Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895

Havbados

ne re rm
TUESDAY, “MARCH 13,





1951



_ Refrigeration for Market: New fire station: Textbooks for schools: Health centre: Subsidization

FLOUR, SALTED PO





232 New Ships
For Royal Navy

LONDON, Marc» 12.

BRITAIN will have 232 new ships in her Navy

when the new three-year naval programmes are
completed, James Cailaghan, Parliamentary Secre-
tary to the Admiralty, said today.

He was asking the House
£278,000,000 to be spent

on the Navy during the

next year—40 per cent. inore than last year. —
New ships will range from the most powerful fleet aircraft

carriers Eagle and Ark Royal
boats. The Eagle, Britain’s

’ both
latest and biggest aircraft car-

36,900 tons to fast patrol

rier is now undergoing seatrials. Work is being pushed on
with a similar carrier Ark Royal and four light fleet carriers,

Callaghan said. 1

There will be altogether six
new aircraft carriers, eight new
destroyers, 24 frigates and nearly
200 “minesweepers and _ patrol
boats he added,

In addition to the number of
cruisers now being modernised,
about 70 destroyers would be
either modernised or converted for

anti-submarine work. Today
Britain has 12 carriers. With the
present programme she would

have 18. Three in the Common-
wealth would make the total 21.

Callaghan said the navy could
be mobiliseq now,

He went on to say that the
balance of sea power had clearly
tilted away from Britain very
dramatically in the last ten years.
“For the first time in many
hundred of years, our fleet has
been outdistanced and outpaced
by a friendly ally” he declared.

Great Contribution

The contribution Britain could
make to the North Atlantic Treaty
organisation would be powerful
and significant, but it would be
doubled by the American con-
tribution.

At the start*of the last war,
British and American fleets were
roughly equal in size and man-
power.

But Americans starting with
five carriers finished with 98
compared with: Britain’s 17, they
also finished with about doubl
British strength in destroyers an

of Commons to =a

Three Leave
For England
To Play Cricket

International cricketers Clyde
Walcott, Everton Weekes and
Roy Marshall, left the colony
yesterday by the Colombie for
England where they will play for
clubs in the Lancashire League

Walcott, who will be playing
for Enfield Club, will be taking
the place of Fothergill the Aus-
tralian, while “Marshall playing
for Lowerhouse wil] be taking
the place of Martindale. Weekes
is resuming his contract with
Bacup,

Walcott and Marshall will be
on a one-year contract,

Walcott told the Advocate yes-
terday that the contracts had no
effect on the Australian tour be-
cause the games would be played
out of the cricket season, He
said that In the case of a West
Indies tour to. England, if the
West Indies Cricket Board made
representatiom$ to his club he
would be made available for the
West Indies team in England.

Weekes and Walcott, who were
recently’ married, took their wives
with them, the necessary

have been made by



reservations
the clubs for which they will be

frigates, after starting about level. playing.

Today Britain had 150,000 men
in the navy compared with the
United States 850,000,

The North Atlantic treaty had
turned what would be q_ hard
grim and uncertain battle of the
Atlantic into “confident prospect



of success” —Reuter
Inter-American

Talks Continue

BUENOS AIRES, March 12

Appointed by her husband, Eva
Peron was at the head of the
Argentine delegation when the
third Inter-American Conference
on Social Security opened here to-
Gay. President Peron himself de-
livered one of the inaugural
speeches.—Reuter.

RUSSIANS COPY

BRITISH ENGINE
LONDON, March 12.
Brigadier Fitzroy MaClean,
Conservative,- asserted in the
Commons today that the MIG 15
engine being used against United
Nations’ troops in Klorea was
simply a copy of an engine sold
to Russia by Britain in 1947.
Supply Minister, George Strauss
earlier had stated that 25 Rolls
Royce Derwent jet aircraft en-
gines were no longer on the secret
list when sold to Russia in 1947.
—Reuter.

PETROL TALKS
MONTEVIDEO, March 12.

The first South American Petro]
Congress opened here today with
delegates from Argentina, Bolivia.
Brazil, Colombia, Chile, the Domi-
nican Republic, Ecuador, Mexico,
Panama, Peru, Uruguay and Vene-
zuela.—Reuter.









BERKELEY, the Grenada centre-forward beat King, Carlton goalie,

trying to regain his position in goal.

Advocate’s Correspondent

Walcott, who is on the staff of
the Manufacturers Life here, has
not relinquished his post though
playing for Enfield. While ir
England he will be the Advocate’s
correspondent for Lancashire
League cricket.

He has been a successful mem-
ber of two West Indian cricket
tours, One of these was to
India where he scored the most
runs, and the other to Englance
last year when he was third in
the batting averages in _ first
class cricket.

Walcott was the first wicket-
keeper of the West Indies team
in India and in England, and
made a most favourable impres-
sion in both countries,

In recent matches between
Trinidad and Barbados at Kens-
ington, his aggregate was 408
runs giving him the highest
average of 102. Remembering
his delightful five months in
England last year, he said that
he is looking forward to renew-
ing his acquaintance with all
those friends he made when he
was there,



US Govt Alone Will
Import Or Sell Tin
IN U.S.A.

WASHINGTON, March 12
The United States Government
today made itself the sole importer
and seller of tin to end what the
Senate Committee called price
“gouging” by foreign sellers.
National Production authority
also ordered that all American
users of tin should come under
allocation control on May 1.
—Reuter.

ONE- SAVED



Grenada beat Carlton 3—-1,



in a race for the ball.

ACCOMPANIED by their new partners, Everton
Walcott (centre) and his wife (dark skirt) left yes terday for England along with Roy Marshall at the

left.
fessional cricket.











Weekes (right) with his wife next to him, and Clyde
It is the first visit of the ladies to England, and the first time Roy and Clyde will be playing pro-



‘‘We Have The Initiative”
_ Says General Ridgway

C.D.C. To Mass
Produce Prefabs
IN BG.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, March 8.

In replying to a suggestion by
Hon. Dr. Cheddi Jagan in the
Legislative Council yesterday,
chat Government should consider
sstablishment of a factory for
juilding prefabricated houses, the
lemand for which is equally
great in the West Indies, the Gov-
ernor, Sir Charles Woolley — said
the idea had been under Govern-
ment’s consideration for some
time now, but the trouble was
that there was no milling machin
ery in the Colony to produce such
houses. 1

His Excellency however gave
the assurance that the C.D.C. will
be setting up suitable machinery
for this purpose shortly, and
when this is done they would be
in a position to supply 50 to 60
prefabs within three to four
months.

ELIZABETH WILL
VISIT. PHILIP
LUNDON, March 12.

Buckingham Palace disclosed on
Monday that. Princess Elizabeth
will visit the Island of Gozo later
this month. Gozo is the lesser of
the two main islands which make
up the Royal Navy’s bastion of
Malta. The primary purpose of the
Princess’ trip, which begins on
March 19, will be to spend a while
with her husband Prince Philip.
He is stationed at Malta with the
Mediterranean Fleet in which he

commands a frigate -—C.P.



GUERILLAS KILLED
NINE POLICEMEN

SINGAPORE, March 12.

Communist guerillas killed nine
policernen and wounded three in
ambushes in Malaya today.

Seven constables were killed in
one engagement at Mersing Johore
The police were all travelling in
armed convoys.—Reuter.



King is seen

By RONALD

BATCHELOR

ON CENTRAL FRONT, Korea, March 12.
Lieut, Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway, 8th Army Commander,

claimed today “we have the

initiative and we have broken

up all Communist attempts to seize it from us”. He said he’
knew of no plan to end the war on the 38th parallel, but if
war. did end there it..«ouldebe, a tremendous victory, for

e United Nations and it would be an incalculable defeat

or Communist China if it failed to drive
forces into the sea, he added,

Leafscald Expert
Loaned To B.G.
By Nyasaland

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Marck, 8,
The Government ot Nyasaland
has agreed to release Mr, P, W.
Wiehe, M.Sc., A.R.C.S., F.LS.,
for six months to undertake the
duties of Plant Pathologist in
connection with the campaign
against the outbreak of Leafscald
disease in sugar cane in B.G,

As Mr. Wiehe cannot te
spared from Nyasaland for more
;than six months, it is proposed
| to recruit a junior Plant Patho-
logist for a period of two years’
{service, The junior Pathologist
will be trained by-Mr. Wiehe and
will carry on the campaign after
the latter returns to Nyasaland.

The expenses of the campaign
are being borne by a grant from
C.D. and W., funds, the B.G.
Government and the B. G, Sugar
Producers’ Association,



Senior Pakistan
Air Chief Arrested

KARACHI, March 12,
Air Commodore M. K, Janjua,
Personnel Director of the Royal
Pakistan air Force, has been put
under arrest and’ suspended from
service for alleged complicity in
the conspiracy disclosed last week
by Prime Minister Liaquat. Ali
Khen. The _ official staternent
announcing the arrest said Janjua
was being detained in Karachi,
The announcement denied re-
ports that a large number of other
service officers were arrested,
“If and when further action is
taken an official announcement
will be made” it added.—Reuter.

America Must

WASHINGTON, March 12.

President Truman has been told
that economic aid to under-devel-
oped countries must be considered
a vital part of American defence
mobilisation,

The International Development
Advisory Board set up last No-
vember to make study recommen-
lations on foreign economic
policy by Gordon Gray, former
idviser to President Truman, said
hat expenditure of $500,000,000
2 year for this purpose was justi-
fied,




The 13-member board, repre-
‘enting labour, educational busi-
1ess, and agricultural groups, was
1eaded by Nelson Rockefeller.

Its report said production of the
free world today was not suffi-
ient to meet both the human and
lefence needs of its people

“People who live in what have

been termed under-develoved
rea in Latin-America, Affica
the Middle East, Asia and Ocear

United Nations

General Ridgway was speaking
at a Press Gonference on the cen-
tral front as allied troops pursued
Communist forces towards the
parallel. Australian and Canadian
infantry smashed through to the
approaches to Honsrhon, 22 miles
south of the parallel,

General Ridgway placed the
ratio of Communist casualties to
those of allies in the current of-
fensive which began six days ogo
at “well over 60 to} ne.”

The Eighth army Commander
said the Korean war could be
called a “draw” if the United
Nations failed to defeat ‘“Mao’s
China with our handful here”, but
he said the United Nations had
not set out to e2snquer China

Ridgway Said tt the Commun-
ists reacted in almost the oppos-
ite way to which he had antici-
pated when he began the offensive.
They had given up land masses
On the western flank of the central
front around the junction of. the
Han and Pukhan Rivers without
a battle but had launched counter-
attacks in the east where he had
expected little or no resistance.

—RKeuter

BERLIN, March 12.

West Berlin police early today
set up two large. warning signs
outside the huge Soviet controlled
Berlin Radio building in the Bri-
tish sector to prevent refugees
ftom entering it by mistake’.

In “the past, several Germans
fleeing from the Soviet Zone hava
entered the buitding to give re-
ports on conditions in East Ger-
many, believing they were visit-
ing one of the “Western” stations
*Armed Soviet guards are sta-
tioned in. the Berlin Radio build-
ing, which has been in Communist
hands since the start of the four-
power octupation of the city in
1945,— Reuter.



Truman Told

need our help and we need theirs”
the report said.

The Board made nine
mendations :

recom-

Recommendations
1. Appropriation of $500,000,-
090 a year in economic assist-
ance apart from emergency
requirements arising from mili-



tary action
Realisation of an overall
-y for major foreign econo-
mic operations,
3 Realistic programmes

against America's defence needs
for strengthening the economies
of under-developed areas and
improving. their living stand-
ards

4. Ail out “food for independ-
ence” “production drive in un-

der-developed areas including a
25 percent increase in output.

5. Development of a pro-
gramme to of

boost the flow
! broad by 50

tie

mater




percent and ie op sul

WILL COST MORE.

Workers Riot| ADAMS SAYS IN.
In Barcelona | BUDGET SPEECH

OVER COST OF LIVING

BARCELONA, March 12.

Crowds raged through Barcelona
today when 300,000 workers struck
work in protest against the in-
creasing cost of living. Demon-
strators hurled blazing rags, soak-
ed in petrol, at the City Hall and
burned an ambulance,

Qne woman was injured. Tram-
cars were stormed and had to sus-
pend service. Pickets stoppect taxis

fand demonstrators slashed tyres.

the Ritz Hotel,
Work
in the

Youths stoned
smashing the glass door
continued normally only
port area.

Cireles close to the Spanish Gov-
ernment Said that the strike had
heen organised by the clandestine
Communist controlled United
Socialist Party of Catalonia, These
circles also suggested that Com-
munist organisers had been sup-

plied with money locally from
reople prominent in the city’s
industrial life.

It was expected that Govern-

ment action against suspected in-
stigators, possibly blocking their
bank accounts, would be taken and
would curtail the strike, which the
Barcelona reports intimated, might
last only 24 hours,—-Reuter,

8,500°*Miles Flight

Begins Tomorrow

SYDNEY,.March 12.

At dawn on March 14, Frigate
Bird If will begin her air trail-
blazing 8,500 miles flight across
the Pacific from Australia to Chile.
The Catalina’s Captain, P. G. Tay-
lor, his second pilot, radio oper-
ator, flight engineer, and the off.
cial correspondent all have the
blessing of the Commonwealth
Government.

The Sydney Herald in an edito-
rial said the rowie would have
ebvious strategic value in the
event of another war in which
north and even central oceanic
routes might be threatened with
enemy interruption. The Herald
added: “One of the



_ Bratitying |.
features associated with tts =

ations has been the ready co-oper-—
ation of other governments, New
Zealand, France and all South
American republics have given the
project their whole hearted sup-
port and the United States avia-
ticn authorities have placed their
Pacific radio network at Captain
Taylor's disposal,
—Reuter.

Norway Should Join
In Joint Defence

OSLO, March 12,

The Norwegian Parliament to-
day unanimously passed a prb-
posal that Norway should join in
the European joint defence system
with joint defence forces,

The question of the German
participation in European defence
was passed by 146 votes to four.
Four Labour party members voted
against,—Reuter.

ARRESTED FOR
SECRET ARMS

-ROME, March 12.

One Italian was under arres
today and six others were charger
in connection with the discover
of secret arms and ammunition a
Tivoli 22 miles east of Rome.

Six of the charged were said t
be members of the Communis
party.

Reports from a villege in Cala-
bria, South Italy, said the Secre
tary of the local Communist part;
was arrested after police found ¢
Hungarian type hand grenade in
his hcuse.-Reuter,

DECLINES OFFER
WASHINGTON, March 12.
Camille Gutt has declined ai
invitation to continue as managing,
director of the International Mone
tary Fund after his five-year tern
of office expires on May 6, the







Fund arinounced today, Gutt, :
former Belgian Finance Minister
seid he declined for persona

reasons and planned to return t
Belgium,—-Reuter.

Aid Underdeveloped Areas

>

tute sources for things now
coming from Russia and her
satellites, a

6, Policy and programme fot
assuring under-developed areas
all truly essential imports,
treating their needs on a first
things first, basis,

7. Creation of new national
development authority to oper-
ate under management contract
with the International Bank for

Reconstruction and Develop-
ment to help finance public
works vital for economic pro-
gress,

8. Adoption of the general
principle that all United States

assistance programmes should
provide for some measure of
co-operative, of local services

and financing.

9, Programme to. increase
American investments in
foreign countries from the pres-
ent $1,000,000,000 a year, to

4 minimum $1,200,000,000 a

ear Reuter,

yf
°

‘THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday began

consideration of the Estimates of Revenue and
Expenditure for the financia! year 1950—51. Mr.
G. H. Adams in his budget speech told the House

that the Government, among other things, proposed

the establishment of an Equalisation Fund to pro-
vide for dull years that might come in the future.

He also informed members of plans to pay
more attention to the efficient working of the Rev-

enue Collecting Departments of the Government,

Tory Asks For

An Assurance

LONDON, March 12.
Edward Teeling (Conservative)
asked for assurance in the House

Speaking immediately after Mr.
Adams, Mr. J. H. Wilkinson,
Leader of the. Opposition, listed
things that the Government had
failed to do. Among these he men-
tioned the Deep Water Harbour
Scheme, the East Coast Road and
the Hotel Industry Aids Bill, He
also commented on the fact that

of Commons today that the Bri- ;

tish Government's mission to the Fiscal Survey was not yet

Argentina would try to ebtain an completed. ‘

undertaking from Argentina to|, Others who spoke before the
Heuse adjourned at 20 minutes be-

settle British transport claims sat-
isfactorily. He said British share-
holders in the Buenos Aires Trans
port Corporation were concerned
at the Argentine Government's de-
cision to liquidate the corporation
in the near future —Reuter

fore midnight were : Mr. W. W,
Reece, Mr. E. D. Mottley and Mr.
O. T. Allder. Mr. R. G. Mapp
was speaking when Mr. Wilkinson
moved that the House adjourn
until 3 p.m. today,

Tribute

Moving the House into Com-
mittee to consider the Estimates,
Mr, Adams paid tribute to the
person or persons responsible for
the drafting of the Memorandum
whick accompanied the Estimates,

More often than not in the past,
he said, they had had well drafted
Memoranda but he believed



Tugboat Crews
T *
Strike
ANTWERP, March 12
Tugboat crews in Antwerp and
Scheldt began a strike today for,
higher wages, Barges working in|
the port and over inland water-!|
ways will decide tomorrow’ that sometimes honourable mem-
whether to join them, j bers got the impression that the
Tramwaymen in Hainaut pro-' Memorandum merely gave them
vince in southern Belgium today} bald figures without any indica-
continued the strike they began|tion of the implication of the
12 days ago. Tramway services! figures on the year’s working or
are at a standstill, on the estimated werking of the
Absenteeism in mines and fac-| ensuing financial year,
tories has increased by 50 percent!
since the strike began.—Reuter.

VISCOUNT ELIBANK

“This memorandum does more
than that and besides making clear
differences between the approved



Estimates of the last financial
DIES IN CAPETOWN year and the Revised Estimates,
CAPETOWN, March 12, |draws attention both to the

Viscount Elibank, former Colo-
nial Administrator and President
of the West India Committee died
today here aged 74,

He was administrator of St,
Vincent in the Windward Islands
for six years and nearby St. Lucia

Revenue and Expenditure sides in
a clear and explicit way, what we
anticipated and what = actually
happened,

“In addition the memorandum
sets out L am speaking more
especially now of paragraph 10—-

Jor two years, and became Acting | lear indications of major Gov-
Governor of the Windward Islands |@’m™ent policy in the ensuing
in 1916.-Reutes, year.



“Dealing with Capital Estimates
the Memorandum sets out in
much greater detail than previous
Memoranda what is being pro-
posed to spend this year, while
near the end of paragraph 15 we

Reimann Re-elected

BONN, March 12.
The West German Communist
Party at a secret meeting early

Pe ~
this month re-elected Max Rei-} @ On Page 5
mann as Chairman of the party,|)-""~ - Ba ts a are
it was announced today.
Reimann is wanted by ‘eat TELL THE ADVOCATE

THE NEWS
DIAL 3113 |
DAY OR NIGHT |

German potice on charges of com-
plicity in the alleged kidnapping
of his one-tirac, right-hand man!
Kurt Mueller, vno was carried off
to East Berlin last spring.—Reuter, | __

OPO G DOD DODDVDOOOD9 OVOP O OOOO

EMIGRATION... 8

L. S. WILSON’S

MONEY-SAVING

FURNITURE
SHOP

_HAS REMOVED TO
SPRY STREET

Popular Cross Street between Trafalgar and





44,4

4,
PLP PVP P OOPS

|

Roebuck Streets



As a Furnisher of Home, Guest House or Office, where calm
judgment is so important you will be as delighted with the
cool and quiet of our improved premises on Popular Spry
Street as with the Mahogany and other Furniture favourites

spread out for you to Buy

a

: L.S. WILSON -« Spry St

g LS. - Spry St.

Â¥,

Sy ,

~ x

$ DIAL 4069 %

% %
%

2 A

9656559890890 089990999889 85 80696 FO COOO CORO 8SO













Barbados about October,
English Painting And
Sculpture
ISS NANOU



Continent and expect to return to Mr

PETRELLUZZI- Council and is now



and Mrs. H. L. O. Flecker.
They were accompanied by their
daughter. Mr. Flecker is Head-
master of Christ's Hospita] (The
Biuecoat School). He is touring
the Caribbean for the British
rounding off

QUESTEL cf Guadeloupe his tour with 4 visit ta Jamaica
who had been here for five and some of the other northern
months learning English left for W.1. islands.

Guadeloupe last night by the

Colembie. She hopes to return to
Barbados shortly

During her stay here she_ has
also been learning painting and
sculpture with Mrs. Fela de Kuh.

B.G. Merchants

En Route To Dominica

RRIVING from Jamaica yes-
terday on the Celombie were

Mrs. H. Y. Hutchinson and two
children, Royston and Yvette.
Mrs. Hutchinson is intransit to

R. A. H. GOMES and Mr. Dominica where she will join her
A. C. Gomes, British Guiana husband who is working with
merchants accompanied by their ©-D.C. as supervisor of a citrus
wives and Mr. A. H. Gomes’ factory.
sister Miss’ Beatrice Gomes

arrived yesterday by the Colembie
to spend three months holiday at
“Sunset. View”, Rockley.

They joined the ship in Trinidad Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.
and went on-the Colombie’s E. Clyde Lewis, parents of Mr.
Caribbean Cruise, Anthony Lewis, Architect. They

arrived yesterday by the Celombie

Three Months and are staying at the Hotel
Royal. :

R, BERTIE HART, Manager Mr. Lewis is a_ director of
of C. F. Harrison and Co’s., Messrs. T, Geddes Grant Ltd.. in

Dry Goods Department left for
England last night by the
Colembie. He expects to be away
for three months.

Press Club Party

HERE was a_ special get-

together at the Jamaica Press
Club in Kingston last night,
Guests of honour were Mr. Philip)
Hewitt-Myring, Public Relations
Adviser to C.D. and W. at
present on a visit to Jamaica and
Mr. O. S. Coppin, Sports Editor]

of the Barbados Advocate who isi]

covering the Jamaica-B.G. tour;

tor the Advecate.

Venezuelan Schoo! Teacher



Here for A Month

PENDING a month’s holiday in

Port—of-Spain,
Same ‘Plane

RS. BOBBY EDGHILL return-

ed from Trinidad by B.W.1.A,
yesterday morning where she had
been spending a short holiday.

» Returning on the same *plane
Swas Mrs. Griffiths, wife of Rev.
WGriffiths, Vicar of St. Matthias.



OF, NESTOR NEGRONGE

pR
& Principal of Liceo
Razetto, a Government secondary
echool in Caracas, arrived here
yesterday by the Colombie for
about ten days’ holiday. He is
staying at the Sea View Guest
Hicuse.

Aceompanying him was Mr,
Pedro Felce, a merchant of
Caracas, who is also spending ten
days’ holiday.

Boys’ Club Founder

R. BASIL HENRIQUES,
Chairman of the East London
Juvenile Court and Founder of
Bernhard Baron Settlement, Jeft
Barbados last night by the
Colombie on his way home,

At the
see him

Baggage Warehouse to
off were Col, R.

Michelin, Commissioner of Police
and Mr. Risely Tucker of the
Critish Council,

Pathological Research

R. K, M. B. SIMON left by
the Colombie last night en
route to Le Havre. He is on his
way to Leille University in Paris
to do Pathological Research.

Intransit to U.K.

R. BYRON ROBERTSON, a

member of the staff of the
West Indian in Grenada was
intransit yesterday on the Colombie
for the United Kingdom where
he will continue his studies,

Brother-In-Law

I NTRANSIT on the Colombie
from Trinidad yesterday were
Mr. and Mrs, G. W. Robinson who
have gone to spend their annual
leave in England.

Mr. Robinson who is with Apex
Oilfields, is a brother-in-law of
Mr. E. R. Boon at the Farm, 8t.
Michael.

Caribbean Cruise

R. J. L, NICOL, Educational
Adviser to C. D, and W,, and
Mrs, Nicol who were on the
Colombie’s Caribbean Cruise, re-
turned yesterday afternoon. They
were accempanied by Miss Clare

Brown.

Others returning from the
cruise were Miss Annie
Armstrong and Miss Milicent
Bailey. | tad

Consular Conference

R. AL V. NYREN, American

Vice-Consul here, accom-
panied by Mr. Thomas Burke,
American Vice-Consul in George-
town left for Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1.A., to attend
a consular conference of U.S.
Consuls in this area. Mr. Nyren
expects to return on Saturday.

On Long Leave

AJ. C. GLINDON REED,

Director of Education, ac-
companied by his wife and
‘daughter Gill were among the
passengers leaving Barbados for
England by the Colombie last
night. Maj. Reed is on five and
a half months’ holiday.

Lu isp






























PAC so! ch le SIRS TWO
AJOR ar i a z John Intransit Back from Honeymoon
arvers 0 ew taven, *
. : / : R. AND ‘MRS. I TOREY
St Peter left last night by NTRANSIT through Barbados who were wot ore
Colombie for Englan 1. They will yesterday by B.W.1.A. from recently, were amons those
also go on a short tour of the Trinidad en route to Jamaicg were ,

arriving here yesterday on the
Colombie after making the round
trip on the same vessel.

Dr. Storey said that he had a
wonderful trip and while in
Jamaica, he saw part of the B.G.-
Jamaica cricket ees

Off to En agland
R. AND MR MAURICB
CAVE and their dapghter
Cynthia left last night by the
Celombie to spend about three
months’ holiday in England. They

are accompanied by Mrs, Cave’s
sister Mrs. Teddy Blades,
Mr, Cave is Managing Director

ot flowers. Cave Shepherd and Co.,
ut

To Study Radio
RS. G. G. tadiology ac-
companied by her daughter

Ruth left for England last night

by the Colombie.

They will visit the Channel
islands, Paris and other parts of
Europe, before returning to Eng-
land where Ruth will study
Radiology at King’s College, Den-
mark Hill, London.

Short Trip
R. CHARLES WATKINS,
representative of Messrs,

T.® Sydney Kinch Ltd., was an

arrival on B.W.I1.A’s Jamaica

flight on Sunday afternoon,

Besides Jamaica, Mr. Watkins
also visited Bermuda and Nassau.

From Brooklyn
RRIVING over the week-end
were Mr. and Mrs, Fred
Schneider of Brooklyn, New York.
Here for about two weeks they
are staying at Sam Lords.





DR. R. C,. MONTGOMERY, Chief Medical Officer, Manufacturers

Life Insurance Co., at Toronto, accony

Supt. of Agencies, Manufacturers
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A.

They are on an Inspection tour through this area.

On Inspection Tour

R. ALAN FERGUSON, Supt.

of Agencies at the Manufac-
turers Life Insurance Co., Head
Office in Toronto and Dr. R. C.
Montgomery, Manufacturers Life
Insurance Co’s,, Chief Medical
Officer, accompanied by Mr. Lou
Fisher their Trinidad represent-
ative arrived from Trinidad
yesterday morning by B.W.I.A.
Mr, Ferguson and Dr. Mont-
gomery are on an_ inspection
tour of their agencies in this area.

For Mr. Ferguson, this visit to
Barbados is a yearly one. Dr.
Montgomery however is paying
his first visit to the island. Stay-
ing at the Hotel Royal, they re-
turn to Trinidad to-morrow after-
noon,

Back to St. Vincent

RS, MICHAEL, HANSCHELL

who had been spending a
short holiday with her parents,
returned to St. Vincent yesterday
morning by B.G. Airways, Leay-
ing by the same ’plane was Judge
Manning.

Some Hobby And Business

RRIVING from Trinidad over
the week-end in a private
plane were Mr, afid Mrs. Richard
Ryan. Chief reason for their
visit here is to see their friend
Mr. Nestor Baiz, Director of
Bottlers Ltd., who is at present in
Barbados on a short visit. Both
Mr, Ryan and Mr. Baiz are very
keen on flying and they are both
interested in bottling businesses.
Mr, Ryan is with Oso Grape Co-
operation in Minnesota,



panied by Mr. Alan Ferguson,
Life Insurance Co., arrived from

~~ &

EMPIRE THEATRE

HOX OFFICE
OPEN

FROM 8 am. FOR

“RR MURDER

HAS BEEN

ARRANGED"

A THRILLER

PRESENTED BY

BARBADOS DRAMATIC
CLUB

MARCH 15th & 16th
8.30 p.m.

‘Matinee 16th 5 p.m.



g.Vew 36 in. EASTER
gDress Assortment

“ Cordrosa”’
“Invictaray ”

a

@ Slipper Satin,
@ BALLERINA
rs
5]

EVANS & WHITEIELDS

Dial 4606

Lystav,

fine draping

White (at
SHOES now
YOUR

SHOE STORES

Tootal Lombia,
Tobralco

Printed rayon — white grounds
Whitfields)

Robia

Just arrived
corded crepe

in

Dial 4220

Co. Lid,

TUESDAY, MARCH 13th, 1951,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE









| | AQUATEC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)





B.B.C. Radio
Programme

TUESDAY, MARCH 18, 1951

MATINEE : TODAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT at 8.30
“PHE COUNTESS OF MONTE CRISTO”

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



6.30 a.m.—12.15 p.m. .,, 19.60 M. 1

n20 mm Forces Favourites, 7 am, The A Universal-Internationsl Relesse
News 7.10 am lews Analysis, 7 15

mm. From the Editori 25 a m. Proe “MATINEE: WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m,
pie Son be Se. Jee: ie WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY NIGHT ai 8
Se ao ete eh hae ee JAMES MASON, ROSAMUND JOHN, PAMELA RPLLINO
a.m. Letter {fom America, 9 a.m. The in “THE UPTURNED GLASS”

News. 9 10 a.m. Home News From Brit-
ain, 9.15 am. Close Down, 11.15 4 m.
Programme Parade, 11.25 am Listeners
Choice, 11.45 am Report From Britain,
12 Noon The News, 12.10 pm. News
Analysis, 12.15 p.m. Close Down.

. +. 196 M.

4.15—6.00 p.m. .
“413 p ™m. Music from Grand Hotel,
ipm Composer of the Week, 5 16 p.m.

A Universal-International Release



PLAZA Thauanechadenons t (DIAL 2310)

SORRY! SEPARATE AUDIENCES ONLY!
Axge-limit, 16 years



Welsh Megazine, 5 45 pan. Music Maga- TO} rg ‘oO eee Day

zine, 6 p m New Records Wemen

SARS ASO P, 5 «<1 711 SOON Re SOE AD By Special request Fal AY, 1erH 3 eK Shows.
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 7 m & pm

co Soanee "Brescia camehare

“THE STORY OF BOB ai SALLY”

POSITIVELY NO CHILDREN—ADULT PRICES ONLY!

“NEVADA”
THONDER Scountarn”

——
PLAZA Theatre=OISTIN (DIAL 8404)

TODAY (Only) 5 & 8.30 p.m. (Warner's Double)

VOICE oF THE TURTLE & EMPTY HOLSTERS

Dick Foran
MIDNITE SAT. 17th (RKO)

. P
The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15
P m West Indian Guest Night.
45—11.00 p.m. 31.32 M., 48.43 M.

“74 45 p.m Over New Zealand—2, 8 p.
Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m, Meet the
monwealth, 845 pm Com) r of the
Week, 9 p.m. Report from Britain, 9.15
p.m. ndon Light Concert Orchestra,
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m, From the
Editorials, 10 - ae m ‘The Heritage of
Britain, 10 Getting Ready for the
Festival of Ran: ll pm. BBC Seottish
Orchestra. "

MAT, THURSDAY 1.30 p.m,





CROSSWORD

Ronald Reagan
tec enreaied taal
WED. & THURS. 5 & 8.30

.m.
* UNSIGHT” “TRAIL STREET"
LAY CONE ay ig Svea Randolph Scott
“RIDING Down THE “TRAIL” “THE AVENGING RIDER”
Jimmy Wakely Tim Holt

a
GATET WHE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

Last Show TONITE 8.30 (RKO Radio)
erama “BELLS OF ST. MARY'S”

Beraman in
WED. & THURSDAY 8.30 p.m,
2 Zane Grey's Westerns

NEVADA. -& THUNDER MOUNTAIN

Bing
Crosby





(RKO Radio Double)



| BRIC STOREY back from the round trip cruise





DB. Robert Mitchum Ti

an the are pictured here shortly after they landed at the — obsess ss

Boggage 555% PO CSTO OTS TOOTS TOT OOF A
+





LADIES’ NITE AGAIN 3

The Evening Advocate invites al! children under 12 to enter for
its Junior Short Story Competition. The best story will be published 20. Storing in
every Monday in The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive # sor 8 oo wear fire, (5)
a ys to the. pv of 7/6 in either books or stationery. The stories
can on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 306 1, al sort Dew
words in length and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate 2 May asist in
not later than Wednesday every wee’, 2. ake this aaa OWS a Aelure,
(4) 5, Jolly eget of flag. (5)

NOTE; Stories must not be copied. 6. A change from May's anyway.

(4) Swall {1
Send this coupon with your story. 10, ‘The wild fama af Sth Amerie

9 eat ae
11, Is this trued aug ? (5) TOMORROW 8.30 p.m. ONLY 3
Junior Short Story Competition ee a é a Yt

GLOBE 'irevent

ALL GIRL TALENT CONTEST

JOAN LICORISH—SENTIMENTAL REASONS
YVONNE HUNT—GOODNITE WHEREVER YOU ARE
ELMA REED—BEWITCHED, BOTHERED & BEWILDERED

lance,
+ du trument, }

GS SSS
6 OOO SGOOOOOSS YS



















sa: ae tel Hold up! (6) VIOLET HYLAND—MY LOVE LOVES ME
JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION 3 eae grat tives toe, ‘short brown SYLVIA BRAITHWAITE—IN THE MOOD FOR LOVE
ee 5PM Oe 18, ven i worm ean make one, (4) AUGUSTINA Pune ets Se PATEREEL.
n “eatation ot yesterday's pussle mheroont ANOTHER SENSATIONAL STAR
Age ........ Seg PRG «+1 by hee geome pe aag Laugh 12. Bix: is. sLootss 13 Bowed: of St. Phillip
Need. Down; 1, Hackney; 2 Ebuitient os
hells ach «screens. Bisse RE Oa Sei EGGY LASHLEY — 7-year-old Pianist)
Form 3 Beating out hot on the Ivyories
ie Haro TIMES tre Tm
Hlome Addveas 0.0.50: .. cc settee eee en eeeeeneraes e
ened With BACKAGHE The MAD GHOUL
Bs t's» cnegeapues Saas ieee .
Often due to sluggish kidney action (Turhan Bey) g
IFE IS NOT 80 good when Ladies 1/- in House — 30c. in Balcony
RESS SHOP os cbs Gents Pit 16c., House 30c,, Baleony 40c., Boxes 54c %
Ups A LE ats... 4 ower Broad Street—Tel. 2684 unmet tad fk, “s " o ' 3
JUST ARRIVED IN TIME FOR EASTER urinary Stoedere o Doors Open at 7 p.m, %
Ladies’ Inexpensive AFTERNOON DRESSES sluggish. kidney rie : ; $
From $18.59 to $24.50 ® Why put up with pain and dise ‘omorrow at 5 p.m. Only %
rset ang Boats Bae MAD GHOUL and STRANGE
; Kidney stimulate and g
GLOBE See tie er CONFESSION
uric acid and other rites | Seep opto eo LVS OOOO
the system and cause distress,
cooks 4 EMPIRE
TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. Last Showing thousands; let YOUe a ROYAL

To-day and To-morrow To-day only 4.30 and 8.30





with MILLARD MITCHELL: Hel Joh Mc
Extras:

CLAP YOUR HANDS (Musical Shorts)

Starting FRID : “GROUNDS FOR MARRIAGE”



To-night

mile day CF ippen A UNVERSALIWTERNA TONAL PICTURE

4.45 and 8.30.
- Universal International Pinal tnstadment Republic
{ rT p hi Presents
5 op yorr ea Yvonne DeCarlo — Richard “* FEDERAL
om me. OPERATOR 99”

In 24 Hours

Bleeding G
Mouth ban, wiht you ys eye Ey °F) eer
Trench Mouth or ie whic!
sooner or later wi reer teeth fi
out and may cae “edo ism and He:
Trouble. Stop thi now with the
new discovery teat. aan hnon bleedin,
gums in 24 hours, endg sore mouth an
tightens teeth. tron elad guarante
Amosan must make your mouth well
save your teeth or money back on returp
of empty rackage. Get Amosan from your
ts chemist today,
The guarentee
protects

For Pyorrhea—'

LONGINES

The DESERT HAWK

with

Jackie Gleason and Lois
Andrews.

— ——



ROxXyY

Last Two Shows to-day
4.30 and 8.15

Columbia Smashing Double,
Jerome Courtland and

Along with the Picture . .

“DAUGHTER OF THE
JUNGLE "

OLYMPIC



To-day and To-morrow
4.30 and 8.15

Republic Big Double . .
John Wayne and Ann




Dial 4000 for reservations



visit The World's most ie a ere
a” honoured Watch. “WHEN YOU ARE “FLAME OF BARBARY
. SMILING ” COAST ”
CLUB MORGAN | ee
r. as “ON THE ISLAND
Polis i gandhi Rig ll iP SEE US OF SAMO

with Gail Patrick and Ed-
ward Ashley.

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

Starring
John Hall and Suan Cabot.

— and —
«« MADONNA’S
SECRET”’’








FOR

ESCHALOT

@
STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD,

HURRY!
HURRY !!
You SUREL Y

throughout the night

SECURE YOURS EARLY

@LUMBER
@SHINGLES
@GALVANISED DOWN PIPES
@GALVANISED RIDGING
@GALVANISED EAVE GUTTERS







COMPLEXION

That schaol-days com-

KITCHEN TINWARE

plexion can be retained, if . Muffin Pans
cee Ste will give the skin this , Cake Pans
simple treatment. Dampen \3 Dripping Pans
iS ae ; si the skin with water,
FOUR inch C.1. SOIL PIPE : SS ae Bread Tins

kle plain Limolene on, then



Tins for Sugar, Flour, Rice,
Tea, Coffee and Cocoa

% sive a gentle massage. Do





; this just before retiring. §

THE RARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE |} < ° : s
. i% Very beneficial for those Garbage Cans %

COTTON FACTORY LTD. 1S ‘seks dee x

3 s wield $

. - . > -

dame aan 8 LIMOLENE 2c. to 2c. a § NTAT ONS TD x

. % bottle at your dealer ¥ PLA I L , ;

39

3GSSSSSSSS5SS959S55999S5S5SFS9S5F595SSH99GSSSOSS:

{ :

>
SOOSSSSSSS156G0N



TUESDAY, MARCH 13th, 1951.

Druggist Acquitted Of

“False Pretences” Charge

LUCIUS COOLS, a 38-year-old druggist of Brighton, Black
Rock, was acquitted when a jury found him not guilty
of attempting to obtain by false pretences 20 bags of potash
from Robert Thom., and of attempting to Steal 20 bags of

otash valued at $240, the property of Manning & Co., on





ovember 21 at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday.

His Honour the Chief Justice
Sir Allan Collymore presided.
Mr. G. H. Adams appeared on
behalf of Cools while Mr. W. W.
Reece, K.C. prosecuted for the
Crown.

The prosecution brought two
counts against Cools, the first one
charging him with attempting to
obtain on November 21 by false
pretences 20 bags of potash valued
at $240 from Robert Thom. The
second af attempting to steal 20
bags of potash valued at $240 and
the property of Manning & Co.,

Ltd. Both offences were alleged
to have been committed on
November 21.

First witness for the prosecution

called was Police Constable 399.

Devonish who said that on Novem-
ber 23 he talked with the accused
in Bay Street. The accused told
him that he had given Harcour*
Yearwood the driver of the motor
lorry T-158, a ticket for 20 bags
of potash but never knew it was
false. The ticket the accused said
he had received from Cuthbert
Benn, a clerk at Robert Thon &
Co., Ltd.

Ready Cash Needed
This clerk told him (the accused)
that he had a friend who was a
planter that has a large quota at
Manning & Co., Ltd., and needed
some ready cash. He was selling
manure on behalf of the
friend. He then asked the ac-
cused to give him what he said
in writing. He went to the ac-
cused house on November 24
where the accused made the samo
statement to him.

On November 29 he was given
a warrant of arrest for the ac-
cused. He arrested him and
brought him to the Central Police
Station where he was formally
charge and cautioned,

Thomas McKenzie said that he
is a clerk of Manning & Co., Ltd.,
and knows Cuthbert Benn who is
a tally clerk of Robert Thom. On
November 21 Manning & Co., Ltd.,

had a quantity of potash at
Robert Thom’s Warehouse,
His chief porter Lisle Clarke

takes all the tickets issued. Be-
fore he went to breakfast he issued
tickets to Clarke. On his return
from breakfast Clarke told him
something.

Lisle Clarke, head hand cart
porter of Manning & Co., Litd.,
said he was helping in the draw-
ing of manure from Robert Thom's
Warehouse for Manning & Co.,
Ltd. There were two hand carts.
There was a tally clerk named
Benn who was checking for
Robert Thom.

Tickets Received
.About 1 to 2 p.m, on Novem-
bér 21 a lorry came to the ware-
house for manure. The lorry was
driven to the door of the ware-
house and he saw the driver give
a ticket to Benn. He made in-
quiries about the ticket. Benn
and the driver of the lorry had an
argument. He never saw the
aecused at the warehouse that day.
The first two tickets he drew were
for two ten-bags of potash. Mr.
McKenzie then changed the ticket
to 20 bags.

Harcourt Yearwood, the driver
of the lorry, said that the accused
gave him ag ticket for him to go to
Robert Thom’s Warehouse to get
20 bags of potash on November 21
which he was to take to Brighton
for the accused.

He drove to the warehouse but
did not get the potash.

Cuthbert McDonald Benn said
that on November 21 he was em-
ployed as a tally clerk at Robert
Thom’s Warehouse. He knew the
accused for some years. The
warehouse had a quantity of
potash for Manning & Co.

On November 21 he received
written orders from Manning & Co,
for potash which he placed on a fila
which he always keeps under his
atm. At about 9.30 the same
morning the accused passed by the
‘warehouse and spoke to him.
After breakfast at about 12.45
p.m. the accused returned riding
a bicycle and came to him by the

door.
Hand Cart Checked

While he was talking with the
actused at the door of the ware-
house, one of Manning's porters
called him to check a hand cart
which was being loaded. He
turned away from the accuse?
leaving the file on the cross bar
of the door of the warehouse and
went to the hand cart.

The accused left shortly after he
left to check the cart. When he
returned to the door he took un
the file and vlaeed it under his
afm. Shortly after the accused
left, a lorrv came to the warehouse
and started to reverse inside the
warehouse. He stonned the
driver and took the ticket which
the driver presented for the potash
ahd placed it on the file.



RIDE THE NEW...
MOTOR CYCLE MARVEL

VELOCETTE

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, Hand-Started, Shaftedriven

For SIMPLICITY, ECONOMY and RIDING PLEASURE

Choose @..«.

VELOCETTE

ROBERT THOM

Courtesy Garage







Lisle Clarke asked him a ques-
tion and he looked at the ticket
and saw that it was made out for
20 bags of potash.

Inspector» Franklyn was then
called and he told the Court that
he was in charge of investigations.
Cools, the accused, made a state-
ment to him in which he said that
he had got the ticket for the
pctash from Cuthbert Benn. The
ease for the prosecution was
closed at thig stage,

Mr. Adams then addfessed the
jury. In his address he told them
that they will have to remember
it is the duty of the prosecution
to prove their case against the
accused. The accused is not
guilty uni‘! the case is proved.
If they have any doubt they will
have no difficulty in giving the de-
cision in favour of the prisoner.

Unreliable Evidence

Mr. Adams furecer submitted to
the jury that the evidence given
by Benn could not be relied upon.
He said that Benn for the first
time in his life—for he (Benn)
said he does not put his file down
—laid his file down and turned
to take check on something else.
No one really saw the accused
lake up the ticket from Benn’s
file. The story of Benn, a tally
clerk, did not ring true and apart
from that it was too fantastic.
Benn as a witness was very un-
trustworthy .

In closing Mr. Adams then sub-
mitted that the prisoner should be
acquitted on both counts.

Mr. Reece also addresseq point-
ing out that Benn’s evidence
should be taken as he was a man
who looked like having a sense of
responsibility .

His Honour the Chief Justice
then summed up and after a
deliberation the jury returned a
verdict of not guilty on both
eounts.



Penny Found
In Pumpkin

Charles Beckles of Mt, Stand
fast, St. James, brought a penny
into the Advocate yesterday an i

said that it wag found in a
pumpkin,
Beckles said that his “girl

friend” had bought the pumpkin
from a hawker last week and
when she cut it on Saturday to
cook a piece, she found the penny.

It wags made in 1892, in Queen
Victoria’s reign.

Examination of the pumpkin,
he said, showed that there was
& Small cut throtigh which the
penny could have been inserted
into it.

This might have been done,
said the man, when the pumpkin
was quite young with the hope
that the vegetable would be so im
pregnated with the copper of the
penny that it would be poisonous.
Perhaps the owner of the pump-
kin vine had suffered losses and
hoped to stop the robberies this
way.



‘Runa’ Brings Meal

Chartered Alcoa S.S. Runa
landed 1,000 bags of flour and
1,522 bags of cornmeal among
other cargo at Barbados yester-
day. vid

The shipment came from New
Orleans, the flour consigned to
Messrs, Hull & Son and the
cornmeal consigned to Messrs.
Robert Thom Ltd.

Other supplies among the cargo
were 200 cartons of cocoa powder
and 140 bags of coffee beans from
Jamaica.

The Runa sailed at 2 p.m. yes-
terday from Bridgetown for Port
of-Spain, Trinidad... Her Agents
are Messrs Robert Thom Ltd,

oetiataiaeiiecteme

"RODNEY” CALLS
ON THURSDAY

R.M.S. Lady Rodney will be
calling at Barbados on Thursday
morning with passengers and
eargo from Canada, Bermuda
and the British Northern Islands.

She will be leaving port the
same night for British Guiana
via. St, Vincent, Grenada and
Trinidad,

Messrs Gardiner Austin & Co.,
Ltd., are her agents,



Port Enquiry Meeting

THE Port Enquiry Committee
held its ninth meeting to-day at
the Labour Department.

The Committee is preparing for
submission. to the Governor-in—
Executive Committee their second
interim pe gets

The next meeting of the Com-
mittee will be gn at 10 a.m, on
Monday, March 19, 1951, at the
Labour Department.

and Noiseless.



BARBADOS





St. Michael’s Vesiry Will
Take Over Carrington
Village, New Orleans Road

THE ST. MICHAEL'S VESTRY at their meeting yesterday,
unanimously decided on a motion made by Mr. Mottley,
seconded by Mr. H. A. Tudor, to recommend to the Govern-





ADVOCATE



Three $13,000 Prizes

Won At B.T.C. Races

Three first prizes of over $13,000 each will be paid out to
holders of the winning tickets now that the Barbados Turf
Club § ring meeting»is ended.
The full prive list follows.

HORSES DRAWN







Law.
White Park Road.

: . r ies Ticket No. Points Position Prize
ment that the roads running through Carrington Village eee ~~ 6336 10 } $13,420.00
(Welches) and New Orleans (Kensington especially), andg Rebate ..... I 0559 10 I Ist ease
other roads be taken over and put under revair, thereby sana a : = petty 10 ow rane. 00
giving the ratepayers of those areas similar treatment as is _,Notonite tang EE 3519 9 | 2/684. 00
at present given the residents of the Bay Esiate area who doâ„¢ Pair Sally .. R 2866 8 6th acs
not pay highway taxes. Apollo ..... L 7945 7 342.

Landmark .. G 5514 74 7th 1,342.00
Mr, Mottley said that he knew swing on to their hands and fol- ~April Flowers L 8897 6 529.05
that his motion was uncontro- low them, were hot prepared to Bow Bells .. ce 2624 6 9th & 529.05
versial and he felt it likely that sive help Gunsite ‘ L 8192 6 | 3 others 529.05
the community would see people Petitions Submitted Mary Ann .. R 4899 6 529.05
get new roads. He said that. petitions were Forty-nine (49) Other Horses @ $258.07 Each
He pointed out that the people written by people of the parish “ 7241 Vindima M4851 Best Wishes
who were living in the districts with respect to the bad condition 4 0764 Gallant Hawk M9424 Nan Tudor
contained in his motion had to of the tenantry reads. The road © 3958 Elizabethan N 4259 Waterbell
pay highway taxes as compared committee of that parish met and C oe tomeeve : ae eae
with the people of the Bay made recommendations to the « ° SUDGA 94 Wil onic
Estate who had to pay none, Government, He himself went to © 2675 Monsoon P 63 iimar
against whom he had nothing. | Mr. Skinner and saw the recom- © ee aa 8 et _—_ & Low
The recommendations vere mendations. ‘He was told that a F 2 urThs
made during the Ghatttianship the Government decided to touch D 4677 Sunbeam Q 7195 Kitchen Front
of Mr. Tudor, but were’ not car- none of the roads recommended E 0267 Lunways Q 5915 Usher
ried out, he said, He was made by the Vestry, but to de some > aore eee . ay es
: ) : ot roads, ”
. oa ae that the ae ree F 9227 First Flight S$ 4860 Pepper Wine
or action not being taken at ‘The people who were ving in F 4539 Ability S 6944 Doldrum
Sania wRiaine e ways tose. districts, he said, were F 9418 Court O'Law ¥ B14 Abertora
. * people who were for the most part G 5226 Jewel 8 euxce
was being used in the construc- servatite ‘ahd “niaids ‘o Char I 4617 Epicure Y 6411 Mopsy
tion of the new runway at Sea- people of the community, and it I 1964 Sun Queen Zz 2997 Joan’s Star
well. was the duty of the vestry to see I vost coe Dear AA = on O'The Wisp II
4 : ave that they were living in some I * d prano
. Sew ome a ere eres wiage seducive to decency. z rae fea 7 oe eae
; ve fe said that if a tenantry was K 6 ross Bow mure
the cmeney than M4 have 4 belonging to a private individual K 8561 Fuss Budget EE 3180 Atomic II
satisfied higher class. He ae | that the Government had no right K 7630 Miss Friendship EE 1364 Careful Annie
to see the Vestry so scatter t veal to repair the roads. But, he said, L 2881 Tiberian Lady
operations that no part of the if that individual applied to the CONSOLATION HORSE S 4694
community would be dissatisfied. Board of Health for permission to G. A. LEWIS, Secretary.

Mr, Mottley said that letters
in connection with this subject

have been appearing in the
press.
Highway Tax Paid
The tenartries, he said, were

bought out by the several owners

since 1945 and the present
owners have been compelled to
pay, besides other parochial

taxes, a highway tax, which the
parish collected and paid over
to the Central Government.
Many of the roads running
through the villages were used
by the general public as a short
cut to the several] main highways.

Mr, Tudor said that he had
much pleasure in supporting
Mr, Mottley’s motion. He said
that in 1949, it was decided by
the Vestry to have the Carring-
ton Village road done before any
other road. When the matter
was put before the Government
ir Executive Committee, it was
turned down, He knew that
there was about four roads that
were in a very bad condition.

Mr, Weatherhead said that
both heavy and light traffic made
much use of those roads. Con-
seauently the toads were beins
dug out in holes,

People had to take marl and
stones to fill up the holes, espec-
ially when the rain fell. It was
not only for the benefit of those
who live in them that they should
be répaited, he said, but for the
benefit of the general public.

Mr, Chase said that he felt the
matter long overdue, He wanted
to make special mention of
Green Field’s Tenantry which
was in a very bad condition and
which was a disgrace to the city
of Bridgetown.

Mr, Hewitt said that he took a
Sunday to pay a visit to some of
the roads of the districts men-
tioned in the motion, He was
taken around by some of the resi-
dents of the district who pointed
out to him that a school was i”
the district.

Mosquitoes Encouraged

He was told that when there
was a little rain, residents had
to use motot cars to get their
children to school. He was also
told that mosquitoes and vermin
were being encouraged because
of the settling of water in holes
in the roads.

He said that Baycroft Road
leading from Bridge Road right
through, a road that light and
heavy traffic use, was filled up
with holes. He felt that it should
be recommended to the Govern
ment that that road be given
priority when it came to repairs.
Furthermore, he wanted to see
the Government put down water
at some time, if not in the cross
roads, in the main roads. Some
people in that district, he said,
had to walk half mile for water.

There was also Haggatt Hall
in a deplorable condition, he said.
People who were leaving that
district to go into the City had
to come out barefooted, wash
their feet at some pipe, then put
on their shoes pasets Gray, cowie

ff for the City, he sala.
sar. Toppin felt that the Gov-
ernment should not carry all the
blame. It was fair to the Gov-
ernment with the existing cir
cumstances, he said. He felt that
the necessary legislation should
be made so that every district
be provided with proper roads

water.
ange Mottley said that he fully
appreciated the fact that there
were merhbers of the Government
who, except one was prepared to

=

sell out the land in lots, then it
would have become the responsi-
bility of the Government to re-
pair the roads.

Mr. Mille: said that he was of
the opinion that the Vestry was
wasting their time



it was under the control of the OP Q—STUVWxXYZAA Ticket No. 5514 in Series

Government to have the roads BB CC DD — ABCDEF—~HIJKLM

repaired. Ticket No, 0559 in Serles}NOPQRSTUVWXKYZ
The position was, he said, that A B CD EF GH —4JK L M|AA BB CC DD —.,

the Government had asked the NOPQRSTUVWXYZ] _ Ticket No, 8897 in_ Series

vestry to recommend what roads AA BB CC DD EE, ABCDEFGHIdJK =

were most in need of repairs. The Ticket No, 2814 in SeriesiINOPQRSTUVWXYZ

vestry had made recommenda’ A BCDEFGHIJK L—N|AA BB CC DD —.

tions, he said, and the Govern PQRSTUVWxXYZ AA; Ticket No, 2624 in _ Series

ment did not aci on their recom- B CC DD EE. ABCDEFGHIJIKLMâ„¢M

mendations He did not see why Ticket No. 4286 in SeriesiINOPQRSTUVWXYZ

the people should be paying taxes A BCDEF—HIJKLMN|AA BB — DD EE.

for roads of which they could not 6 p QRSTUVWXYZAA Ticket No, 8192 in Series

ae od tes th asi BB CC DD EE, ABCDEFGHIJK—M

come io some decision on uid Ticket No, 3519 in Series|NOPQRSTUVWXYZAA

Sabttr, ‘He © sin on tie ABCDEFGHIJKLMN|BB CC DD —

stand that the Vane oahties OPQRSTUVWX YZ Ticket No, 4890 in Series

a commission for collecting the AA, BB ce DD —. ; rie A es D ai ¥ EET

taxes, the majority of which they Ticket No. 2866 in Series |O P Q-=

had to turn over tothe central ABCDEFGHIJKLMN|BB CC DD EE, ;

Government. He felt that the OPQ~STUVWxXYZ AA

Vestry should pull themselves out BB CC DD. EE, 3 Barbados Turf Club,

of the matter and let the Govern- Ticket No, 7945 in Series G. A, LEWIS,

ment collect the taxes themselves) A BCDEFGHIJK=+M Secretary,

as long as the Government did

not intend to repair the roads. He 7 er rs

knew about 60 roads that wanted

repairs to which nothing had

been done to

Old Age Pensions
Will Be Increased

THE old and destitute parochial ;

pensioners of the parish of St.
Michael will be getting a 25 per
cent increase on their allowance
from March 24,

Mottley, who made a
motion to the effect ut the Vestry |

as

Mi

meeting yesterday, got unanimout |
support. His motion was seconded
by Mr. Symmonds and the Board
ef Guardians were instructed to]
make provision in the estimates}
for same. ]

Mr. Mottley in making the}
motion, said that he was sure that}
everyone of the members present

would have liked to see the poor
get more money.



He asked the Chairman, Rev.
Mandeville to give his views on|
the matter, which the Reverend
unhesitatingly did, Rev.
Mandeville agreed with alt Mr,
Mottley said. He knew that the

St. Michael’s Vestry had a good

sense of responsibility and
justice,

Mr. Symmonds said that with
the cost of living going steadily
up, no one could dispute the fact
that the old and destitute peopie
of the parish should have an in-
crease in their allowances, |

Mr, Weatherhead ‘then read out
a list: quoting the allowance that
will be received by the pensioners
of the parish.

From the list, Mr, Mottley said,
it was seen that the allowances

given by the St. Michael’s parish

to their old and destitute pen-
sioners, compared favourably
with allowances of those of tho!

Government.
The Vestry then discussed a
motion of Mr. Mottley inquiring
whether the Vestry will ascertain
if the Barbados Electric Supply
Corp, Ltd., can now install addi-
tional streetlights with a view of
making provision in the estimates
for erecting some of the many
needed lights in that parish,

Mr. Mottley accepted an
amendment from Mr, Leacock,
making the motion to read “will
the Vestry ascertain whether the
Electric Company can order
fittings necessary for the installa-
tion of additional street lamps in}
the parish.”

The motion

was passed as



He said tht ABCDEFGHIJKLMN

Barbados Turf Club

355 SERIALS AT $7.56 EACH

Ticket No, 6336 Series;|NOPQRSTUVWXYZ
AA BB CC DD —.



in





Yr,

See
“TOLLET SOAPS

LINDEN BLOSSOM @ BLUE HYACINTH

\



IMPERIAL LEATHER @



AMERICAN
BRASSIERES

e

\
\Â¥
AS

>
£
&
e >
Many famous brands perfect KX
fitting Brass. at popular .
'*
%



{ 4
\ J
oe y
Sey
4 /

from &88e.
to $1.80

@
MODERN DRESS SHOPPE
Broad _ Street

SSS ee
oo a

“Good News" for Asthmatic ..

A New Guaranteed Remedy for the Relief of ASTHMA

Dr. JOHN'S ASTHMA REMEDY

This skillfully blended preparation, assures you of
immediate relief in this most distressing disease and
is the result of years of intensive study in Asthmatic
conditions,

Keep a Bottle handy and relieve yourself of the

constant threats of Asthmatic attacks.
Retail Price :—12/- Per Bottle
Obtainable at...

BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES
Ltd.Broad Street
ALPHA PHARMACY,

prices. Regular Brassiers
also strapless, in art silk,
White and

lace and cotton.
Tea Rose. ‘

e
A and B CUPS 32-38









AX 666154











PAGE THREE
en ememememeeene









You can’t see i.e difference...!
OLD?
€

—\\




sr
ey 2 i
, ef\ i:





— because it’s always
washed in LUX

Longer life for your dainty clothes when
you wash them regularly in Lux! For Lux
keeps colours gay and bright, gives a new look

to your pretty things, and makes them last so much
longer! Yes, gentle Lux flakes wash delicate clothes perfectly.

Keeps all dainty clothes like NEW

A LEVER propuct












100 B.P SIX CYLINDER
OVERRMAD VALVE ENGINE
e

Pa, ALL NEW... ALL STHEL
J CAR COMFORT SAPETY CAB











Everything YOU and
your DRIVERS want







Progressive springing: extra springs
come iito action as freight weight is in-
in a truck creased. ‘Tough chassis designed to
carry rated load with wide margin of
safety. Reur axle has a “strength re
serve '’ to operate with vehicle fully laden
over rough ground. Car-style driving
cab insulated agéinst heat and cold.

The New 5 tom: rosin tate

mORRIS-COMMERCIAL

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504

FREIGHT
SERVICES

Regular Services
Save Time

From B’dos to | Flying Time [Flights WeeklyjKilo Rates

BERMUDA $2.16

LISBON $4.38

LONDON $4.84
Also Connecting Services to the whole World.

ITS’ FASTER BY FAR BY SPEEDBIRD,

Book through your local
B.O.A.C, Forwarding Agent
makes no charge

~s

Pare = FLY-BOAC

meee

BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION
BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED

Airways House,








PAGE FOUR

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid. Broad 8t., Bridsetown.
Tuesday, March 13th, 1951.

SILVER JUBILEE

BARBADOS like every other part of
the Coloniai Empire will send her repre-
sentatives to take part in the Silver Jubi-
lee Celebration of the Imperial College
of Tropical Agriculture.

The Imperial College is a unique insti-
tution in the Empire. It was founded in
1921 as the result of recommendations
made by a Committee set up by the late
Lord Milner then Secretary of State for
the Colonies in the Lloyd George Govern~-
ment. :

It was realised that the West Indies
comprised of small units of agriculture
economically dependent on crop produc-
tion, and that this economy could only be
improved if the yields from these crops
were increased to the maximum. Scien-
tific investigation and research work
constituted the only answer to the prob-
lem.

