag-
mires of slush on rugged hills by

Americans, Dutch, French and
South Koreans,
Other marines advancing one

mile northwest of Hoengsong hari
by midday met only light resist-
ance. South Korean troops ad
vancing 6 miles west of the town
captured two hills against heav,
resistance from about 100 Com
munists .

On the extreme east of the cen-
tral front line American infantry
west of Pangnimni, drove their
opponents from two hills before
they could achieve the one mile

‘ advance.

would like this before the Baste, | Partnership of 85 between Walcott and N. Marshall were] "In ‘the west, American patvols
recess the dates of which are ex- chiefly responsible for bringing Barbados’ first innings’|\crossed the Han River at three
pected to be announced next total to 441 runs at Kensington yesterday, just 53 runs short rr “se _brobed defences of
week eee Anthony MaeK and of Trinidad’s total of 494. pond the former South Korean
ee gi on mg Mss yt The partnership between Walcott and Atkinson was} British troops were last report-

sion of the forthcoming business
in the House, but Mr. Herbert
Morrison expressed doubts
whether the time was available.
If Government does not offer
the time, the Opposition is likely

Queen’s Park Oval.

Jamaica Play
fee day” when it can choose| B. G. To-day

Important issues in relation to
the Colonies have been accumula-
ting fast in recent weeks. There’s
been Malan’s condemnation of His
Majesty's Government Colonial
policy in relation to the Common-
wealth as a whole.

Scores of Labour MPs reacted
immediately to the Malan state-
ment arising out of his fears about



(From Qur Own. Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca., March 2.
The first of two Intercolonial
five-day cricket matches between
Jamaica and British Guiana starts
at Sabina Park, Kingston, to-
morrow and is arousing much in-
terest in sports circles here.
Jamaica's team is unchanged as





the swift progress of events in! announced earlier this week and
West Africa. the B.G. team was announced this
They signed a protest motion] afternoon.

which is not likely to come before
the House in a formal manner.

General comment in Britain on
the Malan question has been lim-
ited so far but there is deep con-
cern.

Despite the tricky situation in-
volved, MPs generally, it is be-
lieved would welcome a chance
to ventilate their views on it.

The approach which the Malan
Government has made to race
relations is regarded among all
parties as a continuing source of
racial friction not only in the
Union but also throughout Africa,
south of the Sahara.

The team is: Gaskin (Capt.),
Bayley, Rollox, Christiani, Trim,
Persaud, J. L. Thomas, Pattoir,
MeWatt, Leslie Wight, C. H.
Thomas and Peter Wight as
‘twelfth man, The present B.G,
visit to Jamaica is the first of its
kind as Jamaica has played inter-
colonial matches twice in B.G.
This is the first time that a Gui-
aneése team has come to Jamaica
in the series.



Uneasy Quiet |




Where parties differ is in the E
emphasis in 3ritain’s Colonial In Grenada
policy as between African and

European interests in the contin-
ent.
The Tories are not satisfied that

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, March 2

Trinidad and St. Lucian police

Government.policy is heading for] . ;

ponent Teele yee ations ana ne alternated night patrols. in the
£ acle < 7° c northeaste areas > j 1

opportunity will be taken as soon heastern areas of the island,



Despite Gairy's order to desist

as a debate is possible for press-}~,
F > b i vicience, an uneasy quiet prevails.

ing home the demand for consid-

eration of racial problems as a} T4¢ Government under the emer-
whole. gency powers has declared that the

As one Tory M.P. put it this sale of wet cocoa ig prohibited
week “We want to ensure that the; Such sales were legalised some

time ago in order to enable a bet-
ter standard of cure by dealers
with proper facilities, but the
strike situation has increased the
buying of stolen cocoa.

Yesterday a delegation of eleve;
estate owners complained to the
acting Governor of the despoilation
of crops, looting and intimidation
of workers as well as personal
danger to those in the industry.
The delegation urged if the Super-

[poly of Police was unable to

interests of European communi-
ties are not ignored any more than
the just aspirations of African
peoples”

Not onl; the Malan statement
has been called in question in re-
cent we however

Views expressed in the Union
by Lord Hailey now ,there on an
inquiry on behalf of the Govern-
ment and by Secretary of State

@ on page 5





supply adequate force, further aid
should be sought. It stressed also
that there was no question, of
negotiation in the prevailing con-
dition, The Acting Governor has
advised the delegation to prepare
a memorandum to. present to
}Governor Arundell.

' The Chamber of Commerce has
also submitted a memorandum to
the Governor in similar strain
The only incident last night was

an accidental wounding of two
men at 4n estate. 3oth are in
hospital. Cinemas reopen tomor-

row with 5.20 afternoon shows

Wants U.S. |
To Join Pact

WASHINGTON, March 2,
Tulkey has asked the United

| States to join the British French,
| Turkish alliance of mutual assist-

ance an authoritative source :
|
}





Turkey

Reuter to-day. This is one of sev-
eral proposals submitted to the
State Department by Turkey who
was reported to be anxious
reach a formal security under-
standing with the United States
Officials reported that Turkey had
recently renewed other proposal
| which they took a* g demonstra-
jtion of Turkish eagerness to join
western defence plans.
—Reuter



to



for the fifth wicket and broke that of 133 put up by Rolph
and Jack Grant for Trinidad against Barbados in 1934 at|the junction Yongduri west of



ed to have advanced 2 miles neai

Hoengsong
} ee General Mae Arthur announced
Walcott in an excellent display to-day that 31 Communist divi-

of cutting, driving, hooking and
pulling took his: overnight score

sions were still deployed



PRICE :

FFICE”

ATILEE SAYS NO

LONDON, March 2.
‘THE OFFICIAL DENIAL that Ernest Bevin
had decided to resign as Foreign Secretary .
failed to-night to dispel the belief that he will short-
ly give up this post. Reports that he has already
taken a personal decision to leave the Foreign Office
as soon as a successor can be chosen, persisted

strongly despite a dis
ister’s Office.



The King Has
A Chill



claimer from the Prime Min-

{| In usually reliable. quarters it
Wa ucalgél thal the 70-yeat--
lola Poreign Secretary might re-
{tain office in the Government

1 eBeen without Portfolio,

as

Bevin’s decision follows a tong

| period of ill health and mounting

LONDON. March 2 criticism that he is unfit physically
King George VI was con- to qontinue shouldering the re-
finea .o fis room today with sponsibility of his tofice. It was

a feverish chill. He has reported to have been taken fol-
postponed the visit he was lowing private discussions with
uue .o make to Lancashire Prime Minister Attlee last night

next week, it was officially No formal announcement i
announced. —Reuter

expected until an agreement has
peen reached on Bevin’s successor



at the RWoreign Office, There was
little clue to-day abeut who would
succeed Bevin Foreign Secre-

Kern Oil Shares

as



tary. For weeks past political cir-
tT. r ° cles have speculated on the
‘Jump To New High possibility that the post may go
} to Herbert Morrison, Deputy
From Our Own Correspondent! Prime Minister end the Labour
LONDON, March 2 Party's chief strategist. Other
The three and four-penny | names which have been suggested
shares of Kern Oil Company are}aye those of James Grifliths,
making big news in-the oil shar Secretary of State for the Co}-
market In the past few days, | onies, Hector McNeil, Secretary of
they have spurted to 15s, lied. | stat for Scotland and once
which is the highest price touched | Reyvin's deputy and Kenneth
for many years, and is double Younger, present Minister of State
the lew point recorded last year For months past Bevin had con-
sistently denied he intended t

As usual, this activity has beer resign
accompanied by reports that the But Peer: of all parties in the

company has received a bid for



its Californian

arti | House of Lords this week urged
operties

DEM | him to give up the task that scem-
d to be beyond his strength

Rumour has it that undisclosed



buyers are willing to pay the If Morrison was to take on the
equivalent of 18 shillings per ap ie ee re ie
Kern Oil share for these proper-|G8binet's “Big = are
ties leaving the “ my to | absolute But if one of the tes:
Ty On with tts aapby 1°) senior Ministers is promoted, it is

‘ yi ene S Mnerests 12) dikely Bevin would have a consul-

Trinidad,

new

ano | Stories like this are put out about
across | Kern

tative and supervisory role in for-
eign affairs. Among other people
who have been named as possible
Foreign Secretary is § Hartley
Shawcross, Attorney General



There is
about

nothing particularly
such a rumour



oil approximately every six



; : central Korea. | ; Jevin, who started working life
of 126 to 209, just one better than Despite tactical successes by | MOMthS and each time it gives as a farm boy, has been #2)
Stollmeyer’s: His score included 28 | United Nations troops, they were ;APcculators on opportunity to) cacvetary sinee the 1945 general
fours amd he was at the wicket not giving ground easily he said make a handsome profit by deal- put Labour into power
fer 36% minutes. He and Atkinson | Peking radio monitored here|!â„¢% â„¢ the shares. ne had operations for
ker. gnhead.of the clock while they | claimed. to-day. that the North

were at the wicket, making their
222 runs in 192 minutes,

It was batting at its best. These
batsmen came together on Thurs-

Korean Navy had sunk or dam-
aged 69 American and South
Korean vessels since the beginning
of the war last June.

day with Barbados’ score at 105 They included 2 cruisers and 11
for 4, and by the drawing of destroyers it said
stumps had added 165 runs. At- Three cruisers and 13 transports

kinson was the first to go yester-
day after taking his pvernight
secre of 64 to 77. This included il
fours,

Walcott and Marshall came io-
gether when Barbactos had lost
an additional 2 wickets in quick
time and were still 167 runs be-
hind their opponents’ total, Mar-
shall batted freely and made a
valuable 49 including & fours

L. Butler, right arm medium
pacer, was the most successful s “p > *
Howler for Trinidad taking 4 Joint Peace j lai

wickets at a cost of 66 runs. He
bowled steadily throughout and
demanded a great deal of respect,

He sent down 29.overs, 6 of which |

were maidens.
figures were the
sent down just over 7 overs
which 2 were maidens and
2 wickets for 30 runs.

Trinidad in their second innings
are now 67 for the loss of 2 wick-
ets, C. Mullins having taken
Ganteaume’s wicket after he had
made 14 and N. Marzhall, Legall’s
for 4. Poth these bowlers dropped
returns from Stolimeyer with his
secre at 25, He is now 30 not out
and Tangchoon 7 not out

The match will be continued on
Monday,

After Walcott’s excellent per-
formance yesterday a_ collection
was made for him. He is due to
leave the colony for England on

N.

next best

Asgarali’s
He
of

took

March 14, THANKS FOR FRANCO
@ Details on page 8 NICE, March 2
Maitre Jackques Isorni, ex



TWO CONFER

BUENOS AIRES, March 2,



Preparer ness



} RACE NO,
| 1



United States Assistant Secre- pressing her gratitude for the
tary of Siate Edward Miller con- General’s recent offer of asylum
ferred for one hour 15 minutes! in Spain te her husband in the
with Foreign Minister Hipolito Vex ent of nis release from Ile Hyeu,
Paz this afternoon. —Reutes, —Reuter

TODA Y’S RACING TIPS

"ROOKIE

Fuss Budget
| | Miss Panic

were also claimed as damaged.
The radio said guerillas behind
the lines killed more than 3,000
United Nations soldiers on Feb-
ruary 12 and 13. In addition 2,000
more were taken prisoners.
Reuter

E. Germany Asks |
For Agreement Oni |

"|
|



BERLIN, March 2.

The East German Peoples Parlia-
ment to-day appealed to the We: t|
German Government to agree on
a joint German “peace and unity "|
programme to be laid before the|
Deputy Foreign Ministers in Paris
this week, |

Johannes
of the East
said the
for

1. Peace treaty with Germany
“guaranteeing its democratisation
and demilitarisation.”

2. Unification of Germany. ]
3. “Freeing” of German trade,
and the expansion of German in-
dustry for yeace purposes

4. Withdrawal of all foreign
troops from German soil within a
year after the signing of the peace
treaty.—Reuter.

Dieckmann,
German
programme

Speaker |

Parliament,

should call |
|



Marshal Petain’s lawyer, left here
to-day by air for Madrid. With him
he took a letter from Petain’s wife
addressed to General Franco ex-

j

| BOOKIE

Miss Panic
Fuss Budget !

Doldrum Doldrum
2 | Waterbelle Waterbelle
| Cross Bow Apollo |
| Apollo Clementina \
— - i a
3 { Best Wishes Cross Roads
Cross Roads 3est Wishes
| Usher Usher
4 Burns Atomie IL
Flizabethan | Burns
Atomic II | Gun Site }
stididiaasiaphisleiiinitgebcce {
5 Court O’Law Harroween {
Harroween | Court O’Law |
| Notonite | Flieuxce \
spider kts a a ee j |
8 Duchess | Duchess
Jewel Maytime
Gallant Hawk Jewel }
Pee |” Bow Bells | "Bow Bell |
f Watercress Watercre |
8 1 Demure Nan 1
| Landinark Sun Quee
| Nan Tudo Landmar

Ignored ill with pneu-







Directors of the company have | onl
always ignored " eaeh rumours, He Saartied yeh ey cesar ence:
and they are saying nothing this vesterdiy Ae Sareea “his Rast
time. An official of the firm has Party social mecting if ity ae
said there is no statement te Woolwiehs RTOnOn): SERN ore
make last night

_ @ on page 5

But the City Bditor of the
Evening Standard, Ernest Eve
suggests to-day that boards shoul TELL THE ADVOCATE
reconsider this attitude, If theve THE N

any truth in the rumours, he



———. ae
SSSA

|
|



The
statement setting out the position



shareholders should be told
Directors should

issue a DAY OR NIGHT

| election

Last year,

hoenemeids,.end@m for jmeimk fs ala
and was recently

|
| RING $
1



to. the

Welcome

&. 3S: Mauretania.

From Bridgetown’s leading Department

Store.

We are agents for:

@ Liberty & Co., Ltd. of

London, makers of
exquisite Fabries

We are stockists of:
@

Wedgewood and
Limoges China

@ Koyal Doulton

rigurimnes





@ Cashmere Sweaters
and Sports Coats
@ Doeskins and Deoeskin
Gloves }
2 @ French Perfumes i
Local Souvenirs a Specialty
CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. | 3
This Store wil! be open all day until 4 p.m.
d
10, 11, 12 & 13, Broad Street |
archaeon seantipiniielieapbecinnaie aomeoe i
i









|


PAGE TWO





Carub Calling

PICKLES. AND KITTY are seen here receiving coins from contributors to the 8.P.C.A. Tag Day.

R. J. W. HARKNESS, Medi

eal Adviser to C.D. and W.,
who has been accompanying Pr.
Eric Pridie, Chief Medical Officer
at the Colonial Office on his, tour
of the Caribbean and B.G.,, re-
turned from Jamaica via Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.IA.

Dr. Harkness told Carib that
Dr. Pridie left Jamaica Feb. 28th
for Miami en route to San Fran-
cisco from where he will begin
his Pacific tour, first visiting New
Zealand.

Since’ they left Barbados they
visited Antissua, St. Kitts, Nevis
ond British Honduras Lefore they
went to Jamaica,

Departures by ‘‘Colombie”’

RS. EARLE HEIMPEL and

her daughter, Ann, who had

been spending a holiday im Barba-

dos with Mrs. Heimpel’s parents,

Mr, and Mrs. R. M, Jones, re-

“turned to Trinidad on Thursday
by the Colombie.

~* Leaving by the Colombie for
Jamaica were Mr. Phillip Hewitt
_Myring, Public Relations Adviser
‘to C. D.and W. and Wing Com-
mander L.A. Egglesfield, Director
General of Civil Aviation in the
“Karibbean,

Taking the Caribbean Cruise
olind trip on the Colombie were
Mr; J. L. Nicol, Educational Ad-
_yiser toC. D. and W., Mrs, Nicol,
Sts Clare Brown, Miss Connie
Allison, Mrs. H. Weldon, Miss A.
» Weldon, Miss Gertrude Paul, Brig

&

«

Cand Mrs. C. G. Keith, Mrs. L.
Kirton, Miss Annie Armstrong,

wMiss Millicent Bailey, Mrs. A.

Ward and Mr. Ernest Cadogan.



MR. BOARDMAN SPALDING—
brother of the former U.S. violinist
Albert Spalding.

Albert Spalding’s Brother

RRIVING from the U.S, on

Thursday afternoon via An-|%

tiga by B.W.LA. was Mr. Board-
man Spalding, brother of
famous U.S. __ violinist Albert
Spalding.

Mr. Boardman Spalding who is
a Lawyer lives in New York. He
is travelling with Mr. and Mrs.
John H, Scott of Pittsburgh, They

plan to spend about eight days} %

in Barbados, staying at the Colony
Club.

“'This is Mr, Spalding’s first visit] \
to Barbados and in fact any part{¢

of the B.W.I. So far he is enjoy-
ing his stay immensely,

ago. His brother
living at his home

is at present
in Captivi

Island which is just off the West}?

Coast of Florida, about fifteen
miles from Fort Myers.
retired from giving concerts and
his time is now devoted to teach-
ing the violin and composing.

Beeeeeae
HERE Again... tobe “Snapped up”

Magnificenr SAMBA SPUNSS
S7¢ PER 36" YARD a

New Range NIGHTIES «

35.9) pe 4,95
Children Panties 30¢/77¢

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

This last Shipment





the}}

Mr}?
Spalding thinks his brother might}
have visited Barbados many years}Â¥

He has} §$

old prices saves you 20¢

LOCKNIET 82¢ and
White & Pastels 90¢ yd

THANK YOU!

Trinidad Turfites

RINIDAD _ turfites arriving
yesterday afternqon for the
races were, Mr. and Mrs. Win-

field Scott who are staying at the
Hotel Royal, Mr. Ken Fletcher,
Director of J, T. Johnson's Ltd.’
and Mr. Arthur Levita, of R. W.
Connolly and Co,, Port-of-Spain,
Insurance Brokers,
Official Starter

{ R, ©. P. BENNETT, Official

Starter for the Barbados’Turf
Club arrived from, Trinidad yes-
terday afternoon by B.W:I.A.
for their Spring Meeting whien
opens to-day at the Garrison
Savannah.

Mr. Bennett is staying at the
Royal Hotel,
Sports Editor

Ma. O. S. COPPIN, Sports

Editor cf the Barbados Ad-
vocate, left for Jamaica yesterday
afternoon, via Trinidad by-B.W.I.A.
Mr. Coppin has gone to Jamaica
to cover the British Guiana—
Jamaica tournament for the Ad-
vocate,

Cricketers
R, ARNOLD WiGHT, B.G.,
Intercolonial cricketer who

had been on three weeks’ holiday
in Barbados staying with Mr, and
Mrs, “Bunny” Vaylor of Worthing
returned to B.G. yesterday ‘after-
noon by B.W.1.A.

Returning on the same plane
with him was Mr. C. L. C. Bourne
who was Manager of the B.G.,
cricket team which visited Barba-
dos prior to the W.I. tour to
England, Arnold was a member of
the team. Arnold has two broth-
ers in the B.G, team which is at
present in Jamaica,

Study Radiography
ISS NANDA’ ROBINSON,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

E. H. C. Robinson of “Easton”
Graeme Hall Terrace left on
Thursday by the Golfito for Eng-

land where she will take up a
course in Radiography at Middle-
sex Hospital,
Visiting Relatives
ISS. FLORENCE MALONE
arrived from Grenada on
Thursday by B.W.1.A, to spend a
holiday with her brother and
sister-in-law Rev. and Mrs.
W. M. Malone of Navy Gardens.
Miss Malone, whose *home is in

Antigua had been spending a
short holiday with relatives in
Grenada.



Asst. Representative
R. HENRY ARNELL, Assist- |
ant Representative of the
Harrison Line in the West Indies
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
afterncon by B.W.LA. for a week’s
stay in Barbados. He is staying at
the Marine Hotel.



Mr. BASIL HENRIQUES
Boys’ Club Founder

Me: BAsiiL. HENRIQUES,
C.B.E., World renowned
for his work among the young
people of East End of London.
Chairman of the East London
Juvenile Court and Founder of
the Bernhard Baron’ Settlement
arrived from British Guiana yes-
terday by B.W.I.A. on a ten-
day stay. He will lecture on
Juvenile Delinquency and Youth
Welfare under the auspices of the
British Council.

He is a guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Risely Tucker at “Thorpes” St.
James.

Mr. Henriques told Carib that
he had visited Barbados once
before about twenty-five years
ago when he was making a round
trip through this area. His visit
however was only a matter of
hours. He said he was very glad
to be here. He has heard a great
deal about how Barbados runs
their social work. Prior to his
visit here, Mr. Henriques spent
three weeks in Jamaica and ten

days in British Guiana. He
leaves here by the Colombie
when she returns from her

Caribbean Cruise.







Robert
CUMMINGS

Arlene
DAHL

MILLER,
and F. R,
Shorts :—WILD

once per week.
DAY MORNING from 9.30 a.m.

AUDITION,

SSS9

at



TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. and Continuing

“THE BLACK BOOK”

EXTRA SPECIALS:



See AUSTRALIA RETAINING THE ASHES
Glorious Glimynses of LEN HUTTON, IVERSON, KEITH
RAY LINDWALL,



It is our inteniton to start a Local Talent Show for GIRLS only
Local Talent Audition takes place every SUN-

RICHARD
BASEHART

WASHBROOK, SIMPSON
BROWN
AND WOODY



LOCOCO COOOSES SSS SS 9S SSO9SSSSS GOH

Don't be bashful girls—come to

io

Dial 4606 Your Shoe Stores Dial 4220
OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY
— in honour of the — “MAURETANIANS”
v. tidiaw Craft HANDBAGS etc., English DOESKINS, Royal DOULTON WARE



——

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Woman to Woman:

Mollycoddling
Mothers

By SUSAN DEACON
WIFE’s place is with her hus-
band AND her children. But

if she is forced to choose—why
should take precedence?

This is the week's talking-point
among women. }\
You may, beg to differ, but |
think the answer is husband first,
children second. Provided there is
a relative or nanny to look after
them while mother is absent. .

I am convinced that: -
too mary mothers like to feel
indispensable;
they refuse to realise that most
children are happy wherever they
find kind hearts and gentle people,

A sweet from Grandma tastes
just as good as one from Mummy.

You DO beg to differ? Let’s ask
Mr. Mayo Wingate, consulting
psychologist to the Marriage So-
ciety.

He agrees with me that children
often develop more quickly and
independently away from a doting

Mollycoddling mothers — say:
parent.

“Johnny would not be happy away
from me,”

What they really mean is: “I
would not be happy away from
my children.

Selfish women make by
mothers.

WIVES RIGHTS.

D? you read about Sweden, the
land of happy wives.

There women have had econo-
mic equality in marriage for 30
years.

There must be somethin
northern air, for

In Norway
a husband must pay his wife’s
clothes bill, Unless she is as ex-
travagant as one wife, who ran up
a £70 bill for 31 hats in 18
months.

The judge ruled that the wife
must pay if she had the money.
Otherwise the milliner had to

g in the



MATINEF: TO:

TO-NIGHT TO SUNDAY N

Darryl F. Zanuck pr
“POREVER A
Starring:

‘tnquenssneramninssinsainiisinitlsembiasinene
MONDAY and TUESDAY
MATINEE: TUESDAY at

Rex HARRISON
in







AQUATIC CLUE CENEMA (Members Orly)

Linda DARNELL—Cornel WILDE—Richard GREENE
and George SANDERS. 2th Century-Fox Picture.



“FOXES OF HARROW"







Junior Short St

The Evening Advocate invites
its Junior Short Story Competition



ory Competition

all children under 12 to enter for
. The best story will be published

every Monday in The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive

a prize to the value of 7/6 in either books or stationery,

The stories

can be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 300
words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate
Co, Ltd... City not later than Wednesday every week,
NOTE: Stories must not be copied.
Send this coupon with your story.
JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION



stand the ioss because he should
have realised the wife had made
“senseless purchases.”

A Norwegian wife is also legally
entitled to anything she saves
from her housekeeping allowance.

In the rest of Europe, though,
the matrimonial manacles are
pretty tight.

In Switzerland
no married woman may take a job
without her husband's consent. If
he refuses? She can seek court
permission, but must prove that
her job will be in the interest of
her marriage or her family.

In Portugal
a husband may sell any “movable”
property in the home without*his
wife’s consent. But she may not
deal in any property without his
consent.

In France
a woman with her own income
must be careful to get a legal
agreement with her husband be-
fore marriage. Otherwise he can

sell her shares, car, or furniture] poser of

without consulting her.

In Greece
a woman is unable to vote in par-
liamentary elections,
—L.E.S.

—










-DAY at 5 p.m
IGHT at 8.20

nts

R” in Technicolor

———
NIGHT at 8.30

5 p.m:

Maureen O'HARA



EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 and
Continuing:

Farewell
to
Yesterday
And also extra short.
The Magnetic
Tide

ROXY |

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW
4.30 and 8.30
Republic Smashing Double
Richard Denning and
Barbara Fuller

a



. HMarbor of
MISSING MEN
and

Sheriff of
WICHITA

Starring :
Allan (Rocky) Lane and His
Stallion Black Jack with
Eddy Waller and Roy Bar-
croft.

ROYAL

TO-DAY to MONDAY
4.30 and 8.30

Eagle Lion Big Double —

Robert Paige and Noreen
Mars in —

“RED STALLION”

and

PHANTOM of 42nd Street

with
Dave O’Brien and
Kay Aleridge

OLYMPIC
TO-DAY to MONDAY
4.30 and 8.15
Republic Smashing Double,

Louis Hayward and Lee
Bowman in

HOUSE BY THE
RIVER

— AND —

DAUGHTER OF THE
JUNGLE

— WITH —
Lois Hall and James Card-
well.

To-night

visit

CLUB MORGAN

The most Beautiful Night

Club from Miami to Rio

with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing

Enterta
throughout

inment
the night

Dial 4000 for reservations

THE HARBADOS
COTTON

MRS. HOUSEWIFE

ENHANCE
THE APPEARANCE OF YOUR HOME WITH

|| Lancastreum Floor Covering

RUGS 9 ft. x 714 ft. .... eae sees 86,13
9 ft x 9 fh ...cceceee vere 87.36
9 ft. x 101 ft, ...... eee .. $8.58
9 ft x 12 fh 1... eee eon ee ($9.82
CONTINUOUS ROLLS & CUT TO YOUR ORDER
PA MIURS isis Giee She ele ae . .58e. yd.
| BOOT bose earns . 100, yd.
og eee $1.40 yd.
OB MG. c65o os oe a ied $2.10 yd.

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

FACTORY














CO-OPERATIVE
LTD.



B.B.C. Programme

SATURDAY, MARCH 3, 1991,

6.30 a.m.+-12.15 p.m. 19.76 m.



