Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
RETOUR

ESTABLISHED 1895



Seoul

THE WAR: Secu



Britain

‘Pirate’ Sugar —
Pact With Cuba |

(From Our Own

SUGGESTIONS that Britain and Cuba have been

discussing a ‘pirate’
would wipe out Empire

market, were denied this morning by the Board of |

Trade.



Holland |
Gets New
Cabinet

THE HAGUE, March 14.

A new Cabinet was formed here
today ending Holland’s two-
month-old Government crisis.

Professor C. P. M. Romme,
Catholic leader who last night
achieved a Four Party agreement
on coalition, announced a new
Cabinet headed by wut-going
Socialist Prime Minister William
Drees, whose Government resigned
on January 24.

Dirk Stikker of tne #reedom and
Democracy Party remains as
Foreign Minister. The Govern-
ment has five new members
Romme is not himself in it.

Queen Juliana will swear in the
Cabinet to-morrow.

Its first task will be to revise
Finance and Defence budgets
which with other Parliamentary
business had stagnated since the
resignation and to introduce an
austerity programme to raise funds
for Holland’s 1,500,000,000 guilder
Defence Programme under the
North Atlantic Treaty.

The new Government comprises:
six Catholies, five Socialists. two
members of the Christian Histor-
ical Party and one representative
of the Freedom and Democracy
Party. There is one non-party
member.—Reuter.



Meetings Banned
IN TEHERAN

TEHERAN, March 14.

Police today banned all meet-
ings in Teheran streets. Special
permits will in future be required
even for indoor political meetings.

This was the first act of Prime
Minister Hussain Ala (68), whose
appointment was formally an-
nounced today. It is intended to
prevert disturbances and anti-
foreign riots from both Commu-
nists and right wing Islamic
extremists.—Reuter.



enc SINS eocertieeatee

RUSSIA SHOULD AGREE

TO JAP PEACE TREATY

PHILADELPHIA, March 14.

John Foster Dulles, said here
to-night that Russia should be the
first to agree to a Japanese Peace
Treaty because she already had
all the Japanese “loot and terri-
tory” she could expect.

“The Soviet anti-peace strategy
for Asia was laid down over 25
years ago. Stalin then said that
the road to victory over the West
lay through revolution in the
East.—Reuter.

changes hands for
time in 10 months

ae
Denies |

Correspondent)

LONDON, March 14.

’ sugar agreement, which
preferences in the British;

The allegations were eal
in an article published by the}
Daily Express in which it was}
said that secret talks had been |
going on at. Torquay between
representatives of the Board of
Trade, who are responsible for
ail of Britain’s imports of sugar,
and Cuban delegates who have
been attending the Tariff Confer-
ence.

The Express adds that sugges-
tions have been made that Cuba
should be guaranteed» a»market
here for something like 250,000
tens of sugar,

A Board of Trade spokesman
agreed that talks had taken place
at Torquay between Cuban dele-
gates and the British over the
question of future’ purchases.
But he pointed out that these
talks were outside the scope of
General Agreement on Tariff and
Trade.

He added that nothing would
be done to affect the International
Sugar Agreement, and he gave an |
assurance that the interests of the |
assurance that the interests of
Commonwealth sugar producers
would not be prejudiced.

Canada May Buy

Nevertheless despite these as-
surances it is believed here that
Cuban efforts to place some of
her surplus sugar in Common-
wealth markets may soon bear
fruit.

Latest reports from Canada
suggest that shortly that country
may be announcing a. new, sugar
purchasing agreement, whereby
more Cuban sugar will be taken
than at present.

It is no secret that Cuba, which
imports approximately five times
more produce from Canada than
it exports to Canada wants to
step up its sugar sales.

Jt is understood that talks are
already under way towards this
new Sugar Purchasing Agree-
ment, which, however, will still
leave the Commonwealth and
Empire as chief source of supply.

Cuba’s surplus sugar this year
is expected to be about 1,300,000
tons. This is in addition to the
1,400,000 tons which are for non-
United States markets and which
will be sold in open competition
“provided due regard is paid to
a maintenance of market stabil-
ty”.

Last



year, Britain imported

890,000 tons of Cuban sugar as} this

opposed to 820,000 tons of Empire
sugar. These purchases were
necessary to keep Britain’s lard-
ers full and it is anticipated that
approximately the same amount
of Cuban sugar will be necessary
again this year.
4 Year Pact?

To the Cubans, it is obvious
that Britain must continue to buy
outside the Commonwealth for
some considerable time. They
also realise that Britain’s com-
mitments under the International
Sugar Agreement leave a certain
market for Cuban sugar. These
two facts put them in a happy
position for the time being.

But Cuba realises that the time
may come when Empire produc-
ers can meet nearly all of Brit—
ain’s needs and then Cuba's sur-
plus might not bé taken up. So,

@ On Page 7

BARCELONA STRIKERS
“RETURN TO WORK

BARCELOWA, March 14.

NINETY-FIVE PER CENT of Barcelona's workers

returned to work to-day a

fter the Trade Union leaders

had dashed around the city as “flying squads” urging them

to go back. The total arrests in the city’s disturbances are

given as 500.

New Violation
Of Church’s Rights

VATICAN CITY, Mareh 14

Vatican Newspaper Observatore
Romano declared today that the
Czechoslovak Communist Govern-
ment’s expulsion from the capital
of Josef Beran, Archbishop of
Prague, represented a “new and
most grave violation of the rights
and liberty of the Church.

The Czechoslovak Government
last week announced that Beran
had been ordered to quit the capi-
tal, at the same time nominating a
priest of its own choosing to ad-
minister the Archbishopric.

—Reuter.

SWISS SECURITY

ania ——

Those still on strike were work-
‘ers, mainly women, in the cextile
industry. Strikers in some towns in
Barcelona province were reported
In Mataro all factories were idle
today. It was believed worker
thought the strike stil! continued
in Barcelona. The Civil Goverr-
cr of Barcelona left Barcelona
today to study the situation at
Mataro.

In Badalona where most of the}
textile workers struck on Monday
and Tuesday, about 60 per cent
returned to work today. i

Guards Withdraw

In Barcelong 80 Squads of|
labour. organisers harangued
workers who had shown reluctanc-
to resume work. In many case
they persuaded them to go back
| Strong Police Forces guarding the
| Vulcano Engineering Works were





SUGAR:



HERE
a 4

——s«- Harvbados



No new deal between © 2.
Britain and Cuba GALES:

THURSDAY, MARCH





Siy dead. Mysterious
ema shocks in Europe

FOR FISH TALKS

15, 1951





PICTURED JUST as they disembarked at Seawell Airport yesterday evening ave the members of the

Trinidad Delegation who are here to discuss Fishery probloms.
Gerald Wight, Hon'ble Victor Bryan and Mr, Cecil Farrel).

| Mysterious Earth
Tremors In Europe

Shake Four Countrie

~ Churchill
Challenged
To Fight Duel

ROME, March, 14.
Count Vanni Teodorani Fabbri
Serbelloni who married one of
Mussolini’s nieces, boasted he had
challenged Mr. Winston Churchill
or his son to a duel, to chastise
the former British Prime Minister
for “offensive remarks about Italy.
The Count 34, against Churchill's

77, said he has had no answer to

his letter sent on March 11.

The challenge contained such
phrases as "You are not even fit
to lick the shoes of some noble
Italians whom you ordered to be
assassinated.”

The letter said the Count was
prepared to meet Chyrchill or his

fon Randolph on a “field of
battle.” It added “I ‘am doing
in the name of all Italian

soldiers who died, and in memory

of my unforgettable chief. and
uncle Mussolini.” |
The episode which provoked
the truculent Count was the

angry House of Commons ejacu-
lation by Churchill telling Defence

Minister Emanuel Shinwell he
was “only fit to talk to the!
Italians.” Churchill apologised

later and said he meant no dis-
courtesy to Italy —(C.P.)



Floods Make 4,000)
Homeless In Madrid

MADRID, March 14.
Four thousand people were tem-}
porarily homeless in Seville today

after the rivers Gadarquiver andj continued to support the return,

Guadiama, boosted by heavy rains

flooded the low-lying districts on! ye told a News Conference there}

the outskirts of the city. i

Waters swept away household !
belongings of many. Military
lorries helped to rescue families
—Reater



New Premier

TEHERAN March 14

Shah Mohammed Reza Pahlev,
today issued a decree appo nting
Hussian Ala, Persia’s new Prime
Minister in succession to General
Ali Razmara who was assassina-
ted last week.

Ala, 68 year old former Am-
bassador to the United States,
had already received the approv—
al of the Senate and
(Parliament). He was
his Cabinet today
—Reuter.

LONDON, March 14
A thirty-six million dollar at-
tempt to prove that life can be

beautiful even in Britain may



‘withdrawn on representations of| help provide the answers to some

BERNE, March 14 | .everal thousand workers whce | significant political questions

The Swiss Government today then agreed to resume work. Some even say the life or death
ordered police to investigate sibs fatten i of the Labour Government may
charges of endangering Swiss No incidents were reporte depend on the project moré con-

security against a journalist of today Strict Police precaution ventionally known “the
Geneva, Pierre Nicole son of the, were continued in the centre of} ‘Festival of Britain -

Swiss Communist Party leader’ Barcelona and civil guards and 7 i
Jeon Nicole Police all armed patrolled in In five months. tt festival
—Reuter dustrial areas.—Reuter. \ creates a picture



Majlis!
form ng | per cent of what it was in 1945
! in contrast to British air strength

Story on

EARTH tremors shook
bringing down chimneys and
Damage and injuries sprea

four

Reading from left to right they are, Sir

Page 56.



ne niger,

LONDON, March 14 |
countries of Europe today |
toppling war damaged houses.
d across Germany, Belgium,

Unions send
back to work

RIOTS:

Port strikers

DUEL:






Italian Count challenges
Churchill or Son to fight

SOUTH KOREANS REGAIN SEOUL

REDS RETREAT IN
BLOODLESS

RUSSIANS
SUBMIT A
NEW PLAN |
For Big 4 Agenda

PARIS, March 14

Russia submitted a new pro
posal today when the Big Four
#creign Ministers’ Deputies me
here for the ninth time to try to
find an agreed agenda for the
“onference of their chiefs.

A member of the British dele
ration said: “We need time to con-
Sider it.”

Andrei Gromyko (Soviet Union)

!
|
| the Communists.

The capture of Seoul,
Korea, was part of a

15 miles in the last 48
resistance.

Wages Control
Deferred



accepted the -proposed Western
Union item with the German
Peace Treaty. This is the second
item on the Western agenda
which reads, “The re-establish
ment of German unity and the
conclusion of the Peace Treaty
with Germany.”

Gromyko also tabled redraft:
of the first and third items of the
Russian avenda,

Deserves Study

Philip) Jessup, an . American
Deputy, said Gromyko seemed to
have referred to some of the
Western objections, but he did not
seem to have referred to all of
them

Jessup said he needed time to
study the new wording. Ernest

Davies (Britain) said the new

Russian proposal deserved seri

ous study. At first glance it was

doubtful if it satisfied the eri-
terion of an objective of the|
agenda

A French Foreign Office spokes-
man said today that in the
Foreign Ministers’ Deputies dis.
cussion, France would not accept
consideration of the demilitarisa-
tion and remilitarisation of Ger.
many under special items on the
agenda.

He said: “There is no re-arma
ment of Germany. The only re-
armament is in East Germany.”

“it is useless to speak of German
re-armament without it being con
sidered In the general context of
international tension in Europe,”

France and Holland. Gales killed at least six people, halted | pe added
liners and drove little ships to shelter.

Village schoolchildren in some cities of Germany panicked | accepted the
when they saw the school walls crack

|

'

Tell The |
West |

Tell The West, an amaz- |!
ing story of life as a slave
labourer in Russia by Jerz: ‘
Gliksman, begins in Mon- |!
day’s Evening Advocate. \

to miss this revealing and
sometimes terrifying
by an eye witness,

Make sure of your copy j
the Evening Advocate |

story ||

of
by



U.S. SUPPORT

FOR ITALY |

|shoek which struck just before 10

WASHINGTON, March 14.
The State Department spokes-
man said today the United State

ef the free port of Trieste to Italy

had been no changing of the
American position since the joint
British, French and American
declaration of March 20, 1948.

The United States would very

much like to see Italy and Yugo-|

slavia reach some
the problem, he

R.A.F. Expanding

SHEFFIELD, Eng. Mar. i4

Air Secretary Arthur Hender-
son said that the RAF is on the
verge cf major expansion having
placed orders for thousands of
new planes, Henderson told
guests at a luncheon that the
Russian air strength is about 8(

agreement on
added,— Reuter,



(CP)

Labour Will Stand Or Fall
- By Festival Of Britain

buoyant .Britain Some politi
cians argue. that Labour con
ceivably could stage a come bac}
in the country. It it flops Con
servatives would be almost cer
tain to clamber back into powe
This is over simplifyin

theories would be upset in
event of a snap election, but it
seems reasonable to
weird skeleton shapes now rising
t < of the Thame










on ne



|town: a Paris observatory

No free person can afford |
|

ordering NOW. |



The West German capital Bonn
reported the severest tremors, but
seismographic observations left
the epicentre of “mystery’’, Swed-
ish recordings registered tremors
at a distance of less than 1,240
miles. Lille observaiory located
the epicentre at approximately 74
miles south east of this French
regis-
tered a slight tremor, Swiss
scientists at Neuchatel recorded a
shock 124 miles away

Buildings rocked, furniture was



damaged, ceilings fell and mir-
rors crashed in such separated
districts as Ponn, Brussels and

East Holand.

Bonn: this Rhine city has been
subject to Germany's most violent
quake for many years; the walls
and chimneys crashed to the
ground in the Effel Mountains to
the west, wounding many people
including school children. The

am. caused great damage in the

mining village of Mechernich
where half of the chimneys col-
lapsed, roofs caved in and shop
| windows were shattered.

The Mechernich Hospital dis-

\ Charged as a precautionary meas-

jure all patients who could walk
afi, moved children and babies
| into the basement. All schools

were closed

Brussels ; Juildings
throughout Belgium. Tremor :last-
ed 1 seconds. Office workers
: watched their desks shake,

Bottles fell from shelves in
cafes and shops. The senate was
in session and senators sent out
one of their members to investi-

rocked



jgate when the floor trembled.
Coal crumbled in some pits of
Southern Belgium and many
mines came to the surface

The Hague: The whole of the
Southern Limburg Province in

Eastern Holland felt tremors
Paris: Lille ‘reported
tremors lasting three minutes.

—Reuter.



light

emnce.

Controversial element
Festival arises from the belief for
which the Conservative Party ha

in the





been chief spokesman that
$36,000,000 for London exhibit
only is too much to spend ir
time of shortage

ticnal tensior L

nswer is that the

prove that Britain

understood that Russia
Western Deputies’
proposed agenda

with the German
Reuter.

It was

version of the
item dealing
Peace Treaty.”

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, March 14
At a thirteen minute meeting
this morning the Legislature
unanimously agreed to the request

of Hon. Capt. Earl Hughes to de- |

fer his motion proposing setting
up a Wages Control Council
However while the Legislature

was clearing the way
ment, news reached fhe capital
that there was a fire at Boucan
Hope Estate, St, Andrews, 16
miles away, owned by Dennis
Henry barrister-at-law

The fire took place about 9.30
1m. and threatened other build-

for a settle-

i

lope was one of three estates
tied up before the general strike
was called on February 19. Re-
ports continue in the town of
small fires, theft, cutting telephone
poles and lines, stone throwing,
and intimidation attempts on
workers,

This afternoon Brigadier Pick-
thall now serving in the local po-
lice, broadcast instead of Hon
T. A. Martyshow dealing with the
work of the police at the present
time. He asked followers of Gairy
to help him in the public appeal
to refrain from violence

PAPAL NUNCIO NAMED
VATICAN CITY, March i4.

Authoritative Vatican sources
teday confirmed the nomination of
a Papal Nuncio to the West Ger-
man Government at Bonn. The
nomination, according to the Vati-
ean, which was given full diplo
matic recognition of the Bonn
Government, was not expected t
be announced officially until the
mew Nuncio presents his creden.
tials. —Reuter,



“Extermination” Of

Army Plot Ordered
In Czechoslovakia

DEFENCE MINISTER, Gei

“extermination” of Anti-Sov

had been only partly uncove:

It aimed at preventing reor-
ganisation of the Army on_ the
Soviet pattern he said and at
“eventually making it an instru-
ment to serve the West.”

He linked it with alleged plots
of former Foreign Minister Clem-
entis who is under arrest

Conspiracy extended from the
Ministry of National Defence in
Prague to high officers in other
parts of the country, the Minis
ter’s staternent said. Every effort



SOME of the ladies who attended the showing of

AW

PRAGUE, March 14
eral Cepicka today ordered
iet conspiracy which he said
‘ed in the Czechoslovak Army
must be given to licuidating the

plot “down to its smallest details’
he sald,

Today's statement said it wouid

take considerable time to repair
the damage done It charged
‘traitors’ with hampering — the

setting up of Communist Party
cells in Army units and with hin-
dering officers recently drawn

from the working class
—Reuter.

BOM AND SA

‘Boh and Sally’

enemas

DRIVE

TOKYO, March 14.

SOUTH KOREAN soldiers today hoisted the flag
of the Republic on the Capitol building in Seoul,
re-entering their capital without opposition from

Seoul first fell to the North Koreans last June 28.
It has changed hands four times in nine months.

the main political prize in
United Nations bloodless

drive to the 38th parallel, which has won at least

hours against virtually no

An 8th Army spokesman tonight

svid Seuth Korean patrols had
cressed the Han River into Seoul
i mall fishing boats

rhe first patrol entered soon
after midday and the last at 7 50
Ipm., he added “This patrol
i ept through the city and raised
fa flag, All patrols reported that
} they encountered no enemy”
| South Koreans planned to stay in

the city he said,
Chinese and North Koreans
} were pulling back so quickly

j across Central Korea that United
Nations patrols could not catch up
with them. But there was no evi-
dence of a rout

The main Communist force wae

believed to have retreated com-
pactly and in good order, Military
observers said they had merely

withdrawn to fresh defence lines

The Allied Eighth Army drove
forward all day through deserted
1” man’s land, empiy trenches

and dugouts abandoned by Com-
miunists
Armoured spearheads it some
sectors moved forward more than
10 miles against no opposition,
screening slowly moving infantry
behind them
The 45,000-ton Missouri went
into action again today after her
recent overhaul in Japan. She
hurled 16-inch shells into Ching-
jin important railroad junction
and port high up on the North-
“ast coast and 50 miles south of
the Siberian border
Allied cruisers, destroyers and
frigates again pounded the North
Korean major port of Wonsan on
the East Coast

Its siege prevents Communists
using Wonsun as a supply base.
Scuth Korean marines occupying
islands in the Harbour have
blecked sea traffic to the south.

Long range warplanes carried
out day and night harassing and

—— ee



reconaissance operations over
North Korea,
Anead of ground troops jets

and fighter bomber
targets among hills

searched fox
ind valleys.
—Keuter.




BRABAZON LINER
FOR PARIS RUN

LONDON, March 14.

Britain’s giant Brabazon air
liner, the world’s largest develop
‘d at a cost of $36,000,000 for the
London—New York run and then
rejected as uneconomical may see

rvice with Britain’s Nationaliz
ed Airways after all

British European Airways, a
yovernment run company con
trolling European flights said it is
considering using the giant 130
ton 100-seater on the London
Paris run.—(CP)



| TELL THE ADVOCATE
| THE NEWS
| DIAL 3113
| DAY OR NIGHT |
'

LEW





* yesterday.



ee Oe AGE TWO



Carib Calling










N R MICHAEL rREE
accompanied by his wife,
Lady Anne Tree, who had been
spendin month’s holiday in
Barbados left yesterday for Trini-
dad by B.W.1LA
Mi eee is the son of Mr,
Ronald Tree of Heron Beach”,
St. James, with whom they have
been staying. Lady Anne Tree is
the daughter of.the late Duke of
Devonshire,
Mr, and: Mrs, Ronald Tree weré
at Seawell to see them off.
Transferred
EV. and Mrs, Ernest Griffin
left yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA., tor Trinidad Rev.
Griffin has been trar rr
Tames” Street ‘to t-of-Spain,
‘ where he will be Supt.
r Methodist Church in Port-
. He still remains Chair-
the Barbado and
Trinidad District
Rev, Griffin had been stationed
in Barbados for eight and a half
years, Taking his place at James
Street is Rev. James Boulton



who accompanied by his wife and
two children June and ‘David,
arrived by the same plane, which
took Rev, and Mrs. Griffin to
Trinided
Back to Cleveland
RS. LEWARD C. WYKOFP
+ left by T.C.A, yesterday for
Canada en route to Cleveland after
spending over a month's holiday
in Barbados, Mr. Wykoff who was
also down, returned a little “over
a week ago. They also visited
Grenada and Trinidad.
Mr. WykofY is a lawyer
Cleveland.
Froia Toronto
M*s DORA MATTHEWS,
representative of T, Eaton
Co, Ltd., of Toronto arrived by
T.C.A., yesterday morning to
spend about sixteen days in Bar-
bados, She is a guest at the Colony
Club, St. James,
Reporting to H.Q.
R. AND MRS. JIM WILSON

in

were among the passengers
leaving by T.C.A. yesterday for
Canada. Mr. Wilson is the
Canadian Engineer on loan to the
Barbados Government, looking
after their interests in the con-
struction of the new runway at
Seawell. He is on an official visit
to Ottawa to report to head-
quarters and to see what new
projects are being prepared for

the coming Construction»season.

