Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


Har badr0os

ESTABLISHED 1895



‘Leave Communism
Or Resign Office’
‘Red Dean’’ Told

“DED DEAN” Dr. Hewlett

to “disassociate” himself from Communism or “resign

LONDON, March 5.

Johnson, was called on to-day

from office as Dean of Canterbury”.

The call was made in a

letter to the 77-year-old Dean

by a group of people who organised a “National Pilgrim-
age” to Canterbury Cathedral recently as a demonstration

against Communism.

Britain Buys
More W.1.
(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, March 5.

Britain last year bought more
dollar and less sterling sugar)
than in 1949,

Although total imports were
down by only 60,000 tons on the
previous twelve months, the drop
in imports from Commonwealth
countries was three times thax
figure.

Marked decreases were notice-
able in imports from Australia,
Mauritius, British Guiana and
South Africa and Czarnikows in
their latest circular report that
only Fiji and British West Indian
territories (Except British
Guiana) showed. any increase
over 1949 figures.

A fall in Commonwealth pur-
chases was made obvious by an
increase of nearly 100,000 tons
imported from hard currency
sources. This figure was mainly
accounted for by Cuba which
contributed 150,000 tons more
than in 1949. Mexico, however,

which had sent 60,000 tons that
year, was an absentee last year.







Arabs May Break
With France

CAIRO, March 5,

The Middle East Arab states
may consider breaking diplomatic
relations with France as a result
of recent happenings in Morocco,
the influential Al Ahram news-
paper said here today, The paper
added that public opinion was
strengthening in favour of be a
move a ta ons
of Gener: DN nt
General of the French protectorate.

“This would be the first step
towards proclaiming, support of
the Arab League countries to the
Sultan of Morocco” it added.

Students demonstrated here and
in Alexandria yesterday in support
of the Nationalist movement in
Morocco. Prime Minister Nahas
Pasha said after a Cabinet meet-
ing yesterday that Egypt could not
remain indifferent to events in
North Africa,—Reuter.



GERMANS APPEAL

BERLIN, March 5.

The East German People’s Par-
liament to-day appealed to Gov-
ernments of the United States,
Soviet Union, Britain and France
to eonclude a peace treaty with
Germany before the end of this
year.—Reuter.



NO TRUTH

WASHINGTON, March, 5.
The American Navy said today
there was “absolutely no truth’
to published reports that Presi-~
dent Truman had ordered special
guard against submarines in the
Gult of Mexico, The Navy spokes-
man said “no special alert has
been ordered by anybody” be-
cause no, unidentified submarines
had been sighted.
—Reuter.


































SIR HUGH FOOT, K.C.M.G., the
new Governor of Jamaica, is pic-

tured here outside Buckingham
Palace after attending an investi-
ture.

, They «said: “We are much dis-
tvessed that Canterbury Cathedral |
should be desecrated by one such
as you Who so zealously serves the
sworn enemies of God.” —Reuter.

Bradley Wants

Speedy Approval
For U.S. Defence Troops

WASHINGTON, March 5.

General Omar Bradley, Chair-
man of the American Joint Chiefs
of Staff has urged speedy Senate
approval cf sending United States
tyivops to Europe according io
Congressional sources, '

The next 30 days he said might
bring vital decisions in the Euro-
pean Defence Army, He has told
the Senate Foreign Relations and
Armed Services Committees that
he oppcses suggestions that the
House of Representatives should
also act, these sources said.

Senator Robert Taft, Republi-
can party policy leader an@ some
ether Republicans have contended
that Gongress should pass a joint
resolution laying down conditions
for American aontribution to the
North Atlantic Army being form-
ed by General Eisenhower.

But General Bradley was re-
ported to have told Senators that
full scale discussion in the House
which could delay the measure by
35 days might “seriously weaken”
General Eisentower’s efforts to
get early co-operation from West—
ern European countries.—Reuter,







“Operation Fish?”

WASHINGTON, March 5.
A Defence Department spokes-
man to-day described as a “char-
acteristic fishing expedition” the
Communist radio report that Unit-
ed States forces had used poison
gas in air operations in Korea.
"We have no comment on what
is a characteristic fishing expedi-
tion” he added. tor
us to comment on all charges
tnade in these Communist broad-
casts would be a waste of time.’
Peking radio in an official Chin-
ese News Agency report said last
night that it had been confirmed
that American bombs containing
“poison gas of the asphyxiating
type’ was dropped southeast of
Seoul on February 23. It gave out
a brownish cloud which gradually
turned greenish, the radio added.
—Reuter.





































Britain Grants Visa

LONDON, Monday.

Britain. has granted an entry
visa to Dr. Bohuslav Kratochvil,
Czechoslovakia's missing Ambas-
sador to India, it was learned here
today. He was expected to travel
to London shortly.

It was understood in usually
well-informed quarters here that
Kratochvil decided some time ago
he could no longer serve the
present Prague Government.

He then made arrangements to
break with the Communist regime
there and go into exile.

A member of the Social Demo-
cratic Party, he was their leader
during the war and spent some
years in Nazi concentration camps.

—Reuter.



Arrundell Arrives
In Grenada

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, March 5.

Sir Robert Arrundell and Labour
Adviser E. W. Barltrop arrived
from England via Trinidad this
afternoon and were met by the
Executive Council at Government
House. They heard a lengthy re-
view of the strike situation and
released a statement.
The only incident of the quiet
week end was the extinguishing
of a fire at the Government School
in the early hours of the morning
by the Police Mobile Patrol which
happened to be passing in the
vicinity at the time. Little dam-
age was done. A _ small public
works gang accompanied. by
policemen went up the western
main road this morning to tackle
the slide clearance. No interfer-
ence from strikers was met though
it is still impossible to get labour
in the actual area.
Fifteen men and one woman
have been arrested by the Police
at Belmont Estate and were
charged with unlawful assembly.
They were carrying sticks and
stones. Later Magistrate E. A.
Heyliger convicted 11 of the men
imposing prison terms from four
to six months, The woman and
four others were remanded.

STATUE DELAYED

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, March 5.

A plane ‘left Antigua at 9.30
this morning for St. Kitts and pas-
sengers - included Father Moore
earrying the statue of Our Lady
of Fatima. Twenty minutes later
the plane circled three times over
Golden Rock and failed to land
due to cross winds. Passengers
reported*hearing church bells and
observed enormous crowds await-
ing the statue's arrival. At 10.30
the statue was again in Antigua
and was escorted to St. Johns. It
finally departed for St. Kitts late
in the afternoon,





RECEIVING PRESENTS




ww

CLYDE WALCOTT (left) receives a ba
Jackbir (right) also received a present.

STUDENTS

PROTEST
French Policy

PAKISTAN, March 5.

Fifteen hundred Pakistani stu-
dents to-day demonstrated against
French policy in Morocco outside
the meeting here at the United
Nations Economic Commission for
Asia and the Far East. The Com-
mission is sitting in the Punjab
Assembly building.

Demonstrators shouting anti-
French slogans said they wanted
to show delegations of 22 nations
at the meeting their. “resentment
of brutal French repression of the
Morocean independence move-
ment.”

Police guarded exits as French
and other foreign representatives
left the building.

Before dispersing after an hour
students passed a resolution urg-
ing the United Nations to secure
immediate withdrawal. of — the
French from Morocco, Algeria and
Tunis and to. “release the Sultan
from internment.’’—Reuter,





Protest German

Rearmament

NEW DELHI, March 5.

A resolution protesting “vigor-
ously against. renewed _rearm-
ament - of y and th
attempt % re-admit it into thr
family nations was laid before the
Indian Parliament today,

“Delivery of arms into the
hands of West Germans and East
Germans would be to imperil
peace in the world’ it said. !

The resolution presented by |
Deputy, Speaker Angar was a
copy of one passed by the Israel
parliament in January and he
said it had been sent to him by
its President, Joseph Springzak.

—Reuter,

RICE DELEGATION

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Mar. 5.
A six-man delegation compris-

ing Hon'ble John_ Fernandes,
Chairman of the B.G, Rice Mar-
keting Board, Deoroop Maraj,
Vice-Chairman and President of
the B.G, Rice Producers’ Associa
tion, R. E. Davis, Junior Vice-
President of R.P.A, J. E. D’Aguiar,
D. H. Goorbharry and H. P. Bay-
ley, Manager of the R.M.B. will be
arriving in Trinidad on March 18
to discuss 1952 rice prices and |
matters of common interest in the
light of the existing rice contract.





SEISMOGRAPH TO
DETECT HEART DISEASE

WASHINGTON, March, 5.
An electronic expert of the
Civil aeronautical administration
has developed a miniature seismo-
graph which can be strapped to u
patient’s leg to detect heart disease,
It was developed by Dr. J. E.
Smith and is used in conjunction
with lectrocardiograph which
detects heart troubles, It works on
the same principle as the machine

‘hat records earthquakes.
—Reuter.

EGYPT BACKS SULTAN

CAIRO, March 5,
Egyptian Chamber cf Deputies
to-night unanimously denounced
French “methods of cruelty” in
Arab Morccco. It also declared
full support to “Sultan Istiqlal,
leaders and brave people of
Morocco in their struggle for
freedom and independence.”
Reuter.

2 NAMED FOR JUBILEE

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Mar. 5.

The Hon'ble G. A. C. Farnum,
O.B.E. and J. I. D’Aguiar, C.B.E.
will represent B.G. at the LC.T.A,
Jubilee celebrations.





PARIS, March 5,

Socialist Leader Guy Mollett
to-day agreed to ask the National
Assembly to invest him with the
premiership , following the ‘ col-
lapse of the Pleven Cabinet last
Wednesday.

Mollett will address the As-
sembly to-morrow afternoon and
ask flor a confidence vote. He
must obtain an absolute major-

| ity (311 votes) in order to be-
i come Officially the next Premier

MOLLETT MAY BE NEXT

TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1951



+

t at yesterday's presentation by His Exeellency the Governor.

Barbados-Trinidad
Test Left Drawn

THERE WAS an exciting finish yesterday to the Trini-
dad-Barbados cricket mateh which ended in a draw at
Kensington. :

Set the task of making»280 runs to win in 155 minutes,
Barbados accepted the challenge and went after the runs,
The batsmen kept well ahead of the clock, and when play
had ended five minutéspefore the scheduled time due to
bad light, Barbados weté only 67 runs short of their goal
with four wickets in hand.

ON THE
° SPOT

SOUTHBORNE, England.

William Bullock of this
Sussex town has a story about
Britain's meat, ration. When ~
he went to collect his mail ‘he
found the weekly meat ration
for two had also been de-
livered, thiough the one-inch



It was cricket at its best. Trini-
dad’s Skipper Jeffrey Stollmeyer
used his bowlers with the greatest
skill but though wickets feil, the
runs kept piling up. Fifty went
up in 45 minutes, 100 in 86 min-
utes, 150 in 128 minutes and 200
in 145 minutes.

Indulging in this run getting
were Everton Weekes who scored

fcurs and a six; D. Atkinson who |
made 35 in 28 minutes and hit a

letter slot. similar number of fours, Clyde
(C. P.) Walcott 26, Roy Marshall 28, and

Keith Walcott and Norman Mar

shall the not out batsmen who

scored 33 and 16 respectively.
Sydney Jackbir took 2 wickets



Scientists Claim

New Achievements

LONDON, March 5,
Soviet scientists claim to have

24.

Trinidad took their over-week
score of 67 for 2 to 226 for 4 and
declared, ‘Tang Choon top-scoring
with 95 not out made fn 183 min-
utes, His score included 12 fours
ind his display was sound and
enterprising. Stollmeyer who was
engaged in a third wicket part-
nership with him that yielded 159
runs, scored 82, but this was
marred by three chances, Two of
these were given on Friday. Stoll-
meyer was at the wicket for 260
minutes and his score included
7 fours.

grown six. ¢! of tomatoes f
one set of plants in one year
under artificial light: according to
Tass (official Soviet news agency)
message from Leningrad received
in London to-day.

Dr. Boris Moshov said they
had also speeded up ripening of
strawberries, grapes, edible roots,
melons and other crops.”

—Reuter

D, Atkinson, N. Marshall and
~. Mulling got a wicket each for
25, 42 and 6% runs respectively,

Trinidad declared at 2.55 p.m.
and having led Barbados on the
iirst innings by 53 runs were then
279 whead. Cre hundrec and
twenty five more minutes remain
ad for play but it was agreed to

—.

U.S. Urge Collective
Security For World

NEW YORK, March 5.
The United States urged to-day



that “free nations of the world’ | extend the time for another half
should immediately begin apply - | hour,

ing the system of collective The wicket, despite the fact
security to meet threatened | :hat it was seven days old, did not
aggression. Harold Bancroft | show as much wear as one would
United States representative: have expected, ‘The ball jumped

addressing the United Nations
Collective Measures Committee
hich met for the first time to-day
suid: “Prompt development and
co-ordination however rudimen-
tary will in our view create incen-
tive for all states to set up United | 12
Nations units and plan for their
ees in a universal sys-
em,

a few times but for the most par!
ind especially when Barbados was
batting, it kept very low causing
the batsmen some discomfiture at
times,
Stollmeyer 30 and Tang Choon
resumed Trinidad’s second
innings which stood at 67 for the
loss of two wickets. Norman
Marshall bowled the first over
from the pavilion end and Tang,
Choon cut his sixth delivery to,
the boundary. Mullins took charge,
of the screen end and sent down a
maiden over to Stollmeyer.
Norman Marshall's next over
Jyielded a couple, a hook to fine
Jeg by Tang Choon. Stollmeyer
got an easy single to cover off

—Reuter.

Thursday Race
Handicaps



Apollo will shoulder top. Mullins and later Tang Choon
weight of 130 lbs on Thursday ]singled with a similar shot.
when the Barbados Turf Cluo} Tang Choon pulled gq short one

Spring Meeting enters its second|from Marshall to the long on
day. Cross Bow with 128, and| boundary to make his score 23 and
First Plight with 127 are next im}then got another boundary wide
he handicaps. of Millington at square leg. Stoll-
: meyer pushed one from Mullins to

The handicaps are as follows:—| mid wicket for a single and Tang

TENTH RACE Choon on drove to the boundary

BRIDGETOWN ANDICAP Marshall continued from the
Waterbell ’ 122 | pavilion end and bowled a maiden
foes ee 8 \to Stollmeyer. Four byes in the
Soprano 15 |over however sent the total to 92
Vanguard 124
Usher = 100 Up

* 26 ;
et aM Roy Marshall relieved Mullins at
ELEVENTH RACE the screen end Tang Choon sin-
Apollo DESPA HANDICAP =| gled past Keith Walcott at mid off
Mountbatten t ie 15 6jand later Stollmeyer singled with
a eee 128 ~}a crisp square cut.
april ‘iprwere™ i i Three singles | resulted from
Epicure 107 ._; Norman Marshall's next over and
ai eae us \the total. went to 98, The pair
First Flight 127 |had therefore put on 31 in nalf an
“ hour for the morning's play.
lendicappers:— Stollmeyer took a single off Roy
5 - Savoet Marshall, the only one of the over,
G D. BYNOE, ' @ On page 8

Prime Minister Of France

If he succeeds he will form his
cabinet. Constitutionally he will
not have to run the gauntlet of
another confidence vote but in
practice all premiers once in-
vested have asked for a second
confidence yote after their Cab-
inet has been constituted

Mollett’s

getting

Cabinet under way are variously
estimated

The majcrity view is that he
may get hi§ vote to-morrow but
will fail when he comes before
the Chamber with his new Cab-
inet

Mollett has
chances at really there i
fourteenth postwar ties or

announced that
agreement between par-
his i



the



economic nd social












One column comprise
cles.

62 runs in 81 minutes and hit 1)

for 55 runs and Frank King 2 for; barked yesterday at Southampton

| Michael McDermott, State Depart-



Chinese Reds





ToBurmese Border

“Allied Ships
Blast Red

Positions

TOKYO, March, 5.

Communists were to-day bring-
ing up troops and supplies in
Korea to build up their defences
‘2 a belt south of the 38th parallel
while Americans and South Ko-
reans advanced on the extreme
right of the United Nations offen-

Sive front

Air reconnaissance spotted
heavy road traffic in North Korea,
700 vehi-
Other vehicles were cross-
ing the Yalu River from the
Manchurian border town Antung
and heading south along the Ko-
rean west coast,

From positions off the coast
northwest of Seoul, the British
light cruiser Belfast, British de-
stroyers Constance and Cossack
end Australian destroyer Batan
yesterday bombarded the coastal
area part in central Korea where
Americans and South Koreans
were making a wide outflanking
movement through the low hills
about 30 miles from the east coast.

The centre and left, of the fort-
night old central front offensive
had run into determined opposi-
tion northwest of Hoengsong and
observers here believed General
Ridgway, Eighth Army Command-
er was moving his men in the
east to try and get round these
defences,-—Reuter.



Royal Fusiliers
Will Replace
Inniskillings

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, March 5

The Royal Welsh Fusiliers who
will repluce the Royal Inniskill-
ings in the Caribbean area, em-

on board the Dilwara for Jamaica.

They are expected to arrive on
March 18,

The Welsh regiment which is
under the command of. Lt. Col,
J. B. Johnson, D.S.B., M.C., will
be responsible for the military
duties in all British West Indian
territories including the Bahamas

Accompanying the troops § is
their regimental mascot, Bill the
Goat. The length of time the reg-
“ment will be stationed in the West
indies has not been decided, ut
individual terms of duty are three
years for a Caribbean command,

W. GERMANY WILL
CUT IMPORTS

BONN, March, 5.
Western Germany is to cut her
imports by one third to solve her
payments crisis, She will present
her plan to the directorate of
Eurepean Payments Union in
Paris by March 12 a High Econo-
mics Ministry official said today.
—.P.U. anti-discrimination rules
prevent Germany from cutting
luxury imports while maintaining

essential imports, —Reuter.





French Deny Report

PARIS, March 5,

A French Foreign Ministry
spokesman denied to-night that
United States had urged France
and Morocco to show moderation
in settling North African political
controversy. ,

Questioned about a statement by

ment spokesman that America had
“urged moderation by both sides”
a Quai D’orsay spokesman replied:
“We can say categorically that no
demand of any sort has been made
by the United States about Moroc-
co” .—Reuter,

AMERICA HAS NOT
PROTESTED TO FRANCE

PARIS, March 5.
A French Foreign Office spokes-
man said today that rumours that
the American State Department
had
conditions in Morocco were
‘groundless inventions”. He sug-



gested they were part of a cam-
raign against the French in North
| Africa,—Reuter,

REJECT PROPOSAL
ON CONSCRIPTION

WASHINGTON, March, 5.
The Senate to-day rejected a
proposal to lower the conscrip-















protested to France against!

Appe “atments

postponed naming men who will
command

u

another
authoritatively here to-day

been caused by the storm which

SAIGON, INDO CHINA, MARCH 5.
CHINESE COMMUNIST FORCES ARE MOV-
ING FROM CHUNKING THROUGH
CHINA’S YUGNAN PROVINCE TOWARD
THE BURMA FRONTIER, USUALLY RELIA.
BLE SOURCES REPORTED HERE TO-NIGHT.

' The movement may be of
little importance, sources
said, but general opinion here
was that the visit to London
lof British Commissioner Gen-
eral for Southeast Asia Mal-
colm Mae Donald with British
Far Eastern Ground Forces
Commander Lieut. General
Sir John Harding was more
likely to be connected with
Burma than the situation on
the Indo-China frontier.
Sources said there was a

De.erred

WASHINGTON, March 5.
General Dwight Eisenhower has

his European forces
the Atlantic Pact for
week, it was learned

inder

is believed to have

The delay

has blown up in Britain because

“ Yo ”
an American Admiral is to have} 2 Mans land pocket on
supreme naval command in the|Burma’s frontier wjth China,
North Atlantic, The situation on Indo-
The Atlantic Pact Supreme Com- China’s frontier with China

1

bis appointee should be acceptable
to Churchill’s
well as to the Labour Government.

|
|

tion age from 19 to 18 and a half |

years. The action cleared the way
for a Senate vote later on the
Administration’s Bill to set the
minimum age at 18 years,

—Reuter.

programme including new sub-
sidies for coal fertilisers and
newsprint and corresponding new
taxes on luxuries.

But the Radicals have indi-
cated their disagreement. Chief
majority party—-the Popular Re-
publican—has indicated that it
is not in agreement with Mollett
about his proposal to leave the
thorny question of elect
form to tl A
decide,—Reuter.

itself to

semblv

ral re~ |

U.S. DENOUNCE RUSSIA

issued

lik for breaking off talks on terms
for a Japanese peace settlement,

nander is said to be eager that

was unchanged, sources re-
ported; with no new Chinese
roop movements.—Reuter.

Reds ‘Surrender’

TOKYO, March 5,
Communist tifoops caught in a
Korean village 30 miles northeast

Conservatives as

—Reuter

Truman Wants
$97m More



‘ I = f Seoul by American strafing
KEY WEST, Florida, March 5. | 5lanes to-day escaped by pre-
President Truman asked the tending vo surrender, * 1

American Congress to-day to} after two pilots had made

nerease “voice of America” funds] soyveral puns dropping jellied

ay $97,500,000 to Die eaeemrene: etrol, the Communists ran into
eeennes ane pea Xp that] he open waving their hands in
ommunist leaders and their pup i Opa eh ,
seat hae poreudind’ tnnventtis urrender The pilots thought that
is it may seem Communist lies meeets ane ners ae
we believed in many parts of the} ‘?! rouching the village and. stop-
MoslArhamene Seeala that i sataa ed firiug immediately, As soon as
10 Way of learning the truth” ney pas rene saree!
‘aid the President in his message -ommuni were observed run-
‘rom his holiday retreat. —Reuter, | ')'8 SO ee eee ae

3 pilots said it was almost impossitle

o strafe them However they
KING, ELIZABETH

laimed 30 Communists killed pr
CAUGHT CHILLS

vounded
The 8th Army announced to-
LONDON, March 5. lay that a British patrol had gone
King George VI and his daught-} hrough Communist defences to
er Princess Elizabeth who are
both suffering from chills, were

enter Asiri 2 miles southeast of
visited by their doctors to-night






he Communist stronghold Yong-
juri. The British withdrew {> let

for the second time to-day. No] iilied artillery play on Co:
bulletin was issued. —Reuter. | positions, pen aa asiat
Sg MT OD Other United Nations men on

he central front probed north-
wards, Before dawn, Communist
‘ounterattacks against positions
between Hoengwong and Pangnim
were repulsed.—Reuter,

WASHINGTON, March 5
The United States in a statement
to-day denounced Russia
ind Soviet Ambassador Jacob Ma-



170,000 MASSACRED

TOKYO, March 5,
Peking radio claimed to-day
that United States army massa—
ered 170,000 North Korean civili-
ans during its occupation north of
the 38th Parallel,

—Reuter,

“STOP PRESS

(From Our Own Correspondent)

CASTRIES, St. Lucia, Mar. 5
Fire broke out 8.15 Monday
night in Castries, wiping out
three blocks of the eastern
Part of the town, mainly resi-

—Reuter,

TELL THE ADVOCATE

dential, but also housing

numerous small businesses THE NEWS
which had been dislocated in RING 3113
the 1948 fire, Origin as yet DAY OR NIGHT
ee and damage unesti- |

mated.









—

JOIN THE BAND
OF DISCRIMINATING
BAKERS AND BE

ON THE LOOKOUT FOR

CANADIAN MAID

i me







Give it a trial and

COUNT THE LOAVES
Milled

COPELAND FLOUR MILLS LTD., MIDLAND, And
RENOWN MILLS LTD., CALGARY,

GENERAL TRADERS LIMITED

by

Agents:

fae:



PAGE TWO



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Carub Calling

IR ROBERT ARUNDELL, Gov-

ernor of the Windward Islands,
was an intransit passenger from
Jamaica to Trinidad through bar-
baaos on Sunday afternoon py
B.W.1.A., having cut short his
leave in the U.K, to retura to
Grenada on account of the labour
unrest.

Colonial Office Heads
aK. S. EB. V. LURK, head of
W.1. Department of the

Coionial Office who arrived here
from St. Lucia on Saturday, left
yesterday morning for St. Vinceut
oy B.G. Airways. He was accom-
panied by Mr. Bourdillon, Head
of the Financial Department of
the Colonial Office.

They will be returning to Bar-








POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



Back to B.G.
RS. WALTER A. BUCHAN
whose husband is with
Sprostons Ltd., in Georgetown hag
returned to B.G. after spending
a short holiday in Barbados. Mr.
Buchan returned to B.G. a week
ago, Mrs. Buchan was accompanied

by their daughter Susan.

Leaving on the same plane
were Mr. and Mrs. Neville Row-
latt and their two children
Jennifer and John.

House With A View

HE abdicated fashion king

Captain Edward Molyneux, is
on his way home to Paris from
Jamaica, where he is planning to
build a house (this page, February
13). In the last days of his stay

FOR MEN









UST

AQUATIC

UATEC CLUH CENEMA. (orb. Osy

fee HAYDN —
A Century-Fox

ee

5 AY ath pm.
ao tuuRepay aaa 8.20

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs over NEWSAM’S, Lower Broad Street

ARRIVED...

LOVELY SWEDISH COTTON DRESSES

Also FOUNDATIONS BY

BRASSIERES in several styles from $2.90. Also MOULDED
PANTIE GIRDLES with Detachable Suspenders $4.00
OPEN FROM 8.30 a.m. to 3.30 p.m. Mondays to Fridays

8.30 to 11.30 a.m. Saturdays.









“AU FAIT”



TO-N
oF
O'HARA
‘A BROWN



TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1951





“Every Picture
tells a Story”

Q-

an
No

rheumatic pains, stiff, aching muscles and joints, lum-
bago or common urinary troubles due to impurities
in the blood. Seas
Why not get happyrelief by taking Doan’s
Kidney Pills. They help the kidneys to rid the blood
of excess uric acid and other impurities which other-
wise might collect in the system and cause distress.
HALF A CENTURY of success in relieving ailments due to inadequate
kidney action is the proud record of Doan’s Pills. Grateful men and
ecommend

f ‘ this efficient diuretic and urinary
bados on March 23rd on a five-day in the island, he drove every morn- wepeeeea A RICA” in Technicolour omen a ae aetna
—/ + alli ing to the £12,000, five-acre site ; aa entiong, 3
back to Headquarters he has bought overlooking Mon- DICK HAYMES — VERA TLE car tne ae I
T. COL, AND MRS. CHAS H. mies h : ee E has the fo mew | saath aves 2/9
: : ‘ cture my embarrassment, in the island, across the sea an = ealer for Ls
an caer woke ade sanieaaet ee honey, when | got around co miles of sugar cane valleys. Backache Kidney Pills 5}
Jamaica by B.W.I-A. Lt. Col. § realising that he was actuully There he discussed the design

Dodd is the newly appointed Chief
Secretary of the Central American
and W.1, Territories. His head-







reading T. S. ELIOT right
out there in front of all us

of the house with his architect
and builder.

Barrister-At-Law





PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

TO-DAY 4.45 & $.30 p.m. (Paramount)



DOROPISL SSS SS PO SSOPS SSOP 9 FOP SS

This One’s A Killer — Diller

”
“
quarters is in Kingston. R. GUY MATHURIN, youns Pac BALL i FANCY PANTS ; ‘os
St. Lucian Barrister-at-law tbe hook NOTE ‘Kandon* HOPE - in ; - Friday 9th
hr ee ee eiiciad Sor Ot, Laos iday who spent ten days’ holiday ir, 7° eog-warp is Color by Technicolor Opening GLOBE y



R. AND MRS. Di COLE Barbados staying with Mr. and









ae . HT”
“Back te Edwardian days” is Also (Popeye The Sailor) FLY’S LAST FLIG f
by Mrs.. Kate Dyer arrived Mrs. Robert Clarke of Coll ———$————————— — RR,
“s j “A ompani their son . ymore his theme. ‘ ureday am. By Special Request 3
from St. Vincent yesterday by 37° jicce ss Py ete qu: Rock, has returned tw St. Lucia. The long skirted jacket Leo GORCEY B'the BOWERY BOYS in|) FRIIDAY Mh 2.30 p.m. The Roaring Story of the Gun that Wan the West!
B.G. Airways to spend two weeks : it eae Te D: hich iapels, four but ( “MR. HEX” and Ingrid BERGMAN - Bing CROSBY
holiday in Barbados. They are Spend a short holiday with Mr. and n Vays the top two do up), reversed culls “DEATH VALLEY RANGERS” in "
Staying at Sam Lord’s . Mrs. Joe Devaux, R. and Mrs, Ernest Marson London Benress Service Ken MAYNARD ~~ Hoot GIBSON “BELLS OF ST. MARY'S" PPR acoA
r Prison Supt Big Night left for Trinidad over the

R. CORNELIUS ANDERSON, -{â„¢ sure Club Morgan must have

Ava Supt., of Prisons, St. Vincent,

Queen's Park Hotel. : :
arrived from St. Vincent by B.G- smiore were over twenty large _ Mrs. Marson has relatives in Queue aT MOUNT Shelley WINTERS
Airways sonia Furyews st dinner parties from the various Port-of-Spain. : t NEVADA THUNDER MOUNTAIN

pra is = a van ieortenene hotels. The dining room was Company Director LONDON ee ae fe ee

Juvenile Delinquency expert
present in Barbados.

Mr. Anderson was last in Bar-
bados in 1948 for a meeting of
Heads of Prisons in the W.I.

Trinidad Footballer

R. AND MRS. RODDY LIT-

TLEPAGE and their two
children are at present in Barba-
dos on a month's holiday, staying
in Worthing. Mr. Littlepage is
with Huggins and Co., in Trinidad,

at

had one of the biggest nights
in its history on Saturday night.

crowded from early until way past
midnight. There were tourists
from the Mauretania, Officers
from the U.S. Training ship and
the ustal local and visiting racing
enthusiasts, which brought the
mumber of people there to over
the four hundred mark.

The music was exceptionally
good and the spectators and danc-
ers alike enjoyed the calypsoes
which were sung by some Trini-
dad visitors.

week-end by B.W.I.A. to spend
ten days’ holiday staying at the

R. HERBERT G. COLE

BROOK of Toronto, Director
of Robert Simpson Company, ar
rived from Canada by the T.C.A
flight on Saturday morning to
spend a month’s -holiday in Bar-
bados. He is guest at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Trinidad Solicitor
R. JACK PROCOPE, Trini-
dad Solicitor, who had been
spending a short holiday with Mr.

Debutantes Will

King George VI and Queen
Elizabeth are making sure that
they meet every debutante at
the Buckingham Palace presen-
tation parties on March 13 and
14 and May 10.

As many as 2,000 people at-
tend each of these parties and
since the end of the war many
debutantes had only a_ distant
view of the king and queen.
Mere attendance at a party count-
ed “being presented”.

This year, however, every de-



TO-DAY & TO-MORROW



PLAZA Theatre=OISTIN (DIAL 8404)

— 5 & 8.30 P.M. (RKO-Radio Double)



Thursday (Only) 5 & 8.30 p.m. (RKO Radio Big Action Romance)
Douglas FAIRBANKS, Jr.,

SINBAD THE SAILOR

— Maureen O'HARA in
COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR





GATETW—(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

Last Show TO-NITE 8.40 (Warners Double

ACTION in the

NORTH ATLANTIC

GAMBLING on the

& ~ HIGH SEAS



and will be remembered in Bar- Please Sih, reheteaes Fa Bs Play oad butante will queue, each making Wednesday and Thursday 8.30 p.m. (Monogram Double
bados as an outstanding member peviz editor of the 1951 day afternoon by B.W.LA. her. curtsy as she comes before }/] RIDING THE SUNSET TRAIL & DEATH VALLEY RANGERS
of the Casuals Football Team of

Trinidad which used to visit Bar-
bados several years ago.

Visiting Husband’s

Relatives

{ RS. ERNEST MOLL arrived
from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A. to spend a
short holidzy with the Thornes

at Grazettes, St. Michael
Her husband, who is a relative
of the Thornes, is at present at
the Imperial College of Tropical
Agriculture taking a Post Graduate

course,
Uncle
R. RAY FARFAN, an uncle
of “Junior” and Esmond Far.
fan, B.W.1.A. pilots, arrived from
‘Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A.
He is staying at the Marine Hotel.
Mr. Farfan, who is a Building
Constructor in Trinidad leaves in
a few days for Grenada,
Visiting Son
RS. ESTELLE LULLEY otf
Miami who has been visiting
her son who’ lives in Bequia, ar-

Year Book would appreciate

if all persons who have received

from the Advocate Com-

pany Limited in connection with

the Who's Who to be included in

the 1951 Year Book, would return

these forms with the required in-

formation toe the Advocate on or
before March 15th, 1951,

Was Staying With Brother
RS. GORDON HATHERLEY
whose husband is Accountant
of Shell Caribbean Petroleum Cor-
poration in Caracas, returned to
Venezuela yesterday after a
week's holiday in Barbados, stay-
g with her brother, Mr. J. da
Wasthiong ain oe Selly at the
ol uest House.
Short Stay
R. AND MRS, FRANK T.
FREY of Milwaukee, Wiscon-
sin, arrived from B.G. on Friday
afternoon by B.W.LA. Here for
a short holiday, they are staying
at Sam Lord’s. Mr, Frey is as-
sociated with the firm of Geuder
Paeschke and Frey and Co., manu-

From Puerto Rico
, R. JOHN PATTERSON has
arrived from Puerto Rico.
Carib understands that Mr. Pat-
terson has resigned his position
as Accountant of the Royal Bank
of Canada in Puerto Rico to take
up an appointment with Messrs.
Plantations Ltd.
After Two Months
RS. K. KINNEAR who had
been holidaying in Barbados
for the past two months, returned
te the U.S. yesterday via Puerto
Rico by B,W.LA, She will connect
with P.A.A. in Puerto Rico which
will take her to New York. During
her stay in Barbados, she was the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon
Knight of “Mer Vue,” Marine
Gardens. Mrs. Kinnear and Mr.
Knight are cousins.
Health Concert
APTAIN C. E. RAISON and
the Police Band who gave a
concert on Friday night at the
Hastings Rocks will again be giv-
ing a concert at the Rocks on





their majesties.

Individual’ curtsies are a re-
version, in part, to the pre-war
courts. But no other feature of
the lavish evening courts is be-
ing revived.

Presentation parties this year

will be held in the afternoon in
the state apartments of Bucking-
ham Palace. Girls will wear
afternoon dresses and hats—not
the white feathers of the pre-war
debutante.
_ They will be given a simple tea
instead of the delicacies and
champagne associated with courts
before World War II. —IN.S.

With Creole Petroleum
& BervEe from Venezuela yes-

terday via Trinidad by
B.W.1A. were Mr. and Mrs. Wal-
lace E. Clayeomb who plan to
spend little over a week ip
Barbados, staying at the Crane
Hotel. Mr. Claycomb is with the
Creole Petroleum Corporation in
Caripito and judging by the two
expensive looking cameras he and









with TOM KEENE



Farewell to Yesterday

And also extra short.

The Magnetic Tide
ROXY

TO-DAY & TOMORROW

Republic Smashing Double



33a EEE,
EMPIRE

To-day and Wednesday 4.45

and 8.30

4.30 and 8.15



KEN MAYNARD—HOOT GIKSON



ROYAL

To-day 4.30 Only Wednesday
4.30 and 8.30

Eagle Lion Double

“T—MEN”

and

“THE COBRA STRIKES”
TO-NITE AT 8.30 ONLY

Trinidad Carnival Queen

Along with the Picture...

“Someone to Remember”

Pit 36, House 60, Bal. 72,
Boxes $1.00








anes STEWART

Dai DURYEA
_ Stephen MeNALLY

1S
MO

Backache, Rheumatic Pain Relieved
Jardenin~, painting, odd jobs round the house can
be a pleasure again when you are free from backache,

rs win MILLARD
Scroenplay by ROBERT L. RICHARDS and BORDEN CHASE + Directed by ANTHONY MANN + Produced

LIAL EOE APO AD SEER ES

GLOBE THEATRE

TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 P.M. ONLY
“THE BLACK BOOK”

TO-MORROW AND THURSDAY, 5.60 AND 8.30 P.M.











‘ LE LLLLDBDALP DPE LPP PP LDPE LDPE AA ALEODAR

. DOS Ist LADIES NITE *

: ; ; bis wife are carrying, the . eh % 3
Friday, March 9th. Besides the ying, their hobby ¥
rived yesterday by B.G. Airways acre 5 in “Hl ee uevele who jive in Hastings these +5 Photography. John Wayne and John Carroll OLYMPIC x z
from St. Vincent. She is spend- o Join Fius' concerts are especially popular Sa eee ee in % GL BE §
ing a short holiday at Cacrabank (ARS. NEVILLE MURPHY and with the tourists staying in. the R “ye TO-DAY & TOMORROW |j|% O THEATRE Presents x
before returning to Bequia, - nr three children have left surrounding hotels. } e B * C. Rad. to 430 and 8.15 % x
fron Engineers r Trinidad to join Mr. Murphy The concert on: Friday is in aid! * N ” x
R. AND ae PETER w.| who is at present living in Trini- of the St. Lawrence Child Health Pro, FLYING TIGERS Republic Whole Serial S TO-MORROW NITE *
LEIDICH and their three} 434. Centre. gramme cal “GHOST OF ZORRO” x x
Douglas Dunbar arrived from Ven] ‘guahd Al TUESDAY MARCH 6, 1951 On $ OUR Ist ALL GIRLS Talent Show §
ouglas ar arr! om : =, ; rs ? . ‘ ‘ } d In s
cauela yesterday via Trinidad by Kuper t and the Coug h rop sees Se ee * FIGHTING SEABEES rs rie eS % . : %
B.W.1.A. Here for two weeks they "9 — i tj ; ptt ee 620 am. Forces Favour 700 am ee eee % Goria Ashby si ing “WHO DO YOU KNOW IN HEAVEN”
ars staying at the Paradise Beach F : } a ewe. i as News \ alyes, 7 with Pamela Praehs s shby singing
Club. Mr. Leidich and Mr. Dunbar pe Si ae ake ae : = George J. LEWIS y 4s ”
are engineers with the Iron Mines Spakieg, 10 bun! Taek Oo Ben John Wage and Dennis und. 2 saan Sat * GOCDNIEE WEPREYEE S29 O97
Company of Venezuela, Things. £96 a.m. Souvenirs of Music, 84% "Keefe Roy BARCROFT % Lucille Craig, “THE TENESSEY WALTZ”



CROSSWORD



Se ah ps

I teave Brian for mash, (4)
. University festival—tfiashy. (5)

. Pound at sea. (4)

This last Shipment at
old prices saves you 20¢



cing with a swing
and the. hatle pais have just got to

The party as

the stage of sweers and trifle when cres Rupert as he peers out. 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade. 7.80 pes BOPS and JIVE

there is a single knock at the front“ — no one here The per- bd nowt i pm, Bene Ansty 1%

door, ‘* Whatever can that be?"’ son who came has gone away again _-= m indian Gs Wight, 743 p.m. SPECIAL ADMISSION PRICES FOR LADIES
says Rupert. “li can't be anyone and has left an enermous sack on Generally Speaking

visit

All those who

else for the party.
They run to

J invited are here.”

the door so fax that most of their
caps fall off.

the path.” “Perhaps he’s hiding =|
somewhere,” says Willie nervously.



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 306



87 4 PER 36" YARD

all children under 12 to enter



“This is queer,” Bee

Letter from America, 9.00 am. The
News, 9.10 4.1m. Home News From Britain
915 am Clee Down, 11.15 am. Pro]
@amme Parade. 1125 am Listeners
Choice. 1145 am. Pegert from Britain,
1200 inaom) The News, 12M pon Mew,
Analysis, 12.15 pm. Clouwe Down
1-450 p.m, 19.6 ML







415 pm. Muste From Grand Motel
56 om. Composer af the Week. $135
pin. Welsh Magazine, 1446 pox SMivale
Magazine, 440 p.m Mew Rewsrde
Bue tina

itt om. 28 Mo & A OM

20 pm Radio Mewsreel. 215 pm
Meet the Commonwealth, #43 9.2m. Com-
poser of the Week, 9.60 p.m. Report From
Britain, 915 p.m. Londok Light Concert





FINAL APPEARANCE

Don’t Miss This
LAST SHOW!

ee





with a world-wide reputation for good food

’e
® cue Orchestra, 10600 pm. The News. 1610
sna or or OMPCUTION | re Bi Ses oe Hpk # send Bey Php
L. Intentional trip yet no foul. (9) Robert Frost, 1045 p.m. Getting Ready ORGAN
§ Lot of clubs. (6) ’ ior the Festival of Britain, 11.00 pn. Si ° C Ti T ° t "
9. omatically a y. (3) The Ev ing Ad te j t BEC Northern Orchestra . : Se e
i, Accustom, (5) 12. Before. (4 e en von! te The mos 7 on, ore ae ° - oF
E Piewer 1a)? huntsman, (62); | its Junior Short Story Competition, ‘The best story will be publishes t Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio f P g A
6.
2







Betty Taylor a
$ Gloria Bentham ,,
% Anita Smail *

“MY FOOLISH HEART”
“IF YOU WERE THE ONLY BOY”
“TLL GET BY.”

GUEST STAR

The Sensational 8 Year Trumpeter LEROY ALLEN Playing

Ladies will be admitted to House For 1/- and to Balcony for 30c.
REGULAR PRICES GENTS: Pit 16, House 30, Bal. 40, Boxes 54

(JEAN KENT — ALBERT LIEVEN)





a

NOW. AT PRICES

2 s
} , Music, Dancing. aan
motorist (4) 7 2 atte, a words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Adyocate TO-DAT 7 - 8 3 DOORS OPEN 7 P.M. TOMORROW NITE
. e youn S ” '
a Bien ae PS So ae td oo ee . Entertainment 5 Tmt DAME — HD. Mano TBR 299 Fa
. r 9
J, Draw out, e) Send this coupon with your story. TRINIDAD'S th pe, $56.565996006
:. : hout
4. The way isrietatorien cS) JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION CARNIVAL QUEEN roug the nig) SOOO SEVF 99S FSS OO SVO SSIES
$ Rotning Has @ pled, nat, «4 ER oy ca GIN. sik Uo RETR EN RR AN ES oes eRe Dial 4000 for reservations
8 In Kentucky it’s blue, (5) OF 1951 °
9 That gentle curve in SE: Wek BATT MAME GIES 6.0 80 Bes Fad ea kd oe EER Ra e@ ~
ie Snare; Shen i tap’ somes @) MOM Fite cin hve ks pv ReRN kao ah (lee the ote aaa a '
19. Twice in Killer. a
20 Agent.) ak veyence, (3) Form ......... NRA MS Sareea boa CHD Seca VNTR RUS We va eo ‘Troupe
1, “Acetvieng: eet ae tae Home Address ................ eine Pah yeh under ( A rection
13, 1H i. 5 wh; 19,
Get; 21. Air; 22. Rei sits: » Acrobat: 25 se tae
eee a fu d a8 THEO CRO e ae meer ee berm eseenr seer ertveneseeeeees . LANDY
Tb. Pan: 1a Ploate 18, ides L Pal Title of Story ...... ee epee cry. . teow ee Peay re DE MONTBRUN @
37 orp 18. Tear: 20, This: 21. acel ; ny t
BEB BERBER eee eee ee | TON —
4 : 8.30 p.m. only WE CAN SUPPLY.... '
‘6 ” 5
HERE Again... tobe “Snapped up” @ oe GALVANISED §
+
HASTINGS A %

4606

Dial

Magnificent SAMBA SP z

Your Shoe Stores

{

Dial 4220



————

onLY $5.76 Each.











7 ; e Is THAT CANNOT
LOCKNIT 82¢ and ‘ oa. = Rednesd Prices : NY APE YOU HAVE (GEEN WaAITING FoR i BE REPEATED
White & Pastels 90¢ yd i re eee %
Children Pantios SATE, ine THE KARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE : <
EVANS & WHITFIELDS iat corron Factory ump. |< —_ Plantations Ltd.



;
x

* 454 - +

ODODE SSS C SSO SC GSC GES SOOO SSS SSOSSNGOS







TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1951



Mr. Moon, Mr. Clutterbuck Go After Jungle Terror Congestion in the Careenage, |
They Tackle Border Kilters

NEW DELHI.

Mr. Moon and Mr. Clutterbuck,
from. London, have started a new
job—lifting Communist terror from
half 4 milion people, and bringing
peace to a slice of India bigger than
Wales.

Mr. Edward Prenderel

another; Stopping the Communists.

They swoop down from the
jungle-covered mountains,
Government officials are mur-—
deréd. Villages are fired. And
people who try*to fight are

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Already more than 1,000 guns
and grenades have been seized.

Ana ‘that is where Mr. M

com@s in. He resigned from
Indian Civil Service in 1944 as &

Moon,
45-year-old son of a Berkshire that the raiders are “locals under

protest Against British policy. He
went to Yugoslavia on a special
mission. Then he returne@ to the
independent India.

kidnapped.
The Indian Parliament was told



octor, the hief commis- the influence of the revolutionary uaanee assistant, 55-year-old
ssonde of Manipur. " Communist Party of India.” ae | perceee. Sette was
That is where polo comes from, The area, pordéring on Burma, A [MANIPUR wars. He joined the N of
It used to be the national pastime. was Officially . . : 7 ) Hyderabad’s army. . Later he built
ous.” Troops have been sent to ‘Bay of Bengali up a radio network for s
Now Mr. Moon is introducing frontier districts, : E JRi police.



Successful
— e -, f - ’
Candidates
The following candidates who
sat the Cambridge Local Examina-

tions Syndicate in December 1950,
have been successful:

THE ALLEYNE SCHOOL
BOYS

GRADE I: 0. Licorish.
GRADE III. C. C. Hunte.
BOYS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
GRADE II: M. Grosvenor, S. T
Springer.
DE Il: F. U. Broome, F. M,
Inniss, Pe Jones, A. Le. H. Nurse

A. G. W. Harding. 2
GRADE Ill: J. F. Caddi¢, 0. W.
Gilkes, V. T, Richards, C. W. Small.
COMBERMERE SCHOOL
WU: £E,. G. Adams, EF. S.
Brewster, H, G. Greenidge, L.. S. Hus-

bands; R. D. Marshall, I. T. Phillips,
K. D, Rudder,
Ga Tit: I, M. Alleyne, Ss. W.

Prathwaite, C. C. Browne, C. D. Clarke,
V. L. Clarke, A. R. Cox, A. C. Cummins,
C. A. Gill, M. D. Haynes, M. E, McConney,
E. B, Maycock, K. O, Murray, A. W
Padmore, W. L. Pitt, K. F. Reece, H
Richards, E. E. Robinson, O. I. St. Hill,
W. A. Sealy, D. A, Smith,

PARRY SCHOOL
GRADE Il: E. lL. Archer.



Russia Demands

‘Grounds Catholics Leading Hungarians
U.N. Support

Observe Novena Left Out Of New

For Red Plan “s°eaxacevint, Committee
e , March 3. + ge Cal the island fi ts tinal
Russia came out to-day with a over morning attended the UDAPEST, 1k

Prominent Hungarian 1
demand that the United Nations “7St mass of a Novena to be ob- nemocrats who brought about

should sponsor and support the *Tved % all parish churches, — merger of their/party with Com:
organisation planned by the Com- Today is St. Joseph’s Day and ae th 190 were ae
munist led World Peace Council the of the Novena is to in the newly elec

in Berlin last week, by which the ask ‘of this great committee. of the ire
programme of the Council is to be Saint, patron of all working peo- Workers’ Party”, announced here
spread throughout the world. ple, ‘hat ‘peace and order may “day.

The demand came in an edito- : was
rial in Pravda, Soviet Communist ana ‘that reason and goodwill may class members to include
Party paper in Moscow, in which oer 4 a just and ac- 5 out of a total of 90 members
tne newspaper said that the Unit- ne 1 way of meéting legiti- ana alternate mem . Twenty-
ed Nations was faced with tha ™#eé claims. thrée of the Committee are under

choice either of fulfilling the de- 35 and 10 under 30 years of age.
Grenada: Merchant

mands of the Peace Council or Twelve are women. 7
sharing the inglorious fate of the decided to raise the age
* “
Proprietor Dies
(From, Our On Correspondent)

.. It, was.
League of Nations and dooming limit for members from 16 to 18
al organisation would be effective ST. GEORGE’S March 3.

itself to decay, years, and to encourage you
if the great powers which carried Newton L. Cromwell, 70, retired Was handling an increasing num-



“Comrade Stalin emphasised
that the actions of this internation- subsidiary of the party.

tés as a Vy»
: The Central Contrdl Committee

age_ groups to join the :

of aEiouratie youth which oper-
on théir shoulders the niain bur- merchant ang proprietor, died last eT of cases of mem| , for-
cen of the war against Hitlerite Tuesday at Woburn at the resi- erly belonged to st organi-

GRADE III: V. vV. Archer, H..E Germany continued to act in a dence of his sister, Mrs. Gertrude sations and ae hai epertiant
Clarke, C. A. Greaves, G. H. Griffith, spirit of unanimity and agree. McDonald, secre euivictions.” ‘we eof the
A. H, B. Walker, M. R. Yearwood. ment,” Pravda wrote. The news- party functions,” a one 0

THE AGGREY STUDIO aa “ The d h Committee. Such members if they
GRADE III: A. H. Holder paper asserted that “Rulers of he deceased, whose wife waS Yorked “honestly” and revealed
BARBADOS ACADEMY American bloc” had , pushed a relative of the Tappin family im {hefr past could remain within the
ones a s. ~ “ MAGEE. through and continued to push Barbados and who predeceased
: . . unte, .

Skinner.

THE INDUSTRY SCHOOL
DE Il: F. D,. Harewood.
LYNCH'S SECONDARY SCHOOL
GRADE Ill: M. M. Barrow, L

MALVERN ACADEMY

GRADE II: - Os i
GRADE It; E. L. V. Ifill, K. G, Inniss.
ROYAL ACADEMY, ST. LUCY
GRADE III:
Baker.

A. G. Alleyne, G. M.

PRIVATE CANDIDATES

GRADE Il; H. C. Hunte.

GRADE IIT: J. E. Crawford, A. B.
Green, C. L. Headley, F. W. Jemmott,
Vv. KE. Mascoll, T. Z, Mayers, E. C.
Shepherd, R, D. Wiliinson,

Moths, — Credit — E. R. Wilson.

RLS
ALEXANDRA SCHOOL
GRADE Ill: G. J. Campbell, D. Cvrus,

DE 1
Col n.
GRADE Il: M1. A, Deane, M. J, Proverbs.
GRADE IIT: C. E, Leacock.

E, Bentham, D,

QUEEN'S COLLEGE
GRADE I: J. A. Burrowes, M.
Knight, M. M. Nicholls.

G E II: C. V. Alleyne, C, P, Graham,
P. L.. Lashley, G. E. Rollock,

GRADE Ill: M. A. Alkins, P. G.
Browne, J. Y. Clarke, S. N. Farnum, E. A,
Gittens, J. G. Hunte, M. E. King, V. A.
Mottley, W. D. Skeete, D. E, Smith, J. V.
Smith, S. V. Walrond, N. E. Watkins,
M. S, Wood.

Supplementary — Elem.

Credit — E. N. Murrell,

2

a

Maths.—

ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL

GRADE I: .

GRADE II: N. I. Beckles, R. E.
Brathwaite, O. M. Roswell, A. T. Young.

GRADE Ill: D. P. Aljeyne, A, O
Haynes, M. E, Hunte, E. G, Mayers, G, A.
Niles, B. L. Small, M. D. Small, 0, Y.
Smith, D. L. Thompson.

AGGREY STUDIO

M. G. Greenidge, G. R.

GRADE Il; H. C. Forde, ©. O, Gittens,
S. N. Thompson.

LYNCH’S SECONDARY SCHOOL
GRADE Ill: E, E. Nurse, A. L. G
Waithe.
MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
GRADE Ill: ©, C. Bayley, M. A.
Blackma:

lac mn.
GRADE III: E. D. Maynard, R, I.
Worrell.
Supplementary — Elementany Maths.
Credit — C. V. Franklin,

English Language (Credit); Hygiene
and Physiology (Pass) — FE. C. Broomes.
lish Language (Pass) — C. F.

Holder.

ST. WINIFRED'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL

GRADE I; D. H. E. Clarke.

GRADE II: A. R. Barrow, W. Edghill,
O. M, Fletcher, A. J.
Hutchinson.

GRADE III: T. O. Davis, N. J. Emtage,
N. D. Grannum.

STEWART HILL STUDIO

GRADE Il: G. I. Mason, G. Pfanstichl.

PRIVATE CANDIDATE

GRADE Ill: K. G. Brewster,

Grogan, E. A.



CANES BURNT

Another fire at Stewart Hill,
St. John, early yesterday morn-
ing burnt three quarters of ab
acre of fourth crop ripe canes.
They are the property of Harcourt
Taitt and were not insured,

GOS)

69S90C 90 POOP PPD FDS D OSG OO OT SPS DOFG DGD OOPS GSS

G99

s
%
&
&
e
&
PPSSSOG 595059559 909088

x, peace and internation

: ank: ut should not
through the United Nations, de- him last June, was a prominent ee : ae y nding
cisions corresponding to their ag- Methodist , Serving as & the oa Nealer.

gressive policy and had thwarted local preacher and Superintendent a '

proposals aimed at st engtbening of the Bethel Sunday School for Sta: .
rt Labour





BG LiftsTaxOnGold

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, March 1

ty. a number of years. He also took
being at one time a member of ran Sch me :
the St. George District Board and Insu ce e
cil of the former Grenada Work- All, Chinese firms with more
ingmen’s ‘Association led by Hon. than 100 employees are subject to

—Reuter. , keen part in public affairs,
was a member of the inmer coun- SAN FRANCISCO, March 2.
T. Albert Marryshow. a nationwi labour OT
scheme which came into



E. cial Secretary point

The Legislative Council yester- ——
Schooner Master
Fined $300
ST GEORGE'S Maa 3,

; this week on_ Pe
the Finan- Master of the ‘Carriacou ‘schooner
out that it Triumph Star,

day amended the Tax Ordinance
to provide for an increase in the
excise duty on rum m $6.2)
to $7.25 per galion, and also to
repeal the Tax on gold.

The First Reading of the Bill
was passed on December 21, 1950,

and immediately after the new ,

tax on rum came into effect. As
regards the Gold Ta:

was introduced originally, ,

not as guilty of
+a revenue measure at all, but tion of cargo |
mainly as means of introducing or stances last

stimulating the export of geld pro-

* duced by the large operator ng

milling machinery in the C

that objective is no longer one of
urgency. What is more it has been

who wag fourd
ing a false dectara-

i¢d in three in-
year.

ie iste the an he failed to
YY, dec! were

Government is now satisfied that § ipigs, 12 fowls Bo yg Dt mong
mah



yesterday, according to a Peking
Radio broadcast heard here,

All costs are paid by employers.
Payment is a sum equivalent to
three per cent of the total payroll.

————

15 Die Jn Crash

SIOUX CITY, lowa, March 2,

Fifteen people died when a
Dakota airliner easy to-
day while ig to. in. a
coe sears. The plane
crashed in a cornfield ing
the airport when a sudden squall
blotted out visibility as it was
@oming in to land

Owners of the plane, a Mid-
discovered that the tax is a harsh Continent airline said that 12 pas-
one on the small producer. Senger's and of the crew lost

ee en

their lives. There were 10 sur-





Principal Of School



j vivors.—Reuter.
TooMany Industries Serving Jail Term .
trom Our Own corerensen eur ceee’, Harbour Log
weivort Gr texte geeks trom Washington High’ schoo ecto, in, Conlisle Ba:
Jamaica to other British Caribbean day to appear in ean to 1 *



pt. O'Hren, from British Guiana.
h, eee oe tons net,

: , don, ‘Sch, ‘Ro Sch, United Pilgrim
industries in those territories, the #8, serving a "
a se
. Lady Noeleen, Latdalpha, ' Sch.
of creating public mis- ,ady ie . 3 rtp,
The downward trend became Pierre. this wéek convicted of May Olive.
"ALS
of underwear and hosiery and costs and compensation. ©., 71 tons ‘net,
dad
be :
The slump is attributed to the King, from St.
4 SCHOLARSHIPS

eolonies are beginning to fall answer a charge of committing _â„¢M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Marea Henrietta,
through the rise of competitive 2 “immoral Core, Mise the 28h. Turtie Bove, oe ee Pilg
months’ jail s., Sch. Anita H., Yacht Caribbee, Sch.
Tamaica Manufacturers’ Assoc.a- tence after ‘conviction Burma D., Sch. Henry D. Wallace, Sch.
tion, reports. charge A.V Lady Joy, of Tanker
et Invenosa, Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sch.
evident last December in the out- kéeping longing to, a_pu- : ARRIY:
ward movement of nearly all lines pil, was td pay $12.00 y Sa. Tiieeman, 6 ae elie
sportswear and has slowed down . . iv
almost to a standstill,
ST. MARY’S WIN
increasing cost of these goods, .
owing to raw materials, but mostly ee eee. TS toe
eae Our OWn Correspondent) }
RT-OF-SPAIN, March 2, Whittaker, 50 tons

a for British Guiana.
May I1,, 30 tons net,

Capt. Good: aoe, Vincent,

through the fact that similar un-
dertakings to those in Jamaica
are now being set up in Trinidad

and Barbados.

Camper, Vincent,
The St. Mary's College, Port iy. ius , Bo “tons net; Capt,



o a
taking four scholarships based on 7 1 one ee” , Te tons
ts of the Cambridge net, Capt. Hassell, for sh Guiana.
a a

. the result
A inted Registrar Higher School Certificate exam- :
pend Eeearer 3 Modern Languages—H. phar Ates Of Exchange

ath.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT OF SPAIN, March 2.

Mr, Neil Fitzwilliam of the MathematicsH. Schachter, MAREE Em
Crown Solicitors Office has been Science—J. N. Cross. 64.8/10% pr. Cheques on
appointed Registrar of the Supreme si Bankers 629/10% pr.

T. McKen- du
. Hic, 8% ‘pr.
william sucéeeds the, late. Mr. orphan the Bel- Sb Gm p

Lionel Gomez who diéd suddenly “G44; : 648/10% pr.
on February 10, Mr. Fitzwilliam walk holarship—Jean Brath- 63 '3/10% pr.



Court, Port-of-Spain, Mr, Fitz- oer’ tant
mont

Currency 61 4/10% pr.
. Coupons G0 7/10% pr.
is 29 years old, Of the Bishop Anstey BE

High School,



——

is largely a matter of the state of mind

Tf you are uncomfortable or unsure of your sanitary protection it will
be reflected in your lack of self confidence, and will make you ill at ease.

SILKESEPT sanitary tcwels ensure peace of mind as well as body.
They give you comfort, convenience, and super absorbency with complete

invisibility. Wear SILKESEPT and you wear a smile.



SANITARY TOWELS

Hoe OOO STOKES & BYNOE LTD.WAgents. «comcosoooososoosuosesssbesnoescsooe.

3.s leoa Pennant, 3,945 tons ‘net

























a, Dratts 62 6/10% pr- J}








Anything
‘About It?

By H. O,

Three articles a ing in the
local Press told of the “headaches”
rt authorities Were experienc-
in handling shipping traffic
that was too much to be accom—
a in the Careenage during

week.

They also spoke of the disap—
pointments that schooner skippers
and cargo consignees were meet-
ing. because of the delay in the
landing of the cargo which had
arrived from other West Indian
Tstands by schooners and motor
vessels,

For five consecutive days two
‘weeks ago, there was oa
tem of a See tna age,
With ‘sc ers motor Vessels
lying th ay after day,
each captain hoping for an oppor-
tunity to slip his into a berth that
had just been vacated by another
vessel,

On Wednesday that week, 15
schooners, 4 motor vessels and the
RA.S.C. Copinsay, which took
up two normal berths for her—
Self, sheltered in the Careenage
along with the Government craft,

The new Central Committee itjlighters and row boats,
increased the ratio of its Vessels were lying two abreast

‘and at some points three abreast.
Every availa bit of space that
could have been had for berthing
Was occupiéd.

The island had just received
a record shipment of 1% million
feet of lumber. Only a small part
of this supply was removed to
the various lumber yards around
the City, leaving the most of it
stacked up around the waterfront
of the inner basin of the Careenage
and onthe lower wharf. The
lumber took up quite a number of
berths, Then, there were some
three or four steamships in port
discharging varied cargoes, This
meant that ready berths had to
be kept open for lighters which
were attending these ships,

With the lumber and cargoes
from the steamships taking up ‘so
much of thé waterfront, schoon—
ers and motor vessels arriving
with the intercolonial produce
were denied of berthimg space,
and were kept out in the Bay until
berths were open.

Some of them had cargoes of
fruit, a cargo which is easily
subject to putrefaction. Quick
action had to be taken to get it
ashore. The crews of the vessels
had to use rowboats, pulling them,
laden with oranges, plantains and
bananas, to the Baggage Ware-
house where their consignees were
anxiously awaiting them.