6.30 a.m, Forces Favourites, m.
© News, 7.10 am. News Analysis,
7.15 a.m. From the Editorials, 7.25 a.m.
Programme Parade, 7.30 a.m, From the
Third Programme, 7.50 a.m, Interlude.
8 a.m. Kathleen Merritt String Orches-
ira, 845 a.m. Colonial Questions, 9 a.m.
The News, 9.10 a.m. Home Néws from
Britain, 9.15 a.m, Close Down, 11.15 a.m.
Programme Parade, 11.20 a.m, Interlude,
11.40 a.m. Royal Navy vs. The Arm)’,
12 noon The News, 12.10 p.m, News
Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Close Down.
4156.00 pom. .....0.......... MSS m,

——
4.15 p.m. Strike up the Music, 5 p.m.
Composer of the Weck, 5.15 p.m. Star-
ring Partners, 5.30 p.m, Invitation to the
Waltz, 6 p.m. Music for Dancing.
600—7.15 p.m. ........ 31.32 & 48.43 m.
—
645 p.m. Programme Parade, 7 p.m
The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis,
7.15 p.m. Behind the News, 7.45 p.m.
S#ndy MacPherson at the Theatre Organ.
7.45—11.00 p.m. ........ 31.32 & 48.48 m,

——S

8 p.m, Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Com-
the Week, 8.30 p.m. Radio
Theatre, 10 p.m. The News, 10.19 p.m
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Anything
to Declare, 10.45 p.m, Yours Faithfully,
1i p.m. Your Song Parade.







“HOME COOKING

HOPE

COOKING
LAUGHS.

IS HOME

WITH



by Edmund Hartmann
‘Brien Based oo a Story
ty Harry Lean Wilsow



a)

Songs by “BUTTONS
AND BOWS.”
TUNESMITHS!

2 SHOWS To-day
4.45 & 8.30 p.m. & continuing
daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
Extra: (Popeye the Sailor).
“THE FLY’S LAST FLIGHT’

| PLAZA

' Bridgetown. (Dial 2310).







THE SHOW

Lovely

CHRISTINE
GORDON

See and Hear

soak ins

@ Charming

DOREEN McKENZIE
Singing Popular Songs

@ Beautiful

JUNE MAINGOT
Singing & Dancing

@ DOROTHY

Queen's Lady-in-Waiting

Ever Popular LA







SATURDAY, MARCH 3, 1951



SOFIOOPSOSOON



4, @
: THEATRE ;
ia tard SATURDAY 4.30 MAT y
& TONIGHT and SUN. 8.30 S .
R 200 Centun’ Fox Presents WHIRLWIND RAIDERS
Benny Goodman and his Band in 7
Sat. MIDNIGHT Mat. 11.0
SWEET & “RIVER LADY" plus
. LOWDOWN R “NEW ORLEANS BLUES” %
&

60.666 LOOSE £6666 666%

LELLLLLLSFS LL FSDF

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

2 SHOWS TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. ana Continuing Daily

at 4.45 and 8.30 p.m
.
THIS...

BOB
HOPE
NEVER HAPPENED
to the WEST. BEFORE

PPLE





LUCILLE

BALL

“FANCY PANTS”

Color by Technicolor
(Popeye the Sailor)

!

also “THE FLY’S LAST FLIGHT



Mat TO-DAY Saturday 3rd 9.60 a.m. and 1.30 p.m. (Monogram)
BELOW TEE DEADLINE BADMEN OF TOMBSTONE
Warren DOUGLAS Barry SULLIVAN—Brod CRAWFORD











PLAZA Theatre=O/STIN (DIAL 8404)

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 5 & 8. p.m. (R.K.O. Radio Double)

B MK 10 BATAAN & — CRIMINAL COURT

Midnite Tonite Sat. 3rd
(Monogram)
CODE OF THE SADDLE
Johnny Mack BROWN and
RIDERS OF THE DAWN
WAKELY







) SUN. & MON, (only) 5 and 8.20 p.m.
R.K.O. Radio Musical Hit!
Bing CROSBY—Ingrid BERGMAN in

BELLS OF ST. MARY’S

GATETW—(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY to SUNDAY 8.30 p.m. Mat.
Filmdom’s Favourite "Man of Action!

wih =~ MONTANA”

SMITH
Color hy Technicolor

with JIMMY















*

Sun. 5 p.m,

Errol
FLYNN

Midnite TONITE, Sat. 3rd Your Big Western Nite (Monogram)
JOHNNY MACK BROWN in (Both)

| RAIDERS OF THE BORDER & RAIDERS OF THE SOUTH

|

in

‘







———— eee









SPECIAL DANCE
IN ‘(OUR BALLROOM
SATURDAY Meh. 3rd.
ORCHESTRA

PERCY GREEN'S
All Tourists Welcome



GREAT DOOR PRIZE
ELIMINATION DANCE AND PRIZE
A La Carte — Kitchen Service
9 PM. TO 12 MIDNIGHT

ENTRANCE $1.00





OF THE YEAR
Trinidad’s Carnival Queen

of I951

MISS
JEFFREY'S

~ ‘BEER

with an

ARRAY OF
TALENT

Clever

CLYDE RIVERS
Singing & Joking

Calypso King

PETER PITTS
Singing & Dancing

DAISY CREQUE

Mistress of the Ivories

of Ceremonies

NDY DeMONTBRUN—Master

“picture = “GOODNIGHT SWEETHEART” ,,. ,
a--- JEMIPTIRE - SUNDAY 4th: 2m.
PRICES: MAT. CHILDREN 50c. tt ADULTS $1.00

NIGHT— STALLS & BOXES $1.50

HOUSE & BAL. $1.00

BUY YOUR TICKETS IN ADVANCE
TICKETS for Sunday can be bought at Empire Box Office TO-DAY all day

and Sunday from 8 a.m. to 12 noon.




SATURDAY, MARCH 3,

1951



Warning to Private
Students Coming
To United Kingdom

LONDON, - February

West Indian students who have
come to Britain without first ob-
taining admission to Colleges and
Universities have created a prob-

9

lem in the office of the Director
of Colonia! Scholars. Mr. Charles
Mills, Colonial Office Liaison

Officer for West Indian students,
discussed it with me this week.

In order that intending students,
from the West Indies may not
experience the same difficulties as
colleagues now in Britain, Mr.
Mills is to broaderst on the sub-
ject soon in the B.B.C.’s “Calling
West Indies” programme.

Hitherto, he saia, \. had been
the practice for private students
to come to Britain with high hopes
that they would gain admission
to the faculty they had chosen.
3ut more often than not, their
financial resources fall short of
the amount required and as a
result, they found themselves in
difficulties and had to abandon
day-time studies to seek employ-
ment, They studied by night but
this “work-and~study” system; al-
though popular in the United

States, is not so _ feasible in
Britain. The result is commonly
a breakdown in the student's
health,

Mr. Mills will, in his broadcast,
outline a new approach aimed at
solving such problems. He propos-
es warning all West Indian
parents and intending students to
apply in the first instance to their
local Director of Education, who
will see that students possess the
minimum academic requirements
ior entry into a British University
as well as sufficient funds to meet

the cost of their education in
Britain. The Directors of Educa-
tion in the islands will forward

approved applications to the Colo-
nial Office (Welfare Dept.) which
in turn, will approach the Uni-
versity authorities for admission
on behalf of the intending students,

Students will be informed
through their local Director of
Education when University places
have been found for them.

On arrival of students in Britain,
the Liaison Officer will advise the
British Counci! authorities to meet
them and look after their social
welfare. Mr. Mills will concern
himself principally with matters
relating to the educational cours-
es of the students. Here again, he
has another ditficulty.

“West Indian Students”, he ex-
plained, have a strong desire tc
enter Cambridge or Oxford, “but”
he added, “in my broadcast talk,
I will emphasise that there are
other good and efficient Universi-
ties in Britain besides Cambridge
and Oxford.”

“My real headache,” Mr. Mills
went on, “are student nurses; some
or them say they have come here
to pursue a nursing career but
really, they just want to have @
look at Britain.” He enumerated
many instances of West Indian
student-nurses who, after entering
hespital for a short time, gave up
their studies because they did not
like the surroundings, or because
ihey complainedâ„¢that their health
could not stand up to the hard tasks
nursing involves, Mr. Mills wili
aiso stress in his talk, the necessi-
ty of student-nurses obtaining
admission to hospitals before leav-
ing for Britain,

ATOMIC PILE
FOR INDIA?

NEW DELHI, March 1.

The Indian Atomic Energy Com-
mission is considering setting up
an atom pile in India, Sri Parkasa,
Minister for Natural Resources
ana Scientific Research told Par-
liament to-day.

Detailed examination of two
uranium bearing belts in Eastern
India was in progress, the Minis-
ter added.—Reuter,


























el

—

4
es =
= —-

“VES

&

ES
=e

o+

e

ok

18,000 Boy
Scouts

By MARVIN STONE

VIENNA,

Austria staking out the
werld'’s largest tent city for 18,000
Boy Seouts—including 1.900 from
ihe U.S,—-who will attend the
Scouts’ Seventh International
Jamboree this year.

The Scouts will be almost close
enough to send smoke _ signais
across the outer fringe of the
Iron Curtain—if they want to.

The frames for 5,000 tents are
going upin Bad Ischl, fampus
health centre in the Salzkammer-
gut country. The resort town is a
seant 50 miles from the Russian
Zone of Austria,

Buv Ischl itself is in the Amer-
ican-eecupied area and officials
aré making plans to keep scouts
within range of camp.

Dates for the jamboree are
August 3 to 13 in the lake-studded
region where Emperor Franz
Josef made his Summer home anc
Composer Franz Lehar wrote the
“Merry Widow Waltz.”

It will be the first Internationai
Jamboree since the “Jamboree of
Peace” in Moisson, France, in
1947. The Austrian government is
preparing a special commemora-
tive stamp,

26 Nations

Twenty-six nations thus
have notified headquarters
will send delegations.

The line-up includes 3,400 from
Great Britain; 1,500 from France;
1,000 each from the Netherlands,
Belgium and the’ U.S.; 800 from
Switzerland; 600 each from Ger-
many and Italy; 500 from Den-
mark and 400 from Sweden. The
figures range downwards to five
from Burma.

Special meetings also are
planned fior the Air Scouts who
‘will meet on the slopes of nearby
Mt, Gaisberg, a famous glider
centre, and the Sea Scouts who

1s

far
they

-will take advantage of St. Wolf-

gang Lake.

The tent city will dish out food
under British, French and Aus-
trian “food plans.” It will include
a special post jofice, currency
changing banks, tourist offices,
club rooms and recreation centres.

A special water supply is being
piped in and more than 900 tap
cutlets are under construction.
They will carry mountain water
from springs two miles away.

Camp Chief Adplf Klarer said
that for the first time in jamboree
history a delegation of United
Nations Sdouts will take part.
They are children of employees
of U.N. offices in both Lake Suc-
cess and in Switzerland.

There will be mo Scouts, how-
ever, from behind the nearby
Iron Curtain, Scout organizations
in those dountries have been
dissolved by. the Communisi re-
gimes.—I.N.S,

Sells Guaria Island

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. JOHN’S Antigua.

Mrs. Rosamond Wright has sold
Guena Island together with Great
Bird Island and a dozen little
rocky islets to an English solicitor,
Mr. Hamilton Hill.

Guana Island is a stone’s throw
just off the eastern coast of Anti-
gua and Mrs. Wright lived there
many years after she purchased
the estate from the late Major
Hugh Hole.

PERMISSION REFUSED

NEW DELHI, March 1.

India has refused permission
for an All-India “Peace Confer—
ence” to be held here next month
it was stated to-day. But the
conference may meet outside
Dethi province. Organisers said
that mainly Communists have
been told that no visas will be
granted to foreigners wanting to
attend.





—Reuter.

Printed in guaranteed fast colours
obtainable from all leading Stores ~






BARBADOS ADVOCATE

OUR LADY IN ANTIGUA



COLOUR on East Street with Children of the Holy Name Society ap-
proaching St. Joseph's, in a procession held in honour of the visit of
the Pilgrim Statue of Our Lady of Fatima.



Face The Tail

By FRED SMITH

is LONDON.
British delegates to the Inter-
national Civil Air Organization

Conference, beginning March 20
in Montreal, will support a safety
recommendation that passenger
seats in airliners should face the
tail,

Most air line seats face forward
but in recent crashes involving
Royal Air Force passenger planes
with reversed seats there were
low casualty figures.

Airline operators generally
agree that backward facing seats
are safer but they insist that most

passengers prefer to face for-
ward,
They say there would have to

be an international agreement on
the matter before any seats are
switched.

Airline passengers are always
asked to fasten their safety belts
during takeoffs, landing and in
emergencies but although . the
pody is held to the seat British
experts say, this does not prevent
the head being thrust forward in
a crash.

The relative safety of tail-
facing seats for passengers was
recognized by the Royal. Air
Force two years ago.

In two recent R.A.F. crashes
some of the crews were killed
while all the passengers in seats
facing the tail escaped compara-
tively uninjured. —(1.N.S.)

SOLDIERS KILLED

POLICEMAN
BERLIN, March |.
East German authorities to-day



claimed that American soldiers
shot and killed an east German
policeman on the, zonal border

last week.

On February 21, eight Ameri-

cans in a jeep fired on two east
German policemen patrolling the
border near a village.

“They hit Walter
who died later.

“Two policemen who rushed to
the scene saw American soldiers
trying to drag the dying Liebsch
over into the American zone", the
announcement said. —Reuter

P-O-S ARCHBISHOP
VISITS ANTIGUA

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. JOHN’S Antigua,
Arcnbishop Ryan of Port-of-
Spain arrived in Antigua on 1st
March. It is his first visit here
and it coincides with the pilgrim-
age of Our Lady Fatima..

Liebsch 21,





Moroccan Clans
Start Tribal Fight

CASABLANCA, March 2.

Police and auxiliary forces stop-
ped a fight between hostile clans
of the same Moroccan tribe yes-
terday before any casualties were
suffered, news reaching here said
to-day,

Official sources in Rabat denied
reports that French troops have
clashed with Moroccan National-
ists.

One clan of the
Ksiba at the foot of the Atlas
Mountains, midway between Mar
rakesh and Fez had long been in
bad terms with their fellow tribes-
men. Two years ago the dissident

tribe at El

clan adhered to the Moroccan
Communist party and last year
they adhered to the Nationalist

Anti-French party.

Yesterday Anti-Istiqual tribes-
men tried to induce dissidents to
sigh a petition directed against the
Istiqual whose methods were last
week disowned by the Sultan of
Morocco. A fight broke out and
was stopped by Police and auxil-
iary forces.

About 30 people were detained
but were laver released.—Reuter,



Swiss Control Export

Of Strategic Materials

BERNE March

The Swiss Federal Council to-
day published g decree controlling
the export of a series of strategic
goods,

Goods which will now require a
licence include, various types of
timber, constructional stee] and a
umber of Chemical products.

The Federal Council’s action
follows a similar decree last. De-
cember controlling strategic im—
ports.—Reuter.

IT-RAINED IN ENGLAND

LONDON.

It’s wet in England—the wettest
February in more than 70 years

The Weather Bureau at Kew an-
nounced that a record February
total of .4.13 inches Of rain set
in 1879 was broken this month
(on Feb. 20) with several days
remaining to increase the record
margin.

Rainfall for the first two
months of 1951 has been more than
twice the average.--LN.S.

9







“T LEAP. OVER 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









10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH |

ne

FAIRFIELD

AWAY down St. Lucy, employ-
ing 73 men and 13 women, the
Fairfie!d factory works throughout
the 24 Kours, This number of work
ers does not reckon in the labow
ers who work with the
cane.

Twenty-nine years ago when
45-year-old engineer Edgar Sobers
left school and began to work in
this sugar factory, the factory
worked 18 hours. a day. A little
grease-smeared man who dreams
ef iron and the incessant drone
of these big engines, Sobers just
turned in at Fairfield to learn
the intricacies of engineering as
his other pals were doing. It was
not because he was particularly
keen about it, but for the purpose
of a livelihood and he has fallen
inte the groove of going to work,
adjusting the machines and for-
getting the noise around him,

The men who work within these

outside

Sugar factories after a week of
factory life, are not concerned
about the heat, the steam, the

boiling liquor, grinding cogs and
everything about a factory which
sends a fearsome feeling over an
ordinaty visitor.

When one goes into such a place,
one cannot help making such fool-
ish calculations as wondering how
many times some of the massive
cireular grinders dash around in
an hour or a week or the manv
years that Edgar Sobers has beep
watching) them go around,

All within the factory are tubes,
tanks, pipes, troughs and engines.
There is a small sort of equipment
which the workmen call the gov-
ernor and this keeps bobbing
around at a tremendous speed
The governor governs the steam
which works the Fairfield factory
and if anything goes wrong with
it, work has to be held off,

Engines do most of the work,
but men still have to guide them
and amidst all the swizze-swizze,
swizze-swizze of iron rubbing
against iron, men watch the pro-
cesses, ready to change the speed
and make other adjustments,

The smell of syrup has a ten-
dency to make one unaccustomed
to it feel nauseatic, but if one ask
the men who work there how they
get on with the smell, they woul¢
think you a very queer person, it
is so much wind on the hearth to
them.

The noise is so constant that
loud whistles are blown to give
instructiéns to the men when t
lay off and when to turn on and
when one thing must be done and
when another.

And outside in the Fairfield fac-
tory yard can be heard the voice
of the mule driver as he directs
the mules which lumber through
the caneficlds with the loads of
cane. This factory still uses the
mule and cart system of drawing
cane although lorries, too, are
used.



460 Tons Sugar Made
From 4.148 Tons Cane

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. JOHN’S Antigua.
The Antigua Sugar Factory has
made 460.60 tons of sugar from
4,148.18 tons of cane in its first
week of grinding. 9.01 tons cane
averaged,i ton of sugar. 29.45
hours were lost out of cane during
this first week.



Briton Arrested

LONDON, March 1.

A -Foreign Office spokesman
to-day confirmed that Leonard
McCombe, British subject had
been arrested ,in Buenos Aires,
He said that the matter was being
investigated by British Consul
General J. F. R. Vaughan
Russell

Mec Combe is understood te
have been arrested when taking
photographs on behalf of the
United States magazines Time and
Life.—Reuter


















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SUNDAYS 7 P.M.
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INVITES YOU
TO DINE after a pleasant day

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FRESH SHRIMPS on the MENU.

PAGE THREE.



Likes Sun
More Than
£10,000 in London

JOHANNESBURG.

—Mr,. S. A. Partington, ot|

Springs near Johannesburg, pre-|

fers South Affican sunshine anc

a salaried job near his home to
£10,000 a year in London,

He was recently offered. this
figure by an uncle in London who
wants to retire from his business
Mr. Partington is the heir to the
business, but he is not interested

“I did not give the matter nuuch
thought.” he said,

“The idea of spending the
rest ef my life in foggy Lon-
don does not appeal to me.
“The fortune I could earn in

England would not bring me and
my family any additional happi-

ness.’
—LE.S.

He

-





“To my mind ;
CRAVEN “A’ are out-

Don't Ru nA way



VIENNA. c ; 1: a
Viennese Police are licking the standing... always coe se at
age-old problem brought on by to the tongue, always =
schoolchildren who run away | kind to the throat, = d
rether than bring home poor re- perfeetly smooth and: = :
port cards | satisfying.” -



They set up an “advisory body”
for youngsters who receive bad
reports. The body advises the
youths how to approach a stern
jather or soothe a disappointed
mother.

The results so far are promising,
After the last distribution of
eards, only ‘seven children, be-
tween eight and 18, were reported
missing

In former periods the number
ran as high as 30.--LN.S,

—

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LONDON.
Calshalton, Surrey, council
bought a valuable Alsatian police
dog to seare intruders who have
heen raiding local houses.
As an additional precautions
the dog has been insured against
theft. —LNS.

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Marea Henrietta,
Sch. Wonderful Counsellor, Sch, Rain-
bow M., Sch, W, L. EBunicia, Sch. Har-
riet Whittaker, Seh, Turtle Dove, Sch.
Emanuel C. Gordon, Sch, Rosarene,
£ch, United Pilgrim S., Sch, Anita H.,
Yacht Caribbee, Sch, Burma D., Seh. }
Henry D. Wallace, Sch. Lady Noeleen, /

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Sch, Laudalpha, Seh. Enterprise S.,
M.V, Lady Joy, Oil Tanker Inverrosa.
ARRIVALS
Schooner Phitip H. Davidson,
net, Capt. Sealy, from British
Schooner May Olive, 4 tons
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DEPARTURES
Schooner Frances W. Smith, 74 tons
ret, Capt. Hassell, for British Guiana.

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coast Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS (West Indies)
Iid., advise that they can now com-
runicate with the following — ships
through their Barbados Coast Station:
S.S. Mauretania, SS. Pathfinder, 8.8.
Cavina, 8.8. Sugar Producer, 8,8, Duala,

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£.S, Lady Nelson, 8.S. Cousmeit. ae vi
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Townshend, 8.8. Cottiea, SS. Nieuw x +
Amsterdam, §.S. Alcoa Pointer, Tug
Dragon, 3.S. Mormachawk, S.S. Argen- ‘
tina, SS, Willemstad, $8. Reina Det INNOXA’S BEAUTY SPECIALIS
Pacifico, $8. -C. G. Thulin, 8.8, 8. Rosa,
8.5, Mivken, 8.8 Willemstad, SS.
Cunadian Challenger, 8.8. Del tora ‘
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F 1) FULL FACIAL TREATMENT (1 Hour) ........ $5.00
MAIL NOTICE (2) CLEANSE, MASK & MAKE UP (14 Hour) ...... 2.53.
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Mails for Martinique, Guadeloupe, pore
United Kingdom and France by th? cel
SS, Colombie, will be closed at the e =
General Post Office as under: —
Parcel Mail at 3 pam, on the 9th A COURSE OF SIX FULL FACIAL TREATMENTS fer $25.90" -
March 1951, Registered Mail at 9 a.m,
end Ordinany Mail at 10.15 a.m, on the e

16th Mareh 1951,

‘AURANT

DAYS :
TIME :

TUESDAY
9 to 11 a.m,

WEDNESDAY
1 to 3 p.m.

& THURSDAY

9 to 11,30 a.m.
ee Consultation aid Advice Included
APPOINTMENTS AS FROM ‘TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 27TH








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PAGE FOUR




Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd. Broad &!., Bridgetown.



Saturday,



PUBLIC HEALTH

MATTERS of health inthis ‘istand have
not in the past received the attention of the’"|:
public as much as they. deserve; butin >
recent years there has been a commend-
Evidence of this awareness
is to be found in the fact that a Conference
of Health Officers will be held at Queen’s
Park on Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday

able change.

next week.

The Conference has been arranged by
the Director of Medical Services: in con-
junction. with the Extra Mural Depart-
ment of the University College of the West

Indies.

His Excellency the Governor has con--
sented to open the Conference and it
is in the public interest for‘ as many as
possible to listen to the discussions and
papers read on the various topies affecting

public health.

The list. shows a variety

néVer found its way on any local health
programme in the past, and the speakers
are mainly speaking from their knowledge
ef local conditions and problems.

The subject of Food and Food Places will
be dealt with by Mr. W. A. Abrahams of
the Board of Health, the Training of the
Public Health Nurse by Mrs. C. W. Stoute,
Refuse Disposal by Mr. W.
Nutrition of the Working Class Mother by
Miss Aurora Estwick, Infant Mortality by
Dr. Grannum, Tuberculosis by the Direc-
tor of Medical Services, the Scope of Nurs-'
ing by Miss Eunice Gibson and the Health
and Welfare of the Mother by the Matron +

of the Maternity Hospital,

There could hardly be a more suitable
_coHection of lecturers who by training and
ledge of local conditions can bring to

the public mind the true appreciation of
measures designed to secure proper public

health administration.

———

Telephone Directory
IT is good to see that the Telephone
Company do not resent crititigm. >

ris Some months ago, when they published
their directory, it was pointed out that the

March 3,

. ‘ ‘ programme can be carried out on Cy, 4 .
£, i : ; : starting their programmes, bring-
ete ¥ sound business principles. They; peed B- 70.000 acres.
’ récaBnize that there are chances ing the total of participating gov- 79:

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



1951

ONE. FEATURE of the food supply programme of Servicio Co-operativo Inter-Americano de Produc- oarties.” The
cion de Alimentos in Peru is the use of insecticides to control ticks and other pests on livestock. With
assistance from United States specialists, the’ farm economy of this South American neighbour has

shown much improvement. It is a part of the Point Pour Programme conducted by the Institute of
‘ interAmerionn Affairs,

council wére

these seats.

[When Good Neighbours
Get Together

Near the outskirts of Lima,
capital of Peru, the writer saw
lend being plowed that had pro-
duced a record corn crop—slightly
more than 100 bushels to the acre.
The operators of the tractor were
Peruvian farmers, but the ma-
chines, plows, and equipment were
made in the United States.

In a medical clinic in Lima are
physicians and sanitary technic-
tans of both Peruvian and Ameri-

such as has

(The Institute of Inter-American Affair:

bas. proven in Peru that the United

States Point Four Programme can be

fuecessful with the spirit of co-operation

that has been its hallmark in both
countries)

By O. K, ARMSTRONG

(From “Nation's Business”)

operating basis. Everywhere one
can see tractors and other heavy
machines, plowing, cultivating,

families who otherwise could not

equipment needed in mass food | Nevertheless,
production. Neale’s reports show
that $2,500,000 has been spent by
Ea his department in the United
ach programme must be €m- States for machinery and supplies
eae an nthe anon atin which could not be purchased in
can citizenship, workin: i by ee ween the Uni tates Peru. This item alone is double
ide ini Gidet settles - eet end the government of the co- the amount allotted the SCIPA
in laboratory studies, and in do, operating republic. These basic programme in Peru by the United
ferences on public “health ‘preb- Agreements have been drawn up States government.
lomia only at the request of the neigh- A garden programme, launched
All about. the’ Perudian: Jana bour government. Contributions during World War II, has grown
scape are neat, modern schools, ;-; ; watt ake ; ; i
Sane, r ; joint bank account-in which it is by Institute experts to increase
Wanna premen g Pieg dmpossible to distinguish the their food production and attain
Here were examples.of each of funds of the one_ from those of
the three major activities of the raliatiedie ae eae "
eee oe sahotien ae a $5,000,000. annually. In 1950 leg- trom North American farms. The
rg ; ene i : a —_ islation extended the life of the above-mentioned cornfield that
fo Poi a Fe Me < =e wa he Institute until: June 1955 and au- Produced 100 bushels per acre was
Tan s Teun u. tay the 1g thorized an appropriation of erred mins le 9 SESH STR
f MST Y mnt Wout he = pig wal $25,000,000 for the five-year period. yogis > ag livisi Srowsrs, di
ada eat ofa in Dis inaugural Currently: the’ United States is Sega Seen.) te: Spee
mee Se atanie: ae Lilt aaa dg sharing -about two-thirds of the ToUshly $268,000 to develop the
gramme for making. the . benefits a eee only are these farms showing the
eli ceogtes teaiioute ae ie Every’ South American country latest successful livestock methods:
. : ee ng .~ now partieipates in one or more
cna and growth of under- programmes except Argentina, as investors that good livestock pays
‘ae, Arporiiaa businessmen, “° ll, countries in Central Amer- dividends in their country,
while agreeing that this is a noble ica and- the Caribbean region

A . except Cuba. The Dominican Re-
aim, are concerned about how the public and “Nicaragua are just

W. -Merritt,

seed improvement has brought in
many tons of choice seed grains

»perative,

One of these farms is near Caja-
marca, in the highlands—elevation

the best

ermiménts to 18.

wil] be taught how to raise sheep
A simple, easily directed type of

for Humerous pitfalls, The Insti- and béef cattle. American and

tetofr Inter-American Affairs is OT enaal~b prt
Mette incee Bat andes Aetolonee organization is maintained by the
eas can be aided .by..American. 27Stitute. “In each _ cooperating
ccpital and. knowledge, provided CoUntty, ‘the appropriate ministry
the programme is a matter of ©Stablishes a special bureau. The

fertilizers, the marketing of live-
stock. The other demonstration

By DAVID TEMPLE

have the support of about a dozen of these
‘independents” and the British Governor of
the colony is now bound to call on Nkrumah
to form a “government”.
orovides for certain reserve powers to be
aeld in the hands of the Governor.
the same time it makes it very difficult for
of each government go into a to include,35,000 families, assisted | he Governor to use these reserve powers
now that African opinion has been given a
a balanced diet. A programme of | strongly organised group predominating in
the Legislative Council.

