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
ESTABLISHED 1895



Havbavos ae

MORRISO

Britain Will Make
A Strong Protest

Over Antarctic Base

LONDON, March 9.

RITAIN is to protest strongly against Chile's action in

=

setting up an Antarctic base in the Falkland Islands

Dependencies it was Jearned here to-day.

The protest will be delivered to the Chilean Govern-
ment next week. This lonely ice bound region is regarded
by Britain as British territory. Under a renewed agree-
ment last November, Britain and Chile undertook to “re-
frzin from naval demonstrations in the Antarctic during

the coming southern summer.”
é — ay

Italian Chiefs To
Lunch With King

LONDON, March 9.
Italian Premier Alcide De Gas-
peri and Foreign Minister Count
Carlo Sforza will have two full
days official talks here next week
it was announced.

They will lunch with the King
and also with Prime Min‘ster
Attlee. They will visit Winston
Churchill and be received at the
House of Commons.

It is not known whether they
will meet the Yugoslay Parlia-
mentary delegation visiting Lon-
don at the same time.

—Reuter.

66



eath Ta
MacArthur’’

TEHERAN, March 9.
A crowd of 5,000 people demon-
strated for two and a half hours
before the United States Embassy
in Teheran today shouting: “Deatn
to MacArthur.”

Police said the Semonstrators|

were the “partisans of peace” and
that the demonstration was
“obviously Communist inspired.”

One banner carried by a woman
proclaimed; “We do not want
tanks — give us bread.”

—Reuter.

“Enjoyed Trip”
—Worrell, Gimblett Say

LONDON, March 9.
Frank Worrell, West Indies
cricketer, arrived in London to-
day by air from India where he



has spent the winter with the
Commonwealth touring cricket-
ers.

Worrell was accompanied by

Harold Gimblett of Somerset.
They had travelled by air in ‘ad-
vance of the main body which is
on the way by boat.

Both Worrell and Gimblett said
they were very fit and had en-
joyed the trip. —Reuter.



s .
‘War’ In Tibet Exids
NEW WORK, March 9.
The Chinese—Tibet “war” has
ended with a simple promise by
Chinese Communists to Dalai
Lama, internal autonomy in
Tibet with Chinese troops patrol-

of

Argentina which also has An-
tarctic claims was a third party to
the agreement.

The British Colonial Office said
today a new Chilean base has been
established on one of the number
of islands off the west coast of
Graham’s Land on the edge of the
Antarctic circle.

“We cannot pinpoint the exact
location at present,” a Colonial
Office spokesman said, “but a full
inquiry is being made,”

There are two other bases at
Greenwich Island near Admiralty
Bay and at. Legupil on the south
side of Bransfield Straits.

Chile’s latest action was report-
ed by the Commander of the
British Antarctic survey vessel
John Biscoe. The report was passed
to the Foreign Office. About the
same time, Chile sent a protest to
the John Biscoe’s Commander that
the vessel “had cruised inside
Chilean Antarctic waters” con-
trary to agreement, 4

Dr. Walker Larrain, Chilean
Foreign Minister said at Santiago
that the agreement did not mean
that Chile had renounced her right
to establish a third base and Chile
would not renounce that right.

In tne House cof Commons last
month, Mr. Ernest Davies, Under-
Secretary of State for Foreign
Affairs said that if evidence were
provided of the establishment of
a third Chilean base on British
territory, a protest would be made.

Falkland Islands territories,
claimed by Britain, were the sub-
ject of fierce fighting between the
British and Spaniards in the 18th
century. They were finally occu-
pied by Britain in 1833 for the pro-
tection of a whale fishery, but
Argentina has periodically claim-
ed ownership since.—Reuter,



Arrested For Plot
To Upset Pakistan

LAHORE, March 8.

Pakistan’s Prime Minister
Liaquat Ali Khan announced here
today the arrest of a Chief-of-Staff
and his wife, a brigadier and an
editor after the discovery of a
plot which “aimed to create com-~-
motion in the country by violent
means, and in furtherance of that
purpose to, subvert the loyalty of
the Pakistan defence force.”

Those arrested are: General
Akbar Khan, Chief-of-Staff, whe
was one of three to take over
higher army command from Brit-
ish officers early this year: His
wife, the daughter of Shah Nawz
one of Pakistan’s leading women

ar eee cane eae, Nc St ait ig a oats tee



SATURDAY, MARCH 10, 1951



S





Britain Will.

Spend £420m |
On New Army |

LONDON, March 9.
Amid noise and
the House of. Commons rose at
ten minutes past six this morn-
ing, after sitting for 15 hours and
55 minutes,
It was the second longest session
since this Parliament was elected
in February last year.

It began a quarter past’ two
yesterday with a discussion’ on
army estimates.

It closed amid much noise during
which the Speaker Colonel Doug-
las Clifton—-Brown told: Mr. Len-
nox-Boyd (Conservative) that he
was rather impertinent and
added: “He may be angry, I can be
angry too.”

“T have listened for a long time
to what I can only describe as a
great deal of nonsense. You can
put down a motion of censure on
the Speaker if you please. At
four o’clock in the morning, my
temper is getting a bit short.”

After sitting for 12% hours, the
House approved the army esti-
mates for 1951—52, under which
Britain will spend £420,000,000 on
her new army.

This figure is £120,000,000 more
than last year.

Winding up the debate, War
Secretary John Strachey said the
Government did not think the
present tank output was enough,
so they were laying two entirely
new tank producing plants,

—Reuter.



Demand Free Polls
Throughout
Germany

BONN, March 9.

The West German Parliament
today passed, by an overwhelming
majority, a resolution calling on
the Four Power conference to
bring about free general elections
in dll four zones of Germany.

Only eight Communists and twe
extreme Nationalists voted against
the motion, Seven Communists
were absent.

At the beginning of the meeting
the Chancellor Dr. Konrad Aden-
auer rejected East German appeals
for a round table conference on
German unity.

—Reuter.



Malayan
Communist
Leader Killed

SINGAPORE, March 9.
Security forces today ambushed
and killed Cheng Choon District
secretary of the Malayan Com-
munist Party, on whose head the
Government had put a price of
$14,000.
Cheng, who was with two other
men, was killed outright in am-
bush, One of his companions was
wounded but he escaped, me
The dead man was Secretary of
the Sungei Lembing district of the
Communist Party,







interruptions |*

re anny tage ieeten emer

_ NEW Fe

MR. HERBERT MORRISON, British Lord President of the Council
and leader of the House of Commions, waited on by 26-year-old Miss
Ann Marie Wetterund from Stockholm, at a Swedish lunch in London.
Express.





GAIRY WANTS ENQUIRY
COMMISSION SET UP

Blames. Administrator For
State Of Emergency

(From Our rrespondent)
GRENADA, March 9.
THE GOVERNMENT of Grenada in the absence of
Sir Robert Arundell, made a great mistake declaring a
State of Emergency and detaining Gairy and Blaize, 29-
year-old Eric Gairy told an orderly idolising crowd in the
Market Square last night.



In his hour and a half speech Gairy attacked the

Administrator, the Hon, George Green. “Every time |

he said: “not that he has offended me; I've outlined that,
hut I am concerned at what a man does to Grenada”

! He's treated the people of Gren-

fas wrongly and must pay for it.

, * “By that I don’t mean you must

ON THE take the matter in your hands,

yhandle the matter constitutionally.

LONDON. i Gairy then lengthily told the

A vicar in a tiny Cornish story of his detention, how he had

village has charged that

0 {weight and being able to think

fanity and apparently sacri- .deeply and of his defiant ‘gentle-

lege” are Fife in his parish. jmen no dice” when the captain of

Eliott Young, vicar of All |! Kelsick and a delegation of his

Saints Church, Millbrook, Grenada executives wanted him to

made the allegation at a sign a message to the people of

call the name Green, there’s bitterness on my tongue,”
!

You've a leader in whom you've

e SPOT ‘implicit confidence and who'll

i lived well in Carriacou gaining

“jealousy, blasphemy, pro-

The Rev. Gilbert Colville |{the Devonshire, Commissioner

parochial church meeting. Grenada.

Neen

(ee ee RR



Ce

CEED

ae ae | On Bevin’s Birthday

UN Troops
Make Small |

Advances

TOKYO, March §

United Nations troops advanced
their line along the 20 mile front
east of the battered South Korean
capital of Seoul today.

The American 25th Division
Infantry men led by tanks today
joined up three prongs of their
bridgehead across the Han Rive>
and linked with the American 24th
Division advancing on their right

Some observers here expect
Lieutenant ‘General Matthew B

Ridgway, Eighth Army Com
mander to bypass or encircie
Seoul possibly enforcing a blood-
less Chinese withdrawal rather
than attempt what might be ¢é
frontal assault.

United Nations offensive: ha:

now brought troops right acros:
the Korean peninsula to within
45 miles of the east coast,
Chinese antl North Koreans have
been dug out piecemeal and it
was believed here that there are
few pockets of resistance or
guerillas behind General Ridg-
way’s front.—Reuter,

Anti-Red Act
Declared Invalid

MELBOURNE, March 9.

The Australian Full High Court
today declared the Government's
Communist Party Dissolution Act
invalid.

Chief Justice Sir John Latham
was the one dissentient, The Bill
which became law in October last
year, gave the Government sweep-
ing powers to remove Communists
from public and trade union posts

It was challenged before the
High Court by the Australian
Communist Party,

Had the High Court upheld the
Act, Communist leaders of the
Miners Federation and _ other
unions, would have been debarred
from office in their organisations.

—Reuter.

Arundell Sees
Strike Damage

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, March 9.
Governor Sir Robert Arundell
and Mr. Barltrop toured the
country estates to-day to see
strike damage and passed not
far from Belmont Estate area,
St. Patrick where a crowd of
men and women attacked with
sticks and beat Norris and Os-
bert Nyack proprietor brothers
and four others who were pick-
ing up nutmegs, Osbert Nyack is
in hospital getting treatment for
blows but his condition is not seri-
ous. Out parishes still give some
concern but the island general-
ly to-day appeared less rife.







T'o-day’s Handicaps

Today’s racing at the Savannah
will bring the Barbados Turt
Club's Spring Meeting to a close.

Vixen with 142 Ibs, will carry



BEVIN

LONDON, March 9

ERNEST BEVIN has resigned as Britain’s For
eign Secretary and is succeeded by Herbert
Morrison, 63-year-old Deputy Prime Minister, it
was officially announced tonight.
Ailing Bevin—he is 70 today—will stay in the

Cabinet as Lord Privy

Panama |

Situation
Critical

PANAMA, March. 9

A critical political situation has
arisen in Panama following the
closure by Government order ol
Panama’s only private bank “Pan-
ama Trust Company"

A Geovernment order issued
yesterday closed the bank until
its cash reserves were up to stip
ulated Governmént limits The
bank had previously warned the
yovernment that its cash reserves
were dangerously low following
abnormal withdrawals

The bank now accuses President
Arnulfo Arias of having provokec
the closure On previous” ocea-
sions when the bank was in dif-
ficulties it wes aided by Govern-
ment support; this has now been
withdrawn,—Reuter

QUEUILLE NEW
FRENCH PREMIER

PARIS, March 9
Dr. Henri Queuille was to-day
given a vote of confidence in the
French National Assembly, invest-
ing him with the Premiership oi
France. Asking for the vote, the
64-year—old Radical Leader, urgea



-hat the new Government should
prepare for general election:
“before Summer”. Its pro-
gramme should therefore’ be!

limited to:

Seal.

Reports that he would leave thé
Foreign Office as s00n 88, a, Sic
cessor could be found have been
rife for some time “amid growing
commént that the burden of the
Foreign Office was too heavy for
a sick man. They were denied
by Prime Mini Attlee only a
week ago

ter

Bevin has been in charge of the

Foreign Office since 1945

His decision to resign on the
core of ill health was reported
by Reuter last week, Informed

political
choice of

quarters believe the

a suctessor has held up

the announcement of Bevin’s
resignation

It is known that he himself
would have liked to see James
Griffiths, Secretary of State
for the Colonies step into hi
shoes The forthcoming change

at the Poreign Office will mean a
Cabinet reshuffle

Herbert
policeman
Britain's

Morrison, son of 1
ind a house-maid, is
new Foreign Secretary.

Minister Attlee, who sa
VI last night called
Morrison and Bevin to his office
at Number Ten Downing Street
early to-day.

Prime
King George

—Reuter,

India In Trouble

DELHI,.'March

India’ food situation in
weeks time will be “extremely
difficult” if the American Congress
does not approve the grant ol
2,000,000 of food grains to
avert a possible famine, a Govern
ment spokesman here said to-day

9

NEW

SIX

He estimated that India’s total
food grain stocks at present were
just over 1,000,000 tons, enough to
provide 4 basic ration for the next
six weeks for the 113,000,000
people under the Government's
rationing scheme.—Reuter



ing by substituting majority} COMMUNIST EXPELLED



(1). Voting this year's budget,

(2), Increasing the normal min-!
imum wage.

(8). Establishing a stabilisation
fund,

(4). Modifying the constitution in
certain respects,

(5). Changing the system of vot-
decision for proportional
representation..-Reuter

MAY DISCUSS MOROCCO

CAIRO, March 9,
It was learned that the French
Ambassador to Egypt, Maurice
Couve De Murville may shortly
visit Paris to report to his Gov-
ernment on the Egyptian attitude
over Morocco,—Reuter,

—

Price Controls Removed
NEW DELHI, March 9.

The Indian Government today |
removed price control on raw jute}
and jute products. This was an-}

nounced in Parliament by the | RING 3113
Minister of Industry and Com- ; DAY OR NIGHT
merce, —Keuter.

=—=——-

ROME, March 9.

Italy's Communist Allied Social-
ist (Nenni) Party to-day expelled
Defuty Giacario Matteoti, for
lining up with the Leftwing revolt
against Russia,

Son of one of Italy's foremost
Socialists, Giacomo Matteoti, who
was killed by a Fascist squad in
1924, Defuty, was suspended from
Socialist party for six months, but
continued to agitate openly for the
party to break away from its
Communist ties and to set an in-
dependent course.—Reuter

————$—$—$—$_ $$

|
TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS





















a



ad replie e | tc sight tod with Harroweet
ling frontiers, a New Delhi cable| leaders: Faiz Ahmed weet 208 —Reuter, “Ought I to give way to | only tortion tines aeadiiince it 196, and. Fair “Sally 131 next 4
to the. New York Time: sadj editor ot see hi See wad someone tough enough to | Grenada. He was sorry to tearn jorder.
to-day. ‘ ; Times and Briga a FORCES ALERTED face up to this situation? of events in Grenada but he knew] Weights for the Hastings, Maret
The despatch said this was Commander ai Quetta, he asked. that violence was not done by his}and St. Anns’ Handicaps follow
learned in authoritative Tibetan! ww, prime Minister said the two _ SINGAPORE, March 9. I am growing more and | union members but by others with SEVENTEENTH RACE
sources in Kalimpong, Indian officers had been dismissed from It is reported from Bangkok more conscious of the lack grievances against the bad admin- ‘ nASTINGS HANDIC sf
town on the Tibetan border. the service but withheld details that security forces there were put of any signs of spiritual pro- istration, Scns Hadeat 106
‘ d Tibet had] of the plot “for reasons of national | 0". alert today because a plot was hg in my 15 years minis- When he was brought to Grena- Hish and Low oe
en assured that. all. Peking| security.” sal) to have ‘been: discovered. to Ta oh ia“ da at one o'clock on, Tuesday} fSnwaye no
been assured ae he Tibetan} The conspiracy was uncovered {Overthrow the Government, The vicar said “outside morning the “Governor” wanted Lenweye a
wanted Waa te tder to. protect| well before it could take root he} A number of police officers bg as bre agent Pit an immediate meeting but he de- Notonite 120
Tropes + a on re kegeity Ml cals whose names were not disclosed, , iy io oe len clined. insisting on eight hours aeremece i
wee dane ntoht wad Dalai Lama] The safety of the country was |were being held for questioning in religion ahd Obie ye pie, sleep, a bath and a good breakfast Miss Panic 108
had been assured “that his|in grave danger and he considered |connection with the alleged plot. morality dre too often te- = ene the Governor did AbIIIty iu
authority in Tibet would be/his duty as Prime Minister and |It was reported that more police garded more as topics for *G press t e matter. Rilchea Front Mf i.
jiminished” Defence Minister was clear. and army officers would be de- gossip than violations of the Gairy said that he wanted to EIGHTEENTH RACE
UntieneeS Reuter —Reuter, tained.—Reuter. law: of God save Grenada and would see the van MARCH HANDICAP ¥
a id aL cullen ret deere onaepesatiociatl ; LN.S |Governor personally about this. vine’ = Be
, Se b a wet His union wanted recognition as Landmark i es emai
WHERE IT STARTED fine only voice and bargaining Kebate 10 Py] ri , -" = 7 '
medium for Labour in the colony rt he hha 130 E XCKE I LE NT ae 4 CUN’VG
AND NOW BAV—IN He as the President of the larg- Tiberian Lady 106 a i Ed ds A ‘ 4 a
est political party in the island Fileuxce . 1% ah vy
; LONDON. | was obliged to take the matter of NOE nee LIKEWISE
Affairs of government were}/Grenada’s unrest into his hands. Msyitme ONE ee 105 ” mr 7 rm ’ , ‘gy
confusing enough with Ernest Monsoon 407 EXC ELLEN SVD K an ds
Bevin as Foreign Secretary and Tour of West Indies Jewel ‘ iis
Aneurin§ Bevan as Minister of wee 142 WITH
Labour, ; me enna a tour of the West Mopay : 104
: Nndies ending. in Jamaica and + vilmar
Now A, R. W. Bavin has been meeting with Bustamante. He Games, Hawk 7
appointed principal private sec-| would urge a visit of a commission Handicappers:
retary at the Ministry of Health.|from England to investigate local me eee’
net @ On Page 8. G.D BYNOE’





Large Crowd Sees Draw
Of B.T.C. 2/- Sweep —

A LARGE CROWD including businessmen and house-
wives witnessed the drawing of the 2/- Sweep and Con-
solation in the Grand Stand at the Garrison Savannah

5514, 5226, 4286.

4617, 1964, 0559, 8711, 0542,
5277,

6162, 8561, 7630.

a2






yesterday afternoon. ; 8897, 8192, 7945, 2881.
Nearly everyone there was'ticket and walked away from the|M_ ,4851, 2814, 9424,
equipped with a piece of paper|crowd looking very disaprointed,|N 4259.
and pencil and some who had! On the other hand one woman|O 4613.
brought their. tickets with them who iad drawn a number coula|P. 9650, 6394. |
eagerly awaited the call of the|not resist the cemptation of |@ 9262, 2622, 7195, 5915. |
numbers. lelbowing an old man by her|R 4899, 4150, 6336, 9811, 2866, |
On. the track opposite the Press side to make him know of her | 4360, 4694 (Con.), 6944. }
Stand was a small crowd of g00d fortune. While she fold] ¥, a 6 |
young men and everytime a|bim her face beamed with joy lz ao,’ B41. |
number was called there was tak enan Reon 9
some exclamation from one of! HORSES DRAWN } aaa ae 5830, 4620, 7400. }
them." On one occasion a shout) A 7241, 0764 EE 3519, 3180, 1364
of “I got that number” made the}C 3558. 0983, 0087, 2675, 9580, “© ’°” °° Se =
whole crowd which had been! 7158. J. D. CHANDLER } 4 |
vi quiet, stir to see the lucky!D 4677 MORRIS N E : j
man but apparently it was on E 0267, 1400 BOVELI ” ;
SCENE of beginning of fire. Circle shows approxi mate spot where blaze first occurred, wee a false alarm as he tore up the:F 7694,.9227, 4539, 9418 per ee —— —







PAGE TWO



MR. AND MRS. RAPHAEL MACHADO and their daughter
Knight arrived from Trinidad by B.W.LA. yesterday afternoon.



Yolanda accompanied by Mr. Vernon
Mr. Machado is agent in Trinidad

for Linea Aeropostal Venezolana the Venezuela Government's Airline.

HE GOVERNOR of the Neth-
erlands Wast Indies is pay-
ing an informal visit to Antigua
on the 16th March. He will ar-
rive in H.N.M.S. Van Speyk
during the morning of the 16th
March, and will leave again the
same evening. During his stay
he will be the guest of the Gov-
ernor and Mrs. Blackburne,.

Canadian K,C.
AYING their first visit to Bar-
bados and staying at
the Enmore Hotel, are Col-
onel F,. K. Jasperson, K.C.,
D.S.O. and Mrs. Jasperson of
Kingsville, Ontario. They have
already been here for two
weeks and so well are they en-
joying themselves that they are
planning to return soon again.
In addition to’ his other duties

Col. Jasperson is interested in
agriculture and grows early
vegetables like tomatoes, cauli-

flower, celery and cabbage under
heated glass houses and then
transplant them into the fields
during the month of May when
they get to a certain size.

Plans To Settle Here

Me: I. D. BAIN of Scotland
who has just retired from

the Shell Co, after 23 years as
Petroleum Engineer working in
England, Mexico, Egypt and
Venezuela is back in Barbados
again. i ;

He spent about two weeks here
last year and liked it so much
that he intends to purchase a
small plantation and reside here.

During his 2} years in the oil-
fields on the eastern shores of the
Lake Maracaibo in Venezuela he
said that the climate was hot and
damp and unlike that of Barba-
dos which was very excellent

He hopes to have a look at some
of the Windward and Leeward
Islands, but did not think that
would interfere with his decision
to settle here. Apart from the
wonderful climate, he said that
the people were very friendly and
that mattered a great deal.

During the war, Mr, Bain was
in Egypt with the Shell Co. He
later joined up and served with
the Royal Engineers in the Eighth
Army under General Auchinleck
in the Western Desert for 74
years until he was demobbed to-
wards the end of 1947 with the
rank of Major,

From Reading
R. AND MRS. JOHN H.
GUENTHER are staying ab
Sam Lord’s for about five days.
They are from Reading, Pennsyl-

vania, where Mr, Guenther is a
hosiery manufacturer. They ar-
rived from Trir'dad yesterday

afternoon by B.W.1.A.

Back To Trinidad

R. ERIC SCANUSLLA whe

was in Barbados on a short
visit staying with his wife's
parents, Mr. and Mrs, Raymond
Leach, returned to Trinidad yes-
terday afternoon by B.W.1.A.

Here For Two Weeks
Més: J. M. MACDONALD of
Trinidad accompanied by her
daughter Janet was among the
passengers arriving from Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.1LA.
to spend two weeks’ holiday in
Barbados, They are staying at
Leaton-on-Sea, the Stream.
One Week
ISS DORA IBBERSON, Social
Welfare Adviser to C.D. and
W., left yesterday afternoon for
B.G. by B.W.1LA. She will be
returning to Barbados on Mareh
16th,
Leaving on the same ‘plane was
Mr. Idris Mills, Manager of the
B.P.C_K.

Visited Relatives

RS. ALICE M. WILKINS

STEWART who had been
spending a short holiday with rel-
atives here, left yesterday for the
U.S. via Trinidad by B.W.1A.
She will spend five days in Trini-
dad before leaving for New York
to continue her studies in psychel-
ogy.
She was staying with her mother
‘ “Arcadia,” Whitehall.

L.A.V.'s Trinidad

Representative
M* AND MRS. RAPHAEL

MACHADO and their daugh-
ver Yolando arrived from Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA.,
eccompanied by Mr. Vernon
Knight, Venezuelan Vice Consul
ae went to Trinidad on Thurs-
day.

Mr. Machado is Agent in Trin-
idad for “Linea Aeropostal Vene-
zolana”, the Venezuela Govern.
ment airline, and also agent for
“Compania Anonima Venezolana
de Navagacion,” the Venezuela
Government Shipping Line.

Purpose of Mr, Machado’s visit
is to make arrangements for their
company to operate three flights
weekly from Maquetia, Maturin
o Barbados and return,

Mr. and Mrs. Machado and
daughter will return to Trinidad
on Monday. They are guests at
the Barbados Aquatic Club.

Supt. of Agencies
R. W. A. M,. HOWARD,
Superintendent of Agencies

for Confederation Life Association
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.L.A. He is at
present on a tour of their Agencies
in the Caribbean, Accompanying
him from Trinidad was Mr. Pat
Date, District Organiser, Southern
Trinidad, Barbados, Grenada and
St, Vincent for Confederation Life
Association,

Mr. Howard is here to have
discussions with Mr, Andrew
Sheppard and Mr. Frank B. Arm-
strong, local representatives, and
also to see something of the island,
which he last visited in 1937 on
one of the Lady boats,

He expects that this will be an
annual visit as the branch in Bar-
bados is now well established.
Next year if he comes, he will
remain for a longer stay,

Mr. Howard returns to Trinidad
this afternoon,



MR. W. A. M. HOWARD Supt. of
Agencies for Confederation Life As-
sociation arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday on a short visit.

From Trinidad
RS. ALFONSO B. DE LIMA
arrvied from Trinidad yes-
terday afternoon by B.W.LA. to
join her husband who arrived here
on Wednesday.

Seep eeeeee
eNVew 36 in. EASTER ‘ootal
eDress Assortment

Lystav,

Lombia,
Tobralco

Just arrived

Mr. C,.deL. Inniss,. K.C.

R. C. De L. INNISS, Solici-

tor General of Tanganyika

has been made a King’s Counsel

(K.C.) and was not appointed

Crown Counsel as was stated in
an earlier report.

Mr. Inniss was appointed Sol-
icitor General in 1949 and has
acted as Attorney General on
several occasions.

U.S. Lawyer

R. BOARDMAN SPALDING,
brother of the famous U.S,
violinist Albert Spalding, who
was in Barbados on a short holi-
day, left yesterday for Trinidad
by B.W.1.A. He leaves Trinidad
today on the direct flight to New
York. Mr. Spalding is a lawyer

in New York.
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Scott
who travelled out with him, are
pemernens on for a few more

ays.

Touring Caribbean

R. AND MRS. LOUIS TERRY

of Chicago are touring the
Caribbean, They arrived from
Trinidad yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA, after spending sometime
in Antigua and a week in Trini-
cad, Here for only two days they
are then going to Tobago. They
are staying at the Hotel Royal.

Charlie’s Aunt
R. AND MRS. CHARLIE
TAYLOR accompanied by
Mr. Taylor’s aunt, Mrs. Ada E,
Mc Cutcheon left yesterday after-
noon hy B.W.1A. for Trinidad.

Mrs, MeCutecheon had been spend- | 16

in Barbados

ing a short holiday
brother Mr,

with them and her
A. E. Tayler. 3
Mrs. McCuteheon is an optician
in Trinidad and has been there
for the past thirty-eight years.

1066 And All That

CROWD of over three hun-
“ dred people, saw “1066 And
All That”, a musical comedy of
English History performed by the
pupils of Harrison College, in
their school hall last night.

His Excellency the Governor
and Lady Savage accompanied by
their daughter Pat, Lady Seel and
Mr. and Mrs. Hopwood were
among those who attended,

The play was not performed on
the stage but in the hall itself,
with the audience sitting in 4
semi-cirele around the players.

From beginning to end, the ply
was hilariously funny and kept
the audience laughing throughout,
Each of the actors and ‘‘actresses
put everything into their perform-
ances and this reflects great credit
on the producers and stage man-
agers. \

Outstanding performers were
A. A. C. Clarke who has a good
voice, H. A. Sealy as “The Com-
mon Man” and C. D. Seale who
kept bobbing in as a Scribe, a
French girl, and Kathleen Parr,
one of Henry VIII's wives.

Other good performances were
turned in by C. L. Alleyne as “The
Magistrate” and H. de B. Forde
as “Col. Bygadsby.”

The play opens with the Com-
mon Man, his wife and son, visit-
ing “The Hall of Fame,” While
his wife and son visit the Cham-
ber of Horrors, the Common Man
falls asleep. His dreams are the
events which follow. A Harper
as the Guide and Compere, kept
the story running between the
seenes. ¥

Perhaps the funniest scene is
with King Canute and the “Bath-
ing Girls.” Their costumes were
simply indescribable as were their
facial expressions and deport-
ment. ‘

Local colour was introduced
into the play when in the
William the Conqueror § scene,
William shouts after his depart-
ing baron, (War Lord), “Remem-
ber the number One Nought Six
and then another Six”.

“1066 And All That’? was a fine
effort on the part of the boys, and
the Harrison College Sports Team
which will leave for Trinidad
shortly to compete against Queen’s
Royal College owe them a

debt of gratitude.
See en
Robia



BARBADOS ADVOCATE







_

SATURDAY, MARCH 10, 1951

How To Sum Up Your | B.B.C. Radio| Junior Short Story Competition
Friends At A Glance

20 Years Of Looking Taught Miss Rees All About It

Cheery, round-faced Miss Grace
Rees, who found jobs for 1,000
women a week when she was
manageress of the Great Marl-
borough Street employment ex-
change, in the heart of the West
End, claims to be able to sum up
7“, character at a glance.

at was why she so often
found the right person for the
right job in her 20 years at Great
Marlborough Street.
She retired at 60, six years ago.



Recently she published a book
‘telling amateurs how to spot
character from faces .*

“T have studied physiognom?
since my teens and it works” said
Miss Rees at her Fulham fiat
recently.

Here are some of her facial
guides to character:

Large features be, ape expan-
siveness and bre: of mind.
Small features tend to show
weaker character.

A small forehead with un-
wrinkled skin, instead of
flexible, denotes t the mind
and thoughts are mediocre.

If the width of the forehead is
much greater than its height, it
denotes a clever, acquisitive brain:
the ,mind, that drives, a





It is:the forehead of the material-
ist.
CROSSWORD







Pe ete tt eae
Ppt ad ie



Across

1. 1 curse if it turns
. To music

Seperate it from t

ionducted. no doubt, when made

out rough. (6)
nothing must
he phone. (#)

BR of Starch and ore. (9
id to do it obviously.
Hermes who may sink inte
. The that Blake
Pish. 4. .
Bech om i 14, Born, (4+
our: acters? (8)
in al) chroni¢ adversity (3)
ken an organ ie frock.
her d 6
ence i Ca
r 3
& ch 4 bin
i Down
< it 5
Reds tony omueras taf

it.
Mat min ‘the Wateh ote t. (9)
Wh we

)
(4)

made ¥ (5)

5 2)
Many
Tans

by ‘month
(4)

(6)
(5)

Herrt
() “

8. .
21. rited trap.

aqhust of yesterday's 1e,—s f
1 inchs Sis: 9 acme a
stan: ii, ¢ 12, Lance: 15, Ohirp!
ah: ‘a1 Reese: wri me

ber. Down: Tora a faiom:

’ Rostalzia; 4 Heel: oKennick: 1
vas 4916; 45. Creage! 14. "Avr

BISURATED MAGNESIA
Powder & Tablets

LIVONAL

NE TABLETS
DODDS PILLS

YEASTVITE TABLETS

C. CARLTON BROWNE

















EMPIRE = THEATRE
HOX OFFICE
OPEN



FROM 8 a.m. FOR

“A MURDER

HAS BEEN

ARRANGED”

A THRILLER







PRESENTED BY



ee

Thiekness in the breadth of the
nose just above the wings of the
nostrils is the sign of acquisitive-
ness and love of gain.

Large nostrils denote enterprise;
small ones indicate that the char-
acter is cautious.

Eyes that are more than an
eye’s breadth apart indicate a
vacant mind, stupidity and dull
intellect.

The amative, loving eye has a
- of flesh just below the lower

A dark eye denotes a more
forceful and passionate nature
than a light-co! one.

A very light blue eye in an
adult indicates a nature likely to
philander,

Brown-eyed people are capable
of devotion in love and friendship.

Hazel eyes denote a_ highly
impressionable, warm, affection-
ate type. There will be somewhat
less constancy and consistency in
the character than with brown
eyes. :

: Peg, etn Ss

If the colour of the eyebrow
hair is darker and stronger than
the hair on the head there will
be strong feelings, passionate
intensity, force of character and
ardour.





7

qi if
rT i ip AY
we
f’ ate

When she has read the label and
heard where the sack came from
Mrs. Bear opens it and looks inside.
Then she turns it up the other way
and all sorts of parcels come pour-
ing out. *“* Look, they've all got
names en them, can see one
addressed to me!" squeaks Willie.

NG

|r



Programme

SATURDAY, MARCH 18, 1951

630 am—i2.15 p.m. 19.76 M

6 30 a.m. Forces’ Favourites. 7 00 a.m
The News. 710 am News Analysis.
7 15 a.m. From the Editorials. 7 25 a m
Programme Parade. 7.30°a m. From the

hird Programme. 750 a.m. Interlude
8.00 am BBC Symphony Orchestra. 8.45
a.m. Colonial Questions. 9 00 a.m. The
News. 910 ain. Home News From

Britain. 9 15 a.m. Close Down. 11.15 a.m.
Programme Parade. 11 30 a.m. Inkrlude
noon



11 40 a.m. Wales v. Ireland. 12.00
The News. 1210 p.m. News Anelysis
12 15 pm. Close Down
1-4 pm 1.76 M

415 pm “Strike Up the Music. 5 00
pm. Composer of the Week. 5 15 p m
Stanford Robinson Presents 600 pm

Music for Dancing
6 00—7.15 pam. 25 64 M. & 31 32 M,

645 pm Programme farade 700
p.m. Thé News 7,10 p.m. News Afidlysis.
t Behind the News 7 45 pm

715 pm
Sandy MacPherson at tf om Gpan.
7 4511 00 p.m, 31 32 ie a8
dneeiepimattnrptacoem as ae eae ets
800 pm. Radio Newsreel. 815 pm
Composer of the Week. 8 30 pm _ The
Face of Violence. 1000 pm The News
1010 pm _ From the Editorials 10 15
pm Anything to Declare 10 45 pm
Yours Faithfully. 1100 pm. The Pied
Piper of Hamelin



Lips that turn up at the cor-
ners are witty, whimsical, amus-
ing and fond of harmless flirting.

The cleft-chin subject sues for
leve and rarely remains un-
married.

A receding chin indicates weak-
ness of will, often accompanied
by obstinacy.

An ear which stands out from
the head denotes a destructive
nature with large animal propen-
sities.

Short, upstanding hair accom-
panies a rather mediocre mind,
denoting a lack of originality and
taste.

* Character Reading from. the

Face, Elliot, 6s.

—LES.

Coughdrop—43_

ewes



The pals crowd round with lots of
happy noise to sort them out and

claim their own. Soon the parcels
have all gone and Rupert gazes in
bewilderment. ** Everyone else has

a present but there's nothing for
me ! he whispers tearfully,
Surely | haven't been forgotten."

Suddenly he turns aud listens.



ROME, March.

Italy’s tin-pan-alley is up in
arms today because of the over-
whelming preference given to
American “Bee-Boop” and Latin-
American music in Rome.

The actual shunning on dance
floors and radio of the world
“Solo-=Mio”

of the Italian Song-writers Union
to label the present situation as
“serious”.

Its seriousness was pointed up
by the union’s recent decision to
lodge an official protest with gov-
ernment authorities.

The song-writers will demand
that something ‘drastic’ be done
about the current choice of for-
















se










—=—_—.—

=== A\))



Dan DURYEA
Stephen McHALLY

with MILLARD MIT

Extra :





“CLAP

Dial 4000 for

BIBBWDI |

he . = “1 = .
A NAN heb Ania
Mp ee oa -
CHELL- Inhn § camry « Iny C, flisnen. A UNIVERSALINTERNATIONAL PICTURE
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with @ world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
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- BOBBIDI

eign songs by Italian music pub-
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They also have requested that
Italian radio networks overhaul
their daily programmes and re-
duce to a minimum of 30 per cent
those featuring “non-Italian mu-
sic.”

The writers grumbled:

“It’s getting so one cannot have
his spaghetti with all the usual
musical trimmings”.

One musician said:

“Music, it is said, soothes the
savage beast . + perhaps that
explains the new trend toward
the phonation of “Bibbidi Bob-
bidi Boo, Bim, Bam, Bum, and
Hey Bobba Ree Bob”.

—I.N.S.

GLOBE THEATRE

TO-DAY, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M. AND CONTINUING







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THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.







4
\










invites all children under 12 to enter for

te : ;
pos Dome See The best story will be published

its Junior Short Story Competition. 4 1
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
words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate
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NOTE: Stories must not be —

Send this coupon with your story.

JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION

Name ....

Form ..



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Wentersony

TONIGHT to SUNDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MARGARET LOCKWOOD, PATRICIA ROE, DENNIS PRICE

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MONDAY & TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MATINEE : TUESDAY at 5 p.m.

“THE COUNTESS OF MONTE CRISTO”

Starring SONJA HENIE
with MICHAEL KIRBY, OLGA SAN JUAN, DOROTHY HART



PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

SORRY! SEPARATE AUDIENCES ONLY!

Age-limit 16 years and over
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Sovial Guidance Enterprises presents

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Randolph Scott Tim Holt

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Warner Bros. New Action Hit!

“RETURN of the FRONTIERSMAN ”

Color by Technicolor
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Leo GORCEY & the BOWERY BOYS & “BLACK MIDNIGHT”
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Republic Action Double

Presents ....
Yvonne De CARLO ALLAN (rocky) LANE and
Richard GREENE in } BLACK JACK in
The DESERT HAWK «SHERIFF OF
w ackie ason . ,
and Lois Andrews ug '

TO-DAY SPECIAL MORN-
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“BILL and COO”

** HOMESTEADERS OF
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“ SHERIFF OF ALLAN (rocky) LANE and
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4.30 and 8.15
Columbia Smashing Double
JEROME COURTLAND
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SATURDAY, MARCH 10,

War Follows
The Call-up

LONDON, Feb.

It will be anything but a holi-
day for nearly 000 British
reservists to be called up for 15-
days’ military training this sum-
mer. A rigorous programme is
being prepared, with concentra-
tion on weapon training as if an
enemy attack were imminent.

Since the order went out for the
call-up, regular army and Terri-
torial Unit Commanders have been
in almost daily consultation on
the detailed plans to bring the
country’s stand-by force to a
speedy state of readiness,

As a result of these conferences
formation commanders are re-
ported to have been given the
following orders:

1.—The 1951 “Z” class call-up
is not to be regarded purely as a
mobilization exercise. The army
will imagine that war may break-
out a matter of days after the
men join up. F

2.—No time should be lost in
training. Infantrymen will get
themselves acquainted with active
service weapons until their fingers
tingle.

3.—There must be no wasted
edueational periods, no lecturing
on civil affairs and no time-wast-
ing parades. Every second must
be devoted to urgent training.

Special Courses

While infantry reservists are in
camp this summer they will be
put through special courses on
efficient nandling of the service
rifle, machine-guns, mortars and
grenades. Particular attention
will be concentrated on stripping
down automatic weapons and
dealing with “stoppages.”

Tank men will be taught afresh
the handling of automatic wea-
pons with practical training in the
operation and maintenance of the
latest Centurion tank.

Reservists assigned to anti-air-
craft units will be given a thor-
ough drilling in defensive tactics
against jet-propelled aircraft.
They will also undergo specialized
training in the workings of the
new radar and predictor instru-
ments.

In the motor transport units in-
tensive courses are being prepar-
ed on maintenance and emergency
repair of the latest engines that
will power all army. vehicles in
the field.

The general purpose of the brief
training programme is to famil-
iarize the reservists with their
assigned duties and prepare them
for instant call in the event of
emergency. If war should break
out the trainees would be sum-
moned by a pre-arranged signal.
They would then report to their

assigned assembly centre within pl

a few hours to find uniforms and
equipment ready.—(CP)

Conductor Will Pay £3

The decision of His Worship
Mr. H. A. Talma, Police Mag-
istrate of District “A”’—who im-
posed a fine of £3 on George
Pollard, a bus conductor
bodily harm to McDonald Red-
man on November 29—was con-
tirmed by Their Honours Mr, G.
L. Taylor and Mr. H. A.
Vaughn, Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal yesterday.

A cross case brought by Pol-
lard against Redman and _ for
which Redman Was fined £1 and
us costs by the same Magistrate
was dismissed on its merits by
Their Honours.

Redman brought his case after
Pollard, a conductor of the motor
bus M.1884, struck him on his
left arm with a crank handle
when he attempted to leave the
bus. He went to Dr. C, Man-
ning and an X-Ray of the arm
was taken on January 16. Pol-
lard in his case said that Red-
man pushed him when he asked
him about bus fare.

Their Honours said that they
were displeased with Pollard’s
behaviour as a conductor as he
was put there to keep order in
the bus, but instead of that he
took up a crank handle to hit one
of the passengers travelling in his
bus. They were sorry that the
Magistrate in the Lower Court
below did not impose a heavier
fine for the offence.



-

/,

i

CZ.
Ohne

1951

CANEFIELDS CUT
AROUND BORDERS

The raajority of planters and
managers who visited the City
yesterday told the Advocate that
the rains in February hampered
ithe crop very much.

Mr. C. Banfield of Friendship,
St. Lucy, said that during the
rains last month they had to cut
canes from the border of the fields
fo supply Spring Hall Factory.
The trucks could not get into the
fields to bring out canes, but they
parked alongside the roads while
labourers loaded them. The ma-
jority of plantations in his district
were now reaping canes and
weather conditions were quite
suitable, ‘

A peasant said that he thought
the February rains woulq cause
the cane to deteriorate, He had
visited a factory recently and
when drinking a of cane
juice he discovered that it was not
as sweet as last year’s;

At some plantations labourers
had to head the canes for many
yards out of the fields to carts and
trucks. It was very hard work for
them as they had to walk through
mud and water. “They managed to
keep some of the factories going,
however, and must be congratulat-
ed for their offorts,” he said.

Although the crop had this early
set back it is progressing now.

From as early as four o’clock in
the morning trucks loaded with
sugar can be seen parked outside
the various sugar bonds in the City,
Some of the drivers and truck
hands put in a few hours’ sleep
before daybreak when it is time
to start unloading.

CARAVAN DEALER
ar. AMES HERE

Jenkinson, cara-
van dealer in Great Britain who
was in the West Indies for the past
2% months is now in Barbados
staying at the Enmore Hotel.

He told the oeate yesterday
that this was his first visit to
the Caribbean, but during the past
four years he had paid visits to
South Africa. He said that he
had no intention of going back
there on account of the ferocious
attitude of the Malan Government
to the coloured people.

Mr. Jenkinson said that the
coloured people in South Africa
were treated worse than dogs and
he did not like it.

There were about two million
whitg people living in South Africa
who were ruling about nine mil-
lion coloured people. The Eng-
lish speaking white neopls were
all right, but the Africaans were
tthe ones who gave all the trou-

e.
Coloured people had no vote,
neither did they have any right
at all, and could not even sit on
the same bus as white people. —
In Johannesburg, they had their
own buses and also had separate
cinemas in, all the big towns and

for were not allowed to mix with

Europeans in any way.
——$— ee

Krupp Retires

ESSEN, March 8
Alfred Krupp, once head of ths
world’s mightiest arms and steel
empires, has retired to a “quiet
place poneytine in Germany” to
try to forget his rs in prison,
a Krupp official told Reuter today.
The official Hesse, who is Krupp’s
publicity maneger, said Krupp
would stay there “indefinitely.”
Hesse also said Krupp had told
a joint meeting of the manage-
ment and shop stewards at his
Essen works that he would “never

produce weapons again.”

—Reuter.



LEGS OF “FROZEN
WOMAN” CUT OFF

CHICAGO, March 9.
Mrs. Dorothy Mae _ Stevens,
Chicago negress who was found
literally frozen stiff three weeks
ago, has had both of her legs am-
putated to save her life.
—Reuter.



(ome good looks tell you they're just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Two-tone Gimped Brogue. Tied to every
pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—the
sign which means ‘ just right*! Look for it in
leading stores in Barbados.

“JOHN WHITE

means made justiright

German Generals
Imprisoned

BRUSSELS, March 9.

General Alexander-Ernest Von
Falkenhausen, wartime Military
Governor of Belgium and North-
ern France, was sentenced to 12
years hard labour by a Military
Court here to-day. â„¢

General E. Reeder, head of_the
German Administration in Bel
gium was also sentenced to 12
years hard labour.

General Franz Bertram, Ger-
man Governor of Liege was sen-
tenced to 10 years hard labour.
General Bernard Von Claes, also
German wartime Liege Governor
“ey acquitted.

‘on Falkenhausen and Reeder
between them were ordered to
pay costs totalling nearly £2,000
or serve an additional six months
in prison. General Bertram was

pay costs totalling
£130 or serve an additional
three months in prison.

Charges

The four Generals had been
accused of: '
1. Executing 240 civilian hos-

Li
. Deporting Belgian workers
to forced labour in Germany.

3. Deporting Jews, many of
whom died in Nazi concentration

camps.

They all pleaded not guilty.
Their four month trial ended on
January 27.

alkenhausen was
tos five and a half years by the

rmans, Americans and Belgians
before he was brought to trial.

He was arrested by-the Gestapo
in 1945, for allegedly refusing to

imprisoned

carry out their terror policy in
Belgium, i
e was first freed by the

Americans and then arrested by
them. They released him uncon-
ditionally in 1947, but a year later
he was handed over to the Bel-

gians.
—Reuter.



Cocoa Chairman

THE appointment of Mr. Lionel
E. Cope as Chairman of the Cocoa
Association of London for the
current year means a return for
him to the post he occupied in
1939-40 when he was also a mem-
ber of the Food Defence Plans
Committee. He is a partner in
the broking firm of Wilson,
Smithett and Cope and during the
war’ served on the Raw Cocoa
Advisory Committee to the Minis-
try of Food.



“PRODUCT OF THE
BAHAMAS”

Latest product of the Bahamas
to find a place on the British
matfket is canned shredded coco-
nut in syrup. Attractively label-
led, the can bears the words
“From Nassau in the Bahamas’.
On, the back of the label are sev-
eral recipes and new uses for the
shredded coconut for the benefit
of. British housewives. One Brit-
ish housewife said that she had
bought a couple of tins on trial
and” was so pleased with them
that she was going

n

back to get
half a dozen more

store,



France May Protest

PARIS, March 8.
The American Government is
aceused here of supporting anti-
French campaigns in Morocco and
other parts of French North Africa.
While no official comment is
available from the French Foreign
Office, leading officials in private
conversation express their convic-
tion that the State Department is
encouraging anti-French elements
in North Africa. They even claim
to have “irrefutable” evidence. to
this effect.
There is talk in Government
circles of France protesting

in Washingtor through diplomatic
channels and without press pub-
licity. —Reuter.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



TRADING
RESUMED

NEW YORK, March 9.
Cotton futures trading resumed
yesterday after the suspension
since January 26 of a price freeze
following the imposition of a ceil-
ing price of 45.49 cents per pound
by the office of price stabilisation
Flood buying orders on new open-
ing sent nearby March and May
position to ceiling level. Heavy
volume business in all deliveries
although activity nearby March
confined liquidation contracts un-
der an allocation arrangement set
up by exchange. Trade houses pur-
chased large quantities of old crop
months particularly May and July
with commission house demand
centred new crops. New crops
buying later petered out, and these
months reacted sharply with sell-
ing based on the prospects of a

large cotton acreage this year.
The scarcity of looms this spring
and summer result in a ceiling for
raw cotton which could lead to
further sharp rise in prices until
the new crop starts to move, and
prospects for increased production
is known. Total supply current
season ending July 31 estimated
16,800,000 bales with qistribution
expected 14,500 thousand jeaving
carryover 320 thousand or less
which would be lowest since 1925.
Meanwhile the Price Stabilisa-
tion director’s action in placing
a ceiling on raw cotton aroused
the eotton block in Congress
and already several bills have
been introduced in the House
which would prohibit price
control on cotton except on
The consensus of trade opinion
persists that ceilings for raw cot-
ton below the textile level gre
unworkable and offer a_ serious
threat to the present marketing

machinery for cotton.
—Reuter.



Six From Missing
U.S. Plane Rescued

ROME, March 8

An Italian navy destroyer to-
day picked up six survivors of the
American naval transport plane
which plunged into the sea off the
Italian west coast yesterday. The
six survivors were floating on two
rubber rafts. They were reported
te have said that the other men
aboard jumped into the sea when
the plane came down because
there was no space on the rafts,

The destroyer was reported to
have taken the six survivors to
Garta,

A Radio message from the
Gestroyer. said one survivor was
gravely injured while the other
five had suffered slight injuries,

—Reuter,

Russians

Protest

. BERLIN, March 8.

Sergei Dengin, Soviet represen-
tative here, today protested to the
British Commandant against «the
holding up of East Getman barges
at West Berlin docks by British
military police,

Two days ago British military
and West Be police occupied
three West Berlin locks in the
British sector and began carefuliy
checking East German barges.

British officials said the measure
was “just another in the series
of cheeks to prevent illegal East-
West trade”. By mid-day today
eight East German barges were
held up for lack of proper con-
— papers, British officials
said,

Six other East German. barges
held up since Tuesday afternoor
were released today.—Reuter.



Leopold’s Daughter
Christened

BRUSSELS, March 8.

Archbishop Cardinal Van Roey
today christened the daughter
born to Kin Leopold and his
second wife incess De Rethy
en February 6.

The ceremony at the palace at
Laeken near here, was described
as “purely a family affair’.

1 Cardinal christened the
Princess Marie Christine Daphne
Elisabeth Leopoldine.

The godfather was Prince
Baudouin, son of King Leopold
and head of the state.

Godmother was Christina Ma-
ria, daughter of the late King
Alfonso of Spain.

—Reuter.



Czechs Sentenced
For Spying For U.S.

PRAGUE, March 8.

A State Court in Moravia has
sentenced a group of Czechoslo-
vaks to sentences 1
10 years to life imprisonment on
charges of economic, political and
military espionage.

An official account of the: trial
said the group worked “in
conjunction with American es-
pionage services and was direct-
ed from abroad by a former

ants “sought to cause disturb-
ances in the republic in order to
serve as a pretext for armed in-
tervention by imperialists.
—Reuter.



