Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text




ESTABLISHED 1895



For Expendit

| Havbados







- House Pass $416,377

ure In

Colony’s Estimates

CONTINUING consideration of the Estimates of Revenue
\ and Expenditure for the year 1951—52, the House of
Assembly yesterday postponed Head 1—Governor, and
passed from Head 2 to Head 15 inclusive, making the total
sum passed to date $416,377.

Consideration in Committee of the Heads of Expendi-
ture was begun after members had finished their speeches
on the Budget in general, and Mr. G. H: Adams had replied
on behalf of the Government.

The House will sit again to-morrow at 3 p.m.

Mr. R, G. Mapp (L) sai that "
when the House was adjourned on
Monday he was attempting to
draw attention to the fact that the
budget was not an optimistic one;
but the Government seemed fully |
realistic about the matter. ;

In the Memorandum reference |
had been made to the delay in the
fiscal report to be submitted by
Professor Beasley, On that point ° aare
he could not help but agree with} Alan McKibben, Unionist and
the Leader of the Opposition that} Conservative Member of Parlia-
the survey seemed to be unduly | ment for Belfast East, is to move
long in forthcoming. The Leader|a motion in the House of Com-
of the House had given the assur-:mons on Friday calling attention
ance that the survey would be} to the need for greater use of
presented in the very near future, | Colonial manpower and resources
but taking into account the cir-|in rearmament.
cumstances and conditions under; The motion reads “That this

which Barbadians_ like other | House, remembering the splendid
people in the West Indies existed | service given hates Res world

today, he could only say that ridin Ys : . A ;
« ; yy His Majesty’s subjects in
hope in that respect truly maketh the Colonial Empire, and noticing

the heart sick.” with disappointment the decline

Reliance on C.D. & W. in numbers now serving in His

“I cannot help but stress,” said |Majesty’s armed forces, regrets
Mr, Mapp that an organisation | that the Government has failed to
like C.D.& W. should be aware|facilitate in consultation with
that, faced as we are in this colony | Colonial Governments, the ad-
and the West Indies with grave |ditional use of Colonial volunteers
conditions and with very weighty|in defence of the cause of
problems, our Government must| Democratic freedom.”
rely to some extent on their assist-
ahce and that of other experts in
its attempts tio bring about a solu-
tion.”

He need hardly say that delay
was dangerous and the longer |
there was delay in making proper
plans to meet the situation the PISA, Italy, March 13.
heavier would Government’s re-| yincenzo Caputto, describing
sponsibilities| and problems be-|himself as a Nationalist, to-day
come. He therefore hoped that|formally laid charges before the
they would indeed see this will|Ttalian Military Tribunal _ that
o’ the wisp survey produced in the} Foreign Minister Count Carlo
very near future. Sforza committed treason during

It had been interesting to listen] World War II by co-operating
to some of the points on the!with the United Nations, then
budget made by the other side of | [taly’s enemies.
the House, Caputto added that Count

They had heard such terms as|Sforza prepared with them. “a
“colossal. expenditure” and the} plan of sabotage and demoralisa-
like. Government had _ been|tion against the Fatherland.” —
blamed for spending too muc) Count Sforza’s current foreign
money on the one hand by the] policy “of abandonment of Italy’s
Opposition, but on the othe” hand | interests derives from the under-
the same members were asking} takings he gave to the United
Government to allow raaterial and | States and "Britain during that
other things connected with the} Period”, Caputto said.
tourist industry to enter the| The military prosecutor was
colony free of Customs duties and | not expected to take up the
Income Tax. If this was done the charges.—Reuter

already slender resources of the
The Right Idea

Colonials Needed In
Re-armament Plan
Says Tory M.P.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, March 13.



Sforza Charged
With Treason



Government would be depleted,
Tourist Attraction

“T am not at all attracted by the
argument, that we should attract NEW PLYMOUTH, N.Z.
dollars in a manner like that. A European immigrant’ told the
Altract doles, by all means Dut vew plymouth Overseas Club th
that there is a proper distribution | M@5Y nea rush Sanne
of this addition to our national | "fond as ‘. kas ae:
income. In some places where) B :
toveion capital had been invited| of English. He was weary oe
in by similar methods, there was | cause he knew English and ey
an increased cost of living and|can’t pull the skin over my —

, @ On Page 5 —



Britain Stands By
1948 Declaration

On Free Port Of Trieste

. LONDON, March 13. _
Britain assured Italy that she still stands by the tripartite
declaration on Trieste of March 20, 1948 with a view to
promoting conciliation between Italy and Yugoslavia,
during today’s Anglo-Italian talks here. British Prime Min-
ister Attlee and the new British Foreign Secretary Herbert

' Morrison both attended talks with Italian Premier Alcide

De Gasperi and Foreign Minister Count Carlo Sforza.

In March 1948, Britain, France
Smu led Gold and ited States issued a
Into India

the Uni’
declaration that in view of the
failure to carry out the provisions
of the Italian Peace Treaty set
ting up a free zone in Trieste,
BOMBAY, March 13 they now favoured the return to
Manuel Garretton, former Chil-
ean Minister to Turkey, pleaded
guilty in court here to-day to
smuggling gold worth 1,500,000

Italy of the whole of Trieste in-
cluding zone “B” which is under
Yugoslav occupation.

A British spokesman comment-

Y ing to-night on the renewal of

rupees into India last December.|the assurance pointed out that it

Garretton, together with French| was accompanied by an impor-

Baron De Passadiere and another}tant qualification indicating that

Chilean, Don Genzelo, were charg-] Britain wishes to see a solution of
ed by Bombay Police with crimi-
nally conspiring to bring gold into
India without the permission of

the Bank of India.

Police claimed Garretton had

the Trieste problem agreed be-
used his diplomatic privileges to

tween Italy and Yugoslavia.

He said that consequently, in
giving the assurance that Britain
still stands by the tripartite
declaration, this is to be under-

obtain a visa for Genzelo with}stood as expressing the wish that
whom he brought gold into Delhi
on December 11, 1950. According
to police, Genzelo had escaped to
Europe from police custody on
January 13. To-day’s court hear.

the proposal contained in it
should be taken as a basis for
ing will be resumed on March 26.
—Reuter.



negotiations between Italy and
Italian statesmen lunched with
King George VI at Buckingham

Palace, Mr. and Mrs. Attlee also
attended.
—Reuter

DEMOLITIONS
BONN, March 33.

Journalists Will
Go To Morocco





CAIRO, March 13. An American High Commission
35 : ai ttc spokesman at Frankfurt to-day
Rijry Abara Pasha,’ President ‘of confirmed that preparation for

the Egyptian Press Syndicate said
here today arrangements were
being made for a party of four

demolitions were being made on
German bridges in the American
zone. He said

| EXTEND TIME LIMIT

| The Senate has passed a bill

Yugoslavia. Earlier in the day the! Ameri

Attlee Wins
By 8 Votes

LONDON, March 13.

The Labour Government to-
night defeated by 299 votes to
291, a Conservative attempt to
censure it for the short comings
of one of its African Development
Schemes.

Earlier this month the Govern-
ment announced that most of its
£825,000 which had been used to
run a poultry farm at Gambia,
West Africa, to provide eggs for
Britain would have to be written

off.

A lack of locally grown’ feeding
stuffs and fowl typhoid were
given as reasons.—Reuter,



Menzies May Issue
Challenge To Seriate

CANBERRA, March 13.

The Australian Cabinet has
decided that Prime Minister
Robert Menzies tonight should
challenge the Labour-dominated
Senate to reject the Government's
banking bill thereby creating a
double dissolution situation, it is
learned authoritatively here,

It is understood that Labour
will ignore the challenge. Usually
reliable sources say that the Gov-
ernment will force the position by
prorogating Parliament.

—Reuter.

Minister Defends
U.K. Wheat Pact

OTTAWA, March 13.

Canada’s Trade Minister
Clarence D. Howe, defending the
Anglo-Canadian wheat agreement
told the House of Commons here
today that Britain had lived up
to her legal obligations under the
contract and was not in default.

Oppositior criticism of the
agreement had claimed that the
low prices by Britain during
the first two years of the contract
had caused loss to Canadian wheat
farmers.

On March 2, Prime Minister |
Louis St. Laurent announced, his |
Government was recommending
payment of $65,000,000 from its |
own treasury to help Genaties |
farmers because Britain had said
she would make no further pay-|
ments to Canada under the 1945-47
wheat agreement.—Reuter.

Adenauer Will Be
Foreign Minister

BONN, March 13.

West German Chancellor Dr.
Konrad Adenauer, has decided
to take over “temporarily” the
office of Foreign Minister an
official spokesman told a Press!
Conference to-day.

The spokesman said the Chan-
celior probably would remain
Foreign Minister until Western
Germany had received full sov-
ereignty.

The Foreign Office, to be set up
as soon as possible, would be
headed by Professor Walter
Hallstein.

The spokesman did not .say
whether the Cabinet was unani-
mous in approving Adenauer’s
eppointment,



—Reuter.

VANDENBERG WORSE

MICHIGAN, March 13.
« The condition of ailing Senator
Arthur Vandenberg “is gradually
becoming more serious” his per-
sonal physician said to-day.

The doctor said the Senator
“still fails to rally from his recent
relapse. Unless a _ favourable
change occurs soon, his prognosis
must be conside grave.

—Reuter

50 More Years

MONTREAL, ‘Aarch,

Hon, A. A, Roberts, Canadian
high commissioner for South
Africa, said in an address here
that South African natives would
not be ready for self-government
for another 50 years. Addressing
members of the South African
War Veterans Association, he told
of numerous superstitions still en-
tertained by the natives and of the
resultant cruelties inflicted on in-





WASHINGTON, March 13.

extending the time limit of the
law which permits alien husbands,
wives and children of members
of the armed forces to enter
ca,

The measure now goes to the
White House for signature. The
Bill extends the time to six months
beyond February 19.—Reuter.



S ied isting aioe a enti teehee ae.















WEDNESDAY, 1?





and joined the Party of the
handed their cards to Vice-Secho

A special train containin
rushed into the city to relate

Plane Crashes |
In W. Germany

FRANKFURT, March 13.

An unidentified plane crashed
today in West Germany, near the
Belgian frontier, the Royal Air
Force headquarters in Germany
said.

They could not give any further
details, Headquarters of the
United States Air Force in Europe
in Wiesbaden said they had heard
no crash, but they confirmed
there was a flight in this area
today.

A plane reported to have been
crossing the area, belonged to the
United States Third Air Force
Station in Britain.—Reuter,

Five Believed
Killed By Indians

RIO DE JANEIRO, Mareh, 13,

Unconfirmed reports said today
five workers on a Brazil planta-
tion were killed on March 7, by
Caipo Indians who were said to
be again on the warpath.

Reports said separate groups
of ‘ostile Caipos, totalling 2,000
savages were converging on a
settlement on the upper Xingu
River where there is an advanced
post of the Indian Protective
Service and several encamp-
ments of jungle workers engaged
on production,

For the last four years -the
tribe have been causing serious
trouble in a vast region which
they claim to be their. own
territory.









—Reuter.

BELONGED TO ARAB
SUICIDE GROUP

DAMASCUS, March 13.
Hussein Tewfik, one of four
men sentenced to death yesterday
for attempting assassination was
said to have confessed that they



belong to an “Arab suicide
phafange.”

Hussein and Abdul Khader
Amer, two Egyptians, Abdis

Kharsan and Iraqui and Guiser
Yousee,- a Palestinian, were
sentenced for attempting to
murder Colonel Abib Shishakli,
Deputy Chief of the Syrian army
last August.—Reuter.



Queer Present

LONDON.
A commercial pilot returning
from Africa larided with a three-

for his four-year-old son. “I don't
think another boy in England will
have one,” he grinned.—-C.P,



| MONTREAL, March.
Following a rare operation, a

Man in

heart

hospital here has three
arteries According to

the American | Tecords here there are only three| things

| Scotia, 52 years old, was, resting
|comfortably after the delicate
operation performed by Dr. Arthur
| Vineberg, who said that “ail other
being equal he should

or five journalists to travel t ; Army was responsible for this, jother medical patients who ever| leave hospital in three or four

Morocco at the Syndicate’s expense} but work was being done by Ger
to report on the situation there. {man contractors,
—Reuter, |



—Reuter

had a third artery added by
ence to the normal two
Clifford Annand of Truro, Nova

sci-

weeks.”
When the heart's two

hem be me

arterie



















A Spasish cruiser and three destroyers today sailed into
Barcelona where 150,000 workers were stili on strike, de-
tmanding the release of all those who had been arrested in
yesterday’s mass cost of living demonstrations.

police from Madrid was aisu

foot alligator as a birthday present! tionalist

H 14, 1961

N

“we

Se

iil

DR. GASTANO CROCITTO (left), Vice-Secretary of the local Ohris-
tian Democratic Party, shakes hands with one of the 230 members
of the Communist Party who. resigned from the Communist Party
stian Democrats, at Gravina, in the
Province of Puglia, Italy. Om the day of their resignation they
tary Dr. Gastano Crocitto.

In the background is a posty: rs of Signor Gasperi.—Express.
Four Warships Go

To Barcelona
To Quell Rioting

BARCELONA, Marehi ic.

ree the local police 1orees,

Police made-many
arrests this morning following a
midnight swoop on the dock area
after yesterday's General Strike.
The Spanish Minister of the
Interior announcing the arrests
of strike leaders last night said
the Government was doing its
best to ameliorate Spanish peo
ples’ needs and difficulties,
But at the same time the Min

_ The . Demokracie con-
tinued : “Tt is true that Dr. Beran

from to a}
place of sojourn by the peoples’ |



‘Allies Retake
As U.S. Planes Blast









Red Concentrations

Cardinat
Must Live

VATICAN CITY, March 13

Hungary's Communist Govern-
ment has given orders that every-
thing must be done to keep alive
59 year old Cardinal Joseph
Mindszenty, imprisoned Hungar-
1an Primate, according to Vatican
Radio today.

The Radio said, that two refugee
Hungarian police inspectors had
recently arrived in Vienna with
the first direct news of the Cardi-
nal for over a year,

The radio said two policemen
declared that the Primate sen-
tenced to life imprisonment two
years ago for treason, espionage
and currency offences is in a cell
on the first floor of a Budapest
prison,

They added that the Primate
“is suffering from partial loss of
memory, and is extremely pale.”

They said that all he can re-
member of the period immediate-
ly after his trial is that “he felt
very bad.”

—Reuter



Beran Deserved
The Penalties

PRAGUE, March 13

The newspaper Libova Demok-
racie making the first Czechoslo-
vak comment to appear on the
banishment of the former Arch-
bishop Josef Beran from Prague,
said today that the peoples’ ad-
ministration had dealt leniently
with him,

It said he had been banished
Prague and directed

idministration in conjunction with

the Ministry of Interior,

The public had expected far

more severe measures to be taken
against the Archbishop, the paper
continued Dr.
Beran fully deserved the penal-
ties imposed on him for his atti-

and added that

tude of resistance,

changed his tactics of late.

—Reuter.

Canada Will Spend
$165,000,000 More



ister said that he had “more than OTTAWA, March 13.

énough means to crush any Canada plans to spend another
attempts at disturbing the peace |$165,000,000 on behalf of her At-
and order which constituted the|lantic Pact Allies in defence
threat to Spain from outside her |preparations by March 21, 1952.

frontiers,

The Government it was report
ed would probably send General
Felipe Acendo of the Armoured
Corps to Barcelona to take charge
of public order in the port

The Spanish Government has

This figure in Government es-|
timates
two year total spending on this

would bring Canada’s
count to $260,000,000.

In the current fiscal year end-
ing March 31, Government ap
propriated $195,000,000 for such

sent troops to reinforce garrisons spending.

os ee Spain’s mining cen-| The money goes for arms
res 0 sturias traini ot ropeans, nd :
The reason for the move is the maniae elds Por ; expentet

fear that demonstrations © may {air tre tritit 2.

break out there against high liv- E ? —Reuter

ing costs and low salaries.
~Reuter

Coal Miners Vote
To End Strike

MELBOURNE Maren 13.

Striking eoalminers throughout

Australia are to return to normal
work,

Meetings in northern New
South Wales coalfields to-day
voted unanimously in favour of
ending the one day a week stop-
pages,



—Reuter,

STRIKE CALLED
FOR MARCH 21

STOCKHOLM, March 13.

Civilian .manual workers in
Sweden’s armed forces have called
a strike for March 21, following
a breakdown in their negotiations
for a new and higher wages agree-
ment, The strike will stop work |
at naval yards in Stockholm,/
Gothendurg and Karlskrona air
force workshops.—Reuter.





SWEET MODEL

EDMONTON, Alberta.

Walter Marchant has made a

medel of Westminster Abbey in

icing sugar. The former baker

built a self-supporting edifice 24

by 16 inches, and 17 inches high,

guaranteed not to fall apart unless
someone insists on tasting it.

—C.

SEEK NEW TRIAL

WASHINGTON, March 13.



A new trial is being sought for
Oseat Collazo, Puerto Rican Na-!
who took part in the

attempt to «assassinate President
Truman last November, |
—Reuter. {

blockéd, the Victim is either apt,
to die or to suffer great pain and|
shortage of breath.

The stoppage usually is at the
origin of the two arteries. The
operation provides a new artery

beyond the point f

blockage
join up t

where it can other



Water

KINGSTON, Jamaica,
March 12.
F. L. B. Evans, People's National
Party member for Eastern
Westmoreland has resigned his

seat in the House as_ protest
“against the manner in which
your — Bustamante’s — Govern-

ment have refused to accept and
answer the call for water for my
droughtstricken parish,”

Drought conditions are very
serious in Westmoreland where
a Government engineer refused
to certify a request by the Paro-
chial Board for a truck to carry
water to the people.

Drought is heavily affecting
crops in many parts of Jamaica

—(CP)



U.S. Usinig Radio
Controlled Bombs

TOKYO, March 13.

America has been using five
ton radio-controlled ‘“Tarzon”
bombs in limited numbers in
Korea since last August it was
Officially disclosed to-day.

Each bomb, seven yards long,
is controlled by a radio transmit-

ter in tne launching aircraft, a
Bombardier said to-day,

The air force said several
bombs had .been used against

principal North Korean bridges
of sp¢cially massive construction.
Theye included a bridge -acros:
the Taedong River at Pyongyang

and- a three span bridge at
Kangye 10 miles south of the
Manchurian border,

—Reuter,

Three Arteries Keep Him Alive

undiseased arteries,
“It’s a new operation as far as

|humans are concerned,” said Dr

Vineberg, “but we tested it num-
berless times on animals during
the last five years before we ever
attempted it on a human being.”

—C.P,



TOKYO, March 13

UNITED STATES TROOPS stormed back into

Yudong on Tuesday and wrested control of
the village from a battalion of Chinese Reds.
Yudong is 11 miles to the south-east of Hongchon
and less than three miles to the south-west of the
Chinese concentration area.

The U.S. 2nd Division patrol first ehtered the
town on Monday night but withdrew after a brief
fire fight elsewhere along a 70-mile front.

United Nations forces were
chasing strangely elusive Chinese
| and North Korean soldiers. back
{toward the 38th Parallel.
Probing spearheads of three
alliect columns closing in on Hong-

Israel Demands
$1,500,000 000

. .uen were within 25 miles of the
In Reparations old boundary between North and
! South Korea. At the same time

TEL AVIV, March, 13





- Fifth Air Force fighter bombers

Israel wants $1,500,000,000' blasted the Red concentration
reparations from Germany 0D] areas to the northeast. Farther
behalf of 6,000,000 European) oct the U.S. 7th division patrols
Jews who were exterminated “by searched the countryside | i:

torture, starvation, mass execu

tion and asphyxiation.” jvain search for Communists
“Notes. delivered yesterday in| Strongholds southwest of Hong
Washington, London and Paris anu “— ie tn eae
to the Soviet minister in Tel Aviv Giveley st ve o we :
asking the “Big Four” to include} S8V@!ry ivision threw bac

this claim on the agenda for the three counter attacks by about 700

proposed Foreign Ministers’ con-|Coinese Communists, Air strikes
ference urgently requested “that! and artillery barrages blasted
oecupying powers should not| @ttacking Reds,

hand over full powers to any United Nations forces today
German Government without ex-| continued their slow steady ad-

vance along the entire Korea front
after gaining up to 20 miles in the
last week,

Artillery fire and air bombard-
ment preceded advancing armies.

Today’s Eighth Army Com-
munique reporting continuation of
the forward march said there was
“little or no enemy contact”

As Communists retreated, they
scattered mines and booby traps
in their wake and threw up dummy
emplacements to delay the Eighth
Army.

South Korean troops swept for-
ward at will on the east coast to
within seven miles of the 38th
parallel—©.P, and Reuter.

press reservations for payment o!
reparations to Israel.”

The Israeli Government alsc
asked for the views of the four
powers “concerning practical
steps which might most effec-|
tively be taken towards imple
menting proposals outlined = in
this note ‘The note spoke of
“¢laims in respect of Jewish
losses for which Germany must
be held accountable as they did
not fall within the scope of the
existing laws providing for
individual restitution and = in
demnifieation.”

—Reuter,

41 SHIPS CALLED

WASHINGTON, March 13
The United States Maritime
Commission today ordered 4!
Liberty ships out of its. shelved
fleets to carry Marshall Plan ecar-
goes abroad and bring back ores





*
Four U.S. Divs. For Europe
WASHINGTON, March 13,
Two Senate Committees voted
unanimously today to approve
President Truman's assignment of

needed for defence. four more American divisions to
This brings to 89, the number of Western Europe's defence force,
ships ordered into active service —Reuter,

from such fleets,—Reuter,



—

JAPS TAKE OVER OIL
y TOKYO, March, 13.
General Douglas Mac Arthur

transferred to the Japanése Gov-

ernment today, complete author-

FRENCH CABIN?
APPROVED
PARIS, March, 13
The French National Assembly

today approved Henri Queuille’s mf pa see and refining
new Cabinet by 388 votes to 180 ¢ .
—Reuter —Reuter
‘TIVE AT 106 a
ACTIV ‘sarees, TELL THE ADVOCATE
Grannie Paris, believed THE NEWS
London's oldest resident, cele DIAL 311!
brated her 106th birthday by 2 Sa

DAY }
dancing the “Lambeth Walk” and OR NIGHT

smoking a cigarette (CP),

—_—





“And [’vesmoked

them ever since!”





















“You're fun to know, Jimmy.
The last time we came here
it was a new cocktail: this
lime it’s my first du Maurier —
and very nice, toe.”’

“We do our best to
please. I thought you'd
like them. They do
seem to give a cleaner
and a cooler smoke.”

“What's the real purpose
of the filter tip? I suppose
you'll tell me that’s the secret “>
of the exquisite flavour.”’

“No, the flavour, strange
to relate, comes from the

tobacco.”
a
+



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

to my first du Maurier.””

“You are behind the times.
Nina's been lyrical about
them for years.”

$4. for 50

: MADE IN
There'll never be a better cigarette ENGLAND

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON LTD., BRIDGETOWN

98

& HAY



PAGE TWO





Caub Calling

RORY MORE O’FERRALL

R
Me. his wife Lady Elizabeth

O’Ferrall are due to leave Seawell

this afternoon by B.W.I.A., for
Trinidad after spending a holida
at Four Winds, St, Peter

Lady Elizabeth is a sister of

Lord Listowel.
Staying With Relatives

ISS PEARL SHOREY, daugh-
ter of Mr, and Mrs. Lisle

Shorey of Trinidad, arrived on

Monday afternoon by the Colombie

to spend a holiday and is staying

with her relatives at Derricks, St.

James,

With T.L.L.

R. AND Mrs. Gerald Nurse

and their two children David
and Marilyn who heve been holi-
daying in Barbados with relatives,
are due to return to Trinidad this
afternaon by B.W.1.A. Mr. Nurse
is in the Accounts Department of
T.L.L. in Pointe-a—Pierre.

R. HUGH C. HARRIGAN
a President lof the Bird Archer
Co,, Ltd. of Montreal, Manufac-
turer of Boiler and Water Soften-
er Chemicals, who has _ bee
staying at the Marine Hotel for a

few days, has left by B.W.1.A.,?

for Tobago, where he will meet
the “Tibi” Wainwrights at the end
of the week. ‘

The Wainwrights, better known/
as the

have been in Barbados since;
November, holidaying at the
Enmore Hotel. “Tibi”, now retired

was President of Canadian Bronze
Powder Works and a Director of
Internatiopal Bronze Powder
Works in Montreal.
B.W.1LA. Heads

R. JOHN RAHR, Assistant

General Manager, B.W.1.A..,
and Mr, Dick Willis, Commercial
Manager, B.W.1.A., arrived from
Trinidad on Monday morning by

B.W.I.A., on a short visit. Mr.
Rahr and Mr, Willis returned to
Trinidad the same afternoon.

To Join Parents

RS. J. CLARKE accompanied

by her two grand daughters
Susan and Sally Press were among
the passengers leaving: Barbados
on Monday night by the Colombie.
Susan and Sally are on their way
to join their parents Capt. and
Mrs. John Press, Capt. Press at
present in England has been trans-
ferred to Tanganyika.



rT HE announcement that spec-

tacles will soon be available
for dogs raises the whole question
of animal welfare.

My dog Tollemache has always
worn a monocle, but the only wig
large enough to fit my horse
Cranberry is one I bought second-
hand from a theatrical costumier
It is Wagnerian in amplitude and
Bokhara in texture, and therefore
very hot and oppressive in sum-
mer. What Cranberry neéds in
the hot weather is a thin wig to
conceal his paucity of mane. If
anybody knows of such a wig, he
or she may care to communicate
with my head groom, Mr. Fred
Multitude, at the Horseries, Mib-
sham Cross.

The Electrolytic Method
AM constantly being asked
why the Bullard-Dunn method

of electrolytic tinplating cannot
be applied to the phosphating of
the uncorroded oxide deposits
used in white metalling. The
answer, of course, is that, in the
process of descaling and degreas
ing silicon anodes, small scales of
diptode form on the surface.

These set up what is known as

CROSSWORD



Across
. Brighten things up. (7)

Found in a whelk stall. (3)

ten follows fish. (6)

solleague of criminals. (7)

ge the ante. (4)

(3) 16. Try hard, (6)

staple is not novel to

Devon. (4)

A bridge of Kent. (3)

From polo in the U.S.A. (4)

Conscientious objection carry-

ing littie weight. (7)

25. Only briefly established, (3)
29 Hurries away, (5)
Down

1. W. of doing things. (6)

2 Water of Germany. (4)

§ Common practice with
estate agents. (7)
Preposition. (4)
sin or simple mistake ? (69
Very close, (4

8s this puzzle is, it can’t be




the|



solved, (3) 10. Carry. (4
Hold up. (6) Co

lo You associate this name with
victory. (6)

These are weeds, (5)
Ch e direction, (4)
5)

Snares, (
it counterfeit




You can’t call
without foundation. (4)
Guide to discovery. (4)

4. Drink to excess, as the poet
put it, (4) m _

Solution of Saturday’ B
Gilacter; 7, Loy 2 rgaale
ys 1, G

20








nology; Fou! ee age: a
‘or;

jown: 1, Glare; 2,

3, 4. Root; f

my’s: 8. Gorge: 10. Huanaco;

tT; 6. Amy's: ee:
Deta 1: 14, Otter; 15, Berie; 16, Oast;
oad,

Tobago Meeting w

Wandering Wainwrights ;

ARTIE'S HEADLINE 2





“Listen to th

at echo—just
like the

Red Dean after
Stalin.”





Eight Languages
OKE AND S£ELCO, the Dutch

Troubadours, will sing Folk
3ongs in eight languages in their

noerformance at the British Coun-
teil’s

headquarters “Wakefield”,
White Park tonight, The languages
are Dutch, Ruglish, Swiss, Flem-
Jjsh, Spanish, Mexican, French

Wand Italian. Besides these they will

also yodel and sing cowboy songs.
The Sweets’ Intransit

R,. F. A. SWEET former Sci

ence Master at Harrison
College and Mrs. Sweet, were
intransit passengers on the Colom-
bie on Monday from Trinidad on
their way to England where they
will spend five months’ holiday.

Here for Two Weeks
PENDING two weeks’ holiday
here and staying at Bagshot-
on-Sea, Worthing, is Miss Isaura
Torres of Caracas, Venezuela, She
was among the arrivals by the
Colombie on Monday afternoon.
Venezuelan Medico
N BARBADOS for two weeks’
holiday are Dr. and Mrs.
Jacobo Bendahen of Caracas,
Venezuela, They arrived on Mon-
day afternoon by the Colombie
and are staying at the Hotel Royal.
Back from Carnival
ISS IRIS ARTHUR of Lakes
Folly who was in Trinidad
for Carnival and stayed over for
some weeks’ holiday, returned

home on Monday by the Colombie, leaves Trinidad,

BY THE WAY... 8% Beachcomber

vapination, which renders any
electrolytic treatment out of the
question, Treatment of oxide
deposits has always depended on
the percentage of diptodes found
in any given surface. For clean
ing unprocessed tin the Galveston
dual-reflector, four-arm, sixteen

station, back-drive rinser and
secourer is unbeatable, It boils
eight gallons to the inch. The

famous Malayan smelter Rin-Tin-
Tin always uses a Galveston.

Round The Mulberry Bush
Y AM a bit of meat,” said the

voice, “though I no longer
look like one. I am Argentine.
My own people found me too bad
to eat, and sold me to America,
America tinned me and sold me
to Austria. Austria untinned me
and sold me to France, who sold
me to England. England re-
tinned me and sold me to the
Argentine, who resold me_ to
America. I am once more on
my way to Austria to be untin-
ned and resold to France. After
that, I shall be seeing you Eng
lish again,”

Racing News ;
N being told that someone had
paid thousands of pounds for
a colt a man said angrily, “It
seems a shame. to eat such young’
horses,”
7 °
French Music

6 Beer complaint of French musi-
cians that the note “la” is
getting higher will probably lead
to an examination of the State
tuning-fork, which is housed in a
vault beneath an old house in the
Rue Monge where Villon royster-
ed_at the Pomme du Pin).

Here, in a temperature of 15

GLOBE

THEATRE

Caribbean Cruise

Qe ALLISON of the Barba-

dos General Hospital has just
returned to resume her duties at
the institution. She was one of the
passengers who made the Carib-
bean cruise on the Colombie up to
Jamaica.

R. ARTHUR CADOGAN,
Secretar y-Accountant of
Messrs. S. E. Cole and Co., re-
turned to Barbados on Monday
afternoon by the Colombie after
making a cruise to Jamaica on the
vessel,

Off to U.K.

R. JAMES E. GITTENS of

Messrs, Smith and Atwell
was among the passengers who
left the island on Monday evening
by the Colombie for the United
Kingdom where he will spend
about three months,

Who’s Who
HE WHO'S WHO Section of
the Year Book for 1951 closes
to-morrow, (March 15th). Don’t
blame the Advocate if you are not
included. Send in your forms

today.
Leaving Today

R. CHARLES F. WARRICK,

Electrical Engineer of Detroit,
Michigan and his wife who arrived
here on Februury 21st are due to
leave this morning by T.C.A.
on the first leg of their journey
back to the U.S. During their
stay in Barbados they were guests
at the Enmore Hotel.

Regular Visit
R. A, V. SPEIGHT, Principal
of H. and A. V. Speight of
Bradford arrived in Barbados over
the week-end on one of his regular
visits. Here for about ten days,
he is staying at the Marine Hotel.

Touring Caribbean
RS. MABEL CHERRY,
Directoy of Travel Federa-
tion Ltd., London who arrived from
Caracas on Saturday left yesterday
afternoon by B.W.I.A, for Trini-

dad. During her short stay here
she was a guest at the rine
Hotel,

Mrs, Cherry is touring the
Caribbean and will also visit

Jamaica and Nassau when she





deg. Centigrade (59 deg. Fah:
renheit), the gigantic double:
pronged tuning-fork vibrates per-
petually on a square iron box.
The custodian is responsible for
keeping the instrument clean, and
singers or players who come to
inquire about “la” are dealt with
by a higher official, who records
the vibrations at the end of each
day. If ‘la” has got out of hand,
it probably means that the vibra-
tions have increased, and the
cure for that is a lowering of tem-
perature. The standard “la” is
still, after 90 years, 870.9 double
vibrations per second, and it is
interesting to note ‘that the Eng-
lish_tuning-fork, kept in an attic
in Richmond, missed two vibra-
tions in the third week of Febru-
ary, 1898, It has never recovered
them, which is why the English
“la” is taken more rapidly than
the French.
Snibbo

NE reason for the astounding

success of Snibbo is that it

is not afraid to make fun of
itself. I am told that a new
series of advertisements has sent
the sales up with a bang. One
of these shows an “Outdoor
Society Girl” who has_ been
chosen the Unerowned Glamour
Complexion Queen of Britain.
She is shown playing golf, with
the club heid the wrong way up,
riding a cow to hounds, chasi
an electric hare on foot, an
diving on to the beach at low
tide from the Shakespeare Cliff
at Dover. “Yet,” it says, “that
evening she will be in her box at
the theatre with a face as smooth
as a cube of ice, and teeth so
blindingly White that her men
friends shield their eyes as they
approach her,”

PRESENTS

TONITE AT 8.30 P.M. — A STAR
SENSATIONAL NEW DISCOVERY

THE
A

CHILD
PRODIGY
RARE!

NOVEL!
EGGY

(7 -year-old

“GIANT OF THE IVORIES”

LASHLEY
Jazz Pianist)
Hailing from St. Philip)
GUEST STAR — TONITE—8,30
From Beethoven to FATS WALLER



w Vew 36 in. EASTER Sootal
eDress Assortment

“ Cordrosa”
“Invictaray ”

Dial 4606

Slipper Satin,
BALLERINA

Lystav,

fine draping corded crepe

Printed rayon — white grounds
(at Whitfields)

SHOES now in
EVANS & WHITFIELDS

White

YOUR SHOE STORES

Lombia,
Tobralco

Robia

Just arrived

Dial 4220



ning
its Junior Short Story Competition.

Junior

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
OWN DESIGN



Rhodesian actress Dagmar
Wynter in an all-white silk gown
of her own design at the St.

James's Theaire for the first
night of The Madwoman of
Chaillot.

London Express Service.





BACK AT SCHOOL

CAPETOWN
Francois Slabbert, who left

Miss Carruthers Looks Up
school eight years ago to support

14. Miles Or So
. : j his widowed mother, is back in
HER JOB—THE STRATOSPHERE {th “lsssroom again at the age vt

intends to go on
university to take civil engineer-
WHEN Miss Nellie Carruthers ing.—(CP)
réad that the Canberra jet bomb
er hdd whistled across the Atlan-
tic in record time at the height
of seven to nine miles above ocean

lev@, she smiled a smile of satis.
ted.
it is Miss Carruthers’ con-

clustons about prevailing winds
and temperatures up there that
tell aircraft designers what con-
ditions they must build for. The
upper air is her business.

t 36, a BSe of London Uni-





world maps. Don't Miss these two Action

“I want to get my Ph.D., degree

WEDNESDAY,



MARCH 14, 1951
WOMEN'S ABILITY

CALGARY,

Miss Olive Ottaway of Toronto
secretary of the all-male Toronto
Graphic Arts Association, said
here; “As I see it, the good Lord
made some of us men and some
of us women, but there is no
difference in our brains or
ability.”—(CP)

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
MATINEE : TODAY at 5 p.m,
TOMIGHT & TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.20
JAMES MASON, ROSAMUND JOHN, PAMELA KELLINO
in “THE UPTURNED GLASS”
with ANN STEPHENS — BREFNI O'ROURKE, — HENRY OSCAR
A Universal-International Release









tea: a Fellow of the Royal
eteorological Society and of the . ~~ aces AOSSSCSSS >
Royal Statistical Sotiety, Miss LIVSOSIS-SS SSSOPS SPOS oS SOSs, %
Carruthers is a senior scientific
Officer at the Meteorolegical T H E A T R E
ee ee WRDNESDAY—THURSDAY © WEDNEADAY—THURSDaY =
: WICHITA x
She sits at her desk in a sunny MISS CARRUTHERS PEE 3 ee eee %
agg office —s out — Never in an airniahe — Starring — T — Starring — x
maries win velocities n ¢
atmosater ye moon os “he Walking on Hampstead Heath John Jobn Anna ALLAN “ROCKY” LANE $
stratosphere. She lots them on —she lives at Hampstead—ig as WAYNE CARROL LEE oO x
a c ere a "high as she aims for the present. This double, with double Stars ¥

She was the only woman in Packed Films

a team of five Meteorological before I do anything else,” she
Office scientists who were authors ®4¥S- y
‘ She has been fascinated by

of a formidable volume published
last year—-Upper Winds Over the
World. :

"Fre sky has no limits for this
quiet back-room woman in the

mathematics since her childhood
in Crediton, Devon. She trained
as a teacher and taught for two
years at a private school.

green knitted dress, who wears In 1942 she became an assist- TODAY: WOMEN 4.45 p.m _
neither make-up nor stockings. ant at the Meteorological Office. BY REQUEST THURS.
“Upper air observations come Four years later she was estab- WOMEN 2.30 & 4.45
from readings of radio-sondes lished in her present grade of Social Guidance
carried about 14 miles up by senior scientific officer.
balloons,” she says, “Future de- —L.E.S.



velopments will probably enable
cur information to go higher than
that.”

Next—Another Degree

But, with all her knowledge of
the high open spaces, Miss Carru-
thers has never been out of Eng-
land, never been in, an aeroplane.

COMING......

B.B.C. Radio Programme

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14, 1951
6.90 a.m.—I2.15 p.m. 0 M.
“6.30 “am, The Music Goes Round. 7
a.m, The News. 7.10 am. News Analysis.
715 am From the Editorials, 7 25 a.m,

7 ‘ 30 a.m. tter
Programme Parade 7.30 a.m. Red Le' Johaliy Mack Meown



15th & FRI

: Warner's Technicolor Musical

who you can rely upon for
Thrills and Action g

PQS LCE OLS EOEOTEOSS ?
ee ee
PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

SORRY! SEPARATE AUDIENCES ONLY!
Age-limit 16 years and over

MEN 6.30 p.m.
16th 3 SHOWS
MEN 8.30 pm

Enterprises presents

“THE STORY OF BOB anp SALLY”

POSITIVELY NO CHILDREN—ADULT PRICES ONLY!

TEA FOR TWO

PLAZA Theatre=0O(sTIN (DIAL 8404)

TODAY & TOMORROW 5 & 8.30 p.m

LAW COMES T0 GUNSIGHT & RIDING DOWN the TRAIL

(Monogram Double)

Jimmy Wakely

MIDNITE SAT. 17th (RKO)
“TRAIL STREET”

Randolph Scott _
“THE AVENGING RIDER"

Tim Holt




GAIETY— tue GARDEN) ST. JAMES

(RKO Radio Double)

Day 7 45 a.m, How to Talk 2 Children.
8.15 a . Iv Moret and ave ve
o48 fo Sim. Dinu Lipatt, 846 a.m. Britain ||| OPENING FRI. 16th & Continuing Daily
and America. 9 a.m. The News. 9.10 Age Limit 16 years and over
) am Home News From Britain, 9.15 a.m, WOMEN 5.15 p.m — MEN 9 p.m.
Close Down 1115 am Programme THE STORY OF BOB & SALLY
‘i Parade. 1125 am. Listeners Choice NO CHILDREN ALLOWED!
Advocate invites al) children under 12 to enter for 11 45 am. Statement of Account 12 SORRY! SEPARATE AUDIENCES ONLY
The best story will be published Noon The News. 12 10 pm. News
Pot ae ae re Advocate, and the winner by receive 4156.00 p.m. 19.76 M.
a prize to the value of 7/6 either books or stationery. e stories ——————_____——_——-
; S p.m. Souvenirs’ 6f Music. 6 ».in TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 p.in.
can be on any. subject under the sun but should not be more than 306 bang Erte Wath. & 15 p mi ” ister Two Zane Grey's Westerns

words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate 4).
Co, Ltd., City not later than Wednesday every week,

|

Â¥





545 p.m. Ronnie Ronalde, 6
a Liter Quartet,
5 pom, 25.64 M., 31.82 M.



Robert Mitchum



















NEVADA & THUNDER MOUNTAIN

Tim Holt

NOTE: Stories must not be copied, an ane en mee See *
Send this coupon with your story. 4.35 p.m interhude, 6 pin Prowramine FRI wat & SUM 8.30 p.m. MIDNITE SAT. 17th oy
‘ar 7 m e ews. pm A < -m,. AN ‘ 7
JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION News Analysis, 7.15 p.m, The Artist and Warner's— fe Nationa Rha nate oe
the Community i : RETURN of the FRONTIERSMAN | Coming Saturday 24th.
Name ......-..... ere Bie ivdeePONM eevee entire eee eet Seer eter ret Gordon McRAE THE STORY OF BOB & SALLY
7.45 p.m ed Letter ay ¥ Rad
AOS seisc cies, PUR ETME EEN 6 ONSET AFI 0 a oo FORTE Newsreel 815 pin. Books to Read. 890 ~—
p.m neatre a p.th, ‘omposer
. seer eeereeee WEEN cee acer erence ensetee he Jee t Stat it f
Schoot Lestal. Sas on” aime ae dele EMPIRE ROYAL
ORO) 6 CVT E I EEs Lia's Fe bed 6 esc bv ines cebeteens ezynska. 930 p.m. Tip Top Funes. 10
Se oe ints ‘nae ee Bo Last Two Shows TODAY TO-DAY and TOMORROW
Miata AORIMNN oie 5k Sabi s vee vc ccccctsceoeceavnee pan. Mid Week Paik. 11 pin, From the 4.45 and 8.30 4.30 and 8.30
ir rodramme.
ESL KR AAREDAER RENCR ON ERARLCNL pK 40 Es 0s so thedeegine “ vere International Republic Smashing Double. .
rn . SOSESSOE OOOO POO OP’'D Saar LOUIS HAYWARD in
x Yvonne DeCarlo — Richard «HOUSE BY THE
LADIES NITE — TONITE 8.30pm. $) | we ee RIVER ”
S14 The DESERT HAWK
GLOBE THEATRE ““NERVES” A SIGN AND
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{ Andrews. WITH

THE ALL GIRL TALENT CONTEST

JOAN LICORISH
ELMER REED .............

VIOLET HYLAND ...........

SYLVIA BRATHWAITE

GENTS—Pit 16 — House 30 — Bal. 40 — Box 54.

5 P.M. ONLY—MAD GHOUL & STRANGE CONFESSION



CLUB MORGAN

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with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music,

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throughout the night
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@SHINGLES

YVONNE HUNTE............
Bewitched, Bothered, Bewildered

Introducing :
ANOTHER SENSATIONAL DISCOVERY

EGGY LASHLEY (St. Philip)
(i-year-old Boogie Woogie Pianist)
LADIES 1/- House and 30c. in Balcony



| ROXY

TO-DAY & TUMORROW
4.30 & 8.15



L OLD?

Sentimental Reasons
Often as a woman @ ches
middle life, her nerves get bad, and
she accepts this as a sign of age.

...Goodnite wherever you are

ehh wpEeeas My Love Loves Me







To-night

visit

Dancing




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PERG



WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14,



1951

Found Guilty Of

Fraudulent

Conversion

SENTENCE was postponed on Edmond Ash of Country
Road, St. Michael, by His Honour the Chief Justice Sir
Allan Collymore after he was found guilty of the fraudu-

lent conversion of $10, the property of Goulban Aban, on?

October 31 and pleaded guilty in another case of fraudulent

conversion of $4, the property of Goulban Aban, on October (the millionaire}, gets me

26 at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday.

ILO Queries8 States

On Penal Sanctiotis

GENEVA (1.L.0. News Service)

The International Labouf Office
has written to eight governments
asking for information concerning
the application of a 1939 ILO con-
vention which forbids the punish-
ment of indigenous workers for
breaches of employment contracts.

David A. Morse, ILO Director-
General,. announced toddy that the
eight countries, none of which has
yet. ratified the convention, are
Australia, Belgium, France, Italy,
the Netherlands, Portugal, South
Africa and the United States,

The convention hag been rati-
fied by the United Kingdom and
New Zealand. It came into force
in 1948.

It provides that “all penal sanc-
tions for any breach of contract to
which this convention applies
shail be abolished progressively
and as soon as possible.”

The decision to request the in-
formation was taken by the ILO’s
Governing Body, a 32-member
board of workers, employers and
government representatives, after
the United Nations Trusteeship
Council asked the ILO for expert
advice on a 1949 UN General
Assembly resolution seeking
measures to solve the problem of
penal sanctions.

Penal Sanctions

The recent first session of the
ILO’s Committee on Work on
Plantations at Bandung, Indon-
esia, also adopted a_ resolution
approved by its employer, worker
and government delegates calling
for abolition of penal sanctions.

The letter to the eight govern-
ments seeks information concern-
ing the laws, regulation and prac-
tice concerning penal sanctions in
these countries and their non-
metropolitan territories. It also
asks “the nature of any difficulties
which may have prevented your
government from applying or
applying fully the provisions of
the convention’ and whether these
difficulties have been the subject
of discussion with employers and
workers.”

The International Labour Office
is the Secretariat of the Interna-
tional Labour Organisation, a
specialised agency associated with
the United Nations.

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield. Sch. Gloria Henrietta,
Sch. Adalina, Sch. Marea Henrietta
Hen D. Wallace, Sch. Lady Noeleen,
Yacht Caribbee, Sch .Burma D. Sch.
Sch, Laudalpha, Sch. Cyclorama O.
Sch May Olive, Sch, Marion Belle
Wolfe, Sch. Gardenia W., Sch, D’Ortac,
Seh. Emeline, S.S. Runa.

ARRIVALS Y

S.S. Monika Wiards; 3,186 tons; Capt.
Lilleland, from Emden; Agents. Messrs.
R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd

Schooner Lydia Achria S. 41 tons,
Capt. Sargeant from St. Vincent, Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association

Schooner Franklyn D.R.,
Capt. Sealy, from British
Agents: Schooner Owners’

M.V. Aihelbrook,
Cook, from Trinidad;
H. Jason Jones

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies} Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

S.S. Gjertrud Bakke,
lark, s.s. Abbedyk,
s.s. Cottica, s.s, Pioneer Star, §.3
Rufina, ss. Lady Rodney, ss. Em-
press of Scotland, s.s. Brazil, s.s. Loide
Cuba, s.s. Colombie, s.s. Bacchus, s,s.
Vera Cruz, s,s. Cape Cod, s.s. Italia,
s.s. & Paula, s.s. De Grasse, s.s. S.
Rosa, s.s. Panama, ss. Uruguay, 8.3.
S. Clare s. Eika, s.s. Atlantic Ocean,
Arika, s.s. Barbara, s. Canadian
Challenger, s.s. Tonian ariner,
Abu, s.s, Path Finder, s.s. Mass,
Bera, s.s, Imperial Frederiction.



82 tons
Guiana;

Association

286 tons; Capt.
Agents: Messrs

8.8. Mormac-
s.s. Pacific Star,



8,8.



3.8),

88

In the first case he was indicted
on two counts. The first count
charged him with the fraudulent
conversion of $10 the property of
Goulban Aban on October 31 and
the second count he was charged
with stealing the sum of $10 be-
longing to Horace Goodman,

‘He was found guilty on the first
count. In the second case he
changed his plea of not guilty to
guilty on the charge of fraudulent
conversion of $4 the property of
Goulban Aban on October 26.

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., ap-
peared for the Crown. First
witness called in the first case was
Horace Goodman who said that on
October 31 at about 1.20 p.m. he
was in Dottins Alley where he was
introduced to Ash who told him
that he was a salesman and sold
cloth. Ash showed him some
patterns and he looked for a suit
length He was then charged $29
for a suit length, but Ash said
that he woulc have to pay him $10
in advance which he did.

Received Letters

Ash told him that he works for
the “Atlantic Agency.” Shortly
after he received two letters, one
by post. Both of them were
signed by Ash, He never re-
ceived his money from Ash nor the
suit length.

Sybil Thorpe said she saw Ash
outside her shop on October 31 and
he told her that he was a sales-
man. Goodman, a friend of hers,
had agreed to buy one of the suit
lengths from Ash for $30. Ash
promised Goodman that he would
bring the suit length the next day
for him as he worked for a place
ealled the “Atlantic Agency”.
Letters came for Goodman and
one of them was taken to the
Central Investigation Department.
Goodman paid Ash $10 in ad-
vance for the suit length.

Gouban Aban said that he is a
Commission agent for the “Atlantic
Agency”. They import cloth and
Ash was employed by him. He
gave Ash patterns to take around
with him. He did not receive $10
from Ash or any letters from him.

At this stage the case for the
prosecution was closed.

Apology
Accepted

{From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 10.

After seven hours and 15 min-
utes sitting, Trinidad’s Legislative
Council accepted an apology from
the Hon. Pope McLean, Member
for Pointe.a-Pierre. Mr. McLean
had been accused of breach of the
privileges of the House by the
Hon. Joseph O’Connor, Acting
Colonial Secretary. The allega-
tions arose out of two speeches
alleged to have been made by
Mr. McLean in Port-of-Spain and
San Fernando, It was his third
attempt at an apology, the pre-
vious two not being worded to
the satisfaction of the Council.

The Hon. Albert Gomes termed
the first one “nebulous and un.
compromising,” and the second,
“a masquerade of an apology,”
and moved that they should not
be accepted.

Apology accepted from Mr. Mc
Lean, was to the effect that he
had no recollection whatever of
making the speeches complained
of, but, Since it was the unanimous
Gesire of the House for “me to
say if those words as read out by
the Colonial Secretary are pur-
ported to be the speech I made,
then I would unreservedly with-
draw and ask the Colonial Secre-
tary to withdraw his motion.”





HIS CAR
(£1914)
IS NEARLY
A RACER
Mr. David Brown
(the maker) takes
out the new Aston
Martin.

Mr. Hrown

» up at 3 a.m.

BARBADOS

ih



By ROBERT WALLING string of steeplechasers, testi#'g

*T°WENTY years ago Mr. Francis

his latest rar models.







Edwin Brown said to his son, I had to choose the hour of*3
David ; “My son, if you are to be a.m., to test his new 110 mph,
managing director of this business Aston Martin DB2 saloon (he is
you must give up motor racing.” “DB” to his employees) It was

Mr, Brown, the elder, had a

not safe to extend the 22}

h.p.





small engineering business at model on roads around London in
Huddersfield, David took his daylight in normal traffic. Then
father’s advice and followed him Why make such a car? Overseas
as the boss, He became a million- motorists like high cruising speeds
aire, for long distances. “DB” has just

He Never Forgot sent James Watt, his sales chief on

But the son never forgot the

a14,000-mile tour of the U.S.A.,








ideas about fast cars he formed in then to Canaca

his racing days, and later saw q _— The saloon, with its twin over-
chance to buy the Lagonda and head — camsha ix = eylinder
Aston Martin firms. To-day the engine was fi sconomical and
models are among the fastest tour- docile in London traffie

ing cars in the world. At 46 Mr. Two Seats

David Brown. still indulges in Surprisingly to some there were
Speedy travel—hunting, owning a only tw: sats. The rear-seat



Not Guilty Of Arson

HIS HONOUR the Chief Justice
Sir Allan Collymore ordered
Alexandre Davis, a labourer of
Collymore Rock, to be detained at
the Mental Hospital at His
Majesty’s pleasure when he was
found not guilty on grounds of

Jca Will Ask U.K.
Govt. To Comment
On Resolution

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 7.
The British Government is to be

insanity of a charge of arson at given an cpportunity to comment

the Court of Grand Sessions yes- on a Fesolution passed by the

terday. Jamaica House of Representatives
k

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., last week requesting the Govern-

prosecuted for the Crown, Davis
was not represented by counsel

ment to ban South African imports
into the island in view of Dr.

The prosecution pointed out that Malan’s colour discrimination leg-

on November 8 the accused did islation

set fire to the house of Dudley The focal government does not
Saunders at Collymore Rock with want to do anything thal might
intent to injure and defraud. disturb Commonwealth solidarity

without the fullest consultation

Two people — Dudley Saunders possible; and sourees close to the
and Christopher Mullins — gave fxecutive Council have revealed
evidence of Seeing Davis in the that while the powers of the Ja-
house in which he used to sleep, maica Government are such that it
on his knees drawing matches on ¢an establish a ban of this nature
an old pair of pants. There was without recourse to the United
smoke coming from the door. Kingdom Government, this course

Davis was employed by Saunders jil| not be adopted until the mat=

as a dairyman for three years.
After Davis was seen with the
matches he was taken to the
Brittons Hill Police Station where
he was charged and cautioned.
Ruth Pilgrim, Davis’ mother
told the court that he had been to
the Mental Hospital on three oc-
casions. Davis’ father also at-
tended the Mental Hospital twice.

She had seen Davis “acting” and
sometimes when he was in that
mood he would chase her and
strike her. She however wouid
always know when he was “going



ter has been referred to London
for an opinidn.
Present imports

from South

Africa into Jamaica amount to ap-

proximately $500,000 annually

B.O.A.C. Take Over
Miami—J’ca Route





(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 10

The British Overseas Airways
Corporation will take over the
Miami-Jamaica service which is



ADVOCATE

\
S

space was designed for luggage or
dogs. Then why an aerodynamic
saloon body? Primarily to re-
duce wind resistance.

Gear performances were high.
First reached 48 mph; second, 70;
third over 90; top—a firm 110 mph.
In 15 seconds 70 was attained from
a standstill.

Many family - car designers
might copy some of David Brown's
ideas in safety, thin body pillars,
and a sharp bonnet-slope, for for-
ward visibility; an alert driving
position; a steering wheel requir-
ing under three turns, loc to lock.

In short, a British car with near-
racing performance, Price (inelud-
ing purehase tax) £1,914.

‘ WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
—L.ES.



Schooner Brings
1,000 Bags Of Rice

Schooner Franklyn D. R. arrived
from British Guiana yesterday
morning with 1,000 bags of rice.
This is the second large quantity
ef rice which arrived in the island
this week,

Franklyn D. R. also brought 100
tons of firewood, 475 bags of char-
coal, 108 pieces of greenheart and
100 wallaba posts,

Also arriving yesterday morn-
ing was Schooner Lydia Adina S.,
from St. Vincent with a quantity
of coals and empty bottles.

They are both consigned to the
Schooner Owners’ Association.