Peruvian soil experts advise on’ gramme — marxist or otherwise.
the growing of feed, the use of gained power on the assumption that the
Gold Coast politician, granted his political

user of the telephone was put to unnédes-
sary trouble in trying to locate the sub-
scriber with whom he wanted to make con-
tact. ;

. The Telephone Company realising the
soundness of the criticism, have not
delayed in attempting to improve their
service by removing some of the anomalies
in. the directory.

In the new Telephone Directory, just
published, they have made an
attempt to remove the aggravating lack of
classification.

There are however, still too many sub-
seribers listed under “Barbados” even
though in most cases ‘there ate ‘double
entries which give the searchers an oppor-
tunity to find the correct number.

If subscribers, including the Govern-
ment, would co-operate with the Tele-
phone Company it would be possible for

Barbados to have a directory more in line

with those in larger countries.

Bye-Election

THE loss by death of Mr. D. A. Foster,
Junior Member for St. Andrew in the

House of Assembly, will mean a bye elec- -

tion soon.

But it raises a much more serious situa-
tion in a House where party members are
‘So few.

~* Mr. Adams now has 11 votes in a House
where a combination of nine Electors’ votes
and three Congress party votes can outvote
the “majority” party on every issue. Can
party government survive on such slender
voting margins and can any party with 11
members represent an island which _re-

initial

+ -q. director of this bureau customarily
et Plasneng:: cost. end -apeva is a citizen of the United: States.
The Institute is not an imprad= He serves as chief of the “field
tical, visionary society, spending P@tty” working in all the projects
money. on schemes of doubtful °f that division. United States
cconomic and social value, It is ©XPerts are assigned to him by
a tested programme of interna- ‘Me Institute. The Local Govern-
tional co-operation. It is paying Ment suvplies all other technicians,
tangible dividends for both the field men, and workers.
United States and its South and
Central American neighbours,
‘i The work of the Institute began
in 1942 as part of the Office of Co-
ordinator of Inter-American Af-
Br the ‘anode Ciirtan dentin stantial progress in the develop-
in. January 1942 the Hemisphere ment of a more adequate food
Solidarity Conference met. in Rio SUPPIY, the introduction ‘of better
de Janeiro with the announcea TOPS: improved livestock, soil and
rpose of uniting -all ‘the Amer-, Water” cohservation, far'm-exten-
‘as against the Axis powers ‘in Sion work, better ‘tools ‘and meth-
the global war, One item in the 005. of cultivation, and compiling
resolution passed by this confer- of basic agricultural statistics.
ence, little noted at the time, called. ~ Peru is. an example of progress
«*}on-the nations of the western hem-: in all three activities—agriculture,
isphere to co-operate in improve- health,.and education, Also the
ment of health and sanitary con- Peruvian Government combee the
ditions. Rockefeller began that nation for the best trained, most
activity in various countries of experienced personnel to carry on
South America, and found ready the projects. Dr. Patino, for ex-
co-operation, ample, is q veteran of his country’s
foreign service and was a repre-
sentative of Peru in the Assembly
of the United Nations. He knows



The. agricultural programme is
known as Servicio Cooperativo In-
ter-Americang .de Produccion de
Alimentos — conveniently abbre-
viated'to SCIPA, It has made sub-

Since health depends in large
measures on food, a division of
Rea ee vy pent $n the inter-American affairs and wanis
Later an education programme ‘0 see his. people enjoy better
was Iaunched as a separate under- health, ‘eat better food, produce
taking by that office. In 1946, these More exports, anc’ become steadily
activities were transferred tothe More enlightened.

U.S. Staite Department. The next , Chicf of. the Peruvian SCIPA
year they were combined in ‘the j. Johh -R.» Neale, who learried
i gostiiaive, with a verae! ore es fayming as a youth in the Ameri-
}aEpointed by the U.S. Secretafy of Gan’ Midwest, graduated from
State. Purposes of the Institute Kansas’ State College, and had a
are “to further the general wel- successful career in farm-exten-
[fare of. and to strengthen friend- sion work; Under his direction
‘|ship and understanding among, the are 450 employees, of: whom 14
peoples of the American. Repyb- are from. the. United States, one
fies through collaboration with our frorn a neighbouring South Ameri-
governments and asencies in fan country, and the rest Peruvian
planning, financing, and adminis- nationals. Forty-six graduates of
tering technical programmes and oe ee ae of Agricul-
Peclcultiien Soa Hg, oA se Within a_year after beginning
sonitation; and Ssucwien. its work, S.C.1.P.A. establish-

All Institute /projec s\are, éxam- °4 branch . offices, Now there

‘ are 34, reaching 1,000,000 farm
pies, OF ener ie pelt er families... More than 40,000 per-
Washington Patino, assistant to the fark Sailers ion i sinotpets a

ir the division of agricul- 4; \ ees eae
director of | vaeee 1950, At least 167 farmer com-
ture at Lima. -“This is a pro- ittees, are functioning. in co-
denna ar pel tor ee operation: with ‘these agricaltural

rua he 'Blates. offices, , t
arenes, ifr 403 4 ee 7 veda ere sxtonsigy
the steadily rising’ standard of work are ’s machinery
living, For the United States there pools which ‘make modern agrf+
Late’, steadily increasing markets: cultunal machinery available to

farm is deep in the eastern jungle} freedom from colonial rule, could work mir-
The often illiterate cocoa farmer has

Proper breeds| been promised more for his crop. Nkrumah
and tropical] himself was certainl

lands adjoining Brazil.
gin jungle
cattle production.

for resisting ‘heat
diseases are being introduced, par-
ticularly Brahmam cattle from

is being cleared for

United States,

High in the mountains of Peru}
live some 4,000,000 Indians, almost
untouched by the march of pro-

first arrived. Here SCIPA has
begun a vast programme to devel-
op enough wheat to make Peru
independent of imports. An aver-
age of only 20 per cent. of their
Yand has been tilled. With their
primitive’ tools, it takes 35 men to
dig up two acres a day. One
tractor pulling modern plows can
turn up six times that much soil
aday, ‘See what this wheat pro-
ject can mean to these people.”
said Neale. “In 1949, Peru spent
$40,000,000 to subsidize wheat im-
ports. Yet the land is here to
produce that wheat, and it will be
produced when we mechanize the
farms, Much of the additional
income from Peruvian wheat will
be spent in the United States for
manufactured commodities,”

Potatoes constitute one of the
great staple crops of Peru. More:
than 800,000 tons of. potatoes are
grown annually. But an insect
pest has been steadily invading
the potato fields, alarmingly re-
ducing the yield. SCIPA insecti-
cide specialists began a counter-
attack. On one farm used as a
demonstration, the potato yield in-
creased 900 percent over the bug-
infested crops of the year before:
The programme of insecticide
treatment will be extended
‘hroughout Peru.

Poultry raising is being boosted
by the importation of an average
of 60,000 baby chicks per year
irom hatenenes in various eastern
areas of the United States. From
3,000 to 6.000 dairy cows, from
Holland, Argentina, and the Unit-
ed States are being imported an-
nually with SCIPA assistance. Im-
proving land use, through repair
and construetion of irrigation sys-
tems, soil rehabilitation by proper
fertilizers, developing a warehouse
system to eliminate spoil-age and
avoid seasonal fl-tuations in sup-
ply, organizing a fish and wild-
life division, are examples of
SCIPA's other varied activities for
better eating and better living in

Here. vir- acles.

civil

istries.

turns 24 members to the House?

Our Readers Say:

B. B.C. Programmes
To the Editor, The Advocate—
y—In today’s Advocate you
invite readers to express opinions
on B.B.C. Programmes which are
heard in the West Indies.

@ only suggestion that I have
to ‘offer is to ask the B.B.C’s
representative to listen in to the
B.B.C.: programmes heard here
fom 8.00 pm. our time, onwards.
‘This is the time that most radio
listeners here are at home and is
naitirally the time when we loox



t

for entertainment from: bux, radios.
If he can get satisfaction from
the highly educational talks and
super classical musie which is all
T seem to get, then I have -no
moie to say and rest my case on
that. But I and many like” me,

will hunt for Radio’ Moscow,
Radio Italy, Radio Swiss and all
the other stations that try to

please their listeners. by enter.
taining them with music that is
down to their enjoyment level,
but at no time played down to

for its manufactured products.” _small farmérs ona contractual

Peru,

dee =



them. We hate being tafked or such an excellent wicket and out-
played down yo field forthe contest.
ours, ete. | Nothing but “a great devotioa
oH, L. TALBOT... tothe game of cricket, could have

‘Glendale’, produced the skill and labour. in-

Sheringham Gardens, volved -in ensuring four days
Maxwell Coast. of play, in spite of the unseasonal
Feb, 28th, weather.
Cricket |

Yaurs. Respectfully,
S. CHAMBERS

To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—Having, thoroughly en- E.
joyed the first ‘leg’ of the Barbados
—Trinidad Colonial Test: match, |
feel a very special commendation
should be accorded all those who To The Editor, The Advocate—
were responsible, also the’ many SIR —I feel sure 7] am voicing
voluntary helpers, who;provided the thanks of very many mo-

Dimming



border.



ROBERTS

LONDON, 21st. February.

In the Gold Coast the political party
headed by Mr.
achieved a majority in an election held with
universal adult franchise.
paigned under the slogan “Self-government
now”, which was latterly changed to “Com-
monwealth status now” — though the emo-
tional implications remained the same. This
election, won by a young African leader who
was trained in political thought in London
and influenced by Communist activity in
London, was the first to be held under a new
ronstitution granted by the British Govern-
ment following a report by a local justice—
Mr. Justice Coussey, in 1949. He recom-
mended a daring experiment in giving politi-
cal responsibility to African “opposition

Kwame Nkrumah _ has

His party cam-

party to profit by this consti-

tution — if it is indeed profitable to hold
power — is the Convention People’s Party.
‘ Thirty-eight seats in the new Legislative

filled by popular vote. This

strong nationalist party won all but two of
This in itself does not give the
»arty an absolute majority as there were
hirty-seven other seats to be filled by an
ndirect election, and by nomination. Many
of these representatives speak for the north
of the Gold Coast Colony which is more
oackward, and where the tribal chiefs have
and harvesting the fields for farm |a much greater influence which has not been
afford to operate the mechanized undermined by the politicians of the Coast.

Nkrumah’s party is likely to

The constitution

But at

Kwame Nkrumah, himself, was in prison
‘or sedition when the election was held and
by which he, himself, was elected. The Gov-
2rnor has since announced his release.
participating countries livestock demonstation farms. Not} Nkrumah has announced that, though the
‘Coussey Constitution” falls short of “self-
they are proving to Peruvian farm | Zovernment,” he intends to try and make it
Nkrumah and his party have
often been called Communist.

And

A marketing

In fact, the Gold Coast knows

The immediate future of the Gold Coast
is hard to see.
ers who will be willing to take the responsi-
bility of ministerial government seriously is,
even on the best reckoning, very small. The];
nationalist party is, even at this moment,
tempted to press on — having gained so
much already by pressure — and is arguing
that the “Coussey Constitution” is a fraud,
as real power remains'in the hands of the
servants who will be
secretaries” in each of the native-held min-
Within British West Africa, as a
whole, the political development of the Gold
Coast is running ahead as a kind of “pilot
project” which is bound to be influential in
the much larger colony of Nigeria. Clearly |
British policy in West Africa is running risks
almost as great as it took in granting rapid
independence to Burma since the war. The
only fevourable factor — in the long view—
is that the political education of Africans of
this territory is being conducted without the
dangers, as yet, of Communist infiltration
within, or a Communist power just over the

The number of African lead-

“permanent

senile

torists in the island for your arti-
cle on the importance of dimming

the lights of motor cars, In the
course of my work I have a con-
siderable amount of driving at
night, -and I have frequently
counted the number of drivers
who have responded to my dim-
ming of the lights, and but rare-
ly has it reached the percentage
of three out of ten. A further
boon would be if owners of lorries
and large vans would give strict
instruction to ‘the drivers that
because they are too big to be hit
it is not fair to drive smaller cars
to the very edge of the road, even

at times into the ditch. No one
wants io get adn employee intc
trouble, so no reports are made
to the firms or estates, but a po-
lite request to the authority in
question, to warn his driver and
to see that the report is not made

a second time might, I think
be of use,

Barbados has always stood for
the spirit of “sportsmanship and
fair play, may it be extended to
the Roads!

Yours .Faithfully,

CANON A. H, BARLEE.

According to
informed correspondents writing
from 10,000 to 14,500 feet — with|‘rom the Gold Coast, this nomenclature is
Here 297 families) not justified.. The Convention People’s Party
is almost entirely without an economic pro-
It has

y influenced by Com-
munism during his student days in London
Florida and Texas in the southern|. before the war — but that is true of few in
his following. But a correspondent writes:
“In many ways the tragedy of Gold Coast
nationalism lies in the lack of party thinking
gress since the Spanish conquerors}in terms of bread-and-butter economics.”
The present economic situation of the colony
is comparatively favourable.
the price of cocoa — the modern gold of this
coast — has risen steeply.
organisation called the Cocoa Board, (estab-
lished to build up a fund as a cushion against
a slump in world prices), has actually a re-
serve believed to total the immense figure of
£100 million.
two powers — the Convention People’s Party
in politics, and the Cocoa Board in economics.
But one is quite detached from the other,

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»

195

Pickles And Kitty Held
Their Neighbours
P:CKLES and Kitty, two Shetland ponies, could be

seen along Broad Street and other parts of the City yester-
day collecting money fer the S:P:C.A: Tag-Day. Although

SATURDAY, MARCH 3, 1 BARBADOS

Bevin Will |
Resign |

2 @ from page 1
_ Ernost avin, buiky slow mov-
ing Socialist who became Britain's:

ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE







FURNITURE FOR U.S. OBITUARY {

Mr.D.A. Foster

THE death of Mr. D. A. FP ster,
Member of the House of Assem-
bly for St. Andrew took place at
his residence, Belleplaine,

Make sure you ask for Sloan’s Liniment
—apply it to your rheumatism —then—
pains and

on
Foreign Minister at one of the rsda:
there was a great amount of traffic up and down Bread mest crucial periods in history cop Shee at St. Aware
Street both ponies proved a credit to their stables.
Pickles and Kitty noi -only _ _
collect money.
Other hobbies of theirs are
giving children free rides and

biting mangces \off trees, They eat
the mangoes and then spit-out the
seeds, r

The ponies are now 18 years
eld. They are owned by Mr.H O
Emtage of Valley Field. The
Advocate was told yesterday that
the life span of a Shétland pony
is aifcund 24 years.

Mr. Emtage said that he bought
the ponies in 1934 while he was
in Seotland. They were born in
the Orkney Islands and were each
ene year old when he ought
them,

He arranged for a pair but
when they arrived here after
being shipped from Glasgow he
discovered that they were two
mares. They are the only pedigre 2

ponies in the island and therefore |

he never mixed them.
They have no work tm do and
roam around two acres of land at

Cane Garden at will, At birthday |

parties and fairs they amuse ihe
children but recently, because of
their age, Mr.. Emtage has stopped
them frem attending large fairs
and the Annual Bazaar,

At Cane Garden the residen‘s
are forced to keep an eye on low
hanging mangoes, The ponies
stand on their two hind legs and
pick any mangoes they can reach.

Strong Ponies

Mr. Emtage said that the
penies are very strong, When
they first arrived in the island
and any member of the family
tried. to ride them the ponies
weuld throw them off. They were
later tamed and now they are
adored by the children of the
family and grown ups alike, They
are especially obedient to the two
men who take care of them.

These ponies-are very intelli-
gent, If they hear a rustle under
a mango tree they kntw right
away that a mango has dropped
among the dry leaves and imme-
diately head in that direction.

Last year the S.P.C.A. used a
dog called Trindy, owned by Mrs.
E. A. Way of Indian Pond, St.
Joseph, as the main attraction for
their Tag Day.

In additicn to the ponies ihere
were many other collectors around
the City and the suburbs yester-
day, The bright sunshine and a
very pleasant day added-to the
jcy cf the collectors. With a-smile
they said, “Would You Help the
Animals” or “Please Buy A Tag.”

The first Tag Day was held in
1948 and this was confined to
Bridgefown, In 1949 it was ex-
tended to the country districts.

650 Tourists
Call Here
To-day

The 650 tourists coming to Bar-
badcs to-day by the Cunard White
Ster luxury liner Mauretania are
arriving in time for the Spring
Meeting of the Barbados Turf
Club, which begins to-day.

At 10.30 a.m, the Mauretania
will be dropping anchor in Car-
lisle Bay (on a 14-hour visit to the
island.

The Barbados Publicity Com-
mittee has got a good stock wf
stamps, postcards and curios t»
offer the tourists for their Ameri-
can dollars,

They have also got at their
finger tips the necessary informa-
ticn that a tourist would want.
They will be assisted by a Pb-
lice bureau which will be’ set up
in the Baggage Warehouse.

Messrs Hanschell Larsen & Ch,
Ltd.. the liner’s local agents, have
planned a sight seeing tour to the
beauty spots of the island for
quite a number iof the tourists.

Taxi drivers were busy yester-
day keeping their motor cars
“sparkling” so as to attract the
tourists who may want to go
country riding.





——

Theory Of Music
Exam Results

The results of the Theory Ex-
aminations of the Trinity College
ot Musie held at the Ursuline
Convent in December, 1950, are as
follows: —

PUPILS OF MISS A, LYNCH
JUNIOR. DIVISION

B. G. Barrow—-Honours, G. W. Emtage
Honours, L. E Smith—Honours, E. G,
Jones—Pas; with merit, G. E. Murray—
Poss with merit.

FIRST STEPS DIVISION

Cc. C. Woaterman—Pass.

PUPILS OF MISS E, MAXWELL
ADVANCED INTERMEDIATE
DIVISICN

E. D. Griffith—Pass with merit.

INTERMEDIATE DIVISION

J. H. Grandison—P-ss with merit,
M. iH. Simmons—Pass with merit, J. E.|ing for them.
Massette—-Pass.

ADVANCED JUNIOR DIVISION
C. E, Rollock—-Honours, C. E. Layno—
Honours, M, H. Gill—Pass with merit,
L. V. Chandler—Paes, D. E. Foster—Pass,
t.
Tags.
JUNIOR DIVISION
A. E. King—Honours, P. L.
, C. J. Kirton—Honours.
one RED. ‘ARATORY DIVISION
Ss. t Scott—Honours, E. A. Perkins--
Pe vith merit.
ve PUPILS OF MISS I. WEEKES
JUNIOP. DIVISION ra
G. W. Mascoll—Pass with merit, H. 2.
a li—Pass.
Me UPILS OF MRS. M. P. COBHAM
JUNIOR DIVISION
M. E. Headley—Pass.
PREPARATORY DIVISION
G. A. Skinner—Honours, M. J. Wal-
rott—Pass with merit.
= FIRST STEPS DIVISION
A. BE. Skinnér—Pass with merit, M. J.
Skinner—Pass with merit.

—_—

Rates Of Exchange

‘MARCH 2, 1951.

CANADA
Cheques on
649/10% pr. Bankers #2 9/10 pr
a Demand
Drafts 62.75°% pr.
F Sight Drafts 6? 6/10% pr
64 9/10% pr, ‘Cable
63 4/10% pr. Currency 61.4/90°* pr.
Coupons 60 7/10% pr
ete,» Silver i

Springer Best
_ Student On

Police Course

Inspector G

‘has recently completed a_ six

months’ Course in Hendon Police}

College, London. has been award-
ed the Baton of Honour as being
the Best Student on the Colonial
Police Course.

‘This is a great honour for the

Barbados Police as he competed |

, with members of English and other
Colonial Police Forces.

Inspector Springer joined the
Barbados Police on the 16th Sep-
tember 1935, and was promoted to
the rank of Inspector on the Ist
April, 1950.

He will return here on the M.V,
Gascogne cn or abeut the 22nd
March.



Anspectcr

. ©. SPRINGER

He will be posted to the Police |

Training School where he will in-
struct N.C.O’s and Constables
undergoing refresher courses.

Inspector. C, D. Bourne
third in the Course.

A pupil of Coleridge School, In-
spector Springer had always look-
ed forward to becoming a first
class policeman, Interviewed by the
Advecate, an old police private
who was injured in a collision and
is now a messenger about. the
Lower Courts, told of how when
he was. a senior police private,
Springer came on as recruit and
he used to instruct him in the law.

This private remembers Inspec-
tor Springer as being remarkably
keen and since then tables are
turned and it is Springer who
gives the orders,

Since he joined up the Force, he
has been ‘stationed all over the
island. He has been a mounted
policeman and has done duty on
the motor cycle. He was promoted
to L/Cpl. four years after he enlist-
ed and corporal five years later. A
year after he was Assistant Drill
Instructor and the same year he
gained another promotion § as
L/Sgt. : ¢

In+1947 Inspector Springer be-
came a sergeant and last year he
was promoted to the rank he now
has.

The Commissioner of Police
thinks that he is a man of ability
to have come first out of a number
of picked policemen from many
colonies. e is known as an able
prosecutor and his qualities were
recognised both by Bench and
Bar, the Commissioner said.

Inspector Springer’s home is in
Black Rock where he has two
children, girls.

was



T.wiee Registered
For U.S. Emigration

WOMEN are still flocking at the
U.S. Savings Branch of the Labour
Department and registering their
names in the hope of emigrating to
the United States for employment.

At 10.30 a.m. yesterday, the six
registering officers had already
dispatched 340 of them, making a
total of 2,560 that were registered.
On Thursday, 517 were registered,

The agency told the Advocate
yesterday that some women were
registering twice under the same
name while others were register-
ing under different names. They
said that those women were being
warned against that as it would
have led to disqualification.

Yesterday the Agency was deal-
ing with women whose surnames
began with any letter between S
and Z,

This meant quite a busy morn-
At one time, the
queue was about 175 feet long. —

o of the women who regis-
tered yesterday were doubtful of
what age they should have giver

E, Prescod—Pass, W. M. Thomas~lin: They were born on February

29, which date comes but once

King-|every four years—or to be more

precise—every leap year.

The agency at Queen’s Park was
still being kept busy with men
constantly pressing at the doors.

DECREE ABSOLUTE

HIS Honour the Chief Judge,
Sir Allan Collymore, in the Court
for Diyorce and Matrimonial
Causes pronounced decree abso-
Jute in the suit of J. L. Redhead
(Petitioner) and M. E. Redhead
(Respondent). There was no
order as to costs. Petitioner was
‘represented by Mr. D. H. L.
Ward, instructed by Messrs. Car-
rington & Sealy.

Decree absolute’ was also pro-
nounced in the suit. of. V. L
Gooding (Petitioner) and C.. W
Gooding (Respondent) . Costs
were allowed on the lower scale,
and petitioner was granted the
custody of the children.

Mr. J. S. B. Dear instructed
by Messrs. Haynes & Griffith,
represented the petitioner,



C. Springer who

|
|





THIS PICTURE taken in the #urniture Department of Messrs C. F.
Harrison, Broad Street, shows three specimens of the pieces of furni-

ture that have been exported to the U.S.A.

In the background is a

china rack; in the foreground on the left is a “Lazy Susan” and on
the right is a quaint pair of oriental tables.

“LAZY SUSAN” IS A
FINE PIECE

SINCE Mr. Ronald Tree encouraged the idea about >
year ago of having pieces of furniture manufactured by local
Joiners. exported to the U.S.A., there has been: a distinc‘
improvement in local furniture and Mr. Tree still thinks
that buyers in the United States will purchase local furni
ture, provided the wood can stand up to the extremes o!

American weather.

Maj. Gen. Nicholls
Will Be New
C.&W. Chief

COLONEL Sir A. Stanley Ang-
win who was appointed Chairman
of Cable and Wireless Ltd., in
January, 1947, will relinquish his
appointment to take up a post with
the Commonwealth Tele-com-
munications Board. He will be
succeeded by Major General L. B.
Nicholls, now Managing Director
of the Company. Mr. N, C. Shap-
ling, Traffic Manager, is appointed
Managing Director. The appoint-
ments. will take effect’ as from
April 1, 1951.

Sir Stanley Angwin’s appoint-
ment to the Commonwealth Tele-
communications Board carries the
responsibility of acting as Techni-
cal Adviser to the Board, and will
ensure that his influence is retain-
ed in shaping the policy of the
Commonwealth Overseas Tele-
graph System.

General Nicholls has been a Di-
rector of the Company since Janu-
ary, 1947, and Managing Director
since April 1950.

Mr. Chapling has. been Traffic
Manager since January, 1947. He
joined the Eastern and Associated

'Telegraph Companies at the age

of 15 and was transferred to Cable
and Wireless Ltd., when it was
formed in 1929.



Blackguarding Case

Decision Confirmed

Their Honours Mr. G. L. Tay-
lor and Mr, H. A. Vaughan,
Judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal yesterday confirmed a de-
cision of His Worship Mr. S. H.
Nurse, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “E” Court.

Mr. Nurse dismissed without
prejudice a case brought by Mel-
vina Goodman against Cynthelia
Rollock of Six. Men's, St. Peter, of
blackguarding on Six Men's Road
on December 22.

Goodman appealed against Mr.
Nurse’s decision and was ordered
yesterday to pay the costs of ap-
peal which amounted to 7/-, in
seven days or in default seven
days’ imprisonment.



41 CASES FOR
GRAND SESSIONS

The March sitting of the Court
of Grand Sessions will begin at
10 a.m. next Monday, His Honour
the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Colly-
more presiding. There are 41 cases
on the Calender, and in addition
there is one left over from the last
sitting of the Court.