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Czechoslovak army officer now in
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It was alleged that the defend-

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Gloria Henrietta
M.V. Caribbee, Sch. Adal
Henrietta, Yacht Caribbee,
Soh. Burma D., Sch. Henry D. Wallace
Sch. Latty Noclven, Sch, Laudaipha, $ct

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ARRIVALS

S.S. Alcoa Partner, 3.951 tons net

Caupt, Pembroke, from New Orleans
SS. Canadian Chalicnger, 3.955 ton
net, Capt. Clarke, from British Guian
s.S. Planter, 3,616 tens net ‘
Hamden, from Trimidad via St. Vincent
Schooner D'Ortac, 58 tons net. Cop
Gooding, from British Guiana
DEPARTURES
Oil Tanker Inverroga, 1,235 tons
Capt. Shaw, from Casripito.
SS. P. & T. Forester. 4.9 tons
Capt. Bevilaqua, for British Guiana
M.V. Rufina, 1,856 tons net, Capt. Brui
for St, Lucia,
$.S, Alcoa Pennant, 3.945 tons net
Capt. Ohren, for St. John, N.B.
S.S. Tribesman, 4,860 tons net
Wabis, for Trinidad

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coast Station

Cable and Wireless advise that the
can now communicate with the following




net

Capt





ships through their Burbados Coast
Station

S.S. Rufina, s.s, Planter, ss. Alooe
Pennant, s.s, Tribesman, 6.8. Sundial, ss
Abbedyk, s.s. Sugar Transporter 3.8
Tiberius, ss, American Sun, s.5. Rio
Aguapey, ss. Bayano, s,s. Golfito, s.6
Lugano, s.5. Alcoa Partner, 5.8 Reina |
De! Pacifico, 5.5, Uruguay, ss. 8 Paula, |

s.s, Cristobal, ss. Mauretania, ss. Alcoa
Corsair, s.s, Willemstad, s.s. Cherbourgh
ss. Joshua Tree, ss. Bacchus, %5
lonian Mariner, s.s, Alcoa Polaris, ss
Dolores, ss. Sugar Producer, s.s. Monika |
Wiards, 5.4, Caribstar, s.s. Empire Gan - |

way, 5s Choloma, s.8, Dragon, 58.5.}
Salinas, s,s. Fredruja, s.s. Querey, ss
Southern Countries.
MARCH 9, 1951
OANADA
64 8/10'> pr, Cheques on
Bankers 62 8/10% pr
Demand
Drafts 62.65% pr
Sight Drafts 625/10% pr
648/10. pr Cable
63: 2/10°% pr Currency 6} 3/10%% pr.
ceaie Coupons 60 6/10%% pr
deseceeeee Silver ‘
MAIL NOTICE

Mails for St. Lucia, Montserrat, Bermu-
da, St. John, N.B. by the 8.8, Canadian
Challenger will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:-

1 Mail at 3 p.m. on the 8th March,
Registered Mail and Ordinary Mail at
10.15 a.m. on the 9th Mareh

French Air Force Smash

Rebel Factories
SAIGON, March 8

American-built aircraft of the
French Air Force smashed two
Vietnamh rebel armament fac-
tories about 30 miles south-east of
the coastal town Rachgia, in Co-
chin, China, a French Army com-
munique announced today.

The French Air Force continued
mass raids on hillside entrench-
ments in the Thainguyen region,
north of ‘Tonking, capital of Hanoi,

—Reuter.



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PAGE THREE







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Archibald
Scott Couper

a Scottish chemist, was one
of the earliest workers on
the. structure of organic
compounds. In 1858,
when only 26 years old,
Couper, who was studying
in Paris, submitted a paper
“On a New Chemical
if | Theory” to the French
SS: Academy of Sciences. It
was not read, however, as his tutor considered his theories to be too
revolutionary, In this paper, Couper suggested that benzene had the ring
structure which is accepted today. Shortly afterwards the German chemist
Kekulé published a paper proposing exactly the same structure and, through
the delayed publication of Couper’s paper, was acclaimed throughout the
scientific world as the discoverer.
Born in Kirkintilloch, Scotland, in 1832, Couper started his career as @
student at Edinburgh and Glasgow Universities, but chronic illness, and



disappointment at his lack of recognition, combined to break his spirit, and
from the age of 27 he took no further active part in chemical
life. It was not until several years after his death in
1892 that a group of scientists investigated his
discoveries, and rendered homage to this long-neglected
genius.

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 9 ADVOCATE

Gtasa eS === 5+:

= {66a See

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid, Broad 8t., Bridgetown.



Saturday, March 10, 1951



DANGER

IN the month of August 1949 there was
a heavy rainfall accompanied by a squall
at sea and the flood water in the Constitu-
tion District drowned several people and
damaged property estimated at one stage
at $70,000.

A year later theré was another heavy
rainfall without the squall at sea and the
flooding in the same district alarmed those
who remained in the Delamere Tenantry.

Public opinion roundly condemned this
district as unsafe for human habitation
but the Government did nothing except to
find space in the newly acquired Bay
Estate Tenantry for those people who
wanted to remove their houses from Dela-
mere Land.

Today the number of houses on lands of
the Delamere Tenantry has increased,
Some have been removed from other dis-
tricts and some’ new ones have been built
on the same spots where residents were

drowned in their houses cooped in on the”

fateful August night in 1949,

These facts*show either an unawareness
of danger or_an indifference on the part of
the Government. At present there is a
Housing Board with a paid Secretary and
members drawnfrom the Legislature and
vestries and other public bodiés. This
Board draws-its funds fromthe Treasury
and its Chairman is the Leader of the Gov-
ernment in the House of Assembly, There
is also a Housing Loans Department
financed by funds from the cess on sugar
sold to the British Government, with the
Government in full control. The Manager
of the Department Mr. D. A. M. Haynes
was a member of the Stanley Committee
on Housing whose report has been pigeon-
holed ever since it was submitted to the
Government in 1942.

That Committee recommended the es-

tablishment of a Housing-Authority with.

wide powers among which was to order the
removal of houses from any area and to
declare that area unsuitable for human
habitation. The Housing Board has estab-
lished Government’ Ténantries at Belfield,
the Pine Plantation, and acquired the Bay
Estate and re-sited several houses in order

to find space for others removed from .

various districts. The Housing Loans De-
partment has handed out funds amounting
to $400,000 and over and some of this has
been repaid and reallocated again,

The Government cannot be excused on
the ground of not knowing. If and when
there is another spell of bad wéather and
human life is lost in the Delamere Tenan-
try it will not be the fault of these people
who have been tempted to live there. It
will be the fault of the Government.



FIRES

FOR a second time within three years
and for the third time in a quarter of a cen-
tury the town of Castries has been severely
damaged by fire, The work of reconstruc-
tion financed by funds granted by the Brit-
ish Government and supported by contri-
butions from other West Indian colonies
had nowhere nearly been completed when

the remaining section of the city was dam-
aged.

It is estimated that about 600 people have
been rendered homeless and property loss
is one and a half million dollars. In an
island where illiteracy and poverty is wide-
spread and where the total revenue in 1948
to support 78,000 people,-»was just over one
million dollars and its publie debt over half
million, this second disaster will horrify its
people.

On the last occasion, public subscrip-
tions were opened in other colonies and
food and clothing were despatched to St:
Lucia for the relief of those who had sus-
tained loss,

Fortunately for St. Lucia ‘therd is now
an organised branch of the British Red
Cross in that colony and already the ener-
gies of Mrs. Stow and her helpers have
begun the work of relief. Private assistance
will also be rendered by outsiders who
have friends and relatives there and this
should bring further relief to the sufferers.

But over and above the interests of the
individual who has suffered loss of prop-
erty and personal inconvenience there is
the reputation of the people of St. Lucia.
Two fires of this magnitude occurring in
so short time deserve the closest investiga-
tion as to the causes. Indeed it would appear
that a Commission of Enquiry should im-
mediately be appointed. The whole ques-
tion of fire hazards deserves urgent atten-
tion by all West Indian Governments,





LONDON, March 2.

The last decade in Britain has
been dominated by Ernest Bevin
—even, in some respects, when
Mr. Winston Churchill was Prime
Minister. For it was Ernest
Bevin as Minister of Labour who
drove the country to work in
the hard days of the war. It was
Ernest Bevin who sent young men
to the coalmines as conscripted
“Bevin Boys”. It was Ernest
Bevin who moved thousands away
from their homes to work on war
production. It was Ernest Bevin’s
industrial conscription that sent
women, without children, to work
compulsorily in industry in a way
never before heard of in any
country save the Soviet Union.
It was Ernest Bevin who
astride the vast war economy of
Britain as Mr. Churchill’s most
uncompromising Home _ Front
chief. It was Mr. Bevin who con-
structed’ the elaborate system of
releasing in their orderly turn the
five million men and women from
the armed services when the war
ended.

* * oe

Then he became Foreign Secre-
tary. At first the cartoonists made
great play with the contract be-
tween the massive, trenchant,
trilby-hatted, working-man Bevin
and his predecessor in the For-
eign Office, the tall moustached,
elegant Anthoény Eden. Then
hands were raised in horror at
what_the old-fashioned diplomats
would do with such a man as their
chief. But it worked out very
well for the diplomats. In a few
months they were all saying what
a good man Mr. Bevin was to
work with. It was the Labour
Left that found this alliance’ be-
tween the educated diplomatic
gentleman and the Trade nionist
boy from Bristol quite intolerable.
Once, for instance Mr. Bevin com-
mented on a_ highly educated
socialist colleague, “He seems
_| auite intelligent for an intellec-
tual.”





ot * *

At first, the Conservative Party
was anxious about Bevin as For-
eign Secretary. They remember-
ed the days after the first World
War when he led the dockers of
the Port of London in a political
strike against shipping arms to
the White Russian enemies of the
Soviet Union. But it was not
long before they noticed and
approved just those things the
abour Left disliked—Mr. Bevin’s

firm hold on the essentials of

British strategic interests in the

world. In the first instance, that

meant the Middle East, Looking
back at the days when Mr, Bevin
was accused of opposing Israel out
of prejudice, we can now see
that he had grasped a vital point
"| in-the tradition of Palmerston or

Disraeli — Britain had to keep a
anilitary -base in the Middle East.
Perhaps he went the wrong way
abeut achieving his end. But now
he can answer that the base still
exists and British military inter-
ests dominate on the ground in
the Middle East.

* * ”

Nothing Ernest Bevin did in
Foreign Policy ever failed to
create a controversy. What he
claims most credit for is seizing
the initiative, offered by the
United States, and turning it into
the Marshall Plan. Further to
that, he asks to be judged on the
record of the network of alliances
in Western Europe that he built
up. When the war ended there
were innumerable enthusiasts of
his own Party who asked for close
treaties with the leftish, and par-
tially communist, countries of
Europe that had been liberated.
To the delight of the Foreign
Office, and to the fury of many
| socialists, Bevin refused to try
and make a_ kind of Socialist-

4 Communist’ Europe. Instead, he

NEWS FROM |
| BRITAIN

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

waited. His first alliance with a
European country was with
France, just after the French
Government had rid itself of the
Communist element. On _ that
base, the Brussels Treaty and the
Atlantic Pact were built. Ernest
Bevin claimed credit, too,
building a working relationship
between Socialist Britain and the
United States. Some of his crit-
ics accuse him of yielding
continuously to the United States.
But in his turn, Mr. Bevin gave
his critics strong medicine at a
series of Labour Party and Trade
Union Conferences. The man has
character; sometimes enough
character to achieve the victory of
earrying his opponents with him
by appearing almost a buffoon.
The “Stab in the Back” speech
will aways be remembered as
high melodrama in politics. “

* * *

But as the years passed, Mr.
Bevin, who has been drawn by
cartoonists as a volcano, seemed
gradually to become extinct. No
longer did his speeches crash
forcefully on the ears of waiting
M.P’s at the opening of Forei
Affairs debates. Instead, the
forcefulness declined into an un-
grammatical trickle. His long
illness was wearing him down.



= ® :
ERNEST BEVIN

It is sad to remember, that at one
Foreign Ministers’ Conference he
could hardly keep awake — and
that not merely during Mr.
Vyshinsky’s speeches. If he re-
tires now, he will probably have
achieved as many successes as a
Foreign Secretary can hope for in
these times. If he remains longer,
he risks adding to the list of his
set-backs,

* n ®

If he retires, he will no doubt
be offered an earldom — Earl
Bevin of Woolwich—but I doubt
if this man who went to work at
the age of 10, and has worked for
60 years, will accept a_ political
retirement to the benches of red
plush.

Who Is Out Of Step?

Dr. Malan recently struck at
the postwar bases of British Colo-
nial territories. The South Afri-
can Premier had gone some way
towards dividing socialist and
conservative opinion on the ques-
tion of political development of
the Colonial empire. Until re-
cently, all the parties in Britain
were in a ment about the aim
of the Colonial policy — that it
should be a sort of tutelage lead-
ing to self-government. Pakistan,
India and Ceylon stepped, on the
whole successfully, into self-rule



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

and Commonwealth status. The
Labour Party has often taken the
credit for this, but as a policy it
dates far back to Conservative
government. Since then, and
having modelled what is called
the new Commonwealth, Colonial
and Commonwealth Secretaries
have held out the promise to
various areas of- the Colonial

for “world that eventyally they would

be full membership of the Com-
monwealth. Now . Malan has
undermined this policy and these
offers. He has made two claims.
The first is that British policy in
West Africa had put almost the
whole of Africa in ferment. He
predicted failure of hopes in West
Africa. But his second important
point, apart from asserting South
Africa's rights throughout Africa
south of the Sahara, was that
Britain could not by itself create
new Commonwealth countries. It
was his conviction that the Com-
monwealth formed a club into
which new members could not be
admitted without the permission
of all—in fact a veto for South
Africa. He added that the Com-
monwealth countri#s in Asia had
been admitted only at Britain's
instigation.
® oJ *

Now this statement from South
Africa comes at a_ particularly
delicate time. Considerable con-
servative opinion finds the consti-
tutional advance of the Gold Coast
too fast and furious. Some
conservatives might agree with
some of Dr. Malan’s phrases. For
instance, they might agree that
the recent elections in the Gold
Coast were a “case where the
good principle of democracy was
wrongly applied and made itself
ridiculous. The reporters of con-
servative papers covering the
Gold. Coast elections emphasised
the superstitions on which the
victorious Party based some of its
appeal. Conservatives here are
anxious that European interests in
Africa should not be lost sight of
—though they do not find Dr.
Malan a very acceptable cham-
pion, '

ca * *

Dr. Malan was certainly wide
of the mark when he suggested
the Commonwealth countries of
Asia were not admitted by general
consent. In point of fact, the
series of Commonwealth Prime
Ministers’ Conferences since the
war has been largely occupied
with watching over these consti-
tutional changes. Dr. Malan him-
self has first avoided, then been
unable, to come to London for
the crucial conferences; but his
representatives were there.
Nevertheless, there is influential
conservative opinion, including
that of Mr. L. S. Amery, support-
ing the view that new admissions
to the Commonwealth should be
made not by Britain alone, but by
the Commonwealth as a_ whole.
At some future date, a Federation
of the West Indies might want
to form a Commonwealth, It
would seem reasonable that Brit-
ain, Canada, Australia, New Zea-
land and India and Pakistan—
and Dr. Malan’s South Africa and
the others also—should all have a
say on whether the West Indies
Federation had the stability, the
weight, and the experience to be
a fit Commonwealth country. But
that would not give Dr. Malan a
veto on his own, Probably all
the other countries, granted a
reasonable case, would favour the
creation of a new Commonwealth.
Conservatives here, however, con-
cerned at the speed of African
peace evolution, do not like

uth African Nationalist Repub-
licanism. If Dr. Malan is threat-
ening to leave the Commonwealth
in order to assert his power of
veto, then surely he will be throw-
ing away just that influence over
the future of Africa that he wants
to have, and which South Africa
could certainly retain.



Plan To Aid 5 Million Blind

LONDON,

A standardized Braille alphabet
to serve five million blind persons
in the Middle East, India, South-
east Asia and Africa has been
agreed upon at a UNESCO Con-
ference just concluded in Beirut,
Lebanon.

The alphabet, which was devel-
oped by delegates, some pf them
blind, of eleven nations, is design-
ed to replace more than twenty
lecal Braille scripts now in use in
these regions. It closely follows
the script which was worked out
by Louis Braille in 1829, a system
of 64 combinations of raised dots.

The enlarged basic alphabet
agreed upon at Beirut uses the



Our Readers Say:

Unjustifiable Criticism

To che Editor, The Advocate—

SIR, — The Trinidad cricket
team and especially their Captain,
Jeffrey Stollmeyer, have returned
home with a new idea of the Bar-
badian sense, of appreciation of,
crickét and its tactics. Mr. Stoll-
meyer has received much criticism
from the crowd at Kensington,
and what surprised me most was
to see that the situation was of
such grave importance, that it
was the subject of the leading
article of your last evéning news-
paper.

All this criticism is unnecessary.
It began in the first match when
the Trinidad captain set a defen-
sive field for his fast bowlers and
instructed them to bowl in accord-
ance with the position of the field.
A packed leg-field with the ball
pitched on or about the leg stump
going away$ what was the result?
Our batsmen could or would not
score runs. The same type of
field was set for Weekes and as
soon as he was at the wicket he
began to score. Why couldn't the
others score? I have tried to see
through this plan and my solution
is this Mr. Stollmeyer knew

‘criginal Braille symbols for cor-
responding sounds in Asian and
African languages, but adds signs
for extra letters—sounds in such
languages as Arabic, Hindustani
and Malay. In Asia it will cover
all Braille writing with the excep-
tion of the ideographic languages
used in China, Korea, Indo-China
and Japan.

One of the effects of this agree-
ment will be to increase the
amount of literature available to
blind readers in these areas, ac-
cording to Sir Clutha Mackenzie,
Unesco’s Braille consultant. Sir
Clutha, a New Zealander who was
blinded in the Gallipoli cam-
paign of World War I, explained
that previously publishers were
reluctant. to produce books in

only too well the batting strength
of Barbados, he also knew Trini-
dad’s; the wicket was good and
there Was the possibility, that
Barbados would score 600 runs.
He hiad to avoid that and I did not
blame him. He did not come to
Barbados to show us how many
runs Roy Marshall, Walcott,
Weekes, etc. can make, we know.
His job was to keep the runs
down to an amount within com-
fortable reach of his_ batting
strength, Barbados already had a
lead of 84 runs in the first innings
and would have made many more
runs in their second innings.
Wouldn't Bradman, Yardley or
Brown have employed — similar
tactics?

In the second match the Trinidad
skipper was again criticised for
slow batting—480 runs in two
cdays—obviously, he was “playing
safe.” In a five-day Test the idea
is to bat for two days, then you
minimize your chances of lysing
and with a good bowling attack,
vou can get the other team out
tvrice in three days. I must admit
thet while such tactics show’ tha‘
a captain is using his brain, which
is very important, they also dc-
prive the majority of the crowd

local Braille scripts which could
reach only a limited audience.

The Beirut conference, whose
decisions are subject to final rati-
fication by the Governments
represented, follows nearly 18
months of discussions and pre-
paratory work by UNESCO with
the object of creating a world
alphabet in Braille for blind read-
ers in all languages. The eleven
nations taking part in it were:
Ceylon, Egypt, French North
Africa, Hashemite Jordan, India,
Traq, Lebanon, Malaya, Pakistan,
Persia and Syria.

+ Another conferen¢e will be held
later this year to iron out local
differences in the ean scripts
used by Spanish-speaking coun-
tries. }

“



from “getting the entertainment
for which they have paid their
dollars to see’. The majority of
people went to Kensington to see
the ball driven to the boundary
four times in every over and not
to watch a battle of cricket tactics,
hence their disappointment.

When a batsman is injured early
in an innings and goes on to make
two hundred runs, it shows one of
two things, either that he is an
extremely good batsman or that
the bowling is not worth anything.
It was Mr, Walcott’s fault not to
adopt different tacties and prevent
the scoring of two hundred runs
by an injured batsman. Judging
from the ease with which Mr.
Stollmeyer made some of his
strokes which demanded the full
use of both his legs, I am of the
opinion that the injury was exag-
gerated to some extent. That's only
an opinion!

When the WI. team go to Aus-
tralia they will realise that the
Aussies play cricket the hard way
and a batsman has nothing given
to him They must cultivate the
fighting spirit.

D.40.

th March, 1951

Colonial Contribution
To Deience

Commons’ Debate This Month

From Our Correspondent
LONDON.

MANY M.P.s will be anxious to take part
in an adjournment debate on Colonial man-
power in the Commons on Friday, March 16.
The debate takes place following the success
in the ballot for notices of motion that day
of Mr. A. McKibbin, an Ulster Unionist. He
will move a resolution calling attention “to
the greater use of Colonial manpower and
resources in rearmament”.

Mr. McKibbin, a Belfast estate agent, has
no association with the Colonies but he has
had a lifelong interest in Service affairs. He
served during the 1914-18 war, was a Home
Guard during the last war, and at present
commands the Third Cadet Battalion of the
Royal Ulster Rifles.

He is one of those, he states, who are not
at all satisfied with the replies of Ministers,
including the Secretary of State for War,
during discussion of the position of Colonial
forces in the recent two days’ debate in the
Commons on defence.

The Secretary for War, Mr. Strachey, de-
clared then that an obvious reason why
thoughts of substantial expansion of Colo-
nial Forces were not practicable at present
was equipment limitations.

Opposition Members who have been advo-
eating greater utilisation of Colonial forces
now, in order that British troops may be
released for duties elsewhere, want to know
more about this question of equipment. It
has been pointed out that there was ample
equipment available at the end of the war
for Colonial forces in such areas as East
Africa. What has happened to that equip-
ment? The question is certain to be pressed
in the forthcoming debate.

There will be reiterated criticism, too, of
the fact that Colonial forces have been
allowed to dwindle to a few battalions.

There are strongly divergent views on the
role Colonial troops should play. Some of
those who share the view that such forces
should be strengthened in every way possible
do not agree that they should be called up
for duties outside their own territories. The
argument is submitted that these troops
would play a much more effective role on
their home ground.

Since the Defence debate, articles paying
tribute to the Colonial forces’ notable cantri-
bution to the Commonwealth’s defence in the
last war have appeared in the ‘Press, and
concern expressed that Colonial manpower
should not be neglected in framing overall
Commonwealth defence policy.

“Cut” In British Council
Grants Threatened

By E. B. TIMOTHY

LONDON.

IN THE coming financial year, the British
Council faces drastic reduction in its income
as a result of Britain’s rearmament pro-
gramme.

The Foreign Office which allocated the sum
of £1,862,000 to the British Council for 1950-
51, plans to reduce this grant by £364,000 in
1951-52. There may also be a proportionate
reduction in the Colonial and Commonwealth
Offices combined allocation. Last year, this
amounted to £ 1,007,600.

The proposed cut would inevitably create
changes in the British Council’s overseas
activities. Mr. R. L, MacFarlane of the British
Council Press Department, tells me that unti]
the proposal has been dealt with in Parlia-
ment, it is impossible to say exactly what
effects it would have on the multifarious ser-
vices in which the Council engages.

Nothing could be worse for an institution
like the British Council, than a sudden and
haphazard slashing of its finance, says the
Times in an appeal today to the Government
“to decide sympathetically what they expect
the Council to do and how valuable its ser-
vices are, and then to give it some assurance
of financial stability, at whatever low level”.

The Times editorial commenting on the im-
portance of the work the British Council is
doing, says it continues to play “a practical
and highly appreciated part in reviving Euro-
pean academic life, particularly in Germany”.

Communisis in Europe, it goes on, would
certainly welcome any step which gave the
impression that Britain was abandoning
those who are struggling to keep Europe in
the western world.

These considerations may be even more
pressing in the Far East. When, some thirty
years ago, Dr. Arnold Toynbee said that the
East wanted “Western ideas divorced from
Western domination”, he predicted with
astonishing accuracy the state of opinion in
Asia today.

Hinting that the Government should first
tackle reductions in home administration,
the Times adds: “The difference of a few
thousand pounds means incomparably more
to the British Council than it does to most
departments”.





\



SATURDAY,



APPROACHING |
WE HAVE

HERRING-BONE TWINE |

puy now; — Advocate Stationery

MARCH 10, 1951

ad

CARPENTERS’ TOOLS

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COMPASS SAWS—12ins., 14ins.

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a; K
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CHISELS—¥in., %in., %4in., lin.

CHISEL SETS of 3 in., % in. 1 in. ins,

OIL STONES—ins., 8ins.

GRINDING STO . So at 6ins.

Spare GRINDING STO: 5Sins.,
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PEARL BARLEY in tins
SCOTCH OATMEAL in tins
SPAGHETTI & CHEESE
MACARONI & CHEESE
JIMKET TABLETS
FRUIT CAKE—2-1b.

in sealed Tins
GROUND ALMONDS
PASTRY MIX in tins

CREAM OF WHEAT
Large and Small
GRAPE JUICE in tins.







SATURDAY, MARCH 10, 1951

THE CASTRIES FIRE

WHERE

IT ENDED

THE VICTORY LAUNDRY at the foot of Morne Dudon Hill where
flames were subdued around 2 a.m. Tuesday.

MANAGER'S HOME



AT LEFT can be seen the burning residence of Harold Belizaire,
Central Housing Manager and Island Scout Commissioner.



HOPE abandoned as flames attacked building containing Dr. Howell's
office (indicated by arrow). Stubborn fight here saved Police Station,
Day Nursery and Health Centre extreme left,



ANOTHER VIEW showing only building in centre left standing
thanks to strong easterly breeze.

Loses Suit



Cycle Repairer



Judgment for the defenc

Stanley Jordan of “The Risk Drak:



Peter, was given yesterday * cycle and $10 -to buy
Their Honours Mr. G. L. Tay- ;
lor and Mr, H, A. Vaugrn Seeing that Drakes was taking




ant Court of] too |

Judges of the Ass
which } the

Appeal, in the case in

out repa'rs 231



to carry









pair the cycle for $60. He gave
$28.50 for some work on

he took away the motor
Christopher Drakes of Rock Hall,} wycle sometime in October and car-





BARB

| Lady Baden-Powell

Brings Rain

(From Our Own

To Antigua

Correspondent)
ST. JOHN’S.

LAST SATURDAY was a great day in the history of

Girl Guiding in Antigua because the world chief, Lady|!aw to
Baden-Powell, paid her first visit to this island.

Girl

Guides had been all keyed up expecting the chief two

days earlier, and due to the ship’s delay her stay was all

too brief.

Nevertheless Lady Baden Pow: |———_-—— er
OFF TO KOREA

ell was able to ignore the elab-
orate programme prepared for her
and so cleverly manoeuvred
the precious two hours spent at
the Girls’ High School that she
has left a wonderful impression
on the 300 Guides and 18 Brown-
ies. Everyone who met or saw
Lady Baden - Powell making her:
personal contacts with the girls
has been left in a whirl of aston-
ishment at her achievement in
So short a time.

While Lady Baden-Powell was
on the school grounds there was
a heavy downpour of rain and
girls scampering in all directions

but none escaped the blessing
which it was felt she brought
along from Barbados Rain at

‘this time of the year is an un-
usual and weleome surprise in
Antigua.
Lady Baden-Powell had to fore-
go an At Home at Government
House and hurriedly board the
Lady Nelson. Her stay in Anti-
gua though short was greatly
appreciated by all.

Fire Station Can
Trace False Alarms

The fire brigade station has a
“tell-tale” equipment attached to
their telephone and they can
easily trace from where a false
alarm came. An average of four
false alarms is received by the
nre brigade a year,

The foreman of the fire brigade
told the Advocate yesterday tnai
on most occasions chilaren make
the false alarms. Beside this type
of false alarm which firemen term
“malicious false alarm,” there is
another type of false alarm, Some-
times somebody is burning grass
or garbage and someone who sees
the smoke and does not know its
origin, gives an alarm.

Last, year there were 45 alarms
of buildings on fire as compared
with 64 in 1949. Of last year’s
alarms, 19 of the fires to buildings
were extinguished by the fire bri-
gade, 21 were put out before the
arrival of the brigade and five
were false alarms. One of these
was a “malicious false alarm”.

Of the 64 alarms in 1949, 35 of
the fires were extinguished by the
brigade, 22 were put out before
the arrival of the fire engines,
three were false alarms and four
“malicious false alarms.”’

Nine buildings caught fire so far
this year. Last year there were
nine from the beginning up to
March 18,





Petition Dismissed
With Costs

In the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday His Honour the Cniei
Judge, Sir Allan Collymore, dis-
missed with costs the petition oi
Irene Madeline Gittens, of Kirtdns,
St. Philip, for Letters of Adminis-
tration to the estate of her mother
Nina Constance Nurse, deceased,

Petitioner was represented by
Mr. D. H. L. Ward, instructed by
Messrs. Haynes & Griffith.

The Chief Judge, in the same
matter, granted the petition of Eva
Elaine Gittens, constituted attor-
ney of Edwin Alison Gittens, at
present residing in Cuba.

Gittens was represented by Mr.
C. H. Clarke, K.C., instructed by
Messrs. Carrington & Sealy.

The wills of the following peo-
ple were admitted to probate:—

Percy Nathaniel Green and Kvz-
iah Boyce, late of St. Michael;
and Benjamin Streek and Annie
Louise Gittens, late of Christ
Church.

“Planter” Takes
Rum

Harrison liner SS. Planter
called at Barbados yesterday to
load 3,000 cartons of molasses,
230 tons of sugar and a quantity
of rum for London. ‘

The Planter arrived from Trini-
dad via St. Vincent and is ex-
pected to leave for London around
the week-end. Her agents are
Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd.



“Challenger”
Leaves for Canada

A shipment of molasses and rum
will also be leaving for Canada
around the week-end,

Motor vessel Canadian Challen-
ger which came in from British
Guiana yesterday is taking this
supply.

The Challenger will be sailing
for Canada via St. Lucia, Mont-
serrat, Grenada and Bermuda. She
is taking ‘a quantity of rum for
Bermuda,

Messrs Gardiner Austin & Co.,
Ltd., are agents for the Challenger.

Mixed Cargo
Comes

1 The steamship Alcoa Partner
landed at Barbados yesterday 1,000
bags of flour and 1,120 bags of



St. ‘Thomas, claimed debts the] vied it to a man named Bascombe|soyabean oilmeal from oo,
amount of $21.50 from Jordan. ;to be i ired 3efore he took] Orleans, The flour was consignec
the cycle to Baseémbe it was giv-|to Messrs Alleyne, Arthur & Co.,



At the Petty Debt Court ef St.|en a trial
Thomas Mr. J. R. Rudder en-
tered judgment for the plaintiff
Drakes to the amount of £3 12s Cyril
after Drakes claimed that he did| October

did

ana
satisfactorily.

not



Bascombe
1950, Jordan





respond

said that in
brought a

Ltd., and the oilmeal to Messrs
Robert Thom Ltd.

Supplies of pickleq meat, whis-
ky, drugs and cotton piece goods
along with 1,600 bundles of staves



work on a motor cycle, the pro-| cycle to him for repairs. Phe | Cece the oftiae bards brought here
perty of Jordan and that $31.50|]crank case needed repairs and|). the Alcoa Partner.
owing to him by Jordan was not|there were o ys 7 tuibee "se te Caate WC, Tak,
paid, jeables and a new chain. Nothing| ,., Sahat manent
, was done to the engine and the are the ship’s ag

Both the defendant and plain-| little repairs that were carried|
tiff appealed against the decision) out on the cycle. could not have PASSAGE OBTAINED

of the Petty Debt Judge







Giving; cost more than. $8. There was no

The Advocate .s happy to state



|that the visitor referred to in the



vi . yr ay rdan said| front brake attachec
Gatestae ie 3 ay 96 ) a rs aes for the de-| editorial of March 9, who 7 ie
he took his motor cycle to I! fendant Their Honours told Drakes | stated could not get a passage back
for repairs. Drakes looked at the|that they were quite satisfied |to Trinidad, applied for a ticket C 2
eyele and t t he not ) t wk !|March 7, at the local office of
would cost about $120. H ven- ¢ the stor cycle; therefore he, B.W.1.A. nd yesterday
tually got Drakes to agree to re- was not entitled to anything yfternoon for het














MR. EDWARD CLARKE left Bar-
bados by air yesterday. His destina-
tion is Korea with the U.S. Marines.

Barbadian For
Korea

Barbadian born Edward Clarke,
U.S. Citizen who saw active ser-
vice in the Pacifie during the last
war with the U.S. Marines, left
Barbados by air yesterday after-
noon, His destination is Korea,

Edward has been called up.
Quite unperturbed about having
to go to war again, he was in his
usual jovial mood when the Advo-
cate chatted with him yesterday
afternoon, shortly before he left
Seawell by B.W.1.A. for Piarco.

He will spend a few days in Trini- }

dad before setting the

Pacific,

Local Electrical
Supply Is Excellent
—Canadian Electrician

off for



trical. engineer and manufacturer
of electrical equipment of Detroit,
Michigan, told the Advocate yes-
terday that the service given by
the Electric Supply Corporation in
Barbados was excellent,

He said that for a smal] island
like this he was surprised at the
fact that the company had a regu-
lated frequency on their trans—
mission,

Mr. Warrick arrived here last
month accompanied by his wife
for a holiday and they are staying
at the Enmore Hotel,

He said that it was his first visit
to the island and he was very
much interested in the efficiency of
the refining processes of the suger
cane,

Sandy Lane Road
Widened

Motorists are “breathing a sigh
of relief” now that they are get-
ting about two feet more in width
added to the strip of road between
Sandy Lane trees and the
Telephone Exchange in St. James.

Part of the field adjoining the
road on the east has been taken in
to give the extra two feet,



Road workers have already dug
out a trench and are now filling it
up with stone and sand while a

reller is doing the levelling.
Formerly, it was difficult for
two big vehicles, or even a big

and a small vehicle to pass eaci!

other alorg this road.

a3 ;€. D. Mottley said that if Gov-

| |selves

Mr. Charles F. Warrick, elec- |!

new

ADOS ADVOCATE

Houses Should Be |
Removed From
Flood Areas
VESTRYMEN THINK

Government should enact a

prohibit people from

erecting or putting houses on the

Constitution flood area, two St

Michael Vestrymen told the
Advocate yesterday.

Since the flood in 1949, Gov-

ernment have removed many

of the houses to the Bay Estate
For some time no one ventured

jtragedy and house after house
jhas been appearing on the scene.
; Now there are quite a few.

Mr.

Weatherhead, Churchwar-

‘den of St. Michael, and Mr.
ernment prohibited people re-
| moving their houses to such an
jarea, Government would be
saving them in their own interest

Mr, Weatherhead said that
Government spent a lot of money
Temoving the houses to the Bay
Estate. There were still many
'acres of land at the Bay and the
‘Pine and people who could not
jget house spots and were forced
te remove their
‘be made to remove

Pine or the Bay.

houses shoulo
them to the

"| Due to heavy rain last montr

'he said, stuff and grass had beer
thrown on the banks of the water
course but this
removed,

Mr. Mottley said that the
Health Act should be so amended
to protect

would soon. be



from them-
persisted in
which was
dangerous
floods.

people
when
living in an area
definitely considered
in case of storms or

People should be prohibited
from living in such places and
owners should not be allowed to
establish them in their tenantry

Land along the water course
should be used for other purpose®
than for erecting houses. In hie
view the Delamere Land should
not be a housing area. He ha»
already expressed this view at
the Housing Board at the Com-
missioners of Health and at the
Vestry.

Delamere land could be devel
oped and used for growing
banana crops and making
kitchen garden. Crops could be
!pianted in such a time that they
could be reaped before the rainy
season,

Only in a few cases along the
main roads should houses be
allowed to remain,

TABLET WILL BE
UNVEILED

There will be unveiled at Bel-
mont Methodist Church to-mor-
ow at 4.30 p.m., a Tablet to the
memory of the late Mrs, Mary
Tudor, The deceased was a life-
long Methodist and served for
over 50 years as a Leader in the
Belmont Church,

The service will be conducted
; by the Revs. J, B. Broomes and
B. Crosby. The memorial address
| with be given by tne Rev. F. Law-
rence and the unveiling will be
performed by the Rev, E, J. Griffin.

CASE DISMISSED

A case brought by the Police
charging Frank Fybrace, a chauf-
feur of St. Michael, with ioiter-
ing on the Pierhead on February |
11 was dismissed on its merits by
His Worship Mr, H,. A. Talma.
Police Magistrate of District “A” |
yesterday.

The prosecution pointed out
that Fybrace, driver of the motor
car M.1232 loitered on the P’er-
head while the car was not far
from him,

they









Decree Nisi Pronounced

In the Court of Divoree and
Matrimonial Causes yesterday
His Honour the Chief Judge, Sir
Allan Collymore, pronounced de-
cree nisi in the suit of V. C, Jones
(Petitioner) and A. H. Jones,
(Pespondent), Costs were allowed
on the lower scale,

Petitioner was represented by
Mr. G. B. Niles instructed by
Messrs Hutchinson & Banfield,

B’'DOS FIRE OFFICER ON
WAY FROM LONDON

Fire Officer Roy Craggs of the
London Fire Brigade left England
on Thursday to take up his ap-
pointment here as Fire Officer o:
the Barbados Fire Brigade, He
is expected to arrive on Maret
‘22,

He will train the local firemen
in the most modern methods of
fire fighting.



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STORES.



to put his house on the land but| dian Challenger. It is owned by
jas the months went by people] Mr. Arthur S. Jenkinson, a visitor }
seemed to have forgotten the

essen nS ne ates

' PAGE FIVE





Caravans For
Barbados

PT °RAFALGAR SQUARE looked
a bit like a Gipsy camp yes.
terday. Just opposite the Neison
Statue there was an attractive
caravan which many Barbadians
watched with interest. This was
the first time that the majority of
them were seeing a caravan and
some even tried to take an inquis-
itive peep through the windows
The caravan, which is made of
aluminum outside and hard wood
inside, arrived by the S.S. Cana-






ASTHMA

How to ease the strain in JO seconds!

choking Asthma makes you
gasp for breath, one Ephazone
tablet slipped in the mouth cases the
strain quickly and effectively. Remem-
ber, it is this strain on the system which
censtitutes the biggest danger from
Asthma !
Ephazone contains several healing
agents which dissolve the strangling,
germ-laden accumulations in the
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, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh,
always keep a supply of Ephazon: tablets haney!

FOR ASTHMA [\ND BRONCHITIS TAKE

to the island, The size is 14 feet!
long by 7 feet, 4 inches wide ana
eontains wooden furniture,

It is equipped with gas lighting
coming from cylinders which are
fully isolated with glass wool be-
tween the walls and ceiling.

Mr. Jenkinson is touring the
West Indies with a view to intro-
cucing caravans to the islands. In
Trinidad he kept an exhibition cf
the Trailer Caravans, This was
opened by the Governor, Sir
Hubert Rance and was a succes

He sold a few caravans in Trin
idad and was very surprised be
cause Trinidad has no beaches to
park the caravans. “Barbados, an
tsland with a big tourist trade,
should find the caravans very
handy. Especially with its mile.
and miles of beaches,” he said.

The caravan that was in Trafal-
gar Square yesterday is not for
sale, but will be placed on the
grounds at Enmore Hotel, where
Mr, Jenkinson is staying,

In England, because of the acute
housing shortage, caravans ars
used more for homes than holiday
vans. They are very cool even on
Mr, Jenkinscn's
can accommodate four
people, It is the medium size.

The beauty about caravans is
that you can shift from place to
piace at will. If you don't like the
Crane you can attach it to your
ear or hike a “draw” on a lorry
and earry it to Bathsheba.

HE REAR BUMPER of the
motor car M2556, driven by
Roy Walker of Hill Road, Bank
Hall, was damaged in an accideni
at the Ruins yesterday afternoon

Also involved was the moto
lorry T—90, owned by Messr
General Traders Ltd., and drive
by Colin Cave of Welchman Halt
St. Thomas.

NYONE who does not take his
place in a queue is not break
ing the law but committing
moral offence, an Englishman tok
the Advocate yesterday.

This gentleman was in a queur
by the Stamp Cage gt the Genera
Post Office when a Barbadia)
came up and asked someone at
the frent of the queue to buy :
three-penny stamp for him. The







NS



Sold by all registered chemists. (f any difficulty, write to:
A. 8, CRYDEN & SONS LTD.,
P.0, Box 403, Bridgetown.





the hottest day,
curavan





part of the world

».. this is the surest sign
of excellence in a bicycle






‘The Humber trademark is yout
guarantee of lasting quality, fine
appearance and unrivalled
strength. The World’s leading
quality bicycle carries this mark

gentleman was greatly annoye: of distinction,
and blushed,
The Stamp Clerk told the

Advocate that this kind of offence
is committed daily. “Many people
think only of themselves,” he said
A POSTMAN strolled into the

Advocate Editorial Office yes
terday evening with a letter for a
member of the Editorial staff, but
before he could get it, he had te
pay one shilling that was due or
tne letter.

This letter came from England
and in the postman’'s hand he hac °
cther letters from Australia and
South Africa for various people
On each letter was the local Post-
age Due stamps—four at six cents
each,

The postman told the Advocate
that the reason for this is that
iocal rates went up recently, Some
of the people overseas were not
acquainted with the new rates and
continued to post their letters
under the old ones,

To remedy this the postman said
the recipient of the letter must
“allow his relative or friend to
know that he had to pay a ‘bob’ to
get the letter and cannot afford
this.”

Before leaving he remarked,
“What an expensive correspon. —
denee, paying both ways!”

=



|

HARRISON'S

BROAD ST.
| LOCAL

AGENTS’
‘DIAL 2364











thy gh Sere SLIPS

in white and Peach
Sizes $.W., W., W.X. &O.S.

Each $1.71

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

CELANESE
PYJAMAS

Small and Medium

} in. pink only, $3.22



}









———.
<==

RIDE THE NEW...
MOTOR CYCLE MARVEL

VELOCETTE

'
}

i

{

| ))
The New Model L.E. 149 C.C. is different from the conventional type :

|

)

}





=









Motor Cycle—in fact it’s the nearest approach to a motor car.



Water-cooled. HMand-Started. Shatt«driven

and

For SIMPLICITY, ECONOMY and RIDING PLEASURE

Choose a...

VELOCETTE

THOM

Noiseless.

LTD.
White Park Road.

ROBERT

} Courtesy Garage







PAGE SIX







BARBADOS ADVOCATE
HENRY








BY WALT DISNEY










WELL... THAT'S GOOD NEWS! mY we FEED THEM TOS

| |UEFFREY, THEY DON'T S| THE CROCODILES!
YOU CAN HELP pisprove THAT | |Eat visitors! Fy oa

TERE BLE STOZY THAT WE KILL AND : y =

a ‘a 2)
NOT o5...! | SOLU MME ae AY lie Na
EAT OUR VisiTozs! - - <— ee Eee Ae







10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

The Fastest
TOY CAR, PLANE and SPEED













Prevent tooth decay! Use refreshing LIsTERINE Tooth Paste
which checks cavity formation these 3 important ways.



























|
| 1. a” Tooth Paste helps remove destructive in the Word. poverea rn
‘teria.
2. LISTERINE Tooth Paste attacks dull film which JOMNSON'’S STATIONERY
holds bacteria against tooth surfaces. s/s
3. LISTERINE Tooth Paste even helps to remove In All Colours
mouth acids. JOHNSON’S HARDWARE
Brushing with LISTERINE Tooth Paste after every meal ‘ at





reduce tooth decay, polishes your teeth whiter, brighter than
ever. CHILDREN LOVE ITS FRESH, MINTY FLAVOR.




as (ivistian Selene )
| suiina) | apt Reading Room
hee Ss ONE _OF THEM IS \ zoos Fr YLOOR, BOWEN & SONS

1 LISTENING at ‘
bi tt a Hourt: 10 am—3 p.m. >



BLONDIE

{
a meet






Especially important for children!











I THINK

FRANKIE IS

MUCH BETTER
KIN’












LOOKING <=;
DON'T YOu ?

10 ~12 o'clock

4t this Room
Chistian ‘Selene

DD de _ boromrd,
Visitors Are Welcome %

wwowwwwo
\

gage

ET (pont STRUGGLE, Wm | NOTE FROM
GUARD, AND YOU WONT BE HURT. |

aw ep een te
rOILET SOAPS

IMPERIAL LEATHER e LINDEN BLOSSOM e BLUE HYACINTH





NOW! Dental Science Reveals
PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING |
IS THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO

HELP STOP
TOOTH DECAY

‘ ; : NY é
q ort a OSs ag Y

Ya) . . 0 - Kah Ca. er “ 9 fl
3, ‘oe . ‘ , -

i rt Laser ie Pere. > “has, 7 Ae> 75¢

d Eset ay sa - ee ees < ‘ 2, dle
Ani ae ee rat ak - Rain Be
both 0 h s

LA Voto) 5 Foti
2) 3 RIBBON DENTAL cRE
beh ;

BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC.MANUS |= —

ley? ;) | AA ELL-FOR TH’ i He ouice/ f I T PAYS Y
Ou! gy! BETWEEN | | ‘ AE WELL FOR TH LOVE te om {5










aé
paaet =

VALUE FOR MEN

‘Celanese ’ Sports Shirts are popular for both work
and play because they look and feel good and are
economical. Made from ‘Celanese’ Jersey, they
are obtainable in various shades and sizes.







|
| SPORTS SHIRTS - ATHLETIC UNDERWEAR
\

a a Ne

| SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only
| 2

FISHIN! AN! THE Cc OF MIKE // WHE!
TELEVISIQUCFISHIN’ ) fill hi H lag DID THIS FISH GOME
COMERS FIRST- Wu a HIS // an Ln Se FROM ?











USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
JEFFREY'S BEER a

bir Bowie. 2 19 SEENZ VEGETABLE SOUP 30 27
Per Carton 3 480 424

a GORDON’S GIN WHOLE TOMATOES in tins 35 .30
oa Sea RRRE Per Bottle _______. 250 2.26

RiP. KIRBY pa ee
Bane tats ; =e BY _ALEX RAYMOND Per Case — 26.00 FRY’S COCOA 3 |b. tins 47 A2
A ‘ Sil Sita iittala aniline

iT 1G CuTTLE ..., (IN d
orséeuise! gone, )
ce ON, BOYS!

‘

WORD WITH YOU, --
MR. WILFRED CUTTLE ! WHY...WHY...
a popes WHO ARE You 2








a
é

MY NAME IS



has the Best Books



BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES =
AS THE PRECIOUS SECONDS PAGS | [CANT HOLD My BREATH). gale, NEW ARRIVALS
HE DRAGS THE ESCAPED CONVICTS | | MUCH AC aed
FROM THE rh aA | , .
we guint

AS SOON AS THE PLANE HIT@ THE



WATER, THE PHANTOM THE SCARLET SWORD FLAT RACING SINCE 1900 THE ADVENTURES 0* BEYOND THE FOREST
G = By By HUCKLEBERRY FINN By
( ee H. E. Bates Ernest Bland By Mark Twain Stuart Engstrand

The ADVOCATE |
has the Best Books

|
| in town.
|
|











SATURDAY, MARCH 10, 1951



CLASSIFIED ADS.



The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow- FOR RENT
ledgments, and In Memoriam i is
$1.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays Mintrhum charge week
for any number of words up to 60, and | 96 cenfs Sundays 24 = FE, Bh gon Ally
3 cents per word on week-days and tents a

words 3 gents a word wee
4 cents per word on Sundays for each! Word dees
sdditional word.

For Births, Marriage or Engagement



announcements in Carib Calling the HOUSES

charge is $3.00 for any number 6f words

up to 50 and 6 = per ~~ 0 ede iawiigtibi do aa
edditional word. Terms cash. one :

between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Deata BUNGALOW: Modern Bungalow,

Belleville, fully furnished. Availabi
Notices only after 4 18th March for 3% months, at tasoanne
rent to careful tenants. Ring 4683.
DIED 8.3.51—3n

a -
LORD—On March 4th at her residenge, BUNGALOW, Navy Gardens,



3 bed-
Crane, St. Philip. Elijah Lord. Her{!rooms. Every convenience including
funeral took place at St. Martins {garden water supply. Phone 4476.
Church. 10.3.51—t. fn.
Louita Callender, Miriam Clarke,
Fitz Lorde, Carline Lord, Walter T: The Lower Flat at “Blyths-

Lord, Asarina Lord, Joseph Lord
U.S.A. Papers please copy.

THANKS

———
HOWARD—We acknowledge with thanks

wood", Worthing, to an approved tenant
Apply, Lady Clarke. Telephone 8165
10.3. 511n

terete
HOUSE—At Collymore Rock with Ver-
; odah, Drawing and Dining Rooms, 2





Bedrooms, W.C. id ; F
the cards, wreaths and other tokens of { month. Apply roy Buccs at
sympath? sent us on the occasion of] Magazine Lane. 10.3.51—3n.

the death of our beloved mother Mary
Howard who died on ist March 1951,

Saleen aieeapeieiaty ts ieeahisnindeetinnnaonene,
MARINF GARDENS—N. nga
Heliena, Bertha, Mildred, Muriel (Daugh- & sy Suneaig.

3 bedrooms with running water, built in

ters}, Dore (Niece); Evan, Joseph] wardrobes and all modern conveniences.
«Sons); Francis, Phyllis, Erla, Patsy;] Long Lease preferred. Apply we
Marcia, Michael, Ivan, Maude, Darnley,} Friedman, Hotel Royal. 1.3.51—4n
Franklin (Grand- children)

PREMISES—No. 6 Swan Street, Up

IN | MEMORIAM

Stairs Premises, very spacious and cool

suitable for Factory, Agents Office,
WELCH—In Loving Memory of Miss] Dentists, Solicitors, or Society. Apply:
Matilda Welch who passed away Maren | Theni Bros. or Dial 3466. 10.3.51—1n

———
- Eee — Beachmont, Bathsheba,
rom ruary onwards, month) or
otherwise, 3 double bedrooms i

Simmons bedstead:

12, 147.