At one time, seven schooners
and one motor véssel were wait—
ing to get into the Careenage;
their captains were always at the
Harbour and Shipping Depart—
ment pérsecuting the authorities
for berths, One of the experienced
clerks of that department told me
that he had never seen the Careen-
age so congested before,

Is there an answer to it? Yes,
there is. Some people have sug-
gested a deep water harbour,
which, is in the consensus of opin—
ion the best solution to the prob—
lem, while again it has been
argued that the construction of
a deep water harbour in Barba-
dos would be merely a gamble.

But the old saying “while the
grass is growing, the horse is
starving” is most applicable in
this instance, Barbados may not
enjoy the facilities of a deep water
harbour for years, and so the
island will in the meantime be
constantly faced with the problem
of_a congested harbour.

If the Careénage were spas—
moddically crowded, then there
would be no justification for anx-
iety, but for some time now, the
Careenage has been subject to
Yegular overcrowding.

A wise step takén in the matter
was the following of a Port En—



CUTEX ‘iow offers the
latest in NAIL POLISH



LADIES, MEN’S AND
Le



NAVAL LONGHAIRS
DONCASTER, England
Lt.-Comdr. Barling, Sea Cadet
district officer, thinks British
parents are too easy
Said he: “Too few parents today
make their sons pay regular visits
to the barber.”—«(CP)




Be Done

these days

PAGE THREE





A FAME WELL
EARNED
j by such a Quality Brand as

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The following are also CUTEX
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Alpha





HUSBANDS COT FOR NEHRU wee Pry
NEW DELHT, || 5
i “ommittee on which the Prime Minister Nehru received} «
evtour ana Shipping Master sits} 2? unusual Republic Day present.) num
The committee is supposed to} ! just want you to accept this as Renowned for its Mellow
make recommendations to the}? cottage industry product,” said aj
Governor-in-Executive Committee} 2¢asant from a nearby village who Flavour and Skiifully

as to how every available bit of
space on the water-front can be
utilised to improve shipping facil-
ities in the harbour.

The committee has been making
observations and I have been in-
formed that they are getting
ahead with their report.

But. let me offer some sugges-
tions which I feel are worth con-
sideration and which, if found
practicable, will go a long way in
temporarily solving the problem
until the island can be graced’
with a dé@p water harbour.

What about dredging beyond
the Victoria Bridge and construct-
ing a bridge similar to the Cham-
berlain Bridge in the place of the
Victoria Bridge so that, when the
Careenage is crowded, some
schooners and motor vessels could
be berthed in that newly created
basin? It would also be a suitable
Spot for lighters to discharge the
regular waterfront hindrance —
lumber.

It must be remembered that,
as far as depth is concerned, there
is not much to be chosen between
the inner basin and the Careen-
age. So it is quite logical to say
that the new basin would be deep
enough, Then, special care could
be taken of the Constitution River,
part of whose bed is in that area.

Or, what about extending a
cargo landing jetty on to the end
ef the Pier Head for berthing on
the sheltered side? It might be
said that during rough weather,
vessels would be unable to make
use of these new berths. But, how
much rough weather do we get
in Barbados? About four or five
days a year is the answer.

Then, there are certain benefi-
cial adjustments that could be
made into the Careenage itself.
For instance, there is g flight of
steps at the end of the wharf
—Pier Head side—which are of
no importance, Filling up these
steps with concrete and reducing
the curve at the point of the Pier
Head would make a new berth.

As an alternative to my first
suggestion the present Chamber-
jain Bridge might be removed
making the Careenage and inner
basin into one basin, At the point
of the Victoria Bridge, construct a
swing Bridge and further up,
where will be a newly created
basin, a bridge similar to the Vic-
toria Bridge, but wider, could be
built.

This might be strange to motor-
ists and pedestrians at first just
as were the new traffic regulations
—but the people would soon be-
come accustomed to it



seph MecCarthy’s allegation last
June that Vincent was a member
of the State Department’s es-
pionage ring and a key Commu-
nist was later described as ‘“ab-
surd” by the Senate in an Inquiry
Committee, —Reuter.
—_—

CALL UP IN. MALAYA

KUALA LUMPUR
Continuation of Communist
activity has led the Government of
the Federation of Malaya to call
up 20,000 men for service in the

jlecp Rose Young Redd, Pink Cameo,

CREAM
CUTE LIPSTICKS AND REFILLS,

CUTEX _LIPST.
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1CK. But insist
PREPARATIONS,




Pharmacy, Hastings,






$5.50

CHILDREN’S SOCKS

ALSO
CLEANERS, POLISHES AND BRUSHES







Blended.

|| STUART & SAMPSON

presented a cot, woven with;
rolored cotton cord.—(CP) ;

MAIL NOTICE
Mails for S John, N.B. by the S.S LTD
Alcoa Pennant will be closed at the e

General Post Office as under;—

Paree! Mail at 10 4.m., Registered Mail
and Ordinary Mail 2.30 p.m. an the 7th
March 195}.

Headquarters for Best Rum.



SOOOCOOOL OSPF POPES OPPPP OO PPO

»

BARGAINS

* BORDERED SPUNS

New Styles — 20 Shades
and Designs $1.44 yd.

SPECIAL REMNANTS

In JERSEYS, CREPES, ROMAINES and GRORGETTES in
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COPPELL LLLSA EE
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CHILDREN’S PANTIES

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S. ALTMAN, Proprietor

Da
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of a happy

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The Republican Senator Jo-











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PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS ADVOCATE —

Russian Farmers

——------ ]

Vie Nerovive Fotcowsp\

| BY Hien Awp Low..... Hien !

TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1951





Ewraits For fer RAce ARE Da

Weronrre, CaReru Aa, [AND Lew Any NeronirE | k | ti D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS

Pu wv; , g eeeee TON, “ 1

Wildes 7 the Atroeste On. 140, ecad O?.; teenyotown, ARunDA, LUNWAVS, KITEHEN \ Not TowiTe FoLeweD | Lac nceentive & CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE
; BY HIGH AND Low.... |
'

'

Tuesday, March 6, 1951

Turn Of The Tide?

IN A Legislative Assembly where the
Government of the day has no majority
over a combination of the other two parties
public interest in the St. Andrew bye elec-
tion should be intense. It will resolve itself
into a test of strength between the Barbados
Labour Party and the Barbados Electors’
Association which now constitutes the

Opposition.

The Labour Party won the seat in 1944
and has continued to hold it but undoubt-
edly the Electors’ Association will make
every effort to capture the seat in election
year.

Today the House of Assembly, in accord-
ance with established practice declares the
seat vacant and by means of an address
will ask the Governor to issue a writ for
the election of a new member. The oppos-
ing political parties will then gear their
machinery for the struggle of the next few
weeks.

The Labour Party has.already been cam-
paigning in St. Andrew seeking to retain
one of the two seats. Now that there is a
vacancy the Opposition Party will certainly
offer a candidate.

It is said that Mr. J. A. Haynes who re-
presented St. Andrew as an Independent
will offer himself and that several of the
electors in the parish have requested the
return of Mr. J. B. Springer who lost to
the late member Mr. Foster in 1946. Men-
tion has also been made of the candidature
of Mrs. Rock, ’Bus Company Proprietor
who was recently elected at the top of the



’ 5 tood against the background of th hol
poll in the Vestry elections. of £10 13s. 8d. Foreign, and) © 8 we ees
6.96 12.1 12.96 486.2% The constituency of St. Andrew was, for It is to be noted that beween spirit in the United Kingdom re- the British West Atlantic Col- As peasants were forced onto collective Home, Hotel or Business.
many years, represented by Mr. C. H. | 1047-48 and 1949-50 there has acts seriously on the economics of oniey and Mauritius and thereby! farms, and their animals expropriated by the| x ECONOMY

Kinch and Mr. F. W. Holder. With the
appointment of Mr. Holder to the Judi-
ciary, Mr. Haynes was elected. In 1944 the
challenge of the Labour Party gained them

withdrawals from bond, while %
one seat for Mr. Springer but when they Eircdete saree Sees cee importers have suffered heavy As regards brandy the small and goats from 146 million to 42 million. % DaCOSTA & CO., LTD.
attempted to carry both seats in 1946 Mr. |making it necessary to curtail losses in interest and storage preference of 2s. 6d. a gallon has) Both food and draft power disappeared in i
production in the West Atlantic Charges. At its present level of me quite ineffective since it] 4, aleaghter, % ELECTRICAL DEPT.

Foster displaced Mr. Springer. In 1948
then Mr. L. E. R. Gill won one seat for the
Electors’ Association and has continued to
increase his popularity ever since,

|. The Labour Party has lost much of their

popularity since their return to power in 1947-48 1948-49 1949-50 -—-Decrease 1949-50 should have a larger. margin of combines, Russian farmers draw water from ‘
1948. Dwindling public finances, increased er ae Hs meena. Shae ws, helenae wells, chop fuel by hand. They have neither F O O | B A L ]
taxation, irksome controls and a continu- | preferential 355,057 154,671 _—_—not_sep- was ori lly accorded should be | electricity, telephones nor trucks. 4
ous rise in the cost of living have coincided —_| Foreign 24,104 23,399 = : aeeniteants ale the General | _ Industry, too, is adversely affected. Indus-
with their term of office. Total $79,161 178,070, | 187.876. oe iy arene OF Shin F cpaghic trial growth requires a source of labour, OR
gum ore BOs. 161,997 —32.7% ential margin can be increased at} Which must largely come from the farms.
The Opposition has been clamouring for | Foreign 48,018 27,508 23,492 —51.1% present is by a substantial reduc-}| Unless farm productivity can be increased .
h lof ; 1 daf Total 288,582 151,451 183,189 —36.4% tion of the rate of duty, which there 4vill be a conti d *
the removal of certain controls and a free- There was a slight recovery in the Colony. This gaye employ- would lead to increased consump- inued waste of manpower | |

ing of the hands of private enterprise

wherever the state is preventing economic _

expansion.

It is on these and kindred issues that the
election will be fought,



Lost

IN the Official Gazette the Government
continues to publish notices of the sale of
articles which have been found by the
Police or handed to them by people who
recovered them.

In almost every case the articles have
either been lost or abandoned after a theft
to escape the law. The notices point out
that having been held for a certain period

i ‘ ; week to £15,000, it is difficult to for chicken-feed? Even in Eng- slowly”? I believe it was M, DaC NY I A L
Mee oe ve at rc Tae keep up appearances. ag ind. star can get 38. Bd, for say- Mauriac. well-bemg of the farmer. Ten years af‘er 0 & CO. TD.
shou ave been easy for the Govern- American television seems to ing “Hello, everybody.” ie setiv'vati
Â¥ have ainglied the answer, and the Barbary apes at Gibraltar get Sport gollestiy:zation began, not only had workdays Dry Goods Dept.

ment through the Police to advertise the
recovery of the articles in the Press at the

: ably over by now. .I.read that electorate had anything to do with is this: What is Sport? The

time and allow the owner to pay for the . ges waged © ace yon goes on ge ra, pn ge Sa Ministry of Fuel allows foodlight. was the programme of a regime which de-
isi i i or sayin six words. u n, e Government mig we. ave fo badminton at sal 2

cost of advertising and regain possession of ying Cie beh aefeated alter a debates ing for “She ee creed m:nimum hours for -horses, and not

the goods.

It might be that at the time of the publi-
cation of the notice of sale in the Gazette
the owners of the articles nave left ‘the
island and even. those who are resident
are not regular readers of the Official
Gazette. In this way many items of
value to the owners are lost for ever having
been sold for a few pence at a time when
they did not know that the goods had been
found.

Rows, “PRU
13% PAN
ETC. .s00e



(YES s7s Hien AwD Low
‘AND WoT es

puiraA GRE!

Lee

Saw trent



(From a memorandum sent to the
Colonial Office by the British Empire
Producers Association),

IN MARCH, 1949, and again in
February, 1950, The British Em-
pire Producers’ Organisation drew
attention to the very injurious
effects of the heavy U.K. customs
duties on wines, spirits and cigars
on important industries in the
Dominions ande»Colonies. |The
figures given in support of the
request then put forward for a
substantial reduction in _ these
duties set out the large decline in
imports and withdrawals from
bond which had taken place since
1947, and attributed them to the
high rates of duty combined with
the restricted purchasing power
caused by rising prices and the
continuing high general level of
taxation.

In the Budget of 1949 the duties
on wines of less than 27 deg. of
proof spirit were approximately
halved and there has since been
a marked rise in imports and SPI

1947-48 1948-49

eens a ee LALLA LLL OE

sumption of wines of this cate-
gory. Imports of brandy have
also increased as a result of the
trade liberalisation policy which
has removed former obstacles to
the importation of brandy from
France. On the other hand im-
ports of the heavy wines which
are the principal type sent to the
United Kingdom by Australia,
South Africa and Cyprus, have
fallen heavily, as have imports of
rum, while stocks of both are at
a very high level. There has
been a slight improvement in the
case of cigars but the overall pic-
ture as far as Dominion and
Colonial. producers of heavy
wines, brandy, rum and cigars are
concerned is such as to cause the
gravest anxiety as to the future
of these industries. On behalf of
these overseas producers this
Organisation desires to urge as
strongly as possible that the most
careful consideration should be
given to the following figures and
to their implications.

.

um
U.K. IMPORTS—12 MONTHS ENDED SEPTEMBER 30
(Millions of Gallons)

Increase or
Decrease 1949-50
over or under

1947-48.

1949-50

9.2 10.8 8.3 — 9.8%
WITHDRAWALS FROM BOND—12 MONTHS ENDED
SEPTEMBER 30.

3.6 2.17 2.02 —42.2%
STOCKS IN U.K. BONDED WAREHOUSES—SEPTEMBER 30.
1948 1949 1950"

been a drop of nearly 10 per cent
in imports of tum (of which all
but a negligible quantity comes

Commonwealth countries)
and that, as a result of a fall of
more than 40 per cent in with-
drawals, stocks in bonded ware-

Colonies by 25 per cent during
the past year. As pointed out in
our memorandum of February 9,
1950, the effect of. the reduced
demand for rum and high prt

spirit is an important by-product.
It is evident also that the United
Kingdom revenue has sustained a
loss of many millions sterling in
consequence of the sharp fall in

£10 ls. 2d. a proof gallon the
duty on Commonwealth rum is
throttling the trade and thereby
“killing the goose which. lays the

golden eggs.”

ARS
UK, IMPORTS — 12 eo ENDED SEPT. 30.
(b,

1949-50 from the very low level
to which imports and withdrawals
from bond had sunk in the pre-
ceding twelve months but the im-
ports in the twelve months ended
last September were less than
half the quantity imported in
1947-48 and withdrawals were
down by more than 36.4 per cent,

The Jamaica cigar industry,
which supplies nearly 90 per cent
of the imported cigars now smok-
ed in Britain and has to look to
this market as its only large ex-
port customer, was encouraged to
expand during the war and, in
consequence, became one of the
principal exporting industries of



nerease or

ment to many workers in an island
where there is desperate need for
additional industrial outlets for
the large and rapidly growing
population. The heavy decline in
sales to the United Kingdom has
resulted in some thousands of
workers becoming redundant and
factories being elosed or working
at much below capacity, The
present U.K. rate of duty of
64s. 9d. a lb, means that every
cigar imported carries a duty of
approximately a shilling. With
the steady rise in the cost of living
in this country and the high gen-
eral level of taxation there is no
prospect of a recovery of demand

High Duties Hit Rum

unless the duty is substantially
reduced, a course which, it is
suggested, could be followed with-
out loss of revenue. As pointed
out in the memorandum submit-
ted in February, 1950, the decline
in withdrawals from bond since
1947 has already cost the Ex-
chequer a large’ sum in loss of
duty collected. ]
Conclusions

Although there has been some
recovery in total imports of wine,
brandy and cigars from the low
level reached in 1948-49, the
quantities imported and with-
drawn from bond in the twelve
months ended September 30, 1950,
were much below those recorded
in 1947-48. i:

Such recovery as has taken
place has been mainly due to the
liberalisation of trade with West-
ern Europe which has led to large-
ly increased imports of French
wines and brandy and to the sub-
stantial reduction in 1949 of the
duty on light wines. On the other
hand imports of Commonwealth
wines have further declined and
imports of Commonwealth brandy
have been reduced almost to van-
ishing point.

The marked effect of the halv-
ing of the duty on light wines in
the Budget of 1949 suggests that
similar action in the case of heavy
wines could be taken without loss

of revenue.
In the case of spirits the

ing in a heavy loss of revenue
to the United Kingdom Ex-
chequer in consequence of the
large crop in
bond.

forms an insignificant proportion
of the present cost of a bottle of
brandy. In view of the long-
standing prestige of French brandy
it Commonwealth brandies
from Au South Africa
and Cyprus are to secure a fair
share of the United Kingdom
market it is essential that they

tion and larger sales of Common-
Wealth brandies might be expect-
ed to result,

The Jamaica and other Com-
monwealth cigar industries are
heavily hit by the present level
of import duty in the United
Kingdom which, reinforced by the
effects of the rising cost of living,
has seriously reduced the demand
for cigars. As a means of provid-

ing employment where it is badly |:

needed the Jamaica cigar industry
deserves fair treatment.and a re~-
duction in the import duty would,
be the most effective step that
could be taken to restore the posi-
tion which existed two years ago.



BY THE WAY... ® seactconser

ILM STARS have been com-
plaining recently that, with
their salaries cut from £20,000 a

rush to sell an add ng-
ol or gold-plated yacht is pro-

from his name and from what he
said, he has a sense of humour,
and is probably still laughing.
His weaee ver: a = glad to

ere” (t sort of speec'
Wenichs a politician finds it impos-
sible to memorise, and has to
read from a typed sheet of paper):
{ am surprised that Mr, O’Brien
did not add “folks.” and make
another £208.

Chicken Feed

\ RS. DIETRICH, says my
AVE account of this affair, was
offered £3,750 to sit among the

studio audience and rise to bow
at a given moment. She refused.
Quite right. Why should one bow

only fourpence a day subsistence
allowance. If the opinions of the

Pitiful

h Ss boast of a speed maniac qd
1

“seen” half a
dozen countries in 9} hours is
pitiful in its folly. ine and a
half hours is just about the time
needed to climb from Benasque
to the 11,000-ft. Punta de Lar-
dana (or Posets to you). But
while this would be an education,
a joy, a memory for life and no
small achievement, the other is

hat he had

mere puerile waste of time.
the way, who was it who said,

“However fast you go to a place,
= only end up where you would
ave been if you’d gone there

if lens great question. of the hour

night, and even for greyhound
racing. What about halma?
Thousands have nos.chance of
playing halma out of doors b.
ay. hat about. tiddleywinks?
If they are thought to be essen-
tially indoor games, what about
or Leapfrog’ has no
rackets and gangs attached to it,
and gambling on it is rare. It
does far less to degrade sport
than ~ greyhound-racing. | Young
leapfroggers are not doped. They
don't*have their toes tied together
with thread. They don’t use false

pitches at once!

y names. Light up the leapfrog









By YSABEL and ROBERT RENNIE

In the “Washington Post”
AGRICULTURE is the Achilles heel of the

Soviet Union.

ness, we should be able to make strategic use

of it.

In spite of a widespread impression to the
contrary, the Soviet Union is not a rich agri-
oultural nation. For thirty years it has waged
a desperate rearguard action against a threat-
ened food deficit. While the population has
since 1927 grown from 148 million to some
200 million persons, poor rainfall, a cold

climate and a lack of fertilizer have conspired
to hold down the expansion of agriculture.

Before 1914 Russia was an exporter of
grains, By the later 1930s the USSR could not
provide enough white bread for her own pop-
ulation. Per capita consumption of meat de-
clined from 53 pounds in 1928 to 22 pounds in

1947.

To provide food for a growing population,
and release farm workers to staff her ex-
panding industry, the Soviet government in
1927 embarked on an ambitious programme
of collectivization and mechanization. By
1938, seven-eighths of all grain acreage was
mechanically seeded, some 90 percent me-
chanically harvested.

In 10 years the programme released 10 mil-
lion persons for work in the factories. Output
per agricultural worker rose 30 percent.

AT FIRST glance it would appear that me-
chanization had impressively raised produc-
tivity. But the surprising fact is that the
higher yearly output was largely the product
of a 45 percent increase in the number of
days worked per year. Despite the enormous
capital investment in tractors and combines,
man-hour productivity did not rice: in fact,
it probably declined.

This astounding failure can only be under-

hogs from 26

ties.

so heavily on

ce nsideration.
that 9 quarter century of exploitation and
hunger have borne their political fruits as
well. The agricultural Ukraine is the seat of
disaffection and separatism within the citadel
of the Soviet Union.

But the greatest failure of the programme
was the complete disregard for the human

per year increased by 45 percent, but real
income had declined by more than half, This

for the men and women who drove them,
THE LESSON of the Russian experiment
is that machines cannot overcome the sulicn
carelessness and inertia of agricultural slave
labour. Russian farmers have no incentive to

produce,

This weakness of Soviet agriculture affects
the whole economy. There is always the

of starvation in the heart of the grain belt.
The rapid mechanization barely sufficed to
replace the lost draft power. It was aimed
primarily not at saving human labour, but
animals. Despite a naive obsession with giant

in agriculture.

Finally, in an economy which is short of
oil and of capital equipment, the present
degree of mechanization may be excessive.
In wartime a breakdown of tractors and
shortage of fuel could create serious difficul-

_These facts can and should affect our strate-
gic thinking. In an economy which depends

If we understand this weak-

state the farmers retaliated by destroying
their livestock. In five years, 1928—1933,
horses declined from 33 million to 15 million;

million to nine million; sheep

and millions of peasants died

manpower, food is the criticai
We should also bear in mind

threat of famine; and over the long run the
cegime is faced with the problem of a popu-
lation which is outstripping its source of food.

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neta tt NAR LERNER et eeNR





cet encanta eenigeinennspenemtin,
there are much too few of them, that our number is very similarhave come as a great shock to al!



RED WINES
VIELLE CURE







running around the West Indies, “well and what he says concerning

@ur Readers Say:

sing divisive tactics in stirring-any, stay at the Marine Hotel jis in all so-called races, to that of a popular ‘business patriotic British , .
Correspondence S : true, I saw no evidence of dis- establishment, iti hampstead }
Wuliee Bap P Ms =~ nates ee Ceetieriine ia see ey atthat. With best wishes. I am, Garage, aes ‘, ite Royal British Commonwealth of Nations.! % GOD BRAID RUM ,, TUBORG BEER
the Editor, The Advocate— Negroes and their federation as- place or any other that I visited Sincerely yours an It would appear that our pre-

‘SIR —Certain arucles which Firations. He ‘also invites Euro- ir Barbados. Of course this does , ese calls occur not infrequent- sent Government in England is

have, i understand, being repro-
duced in local newspapers make
ieferences to one or more signed
articles of mine which have ap-
peared in the Sunday Advocate,
My friend Mr, George S, Schuy-
jer, today (March 5) unexpectedly
sent me the following correspon.
cence between Mr. Pierrepointe
and himself.

I do not like personal publicit,
at any time, but in the interests of
the Advocate, I am prepared +,
give permission for this corre-
spondence to be published,

G. H. HUNTE.
March 5, 1951.
To:—Mr. George Schuyler,
“The Pittsburgh Courier,”
2091 Seventh Ave.,
New York 27, N.Y.
(25.2.51).
Dear George,
This fellow

Hunte has been

peans to settle permanently in the
West Indies.

He never mentions the possibili-
ties of the majority of the people
Unking their interests with their
brothers on the mainland, but this
week, I note he is using you as
one of the items of proof that
prejudice does not exist in Bar-
bades hotcis.

I thought it would interest you.

Yours sincerely,

R. PIERREPOINTE.

To:—Mr. Reginald Pierrepointe,
2 East 129 Street,
New York 35, N-Â¥.

Dear Mr, Pierrepointe,

Thank you ever so much for
yours of February 25, enclosing
clipping from the Barbados Ad-
vocate, by George Hunte.

p I remember Mr. Hunte very

not prove that colour discrimina-
tion does not exist,

From what I have been able to
read, there is no unanimity ainong
West Indian Negroes on the mat-
ter of federation, and there seem
to be strong arguments both for
and against it. As for Mr. Hunte
inviting Europeans to settle per-
manently in the West Indies, I can
see nothing wrong with that. To
kar Europeans from the West In-
dies would place those islands in
the same category as “white Aus-
tralia.”

I found Mr, Hunte courteous, co-
operative and hospitable, as I did
many others in Barbados. I am

not familiar with his so-called
“divisive tactics” so that I cannot
approve or disapprove. I simply

recall him as a gentleman, and

GEORGE S. SCHUYLER.

From:—G. S. Schuyler,
New York Editor.

Wrong Numbers
To Tne Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I was very glad to see in
the Advocate two or three days
ago the advertisement by the
Telephone Company calling atten-
tion to the annoyance caused to
subscribers by the careless dialling
of “wrong numbers,” and appeal-
ing for a big reduction, if not a
cessation, of -the plague.

Tt must really be a big affair,
if in general subscribers get as
many such calls as we do in my
home, and I suppose there is no
reason why we should suffer more
than other people—except poss.ply

ly rather late in the evening or at
night, and perhaps a garage may
get calls at that time—though only
a proportion of these “wrong
numbers” happen then, — Some
people too when they find they
have gone wrong do not even
upologise!

I am venturing to ask permis-
sion te emphasise! the advertise—
ment, and to express the hope that
it will have a substantial curative
effect,

Yours truly,
G,

A Fleet Commander

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—The news embodied in
your front page headline, “America
will eommand British Fleet”, must

content to continue selling our| @

heritage for a mess of pottage.

without the slightest regard for, ;

the generations of great leaders
and worthy men of all classes who
built it up.

One feels inclined, if this ap-}

pointment stands, to drape Nel-
son’s statue in our city of Bridge-'

tewn, in deep mourning, as a sign |

of the passing of the greatness of
the British Navy. Wi "



The British Commonwealth of
om should rise as one man in
protest against this indignity to
the British Navy, which has earn-
ed and deserved the right to com-
mand the naval forces of the



forced upon them.
Yours Respectfully,
R. S. CHAMBERS,

AD




‘wd
United Nations, should combat be! &

“MBG



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TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1951



oe . ee é es
In Legislation For Children
MR. BASIL L. Q, HENRIQUES, Vice-Chairman of the
National Association of Boys’ Clubs, England, told the
Advoctae yesterday that he was thrilled to see the excel-
lence of the work being done at the Police Boys’ Club in

Bay Street, the only one he has visited so far.

It was a

wonderful experience to find the club so splendidly organ-
ised and run with such enthusiasm and understanding

Mr. Henriques was sorry how-
ever to see that the local legisla-
tion relating to children and
young people who came before
the Juvenile Courts was nearly
50 years behind similar legislation
in England.

On the subject of Boys’ Clubs
and. similar organisations, Mr.
Henriques who is visiting the
West Indian Islands as a lecturer
for the British Council emphasised
that the right occupation of lei-
sure time is one of the important
things in preventing delinquency
among children.

He ex the opinion that
it was extremely seldom that an
active member of a youth organi-
sation appeared before the courts,
and it was a matter for grave
anxiety that so many young peo-
ple who came before the courts
had never belonged or stuck to a
youth organisation.

Two Few Leaders

That was largely due to the fact
that there were not enough lead-
ers. nor enough money to ae
such organisations going. But it
was .a very short-sighted policy,
he thought, not to prevent anti-
social behaviour among children
by those methods, for the children
became very expensive later in
industrial schools or prisons, quite
apart from the fact that they
weakened the whole fabric of the
nation when they grew up into
criminals instead of fine and
healthy citizens.

Mr. Henriques
visited Jamaica and _ British
Guiana. He said that in 1948
Jamaica had passed legislation re-
lating to juvenile offenders which
could well be a model for any
other island or colony. It incor-
porated the latest legislation on
the subject, but had not yet been
proclaimed. One of the chief rea-
sons for his visit to Jamaica was
to see if he could get that law pro-
claimed, and he was promised that
it would be soon.

. Henriques is Chairman of
the East London Juvenile Court,
and has been sitting on the Bench
of the Juvenile Court for the last
26 years. He founded the Oxford
and St. George’s Boys’ Club in
the East End of London in 1914
with 25 members, and this has
grown into the Bernahard Baron
Settlement which had over 3,000
members in 1939.

The Juvenile Courts in England
were established in 1908, Mr.
Henriques said, with the object of
preventing juveniles from mixing
with and being tried at the same
time as adult offenders. The great
1933 Children and Young Persons’
Act extended very much the 1908
Act, and this has been further
developed by the 1948 Criminal
Justice Act and the 1948 Children
Act.

has. already

Four Categories

Today, the Courts which are
ordinary courts of summary juris-
diction, deal with all children
under the age of 17 years, Cases
which come before those courts
can be divided into four catego-
ries,

There are those children who
break the law, and here the age
of criminal responsibility is eight.
The Court can try every type of
criminal offence except murder
and manslaughter which must be
tried by a judge and jury, The
procedure in the Court in proving
the case is exactly the same as
in the adult court. The Bench
consists of three magistrates, one
of whom must be a woman, and
‘they are carefully selected on the
ground of having a flair for the
work and having an interest in
children,

These courts are private in that
the public are not permitted to be
present, but they are public in
that the Press is permitted to be
there as long as the pressman does
not mention the name of the de-
fendant nor describe the case in
such a way that it can be identi-
fied.

The second type of case closely
connected with delinquency is that
of truancy. It had been found
that the children who did not go
to school regularly were the ones
likely to get into trouble.

The third type were those who
were brought to the Court by their
parents as being beyond their
control, and in this type of case
the age was from three or four
years,

The fourth type, and the most
difficult and most important, were
those children who were deemed
to be in need of care or protection.
Those might be children who
came from homes where they
had been ill treated by their pa-
rents and the, ts had been
charged inthe adult court, or they
might come from good homes but
were in moral danger.

Moral Hospital

Many of those cases were ado-
lescent girls whose sexual conduct
was so bad that they were
brought to the court in order that
they might be saved from prosti-
tution.

All of those cases, said Mr.
Henriques, had to be proved
by the sworn evidence of witnesses
beyond the reasonable doubt of
the magistrates. ‘Once the case
had been proved, then the Juven-
ile Court, while still remaining a
court of summary jurisdiction,
became a kind of hospital for
mora] diseases; and before meting
out any treatment, it was necessary
to get a full diagnosis as to the
cause of the anti-social behaviour.

Such a diagnosis was done partly
by receiving a report from the
head of the school which the child
attended, which report gave the
intelligence, industry and charac-
ter of the child, and partly by an
investigation carried out by a Pro-
hation Officer or some other au-
thorised person.

The cause of the child’s going
wrong was generally found to lie
eithér in the make-up of the child,
or else in his environment. or per-
haps in both. Sometimes the child
was mentaly ill or subnormal, but
most often the cauSe lay in the
home, and above all in the broken
home where the mother and father



Mr. BASIL HENRIQUES.

were not living happily together
One of the parents might be
dead, or the parents might have
heen divorced or otherwise sep-
arated, or they may live together
end quarrel or fight in front of
the child. The child as a result,
felt insecure, unwanted and un-
loved, and to compensate for those
feelings he committed offences or
else behaved badly. In addition,
if there was fearful overcrowding,
home life became impossible, and
the child spent most of his leisure
time in the streets. :

‘Clubs Essential

Mr, Henriques after speaking
about the importance of the right
occupation of leisure, said that
that was the reason why it was
essential to establish youth or-
ganisations such as clubs, and
scout and guide groups. In such
organisations the child could
Jearn to get -new interest. and
hobbies, and his or her education
could be continued once the boy
or girl had left school,

Having found out the cause of
trouble in the delinquent child,
the most difficult part of the
work of the court was to decide
what treatment should be pre-
scribed. The last thing that the
court wanted to do was to separ-
ate a child from his home unless
the home environment. was go
bad that the child was unlikely
to make a success of life if he
remained at home,

In that ease, the most common
procedure was to place the child
under the supervision of .a pro-
ation officer for a period not
exceeding three years. The duty
ot the probation officer was to
supervise, help and befriend the
child. The officer generally had
to concentrate his attention on
the child’s home, since the main
cause of the child’s delinquency
often lay in the wrong relation-
ship ‘between parent and child.

, Probation does not mean let-
ting a child off,” Mr, Henriques
seid, “but giving him a chance
that he can behave himself with
the help of a friend. It has been
often found that it is the unhappy
child rather than the criminal
child who commits offences,”

Tf the child did not do well
under probation, Mr. Henriques
said, the Probation Officer could
bring him back to the court to be
treated differently for the offence
which he originally committed.

Approved Schooi

Since the 1948 Act, no child or
adult in England could receive
corporal punishment by the order
of a Court. The futility of giving
corporal punishment, had been
proved over and over again, for it
‘was impossible to straighten out a
twisted mind by beating the body.

The Court had the power to fine.
but that had been found to be of
no use with regard to school chil-
dren, and of very little value with
regard to working boys or girls.

Only when probation had been
proved to be a failure was the
child removed from his home. He
might be boarded out with friends
or relations, or a foster home
might be found for him by the
Court, or if he was a care and
protection case he could be com-
mitted to the local authority to go
to a non-delinquent institution
krown as a Reception Centre. If
he was a delinquent, he would
have to go to an “approved
school,” which was the name given
by the 1933 Act for a “reforma-
tory school.” Sentence for the
former Was up to the age of 18,
and for the latter is three years,
But it was very seldom that a
child remained in the school for
the whole of that time, because it
had been laid down that every
case in a school is to be reviewed
by a voluntary committee of man-
agers every six months with a
view to early licensing. No child
could be Sent in an approved
school a day longer than was nec-
essary for the reformation of his
character.

The approved schools were not
juvenile prisons, but ordinary
boarding schools where the chil-
dren in an atmosphere of regular
ciscipline and kind treatment soon
responded and behaved like the
normal children which most of
them were. The method was not
that of repression but of ‘trust,
and every effort was made to re-
ward them for rieht doing rather
than to punish them for wrong
doing.

To carry out the work of pre-
vention successfully. voluntary
social workers must come forward
end help as Probation Officers and
above all as club leaders, They
required a certain amount of train-
ing for both of those.tvnes of work
te ensure that they did not make
the same mistakes as their pre-
decessors,

Not Refuse Onlv

Sveaking of the Ray Street Rove’
Club. Mr. Henricuee caid that it
was not merely providing a refuge
from the streete for the verv how
who were most likelw to eet into

trouble hut also an education heth
in habhite and conduet. which was
Kannd ta he kenefriol to tha mem

bers for the rest of their lives
He was looking forward to see





St. Joseph Parochial
Treasurer
Appointed

Forty-three-year-old Mr, Alfred
T. King of “Weimar,” Bathsheba,
St. Joseph, was appointed Parochi-
al Treasurer by a clear majority
vote when the St, Joseph Vestry
held their meeting yesterday
afternoon at the Vestry Rooms.

Mr. King succeeds Mr. A.A.B

Gill, who after more than 26
years’ service to the parish as
Road Inspector and Parochial

Treasurer, tendered his resigna-
tion because of ill health,

For the past 16 years Mr. King
has been serving the parish of
Si, Joseph, in Which he was born
44 years ago. He first served as
Poor Law Inspector and then
Inspector of Roads for the past
six years,

Mr. G. L. Hutson proposed
that Mr. King be appointed. He
said that Mr. King had been
serving the parish for many
years and therefore he felt that
they would not be doing justice
if they did not consider his ap-
plication. He thought that Mr.
King was capable of serving as
Parochial Treasurer of the parish.

Proposal Seconded

Mr. A, P. Cox, who seconded
the proposal, said that Mr, King
had done good service to the
parish. If they appointed some-
one from outside the parish they

would be killiag promotion for
the parochial employees, When
Mr. King is promoted, other

parochial employees of the parish
would have to fit into the posts
of Assessor and Road Inspector.
This would mean _ promotion
which has been well earned,

Mr. C. A. Williams, who was
also in favour of Mr. King, said
that Mr, King had served as
Assessor and was fully conversant
with the rate payers. He had
also served in other posts which
made him well acquainted with
the parishioners. He felt that
Mr. King was the most suitable
candidate,

It was at this stage that Mr.
L. E, Smith, brought up the ques-
tion about an office for the
Parochial Treasurer, Mr. Smith
said that the Parochial Office
should be in-a central position,
within easy reach of the majority
of parishioners. He felt that
if Mr, King was appointed and
had his office at Bathsheba it
would be extremely inconvenient
for the people of other districts
te travel so far. That distance
would be too great,

After further discussion on the
question of an office, the Chair-
man said that they were not
dealing with the question of an
office but the appointment of a
Parochial Treasurer.

It was decided to place the
question of an office for the
Parochial Treasurer on the

Agenda of the next meeting.
Another Proposal

Mr, H. A. Carter proposed Mr.
Austin A. Gill of the Demerara
Bauxite Company, MacKenzie,
British Guiana. This was second-
ed by Mr, L. L. Gill.

The majority however voted in
favour of Mr. King and he was
appointed,

A Committee comprising of the
Chairman, the Churdhwarden
and Mr. G. L. Hutson were ap-
pointed to meet Mr. King with
a view to providing a Parochial
Treasurer’s office in a _ central
spot of the parish,

Under the head of General
Business the Chairman said that
lorries were frequently removing
sand from the spot at Bathsheba
where they proposed to have their
playing field, This spot is still in
the hands of Government; there-
fore they cannot take steps to
stop these lorries and they are

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

B’dos 50 Years Behind U.K. Attorney General Will

Seek Amendment of Law

THE ATTORNEY GENERAL the Hon. F. E. Fields, Chief Justice, Sir Allan Colly
will seek to get the law amended so that small cases, such
as the fraudulent conversion of small sums of money,
should be tried by the Police Magistrate and not come

before the Court of Grand
There are 40 cases on

offences, and the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore, agreed

with the Attorney General
by the Police Magistrate:
eerenteeneieeeetseiaseseapsenton:

3 Ships Brought
2,081 Tourists To
B’dos In 3 Months

Two thousand and eighty one
tourists came to Barbados in the
first three months of 1951 in
three tourist-ship calls, There
were six calls by tourist ships in
1950 bringing 1,585 tourists to
Barbados,

Tourist-liner Stella Polaris
which made three calls during
1950, did not tome to Barbados
this season,

An unexpected call here on
Saturday by” the Mauretania,
which had already called earlier
in the month, swelled the
total of 1,285 by. 796. These
tourists were to have called at
Grenada, but transferred their
visit to Barbados because of
riots in Grenada,



Exhibition Table
Tennis

With a view to increasing the
popularity of Table Tennis lo-
cally, the Barbados Table Tennis
Association is at present making

arrangements to play exhibition
matches at various centres
throughout the island.

Mr. Christie Smith, Secretary

of the Association, said that it
would be a good idea if each par-
ish would form a type of asso-
ciation to control a series of Ta-
ble Tennis games yearly. In_ this
way one parish would be able, to
play against another.

It is hoped to give the. first,
match in these series. of exhibi-
tion matches at the Fox Club, St
James on Wednesday - night,
March 14. Many Grade A players
will take part.

The Inter-Club Division
matches for this week are as fol-
lows: Tuesday night, Pelican vs
Y.M.C.A., Thursday, Y.M.P.C
vs. Abbey Marines and Saturday
night, Everton vs Y.M.C.A



“Marea Henrietta”
Under Repairs

Schooner Matea Henrietta, 43
tons net, is undergoing extensive
repairs to her hull at her berth
in the inner basin of the Careen-

age,
. Shipwrights,. working, froma
raft, were hammering away on
one side of her yesterday, replac-
ing old timber and caulking.
The Marea Henrietta will be
off the run for another two or
three weeks,

Shorthand Results

The results of the I.P.S, Short-
hand Examination held in De-
cember last. at Combermere un-
der the supervision of Mr. C. B.
Rock, assisted by Messrs J. N.



Crick and A. Graham, are as
follows: ;
SPEED
80 W.P.M.: Clarence Bourne, Barbados
Evening Institute (St. Michael); Louise

Haynes, (Miss I. Weekes).

70 W.P.M.; Sylvia A, Beckles, Dorothy
Lucas (Mr. J, F. Brathwaite); Deborah
Gill, Evening Institute (St. John); Joyce
King (Miss I, Weekes).

60 W.P.M.: Beryl Nicholls (Mr. J. F.
Brathwaite); C. Perkins (Miss M. Howell)
Winston Haynes, Evening Institute,, (Mt,

damaging the area to be de- 7iit

veloped.

Mr. J. A, Haynes proposed that
the Colonial Secretary be writ-
ten and asked that the Vestry
be allowed to rent the land at
“peppercorn rental.’ In this way
they would be in charge of the
land and would be able to put a
stop to the removal of sand. The

Vestry decided on this proposal.
Members present were: Rev. Malialieu,

Chairman, Messrs. J. A. Haynes, L. E.
Smith, M.C.P., C. A. Williams, H. A
Carter, W. A. Coward, A. P. Cox, G. L
Hutson, W. T. Gooding, L. L, Gill and

Mr. R.A. Lee.



Parris Takes Over

Now that Captain W. A. Far.
mer has left the island, Captain
Parris, formerly Superintendent
in charge of Area No. 3, is Super-
intendent in charge of Area No, |
and the C.LD.

Acting Superintendent Sim-
monds is now in charge of Areas
No. 3 and 4. He has taken over
Area No. 4 from Captain Parris,



ing more of the youth work that
was being done in the island, Mr.
Henriques said. When he leaves
here on Friday he will be return-
ing to England,

AUSTRALIAN TABLE BUTT
FRERE PILGRIM SLING





‘MAKE THESE T



KRAFT CHEESE—8-oz. Pkts. ...
KRAFT CHEESE—12-o0z. Tins

DUTCH LUNCHEON CHEESES
IRISH COOKING BUTTER—5Ib Tin

POTATOES, ONIONS, SLICED HAM, SLICED BA

NESPRAY POWDERED MILK—l1Ib Tin
PRUNES — per ib .. gee, sch
CURRANTS — per Ib pata Salye
SULTANA RAISINS — per tb





Pr). f
50 W.P.M, C. Perkins, (Miss M. Howell)
THEORY hf
Evening Institute (Speishtstown)

Leon Gilkes, L. Archer, W. Cadogan,
Ena Yearwood, L. A, Husbands, B. 8
Gilkes, M_ A_ Leacock, E_ Greene, D.
Leacock, M Gibbons, Ina Cadogan.

Miss M. Lynton

C. Lovell, M. Barker, Joyce Bovell,

Cecil Corbin, Coreen Smith, Elma Grant,

Annie Skeete, 1, Goddard, M. J. Drakes,
Girls’ Industrial Union
FE. Herbert, H. Jessamy, C, Franklin,

E. Clark, H. Farnum,
M

r. L, F. Nurse
Hildred Worrell, S, Skinner, P. Man-
ning, E Forde,
re. L, Graham
O. Phillips, A. Storey, D, Bushelle.
Miss BE. Croney
Quita Davies, Joy Cele

Miss M, Howell
Brewster, Anita Jones.
Modern High School

K.

Sybil Cox, G,. Knight.
Mr, L, Richards

L. Burnett, F. Lynton, 6.6) oe) ene
Mrs. RK. Barrow 6

M. Mapp, W. Pilgrim.

I, Brathwaite Mr. T. Gibbs; P. Babb,
Mr. H. W Forde); Leroy, Henry, Mr
G. D. Lawrence; B, Clarke, Mr, F. Morris:
L. Williams. Arlington Mich School; F
Grannum, Miss I. Weekes; Glendene
Harewood, Evening Inst. (St; John);

Erla Lynch, Mr. J. F. Brathwaite. +

OTHER SUCCESSES.

The following successes were also ob-
tained at the last Pitman’s Commercial
Examination:

Deighton C, Howard, 2nd Class iit
Intermediate English, and Elementary
Arithmetic Mr. LL. FF, Nurse; Maurice
Larricr, 2nd, Class Elementary Arithmetie
Joye Atherly, Calston B.. Boucher Miss
A. Skeene.

There were 14 Elementnry and 7 Inter-
Mewate book-keeping faflures,

)-DAY'S





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SSSSSSIOSS

Easter Season

EASTER EGGS

Chocolate Faster Eggs in
Plastic Cases

BARRISTER
ADMITTED

Mr. Denis U. G. Malone was
admitted to practice at the local
Bar yesterday by His Honour the

more, before the March Sitting
of the Court of Grand Sessions
began.

Mr. Malone is the second son
of Sir Clement Malone, former
Chief Justice of the Windward
and Leeward Islands. The Hon.

Marzipan Easter Eggs in

Plastic

Sessions.

the calendar, some for minor Cups

. F, E. Fields, Acting Attorney F
that such cases should be tried General, made the introduction. Marzi Easter Eggs
Twenty-nine-year-old Mr, Deni: pan
Twenty-nine pleas were heard Malone was born at Basseterre e
seperey. 20 accused pleading ot ae a Geoste
not guilty and nine guilty. Three College, asgow in ‘ c
who pleaded guilty ae put on later joined the R.A.F. in 194) GET YOURS BEFORE THE
probation and sentences on the and was demobbed with the rank RUSH IS ON



others were postponed. There of Flying Officer in 1946, He
are many inore women charged went to Lincoln College, Oxford
for different offences at this sit- in_ 1947.
ting of the Court than wer: He gained 2nd Class Honours
charged at a few sittings past. in Law in 1949 and was callec
to the Bar at the Middle Templ.
Pleaded Guilty in January 1950. He served six
Grace Evelyn and Ruby Lash- months in Chambers in London
ley pleaded guilty to the larceny and five months in Trinidad with
of three petticoats, a pair of Mr. G. O’Railly.
shoes and other articles to a to- The Chief Justice welcomed
tal value of $41.64. The offence Mr. Malone and told him he
Was committed on October 19 last could hardly wish him greater
year. The articles were the pro- success than had come to his
perty of Elsie Alleyne. Evelyn father.
and Lashley were each put on The Chief Justice told Mr
probation for 18 months. Malone that his father had had

Grace Evelyn told the court a successful career at the bar and

@ FOR POULTRY AND LIVESTOCK

isaac Se te Riese pees sees oe

rr a” . .
clothes and she took waay cone integrity ‘of chicheten roe ag “See the Difference Purina Makes”
of Alleyne’s to burn them, It had been his privilege in a
Berkeley Trotman pleaded recent years to sit with him on e@

gill: JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors. gy
SRE UB REE SES EERE REES

guilty to house-breaking and lar- the West Indian Court of Appeal

We also offer EASTER EGG SHELLS.
Can be refilled with Sweets
w= A BARGAIN FOR WHOLESALERS!

KNIGHT'S LTD.— au srancues

PLLC LCCC EEE ELLA LLCO



ceny of $5 and some sugar which On many occasions and he
belonged to Amy McClean of St. might say that they were good
Joseph. He was put on 12 months’ friends,
probation, He broke and entered He could advise him no better
the house on October 27 last year. ey by telling him to endeavour
o emulate the qualities of his
Sentence .on Nathaniel Brad- father. He could wish him hard-
shaw was postponed after he ly any greater success than was
pleaded guilty to house-breaking given to his father,
and larceny. He broke andentered It was pleasing to know that
Alonza Glasgow’s dwelling house during the course of his academic
in December last year and stole career he had had service in the
a gold ring and other articles Royal Air Force. He wished
valued $21.00. him every success wherever his
Kenrick Bennett pleaded guil- future lay,
ty to receiving stolen property Mr. Malone said that he felt
which he knew had been stolen. conscious of two things, of the
Bennett pleaded not guilty to the tribute the Chief Justice had paid
first count on which he had been him in the kind words and the
arrainged, sacrilege. The articles responsibility to maintain the
he pleaded guilty to having re- traditions of that bar which ad-
ceived, an electric clock, chairs mission had placed upon him, As
and other things were the pro- to the first, he thanked His Hon-











Lovely and
Comfortable

GIRDLES

perty of Mabel Thompson, trus- our. As to the second, if he -
i, for the United Pentecostal might borrow the expression B Y
ission .









Ena the game of which he knew

Z His Honour held a keen appre-

House Breaking ciation, he promised to bat with
Another plea of guilty of house his straight bat,

breaking and larceny was receiv-

ed from Majorie Edwards who

‘GOSSARD’





admitted having broken and en- Obituary:

tered her aunt. Cleopatra Dash’s 7

ne e ~ ow and stolen Mr. Emanuel Holder

a sheet and shirt Decembe i

18, last year. - coe THE death 4 a All Elastic with Reinforced Satin Lastex

aulit dold, the Court that he be: ago "of Me tarnnel Means Front and Back ............... Jammees @ $14.52
; . Her aunt formerly merchant of Swan =

denied owing her anything. The

Chief Justice told Edwards that marr state acs cased tal Satin Lastex with Boned Front and Zipp @ $10.93

in any case she would have had
to carry her aunt before the Pet-
ty Debt Court,

Cecil Maloney pleaded guilty to
the charge of fraudulent conver-

business in Swan Street and also
in Tudor Street was one of those
who rose to success in the days
of keen competition without the
protection of controls. He was of



Silk Skin with Satin Front in Roll-on and
Pantie Styles .... Meee s ena ee ee

sion of $108.08 which had been the Victoria Also
s : n type who pinned ‘
ars to him by Kenrick his faith on his own ability to All El |
mall. The money was to carry him through astic Roll-on CORSELETTES ......... @ $5.76

given to Maloney to pay $48 for
a liquor licence and a bill of
$60.08 to Johnson & Redman.

He told the Court that he be
came drunk while in a shop and
was robbed of the money. The
offence was committed on Janu-
ary 17.

Gladstone Jordan who is

Of deep christian faith he was
® member of the Wesleyan Church
and even after his retirement
irom active business and with the
ils of advancing years he could
be seen regularly attending James
Street Church,
ot His wife predeceased him years
1g0 :
present undengoing a two year on "ahi decane Miss ins
term of probation, pleaded gui!ty Holder to whom condolence will
to receiving stolen property, know- be extended
ing it to have been stolen, a linen pesesaahthiamdemeirttetan
shirt, valued $6, property of Roy ACCIDENT

Shortly after 4.45 p.m. yes-

Archer McKenzie and Lucinda
Gilkes, dinar oie terday the motor car M+786 own.
an ve cent ed by N. Inniss of Brittons Hill,
Layne, pleaded guilty to having St. Michael and driven by Ger:
ald Hinds was involved in an

stolen a hat, dress and other arti-

cles, property of Cecile Moosa. The 4.46

articles were valued $46. Layne Fe eck ba ae sd vd
used to work at Cecile Moosa and Colonnade Stores and driven by
she committed the offence between Oswald Browne of Richmond
Gap.

October 5 and 8 last year,

The right rear fender of the
car and left front fender of the],
van were damaged.

HARRISON'S

BROAD STREET DIAL 2352















How to case the strain in 3O seconds!

WHEN choking Asthma makes you
gasp for breath, one Ephazone
@=3
aa :



Inefficient Brakes

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, yesterday imposed a
fine of £3 and 1/- costs on Des-
mond Hampden of Hindsbury
Road for driving the motor car
M.1816 with inefficient brakes on
January 22.

The case was brought by the





AFTER-DINNER
MISERY ?
strain quickly and effectively. Remern-
ber, it is this strain on the system which
constitutes the biggest danger from
Asthma !

Ephazone contains

tablet slipped in the mouth eases the

Amy

. ~



several healing

Police and the fine is to be paid hich dissolve the strangling,
in 7 days or in default 14 days’ aeppaits a ye lati te, the Ui
imprisonment, germ-laden accumulations ir £





bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes easy, normal breathing,
The Ephazone treatment is so simple too! Nothing to inject,
nothing to inhale, No matter how swiftly or unexpectedly the
attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone.
For rapid relief from Asthma, Pronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh,
always keep a supply of Ephazone tablets handy!

FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

At the time of the offence
Hampden was driving the motor
ear on Green Hill Road, St.
Michael,

re

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{37@r? PEEP PME TT Fe FT PSSA OH TTT BH

BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1954
eae ;

——

s fom 3 ’ ] jpomade on
rain. ry on the tomb
and work it thoroughly
through the HARR, forward
first, then backward, until
most of it comes back out.
Soft paper can then be ‘used

THIS EGG
IS A MENACE
TO CHICKS

|

Intestinal worms are a common cause worm disease from gaining a hold on
of unthriftiness and poor egg pro- your birds: :
duction in poultry. Since all poultry There is no need to vary the feeding
\ runs may harbour worm-eggs, the system either before or after dosing } — ;
birds should be protected by routine with ‘Phenovis.’ Available in powder aA sso
treatment. form for mixing with the mash. ' e
Monthly dosing with ‘Phenovis’ isthe | Order from your Chemist or Agri- Us for th
most effective method of preventing cultural Merchant. following >=—
:p N9 BRAND PHENOTHIAZINE \ 1& ath. Ee C. & E. Morton #f
HENOVIS DISPERSIBLE POWDER ’

“TRADE MARK

An LCL Product CS)

ee

| “ PHENOVIS”™

BRAND PHENOTHIAZINE

a me rere tees

The above course, will give
very. desirable results.

if your dealer hasn't
RAZOL POMADE, phone

the
BORNN'S BAY RUM Co.















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Y 1 DON'T KNOW «sees { THREE OF HIS
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Bots. C. & E. Morton Pigkles
Tins Lamb Tongues \
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TUESDAY, MARCA 6, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508





The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow-
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices is
$).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 ent
anneuncements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 60 and 6 cents per word for each
edditional word. Terms cash, Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.



DIED

HAWKINS—On Sunday morning. Age 76
years. Dudley Cameron . The
Fiumeral took place at 430 p.m. that
afternoon at St. George's Church.

Kathiéen C. Hawkins.
* 6251—-1n

IN ' MEMORIAM





INNISS—In memory of my dear mother
Mirian Inniss who passed away on the
4th March, 1950.

“You lives with us in: memory still
Not just today but always will.”
Wesley (som) and family.



FOR SALE
Minimum Charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words

words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays,

AUTOMOTIVE

—————————
CAR: One Standard Vanguard in good
condition, mileage 15,000 Apply F. Cc.

Hutson, Telephone 3905.
6.3.51—3n

CAR: One 198 Model Austin A40,



Countrymon—13,000 miles. Al condition.
Dial 2838,

CAR—One Morris 12 h.p, in good
working order. Tyres Good. Price
$450.00. Dial 2582, 3.3.51—3n'
CAR—One (1) Morris Minor Saloon
1950 model, under 3,000 miles. Owner

leaving Colony. Apply Thirkell 2371,
28.2.51—t.£.n.
rir —
PICK-UP—One Dodge Pick-up in work-
ing order. Apply: S. E. Cole & Co., Ltd
Roebuck Street. 21.2,.51—t.f.n,

~ LIVESTOCK

—————
GOAT—With Kid 3 weeks old, giving
eight pints of milk, 2.



Phone 4172.
} 2.3:61—2n

-HORSES—2 y.o. ‘Gelding “Ladyswan”
(Jim Gackerjack ex Sugar Lady) un-
named 2 y.o, eng (Jim Gackerjack
ex Princess ella). Apply: \J. R.
Eawards. Telephone 2520.



27,2.51—t.f.n.
HORSE—One two teeth chestnut
Stallion fifteen hands, height three

quarter bred suitable for riding or can
be trained for racing. Apply to Mrs.
Doris Cumberbateh, Dash Gap, Hinds-
bury Rd. 3.3.51—3n
HORSE — Chestnut T
Jetsam out of HB,
of Miss Friendship.
Hall Plantation. D
permission of the Stewards

yr,









mat Bary
. By kind
of the

B.T.C. this Animal will be offered for

sale at the Paddock just the 3 p.m.
Race on Saturday 10th ch, 1951.

i 4.3.51—Tn

TWO HORSES, HARNESS and one (1)

Cart. Going cheap. Apply: 8. E. Cole

& Co., Ltd. Roebuck Street.
21,2.51—t.f£.n,

POULTRY

2 White W;

“Yom impor ;
each or exchange for value in Corn, or
Poultry for eating. Dial 3394.



te







6.3.51—3n.
MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUES, which inhelude a good

variety of Glass, China ete. Cali in at

Ralph Beard's furnishing showroom

Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683,
6.3.51—6n

CS En ny
ANTIQUE FURNITURE — Call at Ralph »

Beard’s furnishing showroom, Hardwood

Alley. Phone 4683, 6.3.51—6n

ANTIQUE CLOCKS At Ralph
Beard’s furnishing showroom, Hardwopd
Alley. . Phone 4683. 6.3.51--6n

ny

BUCKETS —. Galvanize Buckets in 10,
21, 12 inehes, At Ralph Benrd’s Show-
room, Hardwood Alley. 6.3.51—6n

BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in
Primrose







White, Green, with matching
units ‘to complete colour suites.. Top
grade. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.
. 26.1.51—t£.n.
——
CHATRS—Tubular Chairs $9.17. each.
With arms $12.00, At Ralph Ss

Showroom, Hardwood Alley, 6.3.51—6n

CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-
dow styling, light control, Valances

ana

‘aperies, By Kirsch. Dial 4476 A.

BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2,51—t.£.n
COAT—An Opportunity for anyone

oing abroad to buy a smart Lady's

Feu Coat (latest style) size 16. Dial







4.3,51-2n.

CLOTHING: Ladies, Gents, Boys.
New and parthy worn heavy clothes, also
light Clothing. All in ect condition.

Ppply Bungalow 2. White Hall, opposite
lastings Hotel 6.3,.51—1n

DOOR FURNITURE—A good variety
“at Innded cost, for viewing call ut
lph A, Beard’s Showroom, Hardwood
ley. 6.3.51—6n

ey
DIVING MASK & SWIM’ FINS. Phone
8497 6.3.51—3n.

——
DOORS-Several pairs of pitch pine
doors, suitable for Gar: or Warehouse
with latge hinges, ‘o be seen at
ilidale, Marine Gardens. I. M. G.
impson. 1,3.51—6n,

DOORS—The distin-
80) oF your # special
hitectaral door sures,
5 bh ‘t 4476
(ES & 9,; ei
”
' PIANO—Piano upright. Good tone.

75.00 at Ralph Beard’s showroom
Gontrooa Alley, Phone 4683.







guished



6.3.51—3n
—_—
VENETIAN BLINDS. Size 4 ft

by 4 ft. Phone 8407.

6.3.51—3n

PILES

Sufferers



i
I

—
43.si—in} UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

— over 2¢] Sale at 1 p

6.2°61—3n! wer vill sell -on Wy

Mare (Ginger) Dam | to
Can





toe s Office.
Michael will be closed at 12 o'clock
§on Thursday



FOR RENT
Minimum charge week 72 cents and

96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents o word week—4 cents a

word Sw
HOUSES

retintnwnrraiesilg TR ee in aon i
“KEN-ERMR”, seaside residence, ath- | Board!

sheba, to approved tenants.
April and onward.
optional.

Available
Linen and cutlery
Dial 2550 foreparticulars.

4 6.3.51—2n

LE

ROOM WITH BOARD— In spacious
residence on sea, large double room and
bath also one single. Private
beach, extensive grounds, excelien
Telephone 6372.







Ten cents per agate tine on week-days

oe ames enera $1.50 nae
e -50 on

and $1.80 op Sundays

AUCTION i

By order of the Commissioners of
Health, St. Michael I will sell on Friday
March 9th at the yard of the Scavenging
Dept., Church Village, (1) 1945
Truck (Army Type) complete with ome
form and in running order. Must be sold
â„¢. Terms Cash.

6 3.51—4n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

WALL BOARD

By recommendation of Lloyds Agents,

¥e the “7th,

35 sheets Wallboard at Messrs. Wilkinson

& Haynes Co., Ltd. Prince Alfred St.
Sale 1.30 o'clock, Terms Cash








BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers.
6.3.51—2n
REAL ESTATE
Th P of commercial
buildings standing on 19706 ea. tt at
hee aie ; a Yo te
prope: Foundry Eimited
tenan is co. a
Altman K. R. Hunte & Co.,

to:
23.2 .51.—7n.
aN Gap, Christ
A Station.

awi se large draw!
Puholng water i each fone wits private
ee ee toilet and bath, 2h

kitchen. verandahs
and the North and a closed wreath
South on the seaside.

the yard, which also contains several
cocoanut and fruit trees. — :

Thy proneety ls situated on the most
po coast in the Island with perfect
sea-bathing.

siti Painter se re Ge F a

‘3
Nicholls '& Co., Solic’ }.
25.2.51—t.f.n,

8539,
24.2.51t.t.n.

SS
ae peed ns age and galvanized
op wi attached in good
condition. Apply in person to Mrs. R.

Scott, Hillaby, -St. Andrew
e 6.3.51—In

will ‘be received by the
undersigned up to the J&th day of
March 1951, for the buildings known
as Calais (land not included) situa
on Dover Coast, Christ Church. The
foe ie to demolish the buildings and
clear land within thirty days from
the date of purchase.
K. E. McKENZIE,
Neils Plantation, St. Michael.
« 24.2.51—6n.