Mr. Wilsen expects to return to
Barbados in about three weeks
time to round off the project here,
before leaving Barbados on his
next assignment.

2a ie a
ch gy RRC





MR. MICHAEL TREE and his wife Lady Anne Tree, pictu
Seawell yesterday afternoon shortly before they lef; igk ri

Mr. Tree is the son of Mr. Ronald
at “Heron Reach”, St. James.

Leaving Today
RRIVING from British

Gurls yesterday afternoon
was Capt, P. M. Lynch, Chief
Representative of Air Survey
Co., Lid., in the Caribbean his
Co-pilot Clayton and Flight
Engineer Walsh. They came over
in one of the company’s DC-3
aircraft.

One of their other aircraft has
been stationed in Barbados for
the past couple of months making
aerial surveys of Barbados. and
the other West Indian islands.

Both aircraft are expected to
leave for British Guiana e-
time today to do the last of

work in this area, before return-

ing to England.
Chemical Manufacturer

RY 4. L.. BLACHFORD who

runs his own business in
Montreal] left yesterday by T.C.A.
after one month’s holiday in Bar-
bados. He is a Chemical Manu-
facturer Mrs. Blachford is re-
maining on in Barbados for a few
more days. She expects to return
to Canada on Saturday.

MR. AND MRS. JIM WILSON off to Canada yesterday by T.C.A.

Mr.

Wilson, Canadian Engineer, will be returning to Barbados in

about three weeks to finalise his work in connection with the construc-
tion oF the new runway: at Seawell.

ANT, confronted with a piece
of Clonmel nougat or Mont-

pellier liquorice—both of which
are without rivals in this world
—would have gone off into a de-
bate about nourena and phenom-
ena, and the nature of the real
nougat or liquorice behind the

ideal nougat or liquorice, the
thing-in-itself behind the appear-

ance of the thing

Fichte, on the other hand,
would have said that nougat (or
liquorice) is unknowable in its
essence, and therefore, as far as

the eater is concerned, non-
existent. So much for Teutonic
philosophy. But what of the
nougat I saw in a window the
other day which claimed to be
the best in the world? I went in,
and said to the woman behind the
counter, “Doubtless you were
once apprenticed to Abdul Zakim,
of Clonmel.” She denied it, the
rascal! But her secret smile told
me that she well knew how. all
modern nougat-making is based
on Zakim’s recipe, handed down
for centuries.

MEN'S

Dial 4606

PYJAMAS Cotton Stripe

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Tree.

They Naod

Publisher

R, AND MRS, C. L, WILSON

of Toronto, who have been
touring. South America on. ho
day, arrived: via Trinidadsyester- >
day afternoon by B.W.1.A. Here
for a short vacation, they are
staying at the Marine Hotel, Mr,
Wilson has visited Barbados on
several occasions,

He is a newspaper and maga-
zine publisher, The Company is
called the Wilson Publishing Co,
of Toronto.

Enrolling
HE Y.W.C.A. takes another
step forward this afternoon
when the Committee will be en-
rolling members from 4.30 to 6
o'clock at their headquarters in
Pinfold Street.
5 Sipping Supt.
RS, CARLOS
Fvon and their two chil-
dren arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday afternoon by B.W.LA., to
spend a month’s holiday in Bar-
bados. Mr, Lyon is Shipping Supt.,
of U.B.O.T., in Port-of-Spain,
Mrs. Lyon is the former Sheila
Lashley.

Afternoon Fli Flight
R. THOR OLSETH,
Tranquillity tennis player

and representative of the Stan-
dard Life Assurance Co,, in
Port-of-Spain, accompanied by
Mr. and Mrs, Carl Gomez arrived
from Trinidad on B.W.1A.’s
aiternoon flight yesterday.

They are here for a couple of
days holiday

Mr. Gomez.is a Flight Purser
of Pan American Airways. His
home is in New York,

With T.C.A.
PRIN by T.C.A. yesterday
morning was Mrs. Irving

Kirshbaum of New York. Here for
one week she is staying at the
Hastings Hotel, Arriving by the
same plane was Mrs. Adrienne
Hudspeth, Reservation Agent,
T.C.A., in Ottawa, Mrs, Hudspeth
is staying at Cacrabank and leaves
are on Saturday morning by
be

Few days
R. AND MRS. CHARLIE
TAYLOR who were in Trini-
dad for a few days returned on
Tuesday afternoon by B.W.I.A.
Insurance Manager
R. CHARLES MACDONALD,
Manager of Travellers In-
surance in ‘Toronto and Mrs. Mac-
Donald who had been in Barbados
for two weeks on holiday left
yesterday morning by T.C.A, for
Canada. They were staying at the
Ocean View Hotel.
Canadian Manufacturer
R. AND Mrs. Arthur G
Wright were among the pas-
sengers arriving by T.C.A., yester-
day. Down for a month’s holiday,
they are staying at Sam Lord’s,
Mr, Wright is a manufacturer
in Hamilton, Ontario,



Zakim started it all

OU will tell me,

that Mézilhac, under the
Fayolle Pass, is the place for
nougat,. Where do you suppose
Mézilhac learned the trick? Why,
from Zakim. The same _ applies
to Montélimar, Auch, Cuxac-
Cabardés, Yzeron, Saint-Flour,
Gien, Bonpertuis, ‘and all other
eentres of good nougat. Clonmel
for nougat is matter of breviary,
as one says Castelnaudary (not
Toulouse) for cassoulet, the
Bresse for fowls Massebiau for
snails. Epinal for trout. Ribérac
for truffles. Soissons for beans,
Pamiers for cépes. Mont de Mar-
san for ortolans, and Peploe’s in
Ripon for fried fish.

of course,

Down, Beppo!

She eats a rabbit a week with
her mélk and carries her long,
silky beard and side whiskers in
rolls of paper to avoid tripping
over them,

se

SPORT SHIRTS 1.38 er ry
32, 34, 36 White only LACE NET
Leather Belts 1.20, 1.30 NYLON
Piastic Belts from Alc. MERCERISED

5.72

YOUR SHOE

|

STORES

Na mm mt St tt i

30 DENIER 51 Gauge

ANKLETS

BY THE WAY. eee By Beachcomber

WHEN my roving eye lighted
on these words I felt like a
bee up to the fetlocks in thyme.
But I wished I could meet this
unconventional lady, and I im-
agined how the men introduced
to her would pretend not to notice
anything odd. The more clumsy
might say, “I’m so sorry! Was
that your beard [ was standing
on?” or “Excuse me, but your
side re are showing. Let
me adjus' e paper.

However, T read on. none + ae
ons were destroyed e See -
oa gay was a little dog

Film note

Tt choice of Mr. Danny Kaye
t

ito" te fateh

the Soeatiest bit of casting

ed te yes Charlie te Spey -
or

in a abner of the aire oe Ulver

an wi waltas te or pad,

Ww ;
Hope's Tolstoy . vo.

‘ MEN’

S Felt Hats a

2.40 g
a

Hose

1.95, 221

$2.33, $2.41



White—Plain .... 4%e.
Fancy Tops .... 52e.
Dial 4220

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



—Did Not Turn To Spring |
From Eileen Ascroft |

PARIS,
Christian

|
|



Even the great Mr.
Dior is taking no chances w-th
spring fashion. He has little new
to offer, apart from short everging
gowns with crinoline oversigjrts
and two attractive sleeye treat-

ments. z.
is sleeyeless with «
cunningly folded shoulder, which
otted rance. e
collar draped
aver one shoulder and swathed
hood the opposite arm in a sleeve

His materials are light and airy|
with many delicious flower prints. |
Lace dinner gowns are ower-
patterned too. Other prints acol
patterned with wild animals and
fantastic insects.

To Mould The Figure
Feather—weight wools are used
also alpacea, surah, muslin anc |
organza, and a delicate Jap silk

with a shimmering finish.
Quite new is “Nylastic,” which
moulds the figure and is



with success for sweaters
gloves.

ot ee are eEniie, with lots

bright pinks a: ~
blues and greens. This is nly
feature — We

collection not to
The

strapless eveni ig
still leading foveutite, "bit there
are a number of halter necks « and
one-sleeved effects.

I real not care for his short
. stra ones with heavy
beading’ fevane vot of metal fringe
have’ romantic

aegis scarves, Newest wa
wear a day-time stole is to cat
it round one arm.

Two fashion novelties, far
from becoming, were the pointed
strapless shoes and the deep
coolie hats,

ne will ndoublediy “¢
wi w ui have a
good commercial sale. But it ‘as

not what one has c to expect
of Christian. Dior. Tt was unp-
i .

—LE.s.



’

All Eyes on
The Bust

PARIS

The feminine bust, more or less
draped—or undraped—is again the
focal point of tne Paris Spring
fashion shows.

Jacques Fath is leading in the
“decollete-battle’ with the “arrow
to the heart” neckline, scoopeu
out with a pointing slant towara
the heart. e shows this decollete
on black afternoon dresses and on
light shantung frocks,

Alwynn has five different
Squared neck-lines to match his
“Quadrille” line. His daytime
models have rectangular necks

which grow in width ana
depth with the passing hours
Some

Saath and’ chiffon frocks haye
almost strapless lines to which
tiny little sleeves are added at the
extreme shoulder edges,

Jean Desses’ uins show
the skin at the neck in a “coin-
line.” These round necks are the
“covered” fashions for daytime,
while many strapless tops are
hidden by little boleros to be taken
off for dressy occasions,

Jacques Griffe proved the
demurest Paris designer with his
many super-high and stiff-necked
daytime dresses. But he makes
concessions for “after-six”. A
shield-shaped decollete looks most
pertains. on cocktail dresses which

have shield-shaped aprons to cover
the front skirt.
Paquin goes in for decoliete

necks even with tailored suits.
His suit models are worn with
beare-necked waistcoats or straight,
horizontally pleated (tops with
small straps.

For dressy occasions this de-
signer shows smart black dresses
with a boat-neck at the front
while a deep “V” bares the back.

At Maggy Rouff wide lapels of
white pique ‘slash deeply on
printed or navy-blue shantung
and faille dresses.

Pierre Balmain fills in V necks
for daytime with flower-bouquets
or bibs made of rose petals, For
ary Fe generously uncovers
the ne in off-shoulder and boat-
decolletes, but he is against bone¢
strapless bodices.

Heim’s “panorama decolletes”

ve what they promise a generou
view of bare skin at the feminine

neckline. The frame of thi’
“panorama” is rounded and deep!-
SCOO) out on cocktail anr
e

gowns.

How much of the feminine bus
Dior, Rochgs, Lanvin and the
other famous Paris designers wil!
show remains to be “discovered,”
But decolletes will be the most
successful feminine weapon for
1951. Not even the militarists wil!
argue this point—I.N.S.

EMPIRE THEATRE

Opening Saturday 4.45 & 8.30
and continuing








RARE RENT PRA SG

announeservtvee

'
1
| |
:
| a {
‘LANCASTER |
‘ boROTHY i
MCGUIRE §
' GWERN BR wn MRLARD WTCHELL i

ree

A Sacarmenmang 20. :
one



oan | B.B.C. Radio
isn nae

THURSDAY, MARCH ‘
15 p.m.




sg
9.40





Football ‘Fixtures: 6 oa a.m,

“6 30 a.m
Sporting Record; 7 a.m. The News; 7.10
a.m. News Analysis; 7.15 a.m, From

the Editorin)s; 7.2% a.m, Programme
Porade; 7.30-a.m. Generally Speaking;
7.45 a.m. Listeners’ Choice; & a.m.
Land and Livestock; 8.20 a.m, Veronica
Mansfield; £.45 a.m. Plain English; 4
a.m, The News; 9.10 a.m. Home News
trom Britain; 9.15 a.m. Clo Down;
11.15 a.m, Programme Parade; 11.2
am Listeners” Choice; 11.45 a.m,
Special Dispatch; 12 noon The News;
12.10 p.m. News Analysis; 12.15 pm

19.36 M.

lose Down.
coolie straw hat is bedi 00 p.m
oye d the face look

hb zaree mateh



a
oval. 4.16 > m. Listeners’ Choice; 5
Composer of the Week; 5.15 p.m. Scot-

tirh Magazine Melo on

Dior’s spring sit ouette.

6 07.15 nas
“e@ 45 | p.m. Programme Parade; 7 p.m.
The News; 710 p.m. News Analysis;
7.15 p.m We see Britain.
7 Orr alee pm 31.32 M. & 48.43 M.
7.45 p.m. Generally Speaking; 8 p.m.
Radio Newsreel,; 8.15
Magill’s Last Journey; 8.45 p.m e
poser of the Week: 9 p.m. Special s-
patch; 9.15 p.m. Sign with Joe 1;





p.m. Do you Remtmber; 10 p.m. The
News; 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials
10.15 m Take it from Here; 10.45
pm. loray McLaren Talking; Coes:
poin u ‘ 1 and his nd
whe ted 2 The Music of Sid’ Phittips I a
emphasises the chiguon hairstyle

Another fat with an astern
ipBiegee is made trom natural
vu!





In Memory Of
G.B.S.

LONDON, Feb.
A plea for funds to establish
a national memorial to George
Bernard Shaw is being made by

14, Timorous. (3}
+ Present time in the steamer. (5)

he id It's Wileiberadtan « o.

qauck get this.
thes peace saath, 19)

(5)

et a
(4) 22. It's
23. Listen to
drab. (5)

20. You

docto:
24. Headdress.

OWN
Iter the result.

the Br. 1. Vie. (7) 2. " (6)
British Nationai Trust, p }. Vie. (7) Raster rae He ven
The memorial would include 6, See RE we tire
the endowment of Shaw's home 6. You must give this to pay 5
at Ayot St. Lawrence, Hertford-| , Down.
9.

It’s money to the north. (5)
A white AploRy mixed win Diack.

shire, which the playwright gave x.
(

but without
to the

ae? A mere c
5. By no means lengthy.
8. At, ee a $ waist ? (4)
9.
1,

Mineral an the seashore. (2 ?

with its contents,
funds to support it,
National Trust,

11. Such sg} is Sco!

Le (6). 12, Morning terminates (6)
her.

| 5)

National Trust officials said it Solution of vesterday's ougzie.



is also hoped to give regular | 9, PRayeh,§. ee.) serie: fet aay
performances of Shaw’s plays and ge. Ton: '25, Loin as spetusle, 25 Est.
to provide money to help creative | Letting é Into: i, Erro or; 6 Near: yt
Set; 10. te: 1 rrest: inner,
artists. Rae : ow r: 14. Tolls: 20, Base:



—LN.S.







Junior Short Story Competition

The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to enter for
its Junior Short Story Competition. The best story will be published

i





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

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

can be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 306
words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advoeate
Co, Ltd, City not later than Wednesday everv week,

NOTE:
Send this coupon with your story,

Stories must not be copied.

JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION

To-night

visit

CLUB MORGAN

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio
with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night
Dial 4000 for reservations

SECURE YOURS EARLY

@ LUMBER
@SHINGLES
@GALVANISED DOWN PIPES
@GALVANISED RIDGING
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— Also —

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THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

COTTON FACTORY LTD.

HARDWARE & IRONMONGERY DEPARTMENT :: Dial 2039





THURSDAY, MARCH 15,



GLOBE THEATRE
TODAY 5 and 8.30 p.m. (Last Showing)
THE MAD GHOUL & STRANGE CONFESSION

(Lon CHANEY)
5 and 8.30 p.m.

(Turhan BEY)

Starting TO-MORROW
M-G-M’s Pajamboree of Fun - - -

“GROUNDS FOR MARRIAG
Kathryn GRAYSON

THE ALL STAR TALENT SHOW

Hal Hunt—‘MAGIC IS THE MOONLIGHT”
Malcolm Murray—“OUR VERY OWN”
Clayton Thomson—“‘SONG OF. SONGS”
Byron Rollock—‘*THE TENNESSEE WALTZ”
Ernest Small—“FIVE FOOT TWO”

Fitz Harewood—“SILENT NITE”

GUEST STARS

Yan JOHNSON

1951

PR TY

De tad

Eggy LASHLEY (7-year-old Jazz Pianist) 3
— and — :
%
THE BUSHMAN (The Troubadour and Guitar) % |
PRICES; Pit 20c., House 36c., Balcony 48c., Boxes 60c. ;
Entertainment For ALL From 6 to 60 Years. g
>
DOORS OPEN AT 7 P.M. %

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
TO-NIGHT at 8.30
JAMES MASON, ROSAMUND JOHN, PAMELA KELLINO
in “THE UPTURNED GLASS”
with ANN STEPHENS — BREFNI O'ROURKE, — HENRY OSCAR
A Universal-International Release

—_——— ——_—_.



PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

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

WOMEN

3 are TODAY & TOMORROW
2.30 4.45

MEN 8.20 pm

Social Ghidance Enterprises presents .

“THE sTORY OF BOB anp SALLY”

POSITIVELY NO CHILDREN—ADULT PRICES ONLY!



COMING Warner's
Doris Day, Gordon

‘echnicolor Music al!
icRae in

“TEA FOR TWO"





PLAZA Theatre=O/STIN (DIAL 8404)

Last 2 Shows TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.
LAW COMES TO GUNSIGHT & RIDING DOWN THE TRAIL

Johnny Mack Brown

Jimmy Wakely

Tomorrow (Fri.) 16th th & Continuing Daily! (Age 5 ONLY: 16 Years and over)

SORRY!

SEPARATE AUDIENCES 0!

No Children anoure

WOMEN 5.15 p.m.

“THE STORY OF BOB AND SALLY”

“TRAIL STREET”
Randolph Scott

ith Tim Holt

GATETY—(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

Last Show TONITE 8.30 (RKO Double Action)

NEVADA & THUNDER MOUNTAIN

FRI. SAT. & SUN. 8,30 pth.
MAT: SUN. 5 p.m.
Warner's New Action Thriller !
RETURN of the FRONTIERSMAN

Gordon McRae, Julie London

=

EMPIRE

TONIGHT AT 8.30
Barbados Dramatic Club

Presents
«A MURDER HAS
BEEN ARRANG

Opening Saturday 4.45 and
8.30 and Continuing

«MISTER 880”





NO 2.30 Show Friday

ROXY

Last Two Shows To-day
4.30 and 8.15

WI AM HOLDEN and
TUCILLE BALL

in
“MISS GRANT TAKES
RICHMOND ”
AND
* RENEGADES OF THE
SAGE”
with

Charles Starrett and
miley Burnette







MEN 8.00 p.m,
sane pee diatnieetaattertphinoncnat pectin nmmemsencnronnnsrionionneit
NITE SAT. 17th RKO- Radio Double !
The “THE av Ress RIDER”

KITCHEN TINWARE

Muffin Pans

Cake Pans

Dripping Pans

Bread Tins

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

PLANTATIONS _

OOS 8 9G OF OOO OOS OCT



MIDNITE SAT. 17th (Monogram Double)

jorcey, Bo

Leo wery in
SPER ft LEY & MeO MIDNIGHT

Roddy Mc Dowell

Coming SAT. 24th 2 Shows Daily
THE STORY OF BOB & SALLY





















ROYAL

Last Two Shows To-day
4.30 and 8.30

Republic Big Double . .
LOUIS HAYWARD in

“HOUSE BY THE
RIVER ”
AND
“LADY FOR A NIGHT”
WITH

JOHN WAYNE and
JOAN BLONDELL

OLYMPIC

To-day Only 4.30 and 8.15
Republic Whole Serial



“ FEDERAL
OPERATOR 99”
Starring

Martin LAMONT 5
Helen TALBOT with

Roy BARCROFT and
George J. LEWIS








THURSDAY, MARCH 15,



J’ca May Spend
$5,000,000 On

Airport Facilities
KINGSTON, Jamaica,

March, 7.
Jamaica is faced with the
major problem of providing itself
. with adequate Civil Aviation

facilities in order to qualify for

trunk route operations, Pro-
posals have gone from the
Government to the House of

Representatives envisaging a
possible expenditure of $5,000,000
(W.I.) at some early date to
provide the island with adequate
‘airport facilities, but asking in
the meantime for the approval of
the expenditure of $500,000 to
meet the cost of engineering
surveys and plans and to equip-
the Montego Bay airport to take
care of traffic requirements until
a decision can be taken on future
plans.
At present Paiisadoes Airport
' is not up to first-class rank as an
aifport and a subsidence is ex-
pected on the main runway in
October which will make it unfit
Tor further use.