Lord bless the dead which die in Thee
As Thou hast given her release,
So quicken her Thy face to see,

And give her everlasting peacc, 3 is, children’s foom,
Ever to he remembered by her God-| dining room and lounge. Refrigeratoâ„¢,
daughter Mrs, C, Bowen-Griffth, J.| Sarage, servant's room. Apply: Howe.
Griffith, Friend. 10.3.51—1n | Ring 3626. 13,1.51-=t-f.n.



a
THERSISDON, Maxwells Coast. Fully
furnished, 3 bedrooms, Dial 8417 or 4559.
7.3.51—3n

PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days

FOR SALE

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









AUTOMOTIVE and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
hinnrtiaonnteisisteaepnatenianseceaiigh minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
CAR: CITROEN 4/1], 1947 model, one] and $1.80 on Sundays
owner, new tyres, excellent working
order $1,400, For inspection, phone 3313
Evenings. 9.3.51—3n AUCTION





CAR: One Standard Vanguard in good
condition, mileage 15,000. Apply F. C.
Hutson, Telephone 3906.

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Tuésday 13th, by order of

6.3.51—3n



TRACTOR Fordson Tractor in good

Mrs.



working order. Available from 24th} Chaffee (Mac Adam) we will sell her

March. Reason for selling, larger Trac-] furniture at “The Rhonda” Worthing,
tor on order. Apply L. N. Simpson,| which inchides:

Guinea Plantation. Dining Table, Upright Chairs, Side-

10.3.51—6n | board, Waggon, Writing Table, Revolving

peek Chair, Morris Chairs, Reading

FURNITURE tand, Liquor Case, all in Mahogan,';

2 very good Invalid Wheel Chairs; Metal
= Arm-Chair; Pine and Crabwood Book-
If you ove furnishing for Easter, drop/ shelves, Chiming Clock, Oak Rolled-Top
in at Middle Street Furniture Dept./ Desk and Chair, Revolving Bookcases,
where bargains await you. We ate! Trestle Table, Rush Chairs, Pictures,
offering you Painted and Mahogany| Glass and China, Spoons, Forks, Cutlery,
Bureaus, Tables, Mahog. Chairs, China} Hall Lantern, Tea and Coffee Services:
Cabinets, Waggons, Larders, Washstands,
and many other items,









10.3.51—-2n| Machine, Brass Trays etc., Westinghouse
Refrigerator; single Pine Bedstead with
FURNITURE: Carved Mahogany Card-| Vono spring, Deep-Sleep and Dunlopillo
Table Antique in good condition. $60.00] Beds, Chest of Drawers, very good Cedar
Ring 4137 10.3.51—1n| 4nd Crabwood Presses; old mahogany
Linen Dressing Tables, Washstands all
painted white; Kitchen Utensils, Tables,
Scale and Weights, Garden Tools, Agr.
Spray, Larder, Gas Stove, Steamer,
2-Burner Oil Stove and Books.
Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms CASH.
BRANKE

R, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers.
9,3.51.—2n.









Do you know that when you buy your
furniture from the Central Auction Mart,
Magazine Lane, your money goes further?
You can get:—

Mahogany upright chairs @

pair

Painted Dressing tables @ $35.00 each.

Washstands @ $12.00 and $15.00,

Mahogany bureau $65.00.

Pine larders @ ae A

Single and Double Bedsteads

Birch cabinets $90.00. REAL ESTATE
Apply to Arcy A, ott, rt e CR

10,3.51-~-2n PROPERTY known as No. 24, James

Street standing on 2,181 square feet of

land. This property is situate at Lower
Jemes Street, opposite James Street
Church and is suitable for business prem-

$20.00 per





LIVESTOCK

HORSES—2 "y.o. Gelding “‘Ladyswan"



ises
(Jim Gackerjack ex Sugar Lady) un-
named a y.o. gelding (Jim eae ae any day ‘on application to the
ex Princess Stella}. Apply: J. * This property will be set up for sale bo;
Eawards, Telephone 2520. eadi-th Public Competition at our Omice No. 14,
2.51—t.£.n.] James waget at 2 p.m. on Friday 16th
HORSE — Chestnut 1 yr, old by . WYEARWOOD & BOYCE

Jetsam out of H.B. Mare (Ginger) Dam
of Miss Friendship. Can be seen at Easy} 7 9 51—9n
Hall Plantation. Phone 95—263. By kind) 20
ermission of the Stewards of the
3.T.C, this Animal will be offered for
sale at the Paddock just after the 3 p.m.

Race on Saturday 10th March, 1951,
4.3.51—To

Solicitors.

LES", situate at Worthing
Christ Church, standing on 14,411 square
feet of land. The house is built of stone
and contains, open and closed galleries,
drawing and dining rooms, three bed-
rooms, breakfast room kitchenette and

—
MULE: One (2) large Chestnut Mule, | usual out offices. Garage and Servants



Mare, Cart and Harness, E. A. Daniel, “4
Baxters Rd. Dial 2464. Pe. Paes] Peet pane ee Seen we Appointment,
The above will be set up for sale at
MISCELLANEOUS Public Competition at our office in Lucas

fer are on Tuesday the 13tn

ANTIQUE FURNITURE — Call at Ralph are a p.m.

Beard's furnishing showroom, Hardwood CARRINGTON & SEALY

Alley. Phone 4683. 6.3.51—6n, Solicitors, aces
we nm

ANTIQUES, which include a good
variety of Glass, China etc, Call in at] , PROPERTY — At 69 Roebuck Street.
Ralph Beard’s furnishing showroom|A two storey Wall Building on 4,362
Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683. sq. ft. of land. Downstairs, Store, Store
6.3.51—6n | Rooms and Garage. Upstairs 4 ms,
Drawing amd Dining rooms etc. Front-
ANTIQUE CLOCKS At

Ralph | 48e: 43 ft., Depth: 100 ft. A sound In-
Beard’s furnishing showroom, Hardwood













vestment. Contact M, Abbadi. Dial 2297,



Alley. Phone 4683. 6.3.51—tn 17.2.51—4n,
ee |
BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in| COTTAGE containing open verandah

White, Green, Primrose with matching drawing room, 2 bedrooms, dining, dress-
units to complete colour suites. Top| ing and general rooms. Blectrical, water,
grade. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd. toilet and bath fittings can be bought
26.1.51—t-f.n. | Situated at Stuart Hill, St. John, Apply:

eennininl stm—mninnmntoniiicmimmnnan | A. F, Browne, Massish St., St. John.
CHAIRS—Tubular Chairs $9.17 each. 10.2.51—2n
With arms $12.00. At Ralph Beard’s
Showroom, Hardwood Alley. 6.3.51—6n

as

HOUSE—One newly-built house 18 x 10
at Foul Bay, St. Philip, The same aon
. ice

COINS—Collection of old silver and together with bolts and screws.
eepper coins, for inspection call 4476. $675.00 Apply to M. Massiah, C/o
7.3,$1—t.f.n. | Central Auction Mart, eeesn ne ee:

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife EUDALIC
ARRIS (nee MASCOLL) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order

signed by me.
ye JAMES PARRIS,
Airy Hill,
St. Joseph.





—————_—_—_——

CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-
dow styling, light control, Valances and
@raperies. By Kirsch, Dial 4476 A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2.51—t.f.n



CARPET: One Templeton, Seamless
Carpet 9 ft x 7 ft. 6 ins, practically
new Apply to Mrs. IT. Alleyne, ‘‘Mon-
tana”, Bank Hall, opposite Hill Road.

10.3.51—In





for

good).
10.3.51—2n.



DRIED BESCHELOTS
just received (they look
Bornn Bay Ram Co.







sos neatorama 10.3.5)—2n
ESCHALOT—40c. Ib, retail 36¢, lb. for

10 Ib. lots, Buy now it is progurable. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE



HAROLD coO., LAd. sop licatto Kellman
High Street. | holder Liquor’ License No, 457 of
10.3,51—2n | 1951’ granted to him in respect of a
beard and ghingle shop attached to

One ICE BOX, A-l condition. Apph/l residence at Road City for per-
*. D. Grogan, Courtesy Garage. mission to use said Liquor License &c.,
10.3.51—2n 4 ot a board end shingle shop at Beckles

— | Hill, Michael.
this 9th day of March, 1951.







GRANDFATHER'S CLOCK at Wm. Dated
Fogarty Ltd. 8.3.51—2n | To:— E. A. McLEOD Esq.
————— ‘Police Magistrate Dist. A".
PURLINE AND PRINCIPLE — Roof CARMEN KELLMAN
covered with galvanised iron in good for Applicant.
condition. Apply to the = Iee Com- iS meee application will ye pa
. Prince Wm. Henry : sidered at a Licensing Court to
ay #.2.51—T.F.N. | et Police Court, District “A” on Mon-
—————-«-—<<«— | @ay the 19th day of March, 1951 at 11
STEPLADDERS -— 6 tread Steel Step-| o'clock, a.m.
ledders $12.94 and 4 tread $9.88, At Ralph E. A. MecLEOD,
Beard’s Showroom, Hardwood Alley. Police Magistrate, Dist “A".
10.3.51-——1n}





6.3.51—Gu







STAMPS: Two complete sheets of Bar-
pados surcharged One-penny or -Two-

NOTICE

re the estate of

{Atfield Foster (deceased).

M.T. Water Table; Jones Electric Sewing *



| PUBLIC NOTICES

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







; , HUMBER CYCLE COMPETITION. Few
| tickets left. Competition closing end of
; ™menth. Call now at Horrison’s Store to
j see brand new biercle offered. Ticket 1/-
only 10.2.51—1n

OF ST. MICHATI

NOTICE
ALL persons, Firms and Corporations
having Accounts against the Parish of
Saint Michael are requested to send in
their Vouchers (duly made out
Duplicate) to the respective Departments
mot later than Thursday, Mareh 15th

Voucher Forms (Original and Dupli-
cate} may be obtained from this Office.
FRED J. ASHBY,
Churehwarden’s Clerk.

PARISH

Churchwarden’s Office,
1 Buildings,
Br wn.
1.3.51—In
NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JANES.
Applications for the Post of Dispen-
ser at the St. James Dispensary wii! he
received by the undersigned up to
Thursday 1th. March. From whom a!!
necessary information may be obtained.
TS apaceend must be qualified Drug-
gists.
A. W. JOHSON,
Rector & Chairman
St, James Vestry. +
43..51—4a,



NOTICE

This is to inform the General Public
that A. R, Brome is no longer the Chureh
Seeretary of the New Testament Church
of God, nor is he any longer the District
Overseer of the Northern District. He no
longer has any Authority to receive, or
collect funds for the said New Testament
Chureh of God.

Rev. J. B. WINTER,
Island Overseer, and Mission Board
Representative in Barbados,
9.3,51—3n



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 Churehwarden Mr. D.
Garner M.C.P,, Marchfield, St. Philip.
P. S. W. SCOTT
Clerk, to the Vestry, St, Phiiip.
3.3.51—Tn



NOTICE

THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
VESTRY BY-ELECTION

I HEREBY give notice that I have
appointed the Vestry room near the
Aimshouse at Bellepiaine, as the place
where all persons duly qualified te
vote at the Election of Vestryman for
the said Parish, may meet on Monday
March 12th 1951, between the hours of
10 and 11 o'clock in the morning to
elect a Vestryman in the place of Darry

Signed C. A. Skinner,
Parochial Treasurer,





St. Andrew.
3.3.51—&n.
PARISH OF ST. ANDREW

Applications will be received by the
undersigned up to Saturday March 24th
1951 for the Post of Sexton of St.
Simon's Church at a Salary of $15.00
per month,

Cc. A, SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk,
St, Andrew.

8.3.51—tn

NOTICE

Re Estate of

BLANCHE SKEETE
deceased,

NOTICE is hereby given that all
persons having any debt or claim
against or affecting the estate of
Blanche Skeete decehsed, late of
Spooner’s Hill, in the parish of Saint
Michael in this Island Spinster who

died in the parish of Saint Michael on
the 28th day of January, 1951 are re-
quested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to the undersigned
EMMANUEL FITZPATRICK JOHNSON
Qualified Executor of the will of the
said Blanche Skeete deceased, c/o
Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No. 12
High Street, Bridgetown, on or before



the 15th day of April, 195! after which t
date we shall pr ed to distribute the
assets of the deceased, among the
parties entitled thereto having regard

only to such claims of which we shall
then have had notice and we will not
be liable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed to any person of
whose*debt or claim we shall not then
have had notice. A
And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle thelr
indebtedness without delay. ‘
Dated this 9th day of February, 1951.
EMMANUEL FITZPATRICK JOHNSON
Qualified Executor of the Will of

Blanche Skeete, deceased.
10.2.51—4n.



LECDSSSOOVP SDP POVO PFO FF

x <
% Concrete Bell Cast $
x g
x Hood %
+
% ON SHOW AT >
s +f
*% PLANTATIONS LTD. %&
% Lower Broad Street. s
‘ ¥
x APPLY TO x
%,
‘© JEMMOTT, %&
Indian Ground, St. Peter. %
% 10.3.51—2n. }
GLP LLL CPS



{



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



WANTED

Minimum charge week 12





GOVERNMENT NOTICES



cents
scons Sunday 24 Soards "over" | ‘TENDERS FOR TRANSPORT OF REVENUE OFFICERS

word Sundavs, —



HELP

A SALESMAN witn previews éxperi-
ence
required. Rox 22

Bridgetown, Barbados



Write stating experience and salary

Tenders are invited for the conveyance by motor car of the Revenue
Officers from Bridgetown to Mount Gay Distillery, St. Lucy, and from
Bridgetown to Gregg Farm Distillery, St. Andrew, waiting for the
officers and return, for the period Ist April, 1951, to 31st March, 1952.

2. Approximately three visits weekly at each Distillery are

<

0.3 5i1=@n | necessary and the time spent in waiting varies from three to six hours.

YOUNG LADY Stenotypiet with know-
lectwe of Office worls

Pridgetown



rience, as Secretary for a local Compan

Apply by letter only, to— mere
COTTLE, CATFORD & Co.

7.3.51—én

tapes
eo Tees Cook and General
Tervan) eeping on premises preferred
Dial 4668 or apply to Berwyn Guest House
astings 10.3.51—1n

WANTED FOR BRITISA GUIANA
OPPORTUNITY for experienced senior
nale Assistant in country General Store



Five hours river steamers from Port
Georgetowh, All - round knowledge of
ery goods essential. Free house
Hours— 8-12 and 2.30—€.30. Wednesdiy
bolf-holiday, Salary £450 per annum
oud 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,
end if married, state number of children,

4.3.51—5n

YOUNG LADY with knowledge oi
Typewriting and Shorthand Preferable
one with previous experience in Book-
keeping Apply in writing to Managing
Director of Canada Dny, Pickett St.

9.3.51—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

WANTED TO RENT
FURNISHED HOUSE-—3 bedrooms. On
the Beach. From the middle of April or
ist of May. Write Box F, C/o Advocate
Co 9.3.61-—tn





IMMEDIATE CASH for diamond jewel-

lery, old China, silver and She: Plate.
Phone 4429 or call at SORMNeES ac-

joining Royal Yacht Club



20.2.51.—T.F.N,

———
IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewe!-
lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniaturer jade,







Old BWI Stamps. GORRINGES,
Antique Shop, Dial 4429,
20,2,51.—t.f.n,
WANTED
HOUSE; Platvtationa type house with
place for garden, within 30 minutes of
Ledge School To rent from Ist April
with option to buy at end of year
Apply to Post Office Box 128 Bridgetown

10,3, 51—4n







|| DARCY A. scorT
J AUCTIONEER & REAL
ESTATE AGENT
of MAGAZINE LANE
offers for sale
(1). MARWIN
At Maxwell Road, Ch. Ch.
Built of Coral Stone and has
open Verandah, Drawing &
Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms
each with water, W.C, and
Bath, Garage & Servants
Room, and 9,000 sq. ft. of
lend with grown up trees
that afford good shade.

@
(2). COLLEEN.

At Worthing on the sea-
side. It has open Verandah,
Drawing & Dining Rooms,
2 Bedrooms, W.C. & Bath,
Kitchenette, Servants Room,
and space for garage.

@
(3). AT CH. CH.
One property ccnsisting
of 50 Acres of land and a
house,

e
(4). AT CH. CH.
24 Acres of land without
house, but if required a

house will be erected. Terms
can be arranged.

(5). AT av GAMES.

One property consisting of
a good house and 87 acres of
land.

e
(6). SMALL PROPERTIES.
Six small properties with
prices ranging from $1,290
to $6,000, Very good terms
can be arranged.

@
(7). AT ROCKLEY.

One house built of Coral
Stone with six bedrooms.
Stands on 14,293 sq. ft. of
land. Suitable for a guest
house.

(8). PLANTSTIONS.

Two sugar plantations
each with over 100 arable
Acres and good houses,

(9). LAND,

14,340 sq. ft. of land at
Deacon's Road; and several
other properties too numer-
ous to mention.

@
For all particulars apply to
DARCY A. SCOTT
MAGAZINE LANE





TAKE NOTICE

IVO

PROCTER
ape

@ GAMBLE

mm U.Ba.

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

registration of a trade mark in Part “A”
be entitled to register the same after o

1951 unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in dupli¢:

my office of opposition of such registration
cation at my office.
Dated this 7th day of March, 1951.



of Register in respéct of poap and will
me month from the 8th day of March
to me at
. The ttade Mark caf be seen on appli-

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
8.3.51—30






10.3.51—2n.
ee stenencinceninpeinpmaietaininaiinihionestmen
A YOUNG MAN with business expe-

j 3. Tenders should be for a rate per mile including waiting at the

; : ?pply by letter | Distitleries. The motor cars provided are to be approved by the Comp-
in mar eo ce us experience to “Agency”
.O. Be B,

| roller of Customs, from whom further information may be obtained.
} 4. Tenders, addressed to the Colonial Secretary and not to any
officer by name, and marked on the envelope “Tender for Transport’
will be received at the Colonial Secretary’s Office up to 4 p.m. on
Thursday the 15th of March, 1951.

5. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or
rny tender.

ne

Tender for the Maintenance of Pumps and Windmills at
Public Institutions.

Tenders are invited for the maintenance of pumps and wind-
mills at various Public Institutions for a period of one year from
the Ist April, 1951, to the 3lst March, 1952. The conditions of
contract and other particulars may be obtained on application at the
office of the Celonial Engineer.

2. Each tender must be accompanied by statements from two
persons of standing engaging to become bound with the party tend+
ering in the sum of Fifty pounds for the due performance of the
contract.

3. Sealed tenders in triplicate, marked on the envelope “Tender
for Maintenance of Pumps and Windmills", addressed to the Col~
onial Secretary and not’ to any officer by name will be received at
the Colonial Secretary’s Office up to 12 o'clock noon on the 17th

day of»March, 1951.
4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest
or any tender.
10,3.51.—I1n.

fe

Tenders for the Supply of Ground Provisions.

TENDERS are invited for the supply of ground provisions for
the three months beginning on the Ist of April, 1951, to the following
Government Departments: —

Glendairy Prison: Sweet potatoes—approximately 9,000 Ibs. a
month as governed by the number of prison-
ers, to be delivered twice weekly at the prison
in proportionate amounts.

Sweet potatoes—approximately 5,000 lbs. a
week, to be delivered at the Mental Hospital
twice weckly in proportionate amounts.
Yams—as available.

Eddoes—as available.

Sweet potatoes—approximately 400 lbs. a
week, delivered twice weekly as ordered,
Yams—as available.

Eddoes—as available.

Breadfruit—as available.

2. ‘Yenders should show the price per 100 lbs. at which each of
the abovementioned commodities will be delivered at the institution
concerned during each month of the period from the Ist of April to
the 30th June, 1951.

3. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed
to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to
reach the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later than 12 o'clock, noon on
Monday the 19th of March, 1951. The envelopes should be clearly
marked—"Tenders for ground provisions.”

4. Further information is obtainable from the Prison, the Mental
Hospital and the Lazaretto.

5. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or
any tender.

Mental Hospital:

Lavaretto:

10.3.51,—In.
— ey

UNIFORMS FOR POSTMEN

TENDERS are invited for the manufacture of uniforrtis for Post-
men, Messengers and Porters for the Post Office Department for the
period Ist April, 1951, to 3lst March, 1952. Full particulars can be
obtained from the Colonial Postmaster.

Tenders in sealed envelopes addressed to the Colonial Secretary
and marked “Tender for the manufacture of Postmen’s uniforms”
should reach the Colonial Secretary's Office not later than 12 noon on
Saturday, 17th Mareh, 1951.

The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any
Tender,






10,.3.51,—1n,



TAKE NOTICE

That THE PROCTER & GAMBLE COMPANY, 4 co of the State of
Ohio, Unies States of America, whose trade or business address is The Gwynne
Building, Sixth and Main Streets, Cincinnati, Ohio, U.S.A., has applied for the
registration of a trade mark in Part “A’’ of Register in respect of shampoo, anc
| be entitled to register the same after one month from the 8th
y of March 1951 unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in dupli-
cate to me at my office of o; ition of such registration, The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.

Dated this 7th day of March, 1951.



H. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Marks.

TAKE NOTICE

(RIsco

That THE PROCTER & GAMBLE COMPANY, a corporation of the Siate of
Building, Sixth and Main Streets, Cincinnati, Ohio, U.3,A., has applied for the
registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register in respect of vedetable shorten-
ing and cooking fat, and will be entitled to register the same after one month from
the 8th of March 1951 unless some person shall in the meantime
Ohio, United States of America, whose trade or business address is The Gwynne
give notice in duplicate to me at my office of opposition of such registration. The
trade mark ean be seen on application at my office.

Dated this 7th day of March, 1951,



HH. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
$.3.51—3n

AT ALLEYNEDALE PLANTATION,
ST. PETER,

SEASON 1951
“STAR WITNESS”






PAGE SVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES





as SS eee
MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW)

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED |
(M.A.N.Z, LINE) | The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will ac-
|

cept Cargo and Passengers for

M.S. “TONGARIRO” fs sched Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
vail Melbourne Fevruary. 20th, ‘Syanag | Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday
Februany 28th, Brisbane March ?th, Ar« Sth Inst
yes at arene early April, 1953,

® vessel has ample ‘space for Hard
Frozen and General cargo. The MV. “DAERWOOD" will

Catgo accepted on through Bilis of
Lading With transhipment at Trinidad
for British Guiana, Barbados, Windward
and Leeward Islands.

accept Carfo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, Grenada, and Ariba,
and Passengers only for St. Vin-

cent, Date of sailing to be notified.







For further particulars apply — B.W.L ‘necaaanen OWNERS;
FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., and Tel. 4047, ee y
Da COSTA & CO. LTD,
Trinidad,
BWI nwie
HARRISON LINE
OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Due
Vesse} from Leaves Barbados
£8. “PACIFIC STAR” Liverpool 28th Feb. 15th Mar,
$8. STATESMAN” London “3rd Mar. 18th Mar.
Bk “STUDERE: ieee ith Mar. 23rd Mar,
z ee ES ee South Wales 10th Mar. 25t ,.
3.8. “SPECIALIST” London. Gist Mar. ‘ah Arli
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes in
S.S. “PLANTER” ., o's London 10th March

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

~" &



i v NEW YORK SERVICE
se tyken sails 23rd February, arrives Barbados 6th March.
‘S. “Seabreeze” sails 16th March. arrives Barbados 271th March,

¢ NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
S.S, “Runa” sails 15th February, ~— arrives Barbados ist March.















S.S. “Alcoa Patriot” sails 7th March-- arrives Barbados 28rd Mareh
—.
CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBUUND
Name of Ship SAILS HALIFAX ARRIVES B'DOS

§.8. “ALCOA PARTN! February 23rd Mareh 6th
3.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS” .. March 9th Mareh 20th
3.8. “ALCOA PENNANT” .. Mareh 28rd April 3rd



NORTHBOUND
3.8. “ALCOA PENNANT” .,
“ALCOA PARTNER"

Sails for St. John &
Halifax.
Sails for St, John
& Halifax

—

Due March Sth

3.8. Due March 20th



These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.

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

=

| PASSAGES TO EUROPE

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

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







Fresh, Lovely

GREEN ESCHALOT

WHOLESALE & RETAIL
Any Quantity

WANTED FOR CASH

Used & Mint Stamps

of Barbados and the other Islands:
of the British West Indies.

PRICES PAID at CARIBBEAN
STAM® SOCIETY, No. 10 Swan .
Street. 10.3.51-~3n,

POSS NS SVROESS OOO CSOOVSS,

COMPLEXION

That schaol-days com-
plexion can be retained, if



MOND TOPE COD T OOTP OUT CTT,

D. N. ROBINSON

Building Contractor

PORTLAND, GEORGE ST
BELLEVILLE, Phone 4448

a’





ioe

you will give the skin this
Dampen
the skin with water, sprin-
kle plain Limolene on, then
Do

simple treatment.

will undertake the
BUILDING & REPAIRING
of

HOUSES, BUILDINGS,
BRIDGES, ROADS,

LLCS EEE

give a gentle massage.
this before retiring.








ARM ACO TUNNELS, x dup
Betta oa 1 for those
TARAZO FLOORS } eee ee
,

30 Years Experience in % WRRSAVe « «

Building. % LIMOLENE 24c. to 72c. a
Your Patronage Solicited. %| 8 bottle at your dealer

Ait AAA LAA AE ebstgey




PROTECT THE LIFE OF YOUR BELTS

with
“FLEXO” BELT DRESSING

Obtainable at...

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

PIER HEAD LANE.






_THE BEST AT THE

PRESTCOLD

Domestic.
Refrigerators

There is a PRESTCOLD MODEL to suit

LOWEST COST





























Peeee Ora es Oi eee ee Aig aia: HUGH CLARENCE CLARKE Every Home — Every Pocket
i t ased)
STAMPS: Splendid Collection, Stamps} NOTICE Is Y GIVEN that ati : Capacity 4.4 cu.ft. and 7.7 cu.ft.
t of the West Indies and other British Col-| Persons having any. debt or elalms in our ATTRACTIVE P y

against the Estate of Hugh Clarence
Clarke, deceased, late of Hart's Gap, in
the parish of Christ Church in this Island

onies mint and used—all in excellent con-
dition. Box C.C_ Advocate,



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

LASTING & BEAUTIFUL

10.3, i—3n









"
(Brown heise 1945, by Fair Trial out of Speckle by Solario)





a ee ara ad MaaDAlrveatetn nie semiiobect te (ota STAR WITNESS will commence Stud duties from Ist :
TO WHOLESALERS 01 —Stocks o| iy » are requested to* ni. ‘ > rated | . J
Bnamel Ware which includes: _ Pails, Particulars of their claims duly attested MATERIALS April oN will be saad to er a . bey 2 Made hy the largest Manufacturers of Automatic
Chambers, Bowls, Pie Dishes, Kettles. e undersi e = ic . } \f e : ‘
Sail at Ralph Beard’s Show room, Hard-|C/o Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No. Take Good Advice ! See Our... number of services to each mare not to exceed four (4) , : f
wood | Ailey: Saapeme Tis. ign Weredt,, Siamese: ce | OP | Be oc . } Refrigerators in Britain.
VENETIAN BLI Gace Sloan | waacn gute T chal proceed to abtringtn SHOES «» HATS «», STOCKINGS Fee $48.00, return for one year only at half fee .
INDS, Kirse n-aire | whic! e I shall pi \o lb " ‘ j :
ail metal DeLuxe Venetian blinds. to your the assets of the deceased among the UNDERWEAR «» £BRASSIERES G 1, F 106 CASH Saevi Powered by the pbendeagig sy On Pr —
izes deliv ¥ 3 \. a . | pa ‘Ss en ereto ving regar J ‘ : : ‘ ‘ :
A BARNES & Co., Lid. sn | OY, 12 such claims of which I shall then e room’s Fee $ per Service Unit which carries a five year Guarantee
13.2.51—1n | have had notice and I will not e ;
f the assets or any part thereof s0 . “ yr * * bees “—s a y ®
WE. buy and sell household equipment distributed te aay pecan of whose débt = You will surely VOTE for Them ! APPLICATIONS must be in writing, giving ‘de name
of all description. Owen T, Allder, Roe-{or claim I shall not then have had of the mare and that of her sire and dam and must
ee comes | Ane ail parses maweesd iS the atid e reach the office of the Barbados Turf Club, Synagogue
YACHT — Yaw] “Frapeda” approx. | estate are requested to settle their said Lane, not later than 3.00 p.m. on Monday, 19th March, ; .
97% ft. long, with gray marine engine. | indebtedness without delay 1951 ’ ’ . e
Recently painted and in good condition.| Dated this 27th day of February, °051 ‘ 1&
Apply: Vincent Burke. Telephone 4569 ane, PUBLIC TRUSTEE. : G. A. LEWIS i$
or 3026. 27.251 £ ualifi ministrator the Es i; BS
— eee | Hugh Clarence Clarke, POSITIVELY FOR YOUR BENEFIT { Seeretary i % Representative for the West Indies. z
7 @ i 4
eee bide, Vase LEE | N BCP PI CESSES OEE SELES IEE NS pee OCMC SAAS x





f



?





PAGE EIGHT ~

Meeting

2/- Sweep



304, Series Sold—A To Z and AA to DD Complete and
EE to 41999













305,000 Tickets sold at 2/- each S $146,400.00 | played at the Rockley Golf. and . - tional leverage is patently unfair. b
Less Government Tax ‘at 4c. per Ticket 12:200.00 | Country Club to-morrow (Sunday ) A BOXING CONTEST between two evenly matched ~ ‘phe surest way of judging the v
ne 3 . , afternoon and although the draw men which lasts the full distance is the most difficult test value of legitimate punishment is .
gh r oun | Bas been seeded, according to the I know for a spectator. ae. % sits Sane solely. on the Wilson
20000 | ade Meee il; "Imagine a socer match withthe gots blacked out, or Rane" aang Sul Hi
iver Horse 17 % © d8814.00| the initial clashes appear a toss a game of cricket with no scoreboard, or a five-set lawn receiver. and
Oeecud Hobe 8 rs 11,407.00 | BPs, With’ the outeome unpredict- tennis match without an umpire to record the point-by- — If after a few rounds there’s a
ea ne ae oa “ase ’ | able. point score. red-blue patch under one man’s Watson
spt * 7 weep Perhaps the outstanding strug- In all these cases there would) glove under his adversary’s arm- heart or on his ribs—then you can
Fourth 23% 3,355.00 gle of the day will be furnished be pandemonium if the result] pit and so rénder his right arm be sure his opponent “is body- Lid.
Fifth 14% ~~-2018:00 | by long-hitting Michael Timpson were not known until after thé} useless, punching really powerfully. :
Sixth 1 % 1,342.00 }and steady young David Inniss last ball had been played. Then, when the referee, out of _ If you're lucky enough to waten
Sevent 1 4 1.342.0¢ | Who meet in the third quarter. - Well, that’s what happens every patience, shouts “Break,” ~ the middle-weight champion Randolph : :
ee es ret Here a schoolmaster and a school- time a boxing match goes the full} “spoiler,” with an air of-injured Turpin you'll see what I mean,
Eighth 1% 1,342.06 | bay will tee off together on equal number of rounds. So it's up to] innocence, can make a great show , Again the effect of a correctly :
Ninth ; 7 : 3 5 See 1,242.04 | -erms-and the weual rontion may you to try to notice every incident| of tugging his left glove free. aren pe ag Bag or ae jab, |
nthe - Thivit 7 : : well be reversed at the conclusion Which can be a boost or a “handi- ’ C man shou ike him hav-
Other Horses Divide ($258 .07 each) es pare % 13,420.06 of the eighteen-hole match, gap” to the. total: points scored. _ The same thing is true of but- ing a swing door slam into hig
Serial Prizes Divide... re iv 2% 2.684,0€ yon nut ails nesting First, you can’t get away from gl of. course, a great many of face in the dark, If he’s not
50 Other Prizes Divide ($107.36 each) 4% 5,368.00 gan odger, e 1B the fact that at be e facial cuts are caused by the ‘actually dazed it shoul. isru; 1 ‘ é
ph Rca. seek ( C it 096 o¢ | 2hampion, meets. John {Grave in y ee AnnotER ered wane illegal use of the head. Hie defences, da disru;, We have something new-in We have Oxford styles in
ilorse Owners Divide in Proportion } ona although Mints = barely states “Marka shall: be awarded vee oS UES Oe: OF —LES, Sis: WO Rae ee eeeenne tp 7 . Fores ere ie fis
(Win 4, Second 2, Third 1) 10 % » 12,420.00 } scraped into the ens sieiaa : decting vee aaa POG GODOPSO TV FSVOSGSE — mae Camual OO CE oT Tisibione ag sivg
Beders! Commision ™ 15 /90,00 Wt Ye guleully sacepeel tat away,” the purely defensive boxer! % Hair Dressi Noti Gibson style in Grey and highest grade. Prices From !
Charity 1% 1,342.00] cnis was one of Grace’s worst cannot, in my opinion, win a, ar ressing otice brown Suede. Also a Tan ~ $12.94 to $15.06 which can- ‘
Expenses 2-% 2,684.00 | rounds and that he is capable of contest. Calf Perrorated Casual. not be repeated.
ee eas” a van og | giving the defending champion a It’s easy enough to see the rea- Given by
urf Club 15 % 20,130.00 } vei battle all the way. Another son for this. Because if you had MADAME EDGHILL Messrs NAAMAN HOLDER and a snes
———-— tciose match should develop be- two men who refused to do any , f GOULDBOURNE PHILLIPS
95 %. $127,490.00 } ‘ween P. D, McDermott, who had leading you wouldn’t have a con-| % of Two Mile Hill (better known as “Maxie”)
Sellers of Tickets drawing Prizes divide a praiseworthy 37 in practice dur- test. * RANE AA ee oes At SEE CHILES GOOD WIL, ve ? i 0
zi ete a " ing the week, and Colin Bayley, So look for the man who carries] took their appointments LEAGUE, Constitution Road } iY] s
in Proportion as follows :-—- . % who has qualified for the cham- the fight scientifically to his eerly for Easter in order to TO«NIGHT ‘
Seller of First Prize . 94% $ 637.45 pionship flight for the first time. opponent, - ; avoid a rush, Special scalp md 10, 11, 12, & B
Sanand 6 % 402.80 treatment is given to those Last Races Night - , 11, 12, & 13, BROAD STREET
es nc 6 a : The contenders for the ee Holding * with short hair which grows ADMISSION .. :—: 2/- is
os ee Se 3% 234.85 Open ceawn, Nes oe seers Prod Unfortunately only too many it in a short space of time. hide te abaewae “tauns ee |
» » Fourth ,, 23% 167.75 a.m. and will be follow y ’ boxers are brilliant at fooling the L 3471. Orchestra
ij 2 %& 4 first round matches in the handi-
s » Bifth 2% 184.20 “ap division for the DaCosta Cup, crowd—and all too frequently the 7 —
5 op Sb, 14% 100.65 the draw of which has been seed- teferee—that it’s their opponents, =>
» » Seventh ,, 14% 89.46 ed according to the net scores * — themselves, who | are
Eighth 18% 89.46 turned in for the qualifying Suilty of many of the infringe- y
» » Eight 5 : round, Perhaps the strongest ments of the rules. SEE
sow Nn ‘ 14% 89.46 layer in’ this division is K. R Take holding—the most common
» » Other Horses Divide 14 % 939.40 lunte, but playing of a Renting Gon ot ae cee pa
: ati Ma 7 o ei e wi e forced to con- : > i k y,
“a ae Eales ace :.3 ipeaey. 5.% Snow sede everything from ‘three to] quite a lot of experience to decide OUR
» » Serial Prizes Divide. 6% 402.60 wwelve strokes to the field, three- | which boxer is realty at fault.
- , 50 Other Prizes Divide 12 % 805,20 quarters of the difference in At first sight it seems obvious— NEW
» » the largest No. Tickets 17% — 1,140.70 handicaps being allowed in match| the man whose arm is wrapped
; 9 9% 3 play. : : over his »pponent’s. But, in fact, a
; » 2nd.’ % " ee’ 603.90 The draw and starting times] skilful “spoiler” can tuck his left
we) SPE, 3°% 335.50 ‘ollow: f ‘ f /
a 4th. . i} 3% 201.30 Championship Flight ‘ ( ;
fC " re 2% 134.20 1.45—J. R. Rodger vs. John 7 = eo
6th 1% 67.10 Peace. ' “IT HAS It 4
aa oF ” Me . ne 1.50—W. Atkinson vs. R. Vid- IT has style, :
Fractions .. 02) mer IT has Beauty of Colour,
Serr eNe 1.55—B. Wybrew vs. D. Lucie- pas pee cutene aerat tee? jor
oe Smith IT has all you want,
100 % 100° % $184,200.00 | "> oop Dp. McDermott vs. C. tite Gib riebeecs Ge tae:
teres Toren ET Baviey Table Model Gas Hotplate @e
' 2.05—J. K. Christie vs. L. J. — Priced to sell preng
2/- SWEEP—50 OTHER PRIZES Masel a eee ae
A—6800; C—7579, 7149, 7636; E—4110, 1680, 6083; G—8307, 5764:J. 2 19M. Timpson vs. D. Inniss

H--5654; I—7953, 5758, 5181, 5723, 6596; J-—8667, 7261; K—8468:
1.—6925; M—0841, 0727, 1523, 6700; N-—7279; O—0536, 6750; P—9310;

Q—1772, 5433, 9736; R—-7332, 9975,

5466, 1812; U—4839; V—1443, 4326,

5972; S—7525, 1012, 2628; T—0563,
4380; W—6703; X—2692; Y—7135,;

6D CONSOLATION

Play
To-morrow

First round matches in the Open
Amateur Championship wil) be

_2 15—J. W, O'Neal vs. G. Man-

ing
2.20—B. Rolfe vs. R. P. Good-
ng.

x



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Barbados Turf Club Spring | Golf Title woxtne acapemy=6
DON’T LET THESE
TRICKS FOOL YOU

By Peter Wilson







FOR SALE





bcdy weight to pin a men on the |
ropes or weaken him in the clinch
es—is another trick which, a ref
eree (and you) must watch for.

Unfair |

Another shady “dodge” is for |
one man to hook his left hand
round the back of his opponent’s
head and pull his man on to a
right-hand punch.

Such addi-









anemone













SATURDAY, -MARCH















1951

i LADIES, MEN’S AND CHILDREN’S SOCKS
Z—4408; AA—0967; CC—6974; DD—5701, Conrad Hunte nasa a sale | ALSO
having every convenience. CLEANERS, "POLISHES AND BRUSHES
P lay: 8 To-day Bed - rooms, Electric











10, 1951













$5.50





























J.D. CHANDLER,
MAURICE SKINNER.
BOVELL & SKEETE,

per H. R. LEACH,

i Auditors,



'e r < ; TODAY members

Gairy WantsEnquiry Footballers Sun Rises: 6.12 am, ou SAY ——-— —__— | Seaneaseoson: nisitedintiians pnliniiemintis
@ From page 1. Ai ws T d ioon ‘ First council ) March : STAND ere ed S$ $S99S9SS99 99697956959 SOO SESS ESSE SOS SSS OSS OOS FP SESOPSSSOSOSSSOVSSS
a rrive 1o-aay 15 ‘ KENSINGTON STAND 2/-

maladministration. He would Lighting: 6.30 p.m, OPEN STANDS os ae

probably go on to New York. The The Grenada football team High Water: 5.37 a.m., 611 GROUNDS oe 12,

time was overdue for new elections
on the basis of adult franchise, to
return to the Legislature those
who were truly representative of
the people. Gairy listed a litany of

: ; ; day: .01 in.
grievances. quite a strong combination, and T t (Max.) 85.0°F
He had instructed “no work” the first game of the tournament eee tere. | vase ec
except for sugar labourers and is scheduled for Monday. Temperature. (Min,) 69,0°F Barbados Amateur

scavengers till some of the nego-

. : . : .m. N. : : .
tiations which had started reached - —_— Wad Velectty: 5 miles per Boxing Association
a Satisfactory conclusion. hour r

He also ordered “no violence’,
Barltrop attended the half hour
meeting looking on from a nearby
building.















4 "ati
!

a 4
aN
AAS
»
Hh ay

4
;



Wy
ig





if

))

Da i

which will play at Kensington
next week is due to arrive in this
colony this afternoon b

The St. George's Football Club
is reputed to be represented by

Gairy opened with prayers and;
a hymn and presented Gascoigne ;
and Blaize and a Trinidadian
Comrade Stanley to the crowd.



air, |

8.30 p.m,



The Weather

p.m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for Month to Yester-

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E,

| Barometer (9 am.) 29.945,

(3 p.m.) 29.876





TYPES?
IF

They'll Do It Every Time sienna plese By Jimmy Hatlo
you _





INTERESTING CHARACTER: }\

STUDIES AT A RESORT

LIKE THIS, DOESN'T
ONE 2

=

WHAT A
ONE OF

Y









HE IS ONE
OF THEM COMIC-
DRAWERS BUT
HS STUFF AIN'T
HALF AS FUNNY -F



AS REAL LIF



STUDY THE TYPES































\ Tuesday 13th Mar. vs. Colts

> Thursday 15th Mar. vs, Empire
% Saturday 17th Mar vs. Spartan
4 Monday 19th Mar. vs. Colony

Admission
SEASON TICKETS — $1.50
Obtainable from Carlton

PLAY STARTS 5 p.m.




Under the Patronage of
His Exceliency the Governor
announce

ELIMINATION BOUTS

in preparation for the West

Indian Championships to be

held in Trinidad during the
Easter Week-end.

8 THRILLING BOUTS
EACH NIGHT 8
Commencing .

8 p.m. on MONDAY 12th
and THURSDAY 15th a

THE MODERN HIGH
SCHOOL STADIUM

Come and see Cammie Me-
Clean in action again
Gilbert Goodmar, Lau
rence Harper, Torpedo
Browne and members 0
the Local Constabulary.

Bookings~at .

Com Beard,
Hardwood Alley (4683)
or—

Modern High School (2846)
RINGSIDE

RING CIRCLE :::
BLEACHERS

5/-
3/-
1/6





“A

THE



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ist . 5086 05 #140.00} Jst .. 3144 574 $140.00 | lor of Empire, which will engage from the sea, standing on
2nd 5551 2150 100,00] 2nd .. 8953 5145 100.00 | Colts, of the B.C.L., in a cricket 12,000 sq. feet of land
3rd 5486 = 8735 80.00) 3rd .. 5810 4006 80.00] game at the Mental Hospital a ae s
4th 2288 = 5822 60.00| 4th || 7124 0508 60,00 | grounds to-day, * BED-ROOM COTTAGE ‘
5th 1847 0129 50.00] 5th .. 6232 9081 50.00] . The team is F. Taylor (Capt.) with one acre of good land \
ath give one 39.00 Sth ds on 40948 30.00 | A. Daniel, E. W. Grant, C. Hunte, peihin 2 ses tg ee. SS = “
’ i th . 4 20.00 | A. Holder, S. Rudder, F. illips, ' . Cc S anc : - 5
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OOPS OPCS POPPE FE SSE SEES OCESSS

PLOY SoS)