PUBLIC NOTICES

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

NOTICE
THE PARISH OF 8T. 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 to
yote ‘at the Election of Vestryman for

the Eerie iy met on Monday

March inte 1 Getelean the hours. of

10 and 11 o'clock in the morning to

elect a Vestryman in the place of Darry
Foster (deceased)

Atfiela vl
Signed C. A. inner,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Andrew.
3.3.51—8n,





, NOTICE

PARISH, OF ST. PHILIP
The Vestry of St, Philip hereby notifies
the public that the facilities of the King
George V. Memorial Park can be rented
for dances, amusements, etc,
' Applications for hire can be arranged
with the Churchwarden Mr. D. D.
Garner M.C.P., Marehfield, St. Philip.
P. S. W. SCOTT.
Clerk, to the Vestry, St. Philip.
- 3.3.51—Ty

NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. JOHN
firms

All persons and
Parish of St. John are
send in their accounts ‘ dn
the 15th instant, ee



with the



NOTICE
Treasurer’ , St.
noon

8th 1961.

H. BURTON,
Me Mice”
6.3.51—2n

FOR SALE















—_——_——



WANTED

Minimum charge week 12 cents and | .

oe Sundays 24 words — over 24
words cents a word week—4 cents a |
word Sundays. :

1
lt nowledge of





it App y letter only
RT Jones & Company Limited

4.3.51—2n



HOUSEKEEPER — With Hotei or
House experience. Write otat
Qualifications to Box X.M.G

4.3.51—3n,

—o_

Two experienced Teachers are needed
to fill vacancies on the Staff of the Middle
School of Naparima Girls’ High School
ae from April 15th.

Preference will be given to those with
ee ae than the Cambridge

Subjects to include, History, Needle-
work and Physical Training. ssi
_ Ail applications must be made in writ-
ing to the Principal,

ing al

6251—2n

So
Young Lady with knGWiledge of type-

writing and Shorthand. Preferably “ons

with some previous experience in

Commission Office work.
A in writing to :—
a A. LYNCH & Co,, .Lia.,
P.O.B. 140.
Bridgetown.

28.2.51— T.F.N

——
WANTED FOR BRITISH GUIANA
OPPORTUNITY for experienced senio:

male Assistant in country General Store

Five hours river steamers from Port

Georgetown. All - round knowledge oi

cry goods essential. Free house

Hours— 8—12 and 2.30—6.30. Wednesday

balf-holiday, Salary £450 Per annum

end upward according to experience.

Age between 30 — 40. Only men witn

experience need apply.

Apply in writing with copies of recent
references to Box 139, C/o this Paper
Stating age, experience, marital status,
ord if married, state number of children

43.51—5n







RY teen superset

PAYING GUEST—Male or Female, or
Married couple in Belleville District, in
a very quiet nome. Box CW. C/o
Advocate Co, 3.3,51—4n



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

20,2,51.—T.F.N,

IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-
lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniature: jade,
id BWrt Stamps.

Antique Shop. Dial 4429,

9

20.2.51.—t.f.n.



WANTED TO RENTs

Furnished or n-
furnished Fiat

Wanted by Head of a
Department. From July
Apply Box B. c/o Advocate Co
6.3. 51—4n





NOTICE

Estate of
WILLIAM JORDON
Decea

sed
Notice is hereby givén that all persons

j heving any debt or claim upon or affect-

ing the estate of William Jordon late of
Upper Carlton in the parish of Saint
James who died in this Island on the
8th day of July 1941, are hereby re-
quired to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to me Edgar Briggs
Jordon c/o Messrs. Hutchinson & Ban-
field, Solicitors, James Street, Bridge-
town on or before the 15th day of April
1951, after which date I shall proceed
to distribute the assets of the said estate
the parties entitled thereto
having regard to the debts and claims
onby of which I shall then have had
notice and that I shall not be liable for
the assets so distributed to any person
of whose debt I shall nof have had
notice at the time of such distribution.

And all persons indebted to the said

to settle their
accounts without delay.
Dated this Sth day of February, 1951,
E. B. JORDON,
Qualified Administrator of the Estate
of William Jordon, deceased.
7.2.51—4n,

TAKE NOTICE







That RECKITT & COLMAN LIMITED, ;
British ces een ooorke!
Manufacturers, * orl
Dansom Lane, Hull, gland, 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 eaeeeat
Sanitary substances, infec
germicides and insecticides, and will







be entitled the same after -
one @ 2nd day of March
1951, less some fee een ie
meantime notice in duplicate

me at pay e of a of such
registration. e trade mark can be

seen on application at my office,
Dated this Ist day of March, 1951.
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.



‘TAKE NOTICE,





, That THE PROCTER & GAMBLE
COMPANY, a ation of the State
I py I gt ot
\e

Bullding. Sicth and = Main
Cincinnati, Ohio, U.SA., has.

applied for the registration of a trade},

mark in Part “A” of Register in re-

spect of tailet and bath soap, and will

be entitled to register the same after
month from the 2nd day of

Tost, unless some person shall in N

meantime give notice in duplicate to

me at my office of opposition of such



piles—do not wait ee at. tion. trade mark can be
thoids) reach such a state that a — 6 tread Steel Step- on ee my ig
serious operation may be necessary. Aske | 1:dders and 4 tread $9.88. At Ralpn{ Dated a :
yone chensiat a abst thle apesial pumeate. ankles semi ic hag ey Registrar. of Trade Marks,
He knows the ingredients from nares aeestndipet nse i—3n.
this inexpensive and scientific remedy TO WHOLESALERS ONLY—Stocks of | ~ 5
is Enamel Ware which includes; Pails, TAKE NOTICE
mage Bie con chow res, the special | Chambers, Bowls, Pie Dishes, Kettles.
fixed to - Man Zan, Call st Ralph Beard’s Show room, Hard.
makes the use soothing, | wood Alley. a DOLSA
Dene aout an ime ah es eae
Man Zan is no ordinary Ht | a) metal ‘De Line Woneuin’ blinds. te saat Sacre © cae nn
i Separes for oun pagans sey 4 your delivery 3 weeks. Dial 4976] British! | Limited bmeeer
irritation, allay inflammation and | A. BARNES &CO., LTD, 13.2.51—t.f£.n. Da » *
lansom Lane, ‘Hull, England, has
banish piles. From the Why not ar that new look.| @Pplied for the registration of a trade
feel the He RU FLOOR| Mark in Part “A” of Register in re-
and weer oe spect of medicinal and pharmaceutical
if you : " mae & CP for the relief of internal
td. 4623. 27.2.51—t.£.n, eet ‘or the relic’
persevere, never more will you be iu isorders, but not including prepara-
with the agony of piles. YACHT — Yawl “Frapeda” approx.| tions for the relief of Thesinptiers or
\ Man Zan Pile fe sald by 27% %. long, with gray marine engine. | eee eecluded “gokde, and wit Bp
ar eee enn Jt Book © 5 | entitled to register the after one
somsie applicator. Remember the name Apply. Vincent Burke. Seiemhone,m| euiied Jo remter the sie le om

ManZan

PILE REMEDY": “ae



J.
-



: ow leavi Price $16.00 ae me at my office of opposition of such
so ; @.3.51--2n] registration. The trade mark can be
ocd t¢en on application at my office.
33 Running feet Verandah Rail, 3 ft} Dated ist _ ' oe
high made of 1 im. square bar is : 7
Manning, Newlands, Si. Mic Registrar Mari



31961, uniess some person shall in the

Meantime give notice in duplicate to







GORRINGES, | - —

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





PERSONAL



«

The public are hereby warned against

giving creégit to my

wife WINEFR®D

LYNCH inee Boucher) 2s I do not hold
myself reSponsible for her or anyone cise
econtrecting samy debt or debts in my name

unless by a written or signed bY me
MEBERT LUNCH

Prout Hil, |
St Thomas
6.2 i-n



LosT



SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS, Series BB



——

5156. Finder will be rewarded on return-

ing to Advocate Advtg. Dept

6.3.51—In

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET, Serie: I. 6719}
Finder please return same to Martin]

Husbands. Clifton Hali Land, Si. John







TAKE NOTICE

Wy

~Si

That RECKITT & COLMAN LIMITED, | Botice in duplicate to me at my

63 Si—in}

spect
cooking fat,
register



£9 For Bodily Harm

A decision of His Worship Mr.
E. A. McLeod, Police Magistrate
ef District"“A"—who imposed a
fire of £6 to be pid in one
month or two months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour on Cuth-
bert Husbands -of Rock Gap, St.
Michael for inflicting bodily harm
on Gwendolyn Jeffers was yester-
@ay varied by Their Honours Mr.
G. L. Taylor and Mr H. A.
Vaughn Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal.

Their Honours imposed a’ fine
of £3 to be paid in 14 days or in
default three months’ imprison;
ment. Gwendolyn Jeffers of Roe-
buck Street said that on Decem-



‘TAKE NOTICE



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 im re-
vegetable shortening and
amd will be entitled to
the same after one month from
the 2nd day of March 1961 Ss some
shall in the ie ive

ice



of

of opposition of such registration. The

British Limited Liability Company,; appl
Menufacturers, of : ee Works, cee ee he men ah poatjont
Dansom Lane, Hull, mgland. has . 4

applied for the registhation of a trade Dated this Ist “ fate
mark in Part “A" of Register in re- Registrar of Trade Marks
spect of pigments and colours ‘not for 3.3.51——3n.
laundry or toilet purposes), and Will z .
be entitled to register the same aiter wr igheacin actin
ie month from the 2nd day of Mateh |) OOS

1951, unless some person shall in; the
meantime give notice in dupliéate “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. WILAIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
3.3,.51—3n.







WANTED FOR CASH

Used & Mint Stamps

of Barbados and the other Islands
of the British West Indies. GOOD
PRICES PAID at CARIBBEAN
STAMP SOCIETY, No. 108Swan
Street. 384)—4n.





[0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

vy, AP OVER THE WALL”
- By Monica Baldwin.

RNING AT THE OFFICE
7 ~By Kdgar Mittelholzer,
AT
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

Fresh shipment of —

ENAMEL. IT
in all colours

7
JOHNSON’S fan DWARRE



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



TENDERS FOR BURIALS AT THE LAZARETTO AND
MENTAL HOSPITAL

SEALED TENDERS in triplicate, marked on the envelope “Ten-

der for Burials” addréssed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any
officer by name) will be received at the Colonial Secretary's Office up

to 4 p.m. on Monday the 12th of March, 1961, for the furnishing of

COFFINS AND HEARSES for burial of inmates of the Lazaretto and
the Mental Hospital for the period 1st April, 1951, to 3ist March, 1952.

2. Each Tender must be accompanied by a letter signed by two
persons to possess property, engaging to become bound with the per-

contract,

son tendering in the sum of ten pounds for the due performance of the



| YURNEss, WITHY & CO. LTD.,
That THE PROCTER & GAMBLE/|



ber 7 she was selling in the Park
when Husbands’ aunt came to her
stall. She spoke to her telling her
to move and Husbands suddenly
grabbled her and kicked her until
she was unconscious. She was
taken to the General Hospital.
Dr. Payne said he examined
Jeffers om December 12 &t the
Casualty and found that she had
extensive burns and cuts on her
.. Phe burns could have been
eaused by hot oil.



Mr. E. Barrow who appeared on
behalf of Husbands submitted that
some of the statements made by

the complainant were fraudulent
and that the evidence on the
whole was flimsy and there were
too many material gaps -which

had to be filled in.

In varying the decision Their
Honours said that they were quite
satisfied with the case and there
was ho doubt.in their minds about
the defendant's guilt



FE
MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED
(M.AN.Z. LINE)

M.S. “TONGARIRO” is scheduled to
sail Melbourne February 20th, Sydney
Februany 28th, Brisbane March 7th, Ar~
riving at Barbados early April, 1951.

This vessel has ample space for Hard
Frozen and General cargo.

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Lading with transhipment at Trinidad
for British Guiana, Barbados, Windward
and Leeward Islands

For further particulars apply —
and

Da COSTA & CO. LTD.,

Barbados,
B.W.T,

Trinidad,
B.W.1.



NOTI





The M/V “CARIBREE” wil)
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dovinica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St Kitts. Satling
kriday 9th inst

The M’‘V “DAERWOOD will
accept Cargo and Passengers for |
St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba and
Porsengers only for St. Vincent. |
Sailing Thursday Sth inst. A

B.W.L SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION Inc,
Tel. 4047.



CANADIAN SERVICE

From Halifax, N.

S., St. John, N.B.

To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.

ee



LOADING DATES _

|







| . Expected Arrival
St. Joka

| iatitar Dates Bridgetown,
on
Ss. “SUNDIAL” 4 Hen. | -~
ax * } 7 Feb. 4 4 March,
ot Re | 1 March'|.20°Feb.-_*| 20 March
8.8. “SUNDIAL” 12 Mareh, — 28 March.
ia “Y | '26 Mareh.| 23 March: | 1 April.



U.K. SERVICE



From Glasgow, Liverpool, Newport, Londen,

| Newport Expected Arrival
Glasgow Liverpool; Swansea | Dates Erleratawn,

sa. “SUNRELL” 26 Feb. 22 Feb. 8 Feb, 15 tees

5.8. “SUNWHIT" ,, a Marth. | 22 Mar, | 1D March, 12 April.





From Rotterdam, Antwerp, Landon

iterd:
ss. “SUNAVIS" 15 Mar.

Expected “Arrival
Antwerp London Dates Bridgetown
17 Mar, 27 Mar. 12 Apr.

Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED.
Phone 4703

——_—.





tenement He enemies

Alcoa re

NEW YORK SERVICE

S.8S. "Myken” sails 23rd February
8.8. “Seabreeze” sails 1th March.
ee teeneeeeenin



NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

S.S, “Runa” sails 15th February.
S.S. “Alcoa Patriot” 4
—e=—_—————————



arrives Barbados 6th March.
arrives Barbados 27th March.



~~ arrives Barbados ist March.

ith March — arrives Barbados 23rd March



CANADIAN’ SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND

Name of Ship
&.S. “ALCOA PARTNER"
S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS" ..
£.8. “ALCOA PENNANT” ,.

NORTHBOUND

8. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or |5.S. “ALCOA PENNANT” ..

any tender.

4.. Particulars may be obtained from the Heads of the Institutions

concerned,

4.3,51—2n,



TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF FRESH MILK TO

THE MENTAL HOSPITAL
Tenders are invited for the supply of FRESH MILK to the Mental

Hospital for ‘the period Ist April, 1951, to. 3ist March, 1952.

2. Tenders should be framed in terms of 100 pints.
daily requirements are about 100 to 200 pints.

The present
Further particulars

may be obtained from the Mental Hospital.
8. Tenders marked “Tenders for the supply of Fresh Milk to the
Mental Hospital” addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any

officer by name) will be r

ived at the Colonial Secretany’s Office up

to 4 p.m. on Monday the 12th of March, 1961.
4. The Government does not bind itself to accept: the lowest or

any tender.

4.3.51—2n,

ese

Attention is drawh t8"ihe Price of Goods (Detence) (Amend-

ment) Order, 1951,.No. 2 which will be published in the Official

Gazette of Monday Sth March, 1951.

red

5th March, 1951." ©

6.3.51.—1n.



Articles to be Sold at Auction at Customs on
the 8th March, 1951, at 11.00 a.m.



One (1) Pkg. Soap.

One (1) Pkg. Drugs.

One (1) Carton Squashes.
Three (3) Odd Shoes. i .
One (1) Pkg. Medicine.

One (1) Case Xmas Decora-

tions. by
One (1) Carton Cardboard

Cartons. ;
One (1) ‘Case AE

Signs Te
One (i) Bale Mat. © 4 f
One (1) Parcel Samples.
Two.(2) Cases Dried Frnit.
One (1) Hammock. 5
One (1) Carton Calendars.
One (1) Carton Cigarettes. .
One (1) Carton Cigarettes.
One (1) Pkg. Tobacco.

Two (2) Cartons Cigarettes.

One (1) 5-16 Tin Margarine.

One (1) Case Typewriter
Parts. ;

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Five (5) Empty Drums,

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| Seventy-five (75) Cartons

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pe.
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Six (6) Deal Planks,
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6.3.51.



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PAGE SEVEN™™”



ae os ¢

RACING REVIEW |

You might have backed
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Atomic II and

Sun Queen yesterday
Track

but or
the sure

the Cooking

winner ts
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AT MONEY-SAVING PRICES

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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 Soelety
of Teachers of Dancing and is
& Licentiate of the Royal Aca

of Dancing, London, England. *
c Applications tor Joting any of
the above ov existing classes
should be submitted to Miss
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ings, Ch. Ch. (Telephone No. 3390),

Miss Ransom will be taking over
the teaching of the existing claas- y

es in place of Miss Molly x
Radcliffe who has decided to re-
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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 pr
of being re-organised and will ie

future be known as the Barbados
Schoal of Dancing Ltd,



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Under the Patronage of
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announce

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in preparation for the West
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MONDAY 12th

Sa THUR SDAY 15th at
THE MODERN HIGH
SCHOOL STADIUM

Come and see Cammie Me-
Clean in action again
Gilbert Goodman, Lau
rence Harper, Torpedo
Browne and members o
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or—

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Shatlt«dricen





PAGE EIGHT ~



Exciting Finish To
Final Test Match

@ From page i

wide of mid on. A brilliant bit
of fielding by Denis Atkinson at
cover off an equally brilliant shot
by Stollmeyer saved a_ certain
bourdiar; during Norman | Mar-
shall’s over which resulted in a
maiden. Wicket-keeper Wood
failed to hold one from Stollmeycr
in this over.

Tang Choon sent 100 on the
board after 156 minutes’ play
with a cover drive for a single off
Roy Marshall and later Stollmeyer
singled to backward point to make
his score 37

Millington replaced. Norman
Marshall anda Stollmeyer singled to
extra cover and Tang Choon lifted
one over head to the boundary
Stollmeyer singled .to third man
off Roy Marshall and Tang Choon
late cut to the boundary to make

) his score 43.

Stollmeyer singled Millington to

- eover then back drove Roy Mar-

shall to the boundary and singled
to mid off to make ‘his score 45.
Stollmeyer got a boundary past
gully and then singled to cover to
get his 50 including five bound-
aries in 175 minutes. Tang Choon
also got a single in this over with
a powerful off drive.

With the total at 123, Clyde
Walcott took over from the screen
end and sent down a maiden to
Tang Choon.

Mullins bowled from the pavil-
ion end with a packed leg field
and Stollmeyer got a boundary
wide of Taylor at square leg and
then late cut one for a couple.
‘Tang Choon singled to mid on off
Clyde Walcott and Stollmeyer got
a brace to square leg.

Tang Choon cover drove Mil-
lington to the boundary and sent
his score to 48. Walcott’s next
over was a maiden to Stollmeyer,
while Mullins’ yielded a single, a
hard on drive by Tang Choon to
mid on.

Clyde Walcott bowled the last
over—a maiden—before Junch and
the scoreboard read 138—2—4
Stollmever was 58 and Tang
Choon 49.

After Lunch

On resumption after lunch,
Mullins bowled the first over
from the pav-.lion end and Stoll-
meyer got an easy single to slily
mia on. Clyde Walcott tooK
charge from the screen end and
Stolimeyer drove him to the on
boundary to send up 143, This
partnersh’p had now yielded 100 in
113 minutes. Stollmeyer on drove
for three and later Tang Choon
off drove for a similar amount te
get his 50 including eight bound-
“aries in 114 minutes.

With the first from Mullins
next over, Tang Choon cut for a
couple and 150 went up after 213
minutes’ play. The batsmen now
started to attack the bowling and
got six more between them at
Mullins’ expense.

Tang Choon off drove Walcott
for a single and Stoltmeyer sin-
gled to fine leg.

Den's Atkinson was now brought
on at the pavilion end vice Mul-
lins with the total at 160, He

bowled to Stollmeyer. The bats-
men ran a leg bye off the
first and later Tang Choon

glanced to square leg for a brace.

Norman Marshall bowled from
the screen end and Stollmeyer
singled with an off drive: Tang
Choon then hooked a full toss to
the square leg boundary, Stoll-
meyer took a single to square leg
off Atkinson and Tang Choon on
drove for three.

Tang Choon on drove Norman
Marshall for a single 4nd Stoll-
meyer hit one high and. safe to
mid off for a couple and then got
another as a result. of an over
throw, Each baisman then took
a number of singles and the total
went to 180. The first half hour
after lunch had therefore pro-
duced 42 runs, Atkinson’s next
over yielded a single.

Stollmeyer Bowiled
With the total at 183, Mullins
bowled the new ball from the
screen end to Stollmeyer who got
a brace to fine leg and then «a
single to point Tang Chooa
pusned one to cover and thy

batsmen ran a sharp single.
Atkinson continued from the
pavilion end and Tang Choon
back drove to the boundary and
then glanced to fine leg for a
single. Tang Choon entered the
80’s with a glance to the square

leg boundary off Mullins anc
later took a single to cover
Stollmeyer then took a couple

to the left of Weekes at square
leg and then singled to fine leg to
put 200 on the board after 257
minutes’ play.

In Atkinson's next over, Stoll-
meyer played forward to one,
but missed and was bowled for
82 including 7 boundaries. He
had been at the wicket 260 min-
utes.

Sampath was the next man in
and opened his account with 3



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powerful. cut for 2. runs off the
next ball, Later when Tang Choon
called for a.run. off the same
bowler as he hit the ball to long
on, Sampath failed to get home
before Keith Walcott threw in
the bali for wicketkeeper Woo!
to. break the wicket. He — had
scored 6 and the total had-been
pushed to 211. Ferguson joined
Tang Choon afid soon after Skip-
per Stollmeyer «declared | the
innings closed with the score ai
226 runs for 4 Wickets.. Tang-
Cheon was 95 not cut avd Fer-
guson. 6 not out. Tang. Choon’s
score included 12. fours and he
had been at the .wicKet {or .183
minutes

Barbados. 9‘

Barbados now nag 280 runs to
make in 125 minutes to win the
match. Roy Marshall and Con-
rad Hunte opened the innings
and Butler bowled to Marshail
from the Screen End, The sec-
ond delivery was nicely placed te
square leg for 2 and the fourth
was cut past. slips for 4. The
batsman off drove the sixth for
another 4 and played out the re-
mainder of the over.

Frank King who: bowled from
the other end. struck the first
blow: for Trinidad, dislodging
Hunte’s off stick with | his: first
delivery. The ball kept low.
One wicket had fallen. for 19
runs. “Charlie’ Taylor partnered
Roy Marshall and singled the
fourth ‘delivery to. open his ac-
count. The next ball Marshall
hit to square leg where no on®
was fielding and ran 2. Taylor
was in trouble in Butler’s next
over. He was beaten three times
and survived two appeals for
obstruction. In King’s next over

he was out lbw for 3 and the
score board read 16—2—3.
Weekes joined Marshall and

opened with a single to long off.
Facing Butler he blocked the first
ball which kept very low but
cover drove the third for.2. He
singled the last ball and did like-
w'se to King off his first deliv-
ery. ‘Marshall then on drove
beautifully for 2 and singled the
next delivery. The last ball was
nicely on driven by Weekes to
the boundary.

Ferguson was brought on im-
mediately from the screen end
and bowled to Marshall who
eover drove the last ball of the
over to the boundary. The scor>
was now 34 and the tea interval
was taken, Marshall wags 20 not
cut and Weekes 11.

Afier Yea

On resumption King continued
from the Pavilion End to Weekes
who singled the first delivery.
Marshall played out the’ over.
Ferguson was kept on at the other
end and Weekes pulled the second
delivery to leg for a single, Mar-
shall then cut past slips for 4 and
hooked the next for another 4. He
was however bowled as ‘he at-
tempted to late cut the next ball,
He had scored 28 runs including 5
fours and had been at the wicket
for 42 minutes. The score was now
44 for 3, Skipper Walcott joined
Weekes and played out the re-
mainder.

Weekes drove past King for a
single and) Jater Sratcatt edged
this bowler through the slips to
the boundary to open his account.
Weekes pulled Ferguson to long
on for a single to send up 50:after
49 minutes’ play. An extra sent
the total to 51 and later Weekes
cover-drove to the boundary.

King's next over resulted in a
single, a square cut by Walcott.
Ferguson continued from the
screen end and Walcott singled to
fine leg and Weekes late cut be-
tween first and second slip to the
boundary to make his score 29.

Skeete replaced King at the Pa-
vilion end with the total at 61, He
bowled to Walcott who on-drove
for a single. Later Weekes on-
drove for a couple, lifted the next
to the on boundary, edged through
the slips for another boundary and
then hit into the Kensington stand
for 6.

Walcott singled to fine leg off
Ferguson and Weekes played out
the over. Walcott got an easy
single to mid on off Skeete’s first
and later Weekes hit over Asga-

rali's head at long off to the
boundary and then singled to
long on. The total was now 87

with Weekes 44 and Walcott 9.

Weekes singled Ferguson to
fine leg and Walcott did likewise
Weekes again singled, this time
to square-leg and Walcott played
out the remainder,

Skeete’s next over yielded three
singles. Weekes took a single
wide of Jackbir at silly mid-off
off Ferguson and Walcott ‘back
drove for another.

The total was now 95 and Jack-
bir was brought on in place. of
Skeete at the pavilion end. He
bowled with a packed off field
including two silly mid-offs and
his over yielded a single, a hard

off-drive by Walcott.

One Hundred Up
Walcott pulled one from Fergu-
son to the on boundary to send
up 100 in 86 minutes and then on-





OUTSNARL |
LY iM THE

SNARLIERS

| SUNSHINE

: one ara By Jimmy Hatlo |



| But oursiDE

; f\ JeLovious Ip

drove for a single. Weekes then
cut the next to the boundary to
get his 50 including 7 boundaries
in 66 minutes. Walcott singled to

mid-off off Jackbir and eekes
back drove powerfully to the
boundary and then singled wide
of gully.

Stolimeyer brought on himself
from the screen end with the total
at 111. He bowled to Weekes who
singled to fine leg off the seventh
and Walcott got past Butler at
long on with a hard drive which
went to the boundary to make his
score 23.

Weekes Out

‘Ferguson now bowied from the
streen end and Weekes got an
easy single wide gf square-leg.
Sackbir took over from the screen
end and Weekes pulled him to
long on for 3 couple. He later
attempted a drive off this bowler
but did not quite connect and
wicket keeper Legall pounced orm
the ball and knocked down the
stumps before he could regain his
:round. He had scored 62 includ-
ing 7 fours and 1} six in 81
minutes.

Atkinson the incoming batsman
ot a couple to square leg off the
ast. Walcott off-drove Ferguson
for ‘a couple and ‘then. singled
wide of mid wicket.

With the second bal! from Jack-
bir, Walcott edged safely into the
hands of wicket keeper Legall and
§ wickets’ were now down for 125.
Walcott had scored 26 including
three boundaries in 75 minues.

‘Keith Walcott the incoming
batsman was quickly off the mark
with a drive to the long on bound.
ary and then got a couple with a
late cut.

Atkinson ‘singled with an off-
drive off Ferguson and Walcott
edged for another. Atkinson then
off drove powerfully to the bound-
ary.

150 In 128 Minutes

Jackbir’s next over yielded four
runs including a late cut by Wal-
cott for a couple. Atkinson
crashed one from Ferguson to the
cover boundary to enter double
figures and later off-drove for a
single.

Atkinson got avsingle to square
leg off Jackbir and Walcott on-
drove for another to enter double
rigures. Atkinson later sent 150
gn the board in 128 minutes with
a powerful cover drive to the
boundary and then pulled the
next to the on boundary to make
his score 23.

With the total at 157, Asgarali
relieved Ferguson and bowled to
Walcott who singled to mid off.
Atkinson got a boundary to square
leg and then singled to cover,

Atkinson drove Jackbir to the
off boundary and then got another
boundary with a powerful on
drive. He eventually played on
one from this bowler and was out
for 85 including 7 boundaries in
28 minutes.

Six wickets were now down for
171 and Marshall joined Walcott,
and played out the over. Walcott
took a single off Ferguson and
Marshall got a couple to long on
and later on drove to the bound-
ay. He singled past the bowler
off the last- and went down to face
Jackbir. He on drove this bowler
to the boundary and then repeated
the stroke for a couple and then
singled to mid on to send up Wal-
cott who late cut to the boundary
and then got another boundary
with a similar shot.

The total was now 194 and Mar-
shall got a single to mid on off
Ferguson. This bowler then beat
batsman and wicket keeper and
the ball went to the boundary for
four byes. Walcott then snicked
one from Ferguson to fine leg and
200 went up in 145 minutes. An-
other late cut by Walcott sent the
bail to the boundary. Later he
lifted this bowler to the long on
boundary to make his score 33.

Jackbir’s next over yielded a
single and the game ended with
the total at 213 for 6. Walcott
was 33 and Marshall 16.

TRINIDAD isi: INNINGS . .. 404
BARBADOS ist INNINGS . ‘ 441
TRINIDAD 2nd INNINGS
A. Ganteaume ec Atkinson b Mullins
J. B. Stollmeyer b Atkinson
R. Legall ec Weekes b N. Marshall 4
R. Tang Choon not out . 95
C, Sampath run out i j 6
W. Ferguson not out ..... 6
Extras: b, 6, lb. 9, w. 2., nb. 2 19..

226

4

Total (for 4 wickets decl'd)
Fall of wickets: 1—35, 2—43, 3—202,
4!

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oOo M

R. W,
E, Millington ie 24 —
© Mullins : 4 8650668 lt
N. Marshall ‘ 7 6 42 1
R, Marshali 8 1s
C Walcot: 6 7 ub —
D, At'uason 7 t. 21
BARBADOS 2nd INNINGS
R. Marshall b Ferguson Ms
Cc, Hunte b King ... ‘ 0
A. M. Taylor Lb.w. King 4 3
E, Weekes run out ... 2 shige vinines “OR
C. Walcott c wk. Legall b Jackbir 26
D. Atkinson b Jackbir 35
K. Walcott not out . 33
N. Marshall not out 16
Extras 9 b, 9
Total (for 6 wkts.) 212
Fall of wkts: 1-10, 2—16, 344, 4119,
$128, 6-171,
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0 M R. Wy
L. Butler 3 1 13 0
F. King 6 o 24 2
W, Ferguson 4 o 774 1
C. Skeete as Oo 26 0
J. Stolimeyer ‘ 1 0 5 0
S Jackbir Aid aes 9 Qo 5S 2
N. Asgarall 1 0 6 0
Umpires ; Messrs, S. C. Foster and B,

Jordan





HE GOES INTO HIS MR.
ACT» FOR THE BENEFIT

| | OF THE NEIGHBORS, OF COURSE





, UT Wir ISNT HE
ASH Z| pet fe S\(wonoertut 2
1 — o* \\ ALwAys So
| mem? God MORNING: \ GALLANT:
> HOW S EVERYTHING ZI WISH
1.4 WITH You 7HS voi hice
kf BRIGHT AND ea \ LiKE HIM#

MORN~ 4

BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

Valentine Skittles

Out B.G.

BY O.S.

For 162.

COPPIN

KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 5,

JAMAICA with all second innings wickets intact were (From Our Own Correspondent) by
leading British Guiana by 165 runs when play on the second PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 2.

; : +o 9.. . Pompey retained both °
day in the First Test ended to-day. »Jamaica’s tenth wicket his West Indies and Trinidad light- Lenther 1c
added seven in seven minutes to-day, Jamaica putt up heavyweight titles when he scored
273 in 211 minutes. Jamaica then dismissed the entire Brit-a techni¢al knockout over Gentle ot

ish Guiana team for 162.

Highlight of the day was the
accurate bowling left arm
spinning ace Valentine who toox
six wickets for 52 runs and first
class wicket keeping by Binns
who did not concede a single bye.
The wicket was firm but appar-
ently the moisture and greenness
dried out over the week-end epn-
sequently no bounce like the first
day for bowlers.

Another huge crowd estimated
well over 9,000 witnessed the
game. At their second turn at
the wicket Jamaica with a com-
@-riable 111 runs lead pushed the
seore along scoring 54 runs in an
hour without loss.

Johnson, 29 not out anqg Valen-
tine 0 not out added seven in
seven minutes to Jamaica’s
overweek score of 266 for 9 and
Jamaica's first innings closeq for
273. Johnson added 5. including
a square cut off Gaskin for four
while Valentine singled twice
before he was bowled by Gaskin
following a reckless swipe.

j Wight and Bayley opened B.G.’s
innings to six-foot pacers Johnson
and Goodridge.

The batsme : were careful but
unworried. Both bowlers were
accurate and keeping up a good
speed, the first ten coming in 23
minutes.

Gocdridge was more accurate
than Johnson although slightly
under the latter’s pace. When
they had bowled for an hour
sending down six overs each their
figures were Goodridge six overs
for 4 runs, Johnson gix overs for
20 runs, then Valentine came on
for Johnson, We sent down a
maiden and the next over got
B.G.’s first wicket with the first
ball a deep leg spinner catching
Wight on the half-cock position.
He edged to Holt at gully and Holt
cnet: B.G. were now 28—1—

Thomas partnering Bayley,
hooked Valentine to the unpoliced
deep square leg for 3 and lunch
saw B.G. 31—1—13, Bayley 15 not
out, Thomas 3 not- out.

Second over aite: resumption,
Valentine foxed Bayley completely
with a well flightea delivery,
Bayley playing comfortably before,
went forward at first then came
back trying to follow the break bu.
put up an easy catch to Holt at
second slip. The score was now
35—2—16. Bayley defended stub-
bornly for 77 minutes. Roberi
Christiani joined Thomas but was
ducked after one run was addec
to the score when attempting tc
pull a rank long hop leg break
from Bonitto and was caught by
Valentine at mid on. British
Guiana were now 36—3—0.

Persaud was the third Valentine
victim, When playing back he
was deceived with one coming ir
with the arm and was struck on
the pad and given out l.b.w. The
score was now 37—4—1. Rollo»
with an uppish leg glance of
Valentine sent up 50 in 104 min-
utes. Mudie took B.G.’s fifth
wicket when Rollox playing back
defensively off his pad put up 2
low catch to Prescod ‘at shor’
square leg falling flat and catching
the ball with outstretcheq hands
The score was then 70-—5—22.,

Lennie Thomas coming in next
used Christiani as a runner throug
a sprained ankle.

After thrice beating Thomas wit
leg breaks, Valentine sent throug
a quicker one leaving him un-
decided and he was bowled. The
score was 86—6—26.

Thomas defended stubbornly for
76 minutes, Thomas and Patoir
piloted the score to the 100 mark
in 160 minutes,

Righteen runs later Mudie caughi
Thomas in front with one coming
in with the arm dismissing him
leg before for qa well played 2(
in 56 minutes. Score 118—7—26
Trim the coming in batsman
helped Patoir to carry the score tc
136—-7. At tea Patoir was 13 not
out, Trim 18 not out.

Both batsmen got fours with
sweeps to leg while Trim lifted
a ball from Mudie high to the
long-on boundary for the first six
of the game. One hundred ané



Cleanse the

impurities ; | many

fifty went up in 197 minutes but
three runs later Trim fell a victim
to Valentine going down the
wicket and missed for Binns to
stump neatly.

The score was 153—8—26.
Gaskin @t a big ovation and after
hitting six runs fell another lec
before victim’ to. Mudie. The
score was 160—9—6. Two runs
later Valentine had Pattoir caught
in the slips by Holt for 23 ending
the innings at 162 while McWatt
carried his bat for two, Cunning-
ham and Prescod opened
Jamaica’s second innings putting
on 50 runs in 52 minutes. When
play ended Jamaica -had_ scored
54 runs without loss, Cunning-
ham not out 18 and Prescod not
out 34, extras two.

The scores are'as follow:—

JAMAICA Ist INNINGS



Preseod b Gaskin . 8 in h 363 f. the loss
Cunsiagh Tri ; g on, had scored ‘or the
Holt ¢ Chrishani b Patol... 6g Of four wickets by close of play
Rickards ‘¢ Christiani b Gaskin .... 23 on the third day of the four-day
Mudie e 1. Wight Ceoestd or e*. 8 chatity match, 3
Binns bGaskin« ss . 9 In the first infings the Prim ave ep f 0. ‘
A. R. Bonitto c MeWatt b Gaskin 20 Minister’s XI scored 173 in reply n ’
Thee oh ae es : 8 “to the Ccommonwealth’s total of
Valentine b Gaskin 2 §05 for 5 wickets declared. 10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street
?
Extras ; 6 —Reuter.
Total “13
BOWLIN! i ave :

. io i PW | W. QOOOPVOL LED PPD DIPOLE DD PPI DPE P PE PEED ED SUPE OOTE
Est ce The Weather x %
Thomas MR 8s MS et $ , .
Rollox. ............ ‘6 8063 TODAY
Fatoir y hienase§ 3 ~ ie 1 | Sun Rises: 6.15 a.m. Farewell

ie REER ATS amt ey Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m. ‘
B.G, FIRST INNINGS
2s : Moon (New) March 7 rfe
Vight ¢ Holt b Valentine ......
hayny Holt b Valentine | Lighting: 6.30 p.m. Pe ormance s
|

mas b Valentine eae
Christiani ¢ Valentine b Bonitto
Persaud Lb.w. b Valentine .
Rollox c Prescod b Mudie .....
J. Thomas l.b.w. b Mudie ....
Patoir c Holt b Valentine vebene
Trim (stpd. w.k.) b Valentine .

Gaskin Lb.w. b Mudie
Mowatt) t out ....
Extra





13 we BBS kas

pases Yemperature (Min.) 72.5°F 3
Total ...... Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E., x
> ; (3 p.m.) N.W. i
Fall of wickets: 1—31, 2—35, 3-36, 437, Wind Velecity: 6 miles pet QU FEN
5—70, 6-86, 7-118, 8—153, 9—160. hour
dies oe ane ae Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.921,
Johnson ......... 8 1 2 — (3 p.m.) 29.830 %
Goodridge he 2 4 _ x
Valentine .....,... 21-3 7. 52 ‘6 — and — © $
A. Bonitto . 10 3 (6 1 ,
Mudie 13 ¥ a7 3 %
| —





10 a.m.

Legislauve Council—2 p.m.

House of Assembly meets at
3 pm. Mr. G. H, Adams
may moverthe House into
Committee to consider the
grant of sums of money
for the service of the Gov-
ernment as provided and
set forth in the Estimates
~ a financial year 1951
Mr. Garner is to move the
passing of an Address to
the Governor requesting
that the sum of £100,000
be appropriated from Gen-
eral Revenue for the es-
‘tablishment of the Barba-
dos Development Co.
Select Committee to pre-
pare a draft reply to the
Governor's message on
the subject of the recom.
mendations contained in
the reports of the British
Standing Cleser Associa
tion Committee and the
Unification of the Public
Services in the British
Caribbean Area.

Police Band plays at Glitter
Bay, St, James—4.30 p.m.

Mobile Cinema show at
Black Rock area — 7.30
pm.

ASSIZE DIARY.
TODAY

No, 13—-Rex vs, Eustace
Thomas

No. 15—Rex, vs. Anthony
Martin

No, 31—Rex. vs. Adolphus
Skeete

WEDNESDAY
Nos. 17 & 30—Rex. vs. Eric

Sealy

CINEMAS
“The Black Book.”
Plaza, Bridgetown “Fancy Pants”
“Farewell to Yesterday”
... “Red Stallion’

Globe

Empire,
Royal

W.hat’s on Today

Conference of Health Oftic-
ers at Queens Parn-—v.5U
a.m.

Comes of Grand Sessions—







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sufferers from

rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,

neuritis, pimples,
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In LIQUID or TABLET FORM

Delightful Delicacies ! !

1p FOR THE

CALL

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————





LOAF A














PERFECT TREAT



5 a ee a ermal

'
TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1951

JAMAICA'S SECOND INNINGS
Cunningham not out
Prescod not out
Extras





SS,


















Bl wes

Total (for no wicket)

Perfumes
and

Lotions



Pompey Beats
Gentle Daniel

Daniel, in the final of their 15-
round title bout in Port-of-Spain.

as heavy right hand punches
thudded against the former cham-
pion’s face and head, he droppeo
his guard and tottered about the
ring before Referee C. L, Williams

Paris



halted the bout with about 50 Prices
seconds before the final bell. ;
ranging

Ahmed Saves Day

BOMBAY, March 5.

A brilliant innings of 187 not
out by Imtiaz Ahmed enabled the
Prime Minister's XI to save an
innings defeat in their match
against the Commonwealth
cricket touring team here to-day

The Commonwealth team gained
a first innings lead of 332 and the
Prime Minister's XI after follow-

from

$1.96









High Water: 3.00 a.m, 2.51
p.m

O9SOS

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for Month to Yester-
day: 01 in.

‘Temperature (Max.) 83.0°F

TRINIDAD'S

“CARNIVAL

?

aa

56

LANDY de

MONTBRUN
and Troupe

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(MEMBERS ONLY)

TO-NITE
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Samuel Roberts,

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30, Central Avenue, Ban-

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npoosonesecesesoososoes

ERNIES——

WEDNESDAY
3.30 Sharp

ROUND TWO

eo .









09995955
«
s
s
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“Methods of Combating Juvenile
Delinquency *











There will be a CALL
OVER on the Second

i E
Day’s Racing. _ is the title of the PUBLIC LECTUR

(for Adults only)

Usual Cold Buffet! Se given by



Bere say HL, WENRIQUES, CBE, J?
‘ Mr. BAS , ck, it,
: FOOTBALL (Chairman of the East London Juvenile Court,

Vice-Chairman of the National Association of
Boys’ Clubs, founder of the Bernhard Baron
Settlement, author of “Indiscretions of a Magis-

GRENADA TOUR



.

¥ ar trate’, “Club Leadership”, etc.)

§ KENSINGTON OVAL

x on Under the chairmanship of

Ss

% Monday 12th Mar. vs. Carlton THE HONOURABLE, THE COLONIAL SECRETARY

Tuesday 13th Mar. vs. Colts

Thursday 15th Mar. vs. Empire AT






SOOO CSSS ECCS SO OSES CSS EEE SSE SES SSOSSSOOSF

Saturday bg vs. ee

Monday 18th Mar. vs. Colony eee
x Admission The British Council at 8.30 p.m.
* SEASON TICKETS — $1.50 ey

Obtainable from Carlton ON

x members
x werenap Wednesday, 7th’ March

GEORGE CHALLENOR
% STAND ei es oe ;
%s KENSINGTON STAND 2/- All interested in youth problems and youth organisations
x oe? et? ng will be welcome, anda special invitation is extended to those
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‘s
.

PLAY STARTS 5 p.m.
A

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Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE FOIR BARBADOS ADVOCATE II ESDAT, MARCH 6, l5l BARBADOS ftas !" _i rrtaU4 > %  • At....i. i. . r AN r 0GttE M-..4 •.. Irl4llw1 H.MI.H March 6, 1931 Turn Of II.. Tide? IN A Legislative Assembly where the Cnvernment of the day has no majority over a combination of the other two parti.-< public inlrrcst in the St Andrew bye election should be intense. I; will resolve itself into a test of strength between the Barbados labour Party and the Barbados Electors' Association which now constitutes the Opposition. The Labour Party won the seat in 1944 and has continued to hold it but undoubtedly the Electors' Association will make every effort to capture the seat in election year. Today the House of Assembly, in accordance with established practice declares the seat vacant and by means of an address will ask the Governor to issue a writ for the election of a new member. The opposing political parlies will then gear their machinery for the struggle of the next few weeks. The Labour Party has already been campaigning in St. Andrew seeking to retain one of the two seats. Now that there Is a vacancy the Opposition Party will certainly offer a candidate. It is said that Mr. J. A. Haynes who represented St. Andrew as an Independent will offer himself and that several of the electors in the parish have requested the return of Mr. J. B. Springer who lost to the late member Mr. Foster in 1946. Mention has also been made of the candidature of Mrs. Rock. 'Bus Company Proprietor who was recently elected at the top of the poll in the Vestry elections. The constituency of St. Andrew was, for many years, represented by Mr. C H. Kinch and Mr. F. W. Holder. With the appointment of Mr. Holder to the Judiciary, Mr. Haynes was elected. In 1944 the challenge of the Labour Party gained them one seat fur Mr, Springer but when they attempted to curry both scats in 1946 Mi Foster displaced Mr. Springer. In 1943 then Mr. I.. E. R. Gill won one seat for the Electors' Association and has continued to increase his popularity ever since. The Labour Party has lost much of their popularity since their return to power in 1948. Dwindling public finances, increased taxation, irksome controls and a continuous rise in the cost of living have coincided with their term of office. The Opposition has been clamouring for the removal of certain controls and a freeing of the hands of private enterprise wherever the state is preventing economic expansion. It is on these and kindred issues that the election will be fought. BV M/n, '"•*"• HIT* *>nwn> ,BV MifiH AD tOW... A#P */r "foNfrr..,* LoMt IN the Official Gazette the Government continues to publish notices of the sale of articles which have been found by the Police or handed to them by people who recovered them. In almost every case the articles have either been lost or abandoned after a theft to escape the law. The notices point out that having been held for a certain period the articles will be sold at public auction. It should have been easy for the Government through the Police to advertise the recovery of the articles in the Press at the time and allow the owner to pay for the cost of advertising and regain possession of the goods. Jt might be that at the time of the publication of the notice of sale in the Gazette the owners of the articles nave left the inland and even those who are resid.-nl are not regular leaders of the Official Gazette, In this way many items of value to the owners are lost for ever having been sold for a few pence at a time when they did not know that the goods had been found. High Duties Hit Rum Wmm awHraaJa-i Ml u UM < U mption o( wines of this citeunless the duty li substantially .,uI*I na<. . ih attttrt n-u. imports of brandy have reduced, a course which. It is r....o. A.-.-U... .W increased as a result of the suggested. couM be followed withIN MARCH 1949, and again in trade liberalisation policy which out low of revenue. As pointed Fcbruarv 1950, The British Emhas removed former obstacles to out in the memorandum submitnire ProducersOrganisation drew the importation of brandy from ted in February. 1950. the decline attention to the very injurious France On the other hand imin withdrawals from oond since 85u3 the heavy UJt. custom, ports of the heavy wines wWch 1947 ha. already cost the Exduties on wines, spirit, and cigars are the principal type sent to the chequer a Urge sum In loss of on important Industries In the United Kingdom by Australia, duty collected. Dominions and. Colonies. The South Africa and Cyprus, have Conclusion* figures given in support of the fallen heavily, as have imports of Although there ha* been some request then put forward for a rum. while stocks of both arc at recovery in total imports of wine, substantial reduction In these a very high level There has brandy and cigars from the low duties set out the large decline In been a .light improvement in the ., vel rMcr) ed in 1948-49. the imports and withdrawals from case of cigars but the ovrrnll picquantities imported and wlthF 1 drawn from bond in the twelve bond which had taken place since ture as far as Dominion and 1947 and attributed them to the Colonial producers of heavy high rates of dutv combined with wines, brandy, rum and cigars are the restricted purchasing power concerned is such as to cause the caused bv rising prices and the gravest anxiety as to the future %  ontinuma lugh general level of of these Industries. On behalf of taxation 'hese overseas producers this In the Budget of 1949 the duties Organisation desires to urge as on wines of les. than 27 dcg. of strongly as P* that the most ,„,, ..... proof spirit w< re approximately careful consideration should be wlnM and brandy and to the sii halved and there has since been given to the following figures and ^,^,,1 reduction in 1949 of t a marked rise In imports and conto their implications. SPIRITS Rum UK IMPORTS—12 MONTHS ENDED SEPTEMBER 30 (Millions of Gallon') Increase or 1947-4A 194R-49 1949-50 Decrease 1949-50 over or under 1947-48. 9 2 10.8 8 3 — 8 8% WITHDRAWAUS FROM ROND-12 MONTHS ENDED SEPTEMBER 30 S 6 2 17 2 02 —42.2t STOCKS IN V K BONDED WAREHOUSES—SEPTEMBER 30 1948 1949 1950 fl 96 12 1 12 96 +86.2'; It Is to be noted that between spirit in the United Kingdom re1947-48 and 1949-50 there ha. acts seriously on the economics of been a drop of nearly 10 per cent the sugar Industry, of which this In imports of rum (of which all spirit is an important by-product, but 0 negligible quantity comes n is evident also that the United from Commonwealth countries) Kingdom revenue hai sustained a and that, as a result of a fall of )o „ of manv millions sterna In more than 40 per cent in withconw q U cnce of the .harp fall in drawals. stocks in bonded warewithdrawals from bond, while IOUSO have neatly doubled1 causj rtcr hive sum rcd hMvy rt0 ra *L5? ll S u !f.^!!?i >*** m "'' ** *" %  At it. present level of inn teri making it necessary to curtail production in the West Atlantic onths ended September 30. 1950. were much below those recorded in 1947-48. Such recovery a. has taken place has been mainly due to the liberalisation of trade with Western Europe which has led to largely increased imports of French ubhe duty on light wines. On the other hand imports of Commonwealth wines have further declined and imports of Commonwealth brandy have been reduced almost to vanishing point. The marked effect of the halving of the duty on light wines In the Budge> ,,r 1949 suutvfcts that similar action in the en-c of heavy wines could be taken without loss of I.-In the eaae of spirit* the prevent rrnhlar rates of daty of £19 IS* Id Foreign, ami £18 11s. 34 Preferential are crippling ' ,950 n ThT"Secro^.he b ?edu y ced' ^KU.ing Ihe goose which 1 demand for rum and high proof PjMfn eggs U.K. IMPORTS 12 MONTHS ENDED SEPT 30. (lb.j 1947-48 1948-49 1949-50 Preferential Foreign 355.057 24,104 154,671 23.399 not separately shown 187.576 Increase or Decrease 1949 50 over or under 1947-48 —50.5^ WITHDRAWALS FROM BOND 12 MONTHS ENDED SEPT. 30 Preferential 240.374 123.943 161.907 32 If Foreign 48,018 27.508 11,492 Tnl.il 288,582 151.451 view of the longthe atandlng prestige of French brandy i f Commonwealth brandies from Australia. South Africa and Cyprus are to secure a fal share of the United Kingdom market 11 1. essential that they should have a larger margin of preference so that the intention expressed when this pre*. was originally accorded should be made effective. In view of our commitments under the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade the only way in which the preferential margin can be Increased at present is by a sul>stantlal redi of the rate of duty, which 51 Lf 183.189 —36.4% There was a slight recovery In the Colony. This gave employwould lead to increased consume 1940-50 from the verv low level ment to many workers In an Island tion and larger sales of Common to which imports and withdrawals where there is desperate need for wealth brandies might be expect f roni bond had sunk in the preadditional industrial outlets for ed to result, reding twelve months but the imthe large and rapidly growing The Jamaica and other Comports in the twelve months ended population The heavy decline in monwcalth cigar industries are last September were less than sales to the United Kingdom has heavily hit by the present level half the quantity Imported in resulted in some thousands of of Import duty In the United 1947-48 and withdrawals were workers becoming redundant and Kingdom which, reinforced by the down by more than 36 4 per cent, factoilcs being closed or working effects of the rising cost of living, The Jamaica cigar industry, at much below capacity. The has seriously reduced the demand which supplies nearly 90 per cent present U.K. rate of duty of for cigars. As a means of providi.f the imported cigars now smok84s. 9d. a lb. means that every ing employment where it Is badly cd in Britain and has to look to cigar Imported carries a duty of needed the Jamaica cigar industry lhi< market as its only large exapproximately a shilling. With deserves fair treatment and a report customer was encouraged to the steady rise In the cost of living duction in the import duty would expand during the war and, in in this country and the high genbe tl most effective step that consequence became one of the eral level of taxation there is no eoulc. be taken to reslor* the posiprinclpal exporting Industries of prospect of a recovery of demrnd tion which existed pro years ago. BY THE WAY.. UACHOOM* 1LM STARS have been comstudio audience and rise to l>ow "However fast you go to a place, plaining recently that, with it a given moment She refused, you only end up where you would (heir salaries cut from £20,000 a Suite right. Why should one bow nave been If you'd gone there week to £15.000. it I. difficult to for chicken-feed? Even In Engslowly"? I believe it was M. keep up appearance.. land a star can get 3s. Bd for sayMauriac. American television teems to ing "Hello, everybody." BUT the have supplied the answer, and the Barbary apes at Gibraltar get Oport rush to sell an odd swimmingonly fourpence a day subsistence pool or gold-plated Yacht is proallowance. If the opinions of the *pHE great question of the hour bablv over bv now. 1 raad that electorate had anything to do with X is this: What Is Sport? The Mr. Pat O'Brien was paid £1,250 what goes on In the Commws, Ministry of Fuel allows floodlightfor saying six words. Judging (he Government might well have Ing for badminton played at from his name and from what he been defeated after a debate. night, and„ even for greyhound lid. he has i sense of humour. irobablv still laughing. His words were: "I am glad to here" (the sort of speech which n politician finds it impotilble to memorise, and has to read from a typed sheet of paper*. I am surpii^od that Mr O'Brien did not odd "Mlt*.* and make .mother £208. Pitiful rj-*HE boast of 1 that he had "seen" half Chicken Feed M RS DIETRICH, says account of this affair, offered £3.750 to acing What about halma Thousands have nochance of playing halma out of doors by speed maniac day. What about tldd ley wink*? seen" halt a If they are thought to be essendozen countries in 91 hours Is tlally indoor games, what about pitiful In its folly. Nine and a leapfrog? leapfrog has no half hours is just about the time rackets and gangs attached to it, needed to liinl> fruin H-nasquo and gambling on It Is rare. It to the ll,000-ft. Punt. de Lardoes far less to degrade Kport dana (or Posets to you). But than greyhound-racing. Young while this would be an education, leapfroggers are not doped. They a joy, a memory for life and no dont*hav their toes tied together small achievement, the other i. with thread. They dun't use false was mere puerile waste of time By names. Light up ine leapfrog sit among the the way. who was it who said, pitches at once! my Russian Farmers Lack Incentive By YSABEL and ROBERT KfcNNIr. In the "Washington Post" AGRICULTURE is the Achilles heel of the Soviet Union. If we understand this weakness, we should b< able to make strategic use of it. In spite of a widespread impression to the contrary, the Soviet Union is not a rich agricultural nation. For thirty years it has waged a desperate rearguard act-on against a threatened food deficit. While the population has since 1927 grown from 148 million to some 200 million persons, poor rainfall, a cold climate and a lack of fertilizer have conspired to hold down the expansion of agriculture. Before 1*14 Russia was an exporter of grains. By the later 1930s the USSR could not provide enough white bread for her own population. Per capita consumption of meat declined from 53 pounds in 1928 to 22 pounds in 1947. To provide food for a growing population, and release farm workers to staff her expanding industry, the Soviet government in 1927 embarked on an ambitious programme of collectivization and mechanization. By 1938. seven-eighths of all grain acreage was mechanically seeded, j-ome 90 percent mechanically harvested. In 10 years the programme released 10 million persons for work in the factories. Output per agricultural worker rose 30 percent. AT FIRST glance it would appear that mechanization had impressively raised productivity. But the surprising fact is that the higher yearly output was largely the product of a 40 percent increase in the number of days worked per year. Despite the enormous capital investment in tractors and combines, man-hour productivity did not r*st>: in fact. it probably declined. This astounding failure can only be understood against the background .of the whole agricultural revolution. As peasants were forced onto collective farms, and their animals expropriated by the state the farmers retaliated by destroying their livestock. In five years, I92B—1933, horses declined from 33 million to 15 million; hogs from 26 million to nine million; sheep and goats from Mr. million to 42 million. Both food and draft power disappeared in the slaughter, nnd millions of peasants died of starvation in the heart of the grain belt. The rapid mechanization barely sufficed to replace the lost draft power. It was aimed primarily not at saving human labour, but animals. Despite a naive obsession with giant combines, Russian farmers draw water from wells, chop fuel by hand. They have neither electricity, telephones nor trucks, Industry, too, is adversely affected. Industrial growth requires a source of labour, which must largely come from the farms. Unless farm productivity can be increased, there will be a continued waste of manpower in agriculture. Finally, in an economy which is short of oil and of capital equipment, the present degree of mechanization may be excessive. In wartime u breakdown of tractors and shortage of fuel could create serious difficulties. These facts can and should affect our strategic thinking. In an economy which depends so heavily on manpower, food is the critics; ••nbideration. We should also bear in mind that n quarter century of exploitation and hunger have borne their political fruits as "•ell The agricultural Ukraine is the seat ot disaffection and separatism within the citadel of the Soviet Union. Eut the greatest failure of the programme was the complete disregard for the human v.ellbeti-.g of the farmer. Ten years ;tf n ccllcctiv 'ation began, not only had workdays per year n.trcased by 45 percent, but real income had declined by more than half. This was tht programme of n regime which decreed in nimum hours for horses, and not for the men and women who drove them. THE LESSON of the Russian experiment is that machines cannot overcome the sullen carelessness and inertia of agricultural slave labour. Russian farmers have no incentive to produce. t I This weakness of Soviet agriculture affects 'he whole economy. There is always the threat of famine; and over the long run the -egime is faced with the problem of a population which is outstripping its source of food. D. V. SCOTT & CO, LTD. Tins KI-IM POWDERKD MILK (5 lbs) PRINKS (Per lb) ANCHOR TABLE BUTTER (lib) TO-DAY'S SPECIALS at THE COLONNADE ily .50 Da Now 9tM .42 .XK .** CARPENTERS' TOOLS 30in*., 301ns SAWS—laim 20m.., 22ln>., 34ln... Minn, 28i COMPASS SAWS— 121ns.. 141ns. BACK SAWS—12 Ins., 14 inf., 181ns. PLANES, IKON—91ns, 101ns., 151ns.. Hint. BLOCK RATCHET BRACES CHISELS—(in.. Sin., ".in., Iln. CHISEL SETS of i In., H in. 1 in. Ins. OIL STONES-Olnt., Sins. GRINDING STONES, complete—5ins., fllns. Spare GRINDING STONES— 51ns fllns. SAW FILES—314ms, 4ins., 4(lns. 51ns. CLAW HAMMERS ENGINEER HAMMERS—lib. lHlbs, 21bj. MASON TROWELS S SQUARES AT WILKINSON & HAYNF.S Co., Ltd. SucceffBon To C S. PITCHER & Phones — 4472. 4M7 >OOO0s>or..l publicity j^Xhi'it would Interest you. Yours sincerely. runnln* around the West Indies, vel] and what he iagn concerning there .ire much too few of them uing divisive tactics in stln-insMny. * ftl lhc Marine Hotel is In J.U so called races. uu UM Indians and Chinese and true. I ;.a* i.o evidence of dlsnt the same time deflating ih? .riniination basu" on colour at that 1 luce or any other thai I Vlsltad it. Barbados. Of course tins ttOM not prove that colour discrimination does not exist. Suggestions for your Party y settle permanently in th make *"* !n < iies Minca n e never mentions the possibili tics of the majority of the peopl< From cud. thei I'hat I have been able to uiK.nin.ily a.nona With be*t wishes. I am. Sincerely yours. GEORGE S. SCHUYI.ER. From:1 nkinf their interests with their w „ t lru1lan NfpQe% on hc ma tbrollicry on the nvniil.tntl, but this -.-.. ... .> •.or of federation, and there seem .1 be strong arguments both for .•id agutntt it. As for Mr. Ilur.i at any time, but in the liUvresU of the Advocate. 1 im prepared •.. Kive permission for this cor rei pond.'i.i-e t,> be published. G 11 IHJNTK March B. 1951T*:—Mr. George Schnyler. The Pitteburih CMrler.' -i-'-l Seventh Ave.. Mew York X7. NY. (85 8 511 Dear George. Ifunte has Wen R. P1EHREPOINTE To:— Mr Rrtinatd Plerrepolnle. 2 Fast i % % %  Street. New York 5. NY. •hat our number is very slmllarhave come as %  great shock to all to that of a popular business patriotic Britishers, throughout the ertabliihment, the Fort Royal British Commonwealth of Nations. 1 Garage. 2835 and 2385. | _. „ wouli ofpear that our pre-) These calls occur not Infrequentnt Government in England f ly rather late In the evening ur at content to continue selling our, luajit. and perhaiw %  garage may heritage for a mess of pottage: get calls nt that time—though only without toe slightest regard for' a proportion of these "wrong the 1 gene-ations of great leadeis numbers' happen then. — Some and worthy men of oil classes who itople too when they find they built it up. have gone wrong do not even _, %  .polog-lse! One feels Inclined, if this ap-| pointment stands, to drape Nel-i I am venturing to ask pcrmisson's statue in our citv ot sioii to emphasise! the aoveplse town, in deep mourning, ns a sign' %  mrmlv la the West Indies, lean ago the advertisement by the r&^vJflnSSi^sSr^ --^ &*& ' ,he *•" *. tee nothing wrong with that. To Telephone Company calling alien'V-Vi haV uDrt nUB curr lar Europeans from the West In. tion to the annoyance caused to dies would place those Islands In subscribers by the careless dialling Yours truly. the same category as "white Ausof "wrong numbers," and appealtralia." ing for a big reduction, if not a G. ...... c iMBtlon. of the plague. I round Mr liunte courteous, eo* Flr-rt t ,,/ OparUv and hospitable, as I dirt ft must really be a big affair. rim *.mfnnm r any others in Barbados. I am if In general subscribers get ai j 0 j^ S^H, S. Sehu>lcr New York Editor. Wrong \umb4Ts To Tne Editor. The Adrocafe— SIR.—1 was very glad to sec i AND i.oii|iii:ir.\ Wllll BRAID KIM QUALITY ME SANDEMANS WINES HHINE WINES RED WINES VIE1XE CURE TCBORC BEER WII:HL;# MILK FED DUCKS HAMS — LAMB L*9 3 Size, or Shoulder viting Europeans to settle perthe Advocate two or three day the Brin.!! Ma The Adrocafe Dior Mr. Plerrepolnle. Thank you ever so rr. ich for February 25, enclosing not familiar with hi.rocalled many such calls as we do am tha lUrbad— Ad"WMW tactica" so that 1 iu i I suppose there i* no SIR.—The news embodied in \cratr. bv George Hunlc. approvo or dlsapprir. tby we should suffer more your front page headline. "America %  i Mr Mun'c very tecall him as a gentleman, and than other people—except poss-oly will command British Fleet", must The British Commonwealth of Nations should rise as one mat %  Otttt uaaMt this indignity the Briti'h Navy, which has earned and deserved the right to com mand the naval forces or tinUnited Nations, should combat be forced upon them. Yours Respectfully. R. S CHAMBERS. SPECIALS LUNCHEON CHEESE — (Whole) 81.21 MCb HUNTER'S SULTANA PUDDINGS .48 each HUNTER'S STEAK & KIDNFY PUDDING 12 each COOK'S PASTE— 8 cents per tin KOLA TONIC — l-arge— SI 00 pr btle. NESTLES CHOCOLATE BABB 15 cents BARLEY STICKS—18 each JUST ARRIVED ASPIC HOUILLION BABY FOODS CANADIAN EGGS 1CI CREAM MIX FROZEN SALMON CALVES LIVER BRAINS SWEET BREADS BEEF SUET PORK FAT S s.USA< IBS POTATOES J PIIOM: <,onnitti m Damm