The proposals are alternatives:
(1) Either to abandon Palisadoes
Airport completely and establish
a new airport to the west of
Kingston with a 7,500 feet run-
way, or (2) to build a new run-
way at the Palisadoes by the ex-
pensive method of dumping up
the sea in Kingston Harbour to
the west of the present airport.
The alternatives are receiving
the study of Government and
U.K., technical officers,



J’ca Tries To Boost
Cottage Industry

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca. March7.
To stimulate the production of
local cottage industry products
and the sale of these products in
the United States of America,
the Government here has invited
two partners of the firm of Fred
Leighton, Inc., of New York, to
visit the island for a three-week
period in April »nd May.

, The partners, Mr. and Mrs,
‘ Fred Leighton, were in Jamaica
in October and made a prelimin.
ary-survey of the local industry.
They were of the opinion that
there is scope for «considerable
expansion in local output and, if
ihe quality can be improved, that
there would be a large market in
the United States for Cottage In-
dustry products. To test this
market they arranged for a ship-
mént to the United States of a
$2,000 trial order and_ these
articles will be marketed this sum-
mer.

In November the Secretary of
“State for the Colonies advised
this Government that efforts were
“being made to market Colonial
handmade goods in the U.S.A
and that it was proposed to invite
Mr. arid “Mrs. Leighton to under.
take a tour of various colonies
which ere likely to be interested.
None of the colonies in this area,
other than Jamaica, felt that
their volume of production was
sufficient to-werrant a visit at this

time,



1951



Woman Tried To Set
Alight T’dad Govt.

Railways Property
POLICE BELIEVE

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT.OF-SPAIN, March 12,
Trinidad police are looking for

(he woman, or the man dressed
as a woman whom they believe
attempted to set fire to the Trini-
dad Government Railways prop- «> show off with fine feathers.”
erty. The psychologist explains that

It is reported that about five jy, austerity fnglarid—cwhere the
o'clock on Monday morning while height of sartorial daring is a
passengers were gathering in the pdlka-dotted necktie—few men
waiting room, their attention was have the inclination or opportun-
attracted by a stidden blaze from jty to ease up their peacock urge
the snackette, run in the waiting jn flashy haberdashery, Conse-
room jor the benefit of intended quently more and more men are
travellers and employees of the taking to beards.

Service. At the same time a ‘The most popular model is the
figure Was séen scampering away, “Van Dyke” or “goatee” model.
from the point of the blaze. No The psychologist said these chin-
attention was paid to the fleeing whiskers provide just the right
figure, as all were intent on get- ¢ombination of dash and artistry.
ting to the fire and putting it out A man thus equipped can lift
—— and so they did. It has been himself out of a hum-drum exist-
found out that somé person had énce into a world of cloaks and
soaked bags and other rags in daggers, desert sands, wild horses
petrol, set them alight and thrown and wonderful women.

them into the snackette. The Spade

But for the fact that there were — Second in popularity is the full-
several people in the vicinity of pjown “spade” beard. This is a
the waiting room at this Carly great favourite with frustrated
hour, serious, if not total damage philosophers, Fleet Street poets
by fire, could have been caused. and Hyde Park messiahs.

The railway buses were lined So far there has been no return
up outside, and all filled with t¢) Elizabethan days, when beards
retrol for early departure on their were dyed and clipped into fan-
schedules, and there was much tgstic “stiletto” and “fork” shapes.
inflammable material about this The clippings were gathered by
part of the railway -premises. the womenfolk of the day and

used for stuffing small cushions,
Printer Guilty considered lucky, particularly in
Of Profiteering

“e ”
The “Van Dyke
Is Back
LONDON, March
Beards are coming back into
fashion in Britain,
Whiskers—once spotted mainly
in the Bohemian districts of
Bloomsbury, Chelsea and Soho—
are sprouting out in less spectacu-
lar areas.
A British psychologist attributes
the trend to the restricted “pea-
cock urge” in the English male

matters of love.

The women of England today
ean apparently take their beards
or leave them alone,

(From Our Own Correspondent) In a recent magazine poll, a
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 12. — majority of women said the beards
Yuille’s Printery Ltd., Port-of- were all right as long as they “did

Spain, through Mr. » Russell not ruin any make-up,” “get in
Yuille pleaded guilty this morn- my eyes im-the movies,” or “look
ing to a charge of profiteering. gs though a bird might fly out at
He was made to pay $15, and $10, any minute.”—LN.S.

for actually handling the. trans- ©

action. The Financial Secretary

in Port-of-Spain sent a messen- US Red Chief Freed

ger to the printe to purchase
NEW YORK, March 12.

500 i ‘he oes

aid $3. or them. e re- z i
Vary then made a report to the Tenpee, eee Saree _—
Black Market Board. Mr. Ulric tary of the Un a 7
Cross, Market Board Executive â„¢Munist party, left prisor today
reminded Mr. Camacho the Mag- after serving ten months of a one
istrate that this overcharge had year sentence for contempt of
been made at the expense of the Congress to face a five-year term
taxpayers. They should have for conspiracy.

been sold for $3.07. The sentence Dennis completed

aoe today folhowed his refusal to give
Increased Demand For

evidence before the House of
B.G Airways Services Representatives Un-American
(From Our Own Correspondent)

Activities Committee.
Earlier, he and ten other Com-
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 10. munist leaders had been found
Mr. John H. Hunter, Director of guilty of epnspiring to advocaie
British Guiana Airways was in- the overthrow of the United States
transit at the Piarco Airport by Government by force. For this he

British East Indian Airways en was sentenced to five years in
route to British Guiana after a gaol,

short business visit to the United With others he is now free
States. He expressecl optimism as pending appeal to the United
to the future of his company and States Supreme Court against the
asserted “we are on the threshold five-year term— Reuter.

of increased activities as the de- Dedraies Buy.
mand for transportation to and r i ‘as Buys
from the interior must be looked Mh eit Twain"
after. This increased demand, he cco Mark Gone skein

assured, can be taken care of by iN IN
the present fleet jof the airways. ane ar ah iceman nas pe
dale dann

horses, “Mark Twain” has been
Exchange

bought by Mr. Tony de Freitas
of n Fernando, for $4,800. It
Depressed

is expected that he will run in
the Midsummer Races in June in



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“Bing Crosby as First Lord of the
Admiralty=that’li be the day”

“You Can’t Serve
Two Religions”
RED DEAN TOLD

LONDON, March

A church committee has told Dr.
Hewlett Johnson to “disassociate”
himself from Communism or re-
sign as Dean of Canterbury.

The demand was made in a let-
ter sent to the “Red Dean” by Vis-
count Craigavon, Lt-Gen, Sir Gif-
fard Martel, and members of the
committee which organized a
national pilgrimage to Canterbury
Cathedral in January as a demon-
stration against Communism,

Declaring that the pilgrims
committee was “much disturbed”
that Dr. Johnson should try to
serve two religions at the same
time, the letter added :

“We do not attempt f¢ judge
you, but as loyal Christians we do
believe that it is impossible to
serve two masters and so we must
ask you now to disassociate your-
self from Communism or else
resign from the office of Dean of
Canterbury,

Incompatible

“We are deepiy grievec that in
your high office you should so con-
sistently support the ruthless and
godless tyranny which is respons-
ible for the violent deaths and
sufferings of so many thousands of
innocent Christians.

“We would urge you to realize
that Christianity and Communism
are utterly incompatible and that
no one can be Christian and be-
lieve in Communism, any more
than he can be a Christian and
believe in atheism.”

A copy of the letter was sent to
Dr, Geoffrey Fisher, Archbishop
of Canterbury.

The January pilgrimage was
attended by 2,000 people. A prayer
offered by the pilgrims asked for
help for Britain, “to withstand
the sins of unbelief and material-
ism, and strengthen the Church
and deliver it from false teachers
who mislead and confuse the
unwary.”

Commenting on the letter, Dr,
Johnson said :

“This is insulting. I

have
nothing more to say.” .

—I.N.S

meets
SENTENCED
MOMBASA:

An African was sentenced — to
five years’ hard labour this week
for manslaughter, He objected to
eyclists passing His house and
shot at them with a bow and
arrows. He landed in court be-
cause eventually he hit a cyclist
in the stomach with an arrow and
killed him.

PREFABS
MILAN

British emigrants to Australia
are to have prefabs made in
Italy. Brescia manufacturers are
shipping a complete pre-fabrica-
ted village and a Milan works is
supplying Perth with hundreds of
pre-fabs.

ye
BIG MONEY
NEW YORK:
Incomes are bigger than ever
before — at an average of about
£550, Reasons bigger pay-
rolls, bigger dividends.





London Express Service #

It Happens
In Our Town

A YOUNG MAN, thirty-three
years of age, lives with a family
of six ina house built chiefly
from boxes and rotten timber,
without floor or foundation.

His wife has four other child-
ren of a previous marriage, rang-
ing in ages from 17 to 13.
Through the generosity of rela-
tives, these latter four reside in
the country. The doctor says
that he is suffering from a chest
cold and lumbago. The land-lord
says that he must pay 10/6 per
quarter for squatting on his land.

Gerald used to be a carpenter
by trade, now his ill-health pre-«

vents him from pursuing that
walling, he is an odd-job man,
doing those things whieh his

strength will allow him to do. But
that is not the complete story.
He was a flood victim of the 1949
flood waters, and what bad luck
he has had not even to get more
than temporary relief from the
Guardians, who from time to
time review his case.

Can you see, as the Loyal
Brothers of the Stars can, a des=
perate young man who might
eventually become a criminal or
a lunatic? Can you blame the
children because they have a ten-
dency towards rowdyism, vice
and viciousness?

If you can’t, then you will sup-
port the Fair and Carnival which
they will be staging on 7th and
9th June. You will get your cos-
tumes ready to play Old Mask.
While you enjoy yourself, you'll
be helping the Geralds and his
poor children in Our Town

‘YUGOSLAVIA WILL

COMPLAIN TO U.N.
BELGRADE, March 9.

Yugoslavia will to-day hand to
the United Nations and all coun-
tries with whom she had diplo-
matic relations a white paper
listing 291 alleged cases of
“aggressive provocation by tne
Soviet Union and its associated
states” as Yugoslav official news
agency announced. :

The white paper will not go to
Cominform countries or the Soviet
Union it added.

The agency said Yugoslavia had
decided to publish the white paper
because previous protests had
only led to,an intensification or
the “aggressive provocations,”

—Reuter.

FRENCH PREPARE TO

CLEAR OUT REBELS
HANOI, March 11,

A party of 300 French and
Vietnamese commandos had Jand-
ed on an island near Port Haipong
to clear out concentrations of
Soviet recognised insurgents
usually reliable French sources
said here today,

They were put ashore in land-
ing craft from a French naval
sloop at dawn last Thursday.

Latest reports said they were
sweeping south across the rocks
of the islands where the French
hold the lighthouse which pro-

tects shipping off the east coast of

Port Haipong, northern Indé-

nesia.—Reuter.

Senior Short Story Competition

The Evening Advocate invites all school-boys and school-girts





PAGE THREE





| MILLIONS
WASTED

With an additional £300,000,000
to be found next year for defence,
it becomes incréasingly necessary
to ensure that every taxpayer
bears the burden provided for him
by the legislation, says the maga-
zine Taxation in a leading article
on December 30, 1958

It can be stated without fear of
contradiction that many millions
of pounds escape as every
year as a result of intentional
evasion, and if only a portion of
this vast sum could be recovered
it would provide a handsome con-
tribution to our defencé fund.

A reader has recently pointed
out that, on the other hand, large
numbers of taxpayers pay more
than theit true liability because
they are not aware of all the
allowances and reliefs to whieh
they are entitled or pay tax on
sums which are not taxable at all,
and suggests that these over-
assessments offret the tax which
escapes assessment by evasion.
With this suggestion we cannot
agree. In the present complex and
often unintelligible state of the
laws relating to taxation, it is
folly in the case of most taxpayers
to refrain from seeking profes-
sional advice in relation to their
tax matters, and consequently if
they are over-assessed the blame
is at their own door,

Fraud

On the other hand, experience
shows that vast sums escape as-
sessment owing to deliberate
fraud and we have no hesitation in
offering the estimate that for
many years to come no less a sum
than £10,000,000 a year could be
collected in back duty alone by
the Revenue authorities if the
necessary appropriate steps were
taken.

Let us consider what are those
necessary appropriate steps.

In our view answer to that
question may be found in a recent
letter to The Times from Mr. S. B.
Macleod, the President of the As-







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sociation of H.M. Inspectors of mpro ishes
Taxes, in which attention is drawn “ ver af @
to understaffing and ane
overworking of the department.
Mr. Macleod points out that we TET]

before the war there were 1,800 x
trained Ins ors of Taxes, while
next year there will be only 1,600,
despite the additional weight of
tax and number of taxpayers as
well as the increased complexity
of legislation.

The Inspectorate of Taxes has
been well described as the very
pivot of the whole taxing system,
and few who have - knowledge
at all of the working of that
co machine would venture to
isagree with that description, It
is a proud thing to be an Inspec-
tor of Taxes in the finest Civil
Service in the world, and the
work undertaken by those offi-
ciels is full of a fascinating inter
em. Why, then, is there this
shortage of trained — officials?
Clearly because the emoluments
of the office are inadequate.

Responsibilities

The responsibilities of Inspéc-
tors of Taxes are second to none
in the Civil Service, and the
knowledge required of tax law
and practice and of human nature,
as well as countless other things,
is almost without limit,

The average Inspector of Taxes
spends most of his working hours
at his job and likes it, but few
young men at the beginning of a
career would be expected to
choose a vocation which offered
them only £360 a year to start

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BUTLERITES AID
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Our Own Correspondent),

between the ages of 12—19 to enter for same Short Story Compe-’
° | tition. Stories can be on any subject, but should not exceed 500 words | |
in length and must reach the Short Story Editor, Advocate Co, Ltd,
City not later than Wednesday every week, The best story each week
will be published in the Evening Advocate ahd the winner will re-
ceive a prize of books or Stationery to the value of 12/6.

Send this coupon with your story.

SENIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION

LONDON, March, 14
Most sections in the London
exchange were depressed at the
start of the new account today. (From
Sentiment deteriorated follow- PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 12.
ing overnight weakness of Wall The Butler Union in Trinidad
Street and further consideration have cabled the first instalment
of the Persian threat to nationa- of their promised monetary aid to
lise the oil industry. Grenada strikers. The sum sent
Falls of two points were shown by the Union is around $250.
by international stock with

- Wot! No Fig Leaves?

NEW ORLEANS, March

The controversial nude family
group came down from the new
Municipal Court Building at New
> Orleans today. ,
The man, woman and child
modeled in stone by sculptor En-
rique Alferez, was carted away for

~

; ‘ “aneuns € 7eaD Name ..... buen Gaddcee sawed pelos eons .
storage until the city can find a Canadian Pacific this amount off. NEW LAW E E
page te 3. Foreign bonds were widely frac- MADRAS RE SSS i sadabes The family group cost the city tionally lower, but tims and Rulers of Instian, States, ato aac
$1,800, It was covered over two rubbers were steady to occasion- the laws of the land could not | EP TIEE TT EePEPPTE LET it eerie. tT 0
weeks ago following protests, The wa | a. hid eines in the bg _ a a re Seen : R BERT THOM LTD. "
city. decide t sell it when x0ld share p ces Sa in after sv eptible to arre: BHU «._—-« RTD nt terre rice terse ee oesee series eersgnees te . ; )
aan yaw eg to alter it by market, lacking support, and ¢etention by the police. This Courtesy Garage White Park felel \
addition of fig-leaves or similar coppers followed the prevailing was made possible by a new Bill Home Addfess ......6...5 6: esecstreeetceteteetenes ty
adornment for the n figures trend to close dull, recently passed by the Indian SSS
—LN.S —Reuter Periiament







PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS teu ADVOGATE
SSS SS SS ee SS SES Poca)

Printed by the Advocate Co. Lid, Broad &'.. Bridgetown.



Thursday, March 15, 1951 ~



Before You

ae
NOT MENTIONED |Read Below

FOR some years and especially within
the last two, the suggestion has been made
that the Government should finance the
rebuilding of the East Coast Road along
which the old Railway track passed. The
proposal according to Mr. Adams during
the debate, has never been rejected but the
Financial Estimates for the year 1951/52
now being considered by the House of As-
sembly do not include provision for this
project nor even a token vote which would
indicate the future policy of the Govern-
ment.

The benefits of the project have been
admitted even by those who pretend an in-
difference to it. It will open up lands,
offering the most beautiful scenery in this
island, which are now almost inaccessible
and so aid the drive on tourism; it will
relieve the pressure on lands by making
these districts available for building and
by this building find emptoyment for arti-
sans; it will, by encouraging the erection of
homes, bring work to domestics; it will
bring revenue to the parishes through
which it passes.

During the last few months, there was,
in this island, a firm of contractors rebuild-
ing the runway at Seawell Airport and-
using special equipment such as would be
necessary in building the East Coast Road
and which is not now in possession of the
Barbados Government.

It was suggested that the Government
negotiate with that company with a view
to getting them to undertake the work on
the East Coast Road as soon as the work at
Seawell was completed. That work is near-
ing completion and some of the equipment
has been returned to Trinidad. The sug-
gestion, made at the time, had the merit of
saving the expense of transport for the
equipment which would have been on the
spot and could have been taken from Sea-
well to St. Andrew and St. Joseph, the site
of the East Coast Road. That opportunity
has now been missed and even if the pro-
ject is undertaken at a later date, suitable
equipment will have to be purchased or in
case the contract is awarded to the Com-
pany in question, the expense of transport-
ing the equipment will have to be added
to the cost.

The matter has again been raised in the
House of Assembly during the considera-
tion of the Estimates. Members of both
parties agreed that failure to provide for
the East Coast Road project and the Deep
Water Harbour in the Estimates were
grave omissions.

The public might well share those feel-
ings and regret that nothing has been done
especially in view of the drive to encour-
age tourists to this island. Barbados has
more to offer by, way of natural beauty
than most of the West Indian islands and
to shut off visitors from access to some of
the finest scenery here is to hide our light
under the proverbial bushel.

OMISSION

IN moving thé consideration of the Es-
timates in the House of Assembly on Mon-
day Mr. G. H. Adams took exception to
some comments made in this newspaper on
the attitude of the Government in failing
to prevent people to re-erect houses in the
flood area in Constitution.

The Leader of the House made it plain
that the Government had said that no
relief would be granted to people who car-
ried houses into that vicinity and that they
would not force the hands of the Govern-
ment to carry their houses to the Bay Es-
tate by carrying them to Delamere Land.

He admitted however that the cause of
the difficulty was the absence of a Housing
Authority which would handle sueh mat-
ters. The Housing Board in these circum-
Stances acted merely as the agent of the
Government but would cease to do so as
soon as legislation creating the’ Housing
Authority had been passed.

The removal of houses to Delamere Land
is still continuing and it would be well for
the public to take note of the pronounce-
ment of the Government in this matter and
avoid what might turn out to be encourage-
ment to another tragedy. People should
not court danger.



es

OUR READERS SAYoau

A 1s

Quote No, 1 is headed
AGHITAZYA

Communist
(political agi-

THE Russian
Party’s Aghitazya
tation) is one of the most pow-
erful means of ‘educating the
workers as Communists, and of
heightening social consciousness.

Bolshevist propaganda is al-
ways just, Only the Communist
Party has always openly spoken

“THE ADVOCATE” presents today a glimpse of Rus

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ssia which tells a
ferrijying story, but one which is less surprising perhaps to those who
have read George Orwell's famous novel of the future called “1984”.
In the totalitarian State Orwell describes, even history is rewritten
so that all evidence of a world in any way at variance with the “Party
Line” is completely removed. Now, in Russia, the first two volumes
have been published of what is to be a vast 50-volume undertaking—
the Russian parallel to the

this publishing enterprise ts
takes its place in Russian life

encyclopaedias of the West.
Stalin's Last Word On Everything. It
as the major work of referenee, an in4

In @ sense

strument of education soon to be available in the libraries to hundreds

of millions

off from the rest of civilisation. . . .