Lord Milner set up his committee in
1919 but it was not until a year later that
On _ these



=e





its report was submitted. ‘ had been a close associate of Dr, ation of Britain's Local Indi hold the h i ?
5 i 1 warned him that, unless he re- : cal Indians hold the huge cypress in such
recommendations, the West Indian Agri- | ported to Russian’ agents in Hel- Py eelp apron meno "ly eae ieee, C. S. P ITCHER & CO.
cultural College was established in 1921; | Sinki within a week, information Russian spies in Canada. scientists so completely that, not} ; initial j f bark fc Phones — 4472, 4687,
which would automatically lead eee , ; | ing to initial it or snatch a shred of bark for ’
but in 1924 it was felt that the work of Pontecorvo escaped suspicion ¢Vven Fuchs knew he was a Com

the College had been of such benefit to
the Caribbean that it should be extended
to include all tropical Colonial territories.
Its name was then changed to the Imperial
College of Tropical Agriculture.

In 1926 it was incorporated by Royal
Charter, and in 1927 it was granted the
gracious patronage of His Majesty King
George V.

The College was founded to provide
instruction in agriculture and to conduct
research in tropical agriculture.

During its twenty-five years, thousands
of students from all parts of the British
Empire have passed through its doors to
return to give the benefit of their train-
ing and scientific education to the
improvement of such agricultural pur-
suits undertaken in their respective
communities.

Throughout the British West Indies

uranium 235 explosive to put in in Italy would have shown that To esca the Gestapo when : a 1 7 > p
to-day there are graduates of the it. But he cover knew danas Pontecorvo was so deeply involved France fell in 1940 a went to Church and an arm of God. They built a DA COSTA & CO. LTD ,GeEnts
Imperial College occupying responsible | how the more powerful Mark II. in the Communist movement there America to work with Professor) church in the very shadow of the tree. At
p' s PY explosive, plutonium, is made, that he feared persecution on Enrico Fermi, another Italian East d Chri h 1 hyo. | P5S9S9$6999996656055555655596 G9 SS96SSSSSOHOEG99 FO
positions in government and_ private Pontecorvo did. And the U,S. political grounds. refugee atom scientist. Three | “@Ster an ristmas the people of the POOF SOS IOI OS "3 o
enterprise all making contributions to the {Intelligence Service has now es- This check-up was never made years later he joined the Canadian | vicinity still hold their fiestas under the NT SENS CEERI LS

welfare of agriculture in the West Indies.

It is well that the other colonies have
not hesitated to send representatives to the
Jubilee of an institution which has been
able in the short period of 25 years to make
a unique contribution to the agricultural
problems of the area.

From Barbados Hon. J. A. Mahon,
M.L.C. will go as delegate of the Legisla-
tive Council, while Mr. F. L. Walcott,
M.C.P. and Mr. E, D. Mottley, M.C.P. will
be the delegates of the House of Assem-
bly. And so Barbados like every other unit
of the Empire will join in sending best

wishes to the College and its alumni for vay senre the steepness of a arches, asked, “Who designed the other once taught a school tista. de Anza, suggested that the Tule Only a small shipment received
an even brighter future in the years to Sr thc cies Meslovon ie Oe pith, vreadp-pentnn hols of large delinquent boys; her|/cypress was not a single tree but a fusion

come.

LORD ELIBANK



THE death of Viscount Elibank in Cape- /road. The pimple became very oe Se is ak as ae —INS.
town at the age of 74 was announced [irritating to Sir Bdwin, peeps with my tears and dry them with yyate just plait sense bute kind | + IVORY, PINK, PEACH
yesterday. self to blame. my hair. It is true I have very of ingpired flamboyant sense”. Brilain Leads With Hat r . :
In his earlier years Lord Elibank was |,, Baker, had been assigned the [ie egy» YU Nave Very But Father is a hearty man. He s e
a ask of designing twin secretaria’ f thinks that being Jewish is as
Administrator of St. Vincent and later of [on both sides of Viceroy’s House Suita as Maed Circus, . ie LONDON. GREEN BLUE and AMBER
,

St. Lucia during which period he acted as
Governor of the, Windward Islands. He
later travelled up the rungs of the ladder
in Colonial administration and when he
finally settled in England he proved that
the experience he had gained in his travels
and work among Colonials had brought
him unequalled knowledge of their needs.
Above all he was capable of a sympathy
which served as a source of inspiration to
those who travelled along the path of
trial and error to responsible government.
His knowledge of the African peoples and
their ideals and ambitions was always at
the disposal of the British Government
and even when failing health limited his
output, his writings in the Crown Colonist
and other journals published for the dis-
tribution of information about colonia!
matters never ceased. His death removes
a friend to whom colonial people will ever
owe a debt of gratitude,

)





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The secrets handed over to the Russians by the atom-scientist Pontecorvo gave
Moscow the know-how on the atom-bomb explosive plutonium. That makes him No. 1

Pontecorvo Full Story

Kremlin Ordered Him To Moscow

Professor Bruno Pontecorvo,
the British atom scientist who fled
to Russia six months ago, was an
active, fanatical Communist
throughout the seven and a half
years he served in the British-
Canadian atom project, it can be
disclosed today.

Security authorities believe he
was in frequent touch with Rus-
sian agents, giving them details
about atomic explosive which his
fellow-spy Dr. Klaus Fuchs did
not know.

Pontecorvo was finally ordered
to Russia by the Kremlin because
he decided to resign his £30-a-—
week job at the Harwell, Berks,
atom station.

His new post as a professor at
Liverpool University, which he ac-
cepted to further his own re-
searches on cosmic rays, would
have put him completely out of
touch with atom defence work and
reduced his value as an under-
ground Communist agent

Two Soviet agents, who con-
tacted him in Italy when he was
on holiday with his wife and three
sons last August, told him he
could serve Communism better
by working on atomic weapons in
Russia

asked
the offer they

When Pontecorvo for

time to consider

to his arrest would be lodged with
the British Embassy in Rome.



MRS. PONTECORVO

Fuchs told the Russians how to
make the mechanism of an atomic
bomb and how to manufacture

tablished that the only atom bomb
yet tested by the Russians, con-
tained plutonium,

He fooled the security men dur-



SIR EDWIN

THE LIFE OF SIR EDWIN
LUTYENS. By Ohzjstopher

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

ing the 18 months he worked at
Harwell, and survived three M.1.5
screenings aimed at purging Com-
munists and _ fellow—travellers
from defence laboratories.
Fooled Security Men
After the arrest of Fuchs, form-
erly a German, Pontecorvo was
given six further screenings. The
authorities were so well satisfied
= the naee that he boasted:
“I came through clean
whistle.” 7 PH

considerable technical
TO PROFESSOR PONTECORVO

Before joining Harwell, he
fooled the Canadian Mounted
Police, who screened him during
the three years he worked at the
Chalk River atom station, On-
tario.

These screenings were particu-
larly rigorous since Pontecorvo

mainly because his dossier con—
tained no reference to his politics



PONTECORVO

beyond stating he was a refugee
from Mussolini’s Fascism.
A check-up by British agents

because of a misunderstanding
between British and Canadian
security officials when he first
joined the atom project—then

By

ACKNOWLEDGMENTS

‘The author would especially like to thank Dr. B. Pontecorvo for his continual
encouragement and interest shown in this work and Mr. F. Bradicy for his very

centred in Montreal—in 1943.

He was ‘Good Old Pontey’

The Canadians thought the
British had cleared him, British
Security files show that clearance
was left to the Canadien.

This man who was called by a
fellow-scientist a “typical Italian
—hot—blooded but harmless” was
therefore allowed to take a lead-
ing part in designing the pluto-
nium production plant at Chalk
River.

He was able to get experience
in handling heavy water and the





‘Gratitude of a Harwell colleague.

other raw materials which will
be used in hydrogen bomb experi-
ments,

Security chiéfs are convinced
that through his trusting col-
leagues at Marwell—to whom he
was “good cld Pontey’—he must
also have been able to get inform-

munist.

His approach to the dangerous
life of a Russian agent was the
exact opposite of that adopted by
Fuchs.

Whereas Fuchs disarmed sus-
picion by a shrinking shyness,
Pontecorvo used suave sociability
to gain confidence.

With his charming Swedish wife
Marianne, who is believed to share
his pro-Russian views, Ponte-|
corvo was always welcome in the
prefab homes of his colleagues.

He was equally popular in the
laboratory where he made every
effort to be helpful.

A scientific report just pub-
lished in the Physical Review

ledges Pontecorvo’s “continual

encouragement and interest.”

Pontecorvo's past activities have
been pieced together by security
men carrying out inquiries in
Britain, Canada, the U.S., France,
and Italy .

He worked for two years in the
Paris laboratory of Professor
Joliot Curie, the Communist atom
scientist, after he fled from Italy
in 1936.

atomic project in Montreal.

He became a British citizen in
1948 on the basis that he had lived
five years in Canada.



Shows How To Have A Row
In The GRAND MANNER

If you can squeeze another
book on the shelf that begins with

Hussey. (One of four volumes GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON Life with Father, this might be

of The Lutyens Memorial).
Country Life. £26 5s.

WHEN Sir Edwin Lutyens
brought his old friend, Sir Herbert
Baker, into partnership over the
designing of a centre of govern-
ment at New Delhi, he set the
stage for a quarrel over something

the processional way leading to
Viceroy’s House, Lutyens’s mas—
terpiece, and the incline was so
sharp that nothing could be seen
of the house, at a critical point,
but a pimple in the middle of the

and somewhat in front cf it.

Obviously, these buildings must
share the high ground on which
the house would stand, Obviously,
the house, which had a beautiful
come in the middle, must be
pushed back from the crest. And
obviously it would be a thoroughly
bad idea if a gradual upward
slope to the house caused a deep
trench to be dug between the two
secretariats.

his beautiful dome was going to



a document in which Lutyens had
agreed to the steep approach.
Lutyens protested that he had not
known what he was signing;
besides, Baker had sent a sketch
to London giving an_ entirely
wrong idea of how things were
going to look.

* * a

Lutyens was hurt,

an architect, either.
This grand row was interwoven
with minor rows:

ROW with a Viceroy who
wanted the buildings to have
horse-shoe arches, more ‘orien-
tal”. Lutyens, wanting round

ernment whose economies resulted
in the Vicereine having to mount
45 steps and traverse 300 feet of
corridor to reach her bedroom.

ROW with one Vicereine which
Lutyens’s

ROW with a later Vicereine
who wanted everything decorated
in mauve. “This should be called
Bedlampore,” declared Lutyens.

The main clash, with Baker,
was a clash of temperaments
Baker was practical, always will-
ing to compromise so as to get
on with the job. Lutyens said:
“A few months won’t matter in
50 years’ time.”

He went oft” to Buckingham

the Baker standpoint. Lutyens
The story has a happy ending.
Years after, when Lutyens was
proposed as president of the Royal
Academy, Baker voted for him,
MINK ON WEEKDAYS. By
Felicia Lamport, Gollancz, 16s.
309 pages.
FELICIA wrote this book so
that you and I might know what

the one.

There were only two things to
do with a woman like Mother
and the other one was write a
book about her. The strength of
the matriarchial tradition in
Jewish families being what it is,
Felicia wrote the book’

attitude to her family is governed
by this experience. Two things
she takes seriously: religion and
golf. She talks like a mean man
composing a telegram and rules
her household with a niblick of
iron. i

the blessing over the wine (apply-
ing retrospectively to the high-
balls) is meant to be sung, then
by heavens, he will sing it. No
mumbling like certain weak-—
kneed Jews of his acquaintance!

He likes making money. Mother
enjoys spending it. There you
have the foundations of a happy
home. When she gives a chop
suey party, she buys 200 Chinese
costumes for her guests. When

All this did not prevent Lut- Palace to win over King George she entertains a few friends
yens from raising shrill outcries V. He did—but the Government the beach on ote cae 100
when he realised, too late, how of India would not budge from turn up, Mother cooks for them.

on a_ specially made electric

be hidden. Baker could point to had met, as he said, his Bakerloo. cookery that deals with 52 frank—

furters at a time.

Any spare time this remark-
able character has, she devotes
to the education of her two
young daughters, Sara (pretty)
and Felicia (fat). She is deter-
mined they shall learn most
modern languages and enter the

cruel and it feels like to live in a rich, diplomatic service (if they do not

witty. In the Indian climate it is eccentric Jewish family on Fifth become opera singers) and for
easy to launch unkind epigrams, Avenue, with a lot of gold plate, this reason engages a seri¢s of
but only elephants have thick formerly the property of the Tsar. foreign governesses. Mademoiselle

skins. He _ felt

double-crossed and found that he board of Diamond Jim Brady, an‘
did not think much of Baker as Mother,

ke had been silver dishes that had graced the is the one who stays longest.

World Copyright Reserved
—L.E.S.

latest atomic
Pontecorvo deceived his fellow- = that a thoughtless visitor, attempt-

by a Harwell colleague acknow- = came in 1519.

| spreading branches,

WHERE IS THE WORLD'S
BIGGEST TREE

WASHINGTON, D.C.

The biggest and oldest tree in the world,
where is it?

While California’s Big Tr@e (Sequoia gig-
antéa) have no peer as a species either in
bulk or age, there is a single tree that out-
ranks even the biggest sequoia in diameter
and may surpass it in_age, according to the
National Geographic Society.

The botanical colossus is the Tule cypress
of Santa Maria del Tule, six miles from
Oaxaca in southern Mexico, It is a Taxodium
mucronatum, the same cypress as those in
Chapultepec Park in Mexico City. Thousands
of years old, yet still green and vigorous,
the Tule tree’s plump, rounded shape sug-
gests an old oak rather than the usual slim
cypress. “El Tule”, as it is called, is so mas-
sive that 28 people, touching fingertips of
outstretched arms, barely can encircle it.

This Goliath among trees hoasts a trunk
whose girth is about 112 feet, five feet above
ground, and whose diameter is 36 feet. Only
about 140 feet high (not comparable in
stature to many conifers) El Tule is broader
than tall, for it has a branch spread of 150
feet.

a souvenir, might be in danger of physical
harm. So jealously do the people guard El
Tule that no scientific age studies, based on
boring or cutting into the enormous bole,
have yet been possible. But many scientific
experts claim the Tule cypress is the world’s
oldest known living tree, estimating its
antiquity between 3,000 and 6,000 years. It
has outlived conquests, revoluticns, natural
cataclysms—even civilizations.

Zapotec and Mixtec Indians ur uus part
of Mexico worshipped trees long before the
When Cortez and
his armies overran the Aztec land, the con-
quistadores destroyed many shrine-trees as
pagan symbols. But El Tule was spared,
whether as a concession to local tribes’
adoration, or simply because the tree was
too big to attack, is not known.

Catholic missionaries later declared the
monumental cypress the property of the

The Aztec word “ahuehuete” (pro-
nounced “ah-we’we-te”) and meaning “tree
of water” is the Mexican name for the
cypress. species of which El Tule is far-and-
away the mightiest individual.

Twelve feet above the ground, the Tule
cypress bears a wooden plaque, largely over-
grown. Spanish words carved on it still
are partially decipherable. The board
reportedly was placed in the trunk in 1893
by the famous German geographer and
traveller, Alexander von Humboldt.

An earlier Spanish explorer, Juan Bau-

of three separate trunks. Some botanisis
feel this must be so, since the tree is a freak,
with no other competitor in size amoniy
survivors of its kind.



BRITAIN is fast becoming the world’s
number ope hatter.

Homburgs, natty snap-brimmed soft felts,
and even bowlers all stamped “made in Brit-
ain” are to be found adorning men’s heads in
all parts of the globe.

The British hats are replacing the Arab’s
turbans, pushing the topee out of India, and
even the fez—traditional as the pyramids—
is in danger of extinction in the Middle East.

This drive to recapture markets lost during
the war has given the British hat trade its
best business in a decade.

East and West Africans are finding it hard
to resist the gaily-coloured hats specially
designed for them.

Even on the continent British berets in
bright reds, beiges, yellows and purples are
making a hit.

And in Britain in 1950 the sales of men’s
hats jumped to 2,601,144, an increase of

183,756 over 1949,

But when it comes to buying new hats the
men of Britain have nothing on their women-
folk. British women bought 12,000,000 hats,
excluding straw chapeaus and berets in 1950.

—INS.

























TUESDAY, MARCH 13th, 1951.

PENCILS

Blue —



Green

Red

PENCILS

for marking Glass





ADVOCATE STATIONER

COMPASS SAWS—12ins., 14ins.

BACK SAWS—12 ins., 14 ins.,

16ine

PLANES, IRON—9ins., 10ins., 15ins., 18ins,

’ BLOCK
RATCHET BRACES
CHISELS—\in., 5¢in., %4i, lin.
CHISEL SETS of 4 in., 5 in. 1 in. ins.
OIL STONES—6ins., Bins.
GRINDING STONES, complete—Sdins., 6ins.
Spare GRINDING STONES—4ins,, 6ins.
SAW FILES—3ins., 4ins., 44ins., Sins.
CLAW HAMMERS
ENGINEER HAMMERS—llb., 1%lbs., 2lbs.

MASON TROWELS & SQUARES

FOR LAMP SHADES

INTERNATIONAL

DaCOSTA & CO., LTD.

PAINT



IN THE FOLLOWING SHADES

AT

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.

Successors To



VUCRPFIS ES

NOW

WITH

PAINTS

and get QUALITY with ECONOMY

A PAINT FOR EACH JOB
A JOB WELL DONE BY EACH PAINT.

SEE US AND BE INTERNATIONAL











NOW IN STOCK

“CRINOTHENE”

THE CORRECT MATERIAL

Dry Goods Dept.



Send in
Your
Easter



CARPENTERS’ TOOLS

SAWS—l8ihs., 20ins., 22ins., 24ins., 26ins., 28ins., 30ins., 36ins







Shopping
List Early

















a



i
=
=
2

CL



ee.

GUR READERS SAYau

A West Indies Team

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—With the conclusion of

the first B.G, v. Jamaica Test

Match, and with the selection of



being the cas
we must carry one of them, (is
my assumption correct?) then we
must choose the one who is most
useful with the bat. In this con-
nection, Legall stands out above

We have been told that his team
mate, Goodridge is actually as
fast, and, if anything more accur-
ate; and that is saying a lot; so

and T assume that jy walks Goodridge.

Lance Pierre must also be re-
placed; and here, I tremble, be-
cause I know I am stepping into
hot water when I suggest that he

first class fast bowler in Carl
Mullins. I believe this to be a
safe investment; so in comes a
trained Mullins.

They are four replacements,
and my other man to make up
the seventeen would be B, Gas-
kin, a first class medium to fast
swing bowler, and a good field
But I have a % certainty some-

enough without Jones, then send
Denis Atkinson, who can also
bowl, and can also make runs
when the best batsmen fail; so
here is my complete team: —

J. D. Goddard (Capt.), J. B.
Stollmeyer, G. Gomez, F. Worrell,
E Weekes, R. E, Marshall, C. L.
Walcott, A. Rae, R. Christiani, S.
Ramadhin, W. Ferguson, A. Val-

widely used as a guide to the cor-
rect postal address of firms and
individuals who receive most cor-

respondence, And the inclusion of'

the Parish and Route Number
Sreatly «facilitates the Post Office
in speedifg up primary and s2c-
ondary sorting, ensuring prorapt
and correct délivery, and invesli-





the W.I. Team uppermost in our the rest; so Trestrail drops out, should be replaced by Carl Mul- ; entine, R. Legall, B. Gaskin, gating effectively complaints of ~ he Bi
ins wg yo hina publgh apa walks Wevaly ao No! S fel” REM choot aws Geer ae Bela Eaelne Se Googe, Ceptgine © domes geckace neh agitate Payee AS EMPIRE COFFEE
s , - stumper. just pick : i ‘ mson; J. Kidney an- ate” ‘ pum :
sons for selecting same. sat or wobigtlee Witams! 1 S| ev the Sorel es ou have at the bowling strength of the ager) a a plaints. At times of emergency, uy ot he
ake it for granted, that o e filled by Wifre ‘erguson, who to make them; I also believe that now stands with Goodridge and * ‘ 7 ith chocolate flay A ee
the 1950 team to England, they has now come into his own as of the candidates, Mullins has Mullins to shock them ar with “FAN”, Setting Glas ke i eee $1.22 and 65e. per an HIGH CLASS
are 11% certainties; I will deal an all-rounder of class. Ferguson the best material to make a fast Ramadhin and Valentine and 12.3.51 and Route Number oe srigh IDRIS KOLA TONIC
with the % last of all. We are bowled with lots of guile in the bowler; he has youth, and he is Ferguson to spin them out, with as part of the nddrese ahrae $1.00 per bottle LIQUORS

therefore looking for 44% replace-
ments to make up the 16 which



comprised the team to England, been quite different, had he not ed standard, nor is his length used sparingly, Goddard and Roy SIR,—It is regre . ee re x GILBEY'S WINES.
and one other, as T understand it been bowling against a_ batting consistently good. I therefore Marshall on tentyl changers, look- mit, that full en tye Fagg May I therefore beg the Tele- : Fresh SANDSMAN’S | WINES.
is most likely and expedient that side as strong as Barbados is at suggest to the selectors to take ing at the talent—can we afford no longer printed in the latest Phone Company when they re- Vv bles = HUMBERT'S WINES.
we should send 17 to Australia. present. He is also an excellent Mullins in hand, put him under to do without Jones? Recently, Telephone Directory—the Parish’ P'int the Directory this summer egetables Daily FRUNIER BRANDY,
i te nisin Sakadtlan a field, and has shown us that he the care of a capable coach (and Jones is by no means a fast abbreviations and Postman’s © restore the practice followed EF . TUBORG BEER.
: cel oa oe meve i "hit 1e can make runs in the best com- I have Mr. Herman Griffith in bowler, but he has a wealth of Route Number are omitted. These Simce, 1933 ox including the full resh Sausages GUINNESS STOUT
so ance nee ee au | pany; so in walks Ferguson. mind), and train him. Train him experience, and in my opinion, were first included at my sug- postal address of subscribers. Baily CANADA DRY
tow ar S proc ucing - a NO : . as you would a boxer, train him can be most useful for tactical gestion in 1932/33, and have been G. F. SHARP aily SODAS AND GINGER ALE
wicket-keey er of any outstanding Hines Johnson will have to be for his particular job, and by the purposes when the difficult situa- much appreciated’ by the P ibl » 17 Block A mr r . ¥
ability, “none of them showing replaced; my only objection to time the team is ready to sail, tion arises. If on the other hand, and Post Office alike. nee :, ere oo > PHONE GODPDARDS = WE DELIVER
any real signs of brillicnce; that Johnson advancing years I have no doubt we will have a*the bowling is considered strong The Telephone Directory js St Michael 17 i. i
‘ a 2 . 46 : . Ser rene :

Boogles place must

matches just concluded here, and
IT am sure his figures would have

I believe that sometimes you have

strong; he can be very fast; but
his accuracy is below the requir-

team, or rather, my team, as it

Gaskin and Gomez to swing them
out, with Worrell who should be

(

New Telephone Directory
To the Editor, The Advocate—

extra staff can readily be switched

Their

omission unfortunate

will have



MALT MILK AND EGG,



CARROTS, 24c. per Ib.



OSE oj
PPL LILIES SIE ES OPES
WISTS 7

CNH



‘

Carr's CREAM CRACKERS



GOLD BRAID RUM.

et.

fn TABLE DELIGHTS
‘1 HAM in tins.

BUTTER in tins.

FRUIT in Tins.

VEGETABLE in tins.

JUICES in tins.

RED SALMON in tins

ANCHOVIES.

SARDINES.

Carr's WATER BISCUITS

EDAM CHEESE.



————————— <<





TUFSDAY, MARCH 13th, 1



951.



BARBADOS



ADVOCATE



Flour and Salted Pork Will Cost More

@ From Page 1
have an Spportunity to see the
exact position of Loan Balances.”
Special Notice

Mr, Adams said that while the
main factors affecting the budget
were contained in the Memoran-
dum in the way in which he had
drawn to their attention, there
were some points in it of which
he would take special notice. He
did not propose just to read what
honourable members might them-
selves be then reading, that was,
the mere figures of Revenue and
Expenditure, except to draw
attention to the difference in the
Approved and Revised Estimates,
and draw attention again to the
reasons therefor.

As honourable members would
see at the beginning of the Memo-
randum there was an improved
position as a result of the Revised
Estimates of

some years now, a contribution to
capital expenditure. We propose
a financial contribution this year
of $150,000 4 create this Revenue
Equalisation Fund which speaks
for itself.

For The Drought

“We have been blessed for the
last three years with outstanding
crops, but if we have*to go back
to the 70,000 ton crop as we had
to do a few years ago, it will’ be
necessary either to draw from the
general revenue balance, which
would be deplorable, or else have
a Retrenchment Act passed, which
will possibly be more deplorable.

“It was propicsed to start this
year the Revenue Equalization
Fund, to prepare not for the rainy
days, but for the day when
dreught may make the crop well
below average. It is proposed to
make this year’s contribution

Barbados and they should have a
simpler Bill prepared.

Government was not unmind-
ful of that, but in the meanwhile
work was being given to the
Housing Board which would nor-
mally not be given to that Board.
The Housing Board's functions
were really limited,

He wanted to reply at that stage
to certain articles which had
appeared in the press. He had
made Government's position ex-
plicitly clear when they had call-
ed for money for the flood area.
Government had _ given clear
warning that nobody ng back
on the flood area would get any
help and that if people persisted
in moving there it would be de-
clared to be an area unsuited for
habitation.

A jeurnalist’s memory should
be good, otherwise he made him-
self ridiculous in attempting to

of all other subsidized fvodstuffs
Seawell Airport
It was anticipated that the ex-
penditure at the Airport pos
almost double that of 1950-5
That was due of course to ne
recent developments at Seawell,
The Government proposed to raise
the fees at the Airport which he
said were very low when com-
pared with those in other colonies.
Capital Estimates made pro-
vision for the programme of
iously authorised works to-
gether with those works which
were sufficiently urgent to warrant
their being undertaken before a
new development programme
could be drawn up based on the
fiscal survey.
He said that it was intended to
utilize the unexpendeqd balance of
four loans on capital works, the

a post in the Auditer General's
office, the Treasury or the Income
Tax Department to keep statistics,
analyse revenue trends etc

It was therefore proposed tc
obtain on secondment for six
months the service of a qualified
and experienced officer from an
Inland Revenue Department out-
side of Barbados. His job would
be to do the kind of work which
he had mentioned, and to train
the local staff to’ do the same.

It might be felt that six months
was too short a time, If members
felt that way they could say 30,
and he would advise the Execu-
tive accordingly; or may be after
the six months were drawing near
to an end, the period of second-
ment could be lengthened if it was
found necessary.

Mr. Adams then expressed the
view that

it would perhaps be},



B.A, Degree
Conferred

At a special Convocation held

at Codrington College yesterday
afternoon the Bachelor of Arts

Barlowe Tudor former
Scholar. The ceremony was per-
formed by the Principal Revd
C, A. Sayer B.A.
the Classical Professor H. F.
Boyce M.A. and the Tutor,
Father B: N. Y,. Vaughn. Mr
Tudor was sponsored by Rev
H. St. C. Tudor B.D. and Mr.
A. G. Rochford M.A,

Palm Falls On Wires



1950—51 being |. hold others up to ridicule, remaining expenditure on which] better, as Commissioner Adams :
; A 150,000. In gaod years more will ial Ls stein: a One of the cabbage palm trees
Sreocinre epoth, oer be acded, in order that a substan-|, “2Ybody who had taken his}would be met from advances/had suggested, to get such an alongside Pine Road broke from

crease, on the whole an increase
of Revenue of some $200,000. Gen-
eral Revenue Balance after de-
ducting $403,000—Capital Expen-
diture chargeable against General

; ; ar klyn
Revenue Balance — came _ to| total expenditure of $1,585, 972. It| the Architect and Town Plannin ne’ |tion on the running of a Customa| SUe’r and its driver Franklyn)
S455 00 wat intended to meet that sum| Occ departsent aoa. Ws wee |S oa Se eeenar | en tent “ie Begone th Se, doh a arsing (Wo.
“The improved Revenue posi-|from the fcllowing sources; Ad-|reflected in the Estimates under expenditure of $88,198 had os one would get in London. Pot ne aa hurt. The truck
tion in the current year is due to| vances pending the raising of|Head 35 Housing Board for the om ded. wader Hetd i it oT He hoped that hon’ble ~mem=) |. ‘the property of M, L. Harrison
a number of factors, the more im-|loans, $491,384; unexpected bal-| coming year. expended balance under the} after careful serutiny of) CP ‘Fontabelle, St. Michael . To make sure of unequalled flavour,
portant being increased _ returns} ances, $111,898; Contribution from Controls Will Go On trator a ee ance . uty . ©) course—would be as willing to sahil creaminess, smoothness . . . be
from Income Tax—$250,000; and | Revenue, $280,000; General Reve-| Mr, Adams then dealt with|1941 nue cetinnten ut 678 O76 on | spend money on the revenue col- “ certain your custard is Bird’s. For
Customs and Excise Duties—|nue Balance, $555,884; Colonial| Control 1941 was estimated at $75,076 on} jecting departments, as on roads coeniny . ‘ =
$228,000 Development and Welfare, $176,- ontrols, a matter which he said} March 31, 1951 and it was intend-| or houses. POLICEMAN as long as you... or your mother
t $261,000 Surplus 806 EY 8 a encere _Sapcines would like Jed to utilise that amount on addi-| He moved that the House go E ~can remember the name Bird’s
“I should like to draw the atten-| If members desired more detaill noon a cepon Only, that after- tional mains and standpipes for] into Committee on the Estimates. AVERTS FIR has been an assurance of unvarying

tion of honourable members to
paragraph 4 which states that the

tial Equalization Fund
built up.

Mr. Adams continuing said that
honourable members wuld
it was proposed to_make a

may be

as
see,

affecting any of these figures, .he

house to the Delamere area and
hoped that Government would
take it to the Bay was mistaken.

The Housing Board was a very
active body. It had taken over 4
large proportion of the staff of

noon, a report of the Committee
appointed to review the existing

pending the raising of loans and
legislation would shortly be sub-
mitted to give effect to that.

The amount of $11,971 remain-
ing under the Education Loan Act
had to be expended, on additional

which an amount of $120,000 had
been included under Head IV. iter

officer to train the local men, and
then send the latter abroad—not
necessarily to England,

He thought that they would be
able to get in Jamaica or Port-
of-Spain, more useful informa-

Dr. H. G. Cummins seconded
the motion,

its roots yesterday and fell on to
the telephone and electric wires
and the hood of the motor «ick
M-1830 The truck was drawn
up on the road with a load of



Keen observation and pwmpt

assisted by

|
Degree was conferred on .
Island |

PAGE FIVE





Every sweet 1s

quality.

would be pleased to give it. He| arrangements of price control was ; . by motor-cycle patrol- So when you ask for Custard, it’s wise
estimated surplus for the current | would add that as far as the loan|laid on the table of the House, - ane Bares oor ar re wae at aoe poy had|man P.C. 394 Coppin saved tovtak for Bee's t
year at $261,000 is not unsatisfac- | position was concerned, the pro-| The Government had appointed oe 7 sine hes aes 0 listened th ce intanenine speech| the home of Mr. L. Har-
tory at 2% per cent of Revenue|/prsed expenditure would bring|that Committee because there|..! SA adel the Public Loan Act|by the senior member for St.|‘!8 at Tweedside Road from
although reflecting a smaller mar-|those figures to $1,183,390. Ity)were complaints on two sides. | Tous aid tem the borat Lon Act| Joseph He. thought that the| “estruction by fire yesterday
gin (or cushion) between Revenue | was proposed to raise a local lban]The merchants were complaining and from the Local Loan Act iy 0senh. afternoon. Coppin while on duty

and Expenditure, than is desirable
in a budget of approximately
$10,000,000 and in a one crop
economy.

to meet that expenditure.
Fiscal Survey
have already said,”

rey Mr.

that their mark-ups were not good
enough and the general public
were complaining that these mark-

1941 and it was proposed that
those amounts be used to meet the
portion of the anticipated expend-
iture on housing for which the

member should say he craved
forgiveness for the things they
ought to have done and the things
they had not done, He should

: action

on his beat noticed smoke com.
ing from the two front windows
of the front house, On investiga.






more delicious with

; : 7 tion, he discovered the house or a

“I understand that certain hon-|44@ms went on, “that any revised AS ear gee tive Government |2™0Ut of $116,600 had been voted ask the forgiveness of the tax-} (0) cor. eee "ae ignition cea Cleanse the system from blood dl
2 5 ;.|plan »f development will be].. under Head 11 Item 5 and new] payers. slectric i S$ on . 7

ane ee cae ee formulated as soon as the Fiscal — a ewe to remove con-| works for which provision was He did not know who pea "Ss pera ae une bd =, impurities : many sufferers from

ernment for spending too much! Survey, which is much nearer poe ae were continuing con-| made in the Draft Estimates. pared the sneeoeeee ee wel ‘ insured. rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
d tai b f th completion, is completed.” rols on e existing basis because He said that honourable mem-| had to congratulate whoever ; e 1 d

and certain members of the same : rn ; the present study of world affairs . maa Was neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and

Party are going to criticize the| There were some points he} was obvious. bers would see that reference was : the things thai

Government for not spending| Would mention, however, although made to Clincketts in St, Lucy, It} 4S. regards gS

enough, therefore I am leaving it
to the members of the Opposition
to have their little fight among
themselves.

“The Government, however,

whether he did or not, when they
came 2 consider the various
Heads in detail, members would
speak on them. He thought it
was possible to anticipate criti-

He said that the Report of the
Price Control Committee had been
examined in the light of the pres-
ent and potential world situation
as regards commodity prices ‘and
supplies. Whereas the Committee

was because a certain amount of
land was offered for sale to —
Government as a playing fiel

more than was necessary for that
purpose. It was decided to pur-
chase all that was offered and to

ought to have been done and had
not been done—no mention had
been made of the East Coast
Road, That had been discussed
there on many occasions and he
believed everybody agreed that it

No Prayers

No prayers were said before the
Meeting of the House of Assembly!
yesterday.

i

The Chaplain's resig- }
nation was accepted by the House)

minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.

In LIQUID or TABLET FORM



bu?
—

Se



were prepared to see that strange|cism by bringing certain things had reasonably assumed that as]jjco ; > would be a great advantage 10] at last week’s meeting, and whe \|
as it may seem, they are not less| to their attention, even if he ran |time advanced, there would be ee iw coe ‘oe a develop that part which was. al-|}4is Honour the Speaker took the \s Badges ap Et | > ial ine = or a me 2
human than other budget makers, | the danger of bringing to mem- &. Y

and that the Revised Estimates

bers’ attention things they would

likely to be some recession both

Luey was specially selected, but

most inaccessible and was bring-

Chair yesterday it was py

; in prices and in supplies, interna- 16 i ing a large amount of revenue) that no Chaplain was present. ~; PURINA CHO Ms §
are not in any respect under or| not have discovered for them-|tional developments had resulted or. re ‘ayia a not only to St, Andrew but to P
over estimated more than what selves. in increasing price trends. land (Wan lett ovar.ce ce the whole island, That was one
one would expect with a system] Honourable Members of the] It was obvious also that a re- ‘ . of the things of which no men-

that is only now beginning to be
truly and actively organised. I
have regrettably to say again this
year that the Fiscal Survey is not
to hand, The Government, how-
ever, has reason to believe that it

House had a way of anticipating
plans of the Government, espe-
cially the junior member for St.
Lucy, and sometimes when the
Government were nine-tenths ad-
vanced in carrying out some

striction in the production of
commodities for civilian purposes
would be maintained until there
was some sustained improvement
in world affairs and in supplies,

Tenantry Roads
With regard to tenantry roads
he said that the same amount
which was voted for the current
year was to be expended in the
coming year and $100,000 was in-

tion had been made.

Harbour Scheme ?
The next thing was a Harbour
Scheme. A Harbour Scheme was
considered to be absolutely es-

WOMAN STABBED : FOR POULTRY AND LIVESTOCK
a

Ismay Blenman of Horton’s¢vil-
lage, St. Joseph was taken to the
General Hospital yesterday morn-
ing suffering from a stab wound

“See the Difference Purina Makes"









i ; i i ‘ Service Charge in her left breast. Hilda Hill of
is very near its birth and that} undertaking, questions concern-{ | 1 ‘ cluded for the continuation of the] sential to maintain the smooth) oi use Tenantry has been held a
therefore they will be in a position] ing the same thing would be asked.] In those circumstances the Gov-| 004 improvement programm working of the Port. ; : —_Dietri :
in a very short time to declare in| The Government had been for leactaithe ee Tier Pe. Senataat nied renee to} He Thought it was most se ae in connection with the gl. JASON JONES & co., LTD. Distributors
its entirety what its policy is as| Some time considering refrigera-]"! ; expend $10,000 on the construction | grettable that no mention what-
regards future Capital. Expendi-| tion facilities at the market. He ae made by the] 9+ aie A i designed to reduce et had been made for a Har- yroronnenes PEAT FIS Sauw wa BSeg@gau ws = @ a B
ture. would tell Honourable members | Committee. the risk of the Constitution River | our Scheme. ¥ a
: We have further to remind hon-| that such things had been_engag- noted in passing that the pro-|aooding durirg periods of abnor-| But perhaps the gravest omis- x %
ourable members that we shall|ing the attention of the Govern-|posal for distributors to levy a mal heavy rainfall, He said that}sion of all was the Hotel Aid % x
continue the items of Capital Ex-| ment for some time and not only ad charge for retail deliveries |t.oc0 wells would help to lessen|Bill. They of Barbados could % % .
penditure which we have em-} recently, : . sane eee by SOMme |the flow of water before it reach-{ depend on money coming, into bre . %}
barked upon and which last year] The question of consideration }retaflers as trot March 1, 1951. leq the Constitution River, island by way of Canadians and} } |
we promised honourable mem-| of a new fire brigade station] The Equalisation Account would Mr. Adams recalled that when] Americans and tourism, x x!
bers that we will undertake with-| would be examined in the light|continue within its available dealing with Airport he should} Another thing that was left une rom $i
out indulging in any extensive | of such recomendations as the fire |balances to make minor price ad- have mentioned the provision of|done was the fiscal survey. e] ss ¥]
further Capital Expenditure in| ficer would make. The fire off |justments, but until further infor-| iO ‘iim of $29,000 to give effect| had to say that was a very great) x ‘
the absence of the Survey.” cer, he was made to understand, |mation regarding the present and to the interim report of the Com-,handicap to any government. It ‘ >|
. {had already left England for |potential financial condition of itt hich po sidering the| Was. shameful to know that a $ x
A Challenge eet li bi Id eee Agents, ee new seacirall Alsport, Red ; fiscal survey of a nn b aye % X
d nder “Police” members would Jand shopkeepers was available. . ' ke - Barbados wi jus' > .
Leone: aan =» re see the new item which dealt with | the Government was not prepared oy ees a a bo So 000 inhabitants and an area % } Rh ever ‘
would challenge honourable mem-| the conversion of the newly |to incréase the margin of profits, 8 of 14 by 21 should take over three

§ URODONAL

i i extension of the existing buildings, \
hat th ould point | 2cauired Club Willow. resulting in a further increase in a a years to do. %
thelr ‘iagere'at ‘anything that had| , Education showed an’ increase |the price of food and other sup- Soper Ohta” Cwehodtion ss “to He hoped that te nee By J. lL. Chatelain, for } art of t e@ wor
taken place in the past financial| °Ver, last year’s expenditure; | plies which was already inevitable Rather ? th t buildings (Member would bear in mind merly Head Chemist to the %
year and remark: “This is an| Making a total of $1,806,116. That Jin some cases following increases|Whether the | present buildings) on he reminded him that jus

omission the Government should
have seen and anticipated.”
He found it difficult that day

sum was huge but he ‘could not
picture any Barbados Government
not endeavouring to spend liber-
ally on Education and trying to

in world prices,

The Government would give!

further consideration to the press-
ing representations of retailers, In

should be extended or whether
they should build new terminal
buildings.

a year ago he stated that it was
to be hoped that within a few
months they would have the fis-
cal survey.

Paris Laboratories and Hos
pitals, %
%

Elfervescent for
Arthritism,

Salts

... this ts the surest sign



he reasbns he had given, to wa “Before I sit,” Mr ‘Adams said, | hritism Rheumatism, .
calles the budget in the usual aoe acduestion would oo suffer. Fey first instance it was proposed |“ want to say that the Govern-{ Mr. Wilkinson said: “On casual oo ky beeen 6 ee ; 0 exenliencs in a bic cle
way of presenting and conducting| Government was glad to say to examine the comparative per-|ment is very anxiously watching | glance an estimated surplus of ne Gravel Pains and > Cy
the affairs of the Goverment. As|that it had already made provi- ten (9 of profits as between the| the revenue collecting side of the| § $166,428 on 31st March 1952 does cidity . %
he had said some political thinkers | sion for the supply of textbooks ipa beara Agents, the whole-| Administration. Without casting | jot appear unsatisfactory, It must i Price 7/6 x ali ditabias ‘
were going to accuse the Govern- | for “elementary schools and_sec-|S@lers and the shopkeepers. any reflection on any department,/}e remembered, however, =e PAGEOL % umber trademark is yout
ment of over spending and others| ondary schools. Provision for a Price Pegging Government feels that the main} Resolutions are always coming ‘, guarantee of lasting quality, fine

wpeuld accuse of not spending
enough. That being the case it
was best to keep quiet and see
exactly what the criticisms were
going to be.

He would now ajo very little
more in moving the House into
Committee than to draw to the

ing the General Hospital to the A c ; e has been made on a Intestines. %
attention of the House certain i Member for st Thomas. “ = ‘ terminea| the Prosperity of the island will eee ne basis but, hae it? Price 4/. %
points which he hac mentioned|” As far as this head was con- t e Government was determi! depend.” : The fact remains that our surplus GLOBEOL :
a moment ago were outstanding in | cerned, the Government proposed | t0 appeal to the House for the] Mr. Adams said that with last]. diminishing, On turning to Bal- ;
the Government’s budget propos-|to have a Health Centre in| Same amount for subsidization a8] year’s crop, the present one, and| ance Sheets for the year 1948 to For Overwork, Anaemia x ‘
als, and to ask honourable mem-|Speightstown and that would|it was at present spending. — It| the possibility of increased collec | 1959 jt will be seen shat General Convalescence, ‘Depression,
bers to study them carefully be-| come into operation in the coming} did not however mean that the] tions the Government felt that n>| Reyenue Balance on 31st March Consumption and Nervous x
fore criticizing. financial year. It was unlikely,|amount would remain at the] less than $3, 950, 000 was likely te] 1948 was $6,358,620, 1949 was Debility.. x
The budget represented an ine | however, that the conversion of] present figure because from day] be collected in Income Tax and | $5,825,060, 1950 was $4,455,412, Price 4/- §
crease of $453,000 cf Revenue| the premises which they had} to day, they heard of possible in-| Death Duties, and they had budg-| estimated’ on March 1951 _ is The Aristocrat of all Bicycles
, 0 e

over the revised figure for the

Financial Year 1950-51—an_ in-

para. 10 of the Memorandum, in-

book scheme in secondary schools
started, honourable members
would ‘remember, at Combermere
and was begun afterwards at
other secondary schools.

On the matter of Medical Ser-
vices, he would leave the reply-
ing in details on matters concern-

purchased for the Health Centre
would be completed before the
beginning of October,

he would deal with the outstand-

That brought him to the whole
question of the Government's
policy as regards keeping down
prices, Although theoretically
and as a matter of sound political
economy, one should aim at the
reduction or complete elimination
of subsidization within a reason-

crease of prices of goods at first
cost, including food.

years level $1,097,000 as against



sources of revenue should be well
organised, well staffed,
a”;

Income Tax, Death Duties

“Without care in the collection
of Income Tax, Death Duties and
Customs, we cannot find as the
years go by enough money for the
essential social services on which

ana “rig- |

ected for that sum,
Without any reflection on the
staff of any department, he repeat-

It was desirable to

down for unforeseen items and
it is estimated that for the cur-
rent year these will amount to no
less than $240,000 so that assum-
ing the same amount is spent in
1951/52, there will be a deficit
of over $73,000 instead of a sur-
pluy of $166428, No doubt I
shall be told that the estimate of

$4,313,000 and estimated on March
1952 $3,923,544.”

on spending capital, and as was

y,

A Remedy for Diseases of x
the Bladder,
adjoining organs. x
Price 5/6 %

: JUBOL %

3

+

A sure Cure for Constipa- %
tion — Re-education of the %

PULMG %
BAILLY &

i ; 2 i sidizati . pe a a ing eapl-

j crease of $547,000 over Expendi-|~ fie would pass over certain Sisdede baa ore aaian Fe ed, it was felt that the Income Tax |, They shad | been spending ot Tonic, Antisepsis of the ¥
ture. That latter figure, as hon-| heads which doubtless Honour- f ; ticable at th ; Department might be “pepped up"| tal for the last year or two, he Reniase oe Ss Oo ae Y
ourable members would see from| able Members would discuss, but| ° a8 practicable at the previous | €par said, and it was proposed to go espiratory Tract. :

COUGH SEDATIVE $



Prostrate, and &





appearance and unrivalled
strength. The World’s leading
quality bicycle carries this mark
of distinction,



1 . : the services of a legally trained c Pet a 7 , Bae ts 4
cluded a contribution of $250,000 | ing ones. Zr ondtee hacia oe a officer in that department, and pins ee oe ieien-oeche Pi ag cr Wy ori % | speanep |
oeceskak , Coes aS a The Government attempted in| In order to maintain the saat bine. a tee Ps se lag tal to replace the capital that had | and Asthma. eS) ; HARRISON'S
the last session to have a proper|Jeyel, it had been necessary to| S'®@'e 4 been spent during the past few Price 5/ %
Equalization Fund, H. nd Town Planning Bill ’ n y tO) mensurate with that of other legal| years % BROAD ST.
Those together with the antici- cone hah el Avbaedirl 9 € the |Pa88_on to the consumer, an in-| posts, Mae RAE: aE aanmaake Vive . % iy
i ey of the! crease in the cost price,of certain et meee ee F fe $ LOCAL |
pation of $166,000—a surplus] House’ had passed it, the Other ve . mother country to continue ad- X
arrived at as honourable members| piace held it up. He was not aeciaaeatiae: sees se he ont Experienced Officer vancing money or even lending ‘ % | AGENTS’
would see from para, 5 of the|throwing that at the Other Place Sa i pri Hon’ble members, however West|them, The mother country was |% $ | DIAL 2364 |
Memorandum—represent a bud-| on that occasion, because he be- grade E flour by 4 cent a 1b.| tydian or Barbadian - minded they|in great difficulties and every-|% RHEAD x
get of over $550,000 lieved it was due to the fact that Peas sie PB crs = might be, would agree that there] body was taxed to the hilt. They | * ae 5
“Let me remind honourable|they had had advice from an . price of sa was not at present and had never| were coming to a time when they | ¢ ’
bers”, Mr, Adams said, “that]eminent authority that the Bill] fish would however remain at its} been in living memory any person! had to stand on their own feet. | | # re %
mem : ty & y %
e

the House has been approving for



was somewhat cumbersome for'





ENJOY FEnioy Your gquemem |i avs:

FAVOURITE
SANDWICH

WE OFFER

present level as well as the price







EASTER EGG

- NOVELTIES

trained in statistics who could fill



@ On Page 7



PACALALE —





——

CSET



PERLSTEIN BEER, per bottle 18¢.

rer case $4.00
IUBORG LAGER, per bottle 36c.
DANISH PORTER, per bottle 30c.
PEAK FREANS CHEESELETS,

PLASTIC EASTER EGGS
(Duckling’

There is no finer FURNITURE in town than the



per OR sb aide cwe ae Stock that we carry. We Specialise in the ...
K F

PEAK SSEAN'S MARTIN CLUCKING HEN .

KRAFT CHEESE, per tin .. 57c. 7

SLICED HAM; SLICED BACON.
COOKING AeEans per Ib, .. .24e.
FRESH LIMES ... .24¢e. per dozen

DAILY DELIVERIES BY OUR VAN AND BICYCLES TO
STRATHCLYDE, BLACK ROCK, BELLEVILLE, HASTINGS,

_ MODERN

DUCK & EGG TREND

DUCK & EGG ON









AND WE GUARANTEE that whatever wood

JUST RECEIVED
|
|
|

PEEL N I





D Ltd you choose is one hundred per cent cured. 3
WORTHING AND MAXWELL’S COAST AT NO EXTRA TROLLEY CA VE SHEP HER & Co., ‘ Coe Gan Cacey selene schon dad have
” r th ie to order or you can pick an 3
Oe ee ee y s ; 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET em maue Y 33

| STANSFELD SCOTT & CO... LTD. KNIGHT § LTD.- ALL BRANCHES choose from our complete stock. %
; st Brebiss site aoa

i. =o ee NGOS O555 699 IN BOE OO LLL LL NEL LAA A NOG OOO NON







PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE TUBRSDAY, MARCH i3th, 1951.
tt,‘ cca LD

—————————— Se | Kill those throbbing pains in
a | your muscles at ofee! Apply
|
|

HERE AGAIN!! | Ee

e apa ve\\e WS.
THE EVER POPULAR



—————— =

a

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

ol ae ‘Sloan’s” you dab it
on the affected part gently —“* Slo

CREAM |
|




I wis BETTER OFF

eee WILL FIX YOU UP 1) [COME ALONG, LITTLE STRANGER! |
T ON THE T2iG-TzA6 i tia
; : IVE GOT A KUNCH ‘

qs > >
! See Us for the

following —

i} 1 & 2ib. tin C. & E. Morton
Oatmeal

) Pkg. Vita Wheat Biscuits

{ Pkg. Weetabix Biscuits

{ Bots. Heinz Sandwich Spread

Wt Bots. Heinz Salad Cream

)) Tins Heinz Vegetable Salad
in Mayonnaise

} Bots. C. & E. Morton Pickles












WHEAT

F OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING
| mas aa ; ce “a — ( : ; . ml i | GROCERIES

oy LARGE at 70c. Package
| SMALL. at 43¢. 5 ee

MEAN ?

} Tits Lamb Tongues

| Tins Breakfast Rolls

XX 2 1b, bots. C. & P. Table Salt
Bots. Cocktail Cherries

W 1 lb. tin Asstd. Sweet
Biseuits



INCE & Co., Ltd.

6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebtick Street.
Dial 2238









| SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers









USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
LUX FLAKES per ose er
Pkgs._ cas a 22 NESCAFE | ,
ate) , e Fit agrepipasp n 82
= or ae | eee Z COOKING HUTTER MACARONI
: = Vina “ie ee Tins (1b) 86.80 Pkgs. 35 32,
sa RGE MC. D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street
ef a | Me@cy/ we Sea CNSR ; ’, TT: SE ALANNA

CALL ON THE ||| CAN'T GOIN! ~ es
JIGGSES--WE Ff

i aad A ARI 2&
( MORNING- ‘ cueeeNy j |) I6N'T TELEVISION
NN. OTe ONCE IN / Fegeavs ; a JET WONDERFUL?

ee) READ THIS THRILLER!

“BURY ME
NOT”

by WILLIAM FRANCIS

SOOO SSOOSSE.

POS



RIP KIRBY

| AS JOE SEVENS GANS

WME RIP KIRBY, Ae =>
WILFRED CUTTLE TRIES A
GETAVIAY....








SEES OOOO OOO LCEEL SSS ,

A fastemoving amusing

hard-hitting mystery



POROPPS SSOP SPOS SVE

ON SALE AT HE ADVOCATE STATIONERY

SOROS ECCS POCO SOVSS OSC



SE SSSSO SOE LOLI OES FSSO

AS ag

| HEALTH BENEFIT

*% CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D
IN A DELICIOUS FORM|}) SELECT THESE EARLY .-

LEAVES ONE 10 G0>/—
ie DEVIL,OL









& Kleener
‘EP ing Cloths
* INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS tie
: Iifamina ted ted Pend Guid
r
"des * ENSURES STRONG LIMBS Jeweled as Gece Extehsions
: AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN || teat eae
: ans
f 6 Volt & 12 Volt Horns
AFTER ALL THESE MONTHS<<| | WHOEVER HE WAS, HE'S PEADY Mirae =
NAM THEN YOO ena | [BRLAW NOW {ONT SPLT-~ | | Mechanica Beating Biss.
WOW+ DID YOU SEE THAT BURNIN’ oy HIM + U AM \ v
|PLANE HIT THE WATER? THEY'RE ALL THEM DOWN (GOB) | [THAT THREE MILLION gee” [iio Cylinder Black Heat Resisting Paint .
GONERS! WHO WAS THAT s + NOBODY # red Agony | Flake Graphite
PHONY. wy ila 213 Fluxite
pore a a Battery Testers
is Cables

a
Haliborange Be a a
The nicest way of taking
HALIBUT LIVER OIL

ies au susan d isaiters PEN ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

[}} Bay Street Dial 4269

— Also —
Decarbonizing Gasket Sets for all popular English
and American Cars and Trucks

















TUBSDAY, MARCHE 13th, 1951.

CLASSIFIED ADS.| FLOUR

FOR RENT

Minimum charge week











KIPPINGS—On March 12th at his resi-
dence Stoekton Ayenue, River Road, St

oe st @ From Page 5
cen @

“ 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24! They had let of money to
Michacl, Pitzrey Kippmes. His funeral . ¥ ad a 16 of mone

leaves the above residence ai 430 p.m. Herd’ Sundags. @ word week—4 Cents @) raise: capital expenditure w:
to-day for Bethel Church and thence necessary for a harbour scheme

to the Westbury Cemetery.

Chloe and Otho M. Waithe. and East Coast Read.

Not A Happy Position
Mr. Wilkinson seid: “Capit

HOUSES

tar ATTRACTIVE FURNISHED FLAT,
DOURSE—Died in England, Reginald | facing sea, Hastings Main Road. Suitable 4
Herbert Nourse, eldest son of the lats | for one person or couple. English Bath| Expenditure has been and is tal

Col, A. H. Nourse, and part owner of | with Heater. Telephone 2949. ing place, and no loan has yet ber
Ashbury Plantation. 13.3.51—1n. 13:3.81—t-4.n. | y: i sapet aes ‘eieinditur
* BOULOGNE, St. Lawrence Gop. Fully | It is the intention of the Govern-
furnished. 3 bedrooms. Vacant. April ist.| ment to raise a local loan to me:
ie} tent. 9.3.51—2n | this and a lean will also have

13 3 51.







IN ' MEMORIAM









ALLEYNE— ili FLAT — jous, Unfurnished Piat.| be obtained for the Natura) Gr
se helaved mother Henrietta Alleme, ) Phone 4882 after § p.m. 13.351—1n.| Corporation. Can these larg?
eon ae to rest on the %h of HOUSE—One modern house situated at

. Grazette’s Road with two As,

Always in our ints
Forever in our heaves
As long as life and memory lasts
a shall remember thee.
Son, Elbert Alleyne, daughter, Mrs. Iris .
Charles, St. Lucia, Tha stmtn, bo Cts ee ra ee ee
we
DANIEL—iIn lovin peyton Wardrobes and ali modern conveniences.

of our
beloved hushend” end faahet, Alireal Mant tran Gemere PPY es

Sydney Daniel, who fell asleep 3 VOars | ce eee
ago, March 13, 1948. ROOMS—Large furnished rooms. yen?
Oh no, he is not dead, as you may]cool, running water. With or without

think, méals. 10 minutes walk to Clubs or
But rather, in peace, was put to sleep, City. Dial 3356. 13.3.51—4.f.n.

By the hand of one who cheered US, 9 ccegggeneeegp es eenpeeeneepees
Three yerrs ago to-day “TREVILLE"—Deacons Road, Drawing
The Daniels’ family, and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms. Toilet
and Bath. Dial 4017. 13.3.51—2n.

PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
and 12 cemta per agate line on Sundays,
mimmum cnarge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays

AUCTION

——_—
By ord of the Insurance Co,, I wil,
aera sg it ERNEARNEY'’
GOODMAN—In loving memory of our FRIDAY 16th MARCH a an y
dear son and brother Gladstone, wo] 1949 FORD PREFECT FORD SALOON
departed this life March 13th 1938, CAR, Damaged by Fire. Terms cash.

bedrooms.

usual out offices, water and electric light
Apply: D, Gaskin, Thomas Gap.

13.3.51—1a

WANTED

Minimum charge ‘week 12 cents ani
06 cents Sundays 24 words — over ‘)
is 3 cents a word week-4 Cents
word Sundaus.










HELP

A YOUNG MAN with busin exp
rience, as Secretary for a local Compan
Apply by letter only, to

COTTLE, CATFORD & Co }
7.3.51—6A



18,3,51—iIn,



A SALESMAN witn previous “exper
enee, Write stating experience and sala:
required. Box 22 Bridgetown, Barbado

W.3.51—62

feetgartiechsiinsig esp ccnnannenarctemmiinishsadinteties
GREAVES—in loving memory of my
dear mother Lorettc “reaves who fell
ssieep on the 13th March 1950,
The news was sudden
The shock severe
We never knew
near
But those who loved her could tell
The pain of parting without farewell.
Loving son Eustace Greaves and family.
13.3.51







YOUNG LADY Stenotypist with know-|
ledge of Office work fpply by letter!
slating previous experience to “Agency
P.O. Box 246, Bridgetown 10.53.51

that death was su









POSITION WANTED
COOK — Wants position; trained
Prench Chefs in Aruba and U.S.A. will
uccept engagement at Club, Hotel or
Boarding House, also some experience a |
Barman, references given, contact Joseph |
Rochester, Speightstown or Phone 91-12

by

















AND SALTED
PORK WILL COST MGRE

| Equalization Fund” to assist in bad

1!

}in having several years of average

jicb tin they were then doing

on,| vere working for high wages

BARBADOS
|

ADVOCATE



Strikers Return |

The St. Lucia police were called



off and replaced by Grenada men
To Work in view of the temper of the
crowd at the mecting.

IN GRENADA

Governor Arundell to-morrow

|
|



! ints btained locally? Al- ; : ; afternoon inaugurates the first
|} together I do net consider our From Que Qwn Correspondent) series Of neabigonn in 42 metres
| lo : oo ial position is a very GRENADA, March 12. (e@nd an appeal is made te owners
| The suggestion of a “Revenue Sympathy striking canework- |! receivers to allow as many pa!

ers resumed on the tour southern |#ens possible te listen,
canebelt estates today but in addi-
tien to idleness in the agricultu-
ral industry elsewhere there is
evidence of the prevalence of
hooliganism. This morning Mr.
Barltrop received Gairy and his
executives at Government
House for a long conference.
Afterwards Mr. Barltrop drop-
ped in on a meeting being held
by the Chamber of Commerce and
the Agricultural Association Tour-
ist Board where he spoke, Al-



years is sound in a country like
Barbados where we are so depend.
ent on One Industry. We have
been fortunate in this little island

*
Preparing For
and above average crops, but the Boxing Contest
year or years will surely come
when we shall have to meet year)
of below average crops aNd our
Revenue will show a sharp decline
Production is our main hope. Pro-
duce more sugar for export. More
food crops for lecal consumption

‘ Association held a series of Light
and Welterweight contests at ine
Modern High Schqol last night.
These were elimination bouts in

paration for the West Indian

and export. Encourage local though it a members were | 2oxing Championships which wil!
eaaietee one enterprise,” “not with the conciliatory | t#ke place in Trinidad at Easter.

: line presented, the meeting passed To-morrow night the semi-final

Cooperation la resolution for forwarding to the will be held at the Modern Hizn

School and Thursday night the
finals. All the fights were three
rounds.

The only way they could inerease Governor repeating the previous
the crops he said, was by the co-| plea for protection of management
operation and assistance of labour. | personnel of estates as well as
It was no use starting a scheme)!abourers willing to work, and

if you did not get co-operation,' properties. The results were as follows:
| He was glad to see that the Hon-| An additional resolution asked Luther Bourne 100 Ibs, lost to St
ourable senior member for St.| the establishment of a wages! #!mo Blackett 100 Ibs, on pois.