The cases are listed as follows:

Wounding, 2; grievous bodily harm, 1;
uidawful. carnal knowledge, 1; buggery.
1; bestiality, 1; housebreaking
larceny, 11; shopbreaking
2; sacrilege, 1; larceny,
conversion of property, 4;
obtain monay by false pretences, 1;
malicious damage to property, 1; dam-
aging a building, 1; arson, 1; uttering a
threatening letter, 1; effecting a public
mischief, 1. 5 ;

The case from last Sessions is
one of assault with intent to com-
mit a felony.

and

11; fraudulent
attempting to





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RIGHT AFTER EATING IS THE
SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO

HELP STOP
TOOTH DECAY

WITH COLGATE
DENTAL CREAN






jh
ere
a)

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and larceny,

Most of the trial work was don
in the Furniture Department o
Messrs C. F. Harrison, under the
supervision of Mr, R. B. Moulde
and there are some evcellen
specimens to be seen there to-day.

The Advecate visited the de-
partment yesterday and saw a
quaint piece worked in mahegor
and descriptively called a “lazy
Susan.” It has two shelves whieh
ean be made to revolve, and on
these shelves are placed the con-
diments necessary to a_ tasty
dinner, But because the shelves
revolve there is no need for the
diner to stretch his hand across
the circular shelves to get say
the salt cellar if it is on the side
furthest from him. A turn of the
shelf brings it right to his hand.

There is also a stylish pair of

|

oriental tables, and a delicately!
wrought china rack.
together with the “lazy Susan”)

are reproductions of some antiqte|
pieces loaned. by Mr, Tree. They
are seen in the picture on _ this|
page, The ware displayed on them
are specimens of Dalton = anc
Wedgewood china.

‘Among other specimens of fur-|
niture are clock cases, and a wine}
cooler.

All the work is done by local



craftsmen using local manogany
but the staining and polishing is
done by the Dupont process at the
City Garage, This gives a much
better finish to the job than thel
old method of French polishing
By the Dupont process the materi-
als used are cellulosed mechani-
cally,



C.J. Grants Letters
Of Administration

In the Court of Ordinary yester-
day His Honour the Chief Judge,
Sir Allan Collymore, granted the
petition of Cora Montelle Evelyn,
of Campion Village, St. George,
for Letters of Administration to
the estate of Elvira Evelyn,
deceased. Petitioner was repre-
sented by Mr. D. H. L. Ward in-
structed by Messrs Hutchinson &
Banfield.

The Chief Judge allowed the
re-sealing of Probate of the will of
James Hoseason Brown of Bristol,
England, and that of Kathleen
Louise Matheson South, of Surrey,
England,

' {
The wills of the following were

admitted to Probate: -

Emmeline Louise Robinson Iate of
Christ Church; Jeanette Kathleen
Crosby, Jessie Kathleen Hyder, Hubert

Thorpe, Malvina Janetta Briges, George
Livingstone Jackman, late of St, Michael;
Claude Gibbs late of St. Philip; Joseph
E. Murrell late of St. Philip; Cecelia
Rouse late of St, George; Charles Shep-
herd late of St. James; Adriania Ben-
nett late of St. John,





$22,814 WILL BE

FIRST PRIZE
SWEEPSTAKE vendors are on
the road now with Series EE.
Tickets have been selling since

late November last year.
With just another day to go
before the races, ticket-sellers
were making an+‘‘all out” effort
yesterday to get as many tickets
as possible sold in the current
series.
; The first prize for this meeting
is estimated at $22,814, the Bar-
bados Turf Club informed the
Advocate yesterday,

|

|



AN UNBROKEN

The Service they render a com
health

|
|
|









care. Just as the Doctor listens for every heart beat .

does the Druggist measures every drop of medicine with metic-
ulous care and accuracy towards the preservation of your

Send us your next Prescription.

KNIGHTS LTD.—ALL BRANCHES

was a Scomerset farm labourer’s
son. His father dieq before he was
bern on March 10, 1881, and his

mother, g.general handywoman
died when he was four.
An aunt took him into her

heme and he was apprenticed to
a farmer for a few pence each
week-end as his keep.

A restless boy, at 13 years he ran
away to Bristol, the nearest city.

He got a job in a restaurant,
then as a van driver at 10 shillings
a week. He launched into trade
union work,

At the age of 28 he was Secre-
tary of the “Right to Work” Com-
mittee of Unemployed in the port
cf Bristcel. Trade union activities
tcok.up mere and more of his time
and at the age of 30 he was chair.
man of a branch of the Dockers
Union. ‘

In a shert time, the koy whose
erthodox education was a few

Church yesterday afternoon in
the presence of a large gathering.

He was 59.

Mr. Foster was born in Kumble
surroundings and received an
elementary education. He learnt
‘at an early age that success in
life depended upon hard work snd
careful living. He pinned his faith
in the land and never gave it up.
From a small beginning he be-
came one of the largest peasant
landowners in the parish.

For many years he was a mem-
ber of the Vestry of St. Andrew.
and also a member of the San'-
tary Commissioners. He was also
a shopkeeper.

He was elected as Junior Mem-
ber for St. Andrew in 1946 for
the session which opened on the
26th of November, 1946 and was
re-elected as Junior Member in
1948 for the session which openc i

years in a village school, had be-}0" the 2ist of December, 1948, os
come known throughout Britain}a member of the Barbados Pro-

as the “dockers
Counsel),”"

K.C.

(King’s | 8ressive League.

It was indicative of

This arose irom his handling}oughness that although he lived

of the dockers’ case in waye arbi-

farthest from the House of Assem -

tration. By merging many small}{bly he was seldom absent or late

unions, he created the
Transport and General

giant}for a meeting and the record of
Workers} ebortive’ meetings during recent

Union whose general secretary he} months shows that among the few

remained for 18 years.

he’ was always present. Despite

Bevin became Chairman of the/his advancing years he took the

Trades Unién Congress
influence was felt in
politics,

In the general strike of 1926,
he played a leading part. The ning
days nation-wide stoppage was
broken, but Bevin steadfastly
claimed it was a “victory of a
sort” — the power of the worker
had been brought home to the
nation

When Winston Churchill formed
his wartime National Govern-
ment in 1940 he chose Bevin as
the man to organ'se Labour,
because workers trusted him, as
well as for his determination,
organising genius, and fearlessness

ne a menulayeey Foreman, Bowmanston Pumping
: ween became Minister of Station, and Station Foreman,
;Labeur and entered the House of aes tonne ae are’ she aha
Commons unopposed. tively, wit i =

Bevin got 25,000,000 people out of March.

of a population of 46,000,000 into
national service of some sort or
another,

He called up women for the
first time in history.

In
system to send a_ proportion of |
youths who were registered, to
serve in coal mines instead of
in the forces.

Canteens, rest homes and hostels

These tw: (Sprang up all over. Britain and}|beating Mariam —Christinas

factory welfare service devel-
eped vastly under his leadership

When the Labour Party came
to power in 1945, Bevin became
Foreign Secretary though he had
no special training in foreign
pelities. His predecessors
been suave, elegant and expen-
sively educated.

The blunt ex-farm boy plunged
into the intricacies and intrigues
of the international world affairs

at one of the toughest periods in
history.

Gradually he became weary
physically . Flights of _ stairs|§
exhausted him. He worked too}}

(hard, H's wry sense of humour! ¢
confusion and j$

trouble all over the world. X
Ernest Bevin’s series of interna- |

tional conferences as Foreign

Minister began, dramatically at

helped him amid

; i
Potsdam where he journeyed to;

complete work which his Conser-' $

YOUR DOCTOR — YOUR DRUGGIST
| SERVE
you
DAY
AND
NIGHT
IN

vative predecessor had begun

when Britain swept labour

power in the summer 1945,
—Reuter.

into

M.Ps Asked For
Debate

@ From Page 1
for Commonwealth Relations Mr.
Patrick Gordon Walker, have led
to questions being asked about
how far their views conform with
Government policy.

Labour M.Ps have not felt satis-
fled despite Government
ances,

Apart from questions of race
relations and further discussions
of Government Colonial develop-
rent’ policy, the Opposition is
anxious to tackle Government on
the question of fuller utilisation of
Colonial forces in the Common-
wealth defence.

Ministers’ recent answers to a
question about the Colonial forces
have not satisfied, and questions
will be pressed again in any gen-
eral debate on Colonial Affairs
that might take place soon.

The East African groundnuts
venture is due for further discus-
sion on Monday with continuance
in the Committee stage of the
cert Resources Developmen
Bill. 4

The same day sees the opening
in Lemdom of a conference of offi-
cials who will examine the possi-
bility of closer association of cen-
tral African territories — the
Southern and Northern Rhodesias
and Nyasaland, Their task is ex-
pected to occupy two or three
weeks,

assur-







PARTNERSHIP

munity calls for experience and

You can TRUST us.



and his} keenest
national! movements

1943 he devised a_ ballot'bury

had }2






















interest in political

and especially thore
which in any way benefited St.
Andrew.

His unexpected death remove
a staunch friend of the people of
that parish and one to whom they
conld turn for help and advice

He leaves to mourn their loss *
widow and five children, two soas
and three daughters,

FOREMEN APPOINTED

His Excellency the Governor
has appointed Messrs J. F. Mayers
and J. L. Webster to be Resident





PLACED ON BOND

WINFIELD LAYNE of Hinds-
Road, St. Michael was
yesterday placed on a bond for
three months in the sum of £5
by His Worship Mr. G. B.
Griffith, Acting Police Magistrate
of Distriet “A” or assaulting |
0
Lower Hindsbury Road.

Two witnesses gave evidence of
seeing Layne striking Christmas
with a piece of stick on January
22,

*
OOD SPD OOORID FE CSS
~ Haviny a grand time at - -

CRICKET!

Delicivus Sweet Biscuits for

LUNCHEON and TEA put

up ia convenient packages.

Asserted Sweet Biscuits by

Huatley & Palmer, Peek

Frean, Carr and Jacob,

Prices 10c.—26c,—-48c,—50e,
Per Pck.

Prices $1.20 to $2.14 Per tin.

Jacob’s Cream Crackers 6/-
Per tin.

—Also-—

Luscious Boxes of CONFEC-

TIONERY small and large.

BLACK MAGIC CHOCO.
LATES $4.06 per box.

Peanuts 64c, Per tin.

Butter Scotch 2ic. to 45e
per tin.

Nougat 34c. and 70c, per tin,

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

Cadbury's Red Rose 98c, &
$1.80 Box.

Cadbury's Chocolate Biscuits
5/~ & 5/3 tin.

Chewing Gun 2c. & 6c. Pck.

After Dinner Mints 1/- per
Pck.

Marr Bars 14¢. ea,

Crest Bars 16c. ea.

Guava Cheese 18c. 4-02, Pck.

Cadbury Bars (Asst.) 10c.,
17c., 19¢., 34¢., 37. ea.

» Fry’s Bars 7c., 9c., 12c., 15¢.

% Carr's Choc. Lunch 12c, Pek,

Carr’s Choc. Tea Cakes 8c.
each,

oer Cheese Crisps $1.02







n.
Carr’s Club Cheese $1.00 tin.
Sharp’s Toffee 2/6 and 3/3

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

Get them from .

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
iD,

Head of Broad Street



In Boxes and Singly







his thor- !
















GIFT BOXES containing many different
styles: Coloured and White, Embroidered

As the Tourist Ship “Mauretania” will be arriving here
on Saturday next, Mareh 3rd, at 10.30 a.m. ‘this store

will remain open until 4 p.m. on that day.

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET






You cannot get anything better

for your muscular pains than
Sloan’s Liniment. Simply apply it
lightly — don’t rub — and relief is
quick and certain,

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR, SLOAN ON THE PACKET.

eee

rom all chemists and wores







For that rich
savoury flavour!

Make that stew really tasty
with just a little Marmite !
Make it better for you too—
Marmite contains the B2 .
vitamins that build up
health and resistance to
illness. That’s why it’s so

good for everyone on bread
and butter or in tasty sand-

wiches. You can do so
much with Marmite in
soups, gravies, sauces and
savoury dishes—and Marmite
does so much for good cooking,

MARMITE .

The Vitamin 8 Yeast Food .

Made in England

SRRCU UR ESTEE Eee
eS FRESH SUPPLY OF =

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‘

5



nance
PAGE SIX
WINNERS ?

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



oe


































I can only say that this may turn out to be correct but I can
conclusions from what I have seen and Edgar Crossley has nov



see much. I shall therefore be one of those who is content to sit and

e s e : wait instead of trying to put my head on a block about anything. In
F t D = Racin Has as much as I must give some kind of forecast I cannot exclude those
irs é ay ~ £ a who have been winning regularly in the last year or two such as Gun

Site, Atomic II and Elizabethan and from these I think we may find,
one to beat Burns. My final selection here is therefore: ATOMIC II |
BURNS, GUN SITE. |

The fifth race will be the 7% Spring Stakes for the C class horses |
Some of those entered here will have already run in the Maiden and
this makes it difficult to visualize the ultimate starters However, I
cannot see either Harroween or Flieuxce, out of the money, no matter
who else goes. I also hear that Court O’Law and Fair Sally did some}
very impressive work in the last two days. There may be something |
in Court O’Law and as he is not entered in the Maiden he should be a
definite starter in this race, but Fair Sally disappointed us so much}
last November while there is no certainty which race she will under- |
take. I think the three best for this will be: HARROWEEN, COURT
O'LAW, FLIEUXCF.

Many Open Fields

By BOOKIE

LOOKING at my programme of the first
day’s racing I cannot even think of the usual
“Best for the day” which it is customury for
1m vspapers to give. There are one or two whe
I think will be almost certain to win but even
they will have to put in a good run for their
money. j

Starting with the first race the light weights
Puss Budget, Doldrum and Careful Annie should
undoubtedly be in the running but somehow I
still like Miss Panic. I realise that 130 Ibs. is a
lot but she should be fresh enough and strong
enough and if she shows the same early pace
she did last November then I expect she should
be in a fitter state to carry through with it to the end. My final three
in this race are therefore: MISS PANIC, FUSS BUDGET, DOLDRUM.

The Second race looks like a good thing for Waterbelle. Looking
around for something to give her a run my eye falls on Clementina.
She is a very fast filly but there are considerable doubts whether she
will Iast more than three furlongs. Little Dear is also a similar runner
but she has more weight than Clementina. The tried and true April
Fiowers cannot be ignored completely but I think she will be out-
classed in this company, My three out of these fourteen are: WATER-
BELLE, APOLLO, CLEMENTINA.

5 The Guineas should be a much better race than I had at first
anticipated. Cross Roads definitely had the advantage over Best
Wishes some time ago with regard to fitness but lately the filly has
picked up. Nevertheless she does not look really well. Usher has also
come into the ‘picture and I feel pretty certain that he will make a
challenge in the latter stages of the rage which will take some shaking
off. However I will stick to my original selection. CROSS ROADS,
BEST WISHES. USHER

The fourth race most people think will be a push over for Burns.

|

The Half Bred Creole Stakes is the sixth event on the card and
there are ten entered. It should be a good race as the weights, with
two exceptions, are between 120 and 135 Ybs. Yet it is a light weight
who catches my eye and this is Gallant Hawk with 112 Ibs. He is a
smart little half-bred, but unfortunately he will not be in the money
because I am told he had a fall in his stall. The old stagers Mopsy,
Monsoon, Vixen and Jewel do not please me although the owner of one
of these has told me that every time I tipped his horse to win it lost.
As he said this with considerable vehemence he seemed to imply that
any time I did not tip it, it would win, One may therefore be guided
by advice of this nature but I_shall not disclose which horse it is
My selection for this race is: DUCHESS, MAYTIME, JEWEL.

The seventh race wiil undoubtedly be between Gow eis and
Watercress. I think the former is in better condition although this
distance is very suitable to Watercress. I shall only tip two and these
will be: BOW BELLS and WATERCRESS. —

The eighth race is perhaps the most difficult to make a definite
cheice from, There are so many fast ones here that it may boil down
to a matter of weights. In that case I think Nan Tudor has an advan-
tage which the others will find very difficult to overcome. Then there
is also Demure with only 109 Ibs., but she had a set back in her work
which may just be enough to keep her out of the money. Were it not
for this she would have been my choice. Now, however, I will select
those who have had no drawbacks: NAN TUDOR, SUN QUEEN,

LANDMARK.

On the front page one will find these tips in more concise form
along with another tipster who has asked me to keep his name a secret.











» »WHILE IN OTHER THEATRES THE SAME
PATRONS MAINTAIN A SILENCE WAH
MAKES THE GRAVE SEEM NOISY
BESIDE ?

Da een fe oar

ANID 1HE YOUNG (CHALLENGER MOVES IN +

A Leet uPPERCUT fo THE JAW: -

AND 11 LOOKS 46 THOUGH 11S GOING To BE A

VLLZ

Why 15 11,1007 IN CERTAIN THEATRES IN
BARBADOS , CERTAIN OF THEIR PATRONS
REACT HBS. «











C—

ENT en Kour!





|
HEALTH BENEFITS

_ %* FREE FROM HARSH {MPURITIES
* NO INJURIOUS AFTER-EFFECTS
* SAFE IN ACTION

Na




MU









Repert and t



!







WHEN BUYING MATCHES
ALWAYS ASK FOR



SWEDEN'S BEST MATCH
“THREE STARS”

ON SALE EVERYWHERE












arate

mv the basket the
um to hoid ughr, “I'm
und you,’' he says.
| be very late this



u hadn't been for vou

fe wenld have had any at all.
INow goodbye.”” The toy soldier
pulls er, and Rupert drops



through wvhole in the cloud, ‘' My,





how dark it is," he mutters
nervously. ‘“'I can’t see a thing
down below.’ Next minute the
basket bumps gently and tips him
out, and is swung upwards again.
“Good gracious, this is my very
own garden!" gasps Rupert, and
he hurries in through the open
window, and is soon in bed,

Next morning Mrs. Bear is sur-
prised to find Rupert so sleepy. ** Is
anything the matrer with you? "’ she
asks, “You're generally as lively
as a cricket before breakfast.”
Rupert stretches himself drowsily.
** Oo, what a night I've had!’ he
yawns. As he dresses he tries to
explain what has happened, and



when he is downstairs he tells his
daddy all about the cloud airship
and the sky castle. ‘It seems
almost like a dream,”" he says, ‘* but
one thing is certain, That bit of
gheree is no longer in my
et

cou
poc “And another thing's

certain,”’ says Mr. bear, ** No one’s
had any presents! ’”

LUXURY

SOAPS

BLUE HYACINTH

ry. ‘ray
OLE
rT ry

LINDEN BLOSSOM @



IMPERIAL LEATHER e










£50 PRIZE CROSSWORD

4 (For'Overseas Competitors only)

No. 6

ughdrop—39



‘Rupért and the

(- —f—- ' +e .

Tt Single Entry 6d Additional Entries 3d. each.
£50 will be awarded to the competitor whose answers to the clues are, in the
opinion of the judges, most apt and accurate. Prize divided in case of a tie.
Entries on plain paper accepted. Closing date: MARCH 31st Results sent
diveét to every competitor, 5

Entrance Fee









.

CLUES




eat
Cai
ei

Across

1 Whata fox steps on

2 tf it comes foose,a handy man can fixit _

4 A hungty man, far from home, might wish
Nfor one

9 11 is widely ‘used to provide warmth

16° A woman may not feel at ease in one, at first





oni
bash (al \ {

and the cloud journey,



anno: believe that his



and how |

Rupert starts his party off with



a large frill and black pom. Ss



santa Claus was - F
oe 4 was a dream, How -petfocsly topping!" he games to get everybody warmed up, important his own coughdrop was. | Down ms
prove anything,” says ‘ties. He tries ir on to make sure and then hi te el mi “ D'you mean to say that because | it d should increase efficiency
“so we m . that it fits, and on th 3 A then his pais sx round in a 1 = | mproves ould inci te!
e€ must wait and . r i the evening of . : accidentally made a coughdrop we } tA k
¥ Atek his party ‘se wears it when . citcle to hear his story, Podgy ig else happens. -Mean~ the ‘d ‘ opening : ; ; shall get some presents after all: | $? Vow walebd eigen a cellan'vo hie able
whilé, look wha; {'v the door to his pals. ‘* Come on gtins when the little bear describes he cries.‘ That's what Santa } :
He, look wha; ("ve made for you in you ch ? ; wp . =e ; Ete . | 6 Essential part of a machine
© wear at your party.” : aps,’’ he smiles. ‘' I've how they tried 10 make toffee, but Claus said,"’ laughs Rupert. ‘* Mean- ; 7 :
F Party. nd she a story for —and : : ’ 7 Many boys like to play in it
shows him a litle pierrot suit with Podey’? especially for he Jooks up in blank astonishment while, let's pull some of my ¢ Be ays: c ‘
oaRgy. . ye when he hears of the snuffle-hound crackers." n grown men like to play with them
|

Promoters’ decision is final and legally binding. Post entries to: PRESS







FEATURES AGENCY, 20 Langside Place, Glasgow, S.1., SCOTLAND.
1 am over 21 years of age. eat P.O. value..........enclosed for entries.
NAME pa Ama eT Pete sesk aan pba inacneat anni asdbhaaete





iF
BTS + wor evsinmecssesesersnecaens sees



1"
PRIZE CROSSWORD No. 4 WINNING SOLUTION.
ACROSS: 1 DANCE, 2 LIMP, 4 TIPS, 7 COB, 9 SIPS, 10 RANKS.

1 DOTE, 3 PORT, 5 TAKE, 6 BANDS, 8 BRATS.
£50 Prize divided between: —

}
|
|
} ADDRESS 2.0...
|
|
}
|
|
|

“Advocate” regrets that it has been compelled to curtail its

; | DOWN:

daily cartoon strips for a short period. Meanwhile all avail- |Toreqqpinnitifsoiutions received.

M. S&¢ Shopeju, Police Station, Calabar,-Nigeria.

‘. 4 rh : ; ; | Cc. C. Ndibe, Posts & Telegraphs, Jos, Nigeria.

able strips as they arrive will be appearing in this space. | |anc.r. sea, sPoonERs, st. JOHN, BARBADOS, B.WI.
Each prize-winner receives £16, 12. 4.

} PRESS*PRATURES AGENCY, 20 Langside Place, Glasgow, 8.1. Scotland.

Owing to delay caused by irregular shipping services the |





etme <



sepewerenmeren “ences ae



SATURDAY, MARCH 3; 1951

h Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Women

Twice as many women as men suf-
fer from High Biood Pressure, which
is a mysterious disease that starts
about the time of Change of Life and
wi the real cause of much heart trouble
and later on of paralytic strokes. Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Pres-
sure are: Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,

ressure in head, dizziness, short

reath, pains in heart, palpitation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and energy,
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoms, don't
delay treatment a single day, because
your life may be in danger. Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), & new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
you feel years younger in a few days.
Get Noxco from your chemist today.
It is guaranteed to make you feel fit
and strong or money bap,

















Magnificent Photo Cards
of Modern British Cars!



Every -ounce packet cotitains %
photo cards. (Full set, 40 cards)




ore profitable egg production will e
a usually follow whenafeeding plan
| _ calling for Ful-O-Pep Chick Starter &













Growing Mash is used.

Growing Mash
from six weeks
until laying
period starts



Made by
The Quaker Oats Company

For Information and ordors, enntact:
R. M. JONES & CO., Ltd.
P. O. Box 241 ‘ Bridgetown

Ask for Ful-O-Pep Poultry Feeding Guido—it's free!



SEE! TRY! THE WORLD'S

Greatest

small-car value!

The world’s most sought
after small car with all the

features of a BIG car. Seats four within
wheelbase. Engine develops 27 horse-
power. Petrol consumption 35-40 miles per
gallon. Torsion-bar independent front-
wheel suspen-ion smoothes out the rough-
est road. 7-cubic feet of luggage space.

Easy to park. Easy to steer through traffic.
Easy tO garage. Choice of three body
styles, 4 door saloon, 2 door saloon and
convertible. Make a date now for a
demonstration run in the world’s biggest
small Caf buy.



FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385 ’ Sole Distributors Phone 4504
SATURDAY, MARCH 3,



1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow-
ledgments, and In Memoriam noticts 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 number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for esch
edditional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.

{HANKS

HERBERT —We_ «acknowledge with
thanks the cards, wreaths and other
token of sympathy sent us on the
occasion of the death of Catherine
Herbert who died on Sunday 25th.
February 1951.
Fedriea Herbert, Amanda Herbert,
(sisters), Egbert (brother), three nieces
and nephew {in U.S.A.) Ottalie, Hya-
cinth, Lucille; Eloise relatives and Mrs.
Matilda Hampden 3.3.51.

IN ' MEMORIAM

CARTER—In loving memory of our
dear beloved son and brother Martin
Iuther Carter, who fell asleep in
the arms of Jesus on March 3rd 1950.

One year has past since that sad day,
When one we loved wes called awi)/
God saw the road was getting rough
The hills were hard to climb
And he whispered in his little ears
Peace be thine.
Jomes N. Carter (father), Deleina Carter
(mother), Inez (sister) Alfred erat
.3.51—1n,







eR

LA¥YNE—In loving memory of my be-|
loved brother Leonard Layne, who
ch rted this life on the 4th of March,
1948. C.Z.

“Gone but never will be forgotten
by (your dear ones here, for we know
that we will meet you over there,
where the surges cease to roll, safe
in the arms of Jesus."
Ever remembered by his sisters Florenre
Nicholls, Miriam Prescott, Eunice Layne,
and several Nieces and SPOS ns ny

————$___—————————— NS
WEEKES—In loving memory of our dear
husband and father Robert Evans
Weekes, who died on 2nd March 1948.
“We have not seen, we cannot see,
The happy land above,
From sin and death and suffering
free
Where all is peace. and ea
‘s* mi\y; Henry’s Lane.
The Weekes’ Fami\ ate Sy
en me aaa
WILTSHIRE.-In_itovin memory of
Sydney Wiltshire who died on Febru-
28th 1945.
You are not forgotten Pappy dear
Nor ever will you be
As long as life and memory last
We will remember thee.
Harcourt, Ashton, Cuthbert, Eric (sons),
Clarrisa Haynes, Jeyce (daughters),
Jelloe, Ange’ (grand-daughter), Louise
Knights (sister-in-law), Anton Haynes
(son-in-law, 3.3.51—In.

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 172 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays,

AUTOMOTIVE











FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24

natal

ee





BARBADOS

PUBLIC NOTICES WANTED
Téa cents per agate line on week-days Minimum charge week 72 cent@ and
and 12 cents per agote line on Sundays,} 96 cents Sundays 24 words:— over 24

minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
end $1.80 on Sundays.
IN THE MATTER OF THE COMPAN.ES
AOT, 1910
4 wana
IN THE MATTER OF RADIO /





words — over 24 7 -
words 3 cents a word week—4 ! DISTRIBUTION (BARBADOS) LIMITED

word Sundays.

HOUSES

_—_————

HOUSE-—Modern three bedroom House.
situated at Top Rock, having large
Lounge, seperate Dining Room, 2 Fuily-
tiled Toflets and Baths, and all other
conveniences, available unfurnished from
March Ist on, 3, 6, or 12 months least.
Ring 4683 or 2328, 28.2.51—4n
—_—

MARINE GARDENS—New Bungalow.
3 bedrooms with running water, built in
wardrobes and all modern conveniences.
Long Lease preferred. Apply Mrs,
Friedman, Hotel Royal. 1,3.51—4n

actrees dt sano Sra risa es

MODERN HOUSE—2 Bedrooms W.C.
and Bath, Electric and Water. Gazette's
Ra., St. Michael, Appiy Dalton Gaskin,

Thomas Gap. 1.2.51—2n
ee
TANCLIN — Beachmont, Bathsheba,

from February onwards, monthly or
otherwise, 3 double bedrooms with single
Simmons bedsteads, ° children’s

room.