Full Text

PAGE 1

Jiotootate ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY MARCH 10. IBM MORRISON SUCCEEDS BEVIN Britain Will Britain Will Make A 0 n Spend i420m A Strong Protest On New Army M U MHII.\ SMIIIIAIh Over Antarctic Base LONDON. March 9. DKITAIX is in proles! strongly against Chile > a cU — in \ -iiiini: up (in Antarrlir base in the Falkland Island* Ut-pendenric*. it was learned her* to-day. The protest will be delivered to the Chilean (Government next week. This lonely ice bound region is regarded by Britain as British territory. Under a renewed agree"Mt list November. Britain and Chile undertook to "refr; in trom naval demonstrations in the Antarctic during the mming southern summer" \ Argentina which alto ha* An taretlc chums m n third party to :t\" agreement. The British Colonist Office said -day i new Chilean base has been •-stabltshed on one of the number of islands off the weft coast of Graham'* Land on the edge of the An'arctic circle. "We cannot pinpoint the exact location at present." a Colonial Office spokesman said, "but a full limuirv is being mad*." There are two other base* at Greenwich Island near Admiralty hav and at Lcguplt on lb~outh side of Rrnnsflelil Strain Chile's latest action was reported by the Commander of the British Antarctic survey vessel John BUcae. The report was passed to the Foreign Office. About the same time. Chile sent a protest to the John Raseoe's Commander that the vessel "had cruised inside Chilean Antarctic waters" contrary to agreement. Dr. Walker I-a r rain. Chilean Foreign Minister said at Santiago thai the agreement did not mean that Chile had renounced her right to establish a third base and Chile would not renounce that right. In tne House of' Commons last month, Mr Irneet Detrlee, Under. Secretary of State for Foreign if evidence were provided of the establishment of third Chilean base on British territory, a protest would be made. Falkland Islands territories, laimed by Britain, were the subject of fierce fighting between the British and Spaniard!, in tne 18>li ..nlury They were finally occupied by Britain in 1833 for the protection of a whale fishery, but Argentina has periodically clalnv cd own<*r*hip ilnce.—Heater. Italian Chiefs To Lunch With King IXJNDON. March 9 Premier Alcide De Gasperi and Foreign Minister Count Carlo Sforia will have two full days, official talks here next week It was announced. They will lunch with the King and also with Prime Mil Attlee. Thev will visit Winston Churchill and be received at the House or Commons. It Is not known whether thev will meet the Yugoslav Parllamontary delegation visiting IXHIdon nt the same lime —Renter. "Death To IfoeArthur" TKHKKAN, March 9 A crowd of 3.000 people demon strated for two and a half hours before the United States Embassy in Teheran today shouting: -Dento to MacArthur." Police said the demonstrators LONDON. March 9 Amid noise and interruptions the House of Commons rote at ten minutes past six this morning, after sitting for IS hours and 55 minutes. It was the kOcond longest session since this Parliament was elected %  n February l*t year. It began a quarter past two yesterday with a discuuion on army estimates. It closed amid much noise during which the Speaker Colonel Douglas Clifton Brown told Mr. Lennox-Hoyd (Conservative) that he was rather impertinent and added: *'lfe may be angry, I can be angry too." "I have listened for a long time to what I can only describe as a great deal of nonsense. You can put down a motion of censure on the Speaker if you please. At four o'clock in the morning, my temper is getting „ bit short." After sitting for 12'J hours, the House approved the army estimates for 1951-32. under which Britain will spend £420.000,000 on her new army This figuro is £120.000.000 more than last year. Winding up the debate. War Secretary John Strachey said the Government did not think the present tank output was enough. KO they were laying two entirely new tank producing plants —Heater. MM ihe partisans of peaceend \ZSLmiAmmTS that the demonstration W> Ait £ %  "*J l a £ ••nhulMiilv rnn.rn.mM m,..,rl provided of the OS "obviously Communist inspired One banner carried by a woman proclaimed: "We do not wan*. tanks — give us bread." —Reuler "Enjoyed Trip' 9 —Worrell, Gimblett Say LONDON, March 9. Frank Worrell, West Indies ei ickct.T. arrived in London today by air from India where he has spent the winter with theCommonwealth touring cr:ckctCIS Worrell was accompanied by Harold Oimblott of Somerset. They had travelled by air in advance of the main body which is on the way by boat. [loth Worrell and Gimblett said they wen no 'it and had ei Joyed the trip. —Reuter. •War* In Tibet Eddi NEW e/ORK, March 9 The Chinese—Tibet "war" hai ended with a simple promise by Chinese Communists to Dalai Lama, of internal autonomy Tibet with Chinese troops patrolling frontiers, a New Delhi cable to the New York Time I d to-day. The despatch said this learned In authoritative Tibetan sources in Kalimponu. Ifld town on the Tibetan border. These -ources said Tibet had been assured that all Pekin wanted was to "secure the Tibetai frontier In order to protect ChUMM territorial Integrity The despatch said Dalai Lama had been assured "that I authority in Tibet would uiuiiminished". —Reuter Arrested For Plot To Upset Pakistan LAHORE. March 9. Pakistan's Prime Minister Llaq.ua t Ali Khan announced here today the arrest of a Chief-of-Staff and hia wife, a brigadier and an editor after the discovery of a plot which "aimed to create commotion In the country by violent means, and in furtherance of that purpose to, lubvert the loyally if ihe pgfclraMl defence force." Those arrested are General Akbar Khan. Chief o'StafT, whe was one of three to take over higher armv command from British officers" early this year: His wife, the daughter of Shah Ni one of Pakistan's leading women leaders: Faiz Ahmed poet and editor ol the left wing Pakistan Times and Brigadier Latif who Commander a. Quetla. The Prime Minister said the two officers had been dismissed from the service but withheld detail* of the plot "for reasons of national security" The conspiracy was uncovered well before it could lake root ne said. I i lafety ol the country wad in grave danger and he considered his duty as Prime Minister and Defence Minister wan clear —Reuter Demand Free Polls Throughout Germany BONN. March 9 The West Herman Parliament today passed, by an overwhelming majority, u resolution calling on 11.e Four Power conference to bring about free general elections in dll four rones of Germany. Only eight Communists and two extreme Nationalists voted against the motion. Seven Communists were absent. At the beginning of the meet in;: the Chancellor Dr. Konrad Adenauer rejected East Gorman appeals for a round tnble conference on German unity. —Reuler Malayan Communist Leader Kitted SINGAPORE. March B. Security forces today ambushed -nd killed Cheng Choon Dtstrji-'secretary of the Malayan Communist Party, on whose head yie Government had put a price ol $14,000. Cheng, who was with two other men, was killed outright In ambush One of his companions was wounded but he escaped. The dead man was Secretary ol the Sungei LembiiiK district of the Commun'st Patty. — Reuter FORCES ALERTED SINGAPORE, March 9. It is reported from Bangkok that security force* there were put on alert today because u plot wai said to have been discovered to overthrow the Government A number of police officer' whoso names were not disclosed, were beirrg held for questioning In connection with the alleged plot. It was reported that more police and army officers would be detained Reuter. Will III IT SIAIMIII %  rr SAW^ — MR. HERBERT MORRISON. Brii, u Lord Pmldent of Ui Council and leader of the House of Oonutwn*. waited on by M year old Mi's Ann Marl* Wetiemnd from Iteckkolm. at a gwednh lunch in London Expreu. On Berin's Birthday UN Troops Make Small Advances TOKYO. March S United Nations troops advanced their line along the 20 mile fronl east of tre battered South Kenan eople of Gien!ada wrongly and must pg) [OJ it | "R> thul I den I IN gttl vnu must 'I" < %  •> III Mill! h.llllU You've H leader in whom you've Implied confidence and who'll ( handle thimallei I III. iitulionally. (Jury then lengthily told the Mogf of his detention, how he had lived well in Cinmrou gaining (weight und lielng able lo think deeply and of nil defiant "genth,ntn n<> dice'' when the tiiptaln of • the Devenshtre. Commissioner .Relsiek and a delegation of his Grenada txeoutlvei wanted hnn to sign a message lo the people of Grenada. He had replied thnt Ihe only terms were his presence In Gremdu He was sorry k) learn of events in Gienada hut he knew that violence wge n >t done by his union members but by others with |Ue*iu> %  gflalnat ihe bid %  |1, in* 1st rat ion When he was brought to Grenada at one o'clock on Tuesday morning the Governor" wanted in immediate meeting but he de* chned insisting on eight hours sleep. %  bath and a good breakfast and fort'-nateH the Governor did .not press the matter. | Gairy naij thai he wanted to save Grenada and would see the Governor personally about this. His union wanted recognition as the only voice and bargaining medium for Labour in the colon) He as the President m* the largest political party in the Island was obliged to take ihe matter of Grenada's unresl into hn IIH Tour of West Indie* He planned a tour of the West Indiek ending Ifl Jamaica meeting with Rustarnnnle Mr would urge a v*sit of a commission from Knidaml to investigate tornl • On Page . tb< Arundeli Sees Strike Damage GMENADA. M,.i.h II Civormn Sn Itoticit Aru id Mr. Hurltrop tourearishes still give some concern but the island iv in-day appeared lees rife. To-duy's Ilundk'upt* Today's racing at Ihe tagfjinatl will bruif the Barbadoa Tun Club's Spring Meeting to a close Vixen with 141 lb*, will eUT) top weight today with Harroweei I3. and Fall Sally 131 D)dll b order. WeighU lor the Hastings. Marti nd St. Anns' Handicaps follow %  I %  I I I I I 11 llll IIASUMiS IIANDII-Af lliMiim II* I %  •• I i.li. i !• %  II. i. Ml Lax ( ...l.i %  >!• ttllEUILI-K MAN FREINCIII 'HI %  : M11 U I'AKIS M.uh fl Di Henri Queollle wai to-dai ote uf coofldenee in th< Fiench Nationnl A ing hnn with the Ffttnfcmhip oi France. Asking for the vote, tin 04-year-old Rdi. nat the nee Govi rm el should prepare for general election before Summer" Its programme should therefore !%  limited in Voting this > em's bud nil Increasing th.. normal min %  mum waft. Eatabhshing a stabilisation fund Modifying fhe eMHItuU n certain respects. Chanamg th.%  yitem of vol-r decision f < %  i II* Ition Krutrr i \ ,rwieaBi isaVr mm aesw* a* a m< ir hf ere i. %  %  . %  %  •! of the I -iivy lor %  week ago. %  I %  i!M PJ resign on DM ore Of I reported |.\ Rraler puiitirii quart i leva the held up %  %  t || kn:umself %  Griffiths, Secretary for ihe Co Into hi %  •lire will mean a Cabinet reehuMi Herbert Morrisoti. • %  maid, li i. MM retarj I I %  %  HorrlatN Bet ,-' %  —Rrnter liidi.i Iii Troulil (41. MAY DISCUSS MOROCCO CAIHO, March 9. It was learned that th.French Ambassador to Kgypt, Maurla Couve Of Murville mav shortly visit ports to rejKirt to his Governnient on the B|VpUan Ittltudl 111,1 M oroc co % % %  lei Price Controls Removed NEW DaXHI. March 9 Thr Indian GoveniM, remeved price control on mil into pniducU. Tlnnouncert in Parliament by the Minister of Indu.siiv ,u U | (urn %  -Keutrr %  %  %  weeks time will I UfBi .ii II tin A . 2,000.000 tens of food II vert a p> i: i nt ipokea i nan here i ih' %  tbnak d I I lust over i OW.OOO %  provide • be k i allon I.M Ull 113,000,000 %  i me —Iteuler COMMUNIST EXPELLED ROMi:. March i i .' munanbtt Alii, i i i i, Doffutj Oiacirta MalteoUi for i ... Itta the Ueftwlng revolt s. II ..i one nt llaly'i mo Matteoli. who wai UUed b) %  Faeeait iquad In u pt nded mm i.itltllS, IMII %  I-, lui tin' i v to I from it* (.'ommunlst ties nnd to set an tnKeuter TF.LL TIIK AllVOCATK Till M \\< UNO 3113 DAY OR NIGHT i %  • I %  .mi s II I" (I I MAI.i II HANDICAPN I-.IMIMTriSlM MM I T ANNS HAMHIAI' atavUsM %  aaa mi HHVtlFN ei UK*I nvsoiLarge Crowd Sees Draw Of B.T.C. 2/Sweep A LARGE CKOWD includini' buajneinwil and houswivos witnessed the drawiiv; of the 2 Sunn %  I \ solation m the Grand Stand at the) Garrison Savannah yoFterdey iftaraotilt Nearly everyon.there Wl Ueket I walked Bway from the equipped with a piece of paper crowd looking very dis.. and pencil and some who had On ihe other hand one woman brouaht their-Ucketa with them wtfi bad diawn .. numlier ould iwuited the call of the not raetet ihe ieinpt.itlo n o' elbowing nn old man by her %  unban On the track opposite the Press Stand was a small crowd oi voung men and every time I number wai called there was some exclamation from one ol them. On one occasion a shout of "I got that number" made the whole crowd which had been very quiet, stir to see th*hi' I man but apparently It was only' E 0247. 1400 a false alarm as he tore up tne F 7444. 9227. 4539, 9418. to make hnn good fortune Whllr she told him her face beamed with joy HORSES DRAWN A 7J4I, 0704 C 3558, 0983. 0087, 2G75, 9580, 7158. 0 MH, S22fl, 4^R1 1 4iil7, Iflfil, 05.19, 8711, 0542. J 5277 K 4162. 8561. 7030. I. P8i7. 111(12. 7B45. 2881. M .4851, 2814. 1424. N 4259 O 4613 P 0650, 0394. U 9262. 2622, 7195. 5915. R 4899. 4)50, 6336, 9611. 3866 S llftO, *


PAGE 1

PACK TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE Cahib galliwt ^ ^ aBBBBSV ^k ^V^Hkgss. • Hfc c ~JL 1 '.{ J y 1 k%  H 11 ^ H /low To Sum Up Your Friends At A Glance 20 Years Of Looking Taught Miss Kees All About It Cheery. tound-facd Mist Grace Rees. who found jobs for 1.000 women a week when the was %  •i agcrei* of the Great MarltaBBSkkg*. Street employment •* cssarigr. m the heart of the We" K/IMU „ 1*1 of Chicago are touring the. Plant To Settle Here %  rriyao from Trinidad yesterday Caribbean. They arrived from \jff< I D. BAIN of Scotland afternoon by B.W.I.A. He Is at Trinidad yesterday afternoon by iVl wno has .ut retued from .-"?*" 1 M tow .if th.ir Agencies B.W I.A. after spending aornetlrno the Shell Co. after 23 years ,.'" "'*' '-I'LIH.,. Ac-.mpanying in Antigua and a week in TrimPetroleum Engineer working In h n > ';'nj Trinidad was Mr. Pst ,' t d. Here for only two days they England, Mexico. Egypt and %  >*•• Dndnct Organiser. Southern are then going to Tobago. They Venezuela Is back In Barbados Trinidad. Barbados. Grenada anil are staying nt the Hotel Royal, again St. Vincent for Confederation Life He spent about two weeks her* Association. last year and liked it so much *" Howard N ban lhat he intends to purchase u '*> see something of Ihe island. Lake Muraentbo in Venezuela he which he last visited In 1937 on .said thai Iho climate was hot and nj Of the Lady boats damp and unlike lhat of BarbaHo expects that this will bo an dos which was very excellent annual visit us ihe branch In BarHe hopes to have a look at some burins M nOW well established of the Windward and 1-eward Next year if he comes, he will Islands, but did not think that remain for ,1 longl 1 would interfere with his decision Mr Howard returns to Trinidad to settle here Apart from the this afternoon. M H Charlie's Aunt R AND MRS. CHARLIE TAYLOR accompanied by Mr. Taylor's aunt, Mrs. Ada E. McCutcheon left yesterday after noon 1 v B.W.1A. for Trinidad. Mr MrCuUheon had been spend-! in.,1 short holiday in Barbado* wilh them and her brother Mr A E Taylor. Mrs. McCutcheon is an optician in Trinidad and has been there for the past thirty-elght years. Recently she puolithed a book •.riling amateurs how to spot character from facet A "I have studied physiognomy vint* my teens and it works" said Miss Rees at her Pulham flat recenlly. Here are some of her facial guides to character: Large features suggest expanMvenets and breadth of mind Small feature* tend lo show weaker character A small forehead with imwrinkled skin, tight instead of flexible, denotes that the mind jnd thoughts are mediocre If the width of the forehead imuch greater than its height, it denote* a clever, acquisitive bjain the mind that drives a bargain It is the forehead of the materialist. Thickness in the breadth of the note just above (he wings of the nostrils is the sign of acquisitiver _'s and love of gain. Large nostrils denote enterprise; small ones indicate that the char sever is cautious. Eyes that nre more than an aye's breadth apart Indicate a vacant mind, stupidity and dull intellect. The amative, loving eye has a roll of flesh lust below the lowrc bd A dark eye denotes a more forceful and passionate natur. than a light-coloured one A very light blue eye In an adult indicates a nature likely to ohi lander Tlrown-eytd people are capable ot devotion In love and friendship Hazel eves denotea highly impressionable, warm, affection ate type There will be somewhai less constancy and consistency In the character than with browr> B.B.C. Radio Programme Tt-.r %  From tM* CeiM*MU< : • m Prasianur* PBIMU 1 M a m From Ih* Tnnd Proaiatnfiw T M > m IntaflwU BBS a in BBC Simphor* Oic*i#strj IC %  m Colonial Qu^-ik-.. t te am The News. %  la am llaM Mr.i Prom n>il.;n • IS a . riaar tX.wa. II 11 a ... r<-> 3. To get ramie nothing inu>< ^ £ ep "£* l# Uom "• Pbona. "•> Conducted, no nonbt mien made up o( .larch and ore. y •Pound to do It ubvlotulti*. inoaa wlio aaay aim rntoi if! RX, T;!r thai Bane i wonderful climate, he said that She t*'n|iLi.VI-..vi'iv friendly :ri.i that mattered a great deal. During the war, Mr Bain wa-. in Egypt with the Shell Co. He later Joined up and served with the Royal Engineers in the tighlii Army under General Auchinleck in the Western Desert for 7| years until he was demobbed towards the end of 1947 with the rank of Major. From Reading M R. AND MRS. JOHN H GUENTHER are staying a'. Sam Lords for about iKv days. They are from Reading. Ptnn vanla. where Mr. Guenther 1%  hosiery manufaetuifr They ar rived from Tn afternoon hy II U 1 A. Back To Trinidad M K. fcKic BX*Anua**iaA *\\ w&s In Bartauos on a short visit ataymg witn his wile'. rarcnU, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond lataeh, returned lo Trinidad yesterday aftenioon bv B.W.I A. Here For Two Wceka M HS. J. M. MAC DONALD of Trinidad accompanied by her daughter Janet was among the passengers arriving from Trinidad yesterday afternoon by 11 W I A to spend two weeks* holiday in Barbados They are staying at Leaton-on-Sea, the Stream One Week M ISS DORA IHHfcHSON, Social Welfare Adviser to CD and W.. left veaterdav afternoon for P.G try B.W.l.A. She will be returning to Barbados on March lath. Leaving on the same 'plane was Mr Idrlf Mills, aaaaafSM ot UM gPCK M RS" 1 ALICE %" I V "LKINS J" 1 W A M HOWARD Supt. oi STEWART who had been AgaaWea lor Confcdoiation Ufa As ..pending a sh|pi '' "*' !l 1066 And All That A CROWD of over three hundred people, saw 'lOW And All That", a musical comedy of English History performed by the pupil* of Harrison College, In ihelr school hall last night His Excellency the Governor and t-ady Savage accompanied by iheir daughter Pat. I-edy Seel and Mr. and Mrs Hopwood were among those who attended. The plav was not performed on Ihe sl.ie lit in the hall Itself, with the audience sitting In a Miiii-nicle around the players. From beginning to end. the play was hilariously funny and kept the audience laughing throughout. Each of the actors and •artraasas'' put everything into their performances and this reflects great credit on tht producers and staie managers. Outstanding performers were A. A. C. Clarke who has a good voice. H. A Sealy as "The Common Man" and C. D. Seale who kept bobbing in as a Scribe, a French girl, and Kathleen Parr, one of Henry VIU's wives. Other good performances were turned in by C. L Alleyne as "The Magistrate" and H. de B. Forde as "Col. Bygadsby." The play opens with the Common Man. his wife and son. visiting "The Hall of Fame." While his wife and son visit the ChamB r of Horrors, the Common Man K asleep. His dreams are the •vents which follow. A Harper as UM Guide and Compere, kept the story running Iwtween the dad before lea\ to continue her She was slayii -Arcadia.1 iuK for Indies l'erhaps the funniest scene is with King Canute and the "Bathing Girls." Their costumes were %  Imply indescribable aa were their facial expressions and deportment Local colour was Introduced into the play when In the William the Conqueror scene. William shouts after his departing baron. (War Lord). "Rcmemrjor the number One Nought Six tad then another Six". "1066 And All That" was a Ant iffort on the part of the boys, and )!• ET*. fcw S u !" : •wees* is .£ %  WzS ln •" 0, ronic advanmv r BV. Tjaea rrom an organdie ire Poarl M ner ,. Curresponde.., 'itjH*aSP P l ** f X*OT. ... M. Tana for a chant. (4) Dewa I. Fouiidea by •mitrsnts. <6| J. N*c. more ahaiw H ii. cwi .1. Uklera In the water. (| a. He a aain law ana order/ idi K v.,"* !" ~ ,l> %  %  """ II. He miikM uie an rtmt i7i }•>. Piill saron tho Herrlna pond. '\ eminent niithoritie> The song-writevs will demand lhat something "dr a sti c" bout the current choice of forNcw York \f RR AtaTONSO B. DI LIMA { nc "Harrison College Sports team in psychol*" art-raN) from Trinidad yeswhich will leave for Trinidad terday afternoon h> U W.l A to shortly to compelr against Queen's Ih her mother join heT luisband Who arrivtd hr Roval College owe th on Wednesday debt of gratitude iJVew 36 in. EASTER lDress Assortment Tootal Lystav, S tltudc %  %  n %  Lombia, Robia aj Tobralco Juit arrivtd 1 Cordrosa " Invictaray Slipper Satin, BALLERINA fine draping corded crepe Printed rayon — white grounds White (at WhilfieMi! SHOES now in m, EVMS & WHITFIELDS Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 EMPIRE THEATIIL nox in i a i OPEN FROM 8 a.m. FOR "I MURDER HAS BEEN ARRANGED A THRILLER nUHNTtO BY BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB MARCH 15th k 16th 8.30 p.a. Matlnrr 16th spa. BOBBIDI eign songs by Itahan music publishers. They also have requested that Italian radio networks overhaul their daily programmes and reduct to I minimum of 30 percent I hose featuring 'non-Italian mufhe writers grumbled: "It's getting so one cannot hve his spaghetti with all the usual musical trimmings". One musician said: "Musir. it is said, soothes the savage beast . perhaps that explains the new trend toward the phonation of "Blbbidl Bobbidi Boo. Him. Bam. Bum. and Hey Hobba Bee Bob". —INS. AQt!ATIC rLITB fWVBMA IMarnUrsOnfy) 'JATl^ltR *<-DAV Jt ^.r TOHICHT lo "-I'NOAV NUJIIT at l MARGARET LOCKWOOD. PATBICtA BOr DENNIS PrtlCt PasakknaU) Colae by Terhni A Oainahnroueh Picl.m • %  JASSY" BBfl Heletued ihmush UHIKT^IIII %  THE COUNTESS OF MONTE CRISTO' Mlt'HM I KIHBV H[(i.\ I PLAZA Theatre-Bridgetown (DIAL 1V0) sonar %  SSPABATB At'DiBNria ONL: Aae-l'mii IS yean atid e*er Wasata i*p •* •"' "•• a %  BaetaJ OmJswe Enterpn*e-k preaanli "THE STORY OF BOB AND SALLY" rosirivrtv : i nn.liars— A M.triNtr. TO-DAT : PLAZA Thelre-0/ST//N/ (DIAL 8404) TODAY and Conlini.toi Dally a 30 p.m Warner Br* New Acln HII | RETURN of the FRONTIERSMAN Colo, bv Technicolor nh Oendon Mc Ba*. Jwla> London. Rory Calnoun A Monnsram Double i -nh-.il. ro-Nrra SAT I^o OOBCBY a the BOWERY HOYS -ANOtt-S ALI.gV a "Bi.ArR -in.vi,.in Rdi1v WeOottell a Lvnnc Tlvimas GAIET— {THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES RKO Radio • Bin Action Double TO-DAY A MNIIU >* p." CRIMINAL COURT & BACK to BATAAN Wa>i>e a Anihoi I.IOIII im ATIII: \ND CONTINI'ING MAMlawWICMfU >C nH^aR^uBM4.grrnBWTwirTjiri bfcmi "n.AP yuIR HANDS'' (Musical) LOCAL TALENT AI'DITION FOB BOYS AND GIRLS TOMORROW AT 1 30 A M io-nii/lit ri t it CLUB rlOIU.AiX "".JS" """"l"' ^ | l"" Cluk from Miami lo Rio Ufilh a uwld-uMde rrputallon for good *ood Music, Dancing En lerta inmen t throughout the night Dial 4000 for reitrvofioni HARDWOOD CHAIRS .\LY $5.76 KACB. AN ITIM YOU HAVt MIN WAITING fO* THE II \ltll VIIOS KMH'IKAIIVI tOTTO.X I AI IOIIV LTD. 1 >ll'llll TO-DAY 4.45 and 830 and Continuing Universal International Presents .... Yvonne De CARLO Richard GHXENfe. in The DESEKT ilAWK with Jackie Gleason and Lois Andrews TO-DAY SPECIAL MORNING SHOW AT 9.SO "BILL and COO" AND •• SHERIFF OF WICHITA %  Starring ) Allan (Rocky) LANE R4LYY TO-DAY To TUESDAY f 4.30 and B.1S Columbia Smashing Double, JEROME COURTLAND and Kit A NK IK LAINE in I WHR\ I04V ARE \ SHILIM; AND r, OS THE ISLA\D | OF SAMOA Slarrtng John Hall and Suan Cabot ROYAL TO-DAY and TO-MORBOW 4 30 and 8 3d Republic Action Double ALLAN (rocky) l-ANE and IILACK JACK m % %  -III Hill OF WICHITA AND IIOVF.STMDERS OT PiKADISf. WU.F.Y" with ALLAN (rockyl LANE jnd BOBBY BLAKE OLYMPIC LasI Two Shows TO-DAY 4 JO and 8 15 Republic Smashing Double Ken Marray's Prode1ion "BILL and COO" AND "SAM)S OF IWO JMA Starring John WAYNE Jinn Adele MARA SEE! TRY! THE WORLDS reatest HinaU-ear value! Thf world's moniouiat alter aaadi car with all the teaturea of a BIO car. Seale four wkain heelba. Eoe*. denlopa a 7 bonepo>wet. Petrol conaomptioa a.5-Q milea per •aOori. Tomon-har independent frcatwheel titaptn m imoothe. out ihe roiaiheil road. 7 -


PAGE 1

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ESTABLISHED 1895



Havbavos ae

MORRISO

Britain Will Make
A Strong Protest

Over Antarctic Base

LONDON, March 9.

RITAIN is to protest strongly against Chile's action in

=

setting up an Antarctic base in the Falkland Islands

Dependencies it was Jearned here to-day.

The protest will be delivered to the Chilean Govern-
ment next week. This lonely ice bound region is regarded
by Britain as British territory. Under a renewed agree-
ment last November, Britain and Chile undertook to “re-
frzin from naval demonstrations in the Antarctic during

the coming southern summer.”
é — ay

Italian Chiefs To
Lunch With King

LONDON, March 9.
Italian Premier Alcide De Gas-
peri and Foreign Minister Count
Carlo Sforza will have two full
days official talks here next week
it was announced.

They will lunch with the King
and also with Prime Min‘ster
Attlee. They will visit Winston
Churchill and be received at the
House of Commons.

It is not known whether they
will meet the Yugoslay Parlia-
mentary delegation visiting Lon-
don at the same time.

—Reuter.

66



eath Ta
MacArthur’’

TEHERAN, March 9.
A crowd of 5,000 people demon-
strated for two and a half hours
before the United States Embassy
in Teheran today shouting: “Deatn
to MacArthur.”

Police said the Semonstrators|

were the “partisans of peace” and
that the demonstration was
“obviously Communist inspired.”

One banner carried by a woman
proclaimed; “We do not want
tanks — give us bread.”

—Reuter.

“Enjoyed Trip”
—Worrell, Gimblett Say

LONDON, March 9.
Frank Worrell, West Indies
cricketer, arrived in London to-
day by air from India where he



has spent the winter with the
Commonwealth touring cricket-
ers.

Worrell was accompanied by

Harold Gimblett of Somerset.
They had travelled by air in ‘ad-
vance of the main body which is
on the way by boat.

Both Worrell and Gimblett said
they were very fit and had en-
joyed the trip. —Reuter.



s .
‘War’ In Tibet Exids
NEW WORK, March 9.
The Chinese—Tibet “war” has
ended with a simple promise by
Chinese Communists to Dalai
Lama, internal autonomy in
Tibet with Chinese troops patrol-

of

Argentina which also has An-
tarctic claims was a third party to
the agreement.

The British Colonial Office said
today a new Chilean base has been
established on one of the number
of islands off the west coast of
Graham’s Land on the edge of the
Antarctic circle.

“We cannot pinpoint the exact
location at present,” a Colonial
Office spokesman said, “but a full
inquiry is being made,”

There are two other bases at
Greenwich Island near Admiralty
Bay and at. Legupil on the south
side of Bransfield Straits.

Chile’s latest action was report-
ed by the Commander of the
British Antarctic survey vessel
John Biscoe. The report was passed
to the Foreign Office. About the
same time, Chile sent a protest to
the John Biscoe’s Commander that
the vessel “had cruised inside
Chilean Antarctic waters” con-
trary to agreement, 4

Dr. Walker Larrain, Chilean
Foreign Minister said at Santiago
that the agreement did not mean
that Chile had renounced her right
to establish a third base and Chile
would not renounce that right.

In tne House cof Commons last
month, Mr. Ernest Davies, Under-
Secretary of State for Foreign
Affairs said that if evidence were
provided of the establishment of
a third Chilean base on British
territory, a protest would be made.

Falkland Islands territories,
claimed by Britain, were the sub-
ject of fierce fighting between the
British and Spaniards in the 18th
century. They were finally occu-
pied by Britain in 1833 for the pro-
tection of a whale fishery, but
Argentina has periodically claim-
ed ownership since.—Reuter,



Arrested For Plot
To Upset Pakistan

LAHORE, March 8.

Pakistan’s Prime Minister
Liaquat Ali Khan announced here
today the arrest of a Chief-of-Staff
and his wife, a brigadier and an
editor after the discovery of a
plot which “aimed to create com-~-
motion in the country by violent
means, and in furtherance of that
purpose to, subvert the loyalty of
the Pakistan defence force.”

Those arrested are: General
Akbar Khan, Chief-of-Staff, whe
was one of three to take over
higher army command from Brit-
ish officers early this year: His
wife, the daughter of Shah Nawz
one of Pakistan’s leading women

ar eee cane eae, Nc St ait ig a oats tee



SATURDAY, MARCH 10, 1951



S





Britain Will.

Spend £420m |
On New Army |

LONDON, March 9.
Amid noise and
the House of. Commons rose at
ten minutes past six this morn-
ing, after sitting for 15 hours and
55 minutes,
It was the second longest session
since this Parliament was elected
in February last year.

It began a quarter past’ two
yesterday with a discussion’ on
army estimates.

It closed amid much noise during
which the Speaker Colonel Doug-
las Clifton—-Brown told: Mr. Len-
nox-Boyd (Conservative) that he
was rather impertinent and
added: “He may be angry, I can be
angry too.”

“T have listened for a long time
to what I can only describe as a
great deal of nonsense. You can
put down a motion of censure on
the Speaker if you please. At
four o’clock in the morning, my
temper is getting a bit short.”

After sitting for 12% hours, the
House approved the army esti-
mates for 1951—52, under which
Britain will spend £420,000,000 on
her new army.

This figure is £120,000,000 more
than last year.

Winding up the debate, War
Secretary John Strachey said the
Government did not think the
present tank output was enough,
so they were laying two entirely
new tank producing plants,

—Reuter.



Demand Free Polls
Throughout
Germany

BONN, March 9.

The West German Parliament
today passed, by an overwhelming
majority, a resolution calling on
the Four Power conference to
bring about free general elections
in dll four zones of Germany.

Only eight Communists and twe
extreme Nationalists voted against
the motion, Seven Communists
were absent.

At the beginning of the meeting
the Chancellor Dr. Konrad Aden-
auer rejected East German appeals
for a round table conference on
German unity.

—Reuter.



Malayan
Communist
Leader Killed

SINGAPORE, March 9.
Security forces today ambushed
and killed Cheng Choon District
secretary of the Malayan Com-
munist Party, on whose head the
Government had put a price of
$14,000.
Cheng, who was with two other
men, was killed outright in am-
bush, One of his companions was
wounded but he escaped, me
The dead man was Secretary of
the Sungei Lembing district of the
Communist Party,







interruptions |*

re anny tage ieeten emer

_ NEW Fe

MR. HERBERT MORRISON, British Lord President of the Council
and leader of the House of Commions, waited on by 26-year-old Miss
Ann Marie Wetterund from Stockholm, at a Swedish lunch in London.
Express.





GAIRY WANTS ENQUIRY
COMMISSION SET UP

Blames. Administrator For
State Of Emergency

(From Our rrespondent)
GRENADA, March 9.
THE GOVERNMENT of Grenada in the absence of
Sir Robert Arundell, made a great mistake declaring a
State of Emergency and detaining Gairy and Blaize, 29-
year-old Eric Gairy told an orderly idolising crowd in the
Market Square last night.



In his hour and a half speech Gairy attacked the

Administrator, the Hon, George Green. “Every time |

he said: “not that he has offended me; I've outlined that,
hut I am concerned at what a man does to Grenada”

! He's treated the people of Gren-

fas wrongly and must pay for it.

, * “By that I don’t mean you must

ON THE take the matter in your hands,

yhandle the matter constitutionally.

LONDON. i Gairy then lengthily told the

A vicar in a tiny Cornish story of his detention, how he had

village has charged that

0 {weight and being able to think

fanity and apparently sacri- .deeply and of his defiant ‘gentle-

lege” are Fife in his parish. jmen no dice” when the captain of

Eliott Young, vicar of All |! Kelsick and a delegation of his

Saints Church, Millbrook, Grenada executives wanted him to

made the allegation at a sign a message to the people of

call the name Green, there’s bitterness on my tongue,”
!

You've a leader in whom you've

e SPOT ‘implicit confidence and who'll

i lived well in Carriacou gaining

“jealousy, blasphemy, pro-

The Rev. Gilbert Colville |{the Devonshire, Commissioner

parochial church meeting. Grenada.

Neen

(ee ee RR



Ce

CEED

ae ae | On Bevin’s Birthday

UN Troops
Make Small |

Advances

TOKYO, March §

United Nations troops advanced
their line along the 20 mile front
east of the battered South Korean
capital of Seoul today.

The American 25th Division
Infantry men led by tanks today
joined up three prongs of their
bridgehead across the Han Rive>
and linked with the American 24th
Division advancing on their right

Some observers here expect
Lieutenant ‘General Matthew B

Ridgway, Eighth Army Com
mander to bypass or encircie
Seoul possibly enforcing a blood-
less Chinese withdrawal rather
than attempt what might be ¢é
frontal assault.

United Nations offensive: ha:

now brought troops right acros:
the Korean peninsula to within
45 miles of the east coast,
Chinese antl North Koreans have
been dug out piecemeal and it
was believed here that there are
few pockets of resistance or
guerillas behind General Ridg-
way’s front.—Reuter,

Anti-Red Act
Declared Invalid

MELBOURNE, March 9.

The Australian Full High Court
today declared the Government's
Communist Party Dissolution Act
invalid.

Chief Justice Sir John Latham
was the one dissentient, The Bill
which became law in October last
year, gave the Government sweep-
ing powers to remove Communists
from public and trade union posts

It was challenged before the
High Court by the Australian
Communist Party,

Had the High Court upheld the
Act, Communist leaders of the
Miners Federation and _ other
unions, would have been debarred
from office in their organisations.

—Reuter.

Arundell Sees
Strike Damage

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, March 9.
Governor Sir Robert Arundell
and Mr. Barltrop toured the
country estates to-day to see
strike damage and passed not
far from Belmont Estate area,
St. Patrick where a crowd of
men and women attacked with
sticks and beat Norris and Os-
bert Nyack proprietor brothers
and four others who were pick-
ing up nutmegs, Osbert Nyack is
in hospital getting treatment for
blows but his condition is not seri-
ous. Out parishes still give some
concern but the island general-
ly to-day appeared less rife.







T'o-day’s Handicaps

Today’s racing at the Savannah
will bring the Barbados Turt
Club's Spring Meeting to a close.

Vixen with 142 Ibs, will carry



BEVIN

LONDON, March 9

ERNEST BEVIN has resigned as Britain’s For
eign Secretary and is succeeded by Herbert
Morrison, 63-year-old Deputy Prime Minister, it
was officially announced tonight.
Ailing Bevin—he is 70 today—will stay in the

Cabinet as Lord Privy

Panama |

Situation
Critical

PANAMA, March. 9

A critical political situation has
arisen in Panama following the
closure by Government order ol
Panama’s only private bank “Pan-
ama Trust Company"

A Geovernment order issued
yesterday closed the bank until
its cash reserves were up to stip
ulated Governmént limits The
bank had previously warned the
yovernment that its cash reserves
were dangerously low following
abnormal withdrawals

The bank now accuses President
Arnulfo Arias of having provokec
the closure On previous” ocea-
sions when the bank was in dif-
ficulties it wes aided by Govern-
ment support; this has now been
withdrawn,—Reuter

QUEUILLE NEW
FRENCH PREMIER

PARIS, March 9
Dr. Henri Queuille was to-day
given a vote of confidence in the
French National Assembly, invest-
ing him with the Premiership oi
France. Asking for the vote, the
64-year—old Radical Leader, urgea



-hat the new Government should
prepare for general election:
“before Summer”. Its pro-
gramme should therefore’ be!

limited to:

Seal.

Reports that he would leave thé
Foreign Office as s00n 88, a, Sic
cessor could be found have been
rife for some time “amid growing
commént that the burden of the
Foreign Office was too heavy for
a sick man. They were denied
by Prime Mini Attlee only a
week ago

ter

Bevin has been in charge of the

Foreign Office since 1945

His decision to resign on the
core of ill health was reported
by Reuter last week, Informed

political
choice of

quarters believe the

a suctessor has held up

the announcement of Bevin’s
resignation

It is known that he himself
would have liked to see James
Griffiths, Secretary of State
for the Colonies step into hi
shoes The forthcoming change

at the Poreign Office will mean a
Cabinet reshuffle

Herbert
policeman
Britain's

Morrison, son of 1
ind a house-maid, is
new Foreign Secretary.

Minister Attlee, who sa
VI last night called
Morrison and Bevin to his office
at Number Ten Downing Street
early to-day.

Prime
King George

—Reuter,

India In Trouble

DELHI,.'March

India’ food situation in
weeks time will be “extremely
difficult” if the American Congress
does not approve the grant ol
2,000,000 of food grains to
avert a possible famine, a Govern
ment spokesman here said to-day

9

NEW

SIX

He estimated that India’s total
food grain stocks at present were
just over 1,000,000 tons, enough to
provide 4 basic ration for the next
six weeks for the 113,000,000
people under the Government's
rationing scheme.—Reuter



ing by substituting majority} COMMUNIST EXPELLED



(1). Voting this year's budget,

(2), Increasing the normal min-!
imum wage.

(8). Establishing a stabilisation
fund,

(4). Modifying the constitution in
certain respects,

(5). Changing the system of vot-
decision for proportional
representation..-Reuter

MAY DISCUSS MOROCCO

CAIRO, March 9,
It was learned that the French
Ambassador to Egypt, Maurice
Couve De Murville may shortly
visit Paris to report to his Gov-
ernment on the Egyptian attitude
over Morocco,—Reuter,

—

Price Controls Removed
NEW DELHI, March 9.

The Indian Government today |
removed price control on raw jute}
and jute products. This was an-}

nounced in Parliament by the | RING 3113
Minister of Industry and Com- ; DAY OR NIGHT
merce, —Keuter.

=—=——-

ROME, March 9.

Italy's Communist Allied Social-
ist (Nenni) Party to-day expelled
Defuty Giacario Matteoti, for
lining up with the Leftwing revolt
against Russia,

Son of one of Italy's foremost
Socialists, Giacomo Matteoti, who
was killed by a Fascist squad in
1924, Defuty, was suspended from
Socialist party for six months, but
continued to agitate openly for the
party to break away from its
Communist ties and to set an in-
dependent course.—Reuter

————$—$—$—$_ $$

|
TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS





















a



ad replie e | tc sight tod with Harroweet
ling frontiers, a New Delhi cable| leaders: Faiz Ahmed weet 208 —Reuter, “Ought I to give way to | only tortion tines aeadiiince it 196, and. Fair “Sally 131 next 4
to the. New York Time: sadj editor ot see hi See wad someone tough enough to | Grenada. He was sorry to tearn jorder.
to-day. ‘ ; Times and Briga a FORCES ALERTED face up to this situation? of events in Grenada but he knew] Weights for the Hastings, Maret
The despatch said this was Commander ai Quetta, he asked. that violence was not done by his}and St. Anns’ Handicaps follow
learned in authoritative Tibetan! ww, prime Minister said the two _ SINGAPORE, March 9. I am growing more and | union members but by others with SEVENTEENTH RACE
sources in Kalimpong, Indian officers had been dismissed from It is reported from Bangkok more conscious of the lack grievances against the bad admin- ‘ nASTINGS HANDIC sf
town on the Tibetan border. the service but withheld details that security forces there were put of any signs of spiritual pro- istration, Scns Hadeat 106
‘ d Tibet had] of the plot “for reasons of national | 0". alert today because a plot was hg in my 15 years minis- When he was brought to Grena- Hish and Low oe
en assured that. all. Peking| security.” sal) to have ‘been: discovered. to Ta oh ia“ da at one o'clock on, Tuesday} fSnwaye no
been assured ae he Tibetan} The conspiracy was uncovered {Overthrow the Government, The vicar said “outside morning the “Governor” wanted Lenweye a
wanted Waa te tder to. protect| well before it could take root he} A number of police officers bg as bre agent Pit an immediate meeting but he de- Notonite 120
Tropes + a on re kegeity Ml cals whose names were not disclosed, , iy io oe len clined. insisting on eight hours aeremece i
wee dane ntoht wad Dalai Lama] The safety of the country was |were being held for questioning in religion ahd Obie ye pie, sleep, a bath and a good breakfast Miss Panic 108
had been assured “that his|in grave danger and he considered |connection with the alleged plot. morality dre too often te- = ene the Governor did AbIIIty iu
authority in Tibet would be/his duty as Prime Minister and |It was reported that more police garded more as topics for *G press t e matter. Rilchea Front Mf i.
jiminished” Defence Minister was clear. and army officers would be de- gossip than violations of the Gairy said that he wanted to EIGHTEENTH RACE
UntieneeS Reuter —Reuter, tained.—Reuter. law: of God save Grenada and would see the van MARCH HANDICAP ¥
a id aL cullen ret deere onaepesatiociatl ; LN.S |Governor personally about this. vine’ = Be
, Se b a wet His union wanted recognition as Landmark i es emai
WHERE IT STARTED fine only voice and bargaining Kebate 10 Py] ri , -" = 7 '
medium for Labour in the colony rt he hha 130 E XCKE I LE NT ae 4 CUN’VG
AND NOW BAV—IN He as the President of the larg- Tiberian Lady 106 a i Ed ds A ‘ 4 a
est political party in the island Fileuxce . 1% ah vy
; LONDON. | was obliged to take the matter of NOE nee LIKEWISE
Affairs of government were}/Grenada’s unrest into his hands. Msyitme ONE ee 105 ” mr 7 rm ’ , ‘gy
confusing enough with Ernest Monsoon 407 EXC ELLEN SVD K an ds
Bevin as Foreign Secretary and Tour of West Indies Jewel ‘ iis
Aneurin§ Bevan as Minister of wee 142 WITH
Labour, ; me enna a tour of the West Mopay : 104
: Nndies ending. in Jamaica and + vilmar
Now A, R. W. Bavin has been meeting with Bustamante. He Games, Hawk 7
appointed principal private sec-| would urge a visit of a commission Handicappers:
retary at the Ministry of Health.|from England to investigate local me eee’
net @ On Page 8. G.D BYNOE’





Large Crowd Sees Draw
Of B.T.C. 2/- Sweep —

A LARGE CROWD including businessmen and house-
wives witnessed the drawing of the 2/- Sweep and Con-
solation in the Grand Stand at the Garrison Savannah

5514, 5226, 4286.

4617, 1964, 0559, 8711, 0542,
5277,

6162, 8561, 7630.

a2






yesterday afternoon. ; 8897, 8192, 7945, 2881.
Nearly everyone there was'ticket and walked away from the|M_ ,4851, 2814, 9424,
equipped with a piece of paper|crowd looking very disaprointed,|N 4259.
and pencil and some who had! On the other hand one woman|O 4613.
brought their. tickets with them who iad drawn a number coula|P. 9650, 6394. |
eagerly awaited the call of the|not resist the cemptation of |@ 9262, 2622, 7195, 5915. |
numbers. lelbowing an old man by her|R 4899, 4150, 6336, 9811, 2866, |
On. the track opposite the Press side to make him know of her | 4360, 4694 (Con.), 6944. }
Stand was a small crowd of g00d fortune. While she fold] ¥, a 6 |
young men and everytime a|bim her face beamed with joy lz ao,’ B41. |
number was called there was tak enan Reon 9
some exclamation from one of! HORSES DRAWN } aaa ae 5830, 4620, 7400. }
them." On one occasion a shout) A 7241, 0764 EE 3519, 3180, 1364
of “I got that number” made the}C 3558. 0983, 0087, 2675, 9580, “© ’°” °° Se =
whole crowd which had been! 7158. J. D. CHANDLER } 4 |
vi quiet, stir to see the lucky!D 4677 MORRIS N E : j
man but apparently it was on E 0267, 1400 BOVELI ” ;
SCENE of beginning of fire. Circle shows approxi mate spot where blaze first occurred, wee a false alarm as he tore up the:F 7694,.9227, 4539, 9418 per ee —— —




PAGE TWO



MR. AND MRS. RAPHAEL MACHADO and their daughter
Knight arrived from Trinidad by B.W.LA. yesterday afternoon.



Yolanda accompanied by Mr. Vernon
Mr. Machado is agent in Trinidad

for Linea Aeropostal Venezolana the Venezuela Government's Airline.

HE GOVERNOR of the Neth-
erlands Wast Indies is pay-
ing an informal visit to Antigua
on the 16th March. He will ar-
rive in H.N.M.S. Van Speyk
during the morning of the 16th
March, and will leave again the
same evening. During his stay
he will be the guest of the Gov-
ernor and Mrs. Blackburne,.

Canadian K,C.
AYING their first visit to Bar-
bados and staying at
the Enmore Hotel, are Col-
onel F,. K. Jasperson, K.C.,
D.S.O. and Mrs. Jasperson of
Kingsville, Ontario. They have
already been here for two
weeks and so well are they en-
joying themselves that they are
planning to return soon again.
In addition to’ his other duties

Col. Jasperson is interested in
agriculture and grows early
vegetables like tomatoes, cauli-

flower, celery and cabbage under
heated glass houses and then
transplant them into the fields
during the month of May when
they get to a certain size.

Plans To Settle Here

Me: I. D. BAIN of Scotland
who has just retired from

the Shell Co, after 23 years as
Petroleum Engineer working in
England, Mexico, Egypt and
Venezuela is back in Barbados
again. i ;

He spent about two weeks here
last year and liked it so much
that he intends to purchase a
small plantation and reside here.

During his 2} years in the oil-
fields on the eastern shores of the
Lake Maracaibo in Venezuela he
said that the climate was hot and
damp and unlike that of Barba-
dos which was very excellent

He hopes to have a look at some
of the Windward and Leeward
Islands, but did not think that
would interfere with his decision
to settle here. Apart from the
wonderful climate, he said that
the people were very friendly and
that mattered a great deal.

During the war, Mr, Bain was
in Egypt with the Shell Co. He
later joined up and served with
the Royal Engineers in the Eighth
Army under General Auchinleck
in the Western Desert for 74
years until he was demobbed to-
wards the end of 1947 with the
rank of Major,

From Reading
R. AND MRS. JOHN H.
GUENTHER are staying ab
Sam Lord’s for about five days.
They are from Reading, Pennsyl-

vania, where Mr, Guenther is a
hosiery manufacturer. They ar-
rived from Trir'dad yesterday

afternoon by B.W.1.A.

Back To Trinidad

R. ERIC SCANUSLLA whe

was in Barbados on a short
visit staying with his wife's
parents, Mr. and Mrs, Raymond
Leach, returned to Trinidad yes-
terday afternoon by B.W.1.A.

Here For Two Weeks
Més: J. M. MACDONALD of
Trinidad accompanied by her
daughter Janet was among the
passengers arriving from Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.1LA.
to spend two weeks’ holiday in
Barbados, They are staying at
Leaton-on-Sea, the Stream.
One Week
ISS DORA IBBERSON, Social
Welfare Adviser to C.D. and
W., left yesterday afternoon for
B.G. by B.W.1LA. She will be
returning to Barbados on Mareh
16th,
Leaving on the same ‘plane was
Mr. Idris Mills, Manager of the
B.P.C_K.

Visited Relatives

RS. ALICE M. WILKINS

STEWART who had been
spending a short holiday with rel-
atives here, left yesterday for the
U.S. via Trinidad by B.W.1A.
She will spend five days in Trini-
dad before leaving for New York
to continue her studies in psychel-
ogy.
She was staying with her mother
‘ “Arcadia,” Whitehall.

L.A.V.'s Trinidad

Representative
M* AND MRS. RAPHAEL

MACHADO and their daugh-
ver Yolando arrived from Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA.,
eccompanied by Mr. Vernon
Knight, Venezuelan Vice Consul
ae went to Trinidad on Thurs-
day.

Mr. Machado is Agent in Trin-
idad for “Linea Aeropostal Vene-
zolana”, the Venezuela Govern.
ment airline, and also agent for
“Compania Anonima Venezolana
de Navagacion,” the Venezuela
Government Shipping Line.

Purpose of Mr, Machado’s visit
is to make arrangements for their
company to operate three flights
weekly from Maquetia, Maturin
o Barbados and return,

Mr. and Mrs. Machado and
daughter will return to Trinidad
on Monday. They are guests at
the Barbados Aquatic Club.

Supt. of Agencies
R. W. A. M,. HOWARD,
Superintendent of Agencies

for Confederation Life Association
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.L.A. He is at
present on a tour of their Agencies
in the Caribbean, Accompanying
him from Trinidad was Mr. Pat
Date, District Organiser, Southern
Trinidad, Barbados, Grenada and
St, Vincent for Confederation Life
Association,

Mr. Howard is here to have
discussions with Mr, Andrew
Sheppard and Mr. Frank B. Arm-
strong, local representatives, and
also to see something of the island,
which he last visited in 1937 on
one of the Lady boats,

He expects that this will be an
annual visit as the branch in Bar-
bados is now well established.
Next year if he comes, he will
remain for a longer stay,

Mr. Howard returns to Trinidad
this afternoon,



MR. W. A. M. HOWARD Supt. of
Agencies for Confederation Life As-
sociation arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday on a short visit.

From Trinidad
RS. ALFONSO B. DE LIMA
arrvied from Trinidad yes-
terday afternoon by B.W.LA. to
join her husband who arrived here
on Wednesday.

Seep eeeeee
eNVew 36 in. EASTER ‘ootal
eDress Assortment

Lystav,

Lombia,
Tobralco

Just arrived

Mr. C,.deL. Inniss,. K.C.

R. C. De L. INNISS, Solici-

tor General of Tanganyika

has been made a King’s Counsel

(K.C.) and was not appointed

Crown Counsel as was stated in
an earlier report.

Mr. Inniss was appointed Sol-
icitor General in 1949 and has
acted as Attorney General on
several occasions.

U.S. Lawyer

R. BOARDMAN SPALDING,
brother of the famous U.S,
violinist Albert Spalding, who
was in Barbados on a short holi-
day, left yesterday for Trinidad
by B.W.1.A. He leaves Trinidad
today on the direct flight to New
York. Mr. Spalding is a lawyer

in New York.
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Scott
who travelled out with him, are
pemernens on for a few more

ays.

Touring Caribbean

R. AND MRS. LOUIS TERRY

of Chicago are touring the
Caribbean, They arrived from
Trinidad yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA, after spending sometime
in Antigua and a week in Trini-
cad, Here for only two days they
are then going to Tobago. They
are staying at the Hotel Royal.

Charlie’s Aunt
R. AND MRS. CHARLIE
TAYLOR accompanied by
Mr. Taylor’s aunt, Mrs. Ada E,
Mc Cutcheon left yesterday after-
noon hy B.W.1A. for Trinidad.

Mrs, MeCutecheon had been spend- | 16

in Barbados

ing a short holiday
brother Mr,

with them and her
A. E. Tayler. 3
Mrs. McCuteheon is an optician
in Trinidad and has been there
for the past thirty-eight years.

1066 And All That

CROWD of over three hun-
“ dred people, saw “1066 And
All That”, a musical comedy of
English History performed by the
pupils of Harrison College, in
their school hall last night.

His Excellency the Governor
and Lady Savage accompanied by
their daughter Pat, Lady Seel and
Mr. and Mrs. Hopwood were
among those who attended,

The play was not performed on
the stage but in the hall itself,
with the audience sitting in 4
semi-cirele around the players.

From beginning to end, the ply
was hilariously funny and kept
the audience laughing throughout,
Each of the actors and ‘‘actresses
put everything into their perform-
ances and this reflects great credit
on the producers and stage man-
agers. \

Outstanding performers were
A. A. C. Clarke who has a good
voice, H. A. Sealy as “The Com-
mon Man” and C. D. Seale who
kept bobbing in as a Scribe, a
French girl, and Kathleen Parr,
one of Henry VIII's wives.

Other good performances were
turned in by C. L. Alleyne as “The
Magistrate” and H. de B. Forde
as “Col. Bygadsby.”

The play opens with the Com-
mon Man, his wife and son, visit-
ing “The Hall of Fame,” While
his wife and son visit the Cham-
ber of Horrors, the Common Man
falls asleep. His dreams are the
events which follow. A Harper
as the Guide and Compere, kept
the story running between the
seenes. ¥

Perhaps the funniest scene is
with King Canute and the “Bath-
ing Girls.” Their costumes were
simply indescribable as were their
facial expressions and deport-
ment. ‘

Local colour was introduced
into the play when in the
William the Conqueror § scene,
William shouts after his depart-
ing baron, (War Lord), “Remem-
ber the number One Nought Six
and then another Six”.

“1066 And All That’? was a fine
effort on the part of the boys, and
the Harrison College Sports Team
which will leave for Trinidad
shortly to compete against Queen’s
Royal College owe them a

debt of gratitude.
See en
Robia



BARBADOS ADVOCATE







_

SATURDAY, MARCH 10, 1951

How To Sum Up Your | B.B.C. Radio| Junior Short Story Competition
Friends At A Glance

20 Years Of Looking Taught Miss Rees All About It

Cheery, round-faced Miss Grace
Rees, who found jobs for 1,000
women a week when she was
manageress of the Great Marl-
borough Street employment ex-
change, in the heart of the West
End, claims to be able to sum up
7“, character at a glance.

at was why she so often
found the right person for the
right job in her 20 years at Great
Marlborough Street.
She retired at 60, six years ago.



Recently she published a book
‘telling amateurs how to spot
character from faces .*

“T have studied physiognom?
since my teens and it works” said
Miss Rees at her Fulham fiat
recently.

Here are some of her facial
guides to character:

Large features be, ape expan-
siveness and bre: of mind.
Small features tend to show
weaker character.

A small forehead with un-
wrinkled skin, instead of
flexible, denotes t the mind
and thoughts are mediocre.