Randolph Prescod 116 Ibs, kmocked
out Joseph Cutting 109 Ibs. in the
third round. Everton Slocombe
118 lbs. defeated Rufus Cheeseman
118 ibs, on points. Edward Hewitt

Joseph was doing all he could, a
far as he knew, to co-operate 1
that respect and encourage work-
ers to take more interest in the

council empowered by legislation
to fix wages with decisions bina-
ing and also to sanction the
declaration that a strike is illegal
in given circumstances. e

idk bts i 5 ' 4 . tern Payne 147

fie knew of instances in Eng-|â„¢eeting elso agreed in the event 140 Ibs. vs, Easter ae

land and Scotland where people of failure of these pleas to send]|!bs. no decision. Michael Wilkin-
and]® two man delegation to London} son 140 ibs. scored a technical

knock out victory over Mervin
Richards 145 lbs. in 30 seconds of

to seek aid of influential Members
of Parliament and other organisa-
tions. the first round. Chester Murray

An official newsietter today re-!| 140 lbs. defeated Bunny Shepherd
corded the fact that Gairy when] 130 Ibs. on points. Kenrick Branch
speaking at Grenville Recreation] 127 Ibs. defeated Frederick Davis

taking no interest in the job they
were doing.

Education Up

He said, “Now, iooxing at tre

ear ‘s the grave in which he is lais R. ARCHER 13.3,51—-2n.| Estimated Expenditure fu. 1951— Ground last Saturday said hej; 128.lbs. on points. Bertie Browne
Dear is the memory that never shall : aaa ry cme ot ae" | 52 it is very striking that the cost| Would get his own back on the| 127 lbs. defeated Gilpin Goodman

. ————————— . . . ; p: . ee: -

Sweet is the hope that again we shall IT am instructed to sell at ist Avenue MISCELLANEOUS of Education is always increas- oe er ro on us vt mt ee ne ee
Ghaak Gear Gan dak ete Ae aes ing eaten his people with rifle butts|ridge 121 Ibs. defeated Prudit.
Kneeling together at Jesus’ feet i¢ih day of aa 1881. at i: oe A WELL TRAVELLED English Laci’) dl re spent $1,159,730 and also pierced him with 4! Osifcurne 121 lbs. on points. Liv-
Coleridge Goodman (father), Charlotte] consisting of we able’ Deck Ci requires a position of Trust as Travelie: In, 1948—49 we spent $1,109,700) ) .vonet ingstone Bishop 128 lbs. defeated
(mother), Owen and Noel (brothers),| Sitti 1, ining Table, Deck Chair,! receptionist, or Secretary Companion, to! while the Estimate in 1951—52 is . . tone Hishop 8. Gereared
Daphne (sister), Dorie teistercin-law), | bith ees, ene ee, Muuase Ware, | Lady or Gentlemen, Reply: “March” c/o} $1,806,116 or nearly 18% of ow! The newsletter added that|Lawrenee Harper 120 Ibs. on
Berbara, Esther and Hazel. (nieces).| Bedateads, Ire Box mart poe Prone Advocate Co. 13.3.51—1n. | fofal ex ea ted tied Hvervan is ,»| Police investigation showed there} points. Hutson Inniss 121 lbs
Trevor (nephew). 13.3.51—1n. | Marble Slab, one Geamophone and lots of on | OS See 2. Everyone 3S +) was no truth in the alleged inci- sgored a technical knock out viec-




























sie Opindi a cdumaieadetnna ‘ LEATHER VALISE, large and strong favour of education for all but arc
other items of interest. Terms cash. : ‘ : dent. to 0 J ih Forde 121 Ib:
LEE—In loving memory of be , in good conditions; eventually in ex- we ¢« ; . , ry over Josep! orde S.
an, vine semory a beloved O'DONALD DANE : ghénge fox prima Binoculars, Binoculars “° spending the money wisely
March 1949, és Seber ee also for sale. Informations Dial 4sé9. | I think not.
“Not dead to us who loved her udow Gtrpet. 11.3,51—29 He did not grudge, and he wis
Not lost but gone before Sheena en: Sia Te Geel Honourable membi 5
She lives with us in memory, HILLMAN MIN — WANTED TO RENT—Furnished or un- SU : ?
And will for ever more.” ar aes nutri lee pcan furnished Fiat. Wanted by Head of a; did not grudge, he said 18% of
Rest ij 0 at. > Jul = i i l
BA es iceetst sgne hore | Amets, to sell this vehicle which has| GBY"™ment, DepwNent, Zrom,,%g2" | the expenditure being, spendgss - —
Family and Aunt Milly. been damaged in an accident. Genuine ne 6351-44, education, but they had to seerit MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW | >
12.3.51—1n. . nullenge under 5,000. Public Auction at ____—. | was wisely spent. . ED
HEADLEY—In loving memory of ak te ae PAS SOR te Gernot aie |. tte Venmied 50 suguest that the] ZEALAND LINE, ae es
hare ry of our I" . ¥ , silver an ld Plate. ; . mtint ANZ. reo ak ARBERgETS ‘oF
dear brother Ormond Headley who died JOHN M. BLADON, , Phone 4429 or call at GORRINGES, ‘ad. | point should be made to satisfy | on_ lth Mareh 1942. Auctioneer. {joining Royal Yacht Club pupils, , parents, teachers and! is. “TONGARIRO” is scheduled to Nevis and St, Kitts, Sailing Priday
Sad and sudden was the call 11,8.61—4n. ¢ 20.2.51.—T.F.N.| everybody else connected lle] wil Metbourne February 20th, Sydneg 36th instant
Of that dear one loved by all <<< = ; zs 7 . | Pebruan; 28th, Brisbane March’ ath, Ar- MY. “CGARIBBRE” will accept
Depths of sorrow no words can tell AUCTION SALE, BAXTERS ROAD \ IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-| hoped those ir charge would cio riving at Barbados early April 1981 “9~80 and Passengers for
Of the lost one we loved so well. At the request of Mr. Richard Leigh ° lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniatures jade,, their utmost to see that the money] ‘This vessel has ample space ‘sor Hard Demiriea, Antigua, Montserrat,
Eva Headley (mother), Lilian, Doris, Raa ail Gy PU Auction at his ae eae Yaa Fianrs GORRINGES,| Was spent correctly Frozen and General cargo Nevis and St Kitts. Sailing |’
Enid, Decoursey, Leroy, Olga, i c's ad on u ay nex ie oP. 4420. | gles vee a ° :
vm roy, Olga, Rita, | beginning at 12.30 p.m. the following 20.2.51.-tn.| Mr. Willsinson said, “Under the), Cirgo Seerrss po ‘rouge Bia of Hee RO ELa aurW Gate twill aveass
SepEEninp inet ctrnmnaangaais | He — —| Subsidies and Controls we see an argo and Passengers f St
JEMMOTT— ; ) " Pilchards, Herrings, 101 Powder WANTED es ; for British Guiana, Barbados, Windward —
er pv Phy dM OR aot a Candles, Visegix, ‘Nails, Seales and‘! HOUSE: Plantation type house witn expenditure of $1,147,979,00 or|end Leeward Islands, var vanes Oe Arian, | Pate j
Maxwell Butell Jemmott, Priest. Callea| Weights, Scoops and Measures, Empty { place for garden, within 20 minutes of) just over 11% of our total expen- , :

to higher service 18th March 1935. Drums, Glass Case, and many other items ige School. To rent from Ist April




















Aiture and of this $1,076,760 is|_ Por further parteuless apply ~~ Date of departure to be notified





“th, all pitying, 4 t t tion, with option to buy at end of year. | , _|¥URNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., and
qlars all pitying, Jesu blest. 00 NUE US OPARCY A. SCOTT, Apply to Post Office Box 128 Bridgetown.| put down as Non-Recurrent, Does ne o> s > one BL akehO Ce piewnane
Florence Usmar Jemmott. 13.3,51—1n Magazine Lane. 10.3.51—4n| this mean that Government in i Y Tel, 4047, ;
13.3.51—3n t to discontinue subsidising| 7*ipidad, Herbados,
WANTED TO RENT jtend to discontinue subé B.W.L B.W.t.
AUTOMOTIVE FURNISHED HOUSE—8 bedrooms. On food etc.? A good portion of this == =

Se ceennnEEReeEnnenEEEennEREEnaeeieeee inane the Beach. From the middle of April or @ iture is sed i laries
CAR: Morris 10, 1948-49, Exceptional REAL ESTATE IS Filey. Wel box. C/o Advocate |EXDOnGiure US Use nt aan
condition, only 18,000 miles. Trial by Co, 9.3.51—2n | Apparently person’ Aap. em-
oppointment. Nearest offer $1,250, Man- BU ROALA: Navy Gardens, 3 ped- ployed in these Controls Depart- 0.
zanillo, St. James. Phone 91-72, rooms. ery convenience — including ; i <

13.3.51—6n.| garden water supply. Phone 4476. PUBLIC NOTICES ee —_ ” oe tom!

10.8.51-t.t.n.] Ten ppnts per agate line on week-daisi na where pos- One.
CAR — HILEMAN MINX 1980 MODEL. | >> aicnaal, | Md, 12 Comte’ per agate Line on Sundays. | SID1C- ; .
gens se new Phone Wis. COLE RE. SHOR Ay Granneian Hu Se Miczan | Minium vena oom wears NEW YORK. SERVIOB
le 351— nn ie - »%
| Land can be rented. 13.3.51—1n. nla da Expensive Departments

CAR: Prefect Ford 1950 Mode! in oe
exnellgnt conaiebat: Phahe mate i PRET situate at Worthing
Co., Ltd. : 11.3.51—8n | Christ . Standing on 14,411 square
feet of land. The house is built of stone





NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. ANDREW

















TRACTOR: Fordson Tractor in and contains, 07 and closed galleries Applications will be received by the
working order. Available from | drawing and dining rooms, three bed undersigned up to Satttrday Mareh 24th |
March. Reason for selling, larger Trac-| rooms, breakfast room kitchenette and] 195! for the Post of Sexton of St.)
tor on order, Apply L. N, Simpson,| usual out offices, Garage and Servants} Simon's Church at a Salary of $15.00
Guinea Plantation. room in yard. Inspection by appointment. } Per month, es |

10.2.51—n | Dial 8394. C. A. SKINNER. |
— The above will be set up for sale at Veusry Pont |
Public Competition at our office in Lucas ot. Angre\
LIVESTOCK cree, Teceeens: on Tuesday the 13tn ‘ i—6n |
————— ner | March 1961 at 3 p.m, Seer nee ey -

HORSES—2 y.o. Gelding *‘Ladyswan”’ Cc ‘E

(Jim Gackerjack ex Sugar Lady) un- TARBINGTON & SEALY NOTICE

named 2 y.o, gelding (Jim Gackerjack Solleitors. The Athletic Finals at the Lodge Schoo!

7.3.51—6n







pd aa ee Stella). Apply: J. R. i. ee & SUP eAY March 15th
5 p .
Pees. /Eeleptane: GR: 27.2.51—t.f.n. SHARES—520 Shares jo THE BAR- i eateniie oh pvsenist boys and old
ES ee eg gly eee, COP Boys and their Wives are invited
MULE: One (1) large Chestnut Mule, q . Headmaster
Mare, Cart and Harness, EB. A. Daniel, BADOS ICE CO. LIMITED. Lodge Schoo!

The above shares will be set up at
public competition at the office of the
undersigned on Friday next 16th Marca

Baxters Rd. Dial 5464, 7.3.51—tn

PUPPIES -— Three Alsatian Puppies.

11.2.51—3n










NOTICE

| surprising to know that more than

SS. "Myken" sails 23rd Pebruary. arrives Barbados 6th March.









Government Departments are S.S. “Seabreeze” sails 16th Mareh, ~ arrives Barbados 27th Mareh.
| becoming very expensive. It is SERVICE

NEW ORLEANS









) " S.S. “Runa” sails 15th Pebruary, ~~ arrives Barbados Ist Mareh
160% of our total expenditure i8 8S. “Alcon Patriot” sails Tth March— arrives Barbados 23ed Mareh
laries and wages. EAI
7. : ; —-
Mr. Wilkinson continuing said CANADIAN SERVICE
he yranted to draw attention to the
fact that the Government Depart-, AOUTHBUPND ; : ;
i vere becoming very expen- Name of Ship SAILS HALIFAX ARRIVES B'DOS
: were Becoming ve ee ates: “ALCOM PARTNER” .. February 23rd Mareh 6th
; They were spending more 3, “ALCOA ASUS” .. .. March 9th March 20th
than 60 per cent in salaries and/&s. "“ALCQA ANT” Mareh 23rd April 8rd
wakes. Pensions now called for)s n ne
$200,000 a year, and he was won- NORTHBOUND
dering if they had done right - $8, “ALCOA PENNANT” ., ++ ‘Due March th Sails for St. John &
reduce the retiring age. He thought a Halifax.
that the Government. should ex-|4% “ALCOA PARTNER Due Mareh 20th Salis far St John
amine these departments and see oe



whether they were not overloaded,

These vessels have limited passenger aecommodation, 6

Females, colour black and tan, Bred at 3 p.m, Tmeas Beast. : Wise Move Fs i
Cie iceee oaicer ae. Wee CARRINGTON & SPAY. | ant OF aE ANDREW neta: WHO 58m Te” Lam cenaperl manta
sang a bees ten tigers pp tt —— J More than one candidate having been | He thought it was a wise move APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANAD E
11.3.51—3n, ren, known w No. 24, James nominated to fill the seat of D. A. Foster jon the part of the Gevernment, to een enn aim nme nee ee aan
treet s' ing on 2,181 square feet deceased. I hereby declare by intention | cope » 0 , ine: n for e
MECHANICAL land. This property is situate at Lower | to take a poll at the Vestry Room. Belle- | 77CU2* legally ee ga Ti gli
socstnipiacmisicnieaiiamdaasiateslinneicinrmnagtinneinigy | EINES | SAPIIN ite James Streét | plain, on Monday next March i9th 1991, | Mevenue collecting ep 7
BICYCLE—One Gents 3-Speed Green | Church and is suitable for business prem- | commencing between the hours of 8 ana| Mr, Adams said they proposed to
















Raleigh, practically new, complete witn | ises. in the morning and closing at 4 pin









light. Dial 2582, 13.3.51—3n. Inspection any day on application to the | for the election of one member
MI tenant. ind ER Signed W. W. WORRELL,
his property w! set up for sale by Sheriff
SCELLANEOUS Public Competition at our Office No. 14, 13.3,51—in



ANTIQUE GLASS: A amall quantity | spines Qizeet et 2 @.m. en Friday 16th

of very fine old glassware at the Women’s YEA
Self Help. Guaranteed over 100 jvears old Poee & REKR
13.3.51—1n | 7 9. 51—on ]

—]
AUSTRIAN CIGARETTE LIGHTERS: FOR SALE RENT

These famous lighters have just been MAPLEVILLE, 7.23. Bay— known

received and can be obtained from] aiso Honeymoon Cot. No healthier sea-

Knights Drug Stores. 13.3.51—2n | side resort, Garage, out offices, cocoanut
“ *\ trees, W.C. and shower. Will be vacant
ACTUMUS Plant hormone, now] end of March. Sea-bathing good, Plenty

tried and proved, use some with the|o° Fish. Apply to C. B. Rock, Oistin

een
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Carmen Smith of
2nd Avenue Beckles Road, St. Michac!
for permission to sel) Spirits, Mal*
Liquors, &¢,, at a board and shingle shop
with shedroof attached opposite Powde
Road, Station Hill, St. Michael i

Dated this 12th day of March 1951
To BE. A. MecLEOD, Feq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”

Signed CARMEN ©MITIf

eer ae Steel cuban’ whack tee Seth SS. 2 N.B,.—This application .w ibe con
, a = on-

to Noel Roach & Sons, Speightstown. sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
13.3.51—8n. LOST & FOUND at Police Court, Distriet “A” on Thurs

day, the 22nd day of March 1951, %*



“ANTIqUss

— Of every description
Glass, old Jewels, fine Silver
Wa . Early books, Maps. Auto-
graphs etc. at Go
adjoining

11 o'clock, a.m.



LOST
ONE GREY PARROT from Palm Villa,
fringes Antique Shop| Roebuck Street. Suitable reward offered
Royal Yacht Club. to finder, H, V. Corbin, Dial 2582.

E. A. MeLRBoD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A
13.32.51

eel







| do,

j have those departments re-organis-



















3.9.0—1.f.n. 13.3.51—2n.
ieee Y. M.C. A.
BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in CONSOLATION TICKETS -— Series
White, Green, Primrose with matching | N.0309, 0310. Series C.5749, 5750, Finder TENDER FOR ERECTION OF
units to complete colour suites, Top |please return same to Advocate Co. Ltd. BUILDING
grade. A. BARNES & Co., ed 51—t.£.n. 13.3.51—1n. The Board of Directors of the ¥.M.C.A



invites Application for Tenders for the
erection of a building at Headquarters,
Pinfold Street.

The Plans and Specifications can be
inspected at the Secretarv’s Office
YM.C.A, from Thursday ist March to
Wednesday 4th March between th
hours of 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. daily except
Sundays.

Tenders must be submitted 1a Sealed
Envelopes and addressed to the Secre-
tary of the ¥.M.C.A., Pinfold Street not



CEREALS: Corn Flakes, All Bran,
Virgo Flakes, Cream of Wheat, Oat Flakes
Barley and Oatmeal in Tins, Linseed.
W..M. FORD, Dial 3489, 35 Roebuck St.

13.3.51—2n

PERSONAL

The general public are hereby warned
egainst giving credit to anyone, whom
soever, in my name as I do not hold
of old silver and| myself responsible for debt or debts con-
twacted in my name unless by a written
order signed by ve.

JAMES ERNEST ALLEYNE,
Valley Tenantry,





COINS—Collection
cepper coins, for inspection eall 4476.
7.3.51—t.f.n.

CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-













nees later than Noon 2ist March.
oo as kins Oak 4476 = 11,3.51—2n Serer, Tenders submitted will be opened at a
BARNES & CO., LTD. £9.9.95 849) | mec Boer Meeting to be held at 4.99 p.m. on
Z d he SA E the 2ist March,
DRIED FRUIT: Raisins, Prunes, Cur- FOR L The Board does not bind itself to ar-
ryants, Mixed Peel and Glaced Cherries, -— cept the howe Tees ¥ a
elso Icing Sugar imported. W. M. FORD MISCELLANEOUS HERBERT H. WILLIAMS,

Secretary,
22.251

Dial 3489, 35 Roebuck St. 13,3, 1—2n







ne PURLINE & PRINCIPLE 66 x 40 Roof
DOG COMBS & BRUSHES—Dog Combs| ccvered with galvanised iron in good
9Se.. Nit Comb for dogs $1.12, dog! condition. Apply to the Old Ice Company. NOTICE
brush 6c, Get them = at BRUCE Prince Wm. Henry Street, Re Estate of
WEATHERHEAD LTD. 13.3.51—3n 10.3.51—t.f.n HUBERT THORPE
— ee
GLADIOLL BULBS— Holland's best] STAMPS: Two complete sheets of Bar-| Novick 1S EY GIVEN that
4c. to 3%. €ach, the finest selection.| pados surcharged One-penny or TWO} persons having any debt er clini
Plant these with “actumus" for really| pence. Offers P.O. Box 92. against or effecting the estate of Hubert
wonderful results. Phone 91-12, Noel ‘ 7.3.51-t f.n. | mhorpe deceased. late of Chelsea Re
Roach & Sons, Speightstown. ins the pavich of Saint Michoe! in
13.3.51—3n. STAMPS: Splendid Collection, Stamps Ivlagg” who died on the 2th
of the West Indies and other British Col- Deaatpie 4960, ate requested to send
HAMS: Hams in tins 8—10 Ib @ $1.25] onies mint and used—aoll in excelient con-}/, particulars | of their claims duts
per Ib, 2 ID tins, 1 Ib tins @ $1.38 each] dition. Box C.C. Advocate. ret the undersigned ARNOLD
aleo Bacon Sliced @ $1.17 per bh. W. M 10,3,51—3n

of the

Ls Executor

3 FORD, Dial 2489, 35 Roebuck Street. will of the said Hubert Thorpe de

















S* W'S1~an| CURIE, OCCASION AGFACIRE | Cio ilaymes ae Gri, Sol lory, No.
ICE CREAM in boxes at i2c, and 24c.| 3,5; German made; first class Camera for Bere reat pe hs on dete ae aah
ICEIES at 6c. all made by POLAR,| amateur and professional, Dial 4669. Bey abode es ee Sk meal
the first name in frozen delicacies every 11.3.51—2n. os Say aa oie Sari Aa |
day at Noel Roach & Sons. Phone 91-12 aa ara ae eens CoP aaeen* only 40
Speightstown. 13.8.51—1n. VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsch Sun-air cicine of Weld. we shall the

all metal DeLaixe Venetian blinds, to yorw

———





















KRAFT ITEMS: Pastry Mix, Ice Cream] sizes detiveny 3 weeks, Dial 4476. had notice apd we sha '
Mix. Macaroni & Cheese and Kraft Cheese| A. BARNES & Co., Ltd. for the assets or any pa ‘
in Packages. W. M. FORD, Dial 3489, 13.2.51—1n eutituited $ apy pereon, ot he
35 D a Me \
eee 19.3.51—1n| YACHT: One (1) 12 ft. Yacht Boat, | notice. i

___ in good condition. Dial 2747, C. O. And all persons ingrotes :

Ore ICE BOX. A-1 condition. Appl} Farnum. 8.3.51—6n pa requaied ce ¢
See ee oer 3 “YACHT — Yawl “Frapeda” approx. Dated this 10th day « Mi
ene 37% ft. long, with gray marine engine AR D I F

\ ; a st n | Recentiy painted and in good condition Qualified Executor «

3 F s ji | Apply: Vineent Burke. Telephone 4569 Hubert Thorpe, deceased
or 2026. 27.2.51—t.f.n



\

Gi
ni



They had been fortunate in
past years, but they might not be
.9 fortunate in the future, and he
agreed that Government should



CANADIAN SERVICE

From Halifax, N.S., St. John, N,B.
To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G,

as to discover any loop-holes










































ied so — enentaiiiamsinniutanienial
that qiight exist. LOADING DATES
| re oft
at. John ates
MAIL NOTICES (natin | P*netbeaes
8.8, =a. HILL" 2 March | 26 Feb, 2 Mareh
MATLS for Dominica by the Sch. Ladi] &* | ae a ae 15 March _ a1 Mareh
leen will oe sled, at the General! §* el i 20 Mareh | 28 March dl April
t OMice as under:— ts PL. Ji2 Apri | 28 April
Paree! Mail at 10 Fe Registered Mail '
atl pm, Ordinary ‘ail at p.m. on A SEER oR TTT
the tth Mareh 1961, re U.K. SERVICE
Mails for the dermentioned places by
the RMS Lady Rodney. will be close! From Glastow, Liver
at t 1eral Post Office as under :— Pxpected Arrival
Parcel Mail at 3 p.m., Registered Mail Glasgow Liverpool Swansea Dates Bridgetown,
ind Ordinary Mall at # p.m. on the 14th! per 7
March, 1951 for St, Vineent, Grenada, s. “SUNRELL” 46 Feb. Feb. @ Feb. 15 Mareh
Trinidad, British Guiana, SUNWHIT" u7 March March | 10 March 12 April
UNRAY”’ .. 4 April March | 24 Mareh
SUNVALLEY" 12 April 4 April 6 April
From Rotterdam, Antwerp, London
‘ Rotterdam Antwerp Lo
LO N G I N E \ ss. “SUNAVLS” 15 March 17 March 27 Mareh 12 April
UNAVIS
8.3. “LONDON
The World's most MARINER" 18 April 14 April 25 April 1) May
Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED.
distinguished Watch Phone 4703



WANTED FOR CASH

Used & Mint Stamps

ef Barbados and the other Island-
of the British West Indies, GOOD

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominia, for sail.
ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or



Sireet,
—

“If HAS Ir

IT has style,
IT has Beauty of Colour, \
IT has correct modern lines,
IT has durability,

10.3.5



PRICES PAID at CARIBBEAN
STAMP SOCIETY, No. 10 Swan | Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductions for children.







OOOO OE VACHE
* BARBADOS MUSEUM

GARRISON

EXHIBITION OF

nm —— -——n *















te





JOHNSON'S HARDWARE










:
Py ee seen tea The JOY CAR, PLANE ond SPEED S
, ‘rable oder Gas neate in the Wort, mica a s PAINTINGS
Gee it at your Gas Showroom at > IN OILS.

| pe | JONSON'S STATIONERY % ~BÂ¥ =
nn. | : B
BSsSsz= tl | Enamel s r fe * HAROLD C CONN
} y i ie iG) at Open Daily Sundays.
} Pitman’s Examinations) f 10—6. 26

MALIA















The next LPS Shortt
Examination torch, 1901 at Com- PROTECT THE LIFE OF YOUR BELTS
bermere (11 a.m}: the next iW with
TYPEWRITING FXAM. in April



fodern High Sehool; the ne xt

KPEPING BKAM, in May
for Fx ping, Frenen
Aritar etc must

at once, Exam in May

“FLEXO” BELT DRESSING

Obtainable at

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

PIER HEAD LANE.













c Bb





ROCK, F.LPS





The Barbados Amateur Boxing





TRUCK AND BUS TYRES
DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING
COMPANY LIMITED

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)





FLY TO NEW YORK
ww LARGEST, FASTEST,
MOST LUXURIOUS
COMMERCIAL AIRCRAFT

a>












“Strato”
CLIPPER

Presidente®

from PORT OF SPAIN

Pan American brings a new era in air transportation to the
Western Hemisphere... on the wings of the luxurious doubles
decked Strato” Clippers. Direct connections at New York with
other “El Presidente” flights to Kurope,

Super-Luxury & Super-Comfert

eSuperb meals..iacluding seyenconrse
dianer with champagne angt cordials
«served at your jodividual gable.

Between

PORT OF
SPAIN
NEW
YORK

RIO DE JANEIRO



eClub Jounge awd bar on lawer deck.
eOrchids and perfume for the ladies.
Extra flight attendants.

¢ Spacious cabin with room to stroll.

¢ Living room comfort on both decks...
altitude-conditioning, sound-proofing,
and temperature control.

Everybody sleeps at night... between



Trinidad and Rio...in a Sleeperette’ MONTEVIDEO
seat or, at a small additional cos and
a roomy, foam-soft berth! BUENOS AIRES



Only PAA offers such o complete choice of services;
premium “El Presidente” service; reguiar Sleeperotte
service; and economical Tourist service,

For information see your Travel Agent or:

FAN AMERICAN

MWORtTD AIRWAYS

Da Costa & Cp., Ltd., Broad St,
ne 2122 (After bus, hours 2305)



ri
66

=

i} AT ALLEYNEDALE PLANTATION,
ST. PETER

SEASON 1951
“STAR WITNESS”













(Brown hersé 1945, by Fair Trial out of Speckle by Solario)
STAR WITNESS will commence Stud duties from Ist



66 PLLC

\ Secretary.

April and will be limited to twelve (12) niares. The
number of services to each mare not to exceed four (4).

Fee $48.00, return for one year only at half fee.

Groom’s Fee $1.00 CASH per Service.









APPLICATIONS must be in writing, giving the name
of the mare and that of her sire and dam and must
reach the offiee of the Barbados Turf Club, Synagogue
Lane. not later than 3.00 p.m. on Monday, 19th March,

1951.
G, A. LEWIS



PAGE £1GHT ~





JAMAICA HIT 519 IN
SECOND TEST

Rickards Scores 195

By O. S.

COPPIN
KINGSTON, March 12.

KEN RICKARDS, leading Jamaican batsman, carried

his overweek score of 158 to

innings lasting 313 minutes

of 519.

In two and a half hours at the
wicket, B.G. have lost four wickets
for 120 runs to which Christiani
bas contributed an impressive 51
not out. With six Wickets in hand,*
B.G. now still need 279 to save the
follow-on and must score 399 to
equal Jamaica's first innings:
Gaskin bowled well today captur-
ing three additional wickets anf
finishiny with a bag of 5 for 112.

Gaskin has now taken 99 wickets
in first class cricket. The wicket
was firm and Christiani, playing
beautifully, seems to have master-
ed Vagntine for the first time in
the series. A crowd of over 7,000
attended, +

Patoir and Gaskin opened B.G's
attack this morning. Binns took
two quick singles completing his
individual half century in 77
minutes, Later Binns turned a
fulltoss from Patoir to deep fine
leg for a brace sending up 400.
The second new ball was taken at
420 with Gaskin bowling from
the northern end

Binns hooked the first delivery
an inswinger, to the deép fine leg
boundary for four entering the
seventies. Later he took the score
into the eighties with a similar
stroke for four runs, this time off
Trim.

With the score at 437, Trim got
Binns to touch a swift outswinger,
Gaskin taking a well anticipated
catch in the slips to dismiss him.

Binns had batted for 116
minutes, hitting nine fours, one
six and his partnership with

Rickards had put on 170, setting
a new sixth wicket record and
lowering the previous record of
135 set by J. S. MacKenzie and
Cc. R. Browne for B.G. against
Barbados in B.G. 1929.

But this did not beat the world’s
sixth wicket record of 487 for the
sixth wicket set here by Headley
and Passailaigue against Lord
Tennyson's team 1932.

A. R. Bonitto joined Rickards,
now 177. The latter tickled one,
from Trim to the fine leg boundary
for four runs sending up 450 in
370 minutes, making his individual
score 183.

With this stroke Rickards had
scored the highest individual total
in contests between these colonies,
previous best being 181 by Robert
Christiani at Bourda in 1947

When play stopped at lunch
Jamaica was 486/6, Rickards not
out 194 and Bonitto not out 9.

After Tea

Six runs had been added after
resumption when Rickards dab-
bed at one outside the off-stump
from Gaskin snicked and Reece
behind the wicket took a smart
eateh to dismiss him. Rickards
scored 195 in 313 minutes hitting
fifteen fours. Bonitto followed
soon after attempting to turn a
ball well pitched up from Gaskin
which knocked back his_ centre
stump. Miller playing his first
intercolonial game was associat-
ed with Goodridge for the ninth
wicket. The former was off the
mark with a cover drive off Gas
kin for four. ;

A powerful late cut by Good-
ridge off Gaskin for four sent up
500, and nine runs later Miller was
stumped off Patoir for 17. Val-
entine last man in, helped to adé
10 before Goodridge was caught
at cover by Trim having skied
one off Gaskin.

The innings closed at 519 hay-
ing lasted’ 440 minutes.

Leslie Wight and Reece open-
ed B.G.’s innings to the bowling
of Goodridge and medium fast
newcomer Miller. The rate of
scoring was extremely slow, the
fiyst half hour’s play producing
“put 10 runs. In the hour’s play

before the tea interval B.G.
scored 37 without loss, Wight
20, Reece 15.

Valentine got the first BG.

wicket bowling Rees: with the
fourth ball of the first over with-
out addition to the score after tea

Bayley partnered Wight who
was out to Valentine himself when



Traffie Don't

No 2
e

DO NOT STOP
ON A CORNER

e
Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.



| They'il Do It Every ‘Time

195 to-day to end a magnificent
in Jamaica's first innings total

six runs had been added
score. He played half cock again
te a quick spinning leg break
which took the edge of the bat
Holt holding an easy catch at
second ai Robert Christiani
joined Bayley and B.G’s hopes
were pinned on this partnership.
Bayley turned the first ball from
Valentine to deep fine leg for
three then Christiani pulled the
next ball to the fine leg boundary
Bayley celebrated this with a
cover drive for four.

to the

Bayley seemed intent on pun-
ishing Valentine and aimed at
getting him off a good length. He
fell victim to Valentine the next
over, however, when in attempt-
ing to square cut one coming
through high and straight instead
of turning away snicked behind
the wicket 60/3/7, Lennie Thomas,
next man in, helped Christiani to
push the score slowly along, Chris-
tiani doing the bulk of the se-r-
ing. With British Guiana’s score
at 99 Thomas played an uppish
stroke bff Goodridge for Neviile
Bonitto to take a simple catch at
short square leg, 99/4/14. Patoir
the incoming batsman, pushed the
first ball from Goodridge for a
single to. complete B.G.'s first
hundred in 120 minutes, Christi-
ani ondrove a shortish ball from
Bonitto to long-on for a brace.
completing his individual half
century in 68 minutes. Play
closed for the day with B.G.’;
score 120—4 Christiani 51 not out,
Patoir 6 not out.

The scores :
JAMAICA FIRST INNINGS
Cunningham b Patoir .,......

Lumsden b Gaskin Rese 60

Holt_c wkpr. (Christiani) b C. H.
Thomas , oa

Rickards ec w.k. (Reece) b Gaskin.. 195

N. Bonitto ¢ Persaud, b‘C. Thomas 32
29

Saunders |.b.w, Gaskin ..

Binns c Gaskin b Trim . : 82
A. Bonitto b Gaskin ..... - 22
Goodridge ¢ Trim b Gaskin 17
Miller stpd. (Reece) b Patoir .. 7
Valentine not out is ‘

; 3
Extras: b. 8, Le. 4, ... 12
519

Total ....

Fall of wkts: 1—86; 2—101; 3—130;
4—192; 5—267; 6—437; 7—473; 8—482;
9—509

BOWLING
Oo. M R. W

Te vise sve s 16 1 92 1
Gaskin . 3447 7 «#112 5
C. Thomas . 22 2 94 2
Patoir 21 1 124 2
P. Wight 5 0 29 0
Christiani 4 0 32 0
J, Thomas 0 24 0

vor
B.G, 1ST INNINGS
L. Wight c Holt b Valentine
Reece b Valentine ...;...;i,....... 18
Bayley ¢ (wk. Binns) b Valentine 7
Christiani not out 2 5
L. Thomas ¢ N, Bonitto b Goodridge 14
Patoir not out ieee 6

a

te
as

Extras: 2... tikes aon 4
Total for 4 wkts. “120
BOWLING ied

M R W

Goodridge. jars 1 40 1
Miller 13 4 a3 0
Valentine . 13 3 39 3
A. Bonitto ‘ a 0 5 0



B.T.C. PRIZES AND
SERIALS on Page 3





Savaniiah Club
Tennis Tournament

The Club’s Annual Tournament
started yesterday when the fol-
‘owing matches were played:—

LADIES’ SINGLES

Miss R. S, Bancroft beat
aoeke eat Miss L. Branch

Mires I. Lenagan beat Mrs, R
poet eo 5, R, Challenor

Miss A. Warren beat M
5, 1-5. ea! iss P. Wilsoiy

How Tt MEN'S SINGLES
~ te ‘oppin lost to P. K fe
es Roach

A. F. Jemmott lost to BE. A. Ben-
jamin 4—6, 4—6

Dr. C. G. Manning beat C. R
6—0, 6—I1,
TODAY'S FIXTURES
LADIES’ SINGLES
Mrs. P. McG, Patterson v. Mrs

Packer

Leger.
Mrs. D. Worme v. Miss G, Penjamin.
Miss G. Pilgrim v. Mrs, 1. J. Niblock.

MEN'S SINGLES
H.E. The Governor v, S. P, Edghill.
Dr. C. G. Manning v, W. H. Nurse
RK. S. Nicholls v. J. S. Patterson
J. D. Trimingham v v . Roach,
J. H.C. Edghill vy. G. O'N, Skinner



SCOUTS TABLE TENNIS
TOURNAMENT

A table tennis tournament will
be held among the Groups in the
South Western Local Association,
which is expected to begin on
Friday 16th, March at 7.30 p.m.

Each group can enter eight (8)
players of whom NOT MORF
THAN FOUR must be over 15
years ‘of age. The tournament
will be held on Fridays and
Saturdays at Scout Headquarters,
Beckles Road,

Repletared US. Potent Office



BARBADOS, ADVOCATE



TUESDAY, MARCH 13th, 1951.



TOSSING

CAPTAIN'S CHOICE:



Jamaica’s skipper Arthur Bonitto (right

and British Guiana’s skipper Berkeley Gaskin watch the flipping coin
at the opeping of the cricket tournament now in progress at Sabina

Park.

Gaskin has his fingers crossed but Bonitto beat him on each

occasion,

Grenada Defeat
Carlton 3-1

The fairly large crowd at Kensington yesterday evening
saw the Grenada Football team score a three—one victory
over Carlton in their first match in the island.

Phillip Edwards at inside right
for Grenada and Roland
Callendar, full-back, gave out-
standing performances. Edwards,
with the help of Berkeley,
Fletcher and McLeod kept the
Carlton goaikeeper, King, extreme-
ly busy.

Grenada’s performance was by
far better than that given by the
Black Rock team. The Carlton
forwards missed many oppor-
tunities and it was only Skipper
Brickie Lucas who was really

impressive,
For Grenada Edwards scored
two goals—one from a_ penalty

kick, and the other was sent in
by Wilfred McLeod. The single
goal for Carlton was netted by
Brickie Lucas,

The Game

The game started with Grenada
defending the goal at the southern
end, Carlton forwards were first
to attack but were warded off by
Callendar and Robin Renwick,
full backs for the visitors,

Both teams fought hard to open
their account. It was about seven
minutes before half time that
Grenada managed to open the
scoring. McLeod received the ball
while running in from the ‘ef
wing and beat King with a haid
one-time shot. King was out of
position and did not even make
én attempt to save. Soon after
Edwards missed an opportunity
to put his team further in the
lead. He had a clear goal in front

of him but shot high over the
cross bar,
Four minutes later Brickie

Lucas equalised for Carl'on, He
took a beautiful shot from well
outside the goal area. The ball
travelled into the left corner of
Grenada’s goal, Steele, the visit-
ing custodian, could only watch it
go by. Half-time found the score
unchanged.

Shortly after resumption Lucas
beat his way down into the
Grenada area on two occasions
but was stopped by Callendar be-
fore he could take a shot,

Gerry Hosten at right wing for
Grenada, who made very little
use of the long passes he receiv-
ed, had a golden opportunity to
regain the lead for his team, He
was unmarked and received a
short pass. He had only goalie
King te beat but he kicked high
over the cross bar.

beat goalie Steele with a beauti-
ful grounder, he kicked wide of
the goal.

During this stage it was al)
Grenada. Their forwards kept up
a steady attack on the Carl on
goal, Kennedy and Porter, the
Carlton backs, were kept busy.

Missed Again
Berkeley, the Grenada cenire
using head and foot,
his way down into the

He took a

forward,
beat
Cariton goal aren.



Tz yOUNG'UNS ARE VERY UNHAPPY

WHEN IT COMES TO WEL






; re ZL CAN'T
EAT! L CAN'T
CUT WHE MEAT!

| AND I CAN'T
GET THE P’TATO






TOOLS AT THE TABLE -:+

A A BIG BOY LIKE you y
CAN'T FEED HIMSELF!!
yOU OUGHT TO

ASHAMED «+.
a Pee





DING THE





Bey

LLL









By Jimmy Hatlo



Bor Hey sure ARE INGENIOUS
WHEN IT COMES TO EATING
BETWEEN MEALS «++ |

HERE'S THE PEANUT Yee
BRITTLE*WAIT'LL o wad
I OPEN THE Oa ll i
TIN CAN=s H|

TT

Hi}

THE CHERRY

SODA WAS LOCKED

=p IN THE LAUNDRY,
BUT I KNOW HOW
TO GET IN“H/MMM~
DLL Do IT
THIS WAY=.

E. W. Marshall, at right wing
for Carlton, ran down the wing
and centred with a first time shot
Lucas received the ball and when
everyone was looking for him to

hard shot but the ball struck one
of the Carlton backs and rebound-
ed to Hosten. Hosten, as usual,
was unmarked but again kicked
wide of the goal.

About ten minutes before the
blow-off, Grenada was awarded a
penalty. Kennedy handled the
ball. Phil Edwards took the kick
and made no mistake, Grenada
was now leading by the odd goal.
From this stage the game
brightened, Carlton fought hard
to equalise but their combination
was poor,

King pushed out what looked
like a certain goal when Edwards
ran down the right wing and cut
in with a _ beauty, Grenada’s
forwards were boring through
put King’s hand reached the bail
before them.

Grenada got their third goal
when Edwards headed the ball
goalwards, Fletcher, very quick
on his feet, was after King and
did not give him chance to
collect the ball. King tried to
push out the ball but it was al-
ready over the goal line, The last
minutes were exciting but there
was no further scoring.

The teams were as follows:—

Grenada: Steele R. Renwick
(Capt.), A. Renwick, R. Callen-
dar, C. Cummings, C. Husbands,
G. Hosten, P. Edwards, L.
Berkeley, L. Fletcher and W.
McLeod.

Carlton: H. King, B, Porter, H.
Kennedy, F. Hutchinson, Clairé
monte A, Cox, E. W, Marshall,
NN, S. Lucas (Capt), R. Andrews,
R. Hutchinson and L. Hall,

Referee: Mr, L. F. Harris.
Linesmen. Messrs W. Harper
and A, Thomas.



Grenada Play —
Colts XI To-day

THE Colts XI to play against
Grenada at Kensington this after-
noon will be H. King (Carlton),
E. W. Grant (Empire), K. Small
(Combermere), C. Gittens (Spar-
tan), H. Clairmonte (Carlton). F.
Hutchinson (Carlton), D. McCol-
lin (Empire), G. Hutchinson
(Lodge), A. Tudor (Har. Col-
lege), C, Blades (Everton), J.
Williams (Har. College).



The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 6.10 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m.
Moon (First Quarter) March
5 .,
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 7.00 a.m,
7.53 p.m.
YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) .18 in.

Total for Month to Yester-
day; .19 in,

Temperature (Max.) 83.5° F.

Temperature (Min.) 73.5° F.

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
by N; (3 p.m.) NNE,

Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
hour 5

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.920
(3 p.m.) 29.860.





W.I. Team To Be Selected

Thursday

Mareh 15

What Does B.G.—Jamaica
First Test Reveal?

By ADVOCATE’S

SPORTS EDITOR
KINGSTON, March 8.

The first B.G.-Jamaica test has ended in a victory for

Jamaica by the comfortable

margin of 224 runs, The dual

nature of these games, that is the progress of the quadran-

gular intercolonial series on

makes it necessary to gear

the one hand and Trial games

for the forthcoming West Indies tour to Australia this year,

any criticism of the Test dis-

tinctly upon one or the other of these levels.-

I have chosen to view the Test
from the level of Trial games for
the West Indies tour and this task
has been facilitated in no small
measure by the fact that I have
already witnessed the Barbados-
Trinidad ‘Tests and am therefore
in a position to dovetail my im-
pressions gained from those Tests
with what I have seen here.

The first thing that struck me
is that Johnson and Trim, bowl-
ing for their respective teams have
shown better form than any of
the younger candidates, King,
Mullins and Goodridge.

Johnson

I had come to Jamaica prepared
to watch carefully whether John-
son could keep up any real pace,
whether he seemed. as if his age
was against him and how he com-
pared with the younger aspirants.

With regard to Gaskin and
Trim I had similar intentions.
What did the first Test reveal?
It showed that Johnson and Trim
are without rivals in the younger
ranks at present and that the West
Indies who are now going to Aus-
tralia to compete for world su—
premacy cannot afford to experi—
ment with untried players in this
department but must select the
best available team at the present
in the circumstances,

I am all for giving youth a trial
and it has proven a worthy in—
vestment for the West Indies, first
in the case of Jeffrey Stollmeyer
and Gerry Gomez and more re-—
cently in the case of Alf Valentine
and Sonny Ramadhin. But how
far can we go without prejudic-
ing a chance for the West Indies
that might not be afforded them
again in this century.

Gaskin

Berkeley Gaskin was most im-
pressive on the first day of play
and throughout the Jamaica first
innings but hampered by fever
and cold his performance during
the rest of the match went off
and it is here that Trim went
ahead of him never to look back.

Prior Jones, in spite of having
incurred the ire of some Barba-
dian cricket fans with his nega-
tive bowling on one occasion in
the Barbados Tests is too experi-
enced and steady a bowler to be
dispensed with and so it does seem
logical that the West Indies will
have to substitute experience for
fous when they select pace
owlers for Australia and these
will be Johnson, Jones and Trim.

eee has possibilities and
is extremely popular here. He has
pace and direction. I would vote
br him if other considerations
kept Johnson out.

I am satisfied that Mullins has
reached the Intercolonial stand-
ard and I have no doubt that he
will go on from there but he is
pare ready for the International

eld,

I was disappointed in King and
he does not seem too fit to me
either. I think we can safely rule
him out as well.

Jamaica offered no slow right
arm spinner as a candidate in this
Test under review and I am told
that they have none. Only A. R.
Bonitto, the captain, filled this
breach and he was not more than
ordinarily useful.

Not Considered

Informed quarters here also in-
form me that C. “Boogles” Wil-
liams is not being considered and
therefore Ferguson walks into the
team on the strength of his Bar-
bados performance if the medical
authorities consider that he has
now recovered completely from
his shoulder injury that would
allow him to take part in a tour
of five months, ’

Personally I have no objection

to “Fergie’ as long as he is

medically fit, since he is a player $

that captains like to have around
them on tour.

It is an open secret here that
a wicket-keeper in his own right

will be selected and Christiani will %

be regarded as a batsman close-to-

the-wicket fielding specialist and

not a deputy wicket-keeper.

That being the case here is the
chance for Binns, Guillen, Wood,
MeWatt, Legall and now Reece
of British Guiana who is being
flown out here to take McWatt's
place behind the stumps in the
second Test. McWatt’s hand has
not yet recovered from an injury
received from an idiotic hish-
powered throw-in from Persaud
in the first Test.

Binns I had tipped to nose out
the others by virtue of a first
class performance in the first
innings of the first Test when he
did not concede a single bye but
in the second innings he was
miserable and I am also told that

SAY

J&R

he is brilliant if he is off to a
good start and putrid if he gets
off on the wrong foot and so it
seems as if Guillen is the
favourite in the running.

Seventeen

The rumour all around Kings-
ton and in the clubs and even in
the barber saloons that seven-
teen piayers will make the trip
is too persistent not to receive
some consideration and the
wicket-keeper being selected in
his own right seems to bear this
out, However it will be confirmed
or denied by the Board in a few
days.

Although I am not considering
Peter Bayley as a candidate for
West Indies honours yet I must
at this stage pay tribute to his
batsmanship during the Test, He
only made sixteen in the first
innings but for an hour he bore
the brunt of the responsibility of
seeing that the Johnson-Good-
ridge pace attack did no damage
but he was soon out to Valentine.

But in the second innings he
played strokes to Valentine and
succeeded in knocking him off
his length in his first spell. If
ever a min deserved a century,
Bayley did but he lost concentra-
tion at 94, and swiped at an
innocent straight delivery from
Valentine which he had pushed
off his pad defensively, sometimes
for a_ single dozens of times
during his innings.

Schoolboy

Patoir, a schoolboy right arm
spinner shows signs that he will
develop into a good all rounder.
He too, with Lennie Thomas and
Bayley constitute the only three
B.G., batsmen, as_ such, who
played strokes to Valentine while
the others felt about for the ball
and gave easy catches in the
slip,

Rickards and Holt I think are
the candidates for Trestrail’s
position as a batsman. Both ot
these are fine stroke players and
good batsmen. Rickards did not
show up to any appreciable ex-
tent in the first Test but he was
not well. I spoke with him and
others bore this out as well. This
Test should decide which of
these should be selected. I am
not at all concerned with the
great clamour being raised here
for the claims of Neville Bonitto.
They are extravagant and bear
no weight in cricket circles that
know something of the game.

Denis Atkinson, with the ex-
perience of a tour to India, and
hig fine all-round form at present
is streets away ahead of him for
selection,

Here are my seventeen players
i— 1. J. D, Goddard, 2. J. B.
Stollmeyer, 3, G. E. Gomez, 4.
F, M. Worrell, 5. C. L. Walcott,
6. E. Weekes, 7. R. Christiani,
8. Goodridge or H. Johnson, 9.
P, E. Jones, 10, J. Trim, 11. W.
Ferguson, 12, A. Rae, 13. S.
Ramadhin, 14, A. Valentine, 15, D.
Atkinson, 16. S. Guillen 17. K.
Rickards or J. K. Holt Jnr.

SOOO S SOP POPP POO POS,



x xX
4
s 141 $
s x
$ .
S >
s ,
. %
. »
x

~
% Fans are asked to note that %
% Semi-finals of the B.A.B.A. }
Elimination Tournament and %
% certain Final Bouts will be %
% fought on Wednesday, 14th $
¢ inst., commencing 8.30 p.m. R
High School %

% at Modern

$ Stadium. D4
& — The remaining finals will %
st be fought on Thursday after- %
x noon at 4.30 o'clock. x
% f

$$ MUSIC, BAR & ~
x

st REFRESHMENTS X%
e x

5S

%
Â¥56595996059 9999S SSSOOS
oS S SSSI OS SS ISO SSSOO SION

FREE HOOK
which makes
“GOD'S WAY OF
SALVATION
PLAIN”

Please write for one ‘0
Samuel Koberts, Gospel
Bcok and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.”

BOYS

CGCSSD









FOOTBALL CALLS
FOR STRENGTH
and ENERGY







a



We have then in the Latest Styles and Shades.
Priced from $6.67 to $7.47

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. |

10, 11, 12, & 18, BROAD STREET

Cashmere Bouquet Face Powder
+++ 80 Velvety smooth
+++ delicately perfumed
+». clings softly for hours
and hours, giving you
that natural vivid look.

FACE POWDER
FOR THAT NATURAL VIVID LOOK



When Children Are Thin

SCOTT’S EMULSION HELPS
THEM GROW STRONG

Thin weak children who need more A&D ©
Vitamins develop strong bodies, strong bones,
strong white teeth and resistance to colds when
you give them good-tasting Scott's Emulsion
regularly,



more than just a tonic
IT’). POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

Scott's Emulsion is a gold mine of natural
A&D Vitamins. It’s a scientific, good-
tasting tonic,

Ad



3 fS/





TE

MM Lhd 7
eeee———eeeEeeeeeEeeeeEeEeEeEeEeeeee

~\











SEE
OUR
. NEW



jor

Spring
1951



$5.50
LADIES, MEN’S AND CHILDREN’S SOCKS
ALSO '
CLEANERS, POLISHES AND BRUSHES





ut BOWRANITE

ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT



Iron and Steelwork cannot corrode beneath a coat’ of
BOWRANITE. Proof against heat or cold, the corrosive
a'r of big cities, salt spray and sea-water, BOWRANITE
is used by engineers. shipping lines, dock authorities,
and public and industrial contractors everywhere.

YOU SHOULD USE IT. TOO

Tough, flexible, yet non-cracking, BOWRANITE is
made in many attractive shades.
Stocked in...

Permanent Green, Red, Grey, Black and
Super Black (Heat Resisting)
in tins of Imperial Measure.

ge ONE GALLON WILL COVER 1,000 SQ. FT.

"PHONE 4456 e AGENTS
WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.