The motor vessel Athelbrook
came from Trinidad to take a load
of molasses,



New Air Service
Starts Next Week
To Barbados

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 10.

The Gazette has been informed
by Mr. Machado Velasquez, local
representative of the L.A.V.
airlines of Venezuela that a new
service to Barbados will begin
next week. The flight will serve
Maiquete, Maturin and then on
to Barbados following the same

off’ as he would bite his finger being operated by B.W.1.A. from route on its return trip. It is
nails and begin to stare. April 1, next, B.W.I.A. will expected that this service will be
The jury did not deliberate long continue to carry out the service made daily. Mr. Velasquez will
in coming to a verdict of not under charter to B.O.A.C. until be the local representative in

guilty on grounds of insanity. April 30 with flights reduced Barbados
from seven to five per week, He left yesterday for Barbados
B.W.1I.A. has also reduced its.accompanied by his ors
? flights from Trinidad eight ‘te,deuzhter Yolanda who will assist
New Road seven, Min is & abiishing a sub-agency

The Miami-Jamaica routes fs there.

Unfinished one of the

being
Anothe

THE new road at Harmony
Hall, Christ Church, although
open to traffic, is not yet com-
pleted, but it is expected to b=»
finished by the end of the month
or perhaps before, the Director
of Highways and Transport told
the Advocate yesterday.

This road will be welcomed by
motorists and the general public.
especially by those who have te
use it in travelling to and from
the airport.

This work now removes the
inconvenience which used to be
caused by the settling of water at
the foet of the S bend when there
was a heavy downpour.

The old portion of the road
would not however be demolished
the Director said, but it would
remain in use and would be in the
nature of a little crescent leading
on to the main road,

a lew

were
change
on Monday
Out
ripe canes
labourers |
doing

area

spread further.

few dollar routes now
by B.W.1.A;
is the Caraca Trinidad
— Barbados route. The days of
flights have been changed

CANES BURNT
FOURTEEN acres of
destroyed by fire

Plantation, St.
shortly after 4 p.m.
of the + acres nine wert
and strong efforts by
svented the fire from
worse damage,

SOUR GRASS BURNT

Shortly after 7.30 p.m. on
Monday < re destroyed fow
mY ind one acre
ale Plantation;

operated







cane
at Ex-
Thomas




acres of : f
of trash at Cane
Christ Chureh
Labourer
hel

which was

the
the

around
putting out
threatening

living
ed in
fire








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PRINCE BERNHARD

TO VISIT S. AMERICA

THE HAGUE, March 12,

H.R.H. Prince Bernhard of the
Netherlands will leave by air for
Montevideo Uruguay on March 24
for an (Official visit to South
America at the request of the
Dutch Government, it was offi-
cially announced here to—day.

The Prince will remain in
Uruguay until April 1 when he
leaves for Argentina. On April

10 the Prince will leave for Chile
for a week's visit.

After a trip through the Chilean
and Argentine lake district Prince
Bernhard will return to Holland

‘Con April 26.—Reuter.

“Stamina, strength
and appearance—
all outstanding”

—say Motorists end
Tyre Suppliers alike

* The tread rubber is tougher,
more shock-resisting than ever
before.

*

Wider, flatter tread area grips
; more road for more traction,
and wears more slowly.

* The improved All-Weather \
Tread—with its new Sto
Notches for quicker, safer

)) MH

stops—-resists every direction
of skid throughout the tyrc’s
longer life.

Handsome buttressed side-
walls provide protection from
kerb damage, and make
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*

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THE CITY GARAG



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GOODFYEAR

THE LONG-LIFE HARDEST-WEARING TYRE



E TRADING

C.D.C. Will Boost
Rice, Mining
IN BG.

(From Qur Own Correspondent:
GEORGETOWN, B.G., March 8

Colonial Deveiopment Corpora-
tion will be sending out to British
Guiana towards the end of March
4a commission of competent ex-
perts in agriculture, irrigation,
etc, to examine the whole problem
of rice production and make
recommendations. Should the
report of this Commission prove
satisfactory a local company ot
the Corporation with the British
Guiana Government as partners
will be established with a view oi
putting the rice industry of the
Colony on sounder economic lines,

C.D.C, plans were reviewed at
a Press Conference here by Mr.
R. V. Cable, London Controller
of the C.D.C’s activities in the
West Indies who spent a week
looking into the Corporation’:
undertakings and conferring with
local officials. The Corporation
already has big interests in the
timber and gold-dredging busines:
in British Guiana, the former
through the recently formed local
Company—B.G, Timbers Ltd
and the latter through the olde
established B.G. Consolidated
Goldfields Ltd.

Timber exploitation, Mr, Cable

Houston, East Bank, Demerara,
and which would be brought into
operation in 1952 He had already
seen, substantial progress achieved,
much more with the modern
methods of forest working and
extraction being completed and
fully organised,

Joint Company

Mr. Cable also announced that
Messrs. Booker Bros., have decided
to participate in the newly formed
B.G. Timbers Ltd., and it is felt
that their association in partner-
ship with C.D.C. and Steel Bros.
would be of great benefit to the
future of the new venture,

With respect to Consolidated
Gold, the new dredge at Tumat-
umari (11 miles up the Essequibo
River) was now _ practically
completed and should shortly be
brought into operation. A _ con-
siderable expansion of the Com-
peny’s activities is planned, and
would be made ossible by
large additional funds subseribed
by C.D.C.

Mr, Cable in answer to ques-
tions revealed that the Corpor-
ation was also undertaking the
manufacture of shingles for which
there was a good market in the
West Indies. The product they
hope to place on the market will
be more finished than the shin-
gles at present being sold im the
Colony, and if the prices asked
were acceptable, then the Corpor-
ation wolld be able to offer
supplies at a lower figure than
Canada was offering the West





Indies,
RATES OF EXCHANGE
MARCH 13, 1961
CANADA
5% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 63% pr.
Demand
Drafts 62.85% pr
es . Sight Drafts 627/10° pr.
65% pr. Cable
63 5/10% pr. Currency 61 5/10% pr,
vee » Coupons 60 8/10°% pr
50% pr. Silver 20% pr.
MAIL NOTICES
MAILS for the United Kingdom,
Madeira, Antwerp and Amsterdam by

the S.S, WILLEMSTAD will be closed
at the General Post Office as under:

Pareel Mail at 3 p.m. on the 20th
March, Registered Mail at 11 a.m
Ordinary Mail at 12.15 p.m. on the 2ist
Mareh 1951,

MAILS for British Guiana by the Sch.
MARION BELLE WOLFE will be closed
at the General Post Office as under:

Parcel Mail at 10 a.m., Registered
Mail at 1 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.30
Pom. on the 16th March 1951

MAILS for Dominica, Antigua, Montser -
rot, Nevis and St. Kitts by the M/V
MONEKA will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 10 &.m.,

Registered

Mail at 1 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2,30
p.m. on the 16th March 1951.













sss:
2ST

a2

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235

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=

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ne
CO., LTD.—Agents,



Supervisor of the Mosquito Con-

said, would be revolutionised with
the opening of the new and
modern mill now being erected at

= 5

PAGE THREE

ee





ORGANISING
CAMPAIGN

Against Yellow Fever

(From Our Own Correspondent) |
GEORGETOWN, March, 8, |
Mr. Dennis Rausch, Field)

For a radiant shine

trol Service in British goon}
has gone to Paramaribo on the
first lap of a six-month period|
of ‘duty in the Dutch and French
Guianas. He hag been secanded by
the British Guiana Government
for this special tour of duty with
Pan American Sanitary Bureau.

Mr. Rausch will be engaged in
training of personnel and
organisation of a Yellow Fever
campaign in the two Guianas
similar to that established in 1940
in British Guiana.



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PAGE FOUR





SS ficus

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



Wednesday, 1951

LATE AGAIN

THE Estimates of Revenue and Expendi-
ture for 1951/52 were laid on the table of
the House of Assembly a week ago and the
first consideration took place on Monday.
The House sat until midnight without
reaching the Committee stage or the dis-
cussion of the first item.

The Financial year ends on March 31st
and the Appropriation Bill embodying
these Estimates must be concluded before
that date if salaries and other sums for the
Government are to be drawn from the
Treasury because the Appropriation Bill
is the authority for these payments.

It is clear that the Estimates must be
passed by the House whose members are
entitled to make the various amendments,
and the revised figures in the form of the
Appropriation Bill must be passed by the
Legislative Council before the end of the
month.

The danger of this situation will be real-
ised when it is pointed out that the Council
might find it impossible for one reason or
another to pass the Bill to the utter em-
barrassment of the Government.

It is unlikely that the members of the
Council would play into the hands of the
abolitiénists who now demand limitation
of their powers by attempting to delay the
Estimates, but it is inevitable that they
will register some protest against the lack
of time in which they have been called upon
in recent years to consider so important
a measure.

No blame can be attached to the members
of the House, except for the additional de-
lay caused by long and ineffectual speeches
in the discussion of the figures. 1lt would
appear that the main fault lies in the sys-
tem adopted in getting the Estimates be-
fore the Legislature. During the month of
October the heads of departments are
asked to send in their estimates of require-
ments for the ensuing year.” These figures
are then considered by the Estimates Com-
mittee and finally approved by the Execu-
tive Committee, Implicit in this statement
of fact is the strongest charge against the
Government. If consideration of the Es-
timates take from November to February,
a period of three months, by the Executive
Committee, it is clear that the Legislative
Council could not be expected to discuss
intelligently and pass the same Estimates
in a week. That is the present position.

It is true that the Legislative Council is
not called upon to consider the Estimates
in detail in the same manner as is expected
of the House who must amend the various
heads of expenditure as they think best but
the Council is expected to have full oppor-
tunity to get a true picture of the financial
condition of the island.

The Council must consider the Appro-
priation Bill which embodies the Estimates
and that being a financial measure cannot
be amended by them. im spite of this, it
is nevertheless necessary that as part of
the Legislative machinery they should
have ampie time to consider the full im-
plications of a measure involving the ex-
penditure of ten million dollars and to
which they will be committing this island.

Any objection to the time factor by the
Legislative Council is bound to be support-
ed by intelligent opinion.

If the present set of circumstances are
aecepted by the Council without protest,
it might be taken to indicate that it is
really a “rubber stamp” body for assenting
blindly to measures passed by the House.

March 14,

DVOGATE \#¢ ¢





}



Ivor Novello had Lis critics and
detractors, but to-day they will be
silent in the presence of a hushed
sorrow in millions of hearts. It
is hard indeed to think of any
other actor whose death could be
felt by, so many with so great a
sense of personal loss.

His life was spent in the theatre.
His death came like the end of
one of his own plots.

Only a fortnight ago he had
come back to London from Ja-
maica to find that Gay’s the Word
had captured London.

Jamaican Party

In this hilarious piece, with
touches of sentiment and pity in-
separable from anything he wrote,
he burlesqued his own King’s
Rhapsody.

It was not a cruel burlesque,
for Ivor could be cruel to no one,
not even himself, but it showed
an honesty commendable in any
man.

On Monday night of last week
he rejoined the cast of King’s
Rhapsody, and the audience ac-
claimed him as thougn he had
brought back sunlight and moon-
light and the stars to a London
still in the grip of a sodden win-
ter,

And as sp often happens in life
there was a sudden, wide-spread,
almost sub-conscious realisation
of what Ivor Novello meant in
the life of the nation.

The first awareness of this
came to me personally when in
Jamaica, two months ago, Lord
Beaverbrook asked Ivor to bring
his house party to dinner,

Beaverbrook’s house wags on a
plateau overlooking the sea and
Novello’s house was a_ half-mile
up the road on the same hill,

Novello’s party consisted of
Phyllis Monkman, Beatrice Lillie.
Olive Gilbert, Alan Melville and
Bobbie Andrews,

He was of the theatre and these
were his friends, '

When the evening had ended
and Novello, dressed in a white
dinner jacket, had made his fare-
well and expressed his thanks,
Lord Beaverbrook followed’ him
with his eyes until he had dis-
appeared.

“There is something about him,”
said our host, “that no other ac-
tor has. He is like no one else.”

A week later Ivor gave a re-
turn party at his house,,and this
time the guests included Gladys
Cooper with her son and daugh-
ter as well as some guests we
had brought from Beaverbrook's
house.

So we all sat on the verandah
on a magic moonlit night and
after a time Ivor went to. the
piano and brought back memories
from the past,

Olive Gilbert sang while she
ministered to our hospitality, ana
then we all joined according to
our ability in the piece which ob-
viously Novello loved above all
others, We'll Gather Lilacs in the
Spring Again.

Detached, Remote

But even that night there was
a detachment, a remoteness as if
he were living in some other
world,

His handsome face with its fine
aristocratic features seemed drawn
with fatigue, Yet he had been
holidaying in the sun for nearly
a month.

Perhaps he had a premonition
then that he had asked too much
of his mind and body and that it
was not only the Jamaican night
that was drawing in.

When we had returned from
Novello’s house that night Beaver-
brook repeated once more those
same words: “He is like no one
else.”

I have told these small inci-
dents because they may give some
guidance to a personality that was
at once lovable and remote,

His Mother

When one looks back upon the
life of this gifted man it may
be that the key to his success as
well as to his character was his
essential remoteness,

I sensed this to some extent
many years ago when I met him
with his mother, Clara Novello

Davies,



OUR READERS SAY=au





BY BEVERLEY BAXTER MP.
|

She had the exuberance of a
whirlwind or a gale at sea. Her
vitality was limitless, and she
rejoiced in making people sing.

She wanted choirs’ to conduct,
small choirs, large choirs, a whole
stadium of choirs.

Although a woman of ample
proportions, she wanted to girdle.
the world like Puck and leave a
trail of song behind her.

Ivor Novello would listen) to
her talk and she would refer to



MATINEE IDOL
The famous profile, 1926
him for corroboration of this

point or that, but for all their
deep affection they were of two
worlds.

She reached for life with eager,
outstretched hands, He always
walked alone.

He could create romance, he
could not command it for him-
self. He made love the theme
of everything he wrote, but there
was no woman in his life,

Perhaps Ivor Novello really only
lived through the characters he
created, and expressed his secret
longings only in the music that
flowed from his pen.

I do not mean that he was cold
or indifferent—his countless kind-
nesses to the unfortunates of the
theatre disprove that—but it is a
fact that in his Ruritanian and
Mittel-European romances he
found his self-expression, Nor
could the lofty superiority of the
critics make him change.

The Critics

Such pieces as Dancing Years,
Perchance to Dream and King’s
Rhapsody not only gave happi-
ness to a vast public but to him-
self.

That night at Jamaica he play-
ed melodies from them with
fingers that caressed the keys.

It was inevitable that Novello
should come under criticism, for
it seemed to us that he was con-
tent with his success and had no
urge to expand the frontiers of
his own accomplishment,

When (we asked) would he
give us some stridency, some dis-
cord, some harsh cacophony of
sound to add a touch of bitter to
the sweet? When would he chal-



STAGE STAR

With Lilian Braithwaite :
The Truth Game, 1928



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

reated romance; he could not command it for himself

—



lenge Offenbach or ev@n Puccini?

In all earnestness we.urged him
to leave the multitade behind
and climb the long long road to
great achievement. r

He tried with Arc.dé Triomphe
in 1943 and at last we found
him giving the brass of the orches-
tra something to do and. not leav-
ing it all to the strings.

In the surging, pulsing music
one could hear touches of Boheme,
of Butterfly and Rosenkavalier,
but the music did not carry con-
viction. It was like ssion re-
membered in tranquillity.

Are de Triomphe did not bear
out its name.

So he returned to the gentle
world in which he was kin,
and his subjects were grateful,
and strew flowers for him ‘to

walk upon, Somehow he had
found the way to the human
heart.

Is there any living author or
composer who has given more
happiness to more people? Nor
was he daunted by the shattering
attacks of the all-conquering
Oklohoma, Carousel, and Briga-
doon. i

Everyone said that the British
musical was finished. Oklohoma
ey been a death sentence upon
it.

Novello replied to the challenge
with King’s Rhapsody,

I asked him in Jamaica how
long it would run, Without any
bombast, he replied simply: “As
long as I want to keep it going.”

A fortnight ago, in reviewing
Novello’s Gay’s the Word, I
asked if it was not time that
he was accorded some official
recognition for having given so
much happiness to so vast a mul-
titude.

Not Ashamed...

It does not matter now,

His memory will be kept fresh
by the tears of ordinary people
who loved him and his music.

In a world grown hard with
hatred and cynical with distrust,
we pause to honour a man who

gave sweetness to the night and

was not ashamed,
THE DANCING YEARS

A song gave him fame at 17

BOY PRODIGY: At 9 Novello (born
Cardiff January 15, 1893) won choir
scholarship to Magdalen College School
Oxford, At 17 wrote Keep the Home
Fires Burning—and became famous.

AIRMAN: At 21 joined Royal Naval Air
Service in 1914 war; crashed twice.

ACTOR: At 28 made first stage appear-
ance—on November 3, 1921, in play
called Deburau at Ar-bassadors Theatre.

FLAYWRIGHAT: At 31 had his first play
The Rat produced (‘at Prince of Wales,
June 1924); it ran 300 nights, After that
eame The Truth Game, Party, Sym-
phony in Two Flats, Fresh Fields, 1
Lived With You, Flies in the Sun.

AMERICAN IDOL; At 37 took Symphony
In Two Flats to New York and made
big success. In 1931 went to Holly-
wood and play€d opposite Ruth Chat
terton in Once a Lady,

DRURY LANE IDOL: At 43 took over
Drury Lane as actor-manager; wrote,
produced and starred in hit after hit
—including Careless Rapture, Crest of
the Wave, The Dancing Years, Glam-
orous Night.

PRISONER; At 51 was sentenced to a
month's imprisonment for a_ petrol
rationing offence; served sentence in
Wormwood Serubs,

HIS OWN AUDIENCE: On February 16
last he was in the first-night audience
of his musical Gay's The Word at the

Saville,
—L.E.S.

FILM STAR

With Mabel Poulton :
Return of the Rat, 1925

| , | IN FEAR
IVOR NOVELLO
















What About The Under 16 ?

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I have just returned home
after seeing ‘““i‘the Story of Bob
and Sally” and finding only one
criticism of this picture, with no
reluctance [I put pen to paper in
the hope that others, asking the
same questions as I, may bring
Bob and Sally to the teen-agers of
under 16.

My only criticism is that this
picture is banned to those boys
and girls of fourteen and fifteen
years of age, Oh those important
impressionable years! when boys
and girls are first beginning to
take an interest in the opposite
sex, when their curiosity has been
aroused and they hover between
a shadowy world of doubts and
perplexities and the brilliance of
a future, vividiy painted and allur.
ing as only extreme youth can
visualise that future or face it so
unflinchingly. It is during this
transition period that the boy
rather shy now of demonstrations
of affection from his mother, quite
naturally finds a substitute in the
form of his first ‘girl friend’ in an
innocent friendship that still has
in it that little exciting “something
cifferent.” And of course in this
field he unconsciously recognises
his mastership, whereas his moth-
er still extends over him a certain,
rather embarrassing to him at this
age, domination or influence.

The girl is, almost always, her
mother’s close companion, and
still clings to her even when her
attention is drawn outside of the
home atmosphere, but to girls as

well as to boys, such a picture
as “The Story of Bob and Sally”
eculd be of fundamental value,



whom

and to those parent talk
on sex matters even this enlight

ened age is still embarrassing) this
film should prove a godsend.
The story of Bob and Sally, sim-
ply told, well played and inter-
sected with candid photographs
and a few extremely well chosen
words from those who know the
vital importance of clean living
and clean thinking,should, and I

+ speak as the mother of a daughter

of 18 years and a son of 15, be seen
by boys and girls from the age of
fourteen years up. Many people
nay feel shocked by such a state.
ment, but such parents should re-
member that the boys and girls
of to-day are not as those of yester-
day. Also, surely the good influ-

ence that such a picture must
spread should outweigh any
squeamishes, however well

meant, a parent may perhaps feel
at this facing of facts which, after
all, are brought into the public
eye in so good a~cause and in so
sympathetic a manner,

To such parents here is a re.
minder that the pace of life is
faster now and, unfortunately,
this is the age of ‘the survival of
the fittest.’ A machine age in
which chivalry 1s almost dead
and cold efficiency apparently the
only asset that pays dividends. A
world in which those possessing
the so-called ‘old fashioned’ vir-
tues may well fall by the wayside,

This is the kind of world into
which our children are born and
into which so many are tum-
bled at an early age to fend for
themselves. What leader worthy
of the name throws his troops in-
to battle without either training
or equipment?

“Knowledge itself is Power”
was never more applicable than
it is to-day, and a knowledge of

the true fact of life and of sex

understanding by boys and girls
just entering their teens is one

which should be of vital impor-°

tance to all mothers and fathers.
A child’s whole life centres around
his parents, and around the home,
yet how few parents recognise this
tremendous responsibility, Un-
fortunately these are also days in
which the foundation of many
a home is not a strong one, All
the more reason for our children
to be well a to grapple
with the perplexing problems of
life independently, one of the
most perplexing of which prob-
lems ‘is sex’ and sex education.

It is an undisputed fact to-
day that a large percentage of
all mental conflicts and abnor-
malities in children, as well as
adults, are directly caused or are
coloured by unfortunate attitudes
or experiences with this ever-
present force called sex. There
is no force in all mental life that
is more urgent in its demands
for some form of expression,
and none to which society, the
family, and the individual, has,
in the past, allowed less free-
dom, Whether parents recog-
nize it or not, the child’s sex life
end sex interest begins its devel-
opment at an early age. An ef-
fort should be made to under-
stand what it all means to the
ehild and to help him. gain an
unemotional attitude towards
this subject, Life is very com-
plicated and confusing at best.
and parents should endeavour to
simplify it by explaining all that
the child is capable of grasping
rather than making it more diffi-
cult for him by an emotional at-
titude towards one of life’s most
natural, normal and healthy ac-

tivities

The very fact that sex as a
subject for discussion is always
taboo in the presence of the child
accounts for the intense curiosi-
ty which many children develop
at an early age regarding the
subject. The showing of the pic-
ture “The Story of Bob and
Sally” to those boys and girls of
say, fourteen and fifteen, would
clear away from their minds
anything doubtful or vague that
may linger there while stress-
ing, to their parents, the impor-
tance of that lasting friendship
that should exist between their
children and themselves,

To the child the parent should
be companion, friend and confi-
dant. The parent whose child,
little or big, brings © all his
troubles and doubts to him for
solution, has established a rela-
tionship of tremendous value.
This can never be won if a
parent’s attitude is cold 6r* un-
sympathetic, This relationship,
so lacking in the mother of, Sally,
should not be undervalued, It
begins at birth and continges un-
til the child has freed himself
from parental domination, Soa
constantly changing is the ad-
justment that in many instances
it becomes warped and twisted,
broken and severed, This is a
serfous thought, for mental atti-
tudes are more fundamental and
less easily altered once they
have become fixed than the un-
desirable habits we are trying to

change. Try to find time toe
carry out the treatment that is
best for your child — their
strength in the storms of life

which surely will come to them
will be reward enough.
MIMI GOODING,
Paim Beach Gap,
March 13, 1951,



WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14, 1951

_ A MAN WHO LIVES |) preN_ecILs
| Blue — Red -

PENCILS

for marking Glass
ADVOCATE STATIONERY





Green







BY JOSEPH JOSTEN

(A former collaborator of Jan Masaryk

and colleague of Dr. Clementis.)

EVERY night 53-year-old President Gott-
wald of Czechoslovakia leaves the former
royal palace of Hradchin, in Prague—one of
the loveliest castles in Europe—and walks,
closely guarded, to a small house in the
grounds 300 yards away.

For, such is the state of tension in the
Czech capital to-day, Gottwald no longer
feels secure in the palace at nights. Its size
prevents it being adequately guarded.



PAINT
PROTECTS and PRESERVES


















‘Sabotage’ We have RERGER

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PERMANOID SILVER—(<, 44, 2 & 1 gallon tins
POMPEIAN CREAM & GREEN
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SNOWCEM—White, Pink, Cream, Green—28 & 56-Ib Kigs

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Minister, Gottwald said:—

“It is our duty to warn all those who
listen less to the voice of their hearts than
to the Voice of, America. Our Security
Police know how to deal with this type
of people and can count on the full under-
standing of the public.”

Then Gottwald admitted: Wages have risen
much more quickly than output. Trains are
running late, and there have been too many
transport disasters. And he stressed: “Trans-
port is especially vulnerable to enemy sabo-
tage and diversion!”

The regime’s greatest failure is, of course,
in the sphere of bread and flour economy.
It was the only topic on which the President
was almost apologetic.

To provide a smoke-screen for all these
failures, the President raised his voice to-
wards the end of his speech and announced
that Dr, Clementis, together with two prom-
inent party members, had been found to be
in the pay of Western Powers... .

Discontent

Whom does Gottwald fear? And why?

Beneath the surface and barely suppressed
by the machine gun, this once happy re-





SRSOPOOFSOSSS

$



oT









a
public is seething with discontent. Ss wilt 3

Czechoslovakia is deep in economic diffi- a
culties. It has failed to fulfil its economic With or without Motors
Five-Year Plan. It is riddled by opposition x NOW'S THE TIME
groups, large and small, both inside and out- x TO SELECT YOURS.




side the Communist Party. It is exhausted
by ever-increasing Soviet demands for more
goods and speedier deliveries.

But it is still in the steel grip of the secret
police, who at times amount to half of all
those present at meetings, or as officials in
exposed administrative positions, or workers
at the airport.

%& ‘Smashed plot’

It is significant that when the newspapers
of the world gave prominence last week to
Gottwald’s disclosure of a “smashed plot,” to
the “bread rationing,” and the “thousands in
Red purge,” Radio Prague announced, as its
leading news, that “Workers of Czechoslo-
vakia, in response to President Gottwald’s
appeal, have decided to increase their output.

“Six thousand tons of coke above the set
target will be produced in Kladno,” and “The
women of Czechoslovakia have expressed
their satisfaction over bread rationing, secur-
ing a fair deal for everyone.”

It has been stated that 160,600 Communist
Party members were either screened or
purged in the greatest vetting of the popu-
lation singe the People’s Democracy was set
up in Czechoslovakia three years ago. 7

The figure, I can reveal, is nearer 250,000.
For the party members, now numbering over
2,000,000, were swollen too quickly during
the Communists’ bid for power. “Deviation-
ists” are being weeded out.

% The masters

The forced labour camps run into hun-
dreds, and more are being built.

Groups of three Communist agents at-
tached to each national committee, or local
Soviet, say who should fill them.

These men and women are the all-powerful
masters of the people.

Without their consent no one can change
a job, obtain higher education for children,
marry or even change a flat. These masters
can—and very often do—veto everything.

Most of the young intelligentsia have no
other choice than to take up manual labour.

For it is from among this type that Gott-
wald and his Communists fear that the great-

est challenge to their rule of terror will
come.

;
:
|
%* Big trial j
What of Clementis, the deposed Foreign |
|



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Minister?
A big trial in Czechoslovakia has been in |

‘
|

TABLE DELIGHTS

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FRUIT in Tins.
VEGETABLE in tins.
JUICES in tins.

RED SALMON in tins
ANCHOVIES.
SARDINES.

Carr’s CREAM CRACKERS
Carr’s WATER BISCUITS
EDAM CHEESE.
EMPIRE COFFEE.

view ever since the summer of 1949, and
Clementis was the most obvious choice for
it. :
“A good candidate for the next courtroom
confessional in Eastern Europe is the Czech |
Foreign Minister, Mr. Clementis,” wrote the
Economist on October 22, 1949.
‘Clementis Must Know He May Face Trial
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and Execution,” was a headline in the New |
York Herald-Tribune on December 18, 1949. !

Clementis, successor to tragic Jan Masaryk |
~I knew them both, and well—is a shrewd
analyst, commentator-journalist, and lawyer. |

HIGH CLASS
LIQUORS

GOLD BRAID RUM.
GILBEY’S WINES.



; SANDS ,
According to what we have heard from | Fresh Sune eee

President Gottwald, he is likened to Rajk Vegetables Daily PRUNIER BRANDY.
(former Hungarian Foreign Minister, who 7 _ ES eters lye went

@ g “oreigt ster, wh Fresh Sausages | GUINNESS sTOUT
was executed) and Trajco Kostov (former | * CANADA DRY

Ponte : Daily SODAS AND GINGER ALE
Bulgarian Prime Minister, who was execut- i: ? i
ed), which brings him uncomfortably near | 3 PHONE GODDARDS =— WE DELIVER
to the shadow of the gallows.—L.E.S. [ex eeeereeeeere:

LID bn tnt oe 3
ROO OY

(







WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14,

1951



House Pas



s $416,377

For Expenditure

@ From Page 1
next door to hotels were horrible
slum areas,

Mr. Mapp quoted figures to
show how incomes had been re-
distributed considerably over the
past seven years, and said that
this was due to the policy of the
Labour Government in making a
push for higher wages for em-
ployees.

The cost of living, he said,
would be increased because of the
increase of a number of items,
but the effect should be offset by
the increased rate for the price
of sugar that the British Govern-
ment whould be paying in the com-
ing year. Owing to the efforts of
the Barbados Workers’ Union, a
good part of that substantial in
crease would go to the wages of
the workers in the industry. The
wages, however, out-of-crop,
might well prove slender.

He was wondering what would
happen to those,who worked in
the Government departments and
the city clerks and others who
were not directly connected with
the sugar industry.

Mr. Mapp quoted figures and
facts to prove that taxation was
not to the hilt in Barbados.

Companies’ Income Tax

Although their rates of income
tax on companies were on com
parative scales with other places,
they were not doing everything

_ they could. 5

There had been a big cry re
cently that the industries could
not bear any more taxation, He
would, however, advise the Goy-
ernment that they had better take
high taxation while the taking
was good. The levying of more
taxes while the going was good,
on such interests, was as sound
a policy as the policy of an
equalization fund. The Govern-
ment had to be prepared—as he
believed they were—to stand up
against any cries by companies
about excess taxation. In their
own interest these should see that
a good policy would prevent tax
increases in inverse ratio to the
ability to pay them,

_ Mr. Mapp warned against the
increased contribution from the
current revenue to capital ex-
penditure,

If they started the theory that
the past and the present would
have to contribute for those in
the future, they would find. them-
selves up against difficulties of
having in the near future to find
vast additional sources of revenue
to meet current expenses or on
the other hand reduce current
expenses to suit the diminish-
ing current revenue,

Capital Expenditure
It was far better to provide for
capital expenditure by loans or
from the revenue balance than
from current revenue,

They wanted no expensive
buildings in which to teach
children and so they should seek
more places to provide for
education,

_Government in reply to ques-
tions by him stated that the

majority of teachers were quite
Satisfied with the system of age
grouping. It would seem to him
that these teachers were a supine
set of people who met one outside
and said one thing and were afraid
to tell the Director of Education
what they thought,

Since the age grouping system
started, there had been g trend
toward illiteracy. It was no
coincidence that few children had
passed the primary to first grade
examinations held recently.

Mr. Mapp made strong criticism
of the policy or lack of policy,
he said, of the Education Depart-
ment. They were starting out on
ithings at the wrong end, or at
loose ends. There were persons
at the Department guiding its
policy whose ideas were warped
and belonged to a backward age.
They started out on experiments
without providing the pre-re-
quisites for their success. They
were cast in the wrong mould, Of
what use was it, asked Mr, Mapp,
to continue the age-grouping
system without providing for
proper entry of pupils at proper
ages, accommodation, staff, equip-
ment and other essentials?

Conservatism

Mr. Miller (L) said he was dis-
appointed with the Budget, which
he thought was “Conservatism
underlined in red ink”. He
agreed that world conditions were
unsettled, and he agreed that the
Government should exercise some
caution; but he still felt they had
carried cuution too far, and that
was the reason why the Budget
was so pleasing to those on the
other side of the table.

Listing some of the things which
he felt Government should put
into effect, Mr. Miller said that a
start could be made with com-
pulsory education in St, Michael.
He felt too that the Government's
proposal to be responsible for the
provision of school books should
be extended to Elementary Schools,

He felt the Government was not
gefting all that they should from
Income Tax. They could in his
opinion, get 30—33 per cent, more
revenue from that source. A
higher rate of Death Duties should
also be considered, and in his
view Government could raise half
a million dollars from a special
Jand tax.

Top-Heavy Government

Departments

Speaking on Government De-
partments, Mr, Miller said that
some of them were top-heavy.
Then, he did not agree with the
new policy of taking an efficient
man who had been high in‘a
particular department for years,
making him a deputy head, and
importing an, official to be head.
He also disagreed with the second-
ment from Government Service to
private enterprise of an able and
experienced officer in the Agricul-
tural Department. p

Mr. Miller said that the present
Party in power had come into the
House on rebellion and blood
shed. Government should be a
militant and Socialist Government,
determined to throw off the chains
of the past. A Budget of ten

|



million dollars was too conserva
tive: it should be one of at least
two million dollars more

Goddard

Mr. F.C
mended the
new proposal f rural he

(E) cc





and said that. he would like to
see it started as soon as pdssible.
He hat always claimed that the
best policy was for the Govern.
ment to purchase the land, have
it properly laid out, have the ne-
cessary facilities installed and
allow the people to build their
homes on the site.

That scheme he presumed was
what the Government had in mind
for the rural areas. He would
like to see a large sum of money
set aside in order that the people,
not only agricultural werkers
might be able to borrow money
and be able to pay it back at a
small interest of 1% so that they
might be able to have homes of
their own, because it was a Bar-
boedian’s ultimate aim to acquire
his own home,

He said that a house which
used to cost about $200 was now
in the vicinity of $600 to $800 and
the people needed help in order
to acquire their greatest desire

Price Controls

He said that nearly every mem-
ber had touched on education,
housing waterworks, etc., but he
was going to confine his remarks
te price controls and the report
that was tabled in the House on
Monday.

The senior member for St
Joseph in presenting the report
mentioned that it was going to
be Government's policy for the
ensuing year. In October 1949 a
Committee was appointed to in-
vestigate the existing arrange-
ments for the control of prices
with particular reference to the
mark-ups in relation to existing
conditions.

The Committee was headed by
Dr. Saint who for many years
had lived in Barbados and had
earned the respect and confidence
of the entfre public. When he
said the entire public, he meant
from the Governor back down to
the man in the street. During
the war years, he was appointed
Controller for that very reason.
He was an able man on figures
and knew Barbados and Barba-
dians Mr. McDermot a qualified
accountant and Mr, Dash who had
spent a lifetime in the West
Indies in.an official capacity, were
the other members of the Com-
mission.

Some Truth

After a tong interval those
gentlemen made their report to
the Government eabout nine
months ago. Paragraph 9 of the
report said that some distributors
represented that, under present
conditions, prices were being con.
trolied not only for the purpose
of protecting the public from
possible malpractice, but also to
keep down the cost of commod-
Ities to the consumer at the ex-
pense of a reasonable profit to the
trade. The Committee apprecia-
ted that there was some truth in
this complaint.

When that Committee was
appointed, he did not know what
the Government had in mind, but
from what had taken place since
the commercial body felt that the
Government had in view a reduc.
tion in existing mark-ups.

The Committee went into the
matter thoroughly and found that
the salaries and wages in the
commercial trade were low and
could not be raised because of the
low profits made,

Mr. Goddard then referred to
paragraph 8 of the report which
stated that the Committee realized
that the consumer was being ad-
versely affected by an upward
trend in the cost of living due to
world conditions over which
neither he nor the local authori-
ties could exercise any real con-
trol. The Distributor had had to
meet a steady increase in oper-
ating expenses and, in order to
assist the employee to meet the
increasing cost of living, had in-
creased salaries,

It must be admitted however
that, in many cases, it appeared
to the Committee that the salaries,
including bonus, of the clerical
staff in the middle and lower
grades, were by no means ade-
quate to meet the present day
high cost of living.

Mr. Goddard said that Govern-
ment employees from the head of
the Administration down to the
last employee had been considered
as his salary had been raised to
meet the increased cost of living.
He wanted to know why a certain
section of the community should
have to bear the burden and re-
lieve the high pressure on others,
They were entitled to the same
increases due to the increased
cost of living as any government
official or anyone else.

He knew that it would be said
that the merchants could pay more
with the existing mark ups and
reference would probably be made
to the Vestry returns especially
those made by a few businesses,

No Allowances

In those Vestry returns, there
were trade returns and no allow-
ances were made for certain de-
preciations or bad debts, If an
executive was paid more than
£600. one was only allowed to put
in £600,

Trade returns in business were
spread over an average of five

TREE FALLS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
ON LORRY







CABBAGE PALM TREE breaks from its root and falls on a truck in Pine Road on Monday,



years, there had been a_ great
mark up in the price of foodstuffs
in Roebuck Street.

With regard to the rate of those
commodities considered essential
commodities the average in
1948—49 showed a gross profit of
6.6%. When the war started and
prices were fixed in 1940, the
average gross profit allowed was
10% and that was considered
reasonable profit by which they
could ay their employees a
reasonable wage.

Owing to that fixed mark up, a
bag of rice costing $4.88 in 1940,
the profit made on it was 87 cents.
In 1948 it cost $13.08 and the
profit was 48 cents or 3.54% gross
profit,

He said that they had to receive
and send out. the article, pay
clerks, porters and in addition to
their overhead expenses, they
were expected to maintain their
position in the community in a
reasonable way,

He was most surprised when he
heard the leader of the House say
that the policy of the Government
for the ensuing year would be to
disregard the report of the Com-
inittee and tell them that far from
increasing their profit, they were
now going to appoint another
Committee to take away some of
the already low profit from them
and hand it out to the shop-keep—
er who was in the same position
as the merchant.

Less Than 2%

Tne Committee in their report
stated that the Commission mer-
chants had asked for a minimum
percentage of 2% which ‘meant
that they were getting less than
that now, It had been clearly stat-
ed by a good authority, that no
Government could run the busi-
ness of feeding people in this
island as cheaply as the merchants
in Roebuck Street.

He said that the commission
merchant's percentage of pro-
fits. on oats was .93% and no
merchant was going to spend
$12,000 and only earn /90. Any-
one who knew the work of a
Commission Agent to-day would
know that he had to spend no less
than $20 in cables on every major
commodity purchased,

No one realised more than he
did, the necessity for keeping the
cost of living down, but to keep
it down at the expense of a cer-
tain section was unjust and un-
fair. Fortunately for him, he said
that he had other business activi-
ties, but he was not selfish’ enough
to plead his own case, He was in
public life and was not thinking
of himself alone.

The people in Roebuck Street,
Baxters Road and the shopkeep-
ers were suffering and if the pres-
ent policy was to be pursued and
kept up, he did not know where
they would all end.

It was dangerous to see bank-
ruptcy staring them in the face
and not take action, When the
interest expenses were rising and
there was a diminishing return, it
was time to take stock. He would
tell the Government that there
were running a very dangerous
policy as the goods which were
now brought in could only last
for about six months,

He expected an answer from
the Government and he hoped
that he would get one, The shop-
keepers and the retailers were not
satisfied and they would hold a
meeting and would march if
necessary.

Mr. D. D. Garner (C) said that
he was not enamoured with the
amount of money the Government
proposed to spend for the ensuing
year, nor was he very happy about
conditions as they were in the
island today. He realised, how-
ever, that the Government had
taken on a bad legacy extending
over 300 years and had not yet
been able to emancipate itself.

He had heard views of some

honourable members which he
shared and was therefore in
sympathy with them. Those of

them who were socialistically in-
clined and really wanted to see
a new Barbados, were confronted



POSFER COMPETITION

Caribbean Interim

Tourist Committee

Posters by local artists will be accepted by the

Barbados Publicity Committee Information

Bureau, Pier Head, up

The judging will be con

to the 2nd April, 1951.

ducted by the Barbados

Arts & Crafts Society, and the winning poster

will be forwarded by the Barbados Publicity

the
C.LT.C., Trinidad.

Committee to



Executive Secretary,

Ne

with conditions over which,. it
seemed, they had no control

As labourites they were elected
on the ticket that certain things
were expected of them. If they
failed the people they too Would
fail.

No School ?

Mr, Garner expressed regret that
despite his beseeching and praying
the Government had not seen their
way to make provisions in the
Estimates for the establishment of
a secondary school in St. Philip,
a school which would serve the
parishes of St. John and St, George
as well. He felt that he must reg-
ister his disapproval of this omis-
sion,

On the question of Education, he
said that in looking through the
estimates he had noticed the larg-
est sum of money was provided
under this Head, but were they
getting the results for the money
they were spending?, he ques-
tioned,

In the past members of the
House formed the personnel of
Boards like the Education Depart
ment, but the House had given
this power away to directors who
in turn had become dictators.

Age Grouping

Boys and girls leaving the ele
mentary schools to-day did not
even know the three R's correct
ly, said Mr. Garner. He attrib-
uted this to age-grouping which
he said should be abolished at
once, and the methods employed
at the schools. These methods
allowed boys and girls more time
for play than study. The empha
sis, he thought, should be on
study. The Director should not
allow the children so much play.
The best should be obtained for
the money they were spending on
education,

Mr. Garner said that he had
hoped to see provision for the
construction of a sanitorium in
the colony.

As a Vestryman he could say
that in the outlying districts there
were many contagious diseases
like T.B., ete., with which they
were not equipped to deal. The
time was long past when they
could neglect such necessary
things like a sanitorium, It was
high time they should have one.

Mr. J. E, T. Brancker (©) said
that while a previous speaker had
called the Budget “conservatism
underlined in red ink,” he would
describe it as “caution underlined
in green.”

Beginning with Education, Mr.
Brancker said he agreed that age-
grouping should be abolished. It
had been tried, and was found to
be a failure.

He wanted to see the Govern-
ment establish the hot meal nu-
trition scheme for elementary
school children. If the Govern-
ment could not put into effect the
scheme of free secondary educa-
tion for all, they should at least
make it possible by way of schol-
arships that no child in an ele-
mentary school who showed that
he or she would benefit from a
secondary education should be
deprived of it.

Increase Taxes

Mr. Brancker said that money
for such projects would be found
from increased taxation of those
in the higher income brackets and
from Estate and Succession Du-
ties. He expressed the view that
if the Government brought in a
Bill to tax the higher income peo-
ple on the same level as was
“done in the U.K., such a mea-
sure would be approved by the
House.

More money would be available
by the dis-establishment of the
Anglican Church, and by making
the big wholesale liquor dealer in
the City pay more than the $48.00
a year license that was paid by
the small liquor dealer,

Mr. Brancker said that the pro-
vision of a deep woter harbour
was essential and ur,ent, and so
was nationalization 2% least of the
Telephone and Electric Com-
panics and Transport. He called
for an increase in old age pen-
sions. and said the age at which
one became eligible to receive
such pension should be the same

| see

|





LOOK
VOUR
BEST
FOR


















POSITIVELY





7



in our ATTRACTIVE
LASTING & BEAUTIFUL
MATERIALS a

Take Good Advice ! See Our...
SHOES «» HATS «» STOCKINGS
UNDERWEAR «» BRASSIERES
&

Be «You will surely VOTE for Them!

BROADWAY DRESS SHOP |

as the age at which Government
servants were sllowed t9 retire.

D.P.’s From U.K.

Mr. Brancker also said that the
Secretary of State should be told
that Barbados did not favour the
importation of displaced U.K.
personnel to fill posts that Barba-
dians or West Indians could fill.

He called for an increase in the
sum of $1.54 a day paid to jurors
at the Court of Grand Sessions,
and said he was glad that the
Grand Jury system had at last
been abolished.

Replying, Mr. Adams said that
constructive criticisms were made
by the junior member for St.
James jand the senior member
for St. Philip, But in the midst 6f
their criticisms, they themselves
said that they realised the position
of Government. They realised that
in the state of world affairs and
with Barbados’ slender resources,
Government was faced with diffi-
culties, To his mind, however,
that budget was the most.realistic
one he had ever seen since he was
a member of the House.

Government had been asked
questions on the running of the
Education System. The draft
officers came to him and they were
of a nature to indicate that the

Department of Education was ad-
vised that on the whole, age
grouping was working — satis--

factorily.
Rundom Speeches
What they deplored to see wast
random speeches being made which

Settlement
Likely In
Grenada

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, March 13
A strong gleam of hope of a
settlement of the strike was dis-
closed in an official newsletter
to-day. Governor Arundell also
broadcast an appeal. Eric
Gairy and the Executive follow-
ing talks yesterday with Mr.
Barltrop are now understood in
favour of the wage idea which
emanated from a joint meeting

in the Chamber of Commerce.

As a_ result, the Government
has agreed to introduce a law
enabling employers and workers
to meet with representatives on
both sides. There will be a
council With independent mem-
bers representing either side who
will have power to decide any
disagreement between the par-
ties. Governor Sir Robert Arun-
dell addressing said that Grenada
had suffered gravely as a result
of the strike.

Money did not fall from
feaven like manna but was
created by work. Every day the
strike lasted it added burden
already heavy for the colony to
bear,

He said that the Government
had not acted to break the
strike neither had the Navy car-
ried out work but the people
had been afraid to work, In-
timidation by burning buildings, |
physical violence , and stealing
were crimes not excused and the
guilty must expect punishment
to the full extent of the law.
As Governor he felt he was the

iather of all sections of the
community. He concluded with
an earnest appeal to leaders of

all parties to do all in their pow-
er to get the condition back to

normal, He said “let us all pull
together to get the wheels of
industry started again to bring

happiness to the people of this
beautiful island.” Better atmos-
phere is growing apparent and
it is only spoilt by continued
reports of violence in various
parts of the country.

Brigadier P. J, T. WPickthall
has arrived in the colony as the
Deputy Superintendent of Police
relieving Colonel Donald the
Superintendent of the office work
Pickthall, retired Indian Army
officer and recently Deputy In-
spector General of Ethiopia, is on
a special reorganisation assign-
men

40 PRIESTS EXECUTED

LONDON, March 13.
Vatican Radio said today that 40



were in some instances absolutey reat Catholic priests had been

betrayal of the Government and at

other times ruthless disregard for}

confidence, He as every other
member knew that the senio;
member for St. Philip was quite
sincere and willing to help th
Government by his constructive
criticisms,

He was, however, comp!etely
wrong jf he thought that there
was any reason on earth for him to
have a spirit of appeasement with
the British Government, He owed
his position to the people of Bar-
bados and it was the people of
Barbados, and they only, whom
he had to please. Some people
might shout against the British
Government while others who re-
mained apparently silent could go}.
about to do infinitely more good,

They had never, he said, turned
down the proposals for the East









Coast Road or the Harbour]Â¥
Scheme, Honourable members| %
would know that the Harbour

Scheme was far more likley to
cost some £5,000,000 at present
The United Kingdom Govern
ment, as it was, had much trouble
and could give them little help.

With regerd to shop-keepers,
Government was investigating, to
seek ways for improved conditions,
the comparative gains of cormmis-
sion agent, wholesale dealer and
retail seller.

Government was hoping to make
loans available to fishermen
clerks, Government servants and
in short, everybody except pro-«
fessional men,

If a head of a department ap-
peared not to be carrying out the
Government’s policy, it was the
duty of those who were supposed
to support the Government to let
Government know. The Govern.
ment dictated policy and the civil
servants had to carry it out even
if they disagreed with it.



German Ship Calls

The first German vessel te
anchor in Carlisle Bay since the
last war ended is the 8.8. Monika
Wiards. It came here yesterday
morning from Emden, :

The Monika Wiards carries a
crew of 41 and they are all Ger.
mans. The vessel is thirty-two
years old and a coal burner, It
is 3,186 tons and has as its skipper
Captain Lillelaud,

Its cargo consisted of
wallboard, staves, buckets, iron-
ware, epsom salts, onions and
potatoes. Messrs R. M, Jones &
Co., Lid, are the consignees.

nails,






_

=



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‘

FOR YOUR BENEFIT i

SOODPPP POSS















executed in Albania without trial.
—Reuter,

POOEEEOLE SOP SII TOE.

MEDICINES
From

FRANCE

URODONAL

By J. L. Chatelain, for
merly Head Chemist to the
Paris Laboratories and Hos

OOP ET
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Effervescent Salts for
Arthritism, Rheumatism,
Obesity, Gout, Stone in Kid-
ney, Gravel Pains and
Acidity . 5

Price 7/6

PAGEOL ¥

A Remedy for Diseases of %
the Bladder, Prostrate, and %$
adjoining organs, >

5550S GOSS OO OSCE OGG 95555504

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Price 5/6 %

JUBOL ‘

A sure Cure for Constipa-
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Price 4/-

GLOBEOL

For Overwork, Anaemia
Convalescence, Depression
Consumption and Nervous
Debility.

POOSSOOO FOSS

Price 4/-

BAILLY

Tonic, Antisepsis of
Respiratory Tract.

COUGH SEDATIVE

the

Coughs, Colds, Influenza ¥
Chronic Bronchitis, Catarrh $
and Asthma. x

Price 5/ %

BRUCE
x

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WEAT :

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FRENCH PLAID HAIR RIBBUNS

Assorted widths and Patterns to make you
look your best at Eastertime. See them to-day

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET







PAGE FIVE
WILL EXAMINE J’'CA = conditions existing among mem
POLICE FORCE The reselut vas moved by
Fr : vir. Wills O. Isaacs, Member for
r ur ¢ Corresponde as :
rene ; tee Centr Kingston, who charged
KINGSTON, —_—, homosexuality, drunken and im-
eat h ake by mor il English officers, criminality,
. decision has bee ake Y tvetheteney Bs favoutitiarn.
the Governor-in-Executive Coun ran 2a eee
cil to set up a Commission of
Inquiry into the Police Force. DOUGHT DIVER
Personnel of the commission will - Py See ‘
be announced as soon as possible A shark bothered diver Neil
This step has been taken by the Todhill engaged in repair work on
Government in consequence of a disabled ship here, His hammer
the adoption by the House of came in handy and after hitting
Representatives last week of a the shark on the head Todhill went
resolution requesting a probe into on working.—(CP)

SERB AZEBEERT RESETS

, PURINA CHOWS
@ FOR POULTRY AND LIVESTOCK
a “See the Difference Purina Makes”

a e

Si. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distribators

ATTENTION! FACTORY MANAGERS

Taki this opportunity of obtaining your requirments in :—
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BOLTS & NUTS—AIl Sizes

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The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL
DIAL 4528

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PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON









"HENRY

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TA-TA-MAGG

I MUST GIT TO TH’
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by WILLIAM



on SALE AT THE

POEs SFO PSPS OCS OPOSE VOSS



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HE RAN
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COME ON | Pe

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by
@ StLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON

oo PASTILLES

LEVY BROS, LTD., 44 PORT ROYAL STREET, KINGSTON, JAMAICA, B.W.
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It cleans, preserves—and how it

AFTER ALL MY PLANS FOR THAT JAIL

BREAK + «TRUCKS, MOTORCYCLES

eee }AM WALKIN’ WEGOTTA
AST!

polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s.
Nothing else is quite the same. Watch
the difference it makes to your shoes!

) PROPERT’S

SHOE CREAM

WEDNESDAY,
He was always





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A fastemoving amusing

hard-hitting mystery

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

50696969096 95.% .



MARCH 14, 1951

brought ahappy change

After namouing to m three painful
Someleiees. is man writes to

tell how Kruschen drought
show & “complete transforma-
tion”’ and uickly gave him back
the joy A oot i

“Up mth ago, I had
sutterede Soatinually from kidney

tT ni
remedies but without effect
un ue T gave Kruschen Salts a
tria - gent weeks Kruschen
has \.co about a complete
transfor: etlest I once more Fa
it is good to be alive.”—S.V.N

The kidneys are the filters ‘of
the human body. If they become
sluggish, impurities seep into the
blood stream and the seed of
half-a-dozen common ailments is
sown.

The scientific combination of
neral Saits in Kruschen, quickly
evs to normal

va are regularly
ripen ed. Then ailments vanish—life
becomes a joy again
Give Kruschen a tr. al yourself. You
8 e t from ali Chemists and

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WEDNESDAY, MARCI



i 14, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

ee mresienrsitnntitten leary

IN MEMORIAM

GITTENS—in loving memory of @haries



Gittens Inte of the Telephone Co. Who
passed ¥ 12th March 199
“Lord bless the dead which die in
The
As Theu hast given hit: release,

So quicken him Thy face ta see,
And give him everlasting pence.”
Ruth Gittens (wife), Iva, Wilfred Leroy
Gittens (children). 14,3.51—1n,
———
NARRIS—In memory of Joseph Harris
who departed this life on March 14th

1948.
“There is no death in the Homeland
There is no grief above,

Christ brings us all to Homeland ‘= Modern

Of his Eternal Love.”
Ever to be remembered by Emma Harris
(widow and family).
(American Papers Please Copy)
14.3.81—1n.





FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

ictenarirecestniniscmrensetinnitecteaipanpantinhatatentiapgisnete
CAR: One Vauxhall Sedan 14/16 (B-151)



















FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cénts and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 26

words 3 cents a word week Cents
} word Sundays. et *

HOUSES

FLAT-—Pully furnished, 3 Bedroomed
Flat or Housé, from April Ist. Box
No. A, c/o Advocate Co.





14.3.51—2n,

“FLOWER DEW" at Maxwell Coast
Road, Right of Way to Sea, Good Bath-
ing, a Comfortable 3 Bedroom Cottage,

Convenienees, Pally Furn+
shed (Lineh and Cutlery if required},
Refrigerator, Radio, Telephone, Vacant.
Dial 3111 after 9 am,, D. F. de Abreu,
Auctioneer. 14.3.51—1n.

————_—_—_

HOUSE—At Collymore Rock with Vers
andah, Drawing and Dining Rooms, %
Bedrooms, W.C. and Bath. $24.00 per
month. Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott,
Magazine Lane. 10.3.51—30

een
MARINE GARDENS—New Bunga
3 bedrooms with running water, Dalit ie









NOTICE

This ia to inform the General Public
that A, RB. Brotwe is no tonget the Churet
Secretary of the New Testament Church
of Godt, nor ts be any longe® the District
Gverveet of the Northern District, He no
longer hes any Authority to receive, or
eollect funds for the gaid New Testament

Church of God
Rev. J. B. WINTER,
Island Overseer, and Mission Board
Representative in Barbades

| PUBLIC NOTICES

Tén cénts pet apete line On week-day:
and 12 cents per agate tine on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.

PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
Applications will be received by the
a up te Saturday March 24th
1951 for

the Post of Sexton of S| 5
‘ ‘¢ Church at a Salary of grs.oa | 42 52—%™
month.









ber
Cc. A. SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk, NOTICE
St, Andrew.
8.3.5f—er BYE-ELECTION

een PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
NOTICE More than one candidate having been
} hominated to fill the seat of D. A. Foster
TENDERS will be received | deceased. I hereby declare by intention
by the not later than the | fo take a at the Vestry Room, Belle-





iy undersigned
19th March 1951, for ofe wear from the | plain, on Monday next March 19th 1951,
25th March 1951, | cor ing between the hours of 8 and

| commenct

(1) Supply of Provisions and Groceries 9 i; morning and t4 /
to be delivered atthe Alrshouse. | ee une ection “of reer, |
(2) Supply of Fresh Cow's Milk per) Signed ww. ’



me to be delivered at the Alms- Sheriff.
use. 13.3.61—6n.
(0 aes by Motot Transport of
(a jupers to the Almshouse from | NOTICE
rt of the ish ; Tg
= Ps oo (3) 36 and The Athletic Finals at the Lodge School

im the General Hospital, or any
se Institution out ‘of 4 i) fixed for Thursday
i (¢) Coffins from the Alms-| beginning 4.15 p.m,
house and Corpses from the house,’ . All parents of present boys and old

Coys and their Wives are invited

March 15th,





Wardrobes and all modern veniences. in amy part of the parish, to the)
perfeet running order. Excesent mileage | Long lease preferred, Apply bie, Tried Hearse and to the Grave; (d)| egeetaner
per galion. $1,206, Courtesy Garage.| man, Hotel Royal. 13.3.51—t.£.n, Corpses from thé Almshouse to the} Lodge Sehool
Phoné 4569. 14,3.51—3n, anes Hearse and to the Grave. tS a
—— —— OMS—Large furnished rooms, vers] _N-B. The Beard of Poor Law Guar- er
CAR—1947. Stardara Bight in very} cool, running water. With ors withont} @ans, reserve— the right to, serve by | PARISH OF ST. MICHAEL
flood condition with 5 new tyres af meals. 10 minutes walk te Clubs’ or] SUS or otherwise any Pauper who in! NOTICE
bargain at the prices being. asked.| City. Dial 3356. 13.3.51—t.f.n, | their opinion, can be conveyed by such! ALI, persons, Firms and Corporations
Phone 8477 14.3.51—1n means. having Accounts against the Parish of
=—_—_— | PIANO — (Upright! Monington aad Signed A. A. B, GILL, Saint Michael are requested to send in
CAR—One (1) Austin 1930—40, 14 H.P.] Weston. Dial 4196. 7.3.51—in. Clerk, Poor Law Guardians, their Vouchers (duly made out in
excellent. condition. Dial 3277 or 3011, St. Joseph. Duplicate) to the respective Departments
Williams 14.3.51—3n 143.51—Sn./ not later than Thursday, March 15th
CAR-—Austin A-40, 1949 Model, perfect PUERLIC SALES date Forms (Original and i

working order, food tyres. Only done

13,500 miles, Dial 2266 or 2638,
14.3,51—8p,
a ee ae
CAR-—-One Morris 8 H.?. 1995, can be
seen at Morris Service Station, H. Jason
Jones & Co. Lid 14,3,51—3n.
_—





CAR: Morris 10, 1948-49. Exceptional
condition, onty 18,000 miles. Trial by}
#ppointment. Nearest offer $1.250, Man-
zanillo, St. James Phone 91-72
13.3.51—6n,

CAR — HILLMAN MINX 1950 MODEL.
As good as new. Phone 4316. COLE & CO.
LTD. 11.3.51—8n







CAR: Prefect
excellent condition.
Co., Ltd.

Ford 1950 Motel in
Phone 4316, Cole &
11.3.51—3n





TRACTOR: Fordson Tractor in good
working order, Available from Mth
March. Reason for selling, larger Trac-
tor on order. Apply L. N. Simpson,
Guinea Plantation.

0.3. 51—6n

—





LIVESTOC!

GOAT—Alpine Cross-bred Goat in
milk. First litter six weeks ago. For
further particulars telephone 8173,

14.3.51—In,





—







HORSES—2 y.o. Gelding “Ladyswan"
(Jim Gackerjack ex Sugar Lady) un-
named 2 y.0, gelding (Jim Gackerjack
ex Princess Stella). Apply: J, R:
Fawards. Telephone 2520,

27.2.51—t.f.n.

MECHANICAL

tte ey tnasindendidiinccies

BICYCLE—One Gents’ 3-Speed Green
Raleigh. practically new, complete witn
light. Dial 2582. 13.3.51—3n,

FURNITURE
FURNITURE — Mahogany Chest of
Drawers modern design, Book and
Magazine Stand no reasonable offer
refused, owner leaving island, phone’
S477. 14.3.51-—2n.
WARDROBE TRUNK-=-Good condition.
Price $30 suede saddle, excellent con-

dition $65. Telephone 8173.
14.3.51—-1n.

MISCELLANEOUS

“ACTUMUS —
tried and proved,
selection cf GLADIOLI Bulbs,
offer for wonderful results. Phone now
to Noel Roach & Sons, Speightstown.

13.3.51.—3n,
se

AUSTRIAN CIGARETTE LIGHTERS;











Plant hormone, now
use some with the
Roach’s

These famous lighters have just been
received and can be obtained from
Knights Drug Stores 13.3. 51—2n



BATHS -- In Porcelain Enamel, in
White, Green, Primrose with matching
units to complete colour suites. Top
grade. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd,

26.1.51—t.f.n

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

COINS—Collection of old silver and
copper coins, for inspection call 4476.

‘ 9.3. blt. fon,







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

DOG COMBS & RRUSHES—Dog Combs
98e., Nit Comb for dogs $1.12, dog
brush 65c. Get them at BRUCE
WEATHERHEAD LTD. 13.3.51—3n,



DRIED FRUIT: Raisins, Prunes, Cur-
rants, Mixed Peel and Glaced Cherries,
also Icing Sugar imported. W. M. FORD
Dial 2489, 35 Roebuck St 13,.3,.51—2n

BULBS— Holland's best

@ach, the finest selection.
Plant these with “aetumus" for really
wonderful results. Phone 91-12, Noel
Roach & Sons, Speightstown

GLADIOLI
14c. to 2c.

13.3.51—in.



HAMS: Hams in tins 8-10 Ib @ $1.25
per Ib, 2 Ib tins, 1 Ib tins @ $1.38 each
also Bacon Sliced @ $1.17 per Ib. W. M.
FORD, Dial 3489, 35 Roebuck Street.

13.3.61—2n



PURLINE & PRINCIPLE 66 x 40 Roof
ecvered with galvanised iron in good
condition. Apply to the Old Ice Company.
Prince Wm. Henry Street.

10.3, 51—t.£.n,



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

pence. Offers P.O. Box 92.
7.3.51—t f.n.

—
VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsth Sun-aire
all metal DeLuxe Venetian blinds, to your
sizes delivery 3 weeks, Dial 4476.

A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.
13,.2.51—t.f.n

—
WORM PELLETS: Fresh stocks, Com-





stock's Worm Pellets at BRUCE
WEATHERHEAP LTD. 13,3.51—1n
“YACHT — Yawl “Frapeda” approx.

37% ft. long, with gray marine engine,
Recently painted and in good condition.
Apply: Vincent Burke, Telephone 4569
or 3026, 27,2.51—t.f.n.

eotncacaeahasacininnlapseciititmtaiapicevaannpaiemconaanains
YACHT CONDOR, length 17 ft. beam
6 ft. completely fitted out. Apply: Wicks,

Woodside Gardens. Phone 3189.
11.3.51—4n.

One (1) 12 ft. Yacht Boat,
Dial 2747, C. O.
8.2.51—6n

& FOUND
LOST

ONE GREY PARROT from Palm Villa,
Roebuck Street. Suitable reward offered
to finder, H. V. Corbin. Dial 25¢2.

13.3.51—2n.

lich Germs

YACHT:
in good condition.
Farnum.

LOST











Killed in 7 Minutes|:

) Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams
and pores where germs hide and cause ter-
rible Itching, Cracking, Eczerna, Peeling,
Burning, Acne, Ringworm, Psoriasis
Blackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch and other
blemishes. Ordinary treatments give only
temporary relief because they do not kill
the germ cause. The new discovery, Nixo-
derm kills the germs In 7 minutes and is
guaranteed to give you a soft, Gear, attrac-
tive, smooth skin in one week, or money
back on return of empty package. Get
guaranteed Nixoderm from your chemist

wz today and re-
Nixoderm
for Skin

move the rea
cause of skig
roubles

trouble.

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
mimimum cnarge $1.50 on week+days
and $1.80 om Sundays

AUCTION

OO
AUCTION SALE, BAXTERS ROAD
At the request of Mr. Pichard Leigh

T will sell by Public Auction at his shop

Baxter's Road on Thursday next the 15th

beginning at 12.30 p.m. the following

articles:—

Pilchards, Herrings, 101 Powder
Candles, Vinegar, Nails, Scales and
Weights, Scoops and Measures, Empty
Drums, Glass Case, and many other items
too numerous to mention,

D'ARCY A, SCOTT,
Magazine Lane.
13.3.51—3n

By order of the lusurance Co., I wil,
sell at MC EBRNEARNEY’S GARAGE or.
FRIDAY 16th MARCH AT 2 p.m.

i199 FORD PREFECT FORD SALOON
CAR, Damaged by Fire. Terms cash.

R, ARCHER McKENZIE.
13.3,51—4n,

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER



THURSDAY, the 22nd March,
Lady Walton's Sale, Westfield,
Pine Hill.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioneers.
14.3.51—1n

UNDER THE SILVER |
HAMMER

ON THURSDAY 15th by order of Miss
M. Massiah we will sell her Furniture
at “Stewart Ville”, Rockley, which

includes

Good Extension Dining Table (seat 12),
Upright and Tub Chairs, Ornament Table,
Nicely Carved Pedestal Sideboard, Large
China Cabinet, Book Case (glass doors)
all in Mahogany: Glass and China, Tea
Services, Forks, Spoons, Cutlery, Fish
Knives and Forks &c. Three Winged
Mird. Press, Dressing Table and M.T.
Washstand all in Crabwood; very good
Cedar Mird. Linen and Hang Press;
Mahog. Bedstead, Spring and Deep Sleep
Mattress Duchesse, Dressing Table;
other Presses, Dressing Table and M.T.
Washstands, Chamber Ware; some old
China, Larder, Waggons, Kitchen Tables,
Pressure Cooker, Self Heater, Coal Stove,
Perfection Two Burner Oil Stove and
Oven, Kitchen Utensils, Garden Hose,
Books, Fowl Pens, and a lot of Plants
in Rose Trees, Anthuriums, Ferns,
Palms, Orchids &c, Long Ladder, Singer
Treadle and other items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms cash.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioncers.
11.3.51—2n.







HILLMAN MINX 1950/51 MODEL

We ate instructed by the Insurance
Agents to sell this vehicle whieh has
been damaged in an accident. Genuine
mileage under 5,000. Public Auction at
Cole's Garage at 2 p.m, on Friday 16th



March, 1951.
JOHN M. BLADON,
Auctioneer.
11.3,61—4n,
REAL ESTATE
BUNGALOW, Navy Gardens, 3 ned-
rooms. Every convenience including
garden water supply. Phone 4476.
10,3.51—t.f.n.

te
MODERN-—3 or 4 bedroom house con-
etructed in stone having 2 fully tiled
toilets and baths, built in cupboards
throughout the bedrooms, drive in 2 car
Berage, 2 servant rooms, standing on half
an acre of land on Maxwell Hill, Top
Rock, Vacant with immediate posses-
sion. For viewing apply: Worthy Down.
Top Rock or Phone 8569,
}< 14,3.51—5n.

FOR SALE OR RENT

MAPLEVILLE, Martin's Bay— known
also Honeymoon Cot. No healthier sea-
side resort, Garage, out offices, cocoanut
trees, W.C. and shower. Will be vacant
end of March. Sea-bathing good. Plenty
o: Fish. Apply to C. B. Rock, Oistin
Hill, Ch. €h. 13.3.51—2n,

—_——————

PROPERTY known as No. 24, James
Street standing on 2,181 square feet of
land. This property is situate at Lower
Jemes Street, opposite James Street
eet and is suitable for business prem-
ses.

Inspection amy day on application to the
tenant.

This property will be set up for sale by
Public Competition at our Office No. 14,
James Street at 2 p.m. on Friday 16th

March 1951.
& BOYCE
ieitors.
7.3.51

WANTED
charge week %2 cents and

96 cents Sundays 24 24
8 — over
words 3 cents a word cents
word Sundaus. ?







—_

HELP



tenet
A SALESMAN with previous experi-

enee. Write stating and salary
required. Rox 22 Barbados.
10.3,51—6n

ete

YOUNG LADY Stenotypist with know-
ledge of Office work. Apply by letter
stating previous experience to “Agency”
P.O. Box 246, Bridgetown 10.3,51—2n,

MISCELLANEOUS

WANTED
HOUSE: Plantation type house witn
place for garden, within 30 minutes >of
Ledge School. To rent from Ist April
with option to buy at end of year.
Apply to Post Office Box 128 Bridgetown.
10.3.51—4n

jewel-
Plate.





IMMEDIATE CASH for
lery, old China, silver and
Phone 4429 or call at
joining Royal Yacht Club.

20,2.51.—T.F.N.
IMMEDIATE CASH for Jewel-

broken
lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniatures jade,
id BWI Stamps. GORRINGES,

Antique Shop.
20.2.51.—t.f.n.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, INEZ DAVIS
(nee Smith) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or amyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by o written order signed by me.

Signed HAROLD E. DAVIS,
Opp. Gill Memorial Church,
Eagle Hall Road, St. Michael
14.3.51—2r



ADVERTISE
ix the
EVENING
ADVOCATE

GOVERNMENT NOTICES
BARBADOS GENERAL HOSPITAL

TAMARINDS }
At the General Hospital for 1951. Written offers stating price
offered per 100 lbs,, will be received by Secretary up to 20th March,
1951. The person whose offer is accepted will be required to have
tamarinds picked at his’ own expense. 14,3.51,—2n.

cate) may be obtained from this jee.
FRED J. ASHBY,
Churehwarden’s Clerk.
Churehwarden's Office,
Parochial Buildings,
Bridgetown.
1.3.51—Tn



UNIFORMS FOR MALE NURSES AND ORDERLIES

SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Hospital up to 12
o'clock noon on Tuesday, 20th March, 1951, for the MAKING OF
UNIFORMS FOR MALE NURSES AND ORDERLIES for a period
of one year from ist April, 1951.

Tender forms will be supplied on application to the Secfetary,
General Hospital, and tenders will not be entertained except they are
cn forms supplied by the Hospital.

Persons tendering must submit at the time of tendering letters
from two other persons known to possess property, expressing their
willingness to become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of the
contract. ,

Further particulars may be obtained from the Secretary, Gen-
eral Hospital. 14.3.51.—38n. e.0.d.



TENDER FOR SUPPLIES

SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Hospital up to 12
o’clock noon on Tuesday, 20th March, 1951, for supplying articles in
the following lines for a period of six months from 1st April, 1951 :—

(1) FRESH BREAD

(2) ALCOHOL

(3) COFFINS, and providing HEARSE for the burial of the dead

at the Westbury Cemetery.

(4) PURE FRESH MILK, between 150 and 250 pints a day only.

Forms for the respective tenders will be supplied on appli¢ation
to the Secretary of the General Hospital and tenders will not be
entertained except they are on forms supplied by the Genera) Hos-
pital.

Persons tendering must submit at the time of tendering letters
from two other persons known to possess property, expressing their
willingness to become bound ‘as sureties for the fulfilment of the
contract.

Terms of contract and any further particulars may be obtained
on application at the General Hospital.
14.3.51.—3n. e.0.d.

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

TENDERS FOR TRANSPORT OF BISCUITS & MILK TO THE/
: PUBLIC ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS

Tenders are invited for the transport of cartons of biscuits and
containers of Skimmed Milk Powder to the Public Elementary Schools
of the Island during the following school terms :—

1. 7th May to 3rd August, 1951.

2. 10th September to 7th December, 1951.

3. 7th January to 4th April, 1952.

The estimated fortnightly deliveries are 400—650 cartons of bis-
cuits of 24 lbs. each, and 110—265 containers of Skimmed Milk
Powder of 56 lbs. each. Supplies must be taken from central depots
in Bridgetown.

Supplies must be delivered every two weeks according to the
requirements of the individual schools, and all deliveries must be
completed within three days.

Tenders must cover all requirements of the schools during the
periods mentioned above, and must, reach the Colonial Seeretary’s
Office not later than 12 o'clock noon on Saturday, the 24th March,
1951, Tenders must be marked “Tender for transport of Biscuits and
Milk to the Public Elementary Schools.

The person whose tender is accepted must be prepared to furnish
sureties for the due performance of the contract.

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

$th March, 1951. 14.3.51,—2n.

TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF SUGAR TO THE PUBLIC
ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS

Tenders are invited for the supply of Clear Straw Sugar the
Public Elementary Schools of the Island during the following school
terms :

1. ‘th May to 3rd August, 1951.

2. 10th September to 7th December, 1951. rs

3. 7th January to 4th April, 1952,

The estimated fortnightly requirements are 4,500 to 10,000 pow
cf sugar. Persons tendering must quote the price per pound
livery charge and are required to submit a sample of sugar. :

Supplies must be delivered to the schools every two weeks ac-
cording to the requirements of the individual schools, and all deliv-
eries must be completed within three days.

Tenders must cover all requirements of the schools during the
periods mentioned above; and must reach the Colonial Secretary's
Office not later than 12 o’elock noon on Saturday, the 24th March, 1951.
Tenders must be marked “Tenders for the Supply of Sugar to the
Public Elementary Schools.”

The person whose tender is accepted must be prepared to furnish
sureties for the due performance of the contract.

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

Sth March, 1951.

7

a

14.3,51—2n.

nn a
TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF FRESH COW’S MILK TO THE
PUBLIC ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS.

Tenders are invited for the supply of fresh cow's milksto the
Public Elementary Schools throughout the Island during the follow-
ing school terms :—

1. 7th May to 3rd August, 1951.

2. 10th September to 7th December, 1951.

3. Tth January to 4th April, 1952,

Particulars of the conditions and requirements of supplying the
milk are embodied in the contract, (Copies of which are available
for reference at the Colonial Secretary’s Office.)

Persons tendering must be prepared to furnish two sureties for
the due performances of the contract.

The tendets marked “Tender for the Supply of Fresh Cow’s Milk”
to the Public Elementary Schools; must reach the Colonial Secretary’s
Office not later than 12 o'clock noon on Saturday, the 24th March,
1951

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

Sth March

1951 14.3.51.«2n,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





















ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO,

M.S. “Hersilia”—22nd Mareh
SS, “Cottica”—Gth April 1951.
M.S. -“Willemstad"’—12th April
SAILING TO TRINIDAD,
PARAMARIBO, GEORGRTOWN
M.S. “Bonaire"—27th March 1951.
S.S. “Justinian” 27th. March 1951
M.S. “Hersilia” 6th April 195)
S.S. “Cotties’ 23rd. April 1961.
SAILING TO LA GUAMRA, CURACAO
ete
M.S. “Oranjestad” 28th. March 1951
M.S. “Willemstad” 25th, Aprii 1951,

S. P. MUSSON, SON & Go. Ltd
Agents.

1951.
1951.



Canadian National Steamshi

QpEex S

@ MORE LASTING PROTECTION
@ NO TELL-TALE ODOR

i See seaerseees



FOR Ap

THE WHOLE FAMILY

LEAVES BODY FRESH,
SWEET ~ HEALTHFULLY CLEAN





NOTICES



MV. “MONEKA"™ will accept
Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevir and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday
16th instant.

MV. “CARIBBER” will accept
“peo and Passengers tor
Domfrica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing

Wednesday 2st instant
M.V. “DABRWOOD" will accept
Cargo and Passengers for St
Lucia, Grenada and Aruba. Pas-
sengers only for St, Vincent
Date of departure to be notified

BW. SCHOONER OWNERS
ASS CIATION INC,
Tel. 4047,





Sails Safle Sells Arrives Sails
Afontreal Helifax Boston Barbados
“LADY RODNEY" - 3 Mar. 6& Mar. 15 Mar. 18 Mar
“LADY . - 19 Mar. 21 Mar. 30 Mar, 31 Mar
“CAN, CHALLENGER” - 2 Apr os 12 Apr. 12 Apr
“LADY RO pt _ 16 Apr. 16 Apr. 27 Apr 27 Apr
NORTHBOUND Arrives Gaile Artives§ Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Halifax
‘LADY RODNEY" 27 Mar. 26 Mar. 6 Apr. 7 Apr _
“LADY NELSON” 12 Apr. 14 Apr. 23 Apr. - 24 Api
“LADY RODNEY" 10 May 12 May, 21 May. = May

N.B—BSubject to change without notice. All veseels fitted with cold storage cham.
bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents.



HARRISON





LINE



OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

Due

Vesse) from Leaves Barbados

£8. “PACIFIC STAR” Liverpool 28th Feb. 15th Mar.

S.S. “STATESMAN” London 3rd Mar. 18th Mar.

S.3. “SUCCESSOR” Liverpool 10th Mar. 25th Mar.
S.S. “STUDENT” Glasgow &

South Wales 10th Mar, 25th Mar.

3.S. “SPECIALIST” London Qist March 5th April

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel For Closes in Barbados
$.S. “LAURENTIAN
FOREST” . Liverpool 16th March
S.S. “MULBERRY HILL” London 30th March
S.S. “CRAFTSMAN” . Liverpool 3ist March

For further information apply to - - -

DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents
—————————————— SSO

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

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



ing to Europe.

Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual reductions





The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or

for children.



At DECORATION
HOUSE

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

COAST ROAD, bp ae





——————.- ———
FOR YOUR

Confederation Life Association
Co ¥, B. ARMSTRONG LTD.,
EKIDGETOWM. 3ARBADOS.

Scientific Massage

After strenuous work or
play MASSAGE removes
fatigue poisons and releases

new energy.
WILLIAM JOHNSON,
Crumpton Street,





WANTED FOR CASH

Used & Mint Stamps

of Barbados and the other Isiands
of the British West Indies, GOOD
PRICES PAID at CARIBBEAN
STAMP SOCIETY, No. 10 Swan

Street. 14.3.61—n.












i
NEW NATURAL GAS

DISTILLING PLANT

installed at your Gas Co, Bay St
The above Plant will new
ensure our Customers with

regular supplies of

Pure Distilled Water

HISODOL

136 Roebuck St — Dial 2619
TABLETS

HISODOL

POWDER

BISURATED MAGNESIA
Powder & Tablets

LIVONAL

EPHAZONE TABLETS
ui DODDS PILLS

YEASTVITE TABLETS

C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retai) Druggist



|


























NEW STARS
in the
motoring world



Charles Mc. Enearney & Co., Ltd. |



:

i ' :
For Your Easter Cake ... e

PAGE

SEVEN

Best Quality Fish Hooks and on

| FISHY BUSINESS yy
}

Fishing Line

Central Foundry Ltd.—Proprietors)

just received
i
;
Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets ,

\
| THE CENTRAL EMPontumM 5
|





| BRC FABRIC
EXPANDED METAL

TEMPERED HARD BOARD ;
OIL STOVES & OVENS
| j

h t

| Pase® TL. APRBERT Ltd. 9 "aor" |
)
|

10 & 11 Roebuck St., & Magazine Lane.

eee



Cake Mix—Raisins—Currants-—-Prunes
Butter Concentrate—Baking Powder

WE CAN SUPPLY
;
t

Essences—-Icing Sugar—Banquet Caster Sugar )
Also in Stock “

Apple Juice—Pineapple Juice i
Grape Fruit Juiee—Orange & Grape Fruit Juice "
B.B.C. Coca-Cola, Ginger & Soda Water i}

«
JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

\ Roebuck St.

Dial 4335

SEE SS ooo —

BOXING
PROGRAMME
B.A.B.A. SEMI-FINALS

I Jos Cutting (109) vs. E. Slocombe (116)
II Le Roy Browne (140) vs. M. Wilkinson (140)
III Ventris Yarde (116) vs. Norman Holder (118)

PROFESSIONAL BOUT
IV Kennie Seaman (150) vs. Al Mauler (12)
e
INTERMISSION

V K. Branch (127) vs. Cammie MacClean (127)

VI F. Goodridge (121) vs. L. Bishop (121)
VII F. Daniel (124) vs. Hutson Inniss (121)
VIII E, Payne (150) vs. Kid Hinds (152)

The abovementioned bouts will be tought on Wednesday
night 14.83.61 commencing 8.30 p.m. at the Modern High
School Stadium.

Latest calypsos by Tripoli Steel Band. “A MURDER HAS
BEEN ARRANGED” in the fourth bout of the evening. COME
EARLY and be an ACCESSORY AFTER THE FACT.

Bar Music Light Refreshments

PRICES: Ringside $1.00; Ring Circle §0c., Bleachers 24e.

14.3.61,.—




FOR SALE
‘CRANE HOUSE’

One of the most charmingly situated properties of this

nature in the Island, The house has proved its #olidity
by withstanding pest hurricanes and contains 5 large
bedrooms (with hot and cold water) spacious lounges,
dining room, large cocktail bar with bambao décor, wide
shady galleries, garages, storerooms, bathing chalet,
heavy diesel lighting plant and the amenities customary
with this type of property. There is extensive acreage
including a long stretch of the Crane Beach, large coconut
grove, gardens planted with flowering shrubs and shade
trees, also grazing land. The coastal views cowd hardly
be excelled and the bathing is excellent

Further information may be obtained from the sole agent

JOHN M. BLADON

AFS., F.V.A.
"Phone 4640 i












Plantations Building

JUST OPENED

A new Shipment of

MAIDEN-FORM
THUAISSVNE

In all Styles and Sizes.

Call Early and Secure

Yours.



WE ALSO CARRY A_ LARGE
STOCK OF

o

MACHINE NEEDLES

FOR ALL SEWING
MACHINES.

Win. FOGARTY LTD.





PAGE f£1GHT



B.G. NEEDS

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE



129 RUNS TO

AVERT INNINGS DEFEAT

By O

Ss.

COPPIN

KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 13.
BRITISH GUIANA with eight wickets intact still
needed 129 runs to stave off an innings defeat at the hands
of Jamaica when play ended on the third day here to-day.
British Guiana continued their overnight innings of
120 for four wickets to-day and were all out shortly after

lunch for 256 runs. Robe
well played 61.
Forced to follow-on with 263

runs behind, B.G. had scored 134

runs for the loss of two wickets
by the close of play which was
featured by a fine’ defensive
innings of 60 not out by Leslie
Wight

To-morrow 5.G. has every
chance of making Jamaica at
least bat again with the wickets

of the Wight brothers Christiani
and Thomas still intact Alt
Valentine who took 13 of B.G.’s
wickets in the first test, took six
for 102 runs in B.G. first innings
and has taken one of the two
wickets that have fallen in the
second innings.

Christiani 51 net out and Patoir
6 not out added three runs today
to B.G’s overnight score of 120
before Patoir was caught at silly
fine leg by Neville Bonitto when

he poked half-heartedly at one of

Miller’s medium fast inswingers.
123-—5—6

C. H. Thomas joined Christiani
and was right ‘off the mark with
a full blooded cover drive off
Goodridge, and now Christiani
gave the crowd a brief exhibition
of class batsmanship

A copy book late cut off Miller
gave him two, a cover drive four,
and a blistering late cut another
four, But Miller had his revenge
in the same over when he broke
through Christiani’s guard with a
ball that kept low and made great
pace off the pitch, Christiani topk
with him most of B.G.’s hopes for
any recovery. He scored 61 runs
in 92 minutes hitting three fours.

A late cut by Thomas for a
single sent up 150 in 194 minutes.
B.G. had added 30 runs today in
44 minutes. Thomas escaped sopn
after when Valentine failed to
hold a sharp return when Thomas
was only 12 runs.

Saunders gave Thomas another
chance having dropped a sharp
one at second slip off A. R. Bonitto.
Thomas carried his score to a
valuable 25 before he was lured
out of his ground to a well flighted

rt Christiani topscored with a

Bayley batted with complete
confidence for 86 minutes scor.ng
36. The score was then 63—1—36.
Reece who partnered Wight
helped to push the score along
and lifted a ball from Valentine
high to the long-on boundary for
four runs sending up the first
century in 125 minutes.

He was out in the next ball
however reaching forward and
losing his balance and again
Binns brought off a- smart stump
to dismiss him. The score was
101—2—18. Wight completed: his
individual half century. with a
sweep to fine leg boundary tak-
ing 133 minutes playing careful,
chanceless cricket. Brian Patoir
who filled the breach created by
the dismissal of Reece twice pulled
shortish balls from A. R. Bonitto
for four runs, The close of play
saw B.G.'s score at 134 for two
wickets with Wight 60 not uot
and Patoir 13 not out.

The Seores
JAMAICA FIRST INNINGS
B.G. FIRST INNINGS

a9

L. Wight c Holt b Valentine 24
Reece b Valentine . . ' 5
Beyley c (w.k, Binns) b Valentine 7
Christiani b Miller ...... 61

L. Thomas ¢ N, Bonitto b Goodridge 14
,Petoir c N. Bonitto b Miller . » 8
C. Thomas stpd. (w.k. Binns) b

Valentine . Henderves 25
‘A Persaud c A, Boriitto b Miller 33
gp. Wight stpd. (w.k. Binns) b

Valentine ......

$B Scans 39
J, Trim b Valentine .... eee 2.

3

53, Gaskin not out . 0% 4

Extras ... 6

Total . . 256

BOWLING ANALYSIS a

° M R Ww

Goodridge . -. 2 46 1

Miller . oe ae 7 78 3

Valentine 32.4 6 102 8
Bonitto . 8 — 24

B. G. SECOND INNINGS
Bayley c Goodridge b Saunders .. 36
L, Wight not out ..............005 60
Reece stpd (w.k. Binns) b Valentine 18
Patoir not out .
Extras .. . : 5 7

Total (for 2 wickets) 4

Fall of wickets: 1—63, 2—101,

one from Valentine, missed and

Binns whipped off the bails.

172—7—25

When play stopped for lunch the
score was 196 for 7, Persaud not

out 27, Peter Wight not out 14.
After Lunch

The double century was hoisted

soon after resumption,, It had

taken 242 minutes, Fourteen runs J, B. Stollmeyer 4 0

R. Tang Ch 41 jee ose See
: . } ‘ang joon 66
later Persaud hit out, after having 4’ Ganteaume 4-0 163 68 48:75
been pinned down by two consecu- .w. Zerguson 4 1 122 90 40 66
; j nc. Skeete 3 0 60 28 20.00
tive ge = rion = om {S. Jackbir 3 1 40 . 28 20.00
up a high catch to A. R, BonittO tw. Asgarali 3.0 SS 48 18.33
at midoff. Persaud ,had played jR. Legall 4 0 67 48 16.75
his best innings of the tests, scor-4% Butler ay) tes. RS oer
ing 33 in ~ ts >: Sampath 29 Be 8 750
name fg 5 uillen 0 12 12 6.00
; i ie bean kts . *, King a3 4 ry
Peter Wight was batting ex-f}''s—penotes not out.
tremely well when a_stentorian BOWLING
appe * nate shi oO. . R. W. Av.
oe for a peo behind the . Butler ss 7 8" 4 1058
wicket was upheld by umpir (§* JSackbir . 50.3 6 222 WY 27.75
Ewart, but the concensus oi es Skeate 3 9 138 § 37.00
wopini rac { ick . Jones 2 a x
opinion was that Wight did not Wy Asgarali 2725 $1 3 3039
touch the ball. Wight playing flu- F) King 47 4 202 3 67.33
ent, elegant cricket, promised W. Ferguson... 04. 7 ae iy Se
much for future innings, GCUMEEE CTL eee ee
249-—9—39 BARBADOS BATTING
Skipper Gaskin, last man in, ¢ 1, wateott "a Ne aon 268) 10206
helped put up 250, Six runs later 3’ p’ Goddard. 2 1 73 68* 73.00
the B.G. innings came to an end E. deC. Weekes 4 0 155 75 38.75
at 256, Trim being bowled hitting } Walcott | rape WO Adan eee
across a good length top spinner N. Marshall 4 1. 88 49 26.33
from Valentine. R.E. Marshall, 4 0° 102 52 25.50
Skipper Bonitto enforced the & Hunte Sosge ome’: ae apn
follow-on and B.G. entered upon E. Hoad 2 0 2 2 1200
ir s i i 3 i “i =. Atkinson Se 16 13 Bo
their second innings with a deficit @ Muuins 3 2 5 5 500
of 263 runs, Bayley and Leslie & taylor 2507 35 7 5,00
Wight opened to the bowling of EF. Millington 2 0 3 2 «(1,50
Goddridge and Miller. This pair *—Penotes not outs
scored 32 without loss in 58 min- 0. M. R. W. Av
utes of play. When play stopped . Wesker ee 3 a 3 2
= fo , , me arsha) J .
for tea Bayley was 15 Wight 16 ° & “Marshall. $6 17 144 5 2A 80
not out. EF. Hoad 18 4 59 2 29.30
Milli 15 5 29-50
After Tea RN oe a eee ie ap on
After tea a_ well-timed on- D. Atkinson 38 10 «108 1 108.00
drive by Bayley off Valentine _ 4's6 bowled -—®, Atkinson, J. Goddard

sent up the fifty in 70 minutes.
Bayley’s wicket was the first to
fall when with the score at 63
he suddenly hit out at a slow off
spinner from Saunders that soar-
ed to a great height to the long-
on where Goodridge held a well-
judged catch to dismiss him.



Traffie Don’t
No. 3

DO NOT STOP IN THE
MIDDLE OF THE STREETS
TO SET DOWN OR TAKE
UP A PASSENGER

e
Space made available by
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for Safer Motoring.





They'll Do It Every

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FINE SWELL



Cricket Averages
T’dad-B’dos Tests

At Kensington

TRINIDAD BATTING
Ins. N.O. Tt). H.s, Avre.

C. Walcott and K. Walcott.



Churchill Wants
Grand Prix

LONDON,
Winston Churchill, flushed with
last year’s successes on _ the

British turf with his small team
of thoroughbreds, plans a raid on
the French tracks next year,

Britain’s wartime leader won
nearly $25,000 last year on the
English tracks, His best-known
horse, Colonist II, won 11 races.

Now, he has entered his two-
year-old colt, Non-Stop, for the
Grand Prix de Paris, to be run at
Lengchamp in June, 1952.

This is a race well worth
winning. Last year’s prize was
\Enreh It will be a typical



Churchill impish gesture,
Non-Stop is a French-bred

horse,—LN.S.

Time

PERFECT! CON,
LET'S GET GOING!
KNOW HOW THE

3, W. McLeod, Fletcher, L, Berkeley

"Then Wey Ger
TO WHERE THEY




THE GAMBOLS



| ;
mM | Honl
rT






on
NO DON ING YOu'L
6E TAKING GANDWICHES
FOR LUNCH AGAIN THI WEEK



Colts. Defeat
Grenada 1-0

THE Grenada
suffered their first setback when
they were defeated one—nil by

football team

the Colts XI at
yesterday evening,

The game was fairly slow at
first but brightened in the second
half. In the last fifteen minutes
the Grenada boys fought hard vc
equalise but Grant left full back
for Colts, was always on the spot
to ward off attacks,

Phil Edwards, Wilfred McLeod,
Fletcher and Berkeley were out-
standing for the visitors although
many of their tries went wide of
the goal.

The goal for Colts was scored
by Clairmonte about 15 minutes
in the first half. It was a beautiful
shot from outside the goal area
that completely beat Steele, the
Grenada custodian,

The Game

Kensington

Colts took the kick-off with
Grenada defending the goal at
the southern end, Colts nearly

opened their score when McCollin
ran down the right wing and
centred, “Deppy” Hutchinson
took a shot but the ball struck

the left upright and rebounded
into play.
Grenada soon after began to

press the game. McLeod sprinted
Gown the left wing and centred
to Berkeley at centre forward
who just failed to get his head
to the ball.

Grant cleared the goal and
later Clairmonte got hold of the
ball. outside the Grenada goal
area and opened the score for
Colts. He took a well timed shot
which completely beat Steele.

After the touch-off, Edwards
beat his way down into the Colts
area and took a shot but the bali
was well outside the right up-
rigut, Following this James
Williams on left wing for Colts,
who was getting in the ball
beautifully, took two shots but on
both occasions Steele saved, Half
time found Colts stillin the lead.

In the second half both teams
put all they had into the game
Grenada gave the better perform-
mance in this half, McLeod
centred again and again but his
forwards were not in position to
shoot.

The teams were as follows: —

Grenada: J, Steele, R. Renwick
(Capt.), R. Callendar, A, Ren-
wick, C. Cummings, C, Husbands,

P. Edwards and G. Williams,
Colts: King, Grant, Small, F.
Hutchinson (Capt.), Clairmonte,
C, Gittens, J, Williams, “Peppy’
Hutchilison, P. Tudor, G, Blades
and D. McCollin.
Referee: Mr. A. F. Ishmael.
Linesmen: Messrs, A. Thomas
and Campbell,

Standard: Canasta

FIGHTING «HE PACK
By M. HARRISON-GRAY

As s00n @sS a pack becumes
frozen. a player must decide
whether the odds are in favour
of his own side getting it It

the rospect 1s Dbieak ne
should avoid going to extremes
in the “ fighting " process

In other words tf be nas
little or no chance of getting
the pack himself and his
partner also appears to be
boorly placed, he should not
try to stave off the evil day
by breaking up his hand in
order to find a safe discard
Such pugnacious policy may
well result in either he or nis
partner being forced to cede
the pack, which by then wth
have grown to valuable pro-
Portions. while his own nana
will have become useless — It
is better to atm at giving the
pack early while attempting
to build up his hand for a
quick get-out

The ideal time to fignt a
pack 1s when you and your
partner have roughly the same
number of cards, while an
opponent. to whom your
Partner has to discara has
considerably fewer You must
then do ali tn your power
even to the extent of preeking
up pairs and throwing wi)
cards. to avoid a dangerous
discard Your right - bana
opponent Will soon be In dim
culties, and if you are patient
you will eventually get the
ack If the opponents try to
ght too hard. it may weil be
8 rich one

At Canasta patience is a
virtue that is apt to ve
rewarded he longer you wait
for @ pack when the odds are
in your favour the greater the
profit when you eventually

obtain it



London Ervress Servicn

By Jimmy Hatlo

Boy! IF you Don'r
LOOK SLOPPY! YouUR
SLIP IS DRAGGING ++
YOUR STOCKINGS
ARE CROOKED“YOUR
HAIR'S A MESS:AND
YOU GOT RED TEETH:
LIPSTICK ALL .
OVER THEM!







Savarinah Club
Tennis Tournament

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
LADIES’ SINGLES
Mrs. M. Legge beat Mrs. P. McG, Pat-
— a 5
Mrs forme lost to Mis: =
jamin 6—3, 1--6, 8~10 eee
Miss G. Pilgrim beat Mrs.
lock 6—0, 6-1.
MEN’S SINGLES
Dr. C. G. Manning beat W.
6—2, 6—2
a, He ©.
6—4, 6—1
Hi, E. The Governor lost to S. P. Edg-
hill 3—6, 6—8,
J. D. Trimingham beat V. N. Roach
6—2, #—2
R. S. Nicholls lost to J. S. Patterson
3-6, 12—10, 4—6.
TODAY'S FIXTURES
LADIES' SINGLES
Mrs. C. S. Lee vs. Miss Ramsey.
MEN’S SINGLES
Manning vs, D, 1. Lawless (un-

I. J. Nib-

H, Nurse
Edghill beat G O'N, Skinner

G. H.
finished) .
F. D

Barnes vs. V, Hutson,
J.D

Trimingham vs P. K. Roach.

LADIES’ DOUBLES

Mrs. M. Legge and Miss D. Austin vs.
Mrs. and Miss Challenor.

Mrs. J. A. Mahon and Mrs, A. O'N,
Skinner vs. Miss G. Pilgrim and Miss
1, Lenagan

MIXED DOUBLES

Miss Eileen Bowen and T, A, Gittens

vs. Mrs. D. Perkins and V. N. Roach
MEN'S DOUBLES
Dr_C. G. Manning and E. P,

Taylor
vs. R. S, Bancroft and C.

Play Exhibition
Games Tonight

THE players that will: take
part in the Exhibition Table
Tennis games at the Fox Club,
St. James, tonight are as follows:
Louis Stoute, Campbell Greenidge
Norman Gill, Malcolm Murray,
John Bynoe, E. Pollard, C.
Gooding, s. Smith, Frank
Willoughby, L. Worrell, Hal Cor-
bin and R. Mayers,

This is the first of a series of
exhibition games which will be
given throughout the island in an
effort to promote greater interest.
in table tennis,

vou sHou



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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14, 1951



What's on To-day

Exhibition of paintings by
Mr Harold C, Connell at
the Barbados Museum
9 a.m.

Court of Grand Sessions
10 a.m.

Board of Health meeting
2.30 p.m.

Probation Officer lectures—
St Matthias Boys’ School
—7.30 p.m.

Police Band gives concert at

St. Luke’s Church Boys’
School, St, George — 7.45

p.m.

Recital of International Folk
Songs at the British Coun-
ceil hi uarters, “Wake-
field”, by Joke and Eelco
Wiebenga the Dutch
Troubadours — 8 p.m.

Boxing at Modern High
School — 8 p.m.

ASSIZE DIARY
THURSDAY
No. 1, Rex vs. Eudene Gib-

son,
No. 8. Rex McDonald
Fitzgerald

Bishop
Lovell.
No, 23 & 24. Rex vs, Milton
Miller.
FRIDAY
No.6. Rex vs. James

Cameron King.
No. 41. Rex vs. Stanley

Stanton.
No. 16. Rex vs. Albert King.

MONDAY, MARCH 19
No. 14. Rex vs. Elizabeth
King.

CINEMAS
Empire — “The Desert Hawk".

vs.
and




Olympic — “Flame of Barbary
Coast” and

Globe —

Aquatic — “Upturned Glass”

Plaza — “Bob and Sally’.

ve BOWRANIT

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E or of a spun coin, He is
}

S we
SOOO SOLIS

How To Influence |
The Dice

DR. ROBERT H. THOULESS
is no gambler, But in pursuit of
scientific knowledge he has
thrown a set of dice 16,232 times
in a month.

He has spun a coin thousands
of times on the same quest.

And his latest experiment is to
| shuffle and cut a pack of: cards
;many hundreds of times.

Dr, Ynouless, reader in educa-
tional psychology at Cambridge
University, has devoted a winter
vacation to doing these things.
He and American experimenters
call it psychokinesis, or P.K.

In short Dr, Thouless set out
to discover whether the human
mind can influence the fall of

now satisfied that it can,

He said to a Sunday Express
reporter: “Careful arithmetical
calculations have enabled me to
decide how many times the dice
and the spun coin gave predicted
{results by chance and how many
times those results were the result
of psychological influences.”

Best Throws

Dr. Thouless entered the result
of each throw in a book and
many pages were filled with
calculations,

He said, “I found that anxiety
to achieve my target made the
scores worse. Some of my best

throws came when I recited
;poetry while the experiments
—L.E.S.

were on,”

The Weather



Sun Rises: 6.09 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m.

Moon (First Quarter) March
15.

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

TO-DAY |

p.m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil.
Total for month to yester-
day .19 in. ;
|| Temperature (Max.) 84.5°F.
Temperature (Min,) 70.0°F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.N.E. (3 p.m.) N.E.
Wind Velocity 10 miles per
| hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.963;
(3 p.m.) 29.885



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PROGRAMME
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SPOT DANCE, WALTZ and

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We also have in stock a fine assortment of

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Here are a few of the Many titles

CRIME & MYSTERY—DARK DUET by Peter Cheyney
EXCELLENT INTENTIONS by Richard Hull
MR. CAMPION AND OTHERS ti’, Margery

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BLACK PLUMES by Margery Allingham
FLOWERS FOR THE JUDGE by Margery
Allingham
DEATH OF A GHOST by Margery Allingham
MURDER ON THE ORIENT EXPRESS by
Agatha Christie
INSPECTOR. FRENCH AND THE STARVEL
TRAGEDY by Freeman Wills Crofts.
THE VELVET WELL by John Gearon

« = MAIN STREET by Sinclair Lewis
THE WAY OF ALL. FLESH bry Samuel Butler
H.M, PULHAM ESQUIRE by John P. Marquand
ADAM AND EVE AND PINCH ME by

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SELECTED TALES OF
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Full Text



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY. MARCH 14. 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE House Pass $416,377 For Expenditure Frann Pair 1 and -iid that he would I nexl n ,no Vic,m, v of S800 to S80 and happen to those who workcu P" "'dcd help the Government departments and trt "Ctuire their great. % % %  the citv clerks and others ul> I III I FAIJ.S ll> I Ollll they nlight i afclg U) haw homes uf ba ca uas it was a Bar. '.llimate aim b bone, I that a houoc which utcd tn cost about $200 1 were not directly connected with the sugar industry. Mr. Mapp quoted figures r—' facts to prove that taxation < not to the hilt in Barbados. Companies' Income Tax Although thru rates of income tax on companies wore on com paratkve scales with other pla> Trice Control* Hi id that nearly em n() bei had touclu-d on ecu.'.. ar housing waterworks, etc.. but he was going to counne his remark* >ea is. there had been Settlemenl Likely In Grenada GRENADA. March 13 strona gleam of hope of WILL EXAMINE. J'CA POLICT FORCL KINGSTON. Jamaica, March. 7 A. decision has been taken by we Coun 111 to MM up Inquiry into the Police Fotxv. IVrsonuel of the commission will soon aa possibU ken by thr settlement of the strike was dl Government in eon**' closed in an official newsletter H the House To-day Governor Arunoell also Representatives last week i broadcast an appeal. Eric resolution requesting a probe Gairy and the Executive following talks yesterday with Mr Barltrop are now understood in fuvour of the wage idea which emanated from a joint meeting in the Chamber of Commerce ..( %  | mem Central Kingston, who charged 11 moaexuality, drunken imtnattty, h ettctea DOUGHTY DIV£R BRISBANE, Anatralla A ahark lK.there.1 diver Neil %  work on hammer rump Ut NT hitting .. >i the head T'" n.g—CP1 CABBAGE PALM TREE break* from Its root and falls < T -^."^* .. J' i .l iV ,1 ,iKS ** %  '• "•" na • % %  %  •' with condition, -ver which.. H as the a DBtratl and the report mark up in the price of foodstuffs %  mi.lH, the) had no control 1 iI. '" "" "" "" %  "aSS*"* rrft As labourites the. -ere elacted member fnr Ml SiS1 .?? 1 "i* "}* "' ""*? " lhc *<* lh 1 "'"•" %  "•" a. ., t commodities considered *.uu>niial ...— ._. _, .. .. .i_r._ Mr Urancker a| they euuld. There hr.d been n big crv ccntly that the industr.. n.t bear ar,. .-..ore taxetlon He would however, advise the Gov ri uiu-nt thai they had better taKo h*grecment between the parties. Governor Sir Robert Arundell addressing said that Grenada had sullered gravel} as a result of the strike. Money did not fall from aaavaa like mannu but was created by work Every day the strike lasted it added hurden as the age at which Government -heady heavy tor the colony to allowed fi retire. *%  lbaid thai the Govciiimcnl D.r.h From U.K. had not acted in break the said that the "trike neither had the Navy car. .i.ui Id be told ried out work but the people that Barbados did not favour the had been afraid to woik In% % % % % % % % % % % % % % %  I I PURINA CHOWS %  FOR POULTRY AND LIVESTOCK "Sre lhc Dif/vrvnrv Purinn .Vuki-t" :H. JASON JONES & CO.. LTD.-Dutributor.. i truck in Pine Road on Monday. nn m Roebuck Street With regard to the rate of those „, Thc f wnior member for St commodities considered essential they were not doing evervihinr, Jose P n '" oicsenUinj Ute report commodities the iiione-i that it was going to 1948—40 showed a UGovernment* policy fi the 6.6%. When thc war started and ensuing year. In October 11M9 a prices were fixed In 1840, the Committee was appoiulcd to inaverage gross profit allowed Wg* vcstlgato tho existing arrange* 10% and that was considered despite his beseeching and praying He called for an increase in the guilty must expect puni-hnienl ments for the control of prices reasonable profit by which thev the Government had not seen their sum Of fl.54 a day paid to Jurors to the full extent o( the law with particular reference to th? could pay their employees a way to make provision* In the at the Court of Grand Sessions As Governor he felt he was lhc nore mark-ups In relation to existing reasonable wage. Estimates for the establishment ol and said he was glad that lb* iefchei ol nil lecuana o| lhc conditions As lab i the ticket that certain things ..ere expected of them. If th.v **" %  *• m failed the people Ihev too would X c !" l ar > J %  <* hou 1 1 * told gross profit of fal) 'hat Barbados did not v.. K-fc..-! %  importation of displaced U.K. timldaUon by burning buildings. no acnooi personnel to llil post* that Barbaphysical violence and stealing *;P a r n r .* xp !" Med r * m tha d,a ns :. w ? ,nd,an ( -'^d Ml *--"-• dimes not excused and the Owing to that fixed mark up, a a secondary school in St. Philip, Grand Jury system had at last community. He concluded %  i" pollev l, l!r' < th* W "H B ^ und Th# Committee was headed bv bag of rice costing 54.88 in 1940, n school which would serve the been abolished. an earnest appeal to leaden. ., rflualiiu'iion fimri TK.VI .." J*" 1 ?"''" > vhr L ,or man > > f,,s nc p I m mndp on lX WJU 87 renK P*B*eaof8t John and St. George Replying. Mr Adarm ^* K l that all parties to do all in their powiiwnt had . i-' „ !" "* ern had ,IVPd ln Barbados and had In 1948 .1 coil $13.08 and the as well l|e felt that he must repconstructive criticisms were made er to get the condition lack to h*iu~3 %  ._.. Is hc earned the respect and confidence profit was 48 cents or 3.54*5. gross | s ( er his disapproval of this omisby tho Junior member lor St normal He said "let Ug all puU entire public. When ho prolit. lon Jame^ and the senior mrmbci tonelher lo fit the wheels of about excess 'taxation *Tn**i."" '^_ n ^_ *;'.' ,,tr J""' he meanl He said that Ihey hnd to receive on the qumtion of Education, he for St. PhiUp. But In the midst of industry started again to brin S^'-or' w rp r to 8land up Of ih iSa ttSoirSL, C T mP rtS i ,aW a '"" rr '**** hc m0 ,nl He sa 1 l,,ul ihc >' hfld lo w !" own interest these ihdildL hTi (L m U,P 9 V f, rn r back down Xn a J ,d aend out tn ,. i,r, ^ k ': W said that in looking through the their criliclsms. Ihey ihemsclvr. l>apPneaa to the people ol a good .xrficv wTHiMpriv"m tax JJ 01 3 '" ''' '"i ;S\^, nnd '" ddl "?L l estimate, he had notiee^Uhe largaa,d u^at Ihey real.^d the posit.on b f u "''' ul ,sla d ">r increase* in inverV S to he r ,"'W r" 6? Wm "'l"" ll, • l £2 •!!2 < T 1 cxpc ,T 9 ^Y o*t sum Of nionev WU OTWrktod of Government Thev realised that r" nen! <* Knowing apparent and abUtto (0 Pay then, ' *** 3^"'^ '' n^Ulon ^ Sc corSmumiv ma ^.5 UlS bat* bUI m "In the Mate of world affairs and '" <"/ -Pf' * conUnue.1 Mr. Mapp warned BCalnal tha Sa'Cf 3 '' t ? Jl 8 \ r^^hilJ^ co,nmun,, v m a getting the results loe the money wlUl Barbados' slender resources sports of violence In various revenue to cnplUI ex0Cf ou.ita.,t and M,. !> ; .h Iho had heard the leader of the House say "> %  ,_, m#mh r „( ,, 1P £2i2? his mind, however. Brigadier P. J. T. IVklhall spent a Ufatbne In the We,t that the policy of the Government .' ( '^' .rt !" I i, "*"' "" T?"" lr h " nlvW in lhe onl n "" '" Indies in an ulllcul can., in **ra { "> the ensuing year would be to i!' ,u *S u. m ^l £T.. E rwwrt '' evor w n ,nco np ' %  l^P" 1 Superintendent of Police le ..thei me berV of i .'("n dlgfaajard the report of the Com5^W?t^H^^ D 35m a mrmbor o1 xhe ou* relieving Colonel Donald the ( m ^aeTaildtallfia&farfrwOT Government had been asked Superintendent of tte oto WOTa ising their profit, they were HftHrfld, 5 questions on the running of the Piettthall, retired Indian Arm> current pendlture. If they started the theory that the past and the present would have to contribute for those ,r; the future, they would find, themselves up ngninst difficult having In the near future to Unr. additional > ,, w thv cosl of commodpercentage of 2% which meant *i h '" thought, should be on betrayal of the Government and ah? hn L;"r„„i expenses „r on ttlP Governmenl .about n n o and hand II oul lo the (hop-keep"",,,".,,[ rov^nur "" "P rl id %  ' m atttrlbulon ' 'he merch.nl. leprescnted thai, under present Capital Expenditure "' ' ere being con. U was far better lo provide for "? lU d lu>t ""'^ n for ,h L c l l ,u.i — ... H of iiroteciinK the uuh ic from IA'SS Than 2 ly. said Mr. Garner. He attributed this to age grouping which he said should be abolished nl once, and the methods employe. itly Deputy In General of Ethiopia. Is on special n ornam-ation aggJgaV f Education was admerv in the whole, age is working They wanted no expensive Woi Io ln,> con < u n er > the exlh ;it they were getting leu than siudy. T he Dlrectn buildings in which to teach prn*o of a reasonable profit to the that now. It had been clearlv slatallow the children .s children and so they should seek trade. Thc Committee appreclaed by a good authority, that no The liest should be more places lo provide for ,od lnst lherc was s nie truth in Government could run the busill '"oney tin % %  education. this complaint. ness of feeding people in this education. Government in renlv to %  *> When thai Committee was island as cheaply as the merchants Mr "arner tion. bv him atatai £*? The appointed, he did not know what in Roebuck Street, majority of teachers were outta ,ht Government had In mind, but He said that the commission The Committee went into the one who knew the work of a Agent to-day would should not ,0 PRIESTS EXECUTED LONDON, March 13 Vatican B Ly that 40 Koin.in Catholic priests had beer ted U) Albania without trlul ithtalned f' hoped to construction life T.B..'eU-.. with not equipped to d lu.n they :il Th" ;„; nor^he-Sto'^^r; -Lj s? a-SJB s^ d the British Government. He owed position to the people of Barcould neglect such necessary W *m,i e u\I hOU£h, commemaT"trade were low and than $20 in cables on every major ^J" iSLnVutorTum ., A 2 a8C n u P ,n 8 s y Btcm could not be raised because of the commodity purchased. hiih tii e U cv ihould h started, there had been a trend ow pronts mad e No one realised more than hc mgn tIme lhey 8 J -lUteracy. It was no Mr. Goddard then referred to did, the necessity for keeping the thi toward illiteracy. It was no Mr*! Goddard then referred to did, the necessity for keeping the Mr. J. E T Brancber cr> would know lhat the Hnrnoui ar more likley tc found to cost some 1:5.000,000 at present The United Kingdom Govern the Government, as it was. had much trouble 6 | MEDICINES I From FRANCE •"nTbeloniS toTbSil"*.S %  '> • employe, lo meet th. .r were .uff.ring und II the pre.ment Mtahll^t the hoi meal nundI could Hive them litllc help, and briongod to a backward anc. •" !r i iivin. had inenl po lev WM to b. pursued and tr I on scheme lor .leiniriury With rcetrri lo shop.keeper. They .larted out on experiment, .'"''"."'"H"' "' vln *""" '" kept up/he did not know where school children Ir the Governr..,ernr.nl was lm3£Unm, lo without prnvidini lh r Pre-readmittetl how.vor Ihoy would ll nd. ment could nol put inlo effect the seek way. lor impioved conditi quultn for their .uceess Thev lhal g many caics „ oppcared ], „ dangerou. to were cast in the wrone mould. Of what use was it, asked Mr. Mapp. to continue the aBO-Broupins system without providing f> bankscheme of free secondary edueathe comparative gains of commisto the Committee that the salaries. '"P/cy staring them In the face "" fo r jS^SS^fSSf* ? < Slrf mcluding bonus, or the clerical nd not take action. When the "T^f, J* ,s ^""• by w aof scholstafl in the middle and lower interest expenses were rising and *"*> p *„ ,hB ",^" d J" "1 & grades, ^ere by no means adetnore was a diminishing return. It ^^J^SSMbJSffH^ proper entry of nupils at proper qunle Io mcr , he present day t'mc to take stock. He would he or ,n wollU, npflt ages, accommodation, staff equiph.gh cost of living tell the Government thnt there ment and other ,.fntial*'' \), Goddard said that Governwere running a very dangerous Conservatism ment employees from the head of policy as the goods which were Mr Miller t ( wouW ^ Ml|| Listing some of the things which he felt Government into effect. Mr. Mart could bo pUlaory adueatlon in St Michael, those made by a few businesses. duty of those who were supposed to support the Government to let %  •ii krion Thi Oovara ment dictated policy and the civil servants had to carrv it out even If they disagreed wi'h it ccllon ol the community should keepers and the retailers were nol V. ^?!^T. £T £? ,.,ve lo bear thc burden and re5Sgd d Ihey .jould hold a "^ <£ ven,me„, I, ou.ht m I thc high pressure on other., nteetln, an,l would march ,f >>' ^^'^'IJ^-^ ^_ "done In the U K such a meaD D Gamer (0) sold that jure would be approved by thc (lornitin Sllll) (Mils it not enamoured with the House. / it ol money the Government Mow money would be available The nrs it lhc thine which *?'.. T ! %  *• %  ? .-• %  *. ~ TTT proposed to spend for the ensuing y the dls-establlshment of the a ,i,h.,r In Sr ""i'd'-uufa S5T35 "-? '^ -^ 5%str&z'£!r>?% w-stft SAaft sitx s lie fell too that Ooi pro] i 'ie for the provision of school book be extended to Elementary Schools Hifell the Government was not gelling all that they should from Income Tax. They could in his opinion get 30—33 per cent, more revenue from that source A higher rate of Death Duties should also be considered. a nd in hla view Government could raise half a million dollars from a special land tax. Top-Heavy Government Drpnrlincnl* Speaking on Government Departments. Mr. Miller 'aid that some of them were top-heavy. Then, he did not agree with the new policy of taking an efficient man who had been high In I particular department for years. nuking him a deputy head, and importing an ofllciiil to be head. He also disagreed with the secondment from Government Service to private enterprise of an able and experienced officer in the Agricultural Department Mr. Miller said that th c present Party In power had come into the House on rebellion and blood shed. Governrm-nt should be militant and Socialist Coed to thnw r.d of the past A Budget of ten million dollars was to-tive: it should he one of at least two mi"ion d"lla rc more. Mr. F C Goddaid com-. mended the Government for thel new propoial fur rural housing No Allowance* ever, that the Government had lh) sma „ H dea taken on a bad legacy extending M r. Brancker said that the proln those Vestrv returns, (her? owr 30 3 rWn1 and hB 1 n0 J y( 1 vision of a deep w.ler harbour were trade returns and no allowt^" 1 •'' '' ' ,u **"wos essential and ur^-nt, and so rtalfl * Hen — Re rdurallon of the X. Iiif %  din Price 4/ 1.1 am tn Trade returns in business were rimed and really wanted to spiead over an overage ol live a new Barbados, were confronted •. (; i %  i... lisle Bay ided Is (he S.K Monika here yesterday from Emden. The Monika Wlarda carrii crew or 41 and they are all Ger DUne. The vessel is Ihirty-tw i and a coal burner. It ft 3.1A6 tons and has as Its skipper Li* ;..-. %  Its cargo consisted of M .„ o| for an Increase in oj.i "age" "pei.v allboard. staves buckets. Ironhem who were socialiitically Inwons. and said the age at which % %  . 'P^" 1 Ml1 became eligible to ich pension should bo the san potatoes Messrs R. M June* fc Co., Ltd. are the consignee*. I'O.VFKK 40>lll III IO\ Caribbean Interim Tourist Committee Posters by local .trusts will be accepted by the Barbados Publicity Committee Information Bureau. Pier Head, up to the 2nd April. 1951. Thc judging will be conducted by the Barbados Arts *; Crafts Society, and the winning poster will be forwarded by the Barbados Publicity Committee to the Executive SnCTCtVy, C.I.T.C., Trinidad. For Overwork, rtnaan.ll Convalescence, Dopni Kton i MimptUm an i Nervoua Debllltv Price 4/ P? r L.W* Hiurv Tonic, AiitnepMs ,,f Hw li piratory Tract COUGH SEDATIVE Cough*. Col-L, Influenza Chronic Bronchitia. Catarrh nd AMhma. Price S Wj/afi dicdA WEATIIEIIIIFAI) LIMITED foh QUQhL} OCXClAWll ^__ • ____ on Aals ai tha leading AbA&A ;'.'.'.:'.'.:',*,: %  .'. %  *'.'*: %  .. in our ATTRACTIVE LASTING & BEAUTIFUL MATERIALS Take Guod Advice SIIOKS .. ISDKRWEAR See Our . HATS .„ STOCKINGS .„ BBASSIKRES %  IT Vou ill surely VOTE for Them! BROADWAYMESS SHOP POSITIVELY FOR YOUR BENEFIT FRENCH PLAID HAII1 I.II.HUVi Assorted widths and Patterns to make you look your best at Eastertime. See them to-day CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., ltd. I", II. 12 & 13. BROAD STREET Milliner) i lowers A new assortment in different colours to suit all styles. Ms*WMMMRMtMMIt4Wi1*MMMRMi •MI






ESTABLISHED 1895



For Expendit

| Havbados







- House Pass $416,377

ure In

Colony’s Estimates

CONTINUING consideration of the Estimates of Revenue
\ and Expenditure for the year 1951—52, the House of
Assembly yesterday postponed Head 1—Governor, and
passed from Head 2 to Head 15 inclusive, making the total
sum passed to date $416,377.