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II I SDAY, M \K( II .. |l BXRHAIWIS MtVOCATt'. PACK THkfl Mr. Moon. Mr. Clutterbuck Go After Jungle Terror Congestion in the Careenage Can Anything Be Done About It? They Tackle Border Kilters NEW DELHI. another. Stopping the Communists. Mr. Moon and Mr Clutterbuck. from London, have started a new job—liftlac Communist terror from half s, milion people, and brfnjrini peace to a slice of India bigger ihim Walt Thev swoop down from the 1 unfit -covered mountain a. tlovemment officials are murdered Village* are fired. And tMMult' who try to tight are Kidnapped. Mr. Edward Prenderel Moon. The Indian Parliament was told 45-year-old son of a Berkshire lhat the raiders are "locals under doctor. Is the new chief commlsthe influence of the revolutionary sioner of Manipur. Communist Party of India." The area, bordering on Burmi, was officially declared "dangerous." Troops have been sent to Now Mr. Moon ii introducing frontier districts. That Is where polo comes from It used to be the national pastime Already more than 1.000 gun and grenades have been seised. ly H. O HUSBANDS NAVAL LONGHAIRS Lt -totiKli Barling. Sea Cadet didnct officer, thinks HritNr parent* are too easy th> Said he "Too few |>ar.-t,ts toda> miikr their aons pav regular visits to the barber -e> Successful Candidates Russia Demands U.N. Support For Red Plan And that In where Mr Mapn cornea in. He resigned from the Indian Civil Service In 1W* a* a protect against British polkv. He Three articles appearing In the M.iiry Commiuee on which the IM tn ViHmlsvii ntTa .neelal I'v-l Preaa told of bV "headaches" Harbour nd Shipping M. SLBL? ThSTh ?-mme^ tTthe P rt %  "thortties we experiencThe committee is supposed SSr^ylenr mrtU retUrnr l th big in h.ndl.ng shlppin"trafflc make leeommendatiom to th, irwepenoeni mow. th-( w ^ (QQ muffh |o ^ ^^ Governorin-Executive Commute* His assistant. iS-yaar-okl modated in the Careenage during *"• 'o how every available bit of Londoner. Mr. Clutterbuck. was ka last week. space on the water front ran bv the British Army in both world They also spoke of the dlsapt'.ihsed lo improve shipping facil itments that schooner skippers T, £* 1|! the harbour Mid rsmjo consignee* were meetTh' committee has been making ing because of the delay In the observations and I have been irvfandtag of the cargo which had formed that they are getting ..reived from other West Indian -'head with their report. — —^—^— —-__—___^^——____ „ lMyh by schoonfT and mOTor But let me offer some suggesGronnda Catholic*? Leading Hungarians ""po/'nve consecutive days two •"deration and which, if found -veeks ago, there was tn* probpracticable, will go a long wars. Re Joined the Nlxam of Hyderabad's army. Later he built up a radio network for Assam'' police. COT FOR NEHRU NEW TTE1.HI. Prime Mintatei Nehru received m unusual ReputaUc i>.<> affasact\.| Utt you to accept th!* asl collage Industry produ<-i easgnt fni' a naarbj village who Ti'Stnled a rot. woven with o!red cotton cord —

Observe Novena The following candidates who gat the Cambridge Ixxal Examinations Syndicate in December 1930. df have been successful: LONDON. March 3. K.m O.F o rwmm*>ii ST. GEORGE'S. March. 3. Roman Catholics the Island over this morning attended thi Left Out Of New Committee aari TBB Aiunir SCHOOL ao* GRADE I: O l..rlh GftADr. Ill <* ." Hunir %  drs ro GRADK iKAnr. in Rim.a came out to-d^ywth. tirn mMts & nSnom to be obmand that the United Nations ^^ m u Hh churches# hould sponsor and support the %  —— •-• gimwtion planned by the ComToday is St. Joseph's Day unlst led Wf rid Peace Council the purpose of the Novena roi vmtioN KMoot he pui i Berlin lost week, by which the ask the Interceasti programme of the Council is to be Saint, patron of an %  nrrnd throughout the world D S. Joi The demand came In an ediloorklng people, that peace and order may M speedily restored to Qrenad BUDAPEST. March 3. Prominent Hungarian SocialDemocrats who brought about the mer g er of their party with Communists in IMS were not included in the newly elected Political ,-, committee of. the COmrminist up two normal ZahSn* WWorkers' Party", announced here self, sheltered MAIL NOTICE A FAME WELL EARNED by sack s Quality Brand X A § ;',:•.::::'.*. Krnowned for iu Mellow flavour and Skilfully Blended. STUART & SAMPSON LTD. Headsuarter* for Bert Rum. .•ss,'S**s**: and coiaaiix.i %  HUOI. GRADF n A G W M ,I, (MHADK III: J. F %  >UJ' Ollk**. V T. RWhardi. C. W t roswivru sooi OBADT U r. Q. Ad...... RrewSMr. 11. t; Ctfciudi.' I lutiuia, n. D ManhBll. I T I K D. IbiMrT. <;RADC in i M Aiien-e in PravtU. Soviet Communht ?**£*} 1EF ?** food will may Party paper in Moscow, in which iJ522 flnd *^^ ld rr.uiw.iw. c c. aWtmV, c" D cirk-' iu ir to decay V. 1. CUrk*. A R Cod. A C Cummini C A Dili. M. D KnitM. M E. HeConnav I R. Un^tfc. K O. Miirmy. A W Padmere. W L Pm. K T Rrr >l O. t St Milt. fAKIV >( lldiil GnAXa; II Z. L Arph-r GRADC til. V V. Areher. M F CuitlM-. C A (ir^ii0 II QtlMUl A H. B Walker. M. II Year wont TUB M.i-i:' 1 %  i i.i.. nKADT HI A II llnlrtpr hVkKAIMIH At XIII Ml r.RAnr. II M. M M*ughr GRADR III II A mil U D V Skinner TMf INDISTBV -i in'..! GRADE U: F D Harawood. LVNl-M'H UI'ONIIAIV MMOOI CUtADC III M M Darro. 1 lem of • congested Careenage, temporarily solving the problem with schooners and motor Vessel* until the Inland can be graced lying In the Bay day after da\. with a deeji water harbour. each captain hoping for an oppoi What about dredging beyond t unity to allp hi into a berth that the Victoria Bridge and constructhiid just been vacated by another ing a bridge similar to the Chamvessel berlaui Bridge In the place of the Cm Wednesday that week. IS Victoria Bridge so that, when the, % chooners. 4 motor vessels and the Careenage 1 crowded, somt| K.A S.C. CaaMaaay. which took schooners and motor vessel* could bertha for herbe berthed In that newly created .——. % %  .... %  .„ ..i the Careenage basin* It would also be a suitable.day. alon ^t* 1 the Ooverrrment craft, spot for lighten to discharge the'fi The new Central Committee IV lighters and row boats. regular waterfront hindrance —fp was said Increased the ratto of Its Vessels ware lying two abreast lumber. working elase members to include an ,i at some polnti three abreast. It must be remembered that. 6S out of a total of to members Fvery available bit of space that a* far aa depth Is concerned, then could have been had for berthing IK not much to be chosen between was occupied. the Inner basin and the O The Island had just received age. So il is quite logical to say a record shipment of 14* million that the new basin would be deep feet of lumber. Only a small part enough. Then, special care could this supply was removed to be taken of the Constitution River lute groups to join the federation the various lumber yards around part of whose bed Is In that area 3 democratic youth which operthe City, leaving the most of it Or. what about extaodUm .. *tes as a subsidiary of the party, stacked up around the waterfront cargo landing Jeuv on to 'he end The Central Control Committee of the Inner basin of the Careenage cf the Pier Head for berthing <>n f the great powers which carried Newton L. Cromwell, 0, retired w * handling an increasing mimd on the lower wharf. The the sheltered side* It might be n their shoulders the mam burmerchant and proprietor, died last * r of £"" ^."^^L. .IS" ,n,brT took U P 1 ult a number of said that during rough weather. e'en of the war against Hitlerite Tuesday at Wobum at the resime rl> lH '! 0 1 n * *of ascia* 'W n lrtfi. Then, there were some vessels would be unable to make nationsand *ho had "^ tnefact i hr ee or four steamships in port use ol these new berths But, how TS J3V* JMLA £?% S dl n 11n varied cargoes. Thl< much rough weather do we et f^JiuZ ^ Such meSlSsi^ : thJC m,,,,nt th t rMd >benh "M to "' Rrbados* About four or M wi(e ww ^jri^^^^^lSTi <* fctpt open for lighters which days a year Is the answer. ttendlns these ships -ph,.,,, lnerr atP „. r taln beneiU lumber und cargoes %  *•' sdjustments that could be BARGAINS ^ I paper said that the UnitMi Niiiioti* was faced with tho s choice either of fulfilling the deu,. minds of the Peace Council o-' \v. sharing the inglorious fate of the w League of Nations and dooming eptabfe way of meeting mate claims. "Comrade Stalin emphasised that the actions of this international organisation would be effective if the great powers which carried Grenada Merchant Proprietor Dies l*tt^nd alternate members Twentythree of the Committee are under V> nnd 10 under 30 years of age Twelve are women. It was decided to raise the nge limit for members from 16 to IB years, and to encourage younger 'ri.ni OUT Olm COTTJ S POndrnl. ST. GEORGE'S March 3. Newton L. Cromwell, 70 retired w>! handling an i i.-ny continued to act dence of his sister. Mrs Gertrude frpint of unanimity and agree McDonald. n.ent." I'rkvda wrote. The newspaper asserted that "Rulers of The deceased, wh Amencan bloc" had puahed a relative of the Tappin family in ^J^MUW remDirwrthin"thr wm through and continued to push Barbados mnd who predeceased Communist ranks but should not with Hi igh the United Nations, dehim last June, was a prominent )Jdd"to""Thelr~nUtakcs V cifions corresponding to their ag ; Methodist layman, serving as a 1nc p nst."—iteater gressive policy and had thwarted local preacher and Superintendent proposals aimed at strcngthenln/ of the Bethel Sunday School for Oil HALVIRN AlAniHl ORADE III MA Phillip* MOIIIKN HII1H M'HOUI OKADT. II g J Sbin (iRADC lit F^ I. V 1(111. K O I. i ..-. ROV\l. MMIIMI -I II I t CiHAI* HI A Q Allo'iw. C M. Bafear raivATi: (-AXDIDATS:* (;rtAI>K II II C Huiiir (iHADR nt; J K. Cr*wf ( .r.l A n (ii-n, C Illn,dlv. F W Jrn.mon \. S, Maarell. T / Ma] Phrphtvcl. B 1> Wllkln> ShipplnnrtitaTy tl-nrnlnr^ M:ih Owlit E B Wli-*n aau AI.IXWIIRA STMOOl. r.RAnc 111: O J OmpbelU D Cmn neaee nnd !ntrnational security —Renter. RCLiftsTaxOnGold GEORGETOWN. March 1 Thlegislative Council yesterday amended the Tax Ordinance lo provide for an increase In the excise duty on rum from 16 2S lo $7.2S per gallon, and also to repeal the Tax on gold. number of years. He also tot* u keen part in publir affairs, being at one time a member of the Bt. George District Board and was \ member of the inner council of the former Grenada Work1 n it men's Association led by Hon T. Albert Marryshow. Start Labour Insurance Scheme SAN FWANC1SCO, March 1. Schooner Master Pined $300 The First heading of the Bill was passed on December 21, 1950. and Immediately after the new tax on rum came Into effect. A: 15 Diejn Crash QI<*IN roiAgoa CIKAIW. I J A. BiM>*. M C. Krilgfct. M M HleaoU* CIRADK II c V Allrynr.r 1G'-l—. IL lJ.hlc-.-, O. K hoOpck. (iRADf; II! M A Alkli-, P 1 llrownr. J V. Cbikr s N r.m. I A (.uiana. J r. HunU. M r. Kins. V A Molllw W D. Skwl* D B. SmllH. J V *nKh. V Walrond. S. E W.itklnt M S. Wood Si.ppiMiHntary — Elatn Math, Creail — E. N Munrll. St. MICHAEL'S Giai*' htllOOL (iMAI* I V B Certain fiHAI>r. II N. I Brcklr-. P E. RtMbValK. O M. KOIWPII, A. T. Vouni. dRVW "I D. P Altoyn*, A O ll.iw.t-* U I! H.inlr I I. Mi Mira, B L Snu.ll. M p. Kmnll. O V. •asHh, n I. Thumpmn. Anoarv srrnio GRA1M: III: M. Q Orpiil'l*^\ M A. BlMBSMn (iHAUK Ill: E D Maviuitd, K. I. v.. • '•• %  I Oar Un < .irr.f.n4,n'i ST. GEORGES March 3. A $300 fine was imposed her. ... this week on Peter Benjamin. regards the Gold Tax the FlnanMaster of the Carrtaeou schooner lal Secretary pointed out that It Traamah Star, who was found was introduced originally, not as guilty of making a false declarai icvenue mensure at all. but tion of cargo carried in three Inmainly as means of introducing or (ttances last year* Mlmulatlng the export of gold produced hv the large operator using Among the Items he failed to crashed in a cornfield bordeiitig there milling machinery In the Colony, declare were 31 goats, 46 sheep, %  %  airport when a sudden squall gested Government is now satisfied that f, pilSi 2 fowls and a quantity of ""' that objective Is no longer one of mahogany urgency. What is more It has been — %  —*#. discovered that the tax is a harsh ^^^^^__ me on the small producer. nirting from the steamships taking up so nade into the Careenage itself much of the waterfront, <*ehoont "* ,,r iniance. there is „ flight of ers and motor veasels arriving •""P" l th e end of the wharf with the intercolonial produce Pl|k| ,lo,,rt side—-htch are of were denied of Ijeithuaa space, "' importance. Filling up thcaa nnd were kept out m the Bav until *tep* with concrete and reducing berths were open he curve at the point of the Pier Some of them had cargoes of Heart w0ul< n,t,k *' n no D#rth fruit, a cargo which is easily A %  %  5"* Uv l m > '' lsl All Chinese firms with more subject to putrefaction Quirk suggestion the present Chamberihan 100 employees are subject to action had to be taken to get It ln,n Budge might b a nationwide labour insurance ashore. The crews of the vessels making the Careenage scheme which came into enact nart to UBe rowbo, ut( p U uing them, basin Into one basin Ai the point yesterday, according to a Peking j odPn wlth OPmnf es, plantains and of lhp Victoria Bridge, construct n bananas, to the Baggage Wareswing Bridge and further up here their consignees were where will be a nrwl> created ly awaiting them hastn. a bridge slmllai to HM Vk At one time, seven schooners ,orU > Bridge, but wider could be and one motor vessel were waitow*"" ing to get Into the Careenage; This might be strange lo mot their captains were always at tho lata" and pedestrians nl first i Harbour and Shipping Depart a wprp h ' new traffic regulations ment persecuting the authorities —but the people would *oon befar berths. One of the experienced come accustomed to it lerki of that department told Radio broadcast heard here. All costs are paid by employers. Payment is a sum equivalent to three per cent of the total payroll SIOUX CITY. Iowa. March 2, Fifteen people died when Dakota airliner crashed here tothat he had never seen the Careenday whlu> trying to land in a ag> so congested before. heavy snowstorm. Tho plane Is there an answer to iff Ye*. Some people have augdeep water harbour. as tt was which, Is in the consensus of optn IBORDERED SPUNS New Styles 20 Shades and Designs $1.44 yd. • SPECIAL REMNANTS III JERHEY8. CREPES. ROMA1NEH and OEOROETTE8 in %  MM, SKIRTS. BL0UE LEHOTHI-at UirimUbU Tncn A Full Kanfce of Ladies. Genl't and Children's I'NDEKH'FAR nl Cnbralablr Prices Mli.l SECONDS. BOYS' HHIBTB I.ADIEB VI'.MT.S (ir.NTS HOCKS MENS VESTS CHILDREN'S VESTS CHILDREN S I'ANTIES J for 11 ("i and .1 for SI ni) Leads U.S. Mission To Tangier Principal Of School Too Man\ Industries Serving Jail Term VV A.S1! I \l JTt )\ Mill blotted' out visibility as It was which, is in the consensus of opin Jlinn carter Vincent, the -*ming m to land. Ion the best solution to the prob|,[„ lo swii/-'i i.ml is im Owners of the plane "'^*m. while again it has been Jng transferred to lead the A Cuntment %  >^^ d t ^ '* P": •'WM that the construction of „-„„ mission at T-nKier i^ger^ nnd three of the ere* lost t de ^ v^^ harbour in Bort, B tn g^,, Dc^nnien their bv-es. There were 10 surdos would be merely a gamble. nounred I — Rruter ilr.m Oar Own Cn '!• %  Oar o. CarriiMBS.Bl PORT OF SPAIN. Mar. 3 KINGSTON, Feb. 27. Francis Pierre, pnneipai of TTXIX-H of textile goods from Washlogton High school yestcrJnmatca to other British Caribbean d** railed to appear in Court to ^ulonies arc beginning to fall answer a charge of cornrnittini; through the rise of competitive an "immoral offence" because he industries in those territories, the %  "vlng a three months* jail Tamnlca Manufaetu^er'• Assocatence after conviction on a tion reports. charge of creating public misThe downward trend became Pierre tads week convicted of M*T oV evident last December in the out* keeping books belonging to a puward movement of nearly all lines pH was ordered to pay $12 00 uf underwear and hosiery and coats and compensation sportswear and has slowed down ~^^^^^.^_^_ Harbour Log la Carlisle Bay But the old saying 'while the The Republican Senator grass Is growing, the horse Is seph McCarthy's allegation last starving" is most applicable in June that Vmrrnt was n member this instance. Barbados may not of Hie State IJepartnuvfl enjoy the facilities of a deep w & tcr pionage ring nnd a key CommuM V arOarArM. BVh. aOtrva Htwlrlli. Sth. Turll* Oov, art. anaM.!.* C ooirtr..., Srh. Sloaapi*. Srh. ITnlU-d PiUrrui. S, Sch. AnlU H.. Y#fM CMIbbr* %  • Sumi O. Bch. Henry O. ITMSSJIII, *• r.nu^^fr^v^a^^'ot.V^ lety. but for some time now. th. sen. Philip ii Davidson, sen. Careenage has been regular overcrowdinif harbour for yean., and so th' Island will in the meantime be constantly faced with the problem of a congested harbour. If the Careenage were spas lOdlcally crowded, then there ould be no justification for analaler deserfbed as "absurd" by the Senate in an Innuii., Committee. —Renter. CALL UP IU MALAYA THE 30. Swan Slrrr-1 BARGAIN HOUSE] — S. ALTMAN, I'ruprietor £ >-,••,• %  ,*.*,*,',',•*-'.•>--• %  ,*The secret of a happy family is-cooo HEALTH; AJU(1VA1J> •upplr.nic.iljr' I I Crssni — C. V FnmkUn. Ml Lanaruagv TrvrJIli %  hyalultiBV iPaa* K V x;.*Kh< alroost to a standstill. r. taiAnr.'i rsasaDf ii ST. *1SI1R>II<.IHI. SI HOIII li l( I i.i. Barrow. W Edshlll, %  Victor, A. J. Grwgaii. W. A. HutajhMrjii c.KADK UI: T. O. Dii. N. J KtnUB*. M, D. Orannvim. •ns'tiT am tn mo t.KAIlI". Ill 0 I M.ii<. G. Plamli.-hl. PRIVATE CANDIDATE GRADE ni K I. nrralpa*a*nll RT-OF-SPAIN. March 2. The St. Mary's College, Porl< rt rim ins. So ttsrt taking Scott: BmoUion every dsy foon you will M derful difference in th* wiy you and your children look, act and feel' iioll i (mi/liiai boa b>o-grt hoppieilto-i — mxf William succeeds uie late Mr _,„, <-,,-„>,..,*L.,-V — *" %  ***" s i on February 10. Mr. nuwilllam wUU 0 , h tah . ,-. is 29 yeara old. wane Of llinh School. the Bishop Annoy ^ cou wear a smile. > %  ^.•rt,WlA-.-^•.v%  -<.-.•.-,'.-.-.!.•.^•.•-•.-.•.• SILKESEPT SAMTARY TOWELS M. STORES & BYr40f LTD-Afents a^ga^ 'Mcntholatum' Bali^ relieves Achci and P.iinN *o quickly that it seemalmost like lllllt" 'i can feel ncooling, soothing touch begin ai once lo aaaC the painful throb. And %  Meniho.at urn' is so easy to use. You liui Ri ii 11 <'s Rub where the Nin iand (lag you bsvc I i do lo briii %  mediate relief from Adm .1 id Paint. H Meniholatum' Ihc KKMtef you ^uick — get a jar or nn to-day. %  N L j ; i .n.yii!i ASK POR REAL MfN-THO-LAY-TUM Haili Only By Tin Uinlhalitum Co. IU.. (lit. 188$) Slough, gtllmd. )



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TI'KSDAV MUU ll U.VKB\IM>S ADVIKATi: CLASSIFIED ADS. TKLEFHOMI ISM The charge lor %  %  '"M". Dnlhi. AeknowJ* gmeot*. and In MfnWtin nolle,. i> |i M ..i, *U-i)i and ftlJO on luiUiy. so. any tium t lr of words up to n. an 3 cent* par word on weak-day* and 4 eanl* par word on iiinrtiri Nr eaftt additional ward. Tor Birth-. Marriage or Engagement annour.reanaeite In Cartb Calling the marge U DM (HI any number of word* up to M and %  cent* per word for ewh additional word Term, caah. Pbo* MM between IM and • p m. 1111 (or peata Nallee. only after pro. FOR HEVr r*nr. SEVER— WANT! II I IHMIWI word* J cent* a irwrd teeek-4 IMI w—d ieadan. HrXP MlaH-iaa. clm-O* week 71 cent* and M rent. S.adaai M u-oed* — word, i cent. ..^ ^+..4 Seoed % %  # % %  HOUSES !iLfall A V* 1 "" ,01 a**""**. •*• W...k ,,., _^^ to f Jena. A c5-npen. Limited Ki;.-KHr „„**, ,.idd ... IW1I ><<• % %  . U> approved leuanu Available Uw" M culjerj or particular • a Hi nn l) HtMKIV* On S^nda, morning Age ._ jeai. Dudley Cameron Hawkir. The Fluier*, look plan.1 4J pm tli .•fternoon ai St George* Crnreh Kathlfen C llewklrat IJH-In IN MKMOBIAM 4th .Omh. 1PM r. W1L. Not !..•( lode) bM -.lv.J% e*le> itoni and lamilr. FOR NAll: MI"I"IL-I chea-p* M cue r—depi x tc*rda S ml* a MO word Cuadoui. BOOM WITH BOARD In trillaMi an taa. Urp* double room and bain alao ana uncle Private eanrfv Braeh. an. tonal v* grom-.dv r*eelie.n feed %  • 3 SI—in MARDfE OAIMN-N r a BucgeJow 3 bedroome with running water. buOl In uaidrooa. and all modem com—ucert, Lor.g Leaee preferred Applv Mr, madman, Hotel Ro>a], 13 SI—on Pl'HLir SALES Tra cent* par aoaic Hm and II rent* par asm* Hi mtmnmmi cMfgi f| JO end i: at oJ.M. V i ireek-da*, a 5wndai a .. aMdkVpia AUCTION AUTOMOTIVE .. vi ,. : %  \ ir. iiiilMr 1.000 Trlrt>hr order of tha Commlialoiiaaa of u*t!£'JS l f lu ,u •*" on Ftd*> M-reh Wi at inr yard of Ih* Suvmcinii Dept Church Vili.tr n t u Doda* Triich 'Army Tvpai complrla w.tn plalFOrm and In running ordar Mint or told %  air HI pm Term*. Cash viKctarT aRirrrni , ., ._ Ai-rtiona.. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Up. \Z? %  •"'••'"d T.-thai, an n School vt Kapannu airla/ Mia* BchDol • fro* April I5.b ?? w y 1 *"f-n "Ha Carrhna*! B.nooi Cdllnoata SJbWb to Inciuda H H tp,> >-ork and Ohnirnl Tralruna All applh-ilioMf mv k. ^ %  adj lo the Principal N-'' Vounc Laatr wtth knowladM of Irpc wiwu, .„„ Shorten,, pr.;.,.,,;, J Comaaiaakm ofir* work. p *" !" '* Attly In wTHtna; In ;_ JABtta A ttftCH . Co.,Ud. O %  l0 5r^rS5KJS^S. njla AaBatanl In country Ganaral •*> r Tivr noun ,i.rr .ir-,,,, !" (ion For OeorWtoian All rouna knowtodfr dry loodi Wlll Ut ll rt*m bouar ? f ^'^. •"" n * % -*-*> Wrdnoada'^W'l OJuirv <4M par ajmu., •M upwaid acroadlna U> **pma^-r Aaja brlwccn D Or*. m.ii Will pnliif naad %  PP>) Apply in wrluna; with cop,,-, pf ,pp, n i afarancoa lo Bo. IN, C a Ihi. Hapi *in 18 r c.pcrlrncc. marital i.talu. rd ,f marrlad atalo miinbn nl ,n,ian 4 311 -v MISCELLANEOUS 1.1. IIIUHI. MHon of Lloyd* Aprnli UiJiNSsi>AY thr 7th Md .1 Mrum Wilklnaoi BKANKEK, TVOTMAN CO.. Aucliona^m BEAU ESTATE PA1MNC1 fifBMT Uak „ %  rVmalr klair.nl rOUBW ,., IK :,,,.|.. Dl-tnot. : %  vary rjuia-t homr n^. C W C A\MC.I^ C. I ] || IMMEDIATE CASH for diamond Jrwaller. old China, allvar and thHIU-M Plair. Phon* MM or call at UORHINGEJ. adlolnin Royal Yacht Club HUI-TJM IMMEDIATE CASH for broken J<-r|. Mrr. gold nuorli. rolna. mlnlaimr |ajda ? M B K r SUimpa aORIUN(iFS. Antigua Shop. Dial 441*. n,. A \MI ii TO tEMTa -o. Oldmc -l^dvawai uim Oaokartack ra iufw Ladvi Ui named I MI pwldlng 'Jim Ccker,a. rx Prlnca.. IMalwi. Appl; J I Zowaidx Triaphonr WO. fl>!!-t( J HOMRK -On* l.o Icct BUIIkm Mean baoda. balfhi quarter bred lullable for rldln ba ii I for imm Applv 1*..U <"u-ibfrh..U*. Ua>b &ip bury lid HOR1 Cl1 M. O l?a.-. .' kind fiirnuaaian of the Steward! of Ih* ETC Ihlt Animal will ba offered lot a, 1.i ihPaddock inn attar the 3 p m. P. on Saturday lotk Man. 311 TWO HORSES, HARNESS and one 111 Cart Ciolnd Cheap Apply: S E. Cote Co., Ltd Roebuck Street II 1 81—l.f. POULTRY J Whit. fioiw Impoi each or rxchi Poultry foe rating Dial MISCELLANEOUS ANTIQITS. which tnelm variety of Quua. China etc H-lpfi Ik-ard'u lunilahing H:iidw,nd Alley Phone 4fl| iibatanlUl block of commercial : 1 %  tadl ll e orj 11144 aq. ft of. %  g dgBtal on Broad Streoi, Coven.menl Pspartm lenanled Dy Blltilh Ball Shot Co M Aiiman Son. Lid K R Ifunle f. Co. Lid and nltim The underlined will offer Ihe -ame prriiilnea by public eoiBPaUUjei al their aVe. I? High Bridgetown pr, Fridai' Wli March. IBS] al 1 pn furthar porticulara from COTTLX CATTORD ft COSondion Bin -in. iinl.hed or h' II,-.., I i From %  %  ,.!, agsta NOTICE ~S*?? a VDK fc % %  *•>** Gap. Thru Churef,. near ifte cble Rution Thp %  iwriiirihouM. romprlan large d,.,.,.and dining room*, three bedrooena wllf. %  arming water In each lone with a p.ivatp orUii trparatr to lie I and bath, and kitchen Open verandaha to the Ee and the North and a doted verandah to the South on the aeaalde Threw •awvpnt. roomi. garage and tm.i-.m fne yard, wiiich alao conuina acveral cocoanut and fruil tree. The wjpwTty U aUualad on thr ii.nl I'opular coaat In the I*Unu Viitti pATfecl aea-bathlng. For appolnunenta to view a"d lot further particular, ring 3P2S. R. B. NKholla i. Co. Solicitor! M I JI -i l.n. MODKBVN DUNOALOW %  Overlgoklri Oolf Courae. 3 Bedroom•, Dr|ns atki Dining Hoomi Gallery. Garage Mid ipacloui gamea raom tandameath Apply: Gordon NlSbsHa. TflSfdiona <830 MlAlt.f.n SHOP • ondiiKui >.oll Hill .1-. >ne boarded and ga %  had roof attached Apply In peraon lo ii bBd Aiiev. I'l.., asra Ii 151 i. AMI Beard Itilft ClaOCKS At Relpli lUrdwoert assi-on Phon 4S*> BII'KJCTS c;.lv.„,.e 11, II Inchea At Ralph loom. Hurdwood Alley. H It. cketa in 14. %  j. Sham. BATHS — In Porcelain Eramel. In White, Green, Primroaa with matching unlta to complete colour aultap. Top gi.ile A. BARNES A Co., Lid. If HI If THAUUt Tubnl.t Chaire ih !" i aiioa At R_: owroom. Hardwi.id Alley •jrs CURTADf rtTTTNGB—For amarl window atyllng. light control. Valaneea and dr.perlc. By Kira-h. Dial 4<1d A. BARNES CO., LTD. Hill If.n COAT—An Opportunity (or any on f oma .ibroad to buy %  amart Lady' rll Cool tlateat .ivlc .lie IS. Dial ym 4.ainxmiKO Ladle.. Cent*. Boy New and parity worn heavy ckHnea. alao light Clothinu All In perfect condition Applv Bungalow 2 White Hall OppoalUHatting* Hotel 6 3 Jl-ln DOOR FURNlTCRt 6 T r.ided co.t, lor I C lph A lleinf. Snow OPPIMl will be received by undesigned up lo ine Iftth darr March ItSI. tor the building, known aa Calala Hand not inel.idrdi •ilnated on Dover Coaat, ChrbH Church. The piirfhaaer to demollah the buildingand doer the land within thirty dey* from the date of purehaae. K E McKEHEtE, Nell* Plantation. St Michael. S4 1.31 -n. I'lHI.H XOTIC>:S Tn eenfa per epef* Lee nnd II rmfi pee epole bn< minimu-. charp* fl 30 and |i (0 on Suadepw. u'erk-da*n on .Sunday'. uvekn/i NOTICE TBR PAJU4R OF ST. ANBW VEn TntY BY-EUTTION I ROBSEBV give notice that I have appointed the Veetry room near the Almahouie el Belleplalnr. a. the place where all % %  duly quail Aed to vote at the Eaarthm of Veatryman the aald Pariah, ntay meet on Moi March 13th lfSl, between the houc 10 and II o'clock in the mornin. elect „ V-efryman i n the place o( D Atneld Pooter ideeenaedi. •ICnad C. A. Skinner. ParocrUal Trei St. sui-ik.. BaSabf M WniUM JOhDON Dpi apajd Notice %  • herebv given ihai all peraoii' having any debt ur claim upon or afTerl* in the eatato of William Jordon lale of Lpper CarMon In the pa Hulcnineon & Banfield. Solicitor.. Jame. Street. Bridgetown on or before the iMh day o( April IB5I. niter which date I .hall proceed lo ditlnbute the aurta of the aaid eatate among the parties entitled thereto hating regard to the debt* and cUlnn onl/ of which I .hall then have had notice and that 1 ehell not be liable for the .urb an dlatrlnuted to an.peraon of whoae debt I aliall iKit have had notice at the time tJ uch ananni Ijine. Hull. Enfllaid nr>\ pplied f..r the regielrgHor, of „ trade ii.uk in fait A of Rcgiwer in report cl pigmenl. and colour* For Bodily Harm A decision %  ( BUS Wonhip Mr. E A McLexKl. Police Msgiitrat* v ho imMossd a Ml I rS In tie p|ii" (wo moiithg* imprisonc.-:.*. |r|lh hard labour on CuihIx-it ITusbsnciti of Rck Clap. Si. Miclisrl foi inrlittii:.; u-ldv hsriu on Thotr llortouro Mr C 1. Tayloi hH.1 Ui H A Vaughn Judi( ih, ClHIIl Of A|l)M'.li Thru honouis imposfd a line of CS lo b* paid in 14 days or In dofault tiirer 1 months' imprisonmenl. Gwendolyn JorTers of Rotbuck Sireoi said That on DevprnH wai nil.ii* in the Park '. *r>da' aunt rnn\r U. hn stall She %  .poke t„ he-i t, to move and Husbtanfli suddenly %  rabbled he-t and kickro het uni she was unconsciotui B| taken to the General HosplUl. Dt Payne f4iid he examiiu-il JefTeri on Dccesnber 12 at ttkfl sad thai ohe had (>uin and i uts on her bod) Ti Have btt'tx ared i'text I hut >me of '' tne cotnplaingni were fraudulent jnd thai whole Was flnnty and 11 too many niulorinl xap wli had lo be tliUii .n In vai Honours Raid ih-t the) %  N..infied with the case %  (hn defendant anal will I* entitled W r.gutee the tanie attar one month tram tie Old! da) of Mai.li 1M4 tmaPH SH peraon ehall In Ihe meenUme give nollce In duplicate to me at n. nnVe of oppoMINMi of aura regjali.tloii The b-ade mark can be aren em applkralini I mv i DohMl P i%  o( March, let I H W11.I4AMS. Resmnr el Tt.id. M.,ifcJ3SI 3i imm ir.i II ti>. .in. *** ^..iin ii-a. aotni' peraon abaii m ihal %  %  r in dupl^atr to nmce oppoaltlon irgmtrai-.m. The trade mark can 1 .en on application at rmoffl.e Dated thi-. lai day ol March mi. II WHdJAMS Reglatmi of TraaJe Ma.l 3 3.(1 %  WANTED WOm CASH I Mil & Mint SUsps oi llaibadoa and the other laiand* nl the flilti.li Wet IndrM GOOD I-AU) at CAHlUBfcAN STAMP SOCIETY. NO. I—nor. '.treel 1S-11 4n [((-DAY'S NEWS FLASH %  l LEAP OVER TtTE WALL" By Monica Baldwin. A MORNING; AT TflP Omcf —ay Edga> Raittelhouer. far iniMUNI UTATlOHfST Freah Uilpmottt ol — SMAMBL-tT la ail ralaara lllllS-ON S MM l,.H I.OVIHAMIM \OIHIS TAKE NOTICE NOTICE That RECKITT & COLMA.N LIMITED. Brttleh I.lnuted Uablltf. compan: Mauiufaeturera. of Kngtton Work., Danaom Lane. Hull. England. hn* applied for tlie regutratlon of a trade mark in Part "A" of Register M reaped of pharmaceutical prepaiatior.t tor human uae and for veterinary uae. aanita/,' aubata ne aa. dkalnfectantt, Sem.kcidea and uiardlrlge.. and will be entitled to regieter Ihe aame alter one mqnih from Our lid day of Maxk •SSI. unteaaome perabn Ovall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to ate al my eSVe of oppuouton of aneh rrglltr.-Hlon The trade rnwk can be geen on application al my office. Dated thin 1>I day of March, 1061. M WILLIAM". Reglttrar nl Trade MBTV. 1 IMints FOR BURIALS AT THE LAZARETTO AND MENTAL HOSPITAL SEALED TENDERS In triplicate, marked on the envelope "Tender (or Burials' addressed to the Colonial Secretary land not to any officer by namei will be rereived •' the Colonial Sofcitrlary'g Office up to -i r "> on Monday the 12th <-f March. 1*61. for ihe furnlshlni of COFFINS AND HEARSES for burial of inmates of the Lazaretto and the Menial Hospital for Ihe period 1st April, 1991, to 31st Much, 1932. 2. Each Tender must be accompanied b> a letter signed by two persons to possess property, engaging lo become bound with the person tendering in the sum of ten pounds for the due performance of the contract 3. The Government oOM not bind iuppH to accept Ihe lowest nr any lender. 4. Particulars may he. obtained from the Heads of thai Institution* concerned. 4 3 61—2n. IIMMIIS FOR THE SUPPLY OF FRF.SH MILK TO THR MKNTAL HOSPITAL. Tenders are invited for the supply of FftESH MILK to the Mental Hoepital for trU period lit Apiil. 11*51. to 31st March, 1962. '2. Tenders should be framed in terms of 100 pints. The present daily requirements are about ll>0 to 200 pints. FurttsVr particulars may be obtained from the Mental Hospital. 3. Tenders murked "Tendctn for Ihe supply of Fresh Milk to the Mental Hospital" addressed lo ihe Colonial Secretary (and not to any •'(Hccr by namrl will be receive.! at (lie Colonial Secretary*!Office up lo 4 b.m. on Monday the ItUt of March. 1B61 4 The Government doe iu>t bind Itself lo occept the lowest or nn> tender. 4.3.51—In Altenlion it drawn (fie*"the Piice of Qoods (.Defence) (Amendment) Order. 1991, No. 2 v.ich will be published in ihe Official Gazelle of Monday 5th March. 1991. 0 3 51.—in. Mh March. 199! TO Articles to be Sold at Auction at Customs on the 8th March, 1951 at 11.00 am. DOORS .Several pair* of pitch pine vi % %  Ttirf e aeon at i M a Blmpacn. 13*1 4n. MorrERNFOtJ) DOORS -The dletln finahed an lullon to your apoeial archlt-etnral problem ef door clo-ure.. arreana. ir.ov.h:. partition. Dial 44TS I a CO.. LTD. PIANO-Piano uprlghl. Good lone %  llt.OD at Ralph Beard'a anoerrooni Hardwood Alley, Phone 4SSI IJJj-pl FARIXB OF ST. PBILIF The Veetry ol SI. Philip herebv notlAri the public that the factlltlei of ihe King George V Memorial Park ran be renfaM lor dancaa. amuatmenta. etc AppIieeUema tor hire can be arranged with the Chunhwardeii Mr D. D. Garner M.C.P. MarehHekl. St Philip P. S. W. SCOTT. Clerk to Ihe Veatry. St. Philip. 3 T 51 -f -. NOTICE FARloa OF ST JOHN All peraon* and nrmi dealing will. Partih of St. John are kindly aake. eend In their arcounu not fceier I the 19th Inatant It B. PRASER Parochial Treaturer St Jon PILES SoOererg from lac gladdening irritation, the exhauiunf, ageroMag ptaa caused by piles—do not wait unol BOSS (baanorrhaids) reach such a terribks stale that a •erk-aa operabon raay be ae c o a aa r y. Aok year chemist all about this special remedy. He kaows thi inpediaota fross wfcfck this inescp4SMrre and %  Ca O BtiBC rasBOEf Is made. He can show TOO. too, the special apabcator fixed to each tabs of Mao Zaa, wheh makes the use of tJela ssai tMs sg, healing nagncot so dean sod s*BBB> Man Zaa is no ordinary o i a a ss'i nf It ta wepared for one purnoae ooly to oad ths irntniion. allay the idiii i t nn and desVutdy baniah pueo. Froai the oea-y f.rpt appl^aboa yon fed tbo iiiHslli n aainsWmroaboa rading. sad if yoo win oahr [ pereerere, neror aoore will yon be SOft ar ad wSaBtke agony W puas. Mae Zaa Pile NOTICE The Pararhial Treaeurer %  Ofllee. St Michael win be cloud at IS o'clock noon on Triuraday SU March IMI •4MCY H lUrRTOM. Parochial Tieaaurer St Michael 3 31—Sn FOB SALE MISCELLANEOUS nTtn^DaTaffaM — 0 tread S4a*t step, i ddpra S1Z.P4 and 4 tread 10 OS Al Rulph 1,-irdi Showroom. Hardwood All" That THE PROCTER GAMBIX COMPANY a lorporallon ol the St.te Of Ohio. United State, ol America wnoae trade or buarnaea addrOM la ThOwynne Building. Blalh and MaliSlreeU. Cincinnati Ohio. VIA. I... applied for Ihe resirtrauon of a trade ntark In Part A" of Regtater In reaper! of toilet and bath map. and will be entitled to regieter ike aame after one month from Ihe hid de> of March MSI. unleaa aame peraon ahall In the mean time give notice in duplicate to gpe at my oStre of oppoattion of uch regi.tiaUon The trade mark c-n be aam on application al my OSBce Daled thi. in day ef Maeeh. ;t".| H Wlli.lAMS. Ba ga l rot of Tiade Ma,-. 1181 JOne (1) Pkg. Soap Oiu(ll Pkg. Drugs On.(1) Carton Squashes Three (3) Odd Shoes One tl) Pk K Medicine. One (I) Cnse Xmas Decnrations. One (1) Carlon Cardboard Cartons. One (1) Case AdveriiKin.. Slnu On,(1) Bale Mat One (1) Parcel Sami Two (2) Cages Dried KruiOur (l) Hammock. One (1) Carton Calendars One (1) Carton Cigarettes One (1) Carton Cigarettes. One (I) Pkg. Tobacco Two (2) Carton* Cigarettes One (1) ii-lfc Tin Margarine One (1) Case Typewritei Parts. One (1) Case Liquor Samples. One (1) Case Potaaaium Cyanide. Five (5) Empty Drums. One (1) Carton Canned Meal. One (1) Carton Merchandise Seventy-five (75) Cartons Paraffin Wax. One (1) Piece Galvanise Iron Pipe. One <1) Bateau Contg. Six (6) Deal Planks. Two (2) Bara Soap 6.3.51. TO WKOUtBALERR ONI.VStock, pi Dhamel Wei, which include* Peita. %  I.amber-. Bowl'. Pie Di>hev Kettlea :-i, ai Ralph Beard* Show room Hardrood Allee SJil— 4n VEh-BTIAN MAIM.—Kir-ch Sun-atr%  11 metal Da L-ac Venetaln blind, ro inur .liea. deUeery S weeka. Dial 44T0 i BAJthrao a co LTD. nisi—tf. V-ll riui-t. Ca aBjdj ajB IIOJI erbsf 0, •f fhis sodoodid reanody ManZan PILE REMEDY YACHT Yawl "Frapeda' approa ST. It lonat. ""h fray marine aiagpao. Receit:' painted and ir. good condition Appl, Vincent Burke Telephone tMfl e* SSJC i.il-t f n Price IIOM lunning led -lacidah Rail. f maaSe of 1 in. aauare bar .ron alaneMpg. He-elarkS*. St BB rW ae t 1.151—*r. TAKE NOTICE DOLSA That RECKITT COLMAN UMITTD. BMUah LlmHed LaabllRv Comiaiar. Manufacturer*. of KlndMon Week*, Oananm Uie. Hull. England ha* applied for the %  esiatratloi. at a trade mark In Part "A** of Regleler in roapect of medicinal and p*-.armecrutical %  reperettona for the relief dlaordcr'. bill not mrlurfme prepay Uona for the relief ol rba-imoOam arthritl. oi sooda of a 111 ihc-e e.cl.lded fRMhSf, .,„. entitled lo raguter Ihe aame after nionth ficn the Snd da IMI unama aom* perw. -hall in meantime give notice in fl'iplirate to me at my oStce of oppoaltlon ef auen The trade au •ten on application al mv oT.ce Dated i v let day of V H. WILI.IAMR. Of Trade MarU uji—oi. REMOVAL NOTICE WE BF.G TO rfOTrFY our Custotners and the CJenrral Public that we have removed our GROCERY BUSINESS from Pi mte Wm. Henr>' Street lo RICKETT STREET next to Capada Dry Soda Water Factory. We take this opportunity lo thank all our customers for their valued support in the past, and can assure them we will do all in our power to merit their nupport In ihefutui-e. r\. 4. >IIIIIRB *• . MONTREAL. AI'ATKAUA. NEW ZEALAND LINK. LIMITFD IMA.NZ. IJST' TONCARIRO l< arhnliiled to %  ail MaBjourne r*bruar> 10th. %  ^ %  Seaar Feoe.wa SH I, Iriabane Match ?th. A. nyu.g .1 Barbado. early Avul. IMI Tin. .need ha* ample •pace for Hard FYoeen and Q eairal reran Cargo accepted on through BUI. o' LoUlng "llh tranmipment at Trlmdad loe Briti.h Quiana. Bawbada*, Windward rd LeewarO I... u For further particular* apply — FUaWfESS. WTTHY CO LTD and De COSTA A CO. LTD. Trinidad. Sir bad,., BWI. ll U 1 The i. V 'CARIRMJ^cept Card ind Pa'aingeri tm DowJaa-a. Anlbjiut. MontviaV Hiar.d t Kill k-ida BW m the M'V 'OAEJtWOOD *.ll aoept CarpD ^>n Paaaenger* for %  l.i*enger. only for SI Vincent Sailing Thurada. gth mat. a W.L SCIICONBR OWNERS ASSOCIATION DOC. Tel 4MT. SAOUENAY TERfAINALS I IN Vlll l\ SEIVU'IC From Halifax-. N.S.. St John, N.B. To Barbados, Trinidad. Dcmerara. B.G. "SUNDIAI. •WNDIAI. LOADING DATES Uailfaa B J-l I -. Peb S Mnrch a. Fee. M..I..I TO March j I >pleJ Aril.al Dale* Rridaelowa Raibad.. • M*nV* i. kswe* M Manh. II April t'.K SCRVICr. I nlaaaen. I•• repeal. NenpeH. I.nd.n Prom Rotterdani. %  I U'NAVI-i Antwerp. London kallerd.m 10 Mai Aelnrrp %  %  •, Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED. Phone 47M Mgeeted A11I..I Dale. Brldgetaaa IS Ape RACING REVIEW Gun Site \ 11 sad %  but on in* Cnokut Trace FURNITURE AT MONEYSAVtNO PS WES -AMXUXD Mahodaav nn. gk a Double Bed n Onnanding Dengna— Var.itie. wltn Vainui Mtrreer— W ar dtebee .pd L'leucf-robee i VAIlOOANV. Birerl and he.: I Table lor fMadnr Cocktail. Rpdao. 1 Re-irt Kitchen in ee-vrral .nape* and rtaaa Sideboard., i l^, ^ il n • %  Kl "''* -" Bedroom SViTFR and Separate Drawing Ra-ai piece, m Morn.. Tub. l--ere and Ruth, and Mart '• AND RENEWED L.S. WILSON W/2&VO, St*amAhip&> ^ Snc. NEW YORK SS Mhe„hl ,u S3rd February %  -a. Boabreeie aail. ItOi March %  nn arrtm Barbadaa gth Match arrive* Barbado. STth March NEW ORLEANg SERVICE %  all. IMh February. %  arrive* Barbado* m March Ptfioi%  olli llh North— arrive* Bjrbado. -)rd March CANADIAN SFRVK'F sot raaot'ND Maai. e Ship hS AlrOA PARTNER' S.8 -ALOOA PtOAHHSfO. "AtrOA PEhNANT*' SAILS MA UFA*. Fehiu*ry KVd NoRTfl-iorN-n S*. "ALCOA PSMNANT ALCOA r .RTNrn Due March Mh S,H for S* John -P> •• d) llallfa. Due Marrh th Halle lor Si .(ol O Hal.lax limited paaacngcr ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND (.11.1 SERVICE APfLY:—DA COSTA A CO LTD—CANADIAN StHVKI PASSAGES TO EUROPE tuntat-t Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominie*, (or sailing to Europe. Tat usual ports of call are Dublin. London, 01 RotUwdotn. Sin sir tare £70; usual reductions for children. PROTECT THE LIFE OF YOUR BELTS with ~FLE\I>" Ht:rr DHESSMXG Obtainable al CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. PIER HEAD LANE Minn j BAXeiNO BCBOOL — NEW S rLAsass Near eUnre* are being fornaad fo. B.||,o,,. T.p .ng| !" Cnanrd) Etaiu-lng and KJCIP ITTunder the .uilk.., „f MSM i2S'^ m ***? 0, • *'" <"*>• Dtp %  %  ../ ih. Boawtial Kneir ix,. of DaiM-ln.' Uate or ihe Rnyai A.-idam. ot Danelne lr,ndon, Englar Applicaitoru lor |nfnb>| i the above or exiatlna %  — .hnuld l^ aubmBtid W |d>a Rantoin at arey.tane Flat., Itga|. ins* Ch Ch -Telephone Hi. aBSOi Mlu Ranaom Mill be taking over the teaching .A ihe a.Utlng cla-ea in pur, of Mlaa Moll* aadcllfte who ha. derided to r.•* bom the Madame Brwm.< i fchool o Dancing a. Ir !" ih r •rid of Ihe cunent term Madame Bromova lld ihe Honorarr Committee lhank client* for the.pa.t patronage and eolicV their eonUnued ...nnn.i The School of ke*M re-oew-.,^,, !" taTP Sp known aa Ihe nehooj of Tills Lw %  "i prngre., aid -ill In Barbados Aatlenr Boxing \.\Miriiijii Undei tlie Puu-onage of HU Escei:en t > the Governor aniiuuii. %  umwm BOUTS In prrparaliun tor Ihe Wesl lidlun Champlaynnhlaa to 1>. %  >eU la Trinidad during the Raster Weekend]. • TIIRILLINf, BOUTS EACH MOIIT I ComnicncuiK . K f.m. oat MONDAY ISth and Till 'RSDAY IJtli it THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM CQBM and sec Canmiic Mc Clean in action again Gilbert Oooihiian, Uu ronce Harper. Torpedo Browne and membene o the Local Constabulary Bookings at . Com Beard. IiordwiMHi Alley (4OD3) or— Mietierii IIIKII School (2146! KINf.su, i S/_ RINO CIRCLE ::: /I'liuiin::;; \/% 4.151,—4n U & • % %  Urn • Chailes Mc Enearney f8c Co., Ltd RIDE THE NEW . MOTOR CYCLE MARVEL VELOCETTE The New Model Ll.. 149 C. C. b differeni Irom ihe conventional lypc Motor Cyde—in fact il's the nearest approach to a motor car. "' &f /#'r-c/..r/. Il,i,i,l-Sl„,l. ,/ Sh„ll-,l, ir.„ —nit \uisflvss. For SIMPLICITY, ECONOMY and RIDING PLEASURE f A mmm . VELOCETTE j ROBERT THOM LTD. Courtesy Garage — White Park Road.