Gining room and lounge. Refrigerato~,
ones servant's room. Apply: Howe.
‘ing 3626. 13.1.51--t.f.n.

To approved tenant. Furnished Ground
Floor Flat. Hotel area. Witiun stone's
throw lovély beach. Private telephone.
Gas _ Cooker. Reception, Dining and
2. Bedrooms. 2 Galleries overlooking
gardens. Apply Box 250. 2.3.51—2n,
WHITE HALL FLATS — Codrington
Hill.. Fully furnished. Two Bedroomed
Flat available from 15th April. Aprly
Mrs, F. Louise Iiynch, Telephone 3427.
27.2.51—-3n.

PUBLIC 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 on Sundays







AUCTION

CUSTOMS SALE

By public auction at the Customs on
Thursday the 8th, at sharp 11 o'clock be-
fore the races the following items:—
Several Cartons of Cigarettes, One
‘t) Hammock, Tins of Margarine,
Typewriter Parts, One Bateau and Dea!
Planks, Empty Drums, Bars of Soap

and several other items of interest.

D'ARCY A. SCOTT,

Govt. Auctioneer.
9.3.51—3in

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

By recommendations gf Lioyd Agents
we will sell on T IAY, the 6th at
our Mart, High Street:

97 yds. Rayon Taffeta
1 piece Tweed Suiting
2 Jones Machines
26 Cartons *Rinso
29 Cartons Vim
24 Glass Jugs
144 Half Pint Glasses
60 Palm Olive Soap
36 yds. Pillowing
59 Doz. Ladies Belts
1 Wash Basin
7 Cartons Lux Soap and Flakes
7 Kegs Drive Screws
12 Panes Plate Glass





‘AR--O: Morri: 12 hp. in good y
mene yng Tyres Good, Price aba rane: Tins Baking Powder and
§A50.00. Dial 2582. 3.3.51-—3n\| ‘Sale 12,30 o'clock. Terms cash. a

CAR--One 1949 Hiilman Minx. Excel- BRANKER, TROTMAN & co.,
lent condition, low mileage—a_ bargain. Auctioneers.
Dial 2825. 3.3.51—2n. 3.3.51—2n.

CAR--One (1) Morris Minor Saloon REAL ESTATE
1950 model, under 3,000 miles, Owner)

; . Apply Thirkell 2871.
Fe Re ite eae ee

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

ourtesy Garage.
Can be seen at C y Sea si—tin.

PICK-UP—One Dodge Pick-up in wotk~-
ing order. Apply: S. BE, Cole & Co., Ltd.
Roebuck Street. 21,2.51—t-f.n,

———

CAR—Style Master, Chevrolet, In veny
good condition, Owner driven. Apply to
L, M. Clarke, Jeweller, No. 12 James
St. Phone 3757. 1.3.51—2n

————$—_———————————
VELOCETTE MOTOR CYCLE — in
good order. Price $480.00, Apply W.
Rogers, Barber over J. N. Goddard, &
Sons, Broad §St. 2.3,51—3n

ET
MOTOR CYCLE—(1) B.S.A, 342 h.p. in

good condition. ete une, K, Bellamy,
5 stown.
Chureh Street, Speigh ‘Ganihal

ELECTRICAL

ar

RRAM—On > lve H.M.V, | George St., Belleville.
Be tage Mr DaCosta | on 31,485 sq. ft, Land — Open and closed
Electrical Department. No | calleries, Drawing and Dining rooms, 3

in A-l condition on show
& Co., Ltd,
reasonable offer refused.

FURNITURE

1,2,51—4n







FURNITUPE — Cedar. Press, Writin
Desk. In A-1 condition. Apply. Telephone
2094,

LIVESTOCK

————
CALF—One (\) Pure Bred Holestine

Bull Calf, out of roe Albert. Age
rs th old, Dial .

Pe ne 28.2,51—t.f.n.

—————
GOAT—With Kid 3 wens. giving

. Phone .
eight pints of milk Racha

HWORSE--One two teeth — chestnut
Stallion fifteen hands, height
quarter bred suitable for riding or can
be trained for racing. Apply to Mrs.

space
present



D'ARCY A, SCOTT offers for sale from.
his extensive list of properties the
following:—

At St. James a lovely house built of
coral stone and 87 acres of land.

At Rockley on the beach a house
built of stone with six bedrooms and
stands on 14,293 sq. ft. of land with ample
for. more» buildings. It is at
tenanted at $110.00 per month.
At Maxwell Road one recently built

bungalow called Marwin with verandah,
Drawing and Dining rooms, 3 Bedrooms,

Water-toilet and Bath, Kitchenette,
Garage and Servant's room; standing om

cents sy)

NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant
fo section 176 of the Companies Act,
1910, a meeting of the creditors of the
abovenamed company will be held ot
the office of Messrs. Bovell & Skeete,
Lueds Street, Bridgetown, on Monday
the 18th day of March 1951 at 10.30
o'clock in the morning.

Dated this 2nd day of March 1951.

E. ROBINSON,
L.quidator.
3.3.51—In



NOTICE
PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL
ALL persons, Firms and Corporations
having Accounts against the Parish
Saint Michael are requested to send in
their Vouchers (duly made out in
Duplicate) to the respective Departments
on lJater than Thursday, March 15th
nst.
Voucher Forms (Original and. Dupli-
cate), may be obtained from this Office.
FRED J. ASHBY,
Churchwarden’s Clerk.
Churchwarden’s Office,
Parochial Buildings,
Bridgetown,
1.3.51—iIn





NOTICE
Re

Estate of
JAMES HENRY FIELD
Deceased

NOTICE is hereby given that all per-
sons having any debt or claim against
or affecting the estate of James Henry
Field deceased late of Sheldon, Shot Hall,
Saint Michael, who died in this island on
the 7th day of September, 1950, are re-
uested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to the undersigned
mer Vere an, Lindsay Ercil
Ryeburn Gill and Perey Gordon Taylor,
ualified executors. of the will of the
leceased in care of Cottle, Catford & Co.
17 High Street, Bridgetown, solicitors, on
or before the 7th day of April 1951 after
which date we shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the
parties entitled thereto having regard
only to such claims of. which we shall
then have had notice and we will not be
liable for the assets or any part thereof
so distributed to any person of whose
debt or claim we shall not then have had
notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay.

Dated this 2nd day of February 1951.
MORTIMER VERE RFDMAN
LINDSAY ERCIL RYERURN GILL
PERCY GORDON TAYLOR
Executors of the wil! of James Henry
Field deceased.

seen

NOTICE

THE PARISH OF ST. PETER
All persons owing the above parish



pny Parochial Taxes: please pay im-
mediately.
G. S. CORBIN,
Parochial Treasurer.
1.3.51—4n
NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JOHN
All persons and firms dealing with the

j Parish of St. John are kindly asked to

send in their accounts

not
the 15th instant,

later than
R. S. FRASER.

Parochial Treasurr,

St. John,
3.3.51—3n



NOTICE is herehy given that the
partnership heretofore subsisting be-
tween ARTHUR JAMES DOORLY and
ALFRED ALEXANDER MACKIE carry-
ing on business as Garage Proprietors
at Roebuck Street, Bridgetown. under
the style or firm of Supreme MOTOR
COMPANY, has been dissolved bv
mutual consent as from the 28th day of
February 1951. so far as concerns the
said Alfred Alexander Mackie, who has
retired from the said firm,

Dated the 23rd day of February 1951,

A. J. DOORLY.
A. A. MACKIE,

1,3.51—38n
NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PHILIP
The Vestry of St. Philip hereby notifies
the public that the facjlities of the King
George V. Memorial "erk can be rented
for dances, amusements, etc.
Applications for hire can be arranged
with the Churechwarden Mr. D. D
Garner M.C.P., Marchfield, St. Philip.
P, 8S, W. SCOTT,
Clerk, to the Vestry, St. Philip.









9,000 sq. ft. of land shaded by trees 3.3.51—Tn.
and garden nicely laid ‘out,

And several other propertics of all NOTICE
sizes and descriptions in every district PARISH OF 8ST. PHILIP

ranging from $3,000,000 upwards.

I also collect rents at 10% commission.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Real Estate Agent & Auctioneer,

Magazine Lane.
3.3.51—2n.
ENDLEIGH — Corner 5th Ave, and
Dwelling hous*







bedroams, toilet and bath, tea room,

Jarge pantry and kitchen, Servants’
room, and Garage. Spacious lawn.
Dial 3273 for appointment to view.
Mrs, E. A. LESLIE.

3.3.51—3n,

PROPERTY — At 69 Roebuck Strect.



3.3.51—2n | A two storey Wall Building on 4,362

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

17.2.51—4n.

$$$ ———

The substantial block of commercial
buildings standing on 13,704 sq. ft. of
land with frontage on Broad Street,
Prince Alfred St., and Chapel St., the
property of Central Foundry Limited and
tenanted by British Bata Shoe Co., M
Altman & Sons Lid., K. R. Hunte £ Co.,

three | Ltd., and others.

The undersigned will offer the same
premises by public competition at their

Doris Cumberbatch, Dash Gap, Hinds- | office, 17 High St , Bridgetown, on Thurs-

bury Rd.

.

HORSES—2 y.o. Gelding “Ladyswan

(Jim Gackerjack ex Sugar Lady) un-
named 2 v.o, gelding (Jim Gackerjack
ex Princess Stella). Apply: J. R.

: lephi 2520.
Eawards, Telephone 7.2.51—t.f.n.





3.3.51—3n day, 8 March, 1951 at 2 p m.







Further particulars from—
co’ , CATFORD & CO.,
: Solicitors.
23 2 51.—7n.
OFFERS will be received by the
undersigned up to the ‘Sth day of
March 1951, for the buildings kno;



Sealed Tenders — marked on envelope,
“Tender for Residence’ — are invited for
the purchase of the Head Teacher's
House at the St. Philfp’s Boys’ School.

The House is of board and shingle and
can be inspected on application to Mr.
Alleyne the present occupant.

All Tenders will be received by the
undersigned not later than the 14th April
1951.

Successful purchaser must be prepared
to remove building from the spot in two
weeks’ time after sale.

The Vestry does not bind itself to sell
to the highest or any tender.

P. 8S. W. SCOTT,
Clerk, to the Vestry,
St. Philip.
3.3,51—Tn
.



NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
VESTRY BY-ELECTION
I HEREBY give notice that I have
appointed the Vestry room near the
Almshouse at Belleplaine, as the place
where all persons duly qualified te
vote at the Election of Vestryman for
the said Parish, may meet on Mondaj
March 12th 1951, between the hours of
30 and 11 o'clock in the ‘morning to
elect a Vestryman in the place of Darry
Atfield Foster (deceased).
Signed C. A. Skinner,
Parochial Treasurer,

THE

TAKE NOTICE

DOLSA

That RECKITT & COLMAN LIMITED,





at |

werds 3 cents a word week—4 Cents o
word Sundays,



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

Up to
Loan to





gy

Mortgage Investment.
$20,000 required by Advertiser,

| be secured on land and assets of expand-
ing business. Reply Box X.Y.2 C/o
Advocate. 3.3.51-——2n

| 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, gotd nuggets, coins, miniature. jade,
ou BWt Stamps. GORRINGES,

Antique Shop. Dial” 4429,
20.2.51,—t.f.n,

—_——_—__—.
PAYING GUEST—Male or Female, or





Married couple in Belleville District, in
a Very quiet home, Box ¢.W. C/o
/dvocate Co, 3.3.51—4n

TAKE NOTICE

THE PROCTER & GAMBLE
COMPANY, a corporation of the State
of OHIO, United States of America,
whose trade or business address is The
Gwynne Building,, Sixth and Main
Streets, Cincinnati, Ohio, U.S.A., has
applied for the registration of a trade

mark in Part “A” of Register in re-
spect of vegetable shortening and
cooking fat, and will be entitled to

register the same after one month from
the. 2nd day. of March 195] 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 Ist day of March,
H, WILLIA .
Registrar of Trade Marks.
3.3.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE

1951.







That
COMPANY,
of Ohio,
whose trade or business address is The

THE PRCCTER & GAMBLE
a corporation of the State
United States of America,

Gwynne Building,
Streets, Cincinnati, Ohio, U.S.A., has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in re-
spect of toilet and bath soap, and will
be entitled to register the same after
ene month from the 2nd day of March
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
seon on application at my office.
Dated this Ist day of March, 19651.
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
3.3.51—3n.

TAKE NOTICE

Sixth and Main





That RECKITT & COLMAN LIMITED,

British Limited Liability Company,
Manufacturers, of Kingston Works,
Dansom Lane, Hull, England, has

applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A' of Register in re-
spect of pharmaceutical preparations
for human use and for veterinary use,
sanitary substances, disinfectants,
germicides and insecticides, and will
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 2nd day of March
#51, 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 ist day of March, 1951,
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
3.3.51—3n,


















'
|
|
|






ADVOCATE







/ GOVERNMENT NOTICES



TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF FRESH
LAZARETTO

THE

Poe

| daily requirements are about 76
| twice daily at 6 a.m. and 1.30 p.m.

3. Tenders marked “Tender

Tenders should be framed in terms of’ 100 pints.

MILK TO

Tenders are invited fo rthe supply of FRESH MILK to the Lazar-
etto for the period Ist April, 1951, to 3lst March, 1952

The present
pints, delivered at the Institution

for the supply of Fresh Milk to the

} Lazaretto” addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any offi-
cer by name) will be received at the Colonial Secretary's Office up

| to 4 p.m. on Monday, the 12th of

4.
or any tender.

March, 1951.

The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest
3.3.51—In }



FARES FOR HIRING MOTOR CARS

It is hereby notified that copies of the Motor Vehicle and Road
Traffic (Amendment) Regulations 1950 setting out the charges for
hiring motor cars are now available.

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

hackney licence.
Owners are required to have
the inside at the back of the front

a copy of the Regulations fixed on
seat of each hiring car, of 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

conveyed in the car.

28 ,.2.51—2n.

ee,

TO MERCHANTS AND GOVERNMENT CONTRACTORS

Merchants and Government Contractors and other persons hav-
ing accounts against the Government are requested to transmit them
to the several Departments as soon as possible.

2.

Accounts should be rendered so that they may be in the hands

of the Auditor General not later than Thursday the 15th of March,

1951.
3.

It is particularly requested that payment of all such accounts

maybe claimed on or before the 31st of March, 1951, at the

Treasury.

27,2.51.—2n.



a R he
hile ou) Slee
Â¥ we you suffer sharp stabbing
pains, if joints are swollen, it
shows your blood is poisoned
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\ Gueronteed to Put You Right
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Cystex:::%57;

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Get Cystex from your chemist
Ans
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v7 » well in 1 week or your money
the CUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISIY












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TAUNN Ainck if you reat the —.
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ry a DACkaS: lor
KIDNEYS

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.





SSS"

Christian Science
Reading Room

{ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS
(Broad Street)
Hourc: 10 a.m.—2 p.m,

ee

10 om o’clock
Saturdays.

this Room the Bible and
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‘ciense and Healta with Key to
th= Roripteres by MARY BARBER
EDDE may ve reed, borrowsd,
or purehased.

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DANCING SCHOOL — NEW

CLASSES

Now classes are being formed
for Ballroom, Tap and Musical
Comedy Dancing and “KEEP
FIT" under the tuition of Miss
Joan Ransom, who holds the
Diploma of the Imperial Society
of Teachers of Dancing and is
a Licentiate of the Royal Academy
of Dancing, London, England,

Applications for joining any of
the above or existing classes
should be submitted to Miss
Ransom at Greystone Flats, Hast-
ings, Ch. Ch, (Telephone No. 3390),

Miss Ransom will be taking over
the teaching of the existing class-
es in place of Miss Molly
Radcliffe who has decided to re-
tire from the Madame Bromova
School of Dancing as from the
end of the current term,

Madame Bromova and the Hon-
orary Committee thank clients for
their past patronage and solicit
their continued support,

The School is now in progress
of being re-organised and will in
future be known as the Barbados
School of Dancing Ltd,

:

‘J

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PAGE SEVEN





= — =e
ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED
(M.A.N_Z, LINE)
ie be eccept Cargo and Passenge
M.S TONGARIRO" ig acheduted to Dow inica, - Antigua, : Montse: cs
‘2 | Melbourne February 20th, Sydner Novis and St Kitts. Sail
Pebruan’ 28th, Brisbane Mareh th, Ar- {Gay 9th inst :
riving et Barbados early April, 1951
This Vessel has ample space for Hard
Frozen (and General cargo. The M/V “DAERWOO
woop Bu
Carga accepted on through Bills of accept Cargo and Passengers. to
Lading with transhipment at Trinidad St. Lucia, Grenada 1

for British Guiana, Barbados,
end Leeward Islands,

Windward



ad Aruba and
Passengers only for St. Vince
Sailing Thursday &th inst















For further particulars apply — B.W.I, SCHOONER WNERS
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i? a ‘London 10th Feb, 28¢
SS. “STATESMAN Ss London 17th Feb. ath Mar.
. PS STAR Liverpool 28th Feb. 12th Mar.
He SHURE Liverpool 10th Mar. 24th Mar
S. 4s : Glasgow 10th Mar, 24th Mar.



ering
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel

S.S. “PLANTER” .,
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FOREST” ,

For further information apply

For Closes in Barbados
London » 2nd Mar.
Liverpool Mid Mar.
eer

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ee Aco

NEW YORK SERVICE

5.8 “Myken" sails 28rd February.
S.S. “Seabreeze” sails 16th March.
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S.S. “Runa” sails 15th February

8.8

—_—
ee

SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship

“ALCOA PARTNE
“ALCOA PEGASU:
» “ALCOA PENNANT

NORTHBOUND





As
8.5
sg,



S.8. “ALCOA PENNANT"
“ALCOA PARTNER"

LSet atest Sheen
These vessels have limited passenger atcommodation.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
“Alcoa Patriot’ sails 7th March

+» Due

Steamship

Gnc.



a menial
Co.
arrives Barbados 6th March.
arrives Barbados 27th March.





~ arrives Barbados Ist March,
arrives Barbados 23rd Maren



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SAILS

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PASSAGES

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

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



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“FLEXO”™

Obtainable at

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PIER

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of Barbados and the other Islands
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STAM? SOCTETY, No. 10 Swan
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NOTICE

The Women’s Self Help
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. Owing to the “MAURE.-
TANIA” arriving on SAT-
URDAY, 3rd March, we wili
be remaining open until

with

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TO EUROPE

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HEAD

iS ccahemeamemaneat

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ioe ee







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Calais (land not included) situated] British Limited Liability Company, 3
PUPPIES—Black Labrador Puppies. 3 | oF hrist Church. The| Manufact of Kingston Works, s ort : :
Dogs 3 Bitches. Apply Mrs. D. W. Wiles, | on eres eae 1s ihe buildin s and oh wane, FHiull, England, has NOTIC E THE BEST AT THE LOWEST COST x
* Plantation Gap, St.| Purchaser to demolish t g! Danso' ;
Micnnel” Phone 2784. 9.2.51—2n | Clear the land within thirty days from] applied for the registration of a tsade :
Eis : | the date of purchase, mark in Part “A of Register : Vd i )
_ EB. McKENZIE, ct of medicinal and pharmaceutical In erder to facilitate shopping for the Passengers s
TWO HORSES, SAHIESS sera) Nells Plantation, St, Michael. Seepabations for the relief of internal Alka-Seltzer’s pleasant taste PI x
Cart, Going cheap, | Apply: \&. & 24.2.51--6n,| disorders, but not including prepara- and sparkling effervescence : : ‘ 3
ca ithe cami omuecapete) Street 2.51—t.f.n. i i} tions for the relief of rheumatism or assures gentle efficiency. of the S.S. MAURETANIA the Store will be open until %
eae arthritis 08) sogds of @ jike Bit Drop one or two tablets into 4 &
—H—————|—<—fihese exci + ter, watch it fizz, |
MISCELLANEOUS BEMERSYDE, St. Lawrence Gap, Christ| entitled to register the same after one a glass of water, 4 p.m. %
SE Roam in| Genrer nese the (Cable, Bison. the! ruonth from | the and ‘ny, of Barch = saree $n cs %
BATHS — In P mel, dwellinghouse comprises ‘ge ‘awing| 1951, uniess some per iy stag : : at
White, Green, Primrose with matching | and dining rooms, three bedrooms, with} meantime give notice in Suplicate te 7 | BRO ADW AY DRESS s Or e >
its to complete colour suites. ToP | running water in each (one with a private| me at my office of opposition of suc ical | 2
grade A & Co,, Ltd bath) separate toilet and bath, and| registratior. The trade mark can be i | p
be _ ee * a > r m. FF rn. e > » e
gra 28.1.51—t-£.n | xitchen, Open verandahs to the = em on gepibaien st, ne. oes Alka Selt Zer ‘4% ' 12 High Street. ,
end the North and a closed veran is Ist da: ls . x
CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-|to the South on the seaside, Three H. WILLIAMS, ‘. y
dow styling. light control, Valances and | servant's rooms, garage and ferneny in Registrar of Sent eet a = : ———s 7 $
draperies. Bv Kirsch, Dial 4476 A-.|the yard, which also contains several .3.51--3n. a %
Hei ao Tea ie fais wee cet|—TAKE NOTICE ||| RIDE THE NEW efrigerators
NS ai
DOORS—Several pairs of ae ea popular coast in the Island with perfect TAKE NO eee eS »
doors, suitable for Garage or Warehous? | sea-bathing. tome
wih faree hinte e,â„¢ aeâ„¢ cit | or appotniments to, view, and. fo MOTOR CYCLE MARVEL re S
Willdaie, Marine Gard@ns. I. M. G.j further particulars ring 3925, R. %
Simpson. 1.2.51—Gn. | Nicholls & Co., Solicitors. 5 y) yy 1 %
—————$<———— rr Perens 1% «Fin ‘ :
‘guuhed wohttion to, your special a v ELOCETTE KX There is a PRESTCOLD MODEL to suit %
guis! solution oO % a 3
orchitectural problem of door closures, MODERN BUNGALOW — Overlooking 2 4 Ss f _ g
screens, movable partitions. Dial 4476| Golf Course, 3 Begioons, cited pre : : : oe Every Home Every Pocket %
+ ee ee seeciaus’ games toom sbanenents ADDI: The New Model L.E. 149 C:C. is different from the conventional type waaie bd outs, sak 43 cole %
PIANO—One (1) Bentley Piaro in| Gordon Nicholls. Telephone 8539. 7 eg +6 ys
ee ot oe 24.2 51t-f.n. ° Motor Cycle—in fact it’s the nearest approach to a motor car. : lusive “PRESTADOR” =
hinge ore sasliaee |e Na OI OFFERS will be ived by the Incorporating the Exclusive f x
“ he. : ; , 2 inner door for extra food storage. oS
VENETIAN BLINDS,—Kirseh Sun-aire | undersigned up to the 15th day of = Shafi ) r , *
ail metal te Luxe Venetain blinds, to | March ies, for the bullaings known, Ss Water-cooled, Hand Started, i tedriven Se x
3 . deli 3 weeks. al Cxlais (la nol nelu mite
OUe tES ACC, LAD, WARAL REDS ce Srover, Goes, Christ Church. | The and Noiseless. Made by the largest Manufacturers of Autor a x
’ purchaser to demolish ti uildings ar nee
WE buy and sell househ equipment | clear the land within thirty days from RE Refrigerators in Britain. x
escription.. Owen T.@\llder, Roe- | the date of purchase. LIMITED, PLEASU $
of all deseription. « Oven ry |, NE OT can are, winet RECKITT pion wg To de For SIMPLICITY, ECONOMY and RIDING i i te x
nese ee ea aa Neils Plantation, St. even Manufacturers, of Kingston Works, Ch Powered by the Hermetically Seale resm , x
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Ltd, 4623. eee spect of pigments and colours (not for x
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37% ft. long, with gray er eerie, cne month from the 2nd day of ee > “ +
Recently painted and in # c * . hali in the ; x
Applv: Vincent Burke. Telephone wag gate neaae slater retuns jo ey ae eines Savana ae Tteticati to | % Wm I A 8
on samt | Winaton Wickham, Market Hill, St.| me at my office of opposition of such ROBERT THOM LTD. i a : s
re *, 3.5i—IiIn 'e} ‘a - a & <
YACHT “CYCLONE”—Uffa Fox's In- George. seen on application at my office. “ |S :
ternational one-design Tornado Class. Dated this Ist day of March, 1951. Courtes Garage — White Park Road. iB : fale . West tadinn. x
In first class yacing trim. Winner of H. WI Ss, 1% Representative ‘or the x
he 3 Trial Races. Price $720.10. H ADVERTISE ; Las wer ay $2 ;
JASON JONES & CO., Lr, PHONE —lt Pays Rie Ore eee 3) 3 1650595500090009954 95995990 STFFFSSGOTOOON
° (is —- tn,


PAGE ZIGHT







* BARBADOS









ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MARCH 3, 1951
* i. . GIANT TOP Ss ‘ORER o bbundary to enter double Leewards C. O.L.
. igures. 9 7
| rinidad Lead B dos a Marshall’s next over 4 Allowance Up What SOD Today

By 120 In 2nd Test











































yielded a single, while Roy’s wos
a maiden to Stollmeyer. Play then
ended for the day with Trinidad

Mr. S. A. Hammond, Chief
Advisor to the Comptroller for
Development

Police Courts 10 a.m.
Races at Garrison Savannah | p.m
CINEMAS
Empire—‘‘Farewell to Yesterday’

67 fcr 2-made in 115 minutes. natishoa hi ae oe yoo Roxy—“Inside Jeb" and “Black
‘ ae te ond published his report on the cost o Cat”
Stollmeyer is 30 and Tangchoon living allowance payable to Civil Oivmaiie~ been by the River”