Consideration in Committee of the Heads of Expendi-
ture was begun after members had finished their speeches
on the Budget in general, and Mr. G. H: Adams had replied
on behalf of the Government.

The House will sit again to-morrow at 3 p.m.

Mr. R, G. Mapp (L) sai that "
when the House was adjourned on
Monday he was attempting to
draw attention to the fact that the
budget was not an optimistic one;
but the Government seemed fully |
realistic about the matter. ;

In the Memorandum reference |
had been made to the delay in the
fiscal report to be submitted by
Professor Beasley, On that point ° aare
he could not help but agree with} Alan McKibben, Unionist and
the Leader of the Opposition that} Conservative Member of Parlia-
the survey seemed to be unduly | ment for Belfast East, is to move
long in forthcoming. The Leader|a motion in the House of Com-
of the House had given the assur-:mons on Friday calling attention
ance that the survey would be} to the need for greater use of
presented in the very near future, | Colonial manpower and resources
but taking into account the cir-|in rearmament.
cumstances and conditions under; The motion reads “That this

which Barbadians_ like other | House, remembering the splendid
people in the West Indies existed | service given hates Res world

today, he could only say that ridin Ys : . A ;
« ; yy His Majesty’s subjects in
hope in that respect truly maketh the Colonial Empire, and noticing

the heart sick.” with disappointment the decline

Reliance on C.D. & W. in numbers now serving in His

“I cannot help but stress,” said |Majesty’s armed forces, regrets
Mr, Mapp that an organisation | that the Government has failed to
like C.D.& W. should be aware|facilitate in consultation with
that, faced as we are in this colony | Colonial Governments, the ad-
and the West Indies with grave |ditional use of Colonial volunteers
conditions and with very weighty|in defence of the cause of
problems, our Government must| Democratic freedom.”
rely to some extent on their assist-
ahce and that of other experts in
its attempts tio bring about a solu-
tion.”

He need hardly say that delay
was dangerous and the longer |
there was delay in making proper
plans to meet the situation the PISA, Italy, March 13.
heavier would Government’s re-| yincenzo Caputto, describing
sponsibilities| and problems be-|himself as a Nationalist, to-day
come. He therefore hoped that|formally laid charges before the
they would indeed see this will|Ttalian Military Tribunal _ that
o’ the wisp survey produced in the} Foreign Minister Count Carlo
very near future. Sforza committed treason during

It had been interesting to listen] World War II by co-operating
to some of the points on the!with the United Nations, then
budget made by the other side of | [taly’s enemies.
the House, Caputto added that Count

They had heard such terms as|Sforza prepared with them. “a
“colossal. expenditure” and the} plan of sabotage and demoralisa-
like. Government had _ been|tion against the Fatherland.” —
blamed for spending too muc) Count Sforza’s current foreign
money on the one hand by the] policy “of abandonment of Italy’s
Opposition, but on the othe” hand | interests derives from the under-
the same members were asking} takings he gave to the United
Government to allow raaterial and | States and "Britain during that
other things connected with the} Period”, Caputto said.
tourist industry to enter the| The military prosecutor was
colony free of Customs duties and | not expected to take up the
Income Tax. If this was done the charges.—Reuter

already slender resources of the
The Right Idea

Colonials Needed In
Re-armament Plan
Says Tory M.P.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, March 13.



Sforza Charged
With Treason



Government would be depleted,
Tourist Attraction

“T am not at all attracted by the
argument, that we should attract NEW PLYMOUTH, N.Z.
dollars in a manner like that. A European immigrant’ told the
Altract doles, by all means Dut vew plymouth Overseas Club th
that there is a proper distribution | M@5Y nea rush Sanne
of this addition to our national | "fond as ‘. kas ae:
income. In some places where) B :
toveion capital had been invited| of English. He was weary oe
in by similar methods, there was | cause he knew English and ey
an increased cost of living and|can’t pull the skin over my —

, @ On Page 5 —



Britain Stands By
1948 Declaration

On Free Port Of Trieste

. LONDON, March 13. _
Britain assured Italy that she still stands by the tripartite
declaration on Trieste of March 20, 1948 with a view to
promoting conciliation between Italy and Yugoslavia,
during today’s Anglo-Italian talks here. British Prime Min-
ister Attlee and the new British Foreign Secretary Herbert

' Morrison both attended talks with Italian Premier Alcide

De Gasperi and Foreign Minister Count Carlo Sforza.

In March 1948, Britain, France
Smu led Gold and ited States issued a
Into India

the Uni’
declaration that in view of the
failure to carry out the provisions
of the Italian Peace Treaty set
ting up a free zone in Trieste,
BOMBAY, March 13 they now favoured the return to
Manuel Garretton, former Chil-
ean Minister to Turkey, pleaded
guilty in court here to-day to
smuggling gold worth 1,500,000

Italy of the whole of Trieste in-
cluding zone “B” which is under
Yugoslav occupation.

A British spokesman comment-

Y ing to-night on the renewal of

rupees into India last December.|the assurance pointed out that it

Garretton, together with French| was accompanied by an impor-

Baron De Passadiere and another}tant qualification indicating that

Chilean, Don Genzelo, were charg-] Britain wishes to see a solution of
ed by Bombay Police with crimi-
nally conspiring to bring gold into
India without the permission of

the Bank of India.

Police claimed Garretton had

the Trieste problem agreed be-
used his diplomatic privileges to

tween Italy and Yugoslavia.

He said that consequently, in
giving the assurance that Britain
still stands by the tripartite
declaration, this is to be under-

obtain a visa for Genzelo with}stood as expressing the wish that
whom he brought gold into Delhi
on December 11, 1950. According
to police, Genzelo had escaped to
Europe from police custody on
January 13. To-day’s court hear.

the proposal contained in it
should be taken as a basis for
ing will be resumed on March 26.
—Reuter.



negotiations between Italy and
Italian statesmen lunched with
King George VI at Buckingham

Palace, Mr. and Mrs. Attlee also
attended.
—Reuter

DEMOLITIONS
BONN, March 33.

Journalists Will
Go To Morocco





CAIRO, March 13. An American High Commission
35 : ai ttc spokesman at Frankfurt to-day
Rijry Abara Pasha,’ President ‘of confirmed that preparation for

the Egyptian Press Syndicate said
here today arrangements were
being made for a party of four

demolitions were being made on
German bridges in the American
zone. He said

| EXTEND TIME LIMIT

| The Senate has passed a bill

Yugoslavia. Earlier in the day the! Ameri

Attlee Wins
By 8 Votes

LONDON, March 13.

The Labour Government to-
night defeated by 299 votes to
291, a Conservative attempt to
censure it for the short comings
of one of its African Development
Schemes.

Earlier this month the Govern-
ment announced that most of its
£825,000 which had been used to
run a poultry farm at Gambia,
West Africa, to provide eggs for
Britain would have to be written

off.

A lack of locally grown’ feeding
stuffs and fowl typhoid were
given as reasons.—Reuter,



Menzies May Issue
Challenge To Seriate

CANBERRA, March 13.

The Australian Cabinet has
decided that Prime Minister
Robert Menzies tonight should
challenge the Labour-dominated
Senate to reject the Government's
banking bill thereby creating a
double dissolution situation, it is
learned authoritatively here,

It is understood that Labour
will ignore the challenge. Usually
reliable sources say that the Gov-
ernment will force the position by
prorogating Parliament.

—Reuter.

Minister Defends
U.K. Wheat Pact

OTTAWA, March 13.

Canada’s Trade Minister
Clarence D. Howe, defending the
Anglo-Canadian wheat agreement
told the House of Commons here
today that Britain had lived up
to her legal obligations under the
contract and was not in default.

Oppositior criticism of the
agreement had claimed that the
low prices by Britain during
the first two years of the contract
had caused loss to Canadian wheat
farmers.

On March 2, Prime Minister |
Louis St. Laurent announced, his |
Government was recommending
payment of $65,000,000 from its |
own treasury to help Genaties |
farmers because Britain had said
she would make no further pay-|
ments to Canada under the 1945-47
wheat agreement.—Reuter.

Adenauer Will Be
Foreign Minister

BONN, March 13.

West German Chancellor Dr.
Konrad Adenauer, has decided
to take over “temporarily” the
office of Foreign Minister an
official spokesman told a Press!
Conference to-day.

The spokesman said the Chan-
celior probably would remain
Foreign Minister until Western
Germany had received full sov-
ereignty.

The Foreign Office, to be set up
as soon as possible, would be
headed by Professor Walter
Hallstein.

The spokesman did not .say
whether the Cabinet was unani-
mous in approving Adenauer’s
eppointment,



—Reuter.

VANDENBERG WORSE

MICHIGAN, March 13.
« The condition of ailing Senator
Arthur Vandenberg “is gradually
becoming more serious” his per-
sonal physician said to-day.

The doctor said the Senator
“still fails to rally from his recent
relapse. Unless a _ favourable
change occurs soon, his prognosis
must be conside grave.

—Reuter

50 More Years

MONTREAL, ‘Aarch,

Hon, A. A, Roberts, Canadian
high commissioner for South
Africa, said in an address here
that South African natives would
not be ready for self-government
for another 50 years. Addressing
members of the South African
War Veterans Association, he told
of numerous superstitions still en-
tertained by the natives and of the
resultant cruelties inflicted on in-





WASHINGTON, March 13.

extending the time limit of the
law which permits alien husbands,
wives and children of members
of the armed forces to enter
ca,

The measure now goes to the
White House for signature. The
Bill extends the time to six months
beyond February 19.—Reuter.



S ied isting aioe a enti teehee ae.















WEDNESDAY, 1?





and joined the Party of the
handed their cards to Vice-Secho

A special train containin
rushed into the city to relate

Plane Crashes |
In W. Germany

FRANKFURT, March 13.

An unidentified plane crashed
today in West Germany, near the
Belgian frontier, the Royal Air
Force headquarters in Germany
said.

They could not give any further
details, Headquarters of the
United States Air Force in Europe
in Wiesbaden said they had heard
no crash, but they confirmed
there was a flight in this area
today.

A plane reported to have been
crossing the area, belonged to the
United States Third Air Force
Station in Britain.—Reuter,

Five Believed
Killed By Indians

RIO DE JANEIRO, Mareh, 13,

Unconfirmed reports said today
five workers on a Brazil planta-
tion were killed on March 7, by
Caipo Indians who were said to
be again on the warpath.

Reports said separate groups
of ‘ostile Caipos, totalling 2,000
savages were converging on a
settlement on the upper Xingu
River where there is an advanced
post of the Indian Protective
Service and several encamp-
ments of jungle workers engaged
on production,

For the last four years -the
tribe have been causing serious
trouble in a vast region which
they claim to be their. own
territory.









—Reuter.

BELONGED TO ARAB
SUICIDE GROUP

DAMASCUS, March 13.
Hussein Tewfik, one of four
men sentenced to death yesterday
for attempting assassination was
said to have confessed that they



belong to an “Arab suicide
phafange.”

Hussein and Abdul Khader
Amer, two Egyptians, Abdis

Kharsan and Iraqui and Guiser
Yousee,- a Palestinian, were
sentenced for attempting to
murder Colonel Abib Shishakli,
Deputy Chief of the Syrian army
last August.—Reuter.



Queer Present

LONDON.
A commercial pilot returning
from Africa larided with a three-

for his four-year-old son. “I don't
think another boy in England will
have one,” he grinned.—-C.P,



| MONTREAL, March.
Following a rare operation, a

Man in

heart

hospital here has three
arteries According to

the American | Tecords here there are only three| things

| Scotia, 52 years old, was, resting
|comfortably after the delicate
operation performed by Dr. Arthur
| Vineberg, who said that “ail other
being equal he should

or five journalists to travel t ; Army was responsible for this, jother medical patients who ever| leave hospital in three or four

Morocco at the Syndicate’s expense} but work was being done by Ger
to report on the situation there. {man contractors,
—Reuter, |



—Reuter

had a third artery added by
ence to the normal two
Clifford Annand of Truro, Nova

sci-

weeks.”
When the heart's two

hem be me

arterie



















A Spasish cruiser and three destroyers today sailed into
Barcelona where 150,000 workers were stili on strike, de-
tmanding the release of all those who had been arrested in
yesterday’s mass cost of living demonstrations.

police from Madrid was aisu

foot alligator as a birthday present! tionalist

H 14, 1961

N

“we

Se

iil

DR. GASTANO CROCITTO (left), Vice-Secretary of the local Ohris-
tian Democratic Party, shakes hands with one of the 230 members
of the Communist Party who. resigned from the Communist Party
stian Democrats, at Gravina, in the
Province of Puglia, Italy. Om the day of their resignation they
tary Dr. Gastano Crocitto.

In the background is a posty: rs of Signor Gasperi.—Express.
Four Warships Go

To Barcelona
To Quell Rioting

BARCELONA, Marehi ic.

ree the local police 1orees,

Police made-many
arrests this morning following a
midnight swoop on the dock area
after yesterday's General Strike.
The Spanish Minister of the
Interior announcing the arrests
of strike leaders last night said
the Government was doing its
best to ameliorate Spanish peo
ples’ needs and difficulties,
But at the same time the Min

_ The . Demokracie con-
tinued : “Tt is true that Dr. Beran

from to a}
place of sojourn by the peoples’ |



‘Allies Retake
As U.S. Planes Blast









Red Concentrations

Cardinat
Must Live

VATICAN CITY, March 13

Hungary's Communist Govern-
ment has given orders that every-
thing must be done to keep alive
59 year old Cardinal Joseph
Mindszenty, imprisoned Hungar-
1an Primate, according to Vatican
Radio today.

The Radio said, that two refugee
Hungarian police inspectors had
recently arrived in Vienna with
the first direct news of the Cardi-
nal for over a year,

The radio said two policemen
declared that the Primate sen-
tenced to life imprisonment two
years ago for treason, espionage
and currency offences is in a cell
on the first floor of a Budapest
prison,

They added that the Primate
“is suffering from partial loss of
memory, and is extremely pale.”

They said that all he can re-
member of the period immediate-
ly after his trial is that “he felt
very bad.”

—Reuter



Beran Deserved
The Penalties

PRAGUE, March 13

The newspaper Libova Demok-
racie making the first Czechoslo-
vak comment to appear on the
banishment of the former Arch-
bishop Josef Beran from Prague,
said today that the peoples’ ad-
ministration had dealt leniently
with him,

It said he had been banished
Prague and directed

idministration in conjunction with

the Ministry of Interior,

The public had expected far

more severe measures to be taken
against the Archbishop, the paper
continued Dr.
Beran fully deserved the penal-
ties imposed on him for his atti-

and added that

tude of resistance,

changed his tactics of late.

—Reuter.

Canada Will Spend
$165,000,000 More



ister said that he had “more than OTTAWA, March 13.

énough means to crush any Canada plans to spend another
attempts at disturbing the peace |$165,000,000 on behalf of her At-
and order which constituted the|lantic Pact Allies in defence
threat to Spain from outside her |preparations by March 21, 1952.

frontiers,

The Government it was report
ed would probably send General
Felipe Acendo of the Armoured
Corps to Barcelona to take charge
of public order in the port

The Spanish Government has

This figure in Government es-|
timates
two year total spending on this

would bring Canada’s
count to $260,000,000.

In the current fiscal year end-
ing March 31, Government ap
propriated $195,000,000 for such

sent troops to reinforce garrisons spending.

os ee Spain’s mining cen-| The money goes for arms
res 0 sturias traini ot ropeans, nd :
The reason for the move is the maniae elds Por ; expentet

fear that demonstrations © may {air tre tritit 2.

break out there against high liv- E ? —Reuter

ing costs and low salaries.
~Reuter

Coal Miners Vote
To End Strike

MELBOURNE Maren 13.

Striking eoalminers throughout

Australia are to return to normal
work,

Meetings in northern New
South Wales coalfields to-day
voted unanimously in favour of
ending the one day a week stop-
pages,



—Reuter,

STRIKE CALLED
FOR MARCH 21

STOCKHOLM, March 13.

Civilian .manual workers in
Sweden’s armed forces have called
a strike for March 21, following
a breakdown in their negotiations
for a new and higher wages agree-
ment, The strike will stop work |
at naval yards in Stockholm,/
Gothendurg and Karlskrona air
force workshops.—Reuter.





SWEET MODEL

EDMONTON, Alberta.

Walter Marchant has made a

medel of Westminster Abbey in

icing sugar. The former baker

built a self-supporting edifice 24

by 16 inches, and 17 inches high,

guaranteed not to fall apart unless
someone insists on tasting it.

—C.

SEEK NEW TRIAL

WASHINGTON, March 13.



A new trial is being sought for
Oseat Collazo, Puerto Rican Na-!
who took part in the

attempt to «assassinate President
Truman last November, |
—Reuter. {

blockéd, the Victim is either apt,
to die or to suffer great pain and|
shortage of breath.

The stoppage usually is at the
origin of the two arteries. The
operation provides a new artery

beyond the point f

blockage
join up t

where it can other



Water

KINGSTON, Jamaica,
March 12.
F. L. B. Evans, People's National
Party member for Eastern
Westmoreland has resigned his

seat in the House as_ protest
“against the manner in which
your — Bustamante’s — Govern-

ment have refused to accept and
answer the call for water for my
droughtstricken parish,”

Drought conditions are very
serious in Westmoreland where
a Government engineer refused
to certify a request by the Paro-
chial Board for a truck to carry
water to the people.

Drought is heavily affecting
crops in many parts of Jamaica

—(CP)



U.S. Usinig Radio
Controlled Bombs

TOKYO, March 13.

America has been using five
ton radio-controlled ‘“Tarzon”
bombs in limited numbers in
Korea since last August it was
Officially disclosed to-day.

Each bomb, seven yards long,
is controlled by a radio transmit-

ter in tne launching aircraft, a
Bombardier said to-day,

The air force said several
bombs had .been used against

principal North Korean bridges
of sp¢cially massive construction.
Theye included a bridge -acros:
the Taedong River at Pyongyang

and- a three span bridge at
Kangye 10 miles south of the
Manchurian border,

—Reuter,

Three Arteries Keep Him Alive

undiseased arteries,
“It’s a new operation as far as

|humans are concerned,” said Dr

Vineberg, “but we tested it num-
berless times on animals during
the last five years before we ever
attempted it on a human being.”

—C.P,



TOKYO, March 13

UNITED STATES TROOPS stormed back into

Yudong on Tuesday and wrested control of
the village from a battalion of Chinese Reds.
Yudong is 11 miles to the south-east of Hongchon
and less than three miles to the south-west of the
Chinese concentration area.

The U.S. 2nd Division patrol first ehtered the
town on Monday night but withdrew after a brief
fire fight elsewhere along a 70-mile front.

United Nations forces were
chasing strangely elusive Chinese
| and North Korean soldiers. back
{toward the 38th Parallel.
Probing spearheads of three
alliect columns closing in on Hong-

Israel Demands
$1,500,000 000

. .uen were within 25 miles of the
In Reparations old boundary between North and
! South Korea. At the same time

TEL AVIV, March, 13





- Fifth Air Force fighter bombers

Israel wants $1,500,000,000' blasted the Red concentration
reparations from Germany 0D] areas to the northeast. Farther
behalf of 6,000,000 European) oct the U.S. 7th division patrols
Jews who were exterminated “by searched the countryside | i:

torture, starvation, mass execu

tion and asphyxiation.” jvain search for Communists
“Notes. delivered yesterday in| Strongholds southwest of Hong
Washington, London and Paris anu “— ie tn eae
to the Soviet minister in Tel Aviv Giveley st ve o we :
asking the “Big Four” to include} S8V@!ry ivision threw bac

this claim on the agenda for the three counter attacks by about 700

proposed Foreign Ministers’ con-|Coinese Communists, Air strikes
ference urgently requested “that! and artillery barrages blasted
oecupying powers should not| @ttacking Reds,

hand over full powers to any United Nations forces today
German Government without ex-| continued their slow steady ad-

vance along the entire Korea front
after gaining up to 20 miles in the
last week,

Artillery fire and air bombard-
ment preceded advancing armies.

Today’s Eighth Army Com-
munique reporting continuation of
the forward march said there was
“little or no enemy contact”

As Communists retreated, they
scattered mines and booby traps
in their wake and threw up dummy
emplacements to delay the Eighth
Army.

South Korean troops swept for-
ward at will on the east coast to
within seven miles of the 38th
parallel—©.P, and Reuter.

press reservations for payment o!
reparations to Israel.”

The Israeli Government alsc
asked for the views of the four
powers “concerning practical
steps which might most effec-|
tively be taken towards imple
menting proposals outlined = in
this note ‘The note spoke of
“¢laims in respect of Jewish
losses for which Germany must
be held accountable as they did
not fall within the scope of the
existing laws providing for
individual restitution and = in
demnifieation.”

—Reuter,

41 SHIPS CALLED

WASHINGTON, March 13
The United States Maritime
Commission today ordered 4!
Liberty ships out of its. shelved
fleets to carry Marshall Plan ecar-
goes abroad and bring back ores





*
Four U.S. Divs. For Europe
WASHINGTON, March 13,
Two Senate Committees voted
unanimously today to approve
President Truman's assignment of

needed for defence. four more American divisions to
This brings to 89, the number of Western Europe's defence force,
ships ordered into active service —Reuter,

from such fleets,—Reuter,



—

JAPS TAKE OVER OIL
y TOKYO, March, 13.
General Douglas Mac Arthur

transferred to the Japanése Gov-

ernment today, complete author-

FRENCH CABIN?
APPROVED
PARIS, March, 13
The French National Assembly

today approved Henri Queuille’s mf pa see and refining
new Cabinet by 388 votes to 180 ¢ .
—Reuter —Reuter
‘TIVE AT 106 a
ACTIV ‘sarees, TELL THE ADVOCATE
Grannie Paris, believed THE NEWS
London's oldest resident, cele DIAL 311!
brated her 106th birthday by 2 Sa

DAY }
dancing the “Lambeth Walk” and OR NIGHT

smoking a cigarette (CP),

—_—





“And [’vesmoked

them ever since!”





















“You're fun to know, Jimmy.
The last time we came here
it was a new cocktail: this
lime it’s my first du Maurier —
and very nice, toe.”’

“We do our best to
please. I thought you'd
like them. They do
seem to give a cleaner
and a cooler smoke.”

“What's the real purpose
of the filter tip? I suppose
you'll tell me that’s the secret “>
of the exquisite flavour.”’

“No, the flavour, strange
to relate, comes from the

tobacco.”
a
+



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

to my first du Maurier.””

“You are behind the times.
Nina's been lyrical about
them for years.”

$4. for 50

: MADE IN
There'll never be a better cigarette ENGLAND

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON LTD., BRIDGETOWN

98

& HAY
PAGE TWO





Caub Calling

RORY MORE O’FERRALL

R
Me. his wife Lady Elizabeth

O’Ferrall are due to leave Seawell

this afternoon by B.W.I.A., for
Trinidad after spending a holida
at Four Winds, St, Peter

Lady Elizabeth is a sister of

Lord Listowel.
Staying With Relatives

ISS PEARL SHOREY, daugh-
ter of Mr, and Mrs. Lisle

Shorey of Trinidad, arrived on

Monday afternoon by the Colombie

to spend a holiday and is staying

with her relatives at Derricks, St.

James,

With T.L.L.

R. AND Mrs. Gerald Nurse

and their two children David
and Marilyn who heve been holi-
daying in Barbados with relatives,
are due to return to Trinidad this
afternaon by B.W.1.A. Mr. Nurse
is in the Accounts Department of
T.L.L. in Pointe-a—Pierre.

R. HUGH C. HARRIGAN
a President lof the Bird Archer
Co,, Ltd. of Montreal, Manufac-
turer of Boiler and Water Soften-
er Chemicals, who has _ bee
staying at the Marine Hotel for a

few days, has left by B.W.1.A.,?

for Tobago, where he will meet
the “Tibi” Wainwrights at the end
of the week. ‘

The Wainwrights, better known/
as the

have been in Barbados since;
November, holidaying at the
Enmore Hotel. “Tibi”, now retired

was President of Canadian Bronze
Powder Works and a Director of
Internatiopal Bronze Powder
Works in Montreal.
B.W.1LA. Heads

R. JOHN RAHR, Assistant

General Manager, B.W.1.A..,
and Mr, Dick Willis, Commercial
Manager, B.W.1.A., arrived from
Trinidad on Monday morning by

B.W.I.A., on a short visit. Mr.
Rahr and Mr, Willis returned to
Trinidad the same afternoon.

To Join Parents

RS. J. CLARKE accompanied

by her two grand daughters
Susan and Sally Press were among
the passengers leaving: Barbados
on Monday night by the Colombie.
Susan and Sally are on their way
to join their parents Capt. and
Mrs. John Press, Capt. Press at
present in England has been trans-
ferred to Tanganyika.



rT HE announcement that spec-

tacles will soon be available
for dogs raises the whole question
of animal welfare.

My dog Tollemache has always
worn a monocle, but the only wig
large enough to fit my horse
Cranberry is one I bought second-
hand from a theatrical costumier
It is Wagnerian in amplitude and
Bokhara in texture, and therefore
very hot and oppressive in sum-
mer. What Cranberry neéds in
the hot weather is a thin wig to
conceal his paucity of mane. If
anybody knows of such a wig, he
or she may care to communicate
with my head groom, Mr. Fred
Multitude, at the Horseries, Mib-
sham Cross.

The Electrolytic Method
AM constantly being asked
why the Bullard-Dunn method

of electrolytic tinplating cannot
be applied to the phosphating of
the uncorroded oxide deposits
used in white metalling. The
answer, of course, is that, in the
process of descaling and degreas
ing silicon anodes, small scales of
diptode form on the surface.

These set up what is known as

CROSSWORD



Across
. Brighten things up. (7)

Found in a whelk stall. (3)

ten follows fish. (6)

solleague of criminals. (7)

ge the ante. (4)

(3) 16. Try hard, (6)

staple is not novel to

Devon. (4)

A bridge of Kent. (3)

From polo in the U.S.A. (4)

Conscientious objection carry-

ing littie weight. (7)

25. Only briefly established, (3)
29 Hurries away, (5)
Down

1. W. of doing things. (6)

2 Water of Germany. (4)

§ Common practice with
estate agents. (7)
Preposition. (4)
sin or simple mistake ? (69
Very close, (4

8s this puzzle is, it can’t be




the|



solved, (3) 10. Carry. (4
Hold up. (6) Co

lo You associate this name with
victory. (6)

These are weeds, (5)
Ch e direction, (4)
5)

Snares, (
it counterfeit




You can’t call
without foundation. (4)
Guide to discovery. (4)

4. Drink to excess, as the poet
put it, (4) m _

Solution of Saturday’ B
Gilacter; 7, Loy 2 rgaale
ys 1, G

20








nology; Fou! ee age: a
‘or;

jown: 1, Glare; 2,

3, 4. Root; f

my’s: 8. Gorge: 10. Huanaco;

tT; 6. Amy's: ee:
Deta 1: 14, Otter; 15, Berie; 16, Oast;
oad,

Tobago Meeting w

Wandering Wainwrights ;

ARTIE'S HEADLINE 2





“Listen to th

at echo—just
like the

Red Dean after
Stalin.”





Eight Languages
OKE AND S£ELCO, the Dutch

Troubadours, will sing Folk
3ongs in eight languages in their

noerformance at the British Coun-
teil’s

headquarters “Wakefield”,
White Park tonight, The languages
are Dutch, Ruglish, Swiss, Flem-
Jjsh, Spanish, Mexican, French

Wand Italian. Besides these they will

also yodel and sing cowboy songs.
The Sweets’ Intransit

R,. F. A. SWEET former Sci

ence Master at Harrison
College and Mrs. Sweet, were
intransit passengers on the Colom-
bie on Monday from Trinidad on
their way to England where they
will spend five months’ holiday.

Here for Two Weeks
PENDING two weeks’ holiday
here and staying at Bagshot-
on-Sea, Worthing, is Miss Isaura
Torres of Caracas, Venezuela, She
was among the arrivals by the
Colombie on Monday afternoon.
Venezuelan Medico
N BARBADOS for two weeks’
holiday are Dr. and Mrs.
Jacobo Bendahen of Caracas,
Venezuela, They arrived on Mon-
day afternoon by the Colombie
and are staying at the Hotel Royal.
Back from Carnival
ISS IRIS ARTHUR of Lakes
Folly who was in Trinidad
for Carnival and stayed over for
some weeks’ holiday, returned

home on Monday by the Colombie, leaves Trinidad,

BY THE WAY... 8% Beachcomber

vapination, which renders any
electrolytic treatment out of the
question, Treatment of oxide
deposits has always depended on
the percentage of diptodes found
in any given surface. For clean
ing unprocessed tin the Galveston
dual-reflector, four-arm, sixteen

station, back-drive rinser and
secourer is unbeatable, It boils
eight gallons to the inch. The

famous Malayan smelter Rin-Tin-
Tin always uses a Galveston.

Round The Mulberry Bush
Y AM a bit of meat,” said the

voice, “though I no longer
look like one. I am Argentine.
My own people found me too bad
to eat, and sold me to America,
America tinned me and sold me
to Austria. Austria untinned me
and sold me to France, who sold
me to England. England re-
tinned me and sold me to the
Argentine, who resold me_ to
America. I am once more on
my way to Austria to be untin-
ned and resold to France. After
that, I shall be seeing you Eng
lish again,”

Racing News ;
N being told that someone had
paid thousands of pounds for
a colt a man said angrily, “It
seems a shame. to eat such young’
horses,”
7 °
French Music

6 Beer complaint of French musi-
cians that the note “la” is
getting higher will probably lead
to an examination of the State
tuning-fork, which is housed in a
vault beneath an old house in the
Rue Monge where Villon royster-
ed_at the Pomme du Pin).

Here, in a temperature of 15

GLOBE

THEATRE

Caribbean Cruise

Qe ALLISON of the Barba-

dos General Hospital has just
returned to resume her duties at
the institution. She was one of the
passengers who made the Carib-
bean cruise on the Colombie up to
Jamaica.

R. ARTHUR CADOGAN,
Secretar y-Accountant of
Messrs. S. E. Cole and Co., re-
turned to Barbados on Monday
afternoon by the Colombie after
making a cruise to Jamaica on the
vessel,

Off to U.K.

R. JAMES E. GITTENS of

Messrs, Smith and Atwell
was among the passengers who
left the island on Monday evening
by the Colombie for the United
Kingdom where he will spend
about three months,

Who’s Who
HE WHO'S WHO Section of
the Year Book for 1951 closes
to-morrow, (March 15th). Don’t
blame the Advocate if you are not
included. Send in your forms

today.
Leaving Today

R. CHARLES F. WARRICK,

Electrical Engineer of Detroit,
Michigan and his wife who arrived
here on Februury 21st are due to
leave this morning by T.C.A.
on the first leg of their journey
back to the U.S. During their
stay in Barbados they were guests
at the Enmore Hotel.

Regular Visit
R. A, V. SPEIGHT, Principal
of H. and A. V. Speight of
Bradford arrived in Barbados over
the week-end on one of his regular
visits. Here for about ten days,
he is staying at the Marine Hotel.

Touring Caribbean
RS. MABEL CHERRY,
Directoy of Travel Federa-
tion Ltd., London who arrived from
Caracas on Saturday left yesterday
afternoon by B.W.I.A, for Trini-

dad. During her short stay here
she was a guest at the rine
Hotel,

Mrs, Cherry is touring the
Caribbean and will also visit

Jamaica and Nassau when she





deg. Centigrade (59 deg. Fah:
renheit), the gigantic double:
pronged tuning-fork vibrates per-
petually on a square iron box.
The custodian is responsible for
keeping the instrument clean, and
singers or players who come to
inquire about “la” are dealt with
by a higher official, who records
the vibrations at the end of each
day. If ‘la” has got out of hand,
it probably means that the vibra-
tions have increased, and the
cure for that is a lowering of tem-
perature. The standard “la” is
still, after 90 years, 870.9 double
vibrations per second, and it is
interesting to note ‘that the Eng-
lish_tuning-fork, kept in an attic
in Richmond, missed two vibra-
tions in the third week of Febru-
ary, 1898, It has never recovered
them, which is why the English
“la” is taken more rapidly than
the French.
Snibbo

NE reason for the astounding

success of Snibbo is that it

is not afraid to make fun of
itself. I am told that a new
series of advertisements has sent
the sales up with a bang. One
of these shows an “Outdoor
Society Girl” who has_ been
chosen the Unerowned Glamour
Complexion Queen of Britain.
She is shown playing golf, with
the club heid the wrong way up,
riding a cow to hounds, chasi
an electric hare on foot, an
diving on to the beach at low
tide from the Shakespeare Cliff
at Dover. “Yet,” it says, “that
evening she will be in her box at
the theatre with a face as smooth
as a cube of ice, and teeth so
blindingly White that her men
friends shield their eyes as they
approach her,”

PRESENTS

TONITE AT 8.30 P.M. — A STAR
SENSATIONAL NEW DISCOVERY

THE
A

CHILD
PRODIGY
RARE!

NOVEL!
EGGY

(7 -year-old

“GIANT OF THE IVORIES”

LASHLEY
Jazz Pianist)
Hailing from St. Philip)
GUEST STAR — TONITE—8,30
From Beethoven to FATS WALLER



w Vew 36 in. EASTER Sootal
eDress Assortment

“ Cordrosa”
“Invictaray ”

Dial 4606

Slipper Satin,
BALLERINA

Lystav,

fine draping corded crepe

Printed rayon — white grounds
(at Whitfields)

SHOES now in
EVANS & WHITFIELDS

White

YOUR SHOE STORES

Lombia,
Tobralco

Robia

Just arrived

Dial 4220



ning
its Junior Short Story Competition.

Junior

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
OWN DESIGN



Rhodesian actress Dagmar
Wynter in an all-white silk gown
of her own design at the St.

James's Theaire for the first
night of The Madwoman of
Chaillot.

London Express Service.





BACK AT SCHOOL

CAPETOWN
Francois Slabbert, who left

Miss Carruthers Looks Up
school eight years ago to support

14. Miles Or So
. : j his widowed mother, is back in
HER JOB—THE STRATOSPHERE {th “lsssroom again at the age vt

intends to go on
university to take civil engineer-
WHEN Miss Nellie Carruthers ing.—(CP)
réad that the Canberra jet bomb
er hdd whistled across the Atlan-
tic in record time at the height
of seven to nine miles above ocean

lev@, she smiled a smile of satis.
ted.
it is Miss Carruthers’ con-

clustons about prevailing winds
and temperatures up there that
tell aircraft designers what con-
ditions they must build for. The
upper air is her business.

t 36, a BSe of London Uni-





world maps. Don't Miss these two Action

“I want to get my Ph.D., degree

WEDNESDAY,



MARCH 14, 1951
WOMEN'S ABILITY

CALGARY,

Miss Olive Ottaway of Toronto
secretary of the all-male Toronto
Graphic Arts Association, said
here; “As I see it, the good Lord
made some of us men and some
of us women, but there is no
difference in our brains or
ability.”—(CP)

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
MATINEE : TODAY at 5 p.m,
TOMIGHT & TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.20
JAMES MASON, ROSAMUND JOHN, PAMELA KELLINO
in “THE UPTURNED GLASS”
with ANN STEPHENS — BREFNI O'ROURKE, — HENRY OSCAR
A Universal-International Release









tea: a Fellow of the Royal
eteorological Society and of the . ~~ aces AOSSSCSSS >
Royal Statistical Sotiety, Miss LIVSOSIS-SS SSSOPS SPOS oS SOSs, %
Carruthers is a senior scientific
Officer at the Meteorolegical T H E A T R E
ee ee WRDNESDAY—THURSDAY © WEDNEADAY—THURSDaY =
: WICHITA x
She sits at her desk in a sunny MISS CARRUTHERS PEE 3 ee eee %
agg office —s out — Never in an airniahe — Starring — T — Starring — x
maries win velocities n ¢
atmosater ye moon os “he Walking on Hampstead Heath John Jobn Anna ALLAN “ROCKY” LANE $
stratosphere. She lots them on —she lives at Hampstead—ig as WAYNE CARROL LEE oO x
a c ere a "high as she aims for the present. This double, with double Stars ¥

She was the only woman in Packed Films

a team of five Meteorological before I do anything else,” she
Office scientists who were authors ®4¥S- y
‘ She has been fascinated by

of a formidable volume published
last year—-Upper Winds Over the
World. :

"Fre sky has no limits for this
quiet back-room woman in the

mathematics since her childhood
in Crediton, Devon. She trained
as a teacher and taught for two
years at a private school.

green knitted dress, who wears In 1942 she became an assist- TODAY: WOMEN 4.45 p.m _
neither make-up nor stockings. ant at the Meteorological Office. BY REQUEST THURS.
“Upper air observations come Four years later she was estab- WOMEN 2.30 & 4.45
from readings of radio-sondes lished in her present grade of Social Guidance
carried about 14 miles up by senior scientific officer.
balloons,” she says, “Future de- —L.E.S.



velopments will probably enable
cur information to go higher than
that.”

Next—Another Degree

But, with all her knowledge of
the high open spaces, Miss Carru-
thers has never been out of Eng-
land, never been in, an aeroplane.

COMING......

B.B.C. Radio Programme

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14, 1951
6.90 a.m.—I2.15 p.m. 0 M.
“6.30 “am, The Music Goes Round. 7
a.m, The News. 7.10 am. News Analysis.
715 am From the Editorials, 7 25 a.m,

7 ‘ 30 a.m. tter
Programme Parade 7.30 a.m. Red Le' Johaliy Mack Meown



15th & FRI

: Warner's Technicolor Musical

who you can rely upon for
Thrills and Action g

PQS LCE OLS EOEOTEOSS ?
ee ee
PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

SORRY! SEPARATE AUDIENCES ONLY!
Age-limit 16 years and over

MEN 6.30 p.m.
16th 3 SHOWS
MEN 8.30 pm

Enterprises presents

“THE STORY OF BOB anp SALLY”

POSITIVELY NO CHILDREN—ADULT PRICES ONLY!

TEA FOR TWO

PLAZA Theatre=0O(sTIN (DIAL 8404)

TODAY & TOMORROW 5 & 8.30 p.m

LAW COMES T0 GUNSIGHT & RIDING DOWN the TRAIL

(Monogram Double)

Jimmy Wakely

MIDNITE SAT. 17th (RKO)
“TRAIL STREET”

Randolph Scott _
“THE AVENGING RIDER"

Tim Holt




GAIETY— tue GARDEN) ST. JAMES

(RKO Radio Double)

Day 7 45 a.m, How to Talk 2 Children.
8.15 a . Iv Moret and ave ve
o48 fo Sim. Dinu Lipatt, 846 a.m. Britain ||| OPENING FRI. 16th & Continuing Daily
and America. 9 a.m. The News. 9.10 Age Limit 16 years and over
) am Home News From Britain, 9.15 a.m, WOMEN 5.15 p.m — MEN 9 p.m.
Close Down 1115 am Programme THE STORY OF BOB & SALLY
‘i Parade. 1125 am. Listeners Choice NO CHILDREN ALLOWED!
Advocate invites al) children under 12 to enter for 11 45 am. Statement of Account 12 SORRY! SEPARATE AUDIENCES ONLY
The best story will be published Noon The News. 12 10 pm. News
Pot ae ae re Advocate, and the winner by receive 4156.00 p.m. 19.76 M.
a prize to the value of 7/6 either books or stationery. e stories ——————_____——_——-
; S p.m. Souvenirs’ 6f Music. 6 ».in TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 p.in.
can be on any. subject under the sun but should not be more than 306 bang Erte Wath. & 15 p mi ” ister Two Zane Grey's Westerns

words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate 4).
Co, Ltd., City not later than Wednesday every week,

|

Â¥





545 p.m. Ronnie Ronalde, 6
a Liter Quartet,
5 pom, 25.64 M., 31.82 M.



Robert Mitchum



















NEVADA & THUNDER MOUNTAIN

Tim Holt

NOTE: Stories must not be copied, an ane en mee See *
Send this coupon with your story. 4.35 p.m interhude, 6 pin Prowramine FRI wat & SUM 8.30 p.m. MIDNITE SAT. 17th oy
‘ar 7 m e ews. pm A < -m,. AN ‘ 7
JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION News Analysis, 7.15 p.m, The Artist and Warner's— fe Nationa Rha nate oe
the Community i : RETURN of the FRONTIERSMAN | Coming Saturday 24th.
Name ......-..... ere Bie ivdeePONM eevee entire eee eet Seer eter ret Gordon McRAE THE STORY OF BOB & SALLY
7.45 p.m ed Letter ay ¥ Rad
AOS seisc cies, PUR ETME EEN 6 ONSET AFI 0 a oo FORTE Newsreel 815 pin. Books to Read. 890 ~—
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Miata AORIMNN oie 5k Sabi s vee vc ccccctsceoeceavnee pan. Mid Week Paik. 11 pin, From the 4.45 and 8.30 4.30 and 8.30
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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14,



1951

Found Guilty Of

Fraudulent

Conversion

SENTENCE was postponed on Edmond Ash of Country
Road, St. Michael, by His Honour the Chief Justice Sir
Allan Collymore after he was found guilty of the fraudu-

lent conversion of $10, the property of Goulban Aban, on?

October 31 and pleaded guilty in another case of fraudulent

conversion of $4, the property of Goulban Aban, on October (the millionaire}, gets me

26 at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday.

ILO Queries8 States

On Penal Sanctiotis

GENEVA (1.L.0. News Service)

The International Labouf Office
has written to eight governments
asking for information concerning
the application of a 1939 ILO con-
vention which forbids the punish-
ment of indigenous workers for
breaches of employment contracts.

David A. Morse, ILO Director-
General,. announced toddy that the
eight countries, none of which has
yet. ratified the convention, are
Australia, Belgium, France, Italy,
the Netherlands, Portugal, South
Africa and the United States,

The convention hag been rati-
fied by the United Kingdom and
New Zealand. It came into force
in 1948.

It provides that “all penal sanc-
tions for any breach of contract to
which this convention applies
shail be abolished progressively
and as soon as possible.”

The decision to request the in-
formation was taken by the ILO’s
Governing Body, a 32-member
board of workers, employers and
government representatives, after
the United Nations Trusteeship
Council asked the ILO for expert
advice on a 1949 UN General
Assembly resolution seeking
measures to solve the problem of
penal sanctions.

Penal Sanctions

The recent first session of the
ILO’s Committee on Work on
Plantations at Bandung, Indon-
esia, also adopted a_ resolution
approved by its employer, worker
and government delegates calling
for abolition of penal sanctions.

The letter to the eight govern-
ments seeks information concern-
ing the laws, regulation and prac-
tice concerning penal sanctions in
these countries and their non-
metropolitan territories. It also
asks “the nature of any difficulties
which may have prevented your
government from applying or
applying fully the provisions of
the convention’ and whether these
difficulties have been the subject
of discussion with employers and
workers.”

The International Labour Office
is the Secretariat of the Interna-
tional Labour Organisation, a
specialised agency associated with
the United Nations.

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield. Sch. Gloria Henrietta,
Sch. Adalina, Sch. Marea Henrietta
Hen D. Wallace, Sch. Lady Noeleen,
Yacht Caribbee, Sch .Burma D. Sch.
Sch, Laudalpha, Sch. Cyclorama O.
Sch May Olive, Sch, Marion Belle
Wolfe, Sch. Gardenia W., Sch, D’Ortac,
Seh. Emeline, S.S. Runa.

ARRIVALS Y

S.S. Monika Wiards; 3,186 tons; Capt.
Lilleland, from Emden; Agents. Messrs.
R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd

Schooner Lydia Achria S. 41 tons,
Capt. Sargeant from St. Vincent, Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association

Schooner Franklyn D.R.,
Capt. Sealy, from British
Agents: Schooner Owners’

M.V. Aihelbrook,
Cook, from Trinidad;
H. Jason Jones

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies} Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

S.S. Gjertrud Bakke,
lark, s.s. Abbedyk,
s.s. Cottica, s.s, Pioneer Star, §.3
Rufina, ss. Lady Rodney, ss. Em-
press of Scotland, s.s. Brazil, s.s. Loide
Cuba, s.s. Colombie, s.s. Bacchus, s,s.
Vera Cruz, s,s. Cape Cod, s.s. Italia,
s.s. & Paula, s.s. De Grasse, s.s. S.
Rosa, s.s. Panama, ss. Uruguay, 8.3.
S. Clare s. Eika, s.s. Atlantic Ocean,
Arika, s.s. Barbara, s. Canadian
Challenger, s.s. Tonian ariner,
Abu, s.s, Path Finder, s.s. Mass,
Bera, s.s, Imperial Frederiction.



82 tons
Guiana;

Association

286 tons; Capt.
Agents: Messrs

8.8. Mormac-
s.s. Pacific Star,



8,8.



3.8),

88

In the first case he was indicted
on two counts. The first count
charged him with the fraudulent
conversion of $10 the property of
Goulban Aban on October 31 and
the second count he was charged
with stealing the sum of $10 be-
longing to Horace Goodman,

‘He was found guilty on the first
count. In the second case he
changed his plea of not guilty to
guilty on the charge of fraudulent
conversion of $4 the property of
Goulban Aban on October 26.

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., ap-
peared for the Crown. First
witness called in the first case was
Horace Goodman who said that on
October 31 at about 1.20 p.m. he
was in Dottins Alley where he was
introduced to Ash who told him
that he was a salesman and sold
cloth. Ash showed him some
patterns and he looked for a suit
length He was then charged $29
for a suit length, but Ash said
that he woulc have to pay him $10
in advance which he did.

Received Letters

Ash told him that he works for
the “Atlantic Agency.” Shortly
after he received two letters, one
by post. Both of them were
signed by Ash, He never re-
ceived his money from Ash nor the
suit length.

Sybil Thorpe said she saw Ash
outside her shop on October 31 and
he told her that he was a sales-
man. Goodman, a friend of hers,
had agreed to buy one of the suit
lengths from Ash for $30. Ash
promised Goodman that he would
bring the suit length the next day
for him as he worked for a place
ealled the “Atlantic Agency”.
Letters came for Goodman and
one of them was taken to the
Central Investigation Department.
Goodman paid Ash $10 in ad-
vance for the suit length.

Gouban Aban said that he is a
Commission agent for the “Atlantic
Agency”. They import cloth and
Ash was employed by him. He
gave Ash patterns to take around
with him. He did not receive $10
from Ash or any letters from him.

At this stage the case for the
prosecution was closed.

Apology
Accepted

{From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 10.