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PACK TWO i:\ltll\IHIS AllVIKATK II |s|>\\ MM1C1I , l31 Cahib Calling %  -on HI:\ S IR KObfcHT A R IN DELL. Governor of the Windward Islands, was an intransit passengtr [ront Jamaica to Trinidad ihrougn tsarb*u on Suno.. B.W.I A., having out short hi* leave In (ho i* K i.. Grenada on account ol the labour unrc5t. Colonial Office Hoade M K. a. L v. LLKS., ncad ol W 1 Impart men t of the Loioniai Office who an.-. • irotn St. Lucas on Saturday, left vssterday morning tor St. Vince.it ay ii.U Airways. He was sveompaiuad i-y Mr. Bourdiilon. He.iJ or the financial Uouamneiit .)i ihe Colonial Office. They will be returning .o Barbados on March 23ru on a iHe-dej vuit ..* Hack to Headquarters L T. COL AND MRS (.'HAS H. DOOD, who were in Barbados on a short visit lell yesterday for Jamaica by B W I A U C I Dodd U the newly appointed Chief Secretary of Ihe Central American and W.l. Terrltoni-fc His headtiuarters hi in Kingston Lady Popham L ADY POrKAM ...impumed by Mrs. Ka* iiv.r ,,.,,.rl from St. Vincent yesterday by B G. Airways to spend two weeks holiday in Barbados They an staying at Sam Lord's Prison Supt. POCKET CARTOON ay OSBEJtT LANCASTER House With A View T HE abdicated fashion king Captain Edward Ifolyueux, is on his way home to Paris from Jamaica, where he U planning to 'Hiilii a house (this page. February 13) In the last days of his slay in the island, he drove every morning to the £11,000, five-acre site he has bought overlooking Montego Bay. It has the finest view in the Island, across the sea and mile-_ of sugar cane valleys. There he discussed the design of the house with his architect and builder BarristerAt-Law M R. GUY MATHURIN, younj St Lucian Barrister-at-laM Ms) spent ten days' holiday li. [ COLE Barbados staying with Mr. and their .'"li Mr Rob r Clarke of Collymoro Lucia to itoctl "*" returned to St. Lucia. Ten Day; and Mrs. Ernest Marson Itsf) for Trinidad over the M R rottNFItrsVvnFRVlK J'M sure Club Morgan must have week-end by B.W.I A to spend •vSSga usss-rs-.fi-•ass t tMur*" Thcie were over twenty large _*" •_ M *r**' IiM relatives in dbMsST parlies from the various Port-or-Spam "Picture my ftnba, n •„.. honr>. when 1 X oi around : %  > reaii.niff thai hr wui M Isstab rod. a* T. t, BUOI rijfu out ifcrre in Iront a\ ..J! mt tten uger Bid! DOiRtn ( Back to B.C. M RS. WALTER A RL'CIIAN whose husband Sprostonc Ltd In Georgetown haw relumed to B.G after spending a sheet holiday in Barbados Mr Ifuchan. returned to B G i v.wk ago. Mrs. Buchan was accompanied by their daughter Susan. Leavuig M the same plan; were Mr and Mrs Neville Howlatt and their two children Jennifer and John. For St. Lucin Mi day M R AND MRS IXJrT accompanied by Hal have gone In St. spend a short holiday wll Mm. Joe Dcvaux. Big Night ;M" l -lll>\ NOTfc for I Tube l-oofc—"rn In l-mdun b) Mr Brian Hart. r b I.I Ldwardlaa days" Is IIK i... nnli.. loa* kirlnl larlutl baa hi;h uj..N lain billion* loaly idc ion two do uni. reverted ron JANETTA DRESS SHOP rp*lalrs ever NI.HSAMTS. ItfSSW Broad Mrc-i II ST AKRIYlIt . MVIIA SWEDISH (OTTON OKLSSfS ASM FOUNDATIONS BY At FAIT" HUAsslKKKK in N^-^rr-l -4le* l.-ni SS.M \l*a Milt I I'll. j'A.NTli: (.lauLts wiUi i:-ia.h..t.ir iaapeaalsra Mas OFfcN rBOM I.St ..in U *Jt m Mondavs is. FlIsslJS 3.3t to 11 St a m Saturdays AQDATir CLUB CINEMA iMansW.Oniy) MATINS! TO-DS1 il 3 mm TO-KIOBTT il S W a ai Till Ml\lOS HUtllR aajmne torx HAMIISUNMAURUN OHASA v..it, HICMAkD HAYDN VANESSA MOWN A SD .T. HMD fnr -. w ....ii.. ,i .!. . raln, " ,r "P ""** iived from Canada by the T.C.A lOr B meeting (>l l^e im>il ln-ul BI>.I ulalllna i>nni .. -1. — Company Director V K MEHBERT G COLE Heads of Prisons in the W._ Trinidad Footballer M R. AND MRS. RODDY UTTLEPAGE and their two children are at present in Barbados 00 a month'i holidav. staying n T, ?' in Worthing. Mr. Llttlepagc U ^*V !" usi'al local and visiting racing ni R |,t rlth Huggins'and Co.. in Trinidad. d d vMU *n ijithiihiasts. which brought the i.umber of peopli the four hundred The music was exceptionally KHid and the spectators and dancers alike enjoyi-d lni cal.vpsoes g by some TrimSaturday morning M* f pend %  mon,h ' holiday In Barhere to over badoa. He Is guest at the Oo and will be remembered in Barbados as an outstanding member nf the Casuals Football Team of Trinidad which used to visit Barl-ados several years ago. Visiting Husband's Relatives T HE Editor Please of the 195' Year Book would appreciate I all persons who have received fi.inis from the AJveeale Company lamiued in connection with the Who's Who to be included in M RS. ERNEST MOLL arrived £* 1B } Year ft 1 **' woul * ")""' „ jsr eBftn. •. 'sxssrs, t ffif !" before Majch I51h. U51. in 'Ifc %  Mil %  Was Staying With Brother |^|RS GORDON HATHEKLEY from Trinidad morning by B.W I A. short hoiid; y with the Thome* at Grazettes, St. Michael Her husband, who la a relat. of the Thornes is at present at JTi whose husband U Accountant the Imperial College of Tropical of shell Caribbean Petroleum Cor Agruulture taking a Post Graduate poratlon In Caracas, returned to if.urse. Venezuela yesterday after .. Uncle week's holiday in Barbados, sttyM R. RAY FARFAN, an uncle •"* Wll b her brother. Mr J. .i of -Jiinior-and Esmond Fur2*" !" 1 m VSJ^J^ l rat), B.W.I A. pilots, arrived from Worthing Guest House Trinidad yesterday by B W.I.A. Hrt Stay He is staying u t the Marine Hotel. aVjfR AND MRS. FRANK T. ,. Mr. Farfan, who is a Building -IY1 FREY of Milwaukee. WiseonKnight are cousini.. Constructor in Trinidad leaves in sin, arrived from B.G. on Friday View Hotel Trinidad Solicitor M R JACK PROCOPE. Trimdad Solicitor, who had been spending a short holiday with Mr and Mrs. J. O. Tudor in Belleville, returned to Trinidad on Friday afternoon by B W.I A From Puerto Rico M R. JOHN PATTERSON skM arrived from Puerto Rio. Carib understands that Mr. Pattenon has resigned his position as Accountant of the Royal Bank m Puerto Rico to takf up an appointment with Messrs. Plantations Ltd. After Two Months M RS K KINNEAH who ha i been holidaying in Barbados for the past two month', tctuined w the (J S yesterday via Puerto Rico by B.W.I.A. She will connect with P.A.A. in Puerto Rico whicn will take her to New York. During ler flay in Barbados, she was thguest of Mr and Mrs. Vernori Knight of "Mer Vue.' Marine Gardens. Mrs Kinnear and Mr Debutantes Witt Queue LONDON Kine George VI and Queen Eltrabi th are making sure thai they meet every debutante at the Buckingham palace presentation parties on March 13 and 14 and May 10. As many as 2,000 people attend each of these parties and Slata the end of the war many debutantes had only a distant view of the king and queen. Mere attendance at a party counted "being presented". This pear, however, every debutante will queue, each making her curtsy as fhe comes before their majesties. Individual curtaies are a version, in part, to the pre-war courts. But no other feature of the lavish evening courts is being revived Presentation parties ihi.. ; mil be held in the afternoon in the stale apart-nenu of B UBsfham Palace. Girls will \ afternoon dresses and hat*—not the white feathers of the pre-war debutantiv Ul Ugiven a simple tea instead of the oVUc champagne associated ith courts before World War II —I N.a a f'".v days for Grenad. VisitingSon | KS. ESTELLE LULLEY Health Concert fiAPTAIN C E. RAISON an J the Police Band who gave a M ol ifternoon by B.W.I.A a short holiday, they are staying ai Sam Lord's. Mr. Fray is asconcert on Friday night at the aoctsted with the firm of Gender Hastings Rocks will again be giv Miami who has been v.sitmg p awh ke and Prey and Co.. manuin a concert at the Rocks on Ml facturers of Metal Stampings Friday. March 8th. Besides the To Join Husband people who me in Hasting, these M RS NFVIItF UFHPIIV MI lolu rls ar P"'*"> lpult RS NEVILIX MCRPMY and wlIh ^^ ujuruu uying in the her three children have lift &u rrounduig hotels for Trinidad to join Mr Murphy The concert on Friday is in aid 1 who is at present living in Trimn| the St. Lawrence Child Health dud. Centre. her son who lives in Beq> uvrd yesterday by BXJ Airways from St. Vincent. She is spending a short holiday at Cacrabank before returning to Uequia Iron Engineers M H AN I) MUS PETER LEIDICH and their three accompanied by Mr i" Ufb l Dim bar arrived from Vent /.uela yesterday Via Trinidad by i W i \ Ren for two weeks they pa at the Paradise Beach Club. Mr. Leidich and Mr Dnnba HIT engineers with the Iron Mine I Venezuela. CROSSWORD o loul. L |t) intrnitciiai trip yet i i. || i. idiomatically a aofty. (3) Accmtom. (Si i£ Btton. (*). i Hat loll by DUaUman i Flowrr < 11 I iptivr Brian lor maali <;. %  n ... %  ii i-.i. i 'UnltsnUtr 1-atnaI-na.ny. %  1 at ea. (4" (Si ai ea. iti I HM OM M Us null, aa saa motorkK. i4i ss Units. <|i I Bim for a change. () (Ptajfj itw oat. IS) in-*, a mrord ul tfarnlna, (Tl r %  .. % %  ) %  oi trua iiarlaa. (9) ht madi' of tNsrs. ISO p.m i cnarsv a iiw soiny atovs i -si. ass--i "OFATR HU.ll SANOKBS" "FWIDA?"eifl 2 pin I Inaftd BFRCMAN B rnosriv PLAZA Theatre— O/Sr/W [DIAL 8404) TU-DAV A T>-4XKKOW NEVADA & Kolwrl M IS IN PU >sn'sBackache Kvdney Pills, They help die Sidneys to rid the blood ofescet* uric acid and other impurities which otfarsnss might collect in the system and cause distress HALF A CHSTVRY of navai' in rtlittixt ailmtnit dut to inodtquau HJmy action t% the pnmJ rtcord ol Doan't Pilh. Grattiul % % %  and mirua of all oe aar and rtcommtnd this tficitnt diurtu; and uriaarv unttteptk to tkttrjtitnds and neighbour!. Aifc your Dealer foe B^B.duKh.K.dno-P.Ui^SW '/J This ttnv's .1 hi I hi IHI hi Opaniag GLOBE • Friday 9th Jtir Xoarinq Story/ of //if f/un thai Won the Wait.' James STEWART SWIey WINTERS OKPL'RYEA .ShpteMcNALlY ~jfoj • HIUABD MITCHELL • Ctudu Drake MM UtkAtt %  Kill Gist. Stf.L Flsow I TMUlSR. SAt am. %  | *SSM S :, m ml U %  .4, mm. •• artkal lr piny • %  aenK nh t *•*>*% %  nJ 'hr l'ik pel* have tun got IO K r p| iwreti *nd trifle *hn -•( i< i %  nalt knock it *uaar:. It caa'l br inyom rW ioi Ihe p*ny. AM ilt -ho I Hmtad *-' mm They -an -o tip* till atf. "Tikw i* oaMsr.' rw* Riiptn ts ha secrt MM. %  T>atr* no one Here The s**•oa who tune MI gone awiy asasft %  ad has kHt an in aiMa m k n ihe path." %  Pethip* he'i haWs .im**here," aa.i Wdlie (Mroual Junior Short Story Competition The Evening Adrscale invite? alt children under K to enter for Its Junior Short Story Competition. The best story v. ill be publisher. •r Monday in The Cvrnlng Ad vacate, and the winner will receive a prize to the value of 7. 6 in either bookj. or stationery. The stonei can be on any subject under the suo but should not be more than 30t words in length, i.nd bust reach The CUMraa'a Essie*. Tae Adyorale 0t Lid.. CHy not later than WadneMlav ev.rv week. NOTE : St or MM musi not be copied. Send this coupon with your story. it Mm: SHORT STORY COMPETITION Name Acs .. Sehset Forsn Wflfi 1 • at. asl Home Adare-a Title of Usey HERE Again • . to be li Snapped up" I Magnificent SAMBA SPUNS] This last Shipment at old prices saves you 20? IIKKKIT 82 and W hite k Pastels 90? yd PER 36" YARD 87? New Range NIGHTIES EMPIRE To Leot la Bsst T •• IM f,a* aw*. AMKO **il <-*> W*m\ InatM Ornrnm Satw T mm. r.inm-mUr (a. kseSta a at Trmm, M "rai(aH>aa. 10 t) pin nmowx n%.t. MAS *m wn.-i ns . i r*aivt.i of %  rtUSs. lias am R^Pt rsawfawsTti fmKttmwmjM FINAL APPF.ARANTK TO-DAY TRINIDAD'S (ARMVAl WON OF 1*51 • . and . Her Talented Troupe tinder ihe Direction . Of . LANDS I.I Ml IM llitl \ EVMS & Children Panties .t0f/77 liflsai VVHITFIELDS D-*l 4606 Your Shoe Stores Dial 4220 I O-Ml. II I M.30 p.m. on!\ On Sla|>e .it ROYAL HASTINGS Don't Miss Tlii> LAST SHOW • Reduced I'riir: STALLS 38f. HOI.SC SSr. HAKOM r. ROMs IltS Pf To-night eisil CLUB >IOIU. \\ \r moit Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio u-iin a leorld-U'ide repiitaHon /or yood food Music, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dial 4000 for ressrvationi \ Lucille Orslg N Betty Taylor v Gloria Bentham K Anita Bmall -THE TENBSflEY WALTE" MY FOOLISH HEAKT" -0 you WERE THE ONI.Y BOY" "I'LL OET BY." GUEST STAR S Tap Sau-auonal R Year Trumpeter LEROY ALLEN Playing 0 BOPB and JIVE SPECIAL ADMISSION PRICES TOR LADIES J X Ladles will be admitted to House Tor 1/and to Balcony for 30c. $ I; REOULAR PRICES OENTS: Pit 18. Honse 30. Bsl. 40. Boxes M J With s Bund New Film 'Slwpiisf/ Car Ta Trieslv" \ I JEAN KENT ALBERT LIE VEN > DOORS OPEN 7 P.M. TOMORROW NTTE THE DATE WED MARCH 7TH 8 30 PM HARDWOOD CHAIRS Mai $5.70 KAMI. AN Itfm YOU HAVf UlN WAITING /OS i HI: HAIIIIAIIOS < O-OIM HAI I\ I COTTON FAITORT LTD. I WE CAN SUPPLY GALVANISED BARBED WIRE NOW AT PRICES THAT CANNOT BE REPEATED Plantations Ltd. .".-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.".-.". %  .: %  .; %  •.---.-.--'.•.•.-.•.-.-,-.-.-,•_•,-.-...-......,.,.,...,.,.,.•



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TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE B'dos50 Years Behind U.K. Attorney General Will Seek Amendment of Law In Legislation For Children MR. BASIL L. Q. HENRIQUES, Vics-Chairman of the National Association of Boys' Clubs, England, told the Advoctae yesterday that he was thrilled to see the excellence of the work being done at the Police Boys' Club in Bay Street, the only one he has visited so far" It was a wonderful experience to And the club so splendidly organised and run with such enthusiasm and understanding Mr. Henrique* was sorry however to tec thai the local leg.slalion relating, lo children and young people who came before the Juvenile Courts was nearly SO years behind similar legislation in England. On the subject of Boys' Clubs and similar organisations. Mr. Henrique* who is visiting the West Indian Islands as a lecturer for the British Council emphasised that Hie right occupation of leisure lime is one of the important things in preventing delinquency among children. He expressed the opinion that It was extremely seldom that an active member of a youth organisation appeared before the courts, and it was a matter for grave nnxlety that BO many young people who came before the courts had never belonged or stuck to a youth organisation. BARRISTER ADMITTED St. Joseph Parwhial Treasurer Appointed Forty-three-year-old Mr AllicJ T King of "Weimar," Bathsheba, Si. Joseph, was appointed Parochial Treasurer by a clear majority ote when the St. Joseph Vestry' leld their meeting yesterday rtemoon at the Vestry Booms Mr King succeeds Mr. A AD Gill, who after more than 26 years' service to the parish a^ Road Inspector and Paroch.al Treasurer, tendered his reslgnaUon because of III health. For the past 16 years Mr K OS u bean serving the parish of S. Joseph, in which he was born rw thousand and eighty olio years ago. He lint served as I'-unsts came lo Barbados in the lor Law Inspector and then m Uiree months of 1951 in spector of Koads for the past ,tir f lourtst-ahip call!*. The, were six calls by tourist ships in Mr G. L. Hulson proposed M -""inging 1.585 tourists to that Mr. King be appointed. He Barbados. that Mr. King hod been T o u r I s Miner Stella FeUri many Mr Denis U. G. Malonc wai admitted to practice at the local ____ Bar yesterday by His Honour the THE ATTORNEY GENERAL !he Hon. F. E. Fields. Chief Justice. Sir Alia,, Co* will seek to get the law amended so that small cases, such """Th**** the March sittln* u aw fraudulent conversion of small sums of money. &*? Court Qrand 3fmMnj should be tried by the Police Magistrate and not come Mr. Malonc la the second sot before the Court of Grand Sessions. Clement Maione. forme There are 40 cases on the calendar, some for minor Ch "'' %  %  *• .f Jl* S"'^ a offences, and the Chief Justice. Sir Allan Collymore. agreed }? E ^Ic&! !£3ng T MSZ2 9 wth the Attorney General that such cases should be tried Ganerol, made the introduction by the Police Magistrate 3 Ships Brought 2.081 Tourists To B'clos In 3 Months lng the parish for many h ,'*' h """^ thre %  s and therefore he felt that '**' did not come they would not be doing Justice ln,s season. they did not consider his ap_ An .unexpected plication. He thought that Mr. King was capable of serving as Parochial Treasurer* of the parish. because of Two Few Leaders That was largely due to the fact that there were not enough leadMr BASIL HFNRIQl EH era nor enough money to keep ,. such organisations going. But It ""* not living happily together was a very short-sighted policy, " ' " parents might br he thought, not to prevent anU"*•. or u 10 parents might have had don*. .-* social behaviour among children ln divorced or otherwise tap by those methods, for the children "rated, or they may live togethci ( „ became very expensive later in "'d quarrel or fight in front of wnil i d ^ EmS*, industrial schools or prisons, quite the child. Tlie child as a result, i^ rorhlal efSnpart from the fact that they felt insecure, unwanted and un £r King L orbmi weakened the whole fabric of the loved, and to compensate for those ngrochiai ernSiWM^S S; nartTh nation when they grew up Into feelings he committed offences o. ^JuTdI haJTta M Grace Evelyn and Ruby Lashmonths in Chambers in London ley pleaded guilty to the larceny and five months in Trinidad witr. <>f three petticoats, a pair of Mr. G. O'RoHly shoes and other articles to a toThe Chief Justice welcomed tal value of (41 64 The offence Mr. Maione and told him I alls during was committed on October 19 Ins' could hardly wish him great' Barbados year The articles were the prosuccess than had come to ti party of Elsie Aljeyne. Evelyn father call here on and Lashley were each put on The Chief Justice told M Saturday by the Maaretania. prol>aUt>n for 18 months Maione that his father had had which had already called earlier Grace Evelyn told the court a successful career at the bar and in The month, swelled the than that someone told her that Al*.** renowned for his souiv total of 1,285 by 786. These leyne had burnt some of her judgment, human sympathy and tourists were to hav called at clothes and she took away some integrity of character ida. but transferred their o/_Alleynes to burn them. It had been his privilege in Exhibition Table 'lennis With Berkeley Trotman pleaded recent years to sit with him on gUllty to house-break lng and lar'he West Indian Court of Appeal %  %  em if 85 and some sugar which on many occasions and he iMHonatcd to Amy MeClean of St. might say that they were good Joseph. He was put on 12 months' friends. probation. He broke and entered He could advise him no Itctter the house on October 27 last year, than by telling him to endeavour _,,....' to emulate the qualities of Vis Sentence on Nathaniel Bradf ther Mr could w an hlnx h(tI( ,_ shaw was postponed after he i y any greater success than was O "ti I ."""•* -^. %  %  IINliVBiHUIl. Hill Br Ush he chl i d 5pon mn „ of mj clI(jr) 1948 time the streets. Mr. Henrique* has visited Jamaica and Guiana He said that Jamaica had passed legislate latlng to juvenile offenders which Clubs Fssential the subject, but bad iTot yet been ^"""""V '"'""' %  „"" d """ ,e of the Thief ,e.. '""' • %  ">< "* %  " hv It was to Increasine th. ~,— \ j" ^•""^•"T* !" %  .""..— •* ""y arc.ipr suc€ popularity of Table Tennlf bj** *" "" g * ^W *^^*! i !" n to his father proclaimed. One of the chief i sons for his visit to Jamaic: essential to establish youth to see if he could ge"t t"hVuaw p"ro8nisation B such as clubs, and claimed, and he was promised that • c ? ul %  nd ulde groups In such it would be soon. organisations the child could Mr. Henriques is Chairman of *•" %  to get new interest and the East I.ondon Juvenile Court, nobbles, and hts or her education and has been sitting on the B-nch c 1i d 1 continued once the boy of the Juvenile Court for the last r ,j*''. ,,',„."'! , 2 ^:*^r:! .ro^e"i„ x d eu, 1 :;u;.,;,",„ ( u,' and St. George's Boys' Club the East End of London in 1914 with 25 members, and this has grown into the Bernahard Baron the most difficult part of the work of the court was to decide what treatment should be preIbed. The last thing that tho was to separble Tennis games yearly. In Ua way one parish would 1* able^u :inat another, hoped to g,ve the first match Id these series of exhibition mitches nt the fox Club. St James nn WeditMSday nigh' March 14 Many Grade A playeis .ill tab* part The Intel Club Division I atrhes for this week are us foi Mr. C. A Williams, who was also in favour of Mr. King, said that Mr. King had served as Assessor and was fully conversant with the rate payer*. He had 0 tarvad m other posts which made him well acquainted with the parishioners. He felt tha*Mr. King was the most suitable Candida!' It was at this stage that Mr. U E. Smith, brought up the question about an office for the Parochial Treasurer. Mr. Smith said that tho Parochial Office ohoulri bo in a central position. within easy reach of Ihc majority of parishioners. He felt lhal f Mr. King was appointed nnd had his office at Bathsheba it jom Tuesdav night. Pelican vs would be extremely inconvenient y.M.C A.. Thursday. Y.M.P-C for the people of other districts vs. Abbey Marines and Saturdn. home unless tc travel so far. That distance night. Everton vs Y.M.C.A. would be too great. After further discussion on the question of an office, the Chairman said that they were not dealing with the question of an >fflce but the uppolnUnent of a I Treasurer. ii was decided to place the Schooner Marea Henrietta. Act, and this has been further J,."^*"" 1 ;.. in !" T >' e,ir l Thc dll,v ouestion of nn office for the tons net, is undergoing cxtens< fleveloped by the 1948 Criminal J '!_ h '' ur "Jf. " ''"J^/. *" l Parochial Treasurer on the Justice Act and thc 1948 Children IZr T^c Xci" g^X had A,Wn,,a f *" %  n !" U, : Pm.r "-.i.-... ri.-^ Sk c iT t ^ nlr f u? hw • lM nllo n on Another Proposal rour laleBone* tho child s home, since the main Today, the Courts which art' cause of the child's delinquency Mr. H A. Carter proposed Mr. ordinary courts of summary jurisoften lay in the wrong; relationAustin A. Gill of the Demerara diction, deal with all children ship between parent and child Bauxite Company, Mackenzie, under the age of 17 years. Cases "Probation does not mean letBritish Guiana. This was secondwhich rome before those courts '"> a child off," Mr. Henriques * by Mr. L. L. Gill. can be divided into four catego*' ,d "but giving him a chance Tne majority however voted in Ties. al lo n behave himseir with favour of Mr. King and he was There are those children who '*; c help of a friend. It has been appointed. break the law, and here the ae ' ,e n found that It i s the unhappv A Committee comprising of the of criminal responsibility is eight. ch !H rather than the criminal Chairman, the Churchwarden and larceny. He broke and entered It was pleasing to know that, Alonra Glasgow's dwelling house during the course of his academic in December last year and stole career he had had service in the a gold ring and other articles Royal Air Force. He wished valued $21.00. h. m every success wherever his Kcnnck Bennett pleaded gullfuture lay f the Association, said that it ',* J" "-eeivlng stolen property Mr Maione said thai he felt *nuld he a good bSM .1 asjeh p.i *h.ch he knew had iwi stolen. c nsrious of two things, of the would 5 ,„S iK?Xr££7S^1*VJ& !'i-e the Chief Jo.tleeha.p, iation to control a acnes of T: %  i is at present makimt arrangements to play exhibition matches at various centres throughout the island. Christie Smith, Secretary id that il ftj; if each pin lirst count on which he had been idm"Vn the kind words and" the .lrr.niiK.-ii. s.uiilege The article-, responsibility to maintain the he pleaded guilty to having retraditions of that bar which ad 1. an electric clock, chairs mission had"placed upoii' "him. As and oiler things were the proto the first, he thanked Ills Honperty of Mabel Thompson, trusour. As to the second. If he tefor the United Pentecostnl might borrow the expressmr. Mission from the game of which he knew ., _. , His HtHiour held a keen appreHouse Breaking ,.,„.„ h( promised to bat .\nnther plea of guilty of houw ills straight bat. 1'ie.iking and larreny was recelv%  • who Settlement which had over 3.000 court wanted to do members in 1939 ate a child from his Thc Juvenile Courts In England the home environment was t were established in 1908. Mr. had that the child was unlikely Henriques said, with the object of to make a success of life if he preventing juveniles from mlxinp remained at home, with and being tried nt the same '" that case, the most common time as adult offenders. Thc great procedure was to place the child 1933 Children and Young Persons 1 jmder the supervision of a proParochii Act extended very much the 1908 r 1 *" 0 ".. offlc "" fr *> period not | t from Majorie Edwards aHiMttcd having broken and tend her aunt Cleopatra Dash's Obiiuurv: .in m nt Si Andrew ft and shirt •H" Mr. Einaiuiel Holder i st ya I>rcember He told the Court that he beunt owed her money Her aunt un-ed owing her anything The hief Justice told Edwards that any ease she would have had carry her aunt before the Pet' IH-bt Court Cecil Malonc repairs to her hull nar barth llu ehnrge of "fraudulent "eonvei "Matt* Henrietta" Under Ropairs week Holder Swan The Court can try every type of child who commits offences." criminal offence except murder and manslaughter which must be "J| ac tried by a Judge and Jury. The • and Mr. G. L. Hulson were aphilliu ttull in the Inner bi age Shlpwi Igaxtg, raft, were han one side of her ing old timber The Marea Henrietta off the run for another two or three weeks. Shorthand Results The results ot thc Ii".S Short of the Careenorking from a icrlng away f advancing years he could regularly attending James .as eomm.ttcd OD Janu^ itvvi churcll Hi-, wife predeceased him years. fgo, but he leaves to mourn hei one daughter. Miss 1 Tf the child did not do well pointed to meet Mr. King with ccmbar iait at Combe under probation. Mr. Henriques a VIOw to providing a Parochial tlVr me supervision ot Mr. C. B. —ltral Roch, Busied by the Probation Officer could Trcasurei-R olnce procedure In the Court in proving fi3Lsttg*iss£i£ hc ^ Ur 'i l> consists cf three magistrates, one Approved School of whom must be a woman, and rr w they are carefully selected on the Smce lhc l8w Ac o child or ground of having a flair for tho BduiI England could receive „., work and having an interest in corporal punishment by the order fore they cannot take steps t children. These courts are private in that the public are not permitted to be ... was Impossible to straighten out ., twisted mind by beating the body The Court had the power to fine. l-ut that had been found to be of present, but they are public in that Ihe Press is permitted to be there as long as the pressman does not mention the name of the defendant nor describe the spot of the parish. Crick, and A. Graham, arc under the head of General follows; Business the Chairman said that •rim lorries were frequently removing *• west Otoemea sand from the spot at Balhshebu f;*''^ ,'iViV.' | /..'.. where they imposed to have their m w rs tyb playingjeld. This spot is still In Sfflf" ,Ml J r the h:mds of Government; there|"~^^ wVnw.. —. fore they cannot take steps to n writ.; BI>I Nwholta iM> J F. Court. Ti:e futility of givinic stop these lorries and they aro Bn.m-.iu... c Pr.km. .MIV ["*'"< corporal punishment had been damaging the area to be dcwimi Kari^ avenina ta-iaui.. -ati proved over and over again, for it veloped. M wV *. c p.min.. uu. M Mow^in Mr. J. A. Haynes proposed that the Colonial Secretary be writton and asked that the Vestry Eiia"'vfrw'>><>i. TA iiu>i-ii be allowed to rent the land at an***. M nation heid in De* ** %  ?! _*Jt***Bam plaarflj gui'ty Holder to whom condolence will be extended. ACCIDENT Sliortly after 4.45 p.m. yes. 1-786 own Messrs J. ing stolen properly, knowing It to have been stolen, a linen ahirt, valued 88. property of Rov Archer McKeiuic and Luclnda Gilkes. Sentence was postponed. Annt MilU !" i ***** ,hc motor c r Hnkic Dorsaw -...ii Ueboiali Si. Juhm. JJ>C >rii>uui stolen .i hat. dress and other art elc;. property of Cecil* Moosa. Th, article* were valued 848. Layiv (ork at O Hinds mlent u motor waa Involved i Brlttons Hill with M.B7. owned r>y rear and left font fender I damaged. dren, and of very little value wii ~Ji a way that It can be ident.Icgard ,„ worklllg ^^ or S^ flp £; , Only when probation had beer The second type of case closely proved to be a failure was thonnected with delinquency is that rhlld removed from his home. H< use with regard to school chilpeipercorn rental.'*. In this way B light be boarded out with friends ^!L n '*. ;f ,, 5 !" "i. J of truancy. It had been found that the children who did not go or relations, or a foster home to school regularly were thc ones might be found for him by tl-.. likely to get into trouble. Court, or if he was a care and ** T*ie third type were those who protection case he could be cornwere brought to thc Court by their untied to the local authority to go parents as being beyond their to a non-delinquont Institution control, and in this type of case krown as a Reception Centre. If thc age was from three or four r-e was a delinquent, he would years. have to go to an ''approved The fourth type, and the most aehool." which was the name given difficult and most important, were by Uic 1933 Act ior a 'reform .. trip.. vi^hflAl *' CATIIJ^ they would be in charge of thc land and would be able to put a r-lop to the removal of sand. The Vestry decided on this proposal. Mt-mlwrt ijrrartil wcrav R>. Mjllaliru. Clibbon*, Ina Csdosan. MM M. 1 I ..i. C Lmvll. M lUrher. Jovt* P.. Cll Corbm. Cnnwti SmiU. KlrM AnulaSMrvlf. I GfHMa.nl. M J Dial i.i.i. laSMUIal iBlaa E ria II rait mUrr. W A NKmnrr. Parris Takes Over those children who were deemed \ or y ._*5 h 5 0 1 to be in need of care or protection. Those might be children who came from homes where thev had been 111 treated by their parents and the parents had liecn charged in the adult court, or they might come from good homes but were in moral danger. Now that Captain W. A. Tar L mer has left the island. Captain u Parris. formerly Superinlenden' j ,"VL !" JL NT .ntendent m charge of Area No I %  • \ i.nd the C.l.D. o !" Acting Superintendent Sim"J*" nonda is MW In charge of Area. No. S and 4. He has taken ovei Area No 4 from Captain Parris. former \tas up to the age of 18, and for the latter is three yearv Rut it was very seldom that a child remained in the school for the whole of that time, because it had been laid down tlu.t every case in a school is to be reviewei % %  %  I by a votuntarv committee (1 f malingers every six months with a ""I more of the voulh work that \ view to early licensing No child was bclne. don* In Ihc Uand. Mr. i could be kept in an approved Jlcnriques said. When he I.J hool a day longer than was IliSlrMi Worrell, Kins. *. Font*. Mw. I.. < i" 0 Phillip'. A -Xorc*. D. B.iU.cll MrM U (imrr (Vila DBYIN. JO* €>• %  < %  %  M. II. v.ril H Ilrnvalf". Anila Jon*a Madrrx Mill. Krhaal 8vt.ll Co*. . Knight. Mr. I. ri.hnri. L. r .irrkfii. F I vnton. M.V a. nf.— M Slapp. W Pllarim 1 lli.llf. .,-< %  Mi T '.Ibh. P lui. Mi H W t.rar'. LttOV Henry. Mr [.. II. la.t.rf.; B. CJ.ilr. Mr. r Sfxrrlit |. Wtlh.i"ArllncUn Hlch Srh-al: T. Iimmmm*.. MIX I W.k. RMSfli' fyralna IaM^ ISI. leht.. E.ia l.-n.U Mr. J. r. aalh*i. orara mniii. ersary fcr the reformation of his wed schools were noli ivcnile prUons. but nrdinarv iKiardiisf schools where thc chilli oren in an atmosphere of regular! c'lsclpllnc and kind treatment soon irsponded nnd behaved like the normal children which most of j them were. Thc method was not I, Moral Hospital Many of those cases were adolescent girls whose sexual conduct was so bad that they were p n „7 fl ctr 7 brought to the court In order that T|l „ Mrnei they might be saved from prostitution. All of those cases, said M Henriques, had to be proved by the sworn evidence of witnesses beyond the reasonable doubt of the magistrates. Once the case had been proved, then the Juventhat of repression but of trust lie Court, while still remaining a t.nd everv effort was made to re court of summary Jurisdiction, word them for rieht doing rather became a kind of hospital for than to punish them for wrona moral diseases; and before meting doing. out any treatment. It ws necessary Tn carrv out the work of D to get a full diagnosis as to the vent ion successfullv. volunt cause of the anti-social behaviour, social workers must come forw; Such a diagnosis was done partly and hcln as Probation Omrer< i by receiving a report from the above nil as club leaders TI head of the school which thc child lequlred n certain amount of tn attended, which report gave tho fng fnr Mlh of tho"^!" -j of work intelligence, industrv and charactr ensure 1h*t ihev did n< ter of the child, and partly bv an tha same mistakes as their proinvestigation carried out bv a ProdeeeBSors. hatlon Ofnccr or some other auNot P"fue Onlv Uiortsed person. gassafcliui %  HIP 1*8 lYtrr' IIT The cause of the child's going Out) Mi *M th"' ( wior.g was srenerally foimd to lie wa no i mereW oroviding a roftHS either in thc make-up of the child, f, nm tha trC" '-tha eaev %  %  In hi. etivironmcnt nr pertt -i. wtqrm m'-^l likeltn W ir>*i haps in both. Sometimes the child h*aM I I was mcntarlv ill or subnormal, but i„ hi.v.ii'ntl j rortfVtH a most often the cause laj in '.he .„„. ( u. |.,. home, and above all in the broken be rs f or Ui, rM t of their lives home where the mother and father He v.-os looking forward to eae| here on f'rlday he will be returnng m England. i->-Aiherr>. CaUlon B. Ik sfeMaw Thru* •for* It PJrmpnBary %  ...aw hook hprplns lallnrrs MARE THESE TO-DAYS — The right rear fender of th Inefficient Brakes His Worship Mr. C. B Griffith. Acting Police Magistrate of District "A", yesterday imposed a line of £3 and 1/cost* on l)esni'ind ll.'imiidcn of Hindshury H HI t..i flriving the motor car M 181(1 with inerflcient brakes on January 22. The case was brought by the Police and the fine Is to be paid in 7 days or in default 14 days' imprisonment. At the lime of the offence Hnmpdcn was driving thc motor car nn (.icct. Hill Road, St. Michael. AM Elastic wilh Reinforced Satin Lastex Front and Rack u $14.52 Salin Lastex with Honed Front and Zlpp (iC 10.3 Silk Skin wilh Satin Front In Roll-on and Pantle Style* *5.7 HARRISON'S BROAD STREET DIAL 2352 %  K-t^.iirfH^|H^j £a*£ute*eZu ONLY ONI SOW GIVES YOUR SKIN THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE Your skin will ba coaler,sweater... da.i-obly dainty from hand-to to• If yo u bathe wilh fragrant Cashmere Bouquet Saauty Saop. PIRIUMEO BIAUIY SOAP I ASTHMA How to ease the strain in 30 seconds! W HBN choking Asihnu nukci v,.,i gatp for hirath. one l^phssone tablet %  lipped in ihc mouth fa*n the Wrain qukkly and etlcctivdy. Remember, it U Ihia nr^non the yitcm whi.li conitiiuiea thc higgrii danger lr nn Atthma! Ephasone conuin* several healint aKrnii which diuolvc ih.itrangling, germ-laden iautnuUi.i>rii in ins briTi.lu.il iiiht^.an-l n tlitw.iss^ossss ta i u". DOTmal hntaihing. Tha Ephaiune ueiitmcnl it vo aimplc TI-.' Koch ng nothing m inhalr. No rnmrr boa Ufl • ''edly ths attack comes, dssfi i* OIWJV% nme t i • %  Iphazno.-. 1 or rapiJ relief from Aithm*. LteaKfaaal anJ BnewllSsI Catarrh, alwsvskccp a aupplf >' 'i' •! sM '' L "'' handr' FOR ASTHMA nHD DRONCHITIS TAKE iNl(eteat. Picture Yourself in ALIQATOR KRAFT CHEESE—g-o*. Pkta, KRAFT CHEESE—P-oi. Tina DLTCII H NCIIEON CHEESES 1.X1 IRISH COOKING BITTER—5lt Tin At STR M.I \*. T Mil 1 HI III Ii llh l,.i FRERE PILGRIM SI.INO 1 5c.. *>.. and POTATOES ONIONS, SLICED HAM. SUCEO IIACON NEbPRAY POWHEREII MILK—llh Tla PRt NFS prr It. CI'RRANTM — par Itk SI LTANA RAISINS — per lb 3 90 M M un sa 4 .45 VIWSHIII. si oil A < o.. i/ni. Trinidad has become well known around the Caribbean for fashioning Women's Alligator Shoes. We have lately received some of these stylish shoei for Ladies in Red, Grey and Green. Open back and toes, Closed shank, Pla'.form soles and Cuban heels. $10.36 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET





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'Leave Communism \ Or Resign Office' "Red Dean'' Told LONDON. March 5. Ull DEAN" Dr. Hewlett Johnson, was called on to-da> to "disassociate" himself from Communism or "resign 111-in office as Dean of Canterbury". The call was made in a letter to the 77-ycar-old Dean J by u group of people who organised a "National Pilgrim-' age" lo Canterbury Cathedral recently as a demonstration; against Communism. — They (aid: "Wt arc much distressed that Canterbury Cathedra) should be desecrated by one such as you who wo zealously serves the sworn enemies of God." —Reuter %  HIUIMM. ritlSIMN Britain Buys More W.I. Sugar Bradley Wants Speedy Approval For U.S. Defence Troops %  Pram Our Ov.n Car'r li Senators that full scale discussion in the House which could delay the measure by 35 days mighl "seriously weaken" General Eisenhower's effortU) gel early co-operation from Western European countries—Reuter, "Operation Fish?' WASHINGTON. March 5. A Defence Department spokesman to-day described as a "characteristic fishing expedition" the Communist radio reporl that United Stales forces had used poison gas in air operations in Korea. "We have no comment on what is a characteristic Ilshing expedition*" he added. "Obviously lor us to comment on all charges made in these Communist broadcasts would be a waste of Ume Peking radio in an official Chinese News Agency report said last night that it had been confirmed that American bombs containing "poison gas of the asphyxiating type" was dropped southeast of Seoul on February 23. It gave out a brownish cloud which gradually turned greenish, ihe radio added. —Reuter GERMANS APPEAL BERLIN. March J The East German People's Parliament to-day appealed to Governments of the United States. Soviet Union. Britain and France to conclude a peace treaty with Germany before the end of tins year.—Heater. NO TRUTH WASHINGTON. March, 5. The Amencnn Navy said today there was "absolutely no truth to published reports that President Truman had ordered special guard against submarined in the Gulf of Mexico The Navy spokes man said "no special alert has been ordered by anybody' be cause no unidentified submarine) had been sighted —Reuter. CLYDE WAtOOTT (UfO recuvn. a bat at yesterday'-. pro.eivUUau by HiRitclUncy Urn Oovaruor. Jackblr < nght> also received a promt. STUDENTS PROTEST French Policy PAKISTAN. March 5 Fifteen hundred Pakistani student* to-day demonstrated against Kunoli policy >•> Morocco outside the meeting hert at ihe United Nations Economic Commission for Asia and ihe Far Eaxt The Commission Is sitting in the Punjab Assembly building Demonstrators shouting antiFrench slogans said they wanted ihow delegations of 22 nations at Ihe meeting their "resentment of brutal French repression of the Moroccan independence movement" Police guarded exits as French and other foreign representatives left the building Before dispersing after an hour students passed a resolution urging the United Nations to secure Immediate withdrawal of the French from Morocco. Algeria and Tunis and to "release the Sultan from internment"—Reater. Chinese Reds Move To Bur me se Border Barbados-Trinidad Test Left Drawn THERE WAS an excitim* finish yesterday to tho Trinidad-Barbados cricket match which' ended in a draw at Kensington. Set the task of making 2H0 runs to win in 155 minutes. Barbados accepted the chall.'nge and went alter the runs The batsmen kept well ahead of the clock, and when play had ended five minutceJkefme the scheduled time due to bad light. Barbados wot* ijrtly G7 runs short of their goal with four wicket* in hand. It was cricket al its beat Mm dad's Skipper Jeftrej Btollnwyti OX THE • SPOT BOUTHBORNE. England. William Bullock of this %  a — i town has a story about BrIUin'a meal ration Whtn ha win to collect hi* mall hi foun* the weakly nuat ratiaa tor two had also bean delivers*, thiongh the one lack lettar slot. (C. P.) Britain Grants Visa LONDON. Monday Britain has granted an cntr> visa to Dr. Bohuslav Kralochvll. Czechoslovakia's missing Ambassador to India, ll was learned here today. Ho was expected to travel London shortly. t was understood in usually well-informed quarters here thai Kratochvil decided some time ago could no longer serve the present Prague Government. He then made arrangements to break with the Communist regime Ihere and go into exile. A member of the Social Democratic Party, he was their leader during the war and spent some rs In Nazi concentration camps —Reater. Arrunddl Arrives In Grenada GRENADA. March 5 Sir Robert Arrundell and Labour Adviser E. W Barltrop arrived from England viu Trinidad th afternoon and were met by the Executive Council at Government House. They heard a lengthy review of the strike situation and -leased a r>tatement 'I'monly incident of the quiet week end was the extinguishing a lite at the Government School the early hours of the morning by the Police Mobile Patrol which happened to be passing in the VK-in-i> ;it Ihe lime. Little damage was done A small public oiks gang accompanied by policemen went up the western main road 11m morning to tackle the slide clearance. No interference from strikers was met though it is still impossible to get labour in the actual area. Fifteen men and one woman have been arrested by the Police at Belmont Estate and were charged with unlawful assembl; They were carrying sticks and stones. Later Magistrate E. A Hcyliger convicted 11 of the men nposing prison terms from four r.ih The woman and four o'hers were remanded Protest German Rearmament NEW DELHI, March a. A resolution protesting "vigorously against renewed rearm fiment of Germany and thattempt •> re-admit It Into lh< family nations was laid before the Indian Parliament today "Delivery of anm into th< hands of West German* and Eas'. Germans w uld be to Imperil pence in the world" it Mid Th.. resolution presented by Deputy Speaker Angar was a copy of one passed by the Israel parliament in January and he said it hud been t>cnt OJ him by its President, Joseph Sprlngxak — %  eater. RICE DELEGATION iPlom Our Own Cnre*pondnt i GEORGETOWN. E.G.. Mar. 5. A six-man delegation comprising Hon'ble John Eernande*. Chairman of the 0.O. Hire Marketing Board. Deoroop MnraJ. Vice-Chairman and President of the P>G. Rice Producers* Assocla tlon. R. E. Davis, Junior Vicepresident of RP.A. J. E. DAguiar, D. H. Goorbharry and H P Bayley, Manager of the R MB. will be arriving In Trinidad on March 18 to discuss 1952 rice prices and matters of common interest in the light of the existing rue contract. SEISMOGRAPH TO DETECT HEART DISEASE WASHINGTON, March, 5 An electronie expert of the Civil aeronautical administration has developed a miniature seiimoiii.iph which can be strapped to patient's leg to detect heart disease. It was developed by Dr. J. E. Smith and ll uaad m ton junction with electrocardiograph which detects heart troubles it works or the same principle as the machine hat records earthquakes. —ftenlrr Scientists Claim New Achievements LONDON. March ft. Soviet scientists claim to have grown six crop* of tomatoes fraW one set of plants in one year jndcr artificial light uccordtng to Taaa (official Soviet news agency) message from leningrad received m London lo-diy. Dr. Boris Moshov said they had :ilso speeded up ripening of ilrawberrie*. grapes, edible robot, melons and other *.rops." —Healer U.S. Urge Collective Security For World NEW YORK, March 5. The United States urged to-da> that "free nations of the world' should immediately begin apply ing the system of collective security to meet threatcm-tjggrcssion. Harold Bancroft United States representative tddressing the United Natior> Collective Measures Committ't* which met for the first time lo-d.<> si.id: "Prompt development and co-ordination however rudimenlary will in our view create incentive for all stales to set up United .Vatlons unite and plan for their >i.rticipation in a universal system. —Reuter Usea his bowlers with UU gre.ilesl %  Mil hut though wicked Bell, the rum "'ii piling up. Fifty went up in 45 minute*. 100 in 86 min ei. 150 in 128 minute* and 200 IIS minutes. Indulging in bait tun gelling l rerufl Weekrs who scored in 81 minute* and hit 7 fcurs and a six; D. Atkinson who made 35 In 28 minute* and hit a similar number of fours tlvde Walcott 2d, Boy Marshall 28. and Keith Wvileott and Normnn Mar nail HIP not out batsmen who scored 33 mid 16 respectively. Sydney Jackbir took 2 wicket* for 55 runs and Frank King 2 for M Trinidad look then ovei ,v.k score of 67 for 2 to 226 for 4 and ieclared, Tang Choon lop-Scurlng with 5 not out made In 183 min. Ites IfN score included 12 four* 'iid his display was sound and nterprising. Stollmeyer who was angaged In a third wicket part lership with him that yielded IS6 runs. *cored 82, hut this *M oiiirred by three chances. Two of re Riven on Friday BtoH r %  dor zdti minutes and hi. 'core included I i in 1). Alkimon. N. Marshall an-i J Mulhn J got J wiekei i.uli fur :.>. 4j (.mi n rani rt pecttt ilj Trinidad declared at LM BJD and i ;>\ tag led Bai idi .irst Innlngi ; 1 run 279 uheail. < • \r hu'idrer* and .Wl'lltV I V,' %  d for pluy but it was agreed to -•xtend ti"' %  itner half hour. The wicket, deanlli Hie fact :iut n w.is aeven dayi old, did fid tfiow as muea %  .< i nave expected The ball Jumped a few times but for the mrwt par' ind especially when Barbados was batting, it kepi very low causing the batsmen somi? discomfit ure al (in Allied Ships Blast Ked IN)sili(ni> TOKYO. Marob, Communists wcie feo*daj briog tag up troops and attppliei " Korea to but lit up :l defeacei .'i *. bell .south ol the 88th parallel while A n aorloaiM and s^uth Koreans advanced on the exlreaM right of Ihe United Nations offensi*-e front Air reconnaissance spotted heavy road traffic in North Korea. One column comprisexl 700 vehicles Other vehicle' were i Ing the Yalu River from the %  n bordei lev A I and heading south along the Korean west coast. From positions off tin eaast northwest of Seoul, the BrltW) iiKfn endeai iteifaat. BrrOah de |Uyan t'anaUare and CaakBrl and Australian deatroyei rUUn • l< ld.l* Hi .11 Ltd) '.I %  ,1 area part in central Korea where Americans and South Koffl aM makiiiK i wuic DuUtanking movement through the low hill' ibout 30 miles from the cist 10.1st The centre and lcft.,,j %  .iifhi old central from offensive had nm into determined opposition northereal oi Roengeoiuj here believed General Rldgwaji Eigli'h Armv Command. e r was niovlnji hl^ men in the east to try and get round these Kealer Thursday Race Handicaps ApiH titments Deterred SAIGON, INDO CHINA, MARCH B CHINESE COMMUNIST FORCES ARE MOV INO FROM CHUNKING THROUGH CHINAS YUGNAN PROVINCE TOWARD THE BURMA FRONTIER, USUALLY RELIA BLE SOURCES REPORTED HERE TO NIGHT. The novemt'.it may 1 Little Importance, wurca .said, but ifcViieial oplnu was that the visit to I of Brituui ('ninniisM"iier GigreJ for Southeast A*ia Malcolm Mac Donald with British K;ir BaWldTn GrDUnd Knrces ("onim.inti.'r Lieut. Q Sir John llardin;; was nun.' likely to bo connected will. Burma than the situation on the Indo-China frontier. Sources said there was a "no man's land" pocket on Burma's frontier wjth Chni.i The situation uri IndoChina's frontier with China was unchanged, sources reWASHINGTON. Marili .V Dwignl Kisi-niu .i net I'ontponivi ruaTUaVJ Itaan I command his BOreptU torOM 1 -mil i Ihe Ailimtit Pact for Bfejgk, It enu learned %  utherltatlveei here to The delay i% beUeved been eaVfOd by the stem which bBj BaMm I p IP un American Admiral 11 to have supreme naval << mmand in the North Atlimln TheAUantb Pad Supreme Cbnv 1 iger th;i l hip oikiiAinl** illAtilil b^dh nnMinlklilA I uppniniee riwuld i> aeeeplable| Churttmr, girted, with no new Chinese wen % %  to 't>e Labour Ooeernment —KeaU-r Slollmeyer 30 mir| Tang Choon 12 resumed Ti mlilad's second innings which stood at 67 for th* loss of two wiekels Norman Marshal? bowled Ihe first over Royal FifHiliorK Will Efepkee Inniskilling^ 'Ir.ai II., 0>> %  •lltlHltltll LONDON. March 5 The Royal Welsh Fuilieiwh will replutc ihe Royal Innlskill uaga in the Caribbean area, embertasd >eiterday al Soulhampton un board the Dllwara for Jamaica. The> are exneeted lo amve on March IB The Welsh regiment whieh is under Ihe cuniniand of L4 1 -\ 1. B Johnson. D S It M C will )-e responsible for Ihe military .lutie* in nil British West Indian territories iMludlng the Bahamas Aecomponylng the troops i" their regimental mascot, Hill Ihe Goal. The length of time the reg •1 • 1 ill l e rationed In the West DO) been d<-< ; Uhdrvklua] termi ol duty are three years tor n Caribbean command W. GERMANY WILL CUT IMPORTS IIONN, March. 5 W It 111 Germany is to cut her imports by one third to solve her c i t-is she will preaeBl her plan to the directorate of Kuiopean IVBMBti Union In Pans by March 12 a High Economies Ministry oflleini said today. E.P.U. antl-dlscriminalion rules prevent Germany from culling luxury imports while maintaining essential imports. —Beater. Fr6Hch Deny Report I'.MUS. March 3. A French Foreign Minlsti> spokesman denied to-night that United Stales had urged France and Morocco lo show moderation in settling North African political from the pavilion end and Tang, ^ Choon cut his sixth dcliveiy in. Questioned about n statement by *• % %  ";'•"'' '' 1 ,"" n '";'" 1,i: '' Mlcl .cIM.IJei It. Slal,. Depart ment pokisman that America had "urged moderation by both sides" it Quai D'orsay spokesman replied: "We can nay cutegonaders and brave people of Morocco in their struggle for freedom jnd independence." Reuter. I* HUOH FOOT. K C M O tta new Gavernor of Jamaica. Is ptctnred aera oouid* Biicfcinihaw Falace after attending %¡ 1BT*SUtare. 2 NAMED FOR JUBILEE itttm Oar Own Cafr*>anS*nO GEORGETOWN. HO. Mar. 6. The Hon'ble G. A. C. Farnum. Oil E. and J. I. D'Aguiar. C.B.E. will represent B.G. at the It T A Jubilee celebrations of the screen end und sent dOWB a maiden ovei !<> Btollmeyer. Norman Marshall's next over I yielded a couple, a hook to line leg by Tanit Choon. Stollmeyer got an easy sut&le to cover off Apollo will shoulder toi'Mullins and later Tang Choon velgjtd 0l 130 Uaf on Thursda>|sin)[l.-l with a similar (hoi. when the Barbados Turf Cluol Tang Choon pulled a hrl one Spring Meeting enters iu second 'rom Marshall to the lonit on boundary lo make his aeore 23 and then got another boundary wide of Mlllington at square leg S'.oll%  never pushed one from Mullinx to ket lor a single and Tang Choon on drove 10 the hound, • II continued fun. the pavilion end and bowled a maidei to Stollmeyer. Four byes In Ihe over however sent the total to 92 100 Up Hoy Marshall relieved Mullin* at the screen end Tang Choon singled past Keith Walcctt at mid off and later Stollmeyer tingled >vith crisp square cut Three tingle* resulted from Norman Marshall' next over and the total went to 98 Ti.c pah hail therefore put .n 31 in nail an hour f> r ihe inorninn'i. play. Stollmeyer look a single off lo* 1. one of the over. g> On pase I lay. Croh Bow with 121. and fir-t Flight utth 1*7 are next in he handicap* The handicaps re as follow* — TVKTH UM BBIDCIFTOH | itANDlCAP WaUrlMll ITS <-.II...I 11.. IM > hwHlu 111 a.r. M 111 mt-Lm III bahat I'• %  .tviorn a AII: rnri-rA %  ANDtCAP Ap.11. M*nU>ill*> ll %  Htaa ltl.a<^u* April Sh(r*r> in Truman Uants $97in More KKY Wl ( %  1 1 ml Truman agaad Ui \meriean Congress to-day t Kreaac "voice of America" tundi >v *:.ltMi.nOO to help 11 BDd untruths that "ntnmiinist lenders IHHI their pun ids are Br/reading" 1 I ll m.w a mtisl lief %  '.-it in many part, DI Ihi i-urld li< cai %  > way of lenrning the truth' aid the President in his message POm hi* holiday ietre.it —Rruler KING, ELIZABETH CAUGHT CHILLS LONDON, Maich 3. King Qearag vi and hai daught tr Princess Klizubath who art iKith % %  nlTeiiMK flom thills, were visited by their doctors to-night for the second time lo-l„. Me bufaftln Was (aatafd —Renter U.S. DENOUNCE RUSSIA WASHINGTON. March S The United Slates In a statement issued to-day denounce*! Russia ind Hiiviei Ambassador Jacob Mu11k for breaking off talks on terms for a Japanese peace settlement. M u t e r STOP PRESS iFloin Our Own Cet unknown and damage uneaUma led .rnn'M Is—Renter. Reds 'Surrender' TOKYO. March 5. ConunMJUM tiWtpi taught in a llaag l BtOafl northeast bfl American sirattng ion to-day escaped bj ii lending 1 luiTeador %  After two pilots had nude icveral runs dropping |etlled MHrot, the Communists ra %  raelng their hands in The pilots though! that \ uorai hroopi %  nd stopinunedlatelj As soon aa ht Be* awaj fiom the targe; aaaaVVed run: • tfs where tk i it wu almost ImptisHsne ti slrale them However gaev Uimed 3d Communists killad Or %  %  The flth At my announced tolii.v that : lintish patrol hud goni hrough Cmnmunlst defences t<-. enter Atin 2 miles southeast of he Communist stronghold Yonglurl Ti.e British withdrew %  > let .Mted artiller\ play OB Commum-.t goat la ane. Ubitea] Haudoi mm n he ecnlral ffepnl probed north*Ttrds. Before dawn. Communist %  oun tern t tacks ngalnst l .. %  u'lrii lliK-ngi ug md Pangnim were repulsed —Reuler 170,000 MASSACRED TOKYO, March 5. Peking radio claimed to-day that United Slates army maasa i-red 170.000 North Korean civlliin* during its. occupation north of he 38th Parallel. —Reater. TELL THE ADVOCATE THE NEW* KINO SHI DAT OR NIGITT AMERICA HAS NOT PROTESTED TO FRANCE PARIS, March S it F011 ign Office spokeman said toda> that rumours that the American But* Department had protested lo France %  galnel condition'. in Moroceo wen* leei inventions" He suggt-steii they were par! rrf a campaign against the French in North Africa Reuler .-riBi r nnvnrv 1 BVHOC REJECT PROPOSAL ON CONSCRIPTION WASHINGTON. March. 5 Tht Bertata to-day rejected a to lower the conscription Ke from I!' to 11 and a half years The action cleared the way for a Senate vote later on the Administration's Bill lo set the minimum age at 18 years. STATUE DELAYED ANTIGUA, March 5. A plane left Antigua at 9 30 this morning for St Kit's and passengers included Father Moore carrying the statue of Our Lady of Fatima Twenty minutes later the plane circled three limes over Golden Rock and failed to land due lo cross wind*. Passengers reported hearing church bells und observed enormous crowds awaiting the statue's arrival. At 1030 the statue was again in Antigua and was escorted to St. Johns It finally departed for St. Kitts late in the afternoon. MOLLETT MA Y BE NEXT PARIS. Match 5. Socialist Leade; Guv MolleU to-day agreed to a<* the National Assembly to invest him with the premiership following the collapse or the Pleven Cabinet last Wednesday Meilett will add-ess the Assembly to-morrow afternoon and ask tor a confidence vote He must obtain an absolute majority (311 votes* in order to become officially the next Premier Prime Minister Of France U he succeeds he will fore, his cabinet. Constitutionally he will not have to run the gauntlet f another confidence vote but in practice all premiers once invented have asked for a second confidence wte after ti.. met hiii been constituted. Mollett's chances at really getting the fourteenth postwar indor wav srn • estimated The majority rlem %  that he may eel his vote to-morrow but when lit cornea before Hie Chamber with h,s m ine(. Millett has announced that there is agreement between parties on his economic and social programme including new subr coal fertilisers and ncwtprlnt and corresponding new taxes on luxuries. But the Radicals have indi.jtreement Chief maiority party -the ptopular Republican—has indicated that It is not in agreement with Mollett about his proposal to leave the Uiornv question of electoral rethe Assembly itself to decide—Reater. JOIN THE BAND OF DISCRIMINATING BAKERS AND BE ON THE LOOKOUT FOR CANADIAN MAID Give it a trial and rorvr THE LOAVES MOM by COPKI.AND FLOUR MILLS LTD.. MIDLAND. And %  SHOWN MILLS LTD., CALGARY. Asnl: GENERAL TRADERS LIMITED




Har badr0os

ESTABLISHED 1895



‘Leave Communism
Or Resign Office’
‘Red Dean’’ Told

“DED DEAN” Dr. Hewlett

to “disassociate” himself from Communism or “resign

LONDON, March 5.

Johnson, was called on to-day

from office as Dean of Canterbury”.

The call was made in a

letter to the 77-year-old Dean

by a group of people who organised a “National Pilgrim-
age” to Canterbury Cathedral recently as a demonstration

against Communism.

Britain Buys
More W.1.
(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, March 5.

Britain last year bought more
dollar and less sterling sugar)
than in 1949,

Although total imports were
down by only 60,000 tons on the
previous twelve months, the drop
in imports from Commonwealth
countries was three times thax
figure.

Marked decreases were notice-
able in imports from Australia,
Mauritius, British Guiana and
South Africa and Czarnikows in
their latest circular report that
only Fiji and British West Indian
territories (Except British
Guiana) showed. any increase
over 1949 figures.

A fall in Commonwealth pur-
chases was made obvious by an
increase of nearly 100,000 tons
imported from hard currency
sources. This figure was mainly
accounted for by Cuba which
contributed 150,000 tons more
than in 1949. Mexico, however,

which had sent 60,000 tons that
year, was an absentee last year.







Arabs May Break
With France

CAIRO, March 5,

The Middle East Arab states
may consider breaking diplomatic
relations with France as a result
of recent happenings in Morocco,
the influential Al Ahram news-
paper said here today, The paper
added that public opinion was
strengthening in favour of be a
move a ta ons
of Gener: DN nt
General of the French protectorate.

“This would be the first step
towards proclaiming, support of
the Arab League countries to the
Sultan of Morocco” it added.

Students demonstrated here and
in Alexandria yesterday in support
of the Nationalist movement in
Morocco. Prime Minister Nahas
Pasha said after a Cabinet meet-
ing yesterday that Egypt could not
remain indifferent to events in
North Africa,—Reuter.



GERMANS APPEAL

BERLIN, March 5.

The East German People’s Par-
liament to-day appealed to Gov-
ernments of the United States,
Soviet Union, Britain and France
to eonclude a peace treaty with
Germany before the end of this
year.—Reuter.



NO TRUTH

WASHINGTON, March, 5.
The American Navy said today
there was “absolutely no truth’
to published reports that Presi-~
dent Truman had ordered special
guard against submarines in the
Gult of Mexico, The Navy spokes-
man said “no special alert has
been ordered by anybody” be-
cause no, unidentified submarines
had been sighted.
—Reuter.


































SIR HUGH FOOT, K.C.M.G., the
new Governor of Jamaica, is pic-

tured here outside Buckingham
Palace after attending an investi-
ture.

, They «said: “We are much dis-
tvessed that Canterbury Cathedral |
should be desecrated by one such
as you Who so zealously serves the
sworn enemies of God.” —Reuter.

Bradley Wants

Speedy Approval
For U.S. Defence Troops

WASHINGTON, March 5.

General Omar Bradley, Chair-
man of the American Joint Chiefs
of Staff has urged speedy Senate
approval cf sending United States
tyivops to Europe according io
Congressional sources, '

The next 30 days he said might
bring vital decisions in the Euro-
pean Defence Army, He has told
the Senate Foreign Relations and
Armed Services Committees that
he oppcses suggestions that the
House of Representatives should
also act, these sources said.

Senator Robert Taft, Republi-
can party policy leader an@ some
ether Republicans have contended
that Gongress should pass a joint
resolution laying down conditions
for American aontribution to the
North Atlantic Army being form-
ed by General Eisenhower.

But General Bradley was re-
ported to have told Senators that
full scale discussion in the House
which could delay the measure by
35 days might “seriously weaken”
General Eisentower’s efforts to
get early co-operation from West—
ern European countries.—Reuter,







“Operation Fish?”

WASHINGTON, March 5.
A Defence Department spokes-
man to-day described as a “char-
acteristic fishing expedition” the
Communist radio report that Unit-
ed States forces had used poison
gas in air operations in Korea.
"We have no comment on what
is a characteristic fishing expedi-
tion” he added. tor
us to comment on all charges
tnade in these Communist broad-
casts would be a waste of time.’
Peking radio in an official Chin-
ese News Agency report said last
night that it had been confirmed
that American bombs containing
“poison gas of the asphyxiating
type’ was dropped southeast of
Seoul on February 23. It gave out
a brownish cloud which gradually
turned greenish, the radio added.
—Reuter.





































Britain Grants Visa

LONDON, Monday.

Britain. has granted an entry
visa to Dr. Bohuslav Kratochvil,
Czechoslovakia's missing Ambas-
sador to India, it was learned here
today. He was expected to travel
to London shortly.

It was understood in usually
well-informed quarters here that
Kratochvil decided some time ago
he could no longer serve the
present Prague Government.

He then made arrangements to
break with the Communist regime
there and go into exile.

A member of the Social Demo-
cratic Party, he was their leader
during the war and spent some
years in Nazi concentration camps.

—Reuter.



Arrundell Arrives
In Grenada

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, March 5.

Sir Robert Arrundell and Labour
Adviser E. W. Barltrop arrived
from England via Trinidad this
afternoon and were met by the
Executive Council at Government
House. They heard a lengthy re-
view of the strike situation and
released a statement.
The only incident of the quiet
week end was the extinguishing
of a fire at the Government School
in the early hours of the morning
by the Police Mobile Patrol which
happened to be passing in the
vicinity at the time. Little dam-
age was done. A _ small public
works gang accompanied. by
policemen went up the western
main road this morning to tackle
the slide clearance. No interfer-
ence from strikers was met though
it is still impossible to get labour
in the actual area.
Fifteen men and one woman
have been arrested by the Police
at Belmont Estate and were
charged with unlawful assembly.
They were carrying sticks and
stones. Later Magistrate E. A.
Heyliger convicted 11 of the men
imposing prison terms from four
to six months, The woman and
four others were remanded.

STATUE DELAYED

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, March 5.

A plane ‘left Antigua at 9.30
this morning for St. Kitts and pas-
sengers - included Father Moore
earrying the statue of Our Lady
of Fatima. Twenty minutes later
the plane circled three times over
Golden Rock and failed to land
due to cross winds. Passengers
reported*hearing church bells and
observed enormous crowds await-
ing the statue's arrival. At 10.30
the statue was again in Antigua
and was escorted to St. Johns. It
finally departed for St. Kitts late
in the afternoon,





RECEIVING PRESENTS




ww

CLYDE WALCOTT (left) receives a ba
Jackbir (right) also received a present.

STUDENTS

PROTEST
French Policy

PAKISTAN, March 5.

Fifteen hundred Pakistani stu-
dents to-day demonstrated against
French policy in Morocco outside
the meeting here at the United
Nations Economic Commission for
Asia and the Far East. The Com-
mission is sitting in the Punjab
Assembly building.

Demonstrators shouting anti-
French slogans said they wanted
to show delegations of 22 nations
at the meeting their. “resentment
of brutal French repression of the
Morocean independence move-
ment.”

Police guarded exits as French
and other foreign representatives
left the building.

Before dispersing after an hour
students passed a resolution urg-
ing the United Nations to secure
immediate withdrawal. of — the
French from Morocco, Algeria and
Tunis and to. “release the Sultan
from internment.’’—Reuter,





Protest German

Rearmament

NEW DELHI, March 5.

A resolution protesting “vigor-
ously against. renewed _rearm-
ament - of y and th
attempt % re-admit it into thr
family nations was laid before the
Indian Parliament today,

“Delivery of arms into the
hands of West Germans and East
Germans would be to imperil
peace in the world’ it said. !

The resolution presented by |
Deputy, Speaker Angar was a
copy of one passed by the Israel
parliament in January and he
said it had been sent to him by
its President, Joseph Springzak.

—Reuter,

RICE DELEGATION

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Mar. 5.
A six-man delegation compris-

ing Hon'ble John_ Fernandes,
Chairman of the B.G, Rice Mar-
keting Board, Deoroop Maraj,
Vice-Chairman and President of
the B.G, Rice Producers’ Associa
tion, R. E. Davis, Junior Vice-
President of R.P.A, J. E. D’Aguiar,
D. H. Goorbharry and H. P. Bay-
ley, Manager of the R.M.B. will be
arriving in Trinidad on March 18
to discuss 1952 rice prices and |
matters of common interest in the
light of the existing rice contract.





SEISMOGRAPH TO
DETECT HEART DISEASE

WASHINGTON, March, 5.
An electronic expert of the
Civil aeronautical administration
has developed a miniature seismo-
graph which can be strapped to u
patient’s leg to detect heart disease,
It was developed by Dr. J. E.
Smith and is used in conjunction
with lectrocardiograph which
detects heart troubles, It works on
the same principle as the machine

‘hat records earthquakes.
—Reuter.

EGYPT BACKS SULTAN

CAIRO, March 5,
Egyptian Chamber cf Deputies
to-night unanimously denounced
French “methods of cruelty” in
Arab Morccco. It also declared
full support to “Sultan Istiqlal,
leaders and brave people of
Morocco in their struggle for
freedom and independence.”
Reuter.

2 NAMED FOR JUBILEE

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Mar. 5.

The Hon'ble G. A. C. Farnum,
O.B.E. and J. I. D’Aguiar, C.B.E.
will represent B.G. at the LC.T.A,
Jubilee celebrations.