12,



Servants in the Leewards. His re-





“Daughter of the Jungle”
F ”





ancy Pants
Waieott 126 and Atkin 64 en d t } Scores:— commendations are: Globe—“The Black Book”
resumed Barbados’ first s the TRINIDAD—ist Innings .. 404 50% on the first $480, or part 7
11,30" with the score at 270 for } dary « ee 441 De Se is Sy saceiearaiat
the loss“6f 4 wickets. Kins bow! ingle. Marsha R. E. Marshall c Stollmeyer b King 52 30% on the second $480 or
ed the i over from the pavilion off off the last and S Hunte » Butler 4 part thereof, and 20% on
end to Walcott who edged the last maiden from Butler P ee ae koe i " the third $480 or part
délivery.past Stollmeyer to the Walcott took a uterine * thereof, with retrospec- The Weather
boundary, of Butler at mid wik D. Atkinson b Butler 77 tive effect to Janu: 1,
Peteesen: bowled from the screen bir to caine’ te Marshall who off & e bene tn Phan a b Butler = 1950. Mn We Sshel meet. TO-DAY
end and Atkinson took an easy drove to the boundary, The total G. Wood c Skeete b Asgarali 15 These allowances should be paid Sun Rises : 6.16 a.m.
singlet cover and later Walcott was now 348 with Walcott, 173 E. Millington b Butler ; 1 to all Civil Servants with retro- Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m,
hooked=to the fine leg boundary and Marshal] 7 ©. ee oe pe 1) spective effect to January 1, 1950. Moon (New) March 7.
and then got a brace to Butler’s next over yielded a Pigees eee rar = The exchange allowance in the Lighting : 6.30 p.m.
as i g n :
nee nyee Of next single to deep fine leg by Walcott Total 441 Vimgin Islands should be raised to | High Water: 12.56 am.,,
oyer sent the total to 285, inson Walcott singled the first from Fall of wickets: 1—30: 2—49; 3-89; 42.8% of salary and cost of living 12.13 p.m.
tanee this aaterpes to quare Ferguson to fine leg to send up $105; 5-227; 6-297; 7—412; |8—432; allowance, with retrospective ef- YESTERDAY
or.three and Sampath at cover 350 in 368 minutes. Marshall also fect to Octeber 1, 1949. Rainfall (Codrington) Nil
missed'a drive from Walcott, giv- . single off the third and Wal- re tees ow - Jaee | se Patrol Temperature (Max.) 83.5 °F.
ing the batsman two run t pl d out the remainder L. Butler 29 6 66 4 aps ncrease atr. s Temperature (Min.) 75.0 °F.
Ferguson's next ove The luncheon interval was then oo li a ee oe ae Pi se Lions Bo po nena Wind Direction (9 a.m.) N.E
a pull to the long cn | ry by taken with the total at 351 for 6 We Berea ar : a ; Japan is to increase from eight (3 p.m.) ENE.
Walcott, Atkinson té in easy Walcott was 177 and Marshall 8. C. Skeete 1 0 $3 1 | 20.22, her patrol boats Perens i Wind Velocity 13 miles per
single to point’ off Ki: atc 3: pe vocal 10 ¢ $8 8 the ae sea = ee rae hear,
Waicott cover drove to tl ind Marshall Run Out ; Trinidad’ s ures of Japanese fishing boats by .
ary to send up 300 after 305 min- Or e resumption King bowlex J.B. Stollen sbrnn apainas 20 Qhinese Communists” a Tokyo ee oe ROSES
utes’ play. fro ‘ avilion end to Mar- A. Ganteaume c Atkinson b Mullins 14 | N@Ws agency reported today. a ar
. ; i ho off drove the second ~ seen’ berry b_N. Marshall 4 —Reuter
‘ aoe . yeh: ray MP tee . . Tang m t ‘ .
Atkinson singled to long on off ball. An overthrow by Sampath Extras : b 2; ‘Lb. nb 2, 4
Ferguson’s second delivery and gave the batsman 2 runs. Fergu- Madan van’ & : —
Waledit took another p Skeete son bowled the next over from nee Cor, 2 vain.) $a
at silly mid on. Play was now in the other end to Walcott and sent CLYDE WALCO IT, hero of Barbados’ first innings seen here as he pounced on one from Butler and Fall of wickets :—1—35: 2—43.
progtess for half an hour and 32 down a maiden. on-drove through midon for two to reach his double century. Walcott made 209. BOWLING ARAL Sars a
runs had been added to the total The fourth ball of King’s next E. Millington ..... 6 2 2 ©
Walcott took an easy ngle on oO’ vas beautifully cover . 4 s Cc. Mullins 12 4 20
the off side oft King and "Atk as aniven in “Marshall re a’ tna batting for 360 minutes and his next over was a maiden to him.. cone from Norman Marshall and NW. £. Marshall |_| 9 # 10 1
son did likewise. Walcott then He played out the remainder of scere included 26 fours. He on The tea interval was taken edged to give Weekes at second FR. ©. Marshall ...... 3 1 8 0
turned King to fine leg for a sin- the over The batsmen became drove the next delivery to ~ soon after with the total at 18, ge a beep Dg had scored 4 out
5 5 oT gressive RE PT ate ¥ ae “ne - a . > a total o 5
gle to send up 305, This pair had aggressive in Ferguson’s next long on boundary. Wood openec Ganteaume being not out 11 and fa 2 G
now put on 200 for the fiftn over making 15 runs of which 12 his account in Asgarali’s next Stollmeyer 4. There were 3 J Selector Le 7a ONT Hi 7
wicket partnership in 173 minute came trom boundary hits, two by over with a glide to fine leg fet extras. Maiden Over s ave ;
Walcott got his 150 with a drive Marshall and the other by Wal- 4 and then cut through the slips : ‘ 7
to the righ* of Skeete at silly mi| cott. The tempo of scoring was for’ 3. A glorious cover drive by On resumption after tea, Mill- Tangchoon, the incoming bats~- For Jamaica
on off Ferguson. He had now bee: maintained when Marshall on Walcott off the next ball brought ington bowled the first over from man, played out the remainder, Th ; : ‘
batting for 247 minutes and h's drove King nicely for 3 and the crowd to its feet. It was four the pavilion end and. sent down Stollmeyer singled wide of mid-on left on ap 7 Cricket Selectors
score was inclusive of 20 bounc.- Walcott hit to square leg power- all the way, and he had beaten a maiden to Stollmeyer, Mullins’ ff Mullins and later Tangchoon or Jamaica yesterday after- Ci UB MORGAN
aries. fully for 4. Each batsman then Stelimeyer’s score by a single. #ver also was a maiden to Gan- °° * ae . a noon via Trinidad by B.W.LA.
Butler replaced King at the scored a single off the bowler. He later returned to Asgarali who teaume. back drove for a single to open They were F. A. C. Clairmonte
pavilion end and Walcott got a They now appeared to be getting held a low catch to dismiss him ¥ r his aceount. Marshali’s next over (Barbados), Mr. Edgar Marsden
boundary between Stollmeyer and well over the bowling and next without any addition to his score. | Stollmeyer turned Millington was a maiden to Tangchoon. (Trinidad), Mr. N. N. Nethersole 6G
Ferguson at leg slip, Four byes over from Ferguson, Marshall He had been at the wicket for beautifully to the fine leg bound= Mullins also sent down one to (Jamaica), Mr. Maurice Green oper at pm.
then sent the total to 314. glided to fine leg for 4 and then 365 minutes and his score included ary and 22 went up on the board; Stollmeyer, and Marshall did (British Guiana) and Mr. John
on for a single. Walcott 28 fours. The total was now 432 He glanced the last to square leg |ikewise to Tangchoon, Goddard (W. I. Captain), They
Atkinson Bowled repe the stroke with similar for 8 wickets and Millington for three and then got a couple were accompanied by Mr. O. S
Atkinson sent his score to 75 results. Marshall then clouted joined Wood. to backward point off Mullins. A single wide of mid-pn by Coppin, Advocate Sports Editor. For the entertainment of the passengers from the
with a hook to the square leg King to the long on boundary and : : fu ea 5 Stollmeyer off Mullins sent the Mr. Nethersole told the Advo-
boundary off Ferguson and* later pushed the next ball to short _ Wood faced a maiden from Ganteaume square cut Milling- total 4o 46 and later Tangchoon cate shortly before he left, that

singled.to deep long on, Walcott
also. got_a single wide of square

square leg for a single. A power-
ful hock by Walcott off the next

Butler and Millington opened his
account by a single off Ferguson

ton for a single and later Stoll-—
meyer cover drove to the bound-

got past Millington at second slip
with a boundary to send up 50

speaking on behalf of the visiting
members of the W.I. Cricket

leg-off the last and also singled to ball to the boundary and then a Who was brought on at the ary, The total was now 33 with after 85 minutes’ play. Selectors, he would like to thank
extra..cover off the last from beautiful square cut immediately, screen end in place of Asgarali, Stollmeyer 17 and Ganteauime 12 © the President and members of the
Butler, sent this batsman’s score to 194. Wood then cut through the sl'p3 Mullins’ next over yielded a sin- Stollmeyer got a couple with a] Barbados Cricket. Association and

Ferguson continued from the With the score at 398, Asgarali for 4. In Butler’s next over Mill- gle, back drive past Marshall and later} severaliothers of their friends who

screen end. Walcott took a single
to de@p Square leg and Atkinson
on drove for another to send up



came on in place of Ferguson
and bowled to Marshall who cut
the third ball nicely through the

ington found him unplayable and
was soon bowled for 1. The total
had reached 437, Mullins was the

_ Norman Marshall relieved Miil-
ington at the pavilion end with

the batsman returned a hard low
lone to the bowler which was not
aceepted.

showed them the
Barbados hospitality.
The Jamaica - British Guiana

characteristic





8.8
ove

Dinner

MAURETANIA

and Dancing



Waleott who singled to square leg slips for 4 to send up 400 in 408 last man’ 20 and saw Wood hit the score at 34 and bowled te tests open in Jamaica to-day. :
off. the dst ball. minutes. A powerful hook to the Asgarali to long off for 4. Ganteaume who cut past gully Tangchoon singled past Keith throughout the ni ht

Walcott cover drove Butler for long on boundary off the next Attempting the stroke again for a single the only run of ithe Walcott at long off off Mullins and g
three and later Atkinson missed a a pushed Marshall’s score to oa @ tor gy le hog ig ey over. later Mullins failed to hold a re- IT’S HERE AGAIN
drivé from this same bowler and 46 B oO mr 48 * , ore ; ; 1k i Sto er ay s The Old Park is on its
was bowled for 77 including ten Stollmeyer brought on Butler Mullins had not ‘yet scored. The Mullins continued from the then fh Margate’ nest pyar poring Benin Dial 4000
boundaries. He had batted for 192 again from the pavilion end mak~ innings closed for 441 and had screen end.and Ganteaume hook« vieided a single
minutes, The total was 327 and ing a double change, The score lasted for 454 minutes. os short one hard and high to ~ as . A GRAND DANCE
this pair had put on 222 in 192 Was then 406 and Walcott made a ai 5 ‘ inson at deep square leg who The q{otal was now 55 and: Roy . . e
miniites for he fifth wicket single off the over. In Asgarali’: Trinidad Start 2nd Innings — ycok a well judged catch to dis- Marshall was brought on vice hi Pi metre hg For Dinner Reservations
partnership. next over Marshall nearly played - : miss him for 14 made in 53 min- Mullins at the sereen end. He Mise VIOLA BLADES

on the second ball, the ball edg- Trinidad opened their second utes. Legall joined Stollmeyer wno bowled to Stollmeyer who oft On MONDAY NIGHT 5th
Brief Stay ing the bat and beating the innings at 3.15 with Ganteaume later. edged one from “Mullins drove for a single. Three leg byes March, 1951

Keith Walcott the incoming Wicket-keeper for 2. Later he and Stollmeyer. Millington through the slips to the boundary. sent the qotal to 59. Norman Mar- ae Se Eni ren
batsman had a very brief stay Square cut to Sampath and ran started the attack from the Legall got off the mark with a shall bowled a maiden to Tang- ADMISSION 2/-
as he was sent back before he had down the wicket. Walcott tried pavilion end to Ganteaume who boundary to fine leg off the last he chcon. Stollmeyer got a single to Music by Mr. Percy Green's
scored, caught by Ferguson at leg to stop him but before he could hit to square leg for 2 off the received from Marshall. Mullins’ third man off “Roy Marshall and Orchestra. Refreshments on Sale
slip off the last ball from Butler. regain his crease Sampath had first ball. The next he square next ‘over to Stollmeyer was a Tangchoon ot an easy one to All Roads lead tb the Que Park.
Norman Marshall filled the breach, fielded cleanly and returned for cut for 4 and then made a single. maiden, TO oe) Moet aeetlilie Vt Cee iii 5 Prk tn

Walcott took a single to long on Wicket-keeper Legall tu throw Later he bowled a no ball which Sree : yer ©

off Ferguson’s next over and then

down the wicket. Marshall had

Stollmeyer lashed out at and the

Trinidad lest their second wicket

third man for arsother single and















.

. ; ; when Li aye miata : a . é ’_$‘ ll N lo h
faced a maiden from Butler. Mar- Score 49 runs including 8 fours, ball hit his wicket. The over egall played forward to later Tangchoon cover drove to nN ( ; wrTon
shall broke his duck with an off and - at the wicket for 75 min- gages 10 runs including 2 19 meme
drive for a single off Ferguson “tes, The partnership had yielded balls. | SSS PSF) ‘
and later Walcott singled to mid 85 runs. The board now read ) z : A lovely new lot of this
on, Marshall singled to long off 412—7—49, and Barbados was Mullins bowled from _ the { eat tt terial in Whit
and Walcott got another wide of still 82 runs in arrears. screen end to Ganteaume who 1 ay * pretty material in e
mid on. : on drove the second delivery for SEE Miss BERYL MASON

Walcott pulled the fourth from Waleott Gets Double Century 3. The fourth ball rose sharply at tine wenlbabbetiailaaia o's Peach and Blue 36 ins.
Butler to the square leg boundary : and hit Stollmeyer waist-high. OUR a ct oad,
and then took a sharp single to Wood was the next man in and the blow, however, did not seem ‘ wide
cover off the seventh, saw Walcott reach his second to affect him. He singled the last On SATURDAY, 3rd March 1951

With the total at 337, Jackbir century with an on drive for 2 ball and did the same off Mill- ‘ NEW ADMISSION 2/- Per yard
relieved Ferguson at the screen off Butler. He had now beer ington’s next over. Millington’s

\ Music by Arnold Meanwell and

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Miss JUNE MAINGOT, >
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PAGE 1

SATURDAY, MARCH :! IMI IIARBAIKIS ADVOCATE PACK FIVK Pickles And Kitty Held Their Neighbours PXKLES and Kitty, two Shetland pomes, could bt seen along Broad Street and other parts of thCHj day collectinfi money for the S.P.C.A. Tar. Day Although' there was a great amount Student On Police Course Pickle* and Kilty no icllect money. Other hobbies of theirs are living children free rides and biting mangi.es *h* trees HBBJ the mangoes and then spit out th; seeds. The penies are now i* MM c Id They are ~wned by Mr. H O Emtage of Valley Field Tho l n *rawtr.r n P %  M l— A-v.e.le was told yesterday thai JTSSi^ cornSSK"'. SIX lne lire spen of a Shetland pom month.' Course in Heruton Police is arcund 24 years College. London. DM Itoen r.w ;irrtMr Fnitage said Ihnt ho bought ed tinBaton i t Honour as being the ponies in 1M4 while he was the Besl Student on tlie Cohwlal In Scotland. They were born m l'>ii"' <' the Orkney Island i and were each Th! hi great i h. year old when he H upnt them. He arranged for a pair but when they arrived here after being shipped from Glasgow be discovered Ihal they were IW'J mam They are the only pedigrc R the Wand and therefore he never mixed ihem. They have no work w do and March roam around two acres of land at Cam) Garden at will. At binhdav parties and fairs they amuN ibg children but r.teiiilv. because of their age, Mr Emtage has stopped them frcm attending large fairs and the Annual Bazaar. At Cane Garden the reslden s are force:! to kece an eye on low hanging mangoes. The ponies stand on their two hind legs and pick any mangoes ihey can reach I Strong Ponies Mi Emlage said thai the penies are very strong When they lint arrived in ihc island and any member of the family tried to rule them the ponies %  • %  i.i-i throw them off. They wore Inter tamed and now thv are adcred by the children of the family and grown ups alike Thev ;;re especially obedient to the two men who take care of them. Tl.cs. ponies are very inlclllgant. If they hear a rustle under a mango Iree ihey kitfw right awg) tnal a mango has dropped among the dry leaves and inunedlalelv iiead in that direction La* venr the S.P.C.A. used a iiof called Trindy. owned bv Mrs E A Way of Indian Pond. St Joseph, as the main ntlraetion for their Tag Day. In addil'-n to the ponies thenwere many other collectors around the City mid the suburhs yesterday. The bright sunshine ond n v.i. p i —an t day added to tbo H,v cf Iho collectors. With u smile they said. "Would You R#|a the Animals" or 'Please Bin A T.i The Ant Tag Day was held in 1948 and this was confined to Brldgej^wn. In lfl49 it wag extended to the country dislricK for the mpata i n.l other Barbados Pol .ith members of English Colonial Police Forces. Inspector Springer joined the Barbados Police on the 16th September 1035. and was j romoled to the rank of Inspector on the 1st April. 1950. He will return here on the M V GAM-OCIV I ii ot al i ut the 22nd THIS PICTURE taken In tbo .'uniiture Department of M>.sr C. F Harrison. Broad Street, show* three specimen* of the piece* of furtu tare that have been exported to the USA. In the background Is a chins rack; m the foreground on the left Is a "Lary Satan' and on the right is a quaint pair of oriental table* ''LAZY SUSAN" IS A FINE PIECE SINCE Mr. Ronald Tr encouraged the IIIIM %  boot year ago of having pieces of furniture manufactured by local joiners exported to the USA., there has Ken a dlstinc improvement in local furniture and Mr. Tree still thinks that buyers in the United States will purchase local Turni lure, provided the wood can stand up t" UM extreme) o American weather. — • Most of the trial work was don. In iho Furniture Department o 650 Tourists Call Here To-day The 650 tourists ccming to Barhades lo-day by the Cunard Whit-. Ster luxury liner Mauritania are arriving in time for tho Spring Meeting of the Barbados Purf Club, which begin; to-day. Al 1030 a.m. the Maurcl inU will be dropping anchor in Carlisle Bay mi 14-hour visit to the Island. The Bnrbados Publicity Committee has got a good stock :f stamps, postcards and curios li cifei the tourists [or their Ameri< in dollars. They have olr.i got at their finger lips the necessary informattcn that n tourist would want. They will be assisted by a Police bureau which will be set up in the Baggage Warehouse. Messrs Hanschell Larsen & Cr>.. Ltd. the liner's local agents, have planned a sight seeing tour to the beauty spots of the Island for i|Uitc a number f the tourists. Taxi drivers -.-ere busy yesterday keeping their motor cars 'spaikling" so as to attract th? tourifts who may want to country riding. Inspertcr CSPRINGER He will be posted lo the Police Training School where he will instroct N.C.O") and Constables undergoing refresher roUi Inspector C, i>. Booms was third in the Course. A pupil of Coleridge School, Inpeclor Springer had always looked forward lo hemming ^ first ,ljss policeman. Interviewed by the Advtcate. ah old police private > was injured in a collision and low a messenger about th er Courts, told of how when he was a senior police private. Springer came on as recruit and he used Lo instruct him In the law. This private remembers Inspector Springer as being remorknbly keen ami since then tables are ttuned and it is Springer t gives the orders. Since he joined up the Force, tu has been stationed all over the %  land He has been %  mounted policeman and has done duty the motor cycle. He was promoted I./Cpl. four years after he enlisted and corporal live years later. A year after he was Assistant Drill Instructor and tlM same >. ;n n gained another promotion a L.Sgt. Iii'lM7 Inspector Springer became a sergeant and last few b as promoted lo the rank he now IS. The Commissioner of Police thinks that he is a man of ability to have come first out of a number of picked policemen from manv colonies. He is known as an able prosecutor and his qualities were recognised both by Bench and Bar. the Commissioner said Inspector Springer's home is in Black Rock where he has two children, girls. Maj. Gen. Nirholls Will Be New CAW. Chief COLONEL Sir A Stanley Angwm who was appointed Chairman ol Cable and Wireless Ltd.. in January. 1947, will relinquish his appointment to take up a post with the Commonwealth Tele-communicalions Board. He will be succeeded by Major General I. R Nicholls. now Manauing Director of the Company Mr. N. C. Shapluig, Traffic Manager, is appointed Managing Director. The appomtits will lake effect as from April I, IflSl. Sir Stanley Angwin'x appo m ut t.i the Commonwealth Telecom municalions Board carries responsibility of acting as Tochnit;.l Adviser to the Board, and will ensure that his influence is retained in shaping the policy of thi Commonwealth Overseas Telegraph System General Nicholls has been a Director of the Company since January, 1947. and Managing Director since April 1950. Mr Chaplin* has been Traffic Manager since January. 1947. He joined the Eastern and Associated Telegraph Companies at the age of 15 and was transferred to Cable and Wireless Ltd., when it was formej in 1929. Bevin Will Resign OBITUARY reign Mr.D. A. Foster Messrs C. F. Harrison, i n lei %  upcrvlston of Mr u it. Mould there ;ue %  n< c cll specimens to be seen there to-day The Advocate visited the dcpartraSTtt yesterday ;md gaw %  quaint piece worked In mohl g id descriptively called n "las* Susan." It has two shelves which can be made to revolve, snd M %  Ivag are placed the condiments necessary to a last* dinner. But because the shelverevolve there is no need (ot thi diner to stretch his hand ucrov tlie circular shelves lo get gnv the salt cellar il it is on the -io thest from him. A turn of Uv •tnlt brlnfli it right to his hand. There is also a stylish pair p oriental tabh and i deilcstob wrought china rack These tw together with the "lai are reproductionof some aimquv pieces loaned by Mr. Tree, The. • Iroin j ( r I .tin, buJcj Mow mov list who became Britain' Mini-ter at one of the crucial period* in history a Somerset form labourer'! Ilu father died before he wu bean ua March 10. 1881, and his mother, a general handyw. died when he was four. An aunt took him into her h&me and he was apprenticed to farmer for %  few ponce each nak Md as hLs keep %  boy. at 13 vcars he pan way to Hiistni. the nean si Hi' p I a job in a restaurant. %  n drtvei at lo shilling,. -.-tk He laumlcd into trade Man wan. At the age of 28 he was Secrettf of the Bight to Work" CSlb littec ni Unemployed In the port f BrisUi Tr-de union activities tcok up mere and mere of his time it the age of SO he was ch man of a branch of the Dockers Union. In a shi rt time, the toy whi rthoJox education 'ears in a village at come known throuvhout Britain ai the "dockers K.C. (KingCounaal)." Tin gran iroin hb. handling ol the dockers* cave In w;ie arbl tration. Bj merging man> MnaU ii-.i' us bi eraatod uw gum Transport and General Workeis Union uhose general >ecrelar>* he lemMint'd for 18 years Bevin became Chairman of the Trades Union Congress and h" mflmmc was felt in national pollll.. In the general strike of 1926. Isadtna. part The nin.dayi i.itionw'lde stoppage wa* broken, but Bevin steadfastly claimed II was a "victory of a sort" — the power of the worker had been brought home to the N..U..H Whan Winston Churchill for.ncd his wartime National Govern, -nent in 1940 he chose Bevm as '.he man to organ se Ijiboiu. workers trusted him. as Wal) M 'or his determination. i rganising genius, and fearlessness cf unpoiKilarlty. Dawn became Minister of labour and entered the House of Co mm o n s unopposed. Bevin gol 23.000,000 people ou*. of a population of 40,000,000 >nto national service of some sort or another He railed up women for the llrst time in history. In 1943 \w devised a bullo' system to send youths who were registered THE death of Ml I) A F i r. Member ol th c li [A bly for St Andrew \ook place at his residence. Belleplaine. on Thursday night and his funeral took place at St Andrew's Church yesterday afternoon in the presence of a large gatherum Ha was 59. Mr. Foster was born m Mumble surroundings end received an elementary education He learnt at an early age that success in life depended upon hard work Mil careful living. He pinned his faith in the land and never gave it up. From a small beginning he became one of the largest pessatil landowners in the i-aush For many years he was a member of the vestry of St Andre v.and also a member of the San tary Commissioners. He was a* ) a shopkeeper. He was elected as Junior Mem tier for St. Andrew in IB48 r the session which opened on the '.'6th of November. 1946 and WSJ re-elected as Junior Member I • few 1 ,M or lhc '"wion which opW i I hool had be" th 21st of December. 1948. ; u member of the Barbados Pr >• greasive League It was taokatlW I f his tlu.iMlMhnaa that although he li\ si farthest from tlie House (if Assem bly he was eldom absent or hit f fer a meeluit ami the raoord pi rtortivc meeting* during rseei: months show, that among the few he was always present Desp>t his advancing years he look ' kaeneat Interest m pthlu |] mi.vements an.I cspenallv tin %  hlch In any way benelHe I Si Andrew His unexpected doalli ramovc staunch friend of the neople of that parish and one to whom ihey entld turn for help an* prlvk-e He leaves to moim their Iw %  Irlo* Mkd nve children, two aoof and thn-e daughters. Hake sure you ask for Sloan's Liniment —apply it to your rheumatism—then— pains and You cannot jet anything better for your muscular punt than Sloan's Liniment Simply apply it lightly — don't rub — and relief It quick and certain. i00 Ml rat riOVSI 0 PS no.ON IMI eClt SLOANS Liniment For that rich savoury flavour! FOREMEN APPOINTED His Excellency the QoVarnM has appointed Messrs J F. Mayer' and J. L Webster to le Hesldent Foreman, Bowmanston Pumping SluUon. and SUitinn Foreman. Waterworks Department, lespretively. with -ffect Irmn the Snd of Murch. PLACED ON BOND seive m the forces Canttans, i. i hemaa and hostels spraiik up all ovci Britain anil factory welfare service devel• pod vastly under his leadership When the labour Party came are seen In the picture on tMi ' power in 194S. Bevin became page. The ware displayed on theo' pVre '* n Secretary though he hul ate specimens of Dallon am '" special training in foreign Wedge wood china. i>liticv Ills predecessors had Among other specimens of furbeen ->uave. elegant and cxpeuIture are clock cases, and n wine vely educated W1NFIELD LAYNE of Hinds., bury Road, St. Michael was piopnitiou of I yesterday placed on a bond foC tr. three months in the sum f C3 sil miner instead of cooler. All the work is done by loial cialUmen usin^ loOll inaOouaiu but the staining and polMhing li done by the Dupom pro City Oaraa, Tba givag %  macta better finish to the job than the old method of %  ranch poUabiai By the Dupont peals used ire cellulosed mechanically. Theory Of Music Exam Rcsulty The results of the Theory Examinations of the Trinity College of Music held at the Ursullne Convent in December. 1950. are as follows: — rt'FIL* or MISS *. I.TNCM JUNIOR DIVISION I O IT". ll*.i.Ul I. W I : '.,.' -IImimit. I I. -vi .! %  ". i... %  IATF DIVISION J. H. Owmdl en P m wlih menl '.; il Hi<"iiMMi~Faai ilh men I. J. K. M*aw(tr -' %  -'* ADVANCSJJ JUNIOR DIVISION C t Rollocli—Honour*. C K. L*n:IKiMKim. M it GJI-Pan *lih rnarii. v ciunitierPa-'. D r. rmT-P"i T. B. Prel—P-. W. M. Thom.Jl-NIOB DIVtSION tKli H.. %  Kli. ..... n • pRT-'AJtATOnV DTVL1ION g I atoll -Hoi>our. F. A. Pcikii P3 w"* 1 merit. n rtis or nois t w**si.i JUNK>P DIVISION 0 W. M-*ll—P" wh merit 11 > rvrm* or MSS M. r. IOSSAH jimion DIVISION M T HudleV—P" •BITAJIATOHV DIVISION O A. 8kli.n*T Honours. K. J. W* ii ii PdM iih mrrll. riRST STBPS DIVtSION j, t Stunner—F*M with merli. M Kkinnce—T* *" h merit Rates Of Exchange • MABCM s. ii CANADA ChesiM ,A • lOt pr BnkiTi Drm O i rtraM* a.W. w K,hi Dr-ifu ? S/1S*. f. .Cable 4 111' Couaoni m 110'. %  OMf For U.S. Emigration WOMEN are still flocking at the U.S. Savings Branch of the Labour Department and registering their names in the hope of emigrating to the United States for employment. Al 10.30 nm yesterday, the six registering officers had already dispatched 340 of Ihem. making a lotal of 2.580 that were registered On Tluusdav. ,'>17 were registered. Tt\t> agency told thc Adveeate yesterday that some women registering twice under the sime name while others were registering under different names. They said that thoae women were being warned against that as it would have led to disqualification. Yesterday the Agency was dealing with women whose surnames began with any letter between S and Z. This meant quite a busy morning for them. At one time, the queue was about 175 feet long Two of the women who registered yesterday were doubtful ot what age they should have ftven in: Thev were born on February 29. which dote comes but once every four years—or to be more pi-eclse—evcrv leap year. The a&ency at Queen's Park was %  .till being kept busy with men constantly pressing at the doors DECREE ABSOLUTE HIS Honour the Chief Judge. Sir Allan Collymore, in the Court for Divorce and Matri.noniai Causes pronounced decree absolute in the suit of J. L Redhead (Petitioner) and M E. Redhead i Respondent) There was order as to costs. Petitioner v represented by Mr. D II Ward, instructed by Messrs C rington & Sealy. Decree absolute was afeo pronounced in the suit of V L Gooding (Petitioner) and C W Gcodlng (Respondent) Cost; were allowed on the lower scale. and. petitioner was granted th'cusussy "[ the I M.J S B Dear Instructed by Messrs. Haynes & Griffith. represented the petitioner. Bluckguarding Cuso Decision Confirmed Their Honours Mr. G. L. Taylor and Mr. II. A. Vaughan. fudges of the Assistant Court of Appeal vcslcrdav confirmed a decision of His Worship Mr. S II. Nurse. Police Maglstrote of District *'E" Court Mr. Nurse dismissed without prejudice a case brought by Melvina Goodman against Cvnthclia Bollock of Six Men s. St. Peter, of blackguarding on Six Men's Road on December 22. Goodman appealed against Mr Nurse's decision and was orderej yesterday to pay the costs of appeal which amounted to "/-. in seven days or in dftfault seven days' imprisonment 41 CASES FOR GRAND SESSIONS The March sitting of the Court of Grand Sessions will begin 10 a.m. next Monday, His Honour the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore presiding. There are 41 cases on the Calender, and in addition there is one left over from the lasi sluinj! of the Court. Tincase ale listed : % %  follows WI.UM.orm>. .iiiUl'. I. lairnnt. >>< fruudule.il i-mion ol propr-nv. 4: attempt ml lo obtain mow by fall* ptetence.. 1; malKlooi damanlo proper!v. I. dam threatenlnil letlrr. I. rffectlnS a pubtle mlaettlof. %  The case from last Sessions Is one of sssault with intent lo commit a felony. C.J. Grants Letters Of Administration In the Court of Ordinal? yestei day Ills Honour the Chief Judge, Sir Allan Collymore. grunted tlie peUtJ f Cora MonteUe Bvalyn, of Campion VUlBM, St Cooixc. for letters of Administration to the estate of Klvira Evelyn, deceased. Petitioner wag reprt< nled by Mr D. II L. Ward instructed by Mr.Iiri Hutchinson 4 Banfleld Thr Chief Judge allowed the •-sealing of Probate r,f the will of .Tames Hoseason Brown of Bristol, England, and that of K at idem Louise Matheson Smith, of Surrey, England. The wills of the following were admitted to ProbatS %  Imnfw n.ibitiun lale of I'fritS Phureh. Jeamtir K n '.,i C-o*v. Je--te K.iiil..,, HySar. n.a-rt ll.orpn. UilvhH Jai.eit* Brlffa>. Oeorga I i.im-ioi.c Jaskn in. Ma "i •*< Ha hsn ClauSr Cibb. lale ..I St I'nllip. Joeph r. fcCkinell utr of St Philip. Cecel Roue late of Hi Rrnw. CharleShiHerd late of SI. Jamei; ACnanna fir nell lite ..I St John $22*14 WILL BE FIRST PRIZE SWEEPSTAKE rendot i .,,. %  %  the road no* with Btiies KK. Tickets have baan selling sin bafon the races, ticket-seJk-r were making an'"all out" ellori ycNtcrdpy to gel a.s mai.s n. I,I t. as possible sold in the cuncn' series. The first prize for this meeting is estimated at >22,814. the Barbados Turf Club informed the Advocate yesterday. The UuM ex-farm boy plunged into the Intricacies and intrigue* <>f the international world affairs at one of the toughest periods in Gradually he became weary Eliglils of stairs axhauttad Um He %  rorkad too hard II l wry sense of humour helped him amltl confusion and trouble ill over the world. bnasl Baying BCTHM ol interna%  n.il cnnferenciK as Foreign Mini te. Deafen, dramatically at Potsdam where he tourmved to ompMu wcuk which his Ci>nser/atlve predecessor had begun when Britain swept labour Into piDWi r HI ihe summer IMS. — Reuter M.Ps Asked For Debate From Page 1 for Commonwealth Relations Ml. I'atnck Gordon Walker, have led to questions being asked about how far their views conform with Government policy. I-abour M Ps have no) felt satisfied despite Government assurances. Apart from questions of race relations and further discussions of Government Colonial developit ent policy, the Oppositior anxious to tackle Government on the question of fuller utilisation of Colonial forces in the Com mo wealth defence Ministers' recent answers lo question about the Colonial forces have not satisfied, and questions will lie pressed again in any gen* eral debate on Colonial Affalis that might lake place soon. The East African groundnut .. i II. ;. due for further ditcus.ion on Monday with continuance in Ihe Committee stage of Ihe Overseas Resources Development Bill. Tna line day sees the opening in I^aidon of a conference of officials who will examine lhe_possibility of closer association of central African territories — Ihe Southern and Northern Rhodesia* and Nyasaland Their task is expected to occupy two or three weeks by His Worship Mr G. B Griffith, Acting Police ItafUtraltl of District "A" lor assault HIK and beating Mariam Christmas of Lower Hlndsbury Road Two witnesses gave evidence of seeing Layne striking Christmas with a piece of stick on Januar> 22. VVOV^VVV'eV'^.VWV*.**'**-''.; ?iui'i-i,j a grand rime ef fl CRICKET! j Delicious Sweet Biscuits for S LUNCHEON and TEA put J up i.i convenientpackages. V Assorted Swec* Biscuits by X Hu.illey A Palmer, lv. k Frean, Carr and Jacob. Prices 10c. 2c 18c. SOc. Per Pck. Prices $1.20 to *2.14 Per tin. Jacob's Cream Crackers /Per tin. alas, Luscious Boxes of CONFECTIONERY small and large, BLACK MAGIC CHOCOI-ATES St 06 per box. Peinuts 64c. Per tin. Butter Scotch 21c. tu 45e\ per tin. Nougat 34c. nnd 70c per tin. Fry's Hard Nuts 2/-, 3/8, 7/6 Box. Cadbury's Red Rose B8c. It Si 80 Box. Cadburv's Chocolate Biscuits 5/. & S/3 Un. Chewing Gun 2c. a 6c. Pck. After Dinner Mints 1/per Marr Bars 14c. ea. Crest Bars 16c. ea. < in.iv., Cheese 18c. 4-o/. Pck. Cadbury Bars tAast > I0c., 17c, le., 34c., 37e. ea. Fry's Bars 7c. Be.. I2c, 15c. Carr's Choc. Lunch I2e. Pck. Carr'a Choc. Tea Cakes 8e. each. Carr's Cheese Crisps SI,02 tin. Carr's Club Cheese SI. 00 tin. Sharp's Toffee 2/6 and 3/3 tin. Blue Bird TofTee. I/O 4/8 K. SI.86 tin. —Also— Thermo* Flask 1-Pinl SI M a£Z '""" '" BRUCE VVKATHERHEAD LTD. Head of Broad Slreet Make that stew really tasty with just a little Marmitc I Make it belter for you too Marmitc contains thc B2 viumins thai build up health and resistance to illness. That's why it's so good for everyone on bread and butter or in tasty sandwiches. You can do so much with Marmitc in soups, gravies, sauces and savoury dishes and Marmitc does so much for good cooking. MAR MITE The Vitamin 8 Yeast Food Hade In England %  % %  • lBaBaiVBBMHHaal J FRESH SUPPLY Or : PURINA HEN CHOW : B (SCRATCH GRAIN) B %  H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.-Dhtributor. %  /.'o/#y Mill/ W" "• %  %  %  GIRDLES BY 'GOSSARD' All I l.i-li. willi ll.-inf. Fninl anil llmk TPII Snlln Utttox a $M.5i Sulin I.mitpx with llntioil l>onl iiiui Zipp ^ S10J3 Silk Skin with Snlin l-rnnl in Knll-nn anil Panlir Slyli". ',, 7.211 Al All IhiMiiKill ..n I'ORSKI F.TTI S ,.i $5.76 II AICIUSON S BROAD STREET DIAL 2352 NOW! Denial Science Reveals N00F THAT HUSHING ItETH IIGHI AFIU HUNG It IMS SAH, IFFICIIVI WAT 10 HELP STOP TOOTH DECAY WITH COLGATE DENTAL CREAM 25c 45c 75c YOUR DOCTOR YOUR DRUGGIST SERVE NO DAY AND NIGHT IN AN UNBROKEN PARTNERSHIP i in IfVVflaa th. i render a rommunlt) rail* for rxp*rlenre .ml rare. Juil aa Ihr Dortor lulena for every heart beat o does the DrurrUt measure* every drop of medicine with meticulous rare and accuracy tewardu the preaervatlon ol* your health Hend us your nest Prescription. You ran TRL'tlT as. KNIGHTS LTD.— ALL BRANCHES In Boxes and Singly CIKT BUXKS eontaiiiini: many different atyles: Coloured and While, Kmhmidered and Lace trimmed. Priced per bo\ from SI.83 to SZ.SH WIIITK I.INKN HANKIKS—Each 20e. As the Tourist Ship "Maurelania" will he orrivinn here on Saturday next. Mareh 'Ird, al 10.30 a.m. this store will remain open until 4 p.m. on that day. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. 11. 12 4 13 BROAD STREET