After seven hours and 15 min-
utes sitting, Trinidad’s Legislative
Council accepted an apology from
the Hon. Pope McLean, Member
for Pointe.a-Pierre. Mr. McLean
had been accused of breach of the
privileges of the House by the
Hon. Joseph O’Connor, Acting
Colonial Secretary. The allega-
tions arose out of two speeches
alleged to have been made by
Mr. McLean in Port-of-Spain and
San Fernando, It was his third
attempt at an apology, the pre-
vious two not being worded to
the satisfaction of the Council.

The Hon. Albert Gomes termed
the first one “nebulous and un.
compromising,” and the second,
“a masquerade of an apology,”
and moved that they should not
be accepted.

Apology accepted from Mr. Mc
Lean, was to the effect that he
had no recollection whatever of
making the speeches complained
of, but, Since it was the unanimous
Gesire of the House for “me to
say if those words as read out by
the Colonial Secretary are pur-
ported to be the speech I made,
then I would unreservedly with-
draw and ask the Colonial Secre-
tary to withdraw his motion.”





HIS CAR
(£1914)
IS NEARLY
A RACER
Mr. David Brown
(the maker) takes
out the new Aston
Martin.

Mr. Hrown

» up at 3 a.m.

BARBADOS

ih



By ROBERT WALLING string of steeplechasers, testi#'g

*T°WENTY years ago Mr. Francis

his latest rar models.







Edwin Brown said to his son, I had to choose the hour of*3
David ; “My son, if you are to be a.m., to test his new 110 mph,
managing director of this business Aston Martin DB2 saloon (he is
you must give up motor racing.” “DB” to his employees) It was

Mr, Brown, the elder, had a

not safe to extend the 22}

h.p.





small engineering business at model on roads around London in
Huddersfield, David took his daylight in normal traffic. Then
father’s advice and followed him Why make such a car? Overseas
as the boss, He became a million- motorists like high cruising speeds
aire, for long distances. “DB” has just

He Never Forgot sent James Watt, his sales chief on

But the son never forgot the

a14,000-mile tour of the U.S.A.,








ideas about fast cars he formed in then to Canaca

his racing days, and later saw q _— The saloon, with its twin over-
chance to buy the Lagonda and head — camsha ix = eylinder
Aston Martin firms. To-day the engine was fi sconomical and
models are among the fastest tour- docile in London traffie

ing cars in the world. At 46 Mr. Two Seats

David Brown. still indulges in Surprisingly to some there were
Speedy travel—hunting, owning a only tw: sats. The rear-seat



Not Guilty Of Arson

HIS HONOUR the Chief Justice
Sir Allan Collymore ordered
Alexandre Davis, a labourer of
Collymore Rock, to be detained at
the Mental Hospital at His
Majesty’s pleasure when he was
found not guilty on grounds of

Jca Will Ask U.K.
Govt. To Comment
On Resolution

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 7.
The British Government is to be

insanity of a charge of arson at given an cpportunity to comment

the Court of Grand Sessions yes- on a Fesolution passed by the

terday. Jamaica House of Representatives
k

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., last week requesting the Govern-

prosecuted for the Crown, Davis
was not represented by counsel

ment to ban South African imports
into the island in view of Dr.

The prosecution pointed out that Malan’s colour discrimination leg-

on November 8 the accused did islation

set fire to the house of Dudley The focal government does not
Saunders at Collymore Rock with want to do anything thal might
intent to injure and defraud. disturb Commonwealth solidarity

without the fullest consultation

Two people — Dudley Saunders possible; and sourees close to the
and Christopher Mullins — gave fxecutive Council have revealed
evidence of Seeing Davis in the that while the powers of the Ja-
house in which he used to sleep, maica Government are such that it
on his knees drawing matches on ¢an establish a ban of this nature
an old pair of pants. There was without recourse to the United
smoke coming from the door. Kingdom Government, this course

Davis was employed by Saunders jil| not be adopted until the mat=

as a dairyman for three years.
After Davis was seen with the
matches he was taken to the
Brittons Hill Police Station where
he was charged and cautioned.
Ruth Pilgrim, Davis’ mother
told the court that he had been to
the Mental Hospital on three oc-
casions. Davis’ father also at-
tended the Mental Hospital twice.

She had seen Davis “acting” and
sometimes when he was in that
mood he would chase her and
strike her. She however wouid
always know when he was “going



ter has been referred to London
for an opinidn.
Present imports

from South

Africa into Jamaica amount to ap-

proximately $500,000 annually

B.O.A.C. Take Over
Miami—J’ca Route





(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 10

The British Overseas Airways
Corporation will take over the
Miami-Jamaica service which is



ADVOCATE

\
S

space was designed for luggage or
dogs. Then why an aerodynamic
saloon body? Primarily to re-
duce wind resistance.

Gear performances were high.
First reached 48 mph; second, 70;
third over 90; top—a firm 110 mph.
In 15 seconds 70 was attained from
a standstill.

Many family - car designers
might copy some of David Brown's
ideas in safety, thin body pillars,
and a sharp bonnet-slope, for for-
ward visibility; an alert driving
position; a steering wheel requir-
ing under three turns, loc to lock.

In short, a British car with near-
racing performance, Price (inelud-
ing purehase tax) £1,914.

‘ WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
—L.ES.



Schooner Brings
1,000 Bags Of Rice

Schooner Franklyn D. R. arrived
from British Guiana yesterday
morning with 1,000 bags of rice.
This is the second large quantity
ef rice which arrived in the island
this week,

Franklyn D. R. also brought 100
tons of firewood, 475 bags of char-
coal, 108 pieces of greenheart and
100 wallaba posts,

Also arriving yesterday morn-
ing was Schooner Lydia Adina S.,
from St. Vincent with a quantity
of coals and empty bottles.

They are both consigned to the
Schooner Owners’ Association.

The motor vessel Athelbrook
came from Trinidad to take a load
of molasses,



New Air Service
Starts Next Week
To Barbados

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 10.

The Gazette has been informed
by Mr. Machado Velasquez, local
representative of the L.A.V.
airlines of Venezuela that a new
service to Barbados will begin
next week. The flight will serve
Maiquete, Maturin and then on
to Barbados following the same

off’ as he would bite his finger being operated by B.W.1.A. from route on its return trip. It is
nails and begin to stare. April 1, next, B.W.I.A. will expected that this service will be
The jury did not deliberate long continue to carry out the service made daily. Mr. Velasquez will
in coming to a verdict of not under charter to B.O.A.C. until be the local representative in

guilty on grounds of insanity. April 30 with flights reduced Barbados
from seven to five per week, He left yesterday for Barbados
B.W.1I.A. has also reduced its.accompanied by his ors
? flights from Trinidad eight ‘te,deuzhter Yolanda who will assist
New Road seven, Min is & abiishing a sub-agency

The Miami-Jamaica routes fs there.

Unfinished one of the

being
Anothe

THE new road at Harmony
Hall, Christ Church, although
open to traffic, is not yet com-
pleted, but it is expected to b=»
finished by the end of the month
or perhaps before, the Director
of Highways and Transport told
the Advocate yesterday.

This road will be welcomed by
motorists and the general public.
especially by those who have te
use it in travelling to and from
the airport.

This work now removes the
inconvenience which used to be
caused by the settling of water at
the foet of the S bend when there
was a heavy downpour.

The old portion of the road
would not however be demolished
the Director said, but it would
remain in use and would be in the
nature of a little crescent leading
on to the main road,

a lew

were
change
on Monday
Out
ripe canes
labourers |
doing

area

spread further.

few dollar routes now
by B.W.1.A;
is the Caraca Trinidad
— Barbados route. The days of
flights have been changed

CANES BURNT
FOURTEEN acres of
destroyed by fire

Plantation, St.
shortly after 4 p.m.
of the + acres nine wert
and strong efforts by
svented the fire from
worse damage,

SOUR GRASS BURNT

Shortly after 7.30 p.m. on
Monday < re destroyed fow
mY ind one acre
ale Plantation;

operated







cane
at Ex-
Thomas




acres of : f
of trash at Cane
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TO VISIT S. AMERICA

THE HAGUE, March 12,

H.R.H. Prince Bernhard of the
Netherlands will leave by air for
Montevideo Uruguay on March 24
for an (Official visit to South
America at the request of the
Dutch Government, it was offi-
cially announced here to—day.

The Prince will remain in
Uruguay until April 1 when he
leaves for Argentina. On April

10 the Prince will leave for Chile
for a week's visit.

After a trip through the Chilean
and Argentine lake district Prince
Bernhard will return to Holland

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E TRADING

C.D.C. Will Boost
Rice, Mining
IN BG.

(From Qur Own Correspondent:
GEORGETOWN, B.G., March 8

Colonial Deveiopment Corpora-
tion will be sending out to British
Guiana towards the end of March
4a commission of competent ex-
perts in agriculture, irrigation,
etc, to examine the whole problem
of rice production and make
recommendations. Should the
report of this Commission prove
satisfactory a local company ot
the Corporation with the British
Guiana Government as partners
will be established with a view oi
putting the rice industry of the
Colony on sounder economic lines,

C.D.C, plans were reviewed at
a Press Conference here by Mr.
R. V. Cable, London Controller
of the C.D.C’s activities in the
West Indies who spent a week
looking into the Corporation’:
undertakings and conferring with
local officials. The Corporation
already has big interests in the
timber and gold-dredging busines:
in British Guiana, the former
through the recently formed local
Company—B.G, Timbers Ltd
and the latter through the olde
established B.G. Consolidated
Goldfields Ltd.

Timber exploitation, Mr, Cable

Houston, East Bank, Demerara,
and which would be brought into
operation in 1952 He had already
seen, substantial progress achieved,
much more with the modern
methods of forest working and
extraction being completed and
fully organised,

Joint Company

Mr. Cable also announced that
Messrs. Booker Bros., have decided
to participate in the newly formed
B.G. Timbers Ltd., and it is felt
that their association in partner-
ship with C.D.C. and Steel Bros.
would be of great benefit to the
future of the new venture,

With respect to Consolidated
Gold, the new dredge at Tumat-
umari (11 miles up the Essequibo
River) was now _ practically
completed and should shortly be
brought into operation. A _ con-
siderable expansion of the Com-
peny’s activities is planned, and
would be made ossible by
large additional funds subseribed
by C.D.C.

Mr, Cable in answer to ques-
tions revealed that the Corpor-
ation was also undertaking the
manufacture of shingles for which
there was a good market in the
West Indies. The product they
hope to place on the market will
be more finished than the shin-
gles at present being sold im the
Colony, and if the prices asked
were acceptable, then the Corpor-
ation wolld be able to offer
supplies at a lower figure than
Canada was offering the West





Indies,
RATES OF EXCHANGE
MARCH 13, 1961
CANADA
5% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 63% pr.
Demand
Drafts 62.85% pr
es . Sight Drafts 627/10° pr.
65% pr. Cable
63 5/10% pr. Currency 61 5/10% pr,
vee » Coupons 60 8/10°% pr
50% pr. Silver 20% pr.
MAIL NOTICES
MAILS for the United Kingdom,
Madeira, Antwerp and Amsterdam by

the S.S, WILLEMSTAD will be closed
at the General Post Office as under:

Pareel Mail at 3 p.m. on the 20th
March, Registered Mail at 11 a.m
Ordinary Mail at 12.15 p.m. on the 2ist
Mareh 1951,

MAILS for British Guiana by the Sch.
MARION BELLE WOLFE will be closed
at the General Post Office as under:

Parcel Mail at 10 a.m., Registered
Mail at 1 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.30
Pom. on the 16th March 1951

MAILS for Dominica, Antigua, Montser -
rot, Nevis and St. Kitts by the M/V
MONEKA will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 10 &.m.,

Registered

Mail at 1 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2,30
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ORGANISING
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Against Yellow Fever

(From Our Own Correspondent) |
GEORGETOWN, March, 8, |
Mr. Dennis Rausch, Field)

For a radiant shine

trol Service in British goon}
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first lap of a six-month period|
of ‘duty in the Dutch and French
Guianas. He hag been secanded by
the British Guiana Government
for this special tour of duty with
Pan American Sanitary Bureau.

Mr. Rausch will be engaged in
training of personnel and
organisation of a Yellow Fever
campaign in the two Guianas
similar to that established in 1940
in British Guiana.



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



Wednesday, 1951

LATE AGAIN

THE Estimates of Revenue and Expendi-
ture for 1951/52 were laid on the table of
the House of Assembly a week ago and the
first consideration took place on Monday.
The House sat until midnight without
reaching the Committee stage or the dis-
cussion of the first item.

The Financial year ends on March 31st
and the Appropriation Bill embodying
these Estimates must be concluded before
that date if salaries and other sums for the
Government are to be drawn from the
Treasury because the Appropriation Bill
is the authority for these payments.

It is clear that the Estimates must be
passed by the House whose members are
entitled to make the various amendments,
and the revised figures in the form of the
Appropriation Bill must be passed by the
Legislative Council before the end of the
month.

The danger of this situation will be real-
ised when it is pointed out that the Council
might find it impossible for one reason or
another to pass the Bill to the utter em-
barrassment of the Government.

It is unlikely that the members of the
Council would play into the hands of the
abolitiénists who now demand limitation
of their powers by attempting to delay the
Estimates, but it is inevitable that they
will register some protest against the lack
of time in which they have been called upon
in recent years to consider so important
a measure.

No blame can be attached to the members
of the House, except for the additional de-
lay caused by long and ineffectual speeches
in the discussion of the figures. 1lt would
appear that the main fault lies in the sys-
tem adopted in getting the Estimates be-
fore the Legislature. During the month of
October the heads of departments are
asked to send in their estimates of require-
ments for the ensuing year.” These figures
are then considered by the Estimates Com-
mittee and finally approved by the Execu-
tive Committee, Implicit in this statement
of fact is the strongest charge against the
Government. If consideration of the Es-
timates take from November to February,
a period of three months, by the Executive
Committee, it is clear that the Legislative
Council could not be expected to discuss
intelligently and pass the same Estimates
in a week. That is the present position.

It is true that the Legislative Council is
not called upon to consider the Estimates
in detail in the same manner as is expected
of the House who must amend the various
heads of expenditure as they think best but
the Council is expected to have full oppor-
tunity to get a true picture of the financial
condition of the island.

The Council must consider the Appro-
priation Bill which embodies the Estimates
and that being a financial measure cannot
be amended by them. im spite of this, it
is nevertheless necessary that as part of
the Legislative machinery they should
have ampie time to consider the full im-
plications of a measure involving the ex-
penditure of ten million dollars and to
which they will be committing this island.

Any objection to the time factor by the
Legislative Council is bound to be support-
ed by intelligent opinion.

If the present set of circumstances are
aecepted by the Council without protest,
it might be taken to indicate that it is
really a “rubber stamp” body for assenting
blindly to measures passed by the House.

March 14,

DVOGATE \#¢ ¢





}



Ivor Novello had Lis critics and
detractors, but to-day they will be
silent in the presence of a hushed
sorrow in millions of hearts. It
is hard indeed to think of any
other actor whose death could be
felt by, so many with so great a
sense of personal loss.

His life was spent in the theatre.
His death came like the end of
one of his own plots.

Only a fortnight ago he had
come back to London from Ja-
maica to find that Gay’s the Word
had captured London.

Jamaican Party

In this hilarious piece, with
touches of sentiment and pity in-
separable from anything he wrote,
he burlesqued his own King’s
Rhapsody.

It was not a cruel burlesque,
for Ivor could be cruel to no one,
not even himself, but it showed
an honesty commendable in any
man.

On Monday night of last week
he rejoined the cast of King’s
Rhapsody, and the audience ac-
claimed him as thougn he had
brought back sunlight and moon-
light and the stars to a London
still in the grip of a sodden win-
ter,

And as sp often happens in life
there was a sudden, wide-spread,
almost sub-conscious realisation
of what Ivor Novello meant in
the life of the nation.

The first awareness of this
came to me personally when in
Jamaica, two months ago, Lord
Beaverbrook asked Ivor to bring
his house party to dinner,

Beaverbrook’s house wags on a
plateau overlooking the sea and
Novello’s house was a_ half-mile
up the road on the same hill,

Novello’s party consisted of
Phyllis Monkman, Beatrice Lillie.
Olive Gilbert, Alan Melville and
Bobbie Andrews,

He was of the theatre and these
were his friends, '

When the evening had ended
and Novello, dressed in a white
dinner jacket, had made his fare-
well and expressed his thanks,
Lord Beaverbrook followed’ him
with his eyes until he had dis-
appeared.

“There is something about him,”
said our host, “that no other ac-
tor has. He is like no one else.”

A week later Ivor gave a re-
turn party at his house,,and this
time the guests included Gladys
Cooper with her son and daugh-
ter as well as some guests we
had brought from Beaverbrook's
house.

So we all sat on the verandah
on a magic moonlit night and
after a time Ivor went to. the
piano and brought back memories
from the past,

Olive Gilbert sang while she
ministered to our hospitality, ana
then we all joined according to
our ability in the piece which ob-
viously Novello loved above all
others, We'll Gather Lilacs in the
Spring Again.

Detached, Remote

But even that night there was
a detachment, a remoteness as if
he were living in some other
world,

His handsome face with its fine
aristocratic features seemed drawn
with fatigue, Yet he had been
holidaying in the sun for nearly
a month.

Perhaps he had a premonition
then that he had asked too much
of his mind and body and that it
was not only the Jamaican night
that was drawing in.

When we had returned from
Novello’s house that night Beaver-
brook repeated once more those
same words: “He is like no one
else.”

I have told these small inci-
dents because they may give some
guidance to a personality that was
at once lovable and remote,

His Mother

When one looks back upon the
life of this gifted man it may
be that the key to his success as
well as to his character was his
essential remoteness,

I sensed this to some extent
many years ago when I met him
with his mother, Clara Novello

Davies,



OUR READERS SAY=au





BY BEVERLEY BAXTER MP.
|

She had the exuberance of a
whirlwind or a gale at sea. Her
vitality was limitless, and she
rejoiced in making people sing.

She wanted choirs’ to conduct,
small choirs, large choirs, a whole
stadium of choirs.

Although a woman of ample
proportions, she wanted to girdle.
the world like Puck and leave a
trail of song behind her.

Ivor Novello would listen) to
her talk and she would refer to



MATINEE IDOL
The famous profile, 1926
him for corroboration of this

point or that, but for all their
deep affection they were of two
worlds.

She reached for life with eager,
outstretched hands, He always
walked alone.

He could create romance, he
could not command it for him-
self. He made love the theme
of everything he wrote, but there
was no woman in his life,

Perhaps Ivor Novello really only
lived through the characters he
created, and expressed his secret
longings only in the music that
flowed from his pen.

I do not mean that he was cold
or indifferent—his countless kind-
nesses to the unfortunates of the
theatre disprove that—but it is a
fact that in his Ruritanian and
Mittel-European romances he
found his self-expression, Nor
could the lofty superiority of the
critics make him change.

The Critics

Such pieces as Dancing Years,
Perchance to Dream and King’s
Rhapsody not only gave happi-
ness to a vast public but to him-
self.

That night at Jamaica he play-
ed melodies from them with
fingers that caressed the keys.

It was inevitable that Novello
should come under criticism, for
it seemed to us that he was con-
tent with his success and had no
urge to expand the frontiers of
his own accomplishment,

When (we asked) would he
give us some stridency, some dis-
cord, some harsh cacophony of
sound to add a touch of bitter to
the sweet? When would he chal-



STAGE STAR

With Lilian Braithwaite :
The Truth Game, 1928



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

reated romance; he could not command it for himself

—



lenge Offenbach or ev@n Puccini?

In all earnestness we.urged him
to leave the multitade behind
and climb the long long road to
great achievement. r

He tried with Arc.dé Triomphe
in 1943 and at last we found
him giving the brass of the orches-
tra something to do and. not leav-
ing it all to the strings.

In the surging, pulsing music
one could hear touches of Boheme,
of Butterfly and Rosenkavalier,
but the music did not carry con-
viction. It was like ssion re-
membered in tranquillity.

Are de Triomphe did not bear
out its name.

So he returned to the gentle
world in which he was kin,
and his subjects were grateful,
and strew flowers for him ‘to

walk upon, Somehow he had
found the way to the human
heart.

Is there any living author or
composer who has given more
happiness to more people? Nor
was he daunted by the shattering
attacks of the all-conquering
Oklohoma, Carousel, and Briga-
doon. i

Everyone said that the British
musical was finished. Oklohoma
ey been a death sentence upon
it.

Novello replied to the challenge
with King’s Rhapsody,

I asked him in Jamaica how
long it would run, Without any
bombast, he replied simply: “As
long as I want to keep it going.”

A fortnight ago, in reviewing
Novello’s Gay’s the Word, I
asked if it was not time that
he was accorded some official
recognition for having given so
much happiness to so vast a mul-
titude.

Not Ashamed...

It does not matter now,

His memory will be kept fresh
by the tears of ordinary people
who loved him and his music.

In a world grown hard with
hatred and cynical with distrust,
we pause to honour a man who

gave sweetness to the night and

was not ashamed,
THE DANCING YEARS

A song gave him fame at 17

BOY PRODIGY: At 9 Novello (born
Cardiff January 15, 1893) won choir
scholarship to Magdalen College School
Oxford, At 17 wrote Keep the Home
Fires Burning—and became famous.

AIRMAN: At 21 joined Royal Naval Air
Service in 1914 war; crashed twice.

ACTOR: At 28 made first stage appear-
ance—on November 3, 1921, in play
called Deburau at Ar-bassadors Theatre.

FLAYWRIGHAT: At 31 had his first play
The Rat produced (‘at Prince of Wales,
June 1924); it ran 300 nights, After that
eame The Truth Game, Party, Sym-
phony in Two Flats, Fresh Fields, 1
Lived With You, Flies in the Sun.

AMERICAN IDOL; At 37 took Symphony
In Two Flats to New York and made
big success. In 1931 went to Holly-
wood and play€d opposite Ruth Chat
terton in Once a Lady,

DRURY LANE IDOL: At 43 took over
Drury Lane as actor-manager; wrote,
produced and starred in hit after hit
—including Careless Rapture, Crest of
the Wave, The Dancing Years, Glam-
orous Night.

PRISONER; At 51 was sentenced to a
month's imprisonment for a_ petrol
rationing offence; served sentence in
Wormwood Serubs,

HIS OWN AUDIENCE: On February 16
last he was in the first-night audience
of his musical Gay's The Word at the

Saville,
—L.E.S.

FILM STAR

With Mabel Poulton :
Return of the Rat, 1925

| , | IN FEAR
IVOR NOVELLO
















What About The Under 16 ?

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I have just returned home
after seeing ‘““i‘the Story of Bob
and Sally” and finding only one
criticism of this picture, with no
reluctance [I put pen to paper in
the hope that others, asking the
same questions as I, may bring
Bob and Sally to the teen-agers of
under 16.

My only criticism is that this
picture is banned to those boys
and girls of fourteen and fifteen
years of age, Oh those important
impressionable years! when boys
and girls are first beginning to
take an interest in the opposite
sex, when their curiosity has been
aroused and they hover between
a shadowy world of doubts and
perplexities and the brilliance of
a future, vividiy painted and allur.
ing as only extreme youth can
visualise that future or face it so
unflinchingly. It is during this
transition period that the boy
rather shy now of demonstrations
of affection from his mother, quite
naturally finds a substitute in the
form of his first ‘girl friend’ in an
innocent friendship that still has
in it that little exciting “something
cifferent.” And of course in this
field he unconsciously recognises
his mastership, whereas his moth-
er still extends over him a certain,
rather embarrassing to him at this
age, domination or influence.

The girl is, almost always, her
mother’s close companion, and
still clings to her even when her
attention is drawn outside of the
home atmosphere, but to girls as

well as to boys, such a picture
as “The Story of Bob and Sally”
eculd be of fundamental value,



whom

and to those parent talk
on sex matters even this enlight

ened age is still embarrassing) this
film should prove a godsend.
The story of Bob and Sally, sim-
ply told, well played and inter-
sected with candid photographs
and a few extremely well chosen
words from those who know the
vital importance of clean living
and clean thinking,should, and I

+ speak as the mother of a daughter

of 18 years and a son of 15, be seen
by boys and girls from the age of
fourteen years up. Many people
nay feel shocked by such a state.
ment, but such parents should re-
member that the boys and girls
of to-day are not as those of yester-
day. Also, surely the good influ-

ence that such a picture must
spread should outweigh any
squeamishes, however well

meant, a parent may perhaps feel
at this facing of facts which, after
all, are brought into the public
eye in so good a~cause and in so
sympathetic a manner,

To such parents here is a re.
minder that the pace of life is
faster now and, unfortunately,
this is the age of ‘the survival of
the fittest.’ A machine age in
which chivalry 1s almost dead
and cold efficiency apparently the
only asset that pays dividends. A
world in which those possessing
the so-called ‘old fashioned’ vir-
tues may well fall by the wayside,

This is the kind of world into
which our children are born and
into which so many are tum-
bled at an early age to fend for
themselves. What leader worthy
of the name throws his troops in-
to battle without either training
or equipment?

“Knowledge itself is Power”
was never more applicable than
it is to-day, and a knowledge of

the true fact of life and of sex

understanding by boys and girls
just entering their teens is one

which should be of vital impor-°

tance to all mothers and fathers.
A child’s whole life centres around
his parents, and around the home,
yet how few parents recognise this
tremendous responsibility, Un-
fortunately these are also days in
which the foundation of many
a home is not a strong one, All
the more reason for our children
to be well a to grapple
with the perplexing problems of
life independently, one of the
most perplexing of which prob-
lems ‘is sex’ and sex education.

It is an undisputed fact to-
day that a large percentage of
all mental conflicts and abnor-
malities in children, as well as
adults, are directly caused or are
coloured by unfortunate attitudes
or experiences with this ever-
present force called sex. There
is no force in all mental life that
is more urgent in its demands
for some form of expression,
and none to which society, the
family, and the individual, has,
in the past, allowed less free-
dom, Whether parents recog-
nize it or not, the child’s sex life
end sex interest begins its devel-
opment at an early age. An ef-
fort should be made to under-
stand what it all means to the
ehild and to help him. gain an
unemotional attitude towards
this subject, Life is very com-
plicated and confusing at best.
and parents should endeavour to
simplify it by explaining all that
the child is capable of grasping
rather than making it more diffi-
cult for him by an emotional at-
titude towards one of life’s most
natural, normal and healthy ac-

tivities

The very fact that sex as a
subject for discussion is always
taboo in the presence of the child
accounts for the intense curiosi-
ty which many children develop
at an early age regarding the
subject. The showing of the pic-
ture “The Story of Bob and
Sally” to those boys and girls of
say, fourteen and fifteen, would
clear away from their minds
anything doubtful or vague that
may linger there while stress-
ing, to their parents, the impor-
tance of that lasting friendship
that should exist between their
children and themselves,

To the child the parent should
be companion, friend and confi-
dant. The parent whose child,
little or big, brings © all his
troubles and doubts to him for
solution, has established a rela-
tionship of tremendous value.
This can never be won if a
parent’s attitude is cold 6r* un-
sympathetic, This relationship,
so lacking in the mother of, Sally,
should not be undervalued, It
begins at birth and continges un-
til the child has freed himself
from parental domination, Soa
constantly changing is the ad-
justment that in many instances
it becomes warped and twisted,
broken and severed, This is a
serfous thought, for mental atti-
tudes are more fundamental and
less easily altered once they
have become fixed than the un-
desirable habits we are trying to

change. Try to find time toe
carry out the treatment that is
best for your child — their
strength in the storms of life

which surely will come to them
will be reward enough.
MIMI GOODING,
Paim Beach Gap,
March 13, 1951,



WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14, 1951

_ A MAN WHO LIVES |) preN_ecILs
| Blue — Red -

PENCILS

for marking Glass
ADVOCATE STATIONERY





Green







BY JOSEPH JOSTEN

(A former collaborator of Jan Masaryk

and colleague of Dr. Clementis.)

EVERY night 53-year-old President Gott-
wald of Czechoslovakia leaves the former
royal palace of Hradchin, in Prague—one of
the loveliest castles in Europe—and walks,
closely guarded, to a small house in the
grounds 300 yards away.

For, such is the state of tension in the
Czech capital to-day, Gottwald no longer
feels secure in the palace at nights. Its size
prevents it being adequately guarded.



PAINT
PROTECTS and PRESERVES


















‘Sabotage’ We have RERGER

In the speech which brought an end to LASTIKON WHITE — Ye, Y% & 1 gallon tne
month-long speculations as to the where- - pay OxWE tas cas 2 lo tins

abouts of Dr. Clementis, the former Foreign PERQUITE WHITE—};, \% & 1 gallon tins,

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PROMEUM PRIMER—1!,, % & 1 gallon tins
” SILVER—‘4, 42 & 1 gallon tins
PERMANOID SILVER—(<, 44, 2 & 1 gallon tins
POMPEIAN CREAM & GREEN
MATROIL—14-lb, tins—Various Shades.
SNOWCEM—White, Pink, Cream, Green—28 & 56-Ib Kigs

BRANDRAM HENDERSON

FOREST GREEN—},, '\% & 1 gallon tins

ANCHOR TILE RED—5 gin. drums

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Successors To

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Phones : 4472, 4687.

RANSOMES
LAWN

MOWERS

Minister, Gottwald said:—

“It is our duty to warn all those who
listen less to the voice of their hearts than
to the Voice of, America. Our Security
Police know how to deal with this type
of people and can count on the full under-
standing of the public.”

Then Gottwald admitted: Wages have risen
much more quickly than output. Trains are
running late, and there have been too many
transport disasters. And he stressed: “Trans-
port is especially vulnerable to enemy sabo-
tage and diversion!”

The regime’s greatest failure is, of course,
in the sphere of bread and flour economy.
It was the only topic on which the President
was almost apologetic.

To provide a smoke-screen for all these
failures, the President raised his voice to-
wards the end of his speech and announced
that Dr, Clementis, together with two prom-
inent party members, had been found to be
in the pay of Western Powers... .

Discontent

Whom does Gottwald fear? And why?

Beneath the surface and barely suppressed
by the machine gun, this once happy re-





SRSOPOOFSOSSS

$



oT









a
public is seething with discontent. Ss wilt 3

Czechoslovakia is deep in economic diffi- a
culties. It has failed to fulfil its economic With or without Motors
Five-Year Plan. It is riddled by opposition x NOW'S THE TIME
groups, large and small, both inside and out- x TO SELECT YOURS.




side the Communist Party. It is exhausted
by ever-increasing Soviet demands for more
goods and speedier deliveries.

But it is still in the steel grip of the secret
police, who at times amount to half of all
those present at meetings, or as officials in
exposed administrative positions, or workers
at the airport.

%& ‘Smashed plot’

It is significant that when the newspapers
of the world gave prominence last week to
Gottwald’s disclosure of a “smashed plot,” to
the “bread rationing,” and the “thousands in
Red purge,” Radio Prague announced, as its
leading news, that “Workers of Czechoslo-
vakia, in response to President Gottwald’s
appeal, have decided to increase their output.

“Six thousand tons of coke above the set
target will be produced in Kladno,” and “The
women of Czechoslovakia have expressed
their satisfaction over bread rationing, secur-
ing a fair deal for everyone.”

It has been stated that 160,600 Communist
Party members were either screened or
purged in the greatest vetting of the popu-
lation singe the People’s Democracy was set
up in Czechoslovakia three years ago. 7

The figure, I can reveal, is nearer 250,000.
For the party members, now numbering over
2,000,000, were swollen too quickly during
the Communists’ bid for power. “Deviation-
ists” are being weeded out.

% The masters

The forced labour camps run into hun-
dreds, and more are being built.

Groups of three Communist agents at-
tached to each national committee, or local
Soviet, say who should fill them.

These men and women are the all-powerful
masters of the people.

Without their consent no one can change
a job, obtain higher education for children,
marry or even change a flat. These masters
can—and very often do—veto everything.

Most of the young intelligentsia have no
other choice than to take up manual labour.

For it is from among this type that Gott-
wald and his Communists fear that the great-

est challenge to their rule of terror will
come.

;
:
|
%* Big trial j
What of Clementis, the deposed Foreign |
|



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Minister?
A big trial in Czechoslovakia has been in |

‘
|

TABLE DELIGHTS

HAM in tins:

BUTTER in tins.

FRUIT in Tins.
VEGETABLE in tins.
JUICES in tins.

RED SALMON in tins
ANCHOVIES.
SARDINES.

Carr’s CREAM CRACKERS
Carr’s WATER BISCUITS
EDAM CHEESE.
EMPIRE COFFEE.

view ever since the summer of 1949, and
Clementis was the most obvious choice for
it. :
“A good candidate for the next courtroom
confessional in Eastern Europe is the Czech |
Foreign Minister, Mr. Clementis,” wrote the
Economist on October 22, 1949.
‘Clementis Must Know He May Face Trial
$



BARLOVA.

MALT MILK AND EGG,
with chocolate flavour.
$1.22 and 65c. per tin.

IDRIS KOLA TONIC

$1.00 per bottle.
CARROTS, 24c. per Ib.



and Execution,” was a headline in the New |
York Herald-Tribune on December 18, 1949. !

Clementis, successor to tragic Jan Masaryk |
~I knew them both, and well—is a shrewd
analyst, commentator-journalist, and lawyer. |

HIGH CLASS
LIQUORS

GOLD BRAID RUM.
GILBEY’S WINES.



; SANDS ,
According to what we have heard from | Fresh Sune eee

President Gottwald, he is likened to Rajk Vegetables Daily PRUNIER BRANDY.
(former Hungarian Foreign Minister, who 7 _ ES eters lye went

@ g “oreigt ster, wh Fresh Sausages | GUINNESS sTOUT
was executed) and Trajco Kostov (former | * CANADA DRY

Ponte : Daily SODAS AND GINGER ALE
Bulgarian Prime Minister, who was execut- i: ? i
ed), which brings him uncomfortably near | 3 PHONE GODDARDS =— WE DELIVER
to the shadow of the gallows.—L.E.S. [ex eeeereeeeere:

LID bn tnt oe 3
ROO OY

(




WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14,

1951



House Pas



s $416,377

For Expenditure

@ From Page 1
next door to hotels were horrible
slum areas,

Mr. Mapp quoted figures to
show how incomes had been re-
distributed considerably over the
past seven years, and said that
this was due to the policy of the
Labour Government in making a
push for higher wages for em-
ployees.

The cost of living, he said,
would be increased because of the
increase of a number of items,
but the effect should be offset by
the increased rate for the price
of sugar that the British Govern-
ment whould be paying in the com-
ing year. Owing to the efforts of
the Barbados Workers’ Union, a
good part of that substantial in
crease would go to the wages of
the workers in the industry. The
wages, however, out-of-crop,
might well prove slender.

He was wondering what would
happen to those,who worked in
the Government departments and
the city clerks and others who
were not directly connected with
the sugar industry.

Mr. Mapp quoted figures and
facts to prove that taxation was
not to the hilt in Barbados.

Companies’ Income Tax

Although their rates of income
tax on companies were on com
parative scales with other places,
they were not doing everything

_ they could. 5

There had been a big cry re
cently that the industries could
not bear any more taxation, He
would, however, advise the Goy-
ernment that they had better take
high taxation while the taking
was good. The levying of more
taxes while the going was good,
on such interests, was as sound
a policy as the policy of an
equalization fund. The Govern-
ment had to be prepared—as he
believed they were—to stand up
against any cries by companies
about excess taxation. In their
own interest these should see that
a good policy would prevent tax
increases in inverse ratio to the
ability to pay them,

_ Mr. Mapp warned against the
increased contribution from the
current revenue to capital ex-
penditure,

If they started the theory that
the past and the present would
have to contribute for those in
the future, they would find. them-
selves up against difficulties of
having in the near future to find
vast additional sources of revenue
to meet current expenses or on
the other hand reduce current
expenses to suit the diminish-
ing current revenue,

Capital Expenditure
It was far better to provide for
capital expenditure by loans or
from the revenue balance than
from current revenue,

They wanted no expensive
buildings in which to teach
children and so they should seek
more places to provide for
education,

_Government in reply to ques-
tions by him stated that the

majority of teachers were quite
Satisfied with the system of age
grouping. It would seem to him
that these teachers were a supine
set of people who met one outside
and said one thing and were afraid
to tell the Director of Education
what they thought,

Since the age grouping system
started, there had been g trend
toward illiteracy. It was no
coincidence that few children had
passed the primary to first grade
examinations held recently.

Mr. Mapp made strong criticism
of the policy or lack of policy,
he said, of the Education Depart-
ment. They were starting out on
ithings at the wrong end, or at
loose ends. There were persons
at the Department guiding its
policy whose ideas were warped
and belonged to a backward age.
They started out on experiments
without providing the pre-re-
quisites for their success. They
were cast in the wrong mould, Of
what use was it, asked Mr, Mapp,
to continue the age-grouping
system without providing for
proper entry of pupils at proper
ages, accommodation, staff, equip-
ment and other essentials?

Conservatism

Mr. Miller (L) said he was dis-
appointed with the Budget, which
he thought was “Conservatism
underlined in red ink”. He
agreed that world conditions were
unsettled, and he agreed that the
Government should exercise some
caution; but he still felt they had
carried cuution too far, and that
was the reason why the Budget
was so pleasing to those on the
other side of the table.

Listing some of the things which
he felt Government should put
into effect, Mr. Miller said that a
start could be made with com-
pulsory education in St, Michael.
He felt too that the Government's
proposal to be responsible for the
provision of school books should
be extended to Elementary Schools,

He felt the Government was not
gefting all that they should from
Income Tax. They could in his
opinion, get 30—33 per cent, more
revenue from that source. A
higher rate of Death Duties should
also be considered, and in his
view Government could raise half
a million dollars from a special
Jand tax.

Top-Heavy Government

Departments

Speaking on Government De-
partments, Mr, Miller said that
some of them were top-heavy.
Then, he did not agree with the
new policy of taking an efficient
man who had been high in‘a
particular department for years,
making him a deputy head, and
importing an, official to be head.
He also disagreed with the second-
ment from Government Service to
private enterprise of an able and
experienced officer in the Agricul-
tural Department. p

Mr. Miller said that the present
Party in power had come into the
House on rebellion and blood
shed. Government should be a
militant and Socialist Government,
determined to throw off the chains
of the past. A Budget of ten

|



million dollars was too conserva
tive: it should be one of at least
two million dollars more

Goddard

Mr. F.C
mended the
new proposal f rural he

(E) cc





and said that. he would like to
see it started as soon as pdssible.
He hat always claimed that the
best policy was for the Govern.
ment to purchase the land, have
it properly laid out, have the ne-
cessary facilities installed and
allow the people to build their
homes on the site.

That scheme he presumed was
what the Government had in mind
for the rural areas. He would
like to see a large sum of money
set aside in order that the people,
not only agricultural werkers
might be able to borrow money
and be able to pay it back at a
small interest of 1% so that they
might be able to have homes of
their own, because it was a Bar-
boedian’s ultimate aim to acquire
his own home,

He said that a house which
used to cost about $200 was now
in the vicinity of $600 to $800 and
the people needed help in order
to acquire their greatest desire

Price Controls

He said that nearly every mem-
ber had touched on education,
housing waterworks, etc., but he
was going to confine his remarks
te price controls and the report
that was tabled in the House on
Monday.

The senior member for St
Joseph in presenting the report
mentioned that it was going to
be Government's policy for the
ensuing year. In October 1949 a
Committee was appointed to in-
vestigate the existing arrange-
ments for the control of prices
with particular reference to the
mark-ups in relation to existing
conditions.

The Committee was headed by
Dr. Saint who for many years
had lived in Barbados and had
earned the respect and confidence
of the entfre public. When he
said the entire public, he meant
from the Governor back down to
the man in the street. During
the war years, he was appointed
Controller for that very reason.
He was an able man on figures
and knew Barbados and Barba-
dians Mr. McDermot a qualified
accountant and Mr, Dash who had
spent a lifetime in the West
Indies in.an official capacity, were
the other members of the Com-
mission.

Some Truth

After a tong interval those
gentlemen made their report to
the Government eabout nine
months ago. Paragraph 9 of the
report said that some distributors
represented that, under present
conditions, prices were being con.
trolied not only for the purpose
of protecting the public from
possible malpractice, but also to
keep down the cost of commod-
Ities to the consumer at the ex-
pense of a reasonable profit to the
trade. The Committee apprecia-
ted that there was some truth in
this complaint.

When that Committee was
appointed, he did not know what
the Government had in mind, but
from what had taken place since
the commercial body felt that the
Government had in view a reduc.
tion in existing mark-ups.

The Committee went into the
matter thoroughly and found that
the salaries and wages in the
commercial trade were low and
could not be raised because of the
low profits made,

Mr. Goddard then referred to
paragraph 8 of the report which
stated that the Committee realized
that the consumer was being ad-
versely affected by an upward
trend in the cost of living due to
world conditions over which
neither he nor the local authori-
ties could exercise any real con-
trol. The Distributor had had to
meet a steady increase in oper-
ating expenses and, in order to
assist the employee to meet the
increasing cost of living, had in-
creased salaries,

It must be admitted however
that, in many cases, it appeared
to the Committee that the salaries,
including bonus, of the clerical
staff in the middle and lower
grades, were by no means ade-
quate to meet the present day
high cost of living.

Mr. Goddard said that Govern-
ment employees from the head of
the Administration down to the
last employee had been considered
as his salary had been raised to
meet the increased cost of living.
He wanted to know why a certain
section of the community should
have to bear the burden and re-
lieve the high pressure on others,
They were entitled to the same
increases due to the increased
cost of living as any government
official or anyone else.

He knew that it would be said
that the merchants could pay more
with the existing mark ups and
reference would probably be made
to the Vestry returns especially
those made by a few businesses,

No Allowances

In those Vestry returns, there
were trade returns and no allow-
ances were made for certain de-
preciations or bad debts, If an
executive was paid more than
£600. one was only allowed to put
in £600,

Trade returns in business were
spread over an average of five

TREE FALLS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
ON LORRY







CABBAGE PALM TREE breaks from its root and falls on a truck in Pine Road on Monday,



years, there had been a_ great
mark up in the price of foodstuffs
in Roebuck Street.

With regard to the rate of those
commodities considered essential
commodities the average in
1948—49 showed a gross profit of
6.6%. When the war started and
prices were fixed in 1940, the
average gross profit allowed was
10% and that was considered
reasonable profit by which they
could ay their employees a
reasonable wage.

Owing to that fixed mark up, a
bag of rice costing $4.88 in 1940,
the profit made on it was 87 cents.
In 1948 it cost $13.08 and the
profit was 48 cents or 3.54% gross
profit,

He said that they had to receive
and send out. the article, pay
clerks, porters and in addition to
their overhead expenses, they
were expected to maintain their
position in the community in a
reasonable way,

He was most surprised when he
heard the leader of the House say
that the policy of the Government
for the ensuing year would be to
disregard the report of the Com-
inittee and tell them that far from
increasing their profit, they were
now going to appoint another
Committee to take away some of
the already low profit from them
and hand it out to the shop-keep—
er who was in the same position
as the merchant.

Less Than 2%

Tne Committee in their report
stated that the Commission mer-
chants had asked for a minimum
percentage of 2% which ‘meant
that they were getting less than
that now, It had been clearly stat-
ed by a good authority, that no
Government could run the busi-
ness of feeding people in this
island as cheaply as the merchants
in Roebuck Street.

He said that the commission
merchant's percentage of pro-
fits. on oats was .93% and no
merchant was going to spend
$12,000 and only earn /90. Any-
one who knew the work of a
Commission Agent to-day would
know that he had to spend no less
than $20 in cables on every major
commodity purchased,

No one realised more than he
did, the necessity for keeping the
cost of living down, but to keep
it down at the expense of a cer-
tain section was unjust and un-
fair. Fortunately for him, he said
that he had other business activi-
ties, but he was not selfish’ enough
to plead his own case, He was in
public life and was not thinking
of himself alone.

The people in Roebuck Street,
Baxters Road and the shopkeep-
ers were suffering and if the pres-
ent policy was to be pursued and
kept up, he did not know where
they would all end.

It was dangerous to see bank-
ruptcy staring them in the face
and not take action, When the
interest expenses were rising and
there was a diminishing return, it
was time to take stock. He would
tell the Government that there
were running a very dangerous
policy as the goods which were
now brought in could only last
for about six months,

He expected an answer from
the Government and he hoped
that he would get one, The shop-
keepers and the retailers were not
satisfied and they would hold a
meeting and would march if
necessary.

Mr. D. D. Garner (C) said that
he was not enamoured with the
amount of money the Government
proposed to spend for the ensuing
year, nor was he very happy about
conditions as they were in the
island today. He realised, how-
ever, that the Government had
taken on a bad legacy extending
over 300 years and had not yet
been able to emancipate itself.

He had heard views of some

honourable members which he
shared and was therefore in
sympathy with them. Those of

them who were socialistically in-
clined and really wanted to see
a new Barbados, were confronted



POSFER COMPETITION

Caribbean Interim

Tourist Committee

Posters by local artists will be accepted by the

Barbados Publicity Committee Information

Bureau, Pier Head, up

The judging will be con

to the 2nd April, 1951.

ducted by the Barbados

Arts & Crafts Society, and the winning poster

will be forwarded by the Barbados Publicity

the
C.LT.C., Trinidad.

Committee to



Executive Secretary,

Ne

with conditions over which,. it
seemed, they had no control

As labourites they were elected
on the ticket that certain things
were expected of them. If they
failed the people they too Would
fail.

No School ?

Mr, Garner expressed regret that
despite his beseeching and praying
the Government had not seen their
way to make provisions in the
Estimates for the establishment of
a secondary school in St. Philip,
a school which would serve the
parishes of St. John and St, George
as well. He felt that he must reg-
ister his disapproval of this omis-
sion,

On the question of Education, he
said that in looking through the
estimates he had noticed the larg-
est sum of money was provided
under this Head, but were they
getting the results for the money
they were spending?, he ques-
tioned,

In the past members of the
House formed the personnel of
Boards like the Education Depart
ment, but the House had given
this power away to directors who
in turn had become dictators.

Age Grouping

Boys and girls leaving the ele
mentary schools to-day did not
even know the three R's correct
ly, said Mr. Garner. He attrib-
uted this to age-grouping which
he said should be abolished at
once, and the methods employed
at the schools. These methods
allowed boys and girls more time
for play than study. The empha
sis, he thought, should be on
study. The Director should not
allow the children so much play.
The best should be obtained for
the money they were spending on
education,

Mr. Garner said that he had
hoped to see provision for the
construction of a sanitorium in
the colony.

As a Vestryman he could say
that in the outlying districts there
were many contagious diseases
like T.B., ete., with which they
were not equipped to deal. The
time was long past when they
could neglect such necessary
things like a sanitorium, It was
high time they should have one.

Mr. J. E, T. Brancker (©) said
that while a previous speaker had
called the Budget “conservatism
underlined in red ink,” he would
describe it as “caution underlined
in green.”

Beginning with Education, Mr.
Brancker said he agreed that age-
grouping should be abolished. It
had been tried, and was found to
be a failure.

He wanted to see the Govern-
ment establish the hot meal nu-
trition scheme for elementary
school children. If the Govern-
ment could not put into effect the
scheme of free secondary educa-
tion for all, they should at least
make it possible by way of schol-
arships that no child in an ele-
mentary school who showed that
he or she would benefit from a
secondary education should be
deprived of it.

Increase Taxes

Mr. Brancker said that money
for such projects would be found
from increased taxation of those
in the higher income brackets and
from Estate and Succession Du-
ties. He expressed the view that
if the Government brought in a
Bill to tax the higher income peo-
ple on the same level as was
“done in the U.K., such a mea-
sure would be approved by the
House.

More money would be available
by the dis-establishment of the
Anglican Church, and by making
the big wholesale liquor dealer in
the City pay more than the $48.00
a year license that was paid by
the small liquor dealer,

Mr. Brancker said that the pro-
vision of a deep woter harbour
was essential and ur,ent, and so
was nationalization 2% least of the
Telephone and Electric Com-
panics and Transport. He called
for an increase in old age pen-
sions. and said the age at which
one became eligible to receive
such pension should be the same

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as the age at which Government
servants were sllowed t9 retire.

D.P.’s From U.K.

Mr. Brancker also said that the
Secretary of State should be told
that Barbados did not favour the
importation of displaced U.K.
personnel to fill posts that Barba-
dians or West Indians could fill.

He called for an increase in the
sum of $1.54 a day paid to jurors
at the Court of Grand Sessions,
and said he was glad that the
Grand Jury system had at last
been abolished.

Replying, Mr. Adams said that
constructive criticisms were made
by the junior member for St.
James jand the senior member
for St. Philip, But in the midst 6f
their criticisms, they themselves
said that they realised the position
of Government. They realised that
in the state of world affairs and
with Barbados’ slender resources,
Government was faced with diffi-
culties, To his mind, however,
that budget was the most.realistic
one he had ever seen since he was
a member of the House.

Government had been asked
questions on the running of the
Education System. The draft
officers came to him and they were
of a nature to indicate that the

Department of Education was ad-
vised that on the whole, age
grouping was working — satis--

factorily.
Rundom Speeches
What they deplored to see wast
random speeches being made which

Settlement
Likely In
Grenada

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, March 13
A strong gleam of hope of a
settlement of the strike was dis-
closed in an official newsletter
to-day. Governor Arundell also
broadcast an appeal. Eric
Gairy and the Executive follow-
ing talks yesterday with Mr.
Barltrop are now understood in
favour of the wage idea which
emanated from a joint meeting

in the Chamber of Commerce.

As a_ result, the Government
has agreed to introduce a law
enabling employers and workers
to meet with representatives on
both sides. There will be a
council With independent mem-
bers representing either side who
will have power to decide any
disagreement between the par-
ties. Governor Sir Robert Arun-
dell addressing said that Grenada
had suffered gravely as a result
of the strike.

Money did not fall from
feaven like manna but was
created by work. Every day the
strike lasted it added burden
already heavy for the colony to
bear,

He said that the Government
had not acted to break the
strike neither had the Navy car-
ried out work but the people
had been afraid to work, In-
timidation by burning buildings, |
physical violence , and stealing
were crimes not excused and the
guilty must expect punishment
to the full extent of the law.
As Governor he felt he was the

iather of all sections of the
community. He concluded with
an earnest appeal to leaders of

all parties to do all in their pow-
er to get the condition back to

normal, He said “let us all pull
together to get the wheels of
industry started again to bring

happiness to the people of this
beautiful island.” Better atmos-
phere is growing apparent and
it is only spoilt by continued
reports of violence in various
parts of the country.

Brigadier P. J, T. WPickthall
has arrived in the colony as the
Deputy Superintendent of Police
relieving Colonel Donald the
Superintendent of the office work
Pickthall, retired Indian Army
officer and recently Deputy In-
spector General of Ethiopia, is on
a special reorganisation assign-
men

40 PRIESTS EXECUTED

LONDON, March 13.
Vatican Radio said today that 40



were in some instances absolutey reat Catholic priests had been

betrayal of the Government and at

other times ruthless disregard for}

confidence, He as every other
member knew that the senio;
member for St. Philip was quite
sincere and willing to help th
Government by his constructive
criticisms,

He was, however, comp!etely
wrong jf he thought that there
was any reason on earth for him to
have a spirit of appeasement with
the British Government, He owed
his position to the people of Bar-
bados and it was the people of
Barbados, and they only, whom
he had to please. Some people
might shout against the British
Government while others who re-
mained apparently silent could go}.
about to do infinitely more good,

They had never, he said, turned
down the proposals for the East









Coast Road or the Harbour]Â¥
Scheme, Honourable members| %
would know that the Harbour

Scheme was far more likley to
cost some £5,000,000 at present
The United Kingdom Govern
ment, as it was, had much trouble
and could give them little help.

With regerd to shop-keepers,
Government was investigating, to
seek ways for improved conditions,
the comparative gains of cormmis-
sion agent, wholesale dealer and
retail seller.

Government was hoping to make
loans available to fishermen
clerks, Government servants and
in short, everybody except pro-«
fessional men,

If a head of a department ap-
peared not to be carrying out the
Government’s policy, it was the
duty of those who were supposed
to support the Government to let
Government know. The Govern.
ment dictated policy and the civil
servants had to carry it out even
if they disagreed with it.



German Ship Calls

The first German vessel te
anchor in Carlisle Bay since the
last war ended is the 8.8. Monika
Wiards. It came here yesterday
morning from Emden, :

The Monika Wiards carries a
crew of 41 and they are all Ger.
mans. The vessel is thirty-two
years old and a coal burner, It
is 3,186 tons and has as its skipper
Captain Lillelaud,

Its cargo consisted of
wallboard, staves, buckets, iron-
ware, epsom salts, onions and
potatoes. Messrs R. M, Jones &
Co., Lid, are the consignees.

nails,






_

=



(
‘

FOR YOUR BENEFIT i

SOODPPP POSS















executed in Albania without trial.
—Reuter,

POOEEEOLE SOP SII TOE.

MEDICINES
From

FRANCE

URODONAL

By J. L. Chatelain, for
merly Head Chemist to the
Paris Laboratories and Hos

OOP ET
a

Effervescent Salts for
Arthritism, Rheumatism,
Obesity, Gout, Stone in Kid-
ney, Gravel Pains and
Acidity . 5

Price 7/6

PAGEOL ¥

A Remedy for Diseases of %
the Bladder, Prostrate, and %$
adjoining organs, >

5550S GOSS OO OSCE OGG 95555504

x
Price 5/6 %

JUBOL ‘

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

Price 4/-

GLOBEOL

For Overwork, Anaemia
Convalescence, Depression
Consumption and Nervous
Debility.

POOSSOOO FOSS

Price 4/-

BAILLY

Tonic, Antisepsis of
Respiratory Tract.