SRLS IA LDH BIRSTALL AAA SILI INE DAA GELL POLI VES A LAE



Full Text



PAGE 1

111-111% M UK II I ill' is:.I i:\Kit\inis \n\oi \u r \<.1 SfcVKN CLASSIFIED ADS. rnJMMM "— HIED FLOUR AND SALTED PORK WILL < OST MORE MTVntM -O* Marc* I denrr Storfch-a *v".ul i-titel Church and i.Weatbuiy Cn> • U(hy M Walts* OIMI D-M la la.gU.>d. Hagul ii.n. i Nourae. Bkleai %  "•* or the Col. A N. NMN. and P-rt own*, i A*hb-ir. Ptai.Ut.uii Ulll li IN MEMOR1AM FOH HIM Mt-ioi.r-i rfca-p* week Tt f.!l end M <•'• Si>iMa V i I* u-wr*4 3 eewle • wd ire*k —4 'Ola a leerd Sfettalay*. N1111 ED IIL R.-ed S %  Mi..I OUTW -I" MM Mmi mreaory ol mI^.ed moUvai H"t*li Allenw who %.-. MUM U M MI iM nn ol Marrh l**t Atway. in out thought* Forever in our hHltt >Cy LU<< .711 1 !' % %  *< II. C I daughter. Mn It H DAAI1I In loving memorn belnvea nuabend and lallMi Sydney Daniel, who fell aalreti 3 ago. Marrh II 1*41 Oh no. he Is net Mud. M voi II • %  ..ll.i I., iicnrr I RKAVBS— Iii loving memory dar mother Loretu reeve* • .-.ere -in Ihe llth March l*V> Trie new-*. tudriru The Uw> arvere W' nevr know that deiitli Ulll In I.OOIIMAN In loving deal ton and brother Glade lone, %  op-ited Ihia Ilia Marci l*h IBM Dear Ihe guve In which ha >. D*ar li in* matin'. that never I lada Sweet li lha hope that again we i Kiaalina losather al Jnua' fret Coleridge Goodman 1)S 111 LIB -In lov.na mammy ol our balovad CNIH ll> -mi fall a*l*ep oil March IS** Nut dead to ... who loved her Nut toil b.l Butir before Aha litre with tie In ntanui). Rail In Peace I' A lat • Hu*ed>. The Th Fao.il -ml A„nl Ulll) %  IIFADLFY—In lovli dear brother Orrriond lla ll.y who died on mn March IB4I Sad and iiiddaui wia tha < Of lhal dcr ona lo.rd bv Ilcpthi Ol Kinov. no word I V Ill %  Mr. 1 lo*t I UI.. JIMMOtl Ir. aver I.IMIII and grea riiemoav ol my balo.nl huaband A Mai*ell Dntafl Jatiunolt. PnrU Callrd to hitfhrr muff lllh March IB "Lord all pttylna. Jaau bloat Grenl htm Thlna atarnal rail' r'loranca L'imai Jcmmoit 13 Il—1 AUTOMOTIVF CAB: MotTla 10. ltHt-40. ftccaplkwiil CAR Mil.I.MAN MINK IMO HUDEI. \a good ol nt. Ptiona UI6 COLE A CO LTD II 3 II—; wltn Haalar Talapnoxf lMl-l/KiNT m Ll.L.Kr Otp iMHy furniahrd 3 baUroonj Vacant April lat. \y aucta r *mn BAM 9 Hl ad II c*a>U pa' op.it• Maa oa iuritmy ummu— nargt SIM oa k'a*l>-dd^> %  d II H oa SuadOba AUCTION i oidir of lha LiH'iraiic* Co. I ~.i al MC BtNCArWEY-s GARAGE ... imiDAY 1Mb MARCH AT I i> ..IM> POfU) PtUJEL I roRD SALOON CAH tbniMad by Flra Trrma raah K AHCHER MrKBOIB Gap. Bank Hall c day ..( Marrlt IB3I. Hating of Dining Tabla Sitting Cb-ir.. RWckari. %  fag Mg ., I II o'clock Dack Ctiair. Gla.. Wiro. PU-t.nr. Wagon.. Sporla Modal Dadalaad*. lea Flo.. Night Bo> and Pur. Marble Slab, one Gramophone and lou a other ilruiof intetcl Term. <-aan OIKINAI.H OANDKL. Aucuoneor. 64 Tudor Slraet Hill MAN MX TOM MOIIFI. We are InatrueUd bv lha In.mai'rr Agenti to aall Ihta vehicle ni,h hua been damaged In an acrldanl Oanuiii.mllaaga under S.oaw Public Aucugn at ESS f2!f* *•"" %  • • r,,d "' lft "| IMMEDIATB CASH lor March. IMI. .__„ attT. gM OtalJaB, ailvar and JOHN M. HI ADO'; a,,,,,,, aa , -all al GORR! AiK-u.-i.f. I Jolnirj Roral Vachl Club 4y Fram Pair 5 Thry hgd a : ipilal rxprnditurt* w. necessary lor a barbour sclmi i and East Coast Ro a local loan to mr this and a loan will ill be obtained for the Natural C Corporation Can thete larr WAX IT. n Hlalaihai cha-ea leawk Tl cc-ali I M ceala Sunda.i l uvd. "• 1 cent* a nt>-d laaak -4 rait) i..nd .yitada-i i loraUy' ti l ^iriilji I. Apply In latter only, to COTTIX. CATHiKI* A Co -, J Mi A SAIXSUAN a.i n.e W.H.lUttal (>er>enca and aalai irqulred n Bri.1a.towu. Bgrbado M 1 SI B, voirxti i \I-A i't .-* wark *PH> %  PO Bait I4U. Hllrtca*.,.. n m.inoK WANIEU cooK BTM II %  it. %  -rrevt engageanetil at Club Boarding Hi PUT BBM Barman, ralorcnce. |H— U .uiuct Jja.nr Roehettei pelghirtov.>i or PTUHV ll-ll ,Equal!ri1 -nt In bid sound in a COUMT) llki I H„IL...I... MM .' .,', %  o depi 11 One Induatry. We havo %  ymrt ol %  rvoraM and above, averatce cropi, but tM yar or year* will surely when we shall have to n of belou jiverage crops a nd our %  Revenue will show a sharp decline %  n li our mam hope pro* duce more sufir for export aton food trope for local consumpti m ;i!Hi export Encourage loeal %  industries and enterprise Cooperation The only way they could mci %  i the crop* he said, was by the eo. und assUtance of laL. .t It was no use starting a MftMflM] if you did MI "< %  00 MBratiun { He wat> klod to see that the Bon member for Si Joseph was doing all hi far as he knew, to eo-operaUi that reaped and encoLinK'' woi ers to takemore interest in Und tab (Mn they were then dr-nd i .. of iiutartcex in England and Scotland tfhlM BBjOfM %  ikuiK tot high wanes JI Strikers Return To Work IN GRENADA taking no Lfii.in %  Kd.iealiim l'|i MISCKLLANKOl'S V.E1.1 TRAVU.LEJ' Batf •tailioii al Tru>l aa %  B* "' %  %  IJCATHTH VALISE, lorge "id .tivn In am"l I iid III %  (tl i-hanga lor prlma fHiiociilar* Blnortilai PUKI lor aala btlarmationa Dial 4-g* 11 J SI—I WAHTBD TO RENT luroiKhad Flat Wanted bv Head ol Government Depaitiiie.il Fiom tv 1*1! Apply PI.H B g . SI id towed ssu IGKI T r N Md* Bai HALE. BAXTBBK ROAIl IMMEDIATE CASH (i>r I ueat ol Ml Pu-h.rd l*igh laay. gold nuaget.. colna. mi Public Auction at hu .nop Old B W I RUmp. 1 on Tluiradi na>l lha IStb Antigua Shop Dial MM. BBS ..... arOelaa.— Pi If hard*. Hirtlnli. 101 Powfl Candlaa. Vinegar. NalU. Scalea %  Wrifhi. fcoopa and Maaauraa. Eani Dmma. Olaa* Cmi*. and many other uc too numeroui to metition D'AKCY A SCOTT. Magallna lam 13 1 SI WANTED HOUSEPlantation tvpa ho I place kj sardatt. wlthli. l P Ledge School To lent Imm %  %  .Hi option to buy at and %  I Apply lo Pwal Office Bo* 134 linden. REAL ESTATE BUNGALOW. Navy Gardant. 3 room* Evary convenience Inclu garden water aupply Phone 4414. Prciaat Ford ISM Modal in ui.dllloi. Phone 4114, Cn'.m Sr • Ltd II 3 SI 34, ORFord —-i Trued* in good older Available front Mih Itr.iBin lor telling, largrr Treemiler Apply I N. Slmpaon. LIVESTOCK HOUSES I • o. Cekting "Ladyewar ijim Oackerlack ax Sugar Lady I ui ramrd 3 vo getdlng (Jim Garkerla< e* Prince** Stella'. Apply: J. I Katwaidt Talaphor.a 1MU. IT.f 51-t.f T I,.i i mtad. 13 1M -In • %  lAacBUJCS' aiiuaU at WoHhlng rtirut Ctmrch. atandtng on 14.411 *nuar tret of land. Tha bo,e la built of (ton* und contalna. open and cloaed %  alienee rtrawmjt and dining looma. three 1*4 %  "" %  breaklait room klirbanatte and uaual out otnee* Garage and Sarvanta loom In yard liiipectkm by appoliintrnt. Dial 1*4 The t-liiwe wilt be art up for *,ilc a' PuWle Competition at mir oAV* In Uuaa Slreet. Baidgelown. on Turadav the I3tn March ISSI al I p m. ASUUciOTON A SEALT Sollcltora lilt-an HUU1 One I|I lurBa Chratnut Mule, Mate, i -ii .....I II I. ,\ Daniel, Baubni Rd Dull LAM 1 :; -I ii i'1'i'i'ir-s Fat tin, roknir Irorti In .pot led Itoaalie Allrji.r I SHARES SM Shaie. In THE BAItPADOS SHIPPINC. A TRADING OO LIMITED ISO ShareIn TlbF. H\H r.ADOS ICE CO LIMITED Tha above ahaiea will be art gp .1 t uliInrpniprtilion al lha omce of ti.a itdeiiiK'^d on Fridav i.r.i l*th Mi al I pm luraa Slreet CAMRINGTON A •KBALV 11311pOCHANICAIa HPLYCLE -One Oei J-Siiecg Grea i.:.'. WM 13 3 31—31 M1SCKLI.ANFOUS ANTIQI'F. Gl-ASS A i if very fine old |i.ua jrr ., '.IfHilp anaianleadovei AUSTIUAN CIGAHETTi: IJOHTETISThese lamou. luhtera have luat been received and can be nbtalr.ed from Knight. Drug Stmee 13 3 SI-In ACT1IMUS Plai.l hoammte. ttied and proved, nae torn* with On' •Clectwn el CLADIOU Bulbf Roach'nfler for wonderful reeulla. Phone no"* liNi-el Roach A Son>, Speightilown Hill "n ANTiqt.ta or lliaae. Chine, old J* avary daacrtption Olaaa. China, old Jewell. Ana Silver Watarntlotira Early booka. Mapa Auto grapha aw. at OorTlngia Anllqua Shop adjoining Royal Yarbt Club BATHS — In Porcalaln Enamel. While. Graan, PrUtuoaa with matching unite In complete colour aultaa. Top grada. A. BAHNES CO, Ltd. ag. I 11-t.f. OEFUCAIJI Con Bailey nut Oatmi W M FORD. Di a I"! kr, 34KB JS KiK-bittl III of old ailyer iu-|ivclloii cull 44M T J ll-t i PROPERTY known a* No 14. Jn %  tree! Handing an I III aquare fret •* Thia properly la *iluato at Lower %  • Street, opposila Jamoa StreaM Church ard 1. lultable for bualneaa pn li.-i icctioii any day on applMotion i proper*. wUI be eat up lor n %  mmpetltion at our Office N i Street at I p m on Fr Id J. .. u. WAMrn ii HIM H'HNISIIED HOl'bE 1 be Baach From Ihs 1 %  M of M.y Wntr B..\ P, C'o A Co. 11 si ; % %  IMIIl.ir lVOTMTeK id II cent, per oeole "il-iicharoe II 6 aad |l MM fuadnva rABISH Applu-aUni NOTICE OF ST ANDIIIW \, u < %  M A d NOTICK c FiivaUat Ihe I--i r Thurtdav Murch llth He said, "Now. looking at ti : (IM 151 52 it ii very striking that tha co of Education is always increi. In IW8—4 we spent gl,159.T: while l: :5l—Sat $1,806,116 or nearly 18% of o total ex|H-iiuit.,ui-'voiyone is favour of education lor all but %  we spcii.tint: LkH money wlsel; 1 Hunk not He did not grudge, ami he v. I sure other Honourable metnb. did not grudge, he said 18^ of the expenditure being *p*nt'.i education, but they had to s*# It i was wisely spent. li.ventured to sugge ' imint should be made to sati pupil-i. parents, teachers ai->i everybody else conne'".'' ,„,., boi %  "aid %  ladr iheir utiiiost to see Unit the mony ient correctly Uli Mr. Wilkinson said. -Under Ihe Subsidies and Controls we st* an N ol $1,147,918.00 "i • I just over ll"i of our total expo dad of this $1,018,780 • : put down its Non-Recurrent. D**' this mean that OoventOettit tend to discontinue subaidlsii.. A good nortion of thu n salaries pre eir %  Iroli Depai* ments. I am in favour of uradu-d rf "intml* where possible. E$>f>Mp>lva l>ep.irlnients (iovcniment Departments are becuming very expensive. It !'• surprising to know thut more than of our totll expenditure is .i %  %  m raajM. Mr. v/iiKn.uu .uli: lion to tinCk i, i. i %  mlng MIIAIK'I. ^ won HH* %  nr cent in % %  "" %  : n 1 wai;e5. PeiisitTig now called for .md he was oni i a right to II ui ageHe thought Ot i.tt'tti should ex:,MIIIU 'lit-. ,ir|;.irttncta i.mi OV) il' ."i ,, ) GRENADA. Maieh 13 Sympathy striking canewaark i*s ivauMied wi ttio tutu souUieii laiivbelt Mtatoa today but in addition to idleneas in the agncultut.il industry elsewhere there evidence of the prevalence of hooliganism. This moiiiuig Mi Barltrop received Oalry and hu ...' party executives at Government House for a long conference. Afterwards Mr. Barltrop dropiiata pad in on a meeting being held by the Chamber of Commerce and the Agricultural Association Tourist Board where ba spoke. Although it appears members were not impressed with the c-oiicilialorv line presented, the meeting passed 4 resolution for forwarding to the Governor repeating the peevtous plea for protection of management personnel of estates as well at *abourers willing to work, and llli'tK'ltlfAit additional rcolulion asked the establuthinent of a wages council i m powered by legi-l iluu-. i,s B*a#JM With . tsions binning and also to sanction tho declaration that a strike is illegal in given cireunu tances. The meeting ''teo agreetl tn the event of failure of thes.plen* to mid I tWO "i.m 'It'U'Cation to IrlWMrTP 1 W se-Pk eid of inr1ii.-nii.il Members of Parliament .md other orgunisutiona. An ofneial news:etter today recorded the fact that dairy when speaking at Grenvllle Recreition Ground last Saturday slid he would yet his own back on the St. LAiria police because thari hi I beaten his people with rille butts end also pierced him with i i %  ivonel. The newsletter added thai poise* investigation showed there was no truth in the ;illfge.l mt-i dent. The S' Luell policr off and replace, i H rkM ol the temper of I trowd al Ihe meeting. c;.A.t'.,i Aiundell lo-mort afternoon iBauguralei the fn %  atlas ot broadcasts in 47 men* rnd an ap,-l U i de tu owi i of re*ivr' to allow as many p, tuns posstbls to listen Preparing For Boxing Contest The Barbados Amateur Boxiii Association held a series of Light an.. Welterweight contests at .ne Modem High Schuyl Ir.'t u ; % %  • Ih<-e weie elnninatlon bouts in preparation for tho West Indian B-xing Chsmplonships wtiich .1' take place in Trinidad at Easter To-morrow night the gemi-an-l will be held at the Modem Ib-ti and Thursday night liM finals. All the lights v. irounds Tlurt-siili' were us !• DM Luther Bourne 100 lbs i. hi in. i Hlackett 100 Ibr. on poi.:. Il-n.i iph Pi.-i.Ht 118 lb* kia.kr 1 out Joseph Cutting 108 lbs. In ttie liiird round Evctlon Slocomt.Ill lbs deleatsd Rulua Cheeseimo 118 lbs on points. Kdwar.i llr HI 140 lbs vs Eaateni Payne 1*7 lbs. no decision. Michael Wilkinson NO ibs seoretl a technical knock oo: riMOCI •* Mervii. Ru-hards 145 NPS, W N WSOWdl the first round Chester Murray 140 lbs defeated Bunny Snephetd ISO lbs. on points. Kenrlck Brancn 127 lbs defeated Frederick Dsv ,128 Ibs. on points. Ucrtic KarOWBa 127 lbs. defeated Gil|>ln OOCKIIV.I124 lbs. on points. Prank Goodndge 121 lbs defeated Prudn tlstl nine 121 lbs on points. Livin.it >n llihop 128 lbs dereate.' I*wience Harper 120 lbs on pointi. Hutaon InnUM 121 lb* tf) ti.i .i '.itlnii.al knock out vie* tory over Joseph Forde 121 lbs DUNLOP TRUCK AND BUS TYRES HinviilM, ESTATES & TRADING LIMITED (ICKSTf/N BKOS) SHIPPING NOTICES MONTREAL. ArSTRALlA. NEW ZEALAND LINE. LIMITED (MANE IXMBb M H "TONGAHIIUI la arbad.layd to !i Mat1...tme EH-iuaiy SMb. Aydaaaf Pabruaa. Nth nrfbana March 7th. Arming at Barbados nil. April. IBtl. Thto veaael Itaa an.ple apace loi lUid IVoieii and Qenoial catfo Cargo accepted on through Bill* of t-amg with ironfbipmeni -t Trinidad li.r Brituh Guiana H-ituid... Windward d 1 rrnU I-landFor furthar porikiilar* apply — 1URNESS, WITHY A CO. LTD.. *nd Da COSTA *. CO. LTD m* %  i.ai.i % %  *>. %  i • Ivl %  MtmtwTil I S.iltnS l-aid^ M V %  i A uti'.n Wrona. M V Caigo Lai *!• imtanl. DABBtwooir win -c^pt r % %  4 Paaaeaiaara t-. St II md A.itba ~ Pale of t BW.I. M-IIIJ.-NER OWNEMS ASSOC1A1 'ON WC. Tel. 404t. FLY TO NEW YORK LARGEST, FASTEST, MOST LUXURIOUS COMMERCIAL AIRCRAFT WORLD! "Strato" CUPPER' %  u ^f^Mcoa, St*amAhipCo NEW Uad Pab'ui %  ill ICMi Mai RF.UV1CK arrivaa Boibadoa Slh March •iitvai Barbadoa STin Kaicb NEW rtELEANfl HER VICE NOTICF Hllllll lliis. ISH or ST ANDRFV.' II nae C4*kdM lo (111 tha aeat ol O A I hereh. .1.. nil ,.l tlic I'l loikday neat Marvn llth IS6I f between tne hour* ol I an loritins ard cloaing al 4 p.,r Signed W W WOKRFU. ShenfT 11311 Wise Msvc FOB SALE OB BSN1 MAPir-.-n.I4;. tttartla* Ba. -%  a.iown I*o Honeymoon Col No healthlrT aide reaorl. Garage, out office*, cocoonul reea. W C and fJaoWrr Will be vacant nd ol March Bea-bothifig good Pleniv Fl.h Applv to C. B Rock Oialln 1111. Ch Ot II I M—So, He thought il was a ,.,, tin|*iir1 of the I ioveini ecure rflgaU) trabtad men for tip %  %  UJ [Dei Mr. Adams said they proposed to dfl Tluv had been loitunate li but thSry might not I '.,! %  agreed that Government Bhould .„. hsv tiwse deparlmenl LIQUOR MCENSF NOTRI ,1. %  • -. ...-> i % %  i CANADIAN SERVICE I I llll.lt Ml Nam* af Skip '.:-,\ I AMI %  --AUX>A PBGASliS H> "AU'OA PfBNNANT M mh ?ii-i April 3rd MiSTMBOl NO S -AU'OA PWWiANT1 %  a "ALCOA PABTNEB %  .. Due M-irh am Due Mat.-li Ifllh S.iU for Si John A Haul" Hail, fat SI John b ifalile. %  fMM v*e1t have timlied a hgar an.ii,iri.lullon • i:'iniHi THOM LTD. APPLY:— DA tXISTA aV NEW YORK AND GULP HERV1CF. CO.. LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE L yen tie Beck it* IK. SAOUENAY TERMINALS CANADIAN SCKVICK From Halifax. N.S., St. John, N.B. To Barbados, Trinidad, Detnerara, B.C. LEADING DATES" ..II ElPtesidente from PORT OF SPAIN P„n AmmUm lete**•• IPeale.-. fi.-nnv>-"• afWarr. "frFSjM CUpfHtt olner-/7 IV.-.I,/. %  !/. Hi i-ln.i • .'i itV I (0 I 1 /minion. 4 '"''!<.., \. li.-J. ui III U r lMh>ldlaal |aJ '< Ml BW aa i a i.fuitnI..r d'. lagjasg a Extra llighl ullnnUala. • Spaeluua cabin ...lit nx a |M allll ....I ..I, mm riuniort < %  tinilillor ml • Kirrtl...|—3n DOO COMBS A BRUSHKA—Dog Coanbi fitmb for doga tl.lt. dog brush Sac Gel Iham .it BBUCF WFATHERHfiAn LTD 13 3 il :i !.L.\. %  < ; 1 niijts ifoii M 1 X*r ach. Ihe rtnoa. 1 1 rsalii .-uli*. Phone SI II. \.i133 SI—Sn r hereby wainod raaponoble loe debt or dbt cot I In mr name unlaa* bya wrilta .lgr.ad by *r JAMB T1LNTST ALI EYNK. Valley Tenantry. FOR SAU a ith ahedronf altachrd Koad. Stollon Hill. '1 Dated Ibla 13tn d %  al M.trh IHS1 i r A -.' i : limes MagiMiata. Dial "A". Signed CABMFN FXHTH Applica B -Ttua applM-ation %  lldeted al a l^renalng C. at Police Court. Ihioict "A" on Tl the and d. '"""• m %  %  Police Msanttr. t13S31-1 Y. M. C. A. M1SCRLLANEOUS TgKDSB ins raiirioN or mii.iiiM. Tne Board of Dl" Invite* Application for Tandera for |f erection of a building at ll^dgilailea Pinfold Street The Plane and Bpac tnapectad at Ihe Brcrrtar.. n",i YMCA. lion. TfcanSar l.t Mar.b 1 Hrdaaaday lllh March t--(wae,. \l iKiura of 10 a in -il 4 p tn dally ee %  ungua Trndcra nni*t be aubmitled U SoaK Fiive-lopca and addraaaBd to the Sacra l.ry of Ihe VMCA. Pml-ld Street nr l.Urr than Maaa iOI Marah. Tender, aubmllted will be opened i linard Meeti'.g Ui be I.eld al I %  a Ihr -i.l Harrh The Board doe* nef, MndJ Ilwlf lo repl Ota lo.-ti T Hrnnrrr 11 WH.I.IA.-^. PL'RUN* A PtIINCIPlX I HAMS llama in tlna a—10 lb a, II X per lb, I lb lir.. I tb Una •• 3S eacl .'to Bacon Sored %  II IT par tb W. H i i 348S. JS Roebuck Street 13 3 S1--in ICE CREAM in boiea at I!* and S4c. ICEIla A. all made by POLAR the Brat nL-me in f-oien aeltraa-M* .ve., day at Noel Koach A *>* p 1? n t. soei^ntatown 133 11 — In KPAFT ITEMSPaUry Ml-. Ice Cieaaa !i Maruronl A Cha—r and KraO Cheoar |r> P tag-i W M FORD. Dial MSB St UI M-t •STAMPSTwo romplata ilieel* of B aadBI euaeharged One-penny or Tl B-jB*a, c>a>ra po Boi at 1 % Sl-l I STAMPS Selendld Co11erton. Stampe of tka Wart Indiea and other %  riliut Colonkea mini and m a d oil In ecellnt %  .lilion Box C C Advocate 10 1 ll-So 1'Mqt-X OCCASION AGFA-CIB* r/UBSA II mm. Ih-ee obtecl.. II. S.S: J. Oorrnan mode; Aral claaa Camera lot TM.I 4ASB II 3 11 -3r. VSNaaTIAN BUNDS. Klrarh Sun-alr ah BSetal DeLuae VenHlar. blinda. lo vo- %  ire* geiivcar' I awn Dial 44T| A BAIO.aSACo.tbl MWORM t < %  a i alTi Worm Pe'V WFATHEIUIEAD LTD Freh >'< U4. .1 Htm 3 3 ll-ln B 3 SI—Sn YACHT Yawl • %  >ape4t*" apaea. 37'*, ft. loaig. with gray marine angtne Recently pointed and In pood condition ** %  —• or 30H. % %  , %  ...! M>d R JS1-I 1 %  PORT OF SPAIN ond NEW YORK RIO OE MfiilSO MONTEVIDEO Only SAA alia-, .uth o BaaBRlOtg lha"a al tervtiei; aiami-n, -II *>rot.lfJanla" agraltoi regeior llrau.iaiia aeralaei aad acaaaaiiial looriai taraiia. PA/V AMERICAAI wottio Ammxrs AT ALLEYNEDALE PLANTATION. ST. PETER SEASON 1951 "STAR WITNESS" NOTICE Re Catato of III BAST TMOBrr it... . %  NOTICE IS HFJ-i I peraon. hAVlng aWJ gggawt or ofa-rt.'. In UBS pail-i "' i .tad whe asod %  mt v Kef iBISBesifBBei I iVMm Q n aJlSed a • III Of Uae •aid Hubrit 1 ii...-,. A ajaga* Hirt SVert o*k oa before tha 31l i of May IMI. pTIer aehari. d.'' -r o rroceajd to •Uaolb.-. < eases***!. .uaa>ng t-pai tnereto haviaa r*uai d only So cLims of W*>bM> BM lad nolle* a#d we ahyli BOI I'-w the. aaaeU or any \> i-t/ibim %  %  ** i-*t, • %  elieea SeM r claim we afcail i.-t And all a*eaa.ia u^H.t-;i -t.te *.re ,,-**'J ndobtadnee. *ltnoul dela. Dated tnia 10tn o i ABNOIJ) DAI Qualified Bwtulor of the V. ISI5. b> FJI. Trial out f Nafrklr t„ Soljrlo) STAIt WITNESS v.ill contntfiicc Stud duliaa front 1st April and will !>'• limit..! to twelve (lit ir :' % % %  Th.number of Mrvteaa to tach mannot to exceed four (4). Fea $48.00. return lor one year only al hall lee. Groom'. Fee 11.00 CASH per Service. APPLICATIONS must bo in writing, giving tile name of the mara and that of hejsire and dam and must reach the office of the Barbados Turf Club. Synagogue Lane, not later than .100 pm on Monday, lllh March, l9M G. A. LEWIS Secretary.



PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE "11 I IDAV, MAI" II 13lh, 1S1. BARBADOS QRJP AOVOWTE j rhe *" e s handed over lo the Russians by the atom-scientist Pontecoivo gave Moscow the know-how on the atom-bomb explosive plutonium. That makes him No. I I'ontec'orvo Full Story Kremlin Ordered lliiu To Moscow t _, Ik* ....Ml. n -..._ f_* .1 C. LU Hi... fir'• %  • %  -> %  Tuesday. March i:iih in >1. SII.VI.II .11 llll I I BARBADOS like every other part of the Colonial Kmpire will Mnd her representatives to take pit:', in lhfl BllVff Jubilee Celebration of the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture, Th<* Imperial College is a unique institution in the Empire. It was founded in 1921 as the result of recommendations made by a Committee set up by the late Ixird Milner then Secretary of State for the Colonies In the Lloyd George Government. It was realised that the West Indies compruwd of small units of agriculture economically dependent on crop production, and that this economy could only be improved if the yields from tho* wece increased to the maximum. Beftatv Uflc invisui;atnin and research work COtutitllte4 the only answer to the problem. Lord Milner set up his commit!.-' In 1919 but it was not until a year later that :i. raporl MM nibmitted. On these recommendations, the West Indian Agricultural College va established in 1921; but ID MM it was felt that the work of the College had been of such benefit to the Caribbean that it should be extended to include all tropical Colonial territories Its name was then changed to the Imperial of Tropical Agriculture. in 1028 U was incorporated by Royal Charter, and in 1927 it was granted the gracious patronage of His Majesty King ,• V. The College was founded to provide instruction in agriculture and to conduct research in tropical agriculture. During its twenty-five years, thousands Of students from all parts of the British Empire have passed through its doors to return to give the benefit of their training and scientific education to the improvement of such agricultural pursuits undertaken in their respective communities, Throughout the British West Indies to-day there are graduates of the imperial College occupying responsible positions in government and private enterprise all making contributions to the welfare of agriculture in the West Indies. It is well that the other colonies have not hesitated to send representatives to the Jubilee of an institution which has been able in the short period of 25 years to make a unique contribution to the agricultural problems of the area. From Barbados Hon J. A. Mahon. M.L.C. will go ae delegate of the f aglala live Council, while Mr. F L. Wolcott, U C.P. and Mr. E. D. Mottlcy, M.C.P. will be the delegates of the House of Assembly. And so Barbados like every other unit of the Empire will join in sending best wishes to the College and its alumni for an even brighter future in the years to come. Professor Bruno Pontecorvo, n atom scientist who fled to Russia six monUM ago. was an active, Caemuntst I I t! ., .. in the BritishI'anadian aioni project, it can be disclosed today. authorities believe he as In freqUMM touch with Russian agents, yivinn them detal i.nun 11.in V\K THE death of Viscount Elihank in Capetown at the age of 74 was announced yesterday. In his earlier years Lord Elibank was Administrator of St. Vincent and later of St. Lucia during which period he acted as Governor of the Windward Islands. He later travelled up the rungs of the ladder in Colonial administration and when he finally settled In England he pioved that a be had gamed in his travels and work among Colonials had brought him unequalled knowledge of their needs. ill he was capable of a sympathy which served as a source of inspiration to those who travelled along the path of trial ami error to responsible government. His knowledge of the African peoples and their ideals and ambitions was always at the disposal of the British Government i when falling health Undtad ins output, bis writings hi the Crown Colonial and other Journals published for the distribution of information about colonial matters never ceased His death removes a friend to whom colonial people will ever owe a debt of gratitude. finally to Russia by the Kremlin because whistli ;icd to resign his £30-aweek job %\ the Harwell, Berk*. atom station. His ru Mrofessor at i Met) he accepted tn h.tiiu'i (-.is owe re. have put him completely out of touch with atom dewnce work and reduced hi? value as an underground Communist agent Two Soviet %  jgentii who conID [tab when he was Be* 0 joining Harwell, he other raw materials which ..II holiday with his wife and three Jpo'ea the Canadian Mounted be used in hydrogen bomb experituCUsit, told him he !" >re. who screened him during ments By CHAPMAN PINCHER *d Montr iJ— in IMS. inn the Ifl montn. he worked at He WM Cood ld P ? nl *, 3 !' Harwell three M.1J „T h Canadian* -bought the I at puffins ComBritish had clearer! him British and fellow-travellers Secun'y flies hov that clearance nrom defence lat-raloriea w ** '*" to lne Canadian. i' ,I,J — •> %  „ This man who was called by a tooled Security Men fellow-scientist a "typical Italian Afici the arrrst of ruchs. form—hot-blooded but harmless" was erly a Cnir.n. I'ontecorvo was therefore allowed to take a leadabout atomic explosive which his given six further screenings The ing o*rt in dectertimr the nlulo2ftsp Dr *""" ""* %  "' W'.K"^"re s, w ;" £"""" "> !" !" **5p'i SSS not know. with the result* that he boastedHlver I came through clean as a He was able to get experience In handling heavy water and the could serve Communism better lho threp yrs he worked at thi hy working on atomic weapons In Chalk River atom station. OnMSRSS tarlo. ,.., , , These screenings were pnrtlcurt, n '"' %  '' % % %  %  t 1 '" J" '" rlv rlserooi since Pontswom lime to oirer they n^ ,,„„ m clomt Mjoda,, „, rjr. y*gy j .."." Alan NUHBj May. now serving a ported to Ru-sian agents in Helifj-ycar senUrue for helping smki within .. week, information Russian spies In Canada, hieh would .lUiomatic.illy lead Pontecorvo escaped suspicion arrest_would be lodged with metall because his dossier ... Security jfastts .ire convinced thai IfafOUfh %  lulling colleagues at .Harwell—to whom was "good eld Pontey"—he must also have bee.* able to get information of Britain's latest atomii to his %  mined no reference to his pelMci Pontecorvo deceived l scientists so completely that not %  hi kneu. lie wag g COOIi His approach to the dangerous life of a Russian agent was the • xiopposite of that adopted by Kuril Bf] MM Fuchs disarmed Suspiuon by a shrinkin Ponteeorvo used lave socljbllit; to gain %  i With hi .dish wife %  ']" ved to share Inpro-Hussiaii view Ponb corvo was always welcome in the prefab homes of hli colleagues. He was equal!v popular in the laboratory wherh. ma effort to be helpful. A scientific report lished in the Physical Revhr* 1 -well colleague ecfcnowledges Pontecorvo's "continual cement and ii I Pontecorvos p been pieced together by security Vlllg %  .1TK|U1I II". Ill Britain, Canada, the U.S, France, and Italy He worked for two years In the Paris laboratory of Professor Fuchs told the Russians how to beyond stating he wns n refugee Joliot Curie, the Communist otom make the mecbanism of an atomic from Mussolini's Fascism. scientist, after he tied from Italy bomb and how to manufacture A check-up by British agents in 1938. uranium 235 explosive to put In In Italy would have shown that To escape the Gestapo when it But he never knew exactly Pontecorvo was so deeply involved France fell In 1940 he went to how the nunpowerful Mark it. in the Communist movement there America lo work with Professor explosive, plutonium, is made. that he fcand persecution on Enrico Fermi, .mother Italian I'ontecorvo did. And the U.S. political grounds. refugee atom scientist. Three Intelligent:.Service has now esThis check-up was never made years later he Joined the Canadl i Mat the only atom bomb because of a misunderstanding atomic protect In M yet tested by the Russians, conbetween British and Canadian He became a British citizen in mined plutonium. 'ccunly officials when he first 1948 on the basis that he h;.H lived He fooled the security men durjoined the atom project—then live years In Canada MBS. i"Mi(n|iPi mi. SIR EDWIN Show How To Have A Row In The GRAND MANNER HIE LIFE OF SIR EDWIN LITYCNS By ( h.-.^l |.h-. Honey. (One of four volume* of The I.utyrn* Memorial) ( ottiilry Life £38 Ss. WHIN Bll Edwin Lutyens with'mmor~rows; brought his old friend. Su Herbert lluker. Into partnership ovcr lhc ROW with designing of a centre if governBy If you can squeeze another „. book on the shelf that "begins v GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON ££ wlIn Father, this might the one. an^architect cither There were only two things to his grand row was interwoven do wllh „ womnn | lk( Motbi l and the other one was v rite .. Viceroy who book about her. The strength of anted the buildings to have the matriarchial tradition In mem at" New Delhi, he get the horsc-shue archw. more ... irn{ew, fn>'es being what it is. stage for a quarrel over something ta\" Lutyens. wanting round reucle wrce the book rery simple: the steepness of i arches, asked. "Who designed the Mother once taught a school street. ra !" ? "'-? nd I^ r-, ol lar delinquent boys; her But this steepness occurred In "OH with cheese-paring Oovatulu j e to ncr family s governed the processional way leading to eminent whose economies resulted bv lh| vxpevil nct -r^-o hlna8 House, Lutyens'* masin the vicereine having to mount >|l(l iaKCf seriously religion and •,„. iBcUne was so 43 steps and traverse 300 feet of „„,, Sno lalks UWc fl mcon man sharp that nothing; could be seen corridor lo reach her bedroom composing a telegram and rules SdTj "S u • ?MMM wh^ E s= aa "i-"c k o, "" %  %  """ %  *'*b ^~ %  >"* A, fa ,her ,. -Sh. doc n., ike just plain acme, but u kind I ith Hli only with 1-utypns': to Mr Edwin. iirhSpi opjlop: "' wUl "" %  ? .I""/Sf U^.uso ho had nobndv but him"* %  %  'J" "7 nom w h Mlf lo bUme. mj. hair It Is true 1 have ver> „, lnIplml namb „j. Bn ,„„,,.• Baker had been awlgned thf ""J h lr .-. hu >"" h,v ver But Father is a hearty m. taak of dcslirnlne twin secretariats 'tuc leet. Ihinki that belnB Jewish both rid of Vieeroy'. Hou Km lwl „ UUc vlt Meine much fun as a good ciix and aomewhal In front cf It. wno wnnu d cvcmhlng decorated the blesalna over the wine (apply Obvously. the building mu.: WDyuW. • !" should be called l IWJjaTJ W the hlh ; share the hiah round on which Bodlampore," declared Lutyer... ET':' 5 mi h '' „., .K "l. houaa w..uld stun.! OIIVUHISIY The main clash, with Baker. D J heavens, he wTtl sing It. No hehou^T.ZCd'aWrit^wa. a clash S temperament. g*l^ Ilta J-k ; the middle, must be Baker was practical, always will*"" 11 %  ow ' •" %  acquaint.met. pushed back from the crest. And ing to ^compromise t > * l0 J5* He likes making money. Moth. enjoys spendins obviously it would be a thoroughly i with the Job. Lutyens sa r d >( bad idea if a gradual upward "A few months wont matter in havc ln Buckinsham COBlumcg 0| hKT RUCSls when All this did not prevent LulPalace to win over King Oeorgo sho amttrtelng a few friends on i in i.using shrill outcries V. He did—but the Government lhe be ac h on L-.ng Island, 100 When be realised, loo late, how of India would not budge from turn up Mother cooks (or them, his beautiful dome was going to the Baker standpoint. Lutyens on a specia.lv made etoetrs be hidden BskSf could point to had met. as he said, his Bakerloo. coo ker that duals with 52 frank a document in which Lutyens had The story has a happy ending. j ur t rrs a t a time. agreed to the steep approach. Years after, when Lutyens was l %  \,-,\ that he had not proposed as president of the Royal Any spare time trns rvmarkknown wtuil ho was signing; Acudemv, Ilaker voled for him. able character has. >he devotes besides, Baker had sent .. skeUh MINK ON WEEKDAYS. By to the education of her two Ion tttvlng an entirely Frllela l^mport. (iolUnes 16a. young daughters, Sar n (pretty) i i.f how things were 3*1 pa-set.. unit ( % % %  In .. Iti She is deterto look. FF.IJfIA wrote this book so mined theBHll learn moSl • • • that you and I might know what modern languages and enter Ihf Lutyens wag hurt, cniel and It feels like to live in a mi. dlplomstk service (i( they do not In the Indian climate it is eccentric Jewish family on Fifth liec-mo o,>cra ginger: | and f'>i cosy to launch unkind epigrams. Avenue, with a lot of gold plate, this reason engages n ggrleg of hut onlv eli phants have thick formerly the property of the Tsar, foreign gjoverncasss, Mailemoiselle skins. Me felt he had been silver dishes that had irmeed the n the one who stays longest double crossed and found that he board of Diamond Jim Brady, ani It'ortd (Vipi/rltflit Henrrt'ed did not think much of Baker as Mother. —L.E.S. WHERE IS HIE WORLDS BIGGEST TREE WASH; \t; ION. D.c. The Digge&t and oldtst tree in the world, While California's Bl |UPla |ls> antea) have no peer as a species either in bulk or age. there is a single tree that outranks even the NggSSt sequoia in diameUt and may surpass it in age, according lo the National Geographic Society. The botanical colossus is the Tule cypress of Santa Maria del Tule, six miles from Oaxaca in southern Mexico. It is a Taxudium mucronatum, the same cypress as those in Chapultepec Park in Mexico City. Thousands nf \vars old, yet .still green and vigorous, the Tule tree's plump, rounded shape suggests an old oak rather than lhe usual slim cypress. "El Tule". as it is called, is so massive that 2H people, touching flngertirjs of outstretched arms, barely can encircle it. This Goliath among trees boasts a trunk whose girth is about 112 feet, five feet sbove ground, and whose diameter is 36 feet. Only about 140 feet high (not comparable tn stature to many conifers) El Tule is broader than tall, for it has a branch spread of 150 feet. Local Indians hold the huge cypress in such reverence that a thoughtless visitor, attempting to initial it or snatch a shred of bark for ,i souvenir, might be in danger of physical harm. So jealously do the people guard Bl Tule that no scientific age studies, based on boring or cutting into the enormous bole. havai vi be>n possible. But many scientific experts claim the Tule cypress is the worMV oldest known living tree, estimating, its antiquity between :i.0OO and U.OOO has outlived conquests, revolutions, natural cataclysms—even civilizations. Zapotec and IftxtM Indians w ...is part of Mexico worshipped Irees long before the Sp;inish came in 1519. Whin Cortes and his oi mies overran the Aztec land, the coftquJatadoraa destroyed many shrine-trecs ;is pagan symbols. But El Tule was spared. whether as a concession to local tribe;' adoration, or simply because the tree was too big to attack, is not known. Catholic missionaries later declined tha monumental cypress the property of liv Church and an arm of God. They built a church in the very shadow of the tree. At Easter and Christmas the people of the vicinity still hold their fiestas under tin spreading branches. The Aztec word "ahuehuete" (pronounced "ah-we'we-te") and meaning "tree of water" is the Mexican name for the cypress species of which El Tule is fiir-andaway the mightiest individual. Twelve feet above the ground, the Tule cypress bears a wooden plaque, largely overgrown. Spanish words carved on it still are partially decipherable. The hoar'i reportedly was placed in the trunk in lC n 3 by the famous German geographer and traveller, Alexander von Humboldt. An earl'cr .Spanish explorer, Juan Baotista de Anza, suggested that the Tula cypress was not a single tree but a fusion of three separate trunks. Some botanists feel Ibis must be so, since the tree is a freak. with no other competitor in size amoi.;; survivors of its kind. —INS. Britain Leads With Hats LONDON. BRITA5N is fast becoming the world's number ope hatter. RornburgS, Datty snap-brimmed soft felts. and even bowlers all stamped "made m Britain" are to be found adorning men's heads in 1 parts of the globe. The British hats are replacing the Arab's turbans, pushing the topee out of India, and even the fez—traditional as the pyramidsis in danger of extinction in the Middle East. This drive to recapture markets lost during the war has given the British hat trade its best business in a decade. East and West Africans are finding it hard to rasist the gaily-coloured hats specially designed for them. Even on the continent British berets in bright reds, beiges, yellows and purplM arc making a hit. And in Britain in 1950 lhe sales of men's hats jumped to 2.601,144. an inercasiof L8S.7M over 194. Bui when it < ornss to buying new hats tha men of Britain have nothing on their womenfolk. British women bought 12.000,000 hats excluding straw chapeaus and berets in 1950 —INS. PENCILS Blue Red Green PENCILS for mar king Gla ss ADVOCATE STATIONERY CARPENTERS' TOOLS SAWS— 18in<, 20ins. 22ins.. MlBS. 26ins„ 28ins., SOiru. 3Cins COMPASS SAWS—12ins.. 141ns. BACK SAWS—12 Ins., 14 ins, 16in" HLANES, IHON—Bins.. lOin*. 13ins., 181ns. „ BLOCK RATCHET BRACES riusKi . :. KfaL. lln. CHXBB. SETS of ( in., H in. I in. Ins. OIL STONES—8ins.. Sins. GRINDING STONES, complete—51ns., Bins. r.puro GRINDING STONES— 5ins, Bins. SAW FILES—3i*ins., 4ins., 4>*.ns., 51ns. CLAW HAMMERS ENGINEER HAMMERS—lib, lttlbs.. 21bs. MASON TROWELS k SQUARES AT WILKINSON & IIA7NES Co., Ltd. Sueceasors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phonn — M7J, M87, r \PAiNT iVOlV Wl I'H INTERNATIONAL PAINTS and get QUALITY with ECONOMY \ I'MM 11)11 KAIII JOB A JOB WELL IMtNl: BV fcACII PAINT. SEE US AND BE INTERNATIONAL I; IIA COSTS A CO. I.TII-AGENTS >V.V/.VAV/.V//,V.W.V,v/,'/.-.V/AV.V'.-.'-'V.-/. MWMtMWMMMIMWmtwnMtNNnHl NOW IN STOCK fit hav been u>ltl thsl his team first class fast bowler in Carl enough without Jones, then send m..t<\ OoodrtdSC is iirtually as Muling I btlfcWS Ihll to b %  Den '" Alklnson, who can also fast. and. if auvthinn more aecursafe investment; so in comes n bowl, and can also make runs Ol II READERS SAYssa fast, and, if any ate; and ihst Is saying a lot; so trained Mullin*. I H<<./ Imlivn i'vnm l,; '"','' '" wslfca Goodrldge Thcv are four replacements. '""' f u ",' and mv other man to make mi To the Editor, Hi-Adr.i.Miv. in) assumption correct' t then we laanee Pierre musl %  Iso be rei| lt nventeen would be H Osssiu. With UM I oiu-iusum of must choose the om? who is most placed: and here, I tremble, be^ n a ;| im t Q ra.-i the rlrsl B.C. v, Jamaica Test useful with the bat. In this i know 1 nm stepping: into Kv,\ne bowler and a kood field Match, and with Uw %  %  M hot wster whsn I tuijsct that he u ul | | iavc „' icertstntr somethe W.I. Team uppSTRlos) In our the rest! so TlwrgJI drops out, should \H< replaced by Carl Mulwhere up the llift, he is none minds, would you kindly publish and In wnlks Legall, ait No. 2 n„ 9 Now V(MI „nnot always other tiuin I Looking my suggested team, and the resstumper. jusi pick up a good fust bowler, m the bowling strength of the sons for selecting same. Boogies Williams' place must I believe that sometimes you have, team, or rather, my team, as It I take it tor granted, that of be Ailed b WUred Ferguson, who to make them; I also betters thnt now jtamis with GoodridRe and the 1950 team to Enitland, tiny has now come Into his own us or the candidates. Mullins hsi Mulllns to shock them oul. with 1 will deal tin all-rounder of class. Ferguson Istial to make a fast Ramadhin and Valentine and with lhe ^ last of all. We are bowled with lots of guile in the bowler; he has youth, and he Is Ferguson to spin them out, with therefore U oking fi i m roplacematches just concluded here, and strong; he can he very fast; but Gaskin and Gomez to swing them RkSkS UP LOS 16 which I am sure hi* figures would have DM •' '"<' i-|iiirout, with Worrell who should be i the team in i t. had hr not ed standard, nor is his length used sparingly, Goddard and Roy I i I...-H Imwling against a baiting consistently good. I therefore Marshall as useful changers, look ;hen the best batsmen fail. here is my complete team: J. 1) Goddard and Route Number are mcloried gg part ol On iii have urifortanate rt pen lUKaons afford /HI louger printed in • May I therefore beg the Te'cwhen they reCtori to lake |n| at the talent-can We should Send 1" to Australia. pn ml Hi I glSO an exi-ellent Mullins in hand, put him under to do without Jones'* Recently, nlsphoni >' '•'• Directory this tunuriei eld, and has shown us that he DM care Of a capable coach (and Jones is by no means a lions and Postman's to res,or <* thpractice %  %  natches played here, ami ., ,„ the best coinI have Mr Merman GriflUh in bowler, but he has wealth of Routi %  Numlwr are omitted These i lc i! ;,1 Vl 'nfl'Klini! pa far In Jamaica, havi done nttie WJ | k Fer^usun mind), and train Din rrsln him sxpsrisnes, snd In ma oftuori wenAral included ,.t my SUMP 1 ad dr e ss of subscnberi towards producing a No B as you would a boxer, train him can be most useful for tacUcal gestion in 1932/33, and h\G. F SHARP Lin III have lo be for his particular job, and by the purposes when thr difficult situamuch appreciated bv the Public 1 ? Block A. i showing rep %  ., %  objection te n-ady to sail, lion arises. If on the other hand, and Posl Office alike. Gun : ligns of brillli.ee; that Join %  ancing years." I have no doubt we will hive g'the bowling Is considered strong The Telephone Directory is St. Michael 17. "CRINOTHENE" THE CORRECT MATERIAL FOR LAMP SHADES Only a small shipment received IN THE FOLLOWING SHADES IVORY, PINK, PEACH, GREEN, BLUE and AMBER Dot OKI A A tO., LTD. Ir> <. noils llepl. Send in Your Easter Shopping List Early M'l. l.\I.S BARLOVA MALT MII.K AMD RO w id. Ba wlM Mi'. .)nr (I 2! aaul r prr lln IDUfi KOL \ TOMf SI 00 p*r balll. CARROTS. 24r p.r lb Frrli Vriteliiltli-s llnil. I'r.-sh Snn.ai(fs lli.il. MOiU I.IHHt \ It Its 9t DSUYKK TABLE DELIGHTS HAM In tin Ht'TTF.lt In II.I. FRI'IT In Tin. VEGETABLE In Hi.. n II I B In Una RED SALMON in III.'. INTHOVIES SARDINES Can". CREAM CRACKERS Carr'a WATER BISCI'ITS EDAM CHI I si I MI'IKE COFFEE IIH.II CLASS i UM oils (M>LII BRAID RCM I.IIIIH S MINES >AMISMANS WINES III Mill K l"S WINEfl I'ltl Mir. BRANDY TI'BORIi BEER <;i IWIss STOCT i \N \l)\ DRY BODAfl AND C.INGER ALE



PAGE 1

TUF.SDAY. MARCH 13th. 1951. nARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE Flour and Salted Pork Will Cost More *> from Par I have an opportunity lo see the exact position of Loan Balances Spatial Notice Mr. Adams said thai while Human* factors affecting the budget were contained in the Mrmorundiim in the way in which he had drawn to their attention, there were some points In tt of which he would take special notice. He did not propose just to read what honourable members might themselves be then reading, that was. the mare figures of Itevenue and Expenditure, except to draw attention to the difference in the Approved and Revised Estimates, and draw attention again lo the reasons therefor. As honourable members would see at the beginning of the Memorandum there was an improved position as a result of the Revised Estimates of 1950—51 being somewhat in excess of the Revised Expenditure Both showed an increase, on the whole an increase of Revenue of some $200,000. General Revenue Balance after deisontc yean now. a contribution to capital expenditure. We propose financial contribution this year of f 150.000 a> create this Revenue Equalisation Fund which speak* for itself For i InDrought "We have been blessed for the last three years with outstanding crops, but if we have *> go back to the 70,000 ton crop as we had to do a few years agp, it will be necessary either to draw from the general revenue balance, which would be deplorable, or else have .: hi-iK-mriment Act pa s sed, which will possibly be more deplorable. "It wag proLfcaed to start this year the Revenue Equalization Fund, to prepare not for the rainy days, but for the day when drcught may make the crop well below average. It is proposed to make this year's conli itmt on C150 000. In gopd years more will in in dor that a substantial Equalization Fund may be built up Mr Adams continuing | ducting S403.000—Capital Expen-',"* honourable members diture chargeable against General Revenue Balance — came to $4.313.000. "The improved Revenue position in the current year is due to a number of factors, the more important being increased returns from Income Tax—$250,000; and Customs and Excise Duties— J228.OO0 $2*1.000 Surplus "1 should like to draw the attention of honourable members to paragraph 4 which slates that the estimated surplus for the current year at $201,000 is not unsatisfactory at 2'j per cent of Revenue although reflecting a smaller margin (or cushion) between Revenue and Expenditure, than is desirable in a budget of approximately $10,000,000 and in a one crop economy. "I understand that certain honourable members of the Opposition are going to blame Uw Government for spending too much and certain members of the same Party arc going to criticize the (iovernment for not spending enough, therefore 1 am iMVlnf H lo the members of the Opposition to huve their little Hunt among themselves. "The Government, however, were prepared to see that strange as it may seem, they are not less human than other budget makers. and that the Revised Estimates re not in any respect under or over estimated more than what one would expect with a system that is only now beginning to be truly and actively organised. 1 have regrettably to say again this year that the Fiscul Survey is not to hand. The Government, however, has reason to believe that it is very near its birth and that therefore they wilt be m a position in a very short time to declare in its entirety what its policy Is as regards future Capital Expenditure. We have further to remind honourable members that we shall continue the items of Capital Expenditure which we have embarked upon and which last year we promised honourable members that we will undertake without indulging in any extensive further Capital Expenditure in the absence of the Survey." A Challenge Several unforeseen things had happened, said Mr. Adams, but he would challenge honourable members to say that they could point their fingers at anything that had taken place In the past financial year and remark ; "This is an omission the Government should have seen and anticipated." He found it difficult that day for the reastns he had given, to outline the budget in the usual way of presenting and conducting the affairs of the Govcrment. As he had said sttmc political thinkers were going to accuse the Government of over spending and others wpuld accuse of not spending enough. That being the was best to keep quiet and see exactly what the criticisms were going to be. He would now op very little more in moving the House int-i Committee than to draw to the attention of the House n-rtain points which he h.-.ti mentioned a moment ago were outstanding in • inment's burin %  nts. and to ask honourable members to study them carefully before criticizing The budget represented nn increase of $453,000 tf Revenue over the revised figure for the Financial Year 1950-51—an increase of $547,000 over Expenditure That latter figure, as honourable member* would sec from para. 10 cf the Memorandum, included a contribution of $250,000 Capital Expenditure and $150,000 proposed to be gtntributcd to the Equalization Fund. id that ull see. it was proposed to make a t-tal expenditureawd „ Inc Qthtr patlon arrived at as honourable mrmixrs j p| ac) held it up would > %  <• %  from pOtl S % %  the throwing that at the Other Place Memorandum—represent a hnd,„, | nJ t occasion, because he beget of over $550,000. lieved it was due to the fact that "Let me remind honourable they had had advice fr:;n ar members". Mr. Adams said, "th.it [eminent authority that the Bit the House has been approving for was somewhat cumbersome for Barbados and they should have a simpler BUI prepared Government was not unmtnd (ill of that, but in the meanwhile work mi being given to the Housing Board which would normally not be given to that Board. The Housing Board's functions arsj ieally limited. he wanted to reply at that stage to certain articles which had appeared In the press. He had made Government's p.^ I plicitly clear when they had called for money for the flood area. Government had given clear warning that nobody going back on the flood area would get any help and that if people persisted in moving there it would be de clared to be an area unsuited for habitation. A journalists memory should tc good, otherwise he made himself ridiculous in attempting to hold others up to ridicule. Anybody who had taken his house to the DeUmere area and hoped that Government would take it to the Bay was mistaken The Housing Board was a very active body. It had taken over large proportion of the staff of the Architect and Town Officer's department and this was reaoctad gq the Estimates under Head 35 Housing Board foi Oncoming year. Controls Will Cio On Mr. Adams then dealt with Controls, a matter which he said honourable members would likr ir about. Only that after. a report of the Committee appointed to review the existing arrangements of price control was laid on the table of the House. The Government had appointed that Committee because there were complaints on two sides The merchants were complaining that their mark-ups were not good enough and the general public were complaining that these markups were too high. He said that the Government did not propose to remove controls. They were continuing controls on the existing basis because the present study of world affairs was obvious. aid that the Report of the Price Control Committee had been examined in the light of the present and potential world situation 'gards commodity prices and supplies. Whereas the Committee had reasonably assumed that as time advanced, there would be likely to be some recession both in prices and in supplies, international developments had resulted increasing price trends. Il was obvious also that a restriction In the production ol commodities for civilian purposes would be maintained until there was some sustained improvement world affairs and in supplies. Service Charge In those circumstances the Government considered it would be inappropriate to implement the mendations made by the Committee. It noted in passing that the proposal for distributors to levy a service charge for retail deliveries had been implemented by some retailers as from March I, 1951 The Equalisation Account would continue within its available balances to make minor price adjustments, but until further information regarding the present and potential financial condition of Commission Agents, wholesalers and shopkeepers was available, the Government was not prepared to increase the margin of profits, resulting m a further increase in the price of food and other supplies which was already Inevitable in some cases following increases in world prices. The Government would give f>u thei eonslderation to the pressing representations of retailers. In the first instance it was proposed to examine the comparative percentage of profits as between the Commission Agents, the wholclers and the shopkeepers. Price I'egeing That brought him to the whole question of the Government's policy as regards keening down prices. Although theoretically and as a matter of sound political economy, one should aim at the reduction or complete elimination of subsidization within a reasonable time. The Government was determined to appeal to the House for the same amount for subsidization it was at present spending. It did not however mean that th< amount would remain at the present figure because from day to day, they heard of possibl crease of prices of goods at first cost. Including food. Expenditure on subsidization <> foodstuffs had been maintained far as practicable at the prcviou years level $1,097,000 as against the anticipated expenditure ol $1,076,700 during the coming year In order to maintain the previou level, It had been necessary t< pass on to the consumer, an increase in the cost price.of certain commodities. The effect he naid weald be an Increase In the price of grade E Hour by 1 rent a lb and all grades af *a|ted park b> I cent per lb. The price of salted fish would however remain present level as well as the price of all other subsraired foodstuffSea well Airport aa anticipated that the <\penditure at the Airport would almost double that of 195o-.il That was due of course to the recent developments at Seaweli. The Government proposed lo rasM the fees at the Airport a said were very low when compared with those in other colonies Capital Estimates made provision for the programme of previously authorised works together with those works wbu-h were sufficiently urgent to warrant their being undertaken before a new development programme could be drawn up based on the fiscal survey. He said that it was intended ha utilize the unexpended balance "1 four loans on capita) works, the remaining expenditure on which ould be met from advances pending the raising of loans and legislation would shortly be sm>milled to give effect to that. The amount of $11,971 remaning under the Education Loan Act had to be expended, on additional accommodation at St Leonatd's Boys' School and an Ovai expenditure of $88.1!W had bean included under Head I Item I, unexpended balance under the Waterworks Loan Acts of 1935 and 1841 was estimated at $75,076 on March 31, 1951 and it was intended to utilise that amount on additional mains and standpipes (or which an amount of $120,000 bad been included under Head IV itertounts of $851 and 24.0O"l however remained unexpended He said that there WON ksana raised under the Public Loan Act 1928 and from the Local Loan Act 1941 and it was proposed that hose amounts be used lo meet the portion o( the anticipated expenditure on housing for which the I of $116,600 had >>ecn voted under Head II Item 5 and new Markl Eat which piovision mi natal kfl the Draft Estimates. He said that honourable members would see that reference w;.^ made to Clinckett. in St. Lucy. It because a certain amount of land was offered (or sale t<> Ha Government as a playing (leld— than was necessary fQi ih.it purpose. It was decided to purchase all thut Was offered and to il for a playing Held and for il housing. II was not that Bt Lucy was specially selected, but :hey were lucky in Ihat whan Government was buying, some land was left over. Tenantry Rnuds With regard to tenantry road• said that the same amount which was voted for the current year was lo be expended in the coming year and $100,000 was included for the continuation of the road improvement programme. Government also proposed to expend $10,000 i>n the constructive ti suck wells designed to reduce the risk of the Constitution River flooding during periods of abnormal heavy rainfall. He said that those wells would help to lessen the flow of water before it reached the Constitution River. Mr. Adams recalled that when dealing with Airport he should have mentioned the provision of the sun of $29,000 lo give effect to the interim report of the Committee which was considering the new Seaweli Airport. As regards the question of the new terminal buildings and the i*xtension of the existing buildings. Government was awaiting the report of the Committee as to whether the present buildings should be extended or whether they should build new terminal buildings. "Before I sit," Mr \titims said, I want to say that the Government is very anxiously watching the revenue collecting side of the 1 Administration. Without casting reflection on any department, i %  rnment feels that Hie main. ires of revenue should I* well orKnnised, well staffed, ant. "rigid". Income Tax, Ilenth Duties "Wllhmit care in the collect-on' of Income Tax. Death D Custom -.. we cannot And as lhJ years go by enough money for the essential social -ervices on wh eh the prosperity of the island will depend." Mr AdaOM said that with lagl year's crop, the present one. and the possibility of Increased eoUeC tions the Government felt that n; less than S3. 950. mm was likely U be collected in Income Tax and Death Duties, and they had blajfcted for that sum. Without any reflection on the staff of any department. I ed. it w a | felt that the Income Tax Department might be "pepped up" a bit. It was desirable to r ivthe services of a legally trained officer in that depart"" it was obviously necessary '" create a post with a salary com mensurate with that of other legal posts. Kxperienred Officer Hon'ble members, however West Barbadian minded tie \ might be, would agree that Ihrre was not at present and had been in living memory any per %  in statistics who could tilt a post in the Auditir analyse ineiuie trends etc. It was therefore proposed t> obtain on secondment for sti month-the service of a qualified Inlan.l Itevenue Dcpai tn <-i,* tide oJ Part) idoi n rota whu-1 he had mentioned, and to Iran the local 'tat! to do the same. H tf-.it Mi month was too short a time. If lussntsafl felt that way Ihey eon. and he live accordingly; or may be aftai the SIX m. nthwere draw inn tiear lo an end. the period 04 ment could bo lengthened if it anal found necessary. Mr Adams then expressed the view that it would perhaps bt better, ja Commissioner Adam' had suggested, to get such an officer to tram Ihc local men. and then send the laller abroad—not necessarily to England. He thought thai tfasQ WOUU DO able to get In Jamaica or Punof-Spain, more useful in for .nation on the running of a Customs I ni in Bridgetown tha?i one would |*4 in London. He hoped that hon'ble mi beri—aftei iraful %  CTUUny course—would be us willing to Spend mono OB Hie re\ I lei'nc depart''!.'--. M on roasta or I osajai He moved that the House g^ into Committee on the Estimates Dr H G Cummins seconded the motion M. Villklnsan it! leader of the Opposition, said that he had listened lo an interesting speech In the % %  He .iiought that the member should say he craved forgiveness for the things they ought to b.ive dune and the thing* U i not dona Ha ask the foruivenew; Of the taxpavers. He did not know who had prepared the ii .n oiaitduin but hi had to congratulate nWBIV+1 was. ,\s regard.the things thul ought lo have boon done and had not i-oen dona no rnanl on ban been made ..f the East Coast Road. That had been discussed there nn many occasions and he beuaved overybodj agjaii would tintaga i" develop that part which was almost tnaO v a> bringing a large amount of 11 not only to EH Andrew bin to the whole island. Thai was on.' of the tilings of which M men %  tion had been made Harbour Scheme? The next thing -.' %  %  > Minboui Schema A Harbour Scheme was ,.,. deied to I-" .i'' %  •' %  '' %  scnllal tO maintain the smooth working of the Port. Ha thought it was most rethat DO mention whatever had been made hM %  "'"'bama. But perhaps Ow giavest omlaalon of all wa S the rlotal Ala Bill 'nicy of Barbado. could depend on money coming into uw Maori bv w..v "I Cuiiu.lu.1 .md Americans an i tourism An-tlicr Hung thai Wl % %  bad to say that handicap lo at %  govnnunani n v.;,* shameful to know that n fiscal survev ,,f I Uttla countrv Ukc Barbados with just over 200000 Inhabitants and U ana ,,( U b) 11 should lake over three years to do. He hoped that the honourable member would bear In mind %  than he reminded him that Just a year 14x1 ha stated 'hat it was lo ba bnpad Uiat within a few months they would have the tls?al survev. Mr WUsOagon said. 'On casual glance an estimated surplus of $166,428 on 31st March 1952 doenot appear unsatisfactory. It must nbarad, bowawar, that Resolutions are always coming down for unforeseen Items and It is estimated Ihat lor Ust Ci rent vear these will amount to less than $240,000 so that assuming the same amount Is spent In 1951/52, there will be a deficit ',f over $73,000 Instead of a surplu-j o' $166*428, No doubt I mall be told that the estimate of Revenue has been made on 1 conservative basis but. haa If remains that our surplu Is diminishing On turning lo Bal,nce Bheatfl foi the year 104( 1950 it will be seen ihat General Revenue Balance on 31st March 1948 was $6,358,620. 1949 wa$5,823,060, 1950 wan $4,455,412 estimated on March 1951 ir Minn 11OO and estimated on March '952 $3,923,844. bad bean >i>ending capital foi the last Vaai "i I %  "' %  be I it wa* promised to ling capital, and as arts' 1,m In the men,or Mini. Ihey intended to raise ci tal to replace the capital that had been spent during the past few years. 'In. eould not expect th. mother country to continue gd vancing money or even them. The mother COUnto ara In great difficulties and 1 I I I>1> \-;is taxed to th. hill The. lUng to .. linnwhan lhay had to stand on their own feat a> On Cage 1 B.A. Degree Conferred At a special Convoi..' at Codrmgton College yestenla> the Bachelor of Arts Degree wa conferred on Lutl.er I p IStODf former Uand Scholar. The ceremony was par* formed by the Principal Hevd C, A Sayer B.A. assisted bj the Classical ProfeasoT H. F. M A and the Tul-r. Father 11: N. Y. Vaughn Hi Tudor was sponsored by lt> H St C Tudor B.D. and Mr A ; liochford M.A. Palm Falls On Wires On* Of the cabbage palm trec> alongside Pine Road broke frein its roots yesterday and fell 00 b> the telephone and elect IK we and the hood of the motor iru k M 1830 The truck was drawn on the road with a load -met action by motor-cycle patrol man PC 394 Coppin saved the home of Mr 1. F ll.n•1 Tweedside Road from bv Bra afternoon Copptn while on dutj his beat noticed smoke .-or-:. ing from the two from window if the fiont house On invcstlfii tion. he discovered the bXWM 01 (Ire as a result of urmtmn by l l aC tn C in-" No one was r. home at the time. The IIOIMi> injured. No Prayers No prayers were suid bafOM thi Meeting of the House ol AaMnkbl] yesterday. The Chaplah nation was accepted by the lion > at last week's meeting, ami whl Honoui the Chair yesterday It was observed ihat no Chaplain was present WOMAN STABBED Isinay Blenman of Horton's*ViL lage, St. Joseph was taken to the General Hospital yesterday morn ing suffering from a stab wound in her left breast. Hilda Hill ol Vaucluse Tenantry has been held In custody In connection with the dabbing. ill i".*' s CaasBBBBBSBB) MHOI'llHK^ ...'->. ctnn 111 >nur fasawd i" Hnft I Ot as long a* yoa ...01 >">" aaaan .OH re n Kin bo r Ust BSBM Hint UKC of umarymg quaint 1 Ba %  ken you ad. for ( asawi, M*l agaj lo ask far Bird •' CLARKE'S "BLOOD MIXTURE Cleanse the system from blood impurities ; many sufferers from rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago. neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and minor skin ailmci.ts, cm derive great benefit from this well-known medicine. I* LIQUID ar TAOlEt t O M MEDICINES From FRANCE %  % %  s mainainn^naioain ; PURINA CHOWS BJ FOR POULTRY AND LIVESTOCK % %  "Sl1> Hi' liiff>>ri'l\vv I'lirinii 1/flAr.i'' : IH. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.Distributor.. f YJOaVOY |#V Rl J L thiitelaln. fur HUT I. H,.,d fbuniiKl t Hi Paris Laboratoriag ,.nd Mm pitals. %  ffarvaaoanl Salts for Itiam, Rheumatism. Obaalty, Qout, MotM In Kid 1 Qraval Pains and Acid it) ITIee 1/6 WkmSML A Remedy for Diseases of Ihe Bladder. Prostrate-, gad adjoining organs. Cil.. ii %  II HOI. A sure Cure for < OIIMID* llaii — Ke rdueallon of ih* BBBSSBSBBBaS, Prlre 7 r.# .00MU *0£ 1 %  ( % %  tion D Debility, MrXAW mAUJLW pals of Ihe Tract. • OUGH .SKIMTIVE 1 tdl, Ir/lu.-n/;. ChPOnlc Bronchitis. Catarrh A and A'thmu. Kill 11 Ul\lllllilll\|! LIMITED In every part ot the world ... this is the surest sign of excellence in a bicycle The 1 lumber trsdcmsrk Is rout guaisntcc of latimg quality, Boa appearance sad uorivalltd strength. The World's quality bicycle carries this c if ill-tin. dun. ENJOY YOUR FAVOURITE SANDWICH — WE OFFER — PERLSTF.1N BEER P*r b)ltlr lfcrrr CM. MM 1 M.i ike. LAGER, p.. bCllp 36c DANISH l-ORTER per Inrtllr 3t. PEAK FREANS CHEESELETS. prr tin SI M PEAK FREANS MARTINI (RACKERS per lln SI 64 KRAFT (HUM P" lin Jlc -11(111 IMM SLICED BACON COOKING Al'l'l.l r'r Ih -If IRESM LIMES 2c ppr doicn DAILY TF.LIVERIES BV Ol'R VAN AND BICYCLES TO STRATIICI.VDI:. BLACK ROCK. BELLEVILLE. HASTINGS, WORTHING AND MAXWELLS COAST AT NO EXTRA COST. VTAXSFKl.D. Sf-OTT A O.. LTD. JUST RECEtVEn EASTER EGG NOVELTIES CLASTIC EASTER EGGS {Duckling; CLUCKING HEN DUCK & EGG DUCK 8 EGG ON TROLLEY KNIGHTS LTD.-AU BRANCHES IJSiWStMWMMKWKKlWlillKWV. ;KKKSV.KKSSJSJ : .'.;V.:'•.-. ::< %  #&$*&>** Th.r. ii no HIMI FUHNITUBE in town than Ih. Slock that w. carry. W. Sp.clall. In Ih. . MO III II \ Mil Ml CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD S Tit! II AND WE GUARANTEE that wholever wood you chocaa la one hundred par cant cured. You ran choose your own stylos and havo them made to order or you can pick and choose from our complete, slock. ;


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E68OLOTS4_6SK3AS INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T16:38:41Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02531
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