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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVCK Ml SATURDAY, MARCH 3, 1951 Trinidad Lead B'dos Bv 120 In 2nd Test .l Wl IOk SI Hill II Wiiicott IM %  11.30 with the scon the lus. Bj ,%  %  : I !.. Walcott who ad| delivery post St I Ferguson bowled from I end and Atkinson look single Bf i hooked to the line lr, and Uion got a brace lo • the I >tal to 285. Atkinson iHITIPlI til • missed a drive d ing the batsman fm a pull to the long en bo Wairrii. AtUnaon single lo Waicotl Covar dre* i %  me* piny. Atkuv long on off Ferguso'iWalcott took another p at silly mid on P progress for half an hour and 32 runs had l>oi n added t< Walcott took an easy the off side off King and Atkinson did likewise Walnut then turned K. gle m icnd up M %  now put an MO for the itn.i irkft } Walcott got his 150 with a dri\" to the ngh' of Sfe on off Ferguson, lie had now be* : batting for 247 minutes and h i i Inclusive ol aries. Butler replaced King at thr pjvlli, n end and Wil boundary bet wen Btnlll Ferguson at leg slip then sent the total to 114, ltkmson Howled Alkm • with %  h'iok to the boundary off Ferguson Mingled to Waicotl also got a single K*e off ihe lusi and also extra cover on* lh.but from Butter. Ferguson continued screen end Walcott tool to detp square keg and Atkinson in (iMivfoi anoutei in tend up Waleutl who singled %  off the last ball. Wah-oti covei three and later Atklnsoi drive fiom tins lime I I was bowled for 77 Ira li boundaric if. had ratted for 192 The total was 327 and .'tad put on 222 in 192 minutes lot the tilth wickel partnership. Brief Slay Keith Wakoit the incoming batsman had a vao as he was sent ba> scored, caught \,, FBI aeon slip off the last ball (rom Butler Norman Marshall tilled the breach. Walcott look %  off Ferguson's next over and then faced a maiden fr< in nutlet |gsrshall broke his duck with an off drive for a single off Fargl and later Walcott siuc.ii,] •,. gUd on. Marshall singled to long off and Walcott got another wide <•! mid on Waicotl pulled the fourth from Butler lo Ihe square leg boundar> and than took a shai cover off the seventh. With 11 37. Jackbir relieved Ferguson at the screen i %  %  I nd then laced %  la the lcfl bir to send up Marshall wh 350 in 36B minuti le off the third i .atnder. The lw was then 3;1 for C Walcott was 177 and Mtrshall 8. Marshall Ban Oart %  %  i ovai Irom %  down | mi i i.f Kind's near! is hcauiifully cover i a brace. %  1 %  I %  nt boundary hit % %  %  maintained when Marshall on King nicely tor 3 and Walcott hit to gotten hilly fo t I. Bat %  il man then %  Ingle off the bowler %  appeared to I %  | for f. and then Walcott lepontrd ftie ttroke wttl results. Marshall then etoulad %  ha long oti boun %  square lea A powerby Waicotl ofl the neal ball lo the boundary and ihen n beautiful square cut immediately, %  etit this i. to ins e BCOn at JWI. Asgarali In psaoe of Fergusor and howled to Marshall Who cut the third ball nicely tru i to vend up 400 in 40S \ powarful h> "i h I Icng on boundary off the 00X1 ball pushed Marshall's score to ought on Butler i end ing a double change The scoi MM and Waicotl made %  i In Aiaarall'. lover Marshall nearly played -n the eaeond ball the ball edg bai and baatlni uv wkket-keaper for 2. Lab ii to Sampath and ran down Ihe wicket Wal U before he could i ennui his crease Sampath had laanly nod returned tar wicket-keeper Legall to thro* dOWB the wicket Marshall hud i;core 40 rum Inrluding B fours, and KM at the wlckrj for 75 mmutes. The partnership had rMded 85 runs. The board n> 412—7—4B. and Barbados Fill) 82 runs in arrears. tVrJcntt (ids DoiihlCenturv the b&undary to enter double figures Norman Marshall's nest over yielded a single, while Roy's ws a maiden lo Siollmeyer. Play than ended for the day with Trinidad 67 if. r 2 made tn 115 minutes %  i is 30 and Tangrhoon 12. Scores:— 1IMIUI-I.I IUIMI 4-1 """'""' M ltW*>|> Ml n..•,.*.. M i-,..,... E M.I.K.II | HiuU".>.r b Kins U Hunk b Boiler II li in b Pamuaon 4 I. Walcott cab A-mrali SM M Ta>ior b |k**W • Alkmwr b B.illrr Tf i r<'isu*uti b Buii'i a E MarUvalt run owl a* G Wood t Sr*l* b Af*nh Ullllnston b Bulhrr Mall.n, nol but E.ira> : b: lb Ink ) Leewards CM.L. Allowance Up Mr S A Hammond. Chief Advisor to the Comptroller for Development and Welfare, has published hi* report on the cost ol living allowance payable to Civil Servant,, to thr Leewards. His recommendations are. :- an the Aral S4M. or part What's on Today l"i%  MtMM 1 ISINI ftNMl 1. %  %  •I4> Jab en-awi %  ad i %  ssf—a Daaahlar -1 1 l.Ua— Thlllack n.ak ToUU BOWLING AITALVS1S CLYDE W ALL' "?T. hero of Baibsdos' first i nn i n g s seen here as he pounced on one from Butler on drove through mldon for two to reach hw double century. Walcott raade 20'j battlnit for 360 minutes and hi* %  hided 26 fours. He on .,, n '* %  I | tO the opene.! his account in Assjaraii's Dead .1 g] df to tine leg for hen i id throuah UH ittpi i.,,i \ neat ball brought I to its feat, It was four all the way. and he had beaten a single. %  Mid I loa catch lo dismiss him without any addition to his score. e i, .it the 9Cd n InUtag and his score meltidetl M footnow 432 lor 8 wickets and Millmglon Wood. Wood faced a matden li"" Butler and Mdlmgtnn opened hu aaoount by %  suuu StoDmeyet *ver also was a | tea u me. U :u-lips lo Ihe lx,undarv. I^gall got off Ihe mark with boundary to fine leg off the laat hi received from Marshall Mullins luxt rvar i„ Stollnieyer was .i maidvti. Tnnid,>d l< >t their second wtcfeal when Ix'gall played for war d t' '.t rrr.an Marshall and edgedto give Weekcs at second ^llp a calch. He had scored 4 out of a total of 43. Maiden Ovat Tjiigchoon. the incoming batsman, played oul ihe remainder. BJ singled wide of mid-on off Mullins and later Tangchoon back drove tor a single to open hi.urimrii Marshall's next over i maiden to Tangchoon. Mullins also sent down one to fttollmayar, and Marshall did to Tangchoon. A single wide of mid-On b> StoUmaytr oft Mullins sent the total t. 46 and later Tangchoon rot past Millington at second slip with a boundary to send up 50 after 85 minutes' plajr, Slillmeyer got a couple with a bach drive pas! Ifaiatwi and later 'he batsman nturiie tJtJJ Wind Velocity 13 miles per hour. Barometer (9 s.m } 79.938 (3 n in 29945 Selectors Leave For Jamaica The West Indies Cricket Selectors left for Jamaica yesterday afternoon via Trinidad by B.W.I.A. They were f. A. C. Clairmonl(Barbados). Mr. Edgar Marsden. (Trinidad). Mr. N. N. Nethersole| (Jamaica), Mr. Maurice Green (British Guiana) and Mr. John Goddard (W. I. Captain). Th-y were accompanied by Mr. O. S C'oppin, Advocate Sports Editor. Mr. Nether sole told the Advocate shortly before he left, that spcakii.z on behalf of the visiting members of the W.I. Cnckei Selectors, he would like t thank the President and members of tlu Barbados Cricket Association and •everalAithers of their friends who showed them the characteristic Barbados hospitality. The Jamaica British Guianr tests open in Jamaica to-day. fl>^ $& TOIVMGHT CLUB MORGAN open at H p.m. For the entertainment of the passengers from the BJL MAIHIITA.MA Dinner and Dancing throughout the night Dial 4000 For Dinner Reservations



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PAGE SIX BARBADOS AIiVOC \TI. SATIRDAV, M\K< M I..:.. \\I\M IIS > Firsi Day's Racing Has Many Open Fields By BOOKIE da LOOKING at mv programme of the first %  Ing I cannot oven think of the usual licst for the day" which it is customary for %  m lu give. There art' on* or two whettcr race than I had at first ted. Cross Roads definitely had the advantage over Best Wishi". Bome Itmc %  -!'> with regard to litness but lately the filly has picked up Nevertheless, she does not look really well. Usher has also tome into the pieiure and I feel oretly certain that he will make a Challenge ID Ihcj latt stage* of the race which will take some nhakiiiK off However I A ill stick to mv original selection. CROSS ROADS, : WISHES. USHER The fourth race most people think will be a push over for Burns. I can only say that this may turn out to be correct but can ml inclusions from what I have seen und Edflar Crosslev hiis 00 see much I shall therefore be one of those who is content to stt and wall instead of trying to put "i> hcod on a block about anything In as much as I must give some kind of forecast I cannot exclude thos>' I who have been winning regularly in the last year or two such as Gun | Atomic II ami Blltal I m these I think we may find Mv final selection lure Is therefore: ATOMIC II GUN 5ITI T** fifi" 1.1.1 -li, M Us* IVj Spring Stnket for the C class horses. %  Mcrad here •WU I ' -^'en and ... I IL.irow.-en or Flieux.o oul ol the mom % i i who else goes. I alr hear that Court O Law and Fall s.llv did sotne verv impressive work in the last 'wo days. There mav ussomctniiv in Court O'lJiw and as he is not entered in the M bOUM be a definite starter in this race, but Fair Sally disappointed us so much la-l Niiviinki %  certainty which race she wi! ;*', K1 , Ll ,., ,| tl. will be HARROWFEN O'LAW. KUF.l'XCF. Tl... Half Bred Crao** Slake* %  ll.< AH. %  MMtudlj who Dab£ea Si i < %  < and thai u Oallanl n iwfc wrt* i I anin u haS-brod but unlortunately he -nil nd b. tall The old Vixen and Jewel do not please m* although U Of these hat tOl I '' ; gj As he v:u Tw. w-vcnlh n "„i un....ulilr1 wrUhb. In lhat case I think San Tu* t Lhich ihe others will (\n man> i>nitii u m surf.r trm \Ugh Uiood Pfst-surt. wlut mui'a fcaart trout)I* ana laict on .>f aaraivllc ilrastaS-Ca-mmo* .1 n ..r .,,.at Dish in.-l PM•ata ar. .N.-.. .i....... n.adarkaM at ion and laik "t h-ail and abo*a %  . p rlM niIn ln-ml. dllll B —. hort briatn. palna in h.irt. palpi la. flaw*. puur UK". louDt ineinorinvltnaTIJ, aaaity oacliad. I.ar and worry. If y<* %  ulTri an. o( th*a -impioina. toll •'—> J'ra ttn-nia alnsl< day. fcacaiuaa %  %  > %  load -i< • -1 %  1 %  •" %  U*l IHglct (luin (our tin II 1* Ku-iranl-^l 10 pia. and airaiig a* i.iwnay fta. • %  Hlffh Blood nial doaW. lakaa a %  • %  art. and nuk.a *• %  ( Ill a IF* daya WriN IS MM" ,N CBtfCsM fHEAtRE^ 1M PRBAD0S CtRlAlM Of 1^EIR PrtfROWS f>Atr fjfMwee ffl (WI^KT?) .WHILE IN Oft-KTWEAfl?trS,-fr.E SAME. PftffON'. MAIK/fAltV A ^lUENCtIWH MA^E^ fKE 6rWnJ*t sc fM NOi'iy BE^lOE. f AND i< 100k". <*. IHWtH IIS f-Osv/i, Ih H. ^ f t SWEDEN'S BEST MATCH "THREE STARS ON SALE EVERYWHERE HEALTH BENEFITS • FREE FROM HARSH IMPURITIES • NO INJURIOUS AFTER-EFFECTS • SAFE IN ACTION r.'t and the Coughdrop — 37 r Rupert and the Coughdrop — 38 it.bifbrl • a, "im .1 you." hr MM. .%  > IJI* ih* beta toi -ou .., *.< %  hid iny at ill. r*w ;ov soldier I Ksipcrt drops -.: L^Ld. -My, ho* d.rk II is." he auiii'M %  itivouily. "I can't sse %  thins down below." Nsi tsmuta ihe bukri bumps gtnily snd rips him out. and is swung upwirds sgnn. Good gracious, ihis is my vry own gjidsn!" uspi Rupsit, and he hurries in inreugh ths of*sn window, and ii soon in bed. Nr.l momii, Ml.. Br. .. Hn> plistd lo liml Kuprrt o (lttp>. It anything ;h rr.aii'f w.lh you? she asks. n You'rr trnirally * lively u Hckv be*ata, Uskfi.i" K-DSH sirei.nts himstll drowsny. Ou. whir i %  kli: Pvg had!" he yswni. Ai h dffssrs he tries to r.pla.n whu h hippsned. and Munificent Pholo Cirdt •I Mosirn IritiaN Cira! Try s\ \ i / /, CORN -fe\ FLAKES ••'* tserv •••••* perfiet eoiUlns 7 %  sWte csfcts. (full set, 40 caeca.) nea he h doimsts—. iddy ail about the cloud i.n'np .id the sky usile. "I. seems ilmost litre a dtesm." he says. bui certain, Th.ii bit ot t hdrop is no longer J it." has] "And n." says Mt. i iny presctiii! n ih'ni's ^ ftskfo r. M ore profitable egg production will _. __ usuallyfollowwhenafeedingplan ___ calling for Ful-0-Pep Chick Starter & Growing Maah ia used. FUL-Q-PEP Mode by The Quaker Oofs Company g. M. JONIS A CO., ltd. 0 P. 0. lex 141 „ grldisiewis Ask for Fut-O-Pep Poultry Feeding Ouido —ii's frne' II \l in J;I SOAPS tiapert and the Coughdrop—39 Rupert and the Coughdrop—40 IMI'Uml LtUHll LINUt-N BLOi.sOM BI.IE HYACINTH --nno. brlie._ C BiM VMI i drcim. Vft .jn'i p, 0 ve inything." M yi i Wf mult wait and M '-.ppans. Memk whai I've midr lor you o wear ra patty And she n i litllt yenot mil wilh 150 PRI/.I-; CROSSWORD No. • I '-r <.l.--n-ai<.*-"a.iW.'i .'-III BMIMM Fee Smi:l to hi. pals. "Come or in. you chips." he ssniles. I'vt a story lor you-ind asoecially tor Poosv. Rupert mm his pany off w 'i gsines to get everybody warmed up. and then his pals sic round in i CHCLC to heir hii story. Podgy guns when th little best des.nhes how ihay tried [a mike toffee, but he looks up in klsrik —ton ilimenwhen he heirs ol ihe iiitith'c'houi'.d Bad the cloud massy, •"'d ho* impoTtint his o*n lo^^'idrop Was. D'you mei'i lo say ih.n beciusr I accidentally mide a coughdrop we shall gel some present• liter ill?" he mat. "That*, wru Cliusssid." liughsRupe' while, let'i pull some ol my crsckets." SEE! TRY! THE WORLD'S reatest small-rar rtilue! nnn n nn inn a %  %  Owing to delay caused by irregular shipping services the "Advocate" regrets that it has been compelled to curtail its daily cartoon strips for a short period. Meanwhile all available strips as they arrive will be appearing in this space. 1-npM.Td -hoiAl isxri A pax ITUB WSJ OflM l>*
  • *V flace. t;issgvss, S.I., SCOTI.AND. P.O. ttuW erfJ-Merf for rssV.es. >JMV. 1W 1 E IS IS 1 / am oi> sear of nr-* Mm M PBTaft CROSSWOBD No. 4 WINKTNO 80LUTION" ACROSS 1 DANCE. 2 LIMP. 4 TIPS. 7 COB. 9 SIPS. 10 RANKS ; DOTE. 3 PORT. 5 TAKE. 6 BANDS, 8 BRATS rintsinf.aoluttoiu reerivael tso Prlio divided between — $ siiupcju. Polica Stntinn. Calabar. Nigeria. C C Mdlbg POttl Telegraphs. Jos. Nigeria, and C. P. Se.'. M'OONERS, ST. JOHN. BARBADOS. B.W.I. Ench prirc-winner receives £18. 1!*. 4. PasaVsttTs**asssVnai AOKNOT. M Lsnnide Place. Olaijow S I. Scotland The world s most sought after unall car with all the features of • BIG car. Seats four within wheelbasc. Engine develops 17 horsepower. Petrol consumption 35-40 miics per gallon. Tor*, on-bar independent frontwheel suspcr. ion smoothes out the roughest road, --cubic feet of luggage space. M1X0R Cur to park. Easy to steer through traffic. Eaiy to garage. Choice of three body styles, 4 door saloon, 3 door saloon and convertible. Make a dare now for a riiion run In the worlds biggest small car buy. FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole DUlributon Phone 4504