If the width of the forehead is
much greater than its height, it
denotes a clever, acquisitive brain:
the ,mind, that drives, a





It is:the forehead of the material-
ist.
CROSSWORD







Pe ete tt eae
Ppt ad ie



Across

1. 1 curse if it turns
. To music

Seperate it from t

ionducted. no doubt, when made

out rough. (6)
nothing must
he phone. (#)

BR of Starch and ore. (9
id to do it obviously.
Hermes who may sink inte
. The that Blake
Pish. 4. .
Bech om i 14, Born, (4+
our: acters? (8)
in al) chroni¢ adversity (3)
ken an organ ie frock.
her d 6
ence i Ca
r 3
& ch 4 bin
i Down
< it 5
Reds tony omueras taf

it.
Mat min ‘the Wateh ote t. (9)
Wh we

)
(4)

made ¥ (5)

5 2)
Many
Tans

by ‘month
(4)

(6)
(5)

Herrt
() “

8. .
21. rited trap.

aqhust of yesterday's 1e,—s f
1 inchs Sis: 9 acme a
stan: ii, ¢ 12, Lance: 15, Ohirp!
ah: ‘a1 Reese: wri me

ber. Down: Tora a faiom:

’ Rostalzia; 4 Heel: oKennick: 1
vas 4916; 45. Creage! 14. "Avr

BISURATED MAGNESIA
Powder & Tablets

LIVONAL

NE TABLETS
DODDS PILLS

YEASTVITE TABLETS

C. CARLTON BROWNE

















EMPIRE = THEATRE
HOX OFFICE
OPEN



FROM 8 a.m. FOR

“A MURDER

HAS BEEN

ARRANGED”

A THRILLER







PRESENTED BY



ee

Thiekness in the breadth of the
nose just above the wings of the
nostrils is the sign of acquisitive-
ness and love of gain.

Large nostrils denote enterprise;
small ones indicate that the char-
acter is cautious.

Eyes that are more than an
eye’s breadth apart indicate a
vacant mind, stupidity and dull
intellect.

The amative, loving eye has a
- of flesh just below the lower

A dark eye denotes a more
forceful and passionate nature
than a light-co! one.

A very light blue eye in an
adult indicates a nature likely to
philander,

Brown-eyed people are capable
of devotion in love and friendship.

Hazel eyes denote a_ highly
impressionable, warm, affection-
ate type. There will be somewhat
less constancy and consistency in
the character than with brown
eyes. :

: Peg, etn Ss

If the colour of the eyebrow
hair is darker and stronger than
the hair on the head there will
be strong feelings, passionate
intensity, force of character and
ardour.





7

qi if
rT i ip AY
we
f’ ate

When she has read the label and
heard where the sack came from
Mrs. Bear opens it and looks inside.
Then she turns it up the other way
and all sorts of parcels come pour-
ing out. *“* Look, they've all got
names en them, can see one
addressed to me!" squeaks Willie.

NG

|r



Programme

SATURDAY, MARCH 18, 1951

630 am—i2.15 p.m. 19.76 M

6 30 a.m. Forces’ Favourites. 7 00 a.m
The News. 710 am News Analysis.
7 15 a.m. From the Editorials. 7 25 a m
Programme Parade. 7.30°a m. From the

hird Programme. 750 a.m. Interlude
8.00 am BBC Symphony Orchestra. 8.45
a.m. Colonial Questions. 9 00 a.m. The
News. 910 ain. Home News From

Britain. 9 15 a.m. Close Down. 11.15 a.m.
Programme Parade. 11 30 a.m. Inkrlude
noon



11 40 a.m. Wales v. Ireland. 12.00
The News. 1210 p.m. News Anelysis
12 15 pm. Close Down
1-4 pm 1.76 M

415 pm “Strike Up the Music. 5 00
pm. Composer of the Week. 5 15 p m
Stanford Robinson Presents 600 pm

Music for Dancing
6 00—7.15 pam. 25 64 M. & 31 32 M,

645 pm Programme farade 700
p.m. Thé News 7,10 p.m. News Afidlysis.
t Behind the News 7 45 pm

715 pm
Sandy MacPherson at tf om Gpan.
7 4511 00 p.m, 31 32 ie a8
dneeiepimattnrptacoem as ae eae ets
800 pm. Radio Newsreel. 815 pm
Composer of the Week. 8 30 pm _ The
Face of Violence. 1000 pm The News
1010 pm _ From the Editorials 10 15
pm Anything to Declare 10 45 pm
Yours Faithfully. 1100 pm. The Pied
Piper of Hamelin



Lips that turn up at the cor-
ners are witty, whimsical, amus-
ing and fond of harmless flirting.

The cleft-chin subject sues for
leve and rarely remains un-
married.

A receding chin indicates weak-
ness of will, often accompanied
by obstinacy.

An ear which stands out from
the head denotes a destructive
nature with large animal propen-
sities.

Short, upstanding hair accom-
panies a rather mediocre mind,
denoting a lack of originality and
taste.

* Character Reading from. the

Face, Elliot, 6s.

—LES.

Coughdrop—43_

ewes



The pals crowd round with lots of
happy noise to sort them out and

claim their own. Soon the parcels
have all gone and Rupert gazes in
bewilderment. ** Everyone else has

a present but there's nothing for
me ! he whispers tearfully,
Surely | haven't been forgotten."

Suddenly he turns aud listens.



ROME, March.

Italy’s tin-pan-alley is up in
arms today because of the over-
whelming preference given to
American “Bee-Boop” and Latin-
American music in Rome.

The actual shunning on dance
floors and radio of the world
“Solo-=Mio”

of the Italian Song-writers Union
to label the present situation as
“serious”.

Its seriousness was pointed up
by the union’s recent decision to
lodge an official protest with gov-
ernment authorities.

The song-writers will demand
that something ‘drastic’ be done
about the current choice of for-
















se










—=—_—.—

=== A\))



Dan DURYEA
Stephen McHALLY

with MILLARD MIT

Extra :





“CLAP

Dial 4000 for

BIBBWDI |

he . = “1 = .
A NAN heb Ania
Mp ee oa -
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- BOBBIDI

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They also have requested that
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those featuring “non-Italian mu-
sic.”

The writers grumbled:

“It’s getting so one cannot have
his spaghetti with all the usual
musical trimmings”.

One musician said:

“Music, it is said, soothes the
savage beast . + perhaps that
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Hey Bobba Ree Bob”.

—I.N.S.

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invites all children under 12 to enter for

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pos Dome See The best story will be published

its Junior Short Story Competition. 4 1
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
words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate
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NOTE: Stories must not be —

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AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Wentersony

TONIGHT to SUNDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MARGARET LOCKWOOD, PATRICIA ROE, DENNIS PRICE

in “JASSY” ~

Passionate Color by Technicolor : -
A Gainsborough Picture. Released through Universal-Internati

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MONDAY & TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MATINEE : TUESDAY at 5 p.m.

“THE COUNTESS OF MONTE CRISTO”

Starring SONJA HENIE
with MICHAEL KIRBY, OLGA SAN JUAN, DOROTHY HART



PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

SORRY! SEPARATE AUDIENCES ONLY!

Age-limit 16 years and over
VWemen 445 p.m. — Men 8.30 p.m.

Sovial Guidance Enterprises presents

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i Hits from RKO Radio a
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Randolph Scott Tim Holt

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Leo GORCEY & the BOWERY BOYS & “BLACK MIDNIGHT”
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and Continuing

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and Lois Andrews ug '

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4.30 and 8.15
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JEROME COURTLAND
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SATURDAY, MARCH 10,

War Follows
The Call-up

LONDON, Feb.

It will be anything but a holi-
day for nearly 000 British
reservists to be called up for 15-
days’ military training this sum-
mer. A rigorous programme is
being prepared, with concentra-
tion on weapon training as if an
enemy attack were imminent.

Since the order went out for the
call-up, regular army and Terri-
torial Unit Commanders have been
in almost daily consultation on
the detailed plans to bring the
country’s stand-by force to a
speedy state of readiness,

As a result of these conferences
formation commanders are re-
ported to have been given the
following orders:

1.—The 1951 “Z” class call-up
is not to be regarded purely as a
mobilization exercise. The army
will imagine that war may break-
out a matter of days after the
men join up. F

2.—No time should be lost in
training. Infantrymen will get
themselves acquainted with active
service weapons until their fingers
tingle.

3.—There must be no wasted
edueational periods, no lecturing
on civil affairs and no time-wast-
ing parades. Every second must
be devoted to urgent training.

Special Courses

While infantry reservists are in
camp this summer they will be
put through special courses on
efficient nandling of the service
rifle, machine-guns, mortars and
grenades. Particular attention
will be concentrated on stripping
down automatic weapons and
dealing with “stoppages.”

Tank men will be taught afresh
the handling of automatic wea-
pons with practical training in the
operation and maintenance of the
latest Centurion tank.

Reservists assigned to anti-air-
craft units will be given a thor-
ough drilling in defensive tactics
against jet-propelled aircraft.
They will also undergo specialized
training in the workings of the
new radar and predictor instru-
ments.

In the motor transport units in-
tensive courses are being prepar-
ed on maintenance and emergency
repair of the latest engines that
will power all army. vehicles in
the field.

The general purpose of the brief
training programme is to famil-
iarize the reservists with their
assigned duties and prepare them
for instant call in the event of
emergency. If war should break
out the trainees would be sum-
moned by a pre-arranged signal.
They would then report to their

assigned assembly centre within pl

a few hours to find uniforms and
equipment ready.—(CP)

Conductor Will Pay £3

The decision of His Worship
Mr. H. A. Talma, Police Mag-
istrate of District “A”’—who im-
posed a fine of £3 on George
Pollard, a bus conductor
bodily harm to McDonald Red-
man on November 29—was con-
tirmed by Their Honours Mr, G.
L. Taylor and Mr. H. A.
Vaughn, Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal yesterday.

A cross case brought by Pol-
lard against Redman and _ for
which Redman Was fined £1 and
us costs by the same Magistrate
was dismissed on its merits by
Their Honours.

Redman brought his case after
Pollard, a conductor of the motor
bus M.1884, struck him on his
left arm with a crank handle
when he attempted to leave the
bus. He went to Dr. C, Man-
ning and an X-Ray of the arm
was taken on January 16. Pol-
lard in his case said that Red-
man pushed him when he asked
him about bus fare.

Their Honours said that they
were displeased with Pollard’s
behaviour as a conductor as he
was put there to keep order in
the bus, but instead of that he
took up a crank handle to hit one
of the passengers travelling in his
bus. They were sorry that the
Magistrate in the Lower Court
below did not impose a heavier
fine for the offence.



-

/,

i

CZ.
Ohne

1951

CANEFIELDS CUT
AROUND BORDERS

The raajority of planters and
managers who visited the City
yesterday told the Advocate that
the rains in February hampered
ithe crop very much.

Mr. C. Banfield of Friendship,
St. Lucy, said that during the
rains last month they had to cut
canes from the border of the fields
fo supply Spring Hall Factory.
The trucks could not get into the
fields to bring out canes, but they
parked alongside the roads while
labourers loaded them. The ma-
jority of plantations in his district
were now reaping canes and
weather conditions were quite
suitable, ‘

A peasant said that he thought
the February rains woulq cause
the cane to deteriorate, He had
visited a factory recently and
when drinking a of cane
juice he discovered that it was not
as sweet as last year’s;

At some plantations labourers
had to head the canes for many
yards out of the fields to carts and
trucks. It was very hard work for
them as they had to walk through
mud and water. “They managed to
keep some of the factories going,
however, and must be congratulat-
ed for their offorts,” he said.

Although the crop had this early
set back it is progressing now.

From as early as four o’clock in
the morning trucks loaded with
sugar can be seen parked outside
the various sugar bonds in the City,
Some of the drivers and truck
hands put in a few hours’ sleep
before daybreak when it is time
to start unloading.

CARAVAN DEALER
ar. AMES HERE

Jenkinson, cara-
van dealer in Great Britain who
was in the West Indies for the past
2% months is now in Barbados
staying at the Enmore Hotel.

He told the oeate yesterday
that this was his first visit to
the Caribbean, but during the past
four years he had paid visits to
South Africa. He said that he
had no intention of going back
there on account of the ferocious
attitude of the Malan Government
to the coloured people.

Mr. Jenkinson said that the
coloured people in South Africa
were treated worse than dogs and
he did not like it.

There were about two million
whitg people living in South Africa
who were ruling about nine mil-
lion coloured people. The Eng-
lish speaking white neopls were
all right, but the Africaans were
tthe ones who gave all the trou-

e.
Coloured people had no vote,
neither did they have any right
at all, and could not even sit on
the same bus as white people. —
In Johannesburg, they had their
own buses and also had separate
cinemas in, all the big towns and

for were not allowed to mix with

Europeans in any way.
——$— ee

Krupp Retires

ESSEN, March 8
Alfred Krupp, once head of ths
world’s mightiest arms and steel
empires, has retired to a “quiet
place poneytine in Germany” to
try to forget his rs in prison,
a Krupp official told Reuter today.
The official Hesse, who is Krupp’s
publicity maneger, said Krupp
would stay there “indefinitely.”
Hesse also said Krupp had told
a joint meeting of the manage-
ment and shop stewards at his
Essen works that he would “never

produce weapons again.”

—Reuter.



LEGS OF “FROZEN
WOMAN” CUT OFF

CHICAGO, March 9.
Mrs. Dorothy Mae _ Stevens,
Chicago negress who was found
literally frozen stiff three weeks
ago, has had both of her legs am-
putated to save her life.
—Reuter.



(ome good looks tell you they're just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Two-tone Gimped Brogue. Tied to every
pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—the
sign which means ‘ just right*! Look for it in
leading stores in Barbados.

“JOHN WHITE

means made justiright

German Generals
Imprisoned

BRUSSELS, March 9.

General Alexander-Ernest Von
Falkenhausen, wartime Military
Governor of Belgium and North-
ern France, was sentenced to 12
years hard labour by a Military
Court here to-day. â„¢

General E. Reeder, head of_the
German Administration in Bel
gium was also sentenced to 12
years hard labour.

General Franz Bertram, Ger-
man Governor of Liege was sen-
tenced to 10 years hard labour.
General Bernard Von Claes, also
German wartime Liege Governor
“ey acquitted.

‘on Falkenhausen and Reeder
between them were ordered to
pay costs totalling nearly £2,000
or serve an additional six months
in prison. General Bertram was

pay costs totalling
£130 or serve an additional
three months in prison.

Charges

The four Generals had been
accused of: '
1. Executing 240 civilian hos-

Li
. Deporting Belgian workers
to forced labour in Germany.

3. Deporting Jews, many of
whom died in Nazi concentration

camps.

They all pleaded not guilty.
Their four month trial ended on
January 27.

alkenhausen was
tos five and a half years by the

rmans, Americans and Belgians
before he was brought to trial.

He was arrested by-the Gestapo
in 1945, for allegedly refusing to

imprisoned

carry out their terror policy in
Belgium, i
e was first freed by the

Americans and then arrested by
them. They released him uncon-
ditionally in 1947, but a year later
he was handed over to the Bel-

gians.
—Reuter.



Cocoa Chairman

THE appointment of Mr. Lionel
E. Cope as Chairman of the Cocoa
Association of London for the
current year means a return for
him to the post he occupied in
1939-40 when he was also a mem-
ber of the Food Defence Plans
Committee. He is a partner in
the broking firm of Wilson,
Smithett and Cope and during the
war’ served on the Raw Cocoa
Advisory Committee to the Minis-
try of Food.



“PRODUCT OF THE
BAHAMAS”

Latest product of the Bahamas
to find a place on the British
matfket is canned shredded coco-
nut in syrup. Attractively label-
led, the can bears the words
“From Nassau in the Bahamas’.
On, the back of the label are sev-
eral recipes and new uses for the
shredded coconut for the benefit
of. British housewives. One Brit-
ish housewife said that she had
bought a couple of tins on trial
and” was so pleased with them
that she was going

n

back to get
half a dozen more

store,



France May Protest

PARIS, March 8.
The American Government is
aceused here of supporting anti-
French campaigns in Morocco and
other parts of French North Africa.
While no official comment is
available from the French Foreign
Office, leading officials in private
conversation express their convic-
tion that the State Department is
encouraging anti-French elements
in North Africa. They even claim
to have “irrefutable” evidence. to
this effect.
There is talk in Government
circles of France protesting

in Washingtor through diplomatic
channels and without press pub-
licity. —Reuter.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



TRADING
RESUMED

NEW YORK, March 9.
Cotton futures trading resumed
yesterday after the suspension
since January 26 of a price freeze
following the imposition of a ceil-
ing price of 45.49 cents per pound
by the office of price stabilisation
Flood buying orders on new open-
ing sent nearby March and May
position to ceiling level. Heavy
volume business in all deliveries
although activity nearby March
confined liquidation contracts un-
der an allocation arrangement set
up by exchange. Trade houses pur-
chased large quantities of old crop
months particularly May and July
with commission house demand
centred new crops. New crops
buying later petered out, and these
months reacted sharply with sell-
ing based on the prospects of a

large cotton acreage this year.
The scarcity of looms this spring
and summer result in a ceiling for
raw cotton which could lead to
further sharp rise in prices until
the new crop starts to move, and
prospects for increased production
is known. Total supply current
season ending July 31 estimated
16,800,000 bales with qistribution
expected 14,500 thousand jeaving
carryover 320 thousand or less
which would be lowest since 1925.
Meanwhile the Price Stabilisa-
tion director’s action in placing
a ceiling on raw cotton aroused
the eotton block in Congress
and already several bills have
been introduced in the House
which would prohibit price
control on cotton except on
The consensus of trade opinion
persists that ceilings for raw cot-
ton below the textile level gre
unworkable and offer a_ serious
threat to the present marketing

machinery for cotton.
—Reuter.



Six From Missing
U.S. Plane Rescued

ROME, March 8

An Italian navy destroyer to-
day picked up six survivors of the
American naval transport plane
which plunged into the sea off the
Italian west coast yesterday. The
six survivors were floating on two
rubber rafts. They were reported
te have said that the other men
aboard jumped into the sea when
the plane came down because
there was no space on the rafts,

The destroyer was reported to
have taken the six survivors to
Garta,

A Radio message from the
Gestroyer. said one survivor was
gravely injured while the other
five had suffered slight injuries,

—Reuter,

Russians

Protest

. BERLIN, March 8.

Sergei Dengin, Soviet represen-
tative here, today protested to the
British Commandant against «the
holding up of East Getman barges
at West Berlin docks by British
military police,

Two days ago British military
and West Be police occupied
three West Berlin locks in the
British sector and began carefuliy
checking East German barges.

British officials said the measure
was “just another in the series
of cheeks to prevent illegal East-
West trade”. By mid-day today
eight East German barges were
held up for lack of proper con-
— papers, British officials
said,

Six other East German. barges
held up since Tuesday afternoor
were released today.—Reuter.



Leopold’s Daughter
Christened

BRUSSELS, March 8.

Archbishop Cardinal Van Roey
today christened the daughter
born to Kin Leopold and his
second wife incess De Rethy
en February 6.

The ceremony at the palace at
Laeken near here, was described
as “purely a family affair’.

1 Cardinal christened the
Princess Marie Christine Daphne
Elisabeth Leopoldine.

The godfather was Prince
Baudouin, son of King Leopold
and head of the state.

Godmother was Christina Ma-
ria, daughter of the late King
Alfonso of Spain.

—Reuter.



Czechs Sentenced
For Spying For U.S.

PRAGUE, March 8.

A State Court in Moravia has
sentenced a group of Czechoslo-
vaks to sentences 1
10 years to life imprisonment on
charges of economic, political and
military espionage.

An official account of the: trial
said the group worked “in
conjunction with American es-
pionage services and was direct-
ed from abroad by a former

ants “sought to cause disturb-
ances in the republic in order to
serve as a pretext for armed in-
tervention by imperialists.
—Reuter.



Don

GIVES YOU ALL

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one to three days.

skin-—use it daily.

“It feels as if there's always some-
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worries: “Oh! Is his sight alright?"

So, every day John bathes his eyes
with Optrex, washing away all dirt
and germs, soothing tiny éye Veins,

EYE



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with old-fashioned
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3 —Gives full protection for

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’ Well!” says Mother some days later,

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wetth




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PREE! in each
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Czechoslovak army officer now in
western Germany”.
It was alleged that the defend-

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Gloria Henrietta
M.V. Caribbee, Sch. Adal
Henrietta, Yacht Caribbee,
Soh. Burma D., Sch. Henry D. Wallace
Sch. Latty Noclven, Sch, Laudaipha, $ct

i



2a, Sch. Marea
ch.



Adalina



Futerprise &, M.V. Lady Joy, Ser

Cyelorama ©.. Seh. elqueen, Sch

Philip H Widsen, day Olive, Sch

Maron Helle Wolte Beh Asdenia
ARRIVALS

S.S. Alcoa Partner, 3.951 tons net

Caupt, Pembroke, from New Orleans
SS. Canadian Chalicnger, 3.955 ton
net, Capt. Clarke, from British Guian
s.S. Planter, 3,616 tens net ‘
Hamden, from Trimidad via St. Vincent
Schooner D'Ortac, 58 tons net. Cop
Gooding, from British Guiana
DEPARTURES
Oil Tanker Inverroga, 1,235 tons
Capt. Shaw, from Casripito.
SS. P. & T. Forester. 4.9 tons
Capt. Bevilaqua, for British Guiana
M.V. Rufina, 1,856 tons net, Capt. Brui
for St, Lucia,
$.S, Alcoa Pennant, 3.945 tons net
Capt. Ohren, for St. John, N.B.
S.S. Tribesman, 4,860 tons net
Wabis, for Trinidad

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coast Station

Cable and Wireless advise that the
can now communicate with the following




net

Capt





ships through their Burbados Coast
Station

S.S. Rufina, s.s, Planter, ss. Alooe
Pennant, s.s, Tribesman, 6.8. Sundial, ss
Abbedyk, s.s. Sugar Transporter 3.8
Tiberius, ss, American Sun, s.5. Rio
Aguapey, ss. Bayano, s,s. Golfito, s.6
Lugano, s.5. Alcoa Partner, 5.8 Reina |
De! Pacifico, 5.5, Uruguay, ss. 8 Paula, |

s.s, Cristobal, ss. Mauretania, ss. Alcoa
Corsair, s.s, Willemstad, s.s. Cherbourgh
ss. Joshua Tree, ss. Bacchus, %5
lonian Mariner, s.s, Alcoa Polaris, ss
Dolores, ss. Sugar Producer, s.s. Monika |
Wiards, 5.4, Caribstar, s.s. Empire Gan - |

way, 5s Choloma, s.8, Dragon, 58.5.}
Salinas, s,s. Fredruja, s.s. Querey, ss
Southern Countries.
MARCH 9, 1951
OANADA
64 8/10'> pr, Cheques on
Bankers 62 8/10% pr
Demand
Drafts 62.65% pr
Sight Drafts 625/10% pr
648/10. pr Cable
63: 2/10°% pr Currency 6} 3/10%% pr.
ceaie Coupons 60 6/10%% pr
deseceeeee Silver ‘
MAIL NOTICE

Mails for St. Lucia, Montserrat, Bermu-
da, St. John, N.B. by the 8.8, Canadian
Challenger will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:-

1 Mail at 3 p.m. on the 8th March,
Registered Mail and Ordinary Mail at
10.15 a.m. on the 9th Mareh

French Air Force Smash

Rebel Factories
SAIGON, March 8

American-built aircraft of the
French Air Force smashed two
Vietnamh rebel armament fac-
tories about 30 miles south-east of
the coastal town Rachgia, in Co-
chin, China, a French Army com-
munique announced today.

The French Air Force continued
mass raids on hillside entrench-
ments in the Thainguyen region,
north of ‘Tonking, capital of Hanoi,

—Reuter.



—_——eeerrroooOooo

SEE US

FOR

ESCHALOT

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID.



EYES



















WHICH WILL BE
EVERY DEPA
ESPECIALLY

DRESS GOODS &

BEGINNING

THE LADIES
WILL
OPEN WIDE

AT THE

BARGAINS

AT OUR

EASTER PARADE

PAGE THREE







Â¥

Archibald
Scott Couper

a Scottish chemist, was one
of the earliest workers on
the. structure of organic
compounds. In 1858,
when only 26 years old,
Couper, who was studying
in Paris, submitted a paper
“On a New Chemical
if | Theory” to the French
SS: Academy of Sciences. It
was not read, however, as his tutor considered his theories to be too
revolutionary, In this paper, Couper suggested that benzene had the ring
structure which is accepted today. Shortly afterwards the German chemist
Kekulé published a paper proposing exactly the same structure and, through
the delayed publication of Couper’s paper, was acclaimed throughout the
scientific world as the discoverer.
Born in Kirkintilloch, Scotland, in 1832, Couper started his career as @
student at Edinburgh and Glasgow Universities, but chronic illness, and



disappointment at his lack of recognition, combined to break his spirit, and
from the age of 27 he took no further active part in chemical
life. It was not until several years after his death in
1892 that a group of scientists investigated his
discoveries, and rendered homage to this long-neglected
genius.

Trade Mark of Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd., London, England,



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31, SWAN STREET DIAL 3676
PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 9 ADVOCATE

Gtasa eS === 5+:

= {66a See

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid, Broad 8t., Bridgetown.



Saturday, March 10, 1951



DANGER

IN the month of August 1949 there was
a heavy rainfall accompanied by a squall
at sea and the flood water in the Constitu-
tion District drowned several people and
damaged property estimated at one stage
at $70,000.

A year later theré was another heavy
rainfall without the squall at sea and the
flooding in the same district alarmed those
who remained in the Delamere Tenantry.

Public opinion roundly condemned this
district as unsafe for human habitation
but the Government did nothing except to
find space in the newly acquired Bay
Estate Tenantry for those people who
wanted to remove their houses from Dela-
mere Land.

Today the number of houses on lands of
the Delamere Tenantry has increased,
Some have been removed from other dis-
tricts and some’ new ones have been built
on the same spots where residents were

drowned in their houses cooped in on the”

fateful August night in 1949,

These facts*show either an unawareness
of danger or_an indifference on the part of
the Government. At present there is a
Housing Board with a paid Secretary and
members drawnfrom the Legislature and
vestries and other public bodiés. This
Board draws-its funds fromthe Treasury
and its Chairman is the Leader of the Gov-
ernment in the House of Assembly, There
is also a Housing Loans Department
financed by funds from the cess on sugar
sold to the British Government, with the
Government in full control. The Manager
of the Department Mr. D. A. M. Haynes
was a member of the Stanley Committee
on Housing whose report has been pigeon-
holed ever since it was submitted to the
Government in 1942.

That Committee recommended the es-

tablishment of a Housing-Authority with.

wide powers among which was to order the
removal of houses from any area and to
declare that area unsuitable for human
habitation. The Housing Board has estab-
lished Government’ Ténantries at Belfield,
the Pine Plantation, and acquired the Bay
Estate and re-sited several houses in order

to find space for others removed from .

various districts. The Housing Loans De-
partment has handed out funds amounting
to $400,000 and over and some of this has
been repaid and reallocated again,

The Government cannot be excused on
the ground of not knowing. If and when
there is another spell of bad wéather and
human life is lost in the Delamere Tenan-
try it will not be the fault of these people
who have been tempted to live there. It
will be the fault of the Government.



FIRES

FOR a second time within three years
and for the third time in a quarter of a cen-
tury the town of Castries has been severely
damaged by fire, The work of reconstruc-
tion financed by funds granted by the Brit-
ish Government and supported by contri-
butions from other West Indian colonies
had nowhere nearly been completed when

the remaining section of the city was dam-
aged.

It is estimated that about 600 people have
been rendered homeless and property loss
is one and a half million dollars. In an
island where illiteracy and poverty is wide-
spread and where the total revenue in 1948
to support 78,000 people,-»was just over one
million dollars and its publie debt over half
million, this second disaster will horrify its
people.

On the last occasion, public subscrip-
tions were opened in other colonies and
food and clothing were despatched to St:
Lucia for the relief of those who had sus-
tained loss,

Fortunately for St. Lucia ‘therd is now
an organised branch of the British Red
Cross in that colony and already the ener-
gies of Mrs. Stow and her helpers have
begun the work of relief. Private assistance
will also be rendered by outsiders who
have friends and relatives there and this
should bring further relief to the sufferers.

But over and above the interests of the
individual who has suffered loss of prop-
erty and personal inconvenience there is
the reputation of the people of St. Lucia.
Two fires of this magnitude occurring in
so short time deserve the closest investiga-
tion as to the causes. Indeed it would appear
that a Commission of Enquiry should im-
mediately be appointed. The whole ques-
tion of fire hazards deserves urgent atten-
tion by all West Indian Governments,





LONDON, March 2.

The last decade in Britain has
been dominated by Ernest Bevin
—even, in some respects, when
Mr. Winston Churchill was Prime
Minister. For it was Ernest
Bevin as Minister of Labour who
drove the country to work in
the hard days of the war. It was
Ernest Bevin who sent young men
to the coalmines as conscripted
“Bevin Boys”. It was Ernest
Bevin who moved thousands away
from their homes to work on war
production. It was Ernest Bevin’s
industrial conscription that sent
women, without children, to work
compulsorily in industry in a way
never before heard of in any
country save the Soviet Union.
It was Ernest Bevin who
astride the vast war economy of
Britain as Mr. Churchill’s most
uncompromising Home _ Front
chief. It was Mr. Bevin who con-
structed’ the elaborate system of
releasing in their orderly turn the
five million men and women from
the armed services when the war
ended.

* * oe

Then he became Foreign Secre-
tary. At first the cartoonists made
great play with the contract be-
tween the massive, trenchant,
trilby-hatted, working-man Bevin
and his predecessor in the For-
eign Office, the tall moustached,
elegant Anthoény Eden. Then
hands were raised in horror at
what_the old-fashioned diplomats
would do with such a man as their
chief. But it worked out very
well for the diplomats. In a few
months they were all saying what
a good man Mr. Bevin was to
work with. It was the Labour
Left that found this alliance’ be-
tween the educated diplomatic
gentleman and the Trade nionist
boy from Bristol quite intolerable.
Once, for instance Mr. Bevin com-
mented on a_ highly educated
socialist colleague, “He seems
_| auite intelligent for an intellec-
tual.”





ot * *

At first, the Conservative Party
was anxious about Bevin as For-
eign Secretary. They remember-
ed the days after the first World
War when he led the dockers of
the Port of London in a political
strike against shipping arms to
the White Russian enemies of the
Soviet Union. But it was not
long before they noticed and
approved just those things the
abour Left disliked—Mr. Bevin’s

firm hold on the essentials of

British strategic interests in the

world. In the first instance, that

meant the Middle East, Looking
back at the days when Mr, Bevin
was accused of opposing Israel out
of prejudice, we can now see
that he had grasped a vital point
"| in-the tradition of Palmerston or

Disraeli — Britain had to keep a
anilitary -base in the Middle East.
Perhaps he went the wrong way
abeut achieving his end. But now
he can answer that the base still
exists and British military inter-
ests dominate on the ground in
the Middle East.

* * ”

Nothing Ernest Bevin did in
Foreign Policy ever failed to
create a controversy. What he
claims most credit for is seizing
the initiative, offered by the
United States, and turning it into
the Marshall Plan. Further to
that, he asks to be judged on the
record of the network of alliances
in Western Europe that he built
up. When the war ended there
were innumerable enthusiasts of
his own Party who asked for close
treaties with the leftish, and par-
tially communist, countries of
Europe that had been liberated.
To the delight of the Foreign
Office, and to the fury of many
| socialists, Bevin refused to try
and make a_ kind of Socialist-

4 Communist’ Europe. Instead, he

NEWS FROM |
| BRITAIN

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

waited. His first alliance with a
European country was with
France, just after the French
Government had rid itself of the
Communist element. On _ that
base, the Brussels Treaty and the
Atlantic Pact were built. Ernest
Bevin claimed credit, too,
building a working relationship
between Socialist Britain and the
United States. Some of his crit-
ics accuse him of yielding
continuously to the United States.
But in his turn, Mr. Bevin gave
his critics strong medicine at a
series of Labour Party and Trade
Union Conferences. The man has
character; sometimes enough
character to achieve the victory of
earrying his opponents with him
by appearing almost a buffoon.
The “Stab in the Back” speech
will aways be remembered as
high melodrama in politics. “

* * *

But as the years passed, Mr.
Bevin, who has been drawn by
cartoonists as a volcano, seemed
gradually to become extinct. No
longer did his speeches crash
forcefully on the ears of waiting
M.P’s at the opening of Forei
Affairs debates. Instead, the
forcefulness declined into an un-
grammatical trickle. His long
illness was wearing him down.



= ® :
ERNEST BEVIN

It is sad to remember, that at one
Foreign Ministers’ Conference he
could hardly keep awake — and
that not merely during Mr.
Vyshinsky’s speeches. If he re-
tires now, he will probably have
achieved as many successes as a
Foreign Secretary can hope for in
these times. If he remains longer,
he risks adding to the list of his
set-backs,

* n ®

If he retires, he will no doubt
be offered an earldom — Earl
Bevin of Woolwich—but I doubt
if this man who went to work at
the age of 10, and has worked for
60 years, will accept a_ political
retirement to the benches of red
plush.

Who Is Out Of Step?

Dr. Malan recently struck at
the postwar bases of British Colo-
nial territories. The South Afri-
can Premier had gone some way
towards dividing socialist and
conservative opinion on the ques-
tion of political development of
the Colonial empire. Until re-
cently, all the parties in Britain
were in a ment about the aim
of the Colonial policy — that it
should be a sort of tutelage lead-
ing to self-government. Pakistan,
India and Ceylon stepped, on the
whole successfully, into self-rule



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

and Commonwealth status. The
Labour Party has often taken the
credit for this, but as a policy it
dates far back to Conservative
government. Since then, and
having modelled what is called
the new Commonwealth, Colonial
and Commonwealth Secretaries
have held out the promise to
various areas of- the Colonial

for “world that eventyally they would

be full membership of the Com-
monwealth. Now . Malan has
undermined this policy and these
offers. He has made two claims.
The first is that British policy in
West Africa had put almost the
whole of Africa in ferment. He
predicted failure of hopes in West
Africa. But his second important
point, apart from asserting South
Africa's rights throughout Africa
south of the Sahara, was that
Britain could not by itself create
new Commonwealth countries. It
was his conviction that the Com-
monwealth formed a club into
which new members could not be
admitted without the permission
of all—in fact a veto for South
Africa. He added that the Com-
monwealth countri#s in Asia had
been admitted only at Britain's
instigation.
® oJ *

Now this statement from South
Africa comes at a_ particularly
delicate time. Considerable con-
servative opinion finds the consti-
tutional advance of the Gold Coast
too fast and furious. Some
conservatives might agree with
some of Dr. Malan’s phrases. For
instance, they might agree that
the recent elections in the Gold
Coast were a “case where the
good principle of democracy was
wrongly applied and made itself
ridiculous. The reporters of con-
servative papers covering the
Gold. Coast elections emphasised
the superstitions on which the
victorious Party based some of its
appeal. Conservatives here are
anxious that European interests in
Africa should not be lost sight of
—though they do not find Dr.
Malan a very acceptable cham-
pion, '

ca * *

Dr. Malan was certainly wide
of the mark when he suggested
the Commonwealth countries of
Asia were not admitted by general
consent. In point of fact, the
series of Commonwealth Prime
Ministers’ Conferences since the
war has been largely occupied
with watching over these consti-
tutional changes. Dr. Malan him-
self has first avoided, then been
unable, to come to London for
the crucial conferences; but his
representatives were there.
Nevertheless, there is influential
conservative opinion, including
that of Mr. L. S. Amery, support-
ing the view that new admissions
to the Commonwealth should be
made not by Britain alone, but by
the Commonwealth as a_ whole.
At some future date, a Federation
of the West Indies might want
to form a Commonwealth, It
would seem reasonable that Brit-
ain, Canada, Australia, New Zea-
land and India and Pakistan—
and Dr. Malan’s South Africa and
the others also—should all have a
say on whether the West Indies
Federation had the stability, the
weight, and the experience to be
a fit Commonwealth country. But
that would not give Dr. Malan a
veto on his own, Probably all
the other countries, granted a
reasonable case, would favour the
creation of a new Commonwealth.
Conservatives here, however, con-
cerned at the speed of African
peace evolution, do not like

uth African Nationalist Repub-
licanism. If Dr. Malan is threat-
ening to leave the Commonwealth
in order to assert his power of
veto, then surely he will be throw-
ing away just that influence over
the future of Africa that he wants
to have, and which South Africa
could certainly retain.



Plan To Aid 5 Million Blind

LONDON,

A standardized Braille alphabet
to serve five million blind persons
in the Middle East, India, South-
east Asia and Africa has been
agreed upon at a UNESCO Con-
ference just concluded in Beirut,
Lebanon.

The alphabet, which was devel-
oped by delegates, some pf them
blind, of eleven nations, is design-
ed to replace more than twenty
lecal Braille scripts now in use in
these regions. It closely follows
the script which was worked out
by Louis Braille in 1829, a system
of 64 combinations of raised dots.

The enlarged basic alphabet
agreed upon at Beirut uses the



Our Readers Say:

Unjustifiable Criticism

To che Editor, The Advocate—

SIR, — The Trinidad cricket
team and especially their Captain,
Jeffrey Stollmeyer, have returned
home with a new idea of the Bar-
badian sense, of appreciation of,
crickét and its tactics. Mr. Stoll-
meyer has received much criticism
from the crowd at Kensington,
and what surprised me most was
to see that the situation was of
such grave importance, that it
was the subject of the leading
article of your last evéning news-
paper.

All this criticism is unnecessary.
It began in the first match when
the Trinidad captain set a defen-
sive field for his fast bowlers and
instructed them to bowl in accord-
ance with the position of the field.
A packed leg-field with the ball
pitched on or about the leg stump
going away$ what was the result?
Our batsmen could or would not
score runs. The same type of
field was set for Weekes and as
soon as he was at the wicket he
began to score. Why couldn't the
others score? I have tried to see
through this plan and my solution
is this Mr. Stollmeyer knew

‘criginal Braille symbols for cor-
responding sounds in Asian and
African languages, but adds signs
for extra letters—sounds in such
languages as Arabic, Hindustani
and Malay. In Asia it will cover
all Braille writing with the excep-
tion of the ideographic languages
used in China, Korea, Indo-China
and Japan.

One of the effects of this agree-
ment will be to increase the
amount of literature available to
blind readers in these areas, ac-
cording to Sir Clutha Mackenzie,
Unesco’s Braille consultant. Sir
Clutha, a New Zealander who was
blinded in the Gallipoli cam-
paign of World War I, explained
that previously publishers were
reluctant. to produce books in

only too well the batting strength
of Barbados, he also knew Trini-
dad’s; the wicket was good and
there Was the possibility, that
Barbados would score 600 runs.
He hiad to avoid that and I did not
blame him. He did not come to
Barbados to show us how many
runs Roy Marshall, Walcott,
Weekes, etc. can make, we know.
His job was to keep the runs
down to an amount within com-
fortable reach of his_ batting
strength, Barbados already had a
lead of 84 runs in the first innings
and would have made many more
runs in their second innings.
Wouldn't Bradman, Yardley or
Brown have employed — similar
tactics?

In the second match the Trinidad
skipper was again criticised for
slow batting—480 runs in two
cdays—obviously, he was “playing
safe.” In a five-day Test the idea
is to bat for two days, then you
minimize your chances of lysing
and with a good bowling attack,
vou can get the other team out
tvrice in three days. I must admit
thet while such tactics show’ tha‘
a captain is using his brain, which
is very important, they also dc-
prive the majority of the crowd

local Braille scripts which could
reach only a limited audience.

The Beirut conference, whose
decisions are subject to final rati-
fication by the Governments
represented, follows nearly 18
months of discussions and pre-
paratory work by UNESCO with
the object of creating a world
alphabet in Braille for blind read-
ers in all languages. The eleven
nations taking part in it were:
Ceylon, Egypt, French North
Africa, Hashemite Jordan, India,
Traq, Lebanon, Malaya, Pakistan,
Persia and Syria.

+ Another conferen¢e will be held
later this year to iron out local
differences in the ean scripts
used by Spanish-speaking coun-
tries. }

“



from “getting the entertainment
for which they have paid their
dollars to see’. The majority of
people went to Kensington to see
the ball driven to the boundary
four times in every over and not
to watch a battle of cricket tactics,
hence their disappointment.

When a batsman is injured early
in an innings and goes on to make
two hundred runs, it shows one of
two things, either that he is an
extremely good batsman or that
the bowling is not worth anything.
It was Mr, Walcott’s fault not to
adopt different tacties and prevent
the scoring of two hundred runs
by an injured batsman. Judging
from the ease with which Mr.
Stollmeyer made some of his
strokes which demanded the full
use of both his legs, I am of the
opinion that the injury was exag-
gerated to some extent. That's only
an opinion!

When the WI. team go to Aus-
tralia they will realise that the
Aussies play cricket the hard way
and a batsman has nothing given
to him They must cultivate the
fighting spirit.

D.40.

th March, 1951

Colonial Contribution
To Deience

Commons’ Debate This Month

From Our Correspondent
LONDON.

MANY M.P.s will be anxious to take part
in an adjournment debate on Colonial man-
power in the Commons on Friday, March 16.
The debate takes place following the success
in the ballot for notices of motion that day
of Mr. A. McKibbin, an Ulster Unionist. He
will move a resolution calling attention “to
the greater use of Colonial manpower and
resources in rearmament”.

Mr. McKibbin, a Belfast estate agent, has
no association with the Colonies but he has
had a lifelong interest in Service affairs. He
served during the 1914-18 war, was a Home
Guard during the last war, and at present
commands the Third Cadet Battalion of the
Royal Ulster Rifles.

He is one of those, he states, who are not
at all satisfied with the replies of Ministers,
including the Secretary of State for War,
during discussion of the position of Colonial
forces in the recent two days’ debate in the
Commons on defence.

The Secretary for War, Mr. Strachey, de-
clared then that an obvious reason why
thoughts of substantial expansion of Colo-
nial Forces were not practicable at present
was equipment limitations.

Opposition Members who have been advo-
eating greater utilisation of Colonial forces
now, in order that British troops may be
released for duties elsewhere, want to know
more about this question of equipment. It
has been pointed out that there was ample
equipment available at the end of the war
for Colonial forces in such areas as East
Africa. What has happened to that equip-
ment? The question is certain to be pressed
in the forthcoming debate.

There will be reiterated criticism, too, of
the fact that Colonial forces have been
allowed to dwindle to a few battalions.

There are strongly divergent views on the
role Colonial troops should play. Some of
those who share the view that such forces
should be strengthened in every way possible
do not agree that they should be called up
for duties outside their own territories. The
argument is submitted that these troops
would play a much more effective role on
their home ground.

Since the Defence debate, articles paying
tribute to the Colonial forces’ notable cantri-
bution to the Commonwealth’s defence in the
last war have appeared in the ‘Press, and
concern expressed that Colonial manpower
should not be neglected in framing overall
Commonwealth defence policy.

“Cut” In British Council
Grants Threatened

By E. B. TIMOTHY

LONDON.

IN THE coming financial year, the British
Council faces drastic reduction in its income
as a result of Britain’s rearmament pro-
gramme.

The Foreign Office which allocated the sum
of £1,862,000 to the British Council for 1950-
51, plans to reduce this grant by £364,000 in
1951-52. There may also be a proportionate
reduction in the Colonial and Commonwealth
Offices combined allocation. Last year, this
amounted to £ 1,007,600.

The proposed cut would inevitably create
changes in the British Council’s overseas
activities. Mr. R. L, MacFarlane of the British
Council Press Department, tells me that unti]
the proposal has been dealt with in Parlia-
ment, it is impossible to say exactly what
effects it would have on the multifarious ser-
vices in which the Council engages.

Nothing could be worse for an institution
like the British Council, than a sudden and
haphazard slashing of its finance, says the
Times in an appeal today to the Government
“to decide sympathetically what they expect
the Council to do and how valuable its ser-
vices are, and then to give it some assurance
of financial stability, at whatever low level”.

The Times editorial commenting on the im-
portance of the work the British Council is
doing, says it continues to play “a practical
and highly appreciated part in reviving Euro-
pean academic life, particularly in Germany”.

Communisis in Europe, it goes on, would
certainly welcome any step which gave the
impression that Britain was abandoning
those who are struggling to keep Europe in
the western world.

These considerations may be even more
pressing in the Far East. When, some thirty
years ago, Dr. Arnold Toynbee said that the
East wanted “Western ideas divorced from
Western domination”, he predicted with
astonishing accuracy the state of opinion in
Asia today.

Hinting that the Government should first
tackle reductions in home administration,
the Times adds: “The difference of a few
thousand pounds means incomparably more
to the British Council than it does to most
departments”.





\



SATURDAY,



APPROACHING |
WE HAVE

HERRING-BONE TWINE |

puy now; — Advocate Stationery

MARCH 10, 1951

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SATURDAY, MARCH 10, 1951

THE CASTRIES FIRE

WHERE

IT ENDED

THE VICTORY LAUNDRY at the foot of Morne Dudon Hill where
flames were subdued around 2 a.m. Tuesday.

MANAGER'S HOME



AT LEFT can be seen the burning residence of Harold Belizaire,
Central Housing Manager and Island Scout Commissioner.



HOPE abandoned as flames attacked building containing Dr. Howell's
office (indicated by arrow). Stubborn fight here saved Police Station,
Day Nursery and Health Centre extreme left,



ANOTHER VIEW showing only building in centre left standing
thanks to strong easterly breeze.

Loses Suit



Cycle Repairer



Judgment for the defenc

Stanley Jordan of “The Risk Drak:



Peter, was given yesterday * cycle and $10 -to buy
Their Honours Mr. G. L. Tay- ;
lor and Mr, H, A. Vaugrn Seeing that Drakes was taking




ant Court of] too |

Judges of the Ass
which } the

Appeal, in the case in

out repa'rs 231



to carry









pair the cycle for $60. He gave
$28.50 for some work on

he took away the motor
Christopher Drakes of Rock Hall,} wycle sometime in October and car-





BARB

| Lady Baden-Powell

Brings Rain

(From Our Own

To Antigua

Correspondent)
ST. JOHN’S.

LAST SATURDAY was a great day in the history of

Girl Guiding in Antigua because the world chief, Lady|!aw to
Baden-Powell, paid her first visit to this island.

Girl

Guides had been all keyed up expecting the chief two

days earlier, and due to the ship’s delay her stay was all

too brief.

Nevertheless Lady Baden Pow: |———_-—— er
OFF TO KOREA

ell was able to ignore the elab-
orate programme prepared for her
and so cleverly manoeuvred
the precious two hours spent at
the Girls’ High School that she
has left a wonderful impression
on the 300 Guides and 18 Brown-
ies. Everyone who met or saw
Lady Baden - Powell making her:
personal contacts with the girls
has been left in a whirl of aston-
ishment at her achievement in
So short a time.

While Lady Baden-Powell was
on the school grounds there was
a heavy downpour of rain and
girls scampering in all directions

but none escaped the blessing
which it was felt she brought
along from Barbados Rain at

‘this time of the year is an un-
usual and weleome surprise in
Antigua.
Lady Baden-Powell had to fore-
go an At Home at Government
House and hurriedly board the
Lady Nelson. Her stay in Anti-
gua though short was greatly
appreciated by all.

Fire Station Can
Trace False Alarms

The fire brigade station has a
“tell-tale” equipment attached to
their telephone and they can
easily trace from where a false
alarm came. An average of four
false alarms is received by the
nre brigade a year,

The foreman of the fire brigade
told the Advocate yesterday tnai
on most occasions chilaren make
the false alarms. Beside this type
of false alarm which firemen term
“malicious false alarm,” there is
another type of false alarm, Some-
times somebody is burning grass
or garbage and someone who sees
the smoke and does not know its
origin, gives an alarm.

Last, year there were 45 alarms
of buildings on fire as compared
with 64 in 1949. Of last year’s
alarms, 19 of the fires to buildings
were extinguished by the fire bri-
gade, 21 were put out before the
arrival of the brigade and five
were false alarms. One of these
was a “malicious false alarm”.

Of the 64 alarms in 1949, 35 of
the fires were extinguished by the
brigade, 22 were put out before
the arrival of the fire engines,
three were false alarms and four
“malicious false alarms.”’

Nine buildings caught fire so far
this year. Last year there were
nine from the beginning up to
March 18,





Petition Dismissed
With Costs

In the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday His Honour the Cniei
Judge, Sir Allan Collymore, dis-
missed with costs the petition oi
Irene Madeline Gittens, of Kirtdns,
St. Philip, for Letters of Adminis-
tration to the estate of her mother
Nina Constance Nurse, deceased,

Petitioner was represented by
Mr. D. H. L. Ward, instructed by
Messrs. Haynes & Griffith.

The Chief Judge, in the same
matter, granted the petition of Eva
Elaine Gittens, constituted attor-
ney of Edwin Alison Gittens, at
present residing in Cuba.

Gittens was represented by Mr.
C. H. Clarke, K.C., instructed by
Messrs. Carrington & Sealy.

The wills of the following peo-
ple were admitted to probate:—

Percy Nathaniel Green and Kvz-
iah Boyce, late of St. Michael;
and Benjamin Streek and Annie
Louise Gittens, late of Christ
Church.

“Planter” Takes
Rum

Harrison liner SS. Planter
called at Barbados yesterday to
load 3,000 cartons of molasses,
230 tons of sugar and a quantity
of rum for London. ‘

The Planter arrived from Trini-
dad via St. Vincent and is ex-
pected to leave for London around
the week-end. Her agents are
Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd.



“Challenger”
Leaves for Canada

A shipment of molasses and rum
will also be leaving for Canada
around the week-end,

Motor vessel Canadian Challen-
ger which came in from British
Guiana yesterday is taking this
supply.