I'M.I TWO ilAKHAIlOS AI.VOC ATI11 I IDAS, MARCH Uih. IML C^oOab Calling !" ~ '"? .' Inlran.it t_n..ners of "new tun NTRANbIT thrtAiar, B*i ado* A mo -Ho go on a ihoCt lour of ll* TTinidad en route to Jamaica were lo return to M r aiKi Mr*. H L O They were accompanied daughter. Mr master of Christ. H>*i>ilal (The Sculoturtniuecoat Bcb0IJ n ihv Caribbean f • the. ffntuh WI.ss NANOr PETRELLUZZICouncil and ., „ uu ....indin. off •I"* QUESTI.1. rtf Guadeloupe hi. tour with .-. visit lo Jantsjfa who had been her* for Rv* and 5onir of the olhei northam months learning English left for W 1 .'lands. Guadeloupe his: night l>v the En Route To Dominica lefi last nichi by I (olombie f.,i E 1.I..1 I English Painting And Back from Honcyi D R AND MRS ERIC STOREY wh u wrr Barbados short]. During her slay here she ha also been learning painting and .^V sculpture with Mrs. *B.C. Merchants M, RRIVING from Jamaica yterday on the (lwabte WCf* Mrs. H Y Hutrhinjon and two children. Royslon and Yveite. MrMutrhinson Is intrantit to DOMn and Mr DCWaWcg when.she will join her I A. C Gomes. British Guiana husband who U worhtn, with merchants accompanied by their C.D.C. as supervisor ol a citrus wives and Mr. A. H Gomes' >ory. sister MIM Beatrice Gome:, .-.ttrday hy
Ui-wis parents of Mr Red.ol 0(1 y at King's College, DenAnthony Lewis. An hi• r.„y ln Hk H1Iii London arrived yesterday by the ceioraeMRoyal. m ..< (!,,Hi Id M l! BERTIE HART. IsamiM of C. E Harrison gg Dry Goods Department left for Port-of-Spaln. England last night by the CetemUe. He expects to be away Same for three months. Lewis Is a director T. Geddes Grant Ltd PI. M", Preti Club Party M RS lloltllY KIM.HILL, return. ed from Trinidad by Short Trip CHAKLES W ATKINS, representative of Messrs. T Sydney Klnch Ltd.. was an arrival on B.W I As Jamaica tight on Sunday afternoon. Besides Jamaica. Mr. Watkins iilso visited Bermuda and Naarau From Brooklyn A ItRlVINO over the week-end I II.WIA. yosterdity murninn where she had T IKRE was a special getbeen spending a %  njort holiday ~V wcr 0 Mr. and Mrs. Fred together at the Jamaica Press* Returning on the same 'plane Schneider of Brooklyn, New York. Club in Kingston last nlghtlwas Mrs. Griffiths, wife of Rev. (fere for about two weeks thev Guest* of honour were Mr. phlltplGrifflths. Vicar 61 St M..tt!iias. are staying at Sam Lords. Hewitt-Myrlng. Public Itciatic Adviser to CD. and W. i-it to Jamaica a I ppte, Sports Editor it.irbJ.lo* Advocate who tin Ji.rn.iira-B-G toui j .Advocate. Venezuelan Schoo' Teacher P ROF. NESTOR NEGHON* Principal of ileco Luis! i Government secondary I %  K rived haga i % %  < ..iiiiiihir lr I i> He U ..i the Sea View Guest House. Accompanying him was Mr. Pedro Felce. a merchant of Caracas, who is also spending tea days' holiday. Boya' Club Founder M R BASIL II F. N R I Q P E S. man of the fast London Court ..ml Founder Of i man I it i sntument. left Barbados last night by t h e ('aleanaae BR his way home. At the Baggage Warehouse to see him off were Col. R. T. MirhoUn. Commissioner of Police and Mr R!-1y Tucker of the i'rltlsh Council. Ptthological Reiearrn D R. K. M. B SIMON lelt D> the Colorable UM night I route to I*I! an lie is on his way lo LoiUa Uin.ei.-ily in PBftl to do Pathological Research. Intraruit to U.K. M R. BYRON ROBERTSON, a member of the staff of the West India* in Grenada Ml intranslt yesterday on the CelomMe fag id-United Kingdom where M will continue his studies. Brother-ln-Law I NTRANSIT OB ttM Orfambte from Trinidad yesterday were Mr and Mrs. G W Robinson who have gone to spend their unnual leave in England. Mr Robinson who Is wh Apex Oilfields, is a brother-in-law of Mr. E H. Boon at the Farm, St. Michael. Caribbean Cruise M R. J. L. N1COU Educ.ition.il Adviser to C. D. and W„ and Mrs. Ntcol who were OB > %  t'olumbie'u Caribbean Cruise, re turned ycslcril.iv .•fternoon They were accempanied by Miss Clare Brown. Others returning from the cruise were Miss Annie Armstrong and Miss Milkent Bailey. a! Consular Conference DsY AMD MBS. BJUO STOREY Utk from the round trip CHUM M tin Oelaaiblo, two ptciured him aliorlly aftoi Uiy landed at U) Bag gag • WiirtiuM. Junior Short Story Competition The Beaauag Adveeate Invites all children under 12 to ontci for its Junior Short Story Competition The bosl story will be published every Monday In The Evening Ad\otle. and the winner will receive a prise to the value of 1/9 In either books or stationery. The stories can be on any subject under the sun but should not he more than 300 words In length, and must reach The Childi en's Editor. Tbr Advocate Oa Lid.. CM* not later than Wednesdsever* wcc:<. NOTE : Stories must not bo copied. Sand this ccupon with your story. Jl'NIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION JIVf.II 1 l/rt/SS SH00P I'psUirs Over NKWSAM's-tower Broad Street—Tel. 7881 M ST ARRIVED IN TIME FOR F.ASTEK Ladles' Inexpensive AFTKRMMJN DRESSES From S18.50 to f2 50 G L o B %  •: TODAY 5 A 8.30 p.m. LaM Showing DR. R. C. MONTGOMERY, Chief Medical Offlcar. Manofacturers Life Insurance Co.. at Toronto, accompanied by Mr. Alan Ferguson, %  apt. of Agendas. Manufacturer*, Life Insurance Co., arrived from Trinidad yestarday by B.W.I A They *" on an inspection tour through this area. On Inspection Tour M R. ALAN FERGUSON, Sup! of AKCIUICS at the Manufacturers Life Insurance Co.. Head Office in Toronto and Dr. It C Montgomery, Manufacturer!. Life insurance CoV. Char, sftfllogl Ofticer. a* i ninp.inied by Mi. I>m riibtr 'heir Trinidad representall ve arrived from Trinidad yesterday morning by II W.I A Mr. Ferguson and Dr. Mont-! tiomery are on an inspection tour of their agencies In this area. | For Mr Forguson. this visit to Barbados is a yearly one. Dr. Montgomery however is paying his first visit to the island. Staying at the Hotel Royal, they return to Trinidnd to-morrow afternoon. Back to St. Vincent i M RS. MICHAEL HANSt IIKI.I whu had own -i-endlng a i>hort holiday with her parents, returned to SI. Vincent yesterday mpnilng by B.C. Airways. Leaving by the same 'plane was Judge Manning. M R. AL V NYREN. American Vlce-Cr.nbiil here, accompanied by Mr. Thomas Burke, American Vicc-Consul In Georgetown left for Trinidad yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A., to attend dome Hobby And Business ular conference of US Consuls In this area. Mr. Nyren expects to return on Saturday. On Long Leave M AJ. (' GLINDON REED. Director of Educin companicd by his wife .tut • laughter Gill" were among the passengers leaving Barbados for England by the Colomhie n I night. Maj. Reed Is oi %  half months* holiday. A RRIVING from Tnnidad over the week-end in .. private plane were Mr. aSkt Mrs Richard Ryan. Chief reason lor their visit here is to see their friend Mr Nestor Baiz. Director of Bottlers Ltd., who Is at present in Barbados on a short visit. B-th Mr. Ryan ;jid Mi %  living and they .m b(*| Interested in bottling bt in is with Oso Grape Co liberation in Minnesota. EMPIRE THEATRE BOX OFFICE OPE1V FROM 8 a.m. FOR "A MURDER HAS BEEN ARRANGED" A THRILLER nmtmo it BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB MARCH 151k & 16th 8.31 %  Matinee Itith 5 IB. \New 36 in. EASTER Tootal Lpmbia, Robia Lystav, 1 obralco Juit mrivtd iDress Assortment line drapino corded crepe Printed rayon — white grounds White ( Stopon TIOI Tl* Flow.. II 10 p HIS pm CIOM Do* 4 1) pi> Mu>iC lit* Orand Hot. p m ro-ojHoar of Um *>< %  . %  il i r-J M Maiaiino. '. ". Muw UH.* Mwaiina. 1 * ajn Sgirnt *• %  •• Mow ltfcN> a Oa—I fee-el BSS4 M MM M. Pmorom 1.10 pm I* Ana IM.an G-it Ni(ni p... lira rua. 1 l •SUM T U p m Ov New Zealand—1. B p ,.rl. %  IB pm MMI 1IH> CO >asaMa>a|u> I l • in Campwi of th %  >—• %  p m lloftoi-i from BiiU.fi • I p m Uaton LaBli' Concon Orrha>ir< 10 t, m Ti* N'WIt 10 pm rirun III. ldil..r.4U. It) II p m Th# Itri.iMa BiiUm. It U pm (letiiiMi Bead, (of II" Kiii.wi ul IIII\.II, II pm BBC' Sroiii i Otvhnlra CROSSWORD 3 1 1 i. 1 f r If H p aga r 17 j r T r ~* SO" ?i r j". Air at hair SO. Storing in — Vtt. Bort oi nach1 2i. Vulco. (B| 1. UaHca Wo U.l. dear. If) 7 Moio lUau a r drappia lo a & EaMpondtmejr. lal If. Holy moo Uut beluga tc. fcciroc* or eoxrunoDt. iw, il. la Una iruu due or not due ? i&> U. AHftor jei moro lasu ni*i icr ft obaiifo III 14. To rot vouia HIBKU roaowftl. (i 17. Let uo boeasno oaa oUnior. 16) %  ei. Ill aace? Ill rear la store. It) ueea 1. Regal tort of ilaaoa. (J) X May uUt U £kln| 1 Down. IVI :i. forUbia oiUNoai tnairutueiii. in 4. Takft tbM md iiw'r* %  fliiMirp 6. A cnui* from aitr't majmy (tl I. Swallow freodflf. iii 10. ThoWW llama irf i-uil* Amtricu ., I7 ia. iioid up i i*i l*. H— webbed Iett. abort brown iurnd liveacbltflj on flsti. (SI 18. ateea a worm can make oat(i 18. It u earned. (4) Sol HI tan or it>ierdt< i i>m 1. M:..t.': AbMODd b. < ijiisn; It. Ear ft, Loan 17. Velnw: 20 Bneer' il. Need Oaa a i 1. U>nt>: r %  ldi*. 4. Create: i, y*r ".' n'..' i Hieer: ft AVtlATM'CXIB^I^KJHA Memb.rOniy) MATINEE : TODAY at 5 S-sa. TONIGHT at S.M "THE CO! NTESS OF MONTE CRISTO" w'1h r N n ifc^A N EI A K.BHY E 01X;A SAN JUAN. DOROTHY HART A Universal-International Release MATINEE WEDNESDAY at 5 pan. WEDNESDAY THI*K*DAY NIGHT at IM JAMES MASON. ROSAMUND JOHN. PAMEi-A KELLINO la "THE UPTURNED GLA88A Un.wiMl-International Release PLAZA Thrrr-8ridgetown (DHL 2310) SORBT' %  trABATI MI. il s.rOMLT' Ai'-l'^'V 11 vearand o.er i.M tO THIHD4I It r %  4 M 1 THE STORY OF BOB AND SALLY" > Bkaa. •Mae asi Special request FRIDAY. 16TII 3 Show* WOMEN IS 1 It) UtH S SO pel rotmvFLv ; iBimarN— ADI'LT ranis ONLI 1 AT THITISDAY 1 X i -nil: \o PLAZA thmmmCmjN (DIAL 8404) VOICE OF THE TURTLE 4 EMPTY HOLSTERS .ED a THURB *•.. %  |AH i -.MI TO (il S-IOBI J..H< M... Brow" KIIIISI. IIOWN TBS 11 Ml MIUNITE 8AT HUi .BKOi IliMI "IHII I Ha..llf'> a BOTHERED at BEWILDERED VIOLET HYLAND—MY LOVE LOVES ME RYLVIA BRAITHHAITE—IN THE MOOD FOR LOVE A 11.1 sTI \\ GREGOIRB—I'LL BE FAITHfTL INTRODUCING ANOTHER SENSATIONAL STAR ..1 St. Phillip EtiGY LASHLEY tf^tasotj n*m Beatlat out hel on the Ivories o Special Film Thv .11.11* GHOUL (Turhan Bey) Ladles 1/in Hoese — 3Se. In Baleen* GenU Pit lfie.. House 30e„ Baleon) eve.. Boaes Sir Doors Oeen at 7 p.m. ToaaeaTew at 5 p.m. Only £ wi i,u oil „: roxn:ssm.\ f%  'llN, GUI louih laean in,. Ii Hflllrl itoner or L.I.I UMtee Teolh and Bx ft. aayP^orrh.a, Lad dl—— -hi.-* i n.*bi year leoth fal Mil .I.MI raaa .auae Hh.omaiUn. -nrt Heart rroublr Slop Ihla Olaee*. now wllh the • slaaeyerp %  ••! Hi_opa_buaslaai i tl r a ri.il. i jsr: .11 a Arnoaan in net mahe leu .. j( empt* 'ackaae. Get •-•••" from yoaa Amosan "££ %  •£'* Tmr Pyorrhoa— Treaeh Msailll Tl>a Wotid'* mort honoured Watch. SEE US FOR ESCHALOT e STUART & SAMPSON (19381 LTD. goco-v i i COMPLEXION That school-days complexion ran be retained, It you will five the skin this simple treatment Dampen the sklB with water, sprlakle plain l.imolrne —. then Clve a cenUc ma—aie. Do this )ust beaore retlniif. Very beneflctal for those $ who ihave ... ^ LIMQLENE 24c. to 13e. a £ botUe at yew dealer -'''-'' ^'-''^'''^wayao>Ss9S>*Bja| I >1I'IHI Ti! day and To morrow 4 IS and I St. 1 nivcueti IntenuUerial Presents YvetUV Ill-Carlo — Kii li-rd Green la . The DESERT HAWK with Jaekle (.lesson and Lola Andrews BOXY Last Tw Shews ta-aar I 10 and I 15 Colombia Smaahirut Double. Jerome CourtUnd and rrankia Lalne In ••n//A-.V YOV SMILING ARE •ON THE ISLA\D OF SAMOA" Starrlnc J ..ii n ll.i ll snd Sasn Csbol. ROYAL To-dar only 4 3* sad a 30 rsnal fealalmeru Kepubli. Serial %  FEDERAL OPERATOR --•---•.-,-,-.----'.'.-.'•----'-'-'-•>'-'-'.• MURKY! M ItRYU YOU SURELY WILL NEED THESE KITCHEN TINWARE Muffin Peru Cske Pans Drippins; Pans Bread Tim Tin-, for Stigar, Flour, Rice, Tes, Coffee and Cocoa Garbage Cans PLANTATIONS LTD. I



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT n\nn.\noc. ADVOCATE II ESDAV, .MARCH I3lh. 1951. JAMAICA HIT 519 SECOND TEST IIS IOSSIV4. Richards Scores 195 By O. S. COPPIN KINGSTON. March 12 KEN fllCKARDS. loading Jamaican batsman, carried ek score of 158 to 195 to-day to end a ma : %  Innings lasting 313 minutes m Jamaica and a half hour* I>1 Iho six rum had been ...tde.i to the Wicket. ;„c. lie played halt tock -gain to Which Christian! tr u quick spinning ley break \iu;.] .'"MM inst .MI in, h*rc pinned ap ihu partnership GaaUn bOWlari well today capturBaylev turned the first ball from ing triiec additional wickets and Valentine to deep tine leg for Itntshii-.; with i Mi ol > for Hi three then Christian! pulled the Oaafaa has now taken 99 wickets next ball to the line leg boundary i!- cricket. The wicket Bay lev celebrated this ith .. rm and Christian., playing cover drive for four ;iliy, .seems to have masteri the first time In Bayley seemed intent on punIht series A crowd o( over 7.000 lining Valentine and aimed at %  ttaodad. • getting him oft a good length. H %  %  %  •' tell victim to Valentine Ihe next jittack thU, morning. Binns took over, however, when in attemptLea Unglea completing his ing to square cut one coming Individual half century In 77 through high and straight instead minute*. Later btruu turned a of turning away snicked behind Patotr to deep fine the wicket 60/S/7. Lennle Thoma-. a brace sending up 400. next man In, helped dnrJaHani I cond new txill was taken at pu*h the ore Jowly along. Chri*420 with Gaskin bowling un ,,..„„ doing the hulk of ihe *c r%  thern end „ ig y/ilh Urilis!) Guiai;u's score Units hooked Hie Ol ,< oj| Thomas plawd an Ufspish .,n Inewlngcr. to the deep floe leg stroke i>fT Good ridge foi N. nl %  boundary For VOW entering the Bonltto to take a simple catch a' Later he took the score short square leg. 4 II. Paf-.liInto the eighties, with %  similar the incoming batsman, pushed th" r four runs, this time off first ball from Goodridge for a Trim. single to complete B.G s gfl With the score at 437. Trim not hundred In 120 minute*. ChrLstiBhfcM to touch %  swift outewlngcCf ani ondrove a shortish ball from Gaskin taking n well anticipated Bonltto to long-on for a brae, catch in the slip* to dtfrnlss him. compleflng his individual half Blnns had batted for 116 century in 68 minutes. Plav minutes, hitting nine fours, one closed for the day with B.G MX and hi* partnership with score 120—4 Christian! 51 not out. Rickards had put an l"0, setting Patoir not out a new sixth wicket record and luwariug lh> previous record of ..^ r ^ s ; _.... !" ,>,„,l*"L -.( t. I c \l**.lt _-i JAMAICA MRST INNINGS 135 jet by J. S. MacKenzie and c\,n nin .i,.m „ r,,,,,, *.-. W.I. Team To Be Selected Thursday March 15 What Does B.G. — Jamaica First Test Reveal? By ADVOCATE'S SPORTS EDITOR KINGSTON, March 8. The first B.G.-Jamaica test has ended In a victory fcr Jamaica by the comfortable margin of 224 runs. The dual nature of these names, that is the progress ol the quadrangular intercolonial series on the one hand and Trial games. 1 fur the forthcoming West Indies tour to Australia tins yt-.u'. makes it necessary to gear any criticism of the Test distinctly upon one or the other of these levels.1 have chosen to view the Test he Is brilliant if he is off to i from the level of Trial games for good start and putrid if he get: the West Indies tour and this task off on the wrong foot and so It has been facilitated In no small seems as if Guillen la the measure by the fact that I have favourite in the runnin. already witnessed the BarbadosTrinidad Tests and am therefore In a position to dovetail my impressions gained from those Tests with what 1 have seen here. The first thing that struck me Is that Johnson and Trim, bowling for their respective teams have shi th. Mulhns and Goodridge. Seventeen The rumour all around Kingston and in the clubs and even in the barber saloon* that seventeen players will make thi is too persistent not to r .deration and the CAPTAINS CHOICE Jamaica'* -kipper Arthur Bonltto fright and British (liiiins'kipper Berkeley Oaskin watch the Hippingcoin at the opening of the cricket tournament now in progrrs* at Sabnm Park. Oaskin baa his angers c re — ad. but Bonltto beat him on each occasion. Grenada Defeat Carlton 3-1 W'l1 n-aaiii.inn M ( ( ,,[|.. l( i(.( ,,| n,.| and better form than any of W irta,>i_ keener hein* 'elected ,.„n,,r_ candid.., Kin,. S~ !" 5S !" „; 5*2?** %  ut However it will be confirmed oc denied L>> the Board in a few days. Although I am not considerlnc candidate for Johnson I to Jamaica prepared I had to watch carefully whether Johnp^ter Hnvley son could keep up any real pace. y/ rSl indies I whether he seemed as if his age was against him and how he comparcd ilh the younger aspirants. With regard to Gaskin and Trim I had similar intentions. What did the first Test reveal? It showed that Johnson and Trim ;ne without rivals in the youngcr ranks at present and that the West Indies who are now going to Ausyet I at this stage j>ay tribute to his batsmunship during the Test. He only mode sixteen In the first mmtigs but tor an hour he bore the brunt of the responsibility of seeing that the Johnson-Good ; i r ,,..,.' .it: .i-r. did no damage but he was soon out to Valentine. Rui in the second Innings he Mlllfr '.iirinuw noi Extra, b Total PaUtlr ft. Browne for B.G. against Uunndfii b unkm Barbados In II G IKS """-nUni* 1 ,Chr tu '"' b c But this ilid not beat the world's Hicham, c k t. * %  UH* wicket set here by Headley S^fTo-k'n "V.'^ and l'n'.sallalgiie against Lord A Bnniitu i> c.ikin Toohyaoni team 1932. ^i A. It Bonitto joined Rickiirds. now 177 The latter tickled one from Trim to the fine leg boundary IT four runs sending up 450 In 370 minutes, making his individual _:„ score 183. am' With this stroke Rickards had scored the highest individual total Trim fan contests between these otAonlat, H"J,'" previous best being 181 bv Robert p i K, 1r n !" Christian! at Bourda in 1947 P WI.M s • at When plav stonned at luneh Sf$£l i t S jnmaica was 48(1/8. Rickardt no* nr, iirr INNINOS out 104 and Bonitto not out 9. feW ""J' "" b vah-mia*. Bayl*v r Iw.a ninn-i b Valrnllnp After Tea ""< " ,.. r N nonli ^ b o^dria,. Thomx nowi.isd M T iralla to rompclc tor world supfcJJ* •pofcn 10 Valentine ptcmocy cannol afford lo experl I"'" !" ** '!' knocking him off IMnl with untried players in this "" length in hla nrit spell. II department but must select the ever u mm deserved a eenlury. The fairly tar*, crowd at Kensington yesterday evening ^! h r c r ; u m,,.^! "" ,mm ^Jt^SLSTTS saw the Grenada Football team score a three—one victory i a m all for giving youth n trial innocent straight delivery from over Carl'on in their first match in the island. %  "d It has proven a worthy InValentine which he had pushed vestment for the West Indies, first off his pad defensively, sometimes Phillip Edwards at Inside right hard shot nut the ball siruck one in the case of Jeffrey Stollmeyer tor a single dozens of times far Grenada and Roland of the Carlton backs and reboundand Gerry Gome and more reduring his innings. Callendar, full-back, gave outed to Hoeten. Hasten, as usual, eently In the ease of Alf Valentimstanding performances. Edwards, was unmarked but again kicked and Sonny Ramadhln. But how Schoolboy with the help of Berkeley, wide of the goal. tat can we go without prrjudlcPatoir, a schoolboy right arm Fletcher and McLeod kept the About ten minutes before ihe ing n chance for (he West Indies spinner shows signa that he will Tarlton goalkeeper. King, extremeblow-off. Grenada was awarded u ,ha might not be afforded them develop Into a good all rounder, ly busy. penalty. Kennedy handled the again In this century. He too. with I-ennie Thomas and Grenada's performance was by ball. Phil Edwards took the kick — %  Bayley constitute the only threfar better than that given by ihe and made no mistake. Grenada ,r ^ B.C. batsmen, as such, who Black Rock team. The Carlton was now leading by the odd goal. Berkeley OaBU was most impiay^ s trokes to Valentine while the others felt about for the ball and gave easy catches in the slip. by Wilfred McLcod. goal fcr CarlUm was Brickie Lucas. Sit runs had been added after resumption when Hickarde dabbed at one outside the off-stump from Gaskin snU-ked and Recce behind the wicket took n smail catch lo dismiss him Hicknrds (,,w-ir-dr scored 193 in 313 minutes n't ting MUIT l".fteen fours. Bonltto followed Vaamustj soon after attempting to turn a non '" ball well pitched up from Gaskin which knocked back his centre stump Miller playing his first Intercolonial game was associated %  IB (.. 01 i Idga for the ninlh•rlckai The former was off th'*. mark with a cover drive off Gas B km for four. A powerful late cut by GoodrUgai off Gtafedn for four sent up .100, and nine runs later Miller wai stumped nlf 1'iitoir for 17. Vali man In. hc1|-ed In gV 10 befuic Qoodlida* was caugh! at cover by Trim having skic** ne off Qeak ii Tininnings closed at .119 having lastetl'440 minutes. Wight and It-%  op* ed B.G.'s Innings to the bowline of Goodridge %  I rnadlum fasi Miller The rate of scoring was extrenclv slow, the flnst half hour's play produclnr but 10 runs. In Ihe hour's play bcfeie the taa interval B.u scored 37 without loss. Wight 20. Recce 15. Valentine got the first B.G. with "".e fowi th ball of the first over without addition to the score after tea Bayley partnered Wight who was out to Valentine himself when Tola! lot 4 wkd Trallir llon'l Mo 2 IM >o! sine o.\ .1 i on.M' n Kpate made available bv CANADA IlKV for Safer Maturing. .., forward, missed many opporFrom this stag'e the os l""!" .'^ f" 1 a ' f' •-•" %  lunltie. and II was only Skipper Brightened. Carlton fousht hard J"^, 'i W0 X? o £ 1 ''S, 2j w '^resswe.^ ^^ ^ w^ ^ TfJS ffi^rf^S I two goals-one from a penalty like a certain goal when Edwards Sn'ld 'f hm^ncver to look h£k kick, and the other was sent in ran down the right wing and cut 'p', 0[ .£ "" "ite othwtaai The single, in with a beauty Grenada's incurred the ire of some Barbanetled by forwards were boring through di an cricket fans with his negaout King's hand reached the baU tive bowling on one occasion in Tk -. beforo them. the Barbados Tests is too experiine uamc Grenada got their third goal enced and steady a bowler to he The tame started with Grenada when Edwards headed the I all dispensed with and so it docs seem defending the goal at the southern goal wards. Fletcher, very quick logical that the West Indies will end. Carlton forwurds were firs*, on his feet, was after King and have lo substitute experience for to attack but were warded off by did not give him chance to youth when they select pace Callendar and Robin Renwlck. collect the ball. King tried to bowlers for Australia and these full backs for the visitors. push out the ball but it was alwill be Johnson, Jones and Trim. Both teams fought hard to open ready over the goal line. Tho last Goodridge has possibilities and their account. It was nlxmt seven minutes were exciting but there is extremely popular henHe minutes before half lime that was no further scoring. pace and direction. I would vote Grenada manage,! to open tho Tre teams were as follows:— • ;r rum ,r olhcr considerations scoring. McU-rfi received the bill Grenada: Steele H llenwlck kc P* Johnson out. while running in from ihe .cf. (Capt.l, A. Renwick. R. Callenr am saUsfled that Mull ins ha: wing and beat King with a haid dar, C. Cummings, C. Husbands, one-time ihot. King was out oj G. Hosten. P. Edwards, L. position and did not even make lierkeley, 1,. Fletcher and W. in attempt t> mve. Soon after McLcod. Edwards missel an oppoiiunhy CarltonH. King, B. Porter. K. to put his team further in the Kennedy. P. Hutchlnson. Glair-* lead. He hod a clear L"'1 in front monto A. Cox, E. W. Marshall. ,, of him but shot high over the u &. Lucas (Caai). H, Anarews, I v'llllIS I Ollrnanif'lll ,l0 s l,; " Hutchinson and L. Hall. •' lU Four minutes later MrlrkU Referee Mr. 1. f Lucas equalised for Carl'on. He Ltaaemen Messrs W B.T.C. PRIZES AND V'KI.M.S on PBKC .1 Suvanii'uli Club The club's Annual Tournament • %  larted jreitertta} when the fplowta| matchaa were played:— I -VIllHi MXOI.gS Ml". II S n-ft.mli bm MIU I. Branrh Harris. reached the Intercolonial standard and I have no doubt that he will go on from there but he is not yet ready for the International field. I was disappointed In King and he does not stem too lit to DM cither. I think we can safely rule him out as well. Jamaica offered no slow right arm spinner as a candidate in this Mlit I [. %  t • i MIM A i b*al Mt I %  i. -i M I S—T aseaa Hi..-, i, Jrmnuill httl to E 4 Muniurtx brat C R ."*BcK.r took a beautiful shot from well and A. '!' %  iutMdc the gt.al ana The ball iravelled into ihe left corner of Grenada's goal. Steele, the visitng custodian, could only watch it go by. Half-lime found the scot B unchanged. Shortly after icsumption Lucas neat his way down inlo the Grenada area on two occasions Benbut was stopped by Callendar before he could take a shot. Gerry llmten at right wing fur Grenada, who made very littliu U Mi* D Worn* v Mfcu Ct Peiilainifi M... O Pllflilm v Mx I J Nlbtor* H E Tlw Oovtmoc v 8 P rdaliil Di C n>SCOUTS TABLE TENNIS TOURNAMENT Grenada. Their forwards kept U| 16th. "March at 7.30 p.m. n -'eady atlack on the Carl oft Each group can enter eight (8/ %  "'• Kennedy and Porter, players of whom NOT MORP Carlton backs, were kepi bus THAN FOUR must be over IS ,„ ... years of age The tournament „ • % %  • ^* Bm 1 will be held on Fridays and Berkeley, the Grenada ecu... Saturdays at Scout Headquarterforward, using head and foot, Beckles Road beat his way do*n into the Caf'.ton goal area. He took Thevll Do It Every Time WHEN IT CCWCS TO WELDING THE "CCuS AT THE TABLE —.so. By ] imply Hatlo BUT TWEy SURE ARE INGENIOUS WHEN IT COMES TO EATING B=TWEEM lv^£4LS" _..i told thai they have none. Only A. H. Itonitto. the captain. fille C L Walcott, (i. E Wcekes, 7. R. Christian!. 8. G .odrldge or H. Johnson, U P. E. Jones, 10. J. Trim, 11. W Ferguson. 12. A. Rae. 13. S. Romadhln. 14. A Valentine. 15. D Atkinson. Hi S Guillen 17. K. Rickards or J K Holt Jin t w.v///.v.: BOXING The Weather TODAY Sun Rises: 9 1* a.m. Sun Seta: 6 11 p.m. Moon l ii-'. Quarter) March 15 l.lEhtliig: 6 31 p.m. High Water: ? 00 am. 7 53 p.m. B8TBUIAT Rainfall (Codrington) IS In. Total for Month to yesterday: Ifl in, Trm,,,. t„rr (Max.) • F. Temperaluie iMIn ) 7SJ1 0 F Wind Dlrretwn < a.m.) F by Ni (3 p.m ) NNI. Wind Vrloritv: 7 miles per hour Barometer (9 a.m ) 39.93t (3 II in i 39 860. recovered completely fro... his shoulder Injury that would allow him to take part in a tour V of five month*. I iPersonally I have no objection ^ to "Fergie" as long as he is \ medically fit. since he is a player that captains like to have around ** them on tour. V It Is an open secret here that ^ I wicket-keeper in his own right \ will be selected and Chri-,tiaiu will * be regarded as a batsman close t,V ihe.wi.kei fielding specialist and N not a deputy wicket-keeper That being the chance for Binns McWatt. I^egnll and now Reeee of British Guiana who Is being flown out here to lake McWatt'* place behind the stump* In the second Test. McWatt s hand hns not yet recovered from an injurv received from an idiotic hi.hpowered throw-in from Persaud in the first Test. Blnns I had tipped to nose out the others by virtue of a first class pcr'i.nuance in the first innings of the first Test when he did not concede a single bye but in the second innings he was miserable and I am also told that I Fans arc asked to note that v Semi-finals of the B.A.B.A. \ Elimination Tournament and 5 certain Final Bouts will be V (ought on Wednesday. 14th i Itsft ninnieiicing 8.30 p.m. \ at Modem High School $ Stadium. The rfmainmg Snail will be fought on Thursday afternoon al 4 30 o'clock. MI'SIC. BAR A. IIIIKKSHMLNTS se here is the *'.'.-,-,*,',',',','.-,-,','-','-*,*,*^*.*A* Guillen, Wood. ^/9jOO*sae>ej49VV''V>44iOC>VV*t lltll HOOK which make* GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" Fleas* write for eoe *o Samuel Robert!. Gospel Book and Tract Service, jn. Central Avenue, BaoV gor N. lrcUcd.' --','. ',',',','.'.','>',<460OOM SAY BOYS FOOTBALL CALLS FOR STRENGTH and ENERGY MORE STRENGTH & ENRICHED BREAD (Oikon dtatA We have them in ihe Laleil Slyles and Shades Priced from $6.67 to $7.47 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, II, 12, A 13. BROAD STREET Cashmere Bouquet Face Powdtr • • .so velrety imooib .. delicately perfumed .. clings softly for hours and hours, giving you that natural >i.id look. FACE POWOfa. tOt THAT NATURAL VIVID LOOK When Children Are Thin SCOTT'S EMULSION HELPS THEM GROW STRONG "Hiin wtak childrca *bo otcd more A&D Viiimini develop •iroag bodies, strong bones, %  Kong hoe teeth and reiittancs io coldi when you give them gooduning Scott'i Eouliloa reguUrlf. more than just a tonic IT'S POWERFUL NOURISHMENT Sioii'iEmubioa its gold mine ofiLiiiiril TSgT ^i i'\ A*D Viismins. Ifl s Klentilic. good' Uiliog ionic / 2B\^ ^ SC0TTS EMULSION HIGH ENERGY FOOD TONIC Spring '95* ss.r,o i Mm*, man AM> nmnmfi sorns ALSO CLEANERS. POLISHES AND BRISIIES USE BOWRANITE ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT Iran and Steelwork cannot enrrvde heneath a eoal ol IU>Wft ANITi: Proof ualost heat or eold. th" corrosive aV of hu: ellles. salt spray wmi aoa water. BOU RAMTP Is used by enclneers. shlnplne line*. dek authorities, and public and Industrial ronlraetors everywhere. YOI SIIOI III ISE IT. TOO Touh. flexible, yet non-erjekln-. BOWKAN1TK imade In nunv alf>~setlve shade*. Stoeked In . • Permanent Green. Red. firej. Blark and Super Blark (Heal P.< In Una of Imperial WBss nsW WT ONK GALLON WILL t OVFR 1.000 SQ. FT WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.



PAGE 1

r\(.i SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATI. II Will MAKUI I ich. It'll. HERE AGAIN!! THE KVEH POPULAH CREAM WHEAT OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING GROCERIES LARGE at 70c. Package SMALL at 43c. Package IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only •OTTAWA! Pkgs. NESCAFE Tim MACARONI Pkgs Illl tliOM IKrabbin* Mlaa la your auolct at OHM I apalj tloaa i lialanwt HlMttj— fael jour \0\." teW' ** Yod dea'l / %  In "Stoan'i %  you dab H M ihsai lan id pan fMlf—" Wo**''" raw Good for See Us for the following r— 1 A 2 lb. tin CAR. Morton Oatmeal Pki Vita Wheat Biscuits Pk Weetabix Biscuit* Bots Heim Sandwich Spread Bots. Helm: Salad Cream Tin. Helm Vegetable Salad in Mayonnaise Bots. C. A E. Morton Pickle* Tins Lamb Tongues Tins Breakfast Rolls t lb. bots. C. A P. Table Salt Bots. Cocktail Cherries 1 lb. tin A. Sweet Biscuit*. INCE & Co, Ltd. . 7, I H„rhuck -ilrrrl Dial 22SA USUALLY NOW — .40 .35 .91 .82 .35 32. D. VSCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street %  V^*?XT7!%^^^^?S^*1T%^*AT?^^V% m \u ruts until 11 it: "BURY ME NOT •9 l> WII.I.IWI III I XI IS A lli-l-mot hifi iimiiwni/ Imnl-hiliiiiff mi/.stcri/ ^ A SALE AT THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY RECENT ARRIVALS of EEEPasa SELECT THESE EARLY . MMDII Wast Kleenar Chamala PoUahlng C laths Back Up Lamp* Spot Lampsi Tractor Lamsi Illuminated Fender Guides Jeweled Exhaust Pipe FxtenslPM Sleerltu Wheel Covers Bumper Jacka Grease Usiu • Volt A it Volt Baraa Miracle Adhesive Valve (irlndinr (ampoand MirhsallS Bearing Blue (Hinder Black Heat Resisting Paint Make Graphite Fluxlte Batlerr Teasers Hatter* Cable* Brass shim Metal Body Solder riane and Bladssi — AlattncrirbonlilniGaaket Seta for all popular English and American Cars and Tracks ECKSTEIN BROTHERS



PAGE 1

* X FIVE ESTABLISHED 1895 TUESDAY, MAHl'll 11. 1951 va'~ I Refrigeration for Market: New fire station: Textbooks for schools: Health centre: Subsidization FLOUR, SALTED PORK WILL COST MORE 232 New Ships For Royal Navy LONDON, Marcn 12 BRITAIN will have 232 new ships in her Navy: when the new three year naval prograir.mec are completed, James Cailaghan, Parliamentary Secretary lo the Admiralty, said today. He"was asking the House of Commons to approve £278,000,000 to bo spent ox. the Navy during the next year—40 per cent, more than last year. New ships will range from the most powerful fleet aircraft carriers E|(le and Ark Royal. Ith :i 00 tons to fust patrol boats. The Eagle, Britain's latest ami bluest aircraft carrier is now undergoing seatrials Work is being pushed on With a similar carrier Ark Royal and lour light fleet earners, Callaghan said. ____ iltoKether six """ %  Three Leave For England To Play Cricket TtMIW will be altogether l( now aircraft carriers. eight paw destroyers. 24 frigates and MUD 200 minesweeper* and patrol boats he added. In addition to the number of cruisers now beta* modernised. about 70 destroyers would be either modernised or converted for anti-submarine work. T o d %  \ Britain has 12 carriers. With the present programme she would have 18. Three In the Commonwealth would make the total 21. Cnllaghan said the navy could be mobilised now. He went on to say that the balance of sea power had clearly tilted away from Britain vcr> dramatically in the last ten years "For the first lime in many hundred of years, our fleet Ml been outdistanced and outpaced by a friendly ally" he declared Great Contribut'nm The contribution Britain could make to the North Atlanta Treat" organisation would be powerful and significant, but it would be doubled by the American contribution. At the start of the last war. British a"d American fleets were roughly equal in size and manpower. But Americans starting with five carriers floished with 88 rompared withBritain's 17. they nIso finished with about double British strength In destroyers and frigates, after starting about level. Today Britain had 150.000 r in the navv compared with the United States 850,000. The North Atlantic treaty had turned wtat would be a hard Brim and uncertain battle of th Atlantic into "confident prospect of success" —Reuler Inter-American Talks Continue BUENOS AIRES. March 12 Appointed by her husband. Ev Perotl was ut the head of th< Argentine delegation when the third Inter-American Conference en Social Security opened here day. President Heron himself dcl.vercd one of the inaugural speeches Reuler. RUSSIANS COPY BRITISH ENGINE LONDON, Man i I! Brigadier Fitzrcy M.iCloan. Conservative, asserted In the Commons today that the MIC. IJ engine being used %  galas! I Oiled Nations' troops in Korea was simply a copy of an engi..e sold lo Russia by Britain in 1W7. Supply Minister, George Slrausi earlier hud stated that 25 Rolli Royce Derwent jet aircraft en gines were no longer on the secret list when gold to Russia in 1947. %  ladir, PETROL TALKS MONTEVIDEO, March 12 The first South American Petrol Congresj opened here today with delegates from Argentina, Uolivn Brazil, Colombia, Chile, the DOOl nican Republic. Ecuador. Mexico, Panama, Peru, Uruguay and Venezuela.—Realer International crickets • 'War Walcott. Everlon Weekes and Roy Marshall, left the colony yesterday by the Oole*ble for England where they will play for Clubs in the Lancashire League Walcott, who will be playing r Enfield Club, will be taking the place of Fothorgill the Australian, while 'Marshall playing Lowerhousr will be taking the place of Martlndalc. Weekes resuming his contract with Walcott tad Marshall will be i %  one year contract. Warcott told the Advocate yesterday that Die contracts had no ifv. : i it the Australian lour beause the games would be played out of the cricket agaeBi He id that In the case of a West Indies tour to England, if the West Indies Cricket Board made representations to hbj club he would be made available for the idles team in England. Weekes and Walcott, who were recently married, took their wives with them. All the necessary i eser vat ions have been made by the clubs for which they will be playing. Advocate's Correspondent Walcott, who Is on the stufT of the Manufacturers Life here, ha* not relinquished hi s post though playing for Enflcld. While Ii England he will be the Advocate'* correspondent for Lancashire League, cricket. He has been a successful mem bcr of two West Indian cricket lours. One of these was to India where he scored the most runs, and the other to Englanc last year when he was third In the batting averages in RPM class cricket. Walcott was the first wicket keeper of the West Indies team In India and In England, and mode a most favourable impresi In both countries. ii recent matches between Trinidad and Barbados at Kensington, his aggregate was 408 runs giving him the highest average of 102. Remembering his delightful five months in England last year, he said that he is looking forward lo renewing his acquaintance with all there friends he mode wher* he was there. US Govt Alone Will Import Or Sell Tin IN USA. WASHINGTON. Match 12 The United States Government today made itself the sole importer and seller of tin to end what the Senate Committee called price "gouging" by foreign sellers. National Production authority also ordered that all American users of tin should come under allocation control on May I. —Beat* ACCOMPANIED by their new partners. Erertoa Werkrt (right) wttli lilt wif nest to him. and Clydo Walcott (ctntre) and Inwife (dark skirt) left yes terday for England along with Roy Marshall at the left. It 1* the nm visit of the ladies to Euglaud, and the first tune Hoy and Olyde will h playing pro feSHional cricket. "We Have The Initiative" Says General Ridgway Workers Riot In Barcelona OVER COST Of LIVING BARCELONA, March 12 raged through lliii.elt.ri MO workers struck WIIK iii protest against the inCTiaalfftt ci*l Of living Demoni led lUnng rag*, soak•iol, at the City Hall and Icince. %  M ,n m Injured Train 'tormed and had to suspend ser\ lea PieJotU %  toppi oftaxli %  i.lralors sloshe Youths Monad the Itnz Hotel, tM glass door, Work continued normally only in : %  %  %  lt.se lo the Spanish Govtrmncnt said that the strike h id I %  in 2* hours Heater C.D.C. To Mass Produce Prefabs IN B.C. <;K0I:KT0WN, March H In replying to a suggcitmn by Hon. Dr. Cheddi Jagan in the legislative Council yesterday, .hat Government should consider :&tablishmviit of u factory for mildlng prefabricated houses, the iemand for which is equally great in the West Indies, th.. ernor. Sir Charles Woollcy said the idea had been under QOVI m inent's consideration for some ime now, but the trouble wai that there was no milling machin ery in the Colony to produce such houses. i His Excellency however gave the assurance that the CDC will .* %  setting up suitable machinery for this purpose shortly, and when this is done th< v would he \,n a position to supply 50 to 60 prefabs within three to four months ELIZABETH WILL VISIT PHILIP uUffDON, March 12 Buckingham Palace disclosed on Monday that Princess Elizabeth will visit the island of Goso laler this month. Girao is the lesser of the two in deb maka up the Royal Navy's bastion Of Malta The primary purpSJ < i % %  %  Princess' trip, which begins on March'19, will be to spend a while with her husband Prin He Is stau ta with the Mediterranean Fleet in which he commands a frigate—CP. GU£RILLAS KILLED NIN£ POLICEMEN SINGAPORE. .March 12. Conynunlit fuariUai killed nun and wounded three ir i-mbushes in Malaya today. Seven constables were killed ir one engagement at Mr-nine; Johore The police were all travelling ir armed convoys.—Reuter By RONALD HAW IIKI.OU ON CENTRAL FRONT, Korea, March 12 Lieut Cvn. Matthew B. Ridgway, 8th Army Commander, claimed ulay "we have the initiative and we have broki n up all Communist attempts to twice it from us". He said he knew of no plan to end the war on the ailth parallel, but it war did end there it -f the parallel, General Ridgway pl'.ced the %  Coa %  i i %  rant ol fensive which began six days ogo Ot "well otn 1 The K;.! i said the K> : OOUM i • %  < %  .(W|. UKORGETOW.'J. M B The Government i has agreed to release Mr. P. W. Wlehe. M Be. ARCS.. P.LS. iii.mlhs lo undertake the dutw i.i Plant i'nthiogist in connection with the campaign against th. ih-iMMb) n\i s\\ %  -: %  BERKELEY, itie Grenada centre-forward beat K.ng. Cirllon goalie, la a race for the ball. King is seen trriag to regain hit position in goal. Grenada best Carlton 3—1. As Mr. Wiche cannot lo roared fr^m Nvasaland for more than six months, it in proposed to recruit a Junior Plant Pathologist for n period of two years' service. The Junior Pathologic ill be trained by Mr. Wiehe ami ill carry on the campaign after the latter returns to Nyasaland. The expenses of te campaign e being I* me by a grant from CD. and W„ funds, the B.G Government and the B. U. Sue .c Producers' Association. not : ;-t out to a nqu< r China Smior Pakistan Air Chit'f Arrested KAHACHI. March 12 Air Commodore M. K laCdua al Director of ihr itoyal %  t, has been put .•.I and ^us penile I from service for alleged eomphiiiv In the conspiracy disclosed U I *r#JfJ| by Prime Minister Ltaquat All The ofTlelal statement announcing the arrest said Janjus wa< being rtetiiino*! in Karachi. The announcement denied reports that a large number of othei %  Hears were arrested, if and when furthei taken an nrTirial announcement will be made" it added—Renter. .. t (he CommunI -.I;pa ted rhen he began Ihl in i u -.. in.i a on the western flank ol t 1 front around the Junction Of thfl Han ; id Pufcaan Riven without balllibul bad I.'ii.' i i oni i tir east irhere he had cxpecied little or no n —Reuler Warned rch 12. rly lodo: BERLIN M Wast Berlin police 0 t up two tar,.a/aj auUriaa the huge Soviet conlroUed Berlin Raoio bWM I tlsh sector to pi event rsfugeos by mtstoke. In the past, several i Boeing from ih Soviet 2 the building to give report* on conditlo* %  i. nan>. Ixiieving they %  Ing Mil.f the "Western'' stations •ssrmi ii Si lei guai d tioned in the Berlin Radio building, which I omntUDlsl %  I'IWCI occupation of tl.c city in 1*45 keater. 8^(K)Miles Flight I iriii us Tomorrow SYDNEY, March 12 At dawn on March 14, Frigate llinl II will begin her air trmlil.i.'ini; 8.300 miles llkght aero: IflC from Australia lo Chil The Catallna's Captain. P. G Ta> lor, his second pilot, radio operator, flight engineer, and the on*. %  spnndetit all have the Messing of the Commonwealth G ."' rnmciit. The Sydney Herald in an editorial 6Hid the route would have rbvious strategic value In the •vent ol another war in whleh north and even central oceanic routes might be threatened with enemy interruption. The Herald added: "One ct the gratifying features associated with prepar" aliens has been the ready ee) osaar anon of other governments. New Zealand. France and all South i -'publics have given (In their whole hearted supBorl .mil ihe Unil.d States aviaB TI KUlhorltHV have placed their PaelflC radio network at Captain Taylor's disposal. —Reuter tlnued the strike they begi 12 days ago. Tramway sarvici re at a standstill. Absenteeism in mines and facaries has increased by 50 pereeni Ince the st rike began — Reatac. VISCOUNT ELIBANK DIES IN CAPETOWN CAPETOWN. Mmeh IL 1 Viscount Ellbnnk, former Colotal Administrator and Prw Oanf Of the West India Commit! Iieil today here aged 74. was administrator of Si Vincent in the Windward blandl years ami ntvirln St Luel i > nara. and became A* tun; Oovenioi .,f the Wnulwiiitt Island? In 1016 Rruu. Norway Should Join In Joint Defence OSLO, March 12. The Norwegian Parliament today unanimously passed a proposal that Norway should join in th. European joint defence i-ystem with joint defence forces. The question of the German purlicip.itioii i.i Kin" i* ri defence i. .1 i Hi; \->\f %  in lour Fnur labour partv memhers voted a^ainil.— Rruler. ARRESTED FOR SECRET ARMS ROME, March 12. One Italian was undei arres six others were charge* i 'ii.n with ihe died VI-I Of secret arms and ammunition a Tivoli 22 miles east of Rome. Six ot the charged were %  aid 1 % be members of the Communli party. Itcp rts from a villrge in Cnla bri.i, South Italy, said lh< B) i <• tinv o( the local Communist part. was arrested after police found HunRarian IM-' hand |TI I %  his bcuse Reuter. DECLINES OFFER WASHINGTON, March 12. .lie CtUtt has declined ai I to continue as managing i',n 'i, t ,,f the lnternj.tloi.al Monc ti.ry Fund after his five-year tern of office expires on May 6, the Fund announced today Quit, former Belgian Finance Ministei 1 IIdeclined for persona reanons and planned lo return t B'lgium. Reuler. America Must Aid Underdeveloped Areas Truman Told WASHINGTON. Murch I? President Truman has been told that economic aid to under-devei r i I l < onslderei' a Vital part of American defenci mobilisation The International DevelopmeriL Board set up last November to make studv illations on foreign economif DOlicy by Gordon Gray, formei adviser to President Trw -hat expenditure of S5O0.00O.Ono t year for this purpose was justiBad. i Renting labour, • %  ic-< and aBiicullural groups, was le a ded by tMeaa Rockefeller. Its report said production of t p 'rec world today was I Ml both the bin "People who live in what havr been termed under-develope i ire^s. in Latin-America. AfFu a, the Middle East, Asia and Oceania. need our help and we need theirs" the report said. ThBonrd mule nine recommendations : Rer oni in e n d a I ions I. Appropriation of $500,000.economie assistance apart fiom emergency ments aricing from mlli%  i | an overall if 11 econo3. Ri ogrammes %  ncthening the iliving standards. 4. All out "food for independe.irr" p te d grtlon drive in undar-davasopad areat including a roase in output. 5. Development of a programme to boost the flow of from abroad by 50 percent and to Jevelop substlurces for things now coming from Russia and he* 6 Pihey and programme foi inider-developed area> all truly essential imports. their needs on a first things first, basis. 7. Creation of new national i.i-nt authority to operitl mmer n..innK''ment contract with the International Bank for traction and DevelopiT.ent to help finance public l ttal for economic progress. 1. Adoption of the general principle that all United Staterassistance programmes should provide for some measure of co-operative, of local services and financing. '">gramme to Increase American investments In foreign countries from the present $1,000,000,000 a year, to a minimum of $1,200,000,000 a year.—Renter. ADAMS SAYS IN BUDGETSPEECH THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday began consideration of the Estimates of Revenue and Expenditure for the financial year 1950—51. Mr. O. H. Adams in his budget speech told the House that th Government, among other things, proposed the establishment of an Equalisation Fund to pro vide for dull years that might come in the future. FM also informed Biembera of plans to pn\ more attention u> the efficient working of the Re Mine (*o!lectiug Dcjiarttnents < % the Government, Tory Asks For An Assurance S pea k i n gimmediately after Mr. Adam*. Mr J. H. Wilkinson, leader of the Opposition, listed i % %  the Government had failed %  dO Anu.ni: thetlonect the Deep W Bcbatne, the East Coast Road and the Hotel Industry Aids BUL n, also commented on the fact that the Fiscal Survey was not yet i-ciinplelo-l Others who upoke befOffi medal N minutes befllghl were Mr H W, Reace, Mr f. D MMUey nd Mr O T Alldei Mr R O, Mapp was Speaking when Mr Wilkinson moved that the II until 3 p m today. Tribute Moving the House into Committee to consider the bUmatae, Mi. Adams paid tribute to (he person or peisoiib responsible for ANTWERP. March U the drafting of the Memorandum Tugboat crews in Antwerp and, whlcr accompanied the Katun.i'e-Scheldl iH-gan a strike today %  n than not in the past, higher wages. Barges working In Be • i .1. th*) had had well drafted the port and over inland watei' Memoranda but he believed ays will decide IOOKHTOW ihai •oanetlmei hooeurabla memhethcr to join tbatn i bpis goi the impression that the Tramwaymen in Hainan! proMemorandum merely gave them southern Belgium todav b-dd Hgures wiuoui ants UkdlcaLONDON. March 12 r %  itkeii fm %  aauranee m baa House. of Commons today tint the British Governinenl'i tin Argentina would Irv to rag from Argentina settle p.i itl h tramp rt cl ilnu i nl isfactoriiy lie %  ..mi BrtUaB share hohlerMI Ihe IVCIK Ace. T...r port Corporation .MII concerned at Ihe Argentine Governn cislon to Nquldate the corporatnn in the near future Reuter Tugboat Crrwrf Strike itViiiiiiNii lb-elected BONN, March 12 The West Clerman CotBVnUnial Party at .i HBfat nintln^ Mrll I i %  i.ii. re alantad Maa Ri I ranii as Chairman of Us i rl '. was announced today. Relmann Is wanted by West '"'inian pnltca 'n the estimated wifking of the ensuing llnnneial year. "Thin memorandum does more and besides making clear differences between the approved %  i the i,e.i financial M .11 .!. %  % %  !. . I %  II ,-. draws attention hum to the Revenue and Expenditure sides in leai RI l i gpl -v way, what we 1 i and what actually happened, %  In %  ddlUOO Ihe ineiiiiiKiiiilum lets out 1 am speaking more now of paragraph Id ol major Govntnent pollev in the I I "Dealing with Capital Estimates %  Memorandum sets out In i | aati i detail than prevkni %  Memoranda what m being propgnd this year, while in n Ihi end ol pjirngraph IS we a> on nga 5 TUi T1IK ADVOCATi: Tin: NEWS in M :un DAY OR MfHIT '-'***• %  #'*'*'*'** EMIGRATION. L. S. WILSON'S i MONEY-SAVING FURNITURE SHOP HAS REMOVED TO SPRY STREET Popular Cross Street between Trafalgar and Roebuck Streets As a Furnisher of Home, Guest HOUM or Office, where calm Judgment is so Important you will be as delighted with the cool and guict of our improved premises on /'opiilflr Spry Street as with the Mahogany and otaei ruraltUM favourites spread out for you to Buy MM L. S. WILSON Spry St. DIAL 4069 .-.:; %  : I




ESTABLISHED 1895

Havbados

ne re rm
TUESDAY, “MARCH 13,





1951



_ Refrigeration for Market: New fire station: Textbooks for schools: Health centre: Subsidization

FLOUR, SALTED PO





232 New Ships
For Royal Navy

LONDON, Marc» 12.

BRITAIN will have 232 new ships in her Navy

when the new three-year naval programmes are
completed, James Cailaghan, Parliamentary Secre-
tary to the Admiralty, said today.

He was asking the House
£278,000,000 to be spent

on the Navy during the

next year—40 per cent. inore than last year. —
New ships will range from the most powerful fleet aircraft

carriers Eagle and Ark Royal
boats. The Eagle, Britain’s

’ both
latest and biggest aircraft car-

36,900 tons to fast patrol

rier is now undergoing seatrials. Work is being pushed on
with a similar carrier Ark Royal and four light fleet carriers,

Callaghan said. 1

There will be altogether six
new aircraft carriers, eight new
destroyers, 24 frigates and nearly
200 “minesweepers and _ patrol
boats he added,

In addition to the number of
cruisers now being modernised,
about 70 destroyers would be
either modernised or converted for

anti-submarine work. Today
Britain has 12 carriers. With the
present programme she would

have 18. Three in the Common-
wealth would make the total 21.

Callaghan said the navy could
be mobiliseq now,

He went on to say that the
balance of sea power had clearly
tilted away from Britain very
dramatically in the last ten years.
“For the first time in many
hundred of years, our fleet has
been outdistanced and outpaced
by a friendly ally” he declared.

Great Contribution

The contribution Britain could
make to the North Atlantic Treaty
organisation would be powerful
and significant, but it would be
doubled by the American con-
tribution.

At the start*of the last war,
British and American fleets were
roughly equal in size and man-
power.

But Americans starting with
five carriers finished with 98
compared with: Britain’s 17, they
also finished with about doubl
British strength in destroyers an

of Commons to =a

Three Leave
For England
To Play Cricket

International cricketers Clyde
Walcott, Everton Weekes and
Roy Marshall, left the colony
yesterday by the Colombie for
England where they will play for
clubs in the Lancashire League

Walcott, who will be playing
for Enfield Club, will be taking
the place of Fothergill the Aus-
tralian, while “Marshall playing
for Lowerhouse wil] be taking
the place of Martindale. Weekes
is resuming his contract with
Bacup,

Walcott and Marshall will be
on a one-year contract,

Walcott told the Advocate yes-
terday that the contracts had no
effect on the Australian tour be-
cause the games would be played
out of the cricket season, He
said that In the case of a West
Indies tour to. England, if the
West Indies Cricket Board made
representatiom$ to his club he
would be made available for the
West Indies team in England.

Weekes and Walcott, who were
recently’ married, took their wives
with them, the necessary

have been made by



reservations
the clubs for which they will be

frigates, after starting about level. playing.

Today Britain had 150,000 men
in the navy compared with the
United States 850,000,

The North Atlantic treaty had
turned what would be q_ hard
grim and uncertain battle of the
Atlantic into “confident prospect



of success” —Reuter
Inter-American

Talks Continue

BUENOS AIRES, March 12

Appointed by her husband, Eva
Peron was at the head of the
Argentine delegation when the
third Inter-American Conference
on Social Security opened here to-
Gay. President Peron himself de-
livered one of the inaugural
speeches.—Reuter.

RUSSIANS COPY

BRITISH ENGINE
LONDON, March 12.
Brigadier Fitzroy MaClean,
Conservative,- asserted in the
Commons today that the MIG 15
engine being used against United
Nations’ troops in Klorea was
simply a copy of an engine sold
to Russia by Britain in 1947.
Supply Minister, George Strauss
earlier had stated that 25 Rolls
Royce Derwent jet aircraft en-
gines were no longer on the secret
list when sold to Russia in 1947.
—Reuter.

PETROL TALKS
MONTEVIDEO, March 12.

The first South American Petro]
Congress opened here today with
delegates from Argentina, Bolivia.
Brazil, Colombia, Chile, the Domi-
nican Republic, Ecuador, Mexico,
Panama, Peru, Uruguay and Vene-
zuela.—Reuter.









BERKELEY, the Grenada centre-forward beat King, Carlton goalie,

trying to regain his position in goal.

Advocate’s Correspondent

Walcott, who is on the staff of
the Manufacturers Life here, has
not relinquished his post though
playing for Enfield. While ir
England he will be the Advocate’s
correspondent for Lancashire
League cricket.

He has been a successful mem-
ber of two West Indian cricket
tours, One of these was to
India where he scored the most
runs, and the other to Englance
last year when he was third in
the batting averages in _ first
class cricket.

Walcott was the first wicket-
keeper of the West Indies team
in India and in England, and
made a most favourable impres-
sion in both countries,

In recent matches between
Trinidad and Barbados at Kens-
ington, his aggregate was 408
runs giving him the highest
average of 102. Remembering
his delightful five months in
England last year, he said that
he is looking forward to renew-
ing his acquaintance with all
those friends he made when he
was there,



US Govt Alone Will
Import Or Sell Tin
IN U.S.A.

WASHINGTON, March 12
The United States Government
today made itself the sole importer
and seller of tin to end what the
Senate Committee called price
“gouging” by foreign sellers.
National Production authority
also ordered that all American
users of tin should come under
allocation control on May 1.
—Reuter.

ONE- SAVED



Grenada beat Carlton 3—-1,



in a race for the ball.

ACCOMPANIED by their new partners, Everton
Walcott (centre) and his wife (dark skirt) left yes terday for England along with Roy Marshall at the

left.
fessional cricket.











Weekes (right) with his wife next to him, and Clyde
It is the first visit of the ladies to England, and the first time Roy and Clyde will be playing pro-



‘‘We Have The Initiative”
_ Says General Ridgway

C.D.C. To Mass
Produce Prefabs
IN BG.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, March 8.

In replying to a suggestion by
Hon. Dr. Cheddi Jagan in the
Legislative Council yesterday,
chat Government should consider
sstablishment of a factory for
juilding prefabricated houses, the
lemand for which is equally
great in the West Indies, the Gov-
ernor, Sir Charles Woolley — said
the idea had been under Govern-
ment’s consideration for some
time now, but the trouble was
that there was no milling machin
ery in the Colony to produce such
houses. 1

His Excellency however gave
the assurance that the C.D.C. will
be setting up suitable machinery
for this purpose shortly, and
when this is done they would be
in a position to supply 50 to 60
prefabs within three to four
months.

ELIZABETH WILL
VISIT. PHILIP
LUNDON, March 12.