COUGH SEDATIVE

the

Coughs, Colds, Influenza ¥
Chronic Bronchitis, Catarrh $
and Asthma. x

Price 5/ %

BRUCE
x

RUCE S
>

WEAT :

; HERHEAD

+

LIMITED *























FRENCH PLAID HAIR RIBBUNS

Assorted widths and Patterns to make you
look your best at Eastertime. See them to-day

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET







PAGE FIVE
WILL EXAMINE J’'CA = conditions existing among mem
POLICE FORCE The reselut vas moved by
Fr : vir. Wills O. Isaacs, Member for
r ur ¢ Corresponde as :
rene ; tee Centr Kingston, who charged
KINGSTON, —_—, homosexuality, drunken and im-
eat h ake by mor il English officers, criminality,
. decision has bee ake Y tvetheteney Bs favoutitiarn.
the Governor-in-Executive Coun ran 2a eee
cil to set up a Commission of
Inquiry into the Police Force. DOUGHT DIVER
Personnel of the commission will - Py See ‘
be announced as soon as possible A shark bothered diver Neil
This step has been taken by the Todhill engaged in repair work on
Government in consequence of a disabled ship here, His hammer
the adoption by the House of came in handy and after hitting
Representatives last week of a the shark on the head Todhill went
resolution requesting a probe into on working.—(CP)

SERB AZEBEERT RESETS

, PURINA CHOWS
@ FOR POULTRY AND LIVESTOCK
a “See the Difference Purina Makes”

a e

Si. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distribators

ATTENTION! FACTORY MANAGERS

Taki this opportunity of obtaining your requirments in :—
GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

Ranging from 14 in. upwards

MILD STEEL
Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
BOLTS & NUTS—AIl Sizes

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











The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL
DIAL 4528

a =







——





| JUST RECEIVED

EASTER EGG
NOVELTIES

PLASTIC EASTER EGGS
(Duckling!

CLUCKING HEN
DUCK & EGG

DUCK & EGG ON
TROLLEY

KNIGHT'S LTD.— Au srancHes
























Millinery Flowers
A new assortment

OOOO GITG SONGS COTO NOI RIO NGS
DORIS SIR RIES SIE peseesenees



%
$

* . $s
indifferentcolours

to suit all styles. %
ssadansessasatesaii ee saenil


PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON









"HENRY

PENTALUX

| GLOSS FINISH PAINT |

SUPPLIED



IN A




OH. HIM? HE'LL GIVE YOu THE
ANESTHETIC !

















GET UP ON THE TABLE...



"a . og EXAM! aoa ! WIDE
& \
)

: ATTRACTIVE |
oF @ Tw RANGE
, = sel | Pet

OF

COLOURS



A J
THE DOGS MIGHT

aa THE VERY BEST IN PAINT

OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING
HARDWARE STORES





ir PAYS YOU TO DEAL



Scie Seiiliiii USUALLY NOW SULTANAS
w , Phos.»
* ES aT a 2 NESCAFE

Tins_—
COOKING BUTTER MACARONI
Tins (1 Ib) 86 80 Pkgs.—



|______ ish teaeiaiiced ina
POSS SSOS OOS OOPS SOSO COP POSSOSSCS OOD GE SG PEELE ES SSPE SSCSSSOS OF

READ THIS

"cane lincee
Si <=

TA-TA-MAGG

I MUST GIT TO TH’
Onnice- IMPORTANT
BUSINESS-Y’ KNOW!


















by WILLIAM



on SALE AT THE

POEs SFO PSPS OCS OPOSE VOSS



es

HE RAN
Hart way |
COME ON | Pe

a

by
@ StLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON

oo PASTILLES

LEVY BROS, LTD., 44 PORT ROYAL STREET, KINGSTON, JAMAICA, B.W.
ce





For leather
of every colour—

It cleans, preserves—and how it

AFTER ALL MY PLANS FOR THAT JAIL

BREAK + «TRUCKS, MOTORCYCLES

eee }AM WALKIN’ WEGOTTA
AST!

polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s.
Nothing else is quite the same. Watch
the difference it makes to your shoes!

) PROPERT’S

SHOE CREAM

WEDNESDAY,
He was always





D. V. cached & Co. Ltd. Broad Street



A fastemoving amusing

hard-hitting mystery

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

50696969096 95.% .



MARCH 14, 1951

brought ahappy change

After namouing to m three painful
Someleiees. is man writes to

tell how Kruschen drought
show & “complete transforma-
tion”’ and uickly gave him back
the joy A oot i

“Up mth ago, I had
sutterede Soatinually from kidney

tT ni
remedies but without effect
un ue T gave Kruschen Salts a
tria - gent weeks Kruschen
has \.co about a complete
transfor: etlest I once more Fa
it is good to be alive.”—S.V.N

The kidneys are the filters ‘of
the human body. If they become
sluggish, impurities seep into the
blood stream and the seed of
half-a-dozen common ailments is
sown.

The scientific combination of
neral Saits in Kruschen, quickly
evs to normal

va are regularly
ripen ed. Then ailments vanish—life
becomes a joy again
Give Kruschen a tr. al yourself. You
8 e t from ali Chemists and

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

The Fastest
TOY CAR, PLANE and SPEED

BO.
in the World.
er

See these + ed Toys
JOHNSON'S peactieeee
Enamel — IT
In All Colours
at

JOHNSON'S HARDWARE

HERE |



| SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for.Monday to Wednesday only

USUALLY NOW

40 35
1 82
ih Oe: eae





RI

SOO PO POF OOSSFSS

THRILLER!

“BURY
NOT”

ME

FRANCIS



SSSI SO

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS
B.W.1LA., BRIDGETOWN








WEDNESDAY, MARCI



i 14, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

ee mresienrsitnntitten leary

IN MEMORIAM

GITTENS—in loving memory of @haries



Gittens Inte of the Telephone Co. Who
passed ¥ 12th March 199
“Lord bless the dead which die in
The
As Theu hast given hit: release,

So quicken him Thy face ta see,
And give him everlasting pence.”
Ruth Gittens (wife), Iva, Wilfred Leroy
Gittens (children). 14,3.51—1n,
———
NARRIS—In memory of Joseph Harris
who departed this life on March 14th

1948.
“There is no death in the Homeland
There is no grief above,

Christ brings us all to Homeland ‘= Modern

Of his Eternal Love.”
Ever to be remembered by Emma Harris
(widow and family).
(American Papers Please Copy)
14.3.81—1n.





FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

ictenarirecestniniscmrensetinnitecteaipanpantinhatatentiapgisnete
CAR: One Vauxhall Sedan 14/16 (B-151)



















FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cénts and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 26

words 3 cents a word week Cents
} word Sundays. et *

HOUSES

FLAT-—Pully furnished, 3 Bedroomed
Flat or Housé, from April Ist. Box
No. A, c/o Advocate Co.





14.3.51—2n,

“FLOWER DEW" at Maxwell Coast
Road, Right of Way to Sea, Good Bath-
ing, a Comfortable 3 Bedroom Cottage,

Convenienees, Pally Furn+
shed (Lineh and Cutlery if required},
Refrigerator, Radio, Telephone, Vacant.
Dial 3111 after 9 am,, D. F. de Abreu,
Auctioneer. 14.3.51—1n.

————_—_—_

HOUSE—At Collymore Rock with Vers
andah, Drawing and Dining Rooms, %
Bedrooms, W.C. and Bath. $24.00 per
month. Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott,
Magazine Lane. 10.3.51—30

een
MARINE GARDENS—New Bunga
3 bedrooms with running water, Dalit ie









NOTICE

This ia to inform the General Public
that A, RB. Brotwe is no tonget the Churet
Secretary of the New Testament Church
of Godt, nor ts be any longe® the District
Gverveet of the Northern District, He no
longer hes any Authority to receive, or
eollect funds for the gaid New Testament

Church of God
Rev. J. B. WINTER,
Island Overseer, and Mission Board
Representative in Barbades

| PUBLIC NOTICES

Tén cénts pet apete line On week-day:
and 12 cents per agate tine on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.

PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
Applications will be received by the
a up te Saturday March 24th
1951 for

the Post of Sexton of S| 5
‘ ‘¢ Church at a Salary of grs.oa | 42 52—%™
month.









ber
Cc. A. SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk, NOTICE
St, Andrew.
8.3.5f—er BYE-ELECTION

een PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
NOTICE More than one candidate having been
} hominated to fill the seat of D. A. Foster
TENDERS will be received | deceased. I hereby declare by intention
by the not later than the | fo take a at the Vestry Room, Belle-





iy undersigned
19th March 1951, for ofe wear from the | plain, on Monday next March 19th 1951,
25th March 1951, | cor ing between the hours of 8 and

| commenct

(1) Supply of Provisions and Groceries 9 i; morning and t4 /
to be delivered atthe Alrshouse. | ee une ection “of reer, |
(2) Supply of Fresh Cow's Milk per) Signed ww. ’



me to be delivered at the Alms- Sheriff.
use. 13.3.61—6n.
(0 aes by Motot Transport of
(a jupers to the Almshouse from | NOTICE
rt of the ish ; Tg
= Ps oo (3) 36 and The Athletic Finals at the Lodge School

im the General Hospital, or any
se Institution out ‘of 4 i) fixed for Thursday
i (¢) Coffins from the Alms-| beginning 4.15 p.m,
house and Corpses from the house,’ . All parents of present boys and old

Coys and their Wives are invited

March 15th,





Wardrobes and all modern veniences. in amy part of the parish, to the)
perfeet running order. Excesent mileage | Long lease preferred, Apply bie, Tried Hearse and to the Grave; (d)| egeetaner
per galion. $1,206, Courtesy Garage.| man, Hotel Royal. 13.3.51—t.£.n, Corpses from thé Almshouse to the} Lodge Sehool
Phoné 4569. 14,3.51—3n, anes Hearse and to the Grave. tS a
—— —— OMS—Large furnished rooms, vers] _N-B. The Beard of Poor Law Guar- er
CAR—1947. Stardara Bight in very} cool, running water. With ors withont} @ans, reserve— the right to, serve by | PARISH OF ST. MICHAEL
flood condition with 5 new tyres af meals. 10 minutes walk te Clubs’ or] SUS or otherwise any Pauper who in! NOTICE
bargain at the prices being. asked.| City. Dial 3356. 13.3.51—t.f.n, | their opinion, can be conveyed by such! ALI, persons, Firms and Corporations
Phone 8477 14.3.51—1n means. having Accounts against the Parish of
=—_—_— | PIANO — (Upright! Monington aad Signed A. A. B, GILL, Saint Michael are requested to send in
CAR—One (1) Austin 1930—40, 14 H.P.] Weston. Dial 4196. 7.3.51—in. Clerk, Poor Law Guardians, their Vouchers (duly made out in
excellent. condition. Dial 3277 or 3011, St. Joseph. Duplicate) to the respective Departments
Williams 14.3.51—3n 143.51—Sn./ not later than Thursday, March 15th
CAR-—Austin A-40, 1949 Model, perfect PUERLIC SALES date Forms (Original and i

working order, food tyres. Only done

13,500 miles, Dial 2266 or 2638,
14.3,51—8p,
a ee ae
CAR-—-One Morris 8 H.?. 1995, can be
seen at Morris Service Station, H. Jason
Jones & Co. Lid 14,3,51—3n.
_—





CAR: Morris 10, 1948-49. Exceptional
condition, onty 18,000 miles. Trial by}
#ppointment. Nearest offer $1.250, Man-
zanillo, St. James Phone 91-72
13.3.51—6n,

CAR — HILLMAN MINX 1950 MODEL.
As good as new. Phone 4316. COLE & CO.
LTD. 11.3.51—8n







CAR: Prefect
excellent condition.
Co., Ltd.

Ford 1950 Motel in
Phone 4316, Cole &
11.3.51—3n





TRACTOR: Fordson Tractor in good
working order, Available from Mth
March. Reason for selling, larger Trac-
tor on order. Apply L. N. Simpson,
Guinea Plantation.

0.3. 51—6n

—





LIVESTOC!

GOAT—Alpine Cross-bred Goat in
milk. First litter six weeks ago. For
further particulars telephone 8173,

14.3.51—In,





—







HORSES—2 y.o. Gelding “Ladyswan"
(Jim Gackerjack ex Sugar Lady) un-
named 2 y.0, gelding (Jim Gackerjack
ex Princess Stella). Apply: J, R:
Fawards. Telephone 2520,

27.2.51—t.f.n.

MECHANICAL

tte ey tnasindendidiinccies

BICYCLE—One Gents’ 3-Speed Green
Raleigh. practically new, complete witn
light. Dial 2582. 13.3.51—3n,

FURNITURE
FURNITURE — Mahogany Chest of
Drawers modern design, Book and
Magazine Stand no reasonable offer
refused, owner leaving island, phone’
S477. 14.3.51-—2n.
WARDROBE TRUNK-=-Good condition.
Price $30 suede saddle, excellent con-

dition $65. Telephone 8173.
14.3.51—-1n.

MISCELLANEOUS

“ACTUMUS —
tried and proved,
selection cf GLADIOLI Bulbs,
offer for wonderful results. Phone now
to Noel Roach & Sons, Speightstown.

13.3.51.—3n,
se

AUSTRIAN CIGARETTE LIGHTERS;











Plant hormone, now
use some with the
Roach’s

These famous lighters have just been
received and can be obtained from
Knights Drug Stores 13.3. 51—2n



BATHS -- In Porcelain Enamel, in
White, Green, Primrose with matching
units to complete colour suites. Top
grade. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd,

26.1.51—t.f.n

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

COINS—Collection of old silver and
copper coins, for inspection call 4476.

‘ 9.3. blt. fon,







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

DOG COMBS & RRUSHES—Dog Combs
98e., Nit Comb for dogs $1.12, dog
brush 65c. Get them at BRUCE
WEATHERHEAD LTD. 13.3.51—3n,



DRIED FRUIT: Raisins, Prunes, Cur-
rants, Mixed Peel and Glaced Cherries,
also Icing Sugar imported. W. M. FORD
Dial 2489, 35 Roebuck St 13,.3,.51—2n

BULBS— Holland's best

@ach, the finest selection.
Plant these with “aetumus" for really
wonderful results. Phone 91-12, Noel
Roach & Sons, Speightstown

GLADIOLI
14c. to 2c.

13.3.51—in.



HAMS: Hams in tins 8-10 Ib @ $1.25
per Ib, 2 Ib tins, 1 Ib tins @ $1.38 each
also Bacon Sliced @ $1.17 per Ib. W. M.
FORD, Dial 3489, 35 Roebuck Street.

13.3.61—2n



PURLINE & PRINCIPLE 66 x 40 Roof
ecvered with galvanised iron in good
condition. Apply to the Old Ice Company.
Prince Wm. Henry Street.

10.3, 51—t.£.n,



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

pence. Offers P.O. Box 92.
7.3.51—t f.n.

—
VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsth Sun-aire
all metal DeLuxe Venetian blinds, to your
sizes delivery 3 weeks, Dial 4476.

A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.
13,.2.51—t.f.n

—
WORM PELLETS: Fresh stocks, Com-





stock's Worm Pellets at BRUCE
WEATHERHEAP LTD. 13,3.51—1n
“YACHT — Yawl “Frapeda” approx.

37% ft. long, with gray marine engine,
Recently painted and in good condition.
Apply: Vincent Burke, Telephone 4569
or 3026, 27,2.51—t.f.n.

eotncacaeahasacininnlapseciititmtaiapicevaannpaiemconaanains
YACHT CONDOR, length 17 ft. beam
6 ft. completely fitted out. Apply: Wicks,

Woodside Gardens. Phone 3189.
11.3.51—4n.

One (1) 12 ft. Yacht Boat,
Dial 2747, C. O.
8.2.51—6n

& FOUND
LOST

ONE GREY PARROT from Palm Villa,
Roebuck Street. Suitable reward offered
to finder, H. V. Corbin. Dial 25¢2.

13.3.51—2n.

lich Germs

YACHT:
in good condition.
Farnum.

LOST











Killed in 7 Minutes|:

) Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams
and pores where germs hide and cause ter-
rible Itching, Cracking, Eczerna, Peeling,
Burning, Acne, Ringworm, Psoriasis
Blackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch and other
blemishes. Ordinary treatments give only
temporary relief because they do not kill
the germ cause. The new discovery, Nixo-
derm kills the germs In 7 minutes and is
guaranteed to give you a soft, Gear, attrac-
tive, smooth skin in one week, or money
back on return of empty package. Get
guaranteed Nixoderm from your chemist

wz today and re-
Nixoderm
for Skin

move the rea
cause of skig
roubles

trouble.

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
mimimum cnarge $1.50 on week+days
and $1.80 om Sundays

AUCTION

OO
AUCTION SALE, BAXTERS ROAD
At the request of Mr. Pichard Leigh

T will sell by Public Auction at his shop

Baxter's Road on Thursday next the 15th

beginning at 12.30 p.m. the following

articles:—

Pilchards, Herrings, 101 Powder
Candles, Vinegar, Nails, Scales and
Weights, Scoops and Measures, Empty
Drums, Glass Case, and many other items
too numerous to mention,

D'ARCY A, SCOTT,
Magazine Lane.
13.3.51—3n

By order of the lusurance Co., I wil,
sell at MC EBRNEARNEY’S GARAGE or.
FRIDAY 16th MARCH AT 2 p.m.

i199 FORD PREFECT FORD SALOON
CAR, Damaged by Fire. Terms cash.

R, ARCHER McKENZIE.
13.3,51—4n,

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER



THURSDAY, the 22nd March,
Lady Walton's Sale, Westfield,
Pine Hill.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioneers.
14.3.51—1n

UNDER THE SILVER |
HAMMER

ON THURSDAY 15th by order of Miss
M. Massiah we will sell her Furniture
at “Stewart Ville”, Rockley, which

includes

Good Extension Dining Table (seat 12),
Upright and Tub Chairs, Ornament Table,
Nicely Carved Pedestal Sideboard, Large
China Cabinet, Book Case (glass doors)
all in Mahogany: Glass and China, Tea
Services, Forks, Spoons, Cutlery, Fish
Knives and Forks &c. Three Winged
Mird. Press, Dressing Table and M.T.
Washstand all in Crabwood; very good
Cedar Mird. Linen and Hang Press;
Mahog. Bedstead, Spring and Deep Sleep
Mattress Duchesse, Dressing Table;
other Presses, Dressing Table and M.T.
Washstands, Chamber Ware; some old
China, Larder, Waggons, Kitchen Tables,
Pressure Cooker, Self Heater, Coal Stove,
Perfection Two Burner Oil Stove and
Oven, Kitchen Utensils, Garden Hose,
Books, Fowl Pens, and a lot of Plants
in Rose Trees, Anthuriums, Ferns,
Palms, Orchids &c, Long Ladder, Singer
Treadle and other items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms cash.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioncers.
11.3.51—2n.







HILLMAN MINX 1950/51 MODEL

We ate instructed by the Insurance
Agents to sell this vehicle whieh has
been damaged in an accident. Genuine
mileage under 5,000. Public Auction at
Cole's Garage at 2 p.m, on Friday 16th



March, 1951.
JOHN M. BLADON,
Auctioneer.
11.3,61—4n,
REAL ESTATE
BUNGALOW, Navy Gardens, 3 ned-
rooms. Every convenience including
garden water supply. Phone 4476.
10,3.51—t.f.n.

te
MODERN-—3 or 4 bedroom house con-
etructed in stone having 2 fully tiled
toilets and baths, built in cupboards
throughout the bedrooms, drive in 2 car
Berage, 2 servant rooms, standing on half
an acre of land on Maxwell Hill, Top
Rock, Vacant with immediate posses-
sion. For viewing apply: Worthy Down.
Top Rock or Phone 8569,
}< 14,3.51—5n.

FOR SALE OR RENT

MAPLEVILLE, Martin's Bay— known
also Honeymoon Cot. No healthier sea-
side resort, Garage, out offices, cocoanut
trees, W.C. and shower. Will be vacant
end of March. Sea-bathing good. Plenty
o: Fish. Apply to C. B. Rock, Oistin
Hill, Ch. €h. 13.3.51—2n,

—_——————

PROPERTY known as No. 24, James
Street standing on 2,181 square feet of
land. This property is situate at Lower
Jemes Street, opposite James Street
eet and is suitable for business prem-
ses.

Inspection amy day on application to the
tenant.

This property will be set up for sale by
Public Competition at our Office No. 14,
James Street at 2 p.m. on Friday 16th

March 1951.
& BOYCE
ieitors.
7.3.51

WANTED
charge week %2 cents and

96 cents Sundays 24 24
8 — over
words 3 cents a word cents
word Sundaus. ?







—_

HELP



tenet
A SALESMAN with previous experi-

enee. Write stating and salary
required. Rox 22 Barbados.
10.3,51—6n

ete

YOUNG LADY Stenotypist with know-
ledge of Office work. Apply by letter
stating previous experience to “Agency”
P.O. Box 246, Bridgetown 10.3,51—2n,

MISCELLANEOUS

WANTED
HOUSE: Plantation type house witn
place for garden, within 30 minutes >of
Ledge School. To rent from Ist April
with option to buy at end of year.
Apply to Post Office Box 128 Bridgetown.
10.3.51—4n

jewel-
Plate.





IMMEDIATE CASH for
lery, old China, silver and
Phone 4429 or call at
joining Royal Yacht Club.

20,2.51.—T.F.N.
IMMEDIATE CASH for Jewel-

broken
lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniatures jade,
id BWI Stamps. GORRINGES,

Antique Shop.
20.2.51.—t.f.n.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, INEZ DAVIS
(nee Smith) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or amyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by o written order signed by me.

Signed HAROLD E. DAVIS,
Opp. Gill Memorial Church,
Eagle Hall Road, St. Michael
14.3.51—2r



ADVERTISE
ix the
EVENING
ADVOCATE

GOVERNMENT NOTICES
BARBADOS GENERAL HOSPITAL

TAMARINDS }
At the General Hospital for 1951. Written offers stating price
offered per 100 lbs,, will be received by Secretary up to 20th March,
1951. The person whose offer is accepted will be required to have
tamarinds picked at his’ own expense. 14,3.51,—2n.

cate) may be obtained from this jee.
FRED J. ASHBY,
Churehwarden’s Clerk.
Churehwarden's Office,
Parochial Buildings,
Bridgetown.
1.3.51—Tn



UNIFORMS FOR MALE NURSES AND ORDERLIES

SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Hospital up to 12
o'clock noon on Tuesday, 20th March, 1951, for the MAKING OF
UNIFORMS FOR MALE NURSES AND ORDERLIES for a period
of one year from ist April, 1951.

Tender forms will be supplied on application to the Secfetary,
General Hospital, and tenders will not be entertained except they are
cn forms supplied by the Hospital.

Persons tendering must submit at the time of tendering letters
from two other persons known to possess property, expressing their
willingness to become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of the
contract. ,

Further particulars may be obtained from the Secretary, Gen-
eral Hospital. 14.3.51.—38n. e.0.d.



TENDER FOR SUPPLIES

SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Hospital up to 12
o’clock noon on Tuesday, 20th March, 1951, for supplying articles in
the following lines for a period of six months from 1st April, 1951 :—

(1) FRESH BREAD

(2) ALCOHOL

(3) COFFINS, and providing HEARSE for the burial of the dead

at the Westbury Cemetery.

(4) PURE FRESH MILK, between 150 and 250 pints a day only.

Forms for the respective tenders will be supplied on appli¢ation
to the Secretary of the General Hospital and tenders will not be
entertained except they are on forms supplied by the Genera) Hos-
pital.

Persons tendering must submit at the time of tendering letters
from two other persons known to possess property, expressing their
willingness to become bound ‘as sureties for the fulfilment of the
contract.

Terms of contract and any further particulars may be obtained
on application at the General Hospital.
14.3.51.—3n. e.0.d.

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

TENDERS FOR TRANSPORT OF BISCUITS & MILK TO THE/
: PUBLIC ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS

Tenders are invited for the transport of cartons of biscuits and
containers of Skimmed Milk Powder to the Public Elementary Schools
of the Island during the following school terms :—

1. 7th May to 3rd August, 1951.

2. 10th September to 7th December, 1951.

3. 7th January to 4th April, 1952.

The estimated fortnightly deliveries are 400—650 cartons of bis-
cuits of 24 lbs. each, and 110—265 containers of Skimmed Milk
Powder of 56 lbs. each. Supplies must be taken from central depots
in Bridgetown.

Supplies must be delivered every two weeks according to the
requirements of the individual schools, and all deliveries must be
completed within three days.

Tenders must cover all requirements of the schools during the
periods mentioned above, and must, reach the Colonial Seeretary’s
Office not later than 12 o'clock noon on Saturday, the 24th March,
1951, Tenders must be marked “Tender for transport of Biscuits and
Milk to the Public Elementary Schools.

The person whose tender is accepted must be prepared to furnish
sureties for the due performance of the contract.

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

$th March, 1951. 14.3.51,—2n.

TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF SUGAR TO THE PUBLIC
ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS

Tenders are invited for the supply of Clear Straw Sugar the
Public Elementary Schools of the Island during the following school
terms :

1. ‘th May to 3rd August, 1951.

2. 10th September to 7th December, 1951. rs

3. 7th January to 4th April, 1952,

The estimated fortnightly requirements are 4,500 to 10,000 pow
cf sugar. Persons tendering must quote the price per pound
livery charge and are required to submit a sample of sugar. :

Supplies must be delivered to the schools every two weeks ac-
cording to the requirements of the individual schools, and all deliv-
eries must be completed within three days.

Tenders must cover all requirements of the schools during the
periods mentioned above; and must reach the Colonial Secretary's
Office not later than 12 o’elock noon on Saturday, the 24th March, 1951.
Tenders must be marked “Tenders for the Supply of Sugar to the
Public Elementary Schools.”

The person whose tender is accepted must be prepared to furnish
sureties for the due performance of the contract.

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

Sth March, 1951.

7

a

14.3,51—2n.

nn a
TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF FRESH COW’S MILK TO THE
PUBLIC ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS.

Tenders are invited for the supply of fresh cow's milksto the
Public Elementary Schools throughout the Island during the follow-
ing school terms :—

1. 7th May to 3rd August, 1951.

2. 10th September to 7th December, 1951.

3. Tth January to 4th April, 1952,

Particulars of the conditions and requirements of supplying the
milk are embodied in the contract, (Copies of which are available
for reference at the Colonial Secretary’s Office.)

Persons tendering must be prepared to furnish two sureties for
the due performances of the contract.

The tendets marked “Tender for the Supply of Fresh Cow’s Milk”
to the Public Elementary Schools; must reach the Colonial Secretary’s
Office not later than 12 o'clock noon on Saturday, the 24th March,
1951

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

Sth March

1951 14.3.51.«2n,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





















ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO,

M.S. “Hersilia”—22nd Mareh
SS, “Cottica”—Gth April 1951.
M.S. -“Willemstad"’—12th April
SAILING TO TRINIDAD,
PARAMARIBO, GEORGRTOWN
M.S. “Bonaire"—27th March 1951.
S.S. “Justinian” 27th. March 1951
M.S. “Hersilia” 6th April 195)
S.S. “Cotties’ 23rd. April 1961.
SAILING TO LA GUAMRA, CURACAO
ete
M.S. “Oranjestad” 28th. March 1951
M.S. “Willemstad” 25th, Aprii 1951,

S. P. MUSSON, SON & Go. Ltd
Agents.

1951.
1951.



Canadian National Steamshi

QpEex S

@ MORE LASTING PROTECTION
@ NO TELL-TALE ODOR

i See seaerseees



FOR Ap

THE WHOLE FAMILY

LEAVES BODY FRESH,
SWEET ~ HEALTHFULLY CLEAN





NOTICES



MV. “MONEKA"™ will accept
Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevir and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday
16th instant.

MV. “CARIBBER” will accept
“peo and Passengers tor
Domfrica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing

Wednesday 2st instant
M.V. “DABRWOOD" will accept
Cargo and Passengers for St
Lucia, Grenada and Aruba. Pas-
sengers only for St, Vincent
Date of departure to be notified

BW. SCHOONER OWNERS
ASS CIATION INC,
Tel. 4047,





Sails Safle Sells Arrives Sails
Afontreal Helifax Boston Barbados
“LADY RODNEY" - 3 Mar. 6& Mar. 15 Mar. 18 Mar
“LADY . - 19 Mar. 21 Mar. 30 Mar, 31 Mar
“CAN, CHALLENGER” - 2 Apr os 12 Apr. 12 Apr
“LADY RO pt _ 16 Apr. 16 Apr. 27 Apr 27 Apr
NORTHBOUND Arrives Gaile Artives§ Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Halifax
‘LADY RODNEY" 27 Mar. 26 Mar. 6 Apr. 7 Apr _
“LADY NELSON” 12 Apr. 14 Apr. 23 Apr. - 24 Api
“LADY RODNEY" 10 May 12 May, 21 May. = May

N.B—BSubject to change without notice. All veseels fitted with cold storage cham.
bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents.



HARRISON





LINE



OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

Due

Vesse) from Leaves Barbados

£8. “PACIFIC STAR” Liverpool 28th Feb. 15th Mar.

S.S. “STATESMAN” London 3rd Mar. 18th Mar.

S.3. “SUCCESSOR” Liverpool 10th Mar. 25th Mar.
S.S. “STUDENT” Glasgow &

South Wales 10th Mar, 25th Mar.

3.S. “SPECIALIST” London Qist March 5th April

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel For Closes in Barbados
$.S. “LAURENTIAN
FOREST” . Liverpool 16th March
S.S. “MULBERRY HILL” London 30th March
S.S. “CRAFTSMAN” . Liverpool 3ist March

For further information apply to - - -

DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents
—————————————— SSO

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

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



ing to Europe.

Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual reductions





The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or

for children.



At DECORATION
HOUSE

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

COAST ROAD, bp ae





——————.- ———
FOR YOUR

Confederation Life Association
Co ¥, B. ARMSTRONG LTD.,
EKIDGETOWM. 3ARBADOS.

Scientific Massage

After strenuous work or
play MASSAGE removes
fatigue poisons and releases

new energy.
WILLIAM JOHNSON,
Crumpton Street,





WANTED FOR CASH

Used & Mint Stamps

of Barbados and the other Isiands
of the British West Indies, GOOD
PRICES PAID at CARIBBEAN
STAMP SOCIETY, No. 10 Swan

Street. 14.3.61—n.












i
NEW NATURAL GAS

DISTILLING PLANT

installed at your Gas Co, Bay St
The above Plant will new
ensure our Customers with

regular supplies of

Pure Distilled Water

HISODOL

136 Roebuck St — Dial 2619
TABLETS

HISODOL

POWDER

BISURATED MAGNESIA
Powder & Tablets

LIVONAL

EPHAZONE TABLETS
ui DODDS PILLS

YEASTVITE TABLETS

C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retai) Druggist



|


























NEW STARS
in the
motoring world



Charles Mc. Enearney & Co., Ltd. |



:

i ' :
For Your Easter Cake ... e

PAGE

SEVEN

Best Quality Fish Hooks and on

| FISHY BUSINESS yy
}

Fishing Line

Central Foundry Ltd.—Proprietors)

just received
i
;
Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets ,

\
| THE CENTRAL EMPontumM 5
|





| BRC FABRIC
EXPANDED METAL

TEMPERED HARD BOARD ;
OIL STOVES & OVENS
| j

h t

| Pase® TL. APRBERT Ltd. 9 "aor" |
)
|

10 & 11 Roebuck St., & Magazine Lane.

eee



Cake Mix—Raisins—Currants-—-Prunes
Butter Concentrate—Baking Powder

WE CAN SUPPLY
;
t

Essences—-Icing Sugar—Banquet Caster Sugar )
Also in Stock “

Apple Juice—Pineapple Juice i
Grape Fruit Juiee—Orange & Grape Fruit Juice "
B.B.C. Coca-Cola, Ginger & Soda Water i}

«
JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

\ Roebuck St.

Dial 4335

SEE SS ooo —

BOXING
PROGRAMME
B.A.B.A. SEMI-FINALS

I Jos Cutting (109) vs. E. Slocombe (116)
II Le Roy Browne (140) vs. M. Wilkinson (140)
III Ventris Yarde (116) vs. Norman Holder (118)

PROFESSIONAL BOUT
IV Kennie Seaman (150) vs. Al Mauler (12)
e
INTERMISSION

V K. Branch (127) vs. Cammie MacClean (127)

VI F. Goodridge (121) vs. L. Bishop (121)
VII F. Daniel (124) vs. Hutson Inniss (121)
VIII E, Payne (150) vs. Kid Hinds (152)

The abovementioned bouts will be tought on Wednesday
night 14.83.61 commencing 8.30 p.m. at the Modern High
School Stadium.

Latest calypsos by Tripoli Steel Band. “A MURDER HAS
BEEN ARRANGED” in the fourth bout of the evening. COME
EARLY and be an ACCESSORY AFTER THE FACT.

Bar Music Light Refreshments

PRICES: Ringside $1.00; Ring Circle §0c., Bleachers 24e.

14.3.61,.—




FOR SALE
‘CRANE HOUSE’

One of the most charmingly situated properties of this

nature in the Island, The house has proved its #olidity
by withstanding pest hurricanes and contains 5 large
bedrooms (with hot and cold water) spacious lounges,
dining room, large cocktail bar with bambao décor, wide
shady galleries, garages, storerooms, bathing chalet,
heavy diesel lighting plant and the amenities customary
with this type of property. There is extensive acreage
including a long stretch of the Crane Beach, large coconut
grove, gardens planted with flowering shrubs and shade
trees, also grazing land. The coastal views cowd hardly
be excelled and the bathing is excellent

Further information may be obtained from the sole agent

JOHN M. BLADON

AFS., F.V.A.
"Phone 4640 i












Plantations Building

JUST OPENED

A new Shipment of

MAIDEN-FORM
THUAISSVNE

In all Styles and Sizes.

Call Early and Secure

Yours.



WE ALSO CARRY A_ LARGE
STOCK OF

o

MACHINE NEEDLES

FOR ALL SEWING
MACHINES.

Win. FOGARTY LTD.


PAGE f£1GHT



B.G. NEEDS

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE



129 RUNS TO

AVERT INNINGS DEFEAT

By O

Ss.

COPPIN

KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 13.
BRITISH GUIANA with eight wickets intact still
needed 129 runs to stave off an innings defeat at the hands
of Jamaica when play ended on the third day here to-day.
British Guiana continued their overnight innings of
120 for four wickets to-day and were all out shortly after

lunch for 256 runs. Robe
well played 61.
Forced to follow-on with 263

runs behind, B.G. had scored 134

runs for the loss of two wickets
by the close of play which was
featured by a fine’ defensive
innings of 60 not out by Leslie
Wight

To-morrow 5.G. has every
chance of making Jamaica at
least bat again with the wickets

of the Wight brothers Christiani
and Thomas still intact Alt
Valentine who took 13 of B.G.’s
wickets in the first test, took six
for 102 runs in B.G. first innings
and has taken one of the two
wickets that have fallen in the
second innings.

Christiani 51 net out and Patoir
6 not out added three runs today
to B.G’s overnight score of 120
before Patoir was caught at silly
fine leg by Neville Bonitto when

he poked half-heartedly at one of

Miller’s medium fast inswingers.
123-—5—6

C. H. Thomas joined Christiani
and was right ‘off the mark with
a full blooded cover drive off
Goodridge, and now Christiani
gave the crowd a brief exhibition
of class batsmanship

A copy book late cut off Miller
gave him two, a cover drive four,
and a blistering late cut another
four, But Miller had his revenge
in the same over when he broke
through Christiani’s guard with a
ball that kept low and made great
pace off the pitch, Christiani topk
with him most of B.G.’s hopes for
any recovery. He scored 61 runs
in 92 minutes hitting three fours.

A late cut by Thomas for a
single sent up 150 in 194 minutes.
B.G. had added 30 runs today in
44 minutes. Thomas escaped sopn
after when Valentine failed to
hold a sharp return when Thomas
was only 12 runs.

Saunders gave Thomas another
chance having dropped a sharp
one at second slip off A. R. Bonitto.
Thomas carried his score to a
valuable 25 before he was lured
out of his ground to a well flighted

rt Christiani topscored with a

Bayley batted with complete
confidence for 86 minutes scor.ng
36. The score was then 63—1—36.
Reece who partnered Wight
helped to push the score along
and lifted a ball from Valentine
high to the long-on boundary for
four runs sending up the first
century in 125 minutes.

He was out in the next ball
however reaching forward and
losing his balance and again
Binns brought off a- smart stump
to dismiss him. The score was
101—2—18. Wight completed: his
individual half century. with a
sweep to fine leg boundary tak-
ing 133 minutes playing careful,
chanceless cricket. Brian Patoir
who filled the breach created by
the dismissal of Reece twice pulled
shortish balls from A. R. Bonitto
for four runs, The close of play
saw B.G.'s score at 134 for two
wickets with Wight 60 not uot
and Patoir 13 not out.

The Seores
JAMAICA FIRST INNINGS
B.G. FIRST INNINGS

a9

L. Wight c Holt b Valentine 24
Reece b Valentine . . ' 5
Beyley c (w.k, Binns) b Valentine 7
Christiani b Miller ...... 61

L. Thomas ¢ N, Bonitto b Goodridge 14
,Petoir c N. Bonitto b Miller . » 8
C. Thomas stpd. (w.k. Binns) b

Valentine . Henderves 25
‘A Persaud c A, Boriitto b Miller 33
gp. Wight stpd. (w.k. Binns) b

Valentine ......

$B Scans 39
J, Trim b Valentine .... eee 2.

3

53, Gaskin not out . 0% 4

Extras ... 6

Total . . 256

BOWLING ANALYSIS a

° M R Ww

Goodridge . -. 2 46 1

Miller . oe ae 7 78 3

Valentine 32.4 6 102 8
Bonitto . 8 — 24

B. G. SECOND INNINGS
Bayley c Goodridge b Saunders .. 36
L, Wight not out ..............005 60
Reece stpd (w.k. Binns) b Valentine 18
Patoir not out .
Extras .. . : 5 7

Total (for 2 wickets) 4

Fall of wickets: 1—63, 2—101,

one from Valentine, missed and

Binns whipped off the bails.

172—7—25

When play stopped for lunch the
score was 196 for 7, Persaud not

out 27, Peter Wight not out 14.
After Lunch

The double century was hoisted

soon after resumption,, It had

taken 242 minutes, Fourteen runs J, B. Stollmeyer 4 0

R. Tang Ch 41 jee ose See
: . } ‘ang joon 66
later Persaud hit out, after having 4’ Ganteaume 4-0 163 68 48:75
been pinned down by two consecu- .w. Zerguson 4 1 122 90 40 66
; j nc. Skeete 3 0 60 28 20.00
tive ge = rion = om {S. Jackbir 3 1 40 . 28 20.00
up a high catch to A. R, BonittO tw. Asgarali 3.0 SS 48 18.33
at midoff. Persaud ,had played jR. Legall 4 0 67 48 16.75
his best innings of the tests, scor-4% Butler ay) tes. RS oer
ing 33 in ~ ts >: Sampath 29 Be 8 750
name fg 5 uillen 0 12 12 6.00
; i ie bean kts . *, King a3 4 ry
Peter Wight was batting ex-f}''s—penotes not out.
tremely well when a_stentorian BOWLING
appe * nate shi oO. . R. W. Av.
oe for a peo behind the . Butler ss 7 8" 4 1058
wicket was upheld by umpir (§* JSackbir . 50.3 6 222 WY 27.75
Ewart, but the concensus oi es Skeate 3 9 138 § 37.00
wopini rac { ick . Jones 2 a x
opinion was that Wight did not Wy Asgarali 2725 $1 3 3039
touch the ball. Wight playing flu- F) King 47 4 202 3 67.33
ent, elegant cricket, promised W. Ferguson... 04. 7 ae iy Se
much for future innings, GCUMEEE CTL eee ee
249-—9—39 BARBADOS BATTING
Skipper Gaskin, last man in, ¢ 1, wateott "a Ne aon 268) 10206
helped put up 250, Six runs later 3’ p’ Goddard. 2 1 73 68* 73.00
the B.G. innings came to an end E. deC. Weekes 4 0 155 75 38.75
at 256, Trim being bowled hitting } Walcott | rape WO Adan eee
across a good length top spinner N. Marshall 4 1. 88 49 26.33
from Valentine. R.E. Marshall, 4 0° 102 52 25.50
Skipper Bonitto enforced the & Hunte Sosge ome’: ae apn
follow-on and B.G. entered upon E. Hoad 2 0 2 2 1200
ir s i i 3 i “i =. Atkinson Se 16 13 Bo
their second innings with a deficit @ Muuins 3 2 5 5 500
of 263 runs, Bayley and Leslie & taylor 2507 35 7 5,00
Wight opened to the bowling of EF. Millington 2 0 3 2 «(1,50
Goddridge and Miller. This pair *—Penotes not outs
scored 32 without loss in 58 min- 0. M. R. W. Av
utes of play. When play stopped . Wesker ee 3 a 3 2
= fo , , me arsha) J .
for tea Bayley was 15 Wight 16 ° & “Marshall. $6 17 144 5 2A 80
not out. EF. Hoad 18 4 59 2 29.30
Milli 15 5 29-50
After Tea RN oe a eee ie ap on
After tea a_ well-timed on- D. Atkinson 38 10 «108 1 108.00
drive by Bayley off Valentine _ 4's6 bowled -—®, Atkinson, J. Goddard

sent up the fifty in 70 minutes.
Bayley’s wicket was the first to
fall when with the score at 63
he suddenly hit out at a slow off
spinner from Saunders that soar-
ed to a great height to the long-
on where Goodridge held a well-
judged catch to dismiss him.



Traffie Don’t
No. 3

DO NOT STOP IN THE
MIDDLE OF THE STREETS
TO SET DOWN OR TAKE
UP A PASSENGER

e
Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.





They'll Do It Every

giao
eee

Fn

alia
FINE SWELL



Cricket Averages
T’dad-B’dos Tests

At Kensington

TRINIDAD BATTING
Ins. N.O. Tt). H.s, Avre.

C. Walcott and K. Walcott.



Churchill Wants
Grand Prix

LONDON,
Winston Churchill, flushed with
last year’s successes on _ the

British turf with his small team
of thoroughbreds, plans a raid on
the French tracks next year,

Britain’s wartime leader won
nearly $25,000 last year on the
English tracks, His best-known
horse, Colonist II, won 11 races.

Now, he has entered his two-
year-old colt, Non-Stop, for the
Grand Prix de Paris, to be run at
Lengchamp in June, 1952.

This is a race well worth
winning. Last year’s prize was
\Enreh It will be a typical



Churchill impish gesture,
Non-Stop is a French-bred

horse,—LN.S.

Time

PERFECT! CON,
LET'S GET GOING!
KNOW HOW THE

3, W. McLeod, Fletcher, L, Berkeley

"Then Wey Ger
TO WHERE THEY




THE GAMBOLS



| ;
mM | Honl
rT






on
NO DON ING YOu'L
6E TAKING GANDWICHES
FOR LUNCH AGAIN THI WEEK



Colts. Defeat
Grenada 1-0

THE Grenada
suffered their first setback when
they were defeated one—nil by

football team

the Colts XI at
yesterday evening,

The game was fairly slow at
first but brightened in the second
half. In the last fifteen minutes
the Grenada boys fought hard vc
equalise but Grant left full back
for Colts, was always on the spot
to ward off attacks,

Phil Edwards, Wilfred McLeod,
Fletcher and Berkeley were out-
standing for the visitors although
many of their tries went wide of
the goal.

The goal for Colts was scored
by Clairmonte about 15 minutes
in the first half. It was a beautiful
shot from outside the goal area
that completely beat Steele, the
Grenada custodian,

The Game

Kensington

Colts took the kick-off with
Grenada defending the goal at
the southern end, Colts nearly

opened their score when McCollin
ran down the right wing and
centred, “Deppy” Hutchinson
took a shot but the ball struck

the left upright and rebounded
into play.
Grenada soon after began to

press the game. McLeod sprinted
Gown the left wing and centred
to Berkeley at centre forward
who just failed to get his head
to the ball.

Grant cleared the goal and
later Clairmonte got hold of the
ball. outside the Grenada goal
area and opened the score for
Colts. He took a well timed shot
which completely beat Steele.

After the touch-off, Edwards
beat his way down into the Colts
area and took a shot but the bali
was well outside the right up-
rigut, Following this James
Williams on left wing for Colts,
who was getting in the ball
beautifully, took two shots but on
both occasions Steele saved, Half
time found Colts stillin the lead.

In the second half both teams
put all they had into the game
Grenada gave the better perform-
mance in this half, McLeod
centred again and again but his
forwards were not in position to
shoot.

The teams were as follows: —

Grenada: J, Steele, R. Renwick
(Capt.), R. Callendar, A, Ren-
wick, C. Cummings, C, Husbands,

P. Edwards and G. Williams,
Colts: King, Grant, Small, F.
Hutchinson (Capt.), Clairmonte,
C, Gittens, J, Williams, “Peppy’
Hutchilison, P. Tudor, G, Blades
and D. McCollin.
Referee: Mr. A. F. Ishmael.
Linesmen: Messrs, A. Thomas
and Campbell,

Standard: Canasta

FIGHTING «HE PACK
By M. HARRISON-GRAY

As s00n @sS a pack becumes
frozen. a player must decide
whether the odds are in favour
of his own side getting it It

the rospect 1s Dbieak ne
should avoid going to extremes
in the “ fighting " process

In other words tf be nas
little or no chance of getting
the pack himself and his
partner also appears to be
boorly placed, he should not
try to stave off the evil day
by breaking up his hand in
order to find a safe discard
Such pugnacious policy may
well result in either he or nis
partner being forced to cede
the pack, which by then wth
have grown to valuable pro-
Portions. while his own nana
will have become useless — It
is better to atm at giving the
pack early while attempting
to build up his hand for a
quick get-out

The ideal time to fignt a
pack 1s when you and your
partner have roughly the same
number of cards, while an
opponent. to whom your
Partner has to discara has
considerably fewer You must
then do ali tn your power
even to the extent of preeking
up pairs and throwing wi)
cards. to avoid a dangerous
discard Your right - bana
opponent Will soon be In dim
culties, and if you are patient
you will eventually get the
ack If the opponents try to
ght too hard. it may weil be
8 rich one

At Canasta patience is a
virtue that is apt to ve
rewarded he longer you wait
for @ pack when the odds are
in your favour the greater the
profit when you eventually

obtain it



London Ervress Servicn

By Jimmy Hatlo

Boy! IF you Don'r
LOOK SLOPPY! YouUR
SLIP IS DRAGGING ++
YOUR STOCKINGS
ARE CROOKED“YOUR
HAIR'S A MESS:AND
YOU GOT RED TEETH:
LIPSTICK ALL .
OVER THEM!







Savarinah Club
Tennis Tournament

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
LADIES’ SINGLES
Mrs. M. Legge beat Mrs. P. McG, Pat-
— a 5
Mrs forme lost to Mis: =
jamin 6—3, 1--6, 8~10 eee
Miss G. Pilgrim beat Mrs.
lock 6—0, 6-1.
MEN’S SINGLES
Dr. C. G. Manning beat W.
6—2, 6—2
a, He ©.
6—4, 6—1
Hi, E. The Governor lost to S. P. Edg-
hill 3—6, 6—8,
J. D. Trimingham beat V. N. Roach
6—2, #—2
R. S. Nicholls lost to J. S. Patterson
3-6, 12—10, 4—6.
TODAY'S FIXTURES
LADIES' SINGLES
Mrs. C. S. Lee vs. Miss Ramsey.
MEN’S SINGLES
Manning vs, D, 1. Lawless (un-

I. J. Nib-

H, Nurse
Edghill beat G O'N, Skinner

G. H.
finished) .
F. D

Barnes vs. V, Hutson,
J.D

Trimingham vs P. K. Roach.

LADIES’ DOUBLES

Mrs. M. Legge and Miss D. Austin vs.
Mrs. and Miss Challenor.

Mrs. J. A. Mahon and Mrs, A. O'N,
Skinner vs. Miss G. Pilgrim and Miss
1, Lenagan

MIXED DOUBLES

Miss Eileen Bowen and T, A, Gittens

vs. Mrs. D. Perkins and V. N. Roach
MEN'S DOUBLES
Dr_C. G. Manning and E. P,

Taylor
vs. R. S, Bancroft and C.

Play Exhibition
Games Tonight

THE players that will: take
part in the Exhibition Table
Tennis games at the Fox Club,
St. James, tonight are as follows:
Louis Stoute, Campbell Greenidge
Norman Gill, Malcolm Murray,
John Bynoe, E. Pollard, C.
Gooding, s. Smith, Frank
Willoughby, L. Worrell, Hal Cor-
bin and R. Mayers,

This is the first of a series of
exhibition games which will be
given throughout the island in an
effort to promote greater interest.
in table tennis,

vou sHou



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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14, 1951



What's on To-day

Exhibition of paintings by
Mr Harold C, Connell at
the Barbados Museum
9 a.m.

Court of Grand Sessions
10 a.m.

Board of Health meeting
2.30 p.m.

Probation Officer lectures—
St Matthias Boys’ School
—7.30 p.m.

Police Band gives concert at

St. Luke’s Church Boys’
School, St, George — 7.45

p.m.

Recital of International Folk
Songs at the British Coun-
ceil hi uarters, “Wake-
field”, by Joke and Eelco
Wiebenga the Dutch
Troubadours — 8 p.m.

Boxing at Modern High
School — 8 p.m.

ASSIZE DIARY
THURSDAY
No. 1, Rex vs. Eudene Gib-

son,
No. 8. Rex McDonald
Fitzgerald

Bishop
Lovell.
No, 23 & 24. Rex vs, Milton
Miller.
FRIDAY
No.6. Rex vs. James

Cameron King.
No. 41. Rex vs. Stanley

Stanton.
No. 16. Rex vs. Albert King.

MONDAY, MARCH 19
No. 14. Rex vs. Elizabeth
King.

CINEMAS
Empire — “The Desert Hawk".

vs.
and




Olympic — “Flame of Barbary
Coast” and

Globe —

Aquatic — “Upturned Glass”

Plaza — “Bob and Sally’.

ve BOWRANIT

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E or of a spun coin, He is
}

S we
SOOO SOLIS

How To Influence |
The Dice

DR. ROBERT H. THOULESS
is no gambler, But in pursuit of
scientific knowledge he has
thrown a set of dice 16,232 times
in a month.

He has spun a coin thousands
of times on the same quest.

And his latest experiment is to
| shuffle and cut a pack of: cards
;many hundreds of times.

Dr, Ynouless, reader in educa-
tional psychology at Cambridge
University, has devoted a winter
vacation to doing these things.
He and American experimenters
call it psychokinesis, or P.K.

In short Dr, Thouless set out
to discover whether the human
mind can influence the fall of

now satisfied that it can,

He said to a Sunday Express
reporter: “Careful arithmetical
calculations have enabled me to
decide how many times the dice
and the spun coin gave predicted
{results by chance and how many
times those results were the result
of psychological influences.”

Best Throws

Dr. Thouless entered the result
of each throw in a book and
many pages were filled with
calculations,

He said, “I found that anxiety
to achieve my target made the
scores worse. Some of my best

throws came when I recited
;poetry while the experiments
—L.E.S.

were on,”

The Weather



Sun Rises: 6.09 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m.

Moon (First Quarter) March
15.