The Challenger will be sailing
for Canada via St. Lucia, Mont-
serrat, Grenada and Bermuda. She
is taking ‘a quantity of rum for
Bermuda,

Messrs Gardiner Austin & Co.,
Ltd., are agents for the Challenger.

Mixed Cargo
Comes

1 The steamship Alcoa Partner
landed at Barbados yesterday 1,000
bags of flour and 1,120 bags of



St. ‘Thomas, claimed debts the] vied it to a man named Bascombe|soyabean oilmeal from oo,
amount of $21.50 from Jordan. ;to be i ired 3efore he took] Orleans, The flour was consignec
the cycle to Baseémbe it was giv-|to Messrs Alleyne, Arthur & Co.,



At the Petty Debt Court ef St.|en a trial
Thomas Mr. J. R. Rudder en-
tered judgment for the plaintiff
Drakes to the amount of £3 12s Cyril
after Drakes claimed that he did| October

did

ana
satisfactorily.

not



Bascombe
1950, Jordan





respond

said that in
brought a

Ltd., and the oilmeal to Messrs
Robert Thom Ltd.

Supplies of pickleq meat, whis-
ky, drugs and cotton piece goods
along with 1,600 bundles of staves



work on a motor cycle, the pro-| cycle to him for repairs. Phe | Cece the oftiae bards brought here
perty of Jordan and that $31.50|]crank case needed repairs and|). the Alcoa Partner.
owing to him by Jordan was not|there were o ys 7 tuibee "se te Caate WC, Tak,
paid, jeables and a new chain. Nothing| ,., Sahat manent
, was done to the engine and the are the ship’s ag

Both the defendant and plain-| little repairs that were carried|
tiff appealed against the decision) out on the cycle. could not have PASSAGE OBTAINED

of the Petty Debt Judge







Giving; cost more than. $8. There was no

The Advocate .s happy to state



|that the visitor referred to in the



vi . yr ay rdan said| front brake attachec
Gatestae ie 3 ay 96 ) a rs aes for the de-| editorial of March 9, who 7 ie
he took his motor cycle to I! fendant Their Honours told Drakes | stated could not get a passage back
for repairs. Drakes looked at the|that they were quite satisfied |to Trinidad, applied for a ticket C 2
eyele and t t he not ) t wk !|March 7, at the local office of
would cost about $120. H ven- ¢ the stor cycle; therefore he, B.W.1.A. nd yesterday
tually got Drakes to agree to re- was not entitled to anything yfternoon for het














MR. EDWARD CLARKE left Bar-
bados by air yesterday. His destina-
tion is Korea with the U.S. Marines.

Barbadian For
Korea

Barbadian born Edward Clarke,
U.S. Citizen who saw active ser-
vice in the Pacifie during the last
war with the U.S. Marines, left
Barbados by air yesterday after-
noon, His destination is Korea,

Edward has been called up.
Quite unperturbed about having
to go to war again, he was in his
usual jovial mood when the Advo-
cate chatted with him yesterday
afternoon, shortly before he left
Seawell by B.W.1.A. for Piarco.

He will spend a few days in Trini- }

dad before setting the

Pacific,

Local Electrical
Supply Is Excellent
—Canadian Electrician

off for



trical. engineer and manufacturer
of electrical equipment of Detroit,
Michigan, told the Advocate yes-
terday that the service given by
the Electric Supply Corporation in
Barbados was excellent,

He said that for a smal] island
like this he was surprised at the
fact that the company had a regu-
lated frequency on their trans—
mission,

Mr. Warrick arrived here last
month accompanied by his wife
for a holiday and they are staying
at the Enmore Hotel,

He said that it was his first visit
to the island and he was very
much interested in the efficiency of
the refining processes of the suger
cane,

Sandy Lane Road
Widened

Motorists are “breathing a sigh
of relief” now that they are get-
ting about two feet more in width
added to the strip of road between
Sandy Lane trees and the
Telephone Exchange in St. James.

Part of the field adjoining the
road on the east has been taken in
to give the extra two feet,



Road workers have already dug
out a trench and are now filling it
up with stone and sand while a

reller is doing the levelling.
Formerly, it was difficult for
two big vehicles, or even a big

and a small vehicle to pass eaci!

other alorg this road.

a3 ;€. D. Mottley said that if Gov-

| |selves

Mr. Charles F. Warrick, elec- |!

new

ADOS ADVOCATE

Houses Should Be |
Removed From
Flood Areas
VESTRYMEN THINK

Government should enact a

prohibit people from

erecting or putting houses on the

Constitution flood area, two St

Michael Vestrymen told the
Advocate yesterday.

Since the flood in 1949, Gov-

ernment have removed many

of the houses to the Bay Estate
For some time no one ventured

jtragedy and house after house
jhas been appearing on the scene.
; Now there are quite a few.

Mr.

Weatherhead, Churchwar-

‘den of St. Michael, and Mr.
ernment prohibited people re-
| moving their houses to such an
jarea, Government would be
saving them in their own interest

Mr, Weatherhead said that
Government spent a lot of money
Temoving the houses to the Bay
Estate. There were still many
'acres of land at the Bay and the
‘Pine and people who could not
jget house spots and were forced
te remove their
‘be made to remove

Pine or the Bay.

houses shoulo
them to the

"| Due to heavy rain last montr

'he said, stuff and grass had beer
thrown on the banks of the water
course but this
removed,

Mr. Mottley said that the
Health Act should be so amended
to protect

would soon. be



from them-
persisted in
which was
dangerous
floods.

people
when
living in an area
definitely considered
in case of storms or

People should be prohibited
from living in such places and
owners should not be allowed to
establish them in their tenantry

Land along the water course
should be used for other purpose®
than for erecting houses. In hie
view the Delamere Land should
not be a housing area. He ha»
already expressed this view at
the Housing Board at the Com-
missioners of Health and at the
Vestry.

Delamere land could be devel
oped and used for growing
banana crops and making
kitchen garden. Crops could be
!pianted in such a time that they
could be reaped before the rainy
season,

Only in a few cases along the
main roads should houses be
allowed to remain,

TABLET WILL BE
UNVEILED

There will be unveiled at Bel-
mont Methodist Church to-mor-
ow at 4.30 p.m., a Tablet to the
memory of the late Mrs, Mary
Tudor, The deceased was a life-
long Methodist and served for
over 50 years as a Leader in the
Belmont Church,

The service will be conducted
; by the Revs. J, B. Broomes and
B. Crosby. The memorial address
| with be given by tne Rev. F. Law-
rence and the unveiling will be
performed by the Rev, E, J. Griffin.

CASE DISMISSED

A case brought by the Police
charging Frank Fybrace, a chauf-
feur of St. Michael, with ioiter-
ing on the Pierhead on February |
11 was dismissed on its merits by
His Worship Mr, H,. A. Talma.
Police Magistrate of District “A” |
yesterday.

The prosecution pointed out
that Fybrace, driver of the motor
car M.1232 loitered on the P’er-
head while the car was not far
from him,

they









Decree Nisi Pronounced

In the Court of Divoree and
Matrimonial Causes yesterday
His Honour the Chief Judge, Sir
Allan Collymore, pronounced de-
cree nisi in the suit of V. C, Jones
(Petitioner) and A. H. Jones,
(Pespondent), Costs were allowed
on the lower scale,

Petitioner was represented by
Mr. G. B. Niles instructed by
Messrs Hutchinson & Banfield,

B’'DOS FIRE OFFICER ON
WAY FROM LONDON

Fire Officer Roy Craggs of the
London Fire Brigade left England
on Thursday to take up his ap-
pointment here as Fire Officer o:
the Barbados Fire Brigade, He
is expected to arrive on Maret
‘22,

He will train the local firemen
in the most modern methods of
fire fighting.



PURINA.

—

HOUR
{ C Zs ~
| | fa eee

WE'RE IN BUSINESS





lke

FOR POULTRY AND LIVESTOCK

“See the Difference Purina Makes”
e

al. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—-Distributors.
SSEEBSEERBEGEEEEES



CHOWS °

primarily to safeguard

your health through accurate compounding of
prescriptions written by your doctor.
IN SPITE OF the sacrifice that this business

entails at times, we a

re only too pleased to

SERVE YOU in sickness and in health.



KNIGHT’S

DRUG

ge Send US your next Prescription.
You can TRUST Us

“Re



STORES.



to put his house on the land but| dian Challenger. It is owned by
jas the months went by people] Mr. Arthur S. Jenkinson, a visitor }
seemed to have forgotten the

essen nS ne ates

' PAGE FIVE





Caravans For
Barbados

PT °RAFALGAR SQUARE looked
a bit like a Gipsy camp yes.
terday. Just opposite the Neison
Statue there was an attractive
caravan which many Barbadians
watched with interest. This was
the first time that the majority of
them were seeing a caravan and
some even tried to take an inquis-
itive peep through the windows
The caravan, which is made of
aluminum outside and hard wood
inside, arrived by the S.S. Cana-






ASTHMA

How to ease the strain in JO seconds!

choking Asthma makes you
gasp for breath, one Ephazone
tablet slipped in the mouth cases the
strain quickly and effectively. Remem-
ber, it is this strain on the system which
censtitutes the biggest danger from
Asthma !
Ephazone contains several healing
agents which dissolve the strangling,
germ-laden accumulations in the
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, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh,
always keep a supply of Ephazon: tablets haney!

FOR ASTHMA [\ND BRONCHITIS TAKE

to the island, The size is 14 feet!
long by 7 feet, 4 inches wide ana
eontains wooden furniture,

It is equipped with gas lighting
coming from cylinders which are
fully isolated with glass wool be-
tween the walls and ceiling.

Mr. Jenkinson is touring the
West Indies with a view to intro-
cucing caravans to the islands. In
Trinidad he kept an exhibition cf
the Trailer Caravans, This was
opened by the Governor, Sir
Hubert Rance and was a succes

He sold a few caravans in Trin
idad and was very surprised be
cause Trinidad has no beaches to
park the caravans. “Barbados, an
tsland with a big tourist trade,
should find the caravans very
handy. Especially with its mile.
and miles of beaches,” he said.

The caravan that was in Trafal-
gar Square yesterday is not for
sale, but will be placed on the
grounds at Enmore Hotel, where
Mr, Jenkinson is staying,

In England, because of the acute
housing shortage, caravans ars
used more for homes than holiday
vans. They are very cool even on
Mr, Jenkinscn's
can accommodate four
people, It is the medium size.

The beauty about caravans is
that you can shift from place to
piace at will. If you don't like the
Crane you can attach it to your
ear or hike a “draw” on a lorry
and earry it to Bathsheba.

HE REAR BUMPER of the
motor car M2556, driven by
Roy Walker of Hill Road, Bank
Hall, was damaged in an accideni
at the Ruins yesterday afternoon

Also involved was the moto
lorry T—90, owned by Messr
General Traders Ltd., and drive
by Colin Cave of Welchman Halt
St. Thomas.

NYONE who does not take his
place in a queue is not break
ing the law but committing
moral offence, an Englishman tok
the Advocate yesterday.

This gentleman was in a queur
by the Stamp Cage gt the Genera
Post Office when a Barbadia)
came up and asked someone at
the frent of the queue to buy :
three-penny stamp for him. The







NS



Sold by all registered chemists. (f any difficulty, write to:
A. 8, CRYDEN & SONS LTD.,
P.0, Box 403, Bridgetown.





the hottest day,
curavan





part of the world

».. this is the surest sign
of excellence in a bicycle






‘The Humber trademark is yout
guarantee of lasting quality, fine
appearance and unrivalled
strength. The World’s leading
quality bicycle carries this mark

gentleman was greatly annoye: of distinction,
and blushed,
The Stamp Clerk told the

Advocate that this kind of offence
is committed daily. “Many people
think only of themselves,” he said
A POSTMAN strolled into the

Advocate Editorial Office yes
terday evening with a letter for a
member of the Editorial staff, but
before he could get it, he had te
pay one shilling that was due or
tne letter.

This letter came from England
and in the postman’'s hand he hac °
cther letters from Australia and
South Africa for various people
On each letter was the local Post-
age Due stamps—four at six cents
each,

The postman told the Advocate
that the reason for this is that
iocal rates went up recently, Some
of the people overseas were not
acquainted with the new rates and
continued to post their letters
under the old ones,

To remedy this the postman said
the recipient of the letter must
“allow his relative or friend to
know that he had to pay a ‘bob’ to
get the letter and cannot afford
this.”

Before leaving he remarked,
“What an expensive correspon. —
denee, paying both ways!”

=



|

HARRISON'S

BROAD ST.
| LOCAL

AGENTS’
‘DIAL 2364











thy gh Sere SLIPS

in white and Peach
Sizes $.W., W., W.X. &O.S.

Each $1.71

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

CELANESE
PYJAMAS

Small and Medium

} in. pink only, $3.22



}









———.
<==

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MOTOR CYCLE MARVEL

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The New Model L.E. 149 C.C. is different from the conventional type :

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Motor Cycle—in fact it’s the nearest approach to a motor car.



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and

For SIMPLICITY, ECONOMY and RIDING PLEASURE

Choose a...

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ROBERT

} Courtesy Garage




PAGE SIX







BARBADOS ADVOCATE
HENRY








BY WALT DISNEY










WELL... THAT'S GOOD NEWS! mY we FEED THEM TOS

| |UEFFREY, THEY DON'T S| THE CROCODILES!
YOU CAN HELP pisprove THAT | |Eat visitors! Fy oa

TERE BLE STOZY THAT WE KILL AND : y =

a ‘a 2)
NOT o5...! | SOLU MME ae AY lie Na
EAT OUR VisiTozs! - - <— ee Eee Ae







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hee Ss ONE _OF THEM IS \ zoos Fr YLOOR, BOWEN & SONS

1 LISTENING at ‘
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LOOKING <=;
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The ADVOCATE |
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SATURDAY, MARCH 10, 1951



CLASSIFIED ADS.



The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow- FOR RENT
ledgments, and In Memoriam i is
$1.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays Mintrhum charge week
for any number of words up to 60, and | 96 cenfs Sundays 24 = FE, Bh gon Ally
3 cents per word on week-days and tents a

words 3 gents a word wee
4 cents per word on Sundays for each! Word dees
sdditional word.

For Births, Marriage or Engagement



announcements in Carib Calling the HOUSES

charge is $3.00 for any number 6f words

up to 50 and 6 = per ~~ 0 ede iawiigtibi do aa
edditional word. Terms cash. one :

between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Deata BUNGALOW: Modern Bungalow,

Belleville, fully furnished. Availabi
Notices only after 4 18th March for 3% months, at tasoanne
rent to careful tenants. Ring 4683.
DIED 8.3.51—3n

a -
LORD—On March 4th at her residenge, BUNGALOW, Navy Gardens,



3 bed-
Crane, St. Philip. Elijah Lord. Her{!rooms. Every convenience including
funeral took place at St. Martins {garden water supply. Phone 4476.
Church. 10.3.51—t. fn.
Louita Callender, Miriam Clarke,
Fitz Lorde, Carline Lord, Walter T: The Lower Flat at “Blyths-

Lord, Asarina Lord, Joseph Lord
U.S.A. Papers please copy.

THANKS

———
HOWARD—We acknowledge with thanks

wood", Worthing, to an approved tenant
Apply, Lady Clarke. Telephone 8165
10.3. 511n

terete
HOUSE—At Collymore Rock with Ver-
; odah, Drawing and Dining Rooms, 2





Bedrooms, W.C. id ; F
the cards, wreaths and other tokens of { month. Apply roy Buccs at
sympath? sent us on the occasion of] Magazine Lane. 10.3.51—3n.

the death of our beloved mother Mary
Howard who died on ist March 1951,

Saleen aieeapeieiaty ts ieeahisnindeetinnnaonene,
MARINF GARDENS—N. nga
Heliena, Bertha, Mildred, Muriel (Daugh- & sy Suneaig.

3 bedrooms with running water, built in

ters}, Dore (Niece); Evan, Joseph] wardrobes and all modern conveniences.
«Sons); Francis, Phyllis, Erla, Patsy;] Long Lease preferred. Apply we
Marcia, Michael, Ivan, Maude, Darnley,} Friedman, Hotel Royal. 1.3.51—4n
Franklin (Grand- children)

PREMISES—No. 6 Swan Street, Up

IN | MEMORIAM

Stairs Premises, very spacious and cool

suitable for Factory, Agents Office,
WELCH—In Loving Memory of Miss] Dentists, Solicitors, or Society. Apply:
Matilda Welch who passed away Maren | Theni Bros. or Dial 3466. 10.3.51—1n

———
- Eee — Beachmont, Bathsheba,
rom ruary onwards, month) or
otherwise, 3 double bedrooms i

Simmons bedstead:

12, 147.

Lord bless the dead which die in Thee
As Thou hast given her release,
So quicken her Thy face to see,

And give her everlasting peacc, 3 is, children’s foom,
Ever to he remembered by her God-| dining room and lounge. Refrigeratoâ„¢,
daughter Mrs, C, Bowen-Griffth, J.| Sarage, servant's room. Apply: Howe.
Griffith, Friend. 10.3.51—1n | Ring 3626. 13,1.51-=t-f.n.



a
THERSISDON, Maxwells Coast. Fully
furnished, 3 bedrooms, Dial 8417 or 4559.
7.3.51—3n

PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days

FOR SALE

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









AUTOMOTIVE and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
hinnrtiaonnteisisteaepnatenianseceaiigh minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
CAR: CITROEN 4/1], 1947 model, one] and $1.80 on Sundays
owner, new tyres, excellent working
order $1,400, For inspection, phone 3313
Evenings. 9.3.51—3n AUCTION





CAR: One Standard Vanguard in good
condition, mileage 15,000. Apply F. C.
Hutson, Telephone 3906.

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Tuésday 13th, by order of

6.3.51—3n



TRACTOR Fordson Tractor in good

Mrs.



working order. Available from 24th} Chaffee (Mac Adam) we will sell her

March. Reason for selling, larger Trac-] furniture at “The Rhonda” Worthing,
tor on order. Apply L. N. Simpson,| which inchides:

Guinea Plantation. Dining Table, Upright Chairs, Side-

10.3.51—6n | board, Waggon, Writing Table, Revolving

peek Chair, Morris Chairs, Reading

FURNITURE tand, Liquor Case, all in Mahogan,';

2 very good Invalid Wheel Chairs; Metal
= Arm-Chair; Pine and Crabwood Book-
If you ove furnishing for Easter, drop/ shelves, Chiming Clock, Oak Rolled-Top
in at Middle Street Furniture Dept./ Desk and Chair, Revolving Bookcases,
where bargains await you. We ate! Trestle Table, Rush Chairs, Pictures,
offering you Painted and Mahogany| Glass and China, Spoons, Forks, Cutlery,
Bureaus, Tables, Mahog. Chairs, China} Hall Lantern, Tea and Coffee Services:
Cabinets, Waggons, Larders, Washstands,
and many other items,









10.3.51—-2n| Machine, Brass Trays etc., Westinghouse
Refrigerator; single Pine Bedstead with
FURNITURE: Carved Mahogany Card-| Vono spring, Deep-Sleep and Dunlopillo
Table Antique in good condition. $60.00] Beds, Chest of Drawers, very good Cedar
Ring 4137 10.3.51—1n| 4nd Crabwood Presses; old mahogany
Linen Dressing Tables, Washstands all
painted white; Kitchen Utensils, Tables,
Scale and Weights, Garden Tools, Agr.
Spray, Larder, Gas Stove, Steamer,
2-Burner Oil Stove and Books.
Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms CASH.
BRANKE

R, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers.
9,3.51.—2n.









Do you know that when you buy your
furniture from the Central Auction Mart,
Magazine Lane, your money goes further?
You can get:—

Mahogany upright chairs @

pair

Painted Dressing tables @ $35.00 each.

Washstands @ $12.00 and $15.00,

Mahogany bureau $65.00.

Pine larders @ ae A

Single and Double Bedsteads

Birch cabinets $90.00. REAL ESTATE
Apply to Arcy A, ott, rt e CR

10,3.51-~-2n PROPERTY known as No. 24, James

Street standing on 2,181 square feet of

land. This property is situate at Lower
Jemes Street, opposite James Street
Church and is suitable for business prem-

$20.00 per





LIVESTOCK

HORSES—2 "y.o. Gelding “‘Ladyswan"



ises
(Jim Gackerjack ex Sugar Lady) un-
named a y.o. gelding (Jim eae ae any day ‘on application to the
ex Princess Stella}. Apply: J. * This property will be set up for sale bo;
Eawards, Telephone 2520. eadi-th Public Competition at our Omice No. 14,
2.51—t.£.n.] James waget at 2 p.m. on Friday 16th
HORSE — Chestnut 1 yr, old by . WYEARWOOD & BOYCE

Jetsam out of H.B. Mare (Ginger) Dam
of Miss Friendship. Can be seen at Easy} 7 9 51—9n
Hall Plantation. Phone 95—263. By kind) 20
ermission of the Stewards of the
3.T.C, this Animal will be offered for
sale at the Paddock just after the 3 p.m.

Race on Saturday 10th March, 1951,
4.3.51—To

Solicitors.

LES", situate at Worthing
Christ Church, standing on 14,411 square
feet of land. The house is built of stone
and contains, open and closed galleries,
drawing and dining rooms, three bed-
rooms, breakfast room kitchenette and

—
MULE: One (2) large Chestnut Mule, | usual out offices. Garage and Servants



Mare, Cart and Harness, E. A. Daniel, “4
Baxters Rd. Dial 2464. Pe. Paes] Peet pane ee Seen we Appointment,
The above will be set up for sale at
MISCELLANEOUS Public Competition at our office in Lucas

fer are on Tuesday the 13tn

ANTIQUE FURNITURE — Call at Ralph are a p.m.

Beard's furnishing showroom, Hardwood CARRINGTON & SEALY

Alley. Phone 4683. 6.3.51—6n, Solicitors, aces
we nm

ANTIQUES, which include a good
variety of Glass, China etc, Call in at] , PROPERTY — At 69 Roebuck Street.
Ralph Beard’s furnishing showroom|A two storey Wall Building on 4,362
Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683. sq. ft. of land. Downstairs, Store, Store
6.3.51—6n | Rooms and Garage. Upstairs 4 ms,
Drawing amd Dining rooms etc. Front-
ANTIQUE CLOCKS At

Ralph | 48e: 43 ft., Depth: 100 ft. A sound In-
Beard’s furnishing showroom, Hardwood













vestment. Contact M, Abbadi. Dial 2297,



Alley. Phone 4683. 6.3.51—tn 17.2.51—4n,
ee |
BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in| COTTAGE containing open verandah

White, Green, Primrose with matching drawing room, 2 bedrooms, dining, dress-
units to complete colour suites. Top| ing and general rooms. Blectrical, water,
grade. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd. toilet and bath fittings can be bought
26.1.51—t-f.n. | Situated at Stuart Hill, St. John, Apply:

eennininl stm—mninnmntoniiicmimmnnan | A. F, Browne, Massish St., St. John.
CHAIRS—Tubular Chairs $9.17 each. 10.2.51—2n
With arms $12.00. At Ralph Beard’s
Showroom, Hardwood Alley. 6.3.51—6n

as

HOUSE—One newly-built house 18 x 10
at Foul Bay, St. Philip, The same aon
. ice

COINS—Collection of old silver and together with bolts and screws.
eepper coins, for inspection call 4476. $675.00 Apply to M. Massiah, C/o
7.3,$1—t.f.n. | Central Auction Mart, eeesn ne ee:

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife EUDALIC
ARRIS (nee MASCOLL) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order

signed by me.
ye JAMES PARRIS,
Airy Hill,
St. Joseph.





—————_—_—_——

CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-
dow styling, light control, Valances and
@raperies. By Kirsch, Dial 4476 A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2.51—t.f.n



CARPET: One Templeton, Seamless
Carpet 9 ft x 7 ft. 6 ins, practically
new Apply to Mrs. IT. Alleyne, ‘‘Mon-
tana”, Bank Hall, opposite Hill Road.

10.3.51—In





for

good).
10.3.51—2n.



DRIED BESCHELOTS
just received (they look
Bornn Bay Ram Co.







sos neatorama 10.3.5)—2n
ESCHALOT—40c. Ib, retail 36¢, lb. for

10 Ib. lots, Buy now it is progurable. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE



HAROLD coO., LAd. sop licatto Kellman
High Street. | holder Liquor’ License No, 457 of
10.3,51—2n | 1951’ granted to him in respect of a
beard and ghingle shop attached to

One ICE BOX, A-l condition. Apph/l residence at Road City for per-
*. D. Grogan, Courtesy Garage. mission to use said Liquor License &c.,
10.3.51—2n 4 ot a board end shingle shop at Beckles

— | Hill, Michael.
this 9th day of March, 1951.







GRANDFATHER'S CLOCK at Wm. Dated
Fogarty Ltd. 8.3.51—2n | To:— E. A. McLEOD Esq.
————— ‘Police Magistrate Dist. A".
PURLINE AND PRINCIPLE — Roof CARMEN KELLMAN
covered with galvanised iron in good for Applicant.
condition. Apply to the = Iee Com- iS meee application will ye pa
. Prince Wm. Henry : sidered at a Licensing Court to
ay #.2.51—T.F.N. | et Police Court, District “A” on Mon-
—————-«-—<<«— | @ay the 19th day of March, 1951 at 11
STEPLADDERS -— 6 tread Steel Step-| o'clock, a.m.
ledders $12.94 and 4 tread $9.88, At Ralph E. A. MecLEOD,
Beard’s Showroom, Hardwood Alley. Police Magistrate, Dist “A".
10.3.51-——1n}





6.3.51—Gu







STAMPS: Two complete sheets of Bar-
pados surcharged One-penny or -Two-

NOTICE

re the estate of

{Atfield Foster (deceased).

M.T. Water Table; Jones Electric Sewing *



| PUBLIC NOTICES

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







; , HUMBER CYCLE COMPETITION. Few
| tickets left. Competition closing end of
; ™menth. Call now at Horrison’s Store to
j see brand new biercle offered. Ticket 1/-
only 10.2.51—1n

OF ST. MICHATI

NOTICE
ALL persons, Firms and Corporations
having Accounts against the Parish of
Saint Michael are requested to send in
their Vouchers (duly made out
Duplicate) to the respective Departments
mot later than Thursday, Mareh 15th

Voucher Forms (Original and Dupli-
cate} may be obtained from this Office.
FRED J. ASHBY,
Churehwarden’s Clerk.

PARISH

Churchwarden’s Office,
1 Buildings,
Br wn.
1.3.51—In
NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JANES.
Applications for the Post of Dispen-
ser at the St. James Dispensary wii! he
received by the undersigned up to
Thursday 1th. March. From whom a!!
necessary information may be obtained.
TS apaceend must be qualified Drug-
gists.
A. W. JOHSON,
Rector & Chairman
St, James Vestry. +
43..51—4a,



NOTICE

This is to inform the General Public
that A. R, Brome is no longer the Chureh
Seeretary of the New Testament Church
of God, nor is he any longer the District
Overseer of the Northern District. He no
longer has any Authority to receive, or
collect funds for the said New Testament
Chureh of God.

Rev. J. B. WINTER,
Island Overseer, and Mission Board
Representative in Barbados,
9.3,51—3n



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 Churehwarden Mr. D.
Garner M.C.P,, Marchfield, St. Philip.
P. S. W. SCOTT
Clerk, to the Vestry, St, Phiiip.
3.3.51—Tn



NOTICE

THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
VESTRY BY-ELECTION

I HEREBY give notice that I have
appointed the Vestry room near the
Aimshouse at Bellepiaine, as the place
where all persons duly qualified te
vote at the Election of Vestryman for
the said Parish, may meet on Monday
March 12th 1951, between the hours of
10 and 11 o'clock in the morning to
elect a Vestryman in the place of Darry

Signed C. A. Skinner,
Parochial Treasurer,





St. Andrew.
3.3.51—&n.
PARISH OF ST. ANDREW

Applications will be received by the
undersigned up to Saturday March 24th
1951 for the Post of Sexton of St.
Simon's Church at a Salary of $15.00
per month,

Cc. A, SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk,
St, Andrew.

8.3.51—tn

NOTICE

Re Estate of

BLANCHE SKEETE
deceased,

NOTICE is hereby given that all
persons having any debt or claim
against or affecting the estate of
Blanche Skeete decehsed, late of
Spooner’s Hill, in the parish of Saint
Michael in this Island Spinster who

died in the parish of Saint Michael on
the 28th day of January, 1951 are re-
quested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to the undersigned
EMMANUEL FITZPATRICK JOHNSON
Qualified Executor of the will of the
said Blanche Skeete deceased, c/o
Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No. 12
High Street, Bridgetown, on or before



the 15th day of April, 195! after which t
date we shall pr ed to distribute the
assets of the deceased, among the
parties entitled thereto having regard

only to such claims of which we shall
then have had notice and we will not
be liable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed to any person of
whose*debt or claim we shall not then
have had notice. A
And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle thelr
indebtedness without delay. ‘
Dated this 9th day of February, 1951.
EMMANUEL FITZPATRICK JOHNSON
Qualified Executor of the Will of

Blanche Skeete, deceased.
10.2.51—4n.



LECDSSSOOVP SDP POVO PFO FF

x <
% Concrete Bell Cast $
x g
x Hood %
+
% ON SHOW AT >
s +f
*% PLANTATIONS LTD. %&
% Lower Broad Street. s
‘ ¥
x APPLY TO x
%,
‘© JEMMOTT, %&
Indian Ground, St. Peter. %
% 10.3.51—2n. }
GLP LLL CPS



{



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



WANTED

Minimum charge week 12





GOVERNMENT NOTICES



cents
scons Sunday 24 Soards "over" | ‘TENDERS FOR TRANSPORT OF REVENUE OFFICERS

word Sundavs, —



HELP

A SALESMAN witn previews éxperi-
ence
required. Rox 22

Bridgetown, Barbados



Write stating experience and salary

Tenders are invited for the conveyance by motor car of the Revenue
Officers from Bridgetown to Mount Gay Distillery, St. Lucy, and from
Bridgetown to Gregg Farm Distillery, St. Andrew, waiting for the
officers and return, for the period Ist April, 1951, to 31st March, 1952.

2. Approximately three visits weekly at each Distillery are

<

0.3 5i1=@n | necessary and the time spent in waiting varies from three to six hours.

YOUNG LADY Stenotypiet with know-
lectwe of Office worls

Pridgetown



rience, as Secretary for a local Compan

Apply by letter only, to— mere
COTTLE, CATFORD & Co.

7.3.51—én

tapes
eo Tees Cook and General
Tervan) eeping on premises preferred
Dial 4668 or apply to Berwyn Guest House
astings 10.3.51—1n

WANTED FOR BRITISA GUIANA
OPPORTUNITY for experienced senior
nale Assistant in country General Store



Five hours river steamers from Port
Georgetowh, All - round knowledge of
ery goods essential. Free house
Hours— 8-12 and 2.30—€.30. Wednesdiy
bolf-holiday, Salary £450 per annum
oud 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,
end if married, state number of children,

4.3.51—5n

YOUNG LADY with knowledge oi
Typewriting and Shorthand Preferable
one with previous experience in Book-
keeping Apply in writing to Managing
Director of Canada Dny, Pickett St.

9.3.51—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

WANTED TO RENT
FURNISHED HOUSE-—3 bedrooms. On
the Beach. From the middle of April or
ist of May. Write Box F, C/o Advocate
Co 9.3.61-—tn





IMMEDIATE CASH for diamond jewel-

lery, old China, silver and She: Plate.
Phone 4429 or call at SORMNeES ac-

joining Royal Yacht Club



20.2.51.—T.F.N,

———
IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewe!-
lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniaturer jade,







Old BWI Stamps. GORRINGES,
Antique Shop, Dial 4429,
20,2,51.—t.f.n,
WANTED
HOUSE; Platvtationa type house with
place for garden, within 30 minutes of
Ledge School To rent from Ist April
with option to buy at end of year
Apply to Post Office Box 128 Bridgetown

10,3, 51—4n







|| DARCY A. scorT
J AUCTIONEER & REAL
ESTATE AGENT
of MAGAZINE LANE
offers for sale
(1). MARWIN
At Maxwell Road, Ch. Ch.
Built of Coral Stone and has
open Verandah, Drawing &
Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms
each with water, W.C, and
Bath, Garage & Servants
Room, and 9,000 sq. ft. of
lend with grown up trees
that afford good shade.

@
(2). COLLEEN.

At Worthing on the sea-
side. It has open Verandah,
Drawing & Dining Rooms,
2 Bedrooms, W.C. & Bath,
Kitchenette, Servants Room,
and space for garage.

@
(3). AT CH. CH.
One property ccnsisting
of 50 Acres of land and a
house,

e
(4). AT CH. CH.
24 Acres of land without
house, but if required a

house will be erected. Terms
can be arranged.

(5). AT av GAMES.

One property consisting of
a good house and 87 acres of
land.

e
(6). SMALL PROPERTIES.
Six small properties with
prices ranging from $1,290
to $6,000, Very good terms
can be arranged.

@
(7). AT ROCKLEY.

One house built of Coral
Stone with six bedrooms.
Stands on 14,293 sq. ft. of
land. Suitable for a guest
house.

(8). PLANTSTIONS.

Two sugar plantations
each with over 100 arable
Acres and good houses,

(9). LAND,

14,340 sq. ft. of land at
Deacon's Road; and several
other properties too numer-
ous to mention.

@
For all particulars apply to
DARCY A. SCOTT
MAGAZINE LANE





TAKE NOTICE

IVO

PROCTER
ape

@ GAMBLE

mm U.Ba.

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

registration of a trade mark in Part “A”
be entitled to register the same after o

1951 unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in dupli¢:

my office of opposition of such registration
cation at my office.
Dated this 7th day of March, 1951.



of Register in respéct of poap and will
me month from the 8th day of March
to me at
. The ttade Mark caf be seen on appli-

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
8.3.51—30






10.3.51—2n.
ee stenencinceninpeinpmaietaininaiinihionestmen
A YOUNG MAN with business expe-

j 3. Tenders should be for a rate per mile including waiting at the

; : ?pply by letter | Distitleries. The motor cars provided are to be approved by the Comp-
in mar eo ce us experience to “Agency”
.O. Be B,

| roller of Customs, from whom further information may be obtained.
} 4. Tenders, addressed to the Colonial Secretary and not to any
officer by name, and marked on the envelope “Tender for Transport’
will be received at the Colonial Secretary’s Office up to 4 p.m. on
Thursday the 15th of March, 1951.

5. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or
rny tender.

ne

Tender for the Maintenance of Pumps and Windmills at
Public Institutions.

Tenders are invited for the maintenance of pumps and wind-
mills at various Public Institutions for a period of one year from
the Ist April, 1951, to the 3lst March, 1952. The conditions of
contract and other particulars may be obtained on application at the
office of the Celonial Engineer.

2. Each tender must be accompanied by statements from two
persons of standing engaging to become bound with the party tend+
ering in the sum of Fifty pounds for the due performance of the
contract.

3. Sealed tenders in triplicate, marked on the envelope “Tender
for Maintenance of Pumps and Windmills", addressed to the Col~
onial Secretary and not’ to any officer by name will be received at
the Colonial Secretary’s Office up to 12 o'clock noon on the 17th

day of»March, 1951.
4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest
or any tender.
10,3.51.—I1n.

fe

Tenders for the Supply of Ground Provisions.

TENDERS are invited for the supply of ground provisions for
the three months beginning on the Ist of April, 1951, to the following
Government Departments: —

Glendairy Prison: Sweet potatoes—approximately 9,000 Ibs. a
month as governed by the number of prison-
ers, to be delivered twice weekly at the prison
in proportionate amounts.

Sweet potatoes—approximately 5,000 lbs. a
week, to be delivered at the Mental Hospital
twice weckly in proportionate amounts.
Yams—as available.

Eddoes—as available.

Sweet potatoes—approximately 400 lbs. a
week, delivered twice weekly as ordered,
Yams—as available.

Eddoes—as available.

Breadfruit—as available.

2. ‘Yenders should show the price per 100 lbs. at which each of
the abovementioned commodities will be delivered at the institution
concerned during each month of the period from the Ist of April to
the 30th June, 1951.

3. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed
to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to
reach the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later than 12 o'clock, noon on
Monday the 19th of March, 1951. The envelopes should be clearly
marked—"Tenders for ground provisions.”

4. Further information is obtainable from the Prison, the Mental
Hospital and the Lazaretto.

5. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or
any tender.

Mental Hospital:

Lavaretto:

10.3.51,—In.
— ey

UNIFORMS FOR POSTMEN

TENDERS are invited for the manufacture of uniforrtis for Post-
men, Messengers and Porters for the Post Office Department for the
period Ist April, 1951, to 3lst March, 1952. Full particulars can be
obtained from the Colonial Postmaster.

Tenders in sealed envelopes addressed to the Colonial Secretary
and marked “Tender for the manufacture of Postmen’s uniforms”
should reach the Colonial Secretary's Office not later than 12 noon on
Saturday, 17th Mareh, 1951.

The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any
Tender,






10,.3.51,—1n,



TAKE NOTICE

That THE PROCTER & GAMBLE COMPANY, 4 co of the State of
Ohio, Unies States of America, whose trade or business address is The Gwynne
Building, Sixth and Main Streets, Cincinnati, Ohio, U.S.A., has applied for the
registration of a trade mark in Part “A’’ of Register in respect of shampoo, anc
| be entitled to register the same after one month from the 8th
y of March 1951 unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in dupli-
cate to me at my office of o; ition of such registration, The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.

Dated this 7th day of March, 1951.



H. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Marks.

TAKE NOTICE

(RIsco

That THE PROCTER & GAMBLE COMPANY, a corporation of the Siate of
Building, Sixth and Main Streets, Cincinnati, Ohio, U.3,A., has applied for the
registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register in respect of vedetable shorten-
ing and cooking fat, and will be entitled to register the same after one month from
the 8th of March 1951 unless some person shall in the meantime
Ohio, United States of America, whose trade or business address is The Gwynne
give notice in duplicate to me at my office of opposition of such registration. The
trade mark ean be seen on application at my office.

Dated this 7th day of March, 1951,



HH. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
$.3.51—3n

AT ALLEYNEDALE PLANTATION,
ST. PETER,

SEASON 1951
“STAR WITNESS”






PAGE SVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES





as SS eee
MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW)

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED |
(M.A.N.Z, LINE) | The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will ac-
|

cept Cargo and Passengers for

M.S. “TONGARIRO” fs sched Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
vail Melbourne Fevruary. 20th, ‘Syanag | Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday
Februany 28th, Brisbane March ?th, Ar« Sth Inst
yes at arene early April, 1953,

® vessel has ample ‘space for Hard
Frozen and General cargo. The MV. “DAERWOOD" will

Catgo accepted on through Bilis of
Lading With transhipment at Trinidad
for British Guiana, Barbados, Windward
and Leeward Islands.

accept Carfo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, Grenada, and Ariba,
and Passengers only for St. Vin-

cent, Date of sailing to be notified.







For further particulars apply — B.W.L ‘necaaanen OWNERS;
FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., and Tel. 4047, ee y
Da COSTA & CO. LTD,
Trinidad,
BWI nwie
HARRISON LINE
OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Due
Vesse} from Leaves Barbados
£8. “PACIFIC STAR” Liverpool 28th Feb. 15th Mar,
$8. STATESMAN” London “3rd Mar. 18th Mar.
Bk “STUDERE: ieee ith Mar. 23rd Mar,
z ee ES ee South Wales 10th Mar. 25t ,.
3.8. “SPECIALIST” London. Gist Mar. ‘ah Arli
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes in
S.S. “PLANTER” ., o's London 10th March

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

~" &



i v NEW YORK SERVICE
se tyken sails 23rd February, arrives Barbados 6th March.
‘S. “Seabreeze” sails 16th March. arrives Barbados 271th March,

¢ NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
S.S, “Runa” sails 15th February, ~— arrives Barbados ist March.















S.S. “Alcoa Patriot” sails 7th March-- arrives Barbados 28rd Mareh
—.
CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBUUND
Name of Ship SAILS HALIFAX ARRIVES B'DOS

§.8. “ALCOA PARTN! February 23rd Mareh 6th
3.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS” .. March 9th Mareh 20th
3.8. “ALCOA PENNANT” .. Mareh 28rd April 3rd



NORTHBOUND
3.8. “ALCOA PENNANT” .,
“ALCOA PARTNER"

Sails for St. John &
Halifax.
Sails for St, John
& Halifax

—

Due March Sth

3.8. Due March 20th



These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.

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

=

| PASSAGES TO EUROPE

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

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







Fresh, Lovely

GREEN ESCHALOT

WHOLESALE & RETAIL
Any Quantity

WANTED FOR CASH

Used & Mint Stamps

of Barbados and the other Islands:
of the British West Indies.

PRICES PAID at CARIBBEAN
STAM® SOCIETY, No. 10 Swan .
Street. 10.3.51-~3n,

POSS NS SVROESS OOO CSOOVSS,

COMPLEXION

That schaol-days com-
plexion can be retained, if



MOND TOPE COD T OOTP OUT CTT,

D. N. ROBINSON

Building Contractor

PORTLAND, GEORGE ST
BELLEVILLE, Phone 4448

a’





ioe

you will give the skin this
Dampen
the skin with water, sprin-
kle plain Limolene on, then
Do

simple treatment.

will undertake the
BUILDING & REPAIRING
of

HOUSES, BUILDINGS,
BRIDGES, ROADS,

LLCS EEE

give a gentle massage.
this before retiring.








ARM ACO TUNNELS, x dup
Betta oa 1 for those
TARAZO FLOORS } eee ee
,

30 Years Experience in % WRRSAVe « «

Building. % LIMOLENE 24c. to 72c. a
Your Patronage Solicited. %| 8 bottle at your dealer

Ait AAA LAA AE ebstgey




PROTECT THE LIFE OF YOUR BELTS

with
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Peeee Ora es Oi eee ee Aig aia: HUGH CLARENCE CLARKE Every Home — Every Pocket
i t ased)
STAMPS: Splendid Collection, Stamps} NOTICE Is Y GIVEN that ati : Capacity 4.4 cu.ft. and 7.7 cu.ft.
t of the West Indies and other British Col-| Persons having any. debt or elalms in our ATTRACTIVE P y

against the Estate of Hugh Clarence
Clarke, deceased, late of Hart's Gap, in
the parish of Christ Church in this Island

onies mint and used—all in excellent con-
dition. Box C.C_ Advocate,



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

LASTING & BEAUTIFUL

10.3, i—3n









"
(Brown heise 1945, by Fair Trial out of Speckle by Solario)





a ee ara ad MaaDAlrveatetn nie semiiobect te (ota STAR WITNESS will commence Stud duties from Ist :
TO WHOLESALERS 01 —Stocks o| iy » are requested to* ni. ‘ > rated | . J
Bnamel Ware which includes: _ Pails, Particulars of their claims duly attested MATERIALS April oN will be saad to er a . bey 2 Made hy the largest Manufacturers of Automatic
Chambers, Bowls, Pie Dishes, Kettles. e undersi e = ic . } \f e : ‘
Sail at Ralph Beard’s Show room, Hard-|C/o Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No. Take Good Advice ! See Our... number of services to each mare not to exceed four (4) , : f
wood | Ailey: Saapeme Tis. ign Weredt,, Siamese: ce | OP | Be oc . } Refrigerators in Britain.
VENETIAN BLI Gace Sloan | waacn gute T chal proceed to abtringtn SHOES «» HATS «», STOCKINGS Fee $48.00, return for one year only at half fee .
INDS, Kirse n-aire | whic! e I shall pi \o lb " ‘ j :
ail metal DeLuxe Venetian blinds. to your the assets of the deceased among the UNDERWEAR «» £BRASSIERES G 1, F 106 CASH Saevi Powered by the pbendeagig sy On Pr —
izes deliv ¥ 3 \. a . | pa ‘Ss en ereto ving regar J ‘ : : ‘ ‘ :
A BARNES & Co., Lid. sn | OY, 12 such claims of which I shall then e room’s Fee $ per Service Unit which carries a five year Guarantee
13.2.51—1n | have had notice and I will not e ;
f the assets or any part thereof s0 . “ yr * * bees “—s a y ®
WE. buy and sell household equipment distributed te aay pecan of whose débt = You will surely VOTE for Them ! APPLICATIONS must be in writing, giving ‘de name
of all description. Owen T, Allder, Roe-{or claim I shall not then have had of the mare and that of her sire and dam and must
ee comes | Ane ail parses maweesd iS the atid e reach the office of the Barbados Turf Club, Synagogue
YACHT — Yaw] “Frapeda” approx. | estate are requested to settle their said Lane, not later than 3.00 p.m. on Monday, 19th March, ; .
97% ft. long, with gray marine engine. | indebtedness without delay 1951 ’ ’ . e
Recently painted and in good condition.| Dated this 27th day of February, °051 ‘ 1&
Apply: Vincent Burke. Telephone 4569 ane, PUBLIC TRUSTEE. : G. A. LEWIS i$
or 3026. 27.251 £ ualifi ministrator the Es i; BS
— eee | Hugh Clarence Clarke, POSITIVELY FOR YOUR BENEFIT { Seeretary i % Representative for the West Indies. z
7 @ i 4
eee bide, Vase LEE | N BCP PI CESSES OEE SELES IEE NS pee OCMC SAAS x





f



?


PAGE EIGHT ~

Meeting

2/- Sweep



304, Series Sold—A To Z and AA to DD Complete and
EE to 41999













305,000 Tickets sold at 2/- each S $146,400.00 | played at the Rockley Golf. and . - tional leverage is patently unfair. b
Less Government Tax ‘at 4c. per Ticket 12:200.00 | Country Club to-morrow (Sunday ) A BOXING CONTEST between two evenly matched ~ ‘phe surest way of judging the v
ne 3 . , afternoon and although the draw men which lasts the full distance is the most difficult test value of legitimate punishment is .
gh r oun | Bas been seeded, according to the I know for a spectator. ae. % sits Sane solely. on the Wilson
20000 | ade Meee il; "Imagine a socer match withthe gots blacked out, or Rane" aang Sul Hi
iver Horse 17 % © d8814.00| the initial clashes appear a toss a game of cricket with no scoreboard, or a five-set lawn receiver. and
Oeecud Hobe 8 rs 11,407.00 | BPs, With’ the outeome unpredict- tennis match without an umpire to record the point-by- — If after a few rounds there’s a
ea ne ae oa “ase ’ | able. point score. red-blue patch under one man’s Watson
spt * 7 weep Perhaps the outstanding strug- In all these cases there would) glove under his adversary’s arm- heart or on his ribs—then you can
Fourth 23% 3,355.00 gle of the day will be furnished be pandemonium if the result] pit and so rénder his right arm be sure his opponent “is body- Lid.
Fifth 14% ~~-2018:00 | by long-hitting Michael Timpson were not known until after thé} useless, punching really powerfully. :
Sixth 1 % 1,342.00 }and steady young David Inniss last ball had been played. Then, when the referee, out of _ If you're lucky enough to waten
Sevent 1 4 1.342.0¢ | Who meet in the third quarter. - Well, that’s what happens every patience, shouts “Break,” ~ the middle-weight champion Randolph : :
ee es ret Here a schoolmaster and a school- time a boxing match goes the full} “spoiler,” with an air of-injured Turpin you'll see what I mean,
Eighth 1% 1,342.06 | bay will tee off together on equal number of rounds. So it's up to] innocence, can make a great show , Again the effect of a correctly :
Ninth ; 7 : 3 5 See 1,242.04 | -erms-and the weual rontion may you to try to notice every incident| of tugging his left glove free. aren pe ag Bag or ae jab, |
nthe - Thivit 7 : : well be reversed at the conclusion Which can be a boost or a “handi- ’ C man shou ike him hav-
Other Horses Divide ($258 .07 each) es pare % 13,420.06 of the eighteen-hole match, gap” to the. total: points scored. _ The same thing is true of but- ing a swing door slam into hig
Serial Prizes Divide... re iv 2% 2.684,0€ yon nut ails nesting First, you can’t get away from gl of. course, a great many of face in the dark, If he’s not
50 Other Prizes Divide ($107.36 each) 4% 5,368.00 gan odger, e 1B the fact that at be e facial cuts are caused by the ‘actually dazed it shoul. isru; 1 ‘ é
ph Rca. seek ( C it 096 o¢ | 2hampion, meets. John {Grave in y ee AnnotER ered wane illegal use of the head. Hie defences, da disru;, We have something new-in We have Oxford styles in
ilorse Owners Divide in Proportion } ona although Mints = barely states “Marka shall: be awarded vee oS UES Oe: OF —LES, Sis: WO Rae ee eeeenne tp 7 . Fores ere ie fis
(Win 4, Second 2, Third 1) 10 % » 12,420.00 } scraped into the ens sieiaa : decting vee aaa POG GODOPSO TV FSVOSGSE — mae Camual OO CE oT Tisibione ag sivg
Beders! Commision ™ 15 /90,00 Wt Ye guleully sacepeel tat away,” the purely defensive boxer! % Hair Dressi Noti Gibson style in Grey and highest grade. Prices From !
Charity 1% 1,342.00] cnis was one of Grace’s worst cannot, in my opinion, win a, ar ressing otice brown Suede. Also a Tan ~ $12.94 to $15.06 which can- ‘
Expenses 2-% 2,684.00 | rounds and that he is capable of contest. Calf Perrorated Casual. not be repeated.
ee eas” a van og | giving the defending champion a It’s easy enough to see the rea- Given by
urf Club 15 % 20,130.00 } vei battle all the way. Another son for this. Because if you had MADAME EDGHILL Messrs NAAMAN HOLDER and a snes
———-— tciose match should develop be- two men who refused to do any , f GOULDBOURNE PHILLIPS
95 %. $127,490.00 } ‘ween P. D, McDermott, who had leading you wouldn’t have a con-| % of Two Mile Hill (better known as “Maxie”)
Sellers of Tickets drawing Prizes divide a praiseworthy 37 in practice dur- test. * RANE AA ee oes At SEE CHILES GOOD WIL, ve ? i 0
zi ete a " ing the week, and Colin Bayley, So look for the man who carries] took their appointments LEAGUE, Constitution Road } iY] s
in Proportion as follows :-—- . % who has qualified for the cham- the fight scientifically to his eerly for Easter in order to TO«NIGHT ‘
Seller of First Prize . 94% $ 637.45 pionship flight for the first time. opponent, - ; avoid a rush, Special scalp md 10, 11, 12, & B
Sanand 6 % 402.80 treatment is given to those Last Races Night - , 11, 12, & 13, BROAD STREET
es nc 6 a : The contenders for the ee Holding * with short hair which grows ADMISSION .. :—: 2/- is
os ee Se 3% 234.85 Open ceawn, Nes oe seers Prod Unfortunately only too many it in a short space of time. hide te abaewae “tauns ee |
» » Fourth ,, 23% 167.75 a.m. and will be follow y ’ boxers are brilliant at fooling the L 3471. Orchestra
ij 2 %& 4 first round matches in the handi-
s » Bifth 2% 184.20 “ap division for the DaCosta Cup, crowd—and all too frequently the 7 —
5 op Sb, 14% 100.65 the draw of which has been seed- teferee—that it’s their opponents, =>
» » Seventh ,, 14% 89.46 ed according to the net scores * — themselves, who | are
Eighth 18% 89.46 turned in for the qualifying Suilty of many of the infringe- y
» » Eight 5 : round, Perhaps the strongest ments of the rules. SEE
sow Nn ‘ 14% 89.46 layer in’ this division is K. R Take holding—the most common
» » Other Horses Divide 14 % 939.40 lunte, but playing of a Renting Gon ot ae cee pa
: ati Ma 7 o ei e wi e forced to con- : > i k y,
“a ae Eales ace :.3 ipeaey. 5.% Snow sede everything from ‘three to] quite a lot of experience to decide OUR
» » Serial Prizes Divide. 6% 402.60 wwelve strokes to the field, three- | which boxer is realty at fault.
- , 50 Other Prizes Divide 12 % 805,20 quarters of the difference in At first sight it seems obvious— NEW
» » the largest No. Tickets 17% — 1,140.70 handicaps being allowed in match| the man whose arm is wrapped
; 9 9% 3 play. : : over his »pponent’s. But, in fact, a
; » 2nd.’ % " ee’ 603.90 The draw and starting times] skilful “spoiler” can tuck his left
we) SPE, 3°% 335.50 ‘ollow: f ‘ f /
a 4th. . i} 3% 201.30 Championship Flight ‘ ( ;
fC " re 2% 134.20 1.45—J. R. Rodger vs. John 7 = eo
6th 1% 67.10 Peace. ' “IT HAS It 4
aa oF ” Me . ne 1.50—W. Atkinson vs. R. Vid- IT has style, :
Fractions .. 02) mer IT has Beauty of Colour,
Serr eNe 1.55—B. Wybrew vs. D. Lucie- pas pee cutene aerat tee? jor
oe Smith IT has all you want,
100 % 100° % $184,200.00 | "> oop Dp. McDermott vs. C. tite Gib riebeecs Ge tae:
teres Toren ET Baviey Table Model Gas Hotplate @e
' 2.05—J. K. Christie vs. L. J. — Priced to sell preng
2/- SWEEP—50 OTHER PRIZES Masel a eee ae
A—6800; C—7579, 7149, 7636; E—4110, 1680, 6083; G—8307, 5764:J. 2 19M. Timpson vs. D. Inniss

H--5654; I—7953, 5758, 5181, 5723, 6596; J-—8667, 7261; K—8468:
1.—6925; M—0841, 0727, 1523, 6700; N-—7279; O—0536, 6750; P—9310;

Q—1772, 5433, 9736; R—-7332, 9975,

5466, 1812; U—4839; V—1443, 4326,

5972; S—7525, 1012, 2628; T—0563,
4380; W—6703; X—2692; Y—7135,;

6D CONSOLATION

Play
To-morrow

First round matches in the Open
Amateur Championship wil) be

_2 15—J. W, O'Neal vs. G. Man-

ing
2.20—B. Rolfe vs. R. P. Good-
ng.

x



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Barbados Turf Club Spring | Golf Title woxtne acapemy=6
DON’T LET THESE
TRICKS FOOL YOU

By Peter Wilson







FOR SALE





bcdy weight to pin a men on the |
ropes or weaken him in the clinch
es—is another trick which, a ref
eree (and you) must watch for.