Buckingham Palace disclosed on
Monday that. Princess Elizabeth
will visit the Island of Gozo later
this month. Gozo is the lesser of
the two main islands which make
up the Royal Navy’s bastion of
Malta. The primary purpose of the
Princess’ trip, which begins on
March 19, will be to spend a while
with her husband Prince Philip.
He is stationed at Malta with the
Mediterranean Fleet in which he

commands a frigate -—C.P.



GUERILLAS KILLED
NINE POLICEMEN

SINGAPORE, March 12.

Communist guerillas killed nine
policernen and wounded three in
ambushes in Malaya today.

Seven constables were killed in
one engagement at Mersing Johore
The police were all travelling in
armed convoys.—Reuter.



King is seen

By RONALD

BATCHELOR

ON CENTRAL FRONT, Korea, March 12.
Lieut, Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway, 8th Army Commander,

claimed today “we have the

initiative and we have broken

up all Communist attempts to seize it from us”. He said he’
knew of no plan to end the war on the 38th parallel, but if
war. did end there it..«ouldebe, a tremendous victory, for

e United Nations and it would be an incalculable defeat

or Communist China if it failed to drive
forces into the sea, he added,

Leafscald Expert
Loaned To B.G.
By Nyasaland

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Marck, 8,
The Government ot Nyasaland
has agreed to release Mr, P, W.
Wiehe, M.Sc., A.R.C.S., F.LS.,
for six months to undertake the
duties of Plant Pathologist in
connection with the campaign
against the outbreak of Leafscald
disease in sugar cane in B.G,

As Mr. Wiehe cannot te
spared from Nyasaland for more
;than six months, it is proposed
| to recruit a junior Plant Patho-
logist for a period of two years’
{service, The junior Pathologist
will be trained by-Mr. Wiehe and
will carry on the campaign after
the latter returns to Nyasaland.

The expenses of the campaign
are being borne by a grant from
C.D. and W., funds, the B.G.
Government and the B. G, Sugar
Producers’ Association,



Senior Pakistan
Air Chief Arrested

KARACHI, March 12,
Air Commodore M. K, Janjua,
Personnel Director of the Royal
Pakistan air Force, has been put
under arrest and’ suspended from
service for alleged complicity in
the conspiracy disclosed last week
by Prime Minister Liaquat. Ali
Khen. The _ official staternent
announcing the arrest said Janjua
was being detained in Karachi,
The announcement denied re-
ports that a large number of other
service officers were arrested,
“If and when further action is
taken an official announcement
will be made” it added.—Reuter.

America Must

WASHINGTON, March 12.

President Truman has been told
that economic aid to under-devel-
oped countries must be considered
a vital part of American defence
mobilisation,

The International Development
Advisory Board set up last No-
vember to make study recommen-
lations on foreign economic
policy by Gordon Gray, former
idviser to President Truman, said
hat expenditure of $500,000,000
2 year for this purpose was justi-
fied,




The 13-member board, repre-
‘enting labour, educational busi-
1ess, and agricultural groups, was
1eaded by Nelson Rockefeller.

Its report said production of the
free world today was not suffi-
ient to meet both the human and
lefence needs of its people

“People who live in what have

been termed under-develoved
rea in Latin-America, Affica
the Middle East, Asia and Ocear

United Nations

General Ridgway was speaking
at a Press Gonference on the cen-
tral front as allied troops pursued
Communist forces towards the
parallel. Australian and Canadian
infantry smashed through to the
approaches to Honsrhon, 22 miles
south of the parallel,

General Ridgway placed the
ratio of Communist casualties to
those of allies in the current of-
fensive which began six days ogo
at “well over 60 to} ne.”

The Eighth army Commander
said the Korean war could be
called a “draw” if the United
Nations failed to defeat ‘“Mao’s
China with our handful here”, but
he said the United Nations had
not set out to e2snquer China

Ridgway Said tt the Commun-
ists reacted in almost the oppos-
ite way to which he had antici-
pated when he began the offensive.
They had given up land masses
On the western flank of the central
front around the junction of. the
Han and Pukhan Rivers without
a battle but had launched counter-
attacks in the east where he had
expected little or no resistance.

—RKeuter

BERLIN, March 12.

West Berlin police early today
set up two large. warning signs
outside the huge Soviet controlled
Berlin Radio building in the Bri-
tish sector to prevent refugees
ftom entering it by mistake’.

In “the past, several Germans
fleeing from the Soviet Zone hava
entered the buitding to give re-
ports on conditions in East Ger-
many, believing they were visit-
ing one of the “Western” stations
*Armed Soviet guards are sta-
tioned in. the Berlin Radio build-
ing, which has been in Communist
hands since the start of the four-
power octupation of the city in
1945,— Reuter.



Truman Told

need our help and we need theirs”
the report said.

The Board made nine
mendations :

recom-

Recommendations
1. Appropriation of $500,000,-
090 a year in economic assist-
ance apart from emergency
requirements arising from mili-



tary action
Realisation of an overall
-y for major foreign econo-
mic operations,
3 Realistic programmes

against America's defence needs
for strengthening the economies
of under-developed areas and
improving. their living stand-
ards

4. Ail out “food for independ-
ence” “production drive in un-

der-developed areas including a
25 percent increase in output.

5. Development of a pro-
gramme to of

boost the flow
! broad by 50

tie

mater




percent and ie op sul

WILL COST MORE.

Workers Riot| ADAMS SAYS IN.
In Barcelona | BUDGET SPEECH

OVER COST OF LIVING

BARCELONA, March 12.

Crowds raged through Barcelona
today when 300,000 workers struck
work in protest against the in-
creasing cost of living. Demon-
strators hurled blazing rags, soak-
ed in petrol, at the City Hall and
burned an ambulance,

Qne woman was injured. Tram-
cars were stormed and had to sus-
pend service. Pickets stoppect taxis

fand demonstrators slashed tyres.

the Ritz Hotel,
Work
in the

Youths stoned
smashing the glass door
continued normally only
port area.

Cireles close to the Spanish Gov-
ernment Said that the strike had
heen organised by the clandestine
Communist controlled United
Socialist Party of Catalonia, These
circles also suggested that Com-
munist organisers had been sup-

plied with money locally from
reople prominent in the city’s
industrial life.

It was expected that Govern-

ment action against suspected in-
stigators, possibly blocking their
bank accounts, would be taken and
would curtail the strike, which the
Barcelona reports intimated, might
last only 24 hours,—-Reuter,

8,500°*Miles Flight

Begins Tomorrow

SYDNEY,.March 12.

At dawn on March 14, Frigate
Bird If will begin her air trail-
blazing 8,500 miles flight across
the Pacific from Australia to Chile.
The Catalina’s Captain, P. G. Tay-
lor, his second pilot, radio oper-
ator, flight engineer, and the off.
cial correspondent all have the
blessing of the Commonwealth
Government.

The Sydney Herald in an edito-
rial said the rowie would have
ebvious strategic value in the
event of another war in which
north and even central oceanic
routes might be threatened with
enemy interruption. The Herald
added: “One of the



_ Bratitying |.
features associated with tts =

ations has been the ready co-oper-—
ation of other governments, New
Zealand, France and all South
American republics have given the
project their whole hearted sup-
port and the United States avia-
ticn authorities have placed their
Pacific radio network at Captain
Taylor's disposal,
—Reuter.

Norway Should Join
In Joint Defence

OSLO, March 12,

The Norwegian Parliament to-
day unanimously passed a prb-
posal that Norway should join in
the European joint defence system
with joint defence forces,

The question of the German
participation in European defence
was passed by 146 votes to four.
Four Labour party members voted
against,—Reuter.

ARRESTED FOR
SECRET ARMS

-ROME, March 12.

One Italian was under arres
today and six others were charger
in connection with the discover
of secret arms and ammunition a
Tivoli 22 miles east of Rome.

Six of the charged were said t
be members of the Communis
party.

Reports from a villege in Cala-
bria, South Italy, said the Secre
tary of the local Communist part;
was arrested after police found ¢
Hungarian type hand grenade in
his hcuse.-Reuter,

DECLINES OFFER
WASHINGTON, March 12.
Camille Gutt has declined ai
invitation to continue as managing,
director of the International Mone
tary Fund after his five-year tern
of office expires on May 6, the







Fund arinounced today, Gutt, :
former Belgian Finance Minister
seid he declined for persona

reasons and planned to return t
Belgium,—-Reuter.

Aid Underdeveloped Areas

>

tute sources for things now
coming from Russia and her
satellites, a

6, Policy and programme fot
assuring under-developed areas
all truly essential imports,
treating their needs on a first
things first, basis,

7. Creation of new national
development authority to oper-
ate under management contract
with the International Bank for

Reconstruction and Develop-
ment to help finance public
works vital for economic pro-
gress,

8. Adoption of the general
principle that all United States

assistance programmes should
provide for some measure of
co-operative, of local services

and financing.

9, Programme to. increase
American investments in
foreign countries from the pres-
ent $1,000,000,000 a year, to

4 minimum $1,200,000,000 a

ear Reuter,

yf
°

‘THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday began

consideration of the Estimates of Revenue and
Expenditure for the financia! year 1950—51. Mr.
G. H. Adams in his budget speech told the House

that the Government, among other things, proposed

the establishment of an Equalisation Fund to pro-
vide for dull years that might come in the future.

He also informed members of plans to pay
more attention to the efficient working of the Rev-

enue Collecting Departments of the Government,

Tory Asks For

An Assurance

LONDON, March 12.
Edward Teeling (Conservative)
asked for assurance in the House

Speaking immediately after Mr.
Adams, Mr. J. H. Wilkinson,
Leader of the. Opposition, listed
things that the Government had
failed to do. Among these he men-
tioned the Deep Water Harbour
Scheme, the East Coast Road and
the Hotel Industry Aids Bill, He
also commented on the fact that

of Commons today that the Bri- ;

tish Government's mission to the Fiscal Survey was not yet

Argentina would try to ebtain an completed. ‘

undertaking from Argentina to|, Others who spoke before the
Heuse adjourned at 20 minutes be-

settle British transport claims sat-
isfactorily. He said British share-
holders in the Buenos Aires Trans
port Corporation were concerned
at the Argentine Government's de-
cision to liquidate the corporation
in the near future —Reuter

fore midnight were : Mr. W. W,
Reece, Mr. E. D. Mottley and Mr.
O. T. Allder. Mr. R. G. Mapp
was speaking when Mr. Wilkinson
moved that the House adjourn
until 3 p.m. today,

Tribute

Moving the House into Com-
mittee to consider the Estimates,
Mr, Adams paid tribute to the
person or persons responsible for
the drafting of the Memorandum
whick accompanied the Estimates,

More often than not in the past,
he said, they had had well drafted
Memoranda but he believed



Tugboat Crews
T *
Strike
ANTWERP, March 12
Tugboat crews in Antwerp and
Scheldt began a strike today for,
higher wages, Barges working in|
the port and over inland water-!|
ways will decide tomorrow’ that sometimes honourable mem-
whether to join them, j bers got the impression that the
Tramwaymen in Hainaut pro-' Memorandum merely gave them
vince in southern Belgium today} bald figures without any indica-
continued the strike they began|tion of the implication of the
12 days ago. Tramway services! figures on the year’s working or
are at a standstill, on the estimated werking of the
Absenteeism in mines and fac-| ensuing financial year,
tories has increased by 50 percent!
since the strike began.—Reuter.

VISCOUNT ELIBANK

“This memorandum does more
than that and besides making clear
differences between the approved



Estimates of the last financial
DIES IN CAPETOWN year and the Revised Estimates,
CAPETOWN, March 12, |draws attention both to the

Viscount Elibank, former Colo-
nial Administrator and President
of the West India Committee died
today here aged 74,

He was administrator of St,
Vincent in the Windward Islands
for six years and nearby St. Lucia

Revenue and Expenditure sides in
a clear and explicit way, what we
anticipated and what = actually
happened,

“In addition the memorandum
sets out L am speaking more
especially now of paragraph 10—-

Jor two years, and became Acting | lear indications of major Gov-
Governor of the Windward Islands |@’m™ent policy in the ensuing
in 1916.-Reutes, year.



“Dealing with Capital Estimates
the Memorandum sets out in
much greater detail than previous
Memoranda what is being pro-
posed to spend this year, while
near the end of paragraph 15 we

Reimann Re-elected

BONN, March 12.
The West German Communist
Party at a secret meeting early

Pe ~
this month re-elected Max Rei-} @ On Page 5
mann as Chairman of the party,|)-""~ - Ba ts a are
it was announced today.
Reimann is wanted by ‘eat TELL THE ADVOCATE

THE NEWS
DIAL 3113 |
DAY OR NIGHT |

German potice on charges of com-
plicity in the alleged kidnapping
of his one-tirac, right-hand man!
Kurt Mueller, vno was carried off
to East Berlin last spring.—Reuter, | __

OPO G DOD DODDVDOOOD9 OVOP O OOOO

EMIGRATION... 8

L. S. WILSON’S

MONEY-SAVING

FURNITURE
SHOP

_HAS REMOVED TO
SPRY STREET

Popular Cross Street between Trafalgar and





44,4

4,
PLP PVP P OOPS

|

Roebuck Streets



As a Furnisher of Home, Guest House or Office, where calm
judgment is so important you will be as delighted with the
cool and quiet of our improved premises on Popular Spry
Street as with the Mahogany and other Furniture favourites

spread out for you to Buy

a

: L.S. WILSON -« Spry St

g LS. - Spry St.

Â¥,

Sy ,

~ x

$ DIAL 4069 %

% %
%

2 A

9656559890890 089990999889 85 80696 FO COOO CORO 8SO










Barbados about October,
English Painting And
Sculpture
ISS NANOU



Continent and expect to return to Mr

PETRELLUZZI- Council and is now



and Mrs. H. L. O. Flecker.
They were accompanied by their
daughter. Mr. Flecker is Head-
master of Christ's Hospita] (The
Biuecoat School). He is touring
the Caribbean for the British
rounding off

QUESTEL cf Guadeloupe his tour with 4 visit ta Jamaica
who had been here for five and some of the other northern
months learning English left for W.1. islands.

Guadeloupe last night by the

Colembie. She hopes to return to
Barbados shortly

During her stay here she_ has
also been learning painting and
sculpture with Mrs. Fela de Kuh.

B.G. Merchants

En Route To Dominica

RRIVING from Jamaica yes-
terday on the Celombie were

Mrs. H. Y. Hutchinson and two
children, Royston and Yvette.
Mrs. Hutchinson is intransit to

R. A. H. GOMES and Mr. Dominica where she will join her
A. C. Gomes, British Guiana husband who is working with
merchants accompanied by their ©-D.C. as supervisor of a citrus
wives and Mr. A. H. Gomes’ factory.
sister Miss’ Beatrice Gomes

arrived yesterday by the Colembie
to spend three months holiday at
“Sunset. View”, Rockley.

They joined the ship in Trinidad Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.
and went on-the Colombie’s E. Clyde Lewis, parents of Mr.
Caribbean Cruise, Anthony Lewis, Architect. They

arrived yesterday by the Celombie

Three Months and are staying at the Hotel
Royal. :

R, BERTIE HART, Manager Mr. Lewis is a_ director of
of C. F. Harrison and Co’s., Messrs. T, Geddes Grant Ltd.. in

Dry Goods Department left for
England last night by the
Colembie. He expects to be away
for three months.

Press Club Party

HERE was a_ special get-

together at the Jamaica Press
Club in Kingston last night,
Guests of honour were Mr. Philip)
Hewitt-Myring, Public Relations
Adviser to C.D. and W. at
present on a visit to Jamaica and
Mr. O. S. Coppin, Sports Editor]

of the Barbados Advocate who isi]

covering the Jamaica-B.G. tour;

tor the Advecate.

Venezuelan Schoo! Teacher



Here for A Month

PENDING a month’s holiday in

Port—of-Spain,
Same ‘Plane

RS. BOBBY EDGHILL return-

ed from Trinidad by B.W.1.A,
yesterday morning where she had
been spending a short holiday.

» Returning on the same *plane
Swas Mrs. Griffiths, wife of Rev.
WGriffiths, Vicar of St. Matthias.



OF, NESTOR NEGRONGE

pR
& Principal of Liceo
Razetto, a Government secondary
echool in Caracas, arrived here
yesterday by the Colombie for
about ten days’ holiday. He is
staying at the Sea View Guest
Hicuse.

Aceompanying him was Mr,
Pedro Felce, a merchant of
Caracas, who is also spending ten
days’ holiday.

Boys’ Club Founder

R. BASIL HENRIQUES,
Chairman of the East London
Juvenile Court and Founder of
Bernhard Baron Settlement, Jeft
Barbados last night by the
Colombie on his way home,

At the
see him

Baggage Warehouse to
off were Col, R.

Michelin, Commissioner of Police
and Mr. Risely Tucker of the
Critish Council,

Pathological Research

R. K, M. B. SIMON left by
the Colombie last night en
route to Le Havre. He is on his
way to Leille University in Paris
to do Pathological Research.

Intransit to U.K.

R. BYRON ROBERTSON, a

member of the staff of the
West Indian in Grenada was
intransit yesterday on the Colombie
for the United Kingdom where
he will continue his studies,

Brother-In-Law

I NTRANSIT on the Colombie
from Trinidad yesterday were
Mr. and Mrs, G. W. Robinson who
have gone to spend their annual
leave in England.

Mr. Robinson who is with Apex
Oilfields, is a brother-in-law of
Mr. E. R. Boon at the Farm, 8t.
Michael.

Caribbean Cruise

R. J. L, NICOL, Educational
Adviser to C. D, and W,, and
Mrs, Nicol who were on the
Colombie’s Caribbean Cruise, re-
turned yesterday afternoon. They
were accempanied by Miss Clare

Brown.

Others returning from the
cruise were Miss Annie
Armstrong and Miss Milicent
Bailey. | tad

Consular Conference

R. AL V. NYREN, American

Vice-Consul here, accom-
panied by Mr. Thomas Burke,
American Vice-Consul in George-
town left for Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1.A., to attend
a consular conference of U.S.
Consuls in this area. Mr. Nyren
expects to return on Saturday.

On Long Leave

AJ. C. GLINDON REED,

Director of Education, ac-
companied by his wife and
‘daughter Gill were among the
passengers leaving Barbados for
England by the Colombie last
night. Maj. Reed is on five and
a half months’ holiday.

Lu isp






























PAC so! ch le SIRS TWO
AJOR ar i a z John Intransit Back from Honeymoon
arvers 0 ew taven, *
. : / : R. AND ‘MRS. I TOREY
St Peter left last night by NTRANSIT through Barbados who were wot ore
Colombie for Englan 1. They will yesterday by B.W.1.A. from recently, were amons those
also go on a short tour of the Trinidad en route to Jamaicg were ,

arriving here yesterday on the
Colombie after making the round
trip on the same vessel.

Dr. Storey said that he had a
wonderful trip and while in
Jamaica, he saw part of the B.G.-
Jamaica cricket ees

Off to En agland
R. AND MR MAURICB
CAVE and their dapghter
Cynthia left last night by the
Celombie to spend about three
months’ holiday in England. They

are accompanied by Mrs, Cave’s
sister Mrs. Teddy Blades,
Mr, Cave is Managing Director

ot flowers. Cave Shepherd and Co.,
ut

To Study Radio
RS. G. G. tadiology ac-
companied by her daughter

Ruth left for England last night

by the Colombie.

They will visit the Channel
islands, Paris and other parts of
Europe, before returning to Eng-
land where Ruth will study
Radiology at King’s College, Den-
mark Hill, London.

Short Trip
R. CHARLES WATKINS,
representative of Messrs,

T.® Sydney Kinch Ltd., was an

arrival on B.W.I1.A’s Jamaica

flight on Sunday afternoon,

Besides Jamaica, Mr. Watkins
also visited Bermuda and Nassau.

From Brooklyn
RRIVING over the week-end
were Mr. and Mrs, Fred
Schneider of Brooklyn, New York.
Here for about two weeks they
are staying at Sam Lords.





DR. R. C,. MONTGOMERY, Chief Medical Officer, Manufacturers

Life Insurance Co., at Toronto, accony

Supt. of Agencies, Manufacturers
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A.

They are on an Inspection tour through this area.

On Inspection Tour

R. ALAN FERGUSON, Supt.

of Agencies at the Manufac-
turers Life Insurance Co., Head
Office in Toronto and Dr. R. C.
Montgomery, Manufacturers Life
Insurance Co’s,, Chief Medical
Officer, accompanied by Mr. Lou
Fisher their Trinidad represent-
ative arrived from Trinidad
yesterday morning by B.W.I.A.
Mr, Ferguson and Dr. Mont-
gomery are on an_ inspection
tour of their agencies in this area.

For Mr. Ferguson, this visit to
Barbados is a yearly one. Dr.
Montgomery however is paying
his first visit to the island. Stay-
ing at the Hotel Royal, they re-
turn to Trinidad to-morrow after-
noon,

Back to St. Vincent

RS, MICHAEL, HANSCHELL

who had been spending a
short holiday with her parents,
returned to St. Vincent yesterday
morning by B.G. Airways, Leay-
ing by the same ’plane was Judge
Manning.

Some Hobby And Business

RRIVING from Trinidad over
the week-end in a private
plane were Mr, afid Mrs. Richard
Ryan. Chief reason for their
visit here is to see their friend
Mr. Nestor Baiz, Director of
Bottlers Ltd., who is at present in
Barbados on a short visit. Both
Mr, Ryan and Mr. Baiz are very
keen on flying and they are both
interested in bottling businesses.
Mr, Ryan is with Oso Grape Co-
operation in Minnesota,



panied by Mr. Alan Ferguson,
Life Insurance Co., arrived from

~~ &

EMPIRE THEATRE

HOX OFFICE
OPEN

FROM 8 am. FOR

“RR MURDER

HAS BEEN

ARRANGED"

A THRILLER

PRESENTED BY

BARBADOS DRAMATIC
CLUB

MARCH 15th & 16th
8.30 p.m.

‘Matinee 16th 5 p.m.



g.Vew 36 in. EASTER
gDress Assortment

“ Cordrosa”’
“Invictaray ”

a

@ Slipper Satin,
@ BALLERINA
rs
5]

EVANS & WHITEIELDS

Dial 4606

Lystav,

fine draping

White (at
SHOES now
YOUR

SHOE STORES

Tootal Lombia,
Tobralco

Printed rayon — white grounds
Whitfields)

Robia

Just arrived
corded crepe

in

Dial 4220

Co. Lid,

TUESDAY, MARCH 13th, 1951,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE









| | AQUATEC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)





B.B.C. Radio
Programme

TUESDAY, MARCH 18, 1951

MATINEE : TODAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT at 8.30
“PHE COUNTESS OF MONTE CRISTO”

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



6.30 a.m.—12.15 p.m. .,, 19.60 M. 1

n20 mm Forces Favourites, 7 am, The A Universal-Internationsl Relesse
News 7.10 am lews Analysis, 7 15

mm. From the Editori 25 a m. Proe “MATINEE: WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m,
pie Son be Se. Jee: ie WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY NIGHT ai 8
Se ao ete eh hae ee JAMES MASON, ROSAMUND JOHN, PAMELA RPLLINO
a.m. Letter {fom America, 9 a.m. The in “THE UPTURNED GLASS”

News. 9 10 a.m. Home News From Brit-
ain, 9.15 am. Close Down, 11.15 4 m.
Programme Parade, 11.25 am Listeners
Choice, 11.45 am Report From Britain,
12 Noon The News, 12.10 pm. News
Analysis, 12.15 p.m. Close Down.

. +. 196 M.

4.15—6.00 p.m. .
“413 p ™m. Music from Grand Hotel,
ipm Composer of the Week, 5 16 p.m.

A Universal-International Release



PLAZA Thauanechadenons t (DIAL 2310)

SORRY! SEPARATE AUDIENCES ONLY!
Axge-limit, 16 years



Welsh Megazine, 5 45 pan. Music Maga- TO} rg ‘oO eee Day

zine, 6 p m New Records Wemen

SARS ASO P, 5 «<1 711 SOON Re SOE AD By Special request Fal AY, 1erH 3 eK Shows.
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 7 m & pm

co Soanee "Brescia camehare

“THE STORY OF BOB ai SALLY”

POSITIVELY NO CHILDREN—ADULT PRICES ONLY!

“NEVADA”
THONDER Scountarn”

——
PLAZA Theatre=OISTIN (DIAL 8404)

TODAY (Only) 5 & 8.30 p.m. (Warner's Double)

VOICE oF THE TURTLE & EMPTY HOLSTERS

Dick Foran
MIDNITE SAT. 17th (RKO)

. P
The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15
P m West Indian Guest Night.
45—11.00 p.m. 31.32 M., 48.43 M.

“74 45 p.m Over New Zealand—2, 8 p.
Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m, Meet the
monwealth, 845 pm Com) r of the
Week, 9 p.m. Report from Britain, 9.15
p.m. ndon Light Concert Orchestra,
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m, From the
Editorials, 10 - ae m ‘The Heritage of
Britain, 10 Getting Ready for the
Festival of Ran: ll pm. BBC Seottish
Orchestra. "

MAT, THURSDAY 1.30 p.m,





CROSSWORD

Ronald Reagan
tec enreaied taal
WED. & THURS. 5 & 8.30

.m.
* UNSIGHT” “TRAIL STREET"
LAY CONE ay ig Svea Randolph Scott
“RIDING Down THE “TRAIL” “THE AVENGING RIDER”
Jimmy Wakely Tim Holt

a
GATET WHE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

Last Show TONITE 8.30 (RKO Radio)
erama “BELLS OF ST. MARY'S”

Beraman in
WED. & THURSDAY 8.30 p.m,
2 Zane Grey's Westerns

NEVADA. -& THUNDER MOUNTAIN

Bing
Crosby





(RKO Radio Double)



| BRIC STOREY back from the round trip cruise





DB. Robert Mitchum Ti

an the are pictured here shortly after they landed at the — obsess ss

Boggage 555% PO CSTO OTS TOOTS TOT OOF A
+





LADIES’ NITE AGAIN 3

The Evening Advocate invites al! children under 12 to enter for
its Junior Short Story Competition. The best story will be published 20. Storing in
every Monday in The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive # sor 8 oo wear fire, (5)
a ys to the. pv of 7/6 in either books or stationery. The stories
can on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 306 1, al sort Dew
words in length and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate 2 May asist in
not later than Wednesday every wee’, 2. ake this aaa OWS a Aelure,
(4) 5, Jolly eget of flag. (5)

NOTE; Stories must not be copied. 6. A change from May's anyway.

(4) Swall {1
Send this coupon with your story. 10, ‘The wild fama af Sth Amerie

9 eat ae
11, Is this trued aug ? (5) TOMORROW 8.30 p.m. ONLY 3
Junior Short Story Competition ee a é a Yt

GLOBE 'irevent

ALL GIRL TALENT CONTEST

JOAN LICORISH—SENTIMENTAL REASONS
YVONNE HUNT—GOODNITE WHEREVER YOU ARE
ELMA REED—BEWITCHED, BOTHERED & BEWILDERED

lance,
+ du trument, }

GS SSS
6 OOO SGOOOOOSS YS



















sa: ae tel Hold up! (6) VIOLET HYLAND—MY LOVE LOVES ME
JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION 3 eae grat tives toe, ‘short brown SYLVIA BRAITHWAITE—IN THE MOOD FOR LOVE
ee 5PM Oe 18, ven i worm ean make one, (4) AUGUSTINA Pune ets Se PATEREEL.
n “eatation ot yesterday's pussle mheroont ANOTHER SENSATIONAL STAR
Age ........ Seg PRG «+1 by hee geome pe aag Laugh 12. Bix: is. sLootss 13 Bowed: of St. Phillip
Need. Down; 1, Hackney; 2 Ebuitient os
hells ach «screens. Bisse RE Oa Sei EGGY LASHLEY — 7-year-old Pianist)
Form 3 Beating out hot on the Ivyories
ie Haro TIMES tre Tm
Hlome Addveas 0.0.50: .. cc settee eee en eeeeeneraes e
ened With BACKAGHE The MAD GHOUL
Bs t's» cnegeapues Saas ieee .
Often due to sluggish kidney action (Turhan Bey) g
IFE IS NOT 80 good when Ladies 1/- in House — 30c. in Balcony
RESS SHOP os cbs Gents Pit 16c., House 30c,, Baleony 40c., Boxes 54c %
Ups A LE ats... 4 ower Broad Street—Tel. 2684 unmet tad fk, “s " o ' 3
JUST ARRIVED IN TIME FOR EASTER urinary Stoedere o Doors Open at 7 p.m, %
Ladies’ Inexpensive AFTERNOON DRESSES sluggish. kidney rie : ; $
From $18.59 to $24.50 ® Why put up with pain and dise ‘omorrow at 5 p.m. Only %
rset ang Boats Bae MAD GHOUL and STRANGE
; Kidney stimulate and g
GLOBE See tie er CONFESSION
uric acid and other rites | Seep opto eo LVS OOOO
the system and cause distress,
cooks 4 EMPIRE
TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. Last Showing thousands; let YOUe a ROYAL

To-day and To-morrow To-day only 4.30 and 8.30





with MILLARD MITCHELL: Hel Joh Mc
Extras:

CLAP YOUR HANDS (Musical Shorts)

Starting FRID : “GROUNDS FOR MARRIAGE”



To-night

mile day CF ippen A UNVERSALIWTERNA TONAL PICTURE

4.45 and 8.30.
- Universal International Pinal tnstadment Republic
{ rT p hi Presents
5 op yorr ea Yvonne DeCarlo — Richard “* FEDERAL
om me. OPERATOR 99”

In 24 Hours

Bleeding G
Mouth ban, wiht you ys eye Ey °F) eer
Trench Mouth or ie whic!
sooner or later wi reer teeth fi
out and may cae “edo ism and He:
Trouble. Stop thi now with the
new discovery teat. aan hnon bleedin,
gums in 24 hours, endg sore mouth an
tightens teeth. tron elad guarante
Amosan must make your mouth well
save your teeth or money back on returp
of empty rackage. Get Amosan from your
ts chemist today,
The guarentee
protects

For Pyorrhea—'

LONGINES

The DESERT HAWK

with

Jackie Gleason and Lois
Andrews.

— ——



ROxXyY

Last Two Shows to-day
4.30 and 8.15

Columbia Smashing Double,
Jerome Courtland and

Along with the Picture . .

“DAUGHTER OF THE
JUNGLE "

OLYMPIC



To-day and To-morrow
4.30 and 8.15

Republic Big Double . .
John Wayne and Ann




Dial 4000 for reservations



visit The World's most ie a ere
a” honoured Watch. “WHEN YOU ARE “FLAME OF BARBARY
. SMILING ” COAST ”
CLUB MORGAN | ee
r. as “ON THE ISLAND
Polis i gandhi Rig ll iP SEE US OF SAMO

with Gail Patrick and Ed-
ward Ashley.

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

Starring
John Hall and Suan Cabot.

— and —
«« MADONNA’S
SECRET”’’








FOR

ESCHALOT

@
STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD,

HURRY!
HURRY !!
You SUREL Y

throughout the night

SECURE YOURS EARLY

@LUMBER
@SHINGLES
@GALVANISED DOWN PIPES
@GALVANISED RIDGING
@GALVANISED EAVE GUTTERS







COMPLEXION

That schaol-days com-

KITCHEN TINWARE

plexion can be retained, if . Muffin Pans
cee Ste will give the skin this , Cake Pans
simple treatment. Dampen \3 Dripping Pans
iS ae ; si the skin with water,
FOUR inch C.1. SOIL PIPE : SS ae Bread Tins

kle plain Limolene on, then



Tins for Sugar, Flour, Rice,
Tea, Coffee and Cocoa

% sive a gentle massage. Do





; this just before retiring. §

THE RARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE |} < ° : s
. i% Very beneficial for those Garbage Cans %

COTTON FACTORY LTD. 1S ‘seks dee x

3 s wield $

. - . > -

dame aan 8 LIMOLENE 2c. to 2c. a § NTAT ONS TD x

. % bottle at your dealer ¥ PLA I L , ;

39

3GSSSSSSSS5SS959S55999S5S5SFS9S5F595SSH99GSSSOSS:

{ :

>
SOOSSSSSSS156G0N
TUESDAY, MARCH 13th, 1951.

Druggist Acquitted Of

“False Pretences” Charge

LUCIUS COOLS, a 38-year-old druggist of Brighton, Black
Rock, was acquitted when a jury found him not guilty
of attempting to obtain by false pretences 20 bags of potash
from Robert Thom., and of attempting to Steal 20 bags of

otash valued at $240, the property of Manning & Co., on





ovember 21 at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday.

His Honour the Chief Justice
Sir Allan Collymore presided.
Mr. G. H. Adams appeared on
behalf of Cools while Mr. W. W.
Reece, K.C. prosecuted for the
Crown.

The prosecution brought two
counts against Cools, the first one
charging him with attempting to
obtain on November 21 by false
pretences 20 bags of potash valued
at $240 from Robert Thom. The
second af attempting to steal 20
bags of potash valued at $240 and
the property of Manning & Co.,

Ltd. Both offences were alleged
to have been committed on
November 21.

First witness for the prosecution

called was Police Constable 399.

Devonish who said that on Novem-
ber 23 he talked with the accused
in Bay Street. The accused told
him that he had given Harcour*
Yearwood the driver of the motor
lorry T-158, a ticket for 20 bags
of potash but never knew it was
false. The ticket the accused said
he had received from Cuthbert
Benn, a clerk at Robert Thon &
Co., Ltd.

Ready Cash Needed
This clerk told him (the accused)
that he had a friend who was a
planter that has a large quota at
Manning & Co., Ltd., and needed
some ready cash. He was selling
manure on behalf of the
friend. He then asked the ac-
cused to give him what he said
in writing. He went to the ac-
cused house on November 24
where the accused made the samo
statement to him.

On November 29 he was given
a warrant of arrest for the ac-
cused. He arrested him and
brought him to the Central Police
Station where he was formally
charge and cautioned,

Thomas McKenzie said that he
is a clerk of Manning & Co., Ltd.,
and knows Cuthbert Benn who is
a tally clerk of Robert Thom. On
November 21 Manning & Co., Ltd.,

had a quantity of potash at
Robert Thom’s Warehouse,
His chief porter Lisle Clarke

takes all the tickets issued. Be-
fore he went to breakfast he issued
tickets to Clarke. On his return
from breakfast Clarke told him
something.

Lisle Clarke, head hand cart
porter of Manning & Co., Litd.,
said he was helping in the draw-
ing of manure from Robert Thom's
Warehouse for Manning & Co.,
Ltd. There were two hand carts.
There was a tally clerk named
Benn who was checking for
Robert Thom.

Tickets Received
.About 1 to 2 p.m, on Novem-
bér 21 a lorry came to the ware-
house for manure. The lorry was
driven to the door of the ware-
house and he saw the driver give
a ticket to Benn. He made in-
quiries about the ticket. Benn
and the driver of the lorry had an
argument. He never saw the
aecused at the warehouse that day.
The first two tickets he drew were
for two ten-bags of potash. Mr.
McKenzie then changed the ticket
to 20 bags.

Harcourt Yearwood, the driver
of the lorry, said that the accused
gave him ag ticket for him to go to
Robert Thom’s Warehouse to get
20 bags of potash on November 21
which he was to take to Brighton
for the accused.

He drove to the warehouse but
did not get the potash.

Cuthbert McDonald Benn said
that on November 21 he was em-
ployed as a tally clerk at Robert
Thom’s Warehouse. He knew the
accused for some years. The
warehouse had a quantity of
potash for Manning & Co.

On November 21 he received
written orders from Manning & Co,
for potash which he placed on a fila
which he always keeps under his
atm. At about 9.30 the same
morning the accused passed by the
‘warehouse and spoke to him.
After breakfast at about 12.45
p.m. the accused returned riding
a bicycle and came to him by the

door.
Hand Cart Checked

While he was talking with the
actused at the door of the ware-
house, one of Manning's porters
called him to check a hand cart
which was being loaded. He
turned away from the accuse?
leaving the file on the cross bar
of the door of the warehouse and
went to the hand cart.

The accused left shortly after he
left to check the cart. When he
returned to the door he took un
the file and vlaeed it under his
afm. Shortly after the accused
left, a lorrv came to the warehouse
and started to reverse inside the
warehouse. He stonned the
driver and took the ticket which
the driver presented for the potash
ahd placed it on the file.



RIDE THE NEW...
MOTOR CYCLE MARVEL

VELOCETTE

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, Hand-Started, Shaftedriven

For SIMPLICITY, ECONOMY and RIDING PLEASURE

Choose @..«.

VELOCETTE

ROBERT THOM

Courtesy Garage







Lisle Clarke asked him a ques-
tion and he looked at the ticket
and saw that it was made out for
20 bags of potash.

Inspector» Franklyn was then
called and he told the Court that
he was in charge of investigations.
Cools, the accused, made a state-
ment to him in which he said that
he had got the ticket for the
pctash from Cuthbert Benn. The
ease for the prosecution was
closed at thig stage,

Mr. Adams then addfessed the
jury. In his address he told them
that they will have to remember
it is the duty of the prosecution
to prove their case against the
accused. The accused is not
guilty uni‘! the case is proved.
If they have any doubt they will
have no difficulty in giving the de-
cision in favour of the prisoner.

Unreliable Evidence

Mr. Adams furecer submitted to
the jury that the evidence given
by Benn could not be relied upon.
He said that Benn for the first
time in his life—for he (Benn)
said he does not put his file down
—laid his file down and turned
to take check on something else.
No one really saw the accused
lake up the ticket from Benn’s
file. The story of Benn, a tally
clerk, did not ring true and apart
from that it was too fantastic.
Benn as a witness was very un-
trustworthy .

In closing Mr. Adams then sub-
mitted that the prisoner should be
acquitted on both counts.

Mr. Reece also addresseq point-
ing out that Benn’s evidence
should be taken as he was a man
who looked like having a sense of
responsibility .

His Honour the Chief Justice
then summed up and after a
deliberation the jury returned a
verdict of not guilty on both
eounts.



Penny Found
In Pumpkin

Charles Beckles of Mt, Stand
fast, St. James, brought a penny
into the Advocate yesterday an i

said that it wag found in a
pumpkin,
Beckles said that his “girl

friend” had bought the pumpkin
from a hawker last week and
when she cut it on Saturday to
cook a piece, she found the penny.

It wags made in 1892, in Queen
Victoria’s reign.

Examination of the pumpkin,
he said, showed that there was
& Small cut throtigh which the
penny could have been inserted
into it.

This might have been done,
said the man, when the pumpkin
was quite young with the hope
that the vegetable would be so im
pregnated with the copper of the
penny that it would be poisonous.
Perhaps the owner of the pump-
kin vine had suffered losses and
hoped to stop the robberies this
way.



‘Runa’ Brings Meal

Chartered Alcoa S.S. Runa
landed 1,000 bags of flour and
1,522 bags of cornmeal among
other cargo at Barbados yester-
day. vid

The shipment came from New
Orleans, the flour consigned to
Messrs, Hull & Son and the
cornmeal consigned to Messrs.
Robert Thom Ltd.

Other supplies among the cargo
were 200 cartons of cocoa powder
and 140 bags of coffee beans from
Jamaica.

The Runa sailed at 2 p.m. yes-
terday from Bridgetown for Port
of-Spain, Trinidad... Her Agents
are Messrs Robert Thom Ltd,

oetiataiaeiiecteme

"RODNEY” CALLS
ON THURSDAY

R.M.S. Lady Rodney will be
calling at Barbados on Thursday
morning with passengers and
eargo from Canada, Bermuda
and the British Northern Islands.

She will be leaving port the
same night for British Guiana
via. St, Vincent, Grenada and
Trinidad,

Messrs Gardiner Austin & Co.,
Ltd., are her agents,



Port Enquiry Meeting

THE Port Enquiry Committee
held its ninth meeting to-day at
the Labour Department.

The Committee is preparing for
submission. to the Governor-in—
Executive Committee their second
interim pe gets

The next meeting of the Com-
mittee will be gn at 10 a.m, on
Monday, March 19, 1951, at the
Labour Department.

and Noiseless.



BARBADOS





St. Michael’s Vesiry Will
Take Over Carrington
Village, New Orleans Road

THE ST. MICHAEL'S VESTRY at their meeting yesterday,
unanimously decided on a motion made by Mr. Mottley,
seconded by Mr. H. A. Tudor, to recommend to the Govern-





ADVOCATE



Three $13,000 Prizes

Won At B.T.C. Races

Three first prizes of over $13,000 each will be paid out to
holders of the winning tickets now that the Barbados Turf
Club § ring meeting»is ended.
The full prive list follows.

HORSES DRAWN







Law.
White Park Road.

: . r ies Ticket No. Points Position Prize
ment that the roads running through Carrington Village eee ~~ 6336 10 } $13,420.00
(Welches) and New Orleans (Kensington especially), andg Rebate ..... I 0559 10 I Ist ease
other roads be taken over and put under revair, thereby sana a : = petty 10 ow rane. 00
giving the ratepayers of those areas similar treatment as is _,Notonite tang EE 3519 9 | 2/684. 00
at present given the residents of the Bay Esiate area who doâ„¢ Pair Sally .. R 2866 8 6th acs
not pay highway taxes. Apollo ..... L 7945 7 342.

Landmark .. G 5514 74 7th 1,342.00
Mr, Mottley said that he knew swing on to their hands and fol- ~April Flowers L 8897 6 529.05
that his motion was uncontro- low them, were hot prepared to Bow Bells .. ce 2624 6 9th & 529.05
versial and he felt it likely that sive help Gunsite ‘ L 8192 6 | 3 others 529.05
the community would see people Petitions Submitted Mary Ann .. R 4899 6 529.05
get new roads. He said that. petitions were Forty-nine (49) Other Horses @ $258.07 Each
He pointed out that the people written by people of the parish “ 7241 Vindima M4851 Best Wishes
who were living in the districts with respect to the bad condition 4 0764 Gallant Hawk M9424 Nan Tudor
contained in his motion had to of the tenantry reads. The road © 3958 Elizabethan N 4259 Waterbell
pay highway taxes as compared committee of that parish met and C oe tomeeve : ae eae
with the people of the Bay made recommendations to the « ° SUDGA 94 Wil onic
Estate who had to pay none, Government, He himself went to © 2675 Monsoon P 63 iimar
against whom he had nothing. | Mr. Skinner and saw the recom- © ee aa 8 et _—_ & Low
The recommendations vere mendations. ‘He was told that a F 2 urThs
made during the Ghatttianship the Government decided to touch D 4677 Sunbeam Q 7195 Kitchen Front
of Mr. Tudor, but were’ not car- none of the roads recommended E 0267 Lunways Q 5915 Usher
ried out, he said, He was made by the Vestry, but to de some > aore eee . ay es
: ) : ot roads, ”
. oa ae that the ae ree F 9227 First Flight S$ 4860 Pepper Wine
or action not being taken at ‘The people who were ving in F 4539 Ability S 6944 Doldrum
Sania wRiaine e ways tose. districts, he said, were F 9418 Court O'Law ¥ B14 Abertora
. * people who were for the most part G 5226 Jewel 8 euxce
was being used in the construc- servatite ‘ahd “niaids ‘o Char I 4617 Epicure Y 6411 Mopsy
tion of the new runway at Sea- people of the community, and it I 1964 Sun Queen Zz 2997 Joan’s Star
well. was the duty of the vestry to see I vost coe Dear AA = on O'The Wisp II
4 : ave that they were living in some I * d prano
. Sew ome a ere eres wiage seducive to decency. z rae fea 7 oe eae
; ve fe said that if a tenantry was K 6 ross Bow mure
the cmeney than M4 have 4 belonging to a private individual K 8561 Fuss Budget EE 3180 Atomic II
satisfied higher class. He ae | that the Government had no right K 7630 Miss Friendship EE 1364 Careful Annie
to see the Vestry so scatter t veal to repair the roads. But, he said, L 2881 Tiberian Lady
operations that no part of the if that individual applied to the CONSOLATION HORSE S 4694
community would be dissatisfied. Board of Health for permission to G. A. LEWIS, Secretary.

Mr, Mottley said that letters
in connection with this subject

have been appearing in the
press.
Highway Tax Paid
The tenartries, he said, were

bought out by the several owners

since 1945 and the present
owners have been compelled to
pay, besides other parochial

taxes, a highway tax, which the
parish collected and paid over
to the Central Government.
Many of the roads running
through the villages were used
by the general public as a short
cut to the several] main highways.

Mr, Tudor said that he had
much pleasure in supporting
Mr, Mottley’s motion. He said
that in 1949, it was decided by
the Vestry to have the Carring-
ton Village road done before any
other road. When the matter
was put before the Government
ir Executive Committee, it was
turned down, He knew that
there was about four roads that
were in a very bad condition.

Mr, Weatherhead said that
both heavy and light traffic made
much use of those roads. Con-
seauently the toads were beins
dug out in holes,

People had to take marl and
stones to fill up the holes, espec-
ially when the rain fell. It was
not only for the benefit of those
who live in them that they should
be répaited, he said, but for the
benefit of the general public.

Mr, Chase said that he felt the
matter long overdue, He wanted
to make special mention of
Green Field’s Tenantry which
was in a very bad condition and
which was a disgrace to the city
of Bridgetown.

Mr, Hewitt said that he took a
Sunday to pay a visit to some of
the roads of the districts men-
tioned in the motion, He was
taken around by some of the resi-
dents of the district who pointed
out to him that a school was i”
the district.

Mosquitoes Encouraged

He was told that when there
was a little rain, residents had
to use motot cars to get their
children to school. He was also
told that mosquitoes and vermin
were being encouraged because
of the settling of water in holes
in the roads.

He said that Baycroft Road
leading from Bridge Road right
through, a road that light and
heavy traffic use, was filled up
with holes. He felt that it should
be recommended to the Govern
ment that that road be given
priority when it came to repairs.
Furthermore, he wanted to see
the Government put down water
at some time, if not in the cross
roads, in the main roads. Some
people in that district, he said,
had to walk half mile for water.

There was also Haggatt Hall
in a deplorable condition, he said.
People who were leaving that
district to go into the City had
to come out barefooted, wash
their feet at some pipe, then put
on their shoes pasets Gray, cowie

ff for the City, he sala.
sar. Toppin felt that the Gov-
ernment should not carry all the
blame. It was fair to the Gov-
ernment with the existing cir
cumstances, he said. He felt that
the necessary legislation should
be made so that every district
be provided with proper roads

water.
ange Mottley said that he fully
appreciated the fact that there
were merhbers of the Government
who, except one was prepared to

=

sell out the land in lots, then it
would have become the responsi-
bility of the Government to re-
pair the roads.

Mr. Mille: said that he was of
the opinion that the Vestry was
wasting their time



it was under the control of the OP Q—STUVWxXYZAA Ticket No. 5514 in Series

Government to have the roads BB CC DD — ABCDEF—~HIJKLM

repaired. Ticket No, 0559 in Serles}NOPQRSTUVWXKYZ
The position was, he said, that A B CD EF GH —4JK L M|AA BB CC DD —.,

the Government had asked the NOPQRSTUVWXYZ] _ Ticket No, 8897 in_ Series

vestry to recommend what roads AA BB CC DD EE, ABCDEFGHIdJK =

were most in need of repairs. The Ticket No, 2814 in SeriesiINOPQRSTUVWXYZ

vestry had made recommenda’ A BCDEFGHIJK L—N|AA BB CC DD —.

tions, he said, and the Govern PQRSTUVWxXYZ AA; Ticket No, 2624 in _ Series

ment did not aci on their recom- B CC DD EE. ABCDEFGHIJIKLMâ„¢M

mendations He did not see why Ticket No. 4286 in SeriesiINOPQRSTUVWXYZ

the people should be paying taxes A BCDEF—HIJKLMN|AA BB — DD EE.

for roads of which they could not 6 p QRSTUVWXYZAA Ticket No, 8192 in Series

ae od tes th asi BB CC DD EE, ABCDEFGHIJK—M

come io some decision on uid Ticket No, 3519 in Series|NOPQRSTUVWXYZAA

Sabttr, ‘He © sin on tie ABCDEFGHIJKLMN|BB CC DD —

stand that the Vane oahties OPQRSTUVWX YZ Ticket No, 4890 in Series

a commission for collecting the AA, BB ce DD —. ; rie A es D ai ¥ EET

taxes, the majority of which they Ticket No. 2866 in Series |O P Q-=

had to turn over tothe central ABCDEFGHIJKLMN|BB CC DD EE, ;

Government. He felt that the OPQ~STUVWxXYZ AA

Vestry should pull themselves out BB CC DD. EE, 3 Barbados Turf Club,

of the matter and let the Govern- Ticket No, 7945 in Series G. A, LEWIS,

ment collect the taxes themselves) A BCDEFGHIJK=+M Secretary,

as long as the Government did

not intend to repair the roads. He 7 er rs

knew about 60 roads that wanted

repairs to which nothing had

been done to

Old Age Pensions
Will Be Increased

THE old and destitute parochial ;

pensioners of the parish of St.
Michael will be getting a 25 per
cent increase on their allowance
from March 24,

Mottley, who made a
motion to the effect ut the Vestry |

as

Mi

meeting yesterday, got unanimout |
support. His motion was seconded
by Mr. Symmonds and the Board
ef Guardians were instructed to]
make provision in the estimates}
for same. ]

Mr. Mottley in making the}
motion, said that he was sure that}
everyone of the members present

would have liked to see the poor
get more money.



He asked the Chairman, Rev.
Mandeville to give his views on|
the matter, which the Reverend
unhesitatingly did, Rev.
Mandeville agreed with alt Mr,
Mottley said. He knew that the

St. Michael’s Vestry had a good

sense of responsibility and
justice,

Mr. Symmonds said that with
the cost of living going steadily
up, no one could dispute the fact
that the old and destitute peopie
of the parish should have an in-
crease in their allowances, |

Mr, Weatherhead ‘then read out
a list: quoting the allowance that
will be received by the pensioners
of the parish.

From the list, Mr, Mottley said,
it was seen that the allowances

given by the St. Michael’s parish

to their old and destitute pen-
sioners, compared favourably
with allowances of those of tho!

Government.
The Vestry then discussed a
motion of Mr. Mottley inquiring
whether the Vestry will ascertain
if the Barbados Electric Supply
Corp, Ltd., can now install addi-
tional streetlights with a view of
making provision in the estimates
for erecting some of the many
needed lights in that parish,

Mr. Mottley accepted an
amendment from Mr, Leacock,
making the motion to read “will
the Vestry ascertain whether the
Electric Company can order
fittings necessary for the installa-
tion of additional street lamps in}
the parish.”

The motion

was passed as



He said tht ABCDEFGHIJKLMN

Barbados Turf Club

355 SERIALS AT $7.56 EACH

Ticket No, 6336 Series;|NOPQRSTUVWXYZ
AA BB CC DD —.



in





Yr,

See
“TOLLET SOAPS

LINDEN BLOSSOM @ BLUE HYACINTH

\



IMPERIAL LEATHER @



AMERICAN
BRASSIERES

e

\
\Â¥
AS

>
£
&
e >
Many famous brands perfect KX
fitting Brass. at popular .
'*
%



{ 4
\ J
oe y
Sey
4 /

from &88e.
to $1.80

@
MODERN DRESS SHOPPE
Broad _ Street

SSS ee
oo a

“Good News" for Asthmatic ..

A New Guaranteed Remedy for the Relief of ASTHMA

Dr. JOHN'S ASTHMA REMEDY

This skillfully blended preparation, assures you of
immediate relief in this most distressing disease and
is the result of years of intensive study in Asthmatic
conditions,

Keep a Bottle handy and relieve yourself of the

constant threats of Asthmatic attacks.
Retail Price :—12/- Per Bottle
Obtainable at...

BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES
Ltd.Broad Street
ALPHA PHARMACY,

prices. Regular Brassiers
also strapless, in art silk,
White and

lace and cotton.
Tea Rose. ‘

e
A and B CUPS 32-38









AX 666154











PAGE THREE
en ememememeeene









You can’t see i.e difference...!
OLD?
€

—\\




sr
ey 2 i
, ef\ i:





— because it’s always
washed in LUX

Longer life for your dainty clothes when
you wash them regularly in Lux! For Lux
keeps colours gay and bright, gives a new look

to your pretty things, and makes them last so much
longer! Yes, gentle Lux flakes wash delicate clothes perfectly.

Keeps all dainty clothes like NEW

A LEVER propuct












100 B.P SIX CYLINDER
OVERRMAD VALVE ENGINE
e

Pa, ALL NEW... ALL STHEL
J CAR COMFORT SAPETY CAB











Everything YOU and
your DRIVERS want







Progressive springing: extra springs
come iito action as freight weight is in-
in a truck creased. ‘Tough chassis designed to
carry rated load with wide margin of
safety. Reur axle has a “strength re
serve '’ to operate with vehicle fully laden
over rough ground. Car-style driving
cab insulated agéinst heat and cold.

The New 5 tom: rosin tate

mORRIS-COMMERCIAL

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504

FREIGHT
SERVICES

Regular Services
Save Time

From B’dos to | Flying Time [Flights WeeklyjKilo Rates

BERMUDA $2.16

LISBON $4.38

LONDON $4.84
Also Connecting Services to the whole World.

ITS’ FASTER BY FAR BY SPEEDBIRD,

Book through your local
B.O.A.C, Forwarding Agent
makes no charge

~s

Pare = FLY-BOAC

meee

BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION
BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED

Airways House,





PAGE FOUR

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid. Broad 8t., Bridsetown.
Tuesday, March 13th, 1951.

SILVER JUBILEE

BARBADOS like every other part of
the Coloniai Empire will send her repre-
sentatives to take part in the Silver Jubi-
lee Celebration of the Imperial College
of Tropical Agriculture.

The Imperial College is a unique insti-
tution in the Empire. It was founded in
1921 as the result of recommendations
made by a Committee set up by the late
Lord Milner then Secretary of State for
the Colonies in the Lloyd George Govern~-
ment. :

It was realised that the West Indies
comprised of small units of agriculture
economically dependent on crop produc-
tion, and that this economy could only be
improved if the yields from these crops
were increased to the maximum. Scien-
tific investigation and research work
constituted the only answer to the prob-
lem.

Lord Milner set up his committee in
1919 but it was not until a year later that
On _ these



=e





its report was submitted. ‘ had been a close associate of Dr, ation of Britain's Local Indi hold the h i ?
5 i 1 warned him that, unless he re- : cal Indians hold the huge cypress in such
recommendations, the West Indian Agri- | ported to Russian’ agents in Hel- Py eelp apron meno "ly eae ieee, C. S. P ITCHER & CO.
cultural College was established in 1921; | Sinki within a week, information Russian spies in Canada. scientists so completely that, not} ; initial j f bark fc Phones — 4472, 4687,
which would automatically lead eee , ; | ing to initial it or snatch a shred of bark for ’
but in 1924 it was felt that the work of Pontecorvo escaped suspicion ¢Vven Fuchs knew he was a Com

the College had been of such benefit to
the Caribbean that it should be extended
to include all tropical Colonial territories.
Its name was then changed to the Imperial
College of Tropical Agriculture.

In 1926 it was incorporated by Royal
Charter, and in 1927 it was granted the
gracious patronage of His Majesty King
George V.

The College was founded to provide
instruction in agriculture and to conduct
research in tropical agriculture.

During its twenty-five years, thousands
of students from all parts of the British
Empire have passed through its doors to
return to give the benefit of their train-
ing and scientific education to the
improvement of such agricultural pur-
suits undertaken in their respective
communities.

Throughout the British West Indies

uranium 235 explosive to put in in Italy would have shown that To esca the Gestapo when : a 1 7 > p
to-day there are graduates of the it. But he cover knew danas Pontecorvo was so deeply involved France fell in 1940 a went to Church and an arm of God. They built a DA COSTA & CO. LTD ,GeEnts
Imperial College occupying responsible | how the more powerful Mark II. in the Communist movement there America to work with Professor) church in the very shadow of the tree. At
p' s PY explosive, plutonium, is made, that he feared persecution on Enrico Fermi, another Italian East d Chri h 1 hyo. | P5S9S9$6999996656055555655596 G9 SS96SSSSSOHOEG99 FO
positions in government and_ private Pontecorvo did. And the U,S. political grounds. refugee atom scientist. Three | “@Ster an ristmas the people of the POOF SOS IOI OS "3 o
enterprise all making contributions to the {Intelligence Service has now es- This check-up was never made years later he joined the Canadian | vicinity still hold their fiestas under the NT SENS CEERI LS

welfare of agriculture in the West Indies.

It is well that the other colonies have
not hesitated to send representatives to the
Jubilee of an institution which has been
able in the short period of 25 years to make
a unique contribution to the agricultural
problems of the area.

From Barbados Hon. J. A. Mahon,
M.L.C. will go as delegate of the Legisla-
tive Council, while Mr. F. L. Walcott,
M.C.P. and Mr. E, D. Mottley, M.C.P. will
be the delegates of the House of Assem-
bly. And so Barbados like every other unit
of the Empire will join in sending best

wishes to the College and its alumni for vay senre the steepness of a arches, asked, “Who designed the other once taught a school tista. de Anza, suggested that the Tule Only a small shipment received
an even brighter future in the years to Sr thc cies Meslovon ie Oe pith, vreadp-pentnn hols of large delinquent boys; her|/cypress was not a single tree but a fusion

come.

LORD ELIBANK



THE death of Viscount Elibank in Cape- /road. The pimple became very oe Se is ak as ae —INS.
town at the age of 74 was announced [irritating to Sir Bdwin, peeps with my tears and dry them with yyate just plait sense bute kind | + IVORY, PINK, PEACH
yesterday. self to blame. my hair. It is true I have very of ingpired flamboyant sense”. Brilain Leads With Hat r . :
In his earlier years Lord Elibank was |,, Baker, had been assigned the [ie egy» YU Nave Very But Father is a hearty man. He s e
a ask of designing twin secretaria’ f thinks that being Jewish is as
Administrator of St. Vincent and later of [on both sides of Viceroy’s House Suita as Maed Circus, . ie LONDON. GREEN BLUE and AMBER
,

St. Lucia during which period he acted as
Governor of the, Windward Islands. He
later travelled up the rungs of the ladder
in Colonial administration and when he
finally settled in England he proved that
the experience he had gained in his travels
and work among Colonials had brought
him unequalled knowledge of their needs.
Above all he was capable of a sympathy
which served as a source of inspiration to
those who travelled along the path of
trial and error to responsible government.
His knowledge of the African peoples and
their ideals and ambitions was always at
the disposal of the British Government
and even when failing health limited his
output, his writings in the Crown Colonist
and other journals published for the dis-
tribution of information about colonia!
matters never ceased. His death removes
a friend to whom colonial people will ever
owe a debt of gratitude,

)





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The secrets handed over to the Russians by the atom-scientist Pontecorvo gave
Moscow the know-how on the atom-bomb explosive plutonium. That makes him No. 1

Pontecorvo Full Story

Kremlin Ordered Him To Moscow

Professor Bruno Pontecorvo,
the British atom scientist who fled
to Russia six months ago, was an
active, fanatical Communist
throughout the seven and a half
years he served in the British-
Canadian atom project, it can be
disclosed today.

Security authorities believe he
was in frequent touch with Rus-
sian agents, giving them details
about atomic explosive which his
fellow-spy Dr. Klaus Fuchs did
not know.

Pontecorvo was finally ordered
to Russia by the Kremlin because
he decided to resign his £30-a-—
week job at the Harwell, Berks,
atom station.

His new post as a professor at
Liverpool University, which he ac-
cepted to further his own re-
searches on cosmic rays, would
have put him completely out of
touch with atom defence work and
reduced his value as an under-
ground Communist agent

Two Soviet agents, who con-
tacted him in Italy when he was
on holiday with his wife and three
sons last August, told him he
could serve Communism better
by working on atomic weapons in
Russia

asked
the offer they

When Pontecorvo for

time to consider

to his arrest would be lodged with
the British Embassy in Rome.



MRS. PONTECORVO

Fuchs told the Russians how to
make the mechanism of an atomic
bomb and how to manufacture

tablished that the only atom bomb
yet tested by the Russians, con-
tained plutonium,

He fooled the security men dur-



SIR EDWIN

THE LIFE OF SIR EDWIN
LUTYENS. By Ohzjstopher

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

ing the 18 months he worked at
Harwell, and survived three M.1.5
screenings aimed at purging Com-
munists and _ fellow—travellers
from defence laboratories.
Fooled Security Men
After the arrest of Fuchs, form-
erly a German, Pontecorvo was
given six further screenings. The
authorities were so well satisfied
= the naee that he boasted:
“I came through clean
whistle.” 7 PH

considerable technical
TO PROFESSOR PONTECORVO

Before joining Harwell, he
fooled the Canadian Mounted
Police, who screened him during
the three years he worked at the
Chalk River atom station, On-
tario.