PARIS, March 5,

Socialist Leader Guy Mollett
to-day agreed to ask the National
Assembly to invest him with the
premiership , following the ‘ col-
lapse of the Pleven Cabinet last
Wednesday.

Mollett will address the As-
sembly to-morrow afternoon and
ask flor a confidence vote. He
must obtain an absolute major-

| ity (311 votes) in order to be-
i come Officially the next Premier

MOLLETT MAY BE NEXT

TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1951



+

t at yesterday's presentation by His Exeellency the Governor.

Barbados-Trinidad
Test Left Drawn

THERE WAS an exciting finish yesterday to the Trini-
dad-Barbados cricket mateh which ended in a draw at
Kensington. :

Set the task of making»280 runs to win in 155 minutes,
Barbados accepted the challenge and went after the runs,
The batsmen kept well ahead of the clock, and when play
had ended five minutéspefore the scheduled time due to
bad light, Barbados weté only 67 runs short of their goal
with four wickets in hand.

ON THE
° SPOT

SOUTHBORNE, England.

William Bullock of this
Sussex town has a story about
Britain's meat, ration. When ~
he went to collect his mail ‘he
found the weekly meat ration
for two had also been de-
livered, thiough the one-inch



It was cricket at its best. Trini-
dad’s Skipper Jeffrey Stollmeyer
used his bowlers with the greatest
skill but though wickets feil, the
runs kept piling up. Fifty went
up in 45 minutes, 100 in 86 min-
utes, 150 in 128 minutes and 200
in 145 minutes.

Indulging in this run getting
were Everton Weekes who scored

fcurs and a six; D. Atkinson who |
made 35 in 28 minutes and hit a

letter slot. similar number of fours, Clyde
(C. P.) Walcott 26, Roy Marshall 28, and

Keith Walcott and Norman Mar

shall the not out batsmen who

scored 33 and 16 respectively.
Sydney Jackbir took 2 wickets



Scientists Claim

New Achievements

LONDON, March 5,
Soviet scientists claim to have

24.

Trinidad took their over-week
score of 67 for 2 to 226 for 4 and
declared, ‘Tang Choon top-scoring
with 95 not out made fn 183 min-
utes, His score included 12 fours
ind his display was sound and
enterprising. Stollmeyer who was
engaged in a third wicket part-
nership with him that yielded 159
runs, scored 82, but this was
marred by three chances, Two of
these were given on Friday. Stoll-
meyer was at the wicket for 260
minutes and his score included
7 fours.

grown six. ¢! of tomatoes f
one set of plants in one year
under artificial light: according to
Tass (official Soviet news agency)
message from Leningrad received
in London to-day.

Dr. Boris Moshov said they
had also speeded up ripening of
strawberries, grapes, edible roots,
melons and other crops.”

—Reuter

D, Atkinson, N. Marshall and
~. Mulling got a wicket each for
25, 42 and 6% runs respectively,

Trinidad declared at 2.55 p.m.
and having led Barbados on the
iirst innings by 53 runs were then
279 whead. Cre hundrec and
twenty five more minutes remain
ad for play but it was agreed to

—.

U.S. Urge Collective
Security For World

NEW YORK, March 5.
The United States urged to-day



that “free nations of the world’ | extend the time for another half
should immediately begin apply - | hour,

ing the system of collective The wicket, despite the fact
security to meet threatened | :hat it was seven days old, did not
aggression. Harold Bancroft | show as much wear as one would
United States representative: have expected, ‘The ball jumped

addressing the United Nations
Collective Measures Committee
hich met for the first time to-day
suid: “Prompt development and
co-ordination however rudimen-
tary will in our view create incen-
tive for all states to set up United | 12
Nations units and plan for their
ees in a universal sys-
em,

a few times but for the most par!
ind especially when Barbados was
batting, it kept very low causing
the batsmen some discomfiture at
times,
Stollmeyer 30 and Tang Choon
resumed Trinidad’s second
innings which stood at 67 for the
loss of two wickets. Norman
Marshall bowled the first over
from the pavilion end and Tang,
Choon cut his sixth delivery to,
the boundary. Mullins took charge,
of the screen end and sent down a
maiden over to Stollmeyer.
Norman Marshall's next over
Jyielded a couple, a hook to fine
Jeg by Tang Choon. Stollmeyer
got an easy single to cover off

—Reuter.

Thursday Race
Handicaps



Apollo will shoulder top. Mullins and later Tang Choon
weight of 130 lbs on Thursday ]singled with a similar shot.
when the Barbados Turf Cluo} Tang Choon pulled gq short one

Spring Meeting enters its second|from Marshall to the long on
day. Cross Bow with 128, and| boundary to make his score 23 and
First Plight with 127 are next im}then got another boundary wide
he handicaps. of Millington at square leg. Stoll-
: meyer pushed one from Mullins to

The handicaps are as follows:—| mid wicket for a single and Tang

TENTH RACE Choon on drove to the boundary

BRIDGETOWN ANDICAP Marshall continued from the
Waterbell ’ 122 | pavilion end and bowled a maiden
foes ee 8 \to Stollmeyer. Four byes in the
Soprano 15 |over however sent the total to 92
Vanguard 124
Usher = 100 Up

* 26 ;
et aM Roy Marshall relieved Mullins at
ELEVENTH RACE the screen end Tang Choon sin-
Apollo DESPA HANDICAP =| gled past Keith Walcott at mid off
Mountbatten t ie 15 6jand later Stollmeyer singled with
a eee 128 ~}a crisp square cut.
april ‘iprwere™ i i Three singles | resulted from
Epicure 107 ._; Norman Marshall's next over and
ai eae us \the total. went to 98, The pair
First Flight 127 |had therefore put on 31 in nalf an
“ hour for the morning's play.
lendicappers:— Stollmeyer took a single off Roy
5 - Savoet Marshall, the only one of the over,
G D. BYNOE, ' @ On page 8

Prime Minister Of France

If he succeeds he will form his
cabinet. Constitutionally he will
not have to run the gauntlet of
another confidence vote but in
practice all premiers once in-
vested have asked for a second
confidence yote after their Cab-
inet has been constituted

Mollett’s

getting

Cabinet under way are variously
estimated

The majcrity view is that he
may get hi§ vote to-morrow but
will fail when he comes before
the Chamber with his new Cab-
inet

Mollett has
chances at really there i
fourteenth postwar ties or

announced that
agreement between par-
his i



the



economic nd social












One column comprise
cles.

62 runs in 81 minutes and hit 1)

for 55 runs and Frank King 2 for; barked yesterday at Southampton

| Michael McDermott, State Depart-



Chinese Reds





ToBurmese Border

“Allied Ships
Blast Red

Positions

TOKYO, March, 5.

Communists were to-day bring-
ing up troops and supplies in
Korea to build up their defences
‘2 a belt south of the 38th parallel
while Americans and South Ko-
reans advanced on the extreme
right of the United Nations offen-

Sive front

Air reconnaissance spotted
heavy road traffic in North Korea,
700 vehi-
Other vehicles were cross-
ing the Yalu River from the
Manchurian border town Antung
and heading south along the Ko-
rean west coast,

From positions off the coast
northwest of Seoul, the British
light cruiser Belfast, British de-
stroyers Constance and Cossack
end Australian destroyer Batan
yesterday bombarded the coastal
area part in central Korea where
Americans and South Koreans
were making a wide outflanking
movement through the low hills
about 30 miles from the east coast.

The centre and left, of the fort-
night old central front offensive
had run into determined opposi-
tion northwest of Hoengsong and
observers here believed General
Ridgway, Eighth Army Command-
er was moving his men in the
east to try and get round these
defences,-—Reuter.



Royal Fusiliers
Will Replace
Inniskillings

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, March 5

The Royal Welsh Fusiliers who
will repluce the Royal Inniskill-
ings in the Caribbean area, em-

on board the Dilwara for Jamaica.

They are expected to arrive on
March 18,

The Welsh regiment which is
under the command of. Lt. Col,
J. B. Johnson, D.S.B., M.C., will
be responsible for the military
duties in all British West Indian
territories including the Bahamas

Accompanying the troops § is
their regimental mascot, Bill the
Goat. The length of time the reg-
“ment will be stationed in the West
indies has not been decided, ut
individual terms of duty are three
years for a Caribbean command,

W. GERMANY WILL
CUT IMPORTS

BONN, March, 5.
Western Germany is to cut her
imports by one third to solve her
payments crisis, She will present
her plan to the directorate of
Eurepean Payments Union in
Paris by March 12 a High Econo-
mics Ministry official said today.
—.P.U. anti-discrimination rules
prevent Germany from cutting
luxury imports while maintaining

essential imports, —Reuter.





French Deny Report

PARIS, March 5,

A French Foreign Ministry
spokesman denied to-night that
United States had urged France
and Morocco to show moderation
in settling North African political
controversy. ,

Questioned about a statement by

ment spokesman that America had
“urged moderation by both sides”
a Quai D’orsay spokesman replied:
“We can say categorically that no
demand of any sort has been made
by the United States about Moroc-
co” .—Reuter,

AMERICA HAS NOT
PROTESTED TO FRANCE

PARIS, March 5.
A French Foreign Office spokes-
man said today that rumours that
the American State Department
had
conditions in Morocco were
‘groundless inventions”. He sug-



gested they were part of a cam-
raign against the French in North
| Africa,—Reuter,

REJECT PROPOSAL
ON CONSCRIPTION

WASHINGTON, March, 5.
The Senate to-day rejected a
proposal to lower the conscrip-















protested to France against!

Appe “atments

postponed naming men who will
command

u

another
authoritatively here to-day

been caused by the storm which

SAIGON, INDO CHINA, MARCH 5.
CHINESE COMMUNIST FORCES ARE MOV-
ING FROM CHUNKING THROUGH
CHINA’S YUGNAN PROVINCE TOWARD
THE BURMA FRONTIER, USUALLY RELIA.
BLE SOURCES REPORTED HERE TO-NIGHT.

' The movement may be of
little importance, sources
said, but general opinion here
was that the visit to London
lof British Commissioner Gen-
eral for Southeast Asia Mal-
colm Mae Donald with British
Far Eastern Ground Forces
Commander Lieut. General
Sir John Harding was more
likely to be connected with
Burma than the situation on
the Indo-China frontier.
Sources said there was a

De.erred

WASHINGTON, March 5.
General Dwight Eisenhower has

his European forces
the Atlantic Pact for
week, it was learned

inder

is believed to have

The delay

has blown up in Britain because

“ Yo ”
an American Admiral is to have} 2 Mans land pocket on
supreme naval command in the|Burma’s frontier wjth China,
North Atlantic, The situation on Indo-
The Atlantic Pact Supreme Com- China’s frontier with China

1

bis appointee should be acceptable
to Churchill’s
well as to the Labour Government.

|
|

tion age from 19 to 18 and a half |

years. The action cleared the way
for a Senate vote later on the
Administration’s Bill to set the
minimum age at 18 years,

—Reuter.

programme including new sub-
sidies for coal fertilisers and
newsprint and corresponding new
taxes on luxuries.

But the Radicals have indi-
cated their disagreement. Chief
majority party—-the Popular Re-
publican—has indicated that it
is not in agreement with Mollett
about his proposal to leave the
thorny question of elect
form to tl A
decide,—Reuter.

itself to

semblv

ral re~ |

U.S. DENOUNCE RUSSIA

issued

lik for breaking off talks on terms
for a Japanese peace settlement,

nander is said to be eager that

was unchanged, sources re-
ported; with no new Chinese
roop movements.—Reuter.

Reds ‘Surrender’

TOKYO, March 5,
Communist tifoops caught in a
Korean village 30 miles northeast

Conservatives as

—Reuter

Truman Wants
$97m More



‘ I = f Seoul by American strafing
KEY WEST, Florida, March 5. | 5lanes to-day escaped by pre-
President Truman asked the tending vo surrender, * 1

American Congress to-day to} after two pilots had made

nerease “voice of America” funds] soyveral puns dropping jellied

ay $97,500,000 to Die eaeemrene: etrol, the Communists ran into
eeennes ane pea Xp that] he open waving their hands in
ommunist leaders and their pup i Opa eh ,
seat hae poreudind’ tnnventtis urrender The pilots thought that
is it may seem Communist lies meeets ane ners ae
we believed in many parts of the} ‘?! rouching the village and. stop-
MoslArhamene Seeala that i sataa ed firiug immediately, As soon as
10 Way of learning the truth” ney pas rene saree!
‘aid the President in his message -ommuni were observed run-
‘rom his holiday retreat. —Reuter, | ')'8 SO ee eee ae

3 pilots said it was almost impossitle

o strafe them However they
KING, ELIZABETH

laimed 30 Communists killed pr
CAUGHT CHILLS

vounded
The 8th Army announced to-
LONDON, March 5. lay that a British patrol had gone
King George VI and his daught-} hrough Communist defences to
er Princess Elizabeth who are
both suffering from chills, were

enter Asiri 2 miles southeast of
visited by their doctors to-night






he Communist stronghold Yong-
juri. The British withdrew {> let

for the second time to-day. No] iilied artillery play on Co:
bulletin was issued. —Reuter. | positions, pen aa asiat
Sg MT OD Other United Nations men on

he central front probed north-
wards, Before dawn, Communist
‘ounterattacks against positions
between Hoengwong and Pangnim
were repulsed.—Reuter,

WASHINGTON, March 5
The United States in a statement
to-day denounced Russia
ind Soviet Ambassador Jacob Ma-



170,000 MASSACRED

TOKYO, March 5,
Peking radio claimed to-day
that United States army massa—
ered 170,000 North Korean civili-
ans during its occupation north of
the 38th Parallel,

—Reuter,

“STOP PRESS

(From Our Own Correspondent)

CASTRIES, St. Lucia, Mar. 5
Fire broke out 8.15 Monday
night in Castries, wiping out
three blocks of the eastern
Part of the town, mainly resi-

—Reuter,

TELL THE ADVOCATE

dential, but also housing

numerous small businesses THE NEWS
which had been dislocated in RING 3113
the 1948 fire, Origin as yet DAY OR NIGHT
ee and damage unesti- |

mated.









—

JOIN THE BAND
OF DISCRIMINATING
BAKERS AND BE

ON THE LOOKOUT FOR

CANADIAN MAID

i me







Give it a trial and

COUNT THE LOAVES
Milled

COPELAND FLOUR MILLS LTD., MIDLAND, And
RENOWN MILLS LTD., CALGARY,

GENERAL TRADERS LIMITED

by

Agents:

fae:
PAGE TWO



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Carub Calling

IR ROBERT ARUNDELL, Gov-

ernor of the Windward Islands,
was an intransit passenger from
Jamaica to Trinidad through bar-
baaos on Sunday afternoon py
B.W.1.A., having cut short his
leave in the U.K, to retura to
Grenada on account of the labour
unrest.

Colonial Office Heads
aK. S. EB. V. LURK, head of
W.1. Department of the

Coionial Office who arrived here
from St. Lucia on Saturday, left
yesterday morning for St. Vinceut
oy B.G. Airways. He was accom-
panied by Mr. Bourdillon, Head
of the Financial Department of
the Colonial Office.

They will be returning to Bar-








POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



Back to B.G.
RS. WALTER A. BUCHAN
whose husband is with
Sprostons Ltd., in Georgetown hag
returned to B.G. after spending
a short holiday in Barbados. Mr.
Buchan returned to B.G. a week
ago, Mrs. Buchan was accompanied

by their daughter Susan.

Leaving on the same plane
were Mr. and Mrs. Neville Row-
latt and their two children
Jennifer and John.

House With A View

HE abdicated fashion king

Captain Edward Molyneux, is
on his way home to Paris from
Jamaica, where he is planning to
build a house (this page, February
13). In the last days of his stay

FOR MEN









UST

AQUATIC

UATEC CLUH CENEMA. (orb. Osy

fee HAYDN —
A Century-Fox

ee

5 AY ath pm.
ao tuuRepay aaa 8.20

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs over NEWSAM’S, Lower Broad Street

ARRIVED...

LOVELY SWEDISH COTTON DRESSES

Also FOUNDATIONS BY

BRASSIERES in several styles from $2.90. Also MOULDED
PANTIE GIRDLES with Detachable Suspenders $4.00
OPEN FROM 8.30 a.m. to 3.30 p.m. Mondays to Fridays

8.30 to 11.30 a.m. Saturdays.









“AU FAIT”



TO-N
oF
O'HARA
‘A BROWN



TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1951





“Every Picture
tells a Story”

Q-

an
No

rheumatic pains, stiff, aching muscles and joints, lum-
bago or common urinary troubles due to impurities
in the blood. Seas
Why not get happyrelief by taking Doan’s
Kidney Pills. They help the kidneys to rid the blood
of excess uric acid and other impurities which other-
wise might collect in the system and cause distress.
HALF A CENTURY of success in relieving ailments due to inadequate
kidney action is the proud record of Doan’s Pills. Grateful men and
ecommend

f ‘ this efficient diuretic and urinary
bados on March 23rd on a five-day in the island, he drove every morn- wepeeeea A RICA” in Technicolour omen a ae aetna
—/ + alli ing to the £12,000, five-acre site ; aa entiong, 3
back to Headquarters he has bought overlooking Mon- DICK HAYMES — VERA TLE car tne ae I
T. COL, AND MRS. CHAS H. mies h : ee E has the fo mew | saath aves 2/9
: : ‘ cture my embarrassment, in the island, across the sea an = ealer for Ls
an caer woke ade sanieaaet ee honey, when | got around co miles of sugar cane valleys. Backache Kidney Pills 5}
Jamaica by B.W.I-A. Lt. Col. § realising that he was actuully There he discussed the design

Dodd is the newly appointed Chief
Secretary of the Central American
and W.1, Territories. His head-







reading T. S. ELIOT right
out there in front of all us

of the house with his architect
and builder.

Barrister-At-Law





PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

TO-DAY 4.45 & $.30 p.m. (Paramount)



DOROPISL SSS SS PO SSOPS SSOP 9 FOP SS

This One’s A Killer — Diller

”
“
quarters is in Kingston. R. GUY MATHURIN, youns Pac BALL i FANCY PANTS ; ‘os
St. Lucian Barrister-at-law tbe hook NOTE ‘Kandon* HOPE - in ; - Friday 9th
hr ee ee eiiciad Sor Ot, Laos iday who spent ten days’ holiday ir, 7° eog-warp is Color by Technicolor Opening GLOBE y



R. AND MRS. Di COLE Barbados staying with Mr. and









ae . HT”
“Back te Edwardian days” is Also (Popeye The Sailor) FLY’S LAST FLIG f
by Mrs.. Kate Dyer arrived Mrs. Robert Clarke of Coll ———$————————— — RR,
“s j “A ompani their son . ymore his theme. ‘ ureday am. By Special Request 3
from St. Vincent yesterday by 37° jicce ss Py ete qu: Rock, has returned tw St. Lucia. The long skirted jacket Leo GORCEY B'the BOWERY BOYS in|) FRIIDAY Mh 2.30 p.m. The Roaring Story of the Gun that Wan the West!
B.G. Airways to spend two weeks : it eae Te D: hich iapels, four but ( “MR. HEX” and Ingrid BERGMAN - Bing CROSBY
holiday in Barbados. They are Spend a short holiday with Mr. and n Vays the top two do up), reversed culls “DEATH VALLEY RANGERS” in "
Staying at Sam Lord’s . Mrs. Joe Devaux, R. and Mrs, Ernest Marson London Benress Service Ken MAYNARD ~~ Hoot GIBSON “BELLS OF ST. MARY'S" PPR acoA
r Prison Supt Big Night left for Trinidad over the

R. CORNELIUS ANDERSON, -{â„¢ sure Club Morgan must have

Ava Supt., of Prisons, St. Vincent,

Queen's Park Hotel. : :
arrived from St. Vincent by B.G- smiore were over twenty large _ Mrs. Marson has relatives in Queue aT MOUNT Shelley WINTERS
Airways sonia Furyews st dinner parties from the various Port-of-Spain. : t NEVADA THUNDER MOUNTAIN

pra is = a van ieortenene hotels. The dining room was Company Director LONDON ee ae fe ee

Juvenile Delinquency expert
present in Barbados.

Mr. Anderson was last in Bar-
bados in 1948 for a meeting of
Heads of Prisons in the W.I.

Trinidad Footballer

R. AND MRS. RODDY LIT-

TLEPAGE and their two
children are at present in Barba-
dos on a month's holiday, staying
in Worthing. Mr. Littlepage is
with Huggins and Co., in Trinidad,

at

had one of the biggest nights
in its history on Saturday night.

crowded from early until way past
midnight. There were tourists
from the Mauretania, Officers
from the U.S. Training ship and
the ustal local and visiting racing
enthusiasts, which brought the
mumber of people there to over
the four hundred mark.

The music was exceptionally
good and the spectators and danc-
ers alike enjoyed the calypsoes
which were sung by some Trini-
dad visitors.

week-end by B.W.I.A. to spend
ten days’ holiday staying at the

R. HERBERT G. COLE

BROOK of Toronto, Director
of Robert Simpson Company, ar
rived from Canada by the T.C.A
flight on Saturday morning to
spend a month’s -holiday in Bar-
bados. He is guest at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Trinidad Solicitor
R. JACK PROCOPE, Trini-
dad Solicitor, who had been
spending a short holiday with Mr.

Debutantes Will

King George VI and Queen
Elizabeth are making sure that
they meet every debutante at
the Buckingham Palace presen-
tation parties on March 13 and
14 and May 10.

As many as 2,000 people at-
tend each of these parties and
since the end of the war many
debutantes had only a_ distant
view of the king and queen.
Mere attendance at a party count-
ed “being presented”.

This year, however, every de-



TO-DAY & TO-MORROW



PLAZA Theatre=OISTIN (DIAL 8404)

— 5 & 8.30 P.M. (RKO-Radio Double)



Thursday (Only) 5 & 8.30 p.m. (RKO Radio Big Action Romance)
Douglas FAIRBANKS, Jr.,

SINBAD THE SAILOR

— Maureen O'HARA in
COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR





GATETW—(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

Last Show TO-NITE 8.40 (Warners Double

ACTION in the

NORTH ATLANTIC

GAMBLING on the

& ~ HIGH SEAS



and will be remembered in Bar- Please Sih, reheteaes Fa Bs Play oad butante will queue, each making Wednesday and Thursday 8.30 p.m. (Monogram Double
bados as an outstanding member peviz editor of the 1951 day afternoon by B.W.LA. her. curtsy as she comes before }/] RIDING THE SUNSET TRAIL & DEATH VALLEY RANGERS
of the Casuals Football Team of

Trinidad which used to visit Bar-
bados several years ago.

Visiting Husband’s

Relatives

{ RS. ERNEST MOLL arrived
from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A. to spend a
short holidzy with the Thornes

at Grazettes, St. Michael
Her husband, who is a relative
of the Thornes, is at present at
the Imperial College of Tropical
Agriculture taking a Post Graduate

course,
Uncle
R. RAY FARFAN, an uncle
of “Junior” and Esmond Far.
fan, B.W.1.A. pilots, arrived from
‘Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A.
He is staying at the Marine Hotel.
Mr. Farfan, who is a Building
Constructor in Trinidad leaves in
a few days for Grenada,
Visiting Son
RS. ESTELLE LULLEY otf
Miami who has been visiting
her son who’ lives in Bequia, ar-

Year Book would appreciate

if all persons who have received

from the Advocate Com-

pany Limited in connection with

the Who's Who to be included in

the 1951 Year Book, would return

these forms with the required in-

formation toe the Advocate on or
before March 15th, 1951,

Was Staying With Brother
RS. GORDON HATHERLEY
whose husband is Accountant
of Shell Caribbean Petroleum Cor-
poration in Caracas, returned to
Venezuela yesterday after a
week's holiday in Barbados, stay-
g with her brother, Mr. J. da
Wasthiong ain oe Selly at the
ol uest House.
Short Stay
R. AND MRS, FRANK T.
FREY of Milwaukee, Wiscon-
sin, arrived from B.G. on Friday
afternoon by B.W.LA. Here for
a short holiday, they are staying
at Sam Lord’s. Mr, Frey is as-
sociated with the firm of Geuder
Paeschke and Frey and Co., manu-

From Puerto Rico
, R. JOHN PATTERSON has
arrived from Puerto Rico.
Carib understands that Mr. Pat-
terson has resigned his position
as Accountant of the Royal Bank
of Canada in Puerto Rico to take
up an appointment with Messrs.
Plantations Ltd.
After Two Months
RS. K. KINNEAR who had
been holidaying in Barbados
for the past two months, returned
te the U.S. yesterday via Puerto
Rico by B,W.LA, She will connect
with P.A.A. in Puerto Rico which
will take her to New York. During
her stay in Barbados, she was the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon
Knight of “Mer Vue,” Marine
Gardens. Mrs. Kinnear and Mr.
Knight are cousins.
Health Concert
APTAIN C. E. RAISON and
the Police Band who gave a
concert on Friday night at the
Hastings Rocks will again be giv-
ing a concert at the Rocks on





their majesties.

Individual’ curtsies are a re-
version, in part, to the pre-war
courts. But no other feature of
the lavish evening courts is be-
ing revived.

Presentation parties this year

will be held in the afternoon in
the state apartments of Bucking-
ham Palace. Girls will wear
afternoon dresses and hats—not
the white feathers of the pre-war
debutante.
_ They will be given a simple tea
instead of the delicacies and
champagne associated with courts
before World War II. —IN.S.

With Creole Petroleum
& BervEe from Venezuela yes-

terday via Trinidad by
B.W.1A. were Mr. and Mrs. Wal-
lace E. Clayeomb who plan to
spend little over a week ip
Barbados, staying at the Crane
Hotel. Mr. Claycomb is with the
Creole Petroleum Corporation in
Caripito and judging by the two
expensive looking cameras he and









with TOM KEENE



Farewell to Yesterday

And also extra short.

The Magnetic Tide
ROXY

TO-DAY & TOMORROW

Republic Smashing Double



33a EEE,
EMPIRE

To-day and Wednesday 4.45

and 8.30

4.30 and 8.15



KEN MAYNARD—HOOT GIKSON



ROYAL

To-day 4.30 Only Wednesday
4.30 and 8.30

Eagle Lion Double

“T—MEN”

and

“THE COBRA STRIKES”
TO-NITE AT 8.30 ONLY

Trinidad Carnival Queen

Along with the Picture...

“Someone to Remember”

Pit 36, House 60, Bal. 72,
Boxes $1.00








anes STEWART

Dai DURYEA
_ Stephen MeNALLY

1S
MO

Backache, Rheumatic Pain Relieved
Jardenin~, painting, odd jobs round the house can
be a pleasure again when you are free from backache,

rs win MILLARD
Scroenplay by ROBERT L. RICHARDS and BORDEN CHASE + Directed by ANTHONY MANN + Produced

LIAL EOE APO AD SEER ES

GLOBE THEATRE

TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 P.M. ONLY
“THE BLACK BOOK”

TO-MORROW AND THURSDAY, 5.60 AND 8.30 P.M.











‘ LE LLLLDBDALP DPE LPP PP LDPE LDPE AA ALEODAR

. DOS Ist LADIES NITE *

: ; ; bis wife are carrying, the . eh % 3
Friday, March 9th. Besides the ying, their hobby ¥
rived yesterday by B.G. Airways acre 5 in “Hl ee uevele who jive in Hastings these +5 Photography. John Wayne and John Carroll OLYMPIC x z
from St. Vincent. She is spend- o Join Fius' concerts are especially popular Sa eee ee in % GL BE §
ing a short holiday at Cacrabank (ARS. NEVILLE MURPHY and with the tourists staying in. the R “ye TO-DAY & TOMORROW |j|% O THEATRE Presents x
before returning to Bequia, - nr three children have left surrounding hotels. } e B * C. Rad. to 430 and 8.15 % x
fron Engineers r Trinidad to join Mr. Murphy The concert on: Friday is in aid! * N ” x
R. AND ae PETER w.| who is at present living in Trini- of the St. Lawrence Child Health Pro, FLYING TIGERS Republic Whole Serial S TO-MORROW NITE *
LEIDICH and their three} 434. Centre. gramme cal “GHOST OF ZORRO” x x
Douglas Dunbar arrived from Ven] ‘guahd Al TUESDAY MARCH 6, 1951 On $ OUR Ist ALL GIRLS Talent Show §
ouglas ar arr! om : =, ; rs ? . ‘ ‘ } d In s
cauela yesterday via Trinidad by Kuper t and the Coug h rop sees Se ee * FIGHTING SEABEES rs rie eS % . : %
B.W.1.A. Here for two weeks they "9 — i tj ; ptt ee 620 am. Forces Favour 700 am ee eee % Goria Ashby si ing “WHO DO YOU KNOW IN HEAVEN”
ars staying at the Paradise Beach F : } a ewe. i as News \ alyes, 7 with Pamela Praehs s shby singing
Club. Mr. Leidich and Mr. Dunbar pe Si ae ake ae : = George J. LEWIS y 4s ”
are engineers with the Iron Mines Spakieg, 10 bun! Taek Oo Ben John Wage and Dennis und. 2 saan Sat * GOCDNIEE WEPREYEE S29 O97
Company of Venezuela, Things. £96 a.m. Souvenirs of Music, 84% "Keefe Roy BARCROFT % Lucille Craig, “THE TENESSEY WALTZ”



CROSSWORD



Se ah ps

I teave Brian for mash, (4)
. University festival—tfiashy. (5)

. Pound at sea. (4)

This last Shipment at
old prices saves you 20¢



cing with a swing
and the. hatle pais have just got to

The party as

the stage of sweers and trifle when cres Rupert as he peers out. 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade. 7.80 pes BOPS and JIVE

there is a single knock at the front“ — no one here The per- bd nowt i pm, Bene Ansty 1%

door, ‘* Whatever can that be?"’ son who came has gone away again _-= m indian Gs Wight, 743 p.m. SPECIAL ADMISSION PRICES FOR LADIES
says Rupert. “li can't be anyone and has left an enermous sack on Generally Speaking

visit

All those who

else for the party.
They run to

J invited are here.”

the door so fax that most of their
caps fall off.

the path.” “Perhaps he’s hiding =|
somewhere,” says Willie nervously.



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 306



87 4 PER 36" YARD

all children under 12 to enter



“This is queer,” Bee

Letter from America, 9.00 am. The
News, 9.10 4.1m. Home News From Britain
915 am Clee Down, 11.15 am. Pro]
@amme Parade. 1125 am Listeners
Choice. 1145 am. Pegert from Britain,
1200 inaom) The News, 12M pon Mew,
Analysis, 12.15 pm. Clouwe Down
1-450 p.m, 19.6 ML







415 pm. Muste From Grand Motel
56 om. Composer af the Week. $135
pin. Welsh Magazine, 1446 pox SMivale
Magazine, 440 p.m Mew Rewsrde
Bue tina

itt om. 28 Mo & A OM

20 pm Radio Mewsreel. 215 pm
Meet the Commonwealth, #43 9.2m. Com-
poser of the Week, 9.60 p.m. Report From
Britain, 915 p.m. Londok Light Concert





FINAL APPEARANCE

Don’t Miss This
LAST SHOW!

ee





with a world-wide reputation for good food

’e
® cue Orchestra, 10600 pm. The News. 1610
sna or or OMPCUTION | re Bi Ses oe Hpk # send Bey Php
L. Intentional trip yet no foul. (9) Robert Frost, 1045 p.m. Getting Ready ORGAN
§ Lot of clubs. (6) ’ ior the Festival of Britain, 11.00 pn. Si ° C Ti T ° t "
9. omatically a y. (3) The Ev ing Ad te j t BEC Northern Orchestra . : Se e
i, Accustom, (5) 12. Before. (4 e en von! te The mos 7 on, ore ae ° - oF
E Piewer 1a)? huntsman, (62); | its Junior Short Story Competition, ‘The best story will be publishes t Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio f P g A
6.
2







Betty Taylor a
$ Gloria Bentham ,,
% Anita Smail *

“MY FOOLISH HEART”
“IF YOU WERE THE ONLY BOY”
“TLL GET BY.”

GUEST STAR

The Sensational 8 Year Trumpeter LEROY ALLEN Playing

Ladies will be admitted to House For 1/- and to Balcony for 30c.
REGULAR PRICES GENTS: Pit 16, House 30, Bal. 40, Boxes 54

(JEAN KENT — ALBERT LIEVEN)





a

NOW. AT PRICES

2 s
} , Music, Dancing. aan
motorist (4) 7 2 atte, a words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Adyocate TO-DAT 7 - 8 3 DOORS OPEN 7 P.M. TOMORROW NITE
. e youn S ” '
a Bien ae PS So ae td oo ee . Entertainment 5 Tmt DAME — HD. Mano TBR 299 Fa
. r 9
J, Draw out, e) Send this coupon with your story. TRINIDAD'S th pe, $56.565996006
:. : hout
4. The way isrietatorien cS) JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION CARNIVAL QUEEN roug the nig) SOOO SEVF 99S FSS OO SVO SSIES
$ Rotning Has @ pled, nat, «4 ER oy ca GIN. sik Uo RETR EN RR AN ES oes eRe Dial 4000 for reservations
8 In Kentucky it’s blue, (5) OF 1951 °
9 That gentle curve in SE: Wek BATT MAME GIES 6.0 80 Bes Fad ea kd oe EER Ra e@ ~
ie Snare; Shen i tap’ somes @) MOM Fite cin hve ks pv ReRN kao ah (lee the ote aaa a '
19. Twice in Killer. a
20 Agent.) ak veyence, (3) Form ......... NRA MS Sareea boa CHD Seca VNTR RUS We va eo ‘Troupe
1, “Acetvieng: eet ae tae Home Address ................ eine Pah yeh under ( A rection
13, 1H i. 5 wh; 19,
Get; 21. Air; 22. Rei sits: » Acrobat: 25 se tae
eee a fu d a8 THEO CRO e ae meer ee berm eseenr seer ertveneseeeeees . LANDY
Tb. Pan: 1a Ploate 18, ides L Pal Title of Story ...... ee epee cry. . teow ee Peay re DE MONTBRUN @
37 orp 18. Tear: 20, This: 21. acel ; ny t
BEB BERBER eee eee ee | TON —
4 : 8.30 p.m. only WE CAN SUPPLY.... '
‘6 ” 5
HERE Again... tobe “Snapped up” @ oe GALVANISED §
+
HASTINGS A %

4606

Dial

Magnificent SAMBA SP z

Your Shoe Stores

{

Dial 4220



————

onLY $5.76 Each.











7 ; e Is THAT CANNOT
LOCKNIT 82¢ and ‘ oa. = Rednesd Prices : NY APE YOU HAVE (GEEN WaAITING FoR i BE REPEATED
White & Pastels 90¢ yd i re eee %
Children Pantios SATE, ine THE KARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE : <
EVANS & WHITFIELDS iat corron Factory ump. |< —_ Plantations Ltd.



;
x

* 454 - +

ODODE SSS C SSO SC GSC GES SOOO SSS SSOSSNGOS




TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1951



Mr. Moon, Mr. Clutterbuck Go After Jungle Terror Congestion in the Careenage, |
They Tackle Border Kilters

NEW DELHI.

Mr. Moon and Mr. Clutterbuck,
from. London, have started a new
job—lifting Communist terror from
half 4 milion people, and bringing
peace to a slice of India bigger than
Wales.

Mr. Edward Prenderel

another; Stopping the Communists.

They swoop down from the
jungle-covered mountains,
Government officials are mur-—
deréd. Villages are fired. And
people who try*to fight are

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Already more than 1,000 guns
and grenades have been seized.

Ana ‘that is where Mr. M

com@s in. He resigned from
Indian Civil Service in 1944 as &

Moon,
45-year-old son of a Berkshire that the raiders are “locals under

protest Against British policy. He
went to Yugoslavia on a special
mission. Then he returne@ to the
independent India.

kidnapped.
The Indian Parliament was told



octor, the hief commis- the influence of the revolutionary uaanee assistant, 55-year-old
ssonde of Manipur. " Communist Party of India.” ae | perceee. Sette was
That is where polo comes from, The area, pordéring on Burma, A [MANIPUR wars. He joined the N of
It used to be the national pastime. was Officially . . : 7 ) Hyderabad’s army. . Later he built
ous.” Troops have been sent to ‘Bay of Bengali up a radio network for s
Now Mr. Moon is introducing frontier districts, : E JRi police.



Successful
— e -, f - ’
Candidates
The following candidates who
sat the Cambridge Local Examina-

tions Syndicate in December 1950,
have been successful:

THE ALLEYNE SCHOOL
BOYS

GRADE I: 0. Licorish.
GRADE III. C. C. Hunte.
BOYS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
GRADE II: M. Grosvenor, S. T
Springer.
DE Il: F. U. Broome, F. M,
Inniss, Pe Jones, A. Le. H. Nurse

A. G. W. Harding. 2
GRADE Ill: J. F. Caddi¢, 0. W.
Gilkes, V. T, Richards, C. W. Small.
COMBERMERE SCHOOL
WU: £E,. G. Adams, EF. S.
Brewster, H, G. Greenidge, L.. S. Hus-

bands; R. D. Marshall, I. T. Phillips,
K. D, Rudder,
Ga Tit: I, M. Alleyne, Ss. W.

Prathwaite, C. C. Browne, C. D. Clarke,
V. L. Clarke, A. R. Cox, A. C. Cummins,
C. A. Gill, M. D. Haynes, M. E, McConney,
E. B, Maycock, K. O, Murray, A. W
Padmore, W. L. Pitt, K. F. Reece, H
Richards, E. E. Robinson, O. I. St. Hill,
W. A. Sealy, D. A, Smith,

PARRY SCHOOL
GRADE Il: E. lL. Archer.



Russia Demands

‘Grounds Catholics Leading Hungarians
U.N. Support

Observe Novena Left Out Of New

For Red Plan “s°eaxacevint, Committee
e , March 3. + ge Cal the island fi ts tinal
Russia came out to-day with a over morning attended the UDAPEST, 1k

Prominent Hungarian 1
demand that the United Nations “7St mass of a Novena to be ob- nemocrats who brought about

should sponsor and support the *Tved % all parish churches, — merger of their/party with Com:
organisation planned by the Com- Today is St. Joseph’s Day and ae th 190 were ae
munist led World Peace Council the of the Novena is to in the newly elec

in Berlin last week, by which the ask ‘of this great committee. of the ire
programme of the Council is to be Saint, patron of all working peo- Workers’ Party”, announced here
spread throughout the world. ple, ‘hat ‘peace and order may “day.

The demand came in an edito- : was
rial in Pravda, Soviet Communist ana ‘that reason and goodwill may class members to include
Party paper in Moscow, in which oer 4 a just and ac- 5 out of a total of 90 members
tne newspaper said that the Unit- ne 1 way of meéting legiti- ana alternate mem . Twenty-
ed Nations was faced with tha ™#eé claims. thrée of the Committee are under

choice either of fulfilling the de- 35 and 10 under 30 years of age.
Grenada: Merchant

mands of the Peace Council or Twelve are women. 7
sharing the inglorious fate of the decided to raise the age
* “
Proprietor Dies
(From, Our On Correspondent)

.. It, was.
League of Nations and dooming limit for members from 16 to 18
al organisation would be effective ST. GEORGE’S March 3.

itself to decay, years, and to encourage you
if the great powers which carried Newton L. Cromwell, 70, retired Was handling an increasing num-



“Comrade Stalin emphasised
that the actions of this internation- subsidiary of the party.

tés as a Vy»
: The Central Contrdl Committee

age_ groups to join the :

of aEiouratie youth which oper-
on théir shoulders the niain bur- merchant ang proprietor, died last eT of cases of mem| , for-
cen of the war against Hitlerite Tuesday at Woburn at the resi- erly belonged to st organi-

GRADE III: V. vV. Archer, H..E Germany continued to act in a dence of his sister, Mrs. Gertrude sations and ae hai epertiant
Clarke, C. A. Greaves, G. H. Griffith, spirit of unanimity and agree. McDonald, secre euivictions.” ‘we eof the
A. H, B. Walker, M. R. Yearwood. ment,” Pravda wrote. The news- party functions,” a one 0

THE AGGREY STUDIO aa “ The d h Committee. Such members if they
GRADE III: A. H. Holder paper asserted that “Rulers of he deceased, whose wife waS Yorked “honestly” and revealed
BARBADOS ACADEMY American bloc” had , pushed a relative of the Tappin family im {hefr past could remain within the
ones a s. ~ “ MAGEE. through and continued to push Barbados and who predeceased
: . . unte, .

Skinner.

THE INDUSTRY SCHOOL
DE Il: F. D,. Harewood.
LYNCH'S SECONDARY SCHOOL
GRADE Ill: M. M. Barrow, L

MALVERN ACADEMY

GRADE II: - Os i
GRADE It; E. L. V. Ifill, K. G, Inniss.
ROYAL ACADEMY, ST. LUCY
GRADE III:
Baker.

A. G. Alleyne, G. M.

PRIVATE CANDIDATES

GRADE Il; H. C. Hunte.

GRADE IIT: J. E. Crawford, A. B.
Green, C. L. Headley, F. W. Jemmott,
Vv. KE. Mascoll, T. Z, Mayers, E. C.
Shepherd, R, D. Wiliinson,

Moths, — Credit — E. R. Wilson.

RLS
ALEXANDRA SCHOOL
GRADE Ill: G. J. Campbell, D. Cvrus,

DE 1
Col n.
GRADE Il: M1. A, Deane, M. J, Proverbs.
GRADE IIT: C. E, Leacock.

E, Bentham, D,

QUEEN'S COLLEGE
GRADE I: J. A. Burrowes, M.
Knight, M. M. Nicholls.

G E II: C. V. Alleyne, C, P, Graham,
P. L.. Lashley, G. E. Rollock,

GRADE Ill: M. A. Alkins, P. G.
Browne, J. Y. Clarke, S. N. Farnum, E. A,
Gittens, J. G. Hunte, M. E. King, V. A.
Mottley, W. D. Skeete, D. E, Smith, J. V.
Smith, S. V. Walrond, N. E. Watkins,
M. S, Wood.

Supplementary — Elem.

Credit — E. N. Murrell,

2

a

Maths.—

ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL

GRADE I: .

GRADE II: N. I. Beckles, R. E.
Brathwaite, O. M. Roswell, A. T. Young.

GRADE Ill: D. P. Aljeyne, A, O
Haynes, M. E, Hunte, E. G, Mayers, G, A.
Niles, B. L. Small, M. D. Small, 0, Y.
Smith, D. L. Thompson.

AGGREY STUDIO

M. G. Greenidge, G. R.

GRADE Il; H. C. Forde, ©. O, Gittens,
S. N. Thompson.

LYNCH’S SECONDARY SCHOOL
GRADE Ill: E, E. Nurse, A. L. G
Waithe.
MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
GRADE Ill: ©, C. Bayley, M. A.
Blackma:

lac mn.
GRADE III: E. D. Maynard, R, I.
Worrell.
Supplementary — Elementany Maths.
Credit — C. V. Franklin,

English Language (Credit); Hygiene
and Physiology (Pass) — FE. C. Broomes.
lish Language (Pass) — C. F.

Holder.

ST. WINIFRED'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL

GRADE I; D. H. E. Clarke.

GRADE II: A. R. Barrow, W. Edghill,
O. M, Fletcher, A. J.
Hutchinson.

GRADE III: T. O. Davis, N. J. Emtage,
N. D. Grannum.

STEWART HILL STUDIO

GRADE Il: G. I. Mason, G. Pfanstichl.

PRIVATE CANDIDATE

GRADE Ill: K. G. Brewster,

Grogan, E. A.



CANES BURNT

Another fire at Stewart Hill,
St. John, early yesterday morn-
ing burnt three quarters of ab
acre of fourth crop ripe canes.
They are the property of Harcourt
Taitt and were not insured,

GOS)

69S90C 90 POOP PPD FDS D OSG OO OT SPS DOFG DGD OOPS GSS

G99

s
%
&
&
e
&
PPSSSOG 595059559 909088

x, peace and internation

: ank: ut should not
through the United Nations, de- him last June, was a prominent ee : ae y nding
cisions corresponding to their ag- Methodist , Serving as & the oa Nealer.

gressive policy and had thwarted local preacher and Superintendent a '

proposals aimed at st engtbening of the Bethel Sunday School for Sta: .
rt Labour





BG LiftsTaxOnGold

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, March 1

ty. a number of years. He also took
being at one time a member of ran Sch me :
the St. George District Board and Insu ce e
cil of the former Grenada Work- All, Chinese firms with more
ingmen’s ‘Association led by Hon. than 100 employees are subject to

—Reuter. , keen part in public affairs,
was a member of the inmer coun- SAN FRANCISCO, March 2.
T. Albert Marryshow. a nationwi labour OT
scheme which came into



E. cial Secretary point

The Legislative Council yester- ——
Schooner Master
Fined $300
ST GEORGE'S Maa 3,

; this week on_ Pe
the Finan- Master of the ‘Carriacou ‘schooner
out that it Triumph Star,

day amended the Tax Ordinance
to provide for an increase in the
excise duty on rum m $6.2)
to $7.25 per galion, and also to
repeal the Tax on gold.

The First Reading of the Bill
was passed on December 21, 1950,

and immediately after the new ,

tax on rum came into effect. As
regards the Gold Ta:

was introduced originally, ,

not as guilty of
+a revenue measure at all, but tion of cargo |
mainly as means of introducing or stances last

stimulating the export of geld pro-

* duced by the large operator ng

milling machinery in the C

that objective is no longer one of
urgency. What is more it has been

who wag fourd
ing a false dectara-

i¢d in three in-
year.

ie iste the an he failed to
YY, dec! were

Government is now satisfied that § ipigs, 12 fowls Bo yg Dt mong
mah



yesterday, according to a Peking
Radio broadcast heard here,

All costs are paid by employers.
Payment is a sum equivalent to
three per cent of the total payroll.

————

15 Die Jn Crash

SIOUX CITY, lowa, March 2,

Fifteen people died when a
Dakota airliner easy to-
day while ig to. in. a
coe sears. The plane
crashed in a cornfield ing
the airport when a sudden squall
blotted out visibility as it was
@oming in to land

Owners of the plane, a Mid-
discovered that the tax is a harsh Continent airline said that 12 pas-
one on the small producer. Senger's and of the crew lost

ee en

their lives. There were 10 sur-





Principal Of School



j vivors.—Reuter.
TooMany Industries Serving Jail Term .
trom Our Own corerensen eur ceee’, Harbour Log
weivort Gr texte geeks trom Washington High’ schoo ecto, in, Conlisle Ba:
Jamaica to other British Caribbean day to appear in ean to 1 *



pt. O'Hren, from British Guiana.
h, eee oe tons net,

: , don, ‘Sch, ‘Ro Sch, United Pilgrim
industries in those territories, the #8, serving a "
a se
. Lady Noeleen, Latdalpha, ' Sch.
of creating public mis- ,ady ie . 3 rtp,
The downward trend became Pierre. this wéek convicted of May Olive.
"ALS
of underwear and hosiery and costs and compensation. ©., 71 tons ‘net,
dad
be :
The slump is attributed to the King, from St.
4 SCHOLARSHIPS

eolonies are beginning to fall answer a charge of committing _â„¢M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Marea Henrietta,
through the rise of competitive 2 “immoral Core, Mise the 28h. Turtie Bove, oe ee Pilg
months’ jail s., Sch. Anita H., Yacht Caribbee, Sch.
Tamaica Manufacturers’ Assoc.a- tence after ‘conviction Burma D., Sch. Henry D. Wallace, Sch.
tion, reports. charge A.V Lady Joy, of Tanker
et Invenosa, Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sch.
evident last December in the out- kéeping longing to, a_pu- : ARRIY:
ward movement of nearly all lines pil, was td pay $12.00 y Sa. Tiieeman, 6 ae elie
sportswear and has slowed down . . iv
almost to a standstill,
ST. MARY’S WIN
increasing cost of these goods, .
owing to raw materials, but mostly ee eee. TS toe
eae Our OWn Correspondent) }
RT-OF-SPAIN, March 2, Whittaker, 50 tons

a for British Guiana.
May I1,, 30 tons net,

Capt. Good: aoe, Vincent,

through the fact that similar un-
dertakings to those in Jamaica
are now being set up in Trinidad

and Barbados.

Camper, Vincent,
The St. Mary's College, Port iy. ius , Bo “tons net; Capt,



o a
taking four scholarships based on 7 1 one ee” , Te tons
ts of the Cambridge net, Capt. Hassell, for sh Guiana.
a a

. the result
A inted Registrar Higher School Certificate exam- :
pend Eeearer 3 Modern Languages—H. phar Ates Of Exchange

ath.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT OF SPAIN, March 2.

Mr, Neil Fitzwilliam of the MathematicsH. Schachter, MAREE Em
Crown Solicitors Office has been Science—J. N. Cross. 64.8/10% pr. Cheques on
appointed Registrar of the Supreme si Bankers 629/10% pr.

T. McKen- du
. Hic, 8% ‘pr.
william sucéeeds the, late. Mr. orphan the Bel- Sb Gm p

Lionel Gomez who diéd suddenly “G44; : 648/10% pr.
on February 10, Mr. Fitzwilliam walk holarship—Jean Brath- 63 '3/10% pr.



Court, Port-of-Spain, Mr, Fitz- oer’ tant
mont

Currency 61 4/10% pr.
. Coupons G0 7/10% pr.
is 29 years old, Of the Bishop Anstey BE

High School,



——

is largely a matter of the state of mind

Tf you are uncomfortable or unsure of your sanitary protection it will
be reflected in your lack of self confidence, and will make you ill at ease.

SILKESEPT sanitary tcwels ensure peace of mind as well as body.
They give you comfort, convenience, and super absorbency with complete

invisibility. Wear SILKESEPT and you wear a smile.



SANITARY TOWELS

Hoe OOO STOKES & BYNOE LTD.WAgents. «comcosoooososoosuosesssbesnoescsooe.

3.s leoa Pennant, 3,945 tons ‘net

























a, Dratts 62 6/10% pr- J}








Anything
‘About It?

By H. O,

Three articles a ing in the
local Press told of the “headaches”
rt authorities Were experienc-
in handling shipping traffic
that was too much to be accom—
a in the Careenage during

week.

They also spoke of the disap—
pointments that schooner skippers
and cargo consignees were meet-
ing. because of the delay in the
landing of the cargo which had
arrived from other West Indian
Tstands by schooners and motor
vessels,

For five consecutive days two
‘weeks ago, there was oa
tem of a See tna age,
With ‘sc ers motor Vessels
lying th ay after day,
each captain hoping for an oppor-
tunity to slip his into a berth that
had just been vacated by another
vessel,

On Wednesday that week, 15
schooners, 4 motor vessels and the
RA.S.C. Copinsay, which took
up two normal berths for her—
Self, sheltered in the Careenage
along with the Government craft,

The new Central Committee itjlighters and row boats,
increased the ratio of its Vessels were lying two abreast

‘and at some points three abreast.
Every availa bit of space that
could have been had for berthing
Was occupiéd.

The island had just received
a record shipment of 1% million
feet of lumber. Only a small part
of this supply was removed to
the various lumber yards around
the City, leaving the most of it
stacked up around the waterfront
of the inner basin of the Careenage
and onthe lower wharf. The
lumber took up quite a number of
berths, Then, there were some
three or four steamships in port
discharging varied cargoes, This
meant that ready berths had to
be kept open for lighters which
were attending these ships,

With the lumber and cargoes
from the steamships taking up ‘so
much of thé waterfront, schoon—
ers and motor vessels arriving
with the intercolonial produce
were denied of berthimg space,
and were kept out in the Bay until
berths were open.

Some of them had cargoes of
fruit, a cargo which is easily
subject to putrefaction. Quick
action had to be taken to get it
ashore. The crews of the vessels
had to use rowboats, pulling them,
laden with oranges, plantains and
bananas, to the Baggage Ware-
house where their consignees were
anxiously awaiting them.

At one time, seven schooners
and one motor véssel were wait—
ing to get into the Careenage;
their captains were always at the
Harbour and Shipping Depart—
ment pérsecuting the authorities
for berths, One of the experienced
clerks of that department told me
that he had never seen the Careen-
age so congested before,

Is there an answer to it? Yes,
there is. Some people have sug-
gested a deep water harbour,
which, is in the consensus of opin—
ion the best solution to the prob—
lem, while again it has been
argued that the construction of
a deep water harbour in Barba-
dos would be merely a gamble.

But the old saying “while the
grass is growing, the horse is
starving” is most applicable in
this instance, Barbados may not
enjoy the facilities of a deep water
harbour for years, and so the
island will in the meantime be
constantly faced with the problem
of_a congested harbour.

If the Careénage were spas—
moddically crowded, then there
would be no justification for anx-
iety, but for some time now, the
Careenage has been subject to
Yegular overcrowding.

A wise step takén in the matter
was the following of a Port En—



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DONCASTER, England
Lt.-Comdr. Barling, Sea Cadet
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Said he: “Too few parents today
make their sons pay regular visits
to the barber.”—«(CP)




Be Done

these days

PAGE THREE





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HUSBANDS COT FOR NEHRU wee Pry
NEW DELHT, || 5
i “ommittee on which the Prime Minister Nehru received} «
evtour ana Shipping Master sits} 2? unusual Republic Day present.) num
The committee is supposed to} ! just want you to accept this as Renowned for its Mellow
make recommendations to the}? cottage industry product,” said aj
Governor-in-Executive Committee} 2¢asant from a nearby village who Flavour and Skiifully

as to how every available bit of
space on the water-front can be
utilised to improve shipping facil-
ities in the harbour.

The committee has been making
observations and I have been in-
formed that they are getting
ahead with their report.

But. let me offer some sugges-
tions which I feel are worth con-
sideration and which, if found
practicable, will go a long way in
temporarily solving the problem
until the island can be graced’
with a dé@p water harbour.

What about dredging beyond
the Victoria Bridge and construct-
ing a bridge similar to the Cham-
berlain Bridge in the place of the
Victoria Bridge so that, when the
Careenage is crowded, some
schooners and motor vessels could
be berthed in that newly created
basin? It would also be a suitable
Spot for lighters to discharge the
regular waterfront hindrance —
lumber.

It must be remembered that,
as far as depth is concerned, there
is not much to be chosen between
the inner basin and the Careen-
age. So it is quite logical to say
that the new basin would be deep
enough, Then, special care could
be taken of the Constitution River,
part of whose bed is in that area.

Or, what about extending a
cargo landing jetty on to the end
ef the Pier Head for berthing on
the sheltered side? It might be
said that during rough weather,
vessels would be unable to make
use of these new berths. But, how
much rough weather do we get
in Barbados? About four or five
days a year is the answer.

Then, there are certain benefi-
cial adjustments that could be
made into the Careenage itself.
For instance, there is g flight of
steps at the end of the wharf
—Pier Head side—which are of
no importance, Filling up these
steps with concrete and reducing
the curve at the point of the Pier
Head would make a new berth.

As an alternative to my first
suggestion the present Chamber-
jain Bridge might be removed
making the Careenage and inner
basin into one basin, At the point
of the Victoria Bridge, construct a
swing Bridge and further up,
where will be a newly created
basin, a bridge similar to the Vic-
toria Bridge, but wider, could be
built.

This might be strange to motor-
ists and pedestrians at first just
as were the new traffic regulations
—but the people would soon be-
come accustomed to it



seph MecCarthy’s allegation last
June that Vincent was a member
of the State Department’s es-
pionage ring and a key Commu-
nist was later described as ‘“ab-
surd” by the Senate in an Inquiry
Committee, —Reuter.
—_—

CALL UP IN. MALAYA

KUALA LUMPUR
Continuation of Communist
activity has led the Government of
the Federation of Malaya to call
up 20,000 men for service in the

jlecp Rose Young Redd, Pink Cameo,

CREAM
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CHILDREN’S SOCKS

ALSO
CLEANERS, POLISHES AND BRUSHES







Blended.

|| STUART & SAMPSON

presented a cot, woven with;
rolored cotton cord.—(CP) ;

MAIL NOTICE
Mails for S John, N.B. by the S.S LTD
Alcoa Pennant will be closed at the e

General Post Office as under;—

Paree! Mail at 10 4.m., Registered Mail
and Ordinary Mail 2.30 p.m. an the 7th
March 195}.

Headquarters for Best Rum.



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PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS ADVOCATE —

Russian Farmers

——------ ]

Vie Nerovive Fotcowsp\

| BY Hien Awp Low..... Hien !

TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1951





Ewraits For fer RAce ARE Da

Weronrre, CaReru Aa, [AND Lew Any NeronirE | k | ti D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS

Pu wv; , g eeeee TON, “ 1

Wildes 7 the Atroeste On. 140, ecad O?.; teenyotown, ARunDA, LUNWAVS, KITEHEN \ Not TowiTe FoLeweD | Lac nceentive & CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE
; BY HIGH AND Low.... |
'

'

Tuesday, March 6, 1951

Turn Of The Tide?

IN A Legislative Assembly where the
Government of the day has no majority
over a combination of the other two parties
public interest in the St. Andrew bye elec-
tion should be intense. It will resolve itself
into a test of strength between the Barbados
Labour Party and the Barbados Electors’
Association which now constitutes the

Opposition.

The Labour Party won the seat in 1944
and has continued to hold it but undoubt-
edly the Electors’ Association will make
every effort to capture the seat in election
year.

Today the House of Assembly, in accord-
ance with established practice declares the
seat vacant and by means of an address
will ask the Governor to issue a writ for
the election of a new member. The oppos-
ing political parties will then gear their
machinery for the struggle of the next few
weeks.

The Labour Party has.already been cam-
paigning in St. Andrew seeking to retain
one of the two seats. Now that there is a
vacancy the Opposition Party will certainly
offer a candidate.

It is said that Mr. J. A. Haynes who re-
presented St. Andrew as an Independent
will offer himself and that several of the
electors in the parish have requested the
return of Mr. J. B. Springer who lost to
the late member Mr. Foster in 1946. Men-
tion has also been made of the candidature
of Mrs. Rock, ’Bus Company Proprietor
who was recently elected at the top of the



’ 5 tood against the background of th hol
poll in the Vestry elections. of £10 13s. 8d. Foreign, and) © 8 we ees
6.96 12.1 12.96 486.2% The constituency of St. Andrew was, for It is to be noted that beween spirit in the United Kingdom re- the British West Atlantic Col- As peasants were forced onto collective Home, Hotel or Business.
many years, represented by Mr. C. H. | 1047-48 and 1949-50 there has acts seriously on the economics of oniey and Mauritius and thereby! farms, and their animals expropriated by the| x ECONOMY

Kinch and Mr. F. W. Holder. With the
appointment of Mr. Holder to the Judi-
ciary, Mr. Haynes was elected. In 1944 the
challenge of the Labour Party gained them

withdrawals from bond, while %
one seat for Mr. Springer but when they Eircdete saree Sees cee importers have suffered heavy As regards brandy the small and goats from 146 million to 42 million. % DaCOSTA & CO., LTD.
attempted to carry both seats in 1946 Mr. |making it necessary to curtail losses in interest and storage preference of 2s. 6d. a gallon has) Both food and draft power disappeared in i
production in the West Atlantic Charges. At its present level of me quite ineffective since it] 4, aleaghter, % ELECTRICAL DEPT.

Foster displaced Mr. Springer. In 1948
then Mr. L. E. R. Gill won one seat for the
Electors’ Association and has continued to
increase his popularity ever since,

|. The Labour Party has lost much of their

popularity since their return to power in 1947-48 1948-49 1949-50 -—-Decrease 1949-50 should have a larger. margin of combines, Russian farmers draw water from ‘
1948. Dwindling public finances, increased er ae Hs meena. Shae ws, helenae wells, chop fuel by hand. They have neither F O O | B A L ]
taxation, irksome controls and a continu- | preferential 355,057 154,671 _—_—not_sep- was ori lly accorded should be | electricity, telephones nor trucks. 4
ous rise in the cost of living have coincided —_| Foreign 24,104 23,399 = : aeeniteants ale the General | _ Industry, too, is adversely affected. Indus-
with their term of office. Total $79,161 178,070, | 187.876. oe iy arene OF Shin F cpaghic trial growth requires a source of labour, OR
gum ore BOs. 161,997 —32.7% ential margin can be increased at} Which must largely come from the farms.
The Opposition has been clamouring for | Foreign 48,018 27,508 23,492 —51.1% present is by a substantial reduc-}| Unless farm productivity can be increased .
h lof ; 1 daf Total 288,582 151,451 183,189 —36.4% tion of the rate of duty, which there 4vill be a conti d *
the removal of certain controls and a free- There was a slight recovery in the Colony. This gaye employ- would lead to increased consump- inued waste of manpower | |

ing of the hands of private enterprise

wherever the state is preventing economic _

expansion.

It is on these and kindred issues that the
election will be fought,



Lost

IN the Official Gazette the Government
continues to publish notices of the sale of
articles which have been found by the
Police or handed to them by people who
recovered them.