These extracts printed below
can happen when the “mind” of one great

tell their owp story of what
area of the world cuts itself

FOR AGITATION

A is for America

NORTH AMERICAN people
speak ome language but they are
not one nation, as Stalin has
said. Attempts by bourgeois
linguistic experts in the U.S.A.
to prove that American is inde-
pendent of English are just as
reactionary as the modern cos-
mopolitan theory that there is an
American language.

Any idea that American has a

the truth, and the whole truth, special quality and is more
to the people. modern and lively than English is
Every free hour and day every as reactionary as propaganda

conscientious working man_ and
woman must engage in political
agitation. Speeches must be made
at meetings, and with private in-
dividuals.

Utilising the Russian Commu-
nist Party’s experience, the Peo-
ple’s Democracies are now agi-
tating energetically and _ thus
countering the dirty work of
foreign agents and warmongers.

Anglo - American imperialism
has worked. out the ideological
preparations. for another ag-
gressive world war, With the help
of lies and- hate hu-
manity, imperialist propa-
ganda attempts to under-
mine the people’s. free will.

Communist. agitation in
capitalist land plays a big
part in mobilising, organis-
ing, and educating the
international movement for
the unification of the work-
ing classes.

Posters pamphlets and
“humour cards,” which
help to popularise. efficient ~
workers when posted on
factory walls are also used.

A is for Anglisky (English)

SINCE 1750 the English have
done nothing to modernise their
language. [Earlier the language
was enriched when the English
occupied Ireland and borrowed
from fine old Celtic. The English
also borrowed “Cayman” from
America and “Kangaroo” from
Australia,

But since the October Revolu-
tion some Russian. words have
been adopted, All English So-
cialist words are derived from
Russian,

For example: Soviet, Bolshevik
Udarnik (the earliest category of
shock worker), Stakhanovist.
Kolkhoz (collective form) and
abbreviations such as N.K.V.D
(secret police) and Narkom peo-
ple’s commissar).

A is for Anti-militarism

THE struggle for peace is di-
rectly linked with Soviet foreign
policy which has submitted con-
erete proposals to U.N.O, for dis-
armament and an atomic ban,

During 1949450 the Cominform
gave explicit instruction to all
friends of peace to be more
watchful and untrusting than
ever, since the final
peace is now staged and must
continue until Socialism is spread
all over the world.

The battle for peace is directly
connected with the world-wide
victory of the proletarian revo-
lution, As Stalin has written.
“To abolish war and its causes
and to establish
power must be seized from the
imperialistic

Since the Soviet Union’s his-
torie victory over Hitlerism and
salvation of civilisation, the Am-
erican imperialists have
iresh war preparations,

This peace front depends on
the Soviet's unconquerable power
and on freedom movements in
under-developed colonies,

The Bolsheviks were never ac-
tually pacifists. who want peace
for the sake of peace,

Bolsheviks favour a _ decisive
battle for peace, which must be
waged until power has _ been
taken from the warmongering
and belligerent bourgeois class.

LONDON.
It should have been 15-year-old
Robert Rumney’s proudest day
when he stepped up to light the
first blast furnace operated under
the new nationalised steel cor-
poration.

The youngest apprentice among

niet
geste Peltaan cesta lige tite tense et sin ning
eS oe eps a

the 2,500 steelworkers’ at ‘Work-~

ington, Cumberland, «steelworks,
Robert had been chosen to per-

battle for |

a just peace, |

bourgeoisie.” e?

started {

maintaining that English would

be the best world language.

Yet American and British ex-
perts try to prove that the con-
struction of English entitles it to
be the universal tongue.

Such reactionary and unscien-
tific theses are symtomatic of
the course of Anglo-American
imperialism in raping the free
peoples of Europe and, elsewhere.

Bourgeois experts now hold
that American will soon absorb
English and that the language



spoken in England will become of

real a ea type.

NOTE: SHAKESPEARE’S auto-
araph is included in the ency-
clopa@dia as the sole British
specimen in the Soviet collec-
tion of famous signatures,

THE 50 PAGES devoted to North
America give the final Soviet
view of the U.S.A, and Canada
pictorially. They are 19 pictures
of Indians and Eskimos. The
solitary photograph of white
Americans depicts them pour-
ing superfluous milk into the

street,

WALL-STREET is contrasted on
another page with a picture of
washing hanging across slum
streets.* The only seven pictures
of American industry are blur-
red and no bigger than some
postage stamps.

A is for American Labour
AMERICAN FEDERATION
OF LABOUR is an organisation

of Wall - street commercialism
Its object is to prevent the unity
of the working classes.

The A.F.L. directly oj
strike campaigns and - strike
solidarity, It also assists the
bourgeoisie to smash strikes and
harbours many blacklegs.

Its leaders actively suppor!
ithe most jreactionary bourgeois
ideology such as American rac‘al
theory.

A is for American Legion
THE American Legion is one
of the greatest miilitarised Fas-
cist organisations in the U.S.A.
The whole country is covered
by a network of local Legion
posts, which function as_ secret
police and strike-breakers, No
trade unionist can become a
member of the Legion unless he
is a strike-breaker, or a blackieg.
Among the Legicn’s duties are
smashing Communist newspaper
offices, lynching Negroes, and
agitating for war against the
U.S.S.R, President Truman is a
member,

A is for Aviation

RED Air Force men won the
war. In 1943 the R.A.F. made
limited night raids against Ger-
man military bases and supply
dumps.

In 1941 and 1942 the British
had attempted to conduct day-
light bombing, but their machines
suffered too heavy losses al-
though the Luftwaffe had most
of its planes on the Eastern front

By 1943 the Germans were in
no shape to offer any serious
resistance to the Anglo-Ameri-
can Air Force thanks to the Ger-
man losses on the Eastern front.
By 1944 the Luftwaffe was no
danger at all to Great Britain
and much less to the U.S.

Only at the end of the war
was the creation of complete
Anglo-American air superiority

in the West established. Not un-
til then did the British resume
day bombing regularly.

Thus one con see now reaction-
ary American po.icy had nothing
to do with freeing the people
from Hitlerism and had the sole
object of destroying German and

Japanese industry, which com-
peted with the U.S.A. in world
markets,

A is for Airplane
THE Russian naval captain
A. F. Mosjaisky was the first
man in the world to fly a motor-
driven airplane. He took out a
patent in St. Petersburg in 1881

for the benefit of the high labour and flew his plane in. the sum-
aristocracy. It is led by a clique mer of 1882 near St, Petersburg.

of reactionaries who are agents

—LES.



OPEN AT VOL.I... PAGE 301...

POLITICAL CARTOONS are used
Encyclopadia.
tion of the open book—is printed

The one above -~

to illustrate points made in Stalin’s
also seen above in the reproduc-
in two colours. It is by celebrated

Soviet cartoonist Jefimov. The scale pan on the right, labelled “For
an indivisible peace,” is tipped by a hand representing “the friends of
Peace and democracy.” The left scale pan—labelled “For another war”

overfidws with the
Schuman,
peace is unconquerable,”

. Dressed neatly in his best work-
ing clothes and a bright new tie,
he took the torch of paraffin
waste handed to him by the fore-
man and held it to the ignition

pipe, :
othing happened.

Desperately Robert tried again
and opain but the furnace refused
to light up.

Then the men decided to help

form the opening ceremony. For him out. Ox é
) ye “ ygen was pumped
weeks he rehearsed a little into the pipe and Robert tried
speech, again,

ee,

cartoon figures of Churchill, Bevin,
and America’s Uncle Sam. Main caption is: “The will to

de Gaulle,



LOST HIS SPEECH

This time there was a terrific
explosion, and Robert, his new tie
in_ shreds, collapsed.

Happily, he was not seriously
injur and was allowed to re-
turn home after first aid treat—
ment.

Robert is still
happened, He said:

“IT had learned such a_ nice
speech but I never had a chance
to use it. It went out of my head
with the blast.”—I.N\S.

wondering what

eniamenimecmremamerer ected hh

SE

ee

—— eee

An
To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—Without any preliminary
eantering. one must really pay
glowing tribute to the Governor
for the fine example he has‘ set
us, by giving his prompt response
to help save the life of a dying
woman, at what others probably
thought was a most inconvenient
hour. 1

Example

Putting aside self and time,
His Excellency only thought of
the sufferings of his fellow

creature and this makes the act
more noble.

Above all others, I sincerely
hope that the Governor’s exam-
ple will arouse a little more sym-
pathy on the part of doctors in

this island, for gone are the
Gays when doctors were not onl:
day-doctors but also | night-doc-
tors irrespective of the lateness

of the hour.

Very few people, if any, suc-
ceed in getting a doctor at night,
and I think this is an alarming
state-of-affairs, and if th in-

human act continues, then I
think it is time that the public
be given an. explanation — for
these refusals,

I know of a late case in which
a gentleman lay almost on the
point of death, whde his family
rung up no less than eight doc-
tors. All kinds-.of fanciful ex-
cuses were offered by ‘the four
who answered, while the other
four found it very convenient
not to answer,

G.

March 13, 1951,

Easter Parties

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Just now there are sev-
eral groups of young peop'e who
are very busy planning Easter
week end parties which begin on
Holy Thursday afternoon and
generally last until Monday af-

ternoon, I have never been. on
one of these parties but by all
I've heard they are very hectic
ones where a large quantity of
alchohol is. consumed, and the
behaviour not so good

Few people stop to think what

Easter really means. To them it
is just four days away from the
office. I’cannot feel that it is
right to spend Good Friday in
a _ hectic. Way. I appeal to all
Easter Holiday makers that they"
put “First Things, first’ and ob-
serve Good Friday and Easter
Day by going to Church and hav-
ing some thought of the real
meaning of the Holiday,

Even with the right observance
of the Festival, there is still op-
portunity for enjoyment .and
merry making within the bounds
of moderation and seemliness
To all who are making their
holiday plans I would say “Think
again.” A*Holiday is in essence
a “Holy Day.”

A YOUNG ANGLICAN.

Housing Loans
To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—In the fifth paragraph of
your editorial of to-day (Satur—

day 10,3.51) you say “There is
“also a Housing Loans Depart-
“ment’ financed by funds from
“the Cess on sugar sold to the
“British Government”. Well, this

is as it should be, but it
the whole truth

is not
because Barba-

dos distinguished itself by being
the only Island or Colony to levy
the Cess on its locally consumed
sugar as well,

With thanks.

i A. E, S,. LEWIS.
Bridgetown, La

10th March. 1951,

Thanks

SIR,—Kindly allow us to thank
those very kind gentlemen who
paid the youth movement a visit,
and who gave a word of en-
couragement to the youths con-
nected to the organizations. The
names are as follows:—

Rev. H. G. Holder, Mr. D. Gay
Morris, Principal, Carver High
School, Mr. . Belle (St
Matthews Boys’ School), Mr..
Harold Rock (Organist of St
Johns Church), Rev, H.’ Isbmael,
The Rev, Dr. Herm, A. Mayer
P.H.D. (Chief executive Secre-
tary of the Bringing Christ to

the Nations Organization), Mr.
Hugh Blackman,
L, B. CLARKE
J. B GRANT
MRS. D. BROWN.
Tudor Bridge,
St. Michael

| set up special Soviet-Persian trading cor-



| Heard Stalin's Men Wooing The
Persians—

By SEFTON DELMER

_TEHERAN
HE Russians, who do not like anyone

snooping along their frontier, have told
the Persians that they regard Westerners in
North Persia as provocation.

But Razmara, the Persian Premier, has
personally ordered that I should be given a
special pass. So off I go to Tabriz to give
provocation.

A Persian gunner colonel has come to meet
me with a brand-new Jeep. “We go where
you like,” he says generously. “I wish you
a good trip.”

The first thing I see in the main street is
a mob of citizens thronging around a window
display of what turns out to be a Soviet
reading-room.

“Don’t speak English here.”
whispers the colonel as we go in.

The place is crammed with people. One
lot are slowly filing past display walls cov-
ered with excellent photographs showing
how Soviet military might defeated Germany
and Japan.

At a table sit poorly clad men leafing eag-
erly through magazines filled with pictures
showing how good is life in the U.S.S.R., and
particularly in Soviet Azerbaijan.

I cross the road to the reading-room run
by the British Council. No crowd sits here
at the reading table. One man is snoring

cautiously

jover what looks like The Listener.

Wall pictures show a British veterinary
surgeon treating some cattle. It is nice and
warm in here though, and the “Come to Bri-
tain” posters look cosy and most unprovoca-
tive,”

WHAM!
GECON D DAY: We are Jeeping northwards
now climbing through bleak, treeless
mountains. Below us is a deep precipice,
and ahead snow-covered alps we have still
got to cross.

Says the colonel suddenly: “This is a
demolition point. One touch on a button
in that guard cabin down there and a mine
under this road goes up, the mountainside
comes down wham !”

He has learned his English in an American
staff college at Atlanta, Georgia.

“Behold there that village,” says the colo-
nel, pointing at a long line of flat-topped
hovels with walls of brown mud. “That’s
Sorab. Its people are secret Communists.
They are in touch with the Russians. ~

“We watch them carefully. They have an
important position on this vital road.”

NERVE-WAR

HIRD DAY: Here I am at Astara, right

on the frontier. Every 200 yards along
the stream dividing Persia from Russia
stands a high observation tower, like those
around concentration camps I have seen in
Warsaw and elsewhere. Between them runs
eight-foot-high barbed-wire.

I am not allowed to provoke the Russian
soldiers patrolling up and down with carbines
at the ready over their arms.

I have had to put on a Persian officer’s cape
and hood so they will think I am a Persian.

They go in for plenty of nerve war, these
Russians. A loudspeaker has been howling

away propaganda, addressed ostensibly to
their side of the river only, but clearly in-

jtended for consumption here as well.

Many agents, it seems are landed on the

deserted shore from out at sea.
nothing we can do about it.”

In the evening as we sit down to dinner,
the officers discuss their favourite topic :
Will there be war ?

How many days will it take the Russians
to occupy the country? (“Four to six,” says
a lieutenant-colonel.)

Will they be able to occupy it without the
oil wells being destroyad? “If they are,
Persia is ruined,” says a major.)

None thinks that Western help would ar-
rive in time.

“There is

ONE-WAY
OURTH DAY: This is Banda Pahlevi, the
headquarters of Soviet-Iranian Fisher-
ies (the caviar comes from here) and the
main centre for exchanges under the new

Soviet Union.

I have made rather a grave discovery.
Trade under the agreement has so far been
entirely one-sided.

Shiploads of sugar, cotton and textiles have
arrived in the port from Russia. And but for
one sample of tobacco nothing has gone out
in return from Persia to Russia.

The reason is that the Persians have failed

commercial accord between Persia and thel:

|

SPOS OSSOS POPP FFI OF

S599 SOOO OSSSSSS

tube trtvtvt tutu PoE t ot Pb 2p

porations to which by verbal agreement the

Russians were to restrict their buying. ©

But if the Persians fail to deliver the prom-

ised goods, the Soviet will once more press
to have their own purchasing agencies in

North Persia (they have refrained from es-

tablishing any so far),

And as one anti-

Soviet Persian put it to me, “that would cer-

tainly be the end of Persia.”

» For under the pretence of establishing buy-

organise a political network against which |
the provocation-wary Persians would be

helpless.
SECURITY

IFTH DAY: Here I am back in Teheran
thinking over the lessons of my trip.
But one main one stands

There are many.
out: Something must be done, and quickly
to give confidence to the Persians.

How about our making a serious effort for
a start, to assure the security of those vital
Anglo-Iranian oil wells and refineries from
Soviet attack? London Express Service,

_

ing agencies in the main market centres of |
North Persia the Soviet would be able to!

|
:

1 2
13
8

‘

THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1951°.



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Dry Goods Dept.

HAM in tins.
BUTTER in tins.
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JUICES in tins.








BARLOVA.

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CARROTS, 24c. per Ib. GOLD BRAID



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TABLE DELIGHTS

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eosseesereesss



THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1951

Water Through
The Ages

By TONY VANTERPOOL

To-day Barbadians can relax with a cool, clear drink of
water—a necessity in life—but very few of us ever give one

thought to the origin of the

- It was while drinking a glass
of water that the idea of finding
out-when the first pipe line was
Jaid in Barbados came across my
mind’ so I quickly contacted
Major’ J. M. Cave, Senior, the
only veteran of the ‘local Water-
works alive to-day. He now lives
in peaceful retirement at the
Barracks, Garrison after 46 years’
service to local Waterworks
departments .

For many years after settlers
came\ to Barbados, people were
still washing clothes dr'nking and
feeding their cattle in ponds,
During those days the best drink-
ing water was provided by
springs, and people walked miles
to find the sources of these.

To see people drinking at one
corner of a pond, another crowd
washing in the centre and a cow
drinking at the other corner was
a familiar sight in Barbados but
to-day the island has one of the
best water systems in the West
Indies.

First Pipe Line

It was around 1860 that the first
pipe line was laid by the Bridge-
town Waterworks. Company, a
private enterprise with the
majority of the shareholders in
q nd. The engineer was Mr.
Clarke and the Company sup-
plied Bridgetown and the suburbs.
The water they used also came
from opines and ponds and at
Newcastle, St. John.

This Company was housed in
the building at Coleridge Street
where the present Waterworks
Department still has its offices.
This building was formerly the
home of the Cod family and they
turned it over to the Company.

In 1886 another private com-
pany by the name of the Barbados
Water Supply Company came into
existence, and had its offices in the
building that to-day houses Da
Costa’s Electrical Department.
This Company agreed to supply
water to the country districts and
not to interfere with Bridgetown
or the suburbs. They were also
to erect public standposts and in
doing this they were assisted by
the Government.

The new company satisfied the
eonsumers in the country who
before that had a grudge against
the City folk. It got its supply of
water from Cole’s Cave, St.
Thomas.

B.W.W.C. Progressing

By now the Bridgetown Water
Works Company was progressing
rapidly and they sank their first
‘well at Bowmanston — to-day
‘ealled “Bowmanston Pumping
Station”. At this period Mr.
George Lingwood was Engineer
and Manager of this company.

After a sévere drought in 1886
Mr. Lingwood was sent to Bar-
‘bados by the engineering firm
of Hawksley, Consultant Engin-
eers for the Bridgetown Company.
Because the majority of the
-Shareholders were English he was
“to safeguard their interest.



water we drink.

After a good start the Barbados
Supply Company were unable to
find sufficient water to carry out
their contract in the country dis-
triets and in 1895 the Government
decided to, buy out the two com-
panies.

It was on April 1, 1895 that
the two companies were amalga-
mated and became a Government
Department—as it still is to-day.

Fortunately for the public the
first Barbados Advocate news-
paper was out on the streets on
October Ist of the same year

The public started complaining
about the faulty water s em ana
criticised the Government. They
used this newly formed paper to
tell of their hardships.

Attack Cia Gevernment



At this period one of the most
cruel attacks on the Government
came from a leader in the
Advocate of October 26, 1895. It
was headed “The Water Works
Department and read:

“During the recent agitation on the
Water question the Directors of the
Bridgetown Company were denounced as
vultures, harpies, tyrannical monopolists
and what not, and we were told by more
than one member of the Government,
including the Governor himself, that the
public would be considerably benefited
by the Government's taking over the
management of the entire water supply
of the island. We were further told that
the carrying out of this scheme would
effect a considerable saving to taxpayer
In short, the public were asked to believe
that untold blessings would follow_ the
transfer of the waterworks to the Gov-
ernment. And the public, it would seem,
believed this. At any rate, their repre-
sentatives in the Legislature must have
believed it, for the Government = pro-
posals were agreed to, and to-day they
have absolute control of the water
in their hands. But what has been the
result ? We have jumped out of the
frying pan into the fire We have ex
changed King Log for King Stor
trying to avoid Scylla we
headlong down into Charybdis To spe
plainly, far from profiting by the change,
the public have suffered thereby. The
Government have broken thar word to
the people. Not only have the water
rates been increased. Other burdens have
been laid upon the people by the Water
Department which they were not called
upon to bear before.”









Hurricane Damage

The 1898 Hurricane did much
damage to thé pipe lines in the
country. In those days the trans
port was “horse and buggy” and
one week some of the clerks who
went out to “supervise work at
9 o’clock on the Monday morn’ng
did not reach back home until
11 o’clock on the = following
Thursday night.

The Government continued to
be criticised over and over again.
They built more pumping stations
and reservoirs and made _ the
system as modern as possible.