These screenings were particu-
larly rigorous since Pontecorvo

mainly because his dossier con—
tained no reference to his politics



PONTECORVO

beyond stating he was a refugee
from Mussolini’s Fascism.
A check-up by British agents

because of a misunderstanding
between British and Canadian
security officials when he first
joined the atom project—then

By

ACKNOWLEDGMENTS

‘The author would especially like to thank Dr. B. Pontecorvo for his continual
encouragement and interest shown in this work and Mr. F. Bradicy for his very

centred in Montreal—in 1943.

He was ‘Good Old Pontey’

The Canadians thought the
British had cleared him, British
Security files show that clearance
was left to the Canadien.

This man who was called by a
fellow-scientist a “typical Italian
—hot—blooded but harmless” was
therefore allowed to take a lead-
ing part in designing the pluto-
nium production plant at Chalk
River.

He was able to get experience
in handling heavy water and the





‘Gratitude of a Harwell colleague.

other raw materials which will
be used in hydrogen bomb experi-
ments,

Security chiéfs are convinced
that through his trusting col-
leagues at Marwell—to whom he
was “good cld Pontey’—he must
also have been able to get inform-

munist.

His approach to the dangerous
life of a Russian agent was the
exact opposite of that adopted by
Fuchs.

Whereas Fuchs disarmed sus-
picion by a shrinking shyness,
Pontecorvo used suave sociability
to gain confidence.

With his charming Swedish wife
Marianne, who is believed to share
his pro-Russian views, Ponte-|
corvo was always welcome in the
prefab homes of his colleagues.

He was equally popular in the
laboratory where he made every
effort to be helpful.

A scientific report just pub-
lished in the Physical Review

ledges Pontecorvo’s “continual

encouragement and interest.”

Pontecorvo's past activities have
been pieced together by security
men carrying out inquiries in
Britain, Canada, the U.S., France,
and Italy .

He worked for two years in the
Paris laboratory of Professor
Joliot Curie, the Communist atom
scientist, after he fled from Italy
in 1936.

atomic project in Montreal.

He became a British citizen in
1948 on the basis that he had lived
five years in Canada.



Shows How To Have A Row
In The GRAND MANNER

If you can squeeze another
book on the shelf that begins with

Hussey. (One of four volumes GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON Life with Father, this might be

of The Lutyens Memorial).
Country Life. £26 5s.

WHEN Sir Edwin Lutyens
brought his old friend, Sir Herbert
Baker, into partnership over the
designing of a centre of govern-
ment at New Delhi, he set the
stage for a quarrel over something

the processional way leading to
Viceroy’s House, Lutyens’s mas—
terpiece, and the incline was so
sharp that nothing could be seen
of the house, at a critical point,
but a pimple in the middle of the

and somewhat in front cf it.

Obviously, these buildings must
share the high ground on which
the house would stand, Obviously,
the house, which had a beautiful
come in the middle, must be
pushed back from the crest. And
obviously it would be a thoroughly
bad idea if a gradual upward
slope to the house caused a deep
trench to be dug between the two
secretariats.

his beautiful dome was going to



a document in which Lutyens had
agreed to the steep approach.
Lutyens protested that he had not
known what he was signing;
besides, Baker had sent a sketch
to London giving an_ entirely
wrong idea of how things were
going to look.

* * a

Lutyens was hurt,

an architect, either.
This grand row was interwoven
with minor rows:

ROW with a Viceroy who
wanted the buildings to have
horse-shoe arches, more ‘orien-
tal”. Lutyens, wanting round

ernment whose economies resulted
in the Vicereine having to mount
45 steps and traverse 300 feet of
corridor to reach her bedroom.

ROW with one Vicereine which
Lutyens’s

ROW with a later Vicereine
who wanted everything decorated
in mauve. “This should be called
Bedlampore,” declared Lutyens.

The main clash, with Baker,
was a clash of temperaments
Baker was practical, always will-
ing to compromise so as to get
on with the job. Lutyens said:
“A few months won’t matter in
50 years’ time.”

He went oft” to Buckingham

the Baker standpoint. Lutyens
The story has a happy ending.
Years after, when Lutyens was
proposed as president of the Royal
Academy, Baker voted for him,
MINK ON WEEKDAYS. By
Felicia Lamport, Gollancz, 16s.
309 pages.
FELICIA wrote this book so
that you and I might know what

the one.

There were only two things to
do with a woman like Mother
and the other one was write a
book about her. The strength of
the matriarchial tradition in
Jewish families being what it is,
Felicia wrote the book’

attitude to her family is governed
by this experience. Two things
she takes seriously: religion and
golf. She talks like a mean man
composing a telegram and rules
her household with a niblick of
iron. i

the blessing over the wine (apply-
ing retrospectively to the high-
balls) is meant to be sung, then
by heavens, he will sing it. No
mumbling like certain weak-—
kneed Jews of his acquaintance!

He likes making money. Mother
enjoys spending it. There you
have the foundations of a happy
home. When she gives a chop
suey party, she buys 200 Chinese
costumes for her guests. When

All this did not prevent Lut- Palace to win over King George she entertains a few friends
yens from raising shrill outcries V. He did—but the Government the beach on ote cae 100
when he realised, too late, how of India would not budge from turn up, Mother cooks for them.

on a_ specially made electric

be hidden. Baker could point to had met, as he said, his Bakerloo. cookery that deals with 52 frank—

furters at a time.

Any spare time this remark-
able character has, she devotes
to the education of her two
young daughters, Sara (pretty)
and Felicia (fat). She is deter-
mined they shall learn most
modern languages and enter the

cruel and it feels like to live in a rich, diplomatic service (if they do not

witty. In the Indian climate it is eccentric Jewish family on Fifth become opera singers) and for
easy to launch unkind epigrams, Avenue, with a lot of gold plate, this reason engages a seri¢s of
but only elephants have thick formerly the property of the Tsar. foreign governesses. Mademoiselle

skins. He _ felt

double-crossed and found that he board of Diamond Jim Brady, an‘
did not think much of Baker as Mother,

ke had been silver dishes that had graced the is the one who stays longest.

World Copyright Reserved
—L.E.S.

latest atomic
Pontecorvo deceived his fellow- = that a thoughtless visitor, attempt-

by a Harwell colleague acknow- = came in 1519.

| spreading branches,

WHERE IS THE WORLD'S
BIGGEST TREE

WASHINGTON, D.C.

The biggest and oldest tree in the world,
where is it?

While California’s Big Tr@e (Sequoia gig-
antéa) have no peer as a species either in
bulk or age, there is a single tree that out-
ranks even the biggest sequoia in diameter
and may surpass it in_age, according to the
National Geographic Society.

The botanical colossus is the Tule cypress
of Santa Maria del Tule, six miles from
Oaxaca in southern Mexico, It is a Taxodium
mucronatum, the same cypress as those in
Chapultepec Park in Mexico City. Thousands
of years old, yet still green and vigorous,
the Tule tree’s plump, rounded shape sug-
gests an old oak rather than the usual slim
cypress. “El Tule”, as it is called, is so mas-
sive that 28 people, touching fingertips of
outstretched arms, barely can encircle it.

This Goliath among trees hoasts a trunk
whose girth is about 112 feet, five feet above
ground, and whose diameter is 36 feet. Only
about 140 feet high (not comparable in
stature to many conifers) El Tule is broader
than tall, for it has a branch spread of 150
feet.

a souvenir, might be in danger of physical
harm. So jealously do the people guard El
Tule that no scientific age studies, based on
boring or cutting into the enormous bole,
have yet been possible. But many scientific
experts claim the Tule cypress is the world’s
oldest known living tree, estimating its
antiquity between 3,000 and 6,000 years. It
has outlived conquests, revoluticns, natural
cataclysms—even civilizations.

Zapotec and Mixtec Indians ur uus part
of Mexico worshipped trees long before the
When Cortez and
his armies overran the Aztec land, the con-
quistadores destroyed many shrine-trees as
pagan symbols. But El Tule was spared,
whether as a concession to local tribes’
adoration, or simply because the tree was
too big to attack, is not known.

Catholic missionaries later declared the
monumental cypress the property of the

The Aztec word “ahuehuete” (pro-
nounced “ah-we’we-te”) and meaning “tree
of water” is the Mexican name for the
cypress. species of which El Tule is far-and-
away the mightiest individual.

Twelve feet above the ground, the Tule
cypress bears a wooden plaque, largely over-
grown. Spanish words carved on it still
are partially decipherable. The board
reportedly was placed in the trunk in 1893
by the famous German geographer and
traveller, Alexander von Humboldt.

An earlier Spanish explorer, Juan Bau-

of three separate trunks. Some botanisis
feel this must be so, since the tree is a freak,
with no other competitor in size amoniy
survivors of its kind.



BRITAIN is fast becoming the world’s
number ope hatter.

Homburgs, natty snap-brimmed soft felts,
and even bowlers all stamped “made in Brit-
ain” are to be found adorning men’s heads in
all parts of the globe.

The British hats are replacing the Arab’s
turbans, pushing the topee out of India, and
even the fez—traditional as the pyramids—
is in danger of extinction in the Middle East.

This drive to recapture markets lost during
the war has given the British hat trade its
best business in a decade.

East and West Africans are finding it hard
to resist the gaily-coloured hats specially
designed for them.

Even on the continent British berets in
bright reds, beiges, yellows and purples are
making a hit.

And in Britain in 1950 the sales of men’s
hats jumped to 2,601,144, an increase of

183,756 over 1949,

But when it comes to buying new hats the
men of Britain have nothing on their women-
folk. British women bought 12,000,000 hats,
excluding straw chapeaus and berets in 1950.

—INS.

























TUESDAY, MARCH 13th, 1951.

PENCILS

Blue —



Green

Red

PENCILS

for marking Glass





ADVOCATE STATIONER

COMPASS SAWS—12ins., 14ins.

BACK SAWS—12 ins., 14 ins.,

16ine

PLANES, IRON—9ins., 10ins., 15ins., 18ins,

’ BLOCK
RATCHET BRACES
CHISELS—\in., 5¢in., %4i, lin.
CHISEL SETS of 4 in., 5 in. 1 in. ins.
OIL STONES—6ins., Bins.
GRINDING STONES, complete—Sdins., 6ins.
Spare GRINDING STONES—4ins,, 6ins.
SAW FILES—3ins., 4ins., 44ins., Sins.
CLAW HAMMERS
ENGINEER HAMMERS—llb., 1%lbs., 2lbs.

MASON TROWELS & SQUARES

FOR LAMP SHADES

INTERNATIONAL

DaCOSTA & CO., LTD.

PAINT



IN THE FOLLOWING SHADES

AT

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.

Successors To



VUCRPFIS ES

NOW

WITH

PAINTS

and get QUALITY with ECONOMY

A PAINT FOR EACH JOB
A JOB WELL DONE BY EACH PAINT.

SEE US AND BE INTERNATIONAL











NOW IN STOCK

“CRINOTHENE”

THE CORRECT MATERIAL

Dry Goods Dept.



Send in
Your
Easter



CARPENTERS’ TOOLS

SAWS—l8ihs., 20ins., 22ins., 24ins., 26ins., 28ins., 30ins., 36ins







Shopping
List Early

















a



i
=
=
2

CL



ee.

GUR READERS SAYau

A West Indies Team

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—With the conclusion of

the first B.G, v. Jamaica Test

Match, and with the selection of



being the cas
we must carry one of them, (is
my assumption correct?) then we
must choose the one who is most
useful with the bat. In this con-
nection, Legall stands out above

We have been told that his team
mate, Goodridge is actually as
fast, and, if anything more accur-
ate; and that is saying a lot; so

and T assume that jy walks Goodridge.

Lance Pierre must also be re-
placed; and here, I tremble, be-
cause I know I am stepping into
hot water when I suggest that he

first class fast bowler in Carl
Mullins. I believe this to be a
safe investment; so in comes a
trained Mullins.

They are four replacements,
and my other man to make up
the seventeen would be B, Gas-
kin, a first class medium to fast
swing bowler, and a good field
But I have a % certainty some-

enough without Jones, then send
Denis Atkinson, who can also
bowl, and can also make runs
when the best batsmen fail; so
here is my complete team: —

J. D. Goddard (Capt.), J. B.
Stollmeyer, G. Gomez, F. Worrell,
E Weekes, R. E, Marshall, C. L.
Walcott, A. Rae, R. Christiani, S.
Ramadhin, W. Ferguson, A. Val-

widely used as a guide to the cor-
rect postal address of firms and
individuals who receive most cor-

respondence, And the inclusion of'

the Parish and Route Number
Sreatly «facilitates the Post Office
in speedifg up primary and s2c-
ondary sorting, ensuring prorapt
and correct délivery, and invesli-





the W.I. Team uppermost in our the rest; so Trestrail drops out, should be replaced by Carl Mul- ; entine, R. Legall, B. Gaskin, gating effectively complaints of ~ he Bi
ins wg yo hina publgh apa walks Wevaly ao No! S fel” REM choot aws Geer ae Bela Eaelne Se Googe, Ceptgine © domes geckace neh agitate Payee AS EMPIRE COFFEE
s , - stumper. just pick : i ‘ mson; J. Kidney an- ate” ‘ pum :
sons for selecting same. sat or wobigtlee Witams! 1 S| ev the Sorel es ou have at the bowling strength of the ager) a a plaints. At times of emergency, uy ot he
ake it for granted, that o e filled by Wifre ‘erguson, who to make them; I also believe that now stands with Goodridge and * ‘ 7 ith chocolate flay A ee
the 1950 team to England, they has now come into his own as of the candidates, Mullins has Mullins to shock them ar with “FAN”, Setting Glas ke i eee $1.22 and 65e. per an HIGH CLASS
are 11% certainties; I will deal an all-rounder of class. Ferguson the best material to make a fast Ramadhin and Valentine and 12.3.51 and Route Number oe srigh IDRIS KOLA TONIC
with the % last of all. We are bowled with lots of guile in the bowler; he has youth, and he is Ferguson to spin them out, with as part of the nddrese ahrae $1.00 per bottle LIQUORS

therefore looking for 44% replace-
ments to make up the 16 which



comprised the team to England, been quite different, had he not ed standard, nor is his length used sparingly, Goddard and Roy SIR,—It is regre . ee re x GILBEY'S WINES.
and one other, as T understand it been bowling against a_ batting consistently good. I therefore Marshall on tentyl changers, look- mit, that full en tye Fagg May I therefore beg the Tele- : Fresh SANDSMAN’S | WINES.
is most likely and expedient that side as strong as Barbados is at suggest to the selectors to take ing at the talent—can we afford no longer printed in the latest Phone Company when they re- Vv bles = HUMBERT'S WINES.
we should send 17 to Australia. present. He is also an excellent Mullins in hand, put him under to do without Jones? Recently, Telephone Directory—the Parish’ P'int the Directory this summer egetables Daily FRUNIER BRANDY,
i te nisin Sakadtlan a field, and has shown us that he the care of a capable coach (and Jones is by no means a fast abbreviations and Postman’s © restore the practice followed EF . TUBORG BEER.
: cel oa oe meve i "hit 1e can make runs in the best com- I have Mr. Herman Griffith in bowler, but he has a wealth of Route Number are omitted. These Simce, 1933 ox including the full resh Sausages GUINNESS STOUT
so ance nee ee au | pany; so in walks Ferguson. mind), and train him. Train him experience, and in my opinion, were first included at my sug- postal address of subscribers. Baily CANADA DRY
tow ar S proc ucing - a NO : . as you would a boxer, train him can be most useful for tactical gestion in 1932/33, and have been G. F. SHARP aily SODAS AND GINGER ALE
wicket-keey er of any outstanding Hines Johnson will have to be for his particular job, and by the purposes when the difficult situa- much appreciated’ by the P ibl » 17 Block A mr r . ¥
ability, “none of them showing replaced; my only objection to time the team is ready to sail, tion arises. If on the other hand, and Post Office alike. nee :, ere oo > PHONE GODPDARDS = WE DELIVER
any real signs of brillicnce; that Johnson advancing years I have no doubt we will have a*the bowling is considered strong The Telephone Directory js St Michael 17 i. i
‘ a 2 . 46 : . Ser rene :

Boogles place must

matches just concluded here, and
IT am sure his figures would have

I believe that sometimes you have

strong; he can be very fast; but
his accuracy is below the requir-

team, or rather, my team, as it

Gaskin and Gomez to swing them
out, with Worrell who should be

(

New Telephone Directory
To the Editor, The Advocate—

extra staff can readily be switched

Their

omission unfortunate

will have



MALT MILK AND EGG,



CARROTS, 24c. per Ib.



OSE oj
PPL LILIES SIE ES OPES
WISTS 7

CNH



‘

Carr's CREAM CRACKERS



GOLD BRAID RUM.

et.

fn TABLE DELIGHTS
‘1 HAM in tins.

BUTTER in tins.

FRUIT in Tins.

VEGETABLE in tins.

JUICES in tins.

RED SALMON in tins

ANCHOVIES.

SARDINES.

Carr's WATER BISCUITS

EDAM CHEESE.
————————— <<





TUFSDAY, MARCH 13th, 1



951.



BARBADOS



ADVOCATE



Flour and Salted Pork Will Cost More

@ From Page 1
have an Spportunity to see the
exact position of Loan Balances.”
Special Notice

Mr, Adams said that while the
main factors affecting the budget
were contained in the Memoran-
dum in the way in which he had
drawn to their attention, there
were some points in it of which
he would take special notice. He
did not propose just to read what
honourable members might them-
selves be then reading, that was,
the mere figures of Revenue and
Expenditure, except to draw
attention to the difference in the
Approved and Revised Estimates,
and draw attention again to the
reasons therefor.

As honourable members would
see at the beginning of the Memo-
randum there was an improved
position as a result of the Revised
Estimates of

some years now, a contribution to
capital expenditure. We propose
a financial contribution this year
of $150,000 4 create this Revenue
Equalisation Fund which speaks
for itself.

For The Drought

“We have been blessed for the
last three years with outstanding
crops, but if we have*to go back
to the 70,000 ton crop as we had
to do a few years ago, it will’ be
necessary either to draw from the
general revenue balance, which
would be deplorable, or else have
a Retrenchment Act passed, which
will possibly be more deplorable.

“It was propicsed to start this
year the Revenue Equalization
Fund, to prepare not for the rainy
days, but for the day when
dreught may make the crop well
below average. It is proposed to
make this year’s contribution

Barbados and they should have a
simpler Bill prepared.

Government was not unmind-
ful of that, but in the meanwhile
work was being given to the
Housing Board which would nor-
mally not be given to that Board.
The Housing Board's functions
were really limited,

He wanted to reply at that stage
to certain articles which had
appeared in the press. He had
made Government's position ex-
plicitly clear when they had call-
ed for money for the flood area.
Government had _ given clear
warning that nobody ng back
on the flood area would get any
help and that if people persisted
in moving there it would be de-
clared to be an area unsuited for
habitation.

A jeurnalist’s memory should
be good, otherwise he made him-
self ridiculous in attempting to

of all other subsidized fvodstuffs
Seawell Airport
It was anticipated that the ex-
penditure at the Airport pos
almost double that of 1950-5
That was due of course to ne
recent developments at Seawell,
The Government proposed to raise
the fees at the Airport which he
said were very low when com-
pared with those in other colonies.
Capital Estimates made pro-
vision for the programme of
iously authorised works to-
gether with those works which
were sufficiently urgent to warrant
their being undertaken before a
new development programme
could be drawn up based on the
fiscal survey.
He said that it was intended to
utilize the unexpendeqd balance of
four loans on capital works, the

a post in the Auditer General's
office, the Treasury or the Income
Tax Department to keep statistics,
analyse revenue trends etc

It was therefore proposed tc
obtain on secondment for six
months the service of a qualified
and experienced officer from an
Inland Revenue Department out-
side of Barbados. His job would
be to do the kind of work which
he had mentioned, and to train
the local staff to’ do the same.

It might be felt that six months
was too short a time, If members
felt that way they could say 30,
and he would advise the Execu-
tive accordingly; or may be after
the six months were drawing near
to an end, the period of second-
ment could be lengthened if it was
found necessary.

Mr. Adams then expressed the
view that

it would perhaps be},



B.A, Degree
Conferred

At a special Convocation held

at Codrington College yesterday
afternoon the Bachelor of Arts

Barlowe Tudor former
Scholar. The ceremony was per-
formed by the Principal Revd
C, A. Sayer B.A.
the Classical Professor H. F.
Boyce M.A. and the Tutor,
Father B: N. Y,. Vaughn. Mr
Tudor was sponsored by Rev
H. St. C. Tudor B.D. and Mr.
A. G. Rochford M.A,

Palm Falls On Wires



1950—51 being |. hold others up to ridicule, remaining expenditure on which] better, as Commissioner Adams :
; A 150,000. In gaod years more will ial Ls stein: a One of the cabbage palm trees
Sreocinre epoth, oer be acded, in order that a substan-|, “2Ybody who had taken his}would be met from advances/had suggested, to get such an alongside Pine Road broke from

crease, on the whole an increase
of Revenue of some $200,000. Gen-
eral Revenue Balance after de-
ducting $403,000—Capital Expen-
diture chargeable against General

; ; ar klyn
Revenue Balance — came _ to| total expenditure of $1,585, 972. It| the Architect and Town Plannin ne’ |tion on the running of a Customa| SUe’r and its driver Franklyn)
S455 00 wat intended to meet that sum| Occ departsent aoa. Ws wee |S oa Se eeenar | en tent “ie Begone th Se, doh a arsing (Wo.
“The improved Revenue posi-|from the fcllowing sources; Ad-|reflected in the Estimates under expenditure of $88,198 had os one would get in London. Pot ne aa hurt. The truck
tion in the current year is due to| vances pending the raising of|Head 35 Housing Board for the om ded. wader Hetd i it oT He hoped that hon’ble ~mem=) |. ‘the property of M, L. Harrison
a number of factors, the more im-|loans, $491,384; unexpected bal-| coming year. expended balance under the} after careful serutiny of) CP ‘Fontabelle, St. Michael . To make sure of unequalled flavour,
portant being increased _ returns} ances, $111,898; Contribution from Controls Will Go On trator a ee ance . uty . ©) course—would be as willing to sahil creaminess, smoothness . . . be
from Income Tax—$250,000; and | Revenue, $280,000; General Reve-| Mr, Adams then dealt with|1941 nue cetinnten ut 678 O76 on | spend money on the revenue col- “ certain your custard is Bird’s. For
Customs and Excise Duties—|nue Balance, $555,884; Colonial| Control 1941 was estimated at $75,076 on} jecting departments, as on roads coeniny . ‘ =
$228,000 Development and Welfare, $176,- ontrols, a matter which he said} March 31, 1951 and it was intend-| or houses. POLICEMAN as long as you... or your mother
t $261,000 Surplus 806 EY 8 a encere _Sapcines would like Jed to utilise that amount on addi-| He moved that the House go E ~can remember the name Bird’s
“I should like to draw the atten-| If members desired more detaill noon a cepon Only, that after- tional mains and standpipes for] into Committee on the Estimates. AVERTS FIR has been an assurance of unvarying

tion of honourable members to
paragraph 4 which states that the

tial Equalization Fund
built up.

Mr. Adams continuing said that
honourable members wuld
it was proposed to_make a

may be

as
see,

affecting any of these figures, .he

house to the Delamere area and
hoped that Government would
take it to the Bay was mistaken.

The Housing Board was a very
active body. It had taken over 4
large proportion of the staff of

noon, a report of the Committee
appointed to review the existing

pending the raising of loans and
legislation would shortly be sub-
mitted to give effect to that.

The amount of $11,971 remain-
ing under the Education Loan Act
had to be expended, on additional

which an amount of $120,000 had
been included under Head IV. iter

officer to train the local men, and
then send the latter abroad—not
necessarily to England,

He thought that they would be
able to get in Jamaica or Port-
of-Spain, more useful informa-

Dr. H. G. Cummins seconded
the motion,

its roots yesterday and fell on to
the telephone and electric wires
and the hood of the motor «ick
M-1830 The truck was drawn
up on the road with a load of



Keen observation and pwmpt

assisted by

|
Degree was conferred on .
Island |

PAGE FIVE





Every sweet 1s

quality.

would be pleased to give it. He| arrangements of price control was ; . by motor-cycle patrol- So when you ask for Custard, it’s wise
estimated surplus for the current | would add that as far as the loan|laid on the table of the House, - ane Bares oor ar re wae at aoe poy had|man P.C. 394 Coppin saved tovtak for Bee's t
year at $261,000 is not unsatisfac- | position was concerned, the pro-| The Government had appointed oe 7 sine hes aes 0 listened th ce intanenine speech| the home of Mr. L. Har-
tory at 2% per cent of Revenue|/prsed expenditure would bring|that Committee because there|..! SA adel the Public Loan Act|by the senior member for St.|‘!8 at Tweedside Road from
although reflecting a smaller mar-|those figures to $1,183,390. Ity)were complaints on two sides. | Tous aid tem the borat Lon Act| Joseph He. thought that the| “estruction by fire yesterday
gin (or cushion) between Revenue | was proposed to raise a local lban]The merchants were complaining and from the Local Loan Act iy 0senh. afternoon. Coppin while on duty

and Expenditure, than is desirable
in a budget of approximately
$10,000,000 and in a one crop
economy.

to meet that expenditure.
Fiscal Survey
have already said,”

rey Mr.

that their mark-ups were not good
enough and the general public
were complaining that these mark-

1941 and it was proposed that
those amounts be used to meet the
portion of the anticipated expend-
iture on housing for which the

member should say he craved
forgiveness for the things they
ought to have done and the things
they had not done, He should

: action

on his beat noticed smoke com.
ing from the two front windows
of the front house, On investiga.






more delicious with

; : 7 tion, he discovered the house or a

“I understand that certain hon-|44@ms went on, “that any revised AS ear gee tive Government |2™0Ut of $116,600 had been voted ask the forgiveness of the tax-} (0) cor. eee "ae ignition cea Cleanse the system from blood dl
2 5 ;.|plan »f development will be].. under Head 11 Item 5 and new] payers. slectric i S$ on . 7

ane ee cae ee formulated as soon as the Fiscal — a ewe to remove con-| works for which provision was He did not know who pea "Ss pera ae une bd =, impurities : many sufferers from

ernment for spending too much! Survey, which is much nearer poe ae were continuing con-| made in the Draft Estimates. pared the sneeoeeee ee wel ‘ insured. rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
d tai b f th completion, is completed.” rols on e existing basis because He said that honourable mem-| had to congratulate whoever ; e 1 d

and certain members of the same : rn ; the present study of world affairs . maa Was neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and

Party are going to criticize the| There were some points he} was obvious. bers would see that reference was : the things thai

Government for not spending| Would mention, however, although made to Clincketts in St, Lucy, It} 4S. regards gS

enough, therefore I am leaving it
to the members of the Opposition
to have their little fight among
themselves.

“The Government, however,

whether he did or not, when they
came 2 consider the various
Heads in detail, members would
speak on them. He thought it
was possible to anticipate criti-

He said that the Report of the
Price Control Committee had been
examined in the light of the pres-
ent and potential world situation
as regards commodity prices ‘and
supplies. Whereas the Committee

was because a certain amount of
land was offered for sale to —
Government as a playing fiel

more than was necessary for that
purpose. It was decided to pur-
chase all that was offered and to

ought to have been done and had
not been done—no mention had
been made of the East Coast
Road, That had been discussed
there on many occasions and he
believed everybody agreed that it

No Prayers

No prayers were said before the
Meeting of the House of Assembly!
yesterday.

i

The Chaplain's resig- }
nation was accepted by the House)

minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.

In LIQUID or TABLET FORM



bu?
—

Se



were prepared to see that strange|cism by bringing certain things had reasonably assumed that as]jjco ; > would be a great advantage 10] at last week’s meeting, and whe \|
as it may seem, they are not less| to their attention, even if he ran |time advanced, there would be ee iw coe ‘oe a develop that part which was. al-|}4is Honour the Speaker took the \s Badges ap Et | > ial ine = or a me 2
human than other budget makers, | the danger of bringing to mem- &. Y

and that the Revised Estimates

bers’ attention things they would

likely to be some recession both

Luey was specially selected, but

most inaccessible and was bring-

Chair yesterday it was py

; in prices and in supplies, interna- 16 i ing a large amount of revenue) that no Chaplain was present. ~; PURINA CHO Ms §
are not in any respect under or| not have discovered for them-|tional developments had resulted or. re ‘ayia a not only to St, Andrew but to P
over estimated more than what selves. in increasing price trends. land (Wan lett ovar.ce ce the whole island, That was one
one would expect with a system] Honourable Members of the] It was obvious also that a re- ‘ . of the things of which no men-

that is only now beginning to be
truly and actively organised. I
have regrettably to say again this
year that the Fiscal Survey is not
to hand, The Government, how-
ever, has reason to believe that it

House had a way of anticipating
plans of the Government, espe-
cially the junior member for St.
Lucy, and sometimes when the
Government were nine-tenths ad-
vanced in carrying out some

striction in the production of
commodities for civilian purposes
would be maintained until there
was some sustained improvement
in world affairs and in supplies,

Tenantry Roads
With regard to tenantry roads
he said that the same amount
which was voted for the current
year was to be expended in the
coming year and $100,000 was in-

tion had been made.

Harbour Scheme ?
The next thing was a Harbour
Scheme. A Harbour Scheme was
considered to be absolutely es-

WOMAN STABBED : FOR POULTRY AND LIVESTOCK
a

Ismay Blenman of Horton’s¢vil-
lage, St. Joseph was taken to the
General Hospital yesterday morn-
ing suffering from a stab wound

“See the Difference Purina Makes"









i ; i i ‘ Service Charge in her left breast. Hilda Hill of
is very near its birth and that} undertaking, questions concern-{ | 1 ‘ cluded for the continuation of the] sential to maintain the smooth) oi use Tenantry has been held a
therefore they will be in a position] ing the same thing would be asked.] In those circumstances the Gov-| 004 improvement programm working of the Port. ; : —_Dietri :
in a very short time to declare in| The Government had been for leactaithe ee Tier Pe. Senataat nied renee to} He Thought it was most se ae in connection with the gl. JASON JONES & co., LTD. Distributors
its entirety what its policy is as| Some time considering refrigera-]"! ; expend $10,000 on the construction | grettable that no mention what-
regards future Capital. Expendi-| tion facilities at the market. He ae made by the] 9+ aie A i designed to reduce et had been made for a Har- yroronnenes PEAT FIS Sauw wa BSeg@gau ws = @ a B
ture. would tell Honourable members | Committee. the risk of the Constitution River | our Scheme. ¥ a
: We have further to remind hon-| that such things had been_engag- noted in passing that the pro-|aooding durirg periods of abnor-| But perhaps the gravest omis- x %
ourable members that we shall|ing the attention of the Govern-|posal for distributors to levy a mal heavy rainfall, He said that}sion of all was the Hotel Aid % x
continue the items of Capital Ex-| ment for some time and not only ad charge for retail deliveries |t.oc0 wells would help to lessen|Bill. They of Barbados could % % .
penditure which we have em-} recently, : . sane eee by SOMme |the flow of water before it reach-{ depend on money coming, into bre . %}
barked upon and which last year] The question of consideration }retaflers as trot March 1, 1951. leq the Constitution River, island by way of Canadians and} } |
we promised honourable mem-| of a new fire brigade station] The Equalisation Account would Mr. Adams recalled that when] Americans and tourism, x x!
bers that we will undertake with-| would be examined in the light|continue within its available dealing with Airport he should} Another thing that was left une rom $i
out indulging in any extensive | of such recomendations as the fire |balances to make minor price ad- have mentioned the provision of|done was the fiscal survey. e] ss ¥]
further Capital Expenditure in| ficer would make. The fire off |justments, but until further infor-| iO ‘iim of $29,000 to give effect| had to say that was a very great) x ‘
the absence of the Survey.” cer, he was made to understand, |mation regarding the present and to the interim report of the Com-,handicap to any government. It ‘ >|
. {had already left England for |potential financial condition of itt hich po sidering the| Was. shameful to know that a $ x
A Challenge eet li bi Id eee Agents, ee new seacirall Alsport, Red ; fiscal survey of a nn b aye % X
d nder “Police” members would Jand shopkeepers was available. . ' ke - Barbados wi jus' > .
Leone: aan =» re see the new item which dealt with | the Government was not prepared oy ees a a bo So 000 inhabitants and an area % } Rh ever ‘
would challenge honourable mem-| the conversion of the newly |to incréase the margin of profits, 8 of 14 by 21 should take over three

§ URODONAL

i i extension of the existing buildings, \
hat th ould point | 2cauired Club Willow. resulting in a further increase in a a years to do. %
thelr ‘iagere'at ‘anything that had| , Education showed an’ increase |the price of food and other sup- Soper Ohta” Cwehodtion ss “to He hoped that te nee By J. lL. Chatelain, for } art of t e@ wor
taken place in the past financial| °Ver, last year’s expenditure; | plies which was already inevitable Rather ? th t buildings (Member would bear in mind merly Head Chemist to the %
year and remark: “This is an| Making a total of $1,806,116. That Jin some cases following increases|Whether the | present buildings) on he reminded him that jus

omission the Government should
have seen and anticipated.”
He found it difficult that day

sum was huge but he ‘could not
picture any Barbados Government
not endeavouring to spend liber-
ally on Education and trying to

in world prices,

The Government would give!

further consideration to the press-
ing representations of retailers, In

should be extended or whether
they should build new terminal
buildings.

a year ago he stated that it was
to be hoped that within a few
months they would have the fis-
cal survey.

Paris Laboratories and Hos
pitals, %
%

Elfervescent for
Arthritism,

Salts

... this ts the surest sign



he reasbns he had given, to wa “Before I sit,” Mr ‘Adams said, | hritism Rheumatism, .
calles the budget in the usual aoe acduestion would oo suffer. Fey first instance it was proposed |“ want to say that the Govern-{ Mr. Wilkinson said: “On casual oo ky beeen 6 ee ; 0 exenliencs in a bic cle
way of presenting and conducting| Government was glad to say to examine the comparative per-|ment is very anxiously watching | glance an estimated surplus of ne Gravel Pains and > Cy
the affairs of the Goverment. As|that it had already made provi- ten (9 of profits as between the| the revenue collecting side of the| § $166,428 on 31st March 1952 does cidity . %
he had said some political thinkers | sion for the supply of textbooks ipa beara Agents, the whole-| Administration. Without casting | jot appear unsatisfactory, It must i Price 7/6 x ali ditabias ‘
were going to accuse the Govern- | for “elementary schools and_sec-|S@lers and the shopkeepers. any reflection on any department,/}e remembered, however, =e PAGEOL % umber trademark is yout
ment of over spending and others| ondary schools. Provision for a Price Pegging Government feels that the main} Resolutions are always coming ‘, guarantee of lasting quality, fine

wpeuld accuse of not spending
enough. That being the case it
was best to keep quiet and see
exactly what the criticisms were
going to be.

He would now ajo very little
more in moving the House into
Committee than to draw to the

ing the General Hospital to the A c ; e has been made on a Intestines. %
attention of the House certain i Member for st Thomas. “ = ‘ terminea| the Prosperity of the island will eee ne basis but, hae it? Price 4/. %
points which he hac mentioned|” As far as this head was con- t e Government was determi! depend.” : The fact remains that our surplus GLOBEOL :
a moment ago were outstanding in | cerned, the Government proposed | t0 appeal to the House for the] Mr. Adams said that with last]. diminishing, On turning to Bal- ;
the Government’s budget propos-|to have a Health Centre in| Same amount for subsidization a8] year’s crop, the present one, and| ance Sheets for the year 1948 to For Overwork, Anaemia x ‘
als, and to ask honourable mem-|Speightstown and that would|it was at present spending. — It| the possibility of increased collec | 1959 jt will be seen shat General Convalescence, ‘Depression,
bers to study them carefully be-| come into operation in the coming} did not however mean that the] tions the Government felt that n>| Reyenue Balance on 31st March Consumption and Nervous x
fore criticizing. financial year. It was unlikely,|amount would remain at the] less than $3, 950, 000 was likely te] 1948 was $6,358,620, 1949 was Debility.. x
The budget represented an ine | however, that the conversion of] present figure because from day] be collected in Income Tax and | $5,825,060, 1950 was $4,455,412, Price 4/- §
crease of $453,000 cf Revenue| the premises which they had} to day, they heard of possible in-| Death Duties, and they had budg-| estimated’ on March 1951 _ is The Aristocrat of all Bicycles
, 0 e

over the revised figure for the

Financial Year 1950-51—an_ in-

para. 10 of the Memorandum, in-

book scheme in secondary schools
started, honourable members
would ‘remember, at Combermere
and was begun afterwards at
other secondary schools.

On the matter of Medical Ser-
vices, he would leave the reply-
ing in details on matters concern-

purchased for the Health Centre
would be completed before the
beginning of October,

he would deal with the outstand-

That brought him to the whole
question of the Government's
policy as regards keeping down
prices, Although theoretically
and as a matter of sound political
economy, one should aim at the
reduction or complete elimination
of subsidization within a reason-

crease of prices of goods at first
cost, including food.

years level $1,097,000 as against



sources of revenue should be well
organised, well staffed,
a”;

Income Tax, Death Duties

“Without care in the collection
of Income Tax, Death Duties and
Customs, we cannot find as the
years go by enough money for the
essential social services on which

ana “rig- |

ected for that sum,
Without any reflection on the
staff of any department, he repeat-

It was desirable to

down for unforeseen items and
it is estimated that for the cur-
rent year these will amount to no
less than $240,000 so that assum-
ing the same amount is spent in
1951/52, there will be a deficit
of over $73,000 instead of a sur-
pluy of $166428, No doubt I
shall be told that the estimate of

$4,313,000 and estimated on March
1952 $3,923,544.”

on spending capital, and as was

y,

A Remedy for Diseases of x
the Bladder,
adjoining organs. x
Price 5/6 %

: JUBOL %

3

+

A sure Cure for Constipa- %
tion — Re-education of the %

PULMG %
BAILLY &

i ; 2 i sidizati . pe a a ing eapl-

j crease of $547,000 over Expendi-|~ fie would pass over certain Sisdede baa ore aaian Fe ed, it was felt that the Income Tax |, They shad | been spending ot Tonic, Antisepsis of the ¥
ture. That latter figure, as hon-| heads which doubtless Honour- f ; ticable at th ; Department might be “pepped up"| tal for the last year or two, he Reniase oe Ss Oo ae Y
ourable members would see from| able Members would discuss, but| ° a8 practicable at the previous | €par said, and it was proposed to go espiratory Tract. :

COUGH SEDATIVE $



Prostrate, and &





appearance and unrivalled
strength. The World’s leading
quality bicycle carries this mark
of distinction,



1 . : the services of a legally trained c Pet a 7 , Bae ts 4
cluded a contribution of $250,000 | ing ones. Zr ondtee hacia oe a officer in that department, and pins ee oe ieien-oeche Pi ag cr Wy ori % | speanep |
oeceskak , Coes aS a The Government attempted in| In order to maintain the saat bine. a tee Ps se lag tal to replace the capital that had | and Asthma. eS) ; HARRISON'S
the last session to have a proper|Jeyel, it had been necessary to| S'®@'e 4 been spent during the past few Price 5/ %
Equalization Fund, H. nd Town Planning Bill ’ n y tO) mensurate with that of other legal| years % BROAD ST.
Those together with the antici- cone hah el Avbaedirl 9 € the |Pa88_on to the consumer, an in-| posts, Mae RAE: aE aanmaake Vive . % iy
i ey of the! crease in the cost price,of certain et meee ee F fe $ LOCAL |
pation of $166,000—a surplus] House’ had passed it, the Other ve . mother country to continue ad- X
arrived at as honourable members| piace held it up. He was not aeciaaeatiae: sees se he ont Experienced Officer vancing money or even lending ‘ % | AGENTS’
would see from para, 5 of the|throwing that at the Other Place Sa i pri Hon’ble members, however West|them, The mother country was |% $ | DIAL 2364 |
Memorandum—represent a bud-| on that occasion, because he be- grade E flour by 4 cent a 1b.| tydian or Barbadian - minded they|in great difficulties and every-|% RHEAD x
get of over $550,000 lieved it was due to the fact that Peas sie PB crs = might be, would agree that there] body was taxed to the hilt. They | * ae 5
“Let me remind honourable|they had had advice from an . price of sa was not at present and had never| were coming to a time when they | ¢ ’
bers”, Mr, Adams said, “that]eminent authority that the Bill] fish would however remain at its} been in living memory any person! had to stand on their own feet. | | # re %
mem : ty & y %
e

the House has been approving for



was somewhat cumbersome for'





ENJOY FEnioy Your gquemem |i avs:

FAVOURITE
SANDWICH

WE OFFER

present level as well as the price







EASTER EGG

- NOVELTIES

trained in statistics who could fill



@ On Page 7



PACALALE —





——

CSET



PERLSTEIN BEER, per bottle 18¢.

rer case $4.00
IUBORG LAGER, per bottle 36c.
DANISH PORTER, per bottle 30c.
PEAK FREANS CHEESELETS,

PLASTIC EASTER EGGS
(Duckling’

There is no finer FURNITURE in town than the



per OR sb aide cwe ae Stock that we carry. We Specialise in the ...
K F

PEAK SSEAN'S MARTIN CLUCKING HEN .

KRAFT CHEESE, per tin .. 57c. 7

SLICED HAM; SLICED BACON.
COOKING AeEans per Ib, .. .24e.
FRESH LIMES ... .24¢e. per dozen

DAILY DELIVERIES BY OUR VAN AND BICYCLES TO
STRATHCLYDE, BLACK ROCK, BELLEVILLE, HASTINGS,

_ MODERN

DUCK & EGG TREND

DUCK & EGG ON









AND WE GUARANTEE that whatever wood

JUST RECEIVED
|
|
|

PEEL N I





D Ltd you choose is one hundred per cent cured. 3
WORTHING AND MAXWELL’S COAST AT NO EXTRA TROLLEY CA VE SHEP HER & Co., ‘ Coe Gan Cacey selene schon dad have
” r th ie to order or you can pick an 3
Oe ee ee y s ; 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET em maue Y 33

| STANSFELD SCOTT & CO... LTD. KNIGHT § LTD.- ALL BRANCHES choose from our complete stock. %
; st Brebiss site aoa

i. =o ee NGOS O555 699 IN BOE OO LLL LL NEL LAA A NOG OOO NON




PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE TUBRSDAY, MARCH i3th, 1951.
tt,‘ cca LD

—————————— Se | Kill those throbbing pains in
a | your muscles at ofee! Apply
|
|

HERE AGAIN!! | Ee

e apa ve\\e WS.
THE EVER POPULAR



—————— =

a

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

ol ae ‘Sloan’s” you dab it
on the affected part gently —“* Slo

CREAM |
|




I wis BETTER OFF

eee WILL FIX YOU UP 1) [COME ALONG, LITTLE STRANGER! |
T ON THE T2iG-TzA6 i tia
; : IVE GOT A KUNCH ‘

qs > >
! See Us for the

following —

i} 1 & 2ib. tin C. & E. Morton
Oatmeal

) Pkg. Vita Wheat Biscuits

{ Pkg. Weetabix Biscuits

{ Bots. Heinz Sandwich Spread

Wt Bots. Heinz Salad Cream

)) Tins Heinz Vegetable Salad
in Mayonnaise

} Bots. C. & E. Morton Pickles












WHEAT

F OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING
| mas aa ; ce “a — ( : ; . ml i | GROCERIES

oy LARGE at 70c. Package
| SMALL. at 43¢. 5 ee

MEAN ?

} Tits Lamb Tongues

| Tins Breakfast Rolls

XX 2 1b, bots. C. & P. Table Salt
Bots. Cocktail Cherries

W 1 lb. tin Asstd. Sweet
Biseuits



INCE & Co., Ltd.

6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebtick Street.
Dial 2238









| SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers









USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
LUX FLAKES per ose er
Pkgs._ cas a 22 NESCAFE | ,
ate) , e Fit agrepipasp n 82
= or ae | eee Z COOKING HUTTER MACARONI
: = Vina “ie ee Tins (1b) 86.80 Pkgs. 35 32,
sa RGE MC. D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street
ef a | Me@cy/ we Sea CNSR ; ’, TT: SE ALANNA

CALL ON THE ||| CAN'T GOIN! ~ es
JIGGSES--WE Ff

i aad A ARI 2&
( MORNING- ‘ cueeeNy j |) I6N'T TELEVISION
NN. OTe ONCE IN / Fegeavs ; a JET WONDERFUL?

ee) READ THIS THRILLER!

“BURY ME
NOT”

by WILLIAM FRANCIS

SOOO SSOOSSE.

POS



RIP KIRBY

| AS JOE SEVENS GANS

WME RIP KIRBY, Ae =>
WILFRED CUTTLE TRIES A
GETAVIAY....








SEES OOOO OOO LCEEL SSS ,

A fastemoving amusing

hard-hitting mystery



POROPPS SSOP SPOS SVE

ON SALE AT HE ADVOCATE STATIONERY

SOROS ECCS POCO SOVSS OSC



SE SSSSO SOE LOLI OES FSSO

AS ag

| HEALTH BENEFIT

*% CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D
IN A DELICIOUS FORM|}) SELECT THESE EARLY .-

LEAVES ONE 10 G0>/—
ie DEVIL,OL









& Kleener
‘EP ing Cloths
* INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS tie
: Iifamina ted ted Pend Guid
r
"des * ENSURES STRONG LIMBS Jeweled as Gece Extehsions
: AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN || teat eae
: ans
f 6 Volt & 12 Volt Horns
AFTER ALL THESE MONTHS<<| | WHOEVER HE WAS, HE'S PEADY Mirae =
NAM THEN YOO ena | [BRLAW NOW {ONT SPLT-~ | | Mechanica Beating Biss.
WOW+ DID YOU SEE THAT BURNIN’ oy HIM + U AM \ v
|PLANE HIT THE WATER? THEY'RE ALL THEM DOWN (GOB) | [THAT THREE MILLION gee” [iio Cylinder Black Heat Resisting Paint .
GONERS! WHO WAS THAT s + NOBODY # red Agony | Flake Graphite
PHONY. wy ila 213 Fluxite
pore a a Battery Testers
is Cables

a
Haliborange Be a a
The nicest way of taking
HALIBUT LIVER OIL

ies au susan d isaiters PEN ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

[}} Bay Street Dial 4269

— Also —
Decarbonizing Gasket Sets for all popular English
and American Cars and Trucks














TUBSDAY, MARCHE 13th, 1951.

CLASSIFIED ADS.| FLOUR

FOR RENT

Minimum charge week











KIPPINGS—On March 12th at his resi-
dence Stoekton Ayenue, River Road, St

oe st @ From Page 5
cen @

“ 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24! They had let of money to
Michacl, Pitzrey Kippmes. His funeral . ¥ ad a 16 of mone

leaves the above residence ai 430 p.m. Herd’ Sundags. @ word week—4 Cents @) raise: capital expenditure w:
to-day for Bethel Church and thence necessary for a harbour scheme

to the Westbury Cemetery.

Chloe and Otho M. Waithe. and East Coast Read.

Not A Happy Position
Mr. Wilkinson seid: “Capit

HOUSES

tar ATTRACTIVE FURNISHED FLAT,
DOURSE—Died in England, Reginald | facing sea, Hastings Main Road. Suitable 4
Herbert Nourse, eldest son of the lats | for one person or couple. English Bath| Expenditure has been and is tal

Col, A. H. Nourse, and part owner of | with Heater. Telephone 2949. ing place, and no loan has yet ber
Ashbury Plantation. 13.3.51—1n. 13:3.81—t-4.n. | y: i sapet aes ‘eieinditur
* BOULOGNE, St. Lawrence Gop. Fully | It is the intention of the Govern-
furnished. 3 bedrooms. Vacant. April ist.| ment to raise a local loan to me:
ie} tent. 9.3.51—2n | this and a lean will also have

13 3 51.







IN ' MEMORIAM









ALLEYNE— ili FLAT — jous, Unfurnished Piat.| be obtained for the Natura) Gr
se helaved mother Henrietta Alleme, ) Phone 4882 after § p.m. 13.351—1n.| Corporation. Can these larg?
eon ae to rest on the %h of HOUSE—One modern house situated at

. Grazette’s Road with two As,

Always in our ints
Forever in our heaves
As long as life and memory lasts
a shall remember thee.
Son, Elbert Alleyne, daughter, Mrs. Iris .
Charles, St. Lucia, Tha stmtn, bo Cts ee ra ee ee
we
DANIEL—iIn lovin peyton Wardrobes and ali modern conveniences.

of our
beloved hushend” end faahet, Alireal Mant tran Gemere PPY es

Sydney Daniel, who fell asleep 3 VOars | ce eee
ago, March 13, 1948. ROOMS—Large furnished rooms. yen?
Oh no, he is not dead, as you may]cool, running water. With or without

think, méals. 10 minutes walk to Clubs or
But rather, in peace, was put to sleep, City. Dial 3356. 13.3.51—4.f.n.

By the hand of one who cheered US, 9 ccegggeneeegp es eenpeeeneepees
Three yerrs ago to-day “TREVILLE"—Deacons Road, Drawing
The Daniels’ family, and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms. Toilet
and Bath. Dial 4017. 13.3.51—2n.

PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
and 12 cemta per agate line on Sundays,
mimmum cnarge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays

AUCTION

——_—
By ord of the Insurance Co,, I wil,
aera sg it ERNEARNEY'’
GOODMAN—In loving memory of our FRIDAY 16th MARCH a an y
dear son and brother Gladstone, wo] 1949 FORD PREFECT FORD SALOON
departed this life March 13th 1938, CAR, Damaged by Fire. Terms cash.

bedrooms.

usual out offices, water and electric light
Apply: D, Gaskin, Thomas Gap.

13.3.51—1a

WANTED

Minimum charge ‘week 12 cents ani
06 cents Sundays 24 words — over ‘)
is 3 cents a word week-4 Cents
word Sundaus.










HELP

A YOUNG MAN with busin exp
rience, as Secretary for a local Compan
Apply by letter only, to

COTTLE, CATFORD & Co }
7.3.51—6A



18,3,51—iIn,



A SALESMAN witn previous “exper
enee, Write stating experience and sala:
required. Box 22 Bridgetown, Barbado

W.3.51—62

feetgartiechsiinsig esp ccnnannenarctemmiinishsadinteties
GREAVES—in loving memory of my
dear mother Lorettc “reaves who fell
ssieep on the 13th March 1950,
The news was sudden
The shock severe
We never knew
near
But those who loved her could tell
The pain of parting without farewell.
Loving son Eustace Greaves and family.
13.3.51







YOUNG LADY Stenotypist with know-|
ledge of Office work fpply by letter!
slating previous experience to “Agency
P.O. Box 246, Bridgetown 10.53.51

that death was su









POSITION WANTED
COOK — Wants position; trained
Prench Chefs in Aruba and U.S.A. will
uccept engagement at Club, Hotel or
Boarding House, also some experience a |
Barman, references given, contact Joseph |
Rochester, Speightstown or Phone 91-12

by

















AND SALTED
PORK WILL COST MGRE

| Equalization Fund” to assist in bad

1!

}in having several years of average

jicb tin they were then doing

on,| vere working for high wages

BARBADOS
|

ADVOCATE



Strikers Return |

The St. Lucia police were called



off and replaced by Grenada men
To Work in view of the temper of the
crowd at the mecting.

IN GRENADA

Governor Arundell to-morrow

|
|



! ints btained locally? Al- ; : ; afternoon inaugurates the first
|} together I do net consider our From Que Qwn Correspondent) series Of neabigonn in 42 metres
| lo : oo ial position is a very GRENADA, March 12. (e@nd an appeal is made te owners
| The suggestion of a “Revenue Sympathy striking canework- |! receivers to allow as many pa!

ers resumed on the tour southern |#ens possible te listen,
canebelt estates today but in addi-
tien to idleness in the agricultu-
ral industry elsewhere there is
evidence of the prevalence of
hooliganism. This morning Mr.
Barltrop received Gairy and his
executives at Government
House for a long conference.
Afterwards Mr. Barltrop drop-
ped in on a meeting being held
by the Chamber of Commerce and
the Agricultural Association Tour-
ist Board where he spoke, Al-



years is sound in a country like
Barbados where we are so depend.
ent on One Industry. We have
been fortunate in this little island

*
Preparing For
and above average crops, but the Boxing Contest
year or years will surely come
when we shall have to meet year)
of below average crops aNd our
Revenue will show a sharp decline
Production is our main hope. Pro-
duce more sugar for export. More
food crops for lecal consumption

‘ Association held a series of Light
and Welterweight contests at ine
Modern High Schqol last night.
These were elimination bouts in

paration for the West Indian

and export. Encourage local though it a members were | 2oxing Championships which wil!
eaaietee one enterprise,” “not with the conciliatory | t#ke place in Trinidad at Easter.

: line presented, the meeting passed To-morrow night the semi-final

Cooperation la resolution for forwarding to the will be held at the Modern Hizn

School and Thursday night the
finals. All the fights were three
rounds.

The only way they could inerease Governor repeating the previous
the crops he said, was by the co-| plea for protection of management
operation and assistance of labour. | personnel of estates as well as
It was no use starting a scheme)!abourers willing to work, and

if you did not get co-operation,' properties. The results were as follows:
| He was glad to see that the Hon-| An additional resolution asked Luther Bourne 100 Ibs, lost to St
ourable senior member for St.| the establishment of a wages! #!mo Blackett 100 Ibs, on pois.

Randolph Prescod 116 Ibs, kmocked
out Joseph Cutting 109 Ibs. in the
third round. Everton Slocombe
118 lbs. defeated Rufus Cheeseman
118 ibs, on points. Edward Hewitt

Joseph was doing all he could, a
far as he knew, to co-operate 1
that respect and encourage work-
ers to take more interest in the

council empowered by legislation
to fix wages with decisions bina-
ing and also to sanction the
declaration that a strike is illegal
in given circumstances. e

idk bts i 5 ' 4 . tern Payne 147

fie knew of instances in Eng-|â„¢eeting elso agreed in the event 140 Ibs. vs, Easter ae

land and Scotland where people of failure of these pleas to send]|!bs. no decision. Michael Wilkin-
and]® two man delegation to London} son 140 ibs. scored a technical

knock out victory over Mervin
Richards 145 lbs. in 30 seconds of

to seek aid of influential Members
of Parliament and other organisa-
tions. the first round. Chester Murray

An official newsietter today re-!| 140 lbs. defeated Bunny Shepherd
corded the fact that Gairy when] 130 Ibs. on points. Kenrick Branch
speaking at Grenville Recreation] 127 Ibs. defeated Frederick Davis

taking no interest in the job they
were doing.

Education Up

He said, “Now, iooxing at tre

ear ‘s the grave in which he is lais R. ARCHER 13.3,51—-2n.| Estimated Expenditure fu. 1951— Ground last Saturday said hej; 128.lbs. on points. Bertie Browne
Dear is the memory that never shall : aaa ry cme ot ae" | 52 it is very striking that the cost| Would get his own back on the| 127 lbs. defeated Gilpin Goodman

. ————————— . . . ; p: . ee: -

Sweet is the hope that again we shall IT am instructed to sell at ist Avenue MISCELLANEOUS of Education is always increas- oe er ro on us vt mt ee ne ee
Ghaak Gear Gan dak ete Ae aes ing eaten his people with rifle butts|ridge 121 Ibs. defeated Prudit.
Kneeling together at Jesus’ feet i¢ih day of aa 1881. at i: oe A WELL TRAVELLED English Laci’) dl re spent $1,159,730 and also pierced him with 4! Osifcurne 121 lbs. on points. Liv-
Coleridge Goodman (father), Charlotte] consisting of we able’ Deck Ci requires a position of Trust as Travelie: In, 1948—49 we spent $1,109,700) ) .vonet ingstone Bishop 128 lbs. defeated
(mother), Owen and Noel (brothers),| Sitti 1, ining Table, Deck Chair,! receptionist, or Secretary Companion, to! while the Estimate in 1951—52 is . . tone Hishop 8. Gereared
Daphne (sister), Dorie teistercin-law), | bith ees, ene ee, Muuase Ware, | Lady or Gentlemen, Reply: “March” c/o} $1,806,116 or nearly 18% of ow! The newsletter added that|Lawrenee Harper 120 Ibs. on
Berbara, Esther and Hazel. (nieces).| Bedateads, Ire Box mart poe Prone Advocate Co. 13.3.51—1n. | fofal ex ea ted tied Hvervan is ,»| Police investigation showed there} points. Hutson Inniss 121 lbs
Trevor (nephew). 13.3.51—1n. | Marble Slab, one Geamophone and lots of on | OS See 2. Everyone 3S +) was no truth in the alleged inci- sgored a technical knock out viec-




























sie Opindi a cdumaieadetnna ‘ LEATHER VALISE, large and strong favour of education for all but arc
other items of interest. Terms cash. : ‘ : dent. to 0 J ih Forde 121 Ib:
LEE—In loving memory of be , in good conditions; eventually in ex- we ¢« ; . , ry over Josep! orde S.
an, vine semory a beloved O'DONALD DANE : ghénge fox prima Binoculars, Binoculars “° spending the money wisely
March 1949, és Seber ee also for sale. Informations Dial 4sé9. | I think not.
“Not dead to us who loved her udow Gtrpet. 11.3,51—29 He did not grudge, and he wis
Not lost but gone before Sheena en: Sia Te Geel Honourable membi 5
She lives with us in memory, HILLMAN MIN — WANTED TO RENT—Furnished or un- SU : ?
And will for ever more.” ar aes nutri lee pcan furnished Fiat. Wanted by Head of a; did not grudge, he said 18% of
Rest ij 0 at. > Jul = i i l
BA es iceetst sgne hore | Amets, to sell this vehicle which has| GBY"™ment, DepwNent, Zrom,,%g2" | the expenditure being, spendgss - —
Family and Aunt Milly. been damaged in an accident. Genuine ne 6351-44, education, but they had to seerit MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW | >
12.3.51—1n. . nullenge under 5,000. Public Auction at ____—. | was wisely spent. . ED
HEADLEY—In loving memory of ak te ae PAS SOR te Gernot aie |. tte Venmied 50 suguest that the] ZEALAND LINE, ae es
hare ry of our I" . ¥ , silver an ld Plate. ; . mtint ANZ. reo ak ARBERgETS ‘oF
dear brother Ormond Headley who died JOHN M. BLADON, , Phone 4429 or call at GORRINGES, ‘ad. | point should be made to satisfy | on_ lth Mareh 1942. Auctioneer. {joining Royal Yacht Club pupils, , parents, teachers and! is. “TONGARIRO” is scheduled to Nevis and St, Kitts, Sailing Priday
Sad and sudden was the call 11,8.61—4n. ¢ 20.2.51.—T.F.N.| everybody else connected lle] wil Metbourne February 20th, Sydneg 36th instant
Of that dear one loved by all <<< = ; zs 7 . | Pebruan; 28th, Brisbane March’ ath, Ar- MY. “CGARIBBRE” will accept
Depths of sorrow no words can tell AUCTION SALE, BAXTERS ROAD \ IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-| hoped those ir charge would cio riving at Barbados early April 1981 “9~80 and Passengers for
Of the lost one we loved so well. At the request of Mr. Richard Leigh ° lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniatures jade,, their utmost to see that the money] ‘This vessel has ample space ‘sor Hard Demiriea, Antigua, Montserrat,
Eva Headley (mother), Lilian, Doris, Raa ail Gy PU Auction at his ae eae Yaa Fianrs GORRINGES,| Was spent correctly Frozen and General cargo Nevis and St Kitts. Sailing |’
Enid, Decoursey, Leroy, Olga, i c's ad on u ay nex ie oP. 4420. | gles vee a ° :
vm roy, Olga, Rita, | beginning at 12.30 p.m. the following 20.2.51.-tn.| Mr. Willsinson said, “Under the), Cirgo Seerrss po ‘rouge Bia of Hee RO ELa aurW Gate twill aveass
SepEEninp inet ctrnmnaangaais | He — —| Subsidies and Controls we see an argo and Passengers f St
JEMMOTT— ; ) " Pilchards, Herrings, 101 Powder WANTED es ; for British Guiana, Barbados, Windward —
er pv Phy dM OR aot a Candles, Visegix, ‘Nails, Seales and‘! HOUSE: Plantation type house witn expenditure of $1,147,979,00 or|end Leeward Islands, var vanes Oe Arian, | Pate j
Maxwell Butell Jemmott, Priest. Callea| Weights, Scoops and Measures, Empty { place for garden, within 20 minutes of) just over 11% of our total expen- , :

to higher service 18th March 1935. Drums, Glass Case, and many other items ige School. To rent from Ist April




















Aiture and of this $1,076,760 is|_ Por further parteuless apply ~~ Date of departure to be notified





“th, all pitying, 4 t t tion, with option to buy at end of year. | , _|¥URNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., and
qlars all pitying, Jesu blest. 00 NUE US OPARCY A. SCOTT, Apply to Post Office Box 128 Bridgetown.| put down as Non-Recurrent, Does ne o> s > one BL akehO Ce piewnane
Florence Usmar Jemmott. 13.3,51—1n Magazine Lane. 10.3.51—4n| this mean that Government in i Y Tel, 4047, ;
13.3.51—3n t to discontinue subsidising| 7*ipidad, Herbados,
WANTED TO RENT jtend to discontinue subé B.W.L B.W.t.
AUTOMOTIVE FURNISHED HOUSE—8 bedrooms. On food etc.? A good portion of this == =

Se ceennnEEReeEnnenEEEennEREEnaeeieeee inane the Beach. From the middle of April or @ iture is sed i laries
CAR: Morris 10, 1948-49, Exceptional REAL ESTATE IS Filey. Wel box. C/o Advocate |EXDOnGiure US Use nt aan
condition, only 18,000 miles. Trial by Co, 9.3.51—2n | Apparently person’ Aap. em-
oppointment. Nearest offer $1,250, Man- BU ROALA: Navy Gardens, 3 ped- ployed in these Controls Depart- 0.
zanillo, St. James. Phone 91-72, rooms. ery convenience — including ; i <

13.3.51—6n.| garden water supply. Phone 4476. PUBLIC NOTICES ee —_ ” oe tom!