Unfair |

Another shady “dodge” is for |
one man to hook his left hand
round the back of his opponent’s
head and pull his man on to a
right-hand punch.

Such addi-









anemone













SATURDAY, -MARCH















1951

i LADIES, MEN’S AND CHILDREN’S SOCKS
Z—4408; AA—0967; CC—6974; DD—5701, Conrad Hunte nasa a sale | ALSO
having every convenience. CLEANERS, "POLISHES AND BRUSHES
P lay: 8 To-day Bed - rooms, Electric











10, 1951













$5.50





























J.D. CHANDLER,
MAURICE SKINNER.
BOVELL & SKEETE,

per H. R. LEACH,

i Auditors,



'e r < ; TODAY members

Gairy WantsEnquiry Footballers Sun Rises: 6.12 am, ou SAY ——-— —__— | Seaneaseoson: nisitedintiians pnliniiemintis
@ From page 1. Ai ws T d ioon ‘ First council ) March : STAND ere ed S$ $S99S9SS99 99697956959 SOO SESS ESSE SOS SSS OSS OOS FP SESOPSSSOSOSSSOVSSS
a rrive 1o-aay 15 ‘ KENSINGTON STAND 2/-

maladministration. He would Lighting: 6.30 p.m, OPEN STANDS os ae

probably go on to New York. The The Grenada football team High Water: 5.37 a.m., 611 GROUNDS oe 12,

time was overdue for new elections
on the basis of adult franchise, to
return to the Legislature those
who were truly representative of
the people. Gairy listed a litany of

: ; ; day: .01 in.
grievances. quite a strong combination, and T t (Max.) 85.0°F
He had instructed “no work” the first game of the tournament eee tere. | vase ec
except for sugar labourers and is scheduled for Monday. Temperature. (Min,) 69,0°F Barbados Amateur

scavengers till some of the nego-

. : . : .m. N. : : .
tiations which had started reached - —_— Wad Velectty: 5 miles per Boxing Association
a Satisfactory conclusion. hour r

He also ordered “no violence’,
Barltrop attended the half hour
meeting looking on from a nearby
building.















4 "ati
!

a 4
aN
AAS
»
Hh ay

4
;



Wy
ig





if

))

Da i

which will play at Kensington
next week is due to arrive in this
colony this afternoon b

The St. George's Football Club
is reputed to be represented by

Gairy opened with prayers and;
a hymn and presented Gascoigne ;
and Blaize and a Trinidadian
Comrade Stanley to the crowd.



air, |

8.30 p.m,



The Weather

p.m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for Month to Yester-

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E,

| Barometer (9 am.) 29.945,

(3 p.m.) 29.876





TYPES?
IF

They'll Do It Every Time sienna plese By Jimmy Hatlo
you _





INTERESTING CHARACTER: }\

STUDIES AT A RESORT

LIKE THIS, DOESN'T
ONE 2

=

WHAT A
ONE OF

Y









HE IS ONE
OF THEM COMIC-
DRAWERS BUT
HS STUFF AIN'T
HALF AS FUNNY -F



AS REAL LIF



STUDY THE TYPES































\ Tuesday 13th Mar. vs. Colts

> Thursday 15th Mar. vs, Empire
% Saturday 17th Mar vs. Spartan
4 Monday 19th Mar. vs. Colony

Admission
SEASON TICKETS — $1.50
Obtainable from Carlton

PLAY STARTS 5 p.m.




Under the Patronage of
His Exceliency the Governor
announce

ELIMINATION BOUTS

in preparation for the West

Indian Championships to be

held in Trinidad during the
Easter Week-end.

8 THRILLING BOUTS
EACH NIGHT 8
Commencing .

8 p.m. on MONDAY 12th
and THURSDAY 15th a

THE MODERN HIGH
SCHOOL STADIUM

Come and see Cammie Me-
Clean in action again
Gilbert Goodmar, Lau
rence Harper, Torpedo
Browne and members 0
the Local Constabulary.

Bookings~at .

Com Beard,
Hardwood Alley (4683)
or—

Modern High School (2846)
RINGSIDE

RING CIRCLE :::
BLEACHERS

5/-
3/-
1/6





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Series “A” ies “B” ha op opening batsman is a member 0: from Bridgetown on main
Prize Tieket No. Teket Ne. Amount | prize Plepet No. rover Ne. Amount | a Combined XI led by Frank Tay- bus route, 5 minutes walk
ist . 5086 05 #140.00} Jst .. 3144 574 $140.00 | lor of Empire, which will engage from the sea, standing on
2nd 5551 2150 100,00] 2nd .. 8953 5145 100.00 | Colts, of the B.C.L., in a cricket 12,000 sq. feet of land
3rd 5486 = 8735 80.00) 3rd .. 5810 4006 80.00] game at the Mental Hospital a ae s
4th 2288 = 5822 60.00| 4th || 7124 0508 60,00 | grounds to-day, * BED-ROOM COTTAGE ‘
5th 1847 0129 50.00] 5th .. 6232 9081 50.00] . The team is F. Taylor (Capt.) with one acre of good land \
ath give one 39.00 Sth ds on 40948 30.00 | A. Daniel, E. W. Grant, C. Hunte, peihin 2 ses tg ee. SS = “
’ i th . 4 20.00 | A. Holder, S. Rudder, F. illips, ' . Cc S anc : - 5
tik © Sac 18hn aol Bintan Baty RAB LG, Bamath 8: F Sith Le Broo, Vf vetr nesani Pucwivetur toe |, ume TE |
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10th 8862 4125 20.00} 10th .. 0348 9681 20.00] Play starts at 1 p.m, t ; “T always use Lux Toilet 4 §
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ia a Heap 18-98 ta Gath Bh 18-88] Aaces (rind rt coe | Tolle Soap then ne with od.
19th 5922 6913 10.00) 19th . 5075 2209 10.00 pate ieee will play at TBALL % Itisa beauty treatment in itself ; Iron and Steelwork cannot corrode beneath a coat of
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23rd .. 5373 3217 10.00|23rd .. 8074 9347 10.00 Seawell—2 p.m. GRENADA TOUR 3 SD cukil na Gcdgucar cummncr wate”
24th |. 8558 0486 10.00|24th |. 7301 3350 10:00 | saheearooa dee x ee en a an
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26th 3490 0250 10.00 | 26th 4669 7310 10.00 jf Aquatic—‘Jassy"" 5 & 8.80 p.m. ‘ AT A 8 UL °
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OOPS OPCS POPPE FE SSE SEES OCESSS

PLOY SoS)




PAGE 1

VUIRDVY MARCH 10. 1931 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE THREE War Follows The Call-up LONDON. Feb. ll will be an vi rung but a holiday for nitfb' *W.00O British reservists to be called up fur 15lUtflry training this summer. A rigorous programme is being prepared, with concentration on weapon training as if an UN were Imminent. Sim. thr m d'T went out for the rail-up, regular army and Territorial Unit Commanders have been in almost daily consultation on the detailed plans to bring the country* stand-by foree to a speedy state of readiness. A* a result of these conferences formation commanders are reported to have been given the following orders: 1.—The 1951 "Z" class caU-up It. not to be regarded purely as a mobilization exercise. The army will imagine thnt war may breakout a matter of days after the men join up. 2.—No time should be lost in training. Infantrymen will get %  acquainted with active stTTlcc weapons until their finger* tingle. .1.— Tlurc must he no wasted educational periods, mi lecturing on civil affair* and no timr-v. ^sting parades. Every second must bedevoted to urgent training Special Courses While infantry reservists are in camp thll summer they will be put through special courses on efficient nandhng of the service rifle, machine-guns, mortars and Krcnades. Particular it lent ion will be concentrated on -'.ripping down automatic weapons and dealing with "stoppages" Tank men will be taught afresh the handling of automatic weapons with practical training in the operation and maintenance of the latest Centurion lank. Reservists assigned to anti-aircraft units will be given %  thorough drilling in defensive tactics against jet-propelled aircraft. They will also undergo specialized training in the workings of the new radar and predictor Instruments. In the motor transport units intensive courses are being prepared on maintenance and emergency repair of the latest engines that will power all army vehicles in the field. The general purpose of the brief U-alAtni programme is to familiarise the reservists with their assigned duties and prepare them for Instant call in the event of emergency. If war should break out the trainees would be summoned by a pre-arranged signal. They would then report to their unsigned assembly centre within a few hours to lind uniforms and equipment ready.—(CP) Conductor Wilt Pay £3 The decision of His Worship Mr. H A. Talma, Police Magistrate of District "A"—who imposed a fine of £3 on George Pollard, a bus conductor for bodily harm to McDonald Redman on November 29—was confirmed by Their Honours Mr. G. L. Taylor and Mr. 11 A. Vaughn, Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal yesterday. A cross case brought by Pollard against Redman and for which Redman was lined £1 and •£B costs by the same Magistrate was dismissed on its merits bv Their Honours. Redman brought his case after Pollard, a conductor of the motor bus M.1884, struck him on his left arm with a crank handle when he attempted to leave the bus. He went to Dr. C. Manning and an X-Ray of the arm was taken on January 16. Pollard in his case jaid that Redman pushed him wfa# he asked him about bus fare. Their Honours said that they wt-io itrpt'"'-''cople were all right, but the Afrleaans were the ones who gave all th e trouble. Coloured people had no vote, neither did they have any right at all, and could not even sit on the same bus as white people In Johannesburg, they had their own buses and also had separate cinemas in all the big towns and were not allowed to mix with Europeans in any way. Krupp Retires ESSEN, March 8 Alfred Krupp, once head of thi world's mightiest arms and steel rmplres. has retired to a "quiet place somewhere in Germany" to try to forget his years in prisoi.. a Krupp official told Beater today. The official Hesse, who is Krupp's lublicity manager, said Krupp would stay there "indefinitely.'* Hesse also said Krupp had told a joint meeting of the management and shop stewards at hii Essen works that he would "never •jroduce weapons again" Rruler German Generals Imprisoned BRUSSELS, March • General Alexander-Ernest Yon Falkenhausen. wartime Military Governor of Belgium and Northern France, was sentenced to 12 years hard labour by a Military Court here to-day. General E Reeder. head of the Adn-intstrittosi In Bel glum was also sentenced to 12 years hard labour General Fran* Bertram, German Governor of Liege was sentenced to 10 years hard labour General Bernard Von Claes, also German wartime Liege Governor was acquitted. Von Falkenhausen and Reeder between them were ordered to pay costs totalling nearly £2.000 or serve an additional six months in prison General Bertram was ordered to pay costs totalling about £130 or serve an additional three months in prison. Charges The four Generals had been accused of: 1 Executing 240 civilian hostages. 2 Deporting Belgian workers to forced labour in Germany. 3. Deporting Jews, many of whom died in Nazi concentration camps. They all pleaded not guilty Their four month trial ended on January 27. Falkenhausen was imprisoned for five and a half yean by the German*. Americans and Belgians before he was brought to trial. He was arrested by the Gestapo In 1945. for allegedly refusing to carrv out their terror policy In Belgium. He was first freed by the Americans and then arrested by them. They released him unconditionally In 1947. but a year later he was handed over to the Belgians —Renter TRADING RESUMED NEW YORK. March 9 Cotton future* Hading resume" yesterday after the suspension since January 26 of a price freeze following the imposition of a ceiling pjice of *5. tt rants per pound by the ofl -tjilisation Flood buying orderOH new opening sent naartnr March position to ceiling level. Heavy volume business in all deliveries although activity nearby March confined liquidation contracts under an allocation arrangement et up by exchange Tiade houses pui chased large quantities of old crop months particularly May and July with commission house demand centred new crops. New crepn buying later petered out. and these months reacted sharply with selling based on the prospects of a large cotton tsfifsssgai tin The scarcity of loom* this spring and summer result in a celling for raw cotton which could lead to further sharp rise in prj Ihe Mu crop starts to move, and prossssjeil tor increased production it known. Total supply runcnt season ending July 31 estimated 16.(100,(100 bales with distribution expected 14.500 thousand leaving carryover 320 • which would be lowest since IMS. Meanwhile the Price Stabilisation director's action in placing a celling on raw cotton aroused the otton block m Congress and already several bills have been introduced in the House, which would prohibit price control on cotton except on The consensus nf trade opinion persists that ceilings for raw cotIon below the textile level ft re unworkable and offer a serious threat to the present marketing machinery for cotton. —Reuter. Russians Protest BERLIN. March 8 Sergei Dengtn. Soviet represcntatlva here, today protested to the lintish Commandant against thr hilding up of East German barge'; at West Berlin docks bv RniKli military police. Twi. days ago British military iixl West Berlin police •erupted three West Berlin 1, M -RS In the British sector and began careful! v checking East German barges. British official* said the measure wa* "Just another In the aerie of checks to prevent illegal EastWest trade". By m id-da* today eight East German barges were held up for lack of proper censignment papers. British ofnetelsald. Pit other East German barge* held up since Tuesday aftcrnooi were released today.—Heater. Harbour Log In Carliale Boy tatwpriM a ire i*.t* J> t-r 0 Str. BrbiuMiv S. %  tflsV n>V Wa/r> IrS -VrsVi v. AJUV ft a. AMoa Pavrliia*. JSOl lam* in* C.l Pa*******. boS NN OiMMti it >-^i*H Cr.n. ISSS to* %  M -ISIS aSM M notuf. st rori Skrilivh C. ..*dm mm Skrilivh C.uW.. Oil Tanka* iHVST m —. ISM apt SHaw. from Cnlpil* %  i. <'aa>t inn LeopoU'l Daughter Christened Itlll'SSELS. March 8. Archbishop Cardinal Van Roey today christened the daughter rm to King Leopold and hb, <**ut wlfir*rincess De Rcthy asi February •. The ceremony at the palace at Laeken near here, was described a." "purely a family affair". The Cardinal christened the Princess Marie Christine Daphne Fllsaheth Leopoldine The godfather was prince Itaudouln, son of King I^eopoUi an band of the state. Godmother was Christina Maria, daughter of the late King Alfonso of Spain —Reuter. Ships In Touch With Barbados Coast Station Cafcto and WlfrWa. advlaa trial Ifi. can mm comimiftKBl* -tin i HlM Uarsaagh thru SMSSM SS Rufi.i. >• Plan!** • %  Alro. IVniwuit. •• Tttb-MUHi. •* Sundial ** AUWdik %  augSV Tt r>-' r-rlfW-o %  Uruttiav. I .1. % %  Wauirl.il i| .. %  ..ii Willii>tl. %  i > j.-ini,, Trrr. %  • SSi rr I kK>M atSrUMr, •*A— eolwii. • lk.lo-. ..a. Sofa, r. *..!.. > %  Can-lt. • rmplrr O-r.;•. • ChfcDt. •• ltSW. • SaHnaa. ai Ptaru)a. .. Uav. , S.. U lhem CounSrtt* RATES OF EXCHANGE OaUtAstA M %  ia pi. Ch^uM e BanKri. S3 10 (K uenand Dt.ri. St IS-, pi mht iti.it* ait in'. !> %  Archibald Scott Couper N(vrri>'i c'fcmitf.irj MBf tf lb? eatriVff tssHsstl on i totiumnuit< I" i \8, n Inf only t€ y< j" AJ, Ccuprr, who m ci?ntiti( world as th< sfc* BMI '" Kiri:i'if(//i\/i, Scotland, in ifjt, Copper iJ from the age of 17 he took nojurthit a, five part in chemical life. It ic.i< rii>( nnfif MVuM yt,tr< ijffrr hi* death in itoj that a group of scientists investigated his discoveries, arid rendered homa^tto this lan^-iu glee ted \ 10 ;* %  >!• si 1 10 jfrmwr. psggfta Mgri I Import^ CliesssVdl Industries Ltd. London, EFtpio^id. Cocoa Chairman THE appointment of Mr. Lionel E. Cope as Chairman of the Cocoa Association of London for Ihe current year means n return for him to the post he occupied in 1939-40 when he was also a member of the Food Defence Plans Committee. He Is a partner in the broking firm nf Wilson. Smllhett and Cope and during the war served on the Raw Cocoa Advisory Committee In thr Ministry of Food. "PRODUCT OF THE BAHAMAS" Latest product of tho Bahamas to find a place on the British market Is canned shredded coconut In syrup. Attractively labelled, the can bears the words "From Nassau in the Bahamas" On the back of the label are several recipes and new uses for the shredded coconut for the benefit of British housewives. One British housewife said that she had bought n couple of tins on trial and was so pleased with them thai she was going back to get halt a dozen more In store. Six From Missing U.S. Piano Rescued HOME, March 8 An Italian navy destroyer lod*y picked up ."is survivors of the American laval transport pjana which plunged into tha sea off the Italian west coast yesterday. TV* MX survivors were Moating on two rubber rafts. They were reported (4 nave -aid that the other men {•board Jumped Into the tea when the plane ciime down becawk* there was no space on the rafts. The destroyer was reported to have taken the MX survivors to Garla. A RgsMo message from the dtroyer. said one urvivor was rravely Injured while t*ie othe** five had suffered -di^hf Inluft**, —Renter. Czechs Sentenced For Spying For U.S. PRAGUE. March 8 A State Court in Moravia has sentenced a group of Crechoslo vaks lo sentences ranging fron. 10 years to life imprisonment on charges of economic, political and military espionage An official account of the trial MW the group worked "in .injunction with American espionage services and was direcled from abroad by a former 1 vechoslovak army officer now In v estern Germany" It was alleged that the defendants "sought to cause disturbances in the republic in order to < %  ,t.1 pri-text for armed Int< . encouraging ant I-French element in North Africa. They even claim to have "irrefutable" evidence \o this effect. There i& talk in Government circles of France protesting in Washington through diplomatic channels and without press publicity-Renter Don't risk your charm with old-fashione,d ineffective; deodorant.. ONLY NIW ODO-RO-NO CPIAM GIVES YOU AIJ. THI5I ADVANTAfftltt 1 -Stoptpvrtnirttiori qtusfe. IrsaaasWy. 7 —rWoithvf odour iniundr. • —^ii** full priKciti. n log af. r n fJfM da>. a — N..,r irrhatss noraul skiuggg ii daily. — Absolutely harmleat to ..II fabrics. —New, escltuire fitraaula. '" % %  dries up, navrr grit grid) ot takes in 1 !<• jar si ordinary deodorunit often do. 0DQ-RG-N0 Cfam The fi*,.' .ian>} >v,ihsi>l a doubt SEE US FOR ESCHALOT STUART & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. Kidney Trouble Causes Backache. Gifting Up Nights Mi-Ma. ot %  ull.r from I'li.lr,.... l>aa. LU-karh. |, |-,i„,. H.„H Haruniatlam llntnliii )' %  • %  ., AeMItT, ..f la-f Kn.i, Ifa your llxia. Kiitn.t fi sraarc in4 drink*, vorry, colda e' rria an ...... ..i aria, v .liai., ,. (1 ,.,„, klJn.,, '""" %  %  • %  at 1 SSM Mta Wrong foM. .i.rr-. 1 k In** W Pi.. a h.. •o that that fu< haalif. and .. .,v Help Kidneys Decret't Way •ua a •ri.min.aiii K*III sswsertssM n-l hnn,1r n |. ol N §..m—Na Py Tha *.r nrai km* .,| CyaU* a^oa rif M 0 work h.lpin. !" r Kl.ln^. ...,„„.* ', %  as a. I.U galrkly. ihla makaa v. l( ).^ %  -w u.n And ao rartaln ara tba fi ..Ii.lv aaiian-4 ]ua| r*lutl> (na raaaMr p eS£ %  -^f. %  •. ZV" "wear*.rii and lhaaMMf 14. k Rua Cystox /• K I D N I V S %  UDDII -•4, KHIUMATISSI "$Dod 71&WA $oh dslhmatia ... A N.w GuaranlMd Rtmdy lor lh H.li.l al ASTHMA Dr. JOHN'S ASTHMA REMEDY This skillfully blended preparation, assure*, you ol immediate relief in this moat dlatreaainq disease and la the result ol yeais ol inlenaiee study in Asthmatic condltlona. Keep a Bottle handy and relieve youisell of the conalanl Ihreata ol Aalhmatlc attacke. Retail Price: —12/Per BoMla Obtainable al . BOOKERS (Barbados; DRUG STORES Ltd-Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY. Halting* made by rpHEIR good look* tell you they're juit right. Yon know, too, when yon look at the price tag, that you can't gat finer value. Illustrated la a Two-tone Gimped Brogue. Tied to every pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign which means 'just right V Iok for it in leading stores in Barbados. JOHN WHITE fjieans made justright -It f.*ti n it llMH .U IhinginitlJ •>*. \im lolin M<.tlwr wotran: "CIS' H hit ..|hl alrighr* mmation cautad by I adviM (>pllC< '• So. svet> day John batbet hit cyct *tl\' n> Mulhai wanrilayi laiar, *ilh Optro. -Jihini a-*ay all din ,,, c j aboui Opirat and jwtmt. tonthirg Unv t\t *i tU*ff I itt\ i*n(ht tSsVaoil Johi." PROTECT YOUR EYES witA Opt %  EYE EYE LOTION Mill THI I J The rim al SfNakJSseaM bthrakhi IOMAY 12th HAIM II AX it run nu.i. VKXTLEME.X HI.I'SII and bicalhe a ilqh ol rUl wbm lh FlnMI QuaUly WORSTED, PARSONS' GREY. TROPICAL KHAH DRILLS. LINEN and olhr SUITINGS. alo SHIRTS ol all dMcripnoni, including iho Tamoum SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS are offered at auch itaqg^rlnqly low pricet. Oror SS0.0O0 worth ol Now and Styltah Amorlcan. Canadian, EnqlUh, Fronch, Dutch. Gorman and Italian MorchandiM is placod at your dlvpooc'l• HOW LONG CAN IT LAST ? Tho mown comoi 0." MONDAY, I2TH MARCH, AT 8.00 A.M. whon all road* load lo . \ N. E. WILSON & CO. Tha Air Conditioned Storo oHorinq MERCHANDISE and SERVICE ol Iho ory bt. 31. SWAN STREET



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PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. MARCH le, 151 BARBADOS fisl AIA'OCffTE t. 1 -— -_-1 Saturday. Mrcli It. 1S3I lVV4.l II IN the month of August 1949 tr%  heavy rainfall accompanied by a squall at sea and the flood water in the Constitution District drowned several people and damaged property estimated at one stage at $70,000 A year later there was another heavy rainfall without the squall at sea and the flooding in the same district alarmed those who remained in the Delamere Tenantry. Public opinion roundly condemned this district as unsafe fnr human habitation but the GoWMMBt did nothing except to tind space in the newly acquired Bay Estate Tenantry for those people who wanted to remove their houses from Delamere Land. Today the number of houses on lands of the Delamere Tenantry has increased. Some have been removed from other districts and some new ones have been built on the same spots where residents were drowned in their houses cooped in on the fateful August night in 1949. These facts show cither an unawareness of danger or an indifference on the part of the Government. At present there is a Housing Board with a paid Secretary and members drawn front, the legislature and vestries and other public bodies. This Board draws its funds from the Treasury and its Chairman is the Leader of the Government in the House of Assembly. There Is also a Housing Loans Department financed by funds from the cess on sugar sold to the British Government, with the Government in full control. The Manager of the Department Mr. D. A. M. Haynes was a member of the Stanley Committee on Housing whose report has been pigeonholed ever since it was submitted to the Government in 1942. That Committee recommended the establishment of a Housing Authority with wide powers among which was to order the removal of houses from any area and to declare that area unsuitable for human habitation. The Housing Board has established Government Tenantries at Belftcld, the Pine Plantation, and acquired the Buy Estate and re-sited several houses In order to find space for others removed from various districts. The Housing Loans Department has handed out funds amounting to $400,000 and over and some of this has been repaid and reallocated again. The Government cannot be excused on the ground of not knowing. If and when there is another spell of bad weather and human life is lost in the Delamere Tenantry it will not be the fault of these people who have been tempted to live there. It will be the fault of the Government. IIIIIS FOR a second time within throe years and for the third time in a quarUr of a century the town of Castries bar. been severely damaged by fire The work of reconstruction financed by funds granted by the British Government and supported by contributions from other West Indian colonies had nowhere nearly been completed when the remaining section of the city was damBgtd It is estimated that about 600 people have been rendered homeless and property loss Is one and a half million dollars. In an island where illiteracy and DOVttty is widespread and where the total revenue in LMfl to support 78,000 people, was just over one million dollars and its public debt over half million, this second disaster will horrify it! people. On the last occasion, public nibacrlp tions were opened in other colonies and food and clothing were despatched to St. Lucia for the relief of those who had sustained loss. Fortunately for St. Lucia there Is now an organised branch Ol the British Hod Cross in that colony and already the emrStow and her helpers have begun the work of relief. Private assistance will also be rendered by OUtaidaH a/bo have friends and relatives there and tins should bring further relief to the sufferers. But over and above the Interest! of the individual who has suffered loss of proparty and personal Inconvanitnci the reputation of the people of St. Lucia. Two fires of this magnitude occurring in so short time deserve the closest investigation as to the causes. Tndeed it would appear that a Commission of Enquiry should immediately be appointed. The whole question of fire hazards deserves urgent attention by all West Indian Governments. NEWS FROM BRITAIN By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS IJONDON. M The last drr.t'in Britain has bctn ,!. meat Bevla evn. in some respects, when wailed His lirsl Mr Winston Churchill was Prime European country Minister. For it was Ernest France, just after and Commonwealth laittg. The I..ibmir Party has onVn taken the credit for Ihi*. but a* J pottej M nee with a dates far back to Conservative was with government. Since then, and the French having modelled what is called Bcvin as Minister or Labour wLo Government had rid itself of the ihe new Commonwealth. Colonial drove the country to work in Communist clement. On that and Commonwealth Secretaries the hard davs of the war II was base, the Brussels Treaty and the have held out the promise to Knii".t Hfviii who sent young men Atlantic Pact were built. Ernest various areas of the Colonial nm a* coiiMTipted Bcvin claimed credit, too. for world that eventually they would "Bevin Boys". It was Ernest building a working relationship be full membership of the ComBevin who moved thousands away between Socialist Britain and the monwealth. Now Dr. Malan has from their bOMf to work on war Unltid States. Some of his critundermined this policy and these production It was Ernest Bcvin'a ' accuse him of yielding offers. He has made two claims. inrlustn.'il conscription that sent continuously to the United States. The first Is that British policy In women without tuU1ren, to work But in his turn. Mr Bevin gave West Africa had put almost the eompulsorily in industry in a way n '" criUcs strong medicine at a whole of Africa in ferment. He never btfofl beard of in any series of Labour Parlv and Trade predicted failure of hopes in West C(lu iiln viet Union. Union Conferences. The man has Africa. Hut his second important it was F.rnest Itevkn who stood character; sometimes enough point, apart from asserting South stride the vast war economy of character to achieve the victory of Africa's rights throughout Afrii Britain as Mr. Churchill's most £* r, ?_'l* h ij 0 PP n nt wiln him south of the Sana uncompromiBin,! Home Front jhieJ n wss Mr Bevin who eoavslem of ii. tht ii orderly turn the km men and women from the armed aervicei when tht war ended. by appearing "almost a buffoon The "Stab in the Back" speech AIII atvan ! %  niiumhercd as high melodrama iu politics that Britain could not by itself create new Commonwealth countries. It was his conviction that the Commonwealth formed n club Into which new members could not be %  dsSslttSd without tin |-r mission of all—In fact a veto for South Africa. He added that the Commonwealth countries In Asia had only at Britain But as the years passed, Mr. # Bevin, who has been drawn by cartoonists as a volcano, seemed i£ n admitted Then he became Foreign Secregradually to becomeextinct. No na l£Huon _.! , < ( ...i IK r n rtnnnlt* made longer did his speeches crash forcefully on the ears or waiting • • • MP's at the opening of Foreign Affairs debates. Instead, the Now this statement from South forcefulneas declined Into an unAfrica comes at n particularly grammnticnl trickle. His long delicate time. Considerable conIllness was wearing him down, servatlvc opinion finds the conaUtutional advance of the Gold Coast tary. At first the cartoonists madi great play with the contrart between the massive, trenchant, trllbv-hattcd. uorklng-man Bevin and nli p rede c e ss or m the Foreign Office, tin UlL mouBtached. slStfSnl Anthony Eden. Then hands were raised in horror at what.the old-fashioned diplomats would do with =uch a man as their hit it worked out very well for the diplomats. In a few months they were all saying what a good man Mr Kevin was to work with. It was the Labour Left thai found this alliance bei tween the educated diplomatic gentleman and the Trade Unionist LEQW from Bristol quite intolerable. : Instance Mr Bevin comf banted on I lii*hly educated r. %  lost sight of -though they do not find Dr. Malan a very acceptable champion. Dr. Malan was certainly wide of the mark when he suggested the Commonwealth countries of Asia were not admitted by general consent. In point of fact, the scries of Commonwealth Prime Ministers' Conferences since the war has been largely occupied with watching over these constitutional changes. Dr Malan htmIt is sad to remember, that at one ^ hafi flrB avolde d. then been Foreign Ministers Conference he unabIe to come to London for gKNBCT BEVIN uld ha: ivaxe — and the crucial conferences; but his %  dly keep that not merely during Mr. representatives were there, srnelmit Vyshlnsky s speeches. If h* reNevertheless, there is influential ^ %  MSla wTruif now see Urw now> he lU P robabl have conservative opinion, including \'l t P £ h.rerwneJf-TvludToohJ achieved as many successes as a lhal of Mr> L S Amery. supportW£i££J£Vvil2£ffm Porc,Bn Bew !W can hoP*'"" ln Ing the view that new admissions kJ&FtWJfStttSJt i heS '; i?^ L h T/tiTe"S X TS; to llw Commonwealth should be he risks adding lo the list of his made not by Britain alone, but by set-backs. Disraeli Britain had to keep htarv base in the Middle East Perhaps he went the wrong way nhout achieving bis end. But now he can answer that the base still exists and British military interests dominate on the ground in the Middle East. If he retires, he will no doubt be offered an earldom — Earl Bevin if this the Commonwealth as a whole. At some future date, A FcderaUon of the WeBt Indies might want to form a Commonwealth. It would seem reasonable that BritifWawS-tat daub. f^/*?-* %  %  • %  N-Jman who went to work at land and India and Pakistan — and Dr. Malan's South Africa and Nothing Ernest Bcvin did in Foreign Policy ever failed to create a controversy. What he claims most credit for is seizing the Initiative, offered by the United Stales, and turning it into the Marshall Plan. Further lo Colonial Contribution To Defence Commons' Debate This Month From Our Correspondent LONDON. MANY M.P.s will be anxious to take part in an adjournment debate on Colonial manpower in the Commons on Friday. March 16. The debate takes place following the success in the ballot for notices of motion that day of Mr. A. McKibbin, an Ulster Unionist. He will move a resolution calling attention "to the greater use of Colonial manpower and resources in rearmament". Mr. McKibbin, a Belfast estate agent, has no association with the Colonies but he has had a lifelong interest in Service affairs. He served during the 1914-18 war, was a Home Guard during the last war, and at present commands the Third Cadet Battalion of the Royal Ulster Rifles. He is one of those, lie states, who an not at all satisfied with the replies of Ministers, including the Secretary of State for War, during discussion of the position of Colonial forces in the recent two days' debate in the Commons on defence. The Secretary for War, Mr. Strachey, declared then that an obvious reason why thoughts of substantial expansion of Colonial Forces were not practicable at present was equipment limitations. Opposition Members who have been advocating greater utilisation of Colonial forces now, in order that British troops may be released for duties elsewhere, want to know more about this question of equipment. It has been pointed out that there was ample equipment available at the end of the war for Colonial forces in such areas as East Africa. What has happened to that equipment? The question is certain to be pressed n the forthcoming debate. There will be reiterated criticism, too, of the fact that Colonial forces have been allowed to dwindle to a few battalions. There are strongly divergent views on Ihe role Colonial troops should play. Some of those who share the view that such forces should be strengthened in every way possible do not agree that they should be called up for duties outside their own territories. The argument is submitted that these troops would play a much more effective role on their home ground. Since the Defence debate, arttctal paying tribute to the Colonial forces' notable contribution to the Commonwealth's defence in the last war have appeared in the Press, and concein expressed that Colonial manpower should not be neglected in framing overall Commonwealth defence policy. KITE TIMES APPROACHING WE HAVE HERRING-BONE TWINE BUY NOW!! — Advocate Stationery CARPENTERS' TOOLS SAWS—18ins 20lni. 221n. JUns.. 2iu., 281 in. SOllu., 3lnj COMPASS SAWS—121m., uln*. BACK SAWS—12 Ins., 14 fa*.. Mm. PLANES, IRON—mm.. 101m., 151m., 181m. _. BLOCK RATCHET BRACES CHISELS—lln.. Hln., Kill., lln. CHISEL SETS o( I In., S in. 1 in. im. OIL STONES—)IIU. 81m. GRINDING STONES, complete—Slut, im. Sparc GRINDING STONES—Sins., 81ns. SAW FILES—341ns, 41ns, etilns, Sim. CLAW HAMMERS ENGINEER HAMMERS—lib, 141b 2!b. MASON TROWELS 4 SQUARES AT WILKINSON HATNES Co., LttL SnecMnn To C.S. PITCHER & CO. Phone — 4471 4**7. Who Is Out Of Step? ght. and the experience to be a fit Commonwealth country. But that would not give Dr. Malan veto on hli own. Probably all Dr. Malan recently struck at the other countries, granted a that, he aska to be Judged on the the postwar bases of British Coloreasonable case, would favour the rerurd of ihe network of alliances iu.il territories. The South Afrlcreation of a new Commonwealth. in Western Europe that he built can Premier had gone some way Conservatives here, however, conup. When the war ended there towards dividing socialist and cerned at the speed of African „,,, .nm.iiK'r.ible enthusiasts of conservative opinion on the qucspolitical evolution, do not like his own Parlv who asked for close lion of political development of South African Nutionitlist Repiibtreaties with'the leftish, and parthe Colonial empire. Until relicanlsm. If Dr. Malan is threattlally communist, countries of cently. all the parlies In Britain enlng to leave the Commonwealth Europe that had been liberated, were In agreement about the aim In order to assert his power of To the delight of the Foreign of the Colonial policy — that it veto, then surely he will be throwOffice, and lo the fury of many should be o sort of tutelage leading away Just that influence over •x'ialisls, Bevin refused to try ing to self-government. Pakistan, the future of Africa that he wants and make a kind of SocialistIndia and Ceylon stepped, on the to have, and which South Africa Communist Europe. Instead, he whole successfully, into self-rule could cerlainly retain. Plan To Aid 5 Million Blind LONDON A standardized B.-aille alphabet i arvi live million blind persona in the Middle E-ist, India. Suuthaatt AM.L god Africa has been agreed upon at a UNESCO Conference just concluded in Beirut. Lebanon. The alphabet, v.aich was developed by delegates, some of them blind, of eleven nations, is designed to replace moic than twenly lUle gcriptl now m use in i'. closely follows the script which was worked out i I. ul Hiaille in 182P. a system of M combii in tions of raised dots. The enlarged basic alphabet %  greed upon at Beirut UNS the VNKIIKII Braille symbols for corresponding sounds in Asian and African lanauaaae, but adds sign* r r tortn litters— sounds in such languages as Arabic, Hindustani and Malay. In Asia it will c-iver all Braille writing with the excepl|Dn of the ideographic languages used In China, Korea. Indo-China and Japan. One of the effects of this agreement will be to increase the amount of literature available to blind readers in these areas, according to Sir Clutha Mackenzie. Uoeacoa liraille consultant. Sir Clulh,i. a Nrw /.calender who was bUndad In the GallipoU campaign of World War I. explained that previously publishers were reluctant to product books in local Braille scripts which c< reach only a limited audience The Beirut conference, whose decisions are subject to final ratification by Ihe Governments represented, follows nearly 18 months of discussions and preparatory work by UNESCO with the object of creating a world alphabet In Braille for blind readers In all languages. The eleven nations taking part In tt were: Ceylon, Egypt, French North Africa, Hasiiemltc Jordan. India. Iraq, Lebanon. Malnvn, Pakistn Persia and Syria. • Another conference will be held later this year to Iron out local differences in the Braille script used by Spanish-speaking countries. Our llrjiderw Kay: I njunli/iablr Crilivisni To .he Editor, T)ic Aduocafe— BIB, The Trinidad cricket team and especially their Captain, Jcfrrej Btoimteyer, have raturntd 1th. | new idea of the Barbadian sense of appreciation of cricket and its ta tics Mr. Stollmevii hag received much criticism from the crowd tf Kensington, • Burprieed me most was to iee thai the situation a?ai of such grave importance, that it was the subject of the leading article of your last ivening newspaper. All this criticism is unnecessary. It began in the first mutch when the Trinidad captain set a defenI >i nil fast iMwIers and msiiuctcd then i" bowl la ecc rdence with ihe puMtion of the Bald. A packed lag-Bald will, the ball pitched on or about the lea stump OC, what was tht result? Our iialsmen could or would no; score runs The same t\|-' of %  i keg and ai l>ei:an to score Why couldn't the others scon" I have tried to see through tbl* plan and my solution Is this. Mr. Stoilmeyer knew only too well the batting strength of Barbados, he also knew Trinidad's; the wicket was good and there *M the possibility. that Barbados would score 600 runs. He had to avoid that and I did not blame him. Me did not come to Barbados to show us how many runs Roy Marshall. Waleolt, Weafcea, etc. can make, we know. His job was to keep the runs down to an amount within comfortable reach of his batting gUranBtb Barbados already had a lead of 84 runs In the first innings and would have made many more runs in their second innings. Wouldn't Bradman, Yardley or Brawn have employed similar tactics? In the second match the Trinidad skipper was again criticised for slow batting—480 runs in two clays—obviously, he was "plavin : s:ife" In a five-day Test h I is to bat for two days, ihr