In 1932 the Water Works and
Public Works Departments amal-
gamated but broke relations in
1940.

On the 1st. April this year it
will be 56 years that the Gov-
ernment has been running the
department. Up to to-day the
people still complain about the
system but as one clerk said, “the
world wasn’t made in a day. We
have one of the best water systems
in the West Indies.”

ALWAYS RUNNING



THIS spring at Richmond, St. Joseph, was the only water supply in

that area many years ago.

It is constantly running and a local

i is Shawne of iy to to irrigate his jand.





Bound Over

HIS HONOUR the Chief Justice
Sir Allan Collymore bound over
Albert King in the sum of £10 to
keep the peace for 18 months when
he pleaded guilty of breaking into
the house of William Boyce and
stealing $5 on December 31, at the

Court of Grand Sessions yester-
day.
Mr. W.

the leniency of the court for King.
King, when asked by His Honour

the Chief Justice what he had to
say said “Something will happen
King said that he
before and

at some time.”
had been in trouble
was fined £5 for stealing.

Before binding him over His
Honour told King that he took it
that he yielded to temptation and
he must try and keep out of

trouble.

—_—_—---—

Skipper’s Mother Passes

AJl the schooners in port yes-
terday flew their flags at half mast
out of respect to the death of the

mother of Captain Frank Hass eu.
Captain Hassell is now skippe

of the schooner Frances W. Smith
which runs between Britistr Gui-

ana and Barbados in the rice trade
Mrs. Hassell ws i

day afternoon a

Cemetery



W. Reece, K.C., who
prosecuted for the. Crown ‘asked

“Helena” Brings

Gendensed Milk

The Dutch steamship Helena
31,000
cases of condensed milk, 1,300
crates of onions, 192 cases of
cheese, 265 cartons of evaporated
milk, 90 cases of powdered milk, 10
crates of frozen chickens and 150

landed here’ yesterday

packages of currants from Hol-
land.

She also hrought supplies of
canned fish, meat preserves, beer.

ges,



stout, tinned cream, sausa
fillets, nails and paints.

The. - Heletia is consign
Messrs. S. F. Musson, Son & C



Ltd. She is expected to clear po re

today for Trinidad.



Sentence Postponed
In Larceny Case

Sentence was







when she pleaded guilty

Court of Grand Sessions yesterd

of breaking and entering > ho

of Inez Herbert on Noveml

nd steal from there artk

he val $31.13 e pr
Her

stponed on
Ruby Benn by His ak ur the
Chief Justice Sir Allan Collyn ore

CATCHING

AT DARK HOLE, St. Joseph





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WATER

is this beautiful water course. It

originates from under a hill, ‘iro. day people still use the water for
washing. The man in the picture is filling his tub.

11 CATY DAIRIES CAN
NO LONGER OPERATE

Eleven city dairies which are now operating in Bridgetown



will no longer be permitted to operate.



These dairies are

within the limit prohibited by the Dairies Act. Yesterday
when the Board of Health considered whether they should
amend the law so that the 11 dairies or any of them could

continue to operate, it was decided that

remain in force.

A sub-committee of the General
Board of Health and the Commis-
floners of Health, St. Michael,
were appointed to visit the exist-
ing dairies in the City of Bridge-
town to consider whether aa
amendment of the Dairy Regula-
tions, 1948, should be made

In the report, the committee
made certain points and said that
it was fitting that. the entire
Situation with reference to the
operation of dairy and cow-keep-
ing in Bridgetown and the extend-
ed area be reviewed.

The reports stated that there
were 15 premises situated within
3ridgetown and its extended area
on which cows were kept by oc-
cupiers for private use Unless
there could be provided by the
Dairy Regulations of 1948, control
of the ac@ivities and extensions of
the “private cow-keepers” much
controversy was likely to ensue
since there could be no difference
from a hygienic standpoint,



Private Cow-Keeping

The Commissioners of Health
St. Michael, in their Dairy By-
Laws of 19 save consideration
to the hygienic contro] and ex-
pansion of private cow-keepers,
and forbade the erection of cow-
pens in Bridgetown and its ex
tended area unless a clear 100
feet space could be provided be-
tween the cow-pen and the ne
est residence. That law s
Fubsequently revoked with the
coming into force of the 1948
Dairy Regulations made by the
General Board of Health,

Exemptions granted dairy-
keepers, under thé 1933 By-Law:
made by the Commissioners of
Health of St. Michael, to remain
within Bridgetown and its extend-
ed area, on provigion that the space







between their premises and the
cow-pens be a clear 100 feet and

between the nearest
That was also revoked by the
1948 Regulations of the General

residence

“Board of Health. Thus the sole

remaining dairyman exempted
was then affected.
Dr. E B. Carter, President

said that the chief intention of the
Dairy Resulations was to insure
the provision of good food an?
milk for the peonle. He did not

see how they could make legisla

tion for 300 people and leave out

one.
Good Housing Conditions
Mr. J. M. Kidney, one of th
members on the

A considerable distance
the cow-pens. He had
ing apparatus and fF
electrica] equipment for
the cows







10d wash



It showed that Mr. Hill had gone
to q Jot of expense in establishing
kept in con-
ditions worthy of applause He
thought it would be better on the
whole if the Dairy Act were to be

the dairy which wa

redrafted ”

They had to consider, too, that
if the. « Ss were moved out of
the city area, they could go no-



where else,

Another thin
dairies supplic
daily and that supply eculd not b
easily replaced.



Mr. F. C. Goddard said that
removing the

the reasons for
dairies from the city wer
hygienic and sanitation

could not be produced within th«
citv limits.





Mr Hill ng ad bee under the 1
pression from t by-laws that he
Â¥ uld be 1 1 to eatry oO
his i oF I His cow
ner were more than 19f feet fr
his house. If he had thoucht tt
obiectior Id t been
he would (

he had d



sub-committee,
said that there were only two
dairymen in his opinion who were
keeping cows under good housing
conditions. Mr. E. C. Hill, one
of these dairymen, had about 10
acres of land and his house was
y from

acquired
milking

But the
question was whether good mil



‘the law should

family could not carry on with the
dairies
Change Disapproved

The Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C.
said that he did not agree with
any changing of the regulations.
Mr. Hill had lots of space for his
dairy, but he, like everybody else,
should have followed the regula-
tions carefully. He had made no
effort to remove his place, but just
waited until the regulations came
into force to protest.. They could
not make exceptions. It was un-
fortunate for him, but regrettable.
Other people also used to keep
dairies in Bridgetown, but saw
what was coming,and stopped. It
would. be wrong in principle to
pass laws to suit any one person
They were there to legislate for
the majority.

Dr. J. P., O’Mahony said that
there were two sides about it the
economic and the Public Health
Act.

It seemed that after a period of
20 years, people were becoming
conscious of the fact that dairies
Should not be kept in Rridgetown
It appeared that Mr. Hill had made
innovations after he knew that the
regulations might come into force
and that was just too bad

Three members voted that the
regulations should remain in force,
Hon. V, C. Gale, Dr. O’Mahony
and Dr. C. Manning. Against
were Mr. Fred Goddard and Mr
Kidney.



Found Guilty Of
Housebreaking
And Larceny

DESMOND WOODROFFE, a
labourer of St. Thomas was founda
guilty at the Court of Grand
Sessions yesterday of housebreak-
ing and larceny on September 21
His Honour the Chief Justice Sir
Allan Collymore postponed
sentence,

Mr Wi Ww feece, K.C.,
prosecuted for the Crown. Wood-
roffe appeared on a two count in-
cictment. On the first count he
was charged with breaking and
entering’ the dwelling house of
Estelle Husbands, situated at Hope
Well, Christ Church and stealing
a quantity of articles to the value
of $104.67.



In the second count he was
harged with receiving goods
knowing them to be stolen. Both

of the offences were alleged t
have been committed on Septem-
ber 21.

Ore of the witnesses for the
prosecution was Daisey Bynoe, a
hawker and she said that on
September 21, sometime in the
morning she and Estelle Husbaads
were at the pipe. On returning
home from the pipe Husbands told
her something and when she went
to Husbands’ home she noticed that
part of the window to a bedroom
was broken off and on the ground
Leonard Husbands, a mason of
Hope Well, Christ Church said





that on Septembér 21 he went to

work leaving his mother at home
When he returned home about
7.30 p.m, that same day he found
that a blouse and a pair of pants
gto him were missing. At
“BR” he saw the ‘accused
* pants ‘

the pants at $21, but
se he has not recovered
never visited hi







> only knows him by
seeing him arou
Whitheld Huehands dare
denre of missing a pin strined
uit and a Wilsen hat when

» returned home on the afterr
of September 21





i ffe. when tt roe
1 i amtn
ne« © of the ¢ 7
he thing shot the
7 4
u re
Hea not}

t +}



$5,000 Loaned For

Trinidad Fishery

St. Gabriel’s Repair | CommissionHereOn
At Diocesan Synod Meeting | Tour Of Inspection

AT THE opening meeting of the
Diocesan Synod yesterday, tn
request for a loan of $5,000 fo:
St. Gabriel’s School was granted
at 34%. This loan is for the

purpose of extendirig the schoo,

which is being conducted by the
Sisters of the Good Shepherd a
Collymore Rock,

Synod open
the Cathedral at 7.30 a.m. when
the Vicar General, Rev. G. L. G
Mandeville was the Celebrant ana
preached the sermon. This wa:
followed by a business meeting in
the Church House at 11 o’clock
when 100 clergy and laity in-
cluding the Hon'ble the Colonia)
Secretary, an ex officio member ot!
Synod, were present.

The reports of the working ol
the Diocese for the past year were
presented and Mr. G. D. Bynoe,
the Diocesan Treasurer explainec
the various financial reports. He
was later congratulated for the able
and efficient manner in which h«
had managed the funds of the
Diocese as Treasurer.

The Vicar General pointed ou’
the necessity of increasing the lay
membership of Synod on account
of the law that the lay member
must be not less than the clerical
members and it was decided that
this and other matters should be
discussed at an adjourned meet-
fing of the Synod to be held at the
Church House on the first Wednes-
day in April.

One of the Secretaries of the
Synod, Rev. H. V. Armstronr
resigned and the Rev. O. E. Jone:
was appointed in his place alonr
with the Rev. W. M. Worrell
Secretary for many years.

Synod passed a resolution that
the rate of travelling expenses fo
a Clergyman doing relief duty fo
another Clergyman and using h'
motor car shall not exceed 2/
cents per mile.

Another resolution that th’
Bishop be authorised to pay the
passages of Clergy coming to wor!
in the Diocese was deferred.



Venezuelan Airline
May Operate Here

Mr, Rafael Machado, Trinidao
Agent for the Venezuelan Air-
line — Linea Aeropostal Venez-
clano — is here awaiting the
reply of the British Governmen:
to that airline’s request for per-
mission to operate a service from
Venezuela to Barbados, Mr. Mac-
hado expects a reply soon,

If the permission is granted,
Mr. Machado told the Advocate
yesterday, the service will start
immediately with three or four
flights a week, and special flights



for holidays. Planes that will
be used ar Martin 202s, each
with a 36- passenger capacity.

This type of plane is the most
modern in commercial service,
Mr. Machado said,

Planes destined for Barbados
will start at Maiquetia, the Cara-
cas Airport, and will then call
at ‘Maturin, which is a big oilfield
centre. If the passenger response
is good, then the weekly flights
may be inereased, Most likely
days for plane arrivals will be
Thursday, Friday; Saturday and
Monday, planes reaching here
about 11.30 a.m.

ae










While awaiting permis-
sion for L.A.V. to operate
the four-days—a—week ser-
vice, Mr. Machado was in-
formed yesterday that the
Airline would be allowed to
operate special flights for





the er Holidays.
In view of the hotel situa-
tion Mr. Vernon Knight,

Honorary Venezuelan Vice-
Consul here, is asking own-
ers of private houses who
would be willing to assist
by boarding some of the
tourists to contact him.

————

Originally a French Airline,
it was bought over by the Vene-
zuelan Government in 1°2/, and
is cne of the oldest airlines in
the Republic. It is not run for
the financial benefit of any
individual or individuals, Mr.
Machado said, but for the benefit
of the Venezuelan people. Profits
went towards buying new air-
craft and keeping in order those
already acquired,

This airline runs a_ daily
service to Trinidad where Mr
Machado is_ stationed. During
his stay here he ig arranging for
hotel accommodation for the
Venezuelan tourists, and making
such technical arrangements that
the service will be able to get
off to an immediate start as soon
as the okay comes through, He
is staying at the Aquatic Club.

eS

OBITUARY
Mrs. Julia Bynoe

THE death occurred on Sunday
evening of Mrs. Julia Bynoe at
Pleasant Hall, Dayrell’s Road.
She was the widow of the late
Mr. Evan Bynoe, who was at one
time Provost Marshal of the
island, -

Mrs. Bynoe succumbed to a
heart ailment that had kept her
an invalid for many months. She
had reached the age of 81. Of a
charming old world personality,
she was greatly respected and
loved by her large family circle,
and left many friends who held
her in high esteem. She was the
daughter of the late Mr. Kirton
Browne, She leaves, one brother,
Mr. Hugh Browne, three daugh-
ters and two sons. One son Mr.
D. V. Bynoe of Messrs Carring-
ton and Sealy, while the other is
Dr. E, T. Bynoe, Doctor of Bac-
teriology in Ottawa, Canada.

ANAESTHETIST
APPOINTED

Dr. M. A ee. Wright
has been appointeq Anaesthetist,
Barbados General Hospital on
agreement for a period of 3
years with effect from the 13th
of March.

Dr, Wright's qualifications are
M.B. Toronto (1925), M.D
Toronto (1927), Licentiate On-
tario College of Physicians and

Medical College of Canada, Reg-|
istered Saskatchewan College of|

Physicians 1930
Di Wright, who holds a
ecialist certificate in Anaesthe
ia from the Royal College of
Physicians of Canada, has had
29 years’ experience in this field

ed with a service at



%

PPO PIPES

Naas >



Here to see how the Govern-

ment of Barbados assists local
fishermen and to endeavour to
apply the methods towards the
improvement of the Fishing In-
dustry of Trinidad are Sir Gerald
Bryan,
Minister of Lands and Agriculture
in Trinidad, and Mr. Cecil Farrell,
Officer in

Wight, Hon’ble Victor

Acting Marketing
Trinidad.

The trio arrived by B.W.I. Air-
ways yesterday evening, and Mr
Bryan told the Advocate that the
Government

of Trinidad was
formulating plans to improve the

Fishing Industry in that Colony

They had been hearing of what

was being done in Barbados and
had come over to discuss the
matter principally with Mr. D. W |
Wiles, Fishery Officer here. They
will, on returning to Trinidad, re-
commend action along lines simi-
lar to those adopted in Barbados.

Sir Gerald is a member of the

Trinidad Legislature and he is
ilso a keen fisherman, He will ad-
vise the delegation on technical

juestions. Mr. Farrell, as Market-

ng Officer, is in charge of the
fisheries Department of the Trini-

jad Department of Agriculture,
ind Mr. Bryan’s concern is as

Minister of Agriculture.

Sir Gerald and Mr. Farrell will

be here a few days, but Mr. Bryan
will remain longer to see at first
aand the Barbados Peasant Over-
read Irrigation system at work.

The delegation which was met

at the Airport by Mr. Wiles, will
stay at Enmore Hotel



“ATHELBROOK”’

The 28 ton motor tanker Athel-

brook left Barbados for Trinidad yes-
terday morning with a load of vacuum
ean molasses, She arrived on Tuesday
for her load.

Messrs H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.,

ore the Athelbrook's agents







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PAGE FIVE



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. The prices are only until stocks are reduced,
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KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES.



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-» PAGE SEX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1951



ip HERR BY, CARL ANDERSON

F2klos ae
ee














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SHOOTING
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SKIP THE ANESTHETIC!

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|| ESCHALOT

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—_—

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a

- a Se















THURSDAY, MARCH 15,



CLASSIFIED ADS.









(daughters), Hazel, Monica Graham
(grand-daughters), Theophilus King
Richard Blades (son-in+iaws).



3.2 RTA GATT > + 9 “
1, BOAGLAE On Stock th From Page 1
Pas The public are hereby warned against} Rens ERS ESR EPH, stoc xchange |. 2 ;
giving Bean i es te thee Gave tik tucie Uiseates “ditwbad as & it is believed, with a view to| MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW -
DIED FOR RENT vase Sem oe do pot hold, myseli LIMETED whose trade or business aus Lone, March 12 aruding ine Cue ae tome ZEALAND LINE, LEMITED
: : se con-| addyess iss. St, James's Square, London, hough most sections of the ; : Concessions .
HASSELE On March 14th. 1991. Mrs ggtinimum charge week 12 cents un ae tls Utes adler gtd es ee Farland. Manvideturers, bas applied fot} London Stock Exchange ‘today which she is prepared to offer if Rae ae
c ? SEI s on ci sige y me Y stratic = ' 7 itai , ‘ " 5 4 ‘9
Bom THY HASSELL The inter Swe Sundays 24 words — over Signed HAROLD F DAVIS, the | Temigteatt OF trade mark inlavere without outstanding move- Britain will sign a contract.now,}| M.S. “TONGARIRO” ts ccheawied to .
place same evening week—4 Cents PF OEF slemorial® Church ees. Ke in respect o : ; making arrangements for bulk | **!! Melbourne February 20th, Sydner Cle Gle Transatlantique
at the Westbury Cemetery word Sundays. ele Hat rena Ch. 9, | Cigarettes, cigars nd tobacco “and wil| ment, small losses became fairly purchase of Cuban for _ | Pebroany 28th, Brisbane Maren’ 7th, Ar-
oot oaan denncgs (Son). j * 881-2 +e reputh tre Tne to oe TY March, general in a quiet end of account! period of four or five years OF % | viving at Barbados ently Avail, 19° ae
2 enie He (Daughter) a aes et a fe ‘om st day of March. | trading. ve 3 } This vessel has ample space tor Hard Re
15.3.51—1 =e 1951, ur sone sc 0 in the : , Commonwes is |r
i—In HOUSES The public are hereby warned against | meantinie ia re seer % es 2 Gilt-edged stocks declined frac- t ee objection ard this | Erosen nd Generel congo SAILINGS TO
FIGGCTT_On March Isth 1981 0 giving credit to my wife, DAPHNE} 0: my of t oppebition cv wed cea tionally or s und to be strong. seen sarvenee en through Bille of
3Ge - rc. Sth 61 2 2 a ° . — oe | Ot may of oppitic such - 7. Stain’ : e " 1 ¥ 7
residence Westbury "Road, ; Lilian Diack Rock sit contents ean Lasney pas ere) on “or anyone} tralian e trade mark can be sean on There was some revival of active co be that Cae ns not tor British Guiana, Barbados. Wwindweed ENGLAND & PRANCE
ae co 7 5 riyse!f respo' yeu | a ation, at my fi > - . s PT on * â„¢ r
Figsott.. (better known as Lillian) premises to Btn Vere ipwis. - ozs contigeting any debt or debts tie mis) econ ot NY mice. in, ids, [interest in rubbers and tins which] bought and if it is bought under |“"* “°™"™* "en GASCOGNE: April, Ist
wee ee ee 15.940-T.F.0. Béine unite bye wriiten order signe | os WiLLIAMS, S made upward progress, but oils/contract then Britain will be] For further particulars apply — via St. Lucia, Martiniawe,
Weer’ Se a, MARINE GARD ENS—N ee B 1” Signed DOWRIDGE LASHLEY. engi Sade eke continued dull with s selling} safeguarded in the event of any |*URNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD, and Guadeloupe and Antigua
: 16.38.5110. pf ee Wl gonddess contents Clifton Hall. | , , ef Anglo-Iranian on f con~|rise in world price. Da COSTA & CO, LTD, é
ani Long lease preferred. Apply Mes. iS BR SO | ree grag itn ideration of the threat to nation- Tr Siemhincins -
SISNETT—On March ith 1951, at her] ™an. Hotel Royal. 13.3.51—t4.n. | ——_____ ot j elise the Persian oil industry. Cop- . o = Bw. SOUTHBOUND
residenc Ingleside”) 7th Ave. Belle : - TAKE NOTICE -ers were quiet—Reuter. P olicemen Killed GASCOGNE: M
; D . Her fh ROOM States rooms, 7 "© = a =: :
leaves the above residence at 4,30 p.m.] Col, running t= With or wiskbes TAKE NOTICE THE STAG f Grenada, Trini arch 23rd
to-day for St. George's Parish Church.| Méals. 10 minutes walk to Clubs or In Shooting Fray | MV. “MONEKA” will « BoE om aided,
C. B. Sisnett, T. G, Emtage. City. Dial 3356. 13.3.51—t4.n. ANCHOR That JONKOP: Se aaa MV. “3 KA” will socept and French Guiana
5.3.51—1h} — S COR INGS OCH VULCANS KE NOTICE Careo and Passengers for
15,3.51-—1h ‘ Mee Ace om. | ' ANDSTICKSFABRIKSAKTIEBOLAG, ’ HEIDELBERG, March 14. Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, #83
THANKS PUBLIC SALES | 2are Be ROSS ENS SERRE SRNR BLACKBUCK Two Soviet zone policemen “at)|} Nev" and St: Kitts, Sailing Priday .
a a LIMITED, a Company registered unde whose trade or business address ‘east’ have been killed in recent ana hae . coltt “aboens Accepting Passen
ROBINSON We beg through this] Ten cents per agate tin *e a laws of New Menland: Manutacturer Ce \. That C, & BE. MORTON LIMITED, | hooting inci MV. “CARIBBEE” will accept |} pting Passengers,
medium to return thanks to af thodel and 12 cease e@ on wee od cee eaeeieeate wtitae trode ne taainee, | os ‘astra Storgatan, Jonkeping, ' yritish © ny, Preserved Provision |Shooting incidents between Ameri- “o-#o and Passengers for Mail and Deck Passengers
kind friends who sent wreaths, letters : per agate line on Sundays. m Wises eee OF Dene weden, has applied for the registy>tion | Merchants. trade or business ad-|can so.diers and Soviet Ge Lomicica, Antigua, Montserrat
Kind friends who sent wreaths, letters] minimus cnarge. $1.50 on week aGdress is Dairy Buildings, London Street. | o/ a trede mark in Part “A” of Register! gress is 4d "i 186 & 187 zone Ger- Nok ie Re hatte.” ailing 1 to Grenada, Trinidad, St.
: a ay expressed] and $1.80 on Hamilton, New Zealand. has applied fo: | in respect of a ait the Jae Portsoken House, :]man police, the United States army ee Re oe Lue d Marti
their kind sympathy in our recent the registration of a trade mark in Part | wep __matehes, and will be | Minories, London, £.C.. England, has |)eoqquarters decla: Wednesday 21st instant, ucia an artinique.
bereciainenk GARE’ by tiie death oF ere — a= | theres don of a trade mark in Par\ | entitled to register the same after onv’ applied for the registration of a trade quarters declared here to-day, M.V. “DABRWOOD" will accept ms
Blizabeth Robinson. AU! ON satirtd ote ise eeiblaahste ether nonthe from the 18th day Of March, 1861 mark in Part, _ of Register jn Tn the east German Parliament Cargo and Passengers for St mr
9, aid 7 . — a a Be: “5s some person shall in the meantime { of sa . a wi e oO rel ir ‘ vla, er , . as-
ELM. tent Watel, Manica Graham | AUOTRON GALE, BARTER ROAD | Gro aricg tenn” ana Sead fee Tend’ | Hive notice in dupiicate to me at my OF eee: Ene Wie Me sith from the 1th | eos, morning, it was alleged that Lucla, Grenada and Aruba. Pas- fy