10.8.51-t.t.n.] Ten ppnts per agate line on week-daisi na where pos- One.
CAR — HILEMAN MINX 1980 MODEL. | >> aicnaal, | Md, 12 Comte’ per agate Line on Sundays. | SID1C- ; .
gens se new Phone Wis. COLE RE. SHOR Ay Granneian Hu Se Miczan | Minium vena oom wears NEW YORK. SERVIOB
le 351— nn ie - »%
| Land can be rented. 13.3.51—1n. nla da Expensive Departments

CAR: Prefect Ford 1950 Mode! in oe
exnellgnt conaiebat: Phahe mate i PRET situate at Worthing
Co., Ltd. : 11.3.51—8n | Christ . Standing on 14,411 square
feet of land. The house is built of stone





NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. ANDREW

















TRACTOR: Fordson Tractor in and contains, 07 and closed galleries Applications will be received by the
working order. Available from | drawing and dining rooms, three bed undersigned up to Satttrday Mareh 24th |
March. Reason for selling, larger Trac-| rooms, breakfast room kitchenette and] 195! for the Post of Sexton of St.)
tor on order, Apply L. N, Simpson,| usual out offices, Garage and Servants} Simon's Church at a Salary of $15.00
Guinea Plantation. room in yard. Inspection by appointment. } Per month, es |

10.2.51—n | Dial 8394. C. A. SKINNER. |
— The above will be set up for sale at Veusry Pont |
Public Competition at our office in Lucas ot. Angre\
LIVESTOCK cree, Teceeens: on Tuesday the 13tn ‘ i—6n |
————— ner | March 1961 at 3 p.m, Seer nee ey -

HORSES—2 y.o. Gelding *‘Ladyswan”’ Cc ‘E

(Jim Gackerjack ex Sugar Lady) un- TARBINGTON & SEALY NOTICE

named 2 y.o, gelding (Jim Gackerjack Solleitors. The Athletic Finals at the Lodge Schoo!

7.3.51—6n







pd aa ee Stella). Apply: J. R. i. ee & SUP eAY March 15th
5 p .
Pees. /Eeleptane: GR: 27.2.51—t.f.n. SHARES—520 Shares jo THE BAR- i eateniie oh pvsenist boys and old
ES ee eg gly eee, COP Boys and their Wives are invited
MULE: One (1) large Chestnut Mule, q . Headmaster
Mare, Cart and Harness, EB. A. Daniel, BADOS ICE CO. LIMITED. Lodge Schoo!

The above shares will be set up at
public competition at the office of the
undersigned on Friday next 16th Marca

Baxters Rd. Dial 5464, 7.3.51—tn

PUPPIES -— Three Alsatian Puppies.

11.2.51—3n










NOTICE

| surprising to know that more than

SS. "Myken" sails 23rd Pebruary. arrives Barbados 6th March.









Government Departments are S.S. “Seabreeze” sails 16th Mareh, ~ arrives Barbados 27th Mareh.
| becoming very expensive. It is SERVICE

NEW ORLEANS









) " S.S. “Runa” sails 15th Pebruary, ~~ arrives Barbados Ist Mareh
160% of our total expenditure i8 8S. “Alcon Patriot” sails Tth March— arrives Barbados 23ed Mareh
laries and wages. EAI
7. : ; —-
Mr. Wilkinson continuing said CANADIAN SERVICE
he yranted to draw attention to the
fact that the Government Depart-, AOUTHBUPND ; : ;
i vere becoming very expen- Name of Ship SAILS HALIFAX ARRIVES B'DOS
: were Becoming ve ee ates: “ALCOM PARTNER” .. February 23rd Mareh 6th
; They were spending more 3, “ALCOA ASUS” .. .. March 9th March 20th
than 60 per cent in salaries and/&s. "“ALCQA ANT” Mareh 23rd April 8rd
wakes. Pensions now called for)s n ne
$200,000 a year, and he was won- NORTHBOUND
dering if they had done right - $8, “ALCOA PENNANT” ., ++ ‘Due March th Sails for St. John &
reduce the retiring age. He thought a Halifax.
that the Government. should ex-|4% “ALCOA PARTNER Due Mareh 20th Salis far St John
amine these departments and see oe



whether they were not overloaded,

These vessels have limited passenger aecommodation, 6

Females, colour black and tan, Bred at 3 p.m, Tmeas Beast. : Wise Move Fs i
Cie iceee oaicer ae. Wee CARRINGTON & SPAY. | ant OF aE ANDREW neta: WHO 58m Te” Lam cenaperl manta
sang a bees ten tigers pp tt —— J More than one candidate having been | He thought it was a wise move APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANAD E
11.3.51—3n, ren, known w No. 24, James nominated to fill the seat of D. A. Foster jon the part of the Gevernment, to een enn aim nme nee ee aan
treet s' ing on 2,181 square feet deceased. I hereby declare by intention | cope » 0 , ine: n for e
MECHANICAL land. This property is situate at Lower | to take a poll at the Vestry Room. Belle- | 77CU2* legally ee ga Ti gli
socstnipiacmisicnieaiiamdaasiateslinneicinrmnagtinneinigy | EINES | SAPIIN ite James Streét | plain, on Monday next March i9th 1991, | Mevenue collecting ep 7
BICYCLE—One Gents 3-Speed Green | Church and is suitable for business prem- | commencing between the hours of 8 ana| Mr, Adams said they proposed to
















Raleigh, practically new, complete witn | ises. in the morning and closing at 4 pin









light. Dial 2582, 13.3.51—3n. Inspection any day on application to the | for the election of one member
MI tenant. ind ER Signed W. W. WORRELL,
his property w! set up for sale by Sheriff
SCELLANEOUS Public Competition at our Office No. 14, 13.3,51—in



ANTIQUE GLASS: A amall quantity | spines Qizeet et 2 @.m. en Friday 16th

of very fine old glassware at the Women’s YEA
Self Help. Guaranteed over 100 jvears old Poee & REKR
13.3.51—1n | 7 9. 51—on ]

—]
AUSTRIAN CIGARETTE LIGHTERS: FOR SALE RENT

These famous lighters have just been MAPLEVILLE, 7.23. Bay— known

received and can be obtained from] aiso Honeymoon Cot. No healthier sea-

Knights Drug Stores. 13.3.51—2n | side resort, Garage, out offices, cocoanut
“ *\ trees, W.C. and shower. Will be vacant
ACTUMUS Plant hormone, now] end of March. Sea-bathing good, Plenty

tried and proved, use some with the|o° Fish. Apply to C. B. Rock, Oistin

een
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Carmen Smith of
2nd Avenue Beckles Road, St. Michac!
for permission to sel) Spirits, Mal*
Liquors, &¢,, at a board and shingle shop
with shedroof attached opposite Powde
Road, Station Hill, St. Michael i

Dated this 12th day of March 1951
To BE. A. MecLEOD, Feq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”

Signed CARMEN ©MITIf

eer ae Steel cuban’ whack tee Seth SS. 2 N.B,.—This application .w ibe con
, a = on-

to Noel Roach & Sons, Speightstown. sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
13.3.51—8n. LOST & FOUND at Police Court, Distriet “A” on Thurs

day, the 22nd day of March 1951, %*



“ANTIqUss

— Of every description
Glass, old Jewels, fine Silver
Wa . Early books, Maps. Auto-
graphs etc. at Go
adjoining

11 o'clock, a.m.



LOST
ONE GREY PARROT from Palm Villa,
fringes Antique Shop| Roebuck Street. Suitable reward offered
Royal Yacht Club. to finder, H, V. Corbin, Dial 2582.

E. A. MeLRBoD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A
13.32.51

eel







| do,

j have those departments re-organis-



















3.9.0—1.f.n. 13.3.51—2n.
ieee Y. M.C. A.
BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in CONSOLATION TICKETS -— Series
White, Green, Primrose with matching | N.0309, 0310. Series C.5749, 5750, Finder TENDER FOR ERECTION OF
units to complete colour suites, Top |please return same to Advocate Co. Ltd. BUILDING
grade. A. BARNES & Co., ed 51—t.£.n. 13.3.51—1n. The Board of Directors of the ¥.M.C.A



invites Application for Tenders for the
erection of a building at Headquarters,
Pinfold Street.

The Plans and Specifications can be
inspected at the Secretarv’s Office
YM.C.A, from Thursday ist March to
Wednesday 4th March between th
hours of 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. daily except
Sundays.

Tenders must be submitted 1a Sealed
Envelopes and addressed to the Secre-
tary of the ¥.M.C.A., Pinfold Street not



CEREALS: Corn Flakes, All Bran,
Virgo Flakes, Cream of Wheat, Oat Flakes
Barley and Oatmeal in Tins, Linseed.
W..M. FORD, Dial 3489, 35 Roebuck St.

13.3.51—2n

PERSONAL

The general public are hereby warned
egainst giving credit to anyone, whom
soever, in my name as I do not hold
of old silver and| myself responsible for debt or debts con-
twacted in my name unless by a written
order signed by ve.

JAMES ERNEST ALLEYNE,
Valley Tenantry,





COINS—Collection
cepper coins, for inspection eall 4476.
7.3.51—t.f.n.

CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-













nees later than Noon 2ist March.
oo as kins Oak 4476 = 11,3.51—2n Serer, Tenders submitted will be opened at a
BARNES & CO., LTD. £9.9.95 849) | mec Boer Meeting to be held at 4.99 p.m. on
Z d he SA E the 2ist March,
DRIED FRUIT: Raisins, Prunes, Cur- FOR L The Board does not bind itself to ar-
ryants, Mixed Peel and Glaced Cherries, -— cept the howe Tees ¥ a
elso Icing Sugar imported. W. M. FORD MISCELLANEOUS HERBERT H. WILLIAMS,

Secretary,
22.251

Dial 3489, 35 Roebuck St. 13,3, 1—2n







ne PURLINE & PRINCIPLE 66 x 40 Roof
DOG COMBS & BRUSHES—Dog Combs| ccvered with galvanised iron in good
9Se.. Nit Comb for dogs $1.12, dog! condition. Apply to the Old Ice Company. NOTICE
brush 6c, Get them = at BRUCE Prince Wm. Henry Street, Re Estate of
WEATHERHEAD LTD. 13.3.51—3n 10.3.51—t.f.n HUBERT THORPE
— ee
GLADIOLL BULBS— Holland's best] STAMPS: Two complete sheets of Bar-| Novick 1S EY GIVEN that
4c. to 3%. €ach, the finest selection.| pados surcharged One-penny or TWO} persons having any debt er clini
Plant these with “actumus" for really| pence. Offers P.O. Box 92. against or effecting the estate of Hubert
wonderful results. Phone 91-12, Noel ‘ 7.3.51-t f.n. | mhorpe deceased. late of Chelsea Re
Roach & Sons, Speightstown. ins the pavich of Saint Michoe! in
13.3.51—3n. STAMPS: Splendid Collection, Stamps Ivlagg” who died on the 2th
of the West Indies and other British Col- Deaatpie 4960, ate requested to send
HAMS: Hams in tins 8—10 Ib @ $1.25] onies mint and used—aoll in excelient con-}/, particulars | of their claims duts
per Ib, 2 ID tins, 1 Ib tins @ $1.38 each] dition. Box C.C. Advocate. ret the undersigned ARNOLD
aleo Bacon Sliced @ $1.17 per bh. W. M 10,3,51—3n

of the

Ls Executor

3 FORD, Dial 2489, 35 Roebuck Street. will of the said Hubert Thorpe de

















S* W'S1~an| CURIE, OCCASION AGFACIRE | Cio ilaymes ae Gri, Sol lory, No.
ICE CREAM in boxes at i2c, and 24c.| 3,5; German made; first class Camera for Bere reat pe hs on dete ae aah
ICEIES at 6c. all made by POLAR,| amateur and professional, Dial 4669. Bey abode es ee Sk meal
the first name in frozen delicacies every 11.3.51—2n. os Say aa oie Sari Aa |
day at Noel Roach & Sons. Phone 91-12 aa ara ae eens CoP aaeen* only 40
Speightstown. 13.8.51—1n. VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsch Sun-air cicine of Weld. we shall the

all metal DeLaixe Venetian blinds, to yorw

———





















KRAFT ITEMS: Pastry Mix, Ice Cream] sizes detiveny 3 weeks, Dial 4476. had notice apd we sha '
Mix. Macaroni & Cheese and Kraft Cheese| A. BARNES & Co., Ltd. for the assets or any pa ‘
in Packages. W. M. FORD, Dial 3489, 13.2.51—1n eutituited $ apy pereon, ot he
35 D a Me \
eee 19.3.51—1n| YACHT: One (1) 12 ft. Yacht Boat, | notice. i

___ in good condition. Dial 2747, C. O. And all persons ingrotes :

Ore ICE BOX. A-1 condition. Appl} Farnum. 8.3.51—6n pa requaied ce ¢
See ee oer 3 “YACHT — Yawl “Frapeda” approx. Dated this 10th day « Mi
ene 37% ft. long, with gray marine engine AR D I F

\ ; a st n | Recentiy painted and in good condition Qualified Executor «

3 F s ji | Apply: Vineent Burke. Telephone 4569 Hubert Thorpe, deceased
or 2026. 27.2.51—t.f.n



\

Gi
ni



They had been fortunate in
past years, but they might not be
.9 fortunate in the future, and he
agreed that Government should



CANADIAN SERVICE

From Halifax, N.S., St. John, N,B.
To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G,

as to discover any loop-holes










































ied so — enentaiiiamsinniutanienial
that qiight exist. LOADING DATES
| re oft
at. John ates
MAIL NOTICES (natin | P*netbeaes
8.8, =a. HILL" 2 March | 26 Feb, 2 Mareh
MATLS for Dominica by the Sch. Ladi] &* | ae a ae 15 March _ a1 Mareh
leen will oe sled, at the General! §* el i 20 Mareh | 28 March dl April
t OMice as under:— ts PL. Ji2 Apri | 28 April
Paree! Mail at 10 Fe Registered Mail '
atl pm, Ordinary ‘ail at p.m. on A SEER oR TTT
the tth Mareh 1961, re U.K. SERVICE
Mails for the dermentioned places by
the RMS Lady Rodney. will be close! From Glastow, Liver
at t 1eral Post Office as under :— Pxpected Arrival
Parcel Mail at 3 p.m., Registered Mail Glasgow Liverpool Swansea Dates Bridgetown,
ind Ordinary Mall at # p.m. on the 14th! per 7
March, 1951 for St, Vineent, Grenada, s. “SUNRELL” 46 Feb. Feb. @ Feb. 15 Mareh
Trinidad, British Guiana, SUNWHIT" u7 March March | 10 March 12 April
UNRAY”’ .. 4 April March | 24 Mareh
SUNVALLEY" 12 April 4 April 6 April
From Rotterdam, Antwerp, London
‘ Rotterdam Antwerp Lo
LO N G I N E \ ss. “SUNAVLS” 15 March 17 March 27 Mareh 12 April
UNAVIS
8.3. “LONDON
The World's most MARINER" 18 April 14 April 25 April 1) May
Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED.
distinguished Watch Phone 4703



WANTED FOR CASH

Used & Mint Stamps

ef Barbados and the other Island-
of the British West Indies, GOOD

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominia, for sail.
ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or



Sireet,
—

“If HAS Ir

IT has style,
IT has Beauty of Colour, \
IT has correct modern lines,
IT has durability,

10.3.5



PRICES PAID at CARIBBEAN
STAMP SOCIETY, No. 10 Swan | Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductions for children.







OOOO OE VACHE
* BARBADOS MUSEUM

GARRISON

EXHIBITION OF

nm —— -——n *















te





JOHNSON'S HARDWARE










:
Py ee seen tea The JOY CAR, PLANE ond SPEED S
, ‘rable oder Gas neate in the Wort, mica a s PAINTINGS
Gee it at your Gas Showroom at > IN OILS.

| pe | JONSON'S STATIONERY % ~BÂ¥ =
nn. | : B
BSsSsz= tl | Enamel s r fe * HAROLD C CONN
} y i ie iG) at Open Daily Sundays.
} Pitman’s Examinations) f 10—6. 26

MALIA















The next LPS Shortt
Examination torch, 1901 at Com- PROTECT THE LIFE OF YOUR BELTS
bermere (11 a.m}: the next iW with
TYPEWRITING FXAM. in April



fodern High Sehool; the ne xt

KPEPING BKAM, in May
for Fx ping, Frenen
Aritar etc must

at once, Exam in May

“FLEXO” BELT DRESSING

Obtainable at

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

PIER HEAD LANE.













c Bb





ROCK, F.LPS





The Barbados Amateur Boxing





TRUCK AND BUS TYRES
DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING
COMPANY LIMITED

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)





FLY TO NEW YORK
ww LARGEST, FASTEST,
MOST LUXURIOUS
COMMERCIAL AIRCRAFT

a>












“Strato”
CLIPPER

Presidente®

from PORT OF SPAIN

Pan American brings a new era in air transportation to the
Western Hemisphere... on the wings of the luxurious doubles
decked Strato” Clippers. Direct connections at New York with
other “El Presidente” flights to Kurope,

Super-Luxury & Super-Comfert

eSuperb meals..iacluding seyenconrse
dianer with champagne angt cordials
«served at your jodividual gable.

Between

PORT OF
SPAIN
NEW
YORK

RIO DE JANEIRO



eClub Jounge awd bar on lawer deck.
eOrchids and perfume for the ladies.
Extra flight attendants.

¢ Spacious cabin with room to stroll.

¢ Living room comfort on both decks...
altitude-conditioning, sound-proofing,
and temperature control.

Everybody sleeps at night... between



Trinidad and Rio...in a Sleeperette’ MONTEVIDEO
seat or, at a small additional cos and
a roomy, foam-soft berth! BUENOS AIRES



Only PAA offers such o complete choice of services;
premium “El Presidente” service; reguiar Sleeperotte
service; and economical Tourist service,

For information see your Travel Agent or:

FAN AMERICAN

MWORtTD AIRWAYS

Da Costa & Cp., Ltd., Broad St,
ne 2122 (After bus, hours 2305)



ri
66

=

i} AT ALLEYNEDALE PLANTATION,
ST. PETER

SEASON 1951
“STAR WITNESS”













(Brown hersé 1945, by Fair Trial out of Speckle by Solario)
STAR WITNESS will commence Stud duties from Ist



66 PLLC

\ Secretary.

April and will be limited to twelve (12) niares. The
number of services to each mare not to exceed four (4).

Fee $48.00, return for one year only at half fee.

Groom’s Fee $1.00 CASH per Service.









APPLICATIONS must be in writing, giving the name
of the mare and that of her sire and dam and must
reach the offiee of the Barbados Turf Club, Synagogue
Lane. not later than 3.00 p.m. on Monday, 19th March,

1951.
G, A. LEWIS
PAGE £1GHT ~





JAMAICA HIT 519 IN
SECOND TEST

Rickards Scores 195

By O. S.

COPPIN
KINGSTON, March 12.

KEN RICKARDS, leading Jamaican batsman, carried

his overweek score of 158 to

innings lasting 313 minutes

of 519.

In two and a half hours at the
wicket, B.G. have lost four wickets
for 120 runs to which Christiani
bas contributed an impressive 51
not out. With six Wickets in hand,*
B.G. now still need 279 to save the
follow-on and must score 399 to
equal Jamaica's first innings:
Gaskin bowled well today captur-
ing three additional wickets anf
finishiny with a bag of 5 for 112.

Gaskin has now taken 99 wickets
in first class cricket. The wicket
was firm and Christiani, playing
beautifully, seems to have master-
ed Vagntine for the first time in
the series. A crowd of over 7,000
attended, +

Patoir and Gaskin opened B.G's
attack this morning. Binns took
two quick singles completing his
individual half century in 77
minutes, Later Binns turned a
fulltoss from Patoir to deep fine
leg for a brace sending up 400.
The second new ball was taken at
420 with Gaskin bowling from
the northern end

Binns hooked the first delivery
an inswinger, to the deép fine leg
boundary for four entering the
seventies. Later he took the score
into the eighties with a similar
stroke for four runs, this time off
Trim.

With the score at 437, Trim got
Binns to touch a swift outswinger,
Gaskin taking a well anticipated
catch in the slips to dismiss him.

Binns had batted for 116
minutes, hitting nine fours, one
six and his partnership with

Rickards had put on 170, setting
a new sixth wicket record and
lowering the previous record of
135 set by J. S. MacKenzie and
Cc. R. Browne for B.G. against
Barbados in B.G. 1929.

But this did not beat the world’s
sixth wicket record of 487 for the
sixth wicket set here by Headley
and Passailaigue against Lord
Tennyson's team 1932.

A. R. Bonitto joined Rickards,
now 177. The latter tickled one,
from Trim to the fine leg boundary
for four runs sending up 450 in
370 minutes, making his individual
score 183.

With this stroke Rickards had
scored the highest individual total
in contests between these colonies,
previous best being 181 by Robert
Christiani at Bourda in 1947

When play stopped at lunch
Jamaica was 486/6, Rickards not
out 194 and Bonitto not out 9.

After Tea

Six runs had been added after
resumption when Rickards dab-
bed at one outside the off-stump
from Gaskin snicked and Reece
behind the wicket took a smart
eateh to dismiss him. Rickards
scored 195 in 313 minutes hitting
fifteen fours. Bonitto followed
soon after attempting to turn a
ball well pitched up from Gaskin
which knocked back his_ centre
stump. Miller playing his first
intercolonial game was associat-
ed with Goodridge for the ninth
wicket. The former was off the
mark with a cover drive off Gas
kin for four. ;

A powerful late cut by Good-
ridge off Gaskin for four sent up
500, and nine runs later Miller was
stumped off Patoir for 17. Val-
entine last man in, helped to adé
10 before Goodridge was caught
at cover by Trim having skied
one off Gaskin.

The innings closed at 519 hay-
ing lasted’ 440 minutes.

Leslie Wight and Reece open-
ed B.G.’s innings to the bowling
of Goodridge and medium fast
newcomer Miller. The rate of
scoring was extremely slow, the
fiyst half hour’s play producing
“put 10 runs. In the hour’s play

before the tea interval B.G.
scored 37 without loss, Wight
20, Reece 15.

Valentine got the first BG.

wicket bowling Rees: with the
fourth ball of the first over with-
out addition to the score after tea

Bayley partnered Wight who
was out to Valentine himself when



Traffie Don't

No 2
e

DO NOT STOP
ON A CORNER

e
Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.



| They'il Do It Every ‘Time

195 to-day to end a magnificent
in Jamaica's first innings total

six runs had been added
score. He played half cock again
te a quick spinning leg break
which took the edge of the bat
Holt holding an easy catch at
second ai Robert Christiani
joined Bayley and B.G’s hopes
were pinned on this partnership.
Bayley turned the first ball from
Valentine to deep fine leg for
three then Christiani pulled the
next ball to the fine leg boundary
Bayley celebrated this with a
cover drive for four.

to the

Bayley seemed intent on pun-
ishing Valentine and aimed at
getting him off a good length. He
fell victim to Valentine the next
over, however, when in attempt-
ing to square cut one coming
through high and straight instead
of turning away snicked behind
the wicket 60/3/7, Lennie Thomas,
next man in, helped Christiani to
push the score slowly along, Chris-
tiani doing the bulk of the se-r-
ing. With British Guiana’s score
at 99 Thomas played an uppish
stroke bff Goodridge for Neviile
Bonitto to take a simple catch at
short square leg, 99/4/14. Patoir
the incoming batsman, pushed the
first ball from Goodridge for a
single to. complete B.G.'s first
hundred in 120 minutes, Christi-
ani ondrove a shortish ball from
Bonitto to long-on for a brace.
completing his individual half
century in 68 minutes. Play
closed for the day with B.G.’;
score 120—4 Christiani 51 not out,
Patoir 6 not out.

The scores :
JAMAICA FIRST INNINGS
Cunningham b Patoir .,......

Lumsden b Gaskin Rese 60

Holt_c wkpr. (Christiani) b C. H.
Thomas , oa

Rickards ec w.k. (Reece) b Gaskin.. 195

N. Bonitto ¢ Persaud, b‘C. Thomas 32
29

Saunders |.b.w, Gaskin ..

Binns c Gaskin b Trim . : 82
A. Bonitto b Gaskin ..... - 22
Goodridge ¢ Trim b Gaskin 17
Miller stpd. (Reece) b Patoir .. 7
Valentine not out is ‘

; 3
Extras: b. 8, Le. 4, ... 12
519

Total ....

Fall of wkts: 1—86; 2—101; 3—130;
4—192; 5—267; 6—437; 7—473; 8—482;
9—509

BOWLING
Oo. M R. W

Te vise sve s 16 1 92 1
Gaskin . 3447 7 «#112 5
C. Thomas . 22 2 94 2
Patoir 21 1 124 2
P. Wight 5 0 29 0
Christiani 4 0 32 0
J, Thomas 0 24 0

vor
B.G, 1ST INNINGS
L. Wight c Holt b Valentine
Reece b Valentine ...;...;i,....... 18
Bayley ¢ (wk. Binns) b Valentine 7
Christiani not out 2 5
L. Thomas ¢ N, Bonitto b Goodridge 14
Patoir not out ieee 6

a

te
as

Extras: 2... tikes aon 4
Total for 4 wkts. “120
BOWLING ied

M R W

Goodridge. jars 1 40 1
Miller 13 4 a3 0
Valentine . 13 3 39 3
A. Bonitto ‘ a 0 5 0



B.T.C. PRIZES AND
SERIALS on Page 3





Savaniiah Club
Tennis Tournament

The Club’s Annual Tournament
started yesterday when the fol-
‘owing matches were played:—

LADIES’ SINGLES

Miss R. S, Bancroft beat
aoeke eat Miss L. Branch

Mires I. Lenagan beat Mrs, R
poet eo 5, R, Challenor

Miss A. Warren beat M
5, 1-5. ea! iss P. Wilsoiy

How Tt MEN'S SINGLES
~ te ‘oppin lost to P. K fe
es Roach

A. F. Jemmott lost to BE. A. Ben-
jamin 4—6, 4—6

Dr. C. G. Manning beat C. R
6—0, 6—I1,
TODAY'S FIXTURES
LADIES’ SINGLES
Mrs. P. McG, Patterson v. Mrs

Packer

Leger.
Mrs. D. Worme v. Miss G, Penjamin.
Miss G. Pilgrim v. Mrs, 1. J. Niblock.

MEN'S SINGLES
H.E. The Governor v, S. P, Edghill.
Dr. C. G. Manning v, W. H. Nurse
RK. S. Nicholls v. J. S. Patterson
J. D. Trimingham v v . Roach,
J. H.C. Edghill vy. G. O'N, Skinner



SCOUTS TABLE TENNIS
TOURNAMENT

A table tennis tournament will
be held among the Groups in the
South Western Local Association,
which is expected to begin on
Friday 16th, March at 7.30 p.m.

Each group can enter eight (8)
players of whom NOT MORF
THAN FOUR must be over 15
years ‘of age. The tournament
will be held on Fridays and
Saturdays at Scout Headquarters,
Beckles Road,

Repletared US. Potent Office



BARBADOS, ADVOCATE



TUESDAY, MARCH 13th, 1951.



TOSSING

CAPTAIN'S CHOICE:



Jamaica’s skipper Arthur Bonitto (right

and British Guiana’s skipper Berkeley Gaskin watch the flipping coin
at the opeping of the cricket tournament now in progress at Sabina

Park.

Gaskin has his fingers crossed but Bonitto beat him on each

occasion,

Grenada Defeat
Carlton 3-1

The fairly large crowd at Kensington yesterday evening
saw the Grenada Football team score a three—one victory
over Carlton in their first match in the island.

Phillip Edwards at inside right
for Grenada and Roland
Callendar, full-back, gave out-
standing performances. Edwards,
with the help of Berkeley,
Fletcher and McLeod kept the
Carlton goaikeeper, King, extreme-
ly busy.

Grenada’s performance was by
far better than that given by the
Black Rock team. The Carlton
forwards missed many oppor-
tunities and it was only Skipper
Brickie Lucas who was really

impressive,
For Grenada Edwards scored
two goals—one from a_ penalty

kick, and the other was sent in
by Wilfred McLeod. The single
goal for Carlton was netted by
Brickie Lucas,

The Game

The game started with Grenada
defending the goal at the southern
end, Carlton forwards were first
to attack but were warded off by
Callendar and Robin Renwick,
full backs for the visitors,

Both teams fought hard to open
their account. It was about seven
minutes before half time that
Grenada managed to open the
scoring. McLeod received the ball
while running in from the ‘ef
wing and beat King with a haid
one-time shot. King was out of
position and did not even make
én attempt to save. Soon after
Edwards missed an opportunity
to put his team further in the
lead. He had a clear goal in front

of him but shot high over the
cross bar,
Four minutes later Brickie

Lucas equalised for Carl'on, He
took a beautiful shot from well
outside the goal area. The ball
travelled into the left corner of
Grenada’s goal, Steele, the visit-
ing custodian, could only watch it
go by. Half-time found the score
unchanged.

Shortly after resumption Lucas
beat his way down into the
Grenada area on two occasions
but was stopped by Callendar be-
fore he could take a shot,

Gerry Hosten at right wing for
Grenada, who made very little
use of the long passes he receiv-
ed, had a golden opportunity to
regain the lead for his team, He
was unmarked and received a
short pass. He had only goalie
King te beat but he kicked high
over the cross bar.

beat goalie Steele with a beauti-
ful grounder, he kicked wide of
the goal.

During this stage it was al)
Grenada. Their forwards kept up
a steady attack on the Carl on
goal, Kennedy and Porter, the
Carlton backs, were kept busy.

Missed Again
Berkeley, the Grenada cenire
using head and foot,
his way down into the

He took a

forward,
beat
Cariton goal aren.



Tz yOUNG'UNS ARE VERY UNHAPPY

WHEN IT COMES TO WEL






; re ZL CAN'T
EAT! L CAN'T
CUT WHE MEAT!

| AND I CAN'T
GET THE P’TATO






TOOLS AT THE TABLE -:+

A A BIG BOY LIKE you y
CAN'T FEED HIMSELF!!
yOU OUGHT TO

ASHAMED «+.
a Pee





DING THE





Bey

LLL









By Jimmy Hatlo



Bor Hey sure ARE INGENIOUS
WHEN IT COMES TO EATING
BETWEEN MEALS «++ |

HERE'S THE PEANUT Yee
BRITTLE*WAIT'LL o wad
I OPEN THE Oa ll i
TIN CAN=s H|

TT

Hi}

THE CHERRY

SODA WAS LOCKED

=p IN THE LAUNDRY,
BUT I KNOW HOW
TO GET IN“H/MMM~
DLL Do IT
THIS WAY=.

E. W. Marshall, at right wing
for Carlton, ran down the wing
and centred with a first time shot
Lucas received the ball and when
everyone was looking for him to

hard shot but the ball struck one
of the Carlton backs and rebound-
ed to Hosten. Hosten, as usual,
was unmarked but again kicked
wide of the goal.

About ten minutes before the
blow-off, Grenada was awarded a
penalty. Kennedy handled the
ball. Phil Edwards took the kick
and made no mistake, Grenada
was now leading by the odd goal.
From this stage the game
brightened, Carlton fought hard
to equalise but their combination
was poor,

King pushed out what looked
like a certain goal when Edwards
ran down the right wing and cut
in with a _ beauty, Grenada’s
forwards were boring through
put King’s hand reached the bail
before them.

Grenada got their third goal
when Edwards headed the ball
goalwards, Fletcher, very quick
on his feet, was after King and
did not give him chance to
collect the ball. King tried to
push out the ball but it was al-
ready over the goal line, The last
minutes were exciting but there
was no further scoring.

The teams were as follows:—

Grenada: Steele R. Renwick
(Capt.), A. Renwick, R. Callen-
dar, C. Cummings, C. Husbands,
G. Hosten, P. Edwards, L.
Berkeley, L. Fletcher and W.
McLeod.

Carlton: H. King, B, Porter, H.
Kennedy, F. Hutchinson, Clairé
monte A, Cox, E. W, Marshall,
NN, S. Lucas (Capt), R. Andrews,
R. Hutchinson and L. Hall,

Referee: Mr, L. F. Harris.
Linesmen. Messrs W. Harper
and A, Thomas.



Grenada Play —
Colts XI To-day

THE Colts XI to play against
Grenada at Kensington this after-
noon will be H. King (Carlton),
E. W. Grant (Empire), K. Small
(Combermere), C. Gittens (Spar-
tan), H. Clairmonte (Carlton). F.
Hutchinson (Carlton), D. McCol-
lin (Empire), G. Hutchinson
(Lodge), A. Tudor (Har. Col-
lege), C, Blades (Everton), J.
Williams (Har. College).



The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 6.10 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m.
Moon (First Quarter) March
5 .,
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 7.00 a.m,
7.53 p.m.
YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) .18 in.

Total for Month to Yester-
day; .19 in,

Temperature (Max.) 83.5° F.

Temperature (Min.) 73.5° F.

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
by N; (3 p.m.) NNE,

Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
hour 5

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.920
(3 p.m.) 29.860.





W.I. Team To Be Selected

Thursday

Mareh 15

What Does B.G.—Jamaica
First Test Reveal?

By ADVOCATE’S

SPORTS EDITOR
KINGSTON, March 8.

The first B.G.-Jamaica test has ended in a victory for

Jamaica by the comfortable

margin of 224 runs, The dual

nature of these games, that is the progress of the quadran-

gular intercolonial series on

makes it necessary to gear

the one hand and Trial games

for the forthcoming West Indies tour to Australia this year,

any criticism of the Test dis-

tinctly upon one or the other of these levels.-

I have chosen to view the Test
from the level of Trial games for
the West Indies tour and this task
has been facilitated in no small
measure by the fact that I have
already witnessed the Barbados-
Trinidad ‘Tests and am therefore
in a position to dovetail my im-
pressions gained from those Tests
with what I have seen here.

The first thing that struck me
is that Johnson and Trim, bowl-
ing for their respective teams have
shown better form than any of
the younger candidates, King,
Mullins and Goodridge.

Johnson

I had come to Jamaica prepared
to watch carefully whether John-
son could keep up any real pace,
whether he seemed. as if his age
was against him and how he com-
pared with the younger aspirants.

With regard to Gaskin and
Trim I had similar intentions.
What did the first Test reveal?
It showed that Johnson and Trim
are without rivals in the younger
ranks at present and that the West
Indies who are now going to Aus-
tralia to compete for world su—
premacy cannot afford to experi—
ment with untried players in this
department but must select the
best available team at the present
in the circumstances,

I am all for giving youth a trial
and it has proven a worthy in—
vestment for the West Indies, first
in the case of Jeffrey Stollmeyer
and Gerry Gomez and more re-—
cently in the case of Alf Valentine
and Sonny Ramadhin. But how
far can we go without prejudic-
ing a chance for the West Indies
that might not be afforded them
again in this century.

Gaskin

Berkeley Gaskin was most im-
pressive on the first day of play
and throughout the Jamaica first
innings but hampered by fever
and cold his performance during
the rest of the match went off
and it is here that Trim went
ahead of him never to look back.

Prior Jones, in spite of having
incurred the ire of some Barba-
dian cricket fans with his nega-
tive bowling on one occasion in
the Barbados Tests is too experi-
enced and steady a bowler to be
dispensed with and so it does seem
logical that the West Indies will
have to substitute experience for
fous when they select pace
owlers for Australia and these
will be Johnson, Jones and Trim.

eee has possibilities and
is extremely popular here. He has
pace and direction. I would vote
br him if other considerations
kept Johnson out.

I am satisfied that Mullins has
reached the Intercolonial stand-
ard and I have no doubt that he
will go on from there but he is
pare ready for the International

eld,

I was disappointed in King and
he does not seem too fit to me
either. I think we can safely rule
him out as well.

Jamaica offered no slow right
arm spinner as a candidate in this
Test under review and I am told
that they have none. Only A. R.
Bonitto, the captain, filled this
breach and he was not more than
ordinarily useful.

Not Considered

Informed quarters here also in-
form me that C. “Boogles” Wil-
liams is not being considered and
therefore Ferguson walks into the
team on the strength of his Bar-
bados performance if the medical
authorities consider that he has
now recovered completely from
his shoulder injury that would
allow him to take part in a tour
of five months, ’

Personally I have no objection

to “Fergie’ as long as he is

medically fit, since he is a player $

that captains like to have around
them on tour.

It is an open secret here that
a wicket-keeper in his own right

will be selected and Christiani will %

be regarded as a batsman close-to-

the-wicket fielding specialist and

not a deputy wicket-keeper.

That being the case here is the
chance for Binns, Guillen, Wood,
MeWatt, Legall and now Reece
of British Guiana who is being
flown out here to take McWatt's
place behind the stumps in the
second Test. McWatt’s hand has
not yet recovered from an injury
received from an idiotic hish-
powered throw-in from Persaud
in the first Test.

Binns I had tipped to nose out
the others by virtue of a first
class performance in the first
innings of the first Test when he
did not concede a single bye but
in the second innings he was
miserable and I am also told that

SAY

J&R

he is brilliant if he is off to a
good start and putrid if he gets
off on the wrong foot and so it
seems as if Guillen is the
favourite in the running.

Seventeen

The rumour all around Kings-
ton and in the clubs and even in
the barber saloons that seven-
teen piayers will make the trip
is too persistent not to receive
some consideration and the
wicket-keeper being selected in
his own right seems to bear this
out, However it will be confirmed
or denied by the Board in a few
days.

Although I am not considering
Peter Bayley as a candidate for
West Indies honours yet I must
at this stage pay tribute to his
batsmanship during the Test, He
only made sixteen in the first
innings but for an hour he bore
the brunt of the responsibility of
seeing that the Johnson-Good-
ridge pace attack did no damage
but he was soon out to Valentine.

But in the second innings he
played strokes to Valentine and
succeeded in knocking him off
his length in his first spell. If
ever a min deserved a century,
Bayley did but he lost concentra-
tion at 94, and swiped at an
innocent straight delivery from
Valentine which he had pushed
off his pad defensively, sometimes
for a_ single dozens of times
during his innings.

Schoolboy

Patoir, a schoolboy right arm
spinner shows signs that he will
develop into a good all rounder.
He too, with Lennie Thomas and
Bayley constitute the only three
B.G., batsmen, as_ such, who
played strokes to Valentine while
the others felt about for the ball
and gave easy catches in the
slip,

Rickards and Holt I think are
the candidates for Trestrail’s
position as a batsman. Both ot
these are fine stroke players and
good batsmen. Rickards did not
show up to any appreciable ex-
tent in the first Test but he was
not well. I spoke with him and
others bore this out as well. This
Test should decide which of
these should be selected. I am
not at all concerned with the
great clamour being raised here
for the claims of Neville Bonitto.
They are extravagant and bear
no weight in cricket circles that
know something of the game.

Denis Atkinson, with the ex-
perience of a tour to India, and
hig fine all-round form at present
is streets away ahead of him for
selection,

Here are my seventeen players
i— 1. J. D, Goddard, 2. J. B.
Stollmeyer, 3, G. E. Gomez, 4.
F, M. Worrell, 5. C. L. Walcott,
6. E. Weekes, 7. R. Christiani,
8. Goodridge or H. Johnson, 9.
P, E. Jones, 10, J. Trim, 11. W.
Ferguson, 12, A. Rae, 13. S.
Ramadhin, 14, A. Valentine, 15, D.
Atkinson, 16. S. Guillen 17. K.
Rickards or J. K. Holt Jnr.

SOOO S SOP POPP POO POS,



x xX
4
s 141 $
s x
$ .
S >
s ,
. %
. »
x

~
% Fans are asked to note that %
% Semi-finals of the B.A.B.A. }
Elimination Tournament and %
% certain Final Bouts will be %
% fought on Wednesday, 14th $
¢ inst., commencing 8.30 p.m. R
High School %

% at Modern

$ Stadium. D4
& — The remaining finals will %
st be fought on Thursday after- %
x noon at 4.30 o'clock. x
% f

$$ MUSIC, BAR & ~
x

st REFRESHMENTS X%
e x

5S

%
Â¥56595996059 9999S SSSOOS
oS S SSSI OS SS ISO SSSOO SION

FREE HOOK
which makes
“GOD'S WAY OF
SALVATION
PLAIN”

Please write for one ‘0
Samuel Koberts, Gospel
Bcok and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.”

BOYS

CGCSSD









FOOTBALL CALLS
FOR STRENGTH
and ENERGY







a



We have then in the Latest Styles and Shades.
Priced from $6.67 to $7.47

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. |

10, 11, 12, & 18, BROAD STREET

Cashmere Bouquet Face Powder
+++ 80 Velvety smooth
+++ delicately perfumed
+». clings softly for hours
and hours, giving you
that natural vivid look.

FACE POWDER
FOR THAT NATURAL VIVID LOOK



When Children Are Thin

SCOTT’S EMULSION HELPS
THEM GROW STRONG

Thin weak children who need more A&D ©
Vitamins develop strong bodies, strong bones,
strong white teeth and resistance to colds when
you give them good-tasting Scott's Emulsion
regularly,



more than just a tonic
IT’). POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

Scott's Emulsion is a gold mine of natural
A&D Vitamins. It’s a scientific, good-
tasting tonic,

Ad



3 fS/





TE

MM Lhd 7
eeee———eeeEeeeeeEeeeeEeEeEeEeEeeeee

~\











SEE
OUR
. NEW



jor

Spring
1951



$5.50
LADIES, MEN’S AND CHILDREN’S SOCKS
ALSO '
CLEANERS, POLISHES AND BRUSHES





ut BOWRANITE

ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT



Iron and Steelwork cannot corrode beneath a coat’ of
BOWRANITE. Proof against heat or cold, the corrosive
a'r of big cities, salt spray and sea-water, BOWRANITE
is used by engineers. shipping lines, dock authorities,
and public and industrial contractors everywhere.

YOU SHOULD USE IT. TOO

Tough, flexible, yet non-cracking, BOWRANITE is
made in many attractive shades.
Stocked in...

Permanent Green, Red, Grey, Black and
Super Black (Heat Resisting)
in tins of Imperial Measure.

ge ONE GALLON WILL COVER 1,000 SQ. FT.

"PHONE 4456 e AGENTS
WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.

SRLS IA LDH BIRSTALL AAA SILI INE DAA GELL POLI VES A LAE




PAGE 1

II I SDA\, M:\Mtl Ittt, KM. i:\lilt\IMlS AltVlM'ATr, I'M.I IHKII Druggist Acquitted Of Si. Michaels Veslry Will Three $13,000 Prizes 'False Pretences'* Charge Take Over Oarrington Won At B.T.C. Races LUCIUS COOLS, a 38-ytftT-old druiu,ist < Brighton. Black Rock, was acquitted when a jury found him not guilty of attempting to obtain by false pretences 20 bags of potash from Robert Thorn., and prove their case against the Rdate who had to p;tv none. November 21. accused The accused is not against whom he had nothing first witness for the prosceation guilty un.*' the case Is proved The recommenila.iimv ailed was Police Constable 399 if they have any doubt they will m dp during the chain %  aii ^illj .. •soue Landmark .. swiiig on to their hands and f.i fYprU Flowers low them, v ere not prepared to Bow Bells .. I'. Ml...its.||.,ntM, ,| I wrliU M m people of tin h % %  e i":nl pay highway lasies as compared msma net and the Bay made re to the 1-.Id thnt 1 bo touch Gu iihde Mary Ann IIORSI-S Ticket No sse 055 2814 4286 3M9 2866 7945 5314 B • IK DRAWN Point. 10 I 1* I 9 I 9th a 3 other' Prlve 13.420 00 18.420 1H* 1S.420.O0 2.OM.00 2.684 00 1.142 00 1,342 00 1 34? 00 329 03 389.05 329 03 if Mr. Tudor, but were not . rled out. he said, He was made to understand that the reason for action not being taken at that time was because the equipment for repairing the roaoa was being used In tha tion of the new runway at Sea • well It was better, he said, to have 1 more satisfied lower section of the community than to have HUl to %  OHM I Lviiuj in V hi aid. were F "ic most part C, servants and Uy r 1 ind It 1 was the duty if the vestry to see I that they were living In some 1 I I I l. belonging to I | Idual K that the Qoverrunant had no rifjht K to repaithe roada. But. he said. 1. 7241 0764 MM nil 2675 I |ag 7158 4677 0267 1400 7694 •n i 4:>3B 9418 3226 4817 F tun. Sun beam I .tin ways I n fusion Watercress First night AbiUQ Court O'Lnw Jewel F pl cure Sun Quten Little Dear Hi-l-o Mount bat ten Cross Bow Fuss Budget MiFriendship Tiborlan Ladv < iis-ni \ i ION IIORSI: Devonish who said that on Novemhave ho difficulty in giving the richer 23 he talked with the accused c igjon in favour of the prisoner in Bay Street The accused told Unreliable Evidence hurt that he had given Harcour Yearwood the driver afl the notOT Mr Adams fur-*cr submitted to lorry T-158, a ticket for 20 bags the jury that the evidence given of potash but never knew it was by Benn could not be relied upon false. The defeat the accused said He said that Benn for the first he had received from Cuthbert time in his life—for he (Benn) Benn. a clerk at Robert Th"-n At said he does not put his flic down Co.. Ltd. —laid his file down and turned u i / i_ v J i lo u *e check on something Keady lash > easier) pi 0 one really 51w u,* accused satisfied higher class He wanted that he had a friend who was „ fije. The ,,0^ ^ Benfl( a tallv ^rations that no part of the „ Ih|11 n ,,, VK Uil | ;ippllr( planter that has a large quota at clerk, did not ring true and spart community would be dissatisfied. Bna-d of Health foi permission to Manning & Co.. Ltd and needed tram that it was too fantastic Mr. Mottley said that letters „], ou tht )and n lo a> hcn „ some ready cash. He was selliiuc Benn u a witness was very unip connection with this subject would hi bocorna '.he resp-msi fh manure en behalf of the trustworthy hHVP boen "PPcartng ln the bllll ml in re friend. He then asked the acIn closing Mr. Adams then tubprM P" 1 ," th I?* 6 *J On November 29 he was given who looked like having a sense of ywnPr< have been compelled to L Hist ABCDEFUII-JRLM a warrant of arrest for the acresponsibility. pav. besides other parochial the W <> I" W It S T f V W X Y 7. cused. He arrested him and "Is Honour the Chief Justice laxMi „ highway tax. which tha v.vt,, m • uia ds AA BB CC DD EE. breught him to the Central Police lnen summed up and after a parish collected and paid ovai riolBtt No 2814 in Series Station where he was formally deliberation the jury returned B to 'he Central Government J"" 1 '"*.. %  . ."""de recommonda ADCDEPG II I J KLN Manv of the roads running |ns, h, V'"" • !'(JRSTU VWXYZAA villages were used *' nl "'d not am in r 1>D KE. gfcart ffiendadons H ,, do. 4286 In Sei SI y 4 j .'-'* 4613 0630 6394 2622 11262 7195 3918 4150 Mil 4360 6944 8784 8473 (HI I MM 26M 5830 4620 7400 3180 1364 1?.'>8 07 Each lt,-t With. Nan Tudot Watrrbetl auaM Mi: I'.i Wllmar High a low Burns Kitchen Front Usher Blalnta Clenuntina Pep|ier Wine IX.UIrum Ah. if.>l Flieuxoe Mopsv Joan's Star Will OTha Wisp II Soprniio Ouchess Demure Al.mii. || Careful Annie S 4694 A LEWIS. Secretary Barbaric*. Turf Club 355 SERIALS AT 87.36 EACH charge and cautioned. verrtlet Thomas McKeruie sakl that he counts is a clerk of Manning & Co.. Ltd., and knows Cuthbert Benn who is a tally clerk of Robert Thorn. On November 21 Manning & Co.. Ltd.. had a quantity of potash ' Robert Thorn's Warehouse. His chief porter Lisle Clarke takes all the tickets issued. Before he went to breakfast he issued tickets to Clarke Cm his retura from breakfast Clarke told him something. Lisle Clarke, head hand cart pumpkin porter of Manning Co.. Ltd Raid he was helping i n the draw'.'V !" .-_ i. !" ., n n u„.( Tl,,,,,,-!. iroiu of not guilty both Penny Found In Pumpkin Charles Bcckles of Mt. Stand fast, St. James, brought a pennj into the Advocate yesterday an said that it wag found in a that in 1049. it was decided by the Vestry lo have the Carringten Village road done tf other road. When the matter was put before the Government ir Executive Committee, it was tuined down. He knew that there was about four roads that Heckles said that his "Rirl were in a very bad condition. friend" had bought the pumpkin Mr. Wealherhead said th.it a hawker last week an' she cut It on Saturday 1 cook a piece, she found the penny. *cmicntty the road-, were beln It wa s made In 1892. in Queen dug out hi holes. Victoria's reign. Examination of the pumpkin, People had to take mm he said, showed that there was stones to fill up the hoi. small cut through which the lally when Uie rain Ml throuKh the bv the general public as a short "' ?• "" not see wny Ticket No. 4286 in Series cut to the several main highways '^^^f witiTt^ 1' 2",!l ABCDEF— HIJKLMN i<-h they enulrf not npgKSTUVWXYZAA ,, BU CC DD EE. i the llckel No 3Ma '" 3eries matter He was made" to "under Mr. Turioi said that he had haw : .Tiuch pleasure in supporting Mr Mottley's motion. He said on, .: "> J AncDirr. HIJKLMN ,:; " A/PS ?C S DD U V W X Y Z ,'S Ho, 28M II Sertai d both heavy and light truffle rg. J"*!*} o much use ol th'. % %  i.-. I,IJ f. -eouently the roadwenbe) "" "" %  ,, l Heeling the 'I toth^oarnSl A II CD ETC HIJKLMN l %  f.-lt that the * P W S T tt VWXYZAA Vestry should pull themselves out " cc DD KE. of the matter and let the GovernTi.-ket No. 7945 In Serie* ment rollert the taxes Ihermelve*. A h C D E K O II I J K — M long as the Government did NOPQRSTUVWXYZ AA BB CC DD — Ticket No 5314 in Series ABCDEF — HIJKLM NOPQRSTUVWXYZ AA BB CC DD —. Ticket No. 8897 in Series A B C D E F G H I J K NOPQRSTUVWXYZ AA BB CC DD —. Ticket No. 2824 In Series ABCDEF G HIJKLM NOPQRSTUVWXYZ AA BB — DD EE. Ticket No. 8102 in Series A B C D E F G II I J K M NOPQRSTl! VWXYZAA mi CC DD Ticket No. 4899 in Series ABCDEFQ HIJKLMN OPQ — STUVWXYZAA BB CC DD EE. Barbados Turf Club. O A. LEWIS, Secretary. %  pas lug of manure from Robert Thom waiahouaa U r Manning A Co Ltd. There wen' two hand carts. Thorn ani J tally iletk named Benn who was rhecklng for Robert Thorn. llCkets KWelVetl %  .-H.HU mi imuuiii wmvo uic •—--j —----About 1 lo 2 B.m. on Nov*maanny could hav< boen Inwrltd nol only lor Uio bonclll ot inosc bfr 21 n lenv cun lo tho ni Inlo 11 who live in .htm lh,,l Jh *ould SIM for nunun. The lorry wa, ThU miiihl have boen done. h<"palm., he snld bul for tlu driven lo .ho door or .he wareaald the man. when the numpkul benonl of the fnern. pu?' r house and he <„ ihe driver five a. quite young with the hop.Mr ChM. udd that he tell I '''.;'• *„?'< " r;;l tkkc! to BM>. He ni-.de in'hat the vegetable would be solni matter long overdue. He wanted Mi. r..,. I will l. getting oM ,*r qu ,E. anoutthe t.ekel Benn pr.gn.ted W.U, the topper o( .he to niake .pee.. |1 !" n "%' h 1 1 OlOW.-g. penny that It would be pouranous. Green Fioldi Tcnwitr; wn.ei. _4 IVrhap? the owner of ihe pumpwa. in > very bad condition • km vine had suffered lOMes and which WM a dlgr.co to Ihe e. hoped to stop the robberies thli of Brklgetown wav .. ... i ^IPIIO.I Hla motion w y Mr. Hewitt add that he took a Sunday to pay n vi.lt to some or | th. ro.d o( the d .trlclj men„ UonM in the motion lie oral Old Age l'< nsioiirt VS ill Be Increased •niE pU e pariui of St. and the driver of ihe lorry had jrgiimi'Tii !! necused at Ihe w.rehoune that day The llmt t*o tickets he drew were lor two ttn^Mtfi of potash. Mr. McKen/ie then changed the ticket to 20 bag.. Harcourt Yearwood, the driver of the lorry. Mid Ih.t the accused 'iTuna' Brings Meal 139 gf* II \( RY OIIKT SOAPS iMi-raui iJ-.AiHnt taken around by some of the residents oT [ thc district who polnt ivo liked to tat tha |>oor %  at more money. 'i ltr\ %  to sdva Mi %  .•:. Ij .i i d, hrv. ;iM Mr. g.vehin^.t.rketrorh.mtogoto Jgy ^% *$£ StU^i „ Robert Thorn's Warehouse to get 1>S2 2 bafa of cornmeal among $£ d.l U t 20 bags of potash on November 21 othrr cargo al Barbados yesterm which he was to take to Brighton ^ay. Mnsquiloes F.nconracerl for the accused. The shipment came from Nrw He drove to the warehouse but Orleans, the flour consigned to He was told thnt when Ujari aid not set the potash. Messrs. Hull A Son and the was ;i litthrain, r4^d*nti had Cuthbert McDonald Bonn said cornmeal consigned to Messrs. to use motor car* to V that on November 21 h P wns emRobert Thorn Ltd. children to school. He ;,s also oloved us a tallv clerk at Robert Other supplies among the caro told thnt mosquitoes and vermin !" ,, v H . *? .'"" """, Thorn', Warehouse He knew tho were 200 cartons of cocoa powder were bem,: encouraged baeatHM B1 Ml %  %  good accused for some vears The and 140 bags of coffee beans from of the s-ttllne of water in holes MOMU r!0BSOIssfflllllf8 nndl mMf 0( J-mjic-^ ^^ at EfftffM. Ra>>cto IM j tcrdoy from Bridgetown for Port leading from Bridge lt....d '>""> i Her Agents through, a road that light and uPi .__-.. — —— fii>—• quantity polash for Manning St Co. On November 21 he receive! %  dHttan ordan Brotn Manning 4s Co for nntash which h-> placed on a f.ln which he always keeps under hil Mm. At about 9.30 the lame morning the accused passed by the warehouse and spokr to ban. After breakfast at about 12.4* p.m. the accused returned riding a bicycle and came to him by the door. Hand Carl Checked While he was talking with ihe accused nt the Hoor of the warehouse, one of Manning's portal called him to check a hand curt Trinidad Trinidad, arc Messrs Robert Thorn Ltd, "R0Dti£Y" CALLS ON THURSDAY R.M.S Lady Rodney will be illing at Barbados on Thursday heavy traffic use. was flllrd up -. with holes Ha felt that _fiwuid of U %  an lnbe recommended to the Oovcin cnaM 1U u,,.., allowaneM. ment that Iruvt roa " will be re ivr.l by the pel the Government put down w „„ at some time. If not In the %  %  Mr Mn l!t y „,„ roads. In the maln_ rwAt^ Some |t WflS .am. night for BrltlS. Guiana ln a deplorable condition, he ....i *J ...., %  -....—. of HUM of the Vincent. Grenada and LPWS g^ *g ^H5k .hen d,scud fir „'„, barefooted. wa.h their fert .1 mm. pipe, then put v. I ggcggttln on the" sho.' iH-tori. they could il the narbwlo. F.lectri. Supply ,et ol! for the Cltv. he said. can now install addiMr Toppln felt that the Gov tloni.l streetlight, with a view ol ernmenl should not carry .11 the makint; provision ln the estimate blame It was fair to the Govfor erecting some nf the many ernment wllh the cxlsung jir llM ,|,^ ||ghu in thai perish, cumstanem. he Mid He felt that u r M.ntl. v accepted an the necMsary legislation shou'd amandment from Mr AMERICAN BRASSIEHES Manv famaus brands perfe* t flUing m." at popular prleea. Regulrr %  I'M. strapless. In art sUk. lare ind rntlon. White and Tea Raae. You car difference...! OLD: M NiWX % \ Jv'V -"' ; Htr old Jumper looks now — because it's always was/till hi LUX Longer life for your dainty doltsM wlicn you waih them regularly in li.x' 1'or Lux keeps colours gay and bright, cives a new Uvfc to your preny things, and mJkc. ihcm la.t *> much longer! Vcs.genllc I.uxflakewa-f dsssfasjMtl.tihcsperfectly. Keeps all dainty clothes Him NEW ......... tlm M Atishi *>tbi H ksNHd. I math %  rUHH a a gj aa i M ..1 •Kll -tdl RMIlM f %  aftty. Knf .tlhat • ".iieiuUi r*•cr*. > %  ifWM —in ftMJi (uilr laAsa am rough gioin.1 <*i-at>l. dri*Ug mh kouUifd Mt.tm hrm aM MM. I h' % %  v.ini uui ' a . VELOCETTE ROBERT THOM LTD. Courtesy Garage — White Park Road. taking the motion t retirl "will aaiarlalii whether the Electric Company -jn order fittings necessary for the Installiio? additional street lamps In the parish." Trie motion was passad, as nended "Sood ThwA"p>A CUUmaUcA ... A New Guartxntaad Remady for tha BalUl ol ASTHMA Dr. JOHNS ASTHMA REMEDY This •kitliully blendod preparation, assures you o. in.mediate relief in this moat distraaaing disease and is the raault of years ol intensive atudy in Asthmatic condltiona. Keep a Bottle handy and relieva youraalf ol tha constant threat* of Asthmatic attacks. RotaU Prtcat—12/Par osHa Obtainable at . BOOKER'S (Barbados; DRUG STORES Lid-Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY. Haattna. u erj CO i * Charles Mt Enearney & Co., Ltd. AIR FREIGHT SERVICES lo and from Regular Services Save Time Fran Baa. 1. BERMUDA UBBOM LONDON Mil". Tlisr II lUl.ls WeehlilKlIu Kale. II M 1 If l 'ill > II 2 oa hrs | • | MM AU. CM. ecllng Servlrrs lo the whole World. ITS'FASTER BY FAX B I SPt.tSBUD. Book throuah your local B.O.A.C. Forxoardtno Agent who make* no chara foe adrtce. Information or bookf I 1/ f. fl f 1* S'ais*' "rLY'B-U'A-l BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS C ORP ORATION BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED Alrw.7. Il.ua*, arrl4g.llaa