In almost every case the articles have
either been lost or abandoned after a theft
to escape the law. The notices point out
that having been held for a certain period

i ‘ ; week to £15,000, it is difficult to for chicken-feed? Even in Eng- slowly”? I believe it was M, DaC NY I A L
Mee oe ve at rc Tae keep up appearances. ag ind. star can get 38. Bd, for say- Mauriac. well-bemg of the farmer. Ten years af‘er 0 & CO. TD.
shou ave been easy for the Govern- American television seems to ing “Hello, everybody.” ie setiv'vati
Â¥ have ainglied the answer, and the Barbary apes at Gibraltar get Sport gollestiy:zation began, not only had workdays Dry Goods Dept.

ment through the Police to advertise the
recovery of the articles in the Press at the

: ably over by now. .I.read that electorate had anything to do with is this: What is Sport? The

time and allow the owner to pay for the . ges waged © ace yon goes on ge ra, pn ge Sa Ministry of Fuel allows foodlight. was the programme of a regime which de-
isi i i or sayin six words. u n, e Government mig we. ave fo badminton at sal 2

cost of advertising and regain possession of ying Cie beh aefeated alter a debates ing for “She ee creed m:nimum hours for -horses, and not

the goods.

It might be that at the time of the publi-
cation of the notice of sale in the Gazette
the owners of the articles nave left ‘the
island and even. those who are resident
are not regular readers of the Official
Gazette. In this way many items of
value to the owners are lost for ever having
been sold for a few pence at a time when
they did not know that the goods had been
found.

Rows, “PRU
13% PAN
ETC. .s00e



(YES s7s Hien AwD Low
‘AND WoT es

puiraA GRE!

Lee

Saw trent



(From a memorandum sent to the
Colonial Office by the British Empire
Producers Association),

IN MARCH, 1949, and again in
February, 1950, The British Em-
pire Producers’ Organisation drew
attention to the very injurious
effects of the heavy U.K. customs
duties on wines, spirits and cigars
on important industries in the
Dominions ande»Colonies. |The
figures given in support of the
request then put forward for a
substantial reduction in _ these
duties set out the large decline in
imports and withdrawals from
bond which had taken place since
1947, and attributed them to the
high rates of duty combined with
the restricted purchasing power
caused by rising prices and the
continuing high general level of
taxation.

In the Budget of 1949 the duties
on wines of less than 27 deg. of
proof spirit were approximately
halved and there has since been
a marked rise in imports and SPI

1947-48 1948-49

eens a ee LALLA LLL OE

sumption of wines of this cate-
gory. Imports of brandy have
also increased as a result of the
trade liberalisation policy which
has removed former obstacles to
the importation of brandy from
France. On the other hand im-
ports of the heavy wines which
are the principal type sent to the
United Kingdom by Australia,
South Africa and Cyprus, have
fallen heavily, as have imports of
rum, while stocks of both are at
a very high level. There has
been a slight improvement in the
case of cigars but the overall pic-
ture as far as Dominion and
Colonial. producers of heavy
wines, brandy, rum and cigars are
concerned is such as to cause the
gravest anxiety as to the future
of these industries. On behalf of
these overseas producers this
Organisation desires to urge as
strongly as possible that the most
careful consideration should be
given to the following figures and
to their implications.

.

um
U.K. IMPORTS—12 MONTHS ENDED SEPTEMBER 30
(Millions of Gallons)

Increase or
Decrease 1949-50
over or under

1947-48.

1949-50

9.2 10.8 8.3 — 9.8%
WITHDRAWALS FROM BOND—12 MONTHS ENDED
SEPTEMBER 30.

3.6 2.17 2.02 —42.2%
STOCKS IN U.K. BONDED WAREHOUSES—SEPTEMBER 30.
1948 1949 1950"

been a drop of nearly 10 per cent
in imports of tum (of which all
but a negligible quantity comes

Commonwealth countries)
and that, as a result of a fall of
more than 40 per cent in with-
drawals, stocks in bonded ware-

Colonies by 25 per cent during
the past year. As pointed out in
our memorandum of February 9,
1950, the effect of. the reduced
demand for rum and high prt

spirit is an important by-product.
It is evident also that the United
Kingdom revenue has sustained a
loss of many millions sterling in
consequence of the sharp fall in

£10 ls. 2d. a proof gallon the
duty on Commonwealth rum is
throttling the trade and thereby
“killing the goose which. lays the

golden eggs.”

ARS
UK, IMPORTS — 12 eo ENDED SEPT. 30.
(b,

1949-50 from the very low level
to which imports and withdrawals
from bond had sunk in the pre-
ceding twelve months but the im-
ports in the twelve months ended
last September were less than
half the quantity imported in
1947-48 and withdrawals were
down by more than 36.4 per cent,

The Jamaica cigar industry,
which supplies nearly 90 per cent
of the imported cigars now smok-
ed in Britain and has to look to
this market as its only large ex-
port customer, was encouraged to
expand during the war and, in
consequence, became one of the
principal exporting industries of



nerease or

ment to many workers in an island
where there is desperate need for
additional industrial outlets for
the large and rapidly growing
population. The heavy decline in
sales to the United Kingdom has
resulted in some thousands of
workers becoming redundant and
factories being elosed or working
at much below capacity, The
present U.K. rate of duty of
64s. 9d. a lb, means that every
cigar imported carries a duty of
approximately a shilling. With
the steady rise in the cost of living
in this country and the high gen-
eral level of taxation there is no
prospect of a recovery of demand

High Duties Hit Rum

unless the duty is substantially
reduced, a course which, it is
suggested, could be followed with-
out loss of revenue. As pointed
out in the memorandum submit-
ted in February, 1950, the decline
in withdrawals from bond since
1947 has already cost the Ex-
chequer a large’ sum in loss of
duty collected. ]
Conclusions

Although there has been some
recovery in total imports of wine,
brandy and cigars from the low
level reached in 1948-49, the
quantities imported and with-
drawn from bond in the twelve
months ended September 30, 1950,
were much below those recorded
in 1947-48. i:

Such recovery as has taken
place has been mainly due to the
liberalisation of trade with West-
ern Europe which has led to large-
ly increased imports of French
wines and brandy and to the sub-
stantial reduction in 1949 of the
duty on light wines. On the other
hand imports of Commonwealth
wines have further declined and
imports of Commonwealth brandy
have been reduced almost to van-
ishing point.

The marked effect of the halv-
ing of the duty on light wines in
the Budget of 1949 suggests that
similar action in the case of heavy
wines could be taken without loss

of revenue.
In the case of spirits the

ing in a heavy loss of revenue
to the United Kingdom Ex-
chequer in consequence of the
large crop in
bond.

forms an insignificant proportion
of the present cost of a bottle of
brandy. In view of the long-
standing prestige of French brandy
it Commonwealth brandies
from Au South Africa
and Cyprus are to secure a fair
share of the United Kingdom
market it is essential that they

tion and larger sales of Common-
Wealth brandies might be expect-
ed to result,

The Jamaica and other Com-
monwealth cigar industries are
heavily hit by the present level
of import duty in the United
Kingdom which, reinforced by the
effects of the rising cost of living,
has seriously reduced the demand
for cigars. As a means of provid-

ing employment where it is badly |:

needed the Jamaica cigar industry
deserves fair treatment.and a re~-
duction in the import duty would,
be the most effective step that
could be taken to restore the posi-
tion which existed two years ago.



BY THE WAY... ® seactconser

ILM STARS have been com-
plaining recently that, with
their salaries cut from £20,000 a

rush to sell an add ng-
ol or gold-plated yacht is pro-

from his name and from what he
said, he has a sense of humour,
and is probably still laughing.
His weaee ver: a = glad to

ere” (t sort of speec'
Wenichs a politician finds it impos-
sible to memorise, and has to
read from a typed sheet of paper):
{ am surprised that Mr, O’Brien
did not add “folks.” and make
another £208.

Chicken Feed

\ RS. DIETRICH, says my
AVE account of this affair, was
offered £3,750 to sit among the

studio audience and rise to bow
at a given moment. She refused.
Quite right. Why should one bow

only fourpence a day subsistence
allowance. If the opinions of the

Pitiful

h Ss boast of a speed maniac qd
1

“seen” half a
dozen countries in 9} hours is
pitiful in its folly. ine and a
half hours is just about the time
needed to climb from Benasque
to the 11,000-ft. Punta de Lar-
dana (or Posets to you). But
while this would be an education,
a joy, a memory for life and no
small achievement, the other is

hat he had

mere puerile waste of time.
the way, who was it who said,

“However fast you go to a place,
= only end up where you would
ave been if you’d gone there

if lens great question. of the hour

night, and even for greyhound
racing. What about halma?
Thousands have nos.chance of
playing halma out of doors b.
ay. hat about. tiddleywinks?
If they are thought to be essen-
tially indoor games, what about
or Leapfrog’ has no
rackets and gangs attached to it,
and gambling on it is rare. It
does far less to degrade sport
than ~ greyhound-racing. | Young
leapfroggers are not doped. They
don't*have their toes tied together
with thread. They don’t use false

pitches at once!

y names. Light up the leapfrog









By YSABEL and ROBERT RENNIE

In the “Washington Post”
AGRICULTURE is the Achilles heel of the

Soviet Union.

ness, we should be able to make strategic use

of it.

In spite of a widespread impression to the
contrary, the Soviet Union is not a rich agri-
oultural nation. For thirty years it has waged
a desperate rearguard action against a threat-
ened food deficit. While the population has
since 1927 grown from 148 million to some
200 million persons, poor rainfall, a cold

climate and a lack of fertilizer have conspired
to hold down the expansion of agriculture.

Before 1914 Russia was an exporter of
grains, By the later 1930s the USSR could not
provide enough white bread for her own pop-
ulation. Per capita consumption of meat de-
clined from 53 pounds in 1928 to 22 pounds in

1947.

To provide food for a growing population,
and release farm workers to staff her ex-
panding industry, the Soviet government in
1927 embarked on an ambitious programme
of collectivization and mechanization. By
1938, seven-eighths of all grain acreage was
mechanically seeded, some 90 percent me-
chanically harvested.

In 10 years the programme released 10 mil-
lion persons for work in the factories. Output
per agricultural worker rose 30 percent.

AT FIRST glance it would appear that me-
chanization had impressively raised produc-
tivity. But the surprising fact is that the
higher yearly output was largely the product
of a 45 percent increase in the number of
days worked per year. Despite the enormous
capital investment in tractors and combines,
man-hour productivity did not rice: in fact,
it probably declined.

This astounding failure can only be under-

hogs from 26

ties.

so heavily on

ce nsideration.
that 9 quarter century of exploitation and
hunger have borne their political fruits as
well. The agricultural Ukraine is the seat of
disaffection and separatism within the citadel
of the Soviet Union.

But the greatest failure of the programme
was the complete disregard for the human

per year increased by 45 percent, but real
income had declined by more than half, This

for the men and women who drove them,
THE LESSON of the Russian experiment
is that machines cannot overcome the sulicn
carelessness and inertia of agricultural slave
labour. Russian farmers have no incentive to

produce,

This weakness of Soviet agriculture affects
the whole economy. There is always the

of starvation in the heart of the grain belt.
The rapid mechanization barely sufficed to
replace the lost draft power. It was aimed
primarily not at saving human labour, but
animals. Despite a naive obsession with giant

in agriculture.

Finally, in an economy which is short of
oil and of capital equipment, the present
degree of mechanization may be excessive.
In wartime a breakdown of tractors and
shortage of fuel could create serious difficul-

_These facts can and should affect our strate-
gic thinking. In an economy which depends

If we understand this weak-

state the farmers retaliated by destroying
their livestock. In five years, 1928—1933,
horses declined from 33 million to 15 million;

million to nine million; sheep

and millions of peasants died

manpower, food is the criticai
We should also bear in mind

threat of famine; and over the long run the
cegime is faced with the problem of a popu-
lation which is outstripping its source of food.

|
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CHISEL SETS of } in,, % in. 1 in. ins.

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SANDEMAN’S WINES
RHINE WINES



neta tt NAR LERNER et eeNR





cet encanta eenigeinennspenemtin,
there are much too few of them, that our number is very similarhave come as a great shock to al!



RED WINES
VIELLE CURE







running around the West Indies, “well and what he says concerning

@ur Readers Say:

sing divisive tactics in stirring-any, stay at the Marine Hotel jis in all so-called races, to that of a popular ‘business patriotic British , .
Correspondence S : true, I saw no evidence of dis- establishment, iti hampstead }
Wuliee Bap P Ms =~ nates ee Ceetieriine ia see ey atthat. With best wishes. I am, Garage, aes ‘, ite Royal British Commonwealth of Nations.! % GOD BRAID RUM ,, TUBORG BEER
the Editor, The Advocate— Negroes and their federation as- place or any other that I visited Sincerely yours an It would appear that our pre-

‘SIR —Certain arucles which Firations. He ‘also invites Euro- ir Barbados. Of course this does , ese calls occur not infrequent- sent Government in England is

have, i understand, being repro-
duced in local newspapers make
ieferences to one or more signed
articles of mine which have ap-
peared in the Sunday Advocate,
My friend Mr, George S, Schuy-
jer, today (March 5) unexpectedly
sent me the following correspon.
cence between Mr. Pierrepointe
and himself.

I do not like personal publicit,
at any time, but in the interests of
the Advocate, I am prepared +,
give permission for this corre-
spondence to be published,

G. H. HUNTE.
March 5, 1951.
To:—Mr. George Schuyler,
“The Pittsburgh Courier,”
2091 Seventh Ave.,
New York 27, N.Y.
(25.2.51).
Dear George,
This fellow

Hunte has been

peans to settle permanently in the
West Indies.

He never mentions the possibili-
ties of the majority of the people
Unking their interests with their
brothers on the mainland, but this
week, I note he is using you as
one of the items of proof that
prejudice does not exist in Bar-
bades hotcis.

I thought it would interest you.

Yours sincerely,

R. PIERREPOINTE.

To:—Mr. Reginald Pierrepointe,
2 East 129 Street,
New York 35, N-Â¥.

Dear Mr, Pierrepointe,

Thank you ever so much for
yours of February 25, enclosing
clipping from the Barbados Ad-
vocate, by George Hunte.

p I remember Mr. Hunte very

not prove that colour discrimina-
tion does not exist,

From what I have been able to
read, there is no unanimity ainong
West Indian Negroes on the mat-
ter of federation, and there seem
to be strong arguments both for
and against it. As for Mr. Hunte
inviting Europeans to settle per-
manently in the West Indies, I can
see nothing wrong with that. To
kar Europeans from the West In-
dies would place those islands in
the same category as “white Aus-
tralia.”

I found Mr, Hunte courteous, co-
operative and hospitable, as I did
many others in Barbados. I am

not familiar with his so-called
“divisive tactics” so that I cannot
approve or disapprove. I simply

recall him as a gentleman, and

GEORGE S. SCHUYLER.

From:—G. S. Schuyler,
New York Editor.

Wrong Numbers
To Tne Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I was very glad to see in
the Advocate two or three days
ago the advertisement by the
Telephone Company calling atten-
tion to the annoyance caused to
subscribers by the careless dialling
of “wrong numbers,” and appeal-
ing for a big reduction, if not a
cessation, of -the plague.

Tt must really be a big affair,
if in general subscribers get as
many such calls as we do in my
home, and I suppose there is no
reason why we should suffer more
than other people—except poss.ply

ly rather late in the evening or at
night, and perhaps a garage may
get calls at that time—though only
a proportion of these “wrong
numbers” happen then, — Some
people too when they find they
have gone wrong do not even
upologise!

I am venturing to ask permis-
sion te emphasise! the advertise—
ment, and to express the hope that
it will have a substantial curative
effect,

Yours truly,
G,

A Fleet Commander

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—The news embodied in
your front page headline, “America
will eommand British Fleet”, must

content to continue selling our| @

heritage for a mess of pottage.

without the slightest regard for, ;

the generations of great leaders
and worthy men of all classes who
built it up.

One feels inclined, if this ap-}

pointment stands, to drape Nel-
son’s statue in our city of Bridge-'

tewn, in deep mourning, as a sign |

of the passing of the greatness of
the British Navy. Wi "



The British Commonwealth of
om should rise as one man in
protest against this indignity to
the British Navy, which has earn-
ed and deserved the right to com-
mand the naval forces of the



forced upon them.
Yours Respectfully,
R. S. CHAMBERS,

AD




‘wd
United Nations, should combat be! &

“MBG



LAMB les



MILK FED DUCKS — or Shoulder
HAMS — 3 Sizes. ;
SPECIALS | JUST ARRIVED
y LUNCHEON CHEESE — | ASPIC
HUNTERS SULTANA. BABY FOODS

PUDDINGS .. .48 each
HUNTER’S STEAK & KID-
NEY PUDDING .42 each

COOK'S PASTE—
6 cents per tin

KOLA TONIC —
Large—$1.00 pr btle.

NESTLE’S CHOCOLATE

BARS . 15 cents
BARLEY STICKS—13 each

PHONE

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WE DELIVER
TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1951



oe . ee é es
In Legislation For Children
MR. BASIL L. Q, HENRIQUES, Vice-Chairman of the
National Association of Boys’ Clubs, England, told the
Advoctae yesterday that he was thrilled to see the excel-
lence of the work being done at the Police Boys’ Club in

Bay Street, the only one he has visited so far.

It was a

wonderful experience to find the club so splendidly organ-
ised and run with such enthusiasm and understanding

Mr. Henriques was sorry how-
ever to see that the local legisla-
tion relating to children and
young people who came before
the Juvenile Courts was nearly
50 years behind similar legislation
in England.

On the subject of Boys’ Clubs
and. similar organisations, Mr.
Henriques who is visiting the
West Indian Islands as a lecturer
for the British Council emphasised
that the right occupation of lei-
sure time is one of the important
things in preventing delinquency
among children.

He ex the opinion that
it was extremely seldom that an
active member of a youth organi-
sation appeared before the courts,
and it was a matter for grave
anxiety that so many young peo-
ple who came before the courts
had never belonged or stuck to a
youth organisation.

Two Few Leaders

That was largely due to the fact
that there were not enough lead-
ers. nor enough money to ae
such organisations going. But it
was .a very short-sighted policy,
he thought, not to prevent anti-
social behaviour among children
by those methods, for the children
became very expensive later in
industrial schools or prisons, quite
apart from the fact that they
weakened the whole fabric of the
nation when they grew up into
criminals instead of fine and
healthy citizens.

Mr. Henriques
visited Jamaica and _ British
Guiana. He said that in 1948
Jamaica had passed legislation re-
lating to juvenile offenders which
could well be a model for any
other island or colony. It incor-
porated the latest legislation on
the subject, but had not yet been
proclaimed. One of the chief rea-
sons for his visit to Jamaica was
to see if he could get that law pro-
claimed, and he was promised that
it would be soon.

. Henriques is Chairman of
the East London Juvenile Court,
and has been sitting on the Bench
of the Juvenile Court for the last
26 years. He founded the Oxford
and St. George’s Boys’ Club in
the East End of London in 1914
with 25 members, and this has
grown into the Bernahard Baron
Settlement which had over 3,000
members in 1939.

The Juvenile Courts in England
were established in 1908, Mr.
Henriques said, with the object of
preventing juveniles from mixing
with and being tried at the same
time as adult offenders. The great
1933 Children and Young Persons’
Act extended very much the 1908
Act, and this has been further
developed by the 1948 Criminal
Justice Act and the 1948 Children
Act.

has. already

Four Categories

Today, the Courts which are
ordinary courts of summary juris-
diction, deal with all children
under the age of 17 years, Cases
which come before those courts
can be divided into four catego-
ries,

There are those children who
break the law, and here the age
of criminal responsibility is eight.
The Court can try every type of
criminal offence except murder
and manslaughter which must be
tried by a judge and jury, The
procedure in the Court in proving
the case is exactly the same as
in the adult court. The Bench
consists of three magistrates, one
of whom must be a woman, and
‘they are carefully selected on the
ground of having a flair for the
work and having an interest in
children,

These courts are private in that
the public are not permitted to be
present, but they are public in
that the Press is permitted to be
there as long as the pressman does
not mention the name of the de-
fendant nor describe the case in
such a way that it can be identi-
fied.

The second type of case closely
connected with delinquency is that
of truancy. It had been found
that the children who did not go
to school regularly were the ones
likely to get into trouble.

The third type were those who
were brought to the Court by their
parents as being beyond their
control, and in this type of case
the age was from three or four
years,

The fourth type, and the most
difficult and most important, were
those children who were deemed
to be in need of care or protection.
Those might be children who
came from homes where they
had been ill treated by their pa-
rents and the, ts had been
charged inthe adult court, or they
might come from good homes but
were in moral danger.

Moral Hospital

Many of those cases were ado-
lescent girls whose sexual conduct
was so bad that they were
brought to the court in order that
they might be saved from prosti-
tution.

All of those cases, said Mr.
Henriques, had to be proved
by the sworn evidence of witnesses
beyond the reasonable doubt of
the magistrates. ‘Once the case
had been proved, then the Juven-
ile Court, while still remaining a
court of summary jurisdiction,
became a kind of hospital for
mora] diseases; and before meting
out any treatment, it was necessary
to get a full diagnosis as to the
cause of the anti-social behaviour.

Such a diagnosis was done partly
by receiving a report from the
head of the school which the child
attended, which report gave the
intelligence, industry and charac-
ter of the child, and partly by an
investigation carried out by a Pro-
hation Officer or some other au-
thorised person.

The cause of the child’s going
wrong was generally found to lie
eithér in the make-up of the child,
or else in his environment. or per-
haps in both. Sometimes the child
was mentaly ill or subnormal, but
most often the cauSe lay in the
home, and above all in the broken
home where the mother and father



Mr. BASIL HENRIQUES.

were not living happily together
One of the parents might be
dead, or the parents might have
heen divorced or otherwise sep-
arated, or they may live together
end quarrel or fight in front of
the child. The child as a result,
felt insecure, unwanted and un-
loved, and to compensate for those
feelings he committed offences or
else behaved badly. In addition,
if there was fearful overcrowding,
home life became impossible, and
the child spent most of his leisure
time in the streets. :

‘Clubs Essential

Mr, Henriques after speaking
about the importance of the right
occupation of leisure, said that
that was the reason why it was
essential to establish youth or-
ganisations such as clubs, and
scout and guide groups. In such
organisations the child could
Jearn to get -new interest. and
hobbies, and his or her education
could be continued once the boy
or girl had left school,

Having found out the cause of
trouble in the delinquent child,
the most difficult part of the
work of the court was to decide
what treatment should be pre-
scribed. The last thing that the
court wanted to do was to separ-
ate a child from his home unless
the home environment. was go
bad that the child was unlikely
to make a success of life if he
remained at home,

In that ease, the most common
procedure was to place the child
under the supervision of .a pro-
ation officer for a period not
exceeding three years. The duty
ot the probation officer was to
supervise, help and befriend the
child. The officer generally had
to concentrate his attention on
the child’s home, since the main
cause of the child’s delinquency
often lay in the wrong relation-
ship ‘between parent and child.

, Probation does not mean let-
ting a child off,” Mr, Henriques
seid, “but giving him a chance
that he can behave himself with
the help of a friend. It has been
often found that it is the unhappy
child rather than the criminal
child who commits offences,”

Tf the child did not do well
under probation, Mr. Henriques
said, the Probation Officer could
bring him back to the court to be
treated differently for the offence
which he originally committed.

Approved Schooi

Since the 1948 Act, no child or
adult in England could receive
corporal punishment by the order
of a Court. The futility of giving
corporal punishment, had been
proved over and over again, for it
‘was impossible to straighten out a
twisted mind by beating the body.

The Court had the power to fine.
but that had been found to be of
no use with regard to school chil-
dren, and of very little value with
regard to working boys or girls.

Only when probation had been
proved to be a failure was the
child removed from his home. He
might be boarded out with friends
or relations, or a foster home
might be found for him by the
Court, or if he was a care and
protection case he could be com-
mitted to the local authority to go
to a non-delinquent institution
krown as a Reception Centre. If
he was a delinquent, he would
have to go to an “approved
school,” which was the name given
by the 1933 Act for a “reforma-
tory school.” Sentence for the
former Was up to the age of 18,
and for the latter is three years,
But it was very seldom that a
child remained in the school for
the whole of that time, because it
had been laid down that every
case in a school is to be reviewed
by a voluntary committee of man-
agers every six months with a
view to early licensing. No child
could be Sent in an approved
school a day longer than was nec-
essary for the reformation of his
character.

The approved schools were not
juvenile prisons, but ordinary
boarding schools where the chil-
dren in an atmosphere of regular
ciscipline and kind treatment soon
responded and behaved like the
normal children which most of
them were. The method was not
that of repression but of ‘trust,
and every effort was made to re-
ward them for rieht doing rather
than to punish them for wrong
doing.

To carry out the work of pre-
vention successfully. voluntary
social workers must come forward
end help as Probation Officers and
above all as club leaders, They
required a certain amount of train-
ing for both of those.tvnes of work
te ensure that they did not make
the same mistakes as their pre-
decessors,

Not Refuse Onlv

Sveaking of the Ray Street Rove’
Club. Mr. Henricuee caid that it
was not merely providing a refuge
from the streete for the verv how
who were most likelw to eet into

trouble hut also an education heth
in habhite and conduet. which was
Kannd ta he kenefriol to tha mem

bers for the rest of their lives
He was looking forward to see





St. Joseph Parochial
Treasurer
Appointed

Forty-three-year-old Mr, Alfred
T. King of “Weimar,” Bathsheba,
St. Joseph, was appointed Parochi-
al Treasurer by a clear majority
vote when the St, Joseph Vestry
held their meeting yesterday
afternoon at the Vestry Rooms.

Mr. King succeeds Mr. A.A.B

Gill, who after more than 26
years’ service to the parish as
Road Inspector and Parochial

Treasurer, tendered his resigna-
tion because of ill health,

For the past 16 years Mr. King
has been serving the parish of
Si, Joseph, in Which he was born
44 years ago. He first served as
Poor Law Inspector and then
Inspector of Roads for the past
six years,

Mr. G. L. Hutson proposed
that Mr. King be appointed. He
said that Mr. King had been
serving the parish for many
years and therefore he felt that
they would not be doing justice
if they did not consider his ap-
plication. He thought that Mr.
King was capable of serving as
Parochial Treasurer of the parish.

Proposal Seconded

Mr. A, P. Cox, who seconded
the proposal, said that Mr, King
had done good service to the
parish. If they appointed some-
one from outside the parish they

would be killiag promotion for
the parochial employees, When
Mr. King is promoted, other

parochial employees of the parish
would have to fit into the posts
of Assessor and Road Inspector.
This would mean _ promotion
which has been well earned,

Mr. C. A. Williams, who was
also in favour of Mr. King, said
that Mr, King had served as
Assessor and was fully conversant
with the rate payers. He had
also served in other posts which
made him well acquainted with
the parishioners. He felt that
Mr. King was the most suitable
candidate,

It was at this stage that Mr.
L. E, Smith, brought up the ques-
tion about an office for the
Parochial Treasurer, Mr. Smith
said that the Parochial Office
should be in-a central position,
within easy reach of the majority
of parishioners. He felt that
if Mr, King was appointed and
had his office at Bathsheba it
would be extremely inconvenient
for the people of other districts
te travel so far. That distance
would be too great,

After further discussion on the
question of an office, the Chair-
man said that they were not
dealing with the question of an
office but the appointment of a
Parochial Treasurer.

It was decided to place the
question of an office for the
Parochial Treasurer on the

Agenda of the next meeting.
Another Proposal

Mr, H. A. Carter proposed Mr.
Austin A. Gill of the Demerara
Bauxite Company, MacKenzie,
British Guiana. This was second-
ed by Mr, L. L. Gill.

The majority however voted in
favour of Mr. King and he was
appointed,

A Committee comprising of the
Chairman, the Churdhwarden
and Mr. G. L. Hutson were ap-
pointed to meet Mr. King with
a view to providing a Parochial
Treasurer’s office in a _ central
spot of the parish,

Under the head of General
Business the Chairman said that
lorries were frequently removing
sand from the spot at Bathsheba
where they proposed to have their
playing field, This spot is still in
the hands of Government; there-
fore they cannot take steps to
stop these lorries and they are

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

B’dos 50 Years Behind U.K. Attorney General Will

Seek Amendment of Law

THE ATTORNEY GENERAL the Hon. F. E. Fields, Chief Justice, Sir Allan Colly
will seek to get the law amended so that small cases, such
as the fraudulent conversion of small sums of money,
should be tried by the Police Magistrate and not come

before the Court of Grand
There are 40 cases on

offences, and the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore, agreed

with the Attorney General
by the Police Magistrate:
eerenteeneieeeetseiaseseapsenton:

3 Ships Brought
2,081 Tourists To
B’dos In 3 Months

Two thousand and eighty one
tourists came to Barbados in the
first three months of 1951 in
three tourist-ship calls, There
were six calls by tourist ships in
1950 bringing 1,585 tourists to
Barbados,

Tourist-liner Stella Polaris
which made three calls during
1950, did not tome to Barbados
this season,

An unexpected call here on
Saturday by” the Mauretania,
which had already called earlier
in the month, swelled the
total of 1,285 by. 796. These
tourists were to have called at
Grenada, but transferred their
visit to Barbados because of
riots in Grenada,



Exhibition Table
Tennis

With a view to increasing the
popularity of Table Tennis lo-
cally, the Barbados Table Tennis
Association is at present making

arrangements to play exhibition
matches at various centres
throughout the island.

Mr. Christie Smith, Secretary

of the Association, said that it
would be a good idea if each par-
ish would form a type of asso-
ciation to control a series of Ta-
ble Tennis games yearly. In_ this
way one parish would be able, to
play against another.

It is hoped to give the. first,
match in these series. of exhibi-
tion matches at the Fox Club, St
James on Wednesday - night,
March 14. Many Grade A players
will take part.

The Inter-Club Division
matches for this week are as fol-
lows: Tuesday night, Pelican vs
Y.M.C.A., Thursday, Y.M.P.C
vs. Abbey Marines and Saturday
night, Everton vs Y.M.C.A



“Marea Henrietta”
Under Repairs

Schooner Matea Henrietta, 43
tons net, is undergoing extensive
repairs to her hull at her berth
in the inner basin of the Careen-

age,
. Shipwrights,. working, froma
raft, were hammering away on
one side of her yesterday, replac-
ing old timber and caulking.
The Marea Henrietta will be
off the run for another two or
three weeks,

Shorthand Results

The results of the I.P.S, Short-
hand Examination held in De-
cember last. at Combermere un-
der the supervision of Mr. C. B.
Rock, assisted by Messrs J. N.



Crick and A. Graham, are as
follows: ;
SPEED
80 W.P.M.: Clarence Bourne, Barbados
Evening Institute (St. Michael); Louise

Haynes, (Miss I. Weekes).

70 W.P.M.; Sylvia A, Beckles, Dorothy
Lucas (Mr. J, F. Brathwaite); Deborah
Gill, Evening Institute (St. John); Joyce
King (Miss I, Weekes).

60 W.P.M.: Beryl Nicholls (Mr. J. F.
Brathwaite); C. Perkins (Miss M. Howell)
Winston Haynes, Evening Institute,, (Mt,

damaging the area to be de- 7iit

veloped.

Mr. J. A, Haynes proposed that
the Colonial Secretary be writ-
ten and asked that the Vestry
be allowed to rent the land at
“peppercorn rental.’ In this way
they would be in charge of the
land and would be able to put a
stop to the removal of sand. The

Vestry decided on this proposal.
Members present were: Rev. Malialieu,

Chairman, Messrs. J. A. Haynes, L. E.
Smith, M.C.P., C. A. Williams, H. A
Carter, W. A. Coward, A. P. Cox, G. L
Hutson, W. T. Gooding, L. L, Gill and

Mr. R.A. Lee.



Parris Takes Over

Now that Captain W. A. Far.
mer has left the island, Captain
Parris, formerly Superintendent
in charge of Area No. 3, is Super-
intendent in charge of Area No, |
and the C.LD.

Acting Superintendent Sim-
monds is now in charge of Areas
No. 3 and 4. He has taken over
Area No. 4 from Captain Parris,



ing more of the youth work that
was being done in the island, Mr.
Henriques said. When he leaves
here on Friday he will be return-
ing to England,

AUSTRALIAN TABLE BUTT
FRERE PILGRIM SLING





‘MAKE THESE T



KRAFT CHEESE—8-oz. Pkts. ...
KRAFT CHEESE—12-o0z. Tins

DUTCH LUNCHEON CHEESES
IRISH COOKING BUTTER—5Ib Tin

POTATOES, ONIONS, SLICED HAM, SLICED BA

NESPRAY POWDERED MILK—l1Ib Tin
PRUNES — per ib .. gee, sch
CURRANTS — per Ib pata Salye
SULTANA RAISINS — per tb





Pr). f
50 W.P.M, C. Perkins, (Miss M. Howell)
THEORY hf
Evening Institute (Speishtstown)

Leon Gilkes, L. Archer, W. Cadogan,
Ena Yearwood, L. A, Husbands, B. 8
Gilkes, M_ A_ Leacock, E_ Greene, D.
Leacock, M Gibbons, Ina Cadogan.

Miss M. Lynton

C. Lovell, M. Barker, Joyce Bovell,

Cecil Corbin, Coreen Smith, Elma Grant,

Annie Skeete, 1, Goddard, M. J. Drakes,
Girls’ Industrial Union
FE. Herbert, H. Jessamy, C, Franklin,

E. Clark, H. Farnum,
M

r. L, F. Nurse
Hildred Worrell, S, Skinner, P. Man-
ning, E Forde,
re. L, Graham
O. Phillips, A. Storey, D, Bushelle.
Miss BE. Croney
Quita Davies, Joy Cele

Miss M, Howell
Brewster, Anita Jones.
Modern High School

K.

Sybil Cox, G,. Knight.
Mr, L, Richards

L. Burnett, F. Lynton, 6.6) oe) ene
Mrs. RK. Barrow 6

M. Mapp, W. Pilgrim.

I, Brathwaite Mr. T. Gibbs; P. Babb,
Mr. H. W Forde); Leroy, Henry, Mr
G. D. Lawrence; B, Clarke, Mr, F. Morris:
L. Williams. Arlington Mich School; F
Grannum, Miss I. Weekes; Glendene
Harewood, Evening Inst. (St; John);

Erla Lynch, Mr. J. F. Brathwaite. +

OTHER SUCCESSES.

The following successes were also ob-
tained at the last Pitman’s Commercial
Examination:

Deighton C, Howard, 2nd Class iit
Intermediate English, and Elementary
Arithmetic Mr. LL. FF, Nurse; Maurice
Larricr, 2nd, Class Elementary Arithmetie
Joye Atherly, Calston B.. Boucher Miss
A. Skeene.

There were 14 Elementnry and 7 Inter-
Mewate book-keeping faflures,

)-DAY'S





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SSSSSSIOSS

Easter Season

EASTER EGGS

Chocolate Faster Eggs in
Plastic Cases

BARRISTER
ADMITTED

Mr. Denis U. G. Malone was
admitted to practice at the local
Bar yesterday by His Honour the

more, before the March Sitting
of the Court of Grand Sessions
began.

Mr. Malone is the second son
of Sir Clement Malone, former
Chief Justice of the Windward
and Leeward Islands. The Hon.

Marzipan Easter Eggs in

Plastic

Sessions.

the calendar, some for minor Cups

. F, E. Fields, Acting Attorney F
that such cases should be tried General, made the introduction. Marzi Easter Eggs
Twenty-nine-year-old Mr, Deni: pan
Twenty-nine pleas were heard Malone was born at Basseterre e
seperey. 20 accused pleading ot ae a Geoste
not guilty and nine guilty. Three College, asgow in ‘ c
who pleaded guilty ae put on later joined the R.A.F. in 194) GET YOURS BEFORE THE
probation and sentences on the and was demobbed with the rank RUSH IS ON



others were postponed. There of Flying Officer in 1946, He
are many inore women charged went to Lincoln College, Oxford
for different offences at this sit- in_ 1947.
ting of the Court than wer: He gained 2nd Class Honours
charged at a few sittings past. in Law in 1949 and was callec
to the Bar at the Middle Templ.
Pleaded Guilty in January 1950. He served six
Grace Evelyn and Ruby Lash- months in Chambers in London
ley pleaded guilty to the larceny and five months in Trinidad with
of three petticoats, a pair of Mr. G. O’Railly.
shoes and other articles to a to- The Chief Justice welcomed
tal value of $41.64. The offence Mr. Malone and told him he
Was committed on October 19 last could hardly wish him greater
year. The articles were the pro- success than had come to his
perty of Elsie Alleyne. Evelyn father.
and Lashley were each put on The Chief Justice told Mr
probation for 18 months. Malone that his father had had

Grace Evelyn told the court a successful career at the bar and

@ FOR POULTRY AND LIVESTOCK

isaac Se te Riese pees sees oe

rr a” . .
clothes and she took waay cone integrity ‘of chicheten roe ag “See the Difference Purina Makes”
of Alleyne’s to burn them, It had been his privilege in a
Berkeley Trotman pleaded recent years to sit with him on e@

gill: JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors. gy
SRE UB REE SES EERE REES

guilty to house-breaking and lar- the West Indian Court of Appeal

We also offer EASTER EGG SHELLS.
Can be refilled with Sweets
w= A BARGAIN FOR WHOLESALERS!

KNIGHT'S LTD.— au srancues

PLLC LCCC EEE ELLA LLCO



ceny of $5 and some sugar which On many occasions and he
belonged to Amy McClean of St. might say that they were good
Joseph. He was put on 12 months’ friends,
probation, He broke and entered He could advise him no better
the house on October 27 last year. ey by telling him to endeavour
o emulate the qualities of his
Sentence .on Nathaniel Brad- father. He could wish him hard-
shaw was postponed after he ly any greater success than was
pleaded guilty to house-breaking given to his father,
and larceny. He broke andentered It was pleasing to know that
Alonza Glasgow’s dwelling house during the course of his academic
in December last year and stole career he had had service in the
a gold ring and other articles Royal Air Force. He wished
valued $21.00. him every success wherever his
Kenrick Bennett pleaded guil- future lay,
ty to receiving stolen property Mr. Malone said that he felt
which he knew had been stolen. conscious of two things, of the
Bennett pleaded not guilty to the tribute the Chief Justice had paid
first count on which he had been him in the kind words and the
arrainged, sacrilege. The articles responsibility to maintain the
he pleaded guilty to having re- traditions of that bar which ad-
ceived, an electric clock, chairs mission had placed upon him, As
and other things were the pro- to the first, he thanked His Hon-











Lovely and
Comfortable

GIRDLES

perty of Mabel Thompson, trus- our. As to the second, if he -
i, for the United Pentecostal might borrow the expression B Y
ission .









Ena the game of which he knew

Z His Honour held a keen appre-

House Breaking ciation, he promised to bat with
Another plea of guilty of house his straight bat,

breaking and larceny was receiv-

ed from Majorie Edwards who

‘GOSSARD’





admitted having broken and en- Obituary:

tered her aunt. Cleopatra Dash’s 7

ne e ~ ow and stolen Mr. Emanuel Holder

a sheet and shirt Decembe i

18, last year. - coe THE death 4 a All Elastic with Reinforced Satin Lastex

aulit dold, the Court that he be: ago "of Me tarnnel Means Front and Back ............... Jammees @ $14.52
; . Her aunt formerly merchant of Swan =

denied owing her anything. The

Chief Justice told Edwards that marr state acs cased tal Satin Lastex with Boned Front and Zipp @ $10.93

in any case she would have had
to carry her aunt before the Pet-
ty Debt Court,

Cecil Maloney pleaded guilty to
the charge of fraudulent conver-

business in Swan Street and also
in Tudor Street was one of those
who rose to success in the days
of keen competition without the
protection of controls. He was of



Silk Skin with Satin Front in Roll-on and
Pantie Styles .... Meee s ena ee ee

sion of $108.08 which had been the Victoria Also
s : n type who pinned ‘
ars to him by Kenrick his faith on his own ability to All El |
mall. The money was to carry him through astic Roll-on CORSELETTES ......... @ $5.76

given to Maloney to pay $48 for
a liquor licence and a bill of
$60.08 to Johnson & Redman.

He told the Court that he be
came drunk while in a shop and
was robbed of the money. The
offence was committed on Janu-
ary 17.

Gladstone Jordan who is

Of deep christian faith he was
® member of the Wesleyan Church
and even after his retirement
irom active business and with the
ils of advancing years he could
be seen regularly attending James
Street Church,
ot His wife predeceased him years
1g0 :
present undengoing a two year on "ahi decane Miss ins
term of probation, pleaded gui!ty Holder to whom condolence will
to receiving stolen property, know- be extended
ing it to have been stolen, a linen pesesaahthiamdemeirttetan
shirt, valued $6, property of Roy ACCIDENT

Shortly after 4.45 p.m. yes-

Archer McKenzie and Lucinda
Gilkes, dinar oie terday the motor car M+786 own.
an ve cent ed by N. Inniss of Brittons Hill,
Layne, pleaded guilty to having St. Michael and driven by Ger:
ald Hinds was involved in an

stolen a hat, dress and other arti-

cles, property of Cecile Moosa. The 4.46

articles were valued $46. Layne Fe eck ba ae sd vd
used to work at Cecile Moosa and Colonnade Stores and driven by
she committed the offence between Oswald Browne of Richmond
Gap.

October 5 and 8 last year,

The right rear fender of the
car and left front fender of the],
van were damaged.

HARRISON'S

BROAD STREET DIAL 2352















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@=3
aa :



Inefficient Brakes

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, yesterday imposed a
fine of £3 and 1/- costs on Des-
mond Hampden of Hindsbury
Road for driving the motor car
M.1816 with inefficient brakes on
January 22.

The case was brought by the





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ber, it is this strain on the system which
constitutes the biggest danger from
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Amy

. ~



several healing

Police and the fine is to be paid hich dissolve the strangling,
in 7 days or in default 14 days’ aeppaits a ye lati te, the Ui
imprisonment, germ-laden accumulations ir £





bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes easy, normal breathing,
The Ephazone treatment is so simple too! Nothing to inject,
nothing to inhale, No matter how swiftly or unexpectedly the
attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone.
For rapid relief from Asthma, Pronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh,
always keep a supply of Ephazone tablets handy!

FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

At the time of the offence
Hampden was driving the motor
ear on Green Hill Road, St.
Michael,

re

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Picture
Yourself in

for fashioning’ Women’s Alligator Shoes. We have lately re-
ceived some of these stylish shoes for Ladies in Red, Grey and
Green. Open back and toes, Closed shank, Platform soles and

$10.36

ens ere, ee Rt
me

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd. |

19, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



















{37@r? PEEP PME TT Fe FT PSSA OH TTT BH

BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1954
eae ;

——

s fom 3 ’ ] jpomade on
rain. ry on the tomb
and work it thoroughly
through the HARR, forward
first, then backward, until
most of it comes back out.
Soft paper can then be ‘used

THIS EGG
IS A MENACE
TO CHICKS

|

Intestinal worms are a common cause worm disease from gaining a hold on
of unthriftiness and poor egg pro- your birds: :
duction in poultry. Since all poultry There is no need to vary the feeding
\ runs may harbour worm-eggs, the system either before or after dosing } — ;
birds should be protected by routine with ‘Phenovis.’ Available in powder aA sso
treatment. form for mixing with the mash. ' e
Monthly dosing with ‘Phenovis’ isthe | Order from your Chemist or Agri- Us for th
most effective method of preventing cultural Merchant. following >=—
:p N9 BRAND PHENOTHIAZINE \ 1& ath. Ee C. & E. Morton #f
HENOVIS DISPERSIBLE POWDER ’

“TRADE MARK

An LCL Product CS)

ee

| “ PHENOVIS”™

BRAND PHENOTHIAZINE

a me rere tees

The above course, will give
very. desirable results.

if your dealer hasn't
RAZOL POMADE, phone

the
BORNN'S BAY RUM Co.















round-worm egz of]








Y 1 DON'T KNOW «sees { THREE OF HIS
FACES ARE FRIENDLY... BUT THE _
FOURTH ONE DOESN'T SEEM TO. jy




















H Pkg. Vita Wheat Biscuits
M} Pkg. Webtabix Biscuits

} Bots. Heinz Sandwich Spread }
® Bots. Heinz Salad Cream — i

i Tins Heinz Vegetable Salad #
\ in Mayonn \)
Bots. C. & E. Morton Pigkles
Tins Lamb Tongues \
® Tins Breakfast Rolls \)
M 2b. bots. C. & P. Table Salt {t
M Bots. Cocktail Cherries }
H 1 Wb. tin Assta, Sweet








CHIC YOUNG

A

pk DONT, BELIEVE Sabo IES
} ty ‘s a!































THE SKINWIEST
ONE

Sowered, | vor PERFORMANCE...
Styled, . Fon COMFORT...
Laesigned, FOR —





(MO Vithy—
me aN .

The New MORRIS Six is a car with @ brilliant performance . . . due to its
powerful Overhead camshaft six-cylinder engine. It fs a car of beautiful
comfort .. . all seats are within the wheelbase and the deep upholstery |
is resiliently sprung. It is a safe car... independent front suspension
means excellent road-holding. Lockheed hydraulic brakes give positive 4
atin mf smooth stopping, wide clear vision gives full views of road and traffic, and

aon : = spina = sana pay sain gE RENCE ee MEDD. A Lo light sure steering gives complete control and reduces drivirig fatigue. In

\ ge heenINS Ge - YO AND DONT | HIM pit ade te MuUe z BE OR € 2 ‘addition to alPthese features there is, of course, the traditional MORRIS i
AND | tire - 40 ONT Ci. int 7 WHER, eNSY wy ae H M craftemanship which means reliability, long life amd low upkeep costs.

DROP ANY BRICKS “ . fe HIM. SCRIP Q. i 7 . . om





Regular Services
ve Time







ITS’ FASTER BY FAR BY SPEEDBIRD. mm







Sion CS FLY-BOAC



= - nh

\ Ld
~ = ee oy






pc 4 TWO-GLIK WitsL.|| Si wip! a al saad sabe ia) 3
Meira JI eae ae a G Namrn||| ero ste sce || Ska FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
li : Phione 2885 Sole Distributors Phone 4504















BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED









MY FIRST SAILFISH !
5 I'VE Gor To

ey Gig LAND HIN!




DIANA AND







AAS GRAY

| LEADER JEFF PARACHUTE OU
OF THE AUTOMATICALLY ee

|cONreouLeD PLANE.





Glittering, spotless glass,
and no water needed — just a little
Windolene spread over the glass, give it a moment to dry then
polish it lightly. The result is faultless, sparkling perfection.

Windolene cui.

REFRIGERATORS—IN FACT

cleans: Glass. easily § quickly ANY GLAZED SURFACE







ss Shim Metal

Body Solder Plané and Biades

Decarbentsing Gasket Bets for, all Engtieh
KT

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS |











TUESDAY, MARCA 6, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508





The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow-
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices is
$).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 ent
anneuncements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 60 and 6 cents per word for each
edditional word. Terms cash, Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.



DIED

HAWKINS—On Sunday morning. Age 76
years. Dudley Cameron . The
Fiumeral took place at 430 p.m. that
afternoon at St. George's Church.

Kathiéen C. Hawkins.
* 6251—-1n

IN ' MEMORIAM





INNISS—In memory of my dear mother
Mirian Inniss who passed away on the
4th March, 1950.

“You lives with us in: memory still
Not just today but always will.”
Wesley (som) and family.



FOR SALE
Minimum Charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words

words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays,

AUTOMOTIVE

—————————
CAR: One Standard Vanguard in good
condition, mileage 15,000 Apply F. Cc.

Hutson, Telephone 3905.
6.3.51—3n

CAR: One 198 Model Austin A40,



Countrymon—13,000 miles. Al condition.
Dial 2838,

CAR—One Morris 12 h.p, in good
working order. Tyres Good. Price
$450.00. Dial 2582, 3.3.51—3n'
CAR—One (1) Morris Minor Saloon
1950 model, under 3,000 miles. Owner

leaving Colony. Apply Thirkell 2371,
28.2.51—t.£.n.
rir —
PICK-UP—One Dodge Pick-up in work-
ing order. Apply: S. E. Cole & Co., Ltd
Roebuck Street. 21.2,.51—t.f.n,

~ LIVESTOCK

—————
GOAT—With Kid 3 weeks old, giving
eight pints of milk, 2.



Phone 4172.
} 2.3:61—2n

-HORSES—2 y.o. ‘Gelding “Ladyswan”
(Jim Gackerjack ex Sugar Lady) un-
named 2 y.o, eng (Jim Gackerjack
ex Princess ella). Apply: \J. R.
Eawards. Telephone 2520.



27,2.51—t.f.n.
HORSE—One two teeth chestnut
Stallion fifteen hands, height three

quarter bred suitable for riding or can
be trained for racing. Apply to Mrs.
Doris Cumberbateh, Dash Gap, Hinds-
bury Rd. 3.3.51—3n
HORSE — Chestnut T
Jetsam out of HB,
of Miss Friendship.
Hall Plantation. D
permission of the Stewards

yr,









mat Bary
. By kind
of the

B.T.C. this Animal will be offered for

sale at the Paddock just the 3 p.m.
Race on Saturday 10th ch, 1951.

i 4.3.51—Tn

TWO HORSES, HARNESS and one (1)

Cart. Going cheap. Apply: 8. E. Cole

& Co., Ltd. Roebuck Street.
21,2.51—t.f£.n,

POULTRY

2 White W;

“Yom impor ;
each or exchange for value in Corn, or
Poultry for eating. Dial 3394.



te







6.3.51—3n.
MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUES, which inhelude a good

variety of Glass, China ete. Cali in at

Ralph Beard's furnishing showroom

Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683,
6.3.51—6n

CS En ny
ANTIQUE FURNITURE — Call at Ralph »

Beard’s furnishing showroom, Hardwood

Alley. Phone 4683, 6.3.51—6n

ANTIQUE CLOCKS At Ralph
Beard’s furnishing showroom, Hardwopd
Alley. . Phone 4683. 6.3.51--6n

ny

BUCKETS —. Galvanize Buckets in 10,
21, 12 inehes, At Ralph Benrd’s Show-
room, Hardwood Alley. 6.3.51—6n

BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in
Primrose







White, Green, with matching
units ‘to complete colour suites.. Top
grade. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.
. 26.1.51—t£.n.
——
CHATRS—Tubular Chairs $9.17. each.
With arms $12.00, At Ralph Ss

Showroom, Hardwood Alley, 6.3.51—6n

CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-
dow styling, light control, Valances

ana

‘aperies, By Kirsch. Dial 4476 A.

BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2,51—t.£.n
COAT—An Opportunity for anyone

oing abroad to buy a smart Lady's

Feu Coat (latest style) size 16. Dial







4.3,51-2n.

CLOTHING: Ladies, Gents, Boys.
New and parthy worn heavy clothes, also
light Clothing. All in ect condition.

Ppply Bungalow 2. White Hall, opposite
lastings Hotel 6.3,.51—1n

DOOR FURNITURE—A good variety
“at Innded cost, for viewing call ut
lph A, Beard’s Showroom, Hardwood
ley. 6.3.51—6n

ey
DIVING MASK & SWIM’ FINS. Phone
8497 6.3.51—3n.

——
DOORS-Several pairs of pitch pine
doors, suitable for Gar: or Warehouse
with latge hinges, ‘o be seen at
ilidale, Marine Gardens. I. M. G.
impson. 1,3.51—6n,

DOORS—The distin-
80) oF your # special
hitectaral door sures,
5 bh ‘t 4476
(ES & 9,; ei
”
' PIANO—Piano upright. Good tone.

75.00 at Ralph Beard’s showroom
Gontrooa Alley, Phone 4683.







guished



6.3.51—3n
—_—
VENETIAN BLINDS. Size 4 ft

by 4 ft. Phone 8407.

6.3.51—3n

PILES

Sufferers



i
I

—
43.si—in} UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

— over 2¢] Sale at 1 p

6.2°61—3n! wer vill sell -on Wy

Mare (Ginger) Dam | to
Can





toe s Office.
Michael will be closed at 12 o'clock
§on Thursday



FOR RENT
Minimum charge week 72 cents and

96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents o word week—4 cents a

word Sw
HOUSES

retintnwnrraiesilg TR ee in aon i
“KEN-ERMR”, seaside residence, ath- | Board!

sheba, to approved tenants.
April and onward.
optional.

Available
Linen and cutlery
Dial 2550 foreparticulars.

4 6.3.51—2n

LE

ROOM WITH BOARD— In spacious
residence on sea, large double room and
bath also one single. Private
beach, extensive grounds, excelien
Telephone 6372.







Ten cents per agate tine on week-days

oe ames enera $1.50 nae
e -50 on

and $1.80 op Sundays

AUCTION i

By order of the Commissioners of
Health, St. Michael I will sell on Friday
March 9th at the yard of the Scavenging
Dept., Church Village, (1) 1945
Truck (Army Type) complete with ome
form and in running order. Must be sold
â„¢. Terms Cash.

6 3.51—4n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

WALL BOARD

By recommendation of Lloyds Agents,

¥e the “7th,

35 sheets Wallboard at Messrs. Wilkinson

& Haynes Co., Ltd. Prince Alfred St.
Sale 1.30 o'clock, Terms Cash








BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers.
6.3.51—2n
REAL ESTATE
Th P of commercial
buildings standing on 19706 ea. tt at
hee aie ; a Yo te
prope: Foundry Eimited
tenan is co. a
Altman K. R. Hunte & Co.,

to:
23.2 .51.—7n.
aN Gap, Christ
A Station.

awi se large draw!
Puholng water i each fone wits private
ee ee toilet and bath, 2h

kitchen. verandahs
and the North and a closed wreath
South on the seaside.

the yard, which also contains several
cocoanut and fruit trees. — :

Thy proneety ls situated on the most
po coast in the Island with perfect
sea-bathing.

siti Painter se re Ge F a

‘3
Nicholls '& Co., Solic’ }.
25.2.51—t.f.n,

8539,
24.2.51t.t.n.

SS
ae peed ns age and galvanized
op wi attached in good
condition. Apply in person to Mrs. R.

Scott, Hillaby, -St. Andrew
e 6.3.51—In

will ‘be received by the
undersigned up to the J&th day of
March 1951, for the buildings known
as Calais (land not included) situa
on Dover Coast, Christ Church. The
foe ie to demolish the buildings and
clear land within thirty days from
the date of purchase.
K. E. McKENZIE,
Neils Plantation, St. Michael.
« 24.2.51—6n.





PUBLIC NOTICES

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

NOTICE
THE PARISH OF 8T. 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 to
yote ‘at the Election of Vestryman for

the Eerie iy met on Monday

March inte 1 Getelean the hours. of

10 and 11 o'clock in the morning to

elect a Vestryman in the place of Darry
Foster (deceased)

Atfiela vl
Signed C. A. inner,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Andrew.
3.3.51—8n,





, NOTICE

PARISH, OF ST. PHILIP
The Vestry of St, Philip hereby notifies
the public that the facilities of the King
George V. Memorial Park can be rented
for dances, amusements, etc,
' Applications for hire can be arranged
with the Churchwarden Mr. D. D.
Garner M.C.P., Marehfield, St. Philip.
P. S. W. SCOTT.
Clerk, to the Vestry, St. Philip.
- 3.3.51—Ty

NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. JOHN
firms

All persons and
Parish of St. John are
send in their accounts ‘ dn
the 15th instant, ee



with the



NOTICE
Treasurer’ , St.
noon

8th 1961.

H. BURTON,
Me Mice”
6.3.51—2n

FOR SALE















—_——_——



WANTED

Minimum charge week 12 cents and | .

oe Sundays 24 words — over 24
words cents a word week—4 cents a |
word Sundays. :

1
lt nowledge of





it App y letter only
RT Jones & Company Limited

4.3.51—2n



HOUSEKEEPER — With Hotei or
House experience. Write otat
Qualifications to Box X.M.G

4.3.51—3n,

—o_

Two experienced Teachers are needed
to fill vacancies on the Staff of the Middle
School of Naparima Girls’ High School
ae from April 15th.

Preference will be given to those with
ee ae than the Cambridge

Subjects to include, History, Needle-
work and Physical Training. ssi
_ Ail applications must be made in writ-
ing to the Principal,

ing al

6251—2n

So
Young Lady with knGWiledge of type-

writing and Shorthand. Preferably “ons

with some previous experience in

Commission Office work.
A in writing to :—
a A. LYNCH & Co,, .Lia.,
P.O.B. 140.
Bridgetown.

28.2.51— T.F.N

——
WANTED FOR BRITISH GUIANA
OPPORTUNITY for experienced senio:

male Assistant in country General Store

Five hours river steamers from Port

Georgetown. All - round knowledge oi

cry goods essential. Free house

Hours— 8—12 and 2.30—6.30. Wednesday

balf-holiday, Salary £450 Per annum

end upward according to experience.

Age between 30 — 40. Only men witn

experience need apply.

Apply in writing with copies of recent
references to Box 139, C/o this Paper
Stating age, experience, marital status,
ord if married, state number of children

43.51—5n







RY teen superset

PAYING GUEST—Male or Female, or
Married couple in Belleville District, in
a very quiet nome. Box CW. C/o
Advocate Co, 3.3,51—4n



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

20,2,51.—T.F.N,

IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-
lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniature: jade,
id BWrt Stamps.

Antique Shop. Dial 4429,

9

20.2.51.—t.f.n.



WANTED TO RENTs

Furnished or n-
furnished Fiat

Wanted by Head of a
Department. From July
Apply Box B. c/o Advocate Co
6.3. 51—4n





NOTICE

Estate of
WILLIAM JORDON
Decea

sed
Notice is hereby givén that all persons

j heving any debt or claim upon or affect-

ing the estate of William Jordon late of
Upper Carlton in the parish of Saint
James who died in this Island on the
8th day of July 1941, are hereby re-
quired to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to me Edgar Briggs
Jordon c/o Messrs. Hutchinson & Ban-
field, Solicitors, James Street, Bridge-
town on or before the 15th day of April
1951, after which date I shall proceed
to distribute the assets of the said estate
the parties entitled thereto
having regard to the debts and claims
onby of which I shall then have had
notice and that I shall not be liable for
the assets so distributed to any person
of whose debt I shall nof have had
notice at the time of such distribution.

And all persons indebted to the said

to settle their
accounts without delay.
Dated this Sth day of February, 1951,
E. B. JORDON,
Qualified Administrator of the Estate
of William Jordon, deceased.
7.2.51—4n,

TAKE NOTICE







That RECKITT & COLMAN LIMITED, ;
British ces een ooorke!
Manufacturers, * orl
Dansom Lane, Hull, gland, 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 eaeeeat
Sanitary substances, infec
germicides and insecticides, and will







be entitled the same after -
one @ 2nd day of March
1951, less some fee een ie
meantime notice in duplicate

me at pay e of a of such
registration. e trade mark can be

seen on application at my office,
Dated this Ist day of March, 1951.
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.



‘TAKE NOTICE,





, That THE PROCTER & GAMBLE
COMPANY, a ation of the State
I py I gt ot
\e

Bullding. Sicth and = Main
Cincinnati, Ohio, U.SA., has.

applied for the registration of a trade},

mark in Part “A” of Register in re-

spect of tailet and bath soap, and will

be entitled to register the same after
month from the 2nd day of

Tost, unless some person shall in N

meantime give notice in duplicate to

me at my office of opposition of such



piles—do not wait ee at. tion. trade mark can be
thoids) reach such a state that a — 6 tread Steel Step- on ee my ig
serious operation may be necessary. Aske | 1:dders and 4 tread $9.88. At Ralpn{ Dated a :
yone chensiat a abst thle apesial pumeate. ankles semi ic hag ey Registrar. of Trade Marks,
He knows the ingredients from nares aeestndipet nse i—3n.
this inexpensive and scientific remedy TO WHOLESALERS ONLY—Stocks of | ~ 5
is Enamel Ware which includes; Pails, TAKE NOTICE
mage Bie con chow res, the special | Chambers, Bowls, Pie Dishes, Kettles.
fixed to - Man Zan, Call st Ralph Beard’s Show room, Hard.
makes the use soothing, | wood Alley. a DOLSA
Dene aout an ime ah es eae
Man Zan is no ordinary Ht | a) metal ‘De Line Woneuin’ blinds. te saat Sacre © cae nn
i Separes for oun pagans sey 4 your delivery 3 weeks. Dial 4976] British! | Limited bmeeer
irritation, allay inflammation and | A. BARNES &CO., LTD, 13.2.51—t.f£.n. Da » *
lansom Lane, ‘Hull, England, has
banish piles. From the Why not ar that new look.| @Pplied for the registration of a trade
feel the He RU FLOOR| Mark in Part “A” of Register in re-
and weer oe spect of medicinal and pharmaceutical
if you : " mae & CP for the relief of internal
td. 4623. 27.2.51—t.£.n, eet ‘or the relic’
persevere, never more will you be iu isorders, but not including prepara-
with the agony of piles. YACHT — Yawl “Frapeda” approx.| tions for the relief of Thesinptiers or
\ Man Zan Pile fe sald by 27% %. long, with gray marine engine. | eee eecluded “gokde, and wit Bp
ar eee enn Jt Book © 5 | entitled to register the after one
somsie applicator. Remember the name Apply. Vincent Burke. Seiemhone,m| euiied Jo remter the sie le om

ManZan

PILE REMEDY": “ae



J.
-



: ow leavi Price $16.00 ae me at my office of opposition of such
so ; @.3.51--2n] registration. The trade mark can be
ocd t¢en on application at my office.
33 Running feet Verandah Rail, 3 ft} Dated ist _ ' oe
high made of 1 im. square bar is : 7
Manning, Newlands, Si. Mic Registrar Mari



31961, uniess some person shall in the

Meantime give notice in duplicate to







GORRINGES, | - —

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





PERSONAL



«

The public are hereby warned against

giving creégit to my

wife WINEFR®D

LYNCH inee Boucher) 2s I do not hold
myself reSponsible for her or anyone cise
econtrecting samy debt or debts in my name

unless by a written or signed bY me
MEBERT LUNCH

Prout Hil, |
St Thomas
6.2 i-n



LosT



SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS, Series BB



——

5156. Finder will be rewarded on return-

ing to Advocate Advtg. Dept

6.3.51—In

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET, Serie: I. 6719}
Finder please return same to Martin]

Husbands. Clifton Hali Land, Si. John







TAKE NOTICE

Wy

~Si

That RECKITT & COLMAN LIMITED, | Botice in duplicate to me at my

63 Si—in}

spect
cooking fat,
register



£9 For Bodily Harm

A decision of His Worship Mr.
E. A. McLeod, Police Magistrate
ef District"“A"—who imposed a
fire of £6 to be pid in one
month or two months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour on Cuth-
bert Husbands -of Rock Gap, St.
Michael for inflicting bodily harm
on Gwendolyn Jeffers was yester-
@ay varied by Their Honours Mr.
G. L. Taylor and Mr H. A.
Vaughn Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal.