1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Small Losses

PERSONAL



TAKE NOTICE
























































three policemen had been. shot
dead,

evd dried milk, and casein for food. | caice of opposition of such registration.

> day of March, 1961, unless some perso:
and will be entitled to register the same | The trade mark can be seen on applica ey

At the request of Mr, Pichard 1
1 will gel) by Public Auction at his chop | after one month from the 1ath shay in the meenbiine give nodes tte









PAGE SEVEN



Britain Denies Pact} SHIPPING NOTICES

































sengers only for St. Vincent.
Date of departure to be notified

R. M. JONES & Co,, Lid.








ek Baxter's Road ~ day 0! | tion at by office. lieate to me at my office of opposition “i a L OG: AGENTS
an S tin beginning “at ae ae the 1§th] Merch, 1951, unless some person shali| Dated this Ith day of March, if5i of such registration. The trade mark The Pupesiess statement covered BW ARORA BH aR NTene Ph i: (8814
. " " articles: — 30 pm. the followjng | in the meantime give notice in duplicate | WILLIAMS. 1Qan be seen on application at my office. |SeVeral incidents that have occur- nu: on N INC, ome i:
FOR SALE Pilehards. Herring oe toe Ob Bey pene Of cppeston, Of Suc | Registrar of Trade Marks, Dated this 14th dey of March, 191. [ted in recent weeks. ey
Candinn Tv, errings. 101 Powder } registration. The trade mark can be 15.3.51--3r H. WILLIAMS, It said that the shootings hich
AUTOMOTIVE Weights gvipesar, Nails, Scales, gnd| seen on application at my office. Bae Bh ates sew Rosisicer of Treka bathe: ings, whic —_-_-- a ieee taperematineeg anol
seen menneeeenenpeeeerewmmmmsanmnms EP ote Pile an Me eee: Weapty - - Dated this 1¢th day of March, 1951. I89.51_3n, }occurred on the border between the ’ :
CAR, ue Vauxhall SGMGh 10/b (Emad) Drum, Seed Cath, and many other ii H. WILLIAMS, A Cc ‘ United States controlled area of .
nerfect cmeing order. Excerent malleage D a 30: Megistrar of Trade Shey ic z KE NOTI E x ; * Germany and the Soviet zone, were Steamship Co
per gallon. - . fourtesy arage ie . .3.51—3n. vi r
Bion ee Gene Miigenine Lane, , KIST i TAKE NOTICE |Poicemen ‘trespassing “inte the (
CAR—One (1) Austin 1939-40, 14 HP. By oraee of the Le That KIST CANADA, LIMITED, a American zone.
excellent maehiod Disk 3277 ‘or 3011 sell a ney eeatne neuen: Co,, T wil, TAKE NOTIC corporation organized and existin; under PAMPA Reuter
Williams 14.3.51-3nf FRIDAY lth MARCH AT Brace OF the laws of the Dominion of Canada. | 19; MUSICA ARGENTINA E INTER- ee ; K SERVICE
rae ren 1949 FORD PREFECT FORD’ SA\ TEXACO Manufacturers. whose trade or business | 14 C]ONAL, SOCIEDAD DE RESPONSA- i 5 NEW YOR
CAR: Morris 10, 1948-49. Exceptional# CAR, Damaged by Fire. T, LOG address is 11 Cobourg Street. Stratford: | BInipAD LIMITADA, a limited liability 8.8. “Myken™ sails 23rd February. arrives Barbados 6th March.
condition, only 18,000 miles. Trial by a. hea qeeas cae. That THR TRXAS COMPANY, a cor-{ PPevince of Ontario, Eanada, has applied Under the laws of seven S.S. “Seabreeze” sails 16th March, — .atrives Barbados 27th Mareh,

appointment. Nearest offer $1,250, Man-
zanillo, St. James. Phone 91-72.
13.3.51—n,

CARS—Morris 2 Door Saloon, Morris
4 Door Saloon, Ford V-8 Saloon, Ford V-3
Tourer, Morris 12 h.p. Utilivan 1950 Model
slightly used at reduced price ge
Pick-up just overhauled. FORT ROYAL.
GARAGE LTD. Telephone 4504,

15.3.51—3n.







TRACTOR: Fordson Tractor in good
working order, Available from 24th
March. Reason for selling, larger Trac-
tor on order. Apply L. N. Simpson,
Guinea Plantation,

10.3. 51—-6n

ELECTRICAL
ONAN—Lighting Plant, 12-15 volts,
20. amps, 400 watts, with Jampa anc
spares, A, Barnes & Co,- Ltd,
15.3.5! +t.f.n.

LIVESTOCK
BLACK LABRADOR PUPPIES—1. Dog
1 Bitch ready for dé€livery apply Mrs
D. W. Wiles, Fenshaw, Pine Plantation
Gap. St. Michael
Phone-2764

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

27.2,51—t.f.n.

PUPPIES — Three Alsatian









Puppies.





Females, colour black and tan. Bred
from imported pedigreed sire, Mrs.
Rosalie Alleyne. Phone 91-20.
11.3.51—8n.
acted
MECHANICAL

PORTABLE) TYPEWRITERS—Limited
quantity of world famous Hermes Baby,
Swiss made. Call early-at K. R. Hunte
& Co, Ltd., Lower Broad Street.

15.3.51—6n,






















—
ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREEN
_ i» case, good order, Fitt, City Pharmacy.

15,3.51—t.f.n.
MISCELLANEOUS
“ACTUMUS -—- Plant hormone, now

tried and
selection

roved, use some with the

GLADIOLI Bulbs, Roach's







offer for wonderful results. Phone now] @nd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, tachometers for general use, film speed i AYigati Uruguay, 8.8, Opalla, 5.8, A "
to Noel Roach & Sons, Speightstown.| minimum charge $1.50 on week indicators, amineters, ofl seumps. prossiize Radio Aids to Navigation. Dniiipy, to, Spee, FADS pn sae:
13.3.51-—3n,| @nd $1.80 on Sundays. Pree tnaikating” atone aia antiretl, The appointment is permanent and pensionable, subject to medi—| 5° prospector, s.8. Colombe, 5.5, Abbe
“SATHS "Oo in Petesisin. ~Mnajael, dn fi NOTICE liquid level indicators, air cleane:s, ar} cal fitness and one year’s probation. Salary scale $1,200 x 72—1,776 ark 6 tien Manes - Aleoi
. ° Cr 1s 5 Y a . o ow y. Bo ea,
White, Green, Primrose with matching Soe fo Brags rcpt to icin yd x 96—2,160 per annum, Tvingdale, 8. Nueva Andalucia,»
wesael ik ee ee tee TOP| SEALED TENDERS will be received | silencers, combined air cleaners and Applications stating age, education, qualifications and experience, | Brunswick, ss. Hustiv, ss Lugano,»
26.1.51—t.f.n. Oe ae a id pas ne ote arresters, intake silencers, auto- | accompanied by testimonials should be sent to The Colonial Secretary, | Wiiemstad) Tu a agon, Bay... aso
CURTAIN FIDTINGS For smart win-| 28th March 196i. instrument panels, revolution counters | Secretariat, Bridgetown on or before 24th March, 1951. Sater ee Perce. 8.8 a
dow styling, light control, Valances and} (1) Supply of Provisions and Groceries] of all kinds, odometers, reflex signals, 15.3,51—2n 2 #3; Fee Publi’, eee maha
draperies. By Kirsch, Dial 4476 A. to be delivered at the Almshouse.| repair and replacement parts of all avin, ss. 84 Gioriond, .<0. Bunrell
BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2 51--t4| (2) Supply of Fresh Cow's Milk such devices, parts and accessories of Loch’ s.s, Orion, as. Port. Aicharst,
= toe NS pint, to be delivered at the Alme- = ea eee and wil be eesiuied 6.8. aos A ad in Fy erat,
DOG COMBS & BRUSHES—Dog Combs house, io register the seme after one month ‘ ‘T, Avianta,
one. Nit Comb for dogs $112, dog] (3) Conveyance by Motor Transport of| from the 15th day of March, 1981. BARBADOS GENERAL HOSPITAL '
brush 65c. Get them at BRUCE (a) Paupers to the Almshouse from | unless some person shall in the meantime
WEATHERHEAD LTD. 13.3.51—3n. any part of the parish; (b) To and] give notice in duplicate to me at my TAMARINDS

—S—$ ———————

: Public I ut of The tratle mark can be seen on applica- : ; :
‘epee viiity ponte et oon vali: wo Nn from the Alpe tion at my office. At the General Hospital for 1951. Written offers stating price iene ene art kee Kuiedom.
Matthews, Constitution Ra, oF Fel. i aet mee ie bouse, Dated this 14th day of March, 1951. | offered per 100 Ibs., will be received by, Secretary up to 20th March, | the 5.8. W STAD mill be closed
os ates pabealldigl ees acdc ne A Aad u and to the Grave; if Registrar of Tradc pa nvies. 1951. The person whose offer is accepted will be required to have AY ioe Genara} Port Open ME
aeaDiatt Evins pomeats ion Geres eee, Zimabouse to Me 15.9.51—3n. | tamarinds picked at his own expense. 14.3,.51,.—2n. sith Registered Mai’ at i an
Plant these with “actumus” for really] N-B. The Board of Poor Law Guar- ————— Deainary MBH at 12,15 p.m. on the 2s
wonderful results. Phone 91-12, Noel] dians, Treserve— the right to serve

Roach & Sons, Speightstown.
13.3.51-—3n.

————————
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.f.n.





STAMPS: Splendid Collection, Stamps
of the West Indies and other British Col-
onies mint and used—all in excellent con-
dition, Box C.C. Advocate.

10.3.51—8n

VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsch Sun-aire
all metal DeLuxe Venetian blinds, to your
sizes deliveny 3 weeks. Dial 4476.
A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.

13,2.51—t.f.n.







—

WORM PELLETS—Fresh Stock Com-
stock's Worm Pellets at BRUCE
WEATHERHEAD LTD. 13,3.51—3n,

ne
We have in stock Card Board Ege
Shells in three sizes, prices 32c. 28¢
and 26c. These can be used for your
Easter Gifts of Ties, Scarves; Stock-
ings ete., or can be filied with Guava
Cheese, Barley Sugar and other Sweets
KNIGHT'S Ltd.
35.3.51—3n.

YACHT — Yawl “Frapeda” approx.
37% ft. long, with gray marine engine.
Recently painted and in good condition.
Apply: Vincent Burke. Telephone 4569

or 2026, 27.2,51—t.f.n.
Oe eee
WANTED







A_PELIABLE MECHANIC, must have
Driving Permit. Apply: The Northern
Filling Station, c/o J. Douglas, Country
Road. 15.3.51—3n

YOUNG LADY for our office. Only
those with previous book-keeping ex-
perience need apply. Stansfeld, Scott «
Co, Ltd., Proad Street. 15.3.51—tf.n

a ———

YOUNG LADY Stenotypist with know-
ledge of Office werk fpply by letter
stating previous experience to “Agency”
P.O, Box 246, Bridgetown 10.3.51-—2n.



A SALESMAN witn previous experi-
ence. Write stating experience and salary
required, Box 22 Bridgetown, Barbados.
10.3, 51—6n





POSITION WANTED

COOK — Wants position; trained by
French Chefs in Aruba and U.S.A, will
accept engagement at Club, Hotel or
Boarding House, also some experience a:
Barman, references given, contact Joseph
Rochester, Speightstown or Phone 91-12.
13.3.51—2n.

MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED TO RENT
FLAT—Fully furnished 2 Bedroomed
Flat or House, from April ist, Box No
A, c/o Advocate Co. 14.3.51—2n





————
IMMEDIATE CASH for diamond jewel-

lery. old China, silver and Sheffield Plate

Phone 4429 or call at GORRINGES, ad-

joinir.zg Royal Yacht Club
20,2,51.—T.F.N.



IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-

lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniaturer jade
Old BWI Stamps. GORRINGES
Antique Shop. Dial 4429.

20,2.61.—t.4.n.



bus or otherwise any Pauper who
their opinion, can be conveyed by such

for the registration of . trade mark in partnership ne

the Argentine ic, Merchants, who
























13.3.51—4n. Set omeeeng end ett aed Part “A” of Register in respect of non-| trade or business address is 468, Lavall L 5» ;
HILLMAN MINX’ 10 MONET | States of Am@rien, Manufacturers, whose | 2!cgholic, non-cereal. maltiess. beveroges | Street. Buenos | Aires, - Atgentina, | Has n Uo0a, ine.
We are instructed bv “th L trade or business address is 135 Fast 42nd fold as soft drinks and syrups and con- applied for “the registrati of A trade : < y
Agents 10 sell this yekiel ie prance Street, New York, State of New York, centrates fom which such soft drinks | mark in Part "A" of Register in respect) DURHAM, England, March 14
been damaged i le which Ba8|iys.a‘, has applied for the registration of | mileage ene $000. ee Genuine |, ‘trade mark in Part “A” of Register in | resister the same after one month from | titled to remister the same after one escue squads on Wednesday
Bost Galeee ad oe. ublic Auction at} respect of gasolines. naphthas, kerosenes,! the 35th day of March, 1961, unless | month from the 18th day of March, | Were hacking their way through
March, 196) 30 p.m. on Friday 16th furnace oils, lubricating oils snd greases. | S°™e repos ohatt in the meantime give | 1951, anes pm pepecs et the|mud and clay in a coal mine to
; cutting oils, ils, ils, ‘| relice in duplicate to me at my office { meantime give notice in duplicate to me
JOHN M. BLADON, transmission hi oan ao nparante ef opposition of such registration. The }at my office of opposition of such resis- ae a SSpees since late
Avetlonter. products, roll roofing, individual and strip | trade mark can be seen on application j tration. The trade mark can be seen on yesterday. ub e€ .men were
11.3.51—4n. | shingles, rust-proof compounds, industrial } atm” office application at my office. alive and food and hot tea were
and medicinal petrolatum, and petroleum Dated this 14th day of March, 1951, ated this 14th dey of March, 1951. assed to them through a four
REAL ESTATE wax. H. WEL1AMS, H. WILLIAMS, nch pipe. Only 13
etenitmennieensaiicieniee Note: The Mark consists of a Red Star Registrar of Trade Marks. Registrat of Trade Marks. th Br i nly men work at
BUNGALOW—Navy Gardens, 3 bed. | With the letter “T’ in green imponed 15.3.51—8n 18.3.51--30 e small pit and all of them were
rooms, every convenience ‘including | prereon, andl ts limited to the colours | @——-—-—-——————— -—— eee: 2 eee a pit wien sbaut 11 feet of
Harden, water supply. As new, £3,000. to . gnc green. oe wi entitied we Dale Shey 1 Paget fell near the
Prone ae tknmete | Mime Se Ae pile oe monte ro GOVERNMENT NOTICES entrance “Bix men ‘on the ott
—~ some person shall in the meantime give e@ of the immediately began
PROPERTY pos propert quate S he trade cnet 6 seowes "airect, ST te Tacent SewEE | mark can be seen on application at my Attention is drawn to the Controb-of Prices (Defence) (Amend-| comrades and were later joined

ment) Order, 1951, No. 5 which will be published in the Official Gaz- erie

ette of Thursday, 15th March, 1951.

rie teams from. nearby
Church and is guil Dated this 14th day of March, 1951

Registrar of Trade Marks.

for business p :



Inspection any day on application to the




























base Prva ae! 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling A s r
Public Comper et aoe ue ies gale oy TAKE NO prices of “Fish—Fresh (d) Flying Fish and (f) Pot Fish” ete. are as arbour Log
March a at 2 p.m. on Friday 16th TICE follows: - I le B
YEARWOOD n Carlis a
‘nee CORALOX ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE | RETAIL PRICE | | - y
7.3.51—9n a GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA- (not more than) (not more than) Sch_ Aielte beh oe a
ON, « corporation organized and a ; Henry D. Wallace; Sch. Lady 2

MODERN—3 or 4 bedroom house con-

existing under the laws of the State of oe) ant








i — : ht ribbee; Sch. Burma
etructed in stone having 2 fully til Delaware, United States of Armerica FISH—Fresh: ac 7 + Pa,
toilets and baths, built in citpoateh Manufacturers, whose trade or business a Rive; R eaes +3 .
throughout the bedrooms, drive in 2 car { ®ddress is West Grand Boulevard & Cass (ad) Flying Fish 5c, each ex beach or boat) Ben. Gara oh arion Wolfe;
gerage, 2 servant rooms, standing on half | Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan * +f dete sot 1 th Eme oe “4 : ve h
an acre of land on Maxwell Hill, Too U.S.A., has applied for the registration n lots of not less an a poling 8. neers : a
Rocky Vaenst with immediate ° peeks, oS ae ee ah art 2” of Regier 25 6c, each wed. SNES Be
sion. view: apply: Worthy Do a ‘espe of motor riven vehicles ‘
Top Rock or Phone 8569. ¥ DOWP: | internal combustion engines, acc (f) Pot Fish -- i8e, per Ib. fi3: mE. Ba tos net, Capt
caf 14.3,51—5n, | 4nd devices of all kinds for moto ee Wis a” Amsterdum t
vehicle, and engines, electrical apparatus 14th March, 1951. 15.8.51—1n pata eats ee Counarit my 5
SHARES—520 Shares in THE BAR.|° all kinds, measuring and scientific J Rpt AREs ete rom St. fa.
BADOS SHIPPING & TRADING | CO. Bina towilakne dee chide teeocene, MV. A BROOK, 12 tons net
bm Sh en , Spar plug porcelains, ‘ 4 ot:
ae be aiaten ais THe BAR: ok th ie rer eadid spark plugs APPOINTMENT OF AN AIR TRAFFIC CONTROL OFFICER Capt. Cook, tor Trinidad, ss
The above shares will be set up at] Tesistors for preventing ignition system: SEAWELL AIRPORT B.S, f A WIA » B86 tons
public competition at the office of from interfering with radio apparatus, net, Capt. Maud, for Trinidad



radio rk plug testin, vices, vices . ; hasbnt

and “machines for cleaning een Applications are invited for appointment as Control Officer at
abrasive compoun ‘or cleaning spark | i"
plugs, ignition cables, terminals for Seawell Airport
electrical connections, pumps, combined
fuel dnd vacuum pumps, fuel pumps,
vacuum pumps. filters, oil and gasoline
filters, oil and gasoline strainers, speedo-
meters, speedometer driving mechanism,

undersigned on Friday next 16th Maren
at 2 p.m. Lucas Street.
CARRINGTON & SBALY.
11.3.51-—ni.

PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days

ag ‘| Ships In Touch With
21 years of age and should Barbados Coast Station

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

8.8. Casablanca, s.s, Raban,

Applicants should be not less than_
have previous experience of Flying Control, preferably with Air Crew
experience as Pilot or Navigator. Additional assets would be a gen-
eral knowledge of Civil Aviation Legisation and Practice, and of

8.5,











—_—_——
MAIL NOTICES

from the General Hospital, or any | Office of opposition of such registration,









>| TAKE NOTICE

UNIFORMS FOR MALE NURSES AND ORDERLIES | MAG foe Beltlee Gules DY a eioned

MARION will be closed

means. at the General Post Office as under:-—-

Signed A. A. B, GILL, BOTANY SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Hospital up to 12! Parcel Mail at 10 a.m. Registere |
Clerk, Poor Law Guardians, That BOTANY MILLS, INC,, a cor- }0’¢lOck noon on Tuesday, 20th March, 1951, for the MAKING OF a att poet Gooey see oe
Mi ace *{ poration organized and existing under UNIFORMS FOR MALE NURSES AND ORDERLIES for a period| MAILS for Dominica, Antigua, Montser-

the laws of the State of New Jersey,
United States of America, Manufacturers,
whose trade or business address is 84-18"
Dayton Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey,
U.S.A., has applied for tne registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of clothing and will be entitled
to register the same after one month

Nevis and St. Kitts by the M/V
Mi will be ciosed at the General
Post Office as under:—

Parcel) Mail at 10 ¢.m., Registered
Mail at 1 p.m., Ordinary Mai! at 2.30
p.m. on the 16th March 196:

MAILS for St. Vincent,
Antigua, St. Kitts, St. Thomas am
and New York by the 8.8. FORT
AMHERET will be closed at the Gen-
eral Post Office as under:-

rat,



of one year from Ist April, 1951.

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

Persons tendering must submit at the time of tendering letters
ore ie ae ay gf March, 1951. unless | from two other persons known to possess property, expressing their
rotice in duplicate to me at my office | Willingness to become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of the

NOTICE

BYE-ELECTION
PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
More than one candidate having been
nominated to fill the seat of D. A. Foster
deceased, { hereby declare by intention
to take a poll at the Vestry Room, Belle-

Martinique,














plain, on Monday next March 19th 1981, | of opposition of such registration. The | contract, Parcel Mail at 10 g.m., Registered
commencing between the hours of 8 aad trade mark can be seen on application Furtl oe Mafl at 1 p.m, Or ery Mal!) 2.30
9 in the morning and closing at 4 pan, | at_miy office. - urther particulars may be obtained from the Secretary, Gen-|p.m. on 2ist March 1951.
for the election of one member. Dare: Mile: Athy aay Es | eval Hospital. 14.3.51.—8n. e.0.d. rig 8 pe
Rie WE Sheriff. Registrar of Trade Marks ‘ —— RATES OF EXCHANGE
F 5.3.51 . .
scien teal pit ahaa Liana een eae TENDER FOR SUPPLIES : CANADA
D GE OOL 64 9/10% pr ues on Ati
aieenae’ 3 oh TAKE NOTICE SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Hospital up to 12 ene A
OUR ANNUAL SPORTS DAY will be o'clock noon on Tuesday, 20th March, 1951, for supplying articles in| — Drafts 62, 180% pr
nel Se pt A cordial weheoine’ at EMBELIX the following tines for a period of six months from 1st April, 1951 :—| ¢, ‘sisi pr, Eble
extended to Old Boys, and to friends | (1) FRESH BREAD #3 4/10% pr. Currency 61 4/10% pr
end, well wishers among the genaeal | toh Company, Manufacturing (2) ALCOHOL . Gouipone 90 1/40" br
pu ic. DEBE ‘ of Bae aw ke” i a SR: TS ey ee ere ie Meret) Liberals SP ee Pr a ver asvedvesr et
nee Were eee ee etand, tao (3) COFFINS, and providing HEARSE for the burial of the dead
NOTICE applied for the registration of a trade at the Westbury Cemetery. Lovely
eee Tse imseeasbooenaltaaerinaly i PURE FRESH MILK, between 150 and 250 pints a day only.||} GREEN SEASONING
‘fO THE ELECTORS OF THE and sanitony substances; infants’ and orms for the respective tenders will be supplied on application CHEAP! CHEAP!!
vic cont oe Fe du lO Toerne Sige ne gg ge ay of to the Secretary of the General Hospital and tenders will not be Wholesale and Retail
stand for Election for the House of | dental wax; disinfectants; preparations| cntertained except they are on forms supplied by the General Hos- Dominica Marketing Agency

Trafalgar St

Assembly at the Poll to be taken on
15 4,61—2n

Monday next. I have therefore requested
‘the Sheriff to remove my name from the
lst of Candidates.

I take this opportunity to thank you
for your confidence and to hope tna)

for killing weeds and destroying vermin,
ond will be entitled to register the same
pfter one month from the 15th day of
March, 1951, unless some person shall in
the ntime give notice in duplicate \o
me at my office of opposition of such

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

may be able to serve you at some ex | registration. The trade mark can be
ante scen on appligation at Pe, omiee. ‘ contract. ‘
. Is' . Dated this 4th day of March, 1951 t j
be saciersimpetaasiee selene i Sen WILLIAMS, Terms of contract and any further particulars may be obtained
St. Andrew. Registrar of Trade Marks. | On application at the General Hospital.
15.3.51—Jn. 15.3.51—8n. | 54 3 5) —8n e.0.d° i



‘.

coonectnenioteieptontinliatiiteniansdtatinenaserpaiiy
PLLC ELLE

WANTED



OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN PUR: UANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906,

1 Be hereby give notice to all
or claiming any estate, right or inte or any lien



Tsons hav! ry in@umbrance
ss or affecting thé property hereinafter mentioned prcners of the defendant)
to bring before me an account of their claims witnesses documenits and x




with
iv




ween the hours of

examined me T
er? t's en ee nied e, Public Buildings,

12 noon and 3 o’clock in the afternoon at ie
of May, i




Bridgetown before the Ey day ass order Cg oo {ee da ii wha rs sili
be reported and rding to ity thereof respec- 7 son , as
tively otherwise sich persons willbe rect tuded ‘ich the of any decree and ¥ Pp as proper home facilities
di f “be ‘ani 7 : :
© sind: LINDSAY ERCIL. RYEBURN GILL. ; willing to furnish bed and breakfast during period

t: CHARLES SYDNEY EDWARDS.
ALL THAT certain plantation called
of Saint James and Island aforesaid co: ining by estimation twenty
three acres or thereabouts abutting an@ bounding on lands of E
Shorey on lands of Adrianna Forde de¢eaged on lands of Erie Car-
michael on lands of Dan Springer on Jands of Edmund Brewster
deceased on lands of Oxnards Plantation on lands of one Gaskin on | y
lands of one White am lands of M. Babb on lands of Joshua Gill | 5
deceased on lands of one Knight and on a public road leading to
Saint James Main Road or however else the same may abut and |
bound Together with the messuage or dwelling house and ail and {
singular other buildings and erections on the said land erected and ;
built standing and béin€ with the appurtenances the ssid Plantae |
tion hereditaments ang premises.
Bill filed 25th January, 1951.
Dated the 14th March, 1961,



Def
PROPERTY : by situate in the parish

17th to 27th March to passengers arriving from
Venezuela by the Venezuelan Airline “LINEA
AEROPOSTAL VENEZOLANA” PLEASE IMME-
DIATELY CONTACT The Venezuelan Consulate,
Broad Street

OEE LOPE OP PEOII ESF

-

DaCosta’s Building. Telephone No.

2122

X SOORPOOS CSS

H. WILLIAMS
Registrar-in-Chancery.

\. 16.3. 51-—2

LLL LEE LECEECTEEEC

¢

LLPOLLPIPOLP PPPOE OD? PLPP?PPIDVLPPPDIDIPLLLPLIPI

}














































NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

8.8. “Runa” sails lith February, arrives Barbados Ist. March.







S.S. “Alcoa Patriot" sails Tih March vives Barbedos Wra March
—~
CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship SAILS HALIFAX ARRIVES B'DOS
S85. “ALCOA PARTNER” ae +» February 23rd Mareh 6th
SS. "ALGOA PEGASUS” . ‘ March 9th March 20th
$.8. “ALCOA PENNANT” .. March 28rd April 3rd
—————
NORTHBOUND - *
S.8. “ALCOA PENNANT” .. 4 Due March tb Sade. $66 St. John &
alifax.
1.4 “ALCOA PARTNER" Due March 20th Sails for St. John
& Halifax

Sr
These vessels have limited passenger accommodation. 5
ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.

| APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
‘eneeeesesediemetenetninenttenenenieen anata LC LLCO LLL LLL LOL ne





See

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominia , for sail-
ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductions for children.

MOVING |
FURNITURE

VALUES

AT MONEY-SAVING PRICES

NEW and renewed MAHOGANY
oud cother Wardrobes, Dresset-











THE WEST INDIAN
MEDICAL JOURNAL
The University College of
the West Indies will publish
the first number of the
ve-named Journal in
tember, 1951.

t’ is ho that
Journal will be one of
of expression







the
the
oe OFy



oa 5 robes Chests-of-Drawers and
medical a amet * Linen Presses—Venati¢s, Dressing
perience throughout — the Tubles, Stools, Screen Frames—
Caribbean and to that end Singte «and Double Bedsteads,
articles are invited from panesnte Sige Ralls, Lene sai
, ” ni

Medical Officers. ‘Tables, Sideboords $17 up, China,
Articles should be sub- Kitehen and Bedroom Cobinets-—
mitted by May *'s. 1951, to; Lorders, Waggons, Liquor Cases
The West Indian Medical



Journal,
Universit, College of the
West Indies,
Mona, St. Andrew,
Jamaica, B.W.T,

L.S. WILSON






or Sale or Leas
STRATHMORE

Culloden Road.



NEW NATURAL GAS
DISTILLING PLANT

installed at your Gas Co, Bay St.
The above Plant will now
ensure aur Customers with
regular @upplies of

Pure Distilled Water
NEW ARRIVALS

PHOTOGRAPH ALBUMS
Rubber Ferrules--Hot Water
Bottles

Poker Dice & Counters
Crayons—Sheath Knives
Dog Brushes, Combs,
Trimmers

Jewellers Price Tags
Drawing Pins

Gummed Price Tags-——Labels
Correspondence Cards









Handsome, =-s:orey stone
property with shingle roo:
and pine floors. Contains 2 |
reception, dining room, 4
bedrooms, 3 baths and toi-
lets. Extensively remodelled,
Walled grounds of about
15,000 sq. ft. Pleasant town
residence suitable for Doe-
| tor’s Home or Guest House.



| John M. Bladen
| REAL ESTATE AGENT
|



ore oe Nibs AUOTIONEER

2aper Files—Key Rings

Pencil Boxes—LePages Glue PLANTATIONS BUILDING
| Phone 4640



FISHY BU
Best Quality Fish Hooks and
Fishing Lines just received

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Central Foundry Ltd.—Proprietots)
Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets,

THE





-
:





PAGE FIGHT

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE



Jamaica Defeats

B.G. By 9 Wickets

By 0,

Ss.

COPPIN

KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 14.
JAMAICA won.the Second Test to-day witha day to

spare and by the wide margin of nine wickets.

Tnis gives

Jamaica a win in both Tests in the Jamaica-British Guiana

series.

Faced with a first innings deficit of 268 runs yes-

terday. British Guiana scored 134 for 2 at close of play
yesterday, and to-day added .180 runs for 8 remaining
wickets, giving Jamaica 52 runs to make for victory, which
they did for the loss of one wicket.

B.G.’s hopes were almost shat-
tered with the dismissal of Leslie
Wight after adding. 4 runs to
his over-night total of 60:and whea
Christiani was lost for 34 it seemed
certain that B.G. would be de-
feated.

A valuable and impressive inn-
ings by Lennie Thomas who car-
ried out his bat for 60 at number
seven in the batting order, save
B.G. from further. embarrassment.

Gaskin-took the only B.G. sec-
ond innings wicket to complete his
100th wicket in first class cricket
today.

Wight 60 and Patoir 13
resumed B.G.’s setond innings that
stood at .134 for 2 yesterday.

The wicket was not showing
any particular signs of wear and
the batsmen were at once con-
fident, But when Wight had added
four to his individual score and
twelve added to B.G.’s overnight

total Wight was out to a most
unfortunate incident. He made
no play ata rising ball from
Goodridge, the ball striking his
shoulder and rebounding to. the
too of the wicket.

Wight had opened BG's

innings and defended stubbornly.
His innings was careful in the
circumstances but rot bering to
look at, He was there for 173
minutes hitting one five cud three
fours out of 146.

Christiani who joined Patoir
off-drove Goodridge to the sight

Holt failed to bring off a_ hard
catch at second slip. Thomas was
then.37, and the score 251. Per-
saud square cut one from Miller
for a single to send up 263 and at
this stage B.G. with three wickets
intact had wiped off the first in-
rings .deficit.. To celebrate this,
Persaud next over on drove
Miller for four, then executed a
beautiful cover drive for another
boundary. Miller failed to hold
a stiff return from Persaud and
he cover drove the next ball for
the third four of the over.
Thomas reached 50 in 71 minutes
with a neat glide to the fine leg
boundary off Goodridge. In the
same over Persaud was caught at
mid-on hitting out at a good
length ball. 284/8/28.

_A tickle to deep fine leg for a
single by Thomas off Goodridge
made the score 300 in 329 minutes.
Trim hooked Goodridge to the
square leg boundary for four but
Jater in the over attempted a biz
hit off the same bowler and was
cyught wide of mid.on by Neville
Benitto for 15. Skipper Gaskin,
Jast man in, had his off stump
knocked back by Goodridge after
scoring four,

The B.G. innings closed at 3.20
for 314 in 328 minutes. Lennie
Thomas had carried out his bat for
50 in a valuable innings that in-
eluded eight fours, For Jamaica
Stan Goodridge bowled impress
ively to capture the bowling hon-
ours taking five for 73) in) 23.2
overs.

screen or four sending up 150 With a hundred minutes at their
runs in 180 minutes disposal Jamaica entered upon
The scoring was slow up to their second innings needing 52

now the first hour’s play produc-
ing but 36 runs, However Chris-
tiani brightened it up by lifting
an overpitched one from Good-
ridge high to the leng-on boun-
dary and then turning him pas»
square leg for another boundary
to enter the twenties.

Patoir was out to a careless
stroke when the score had
reached 184, He played back

carelessly to a well pitched off-
break from Saunders and» was
struck on the pad and given out
lbw. :
He had batted most promising-
ly fér 99 “minutes for 82.

runs for victory. The third ball of
Gaskin’s first over caught Lums-
den in front playing back but he
missed and, was- adjudged leg ve
fore. This was Gaskin’s 100th
wicket in first class cricket and he
bewled a maiden wicket over
Trim's over from the other end
yielded a single and the tea inter-
val was taken with Jamaica 1 for
1, Cunningham not out | and Holt
not yet scored. :

On resumption Holt and Cun-
ningham found no difficulty with
the bowling and storing comfor-
tably sent up 53 runs in 54 min-

ott ak Peer Want Cae Cent Shen,’ Séteman, scoring 736
. 4 : runs,

nered Christiani and with his 4

third scoring stroke smashed The game ended with BG.

Saunders to the long-on boundary
for faur Tuns. Score at lunch was
193 for 4, Christiani 30 not out,
Peter Wight 6 not out

After Lunch

Christiani cul Goodridge
through the slip for 4 runs in the
first over after lunch but gave a
tame return, playing cautiously at
a half volley and Goodridge, fol-
lowing through took an easy catch
to dismiss him. This minimised
most of British Guiana’s chances
for changing the nature of the

defeated by 9 wickets.

The scores:

JAMAICA 1ST INNINGS
5.G. 1ST INNINGS ‘ .

B. G. SECOND INNINGS
Bayley ¢ Goodridge b Saunders .... 36
Reece stpd (w.k. Binns) b Valentine 18
L. Wight b Goodridge . ;

519

Patoir Lb.w. Saunders ae 2
Christiani ¢ & -b Goodridge 34
P. Wight b Valentine 13
J. LL. Thomas not out 60
C. H. Thomas b Valentine es 0
Persaud ¢ Valentine b Goodridge 28
“rim e Bonitto b Goodridge . 15
Gaskin _b Goodridge ... 4

xtras .... a ; 10

Total

ee chr batted 59 minutes f ~
ristiani_ ba 59 minutes for 1
34 runs, Lennie Thomas who ee ee ARAGES R w
partnered Peter Wight, turned Goodridge 13.3 4°. %3 3
Valentine to deep fine leg for a Viuier Ww 4 3
couple soon after, gending up 200 Shunders SRNR RS AON See
in 244 minutes. Peter Wight fol- Bonitto ‘ 9 mete te
lowed soon after, the second Val- Lumsden ... ere ae |
entine victim in this innings. He | JAMAICA 2ND INNINGS
tried to push one off the pad to Piinenaes eaten e ' 0
the —— and ee bowled behind jrott not out... f re
his back for 13, Extras i 1
C. H. Thomas, next man in was -—
at the wicket for fully 16 minutes Total . 53

without scoring and was finally
bowled behind the back for a duck
by Valentine when trying to pull
a low quick one outside the leg
stump,

Persaud was off the mark with
a high drive to cover point off
Goodridge fer a couple and on
drove for another boundary.
Thomas next over on drove Val-
entine for four, then punished a
leg break with a hard square cut
te the boundary,

Next over from Valentine, an-
other pull to the square leg
boundary by Thomas sent up 250
in 288 minutes. Next ball Thomas
cut but was given a life when



Traffie Don’t
No. 4

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ON THE LEFT SIDE
OF A VEHICLE.

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Space made available by
CANACA DRY
for Safer Motoring.



BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M I

R Ww
Gaskin , Aes ee 2 18 1
Trim 5 : 1B
Cc, H. Thomas ae . 9
Patoir . ~ ¥ 6 ait 7



Savannah Club

Tennis Tournament

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
LADIES’ SINGLES

Mrs. C. 8. Lee beat Miss M. Ramsey
6—0, 6-0

MEN'S SINGLES

J. D. Trimingham beat P, K. Roach,

6, 6-3
F. D. Barnes beat V. Hutson
4

G. H. Manning
4-8, 6-4, 6-3.
LADIES’ DOUBLES
Mics M. Legge & Miss D. Austin bea
beat Mrs. & Miss Challenor, 6—2, 6—2
Miss G. Pilgrim & Miss I
beat Mrs. J. A. Mahon & Mrs
Skinner 6—2, 6--3
TODAY'S FIXTURES
LADIES’ SINGLES
Pilgrim v. Miss G. Benjamin
MEN’S SINGLES
“. MeG. Patterson v. W. A. S. Crichlow
8. P. Bdghill v J. S. Patterson
MEN'S DOUBLES
H. L. Toppin & D. I. Lawless v
G, O'N, Skinner & I, J. Niblock
LADIES DOUBLES
The Misses Bowen v
Miss M. Ramsey & Miss L. Branch.

6—3,

beat D. IT, Lawiess,

Lenagaa

A. O'N

Miss G

Regiviared US Pateat Oites



a
| ‘
|



IN the Hurdles Division 1 James Williams, cricketer-footballer, took
an early lead. Our Cameraman caught him cléaring ‘hurdle number

four. He won by a wide margin.