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    SATURDAY. MARCH 3. 1931 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. tCLmoM 2I0S I'llHK VO I II I S I per agalt tine on ipeafc in** a-td II Cawla per *. '"roe II M on us**-*-,. The charge lor %  Ml n M W I n U i o Blrtha. Marriage-. Death*. Aekno. led(rnenie. and In M—octae* aaB m I UN an week-da), end • %  • en Sun" ly. en nimiMr o( wm*i ui W H, i 3 Nnb per word on week-day. 4 cents per word on HTHUJ. for additional word. For Birth*. Marriage or Cngag" !" anricuncesnent. in Car.b Calling cnaige I. H* * •' number of woi up la I* end • M U P' ,l io : rdaiiional ward. Term* c Prone 1501 between IN and t p.m III! (or Death N.tl.r. paftf alter 4 ptn. I HAWKS NIWRT -We .cknowledge with %  hanks the card*, wreaths and othei taken •( .vmpathv *enl ua on t|vMn of the death of Cat harm* Heft-art ho died on <*>nda 33th. February IBM. _^_, Pedrica Ilerben Amanda Herbert. ini<. Egbert .brother', three nssce-i and nciAew i"> USA.. OtuW Hya ciMh. Lurillr Doisc relative* ..nd Mr* Matilda ll.impdrn J 3 SI IN MEMORIAM t ha* paat "tore ,lher Marti* a.le-p in % %  -..i MM hal rod da,. God ua the road PJM >'in M The hills were hard to flmb And he whirpered in hla little I *TNF-1). loving memory Ol my beloved 1'iolhcr leehard lavne. who ctnul'd thla IU* OB Uie >' • March. lU C 7. Gone but never Will be fi.tgolt.en DA ,/ur daw* onn here, foe wr know thai we will meet you over there. wMit the lunt. row* to roll, aal" m the MM of Jeaue.Ever rmembered by hla sasirr* Florence Nicholls Miriam Piencoti. Bunk* Le.yne. and several Nwtn and Nephews WBKKBB— In loving irasmory of on tvueband and father Robert Weeke. ho died on 2nd March The happy land above. Pram kin and drain and au FOR iir.vr IfimniMi charge tree* TJ ml* nd I M (*>( %  Jundaan |4 worda — upBa 1 emu a an tecxd fandapa. HOUSES HOUSt HIMfi.) ihr*. badioom Houaa %  iiuatau at Top Hock, h.vm, i., (c I*ana. wprr.ic Ouun. Room. 1 ru.ljtilad Toiirb and Bath., and all othar ronvanxnc*. available UT .| U rnialvnl limit March |at on. 3. a. or 11 month* i*l Pin* 4dU or Dn pji.Ji-an 1 tmtronn.i a wardrobca an i ... i .-. Frladma.i. II kl(t\ llh running 1 all rnodrr prvlarrrd it.: mi MnnrnN HOI'J Brtraorna w.C. and Halh. Elactrtc and Walaa Gaiaita i Kd. Hi laVhaO Apply Datum Gaahln. Thomaa Qap lUI-tn TANC1XN Dcachmonl. Balhthaba. Irom Pabtuarr onwaida, month I v or bthrrwlaa. 3 doobla badioomi with nn|la Sinimom bnutradi. chlldran*i room, dlnlni room and lounaj*. B*fn(rr-to-. '*"** "" %  -• %  w"n Applj Hind d D Planka. lanptv Drum*. Sara of s. arid reeer.-il olher llema o( intern) D'ARCY A SCOTT. Oovt. Auctioneei FOR SALE ftfl ceaU A'undai/i trorda J eeatt a I lord Saaddp*. AUTOMOTIVE CAR—Or nnrkinit 0 *4ntOl Moil i a lar T r3. CAR--Oidi. Ha von Taflrln I piece Tweed Suitlns > Jonea Ma>-in., U Carton* Hinan S Carlona Vim -* (ila.Ju 144 H.iK Pint Olaeaea 40 Palm Olive Soap ydP.llolna! Ml OK* Ladlra Belt* 1 Waah Ifcialn t Cartona L*i Soap and Flakea 7 K-ii. Drive arm* 13 Panes Plata Olaaa 33 Tin. Rakuid Powder and -i' i>i o'clock T. r i-. ca.ti BRANKFK, TKOTMAN CO., *" Aacllorvr-era. D) tMF M*TTtl Or BAIIIU ui-Tkini nos HKFIMMK iiMITki: NOTICT >i hi-iMiv uvdR thai pumtani lo *ecllan IN ol the Companu* Act HIO. a riaaetind of the ,.editor, ol tiw aboNcnamed will b. held %  • the office ol Meaara Bovrll a. Skeete Lurda Btraa-t. Hilda**..-! on Monday Ihe IMh day of March INI al tO.R WANTED I UI1III>IM NOTICES roe >• Tl cenla daW i$ 14 b-orda — awde H I tA-O'd I SHIPPING NOTICES rrNUIKS MI: I in THr. I III \ or FRESH I \/ \i:| I hi HELP >.•...„ i. i. BPM kaa -.u-i^* .i t*a. v r.linB and Shorthand. Preferably OH.hiih aaene previout raperience h. Commlaalan Ornrr y.ik JAMRS A LVMCM A CO Lid.. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICE PAHISII OF "tAINT MKHAIt. iiaae v-oioa leaulrea by AdverU-tr %  m buBlne*. tlrpty Baa X rV*n % %  >'Tenden are invilrd fo rthc supply ui FHKSII MII.K • ibt I^zarftto (or the period 1st April, 1951. to Slut March. | S. Tenders should be? framed in IMM of J 100 pints. Tin : daily re<|uiremcnts nre about 76 plnW. delivert-d jt UM l Oaatta* l * m Bnd 13 %  %  *• M 3 Tenders marked Tender lor the supply .rf Fresh Milk to the I Uazaretto" addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any oflt; cer by narriet will or received at the Colonial Secretary's Office up |0 s pm OB HDaatWy, the Wk Ol March. 1031. u [ 4. The Oovcrnment docs not bind itself to MCBJBl the lowest n i or any lender 3351 In l"i Acconnu %  aaldM tke Balnl Michael are (aour.lrd to ariv their Voucher. dulv made out Duplicate* to the leapedlvr Ikrpartn rot lain than Thuradar. Match t..p aUaaNJBl ]-% %  'and Mhernrkl Plate I OIBRIMOrS. a.l iHt Voucher Foimt lOnuioal and Duplleatri may be obtained from inn office PRBD J ASHBY. Churchwarden' %  Clark. Churchaarden* Offic*. Paroc rual Bui Id I na *, 111 f NOTICE Re I I > Ml III SI, I I U I !l Dtcaaaad NOTICE I* hei.by aivcn that all person* haviiiar any debt or claim a|ain*i or affVctin* the aaUte of Jamee Henrv Field drcraud late ol Shrldim. Shoi Hall. Saint Mii-Sjri. . tin t) %  ! April IBM alter proceed lo cl*trlbiite u>e aaaru oi tne deceawd an ions the partle* enlilled thereto having redard only lo uch claim, of which we shall than have had notice and we will nol be liable lot ihe a*-et. or any pan thereof ao di.tnbutrd lo any penon of whoa* debt or claim w. thall not Ihen have had And' all I •atate are reque-led d*btednr'< without de Dated ""• Ind av nl F-bruarv IM) MnilTIWFW VFRE HFDMAN 1I.'DSAV Fltril. HVFni'RN GILL "•FrirY GORDON TXYLOR Eieculoni of Ihe will of Jamei Henry Field drceaMMf A GAMBIJ of ihe State %  laa ol America. aa ...Idrcla Th %  hlrh dale ^ Thai nil c MtTMO %  OHIO, inurd DMBtadM ..I h.: lyimc Huilduur eata. Clnclnnail. Ohio, ISA hi applied for Ihe retiitraOon of a tret mark in Part -A" i.f Rrii.tcr m h aped of veerlabl* ahortaruni an ins fat. and will br nvtltlnl 1 redliter the same after one month froi •nd day of March ll&l v In di.pl Ic < aajaajaBtaal %  I trade mark ran mv olrke. Dated thla lal NOTICE TRF PABIHB IH AH ntranna owlrvir mv Parochial Tar. medJatelv. T F I Tl IREAL ESTATE ELECTRICAL D'ARCV A e^-OTT oner* lo. *ale from hi. rxleivttve Hat of proptrtulh< followlnf rAl St Jomae a lovely houaa ItMlIt of corn! -tone and T arxei of land. At Hoc*lci on the beach a houan built of atone with al* bedroom! and •land* on 14 S3 *q. ft. of land with ample -pace for more rxuMtaa* l i, .,i prvarnl ir.i it al IIIOOO par mrmllt At Maiwcll Piwd nne recently bullt bundalow called iutrain with verandah. Drawma and Dlnlus loom.. 1 BedroomiWi.t'T-toilct and Bath. Kltrhrnetlr ttarafe and Seivanl'a room; 'landing on P.OCO -f| tl ol land nhaded by treoa and farden nicely laid 'out. And aevaral other prftperaKa of all sine and deacripimna In every dlxiict ranglna* from al.ooD.OM upward* I alao c.llc-t rent* at \*~, Commia'ion D'ARCY A SCOTT. Real F.]-tr A|vnl Bi Auclluneer Maailne Lam 3.311-211. RADIOGRAM -One aeven Valve II M V. in A-l condition on ahow al DoCoaw A Co. Ltd. Eleelrk-al DepaHpvcnt. No raaaonable oflae refused. FURNITURE Ft'PVHn..Pr. — Cedar Preaa. Writmi De-k 1.. A-l condition. Apply Truph..i KM 3.JII—I' LIVESTOCK CALP--Ol Bull Cnlf. i e month >ld Dial J93T. OOATWllh Kid 3 weeke old. alvln* — %  — """ %  """• "Va-a, I'OI'.Sr" One two teeth cheatnut Stallion finean handa. heutht IhrequarttT bred uuublo for rldma or can be trained for raclna. Apply to Mrs. Dona Cumbertxilch. Da.h Gap^ .; rlo J'j bury Hd 1*1-Jn HORSES 1 v o CeldliifJ "ladyay Ulm Gackrr]ack rx suaar Ladvi r,.med J v o. seldinl iJim Gacket n l-iirice-. Stella*. Apply: J Rowarda. TeUphone . TWO HOR.SE-t. HARNESS Cart. Colnd cheap. Abply* A Co.. I Mil.Hi. II .Comer Ml. Are. an George St Belleville. Dwelling hou> i 31.4M aq. ft. Land — Opart and cloae II.-.ir.. Drawhtv and Dlnlna looma. bedroom*, toilet and bath, too roon a pantry and kitchen. Sarvann i, aivl Garage Spacious lawn al 331* for appointment to view. M. %  C A I J.M !l 3 3 31 :i PHOPERTY AIM Roebuck sn L two ilorey Wall Bulldlnat on 4J63 g ft. of land. Downalalra. Slore. Sloro Room* and Garaae Upatalr* 4 brdrooro-. Drawuia atid Dlniiid rooma etc. Frontaia: 43 ft.. Depth' 100 ft. A sound InContact M Abbadi. Dial ZNT. llltl—4n. The lubauntial block ol commercial bulldlnia >tandi n | on 13104 -q. ft. land with Irontaae on Broad Street. Prince Alfred St and Chapel at. properly ol Central Foundry umited nted by Brli.*h Beta Shoe Co.. nan A Son. Ltd K. R. Hunt* / Co. and others ..ie underalaned will offer the same prcmiae. by public eompelll.-w at their offlee. 11 Hlah SI Brldaetown. on Thursday. I March. INI at 3 p m Farther pailicilarfrom— COTTLE. CATFORD A CO^ Solicitor. 13 I SI —7n OPFRRS will be received by ttnderuaned up In lha "Hli dai March 1951 for the bulldlnia known aa Calais (land not Included> Mlualed on Dover Coast. Christ Church purchaser lo demoll.h Ihe hmldinst clear the land within thirty days fi the dnte of purcha'e K P. McKXN7.Ii:. Nells Planlallon, St. Mkhael. wall >>. Pan.h o -nd In Uic IMh NOTICE I \i l-'i OF ST it raona and Arm. deal f Si John are kind R S FRASER NOTICE la hercti/ given lhal the partnerdiio heietoloie aubaftimt ga> tween ARTHUR lAMCI IXX>P.r.Y and ALFRED AIXXANDER MACKIE carrion business as Garage Proprietor* Roebuck Street Bridgetown, under style or firm of Supreme MOTOR COMPANY. ha. hern dlaaolved bv ual consent as from the* Mlh day ol February INI. ao far a* concern* tha ild Alfred Alexander Mferklr. who h... itlred fmm Ihe .aid nrm. Dated the Wril d.i> of February INt A. J. DOORLY A. A. MATKIF i:ni In NOTICE PARISH OF HT PBIllr The Vestry of St Philip heraJr* nnilflei the public lhal Ihe faclltli,. ..I ih. Km. George V Memnrial "/rk c... for danreApplhatlon. f... htf can be arrang -d With the Church warden Mr D D Garner MCP. -..wn-hflrld. Si Itnlip P S W SCOTT Clerk, lo Ihe Veatrv. St. Philip. NOTICE ST. , Sealed Tender* marked on an< "Tender lor Realdenre" Ihe purch.w of IhII. ...I Tc IRwar al the St Philips Roy*' I The Ho iso is of board and shingle and can be inspected on application to M Allevne the present oecupnnt All Tenders will be received r./ Ih. | 1 Uler than the Mlh April Successful piirrhaaer must be p.ep lo remove building from Ihe apol In weekslime alter sale. The Vestry does not bind llarlf to sell to Ihe highest or any lender P S W SCOTT, tlerk lo Ihe Veatrv. SI Phil I NOTICE iii> i\m-.ii ui -i \sniti.n VKSTRY BY EIJX'TION I HEREBY give r.olk-e I rppolnled the Veati> roon Almahousr at RelHpleinc, H the plat where nil prison, dulv qi-lifted li vole al Ihe Election of Vet(>man lor the said Pariah, may meet on Monde March 17th INI. between Ihe hour, or II and II o'clock In ihe morning U elect a Vealryman In the place ol Din. Atfteld Toner ideceoaedi. Signed C. A. Skinner. Parochial Treasurer. SI Andrew 3111—an the. TAKE NOTICE DOLSA Url RBrKITT A COl-MAN 11MITFT) MISCELLANEOUS grade A. BARNES A Co.. Ltd CURTAIN PITTlNnS—For amart w dew atylmg. light control. Valance* a rtranerle-. B'Kir-h. Dial 4411 BAR-VTA A CO. LTD.13.UI--t DOORitSeveral doors, suitable for ( wllh large hinge* Wdldale. i ,3L MODFJl-NFOIJ) DOORS-The dlstln. ruUhed solution to your *eial nrvhilectur-l problem of door closure*, screen., movable panmona. Dial 4411 A BARNES A CO.. LTO. BaaBaRYDB. St. laiwrence Gap. Chrtet Church, near lha Cable Station. The dweliinghouar comprUea large drawing and dining rooms, ihree bedroom*, with running water In each lone wllh a private belhi separate toilet and bath, and kitchen. Open verandah, to the East end the North and a closed verandah to the South on the seaside. Three •ereanVa rooms, garage and famenr in Ihe yard, which also contain* teveral coroanut and fruit trees The properly is situated on the moat popular coast In the Island Uh perfaei aea-both ing For appointment* to new and ret further particular* ring 3N3, R. S. Nicholls A Co. Solicitors. PIANO irthrlti* Ihesr e. i milled 4 goods ol %  ludrd goods. register Ihe i %  umalism a he kind I id will b ,e after on of lUsri I .1 my office of March. 1*11 A::I IAM' Of Trade Mark. IMMiniATE CASH foe broken JewelI W I SUmaa GORRINGBt. Shoo. Dial 443B. NI5I — t.l PAVBia (.H^TMilt or Female, i S'seried COupIc in Pel...ill. District. ..„i h.nu?. Baal W C <-. l^ll TAKE NOTICE the mearm of March. INI WILLIAMS. or Trade Mark* 3X51 In FARES FOR HIRING MOTOR CAR8 It is hereby notified that copies of the Motor Vehicle and Road Traffic (Amendment) Rexulatiofis 11150 wiling; out the charges for hiring motor cars are now available. A copy of the Regulations my be obtained free of chargefrom ihe Colonial Treasurer's Office on the production of (he Current hackney licence Owners are required to have a copy of the Regulations fixed on id,. m-nt>ui th.i.„v. I f UM trott* M-.it >f each hiiinj. ear. ur in such a position and manner lhat Ihe Regulations may g| all times he disImclly and plainlv visiblr ami lrgibte lo any pfsTBOB or persona being conveyed in the car. 28 2 51—-In. TO MERCHAN1S AND (GOVERNMENT CONTRACTORK Merchants and Government Conlractorf an.i mhei prisons having accounts against Ihe Government in nq^MBM to transmit them to ihe several Departments as soon as possible. 2. Accounts should he rendered ao lhat they may be in the hamK nf the Auditor C.eneial not later than TluiiMta;. Hie lath .f M.n.l, 1931 3 It is particularly requested lhal payment of all such accounts maybe claimed on or before the 31sl of March, 1931. at the Treasury. 27 2 51.—2n. MONTRFAL. Al STRAl.lA. NEW ZEALAND LINE. LIMITED \i v r.ivi. MIIK.I ,, %  rEebruaa Ml „ |,„ Al i' rbaawa *a.ly April INI II Fiaaaan and General cargo %  Irtert ,..< ihroi.gh Bills of t.-ding with tm n itlip ra ta vl at Tiinidad B ast udu i. Windward I IrePo* further particulars appl) PLHNB8S. WITHY A CO LTD.. and Da COSTA A Co 1 ni Trinidad n w i The If V "DABRWOOD actept Caw and Paaaenger. ft Lueia. Grenada and Aruh i onlv for St v Sailing: Thuraday KJ. tn.l IWX A3B Tfl. 4047. lb HARRISON LUXE l|/ 0DTWARD FROM THE UNITED KJN0D0M ss. -TIUBBsU \\ SS. -STATISMA-, aa. -PAciruBTAB B. SUDKNTEnd'Rheumallsm Whlle.You Sleep as. I IQ^i^li package. Ait rieal Cystex:i;' BD i. 1M t i .. % i ... %  ...... •HIUMAIIH' SUNGLASSES For LADIES at GENTS Amaiing Styles A Valoea THANI'S SS PLANTER8A I-MHKXTIAN FOREST" For fnrthr lnfonnallon ppI T to . from IsaarBM M brough A 'Ixindon 10th Wtb, London 17lh Feb. Liverpool 28th Feb. Liverpool 10th Mar. GWsgou mth Mar Due ll.ii h.,.1.-, 2Hlh Feb. 5ih Mar :2th MAI MUt Mar. U> FOR THU UNITED KXHOD0M 1 ..-Tufon 2„ rt Mflr Liverpool Mid Mar. elating %  ii place of Mtss Molly Bad. Iiffe who ha* decided to retire Iron, the Madame Beo, Bchool of Dancing aa frii end of lha ciirtenl term. Mad.innorarr Commlltea thank clt—a. tor their past patronage and solhil their couliiiued support ^^,___ _l progree* N of hrlng re-orgauiaed aod will In A fulure be known aa the Barbadoa 4> V/.Ve'/.VeV,V.',V.V/e',WeV Tt.at irjcrKITT A C01.MAN LIMITED HriiuJi Limited IJabllilv Lompony Uaiuilacturer*. of King.i, MI Work* Dir.su i lone. I*ill. England. ha* applied for lha laglKliBllon ol a l.'.lf iu.iV In P-rl "A" of Register In respsct ol phaxmaceutlral prepariilloni for human uaa and for veterinary use. .ubaiances. d i.l n facia n la. germicideand InaeclHidc. and will be entitled lo register the aame all* one month from Ihe Snd day of Marc ]M1. unlew some person shall in Ih meantime give notice in duplicate I me at my offtce of opp—in. regtatrallon The trade mark can b. M*r>i on application at my office Dated this 1st day ol March. INI. II WILLIAMS. HegMlrar of Trade Marks 3.3SI -A. WHATS IN A NAME When you say Everton Weekcs— Everyone thinks of Cricket, & you Know likewise, Everyone thinks of Cooking, as you Say G. A Service. (Christian Sciener | I Heading Room I iftT FLOOR, BUWBN A tONA S Broad Nlrarli t lfoun : 10 a.m.— 2 p m. Tueiilavi, Wiviiu-idayi, (Frldsji. 10 a.m. —12 o-clock (Baturdayi. \t Ihia Roopi ihnibia a f from ACID INDIGESTION Alka-Sellser's pleasant tasta and spaiklint eflervescence %  satires gantle afflctoncy. Dron una of two tablet, into B l... 0 lwater.-.tchitflu, than drink It. Keep a •upply handy always! 9 Mka Seltzer \J 9 9 9 9 A MM GUCCESSrUL AUCTI01V1 SALES M. Low Charges I'rompt Payment PLANTATION BITLDING Phone 4610 DA COSTA A CO.. LTD.-AfenU W Mcoau Sl*amAhip Co. Ins NEW YORK 33rd Pebruai. %  all. lath March. SERVICE lirteaa n,.i. %  NEVT ORLEANS SERVICE '' %  •*' ainve. B-i U...lo. *r mm Tth March arrive* Barbadoa <'ANADIAN SERVICE ALCOA %  *LCOA I'AHTNFH I •%  -•. .M S "ALCOA I1.NNANT *. "ALCOA PARTNER' Sails f.nSi. John A Haitian Sails for St John Ii Ha 11 fay m limited pasaenaNP aicin ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND fil'IF SERVICE APPLY:-DA CORTA & CO. LTD—CANADIAN SfKVU'l. PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles Product!, Limited, Roseau, Domini*. for sail. tog to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, 01 Rotterdam. Single far Jt70; usual reductions for children. mmWKmWamt PROTECT "i Hi 11 F| %  wllh % %  Vt Hit HF.I.TS •FEJSX0" HKI.I WH/ssiu. OMslsstlt 01 CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. ill I. HEAD LANE. I Mil I Mini Stasis ol % %  rtrlllah w. %  I PhlCBM I'AIII al I'AMimiBAN STAM-> tRiCUCTV. No 10 Swan 'e*,',-.-.'--,-^'>*,','^>' > e,',-,',','.'.> \OTin: \ori4i; In urnVr in futilitule shop,iini> for ihe I'iissen^ers of the S.S. M \L KKTAMA the Siorc will be open until 4 p.m. IIHOAHWAi IMII.SS SHOI* 12 IliKh Slre.1. Thr Womrns Self Help j Association Owlni lo ihe "MAI'RK I TAN1A arrlvlm on HAT 1'RllAY. 3rd Mjrrh. wr will br 11 u. linn. 1.in n unlll 3 30 11 111 Till) BfcST AT TIIH I.OWRST COST IIHIIMAI GIFTS! THAW'S Si? .Minn: Owing 10 the arrival of Ihe 1'nin-i %  1111 %  lo morrow. NATCRDAY. 3rd M^rrh BBff stare will remain open all day MM IJ\S l/l'll. TAKE NOTICE MODERN BUNGALOW — Ovrrlookli Golf Couree. 3 Bedroom*. Drawing and Dining Booms. Qallery. Oarage ant • pacloiis games room undernaain Apply Gordon Nicholls. Telephone 1531 34 I lit .f.n VE.VF.TiAN BLINDS.—Klraeh Stin-elra all metal laLose Venetaln blind* to vour sires, delivery 3 weeks. Dial 4*TM A BARNES at CO. LTD. 13-1.31—Lf.n. WR buv i nl all de-rr l.ick Slrerl Whr nol Have thee METHOD Ltd. 4S3J give Tew Boor lhat new took Sanded bv the KU PLOOB Cll PACIVII Boach A M JTiSl—t f n Appl-' Vincent Burk* raNSa laaswi marine engine I rood condillon rslajriiai f 37 JSI-t f VAC1IT C^*CINE %  I'tTa Pox'* Intematlonal one-dealgn Tornado Ctaaf It first 1 las. raring trim. Winner O the 1 Trial Rarea. PricIKO'I 11 JABON JONRS A CO LTD PHOHi siri. riM-en. kM e r" reived b thaIMh > buildirvga -n. ludedl %  Ih. CUI* 1 land ... on Dover Coa.t. ChrIM Churrh The rurrhaaer to denwliah the buUdiugs and clear the land within thirty day. Irom the date of eurrhaar KB McKBNIlB Nclla Flardallon. SI Michael 3311—dn LOST 5WFJTSTAKE TaCKBT Vrtes U Mil finder please return MUX Wtnasor WkAham. Mat %  > ADVERTISE—It Pays Thai BECKITT A COLMAN I IMITTD. 1 ."-uted Liability Company. Manuraclurrri, of Kuntlim Work Denaom Lane Hull. IngUnd. ha. rppllad for the regtstrallon of a trade mark in Pail "A of Begtster In reaper! of pigments ard colour* loot lor trundiy or toilet purpooaai. and will be entitled to regtaler lha san* all*. ma monin from the Ind day ol March I some person shall In ihe meant 1 rue give notice In duplicate U. me at m office of oppeeltlon of such rrgisUslsui. The tn de mark can be seen on applsrstson at ire oaRee. Dated rttlg 1st day of March, mi H. WTLUAMS. ftrglitntr of Trade Mark. .1*1 Jn RIDE THE NEW . MOTOR CYCLE MARVEL VELOCETTE The New Model LC. 149 C. C. is different from ihe convenlional type Motor Cycle—in fad it's the nearest approach lo a motor car. II tit4-r-vtM>l4-tl. tit*ml-Situ -*•#•#/. S/i*#*V-r/rrg /. For SIMPLICITY. ECONOMY and RIDING PLEASURE 1'hnonf a . VELOCETTE ROBERT THOM LTD. Courtesy Garage — White Park Road. PRESTCOLD n Domestic Refrigerators There i. n PRKSTCOI.D H0ML l MM Every llomr — Every Porks*t Capacity 4.1 cu.lt. and 7.7 cu ft. Incorporaling the Exclusive "PBESTADOK" inner door for extra food storage. .Miide by lha largest Mnnufarlurers of Aiitonuitic. Rrfrigerutors in Krilain. Pfiwerod by Ihe Hv-rmetically Sealed Prcsmetic. Unil which carru-s :i live yrjir QlUnniCVi WM. FOGAItTY LTD. Representative for Ihe West Indies. X-,-,-,-,-,'.-.',',','..'.-.'^*,'.V,'--,*,-,'.'-*a'a-eV.*e'V*-'e*e-,'e',-,*,',',',*,*Ve %