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

TO-DAY |

p.m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil.
Total for month to yester-
day .19 in. ;
|| Temperature (Max.) 84.5°F.
Temperature (Min,) 70.0°F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.N.E. (3 p.m.) N.E.
Wind Velocity 10 miles per
| hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.963;
(3 p.m.) 29.885



SOPOSOO OPPS SEVP FOS SS x

$ GRAND BASTER FIESTA &
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THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB
(Local & Visiting Members
Only)

on
SATURDAY, MARCH 24th,
9 p.m,

PROGRAMME
SONGS AND SKETCHES
by Local Artistes.
SPOT DANCE, WALTZ and

JITTERBUG:
— PRIZES will be given for
these.
DOOR PRIZE:

A GIANT EASTER EGG
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There is a fine assortment of

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We also have in stock a fine assortment of

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Here are a few of the Many titles

CRIME & MYSTERY—DARK DUET by Peter Cheyney
EXCELLENT INTENTIONS by Richard Hull
MR. CAMPION AND OTHERS ti’, Margery

Allingham
BLACK PLUMES by Margery Allingham
FLOWERS FOR THE JUDGE by Margery
Allingham
DEATH OF A GHOST by Margery Allingham
MURDER ON THE ORIENT EXPRESS by
Agatha Christie
INSPECTOR. FRENCH AND THE STARVEL
TRAGEDY by Freeman Wills Crofts.
THE VELVET WELL by John Gearon

« = MAIN STREET by Sinclair Lewis
THE WAY OF ALL. FLESH bry Samuel Butler
H.M, PULHAM ESQUIRE by John P. Marquand
ADAM AND EVE AND PINCH ME by

A. E. Coppard.
SELECTED TALES OF
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THE GARDEN PARTY by Katherine Mansfield

THE PENGUIN POETS—THE CENTURIES POETRY, Donne to Dryden

WORDSWORTH a selection by W. E. Williams
A BOOK OF ENGLISH POETRY, Chaucer to
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ALGERNON BLACK-

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PAGE 1

winNt-.nu ii \iu ii ii uji I:\I:II\IHIS iU>V(K \n r\(.i uiRKi: Found Guilty Of Fro u tlu Ion I Con version SENTFNCF was ; -id Ash of Country Road. St. Michael, by His Honour the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymoro after he was found guilty of the fraudulent conversion of 310. the proper? \ travel—hunting, owning .i C.D.C. Will Boost Rice, Mining IN B.G. CEOHGETOWN. B.G. M-rch 0 il Dcveiopassmt orp-ra. tlon will B* senainj out to Hntisi. UuuuiB towards tinend ul March a commission uf connperls in agriculture, irrigation, elc to examine the whola problem of rice production and ni-kt H*l p.ice was designed for luggage or recommeoualkni*. Should the his latest rar models. dogs. Then why an aerodynamic report of this Commission prove l hour of-I 'iloon body? Primarily to resatisfactory a local company oi 110 nvph duce wind resistance. Ihe Corporation with the British Aston Mititiii l>112 saloon (M OMf |>erformances were high. Guiana Government as partners 'D15 was First reached 48 mph; second, 70; will be established with a vnhg H not sof' l %  oi 90. top—aftrmllOmph. putting ih* rice industry yf tfu l roads aiour i In IS seconds 70 was attained from Colony on sounder economic lines RNtl - standstill. C-D-C BatSjl ffBTS ir viewed si family car designers „ p,,.,^ conference here by Mi. im;-.peols H"*.lit copy some of David Brown's u v .--KhIIXMIIMI iiuift.i'W in ssdMy, -hin body pillar*. of the position: a steering wheel rtquir"^"L^kl^ „d>W m, st. three turns. lor* .o lock Sffgig, M ^ T n?nsS milm hejd under In short, a Br tlsh car with near^i^V^^.^ZT U -^ %  ig performance I -v.cmclud-^r %  •* ^.'"i !" ^ • raffle. In* pureha-e \.\x £ 1.914 ffWtJ WOULD COPYRIGHT Sun" %  ItESEHVED —L.E.B. ORGANISING CAMPAIGN Against Yellow Fevei W N. March. 8. Mr Dennis Rausch. Field Supervisor of the Mosquito Control Bspr k a m Brlttsta Cmtana %  lo Paranvaril> SB the of a -ix-mimth peri-i. 1 of duty in the I>uU h and French I;....1,1.1, M. i,.., bSSSJ SSSBBSSJN D theBritish Guiara Governmeni for this special bur of duty wttl. Pun American SaniLirv Buraau. Mr. Rausch will be engaged Lr training of peisonnel and organiaaUon of a Yellow Fevei campaign In the two Guiana imilar to that established tn 1*40 in British Guiann. lor a radiant t/li/M 2H& **.** %  ****• the C D.C's act^ines ,„ the l chipf on and a sharp bonnet-slope, for forw ,^_ ^ ,—t .. u .k .,! visibility; an alert driving .*? J n< Z? 0 "Ji ^ w n,,*,**' (. t M F.n vhftl f*.lr_ 1 " ln 8 " >" t oi porattuii. NolGuiiU Of Arson Jca Will \sk U.K. Schooner Brings Govt l'<> Comment i.oOO Baps Of Ric Oil K. S.lllltioll Schoon-r rnnklrn D R. arrived fZ&^^J&CSSStt Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay ApologyAccepted i BfeVMSSHa M.V Snlgi-fteld. Bet Umry D. Wallace. Sch. Ml Noi-lwti. Vrtil t'.iblKT. Sth Burmn D. Bkh. Hen. Laud*lt*a. th CnBcw, o Bell May Ollvt, Hell. Marlon BelM Wolf*, flch Oordcnli W flch DOrl..-. Sh. Bnr.Cir S %  HUnj ARItrVAl-t a S M.oiiH.1 H'MrrM; 3.1*6 HH; Cut. UIMtand. ^.l C:nd'0. Agrnla MtJ. Jl. U Jiri A Co. LW Hchoorwr I.ydUi ACtirla S. 41 tons. C-p*. br|r.iiii from SI Vlru-Mit. A|thi. Stnoornr Ownrr*' Auoriallon S>-hi-oi V In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station ll^rbodo. Co-.t -! SB. Gjrilrud BaKRr. I .iH. %  • Abbrdvk. >. %  I. ColllO. <• Plonn kuAiM. as. tddy %  >f : I': B Cuba, U Colotnaw, . B..h.i. ... MM. Capr Cod. %  • lull*. • .. SI Puila a a Dr n.f. %  • Hoaa. ai 1'jn.kni.i. at tlriisuu a • S C-lar-i i Elka. ( a Allaollf Oc. Arlk.1. •• BarlMra, %  • Canadian Challena*r. %  Ionian Mariner. (A Abu. .. Palh rind**. a. Slaw. .> PORT OF SPAIN, March 10. After seven hours and IS minutes sitting, Trinidad's Legislative Council accepted an apology from the Hon. Pope McLean, Member for Poinlc.a-Plerre. Mr. McLean had been accused of breach of tho privileges of the House by tho Hon. Joseph O'Connor. At line. Colonial Secretary. The allegations arose out of two speeches BWSJS4 lo have been made by Mr. McLean in Port-of-Spain and San l\ rnando. It was his third attempt at an apology, the previous two not being worded to Ihe satisfaction of the Council. The Hon. Albert Gomes termed tne first one "nebulous and uncompromising." and the second, "a masquerade of an apology.' and moved that they should not be accepted Apology accepted from Mr. Mc Lean, was to the effect that he had no recollection whatever of making the speeches complained of, but, since (t was the unanimous desire of the House for "me to BHV if those words ss read out by the Colonial Secretary are purported to be the speech I made, then I would unreservedly withdraw and ask the Colonial Secrelary to withdraw his motion." HIS HONOUR th* Cinef ISSUfcH, SMr Allan Collymore os4srM Alexandre Davis, a labourer of Collymore Rock, to be sMatassj al the Mental Hoapital at His Majesty's pleasure when h e was found not K'-iilty on grounds ol insanity of a charge of arson at the Court of Grand Siferday. Mr. W. W Recce. K.C.. prosecuted for the Crown. Davis was not represented by counsel The prosecution pointed out that on November 8 if. set fire to the house of Dudlev Saunders at Collymore Rock w.th intent to injure and sssftsjssd Two people — Dudley Sauitdcr* and Christopher Mullinevidence of seeing Davis in the house in which he used to sleep, on his knees drawing matches on an old pair of pants. There was smoke coming from the door Davis was employed by Saumlcri as a dairyman for three years. After Davis was seen with the matches he was taken to the Rrittons Hill Police Station where he was charged and cautioned. Ruth Pilgrim. Davis' mother told the court that he had been to the Mental Hospital nn thrc,. occaslons. Davis' fnther also attended the Mental lio--oit.il twice. She had seen Davis "*M t sometimes when he .<... mood he would chase her and strike her She howci* always know when he was "goin*: oft" as he would bite his finger nails and begin to -tare. The jury did not dssUbt rat in 00mln| t %  ver'ict of not Kuilty on grounds of insanity limber and gold-died gin a. buslnes; in British Guiana, the formet •iirough the recently formed local Company—B G. Timbers Ltd and the latter through the oldei established B.G. Consolidates Goldftelds Ltd. Timber exploitation. Mr. Cable said, would be revoUitionised with t)n> opening of the new and lodern mill now being erected al • •aaltull KINGS %  ihe lhl **** %  Jamaica H i ^ %  llUli operation in 1992 Hs had ulreadj -•"^ w_H j miiak moro ..-1th Ihit MUIU'II which arrived in the island much more with the modern methods of forest working and extraction being completed and Franklin D K. also brought 100 fully organised. last week requesting the GovernloIlfc of ft nwantii 475 bap 3 chmr imports voa | iQg pieces ,,f greenheart and Joint Company I of Dr. 10u waiiaba posts. Mr. Cable also announced that Malan's c<.lour aiacn.ninalion legAllo arriving yesterday memMessrs. Booker Bros have decided ing was Schooner LydU Adtna 9.. to participate in the newly formed The local government does not from s yincent with a quantity B.G. Timbers Ltd.. and is Ml want to i Ign: of ooals and empty bollles. that their association tn partner"> ship with CD.C. and Steel Bros Uoo They are both consigned to the would be of great benefit to the possible: and SOU i get* Oner Owners' Association future of the new venliiio. > %  "! The motor vessel Atbelbreek .'.. .am. from Trinidad to lak that It of molasses. With respect lo Consolidated load Gold, the new dredge at Tumat uman til miles up the fissequlbo River) was now practically completed and should shortly be brcught into operation. A considerable expansion of the Com\i. ny's activities is planned, and would be made possible by laige additional funds subscribed v i* |i r Mr Cable in answer to question* revealed that the Corporation was also undertaking the manufacture of shingles for which .. there was a good market In the Mr Muchadn Velasquer. k^-al West Indies The product they itlvsj of the LA V. hope lo place on the market will times of Venezuela that a new •* m t* finished than the shin lo Barbados will begin K,r al present being sold in tlu k The flight will servo ??* %  ??'__ %  "?-..? ^ e PT} 0 **. ),,k *^ without reeoui < %  to ih K Will not bo adopted until the matter has be> London for an opinion. i imports from South ft asm to ap1 1,000 annually. B.0JLG. Take Over Miami—J'ta Route PI %  IN, Uarch 10 %  hrersssM Alrwaj . %  the MslquSte, MatUrin and then on wm accepiablc. then the Corpor lowing the same a on f wo H w *• •w*' to oiler New Air Service Starts .Next W adk To Barbados rram Oi.r Own CarrenmiHitnii M'UT-OF-SPAIN. Mnreh 10. fne Gaaette ha| I SSV Ix-ii'K operated hv II V. I A from route on its return trip. It is u PP'' ra "t a lower n Air.i i. .. ii B v. i A win expected thai tins service will be ;„il". WM otferim hi Thr quality Uvtat Polinh New Road Unfinished THE new road at Harmony Hall, Christ Church, although open to traffic, is not yet completed, but it Is expected to l> finished by the end of the monili or perhaps before, the Director of Highways and Transport told the Advecate vastt This road will be welcomed be motorists and the general public. especially by those who have to use It In travelling to and from the airport. This work m.w removes tho inconvenience which used to be caused by the settling of water al the foal of the S bend when then was a henvy downpour. The old portion of the road would not however be demolished the Director said, but it would remain in use and would be La the nature of a little crescent sag nln g on to the main road. %  i orvl Ml Velasquer. will local representative in %  lights irduced Barbados. pet %  %  •' k Us l"'fi yesterday for Barbados has also reduced Ita accoi hts charming eight *•—d' %  '-..--Cabla MAIL NOTICES VAII.S f„r thr UiXWd Kim-I* UadHr.i. Anlwarp and An XrTilini l Ilia S.H nJJMSTAD will Itm cloaad -I am Qneal Pr.al Ofllc* ai unfl.r l're*l Hall al ) (. av on Ih* SHh March. Rr|iHn*ii Mall at II am OtdbssuT Man il U II p m an tM II.'. Mars* no i SIAU* lM Ibllia'i (Julaiu. by Ih* *., MArUOV linij: WOIJT: will b* cloaad al Ihe (I ivial Pull i MTU* >a unikri •• %  rc-l Hail at 10 am, R>*it<>*l Mall at I p m Ordinary Hall n t pan ....it. l|h M.r.i, i *-n MAIIJi lor DtHnlnka. AnllfOa. Slonlaa' rm. Nvvli and SR Knu by UM M7V MOSeSKA will b. cluaM al Ih. Qr.,.r.l I".*t (Hfe* a. nndn %  real Mall at 10 r m Hr.i.tn.-i %  all al 1 p m Ordinary Hall at I to p m on IM ISUI Minn ISM lo mq^ktv y,x4. lovu POND'S dffjr tW^svas^ TroA^s POSB'S FACE r^lst clinging, perfumed, sceintifically blended, for a glamorously matt complexion. PtNrf LIPSIICK smooth an easily onto your lips; the rich vibrant colour stays on and on and on. Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women everywhere. Simple and inexpensive, they aw all you need to keep you looking flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them at all the best beauty counters. THE LONG-LIFE M AP.DE ST-WE AH INC TYRE VS-l CITY GARAttE TRADING CO LTD —Ageau. ONE DOSE 'f* h 'r''"" ouirem ''' gsJBSpSB" Relieves PAIN After Meals If you suffer from InJigvsikir. with sts pun. diiimfon. flanilencf, — let one dote of MACLEAN It RAND S-I-OMACH FUVOMt bring rou ragWI But he sure voug-tseauine MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH raVDgfll ivui", UM sjnsnsra Ideal for intimate personal use 'DETTOL' THE MODERN ANTISfPTlC Pll 1MSI IM) lilMH Doi s -"STJ I 11 i stflHina faAU tttefamiAf A protection against ill-health, a Mrenglhsoiag food for chlldren . there' %  goodness lo Kepler %  for all the family. Kepler conulru vitamins A aad D sad glvas exira eocrgy, extra nowuhment. Its iweet. malr* Aa< II v> palaubis loo. KEPLER 9 • COO LIVER OIL WITH MALT EXTRACT A BURROUGHS WELLCOHE a CO. PRODUCT E ',—. I•*• %  •• %  COHaHf HO, M S-aaSSa. Quality has made Ova.ltine Ihe World's "Best Seller' T HE world'WiJc auecets uf Uv.limr It due to the following fatis i— • Ovalnna' ( I.I, the mniiriiuiii of* ll(ill(h-||l>ing iiMHri.'iiiii-iii of (he hlahfal qwulllv at I'I. Ii'ui'i I-\,> UM of Us ounundlog qualltaM 'O val i inr' la the food bareemga Boat fretjuendy relummcodfil by doctor*—moat widely mad in HoapitaU and Nurilna Homat ihruughnui thr world. You will. i r ,.i a .(,-'.,. ,. %  'rOvalritM' evettiuejly why Ovaltine /or Health for Energy for Sleep Soldin % %  "• %  /*£ tin\ 'v *U t he*. •



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ru.i SIX n VRBADOS ADVOCATE \WM-.I>\1 M>KCH 14. Iil HENRY M) -a. 1 SALES co. 9 1& *w CARL ANDERSON MICkEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG ,——, H.V CAN'T *-. ;MTM THAT J N _> NQ DA !" £ DOGS MIGHT ' CT CAUGHT IN IT y$^j& fU. NAIL A BOAPD OvTTP TM€ MOLE IN THE WALL • WfLL. WHAT „ SHALL Wfi DO?;-, f GOTO A HOTEL ? ft ^iN THE LONE RANGER FRANK STRIKER YOU JUMPED Ml./ NO TIME TO ^-| STOLE Mr KEY rt* ARGUE. TELL TW AMD LET EM rT SHERIFF TO FOUO* ESCAPE:.' r^ V.MEwrTHAPOSse' %  *> COME ON SILVER' SHERIFF' A MAKtP MAN STOLE MY HEY AND LET GRAFTON ANO THE INDIAN tgmmm^mmmm ^ OUT OT JAIL.' J^ 50 THAT WRS fci. WAN X THE MASKED MAN SAID MED LEAVE t THAJL YOU ANO A POSSE COULD/ F OLLOW!^ BRINGING UP FATHER GEORGE MC. MANUS TA-TA-VACK.S-I MLT>T GT TOTM' on .. -_ >-.\ inwr BUrS***^---.NCW &TffAWd*-MOW BA17LV Hff aowre TM C*PCE 9WCE CUC TWLIV>6ON SET MAto en*u our or OPDEO > n.jFQLLOW AMP 6EE WHAT IT AftXJT RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND |*aor>G • V teaser wiw-ll 1 I' l-* HE BAN I I I Ls THAT .S-V \ • *,, 23*8^ 1*3*4^ THE PHANTOM AITEB AIL MV PLANS R THAT JAIL WEAK • .TBUCKS.MOTOftCVCLES PLANE-HEBE.AM.WAlk.NJ WC60TIA X'." ..".-Xt'...'...fMECVOJ^ COUNT LIKEITC*NOT.' ME IN AON THE BCAPAND HAIL YOUR \-\ THE FIRST j c BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES ^'&X PENTALUX GLOSS FINISH FOR EXTERIOR SUPPLIED IN A AND INTERIOR '•ENTALUX GLOS Sb iNiSX: USE COLOURS THE VERY BEST IN PAINT Hill MVYIII I AT ALL IIAUIM, IIAIMIVi Mil SIOIII S Then MUSCHEN brought ahappyc:a:v;?. Altar %  nfi*rlnz from thre painful complaint*, tnii man wrlira i<> toll ua how Kru*chon Sroutht about a "oompl'tt' ir.inifonnailon" and iiulckly it< the Joy of Ilvln** :-"Up to a month aL>. I had Buffered continually from kidney disorder, aclatlra, rh-:aatlsm. and I (enarally felt off-colour. I wu conatanllv tired. I triad many remedies bul without i !!?-i ontl> I rave Kris-chen Salt* a trial In four WM'II Kru>-.hon aaa Lrauvht aoout a compete iranatormatlcn. 1 one* m"f' !o*l It la rood to b alive."—S.V.N. Tha kidney* are the flltera of the human body. If they become alufirlKh. tmpurltiet aeep Into the blood stream and the aetd uf half-a-'loaen common allmenti 1< •own. The aolantlf.c combtnatioa of mlniral alu In Ki* m. ^kUtklv K itore* the Midne\ i io normal altnv artion Thr other eacretun' onran. also are stimulated so that IB" whole pvntrni >H> and tRectfrely All in.puriuea and folannnua wastn arc rrfularli eipplled becomee a lor acatn am Krusrhen a tr.kl yo*n"lf You can pv it (roan all cwmiiu and TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH Tha rrntait TOV CAR. M-AKl snd I ItOAT in the World JOHNSON 1IATIOS1PT %  namcl IT All Coleura %  AKOWARE IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for .Monday to Wednesday only I IV FLAKES Pkgs. USUALLY NOW .24 .22 sn.T.vv.Vi Pkgi USUALLY NOW — .40 .35 mKAH Tins IOOKIM. Ill I Tl II Tins (lib., .86 .80 M.U'AIIOM Pkgj D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street ^..T READ THIS lllltll 11 II! %  OX SALE AT "BURY ME NOT" fry WILLIA3I FHAXCIS I fnsl-muriiifi iiniiiiiiif/ htllfl-hitlillt, llll/sllTfl THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY i-,-,-.-.-.-.-.-. -,-.-,-.-.-,-.-.•.-,-.•,-.-,•,•.•.•.-.-.-.•.-.-.-.•.-.-.-.-.-.-; .-.-.-.-.-.-.-.•.-.-.-.-J->-.. %  %  %  %  ,::::-s.:;:::::: \ovx V&& am&sufio jS kmm m* LKLLC-O. PASTILLES LEW BROS. 1 Tit. 44 PORT HOTAI. STREKT. ktM.-TO\, I \\UI( A, R.V.t P or Ivathvr o/ vrvrif Colour— li clejni, preserves—and how it polishes' Ask >our retailer for Propert's. o'^"^ Nothing else is quite ihc same. Watch J> the difference it makes to vour shoes! PROPERT'S N % %  <> K cum WITH I WITH ECONOMY WITH COMMtT iLi>£irMO RWIA BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS B.W.I.A.. BRIDGFTCWN \



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l'\(.l 1 \\.. BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MABCH I* IH1 CcUiib galling M AI oTEHKALL and bis wife Lady Elizabeth %  I l V, | \ at Pour Winds. St Peiei %  L,rd 1. Staying; With Relative* M ISS i'KARL SIIORKY. (laugh. I Mr. and Mr. Llle ninldad, arrived on Mondai ailcinoon by thr Cslombtc to spend a holiday and i* itl w\\h her relatives at Derrick*. Si James ARTIES HEADLINE (*kCaribbean Cruise I ^ISTTJt ALLISON of the Barba%  •J dos General Hospital has just returned to resume her < bitten. She waa cne of the passengers who made the Caribbean cruise on the Catenate up 1: Jamaica. M R ARTHUR CADOGAN Secretary-Accountant of Meaart. S. E. Cole and Co.. returned to Barbados on Monday aftarnoon by the CaUmMa after making a rruite to Jsmaica on the vessel. With T.L.L. M r. AND Mis Gerald Nur-o •mil their iwo children David and Marilyn who h,-vc bean holidaying In Barbadr' wi*h relative*. are due to return to Trinidad Um ,,, C o 7" / !" A I A Ml Nur— in a, r T L L. in Potnta a Pasrre _~~ Tobago Meeting J Eight Language* Ml TES&rSJZ.-" 0 *"""' Co. Ltd. O* M.-i.treai. Manilla-P* • •laving, at the Marine Hotel I... baa Left bg B.W.I.A for TohatfO. where he will mee1| will sin*: F.-lk I*' na> in eiht language) in their anea at the British Counbaad i ikafleld" While Park tonight. The language* i'mi J i Bnajaah, |i. -u*u.hee, j ajpa ov.Klel and M cowboy son., ai the wanderma Wainwrighu. i he. Sweet* Intransit have been in Berbadoa abea Vf R F A SWEET former Sei botadajlng ai lh Miss Carrulhers Looks Up 14 Mills Or So HER JOB— THE STRATOSPHERE WHEN Miss Neil IP l read ih.il the Canberra jel boirl er Ud '-v his tied geros* Ihe Atl.n Uc In record time at the height to nine miles above ocem uled a smile of satis. Irv4* br str 'fv'il is I %  lind'oiin arlrni* Dad-tar Wan lei in an all-white *.lk rn*n of her own >:.; 'i at Uie HI. Jamev* ThMirr lor Ihe flrl night ef The Miduunu of 'hilllol. i %  Ham atrrirf. Miss Carruthers' conHustons about prevailing winds' and temperatures up there thai tell aircraft designers what coi. ditlons they must build for. The upper air is her business. At M. a BSc of London Un, veraity. a Fellow of -he Royal Meteorological Society, and of the Royal Statistical Society. Mis* Carruthers i* a senior scientific officer at Ihe Meteorological Office's climatology division al Harrow She sits at her des* in a sunny third iloor omre sorting out sumr wind velocities and thermometer reading. in the stratosphere. She plots them on %  rortd maps. She wa s the only woman in a U'.nn of live Meleorologiral Offlee -i-ientisU who were authors of a formidible volume published last year—Upper Winds Over the World f>e sky has no limits for aW tiuiet back-room woman in the green knitted dress, who araan reiih.-r make-up nor stockings Upper nir observations com* frt.m readings of rndn>-sond %  artlad aboul 14 miles up by balloons." •ihe says. Future de velopment wit! probably enable nir information to go higher than that Next—Another Decree But, with all her knowledge of Ihe high open spaces, Miss Carruthers has never been out of England, never been In. an aeroplane. M \KKC I Ml KNever la an sjm'ane Walking on Hnmpslead Heath —she lives at Hampalead— i* a* Inch as she aims (or the present. "I want to get ni Iti 1> degree before I do anything else," she says. Sin has b**n fascinated u.* mathematics since her childhood in Crediton. Devon. She Irained as a teacher and taught for two years at a private school. In 1942 she became an assistant at the Meteorolugicnl Office. %  ra later she wag estab, her present grade of senior -cienlttlc officer. L I S. B.B.C. Radio Programme BY THE WAY . By Beachcomber T*iiE anjMMiacament that spec tacles will soon be available tin daaa ralsi i lbs whole question of ammai jvaUars Toltemache has always hut ihe only wig DOUgh iu fit mv horse Cranberry is one I bought second%  i. a theatrical coslumler, It is Wagnerian in amplitude and Bokhara in texture, and therefore vary hot and oppressive In sum EMI What Cranberry needs In lbs hoi swat rani .i thin wig to 1 li paucity of mane. If anybody knows of such a wig, he or she may care to communicate with my head Rniom. Mr. Fred MulUtuda. at ihi Ha 11 Mil shnm Cross. Tkm r :iirtn,l\li>' \hlhinl 1 AM ronstuntly being asked why Ihe Billiard Dunn method of electrolytic linplaling cannot he applied to Iht phosphating of the uncorroded oxide deposits used in white metalling. The answer, of CPUrse, is that, in the process of descaling aim ing silicon anoti. d l pto da form on the surface, These set up uhnt is known as ritosswoHif i IrH I |4 Ifc TT J 5T !T 1 1 B A orian lollosn ...l.l.M. (7) \1 i"iuge Uii ant.II ii 14. Tiy hard. (SI J .tapie *< nut novel lo (SI %  %  I i %  polo ni mr u.a,a. (41 i : %  %  mm. i7i i *i iiiiL-i^d. (S| m iv, turd*t-a ffi V A'-ir.l.ou. 4 Hut. .V %  U—* %  11 Htun*-..: vapinalion. which renders any electrolytic treatment out of the question. Treatment of oxide deposits has always depended on the pi'ii-cntage of diplode* found in any given surface. For clean Ing unprocessed tin the Clalveston dual reflector, four arm. sixteen station, back drive rlnscr and scourer Is unbeatable. It boila efsjM gallons lo Ihe inch. The famous Malayan smelter Bin Tin Tin always uses a Calveaton. Kimiul Thv Hullx'rry Bu*h | AM a bit of meat," said ihe M. voice, "though I no longer look like one I am Argentine My own people found me too bad to lit. ..iiri sold me to Amei ica Amerien tinned me and sold nie lo Austria Austria unUnned mi and sold me to Frunce, who sold me to England. England re tinned me and sold me to the ArRcnttnc, who resuld me lo America. I am once more on my way lo Austria to lie unlin ned ISMBS n-> : •) %  H.>w lo Tik to chndiM. Ill am. lvo> Moi*t->n and Dav> Ka*< HJO rn Uln.i Upatli 4-46 a ro Britain ami AmriKa. n m The Nfw< t 10 New reaai Bnt.m SIS sm CkHM !-* II IS a rn Progra-iaM Paiadr II am Un Choice UII I" Slatrmcnl of Hoon Th N. it I" fcnaiar*>ni p cuna 11.%—••• eat. is. 4 M | niri.f Munic San v„fc s IS p m Utah rr, Bnnn^ RoraMr. Age School Forra Home Addraas 044<*>e > 4ey MH > 9 eaa>ypa>e^^ LADIES NITE — TONITE GLOBE 8.30 p.m. ;i THEATRE \ -1 l a m 15 n m. rrom the Third PraSritanw 4 3S a in Inti-ilnd* *1 p m rimnium* Paradr 7 p m Tlw Nawi ? I p m Nfwn Analt.i7 Hun Th* Arim and H (111. 1I.W-IIN t m 1I..HM ta l.i M. 7 .'. Bl llr.1 1*11*. Oav I j.m. Comsoi oi the W**k turn Bialrmtni Arcnun' 119 pi Kalinha De T aajrnaBJ B Jb p m Tip T"p Tunm Bin TliN**in I a pm. From 1 gditonau lo U pm gric BarMrr 104S p ,.i Mid W#*H Tim II p.m r.on> Third Pioarammr pr ****>n 0M THE ALL GIRL TALENT CONTEST JOAN LICORISH YVONNE HUNTE KLMER RKF.D VIOLET HYI.ANU SYLVIA ItRATHWAlTE AUGUSTINA GRECOIRE Ser.timeni.il Reasons GowlriUe whei.'vcr vou are Bewitehecl. Bnlhrred. IVwiidercd My Love Loves Me In Ihe MIKKI tor Lots I'll be faithful -^^',*,^',-,^^*,^-,-,v^',*,*,*,-,^^v*^%^^*-'*'*^%0*,%^'-'*'-'*^*^'*-'-* Intredarlng i ANOTHER SENSATIONAL DISCOVERY EGGY LASHLEY (St Philip) (?-yrr-old Boollr Wooili* I'l.m-i i LADIES 1/Ilouw Jild 58.-. In Baleenv GENTS—Pll II — lleuae U — B.I. 41 — Box 51. 5 r.M ONLY—'MAO (.in M i A STRANGE CONFESSION To-night visit CLUB rIOIM. V\ The moil fleaufl/ul Nioht Clab from Miami to Rto irtlh a u-orld-iride repurarion /or pood food Munic* Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dial 4000 for reservationr ARE "NERVES" A SIGN YOU'RE GROWING OLD? %  Ottea as a woman approsches rr l< ili-1 tie. her nerves gel bad, and •lie acvcpis thia aa a eign of age. UUI *hy let Yoursell become edg>-. run-d<.wn—or ao oervoua you cry without cause—of any Bow in life/ For nearly fifty years wiee •romen have been meeling this Situation happily — by getting pk>ily..frew.frrHh air, whiAcm* 1"Oi\ and hy liking Dr. Chaae'i N. i ic looil io build lion up. For the Vitamin Ri, iron and nth.-r ni-eded miner.iU in thiitime-leUrd tonie IK-I,I buikl up your viuliiy ni t..iiii) K up the entire syalem *i*ouejiifaeeihrluture with confide nee. Grra Or. Ch-ieea Nerve Fsoda ejianoa bo hi-lp banish nervims U nddoobu. It helps yuu rest bem-f. and lerl Iwiter. The name "Or. Chaw-" ia vuur aesiiraaot. is BACK AT SCHOOL CAPETOWN Slabbert. whi. l. fl hool eight years ago to %  utapOfl t widowed mother, is back in Ihe classroom again a< Ihe age ol 24 He intends lo go on lo to lake tivil emcneei — ^yV^ THE %  orraajDAYTHURSDAY n.Tixr, Tin ran — Starrlnf J,rtin fAKKOI IgK T R E w SaW flu apiv—TWUBanAV %  HaVf Ol aUHlIA — Siarrlng — AI I aj| ROCKY IJVNC Thu OOUblr "'l" rtnuble Star . you east retl T' %  < %  aas A.iuti %  %  *''.'.: '.'/.'.v.''.'/.',',',',','/. ::'.'.',:'. *.'.'. •.•,:'.:•*'*'.*.'.'.; '.;•. WWA3Lt\ TheaKre— Bridgetown (DIAL 2310) soaav i srrAHATE Ai'Disixrrs ONLY? Asa-t'mil 14 yc-an and ever TODAY IVOMI-i 4 46 p m — MEN IS pm -winssT TMLTSS i mi ieih s mow* WOttn J ft 4 4S MEN B !H> Dm U".!ii-i' KiiUrpil>r prvapnli "THE STORY OF BOB AND SALLY" i-o-tTivn.. vi. Nil oarN—AO IT ran rs os tT' LOMISU Wara 4 r-> HI eaa %  laaeal rr.* lOfc .o PLAZA Theatre— OKTIN {DIAL 8404) TODAY A TOMORROW || IS pr %  Mi"i B r.i-Donblr> LAW COMES TO (. ( \ SII, III & RIDING DOWN Ik TRAIL Johnny Murk Brown Jimmy Wakaiv OPENINC HII ISth A Cunllnuliia Dali^ Age Until IB yeara and over WOMEN 5 IB p m — MSN • n .,, 1-Hr BTOM1 Ol BOB a SALLY NO CI11LDRF.N ALIXlWEn SOHRY *KPAHATE AUDIF-Niffl ONl.> MtDNITE SAT ilih iRKO ra MI -in i i Randolph Srait TBr AVBNOING RIDSB" Tim Halt GAIETY— {THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES TODAY TOMOSinoW B U p i.i II'IIIK Last Two Shows TODAY 4 45 and 8.30 I'nlveiasl InlernaUonal Presents Yvonne DeCarlo — Rlehsrd Green In . The DESERT HAWK Jaekfe Gleaaon and Lois Andrew* BOXY TO-DAY TOMORROW 4 30 B 15 Columbia Double WILLIAM HOLDEN and LUCILLE UAIX •MISS GKAMT TAKES Riatm\D •• AND RE\ECADES Caf THK SAGE" with Charles Slarrett and Smiley Burnette ROYAL TO-DAY and TOMORROW 4.30 and 8.30 r.-milili Sma.hlnc Doublr.. LOUIS HAYWARD in •HOUSE BY THE RIVEK AND • %  LIDYFOKA SIGHT' WITH JOHN WAYNE and JOAN III.OMIK1.I. OLYMPIC Lust Two Shows TO DAY 4 30 and 8 IS Republic Big Doable I. ..II Patrick and Kdward Aahler In •• MADONNA'S SECRET" — gat — '• FLAME Of'BARBARY COAST SUrrini John Wayne and Ann Dvorak SKSt'WiKK--' SECURE YOURS EARLY • LUMBER • SHINGLES •GALVANISED DOWN PIPES • GALVANISED RIDGING • GALVANISED EAVE GLTTIKS Eras & WHITFIELDS Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 AFTER A HARD DAY IN THE OFFICE — Also — FOUR inch C. I. SOIL PIPE THE BARBADOS < O-OI'l It V I l\ I COTTON I Al TORI LTD. HARDWARE A IRONMONGERY H HABTMFNT :: hUl 2039 RENEW YOUR ENERGY WITH MURRAY'S MILK STOUT ITS A WONDERFUL BUILDER WITH THAT EXTHA i.noilMSS YOU'LL NEED IN A FULL-BODIED STOUT On Sal at Ywr Grim MANNING & CO., LTD.-AGENTS \


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PACE r.w.m BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY MARCH 14. 151 B.G. NEEDS 129RUNS TO ,TEQAMftOLg AVERT INNINGS DEFEAT It? O S. COPPI\ KINGSTON, Jamaica. March 13 imn;s!! QU1AHA with tight wWnta intact Mtdad 128 rum to stave oft* an innings defeat at the hands of Jamaica \ h.-n play ended on the third day here to-day. British Guiana continued Iheir overnight ifl ll wirkvts to-day and were all out lh< rtl) lft*f lunch for H ,, '"' Christian! topseored with >> mil played 6t. Forrf individual half century with < rUn III the sweep to fine leg boundary taking 133 minutes pl.vmg careful. %  .,nd Patoir chanceless cricket IUI.M. 1 .,i.„ I .uns today who Jlltod the breach created by 1 l2u l ^"^'*ll'^ "J^fa PU before Patoir was caught at riU> shortish ball* Bonltto when • i!-. .it un* of Miller** medium fas; Inawlngjars. I2J—5—6 ( M Tbomai Mnad i and WHS rlghl on UK mart wrM %  lull blooitcd cover drive ofl Goodrld^. Bod 'i a Christian! %  exhibition 1'ittsmanship A Mp] bBoi late cul off Miller chru gave him Iwo, %  cover drive four, £ **** and a Mistering late cut another •'" But -Miller had his revenge in Uir -nine over when he broki thrmith Christia.ii's guard with al kept low and made great paii' nit the pitch. Chrlstiani tT-k with him moist of B G ' hopes foi any recovery He scored 61 runs in 92 minutes hitting three fours A late cut by Thomas for a in up ISO in 194 minutes. B.G. had added .'III rtl 44 mlnut. Tlitmis* escaped st*n en Valentin* failed to hold a sharp return when Thomas was only 12 runs. Saundcrs gave Thomas another *• DON*' -l-frP SAVa* *xm 6t TAKING 4ANDNICMK. KX J.i .i AbAIN TUX WrcK Savannah Club .Vnnis Tournament ri maanw RIMLTI i AI>ICSBiNuuta Mr. D Wornteal lo MM* o. Banl**l Mrii. I IBM SIM. i Bj C C Manning bra W M Nurw C F4hil ['.. I. ,, i-.,' ., 0 H Id.., k R. RnmUn Colts Defeat Grenada 1-0 THE Grenada football team suffered their first gclbuck when Ihcv were defeated one nj| tij UM Cattl XI at Kensington %  i %  ti 1.1 . \i uing. The game was fairly >low V O Harim ^ V H>H.n J II Trintinsham \. P. K LADIES' not JM.ES u uaas a-m MI* it AU.M.. n *r. and Uiu Chaltenor. Mr. J A Mahnu anil Mr* A OH tie-mm v. Mi Q Pilgrim |M Ml* I I'lulih MIXED DOUBLES Mi" Filern Bonn and T A finlmi i. Mr. P Parkin* and V N. R^arh MtNTS DOUBLE" Dr C C Manning and E P. Taylor • B S llanrroll and C. A Patlaraon Play Exhibition Garnet* Tonight %  Ph* .iiMia ,.t naM f,ra D U> brightened in the second part players that the Kxhlbitu ill take Table saw B.G.V score at 134 foi wickets with Wight 60 and Patoir 13 not out. JAMAICA FlBIfT B.G nRST INNING* I Wight i Holt b ValaiiO... K..I i" b Vabcnlinc %  > • Minn.i b Va|Dlrntliir SanJllit not oi.l Katrai VMal 1IOWUNC. ) b Mm.i a half in the l*st fifteen minutes Tennis games al the Fox Club, the Grenada boy? fought hard .e St. James, tonight are as follows: •OtiaUaa but Cirant left full back Umis Stoute. Campbell Grecnldge lor Colts, was always on the apol Norman GUI, Malcolm Murray. to ward off attacks. John Ilynue, E. Pollard, C. Phil Edwards, Wilfred MeLeod. Gooding, S. Smith, Frank natCCMr and Berkeley were outWilloughby. L Worrell. Hal Corstanding for the visitors although bin and R. Mayen. many of their tries went wide of This is the fim ot a series of the goal. exhibition games which will be The goal for Colts was scored given throughout the island in an by Clairmonta about la minutes effort to promote greater Interest. in the first half It was a beautiful in table tennis, shot from outside the goal areii that completely beat Stecle, !hf Grenada custodian. W hat'a on To-day Inhibition of paintings by Mr Harold ('. Cannrll al the Barbados Museum — • am Court uf Grand Hessians — It a sa Baard of Health meeting — 2.30 p m Probation Officer lectarea— SI Malll.M. B> HrhaNil —7.30 p m Polke Band lives concert at SL Lake's Charrh Bo>a' Hebaol. M. George — 7.45 a as KeciUI of InlernatloiiAl Folk Sonn at the ItritKh ('•swell headquarters, "Wakefield", ay Joke and Eclro Wlebenga the Dutch Troubadours — | p m Bovine at Modern High School — %  p m AHSIZE DIARV Tflt'ESDAY N'a. 1. Rex vs. Eudene GibNo. . Rex vs. MrDonald Blahup and rilsfcrald I^ivrll No. 23 A 24. Rex vs. Milton Miller FRIDAY No 6 Rex vs James Cameron King No. 41 Rex vs. Stanley Stan ton No. 16 Rex vs. Albert King MONDAY. MARCH 19 No. 14. Rex vs. Elizabeth King CINEMAS I man' — Th. U'*#rt Mash". Olvsiair — ->lama al Baiaari C.a.1 .nl Mad.a-a -t.l oiak* — -Mad Oasar*. Asaallr — I >r"I law" rtaia — Bab and -." ANALYSIS chance having dropped! a sharp piouone at sedend slip ofl A. R. Bonltto. Thomas carried his score to a valuable 25 before he was lured ttut of his ground to a well flighted Fan one from Valentine, missed and Binnx whipped oft the bails. 172—7—23 When play stopped for lunch the agora waa 196 ftor 7. Persaud not out 27. Pcler Wight not out 14. After Lunch The double century was hoisted soon after resumption It had taken 242 minutes. Fourteen n latti p laud nit i ut, after bav Ix^-n pinned down by two consecutive maidens freni Miller, and pul ilry p Go Wlghl IHI Rrr> alpd i w h Total ifo. 1 wicktli> Cricket Averages T'dad-B'dos Tests At Kensington laiNIDAD II M MM. Iru NO Til M. Avi J B Slollmvycr 4 0 9M R Tans Choon 4 I IK fatsnsM ,1 .>. 8b€au high catch to A. R. Bonlllo 5 J A'*>"\ '" l*aall al mldotT. Persaud had played has baal mnincs of the tests, scor in|{ 33 in 81 minutes. 2M—8 -3:i Peter Wight was U; ; iliti ex%  ... %  II when a stentorian for a catcii N'lniid tin wicket wu upheld by umptr I ut Ihc concensus oi pmi.n was thai Wicht did not touch t!ic bull. Wi^ht playing flu%  much for future .: 2*9— 9—39 Skij.iMT GaaUn, last man in. n up 260. Six runs later the 11 G innings came to an end at 23d. Trim being bOWM hituuu i:ood length top spinner from V'ali Skipper Bonltto cc forced the fbltaw-on and B.Q entered upon Iheir second innings with a deficit of 263 runs. Bay lev and Leslie Wight opened to 'he howling of Go dndge and M'llei This pair scored 32 wtUwut lo in MI min' play When play slipped Hayley was Ifl Wight 16 not oul. After Tea After lea ,i urll-timed ondrive by Bayley off Valentine sent up the fifty in 70 minutes Bayleys wicket was the ilrst In fall whan with the acora at G.i he suddenly hit oul at a slow off spinner from Saundcrs that soared to a (real height to the lonion where Qoodridga held a well-' Judged catch to dismiss hi:n Inl In nutwi JacKbir Junr> N sanl w. Kim dK'. Watfcr. Walmit Alhmxm Mar.ha II E Marshall Huntf Vfnod l( ( .*1 M.illm. Tans* MillliM'nn W„aMannali F M.r.'nll The Game Colts took the Kick oft v. Ufa Grenada defending the goal at the southern end. Colls nearly 0|>ened their score when McCollin ran down Hie right wing and centred. "IVppy" Hutchinson took a shot but the ball struck the left upright and rebounded into play. Grenada soon after began to press the game. MeLeod sprinted •" down the left wing and %  til ii ishii ir t,, Berkeley at centre forward • who Just failed lu get his head U> the ball. Grant cleared the goal and later Clairmonte got hold of the ball outside the Grenada goal area and opened Ihc score fi Cotts. He took a well timed shi which completely beat Stecle. Altii tinfinch off, EdwaVds beat his way down into the Colts nren and took a shot but the ball wag well outside the right up Hunt Following this James Williams on left wing for Colts, **' who was getting in the ball MM beautifully, took two shots but 4175 both occasions Stecle saved. Half " time found Colts still in the lead !, In the second half both team mas put all they had into th.> garni uoi ("fenada gave the belter pcifi.nr voo inane in this half MeLeod "* centred again and again but his '['' forwards were not in position to %  boot The learns were as follows: — A V ^ Grenada: J Stecle. It. Rcnwick li fCapt). K. Callendar. A. Ren nan wick. C. Ciimmings, C. lluslmnds, 2" W. McLewt, Fletcher. I. Berkeley p. Edwards and G Williams Oolta King Grant small, F Hutchinson (Capl.). Clalnnonlc C Qittena, J. Williams. "Peppy' Hutchinson, P Tudor, G. Blade"• !" S and D. McCollin. 7i sail Referee: Mr. A. F. Ishmael 2S Linesmen: Messrs. A. Thonuv >d Campbell. !" BOWRANITE ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT Iron and Steelwork cannot corrode beneath a coat of BOWRANITE. Proof against heat or cold, the rorroslve air of big cities, salt aaray and sea-water. BOWRANITE Is used bv engineers, shipping lines, dock authorities, and public and Industrial contractors everywhere. YOr SIIOI l.ll IKE IT. TOO Tough, flexible, yet non-craeklng. BOWRANITE b made In many attractive shades. Stocked In . Permanent Green. Red. Grey, Black and Super Black llleat Resisting) In tins of Imperial Measure. %  ar ONE GALLON WILL COVFR I .MO SQ. FT. 'PHONE 4456 # AGENTS WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd. 90.31 anil J KM nr iiao in j 74 ivi Standard Canasta FIGHTING Nt NCR Bi M HAgRISON G*r In othr UK Trufffir No. mmmri 3 DO NOT STOP IN THE MIDDLE OF THE STREETS tD SEI DOWN <>K TAKE If \ l'\ssi:\GKK c made available by CANADA I1RV for Safer Motorlne Churchill Wants Grand Prix LONDON, Winston Churchill, flushed with lust year's successes on the British turf with his small team ot thoroughbreds, plans a raid on the French tracks next year. Britain's wnrtime leader won nearly $25,000 last year on the Kiuhsii tracks. His beat-known horse. Colonist II, won II races Now, he has entered his twoyear-old colt. Non-Stop. lor the Grand Prix de Paris, to be run at Li ngclinmp in June, 1952. This is a race well worth wiuninc Last year's prize rM $70,000 11 will be a typical %  Unhid impish gesture. Non-Stop Is a French-bred horse.—LN.S. i chuiCS nl Urdu.i paei *I*o apnenr* in plnrrtl tie should i ... ._ ilavr oil in* evil <1 bv iii.-i.Kiiia up in% in.no order U find • wfe diaca aUC.h pugltatluun pat 111, r i pooi'li pi I try ui -i. pU|lli-i i< r*uTt in i %  .Tll.i ir.-i-il %  liavp urovn ot i>[usnir Oru> portions, wtnir ni mn nsun will lisva bn-ume U'elPM II ng tin park in.ri ii .-T iili-.l nand Ilni* ui mm a a you and >our rooai > taaaanM card, while an opponent m whm vuui partner iia< u> rtivaia li con-idrnibi* r^wrr Vim mu>i ttwn do all in your powri even u> inp rurm of nrramiai up pur. and ihniwlnti wild i-mda w avoia a dancffruus aiscarO Tour right • hano .vpponnit will to.,n or in dim in.lie. and ll >o" !" n.i._... V ou -' 'LeN K ihp opponent* tri b> naht too Oanl it may aelf Be rich (___ At Canaata patttfict .irnw thai "' rrwardPd flu (or a oni %  In youi fawii prom Wlivii obtain it rJrj FREE FROM WORRY AND WOE How To Influence The Dice DR HOHEHT 11 THOULESS %  no gambler. But in pur>uil of Kientlflc knowledge he has thrown a set of dice 16.232 time, .-mth. He has spun a coin thousandof times on the same quest. And hi-lalaat >xparti %  sliitllle and cut a pack of cards osn> hundnsds < Dr, Vnouless, leader in educaonal psychology at Camfecadgl %  i ,i winter vacauon t" tMng thaaa things %  i ex|*Timcntcrs call it psyehokinesis. or P.K. In short Dr. Thouless set out to discover whether the hum mind can influence the fill of a spun coin. He Bed that it can. He said lo %  Sunday Exgrt reporter: "Cireful urtthineCacal calculations have enabled me to decide how many times the dice and the spun coin gave predicted results by chance and how many H results were the result lot psychologies 1 influences.*' Bes.t Throws I Dr TDouiess entered the result of each throw in a book and I many pig*es were filled with i alculal He ndd. "1 found th.-it anxiety I to achieve my target made the | scores worse. Some of my best ;i.i„w..line when I recited poetry while Uie experiments were on." —L.E.S. The Weather TO-DAY Sun Rises: S.09 a.m. San Sets: C.11 p m Moon (First quarter) Marrh If. Lifhtlni: *>..t0 p m Hi. h Water: 1 40 a m 9.11 VESTERDAV Rainfall U'odringlon) nil. Total for month lo yesterday .It In Temperature (Max.) 84.5 F. Temperature (Mln.) 10.0 F. Wind Direction ( a.m.) | N E (3 p.m. J N I Wind Velocity 10 miles per hour. Barometer (9 am ) 29.963: (3pm) 29.885 I III! \M) IASTEK FIESTA | AND DANCE 8 THE BARBADOS X AQUATIC CLUB > (Local & Veiling Mcml^rs J Only) ^ SATURDAY, MARCH 24lh. S 9 P I". It's always a comfortable and re-assurinn business thought to know your commercial motor vehicles have complete insurance protection that you're covered on practically every contingency that may n complete, all-inclusive motor insurance policy bated on n analysis of your personal needs, is now offered Lloyd'a Get particulars nt once. Write or Phone j PROGRAMME SONGS AND SKETCHES by Local Artistry SPOT DANCE, WALTZ and JITTERBUG: ^ PHIZES will bf given for Ibwa. S DOOR PRIZE: A GIANT EASTER EGG 4 'wrmhlng 2ft lbn.|, packed A with Ni.vi-ln. s to Mil all. lo x the lucky ticket holder. V DANCING um l 3 a.m. X KEE/' THIS DATE OPEN' } 14 3.51 In KIDNEY TROUBLE Here's a medicine made specially for ft If yon suspect that there's "something wrong" with your kidneys it grncrnlly mean? that they need a corrective medicine. Neglected kidneys give nso to various distressing symptonis %  oca as backache, rheumatic pains, lumbago, sciatica, bladder duuxdrra with aealding and burning. The trouble starta when the kidneys grow sluggish and fail to perform their natural function ol helping to filter away ha/raful impuiities from the system. You can restore these m vital organs to normal activity \j by taking De Witt's Pills. %  SI They act directly on the ^^ kidneys and you will very quickly leel the good they are doing. Try them lor your trouble. Go to ^r^fc, your chemist and X£a"lte^ ^e' su PP'y OUR GUARANTEE De Witt'a Pills are manufactured under atnctly hygienic inditioos and the ingredients coo%  ti to rigid standards of purity. WAITING FOR YOU A Fine Range of . EXCLUSIVE TWEEDS, WORSTKDS and TROPICAL SITTINGS When TAILORED hv US will give you that look of PERFECTION. jar See the Patterns now on Show • P. C. S. MAFFE1 & CO., LTD. TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING" < LINEN Pure Irish Hemstitched Linen Sheets 72 x 108 Each ,$14.83 Pure Irish Hemstitched Pillow Cases 18 x 28 Each $3.13 Pure Irish Linen Sheeting 90 inches wide Per yard $5.63 70 inches wide Per yard $4.42 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11. 12, & 13, BROAD STREET AT THE S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT ii FW(. c r wkn/moM %  c*., LM There L a IW ax>rtim-in ..( EASTER CARDS PENGUINS Here air ,i Ir* %  >( the Many 1-1.. ( %  IM a HVMTrRT—DARK DL-CT hv P.lc-. C*M EXCBXUCNT IWTBNTtONS by KN-hant MR CAMPION AND OTHKKS | \ ajEtasfesni UI-\CK PI.UMEH l Margrrt Alllneha rUOWEKH KOH THF. JL'lKiK by M;.rar Allliisham DEATH Or A MUltUrit ON As-Ill. Chri-lir INSPECT! il'. PRENCH AND THE •TTARVEL THAiiKi %  i %  i winOrofta THE VTXVET WEU. by John Orarmi lll-TION .MAIN frrRKET hv UlncUilr I %  -t THE WAV or AM. FI.T.SH !.. %  Samuel Dutl'r II M It 1-lfAM EfttjriHF bT Joint P Mnrqii-nid ADAM AND HVE AND PINCH ME bv A E Ciipfurd. 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PAGE 1