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SATI'RIIAY. M Mil II Id. 1*51 BARBADOS ADVOf \Tt. PACE S! TEN CLASSIFIED ADS. SS^-S^Sr TCUPMOM UN Birth.. Matrlas*.. %  and UN ON Sunday* Mr any IIM of wor*. up N M. M 3 east* per wart on wn t *> %  afas t rent, per *oM on Surid*j* tor MA For Birth. Manias* 01 Er**4*m*nl annoanc amenta In C'.itr. Calling iM rUm la SEN ear anr number a* word, up to 9* and • ee.it* per word inr necn tdoltienal word. Term, ca-h Pban* gcM between IN and 4 par. 1111 for m u RENT |l *"" ••*• •>*•* n aa-i* end rr " lam dap* M it da — at** t %  _J eeniia wed u-rek-a IH7MBE* CTCIX rOMPBTtTlOH Taw I ocnete left Cnr.pr*,iion ilauaf and of month Call now raw ban rlr ottered Ticket I Ml ll--n HOUSES DUO Ul "NO A LOW Madam ftinoM "- Available rtw lath Much fao i month., at mill Sata* ram to careful t* jut* Btng MB mil). BR ..' %  ATQAI OW. Nav; % %  ..Itendet. Miriam Fill Lord*. CaUme Lord. Lord Aiartnt Lord. Joarpft USA Papata pieaae ips THANKS OWwaVJ I i rntence nvl dine n .. MM Ik 1 11—i HUM Mill -U, lha ciroi. *rralhi and olh'r token sent ui on tl>* orraaloi lha ilaa'h ol our beloved mwlhac Maiv liv>--d who died on i-t March lM Hr-llena. Ben>j Mildred. Mm Ml .Oaugh T.T. rim. (Malta I Evan. Joaeph K-ia. Pat**, Marco. Mi*h-.*l l.n. Maud*. Deanle .irandchildren. ••laYT; The Lowrr rial al 'Bl>thwood". Worm.ng. to an ..ppio.nl tenant Appl. I ad, Clark* Trlvphonr *I*S • M 1 II—In E5S5 -A. r..ii,in.*r pock -ith Ve*> jVldeh Draww and IMmrg Bo,,.,.,. ? IN MEMOBIAM v. .I.II Loving Memor* ol Miaa .!..an Welch ho paared away Haicn Lord ale*, tha daad Whirl, dla '< %  Thee A. Thou h*"t given hci relo*. So ajuickan ncr Thy I-ce to •**. And giv. her evetiaatina pance. F*r to br irancndMird Oy bar Goddaughter Mra. C Bo-en-GiiOlth. J lirlfnt-i Pnend W 3 M —In FOR SALE word Saadaifi ALTOMOTIVK CAB CTTROF-N 4 CAH On* Standard Vanuard in oou mndltton. mliaaxa 1*W Apply F C *tr—Tr March. Bra' rirnn JMh irMr Trlimpaon FUKMTlKi: %  I MkKllr Strar* rurnitura D*pi •r Hainan., await you. w> arr nraj vo U 'amtMi and Mahoganv •an-. Tabln. Mhor Chain. China i %  ". W..BO.V. Urdcr*. Waahalanda. KUBMTHP.F ..i.l* An:iqi.< .ns IJT fur-uor I.ni lha Crntial Miftadr* Lara*, your moM Vou MM Mahca-'iv upright chair t. I30.0I Paliiifd Drc-lng I a Mr* i li Wa.ti.UIMl. v 111" and I Mnhorartbui*nu HIAO 1'ina Urd*' *. HS.CO rach. Smfil* and Doublr %  idUl H... I. nblnni W.M 1 1 Pb to D'A'cy A Sroll. iapaiiii Lacr. 10191—3" LIVtSTOCK v o Gilding 'l-dr* (Jim Oackr.lack aa ftuaar l*dTi ram-d 1 y.o. feldlnd (Jim Oarhrrlach m Prlncaaa ftlallm. Apply: J ~ Eowaida. TWIaphone 3910. win tl imiw: Chaatnut I vr. old by Jet-am out <,( II II Mara '(lingerDun or Mia* r'Tifiid'iiiu. Can he wvn al Ran. Hall Plant.illon Pfiona M36.1 By kind (M-rmlaalon ••* lh* Steward af thi rrr Ifcjg Animal v, III br offerad lui %  la al tha Paddock Ju.i alter lha 1 p.m Bore on Saturday 1*1. March. INI. 4 1M 7. %  '., it Mule A Daniel 7 1 l-4Vi MISCF.LE.ANFOUS B*dr< Magari I Lane. ind Call, MABINr f 1 ADIN-N., Bungalow 3 bedrooma with running water, bulll la wardrobaa and all modern conviieneas. Long In* preferred Apply M rriedman. Hotel Boyal I 3 31-4a I (..in. TANGIJN Baachinont. Bathdhcba. Cnaa Fvbruaiy ouwarda. monlMy or otharwlaa. a double hadrooma wHh .mgle ManDMina bwdataad*. children* room. dining room and lounge Befriaerat*-. garage. aarva"ti room. Apply Howe Bl.ig UN 11 I M -I ti .ell-. Fully riHMI SALES '.'.".. %  '"r'V S.idoya ireC-udvi AUCTIONUNDER THE SILVER HAMMER <>u Tooaday 13th, %  / order ol Mn CkadfM -Mae Adamt em -ill s.-u he, l.nnitiiia at 'The Rhonda Wortmna. -hi.h inrhutoa: Dtnlng Table. Upright Chan Ald*bo-id. Waggon. Uiitmg Table. Met <> %  %>•,. l-e.k Chair. Mnrrl* Chain, Heading Slamt. Uquor Caw. all in Mahngan 1 verv good Invalid Wheel Chain. Metal A.m-rn.lr ; Pin* and Crab wood Book.r.elvev Clinnln, Clock, Oak Hulled-Top Ueak and Chair. Itetolving Ib-.kca.e. Trctle Table Hu.h Cham, Plclurea. Ola" and China. Bpoon>. Pork.. Cutlery. Mall 1-ante.n. Tea and CoBwe Servtcw,; M.T Water Table: Jonea Claetri, Hewing Machine. Bran Trayetc. Wmtinghouar .Ingle Pine Bed.lead with, Vono apring. Deep-Sleep and Dunlopillo Bed.. Cheat of Drawen. very aood Cedar and Crabwood Pr wa aa; old n.l, .„,.-. (.men Dreulng Table.. Wa.ii.itnd. all pointed while. K.tchen Utanataa, Tgblat. ftcala and Welghta. Garden Tool*. ANT. Spray. Lorder. Oa. Sim. Steamar. 1-Burner Oil B'ove and Book. _fc|a I1J0 o'clock. Term. CASH BRANKER. TRtiTM \\ A CO.. Aui-lloneer* fill Bpil.B ni -f Miaifi Nonet AUI. pcriona. Puma ar-l i !-...ig Aceotint' Jgainat tha Parl.fi )f Saint Ulcbael are r u aa.-.d to wil i-i th**r Vuurhera i du i> made out .„ DupUrat*. to the I.OHIIV) Dep*il.i.e-i • not kateT than Thunday. March iMh inal Voucher Forma 'Original and Duplicate* my be obtained from tniOdtoe FBXD 3. AtHBY, Church warden %  CleiW. Charrd*r>*a OfSee. Parochial B>Hldlrigi Bridgetown i' HI n or .T Man • Aprilte.itnn tor lite Po>i i.f DM>•er al the . Jarre. DMpe.. g received by the uneVraWned uo to ThuradJy ISth March Prom whom HI ro'ceaaarv information mav o* obtalneil Apr.llc.nl. mii.t be o.ialided Diugg.-i A W JOHSON. Beclor k Ciiairman Jl Jam*V**lr> • U AMI Bl Hhtlaig il IM>M weak Tl eewia e M rewta .ii.ed.ya M warak — ae* I u-*-a 3 refa a uw*d areek-d • anf* "ord Sttaatova. I.IIUIIMIIM MIIIIIS HUP i pievapua atpaHi TF.NDFRS VOU TILWSPORT OF Kh \ FM I OFFICERS TcrMkrs are mviled for the convt'vuncc bv moior cat of lha Kcvrnui OtrVcaTs fiom iVWrtt>ri TO Mount Gay Dlttlllaty St Lucy, and ft-mi nridfetown to Grcfff rrm Diatillerv. St AnHrrnv. waitlnn t>r inc i.fflcr< and re-turn, for ihr period l*t April. 1951, to 31il March, 193? 2 Approximate!., three visit! w*akljr at each Di-tll)ary arc Bjhl ihr tunr ifketM IB iii'ti( varle* from thrr* to-i\ h.-.u 1. TaBrtati thould br> for rBM pet mitr inrhidinc wuiliiiii M the j IiistiitrrMa The. motor ears provided ar* to b* approved by the I'omiiillcr of Custom*, from whom further information may be obtained. 4 Tenders, add rested to the Colonial Secretary and cot to any %  . by name, and marked on the envelope "Tender for Transport" COTTIJ VATTORD"* CO I will be received at the Colonial Secretary's Oftlce up to 4 pm. on "^-O" | Thursday the 15th of March. 1951 5. Thw Oftvarrirnefit does not bind itself to accept the lowest or nv tender SHIPPING NOTICES van ..it N.ir.. pe* w. aa aecretery for a total Cotr-pany oftVei COOK -uj Gi eieenrg; on p.. m )t apply to Berw.-n Otatot Hou^ r* 1 Sl-ln MONTREAL. AI'RTRAUA. NKW ZEALAND LINE. LIMITED -MAN.' M TONGABIBO I. wit Melbourne FeMuai-, JOth. ,-„ Pabruaa BMh Bnaban* Mat.-, T'h. A rtnM at B-H.-Jeerlv April IPJi Thi. ve.aei ha. ample per* trt Hard Ftoaen at d Oenerai cargo Cargo accept* Tnan In th* place of Harry Id Pooler idavaaaedi. Signed C. A. Skinner. Parochial Trea.ur*r. St. Andrew 1.3.51 kn RKAL ESTATF PROPFHTV known to No 34, Ja Hircet Handing on 1.111 |uar* feel Und ThlB property la altual* al Lo Jemea Street, nppealte Jama* SI Church and kj aiiiubka for bualneat pr Inepectlon any day on application fo Ihe tenant Thu propertwill be -*t up for %  .1* PublKC.Hiipetiilon at our OaVe No J.in*. Street at 1 p in on rno.i. M..reh INI YEARWOOD BOYCE %  attcttari 7 3 Jl-Bn -IABCTLIJES". MKtate al W...1I. Cliinl Church. (Uindliur on It.Ill agu feet of land. The houae la built of at. en and rloeed an Her tea. I and dining room*, three I breakla.t room kilchen.lt* and itl nfneoa Garage and Bervnnl* yard lntpeclion by appointment. ANTigur PURNITURE Call at Ralph Hi IT HI an ANTI9UES. which Include a good variety of Glaaa. China *lc. Call In at Ralph Beard'. lun.iahlnd ahowroom Mardkood Allay. Phone *ML3 Th* at PublicO Street. Bridgetown ill be ret i ANTIQUE CLOCKS. — Beard %  fuml.hing ahowroom Alley. Phone 4683 BATHS In Porcelain Enamel. In White. Green. PrUnroaa with matching unite lo complete colour auitea. Top pad* A. MAHM-S ti Co. Ltd. BJ.I.al >li —Tutmlar Chalra ,i 111W. At Hoi Hardwood Allay. CURTAIN FITTINGS—For -mart window ityllng, light control. Valaneca and d.aperie. By Klrwti. Dial 4*10 A. flAKNF.S A CO., LTD. 111.1I-U n CARTET: On* Trtnplclon. Seomlei Carpa* 9 ft K T ft • Ma, prncllcaU lew Apply lo Mra I Alley no "Mori tana". Bank Hall, oppoall* Hill Hood 10 1 SI -1 DIM! %  toal mj FJT-HFI/FM f'.i planting i-ed ithoy look Rood' Thi • Rum Co PB.ttl Bj BJBCtfALOT 40c. lb retell Nr.,lb la lb iota Ruy now n i procui HABK>l.n P W U V BWB B A CO.. Iftgh Sin One ICF. BOX rnOPF.BTY At 4W Roebuck Slre-I. two etoray Wall Ruildlna] on < I. ft. of land. Dowa.tMr*. Store. Store %¡ oma and Oarage Upatalra 4 bedroom*. Drawing and pining room, etc Frontla: 41 ft., Depth: 100 ft A aound Inraiment Contact M. Abtoadl Dial HM IT.2-11 —4a E containing open \erandah m, 3 bedroom), dining, aieaiiea-al room. BJiectrlcal. water. Hath filling, can be bought Stuort Hill, St John. Applv: aaalah St.. St. John. 10 1 11 r,. HOl'srOn* iwHlv-buiii houac II .1 Foul FUv. SI Philip The aame n togrtiiir with bolta and acrew* Price P.19N Apply to M. Maanah. C Central Auction Mart. MagarJna Lan 10 3 SI1 PERSOIVAL die arc hereby wam*d .g..n -edll lu m* .le FL'DAI-ir %  naa MABCOLI.. . i do no It iiapoi w Rtto for her or anyon. 'acting any debt o* debt, n i unto** to* a written order JAMD 10 1 51—n PABBIS Alr> Hill. 81 Joeeph NOTICE r-MMi OF ST. i sin i i. Application* will be received by thi 1 n.ieralgned up lo Saturdav March 34t'i all for the Port of Se.ton of SI xmon'a Church at a Salary ol 145" per month C A. BKINNER Vealr* Clerk. SI Andiew iXlf — NOTICE NOTICE per—i. I. %  •J*ir.-t o: ni-nch* Be Eel ate of ItlANCHP. SKFF.TF. decraard. hereby given anv debt nr cia Trcllng th* e-tate le daceftied. late lhat of Salt Bnoonera Hill, in the parlrJi _. Michael ill thla Inland Bplii'ler who died In the pariah of Balm MWIi.iel on the Nth dav ol J.nui..r<. INI are redliaated to -nd U ai rrilR Blrl ol 'hen claim* duly nlteated to Ih* underaigned EMMANUFI. rlTEI'ATRICK Juw to C i I' k k| Shorth.-id "refer .J with pravtoua aapmence In |i. %  '"< %  to Managi Farhctt St W J II MWdaU ANIKOUS WANTIU TO BBMT HHMtilFn HOUSF 3 badro, lie Beach Prom the middle of I %  Tender (or the Maintenance oC Ptimp>. and Windmill Public Institutions Tenders are invited for the maintenance of pumps and windmills at various Public Institutions for a period o( one >eai from he In April. 19M. to the 31st March. 195? The conditions ol contract and irther particulars may be obtained on application at 'he office of the Colonial Eiitinerr J. Each tender muit be accompanied by statements Iron, two peraoru of ilanding enaaging lo become bound with the party tend%  ring in the sum of Fifty pounds for the duo performance of tha ontract 3. Sealed tender. In triplicate, marked on the envelope "Tender or Maintenance of Pumps and Wlndmilla", addresaed to the Colonial Secretary and not lo any offlcer by name will be received al the Colonial Secretary's Offlce up to 12 o'clock noon on the 1'th day of March, 1951 4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any tender. 10 3 51 —In IMMF.DIATE CASH (at diamond Jewellrr>. old China, .liver ;.od Shentold PlatPhone 44M or call at COBRIMGES, a.', loinli.i R.<>al YJCIH Club NISI T IN IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jaw. ii*ry. aokl m.agct.. coma, miniature* >*>-. •Jld BWI Stump, OORHIKtiFv Antique Shop. Dial Mil. KJ 191.-11 n HANHD IIOISE. Pla-itatlo.i tvpa houta %  lace for g.ircleo wilhln w mlnule. ,.dg* Sk-hool To rent f.om lal Apr.I •Ith option lo bu* at end of v r .t otTice Ro IH Btldgeto 10 1 11 \ IU J JI —i" o U'ARL'Y A. SCOTT Alt'llONrrK d. REAL ESTATE Afil.M of MAGAZINE LANE alten, or sale (11. MARH'IN At Maxwell Road, Ch. Ch lluilt of Coral Sbne and ha%  I,, n N'l-raiuliih, Drawing A Dining Rooms. 3 I led n mm each with water. W.C. and Bath, Garage & Seiv.ini Room, and 9.000 at,, ft. Of land with grtrwii up tree that afford gooti (2). COLLEEN At Worthing on the sea side. II has open Verandah DrnwinK AV Dining Roonin. 3 Bedrooms, W.C. Batl-. Kitchenette, Servants Room and space for garage. (3) AT CM. CH One property n insisting t.f 50 Aeraj ,.f land and .. house. (4) AT CH. CH 24 Acres of Innd without house, but if required a Louse will be erected. Terms (an be arranged XT ST JAMES i Ins pii part* i onaUUng nl 1 house and 87 acres of I.ml (til SMALL PltOrnt Ml-. Six mall | -. from si '!"n to S6.000. Very good (ermi can be arranged (7) AT KOCKLEV. One lir.uie built of Coi-.l with six bedroom Stands on 14.793 BON C C Adv< t) 1 M—In MQUOR UCENSE NOTICE Th* appllcaUon of Cfiartea Kellman noMar of Liquor L*t*n-e N tfl ..( INI' granted lo him In reaped of a board and ahlngle ahop at lath X and arm at Baiter* Rood CUv for pataalaakm lo i.ae aald Leauor Licm^ *t I a board and dilngto %  hop at Becalev III. St. MU-hael Dated thi. Mh dav of March. 1*V a: T. A McLEOD Eaq Polk* Mapitrata Diet A' CARWEN KELLMAN for Applicant N B —Thla application will be conMlared at a LM-fnelng Court lo be held I police Court. DMtrkct -A" on Mon. av the Itth day of March. 1MI at Ik Clock, a m. E A McIEOD Pohc* Magiatrate. Did -A THE PROCTER a GAMBLE COMPANY, a corporaUon United State* o Amertca, whow trade or biMlooea addreu I. The ins. Si on and Mam Mr eel*. Cin.moati. Ohio. ISA. i.a. applied legkrtration ,.( a trad* mark m Part A ..f Reamer in I-IWI ot aoap rntitled to terrier the name slier .me motilh 1mm Ihe Hi. day t* M rch panon wtia.ll to tiie maantmw a.v* notice In duplktato to ".al ornre of ,.pp,:ii.,.i jf Kh regi.irai.on The trade mark can be **en on apoll1 on at my offer I Doled Ihl. Tlh day of Maieh. 1191 It WILUAMB. r of Trad* Marka. %  Ill In raxa*H S.S. "PLANTER Tenders for the Supply of dround Provisions. TENDERS are Invited for the supply of ground provisions lor the three months beginning on the 1st of April. 1951. to the following Government Departments:— Glendalrv Prison Sweet potatoes-approximately 9.000 lbs a month aa governed by the number of prisoners, lo be delivered twice weekly at the prison in proportionate amounts Mental Hospital: Sweet potatoes—approximately 5.000 lbs week, to bo delivered at the Menial Iloapil twice weekly in proportionate amounts Y .:n -as available. EoVloe—as available. T-rt'tirctto Sweet potab**--approximately 400 lbs. week, delivered twice weekly a' ordered Yamsas available. Eddocs—at available. Breadfruit—as available. 2. Tinders should show the r>rtce per 100 lbs. at which each of the nbovemcniinnid lommodltiei will be delivered at the insUtuti concerned during each month of the period from the 1st of April to the 30th June. 1BS1. 3 Tenders should he forwarded in sealed ent-clope* addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to nny officer bv name) so as t rrach the Colonial Secretary's Office not later than 12 o'clock, noon oi Monday thr 19th of March. 1951. The envelopes should be cVearl marked—"Tender 1 for ground provisions 4. Further information is obtainable from the Prison, the Mental Hospital and tha Laiarctto. 5. The Government does not bind itself to accept Ihe lowest or anv tender. 10 3 51 —In UNIFORMS FOR POSTMEN TENDERS are invltrd for the manufaelure of uniforms for Postmen, Messengers and Porters for the Post Office Denartment for th period 1st April. 1931. to 31st March. 1952 Full particulars ran IM obtained from the Colonial Poilmntter Tender* In sealed ein'eiopet addressed to the Colonial Secretary and marked "Tender for the manufacture of Postmen's uniforms" should reach the Cofonial Secret!iry's Oftlce not later than 12 noon or Saturday, 1711. March, 1951. The Government does not hind itsi tf to accept the lowest or an\ Teiidir. 10.3.31 —In TAKE NOTICE *£*!— The M \ • ARtBBEEwill aeeapt Cargo and Paaeengcia for Dominica Antigua MnntaarraL Noel. .1 ailing Ptida' •th MM The M V n A FBWOOCV ,11 acewpt C.i*. ,.i.d Pa arngy-ri for and Pwaaanatri onl, fo, rent Data of ggsting lo be notified i BWI SCHOONER Ow-NT-lt* ABSOCfAVON fjC. T*l aafl. HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THZ UNITED KTHODOM Vessel : "PACIFIC STAR as "SIM l.SMAN S.i %  •SrCCESSOR" Sa. "STUDENT 1 S SPKCIALIST" from Uverpool I-'111 Inr. Liverpool QlaaNaw ^ South Walei London Due Leave-* Baraawoa 28th Feb. 3rd Mar 7th Mar. 10th M.r M.i i HOMEWARD fOR THE DNITED KIctODOM 15th Mar. 18th Mar. Brd M.., 2Mh Mar. 4th April rr Ixmdon KtoeIn BuWdaa 10th March for further information apply to DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.-AtenU Wy^ou StoanuhipCo. NEW YORK SKHVICI ; M,fc _"' M "* Fabruarv. arrive. Barb.do. gih March BE. Baabreairaalla |gth March. ...rlvea R.rbado. pith March NEW OMJIANS SKSVICE i URt F*bt,.arv It-rbadn. IM kfairh nR atatl B aWINS Barbadoa llrd Main, CANADIAN SPRVICr! -<>l HI I'l II M, Naa>* of Ship . %  -ALCOA t-AHTNER1* M..I* PCnASVS'S 'AiroA l-ENNANT<.*Hi %  AaaTAX n-nm Frtituarv Jlrd Mai.h Sth March HI, March Nth March Mrd Apiil 3rd %  nil \|. S "ALCOA 1TWNAN1 i a. "ALCOA rARTNElf Due March Mh Due March nth i lor Bt John Ac nlfnr BL John Thrae vaaaela have limited pa*ngcr r.inii it r THOM LTD. NK*T YORK AND GVI.F SERVICE APPLY:—DA COSTA a. CO.. LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles Products. Umlted. Roseau. Domini*., for sail lug to Europe. Tde usual ports of call ars Dublin. London, oi Rotlardaro, Single fare £n>, usual reductions for chlldiun. GIEEN WMM \MH F.SAI.r a BETAII An< If..mil. IIIIMINICA MAHKKTIN'J D. N. ROBINSON i Huildlng ( „n(r I.I..I PORTLAND. GEORGE ST ', I FI.LKVILLF Phone 4448 1 Thai -'IE PROCTER A OAMHI.E tX hkm. I'niled Mtelea of A.i'itca. who.* If* inldlng. Siath and Main Hirer!.. Cineini lai.trati'.n of a trad* mark In Pail A ill ha ml H led lo legiater ll*e .aar *] ol March 1*11 untoaa -ome peraon mil It* lo me at m. oAVe ol oopoaition of wi wii on apnucaiion at my offlr* luted Ihl. Tlh day of March 1MI A %  applted for reapect of %  hamtHfo. %  n.Mi Iran* in* ragnlralion The trade TO WHOLRRALRBf! ONLY -Stork, or Rxamol Ware whtrh include.: Ball*. ti.amber. Bowl.. Pie Dl-rt*' Keltl*. -all it Palpi. Bctrd'i Shnw room. Hard%  and ,\n. filll-an VENETIAN HI.INDS K.r. nil metal DeLove Vrnetun bli raa rvaar 1 waaha. n BARNES a Co. lid. •71 I :.,.,! ..-I pasH -rtptinr Owen Dial BBS YACHT — Yawl %  Trapedi" appro* K', ft tft. with gr*' marine engtr* %  ...hone 4SN YACHT l" good cp/aHttofi Parnum 11 It Yacht Be Dial rT4T. C • I 11tr.. Mag I i-hi ..i I' *n thNOnCE HUOH CIARENCT. Cl ABKF. ideceasedi NOTICE IS IITREHV C.r\'EN that ail %  rraon* having any debt or elati aumei thataiat* of H mh Nad i" iilar. of thru claim* dul* aa at firinuh. IS High Street. UncgnoH n. on or before the Sth day of Ma'. IHI. alir which date I ahall proceed lo dUtnbute tha aaatta of the deeeaae> portlea entitled Ihereto ho\.ng regard only lo *och clan-* of which I ihall then have had noure and I will not b* llab'e for the aaaetn or any part Ihereof to diatrlbiited to I or claim 1 *l notice. And all paeaana indebted lo the aald r.tele are reajueatrd to aattl* their aald ii **bt*d-teaa without February, TUP. PURIJC TRtrRTEE Qual Mto d Adnuntouator al lha Eaut H--r:.r-n>Ctorfea reaaed 311 -.1 TAKE NOTICE disco That THE PROCTER GAMBLE COMPANY, a corporation ol the Slate i Idlng Si nth and Main Stroeta. Cincinnati. Ohio. USA. he. applied for tl li.tration vf a Irade mail In Part "A" of Reglater in lO.pect of viaMaali ahotwri : and MteHina 1st, % %  will be enliileo to t*giat.r th* aame after me month *ro. Bth day of Mareti INI unitwane prw ahall la the meaniin MO United Stale, of America, wnos* trade or bn.lnea. addroaa la Tha Owrnj i notice In dwplica!* lo ma at any office of oppodtion of .i*rh laBiatrattan Tl < mark can be eeen on application al mv unV* Deled lhl Tlh dav of March. INI II. WILLIAMS, Heal-lrar .tf Trad* Mark.. AT AILEYNEDALE PLANTATION. ST. PETER SEASON 195J will undertake the BI'II.DINO & REPAIRING of HOUSES. UUILDINGS. IIHIDGES HO ADS. AKMACO TUNNELS YARDB. . TARAZO FLOORS' .Iff Years FRpverlence la Building .*,*.*.*^.*>*,*>*.*.*.*.* .*. *. I M'il & Mint Snaps of Iterbadoa and th. oOkfff l.i..i,l, of the Briuih We-i lodln tlOOD I'Mt'EH PAID -1 CABIHBFAN MM" s.K'IETY No ID Swan >•,',', '^^/////rV/ZeWW VI That srhuU-rlnys eotnplexion ran be iriniuH. | you will give the skin this simple UiMtiTii'ii! Dampen the sain with waier. aprutkle plain Lltnolme • % %  then live a gentle maaaagr. Do this just befiore retiring. Very beneficial for those a who shave . J LIMOLENE 24e. to 72e. a PROTECT THE LIFE OF YOUR BELTS with OPitainfible at . CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. I'll li HEAD LANE TIIK BKST AT THK I.OWKST COST -STAR WITNESS" (Brftwn ht.T 1.45. b Ealr Trl.1 Mil of sprfkl* by 4ollrt., STAR WITNESS will commence Suid dulies from 1st April and will IKlimited la twelve (12) more?. The number of services to each mare not to exceed four (4). Fee M8.H0. return for one year only at half It. Groom's Fee S1.0* CASH per Service. APPLICATIONS must be m writing. tiVtg|Tlc name >f I'--roar, and that ol her sire and dam and must reach the oBiee of 111* BarbtKlos Turf Club. Synagogue Lone, not later than 3 00 p m. on Mondav, 10th March. Ittt. 0. Al F.WIS Secretary PRESTCOLD | Domestic Refrigerators There is a PBESTCOLI) MODKL I" -oil Every Home — Every Pocket Capacity 4.4 ru.K. and 7.7 cult. Incorporating Ihe Bniiadva "PRKSTADOR' inner door for extra food storane. Made l.y Ihe laigMl Manufacturers of Automatic KefriKerators in Britain. Powered by Ihe Hermetically Staled Presmetie I'nit which carries a five year Guarantee. WM. FOGARTY LTD. Representative for the W.sl Indies. VMW.V.V.W.V////.V.SV.V./.-.V.-/.V.SV.V.VA\





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SATURDAY. MARCH l*. 1*51 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE THE CASTRIES ITHE UHI id ii i MM ii THE VICTORY LAUNDRY at the foot of Mornc Dudoti Hill whtra flames were subdued around 2 a.m. Tuesday. tl.WAI.I.II'S HOME AT LEFT can be Been the burning residence of Harold Belisalre. Central Housing Manager and Inland Scout Coaunlssioner. ROPE abandoned as flui't attacked building containing Dr. Howell'n office (indicated by arrow). Stubborn fight here saved Police Station. Day Nursery and Health Centre extreme left. Lady Baden-Powell Brings Rain To Antigua (From Our Own Correspondent) ST JOHN'S. I-AST SATURDAY was a tjreat .lay in Uw his: Girl (iuiilin in Antigua because the world chief. l-at\ Baden-Powell, paid her first visil t tins island. Girl Guides had been all keyed up expcx-titi,; Iht chirf two days earlier, and due to the ship's delay her stay was all too brief. nevertheless Lady Baden Pow! — ell was able to ignore the elbOFF TO KOREA orate programme prepared for her and so cleverly manoeuvred the precious two hours spent at the Girls' High School that she has left a wonderful mpression on the 300 Guides and 18 Brownlea Everyone who met or nw Lady Baden Powell making her wmal contacts with the girls oeen left In a whirl of astonishment at her achievement in i short a Unit. While lAy Baden-Powell was on the school grounds U I nsva downpour of rain and girls scampcrinK In all directions but none escaped the blessing Which it was felt she brouicht along from Barbados Rain this time of the year Is an i usual and welcome surprise Antigua. Lady Baden-Powell had lo foreo an At Home at Government House and hurriedly board the l-ad Nefcaon Her slay in Anli uu though short was great! ppreciated by all. Fire Station Can Trace False Alarms The lire brigade station has \ "tell-tale" equipment attached H MU telephone and iney CM easily trace from where .i la!.,.lai in came. An average of lour false alarms is received by the nrv Dngacie a year. The foreman of the (Ire brigade told the Advocate yesterday ina on most occasions children makv the false alarms. Beside Ihlg tvpt of false alarm which firemen term "malicious false alarm," there another type of false alarm. Sometimes somebody is burning grast or garbage and someone who %  the smoke and does not know origin, gives an alarm. Last year there were 45 alarm* of buiHlngj on Are as comparer with 04 in 1949. Of last years alarms, 19 of the fires to buildings were extinguished by the Ire brigade, 21 were put out in-fore the arrival of the brigade and llv< were false alarms. One of these was a "malicious false alarm". Of the M alarms in 1949. 35 ol the fires were extinguished by the brigade, 22 were put out before the arrival of th e fire engines, three were false alarms and four "malicious false nlarms." Nine buildings caught lire so far this year. Ijist year than wtsra nine from the beginning up to March 18. EDWARD CLARKE left Bar badoby air yesterday. His deatina tion Is Korea with the U S. Marines. Barbadian For Korea Barbadian born Edward Clarke. U.S. Citizen who saw active service i n the Pacific during the last war with the U.S. Marines, bit Barbados by air yesterday jflerx>n. His destination is Korea. Edward has been tailed up i.i i iieiiurbcd about having to go to war again, he was in hit usual jovial mood when the Ad' eat* chatted with him yesterday afternoon, shortly before he lelt Seawell by B.W.I A for Piarco 111 spend o (•* days %  dad before setting off for the Pacific. Petition Dismissed With Costs In the Court of Ordinary yesterday His Honour the Inu. Judge, Sir Allan Collymore, dismissed with costs the petition o, Irene Madeline Ciltten*. of Kirtdns, St. Philip, for Letters of Administration lo the estate of her mother Nina Constance Nurse, deceased. Petitioner was represented by Mr. D. II. L. Ward, instructed by Messrs. Haynes & Griffith The Chief Jud^e. in the same matter, granted the petition of Eva Elaine Gittens. constituted attorney of Edwin Alison Gittens. a present residing in Cuba. Gittens was represented by Mr C. II. Clarke, K C.. instructed by Messrs. Carrlngton & Scaly. The wills of the following people were admitted to probate:— Percy Nathaniel Green and K.r.iah Boyce, late of St, Michael, and Benjamin Streek and Annie Louise Gittens. late of Christ Church. Houses Should Be Removed From flood Areas VtStRYMEN THINK • m Tit should la* i.. pro! i 'i la ti m ting or puttU ,; h> There wore ai'U snao) ai-rc. of land at the lta> ami the Pine and people who ,-ouid IKH get houia M-its and ari i '" remove their houses ahouh M to renova ihaot lo irv Pine ..r Ihe Bay. I Due to henvy rain lait month he snid. stuff and gras had l-eer thrown on the luniks of Ihe wale course but this wou pa Mna m an area which was InitCbj considered dangerous u of tOCslU or flood; People should be prohibited limn Hying "• sUdl places and owners should not be allowed to establish them in tbeir tenantry Land along ihe water coarso should be used lor other purpose 1 than for erecting house* In hi/ view the Dclamcrc I load 3,000 cartons or mOMMS, 230 tons of sugar and a quantity of rum for London. The Planter arrived from Trinidad via St Vincent and is expected to leave for London around the week-end. Her agents are Messrs. Da Costa at Co., Ltd. -*• ANOTHER VIEW showing ooly btuldlag In centre left standing thanks to strong easterly breeie. Cycle Repairer Loses Suit Judgment for thr Stanlev Jordan of "The Peter, was ftran The!r Honours Mi O1Wlor and Mr. H A. Vaugrn. Judges of the V Appeal, In the case Christopher Drakes of Rock Mao St. Thomas, riali i amount of tually got Drakes to agree to relic gave Dra''.es $28 50 for some work OK ^nd $10 to buy .. %  %  as taking ;. cut repairs JI> ;he motor cycle sometime In October and tartied it to ; Rastombe r..took '.ml* it was glv%  I and did not respond r.! Rascombe said lhat In ISM, Jordan brought a cycle to hm for repairs. The crank case neeiled repairs and two or thfsH Nothing was done l" the engina little repairs III out on the cycle could not have cost more than $8 There wi front brake attached %  •. %  X Judgment for tho de%  iiours told Drakes satianed %  he wor] on the i%  •lefore hi was not entlMed to anything. "Challenger Loaves for Canatla A shipment of molasses and rum will aUo be leaving for Canada around the week-end. Motor vessel f'asiadUn Challenger which came in from British Guiana yesterday is taking thi; iiipply. The Challenger will be mailing for Canada via St. Luna. Munirat, Grenada and Bermuda. She is taking a quantity of mm for Bermuda. Messrs Gardiner Austin A Co., Ltd., are agents for the Challrnirr Caravans For Barbados TRAFALGAR Qr*JW looked a bit like a Gipsy camp ye* terday. Just oppoMie the l40taon Statue there was an attractiv caravan which many Barbadian interest. This wa the %  rM time lhat the ma)onu %  %  seeing a caravan and %  OHM avan tried to lake an Inqulv live peep through the windou. Hie cssnavaa, which is made of aluminum outside and hard wood nside. arrived by the S.S. Casw di4. CaaHeMcr ll u owned bv Mr Arthur S. Jenkmson. a vuitoi fhe island. The sue is 14 feet long by ? feet. 4 inches wide an caiavan can arvommod.te four people Ii || |ha medium sire. beauty about caravans n that you eon *hlft froo place al will. If you don't like the Crane you can attach it to %  hi .a hike a 'draw" on a lorry and carry it to Bathsheba. T ill UAI HI Mm: of th" motel Cat M 25S6, driven bj Hoy Walkei f Hill R<,d. Hank Hall, was damaged In an aecldem ai the Ruinyesterday ufternooi Also Involved was the inutt lorry T—90. owned by M ; %  inarml Traders Ltd., and by Col in Cave of Welchman HaK St Thomas. A NYONE who does not take his place in a queue Is not break mg the law but committing moral offence, an Englishman toll the Advocate yesterday. This gentleman was In a queu* by the Stamp Cage at the Genera Post Office when a Barbadl.i came up and asked someone at (he frail of the queue to buy I three-penny stamp for him Thi fccnilcinan was greatly annoye ami blushed. The Stamp Clerk told Ihe Advocate Hint this kind of ofTence i> committed daily "Many peopl•hink only of themselves," he said A POSTMAN strolled Into the Advaeale Editorial Office yes Ivrday evening with a letter for u DWntbtr of the Editorial staff, bui before he could get It. he had t< pay one shilling that was due or me lettar This letter came from England and in the postman's hand B4 hnt ther letters from Austral ASTHMA A. How to ease the strain in 30 seconds! /** \Y/HIiN choking Ait tuna nukci you *^ gasp foe brearh, ote Fphatone ublet flipped in the mouth eas.i the strain quickly and effectively Rcmcm ber, ii is this irr JIN on the system which oarutitutci the biggnt danger ii.m Asthma! Ephaionr contsuw several healing agents whuh dissolve ihe tlnmfling. germ-laden accumulatieeH in th; bronchial rubes, and m du-v sq normal ereathing. The Epba*onc Keatmcni M - ^npk 1001 Soihing lo miect. nothing to inhale. No mait.*r how swsuiy or uncspcctcdiy the attack comes, there i* alwavt UW > i '>e.'Asthma with Pphaaonr. |-'.r rsphl relief from A>ihnu. Bl n. IKU J.IJ Bron-hial Caiarrh, always keep a upplv irf ssfhaami labhU tiandyl K)R ASTHMA AND B RONCHITIS TAKE lets' • %  ail rejuniei earanats tf jrj sinkMilrt. amu ts: I. UVDtN 4 SOUS LTD.. r.O. .'%  <. td< %  (• CASE DISMISSED A case brought by the l'ulici luirging Frank Fybrace, a chaufIOI M St. Michael, with loilerBoutt Africa for various people tng on the Pierhead 'm Fein nary On each letter was the local l^istlismissed on ils merits by j age Due stamps—four at Decree Nisi Pronounced In the. Court of Divorce and Matrimonial Causes yesterday His Honour the Chief Judge. Sir Allan Collymore, pronounced decree nisi in the suit of V. C. Jopei (Petitioner) and A. II AwM (Respondent >. Costs were allowed 'j.i UM lower scale. |*etitioner was represented \li Q B NIlM m-.lructed Messrs Hutchinson & Bamield fl'DOS FIRE OFFICER ON WAY FROM LONDON Fire Ofllrer Roy Craggs of Ihe late D Pin B IgatM k* Rngknd on Thin-day to lake up his apuointtncnl here as Fire Ofllcer o. UM Barbadoi Foe Brl ads Hi is expected to arrive on Marcl each The postman told the Advocate lhat the reason for this is that local rales went up recently. Some of the people overseas were not lequatnted with the new rates and (ontinued to post their letters undaV the old ones To remedy this the poslman said %  !-• leeiuicnl of ihe letter must "allow his relative or friend to know lhat he had to pay a 'bob' to eel the letter and cannot afford Hits." Before leaving he remarked, "What an expensive correspon oence. payir."! both ways!" Motorists are "breathing a sigh of relief" now that they are gelting about two feet more in width {•tided to the strip of road between Sandy I.ane tiees and the new Telephone Exchange in St. Jum**. Part of the field adjoining ih| road on the east has been taken in to give (he extra two feet. Road workers have gin t/ut a trench and an now lillin k i| up with stone and sand whili roller is doing the levelling. Formerly, i: w;is duTUult f r '22 two hig vehicles, or even a big' He .vill train the local firemen and n small nwll lo pass ca< n in the nusl modem methods oi other along this road. fire lighting. %  % %  ( %  %  % %  • %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  ; PURINA CHOWS ; %  FOR POULTRY AND LIVESTOCK sj %  "See Ihe Difference Purina Mnket" B .H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.DL.ributor.. CELANESE PYJAMAS Small and Medium iop.nl. only...$3.22 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 & 15 Broad Street. Mixed Cargo Comes The steamship Alcoa Partner landed at Barbados yesterday 1,001) bags of flour and 1.120 bags of soyabcan otlmeal from New Orleans. The flour was consigned to Messrs Alleyne. Arthur & Co. Ltd., and the oilmeal to Messrs Itoocri Thorn Ltd. Supplies of pickled meat, whisky, drugs and cotton piece goods along with I.BOO bundles of slave, were the other cargo brought here bv the Alee*, Partner Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd., are the ship's agents. PASSAGE OBTAINED The Advocate >s happy to state that the visitor referred lo in the editorial of March 9. who it was stated could not get a passage back to Trinidad. aPPM for a ticket on March 7. at the local office of B W.I A. and left yesterday 'afternoon for her home. JJOi/iJ mm IN BUSINESS primarily lo -,u %  :.„.,,,I your health through accurate rompouiiditiK of prescription), written by your doctor. IN SrUTK OF the sacrifice that this business cnti.ils at limes, we are only'too pleased to SKRVK YOU in sicknerc and in health. Send I'S vour next Prescription. You can TKl'ST Is "• KNIGHT'S DRUG STOKES. RIDE THE NEW . MOTOR CYCLE MARVEL VELOCETTE The New Model L.IC. 149 C.C. ia different from the conventional type Motor Cycle—in fact it'a the nearest approach to a motor car. •• Vla'a?r-ero/aga r ##


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PACE BIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE Barbados Turf Club Spring Meeting 2/Sweep N 8#t*fai Sold—A T* / nnd AA (o DD Complete and BE to 1WS J05.00-I Tiaketa Mid -i *7 each Le*. IMW 4c pi-r Ticket |14f,| D.00 12.200 Oil l4t4JOOOD F.,-I n m 17 r. %  22.114.0b Second Horse ('.. 11.407.01 Third 4|1 6.039 or Founh 219 3.355.0( 1C 2.0II.O0 • 1 1 1.34200 Sevmiri 1 | I.JI2.0T Eiihlh l H 1.342.00 Ninth i '. 1.342.00 other IfonaM Divide (MM o; each) 10 ", 1S.420.Ot '"id* .. 2 • 2.684.0( 50 Olhpi PHD 1 Divide <*lrt? 3 eachl 4 '•. 5.368.00 solution tforaa 3 | 4.026 OC l!ore Owner* Divide in Hrouortion (Wli *. Seeond 2. Third I) III '. 13.420 00 Sellers' 'ommistion 10 13.420.00 Chat ity 1 1.342.00 BxpanM 2 '. 2.664 00 Turf CI lib 15 '". n:. %  -. 20.130*0 8127.490 00 Sr!!rr> f Ticket* drawing Plires ll.V.'le la Proportion as follows :— Seller (-f Fir.1 Prl.c •II t C174S • 1 .. % 402.60 .. Thud ... Ji* 214.U Fourth 1| lfl7.7r. „ .. Fifth 13420 .. Sixth i|% lno.tts „ Seventh ... m lt. .. EistiUi i" (19 4(1 „ .. Ninth n 89.4 Other Horses Divide 14 % 939.40 ,. .. Consolation Horse ? %  134 20 5 ft 8.710 01 Senal Prlics Divide il ': 40240 ., 50 Other Prises Divide 12 1 nosso ., the lnrnett No Tickets 17* 1,14070 2nd •0390 .. 3rd J % SHS.M lh .1 •. 20130 1th 2 %  •; 134 20 l factionth 1 M.10 02 ioo r. 100 % 8134.20O.CK SATURDAY. MARCH 10. 1951 ilSWKEP—54) OTIIKR PRIZES A—4800; C—7579. 7149. 7636; E—4110, 168U. 6083; C-8307, 5764 11—5434; 1—7953, 5768. 5181, 572S, 6596, J—8667. 7261; K—8468 1-4925; M—11841. 0727, 1523, 6700; N—7279; O—0530. 6750; P—8810, (J—1772. ">433. 9736. R—7332. 9075. 5972; S—7525, 1012, 2628; T—0563. 5446, 1812; U -4839; V-1443. 4324. 4380; W—6703; X—2692; Y—7135. Z—4408; AA—0967; CC—4974; DD—3701. 6D CONSOLATION Golf Title Play To-morrow First round matches In the Open Amateur Championship will be played at the Rockley Cioll and Country Club to-morrow (Sunday i 'ifietncni and although the draw Ma been -cedi-d. according to tho ,idei In •ffhlch the players quality* title test, several of Ihc u.ltli.1 clwho* hpp*.ir a ton tip. with tilt nutct.tin u n predictable Perhaps the ouUtandluii struiifle of the imv will be furnished by lcna-hittini Michael Timoson md steadvuung David ntataj Who meet in tht third quarter. Hero a schoolmaster and n school Doy will lee off together on equal .erms and the usu.it position may •veil he reversed Ht the conclusion y. the eifhteen-hole match. John Rodier. the defending hampion. meets John Grace in his first effort lo daftod bil • town, md although Grace barely .craped into the championship light with a qualifying score of II. it Is generally accepted that this was one of Orace's worst rounds and that he Is capable of .riving the defending champion a real battle all the way Another close match should develop be*ween P. D. McDermott. who had a praiseworthy 37 in practice during the week, and Colin Bayley. who has qualified for the championship flight for the Aral lime. The contenders for. the Amateur Open Crown will get away at 1.45 i.m and will be followed by Ihc Srst round matches in the handi%  ap division for the DaCosta Cup, :he draw of which has been seeded according to the net scores '.urned in lor the qualifying round. Perhaps the strongest S layer m this division is K R unle. but playing of! a handicap of eight he will be forced to concede everything from three to .welvc link.' to the Held, threeluartcrs of the difference In handicaps being allowed in match play The draw and slarlinjr times ollow. Championship Flight 1 4S J n Rodger vs. John Grace 1.50 W Atkinson vs R. Vidmer. 1.55—B Wybrew vs D. LucieSmllh 2.00 P D McDermott vs. C. Hnyley 2.04—J K Christie vs. L. J. tfaskcli 2 10—M Tlmpson vs. O. Inniss 3 15—J W. 0*Neal vs G Manilng 2.20 B Rolfe n P P Goodng IJOYIV4, VIVIMMl-li DON'T LET THESE TRICKS FOOL YOU SViUon l..-.i!y w.'ight to pin a men on ihe ropes or weaken him in the clinch e*—is another trkk which, a ref nee (and you) must -vatch for. Unfair shady "dodge" U (or Bj !.• %  • r Anolh one man to hook his lea nand lound the back of his opponent's head and pull his man on to a right-hand punch. Such addlA BOXING CONTEST between two evenly matched '"^ wiS^iy ^e'Tudi n'^r,. men which bsts the full distance IS the most difficult test value of legitimate pumslimenl La I know for a spectator. no to concentrat. Imagine n soccer maieh with the goals blacked out, or ""*" %  w JSi!! 1 '", 1 i l oul b t ut a xame of cricket with no .scoreboard, or a flve-set lawn rJce^er tennis match without an umpire to record the point-bypoint score. glovr under his adversary's armpit and useless. Then, when the referee, out of patience, shouts "Break.'' the ''spoiler." with an air of injured innocence can make a great show of tugging his left glove free. %  OTIM A --ir. 11 nttit*' ( h*llM"D rrlie rtca.i s. >"..,."! riV.. Tlffctl •*. Tl No. 4 mount 1st 508R 240.1 -mi mi 1st 3144 0*74 (140 00 2nd 5551 2150 100.00 2nd 8933 5145 100.00 M 5486 8735 80.00 3rd 5810 4006 80 00 4th 2288 A823 60.00 4th 7124 0508 60.00 Uh 1847 0129 30.00 5th 6232 9081 50.00 th Hl!i 3643 30 00 6th 8107 4948 30.00 7th 9517 073H 20.00 7th 8952 3840 20.00 8th BIT] 3581 20 00 8th 3607 0887 20.00 9th OUHt 1532 20 00 9th 0763 0346 20.00 10th R862 4125 20.00 10th 0348 9681 20.00 llth 0688 9287 20.00 llth 0933 2207 20.00 I2th vjd'.i 3809 10.00 12th 8233 4456 10.00 llth 0290 9963 10 00 13th 8628 1390 10.00 14lh 2561 1130 10 00 14th 5357 6673 10.00 15th 7297 3891 10 00 16th 3830 6918 10.00 10th 1353 9267 10.00 18th 2898 3295 10.00 17th 9568 7176 10.00 17th 7491 8913 10 00 18th 400)i 2798 10.00 18th 9433 2939 10.00 19th 5922 6913 10.00 iiith 3075 2209 10 00 20lh 1025 3527 10.00 20th 8188 4322 10 oo 21st 0278 2444 10.00 31st 9164 9908 10 00 9857 6945 10 00 22n.l 02 66 8076 10.00 23rd 5373 3217 10.00 23rd 8074 9347 10 00 21lh 8358 0486 10 00 24th 7301 3350 10 00 25th 5388 5389 10.00 25th 7025 3465 10.00 2flth 3490 nfte 10.00 26th 466S 7310 10 00 271b 1468 0291 10 00 27th 5206 6267 10.00 28th 1172 f.70B 10 00 28th 4070 1909 10.00 Mth 2619 7182 10.00 21th . 7413 3022 19.00 30th 7570 2522 1" 00 1750.00 30th 3409 8119 10 00 I7M 00 J. D. CHANDLER MAURICE SKINNER BOVELL A SKF.F.TK per H. R. LEACH Auditors, Conrad Hunle Plays To-day CONRAD HUNTE. Barbados opening batsman is a member of a Combined XI led by Frank Taylor of Empire, which will engage Colts, of the B.C.L., In n cricket game at the Mental Hospital •(rounds to-day. The team Is F. Taylor (Capt.) A. Daniel, E W. Grant. C. Hunte. A. Holder, 8. Rudder. F Phillips. G. Downes. 8. I Smith. L. Bynoe. R. Daniel. Play starts at 1 p m. all these cases there would be pandemonium if the result were not known until after trie la..t ball had been played Well. ih-.l's what happens every time a boxing match goes the full number of rounds. So it's up to yui, |0 try to notice very .undent which can be a boost or a '"handicap" to the total points scored. rou can't get away from the fact that attack U> what makes a contest. Although part of Rule 3 states Mark* shall be awarded for . defence' — guarding, slipping, ducking. or netting away," the purely defensive boxer cannot, in my opinion, win a i nut.-'. It's easy enough to see the reason for this. Because i( you had two men who refused to do any leading you wouldn't have o contest So look for the man who carries the fight srimitficiilly to his opponent, H*WM Unfortunately only loo many boxen, are brilliant ;it fooling the crowd—and all loo frequently the Cttertf. that it's their opponent*, and not themselves, who ar guilty of many of the infringements of the rules. Take holding—the most common foul and the one which does most to spoil the average bout. It takes (juite a '<-t of experience to decide which boxer ij really at fault. At first sight it scorns obvious— the man whose arm is wrapped over his opponent's. Bui, In fact, a skilful "poller" can luck his lef (iairv \\ untsEnquirv • From page 1 inal admin 1st ration. He would probahly go on to New York, The lime was overdue for new elections on the oasis of adult franchise, to return |r, ihc Legislature those who wan trill) representative of the people. Gairv lisle-* grievami He h;.<1 instiu.Uti 'iin work" except for sugar labour*! scavengers till aona of ilir negotiation* which had started reached a satisfactory conclusion He ab>o ordered "no violence". Borltrop attondtd iho ball hour meeting looking on from a nearby building. ^ What's on To-day Police Court*-. a.m. Hsce* (Barbadc. Turf Club) — 1 v 111 Police Band will play at Races—1 p.m. Grenada Footballers arrive He*well—2 p.m IINIMA. • •I %  < % %  Jlm'-I ; %  A gag ••*. t..irli Thr UBr**a — "'(t1UIUl Cmil" a %  •B-ffc U Kill.." I'lkU 1.. %  — l.lo.n % %  lha %  " —• a *• i Footballers Arrive To-day The Grenada football team which will play at Kensington next week is due to arty ve in this colony this afternoon by air The St. George's Football Club ifl reputed to be represented by quite a strong combination, and the first game of the tourn'nment is scheduled for Monday Gairy opened with prayers and i ti hymn and presented Gascoigue und i'.. . and a Trinidadian Comrade Stanley to the crowd. | The Weather TODAY Suit MftUM 6.12 am. Sun Sets: 6.11 pn Moon (Flist Quarter) March 15 Lighting: 6.30 p in. High rtster: 5.31 a.m.. 611 p m VKSTKRDAV Rainfall (rodringtea) nil Total for Month u> Yesterday: 61 In. Temperature (Mix.) 85 6*K irmperature 9B*K Ulnd Direelion: (9 am.) I, (3 p.m.) N. Wind Velocity; 5 miles per hour Barometer l9 am) MStV (3 p.m l v S76 They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo "IT MS IT" IT hi Bau1> of Colour IT has comvt nuidftn line". IT haa durnblllly. IT h... all > i want. ITS Iho modem I)Lino r.i.iiModel t.i %  > llotpl'lf — Priced w acll See It at your Qaa snewroam Bay St. FP U SA LE A very attractive MODEBN HOUSE having every convenience, 3 Bed rooms. Electric lights & water 1 tfe mllei from Bridgetown on main bus route. J minutes walk from the sea. standing on 12.000 sq. feet of land. T BED-ROOM COTTAGE with one acre of good Inn 1 within 2 miles of Bridge. town. Electric lights and water. &•• .... CECIL. JEMMOTT I'pslairs Phoenix Pharmacy 33 Broad St. in Phone 4563 If after a few rounds there's a ed-blue patch under one man's leart or on his rib*—then you can M> render hi* right ami be sure his opponent is bod_ypunching really powerfully If you're lucky enough to watcn middle-weight champion Randolph Turpin you'll see what I mean. Again the effect of a correctly delivered straight left, or left iab, on a man should be like him having a swing door slum into hj face in the dark If he's not actually dazed It should disru, his defences. The same thing is true of butting. Of course, a great many of the facial cuts are caused by the illegal use of the head 'Ijiying on"—i.e., unfair use of Hair Dressing Nillre MADAME MM. nil i .; of Two Mile Hill V request* all her clients tj 3 t ook their appointments v J ecrly for Easter in order to \ t avoid a rush. Special scalp 9 i treatment is given to those* \ J with ihorl hair which grows 3 Ml m a short space of time. V DIAL 3471. L.E.S. I FOOTBALL I KENSINGTON OVAL S Monday 12U, Mar. vs. Oarltoi Tnesdsy l.'th Mar. vs. Colts Thursday 16th Mar. vs. Empir Satnrdsy iTtti Mar vs. gpartai Monday th Mar. v. Colony Admission SEASON TICKETS tl-6 Obtainable from Carlton members DAILY OEOROE CHALLENOR STAND KENHINOTON STAND OPEN STANDS OROVNDS •5 PLAT STARTS fi p.m. Barbados Amateur hV\ii. .\v\(iciaiiii Under the Patronage of His Excellency the Governor ELIMINATION ROUTS In preparation for thr H'nl Indian Champloni.rilpB to b. Iirld In Trinidad durlni the fj.trr Wren '-ml 8 THRILLING BOI'Tlt EACH NIGHT t Commencing . 8pm on MONDAV Uta and THl'RnDAY 15th a THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM Come nnd see Cammic Mc Clean in action again Gilbert Goodman. Lau ronce llnrpcr. Torpedo Browne and member* o the Local Constabulary. Bookings at . Com Beard. Hardwood Alley (46831 Modern High School (2846 ItlNGSIDE /RISC. CIRCLE ::: J/BI.F.ACIIFRS 111 l/ 4.3.51—4n FOR YOU by Wilson and Walson Ml ASCOT SHOES We have something new in this de luxe Footwear for men. A Casual two eyelet Gibson style in Grey and brown Suede. Also a Tan Calf Fcrrorated Casual. We have Oxford styles In Brown and Blaek Kid and Two Tones. The Ascot is British Footwear of the highest grade. Prices From *>2 94 to $15.06 which cannot be repeated. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, U, 12, & 13, BROAD STREET Ymi cm have the loveliness of the Shirs • Pure white Lux Toilet Soap will enhance the natural I % %  r.miv of your complexion, leave your skin soli and smooth. Ju wash in warm water with the li .u'.taii., creamy lather of Lu\ Toilet Soap, then rinse with cold. II is a beauty treatment in itself; go start using Lux Toilet Soap todav. o ., ttu-.i-J LUX TOILET SOAP THE fflACRAi.T WHITE SOAP Of THE FILM STARS mat NEW EASTER STTLINGS '95' *.....!> LADIES. MEN'S AND CHILDREN'S SOCKS ALSO CLEANERS, I'm l-Hl AND I'.lil -Ill fSt*tt* USE BOWRANITE ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT Iron and Steelwork rannot corrode beneath a coat of imWRANITK. Proof Mtalnsl heat or cold, the corrosive a'r or Ms elites, aalt spray and sea-water. BOWRAMTK Is used by engineers ihlppln* lines, doek authorltien. and publle and industrial contractors everywhere. vor MUM in I-SI: IT. TOO Touth. flexible, yet iran-eraeklnit. liot\i: Will la made In many attr-aetlve shades. Sloeked In . Permanent Green. Red. Grey. Black and Super Blaek (Heat KestsUnf) In tins of Imperial Meaaare, sW ONE GALLON WILL COVER 1,000 SQ. FT. 'PHONE 445C # AOENTS WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd. M .•V-,^,VWV.^-.^'.V-.^V.VV^^ CHAMPAGNE HEIDSIECK & CO. DRY M0N0P0LE FOR THE PERFECT TOAST ON THIS AND._. EVERY MEMORABLE OCCASION 'tvMSMWAWMW/W^.VVWXW//^^^ (


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