Their Honours imposed a’ fine
of £3 to be paid in 14 days or in
default three months’ imprison;
ment. Gwendolyn Jeffers of Roe-
buck Street said that on Decem-



‘TAKE NOTICE



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 im re-
vegetable shortening and
amd will be entitled to
the same after one month from
the 2nd day of March 1961 Ss some
shall in the ie ive

ice



of

of opposition of such registration. The

British Limited Liability Company,; appl
Menufacturers, of : ee Works, cee ee he men ah poatjont
Dansom Lane, Hull, mgland. has . 4

applied for the registhation of a trade Dated this Ist “ fate
mark in Part “A" of Register in re- Registrar of Trade Marks
spect of pigments and colours ‘not for 3.3.51——3n.
laundry or toilet purposes), and Will z .
be entitled to register the same aiter wr igheacin actin
ie month from the 2nd day of Mateh |) OOS

1951, unless some person shall in; the
meantime give notice in dupliéate “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. WILAIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
3.3,.51—3n.







WANTED FOR CASH

Used & Mint Stamps

of Barbados and the other Islands
of the British West Indies. GOOD
PRICES PAID at CARIBBEAN
STAMP SOCIETY, No. 108Swan
Street. 384)—4n.





[0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

vy, AP OVER THE WALL”
- By Monica Baldwin.

RNING AT THE OFFICE
7 ~By Kdgar Mittelholzer,
AT
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

Fresh shipment of —

ENAMEL. IT
in all colours

7
JOHNSON’S fan DWARRE



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



TENDERS FOR BURIALS AT THE LAZARETTO AND
MENTAL HOSPITAL

SEALED TENDERS in triplicate, marked on the envelope “Ten-

der for Burials” addréssed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any
officer by name) will be received at the Colonial Secretary's Office up

to 4 p.m. on Monday the 12th of March, 1961, for the furnishing of

COFFINS AND HEARSES for burial of inmates of the Lazaretto and
the Mental Hospital for the period 1st April, 1951, to 3ist March, 1952.

2. Each Tender must be accompanied by a letter signed by two
persons to possess property, engaging to become bound with the per-

contract,

son tendering in the sum of ten pounds for the due performance of the



| YURNEss, WITHY & CO. LTD.,
That THE PROCTER & GAMBLE/|



ber 7 she was selling in the Park
when Husbands’ aunt came to her
stall. She spoke to her telling her
to move and Husbands suddenly
grabbled her and kicked her until
she was unconscious. She was
taken to the General Hospital.
Dr. Payne said he examined
Jeffers om December 12 &t the
Casualty and found that she had
extensive burns and cuts on her
.. Phe burns could have been
eaused by hot oil.



Mr. E. Barrow who appeared on
behalf of Husbands submitted that
some of the statements made by

the complainant were fraudulent
and that the evidence on the
whole was flimsy and there were
too many material gaps -which

had to be filled in.

In varying the decision Their
Honours said that they were quite
satisfied with the case and there
was ho doubt.in their minds about
the defendant's guilt



FE
MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED
(M.AN.Z. LINE)

M.S. “TONGARIRO” is scheduled to
sail Melbourne February 20th, Sydney
Februany 28th, Brisbane March 7th, Ar~
riving at Barbados early April, 1951.

This vessel has ample space for Hard
Frozen and General cargo.

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Lading with transhipment at Trinidad
for British Guiana, Barbados, Windward
and Leeward Islands

For further particulars apply —
and

Da COSTA & CO. LTD.,

Barbados,
B.W.T,

Trinidad,
B.W.1.



NOTI





The M/V “CARIBREE” wil)
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Nevis and St Kitts. Satling
kriday 9th inst

The M’‘V “DAERWOOD will
accept Cargo and Passengers for |
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Porsengers only for St. Vincent. |
Sailing Thursday Sth inst. A

B.W.L SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION Inc,
Tel. 4047.



CANADIAN SERVICE

From Halifax, N.

S., St. John, N.B.

To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.

ee



LOADING DATES _

|







| . Expected Arrival
St. Joka

| iatitar Dates Bridgetown,
on
Ss. “SUNDIAL” 4 Hen. | -~
ax * } 7 Feb. 4 4 March,
ot Re | 1 March'|.20°Feb.-_*| 20 March
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U.K. SERVICE



From Glasgow, Liverpool, Newport, Londen,

| Newport Expected Arrival
Glasgow Liverpool; Swansea | Dates Erleratawn,

sa. “SUNRELL” 26 Feb. 22 Feb. 8 Feb, 15 tees

5.8. “SUNWHIT" ,, a Marth. | 22 Mar, | 1D March, 12 April.





From Rotterdam, Antwerp, Landon

iterd:
ss. “SUNAVIS" 15 Mar.

Expected “Arrival
Antwerp London Dates Bridgetown
17 Mar, 27 Mar. 12 Apr.

Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED.
Phone 4703

——_—.





tenement He enemies

Alcoa re

NEW YORK SERVICE

S.8S. "Myken” sails 23rd February
8.8. “Seabreeze” sails 1th March.
ee teeneeeeenin



NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

S.S, “Runa” sails 15th February.
S.S. “Alcoa Patriot” 4
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arrives Barbados 6th March.
arrives Barbados 27th March.



~~ arrives Barbados ist March.

ith March — arrives Barbados 23rd March



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SOUTHBOUND

Name of Ship
&.S. “ALCOA PARTNER"
S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS" ..
£.8. “ALCOA PENNANT” ,.

NORTHBOUND

8. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or |5.S. “ALCOA PENNANT” ..

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concerned,

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Tenders are invited for the supply of FRESH MILK to the Mental

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daily requirements are about 100 to 200 pints.

The present
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may be obtained from the Mental Hospital.
8. Tenders marked “Tenders for the supply of Fresh Milk to the
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officer by name) will be r

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to 4 p.m. on Monday the 12th of March, 1961.
4. The Government does not bind itself to accept: the lowest or

any tender.

4.3.51—2n,

ese

Attention is drawh t8"ihe Price of Goods (Detence) (Amend-

ment) Order, 1951,.No. 2 which will be published in the Official

Gazette of Monday Sth March, 1951.

red

5th March, 1951." ©

6.3.51.—1n.



Articles to be Sold at Auction at Customs on
the 8th March, 1951, at 11.00 a.m.



One (1) Pkg. Soap.

One (1) Pkg. Drugs.

One (1) Carton Squashes.
Three (3) Odd Shoes. i .
One (1) Pkg. Medicine.

One (1) Case Xmas Decora-

tions. by
One (1) Carton Cardboard

Cartons. ;
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Signs Te
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Two.(2) Cases Dried Frnit.
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One (1) Case Potassium
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| Seventy-five (75) Cartons

Paraffin Wax.

One (1) Piece Galvanise Iron

pe.
One (1) Bateau Contg.
Six (6) Deal Planks,
Two (2) Bars Soap.
6.3.51.



REMOVAL NOTICE

WE BEG TO NOTIFY our Customers and the
General Public that we have removed our GROCERY
BUSINESS from Prince Wm. Henry Street to RICKETT
STREET next to Canada Dry Soda Water Factory. We
take this opportunity to thank all our customers for
their valued support in the past, and can assure them






we will do all in. our power to merit their support in

the future.










W. A. MEDFORD & CO.






“ALCOA PARTNER"




vst eye

These vessels have limited passenger

aE “

SAILS HALIFAX ARRIVES B'DOS

Pebrua: March &th

March th March 20th

March 23rd April 3rd «

Due March 6th Satie for St. John &
Pi a Malifax.

Due March 20¢



accommodation, 8

ROBERT THOM LTD, — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE. .

PASSAGES

APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD,—CANADIAN SERVICE |

TO EUROPE

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

ng to Europe.







Obtainable at...

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w

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Sails for St, John
de Halitox



~
~

PAGE SEVEN™™”



ae os ¢

RACING REVIEW |

You might have backed
Gun Site
Atomic II and

Sun Queen yesterday
Track

but or
the sure

the Cooking

winner ts
G. A. Service





GRAND MARCH

FURNITURE

AT MONEY-SAVING PRICES

PULL-PANELLED Mahogany sin-
alc & Double Redsteads; sorne in
Outstanding Designs—Vanities witn
Various Mirrors—Wardrobes and
Dresser-robes.

MAHOGANY, Bire’ and Deal
Tables for Dining, Cocktail, Radio,
Sewing, Kitchen in several shapes
and sizes—Sideboards, Cabinets
for China, Kitchen and Bedrooin,
SUITES ‘and Separate Drawing
Reom pieces in Morris, ‘Tub,
Bergere and Rush, and Many
other Nice Things, NEW AND
RENEWED

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street—Dial 4065





























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 Soelety
of Teachers of Dancing and is
& Licentiate of the Royal Aca

of Dancing, London, England. *
c Applications tor Joting any of
the above ov 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 claas- y

es in place of Miss Molly x
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 pr
of being re-organised and will ie

future be known as the Barbados
Schoal of Dancing Ltd,



POLS ODSS NAA St tstatel
<< Sees oe

Barbados Amateur
Boxing Association

Under the Patronage of
His Excelency the Governor
announce

ELIMINATION BOUTS

in preparation for the West
Indian
















MONDAY 12th

Sa THUR SDAY 15th at
THE MODERN HIGH
SCHOOL STADIUM

Come and see Cammie Me-
Clean in action again
Gilbert Goodman, Lau
rence Harper, Torpedo
Browne and members o
the Local Constabulary.

Bookings at .

Com Beard,

Hardwood Alley (4683)
or—

Modern High School (2846)
‘RINGSIDE i Be
RING CIRCLE ::: 3/+
BLEACHERS




oo =



























Motor Cyclein fact it's the nearest approach to a motor car.

Shatlt«dricen


PAGE EIGHT ~



Exciting Finish To
Final Test Match

@ From page i

wide of mid on. A brilliant bit
of fielding by Denis Atkinson at
cover off an equally brilliant shot
by Stollmeyer saved a_ certain
bourdiar; during Norman | Mar-
shall’s over which resulted in a
maiden. Wicket-keeper Wood
failed to hold one from Stollmeycr
in this over.

Tang Choon sent 100 on the
board after 156 minutes’ play
with a cover drive for a single off
Roy Marshall and later Stollmeyer
singled to backward point to make
his score 37

Millington replaced. Norman
Marshall anda Stollmeyer singled to
extra cover and Tang Choon lifted
one over head to the boundary
Stollmeyer singled .to third man
off Roy Marshall and Tang Choon
late cut to the boundary to make

) his score 43.

Stollmeyer singled Millington to

- eover then back drove Roy Mar-

shall to the boundary and singled
to mid off to make ‘his score 45.
Stollmeyer got a boundary past
gully and then singled to cover to
get his 50 including five bound-
aries in 175 minutes. Tang Choon
also got a single in this over with
a powerful off drive.

With the total at 123, Clyde
Walcott took over from the screen
end and sent down a maiden to
Tang Choon.

Mullins bowled from the pavil-
ion end with a packed leg field
and Stollmeyer got a boundary
wide of Taylor at square leg and
then late cut one for a couple.
‘Tang Choon singled to mid on off
Clyde Walcott and Stollmeyer got
a brace to square leg.

Tang Choon cover drove Mil-
lington to the boundary and sent
his score to 48. Walcott’s next
over was a maiden to Stollmeyer,
while Mullins’ yielded a single, a
hard on drive by Tang Choon to
mid on.

Clyde Walcott bowled the last
over—a maiden—before Junch and
the scoreboard read 138—2—4
Stollmever was 58 and Tang
Choon 49.

After Lunch

On resumption after lunch,
Mullins bowled the first over
from the pav-.lion end and Stoll-
meyer got an easy single to slily
mia on. Clyde Walcott tooK
charge from the screen end and
Stolimeyer drove him to the on
boundary to send up 143, This
partnersh’p had now yielded 100 in
113 minutes. Stollmeyer on drove
for three and later Tang Choon
off drove for a similar amount te
get his 50 including eight bound-
“aries in 114 minutes.

With the first from Mullins
next over, Tang Choon cut for a
couple and 150 went up after 213
minutes’ play. The batsmen now
started to attack the bowling and
got six more between them at
Mullins’ expense.

Tang Choon off drove Walcott
for a single and Stoltmeyer sin-
gled to fine leg.

Den's Atkinson was now brought
on at the pavilion end vice Mul-
lins with the total at 160, He

bowled to Stollmeyer. The bats-
men ran a leg bye off the
first and later Tang Choon

glanced to square leg for a brace.

Norman Marshall bowled from
the screen end and Stollmeyer
singled with an off drive: Tang
Choon then hooked a full toss to
the square leg boundary, Stoll-
meyer took a single to square leg
off Atkinson and Tang Choon on
drove for three.

Tang Choon on drove Norman
Marshall for a single 4nd Stoll-
meyer hit one high and. safe to
mid off for a couple and then got
another as a result. of an over
throw, Each baisman then took
a number of singles and the total
went to 180. The first half hour
after lunch had therefore pro-
duced 42 runs, Atkinson’s next
over yielded a single.

Stollmeyer Bowiled
With the total at 183, Mullins
bowled the new ball from the
screen end to Stollmeyer who got
a brace to fine leg and then «a
single to point Tang Chooa
pusned one to cover and thy

batsmen ran a sharp single.
Atkinson continued from the
pavilion end and Tang Choon
back drove to the boundary and
then glanced to fine leg for a
single. Tang Choon entered the
80’s with a glance to the square

leg boundary off Mullins anc
later took a single to cover
Stollmeyer then took a couple

to the left of Weekes at square
leg and then singled to fine leg to
put 200 on the board after 257
minutes’ play.

In Atkinson's next over, Stoll-
meyer played forward to one,
but missed and was bowled for
82 including 7 boundaries. He
had been at the wicket 260 min-
utes.

Sampath was the next man in
and opened his account with 3



| They'll } D
Nii cert dectalchailivcie dace Hn





AT HOME VERMIN CAN
CAPT, BLIGH ESPECIAL
MORNING» THEN HES EVEN

<<





















} COPR, 198, KING FEATURES SYNDI
Worley KMOUTS NCARKVED. ‘



o It Every Time





LE

. ” Kee
“URS: HOUSEWIFE» \! Brixumes
U/L ADELPHIA, \ Quai
PENNA, |

powerful. cut for 2. runs off the
next ball, Later when Tang Choon
called for a.run. off the same
bowler as he hit the ball to long
on, Sampath failed to get home
before Keith Walcott threw in
the bali for wicketkeeper Woo!
to. break the wicket. He — had
scored 6 and the total had-been
pushed to 211. Ferguson joined
Tang Choon afid soon after Skip-
per Stollmeyer «declared | the
innings closed with the score ai
226 runs for 4 Wickets.. Tang-
Cheon was 95 not cut avd Fer-
guson. 6 not out. Tang. Choon’s
score included 12. fours and he
had been at the .wicKet {or .183
minutes

Barbados. 9‘

Barbados now nag 280 runs to
make in 125 minutes to win the
match. Roy Marshall and Con-
rad Hunte opened the innings
and Butler bowled to Marshail
from the Screen End, The sec-
ond delivery was nicely placed te
square leg for 2 and the fourth
was cut past. slips for 4. The
batsman off drove the sixth for
another 4 and played out the re-
mainder of the over.

Frank King who: bowled from
the other end. struck the first
blow: for Trinidad, dislodging
Hunte’s off stick with | his: first
delivery. The ball kept low.
One wicket had fallen. for 19
runs. “Charlie’ Taylor partnered
Roy Marshall and singled the
fourth ‘delivery to. open his ac-
count. The next ball Marshall
hit to square leg where no on®
was fielding and ran 2. Taylor
was in trouble in Butler’s next
over. He was beaten three times
and survived two appeals for
obstruction. In King’s next over

he was out lbw for 3 and the
score board read 16—2—3.
Weekes joined Marshall and

opened with a single to long off.
Facing Butler he blocked the first
ball which kept very low but
cover drove the third for.2. He
singled the last ball and did like-
w'se to King off his first deliv-
ery. ‘Marshall then on drove
beautifully for 2 and singled the
next delivery. The last ball was
nicely on driven by Weekes to
the boundary.

Ferguson was brought on im-
mediately from the screen end
and bowled to Marshall who
eover drove the last ball of the
over to the boundary. The scor>
was now 34 and the tea interval
was taken, Marshall wags 20 not
cut and Weekes 11.

Afier Yea

On resumption King continued
from the Pavilion End to Weekes
who singled the first delivery.
Marshall played out the’ over.
Ferguson was kept on at the other
end and Weekes pulled the second
delivery to leg for a single, Mar-
shall then cut past slips for 4 and
hooked the next for another 4. He
was however bowled as ‘he at-
tempted to late cut the next ball,
He had scored 28 runs including 5
fours and had been at the wicket
for 42 minutes. The score was now
44 for 3, Skipper Walcott joined
Weekes and played out the re-
mainder.

Weekes drove past King for a
single and) Jater Sratcatt edged
this bowler through the slips to
the boundary to open his account.
Weekes pulled Ferguson to long
on for a single to send up 50:after
49 minutes’ play. An extra sent
the total to 51 and later Weekes
cover-drove to the boundary.

King's next over resulted in a
single, a square cut by Walcott.
Ferguson continued from the
screen end and Walcott singled to
fine leg and Weekes late cut be-
tween first and second slip to the
boundary to make his score 29.

Skeete replaced King at the Pa-
vilion end with the total at 61, He
bowled to Walcott who on-drove
for a single. Later Weekes on-
drove for a couple, lifted the next
to the on boundary, edged through
the slips for another boundary and
then hit into the Kensington stand
for 6.

Walcott singled to fine leg off
Ferguson and Weekes played out
the over. Walcott got an easy
single to mid on off Skeete’s first
and later Weekes hit over Asga-

rali's head at long off to the
boundary and then singled to
long on. The total was now 87

with Weekes 44 and Walcott 9.

Weekes singled Ferguson to
fine leg and Walcott did likewise
Weekes again singled, this time
to square-leg and Walcott played
out the remainder,

Skeete’s next over yielded three
singles. Weekes took a single
wide of Jackbir at silly mid-off
off Ferguson and Walcott ‘back
drove for another.

The total was now 95 and Jack-
bir was brought on in place. of
Skeete at the pavilion end. He
bowled with a packed off field
including two silly mid-offs and
his over yielded a single, a hard

off-drive by Walcott.

One Hundred Up
Walcott pulled one from Fergu-
son to the on boundary to send
up 100 in 86 minutes and then on-





OUTSNARL |
LY iM THE

SNARLIERS

| SUNSHINE

: one ara By Jimmy Hatlo |



| But oursiDE

; f\ JeLovious Ip

drove for a single. Weekes then
cut the next to the boundary to
get his 50 including 7 boundaries
in 66 minutes. Walcott singled to

mid-off off Jackbir and eekes
back drove powerfully to the
boundary and then singled wide
of gully.

Stolimeyer brought on himself
from the screen end with the total
at 111. He bowled to Weekes who
singled to fine leg off the seventh
and Walcott got past Butler at
long on with a hard drive which
went to the boundary to make his
score 23.

Weekes Out

‘Ferguson now bowied from the
streen end and Weekes got an
easy single wide gf square-leg.
Sackbir took over from the screen
end and Weekes pulled him to
long on for 3 couple. He later
attempted a drive off this bowler
but did not quite connect and
wicket keeper Legall pounced orm
the ball and knocked down the
stumps before he could regain his
:round. He had scored 62 includ-
ing 7 fours and 1} six in 81
minutes.

Atkinson the incoming batsman
ot a couple to square leg off the
ast. Walcott off-drove Ferguson
for ‘a couple and ‘then. singled
wide of mid wicket.

With the second bal! from Jack-
bir, Walcott edged safely into the
hands of wicket keeper Legall and
§ wickets’ were now down for 125.
Walcott had scored 26 including
three boundaries in 75 minues.

‘Keith Walcott the incoming
batsman was quickly off the mark
with a drive to the long on bound.
ary and then got a couple with a
late cut.

Atkinson ‘singled with an off-
drive off Ferguson and Walcott
edged for another. Atkinson then
off drove powerfully to the bound-
ary.

150 In 128 Minutes

Jackbir’s next over yielded four
runs including a late cut by Wal-
cott for a couple. Atkinson
crashed one from Ferguson to the
cover boundary to enter double
figures and later off-drove for a
single.

Atkinson got avsingle to square
leg off Jackbir and Walcott on-
drove for another to enter double
rigures. Atkinson later sent 150
gn the board in 128 minutes with
a powerful cover drive to the
boundary and then pulled the
next to the on boundary to make
his score 23.

With the total at 157, Asgarali
relieved Ferguson and bowled to
Walcott who singled to mid off.
Atkinson got a boundary to square
leg and then singled to cover,

Atkinson drove Jackbir to the
off boundary and then got another
boundary with a powerful on
drive. He eventually played on
one from this bowler and was out
for 85 including 7 boundaries in
28 minutes.

Six wickets were now down for
171 and Marshall joined Walcott,
and played out the over. Walcott
took a single off Ferguson and
Marshall got a couple to long on
and later on drove to the bound-
ay. He singled past the bowler
off the last- and went down to face
Jackbir. He on drove this bowler
to the boundary and then repeated
the stroke for a couple and then
singled to mid on to send up Wal-
cott who late cut to the boundary
and then got another boundary
with a similar shot.

The total was now 194 and Mar-
shall got a single to mid on off
Ferguson. This bowler then beat
batsman and wicket keeper and
the ball went to the boundary for
four byes. Walcott then snicked
one from Ferguson to fine leg and
200 went up in 145 minutes. An-
other late cut by Walcott sent the
bail to the boundary. Later he
lifted this bowler to the long on
boundary to make his score 33.

Jackbir’s next over yielded a
single and the game ended with
the total at 213 for 6. Walcott
was 33 and Marshall 16.

TRINIDAD isi: INNINGS . .. 404
BARBADOS ist INNINGS . ‘ 441
TRINIDAD 2nd INNINGS
A. Ganteaume ec Atkinson b Mullins
J. B. Stollmeyer b Atkinson
R. Legall ec Weekes b N. Marshall 4
R. Tang Choon not out . 95
C, Sampath run out i j 6
W. Ferguson not out ..... 6
Extras: b, 6, lb. 9, w. 2., nb. 2 19..

226

4

Total (for 4 wickets decl'd)
Fall of wickets: 1—35, 2—43, 3—202,
4!

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oOo M

R. W,
E, Millington ie 24 —
© Mullins : 4 8650668 lt
N. Marshall ‘ 7 6 42 1
R, Marshali 8 1s
C Walcot: 6 7 ub —
D, At'uason 7 t. 21
BARBADOS 2nd INNINGS
R. Marshall b Ferguson Ms
Cc, Hunte b King ... ‘ 0
A. M. Taylor Lb.w. King 4 3
E, Weekes run out ... 2 shige vinines “OR
C. Walcott c wk. Legall b Jackbir 26
D. Atkinson b Jackbir 35
K. Walcott not out . 33
N. Marshall not out 16
Extras 9 b, 9
Total (for 6 wkts.) 212
Fall of wkts: 1-10, 2—16, 344, 4119,
$128, 6-171,
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0 M R. Wy
L. Butler 3 1 13 0
F. King 6 o 24 2
W, Ferguson 4 o 774 1
C. Skeete as Oo 26 0
J. Stolimeyer ‘ 1 0 5 0
S Jackbir Aid aes 9 Qo 5S 2
N. Asgarall 1 0 6 0
Umpires ; Messrs, S. C. Foster and B,

Jordan





HE GOES INTO HIS MR.
ACT» FOR THE BENEFIT

| | OF THE NEIGHBORS, OF COURSE





, UT Wir ISNT HE
ASH Z| pet fe S\(wonoertut 2
1 — o* \\ ALwAys So
| mem? God MORNING: \ GALLANT:
> HOW S EVERYTHING ZI WISH
1.4 WITH You 7HS voi hice
kf BRIGHT AND ea \ LiKE HIM#

MORN~ 4

BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

Valentine Skittles

Out B.G.

BY O.S.

For 162.

COPPIN

KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 5,

JAMAICA with all second innings wickets intact were (From Our Own Correspondent) by
leading British Guiana by 165 runs when play on the second PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 2.

; : +o 9.. . Pompey retained both °
day in the First Test ended to-day. »Jamaica’s tenth wicket his West Indies and Trinidad light- Lenther 1c
added seven in seven minutes to-day, Jamaica putt up heavyweight titles when he scored
273 in 211 minutes. Jamaica then dismissed the entire Brit-a techni¢al knockout over Gentle ot

ish Guiana team for 162.

Highlight of the day was the
accurate bowling left arm
spinning ace Valentine who toox
six wickets for 52 runs and first
class wicket keeping by Binns
who did not concede a single bye.
The wicket was firm but appar-
ently the moisture and greenness
dried out over the week-end epn-
sequently no bounce like the first
day for bowlers.

Another huge crowd estimated
well over 9,000 witnessed the
game. At their second turn at
the wicket Jamaica with a com-
@-riable 111 runs lead pushed the
seore along scoring 54 runs in an
hour without loss.

Johnson, 29 not out anqg Valen-
tine 0 not out added seven in
seven minutes to Jamaica’s
overweek score of 266 for 9 and
Jamaica's first innings closeq for
273. Johnson added 5. including
a square cut off Gaskin for four
while Valentine singled twice
before he was bowled by Gaskin
following a reckless swipe.

j Wight and Bayley opened B.G.’s
innings to six-foot pacers Johnson
and Goodridge.

The batsme : were careful but
unworried. Both bowlers were
accurate and keeping up a good
speed, the first ten coming in 23
minutes.

Gocdridge was more accurate
than Johnson although slightly
under the latter’s pace. When
they had bowled for an hour
sending down six overs each their
figures were Goodridge six overs
for 4 runs, Johnson gix overs for
20 runs, then Valentine came on
for Johnson, We sent down a
maiden and the next over got
B.G.’s first wicket with the first
ball a deep leg spinner catching
Wight on the half-cock position.
He edged to Holt at gully and Holt
cnet: B.G. were now 28—1—

Thomas partnering Bayley,
hooked Valentine to the unpoliced
deep square leg for 3 and lunch
saw B.G. 31—1—13, Bayley 15 not
out, Thomas 3 not- out.

Second over aite: resumption,
Valentine foxed Bayley completely
with a well flightea delivery,
Bayley playing comfortably before,
went forward at first then came
back trying to follow the break bu.
put up an easy catch to Holt at
second slip. The score was now
35—2—16. Bayley defended stub-
bornly for 77 minutes. Roberi
Christiani joined Thomas but was
ducked after one run was addec
to the score when attempting tc
pull a rank long hop leg break
from Bonitto and was caught by
Valentine at mid on. British
Guiana were now 36—3—0.

Persaud was the third Valentine
victim, When playing back he
was deceived with one coming ir
with the arm and was struck on
the pad and given out l.b.w. The
score was now 37—4—1. Rollo»
with an uppish leg glance of
Valentine sent up 50 in 104 min-
utes. Mudie took B.G.’s fifth
wicket when Rollox playing back
defensively off his pad put up 2
low catch to Prescod ‘at shor’
square leg falling flat and catching
the ball with outstretcheq hands
The score was then 70-—5—22.,

Lennie Thomas coming in next
used Christiani as a runner throug
a sprained ankle.

After thrice beating Thomas wit
leg breaks, Valentine sent throug
a quicker one leaving him un-
decided and he was bowled. The
score was 86—6—26.

Thomas defended stubbornly for
76 minutes, Thomas and Patoir
piloted the score to the 100 mark
in 160 minutes,

Righteen runs later Mudie caughi
Thomas in front with one coming
in with the arm dismissing him
leg before for qa well played 2(
in 56 minutes. Score 118—7—26
Trim the coming in batsman
helped Patoir to carry the score tc
136—-7. At tea Patoir was 13 not
out, Trim 18 not out.

Both batsmen got fours with
sweeps to leg while Trim lifted
a ball from Mudie high to the
long-on boundary for the first six
of the game. One hundred ané



Cleanse the

impurities ; | many

fifty went up in 197 minutes but
three runs later Trim fell a victim
to Valentine going down the
wicket and missed for Binns to
stump neatly.

The score was 153—8—26.
Gaskin @t a big ovation and after
hitting six runs fell another lec
before victim’ to. Mudie. The
score was 160—9—6. Two runs
later Valentine had Pattoir caught
in the slips by Holt for 23 ending
the innings at 162 while McWatt
carried his bat for two, Cunning-
ham and Prescod opened
Jamaica’s second innings putting
on 50 runs in 52 minutes. When
play ended Jamaica -had_ scored
54 runs without loss, Cunning-
ham not out 18 and Prescod not
out 34, extras two.

The scores are'as follow:—

JAMAICA Ist INNINGS



Preseod b Gaskin . 8 in h 363 f. the loss
Cunsiagh Tri ; g on, had scored ‘or the
Holt ¢ Chrishani b Patol... 6g Of four wickets by close of play
Rickards ‘¢ Christiani b Gaskin .... 23 on the third day of the four-day
Mudie e 1. Wight Ceoestd or e*. 8 chatity match, 3
Binns bGaskin« ss . 9 In the first infings the Prim ave ep f 0. ‘
A. R. Bonitto c MeWatt b Gaskin 20 Minister’s XI scored 173 in reply n ’
Thee oh ae es : 8 “to the Ccommonwealth’s total of
Valentine b Gaskin 2 §05 for 5 wickets declared. 10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street
?
Extras ; 6 —Reuter.
Total “13
BOWLIN! i ave :

. io i PW | W. QOOOPVOL LED PPD DIPOLE DD PPI DPE P PE PEED ED SUPE OOTE
Est ce The Weather x %
Thomas MR 8s MS et $ , .
Rollox. ............ ‘6 8063 TODAY
Fatoir y hienase§ 3 ~ ie 1 | Sun Rises: 6.15 a.m. Farewell

ie REER ATS amt ey Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m. ‘
B.G, FIRST INNINGS
2s : Moon (New) March 7 rfe
Vight ¢ Holt b Valentine ......
hayny Holt b Valentine | Lighting: 6.30 p.m. Pe ormance s
|

mas b Valentine eae
Christiani ¢ Valentine b Bonitto
Persaud Lb.w. b Valentine .
Rollox c Prescod b Mudie .....
J. Thomas l.b.w. b Mudie ....
Patoir c Holt b Valentine vebene
Trim (stpd. w.k.) b Valentine .

Gaskin Lb.w. b Mudie
Mowatt) t out ....
Extra





13 we BBS kas

pases Yemperature (Min.) 72.5°F 3
Total ...... Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E., x
> ; (3 p.m.) N.W. i
Fall of wickets: 1—31, 2—35, 3-36, 437, Wind Velecity: 6 miles pet QU FEN
5—70, 6-86, 7-118, 8—153, 9—160. hour
dies oe ane ae Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.921,
Johnson ......... 8 1 2 — (3 p.m.) 29.830 %
Goodridge he 2 4 _ x
Valentine .....,... 21-3 7. 52 ‘6 — and — © $
A. Bonitto . 10 3 (6 1 ,
Mudie 13 ¥ a7 3 %
| —





10 a.m.

Legislauve Council—2 p.m.

House of Assembly meets at
3 pm. Mr. G. H, Adams
may moverthe House into
Committee to consider the
grant of sums of money
for the service of the Gov-
ernment as provided and
set forth in the Estimates
~ a financial year 1951
Mr. Garner is to move the
passing of an Address to
the Governor requesting
that the sum of £100,000
be appropriated from Gen-
eral Revenue for the es-
‘tablishment of the Barba-
dos Development Co.
Select Committee to pre-
pare a draft reply to the
Governor's message on
the subject of the recom.
mendations contained in
the reports of the British
Standing Cleser Associa
tion Committee and the
Unification of the Public
Services in the British
Caribbean Area.

Police Band plays at Glitter
Bay, St, James—4.30 p.m.

Mobile Cinema show at
Black Rock area — 7.30
pm.

ASSIZE DIARY.
TODAY

No, 13—-Rex vs, Eustace
Thomas

No. 15—Rex, vs. Anthony
Martin

No, 31—Rex. vs. Adolphus
Skeete

WEDNESDAY
Nos. 17 & 30—Rex. vs. Eric

Sealy

CINEMAS
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'
TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1951

JAMAICA'S SECOND INNINGS
Cunningham not out
Prescod not out
Extras





SS,


















Bl wes

Total (for no wicket)

Perfumes
and

Lotions



Pompey Beats
Gentle Daniel

Daniel, in the final of their 15-
round title bout in Port-of-Spain.

as heavy right hand punches
thudded against the former cham-
pion’s face and head, he droppeo
his guard and tottered about the
ring before Referee C. L, Williams

Paris



halted the bout with about 50 Prices
seconds before the final bell. ;
ranging

Ahmed Saves Day

BOMBAY, March 5.

A brilliant innings of 187 not
out by Imtiaz Ahmed enabled the
Prime Minister's XI to save an
innings defeat in their match
against the Commonwealth
cricket touring team here to-day

The Commonwealth team gained
a first innings lead of 332 and the
Prime Minister's XI after follow-

from

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High Water: 3.00 a.m, 2.51
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PAGE 1

PAGE flGUT BARBADOS ADVOCATE Til BDAY, MARCH . 11 Exciting Finish To Final Test Match a) from % >**• 1 of. fioldiny by Derm Atkinson ai cover oil an equally hi fay Still. :i certain boundary diinn,; Norman Marshall's t,vM •rhlcfa i' Milted in .1 maiden Wkket-ket-prr W-l failed lo hold >ackv.-ard point to make re 37 replaced Norms n Marshall an Hat shall 10 the boundary and singled to mid off In make hi| StODmayor not a boundary past to c.ivrr lo Itaifl flva .< undarie* In I I TanR Choo-i also sot a sinele in this over with a powerful off drive With the total at 12*, Cly.-h Walcctt took over from the scr*-*" end and sent down ;. maiden to Tang Choon. Mull ins bowled from inn end with a packed leg llelii and Stollmcyer S"t 1 Loundury Taylor id square leu and than laic cut a Tang Choon singled to nil:l on off t lyric Waicott and StoUmeyar apt a brace to square leg. Tana Choon cuver rlroTC HQlingion to the boundary and sent hLi score to 48 Walcotl's next over was a maiden to Stollmcyer. while Mullins' yielded n single, a hard on drive by Tang Choon to 111 id on Clyde Waicott bawled the l-st Ciyaj a maWaO —before lunch and the scoreboard re .id 138—2—1 Slollmcver WH Ml and TanChOOB 49 After Lunch On M'vnnptlon after lunch. Mullin* bowled the tlrst over Iron the oav lion IH % % %  got an easy single lo silly irud DO Clyde Waicott too* vb-rge fiom the screen end and eyci drove him to the or. iioundaiy to send up 143. This d now yielded 100 in 113 minutes. Stollmeycr on drovf roc three end later Tang Choon off drove for a similar amount to w: his :- including e'ght bouncluriaa in 11* minute*. With UW tlrst from MulUns nxi over. Tang Choon cut for a n.uple and 1.111 went up aflat IU n.mutes' play The batsmen now started to attack the bowling and got six more between them at Mullin*' expense. Tang Choon off drove Waicott for a singb' and Stollmcyer singlet, to Una leg. Den s Atkinaon was now brough: on at the pavilion end vice Mulling with the total at 160. He to Stollmcyer The batsman ran a leg bye off the first and Inter Tang Chooa nlaiiced to %  quart leg for a brace. Normnn Marshall bowled from .ten end and Stollmeye ivnglod with an off drive. Tang Choon then hooked a full toss lo the square leg bound.uv siuii meyer took a single to square leg nft Atkinson and Tang Choon on drove for three Tang Choon on drove Norman Marshall for a single and S'.ollineyer hit one high and safe to mid oil for a couple and then go' another as a result of an over throw. Each bats-nan the* took n number of singles and the total lo lltO. The first half hour ". 1 hlawh had therefore proAlkinson's next over yielded %  S(ollme.\cr Howled With ih. total at 183. Mullinl-jwled the new (Kill from the acnen and to stollmcyer who got a brace to tine leg and then .' .single to poinl Tarn; ChO It puaoad DIM to aavajf and th* batsmen ran a sharp single Atkinson continued from Uw pavtHotl end and Tang Choon back drove to Uie laoundary and then glanced lo line lag lor % %  angle Tang Choon entered the B0'. with a glance to the aquarv leg boundary off MulUns uni "'k a single U BOW Stollmeycr then took . eouple n tiie left of V/eakea nt aquaro line leg to pill MM on the hoard alter 2*7 minutes' play. In Atkin.oti' :..> to on,' but mi*w bowled foi 82 ineludmr had been at the wicket 2*0 minutes Kampalh wag UM u-xt man in and opened his account r th a jrtiwvrful rut for 2 runs off the .. hen T..ng Choon r a run oft the same bowler as he hit the ball to h-U on, Sampath failed to g*et home before Keith Waicott threw m •he hall for wickrtkreprr Woo to break the wit IM scored • aaxl the total rushed to 211 Fcrgux Tang CIMJOO and soon aflSkippel Stollmc*. <>-p Marshall I rad Hunte opened the inning* and Butler Ijowled to Marshall from the Screen End The eerond delivery was nicely placed t< square leg for 2 and the fourth was cut past slips for 4 The off drove the sixth foanother 4 and played out the remainder of the over Frank King who bowled from the other end struck the first hUn for Trinidad, dislodging Hunte** off stick with his Hi* delivery The ball kept low. One wicket had fallen for 11 rUM Charlie" Taylor partnered Km Marshall and singled the fourth d' livery to open his ac count. The next ball Marshall hit to square leg where no on" was fielding and ran 2 Taylor was In trouble in Butler's next t .\,r Mo was baatan three time* and rarvtred two appeals for .11 In King's next over he was out ibw for 3 and the score board read HI—2—3 Woekes Joined Marshall arm opened with a single to long off J-Vcmg Butler he blocked the (In.: ball which kept very' l" 1 *' hut cover drove the third for 2. H>' singled the last hall and did bkepr'aa to King off his first delivery Marshall then on drove beautifully for 2 and singled Ih-' next delivery The last ball was nieelv on driven by Weekes v> the boundary. Ferguson was brought on immediately from the serecn end and bowled to Marshall wtw cover drove the last ball of the Oval to the boundary The scor %  was now 34 and the tea interval was taken. Marshall was 20 not --ut and Weekes 11. Aher lea On resumption King continued from the Pavilion End to Weekc* who singled the first delivery. Marshall played out the over Ferguson "*as kept on ut the other end and Weekes pulled the second delivery to leg for a single. Marshall then cut past slips for 4 and hooked the next for another 4. He was however bowled as he attempted to late cut the next ball He had scored 28 runs including 5 fours and had been at the wicket for 42 minutes. The score was now 44 for S. Skipper Waicott Joined and played out the remalndti Weekes drove past King for a single and, later Wa'cott edged this bowler through the slips to the boundary to open his account. Weekes pulled Ferguson to long on for a single to send up 50 after 4y minutes* ploy An extra sent the total to 51 and later Weekes c ovardr ow to the boundary. KIMnext over resulted in a single, a square cut by Waicott. Ferguson continued fr-m the screen end and Waicott singled to One leg and Weekes late cut betwoan Irral and w-ond slip to the boundary to make his score 29. Skeete replaced King at the Pavilion end with the total at 01. He bowled to Waicott who nn-drove for a single l-ater Weekes on. drove for a muplc, lifted the next lo the on boundary, edged through fot another ivoundnry and then hit into the Kensington stand fnr fl Waicott singled to fine leg off Ferguson and Weekes played out the over. Waicott got an easy %  ingle to mid on off Skeeles Ilrst w., .,. hit over Aigataii's head at long off to the boundarv and then singled to long on The total was now 87 v, itb Weekes 44 and Waicott 9 Weak singled Ferguson to line leg and Waleoll did liluwlaa Weekes again singled, this time td square-leg and Waicott played out ttic remainder. Bkeetei next A-er yielded three singles Weekes look a single win of Jackblr at silly mid-off off Fergunon and Waicott buck drOVl '"' another The total was now 95 and Jacki.ii v..is brought on In plane of Skeete at the pavilion end. He bowled with a tacked off Held including two silly mld-otn and his over yielded a single a hard i.ff-dnve by Waicott One Hundred l.'p Wrilentt pulled one from Ferguson to the on boundarv to send up 100 in 86 minutes and then ondrove for a sin*;. cut the next to the boundary to u;e' u M including ~. boundaries in M minutes Waicott singled an mid-off off Jackblr and Weeke* I %  pov.erlull\ to the boundai> and then sinr.'of gully. Stollmeycr brought on himself from the screen end with the total at 111 He bowled to Weekes who singled 10 hue leg off the seventh and Waicott got past Butler at long on with a hard drive which .vrnt to ihr. boundary to make his ore ?J Weekes Ottl •Ferguaoi I liom the screen end and Weekes got an easy Btngta wide of aq Jackbir took over from the screen .•nd and Wetfcai pulled him to long on ioi a eouple He liter a'UmpTCvl n drive off this bowler hut did not 'itiite connect and "-icket keeper Lcgall pounced on vi" tall and knocked 6V -'.ump before he could regain his :round. He had scored 82 including fours and 1 six in 81 %  Atkinson the incoming batsman t ot n couple to square leg off the 1*1. Waicott off-drove Ferguson .pto and then singled wide of ir.id wieket With the second bal' from Jackblr, Waicott edged safelv Into Ihi hands of wicket keeper Legall and •*. wickets were now down for 125 Waicott had scored 28 including three boundaries in 75 minues Keith Waleotl the incoming batsman was quickly off the mart; with a drive lo the long on bound. ary and then got a couple with '1 late iut Atkinson singled with an offdrive off Ferguson and Waicott edged for another. Atkinson then off drove powerful I v to the boundary. 1541 In I2K Minul-s Jackbir's next over yielded four runs including a late cut by Waicott for a couple. Atkinson crashed one from Ferguson to the cover boundary to enter double figures and later off-drove for a single. Atkinson got a single to square leg off Jackbir and Waicott DOdrove for another lo enter double ilgurec. Atkinson later sent 150 on the board in 128 minutes with %  gawavnttl cover drive to the boundary and then pulled the next to the on boundary to make his score 23. With the total at 157. Asgarali relieved Ferguson and bowled to Waicott who singled to mid off. Atkinson got a boundary to square leg and then singled lo cover. Atkinson drove Jackblr to the off boundary and then got another boundary wllh a powerful on drive He eventually played on one from this bowler and was out for 35 including 7 boundaries 111 28 minutes. Six wickets were now down fur 171 and Marshall joined Waicott. tnd played out the over Waicott took a single off Ferguson ami Marshall got a couple to long on and later on drove to the boundarv. He singled past the bowler oft the last and went down to face Jackbir. He on drove this bowler to the boundary and then repeated the stroke for a couple and then singled to mid on to send up Waicott who late cut to the boundary arm then got another boundary wllh a similar shot The total was now 194 and Marshall got a single to mid on off Ferguson. This bowler then beat batsman and wicket keeper and the ball went to the boundary In four byes. Waicott then snicked one from Ferguson to fine leg and 200 went up in 145 minutes. Another late cut by W.dcntt snil the ba'l to the l>oundary. Later he lifted this bowler to the long on boundarv to make his score 33. Jackbir's next over yielded a single and the game ended with the total at 213 for 6. Waicott was 33 and Marshall 16 1R1N1DAI) ut 1NN1KOM * llAKBAIMlS Ut INNINGS Ml TBIXlDAn 1ml INNlNtJS A OiMMiiin* r Alktnxm b MUIUH* l J 8 awllnwm b Atkmtoii It It l*lll r WMrt b H Mi.rM.Ml 4 II Tana CI.M not out M C SmpiK rim mil Valentine Skittles Out B.G. For 162 BY O. S. COPPIN KINGSTON, Jamaica. Match 5. JAMAICA with all second imrtngs wickcU mlacl were leading British Guiana by 165 runs when play on the second uay In the First Test ended tn-dsy Jamaica's u-nlh wicket .idded seven in seven minutes to-day, Jamaica putting up 273 in 211 minutes. Jamaica then dismissed the entire Bnl.sh Guiana team for 162. „„ y ^ „ p n „. „,.„,,„ but Highlight of the day was the three runs later Trim fell a victim accurate bowling of left arm to Valentine going down the spinning ace Valentine who toon wicket and missed for Binns to six wickets for 52 runs and Am stump neatly. class wicket keeping by Sinn* The score was 153—8—26 who Hid not concede a single bye Orskm rfit a big ovation at The wicket was Arm but apparhitting six runs fell another lee ently the moisture and greer.nesi before victim to Mudlc. The diicd out over the week-cub ci-n 'cor* was 160—9 -6. Two run* r .-in. ntly no bounce like th,? nrsi hvtev Vulentine had Pattoir caught day for bowlers. " the slips b\ Holt for 23 endim; Another huje crowd estimated the innings at 162 while McWatt weli over •.•00 witnessed the carried his bat for two Cunninggame At their second turn at ham and Preacod opened Ki'\ Jamaica with a comJamaica's second innings putting |-rtable 111 runs lead pushed the on * lul,s '" 52 rninutes. When score along scoring 34 runs in an p,ay cr,de d Jamaica had scored hour without loss. M TUn without loar. CunningJchnton 29 not out and ValenMm Uoi oul ,8 and Preseod not line 0 not out added seven in 't34. extras two. seven minutes to Jamaica's Tnt C ££ C !; V, B £.JUS* :— overweek score of 266 for 9 ami iwod %  > aid." z!?.. Jamaica's flrsl innings closed for Cun..hnin c T.im o oku. 273 Johnson added 3 including '^L'^'^^Ta^^ a square cut off Oaskin for four R e L ^.ito cThrtiSTa*iU while Valentine suigled twice Muda t L. vhi u oukM before he was bowled by Gaskin %  *">" %  b J figures were Goodridge six oven T^^,' JAMAICA a sgrosn INNINOS jiiiipum 'lot oul rv>f

dridrun OAII Johnaon not out V.lfntirvr h Ca.kn gfW.t: GavMitt BOWLING ANALYSIS for 4 runs. Johnson six overs for r'^^a 20 runs, then Valentine came on Hoic e IT for Johnson. He sent down • ,''U <> '!""I,!I maiden and the next over got Trim istpd. B.G.'s first wicket with the first t.-*.niKv hall a deep leg spinner catching M ''**'*"L*"' 1 Wight on the half-cock position. He edged to Holt at gully „rtd Holt accepted. B.G. were now 28—1 — ... i ~ to — Hli HNST INNING1 (oil b Vil-.i.i fII llnli b Vjlratlnr IS i VaiWnlinr X i Bonitio S b Vln od b Mud ram Exiiai b , lb. •. i I. n l> 3 I* Fall ol wirhcU: I 1). 8—41. 3* .11 BOWUKG ANALYSIS 0 \i n r M.il.nai. i 1 34 Mullm. M m N Mai.hall II S 41 it Marshall a I S3 C Wklrot: S 9 15 D At' .. >n 1 1 !•> HARBADOK 3nil INNINGS H ManlMll b rVrau-on C llui.i b Kina A M Tailor Ibw Klnl C Waleotl c wk. UBS ! <> Jurki.ir I) AUmion b Jackblr K Wah-oll i Mai r^lia. • b Tolal %  for • kl. 13 Thomas partnering Bayley. hooked Valentine to the unpoliced deep square leg for 3 and In"' saw B.G. 31—1—13, Bay! out. Thomas 3 not out Second over aiie. resumption. Valentine foxed Bayley compietel with a well flignte'd delivery. Bayley playing comfortably before went forward at first then cami back trying to follow the break bu put up an easy catch to Holt al second slip. The score was now 35—2—16. Bayley defended stubbornly for 77 minutes. Robert Chriatiani Joined Thomas but was ducked after one run was addet to the score when attempting u pull a rank long hop leg break from Bonitto and was caught b\ Valentine a t mid on. Brills* Guiana were now 36—3—0. i-ersaud was the third Valentine victim. When playing back hi was deceived with one coming it with the arm and was struck oi the pad and given out l.bw. Ttu score was now 37—4 — 1. Rollo> with an uppish leg glance of Valentine sent up 50 In 104 minutes. Mudie took B.G.'s fifth wirkct when Rollox playing bac) defensively off his pad put up ; low catch to Prescod at shor square leg falling flat and catchlnr the ball with outstretched hands The score was then 70—5—22. I.ennie Thomas coming in nex' used Christian! as a runner througf a sprained ankle. After thrice beating Thomas wltl leg breaks. Valentine sent Uuroufi a quicker one leaving him undecided a"d he was bowl.-o. Th< score was 66—0—26. Thomas defpnded stubbornly fo: 76 minutes. Thomas n nd Patoi* piloted the score to the 100 marV in 160 minutes. Eighteen runs later Mudie caugh Thomas in front with one comlni in with the arm dismissing hin leg befor? for a well played 2( in 56 minutes. Score 118—7—26 Trim the coming in bat.-nun helped Patoir to carry the score i* 136—7. At tea Patoir was 13 no" f the game One hundred anc' HOWUMa AMAI nti (I M R 1 I 11 w. I Hmirr i KM W rrifiiMin C Skrrlc %  J.'ckbii N Arw n.a 1 M B A aonitu. .is an i Mudir ... U I ^ VIIIIMII Sa\t\Day BOMBAY, March 5. A brilliant inninga of 187 not out by Imtiaz Ahmed enabled th' Prime Minister's XI to save a) innings defeat in their match against t h e Commonwealth cricket touring team here to-day The Commonwealth team gained .i ftrat innings lead of 332 and th Prime Minister's XI after follow ing on. had scored 363 for the lose of four wickets by close of play on the third day of the four-day charity match. In the first innings the Prime Minister's XI scored 173 in reply to the Ctnimonwealth's total of 505 for 5 wickets declared. —It r lit I--' The Weather TODAY Sun Rises: 6.13 s.tn Mm Sets: 6,11 p.m. Moon (New) March 7 Lighting: 6.30 p.m High Water: IN tin, 3.51 YESTERDAY Rainfall (Codrington) nil Total for Month to Yester day *1 In. temperature (Max) 83 0'F lemperstare (Mln 1 7Z 5'F Wind Direction (9 *.m ) K. (3 pm.) N.W. Wind Velaeily: 6 miles pet hour Bsromrler l am ) 29.621. (3 p.m > 29 136 W hat's on Today Conference of Health time era at tjaeen rar ,M Caur. of Grand Seuions1* .1 m %  •egtalauve Council—2 p mHaaae or Assembly meets at 3 p.m Mr. U H. Adams aaay movcthe House into Cammlttee to consider the %  rant of sum* of monet (or the service of the Government as provided and *et forth in the EUmale for the im.n.i.l year 1951 —St. Mr Garner to lo move Ihe paaalai of an AddreiM lo the Governor requesting that the sum of Mm i be appropriated from Gen eral Revenue for tbe establishment of the Barba do* Devclorment Co Select Committee to prepare a draft reply to the Governor's meaaage n the subject of Ihr reeom mendatlons tontained in the reporls of the British standing Closer A encta tlon Committee and the I nitration of the Publlr Services In the British Caribbean Area rolice Band plays at Glitter Bay. St. James—4.30 pm Mobile Cinema how at Black Rock area — 1 30 ASSI/B D1AKY TODAY No. 13 -Rex vs Eustace Thomas No 15—Rex. v* Anthony Martin >o 31—Rex. . AdolphuRkeete WEDNF.SDAY Nas. 17 36—Rex vs Eric Sealy CINtMAS i... .. ihBlara n.,.k rlaia. BrISlfUon *aorT Panic l i",inI ..--'II la Vnltrcaf ll.it. I "-.I "Ulll-.ll FREE BOOK which aaakoa GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" Please write for one '• Samuel Roberta. Gospel Bcok and Tract Service. 39. Central Avenue, Danger N. Ireland." ,''.'-*-*-*.'--^*-*,'-'..,',','..*,','..'--'--'* Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street CLARKE'S BLOOD MIXTURE Cleanse the system from blood Impurities ; many sufferers from rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago. neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and minor skin ailments, can derive great benefit from this well-known medicine. fa LIQUID •r TAiiEI fOM ERMEStvt:ii.\i:siiAi .-,.:tO Sharp ROUND TWO There will be a CALL OVER on Ihe Second Da> s Racing. Usual Cold liiiffei I FOOTBALL | ^ GRENADA TOUR | | KENSINGTON OVAL ^ AT J Monday 12th alsr vs. Oarltoa \ Tuesday 13tli Mar. vs. Colts S Thorsdsy 15th Mar. vs. Eropira ^ Batnrday 17th Mat v>. SparUn 5 Monday lath M-r vs. Colony *J Admission ^ SEASON TICKETS M X Obtalnablo from Carlton O mem oars V DAILY ^ OEOROE CHAIXENOK N STAND V; KENSINGTON STAND l/> , OPEN STANDS \ OROUNDB PLAY STAET8 ft P m Farewell Performance % TRINIDAD'S "CARNIVAL | QUEEN" I — and — | LANDY de MONTBRIN and Trousc AQUATIC CLUB (MEMBERS ONLY) TO-KITE FLOOR SHOW AT 10 p.m. | WITH SPECIAL NEW ITEMS ENTRANCE — 2/6 "Methods of Combating Juvenile Delinquency" hi Ihr tlUr of the PUBLIC LECTURE (for Adults only) tp be given by Mr. BASH HENRIQUES. C.B.E., J.P.. (Chairman of the East London Juvenile Court, VIce-Chairman of the National Asjxiation of Boys' Clubs, founder of the Bcrnhard Baron Settlement, author of "Indiscretions of a Magistrate", "Club Leadership", etc.) I inlrr tlir li.uriTi ui-lii|i of THK IIONOLRABLK. THE COLONIAL SECRETARY J PLAY BTABT8 f. P". V Delightful Delicacies I )?/ FOR THK BEST In .1 A II IEAKI llll S f.'l/-l I.O.XF .1 I'FHFEVr THF.iT 9£ The Brilish Council nt tt.30 p.m. IVcilncsdii.v. 7lli Match AH laUIMHd In jou:h problem; :.n,l youlh orn.inisalions uill be mkW I M. and n spcclnl inviwtion i> MUndtd lo those in the legal and leaching profcat.PHONE 4267 FOR SURINAM PLYWOOD Treated lo resist Termites. V," thick i" "heels 4' X 8' V" thick In shee4. 3' X V First class quality, ideal for Flush Doors. Cupboards, and Panellings of all kinds. Can be Polished, Varnished or Painted. STANDARD HARDBOARD V," thick in sheets 4' X 8', If 3/16" thick in sheets 4' X •" WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.


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IIA RBAIX)8 VJsVOCATE II KSDAV, .MAtUH t, IMl THIS EGG IS A MENACK TO CHICKS Intestinal worms arc a common cause at unthnfunev, JIKI pour c%v, production in poultry Since all poultrv runs may harbour worm-eggs, ihc birdi 'hould be proiecieJ by rouiine treat mem. Monthly dosing with •Phenovis' h the most effective method of preventing worm di^ca^c from gaining a hoM on your l.irdv 'ITiere is no need 10 vary the feeding %  yucm cither before or after dosing with 'I'hcnoviv' Available in powder form for mixing with the mash. Order from your Chemist or Agricultural Merchant. it!< \M> I'lSOIHi*ZlNF DOWT aanaar ****L pom** flAi* Ts*4> rt <*i * %  *ml and work it thoroughly through ihtHAIS. fi-rwwd flr-t. uwn backward. until mjost of it comes back out. Soft paper r*n then br ued to w.pt> away aurptus and to dress the hair to a ftr.tsh. The above course, will give very desirable results PHENOVIS' DISPERSIBLETOWDER An LCI. Product PHENOVIS BRAND PHENOTHIAZINE ** l & 2 lb. tin C & T Morton Oatmeal Pkg. Vita Wheat Biscuits Pkg. Weetablx Biscuits Bots. Helm Sandwich Spread Bots. Heinz Salad Cream Tlni Helm vegetable Salad m Mayonnaise Bots. C. ft E. Morton P ic kles Tins Lamb Tongues Tins Breakfast Roll* 21b. bots. C. ft P. Table Sail Bots. Cocktail Cherries I lb. tin Asstd. Sweet Biscuits EVCE&Co.,Ltd. . 7, 8 s brtnl Strws. | Dltl BM /OW&f&cC F0R PCRFtRMSNeE.. SrijC^C FOR COMFORT... UeSUfMStt t*l SSFETt Tk* NM HOItRIS >...... m\\\ a bf.ltb.ot prtlonuiDn %  • iiar if ill overhrad fm>lifi tn-cyllwlM rniiK. II la • n comfort ... all acati arc -ilbiu lhf> whcvltiaar and ihr >l %  • rcail.mily *praa. Il ia a aaf* •* . indcprodmi fr %  tar to hi f brawl ifal apkobtarr mean -a—llnit road-hfllihnf. Imkafad bt.lraaO brake* |ivc poaitrVr imoolk atr-pping. wlJa dear vision nive* full vlcara of road and traffi<~, aad light MII ilmlnf fivri comptrta coairol and faducaa driving feliaju-. In addition to ainiMaa tVatam ther. b. of roam, lb* irad.timia. MORRIS fTafliroanhip which maui raUabitlly. Ions Ufa aad low upkeep testa. AIR FREIGHT SERVICES to and from Regular Services Save Time mas Bio. to Fljlnt TUD* IFItihU WtrkMkllo Bites BERMIUM It.IS t 1 C.1I LISBON III! i HM LONDON n.s* hn. I • 1 M.M Alto CaiurectUai ferrtoto to she wtato WtoM. TMeNewMOHMSSi* FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. MbM 2385 Sol* Distributor. Phono 4804 askfor CussonS TALCUM POWDER iTS* FASTER BY FAR BY SPEF.DBIRD. Book throwo* yostr local Ii.O.AC. rorurcrdiny Aoent who make* no chmro* •__., „ ^\ ^ fix cont*a,mi*. BWTMH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORTORATION BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED Airway. Haw, Glittering, spot less g and no water needed—just a little Windolene spread over the glass, give it a moment to dry then polish it lightly. The result is faultless, sparkling perfection. Windolene •sea RECENT ARRIVALS of f.i!..'i.m'H SCttrr THESE EARLY .... %  Muh f u 1 Bmi" Ctowsss* Fatkktot Ctona SMt Umn Trftetor laawa pmaHtoi Praln amUm __ j wrtii UtoK n rnrtstotn Bltnlng Wbiil Owen Bwmp*T Juki OTMM GM < volt A u Vail Ban* Mlr.rU Adkr.lT. V.lvr OrtaJln, CU M 1 Mrrh.k. BwlH Blw CrBaito BlMk Bl IMMblc rsht n.kr OruMto nazfto Bkltory Ttotors %  Mtorr r.blr. to Skkn MrUl v Soldrr I'Unr .nd BUdr. — Akw — nrr.rk.nl.lnj Oukrl . tor B Ml>r InflWh %  M Amrrlcn CMS sa4 Tnseks ECKSTEIN BROTHERS Ni strtoi a** "a saaj^aaaaaaaai %  I