PACK FOUR BARBADOS AlnOCATK ill DNESDAY, MXRt'll H. 1M1 BARBADOS (r1 AWpGCTE WiW* Uir AIIHIU C*. LM Biaa4 %  PMIllUll Wednesday. Ms.rch 14, 1951 He created romance; he could not command it for himself LATE AGAIN THE Kstin...t. of BMMMIMI Expenditure for i UUd on the table of M of Assembly a week ago and the first consideration took place on Monday. The House sat until midnight without reaching the Committee stage or ihr discussion of the first item. Tl.i Financial y.'ar ends on March Slat and the Appropriation Bill embodying these Estimates must be concluded before that dale if salaries and other sums for tho Government are to be drawn from the Tua-ury because the Appropriation Bill is the authority for these payments. It is clear that the Estimates must be passed by the House whose members are entitled to make the various amendments, and the revised figures in the form of the Appropriation Bill must be passed by the Legislative Council before the end of the month. The danger of thai ritaation will be realised when it is pointed out that the Council might find it impossihlr far MB reason or r lo pass the Bill to the utter embarrassment of the Government. It is unlikely that the members "f the Council would play into the hands of the abolitionists who now demand limitation of their powers by attempting to delay the K;inr„it. .-. bill it is inevitable that they will register some protest against the lack of time in which they have been called upon in recent yi-ai:; to consider so important a measure. No blame can be attached to the members of the House, except for the additional dolay caused by long and ineffectual speeches in the discussion of the figures. It would appear tha'. the main fault lies in the system adopted in getting the Estimates before the Legislature. During the month of October the heads of departments arc asked to send in their estimates of requirements for the ensuing year. These figures an then considered by the Estimates Committee and finally approved by the Executive Committee. Implicit in this statement of fact is the strongest charge against the Government. If consideration of the Esh males lake from November to February, a period of three months, by the Executive Committee, it is clear that the legislative Council could not be expected to discuss intelligently and pass the same Estimates in a week. That is the present position. It is true that the Legislative Council is not called upon to consider the Estimates in detail in the same manner as is expected of the House who must amend the various heads of expenditure as they think best but the Council is expected to have full opportunity lo gel a true picture of the financial condition of the island. The Council must consider the Appropriation Bill which embodies the Estimates and that being a financial measure cannot be amended by them. In spite of this, it is nevertheless necessary that as part of the Legislative machinery they should have ample time to consider the full implications of a measure involving the expenditure of ten million dollars and to which they will be committing this island. Any objection to the time factor by the Legislative Council is bound to be supported by intelligent opinion. If the present set of circumstances are accepted by the Council without protest. it might be taken to indicate that it is really n "rubber stamp" body for assenting blindly to measures passed by the House. IVOR NOVELLO Ivor NOVPIIO had I.is critics and dctraclors. but to-day Ihey will be %  Utnt la tha praaum of ;< buabi I w sorrow in millions of 11—ill It She had is hard indeed tw think of any whirlwind OtaMf actor whose death could b.> vitality wi felt by, so many with BO great a rejoiced lenge Offenbach or cva* Puccini" In all ei>rntnM •. to leave the mulltstttc behind exuberance of -i and climb the long ton** road to .. gale at sea. Her great achieve-: limitless, and she He tried with Arc de Triomuhr making people sing i n 1643 and at last we found BY MVERUY BAXTER MP tb She wanted choirs to conduct, him giving the bras* of the orchesthoatre. "mall choirs, large choirs, a whole i ra something to do and not leav end of sUdium of choirs. ln g it all to the strings J .£!£?££ "•, woman ' um P' c In the surging, pulsing musi. had proportion*, she wanted to girdle one couM hw toucl £ 9 „ f ^^e, Of Butterfly and Roenkav;dier, but the music did not carry of personal loss. His life was spent In th Mi cime like tin OHO of his own plot*. Only a fortnight ago ... come back to I-ondon from Jathe world like Puck and leave maica to And that Cay's the Word trail of song behind her. had captured London. Ivor Novello would listen to vU llon u was like p^on „. her talk and she would refer to ^b,^ ln traaqulUItj Jamaican Party Arc de Triomphe did not bear nut its name. So he returned to the gentle world in which be was king. and his subjects were grateful. and strew flowers for hi: walk upon. Somehow he had found the way to the human he il!. him MATINtC IDOL r hMHaa s***Rs, i6 for corrobor.it im. Is there ,my hvuij, author 01 composer who has HIhappiness to more p* %  mi ha daunted by the shattering attacks of the ..L-conquering Okluhoma. Carousel, nnd Brigadoon. Everyone said that the British musical was finished Oklohoma had been a death sentence upon it. Novello replied to the challenge with King's Rhapsody. I asked him in Jamaica how long it would run. Without any bombast, he replied gtmplj 'Along as I want to keep it going." A fortnight ago. In Gay's the Word. I asked if it was not time that orded some official In tin hilarious piece, with touches of sentiment ;/i often happens in life there was a sudden, wide-spread, almost sub-conscious realisation of what Ivor Novello meant in •hr lite of the nation. The lirst awareness of this came to me i>cronally when in Jamaica, two months ago. I r r havllUC giv „ .... deep affection they were of two much happiness to jme hill. ',, u iii.uk. i worlds. She reached for life with eager. He always titude. %  111\o| ,\ •..*: ind TIIKDANCIXC Vi;\KS week later Ivor gav party at his house, J The Critics the guests included Gladys theatre disprove that—but It Cooper with her son and daughJ* hat in his Rurilanian ana t.-i .,, well at some guests we Mittcl-European romances he had brought from Beaver brook's found W" self-expression. Nor house could the lofty superiority of the So we all sat on the verandah "flics make him change, t a magic moonlit night and after a lime Ivor went to the piano and brought back memories Such p(ecc| ai DniKlng years. "; %  %  ',' %  :,' . u Prchaiice to Dream and KlngV i .^rid > r^h^.n.hE ."S Rhaiuwdy not only gave happlniimst.-red to our hospitality, and „„, „ t b| c bul lo h|m then we all joined according to sc)f our ability in the piece which ob" Thol nighl aI j Mmn | rH hc p | ov v.ou>lv Novel., loved above all ^ mel(K ies fr0fn hem wlth others, Well Gather Lilacs ln the nngtn |hnl cjrcs8ed lne keyf It was inevitable that Novello should come under criticism, for it seemed to us that hc was conu • -..„ .k.i ,.. ,..„ lent with his success and had no own accomplishment. Wi in {tit asked) would he us sonic stridency, some dl> ord. seme harsh cacophony of sound to add a touch of Ultat 10 %  When would he chalM' 1 Detached. Keniote detachment, a remoteness as If ic were living in some other "'" IOIUI. His handsome face with its fine gj aristocratic features seemed drawn with fatigue. Yet he had been holidaying in the sun for nearly a month. IVrhaps he had a premonition then that he had asked too much of his mind and l>ody and thol it was not only the Jamaican night that was drawing In. When we had returned from Novello's house that night Baavarbrook rci>cated once more those same words: "He is like no one else." I have told these small Incidents because they may give some guidance to a personality that was at once lovable and remote. His Mother When one looks buck upon the life of this gifted man it may be that the key to his success as well as to his character was hi. essential remoteness. I sensed this to some asttanl many years a*(0 when I met him with his mother. Clara Novello U..VH".. Cardiff %  holanhlp lo Majilaltn ColWf* School Oxford. Al IT wirtf Krru Ih* Mom.Plr Burning—and bet-ame IHIKKK Al*lm\S Al SI )omcd Rov.il Naval Al SMVlc* In 1*14 :it. cf-^hnl twlr. "TOI Al SB mad* rlrl ulag* appaar •nee—on Kov-tnbrr 3, 1WI. M -Jaj %  iilcd Deburau at AirJiaauda*sTbasUS I I.ATWaiClHT Al SI had hi. flr.1 pla Th* Rat produced 'at Prn.ee ol Wale. Jun* iioti II ran 300 lUshU. Alter Iha ram* The Trulh Oanti Paily. aniphonv In Two FkU, l'r*rt Fleldi Uvxl Wrth You. niaa In the Sun \MrRH '*< I no I Al XI took 8/mphon* In Two nU lo New York nnd made bis IUCOM In llll went lo Hollywood and played oppoUUBulh Chsl larton ta Ones a i^dv uaiav LAKB IBHU. At u look .** Drury Lane as arioi-manaset. wrote, produced and ilarred in hil aller hit includlnf CarwknM Rapture. CrMl "i the Wave. The D.ntliig: Y>ar>, V.Um "ii-i. Niulii rXIKONIB: Al 31 II leiitrnced lo month'. lmprUonnm lor %  petrol ratlonlns olTencr: rervad •enlenca In Wormwi.-I Scrub. Ml*> OWN AIBIIMI On rebruary II laat he -• In the nitt-nlsht audien.e of hi. iiAMiial CJa;. Tha Word al the Savllle —L.E.SSTACI STAR Wlrh Lilian Irarl-wjlfa : The Truth Cams, 1921 FILM STAR Wlrh Mabel Poults* I Return of HH Rat. 1 '>' '• om I.I AIM its s\\% W hut About ilw I mlir 10 '.' To the Editor, The AdvocateSill,i hava lust ralurnad boroa % %  m. Story at Bob and Sally' II Boding only ono r.m of this picture, with no M'IIII umri' I put pen tn paper HI l In' ho|M a that nthei asKing th" stmo queat i. Baa) briaa Bob and Sully to the lecn-agari of aader 16. 1 niUdim is that tttla lecture is lumned lo thOM b>0JI and Kirls if fourteen and tlftcvn \ears of age Oh those important itnpressioniible vc;irs' win: ana girls ara ftrn beginning to take ;in inten>t in the opposiio Urx, when their curiosity has been grauMd mad lhay howar between a shadmw world of doubts and perplautiM and tha brilliance of :i hltura< MMdiy pjinteii and allur. ing r.-:: of affection from his mother, quito naturally nndu a substitute in the torn <.thin| rUflatanl And of cour-.c in thai he unconsciously tei his mastership, whereas hi %  rathar embarrassing to him nt this age. domination or n %  mother'* close companion, and still clings to her t\ Mtrnti..:: i. drawn outside of the home atmsphere but ti well M la I picture as "Tlie Story of Hob ai : and to those i lorn talk %  % %  cned age is still embarrassingjthit film should prove a godsend. Tinst..ry of Dob and Salty, -'imply told, well played and intergaetad srltti emUd photographs and a few extremely well chosen words from those who know tho vital Impertanca Ol clean living I ihiiikiii/.'iuHild, and 1 : | i ..k ;ts tha innlhcr of a daughter tif IK years and a son of 15, be seen by bi>ys and girls from the age of [OUrtaan years up. Many people ;:... laaJ ifaaekad by such a state. merit, but such parents should rciiniiil:ci lhat the boys and girls of to-day on* not as those of yesterda) Also, surely the good influanca that such a plcluie must spread should outweigh any Mliienmlslies, however well meant, a parent may perhaps feel %  I thai facing <>< fact! which, after all, are brought into the public eye In so good a cause and in so gympathalk a manner. b itarents here ts a re. minder thai the pace of life Is faster now and. unfortunately, II.is is the age of 'the survival of the HUat.' A machine age in which chivalry is almost dead ar.d cold efficiency apparently the rci that pays dividends. A arorld In winch Ihose possessing the so-called 'old fashioned' virarall fall i>v the wayside. This Is the kind of world into which our children nre burn and %  ra turn. bled at an early age to fend for %  What lea... of the name throw, his troops In%  or equipment'' K'.sledge itself %  %  %  !:..... it is to-day, and a knowledge of the true facts of life and of sex understanding by boys and girls just entering their teens Is one which should be of vital importance to all mothers and fathers A child's whole life centres around his parents, and around tho home, yet how few parents recognise this nvinrniii.ns raopor nti biltty. UntoituiiMely these Bl* tlao days in which the foundation nf many a home Is not a strong one. All the more reason for our children to bo well equipped to grapple with the perplexing problems of life independently, one of the most porplexiim of which problems is sex and sex education. It Is an undisputed fact today that n large jiercentage of all mental conflicts and abnormalities in children, as well as adults, are directly cau-ed or are coloured by unfortunate attitude. or experiences with this everpresenl force called sex. There is no force in all mental life that is more urgent in Its demands for some form of expression. and none to which society, th.family, and the individual, has. in the past, allowed less freedom. Whether parents reconnlM It or not. the child's sex life ;nd sex interest begins its develc.pment at an early age. An effort should be made to understand what it all means to tha child and to help him gain an unemotional attitude towards this subject. Life is very complicated and confusing at best, and parents should aoioV it by explaining all that the child is capable of grasping lather than making it more difflCUll for him by an emotional at'ards one of | natural, normal and healthv acThe very fact that seal as a subject for discussion is lla taboo in the presence ot the child accounts for the Intense 0UI ty which many children develop at an early age regarding the subject. The showing of the picture "The Story of B.arental dotninatit n S<> constantly changing Is the adjustment that in maty |nil it becomes warped and I i broken and severed. This is a serious thought, for nstutal attitudes are more funriamen'^ less easily altered once ttarj have become fixed than the undesirable habilf we are trying to change. Try to find time to carry out the treatment that is best for your child — their strength in the storms ef life which surely will come to them will be reward enough. MIMI GOOD1NG. Palm Beach Gap. March 13, 1951. A MAN WHO LIVES IN FEAR BY JOSEPH J0ST£N (A former collaborator of Jnn Matar.vk and collrat-ue of Dr. ClementisJ EVERY night 53-year-old President Gottwald of Czechoslovakia leaves ihe I royal palace of Hradchin, in Prague—one of the lowliest cities in Europe—and walks, closely guarded, to a smalt house in the grounds 300 yards away. For, such Is the state of tension in the Czech capital lo-day. Guttwuld no longer feels secure in the palace at nights. Its size prevents it being adequately guarded. Sabotage' In the speech which brought an end to month-long speculations as to the whereabouts of Dr. dementis, the former Foreign Minister, Gottwald said:— "It is our duty to warn all those who listen less to the voice of their hearts than to the Voice of, America. Our Security Police know how to deal with this type of people and can count on the full understanding of the public." Then Gottwald admitted: Wages have riser much more quickly than output. Trains are tunning late, and there have been too many transport disasters. And he stressed: "Transport is especially vulnerable to enemy sabotage and diversion!" The regime's greatest failure is, of course, in the sphere of bread and flour economy. It was the only topic on which the President was almost apologetic. To provide a smoke-screen for all these failures, the President raised his voice towards the end of his speech and announced lhat Dr. Clementis, together with two prominent party members, had been found to IMin the pay of Western Powers. . %  jjjf 111-. Ill .-Ml Whom does Gottwald fear? And why? Iteneath the surface and barely suppressed by the machine gun, this once happy republic is seething with discontent. Czechoslovakia is deep in economic difficulties. It has failed to fulfil its economic Five-Year Plan. It is riddled by opposition groups, large and small, both inside and outside the Communist Pcrty. It is exhausted by ever-increasing Soviet demands for more goods and speedier deliveries. But it is still in the steel grip of the secret police, who at times amount to half of all those present at meetings, or as officials in exposed administrative positions, or workers at the airport. 'Smashed plot' It is significant lhat when the newspapers of the world gave prominence last week lo Gottwald s disclosure of a "smashed plot," to the "bread rationing." and the "thousands in Red purge," Radio Prague announced, as its leading news, that "Workers of Czechoslovakia, in response to President Gottwald's appeal, have decided to increase their output. "Six thousand tons of coke above the set target will be produced in Kladno," and "The women of Czechoslovakia have Mfprotoad their satisfaction over bread rationing, securing a fair deal for everyone." It has been stated that 160,000 Communist Party members were cither screened purged in the greatest vetting of the population since the People's Democracy was set up in Czechoslovakia three years ago. The figure. 1 can reveal, is nearer 250,000. For the party members, now numbering over 2.000.000, were swollen too quickly during the Communists' bid for power. "Deviationts'%" are being weeded out. %  ^ The masters Tho forced labour camps run into hundreds, and more are being built. Groups of three Communist agents attached to each national committee, or local Soviet, say who should fill them. These men and women are the all-powerful masters of the people. Without their consent no one can change a job, obtain higher education for children marry or even change a flat. These masters can—and very often do—veto everything. Most of the young intelligentsia hfsVO DO Other t lion-e than to lake up manual labour. Feu ii ii from among this type that Gottwald and his Communists fear that the greatest challenge to their rule of terror will come. it Big trial Whal of Clementis, the deposed Foreign Minister? A big trial in Czechoslovakia has been 11 view ever since the summer of 1949. ami Clementis was the most obvious choice for it. "A good candidate for the next courtroom confessional in Eastern Europe is the Czech Foreign Minister. Mr. Clementis." wrote the Economist on October 22, 1949. 'Clementis Must Know He May Face Tri;.I and Execution." was a headline in the New York Hera Id-Tribune on December 18, 1949 Clementis, successor to tragic Jan Masaryk —I knew them both, and well—is a shrewd analyst, commentator-journalist, and lawyer. According to what we have heard from President Gottwald, he is likened to Rajk (former Hungarian Foreign Minister, who was executed) and Trajco Rostov (former Bulgarian Prime Minister, who was executed), which brings him uncomfortably nearto the shadow of the gallows.—Li B PENCILS Blue Red Green PENCILS for marking Glass ADVOCATE STATIONERY .-.',V.-,',-.',V'.'.'.'.0','. I A I X T PROTECTS and PRESERVES wv harm in m.i II LASTIKON limit—.,. I, 1 nllon lini FEEMANKM I.HIIN— I,. %  £* 1 (.lion tin! Kl.l) OX1DL— 1 & 5 Ballon drum, PtRQUITE WHITE—',. >.. & 1 gallon Unit. OI'AIJI I mil 11 ,v | ,a||„„ Una PROMLI M PKIMKK—',. '.. A I lallon Una S1I.VKR— ,. %  _.*! .11.,,, Una PERMANOID SILVKR— >.. ',. U & I gallon tlna POMPEIAN CREAM A GREEN MATROll—U-lb. tins—Various Shades. %  NOW. IMI —IVhil.-. I'lnh. (r..,„, ..r.,n '" A 56-lb Kl|, lilt A Milt AM HENDU80H FOREST GREEN—',. 4 A 1 aallon Una ANCHOR TILE RED— 5 gin. drama WILKINSON & IIAVNKS Co, Ltd. Succeuors To C.S. PITCHER & CO. l'hoiif,: 4472. 4687. i'///.V/i'i RANSOMES LAWN MOWERS II il It or / ilhoul 3totorn JVOWS THE 11 Mint SELECT YOURS. \ DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. AOWIS. NOW IN STOCK "CRINOTHENE" THE CORRECT MATERIAL FOR LAMP SHADES Only a small shipment received IN THE FOLLOWING SHADES IVORY, PINK, PEACH, GREEN, BLUE and AMBER DaCOSTA A IO., LTD. Dry 4.-Mtls Depf. Send in Your Easter Shopping List Early r<7 'TABLE DELIGHTS II \ \1 la. lix. HAM In tin* 111 ir;It in tins mi'IT In Tin. VM.KTABM-: In i. .. UMTS in tin, HI li SALMON In Un* ANCHOVIES SARDINES Carf. CREAM CRACRERS ( an"* WATER BISCI'ITS EDAM CHEESE EMPIRE COEFEE 1114.11 CLASS I MM OIIS '.MI n BRAID RI'M .|| III I S WINES l'l'4'sll BANDSMAN'S WISES ill Mm ins WDfEfl \ rii'l.lilcs Hail* rill Mil; BRANDY TIKIIHI. BEER I rrsli S ; ..i>..U s Ol DWBI STOIT „ ._ m CANADA DRV Ha ll* s-l> \s IND GINGER ALE MOW 0.10M0\itltS HA' DELIVER MMMMMM MMMMMI



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W CENTS ESTABLISHED 1895 WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14, 1901 House Pass $416,377 m For Expenditure In Colony's Estimates iinnii.Mvrs iit:si<.:\ ri'MIMIM. consideration of ihe Kstimaies of K.v.nu. *J and Kxpenditun for the year 1M1—52. the House of Assembly yesterday postponed Head 1—(ioverrmr, and passed from Head 2 to Head IS inclusive, making the total sum passed to date $416,377. Consideration in Committee of the Heads .if Kxpcnditure was begun after members had finished their speeches on the Budget in general, and Mr. G. H Adams had replied on behalf of the Government. The House will sit again io-morrow at 3 p.m. Mr. R. G. Map* MIU that when Ihe House wan adlourned on ( Monday he was attempting t<> draw attention to the fact that the budget was not an optimistic one, but the Government seamed fully realistic about the matter. In the Memorandum reference had been made to the delay in the fiscal report to be submitted by Professor Bcasley. On that point he could not help but agree with the Leader of the Opposition that the survey seemed to be unduly long in forthcoming. The Leader Colonials Needed In He-armament Plan Saya Tory M.P. iFroni Our Own Corrrapondcm LONDON, Mutch 13. Alan McKibbcn, Unionist and Conservative Member of Parliament for Belfast East, is to move motion m the House of Cmof the House had given the assur'• mons on Friday calling attention ance that the survey would be' presented in the very near future. but taking into account the circumstances and conditions under which Barbadians like other people in the West Indies existed today, he could only say that "hope in that respect truly makcth the heart sick," Reliance on CD. & W. "I cannot help but stress," said Mr. Mapp that an organisation like C.D.AW should be aware that, faced as we are in this colony and the West Indies wltr conditions and with very weighty problems. tuir Government mufl rely to some extent on their assistance and that of other experts in its attempts BO bring about a solution." He need hardly say that delay was dangerous and the longer there was delay in making proper plans to meet the situation the heavier would Government's responsibilities and problems become. He therefore hoped that they would indeed see this will o' the wisp survey produced in the very near future. It had been interesting to listen to some of the points on the budget made by Use other side of the House. They had heard such terms as "colossal expenditure" and the like. Government had been blamed tor spending too mut'i money on the one hand h\ the Opposition, but on the oths* hand the same members were asking Government to allow material and other things connected with tne tourist industry to enter the colony free of Customs duties and Income Tax. If this was done the already slender resources of the Government would be depleted. Tourist Attraction "I am not at all attracted by the argument, that we should attract dollars in a manner like that Attract dollars by all means but get the utmost we can and 9 that there is a proper distribution of this addition to our national j income. In some places to the need for great Colonial manpower and resources in rearmament. The motion reads "That this House, remembering the splendid service given during two world wars by His Majesty's subjects In the Colonial Empire, and noticing with disappointment the decline In numbers now serving In Hi* Majesty's armed forces, regrets that the Government has failed to facilitate in consultation with Colonial Governments, the adgrave [ditional use of Colonial volunteers defence of the Democratic freedom." i ntf* Menzies Ifaj Irinue Challenge To Senate CANBERRA. March 13 The Australian Cabinet has decided that Prime M: Robert Menucs tonight should challenge ihe Labour-' Senate to reject the Government > banking bill thereby creating a doubt*) dissolution situation, it Is learned authoritatively here. It is understood that Labour ill ignore the challenge. Usually reliable sources say that the Government will force the position by prorogating parliament. —Re uter Sforza Charged With Treason PISA. Italy, March 13. Vlnccnzo Caputto. describing himself as a Nationalist, today formally laid charges before the Italian Military Tribunal that Foreign Minister Count Carlo Sforza committed treason during World War II by co-operating with the United Nations, then Italy's enemies. Caputto added that Count Sfnna prepared with them "a plan of sabotage and demoralisation against the Fatherland." Count Sforza's current foreign policy "of abandonment of ltalv's interests derives from the under takings he gave to the United Slates ami Britain during that period ". Caputto slid. The military prosecutor was not expected to take up the charges—Beuter The Right Idea NEW PLYMOUTH. N 7. A European immigrant told the New Plymouth Overseas Club that many newcomers were signing documents they could not undci'he^'atand as they had no knowledge an increased cost of living and can't pull the skin over my earm On Page 5 —ten Attlee Wins By 8 Votes LONDON, March 13 The Labour Government to>•**>! defeated by 299 votes to SSI. a Conservative attempt bO censure It for the short comings of one of its African Development Schemes. Earlier this month the Government announced that most of Its £825.000 which had been used to run a poultry farm at Gambia, West Africa, to provide eggs for Britain would have to be written iff A lack of locally grownfeeding stuffs and fowl typhoid were given as reasons—Eeuter. Allies Retake rtraong As U.S. Planes Blast Red Concentrations Minister Defends U.K. Wheat Fact OTTAWA. March 13 Canada's Trade Minister Clarence D. Howe, defending the Anglo-Canadian wheat agreement told the House of Commons here today that Britain had lived up to her legal obligations under the contract and was not In default. Opposition criticism of t h e greement had claimed that tho low prices palu by Britain during: the first two years of the contract had caused loss to Canadian wheat formers. On March 2. Prime Mmi-.t-i Louis St. Laurent announced. Ml Government was recommending payment of $115,000,000 from \\f own treasury to help Canadian farmers because Britain had said %  he would make no further payments to Canada under the 1945-47 wheat agreement— Betsler. Adenauer Will Be Foreign Minister BONN. March 13 West German Chancelmr lr Konrad Adenauer, ha decided to take over "temporarily" thi office of Foreign Minister ai .fflcial spokesman told a Press DR. OA8TANO CROCITTO tfaft), V lea-Beer stary Of the local Cart*tiau Democratic Party, shakes hands with one of the 230 mem tier < of the Oommunirt Party who rasigned from the Communist Party %  Mid Joined the Paity of tho Cansti.n Democrats, at Oravlna. In the Province of Puglla. Italy. On the day of then resignation they handed their cards to VlcsBecsutary Dr. Osatano Crocitto In the background is a posts alt of Big nor Oaaperl Evpres* Cxifdimil Must Live •ATICAN CITY. March 13 i mmunist Governha*, given orders (hat everynij BUStJ be dosM to keep alive raw old Cardinal Joseph %  imprisoned HungarII Pinnate, according to Vatican %  dio today The Radio said, that (wo refugee ingarian police inspectors had rcntl* iiruved in Vienna with p llrsi direct news of the CardlI ftM ' %  < %  ytstu The radio said two policemen laced thai the Primate senicd to Ufa tmpt isonment two ir ago for treason. %  spi.mngo i-ncy offences is in n cell MMinst floor of a Budapest They added that the Primate it Buffering from partial loss of memory, and IN .xt.emeiy pale." Ttsfq -,,i,i ni.it all he can ren.iiii.i o| the period immediately alter his trial Is that "he felt very bad." —Keuter Four Warships Go To Barcelona To Quell Rioting BARCELONA, Mat.-i, A Spanish cruiser and three destroyers tnnnv sjiiiea into Barcelona where 150.000 workers were still on strike, demanding the release of all those who had been arrest i yesterday's mass coal of living demonstrations. A special train containing policefrom Madrid was aise rushed into the city to reiicforce the local poliea tore***, Spanish Police had Britain Stands By 1948 Declaration On Free Port Of Trieste LONDON, March 13. Britain assured Italy that she still stands by the tripartite declaration on Trieste of March 20, 1948 with a view to promoting conciliation between Italy and Yugoslavia, during today's Anglo-Italian talks here. British Prime Minister Attlee and the new British Foreign Secretary Herbert Morrison both attended talks with Italian Premier Alcide De Gasperi and Foreign Minister Count Carlo Sforza. — ; In March 18*8, Britain, France Smuggled Gold Into India Conference to-day. The spokesman said the Chancellor probably would remain Foreign Minister until Western Germany had received full sovereignty. The Foreign Office, to be set up as soon as possible, would headed by Hallstein. The spokesman did not .say. %  vhether the Cabinet was unanimous in approving Adenauer's .'ppoinlment. —Reuter Plane Crashes In \\ Germany FRANKFUKT. March 11 An unidentified plane ria-hed today in West fjeninn>. neat UN Belgian funnier th,. Royal Air Force headquarters in < said. They could nut iiive any further details. Headquarters of the United States Air Force In aaWOpa la Wiesbaden SBKI they had heard no crash, but thev conflrmeei there was a fliaht in thai „rca today. A plane reported In have 1-een crossing the area, belowUnited Rietes Third Air Force Station in Britain.—Renter BOMBAY. March 15. Manual Carretton. former Chil ean Minister to Turkey, pleaded guilty in court here to-day smuggling gold worth i.Wu.OOu rupees into India last Decembei Carretton. together with Frrnch Baron De Passadiere and anothi Chilean, Don Oenzelo. were charged by Bombay Police with ni.IK ompiring to bring gold into %  Atria Mitlu.ui the permission of Ulf Hank of India. Police claimed Carretton had used ln diplomatic privileges 1c obtain a visa for Genzelu with whom he brought gold into Delh: on December 11, 1950. According to polke. Genxelo had escaped to £ut(pr from police custody oi January 13. To-day's court hear ing will he resumed on March 28 —fteuter Five Believed Killed By Indians HIO DE JANEIRO, March, 13, Unconfirmed reports said todaj five workers on a Brazil pluntaProfessoi Walter Uon w,,rc Mu *** on March 7. by Calpo Indians who were said to be again on the warpath. Reports said separate groups of 'losiil,Calpos, totalling 2.000 gee were converging oi settlement on the upper Xi where there is an advaieei post of the Indian PftUcUve and several encampment, of )ungle workers engaged on production. For the last four years tho Ibe have been causing serious trouble in a vast region which they claim to be their own territory —Renter VANDENBERG WORSE MICHIGAN. March 13. fc The condition of ailing Senator Arthur Vandenberg "is gradually becoming more serious" his per sonal physician said to day. The doctor said the Senator "still falls to rally from his recent relapse. Unless a favourable change occurs soon, his prognosis must be considered grave." —Reuter and the United Slates issued rieclaration that in view of the failure to carry out the provisions of tin Italian Peace Treaty set ting up a free tone in Trieste. they now favoured the returr ftab of the whole of Trieste eluding zone "B" which is under Yugoslav occupation. A British spokesman comment Ing to night on the renewal of the assurance pointed out that it accompanied by an important qualification Indicating that Britain wishes to see n notation of the Trieste problem agreed twetn Italy mid Yugoslavia. He said that consequently, in rvTCl.ii>. TI1JC llillT giving the naauranor that Britain CA/fr/V/J //Alt UMli still stands by Ihe tripartite) WASHINGTON, March 13 declaration, this is to be under-i The Senate has passed a bill me the wish that extending the time limit of the the proposal contained in it. law which permit* alien i. should be Liken as a basis for wives and children of memoers negotiations iietween Italy and [of the armed forces Yugoslavia. F-irlier in the day the America. 50 More Years MONTREAL. ..larch. lion A. A Hoberts, Canadian high commissioner for South Africa, said in an addrtSU here that South African natives wc not be ready for self-government for another 50 years. Addressing members of the South African War Veterans Association, he told of numerous superstition* still entertained by the natives and of the resultant cruellies indicted on jrrests this morning following a midnight swoop on the dock area "tar yeaterday'r General Strike The Spanish Minister of the Int. inn BlUMUneJng M %  of stnki laadon last night said r I %  (1 %  best to ameliorate; Spat I iiies. But at the iwn tlma iha Mm %  •Bough n t distui bing ihe peace %  'uted the threat to Sp dn 1 | hei %  %  The Oovernmcrtt U u rapori ed would %  a nanl Felipe Actndn of lh k charge of nubli'' order in the port The Bpanlgh I enl troops to minforca gunisons In norlhu. tres of AI ha re ason for the mavt Is Ihe fe-i lhal break "ut there against high li Ing cosl and low salaries Heuter Beran D^at^rved The IVnulties PKAGt'F.. Mareh 13 The newspuper Llbova IkiMt >rie making (he first Cfechuslovak comment to appear on the hanishmcni of the former Archbishop Jo. %  < %  Beran from Prague, %  td tOdw that the peoples' adinlltratton had dealt leniently ith him M laid he had been banished from Prague and directed to a Mdaum bv Ihe peoples' %  itson In < onuim Hen * ith 'hr Ministry of Interior. The public had expected fai ore severe measures to be taken j %  gainst ihe Are-hblshop, the paper i COOHmiad onnda for the proposed Koien'n a) : laranca urvtntly requestru %  thai oacuprlni poweis ibouM nai hand over full DOWan to nn\ Oannaa Oovonunani wrtlsoui n press reservations im p rapatrmtioau i.. law The i uskeei ii iha stnwi of UM foui BSMPM CmeimiiK practical steps which might n tivejy he l.iken tOWBl menting pnipnsnla OUtllnod In this note Tho not, afcl "cliilnis in icspevt <>l ,lcwi.h loaasM nai winch Qorrnai inhold accountabla .> uiaj did rml fall within the %  COM Ol '' %  existing laws pioviding for individual rtatltutton ileiniilllcation." — %  ruler (luriada Will Spend S16.">,(MMMMM)More OTTAWA, March 13 Canada plans to spend another S1IM.000.000 em tsrhalf ..f her Atlantic Pact Allies in defence praparatiorai b Mareh 21. i52. his llgure In Geivernment estlmataa would bring CartasMJ Iwo year total >|>enilint( 1 r. this "mi to S200.000.000 in the currant n*ei aau andnil March 31, Government siosooo.ooo I**, BUCO %  The money goes for arm training of Europeans, and u opening airfields for expanded air 'raining. —Renter 41 SHIPS CALLED WASHINGTON, March 13 The Unltad States Maritime Commission Ukuq ordaaad 1 1 Liberty ships out of its shelved fleets to carry Maridiall Plan cargoes abroad and bring back ore* ieede<| foi defence. This bring* lo 89. the number rl hips ordered tntO acttVO service rom such fle-ls. — Rruler. Coal Miners Vote To End Strike I Ili.M-il i U(P APPROVED PARIS, March. 13 TinFranttl National AsM'inhlv (mi.iv ipprovad Henri Quaulllei 1 Cabinet by 388 VOUM In IM —KeuinAtTIVK AT ll"i 1X>NI'N Orannii Poria, beiievei London's oldest lesident. cal* brateel her 108th birthday by dancing the "l.aintie*.h W >king a cigarette -<•>. Ehg A company of ihe US 1^1 Cavalry Division thm back %  An strike %  id ai iiu.iv ba r ragaa bia.*t< i atUcklng Ri -. i' aUnuad then low ai Korea front 20 muaa in the %  1 1. ArtiUtl ) ri. ind -11 U>mbord%  Bhjhtfa Arm n unlqufl roportlnt continuation ol %  rd march aa*d ihere wi< "little or 1)0 en. v lad, thev %  hrOW up dumm f ernplacemi • %  %  Klghth ward at viihln 1 r 0,1 lei, ill on the eiist coast 10 ran mile-* of the 38th [?.P and Reuter Four U.S. Diva. For Europe WASHINGTON, March li. 1 unanimously today to approve President Truman's assignment of 01 divisions la Western Kuropo'i dafanca force—Rruler. JAPS TAKF OVER OIL TOKYO, Han lhHigl.es Mac Arthur lo Ihe Jupnn' %  : 1 ..,, i ruda oil BLL TIIK AIIVOCATI; TIIK NlAVS DIAL nu DAY OK NIGHT ,1 13 vugnout nurmal BELONGED TO ARAB SUICIDE GROUP DAMASCUS. March 13. Hussein Tewflk. one of lour men sentenced to death yesterday for attempting assassination wasaid to have confessed ti I belong to an Arab sun Ide phalange." Hussein and Abdul Kh..dei Amer. two Egyptians. Abdl* Kharsan and Iraqui and GIUM-I Yousce. a Palestinian. gcri sentenied for attempting to murder Colonel Abib S Deputy Chief of the S>Tian am> last August —Reater MELROUItNK M Striking coelminers l Auslralu are to return work. Meetmgs in northern New Semlh Wales cotilllcid* tu-day vote.) unanimously in favour of ending Ihe one day a w.-ek stopl-Hges. —Reuter. STRIKE CALLED FOR MARCH Z\ STOCKHOLM March IS. Civilian manual workai i.timed tOrcag ha 1 a strike lor March 21. following a breakdown In their ncKOlintions for a new and higher wages agreement. The strike will *top work at naval jagrda 111 St. ikhoim. fiuthendiirg anel Karhkrona air force workshops. Rrulrr. Water KINGSTON. Jamaica. March 12. V L. B Rvans, People's National Party member for Eastern We-tmoreland has re-signed hli seat in the Home an protcil "against the manner in which your — Bustiimuntc's %  Government have refused to accept ano aniwer the call for water Ur my dioughtstrickcn parish." Drought conditions are very ti Westmoreland where .. Government anaJpaar rafuaad lO HI!I/> a request by the Puio(hiiii Hoard for a truck lo carry %  the i-e'iplc. DrouKln is heavily arTccting crops in many parti of Jamaica —•) Queer Present Journalists W ill Go To Morocco CAJRO. March IS Fijry Abaza Pasha, President ot the Egyptian Press Syndicate s here today arrangement.' were being made for a party of lour or five journalists to travel Morocco at the Syndicate's expense to report on the situation there Italian statev.ien lunched with King George VI at Bu.kinidw Palaass, Mr and Mrs Attlee .,l attended. Reuter DEMOLITIONS BONN. March 13 An American High Commission spokesman at Frankfurt to-day confirmed that preparation for r.s were being made on German bridge-* t n the American cone. He said the American Army was responsible for this, but work was being done by Ger man contractors. The measure now goes to U* White House for signature The Hill extends Ihe time to sis months beyond Februarv 19—eater. LONDON. pilot retur" SWEET MODEL EDMONTON. Alberta Walter Marehant has made a model of Westminster Abboy in king sugar. Ti.built a sclf-*upportir.g edifice 24 by 16 niche-, and II inches high guaranteed not to fall apart unless %  insists on lasting 1* r SEEK NEW TRIAL WASHINGTON. March 13 U'ing sought for U.S. Using Radio Controlled HDIIIIITOKYO. March 13. America has been USlaj liv. Ion radio-, nritrolled "Tarzon" iMtmhs in limited numbers in Inaa last August it wan officially disclosed, to-day. Bach bomb, seven yards long is controlled by a radio transmitter In tne launching .... The air force said several had been used against principal North Korean bridges of specially massive constructbn Thfj included u bridge lartdeil v.ith a three-|osea< SdoOf River a Pyongyang foot alligator as a birthday present I tionalist wno took part in the and a three span bridge for hi* four-year-old ,think another boy in England have one." he grinned—C.P I don'l (attempt ';;.te Pre %  tident Kangye 10 miles south vill truman last November. iMaoehurian border. I -Reuter. I —heutrr Three Arteries Keep Him Alive Scotia. 52 year romfortabl/ atti MONTREAL. March. s FoD wmg a rare operation, a -nan in hewpital her e I heart arteries According to records here there are only three rfsther medical patients who ever leave hospital had a third artery added by sciweeks." oner '.,, ihe normal two. Clifford Annand of Truru. N 1 Ma of th perfeirmed by Dr Arthur Vineberg. who said ti.-t things being equal he shouh in three or foui u-> anai : shonaae or breath Iher 1 great pain and "It's a now opei lion l far as aid Dr humans are concerned." Vineberg. 'but we tested H n The stopper usually is at tho berless times un animaln years before we eve-r empted It on a human being" beyond thepi age 1 where it ean join up artth —C.P. "And Fve smoked them ever since!" Inline.. Jimmy. IM IOBMBI 1 hi lir.l flu Mil There'll never be a >1M# tin hehhut iht timet. Sinn's bttn lyiiml about liiiniji.i %  $1.'or 50 better cigarclfe NG"NO du MAURIER THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE



PAGE 1

\\M>M-s|i\ t|\K(ll II l'...l nvkiixiHis umxAii rvi.i MM\ CLASSIFIED ADS. 5SSSS9S rtLEPMORg zs— IN MIMORIAM r.irrnNft—in ion apsS T*J fee10 OMV And %  %  pc.lcr U fred Uiov it)M in HMi h wi| Joeeph who drnj't'O (Ni. lira on Marc Thrir i. no re. Oit •! Bnnat u* *I1 t^ IUI., Ol hi. Etam-' gv** In be rtn-ml-t'O by T.ir. n I OH KIM w "r. *HkdM e*cde 3 coala a IN *iW SB adapt weed* a rer M I w>*-4 mu a l -Swodntti •aaek-tMi,. HOUSES n.AT Pully f„rm.ii*g let or Houa*. from A '0. A re Adv.,*,* C :..'" : i .-. %  IOII KALE I1AIHEM DRW at Me.well C Road. FUjh' of W.v to ft,.. (iot B_...". ConwwrtaM* 3 Bedroom Colt**,. -il l.yni C^VDUTM'fvilr rurn. ••iCif UM and CutleryII rrfuiitd. Re Irmnlof. Radio. Talephjna VKIHI Dial 1111 after t air D F d Abr*u MNnM H.UlIn. AI'TOMOTIVF HOVSSt— A( Colt more Rock >||n V> M^ah. Drawm* and Dining Roomi. $ Bedroom. WC. and Bath WOO month Apply \„ D'Arry A. • MagOBKM 1-ne 10.191—3ri CAR One Veuxhail SIJ.I i* I perftet running order Exc-rcn per inlir.il (IJfcl. Cc..uta.N Phone 4MO 14 1 food nwdltlm. With 3 mw k.r*jaln jt trip Phone MT7 )• t Ail O OXCfllenl •• WHIia.,.. A-40. IMS Modal perfect rwnd imo. Onl> dona li-l 2.-M M SBS. 14 111—In rU S If %  law ii lose* ItSn FWrrpli.m.l VTrial In %  -' > -. M ,, I 0I-T3 11 3 M Sn (AH \ %  "! ; %  IT!' Ill J MAN MINX ios* •inn':! new Phone Ul COU Co. it i 31—3n Ford Itfto Modal ir Mt Ph<*e !. Cd!* II S M In LIVESTOCK CIO AT—Alpine nillk r further partleult HOBorHo adding "T.ait*-wan Ulm C.^-kcrjiiek ax Sugar Ladvl unrnnv'I 2 v n. aetdlng ilim Oarkariick a* prince** St*llai Appl\ J It Ecwant" TVlaplion* IBM r 111 i f n MECHANICAL BICYCLE Ona prarttcMl lllht Dial IU1 J 1t>€"-d Graan 13 111-m FIRVITI'RE FtmNITI'RK Mahotany Ch *'-•'< mmlrrn rlrilpi. Honk Ma**n sund no raaaonablr radnart "*r>ar Ian vine ul.nrt. mil iis i WAP-Mionr TRUNK--Clond I Pflaa o r-luddla. axrall d.llon MS Talaohonr B17J MISCFI.LANFOl'S ACTUMU* t-* and HiraM. rim, lth Ih. • <,( AI>I"I 1 '• F*0d i %  1 %  t %  rjn 9palthtitnn. ISAM ft) AUSTRIAN (UwM'J.Tir l.KiltTKIt8 Thaaa famnii. Il k htan hava ju.t bean r a** lv ad nrul ran ba ivt.i Knihi Drua SloKd 11 3 M In |A'ni In F-naaalaln While. Graan. Prtmroaa a %  tada. A itAHNts Co. I FITTINnft--For %  marl ln• lai-. and •1 * %  %  -. A HIM tf" COINS-Collartlon af aid atlvar and rnftpar Mini, lr in-narllan call 44W! 1 3 II—t ( C3EHEALS Corn Plakaa, All Bran. VUwaFUkrCraMH ol Wha-1. On I FUfca. OalmMl In Tin*, l.lnaaad M. FOHIJ. Dl Mm. DOG COMBS BRUSHES—Dof Co Mr Nil Comb (or dog> l 13. dod bruah Me. Oat thrrn at BRUCf WKATHTHKKAU LTD 13 3 31 D1UFD FRUITRaldna Frui.aa. Ci imu. Mlxad IVal and Olaead Charri rrro lalrm iar inporlad. W M FORD Dial 34*9. M RoabiM-k SI II 3 S!-3r> GLADIOLI BUI.BSHolland. b' l*a. to !* %  aaab. tha flr.-' "Iunt Utaaa with %  m-tumii' for raalty wondarliil rc-ull-. Fhona 01-13. Knal Itnni-h A SOnt %  Snri(hl>liiwn %  HAMS Htm Ii) UM par lb. I II. tin*. 1 lb UM II 3t ro %  Ml Harr.ii siwrd H II II pa, lb W H*D mil 34. 31 Rnabnrk Slraal II 3 ll—Sri 10 3 II—l.f n. STAMPSTo complata ihaat* ol Haroadoi njrchnrr-d Ona-panny or Twpar.ce. Otlcra P.O. Box M VENETIAN BLINDS Kirach Hun-. all maul DaLuna Vanettan blind.. U n mradaHva-v 3 waaka. Dial t A UARKES t> Co. Ltd 13 3 11-1 ( WORM PELlJtTS Frah .lock.. Cdin itork'a Worm ,^llrU nt BRUCT. HFATIIEKHEAn LTD 13 3 31—1 Wardrubn and all Idttf MM* r>raf,rrad man. Hotal Royal IM'III.IC SAMS l'-\ t.-nti par r ~d 11 MM par apaia III "•'%  •" -narK* 31 U %  id 11 M nn Su-vlai,, uiafi'da.a AUCTION M pa .. baflnrnr. ri -Ucara: Plkhardt. Il>rfollouinji Harrlnfi 101 Pnwdar HJH S'.i pan %  i C.v nd Mra.niF*. Binplv and many olhar llama TO 11 '1,11. HI D'ARCY A SCOTT. Maaailna Lana 113 31 In By < i lb* I %  II *l Mr ERNTCANNKY S GAIIAGE m FRIl^^v irth MARCH AT I pq>. '• FORD PRRFnt'T FORD SA1/X>M AH Damafpd bv p lr Tarm. caih R ARCHEH M.KDNZlt. I3111-4n UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER THURSDAY, ihc 22nd March, iJidy Walton's Sale, Wcsllicld, PinHill. BRANKER, TROTMAN L CO.. Auclloncrrs, 14.3.51—in UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ON THURSDAY 1Mb raordar % %  ( M... 1 Maaalaii wo will M |l her Fv.rnltura it 'Stewart Villa". Kocklev. which ineludai Good EXUnnon Dlnlnft Table (teal 111, Uprlcni and Tub Chain, Ornament Table, Nlealv Carved Pedetlal Hidettoard.. l-.t*hlna i-abinat. Book Caae (fjaaj doonl I In Mahoaany Glaaa and China. Tea Service*. Fork*, Spooni, Cmiar>. Flan KrMve. and Forka *e Thr— Wlnfad Mlrd. PIHI Draaalnf Table and M.T. WaahMand all i„ Crabwood. very good Cla. Mlrd Untev and Hani Pie Mah-.a Brditead Spnna and Deep Sle,p NUITreu Duchrw. Dreatlna Table; r Preeeet. Daeaaim Table and al T. Ua--r.ttat.di. Chamber War*, aome M China. Larder. Wadacina. Kltehon Table., aura Cooker. Sell Healer, Coal Stov,. art ion Two Burner OH Stove and. Oven. Kitchen Utetiilla. Garden Ho**. Booka. Fowl Pan*, and a lot of PLinta Pov Treat. Anlhiirlumi. Fernt. H. Orchlda Ac Loni ladd.i. Singer %  III I MAN MINX ItMSI MOI W* ata> iiiMi... t-d by the Inn Agenta lo aHI Ihlt vehk-le whiel b*n damaaed In an icld".l REAL ESTATE m-sriAi.1" Haw ioma. Bvery nm\. Harden water aupply. MOIHBRN-3 or 4 bwdroom hou^ conriuted in atone having 1 fully tiled tn|i,ta and bath*, built In eupboarUt ughou'. the bedrooma. drive In 1 cage. I MTvent loaant, .landing en half acre of land on Maxwell Hill. Top Rock. Vacant with immediate poaart, For viewing apply: Worthy Down Top Rock or Phame USt. FOR HALE OR RENT MAPI.CYIIXR. Martini Bav—known alto Honeymoon CM No healthier *ecILU* reaoil. Garage, out nflJIcee, cocoanut tree.. W C and ihower Will be vacant end ol March Sea-bathing good Plenty o Fl-h Applv to C B Rock. Oietln Hill. Oi Ch II 3 M—in PROPERTY known aa No 14. Jamet Street Handing nn 1.111 square feel of land. Tnia property la ettuat* al Lov-er Jama* Street, oppoall* Janiea Street Church and It aultable lor butlnett pre". lee* Intpection any day on application lo the tenant Thie propertv will be act up fur tale bv public Competition at our Office No Jam !" Street at 3 p.m. on Friday llth March lBtl VI ARWOOD t, BOYCt KHM T 1 -• WANTED NOTICE PARIS* Of T AVDRBW Appbcat^ini will be reeefeed bv the iftd*nid*>ed >• tat Saturday Maren tain 1P5I foe the Pert. ..I %>tua af Si Simneii ChaTi:h M %  ^ylarv af fllte pPr iM' NOTICE Ii .ufbtin She Aeati-iel "l* no Riea tea' Clnui <.l !• %  New TVatnMeni Cb'. an> k-igev in* (Hk big*r h %  A i that II. ta reeatvr n i MM New Teetaanen Cod RanJ B WSMtBR lUand Ovaraaer. rj MMatoa -..; Repr. •aniatue in BarVaataNOTICE NOTICE - W will be lecneen aeceaaed w e .-ear from ihc 3Hh Mawvr, iri ill Supply af rrovitMna and Greene to be Saiivared at tne Alrratto-..*.' Ifl Supply M Freeh Ce>l Mils pee MM. M be drltreml at ibr Aim'iSwSS. Cnnvex-anre By Motor Trnn.poet o( IS) Pauper, ta ine Alm.houte Iron. any part W the pariah. nd ta the Grave, idi Corpaei from the Alnuhotiap to the Hear** and to the Oravr N B Th* SMard of Paae L GuarOUna. r eaarve— Ihc right to serve i> bu* or othiTwHe inv Pauper wn. n llete i.[Hum. can hr ronvnred by utrh i-> i i i n II. is PARISH OF ST ANDREW More than one candidate having beei -" in* aaat of D A Fotte a poll at i V %  gp) R**m. Reii'onday neat March IHh !0I nitnenclng belween the ho jr. of %  and claeana at 4) p m > meT-atr Athie'i' Final, at the Lodar Mfttl rd for Thurtdaj Mw)" llth m 4.11 pm (•irv'i of preaaet boy* and oli< ind their Rivet are invited Heaabnaater I II 3n GILL. ximiiiisi fat IAIKVEIM1W limn \ii: r\R|->H OF Xl MK-SIAFI NOTICE \1J peraon.. Flrmt and CwTpnfatio-i* h %  mg AccoiinU agalnat the l'.rlth t •aiinl MIchaM are ieoe>tert to tend N tr .-ii Voucher* (duly made out T l> I plica If to the H a u ir tH a Dtpartmen > later than ThurraMy. March iMl. isat Vi-icher ratine lOtigutal catei may bu obtained Iron TOED i f* Churchwarden ai^rehtranieei'a OfSce. Parochial Rulldlnga. Bridgetown Ifal rtjaau thlt Offtrr isMaTY. Clarli I.OVIIIMIIM BARBADOS \oTiri:s GENERAL HOSPITAL OO** FO S O, WHOLE fISIIt HI SIM SS %  %  rut: 41 \iitt i M nut II M CeRlral Foduulry LU — rroprwwr*! Cnr of Broad Tudr Suott* SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. MS Hat tleo-—Sth April I081 VIS •Willametad Itlh April IMi SA1LINO TO TRJNtDAn. PARAMARIRO. OrrtRORTOWN M S flonaire" JTth March 1PJ1 R S -JUatRnaP rtr. March ItSI M H "HettllU" Sth April IMl %  i,< Ai IMl MLDn TO LA OUASRA CUR A*'. —— r 1-iaw-Ti--.— --rMV MONTKA will accept I .'id t Kill. Sailing l-ridaM V CARIRB11 will *'• %  %  I Wettnevw^v St.i intrant MV I.ARRWOOD will **c*|rt l.ucl. Orawada and Amba PaaD ir ..< dewarlure in be m.llSnd Sffl SCHOONRB OWN EH t AS.-^IAVOW INC. Tel SMI. ..it"" 1 -%  l~ 1 —^-J-^— Si I' l.v In. %  %  %  B R C FABRIC EXI'ANDKD METAL II .MI'I lil.n ll.lltll HOARD OIL STOVES & OVENS Phonr 43M T. HFRRERT Ltd. Ill & 11 Roebuck St.. & Maic.iim Un. Phone 42*7 Canadian National Steamshipi* %  in TBrnin * "LADY RODNKY"' -LADY NELSON CAN CHALLENGER" IADT RODNEY" Salla Salla Uontreal IL.IIfaal S 1 Mar 10 Mar 3 Apr 10 Apr TAMARINDS Al the General Hospital for 1851 Written olrtrs stalm* prtM offered per 00 lbs., will be receivtil i>> Seeretary up to 10th Maich 1951. The person whose offer is accepted will be required to h-vr tsmarlnds picked at his own expense. 144.51.—2n MSetTMSOl Nil %  LADY RODNaTY" 'LADY NELSON'' LADY RODNEY" Arrivoo Aretvea Arrive. r Mai 11 Apt. io May M Mar 14 Apr. 13 May • Apr 33 Apr 31 May. IMHIIMFOR MALE NCRSFS AND ORDERLIES SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Hospital up to 12 o'clock noon on Tueaday. 20th March. 1951. for the MAKING OF UNIFORMS FOR MALE NURSES AND ORDERLIES for a penod ot one jrtHr from 1st April, 1981. Tender forms will be supplied on application lo the Secretary General Hospitst, and tenders will not be entertained except tRty alien forms supplied by the Hospital. Persons teoderutf mual submit a( the lime of tenaVrltic I****" from two other personknown lo po*x*s properly, espresslnc their willlncness lo become bounil as suretlea for the fnlfllmenl of the contract. Further particulars may be obtained from the Secretary. Qi era) Hospitsl. GARDINER AUSTIN A CO. LTD. — Af-nU. 14 3 51.—Sn. e o d. TENDER FOR SrPFLIES SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Hospital up to 12 clock noon on Tuesday. 20th March. 1951. for supply ins articles In the following lines for a period of six months from 1st April, 1961 — <1) FRESH BREAD (2) AXCOHOL <3J COFFINS, and providing 11FARSE for the burial of the dead at the Westbury Cemetery (4) PURE FRESH MILK, between 150 and 250 pints a day only Forms for the respective tenders will be supplied on application to the Secretary of the General Hospital and tenders will not DC entertained except they are on forms supplied by the Oenersl Hospital Persons lenderutf must aubmll at the time of tendering; letters Irom two olher persons known to poo*ess property. espresslRff thrlr ulllintness Lo herome hound as sureties for the fulfilment of the ron tract. Terms of contract and any further particulars mav be obtained on application ol the General Hospital. .4.3.51.—to, c.o d. Itjft HARRISON LINE W OOTWATID PKOM THE UNITED KIEODOM Vrooel f.S. "PACIFIC STAR SS. "STATESMAN S,3. "SUCCESSOR" S S. "STUDENT" ; S SPECIALIST" Liverpool London Ijverpool (ilaasjow & South Wales 29th Fi-li 3rd Mar iftlh Mai irith Mar Jiit >:ar Hue narho-soa 15th Mar Iftb Mai 25th Mai 25th Mai 5th Apnl HOMEWARD FOB THE vTMTTBD ETHODOM V easel LAURENT1AN FORFST" MULBERRY HILL" CRAFTSMAN" For Liverpool In mi on Uverpnol Ceoaes In Barbados Itth March 30th March lilt Marel For further information apply to • • DA COSTA 4 CO.. LTD.SUPPLY t^ake Mix—Raisins—Currants -Prune* ButtST Conci-miate .U.kinn Powder ,i SuRitr -Bampiei Caster Suwr AIMI In Stock Apule Juice Pineapple Juice Grsps Fruit Juice—Orange ^ Grape Flint Juice B Ii C Coca-Cola, Gingci A Sixla Water JUH.\ U. TAYLOH A SOWS i.TU. Roebuck SI. 11 < I V I \ i a PROC.RAMMB R. A. B. A. SI >1 l-l I \\ I N I Jos Cutting (109) v F Slocombe (U0> II Le Roy Browne (140) v* M WiUimon (140) III Ventns Yards* 0 NEW NATURAL GAS DISTILLING PLANT Purr Disiillfd Wltef FOR KALE Sc.fH.ifi.Mas.St.jjf After strenuous work o ploy MAKHAGE removf %  •ililiuc poisons ;ind release new energy. WII.L1AM JOtTNKON. Crumpton Slrarl. tia.t—t I m. YACHT CONDOR, length 17 It beatn li It completely fitted o-jl Apph Wlchl. Wwodude Oardmt. Phnne 3110. 111-: 4a MMST A HMXII LOST ONE GHFY PAlUtOT Irom Palm Vllli HiTb-.k Street SullaMe reward olTrred lo finder. II. V Corbln. Dial 3M3. 13111 Itch Germs Killed in 7 Minutes Teur akin Laa nearlr t" mlllW-n IInr aeair and porewher* g-rrj hld and now fei rial* Itching, "fac Vina I-**Mie. Peolliu JiHrning. Am. llli(orm. I'.oriaili snaHdteada. Plmpl.a. Foot In h and 04M. hleaiUhe* Ordinary Irratmrntt glee onlr tgSBSiR rs isaoi at sass m l %  % %  r "" *' ;: %  ha germ rajaThe tie dlarovary. Nlaa< eMean hill* the %  "• %  "li"tea and U (raaraaiard ta gTea eou a eofr. *S*w*. attaactiee. imooth akin In e*e week, ae m—m %  boch oa retarn of empt* psehage Oat %  tktranti'il NHoderea from roar rheawM •aixoderm Si-S"* Wmr tklm trgglfll trouble. i Mlai-ient ch— n u>e* TI PS .aa.it A*apa*a SS taerde .. "f-i ) renla a ta> i.ord Suadav*. HELP A gAUtSMAN wlti prevtou. expcrl%  !•. Write etetlng rtipeilance and .alary cixired Ra. U Bridgetown. Barhad.* 10 J 31—Sn YOUXO 1-ADY SlenoiTPitl with know•dg? of Office work. Apply by inter laling prniout aspoticrice to "ACOncv 'O Box Sofl. Bridgetown 101ll-3n. MISCELLANEOUS TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF SUGAR TO THE PUBLIC ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS Tenders are invited for the supply of Clear Straw Sugar a* the Public Elementary Schools of the Island during the following school terms : 1. 7th May to 3rd August. 1961. 2 10th September to 7th December, 1951. 3. 7th January to 4th April. 1952. Th* estimated fortnightly requirement* are 4,500 to 10,000 pounds sugar. Persons tendering must quote the price per pound plus del.ve-ry charge and are required to submit a sample 0 f sugar. Supplies must be delivered to the schools every two weeks according to the requirements of the individual schools, and all deliveries must be completed within three days. Tenders must cover all requirements of the schools during the periods mentioned above, and must reach the Colonial Socretary'i Office not later than 12 o'clock noon on Saturday, the 24th March. 1951 Tenders must be marked "Tenders for the Supply of Sugar to the Public Elementary Schools." The person whose tender is accepted must be prepared to furnish sureties for the due performance of the contract The Government doe-; not bind itself to accept the lowest or any tender. 6th March. 1951. 14.1.51— 2n. "•Ml" FOR Used & Mint Slaaps ;.r>Mf hoCIBTV. No Jmmt fi>*ar*ef UlSOIIOI 1M ii. • -' i>*i MU TABLET. UlSOIIOI. POWDER CRANE HOUSE' One of the most chnrmuinlv Mtunteil properties of this ituic in the Island The hoUM hus proved i' Iblldltv indlnf post hurricaneand com..-i 3 large bedrooms (with hot and %  tn gfa* i %  (.anous lounges, dining room, large cocktail bar with bamboo decor, wids lhadj BuiartfrS, garage, iiorerorma, bathing chalet, <-l lighting plant and the amenities customary With UlH typa 'f priipttl' There is exten-ivr aCSw*gl iiKliiiliiii; n long stretch of the Crane Beach, large coconut grove, garden-; planned with ilowering shrubs and thade uses, also gnaitig land Tinmaul vlatri