Webster Scores 2 Wins
At Har. College Sports

RUDY WEBSTER, an up and coming athlete, scored two
victories at the finals of the Harrison College School Sports
which were run off yesterday afternoon. Rudy, in Division
4, won the Long Jump in his class with a leap of fourteen
feet, two inches and afterwards carried off the High Jump
of four feet, two and a half inches.

with a lea

Although ebster won these
two events his performances were
not as good as last year. In 1950
he made a record leap in Divi-
sion 4 with four feet, three and a
quarter inches and the Long
Jump 15 feet nine and a half
inches.

Webster made his debut into
the athletic world when he repre-
sented Foundation at the Inter-
School Sports a few years ago.
From. that time he has continued
to give outstancing performances
on the field,

A. A. “Tom” Clarke won the
880 yards in fine style, He finished
well ahead of Marshall, second,
and Simmons, third, His time was
2 minutes, twelve and one fifth
seconds. Clarke, although giving
a good performance, is ill and
may not be taking part in some
of the other flat races,

James Williams won the Hur-
dies in Division 1 after a series of
leaps in kangaroo fashion. Morri-
son, second and Bushell, third,
were no match for him. For the
last three years James has been
the Hurdle champ,

Morrison revenged this defeat
when he beat Williams by a nar-
row margin in High Jump Divis-
ion 1. Morrison's leap was _ five
feet, six inches, Second was Wil-
liams with five feet, five and a
half inches and third Bushell,

Champion Throw

Evelyn, a well built youngster,
won the Shot Put event in Divis-
ion 2. He threw the iron ball 27
feet 11 inches. In Division 1
Morrison was the winner of this
event, His throw was 38 feet
three inches.

At the conclusion House D was
in the lead with 122% points. The
other Houses in order were as
follows: C 62 points, E 61 points,
F 51 points, A 46 points and b
38% points.

The Harrison College Speech
Day will take place at the Collegc
to-morrow when the other half 0.
the Sports programme will be
completed,

While all this was going on at
College, Combermere School were
holding their eliminations foi
their School Sports which will be
held on Tuesday, March 27. These
eliminations began on Friday,
March 8 and will be completed on
Tuesday, March 20.

At Combermere so far Set F is
leading with 57 points, The other
sets in order are: B 41 points,
40 points, C 37 points, D 33 points,
A 29 points.

The results were as follow:—



4. SHOT PUT—Class 1.1, Morrison,
‘D); 2, GriMith, (E); 3, Werme, (E), Dis
t ¢: 38 ft. 3 ins

LONG JUMP—-Class 2.—-Rec. 19

9 ins, (F W. Ward 1942), 1, Archer, (B);
2, Robinson, (D); 3, Barrow, (E) and
Morris, (BE), Distance: 16 ft. 4 ins

6. HIGH JUMP—Class 3,-
Haynes 1945). 1, Weatherhead,

Ree 6 it

(PH

AND OVER



-dersfield by

* goal,

Will Contest
F.A. Cup Final
APRIL 28, WEMBLEY

LONDON, March 14

Newcastle and Blackpool will
contest the F.A. cup final at
Wembiey on April 28. They won
their semi-firial replays today fot-
lowing the goalless draws of last
Saturday, Newcastle beating Wol-
verhampton ,Wanderers at Hud-
© foals to one, and
Blackpool beating Birmingham at
Everton also by two goals to one,

Newcastle fought back from
arrears after Walker had given
Wolves the lead in the sixteenth
minute, but lackpoo!l led after
four minutes, when Mortensen
who was injured in last Saturday’s
game scored, ‘

A move started by Mullen and
which went half the length of the
fielag produced the Wolverhampton
but within the space of a
minute, after thirty two minutes










of play Milburn and Mitchell
netted for Newcastle. The equal-
iser against the run of the play
was due to a defensive error.

Wolverhampton came ot full
of fight in the second half ut
Newcastle were now looking the
better side and finished worthy
winners, Both goals had escapes
and Newcastle once netted again
only to be ruled offside.

Matthews At His Best

The other game started late be-
cause of delay to the Blackpool
team on the route. Then it was
soon apparent that the slippery
ground was going to be a handi-
cap, Perry, the South African
tell when having a possible chance
of scoring, but Mortensen made no
doubt with his shot after four
minutes. Stanley Matthews was
at his best. Though so superior,
Blackpool could not score again
before halftime, They repelled
three corners early 'in the second
half and then at last the second
goal came, Perry running 40 yards
unhampeéred before cutting in to

10, SHOT PUT--Class 2.—1, Evelyn,
(F); 2, Tudor, (B); 3, Foster, (C). Dis-
tance: 27 ft. 11_ ins,

11, LONG JUMP—Class 1.—Rec. 21 ft

8 ins. (K. E. Walcott 1942) 1, Knight. Grive home a ground shot. A
(D); 2, Morrison, (D); 3, Clarke, (D). minute later Smith scored follow-
Distance: 18 ft. 8 ins.

aot Reece tae he CTO)
ny; 2, jarke, 1; 3, Foster, (0). ime yo "
That was the extent of the scor-

19 7/10 secs,
13. HURDLES—Class 1.—1, J, Williams, ; r
(F); 2, Morrison, (D); 3, Bushell, (F). ing, and so Blackpool reached the
Time : 17.1/5 secs. final which they have never won
on HIGH soe cane S nee 6 ft although they were runners up
5% ins, | ayers 1948). obin-
son, (D); 2, Carmichael, (£); ahd Bar- three S€asONS ago. : 4
row, (EB). Geight: 5 ft. Newcastle, several times win-
15. LONG JUMP-Class 3. Rec. 17 ft, ners, reached the final for the
fins. (K S D Ashby 1944). 1, Weather- g: i ‘
head, \C); 2, Batson. (D); 3, Smith (Ay, eighth time and the first since

Distance: 14 ft. 7 ins,
16. HIGH JI'MP—Class 4. Rec. 4 ft 3%
ons. (RV. Webster 1950), 1, Webster,

1932.—Reuter.



: a 2, ne cron 3. cee ‘B) and

‘oster, (D). Height: 4 ft, 2% ins. .

17, HIGH JUMP—Class 1. Rec. 8. tt, W 9 d

9 1/8 ins, (LG Campbell 1939), 1, Mor- hat son To- ay

rison, (Di: 2, Williams, (F); 3, Bushell,

(FP). Height ; 5 ft. 6 ins. Court of Grand _ Sessions:
18, 90 Yards (Open) Ree. 2 mins. 9% 10 a.m.

secs E umberbatch 1949), 1. A. A,

Clarke, (D): 2, Marshall, (C)° %, Sime Meeting of the St. Michael

mons, (C), Time: 2 mins, 124 secs, Vestry: 2 p.m.

Meeting of the Christ
Church Vestry: 2 p.m.
House of Assembly meets at

Joe Louis Advised | 3%'n.
CINEMAS
Beng , “Miss Grant Takes Rich-

To Rest 2 Months ‘Mis

“Renegades of the
NEW YORK, March 14. pepio —. Me





mna’s Secret’



c Mi

Former heavyweight champion and “Flame of. Barbary Coast”

Joe Louis has been advised by nist ee

his physician to take a two A by “Lady Por a Niche iba
nga holiday. ih 345 Pm. f

r. Robert Bennett said that eta (Otstin) — “Law Cemes Te

| Louis’ training has sapped too a wai Sue eae

The Trail” — 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
Gaiety (The Garden) — “Nevada”

and “Thunder Mountain” —

much of his strength and left him
| influenza 8.30

open for an attack of

Louis was to haVe fought Cuban
Agrounte
_ — Reuter,

|
{heavyweight Omekio

Aquatle —

quatic — “The Upt ft
aor pik e Upturned Glass’
‘later this month.





THE %S9% TIMES

Review of

The British Colonies

care has the process of change in the British colonial territories
en more rapid than it is to-day. And never has full and informed

discussion of the problems of colonial development and administration
been more necessary. ‘

THe Times —— by common consent the foremost newspaper in the
Ww orld — issued last year three special Surveys of the British Colonies
which were widely appreciated. It has now been decided to establish
THE TIMES REVIEW OF THE BRITISH COLONIES as a regular quarterly
publication, appearing in March, June, September and December.

Each issue of THE TIMES REVIEW OF
HHE BRITISH COLONIES will survey the
Progress of events during thepre-
vious quarterly period in all parts
of the colonial empire and will dis-
cussa wide range of colonial subjects

political, social, financial,

articles on West African railways ;
the position in Hongkong ; British
West Indies housing ; pest contro!
in colonial agriculture ; plantation
conditions in Malaya ; development
in western Uganda; secondary
industries in Southern Rhodesia ;

(Ci; 2, Abrahams, (D); 3, Walcott, (Ey economic, administrative, cultural bas tr ye
Height: 4 ft, 8 ins The first issue in March will a African technical education; and
7. LONG JUMP—Class 4.—Rec 15 ft ch will contain big game.
9% ins, (R V. Webster, 1950. 1, Web- .
ster, (E); 2, Sa (D); 3, Best, (D)
Distance; 14 ft. ins.
8. REUAY RACE—Over 14-1, House 24 pages Hlustrated

(A);-2, House (D); 3, House (B), Time
49 4/5 secs.

9. RELAY RACE--Under 14.--1, House
(A); 2, House (C); 3, House (E). Time:
58 4/5 secs,

cadena sepa aa ate eae Eg pe

Annual Postal Subscription Rate 2s. 6d.

Orders to the Subscription Manager, The Times, London, E.C.4




Fifth Regatta
On Saturday

AFTER a break occasioned by
cricket and the races, the 1951
Yachting Season continues on
Saturday when the fifth regatta
will be sailed in Carlisle Bay.

Handicaps and starting times
are as Yolows:—

Class No



















Yacht Start at . Flag
QB 4 Hi Ho
bB 10 Wizard 2.30 fea
dD 4 Seabird
I 8 Pe Pan 2.31 Yellow
D 1 Buccaneer
vD 10 Van Thorndyke 2.32 Red
B 13 Fanger
\D 12 Rainbow 2.35 Yellow
B 6 Flirt
B 8 Rascal 2.37 Red
FP 481 Fantasy
B 3 Warcoa
D 9 Olive Blossom 2.38 Yellow
B 9 Okapi 2.40 Red
—_———$$
D 2 Imp
D 7 Sinbad 2.41 Yellow
B 7 Moyra Blair 2.43 Red
B 5 Mischief 2.44 Yellow
B 1 Gypsy 2.45 Red
I 6 Eagle 2.46 Yellow
a
K 3 Comet
K 35 Edril
K 38 Thunder
K 42 Breakaway 2.47 Red
I 2 Invader
1 7 Mohawk
K 1 Miss Behave
Cc 8 Peggy Nan
c 8 Folly 2.49 Yellow
I 9 Dauntless )
I 12 Dawn
—————
c 2 Scamp
Cc Wt Magwin 2.530 Red
————
K ® Qyclone
K 40 Vamoose 2.51 Yellow
———
I il Reen 2.52 Red
—————
J 4 Coronetta
1 18 Clytie 2.53 Yellow
1 1 Gnat 2.54 Red
c 7 Rogue 2.55 Yellow
Cc 10 Gannet 2.57 Red

N.B.—The following dates have been
fixed for Regattas:—
6th Regatta. 7th Regatta
H. BLAIR BANNISTER.

YOUNGEST SWIMMER
WESTCLIFF-ON-SEA,

Sixteen-year-old
Merriman hopes to become the
youngest ever English Channel
swimmer,

In preparation for this year’s
assault on the tricky stretch of
water between England and
France Elizabeth dces a _ four-
mile training swim every week
from the jetty of this Thames
Estuary resort—regardless of the
weather which has often pre-
vented the movement of ships.

She is a husky girl and is con-
fident she can swim the Channel
at the first attempt.





=:



THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1951

SSS,
)





BROADWAY DRESS SHOP

DRESSES.

in latest Styles and latest Materials
of real Elegance and good Taste

Beachwear
Town,
Cocktail,
Evening.

1 Broad St.

Novel ideas for

Tel. 3895
















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The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.08 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m.

Moon (First Quarter) March
15
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 8.58 a.m; 11.50
p.m, 5
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) © nil





















Total for month to Yester-
day: 19 in.

Temperature (Max.) 84.0° F.

Temperature (Min.) 72.5° F.

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
ENE; (3 p.m.) ENE,

Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour

Berometer (9 am.) 29.997;

(3 p.m.) 29.916.



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Full Text



PAGE 1

I'M.I IHII BARBADOS ADVOCATE TIIIKSDAY MARCH 15. ISSI Ccodb galling M H IIICRAai panted h\ Lady A: %  | ne Tr*-r n i' Duke r< l Mr iinrt Mrs R.nuld Tree wvr* %  Transferred R | Griffin %  .' < .. %  down, relui %  I %  Mi Wyfcofl I Clcvelnnci. From Toronto IKS. 1M)HA MR MICHAEL TREE and liia wife Lady Anna TIM. pictured at Be a well yeatatday aftarnoon Portly before thai' lalt for Trloldad Mr Tra* is lie non of Mr. Ronald Tree They hava beau holidaying .it Heron Reach". 81 James Leaving Today a RRIVING 'V Guiuno y Brlttib Publisher M R, AND MRS. C. I. WILSON of Toronto, woo have been M" Cant Rrprcn-nlutiv MATTHCW8, £' ,!•"' attorda) BfUrnoon i,,.,rinn South AnaOtt on holiM Lynch. Chief dny. arrived via Trinidad vyesteroi Air Survey day afternoon by B.W.I A Here the < Iflboaaa Ml r, ir a short vacaUon, they are Clayton and Flntnl staying at the Marine Hotel. Mr. Engineer Walsh. They came over Wilson has visited Barbados on in one or the company's DC-3 c veral occasions. 1 ^ r , He is a newspaper and magaOne of their othei aircraft ha,,,„. publisher The Company Is been stationed in Barbados for tailed the Wilson Publishing Co the past couple of months making () r Toronto, %  erial %  trveyg of Barbados and repraseatatlve nt T. Eaton i"n L;d ..i Toronto ti riwrnbuj to i bsdos. She IN a nue*t at Ihe Colony Club, Si. James. Reporting lo H.Q. er wit AM. MRS JIM wiusoN .,„. „. h( r WmX ]ru ,, iltl lhUlldJ ( Enrolling IT* were amon.. the pnsscngers Both aircraft are expected 1*> I "" fc v.w.C.A. takes another Brttlsn Qulana satne* step forward this afternoon Canada. Mr. WassBl Uow today to do the last lift of when the Committee will be en. orfc in tills area. l-elure returnrolling members from 4.30 to 6 B.nbad< linvn iinient, li-okin* iiitf t. fttniftand. after '. In the eon, -_ __ .i the new runway a; Chemical Manufacturer l He is on an crtlcial visit to Otlawlo report to bead]y|U. quarters and to "see what new -* runs his own bi,vines>. u are being prepared for Montreal lett yesterday by T.C A Faction season after Mr Wltson eapaats lo nvtara to bados. Barbados in about U racturfcr i <>und oft the project her.-. mamuiK ui before loavlnK Barbado* on Ms more days runani lo Cuiadi o'clock ;ii their headquarters In 1 Infold Street. Shipping Supt. M R AND MRS. CARLOS LYON and their two children arrived from Trinidad yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A., to Mr,. Dior's Fkmcy -Did Not Turn To Spring From Eileen Aseroft PARIS. Even the great Mr. ChrisUan, Dior is taking no chances w.th spring fashion He has little n* to offer apart from short eveiijn.'gowns viitii crinoline oversa^r.and two attractive sleeve treatin enta. aThe Brat i-s sleeveless with si • unnindly foiaed oboulder. wh eh 1 cives a knotted appearance The *conel is a achd collar draped' blues and greens. This u> the Onlv collection not to feature yellow The strapless evening gown 11 still leading favourite, but there are a number of halter necks anil one-sleeved effects. 1 did not care for his short slraples* sheaths with heavy bending or layers of metal fringe AH models have romantic floating scarves. Newest way to wear a day-time stole is to knot it round one arm. Two fashion novelties. f.ii from becoming, were the pointed strapless shoes and the deer coolie hats. It was a beautiful collection. which will undoubtedly have a Eood commercial sale. But it WAR not what one has come lo expect of Christian Dior It was uninspired. -LJE.S B.B.C. Radio Programme THURSDAY MARCH IS. iesi Ed, I, . P Mi: tB in Proex:imi>* SO am OmiwaUf SpMhlas. >. < l) .. m Clo* D%  .. Prora.w r.i4 11 M • NIW, II 4ft am j-n*"tth. II ro*n Ti Nv( p m Raw* AMl.m: ISIS it m at SB ,m l. Chair-; c Wr,k ; I II u J J, B '-<: 'Knw-I Wua n ii ui* Parada; ; *i pm Gmn.-illv SpMklng; B f K.Uo N*inm. S IS p IT. Skr J<*n M.(lil l-n Jouiirfr. t 4ft P m Coopesfi M ih* Wee*. p > Saw*-i •riiKX. B IS p 11. lif.i with Jo* l. S U p.m Do *ou Hii'.iibw. 10 p 111 Tha 1 IS p n fron. Ihe Edu-n-l. '" %  %  %  '""•'--' .. tcrday afternoon by B.W.IA., to ommonth s holiday m Ha.fl>v t(1 ^^ Holiday m Barii, 1 t hemleal Mam.bados Mr L is mi Supt Mrs. Blachford Is reot UB.O.T. In Port-of-Spain Barbados lor k few Ur ^^ u ^4 former Sheila Ijahley. Afternoon Flight WR THOR SCHJOLSETH. AH Eyes 011 TJieBust Bat 1 Sola gngi %  MR. AND MBS .TIM WILSON off to Canada yesterday by T C.A Mr. Wilwn. Co iad.au Engineer, will be returning to Barbados in IBOBl Hire* week* to finalise hia work in connection with the construe tloa of the now runway at aeawelt. ranijuillily tennis plsyei aii'l repicsentative of the Standard Life Assurance Co.. in I'ort-of-Spain, accomiianled by Mr. and Mrs. Carl Gomes arrived from Trinidad on BWI A' afteenoon night yesterday. They are here for a couple of days holiday Mr. Gomez is a Flight Purser or Pan American Alrwnya. His home is In New York. With T.C.A. A RRIVING by T.C.A. yeterda> morning was Mrs. Irving Klishbaum of New York Ban for one week she is staying at the Hastings Hotel. Arriving by the same plane was Mrs. Adrlenne Reservation Agent, 1 C.A, in Ottawa. Mrs. Hudspeth U staying at Cacrabank and ktavc* licrc on Saturday morning by TCA, Few days M R AND MRS. CHARLIF TAYLOR who were in Trinidad for a few days retoinct on Tuesday afternoon by BW I A. Insurance Manager M R. CHARLES MACDONALD. Manager of Travellers Inaurance in Toronto and Mu MacDonald who had been in Barbados for two weeks on holiday left yesterday morning by T.C A. for Ca Padl They were staying at the Ocean View Hotel. Canadian Manufacturer M R. AND Mrs. Arth Wright were among the pas* It ngOfl arriving by T.CA, yesterday. Down for a month's holida they are slaying at Sum Lord's. Mr Wright is a manufacturer in Hamilton. Ontario BY THE WAY ... % Beachcomber K ANT, ponfronted with a piece bans*] nougat ur Montpelller Uquorlce both of which are without rivals in this worlq —would havi fOne oil into a delute about nounwni and ph-anoniena. and Ihe nature or Uuial nougat or Uquoriee behind the Igal or Injuorice. the thing-in itself behind the appearance of the thing. Fichle, on I would have said that nougat (or 11 Dowabla in its i< fore, as fur as the eater is concerned, nonBo much for Teutonic But what of the nougat 1 saw li %  iin.-: da) which claUned to be 1 wrenl In, nd said to the woman behind the you were once apprenticed to Abdul Zakim. %  >f Clomr ..in. the rascal! But her secret smila toad :'ie that B)M S/all luMW how all modern nougat-m.iking on Zakun's reel pi. handed down Zakim -Imh ,1 il nil Y OU will tell me, of course. that Mezilhac. und.i tin Fayolle Pass. Is the place for nougat. Where do vou suppose Me/ilhuc learned the trick? Why. from Zakim. The same applies to Montelimar. Auch, CuxacCuburdes. Yieron, Saint-Flour. C.uii. BotipeituLa, nnd all other centres of good nougat. ClosaveJ for nougat Is matter of bgwUry, iys Castiln; Hillary (not Toulouse 1 for rossouln. Uuj l 1 for fowls Maascbiau for snaib Epmal lor trout Riber.u for truffles. Soissons for beans. anualfll I for cipes Mont de Marsan for ortolans, and Peploe's in Ripon for fried fish. Ihitin, Bvppti .' Ml a rabbit o wets! U'il'i *HT ni^U: and rarnu Iter loiip. •JlJrg t)-uTil ai.d tide toMeebtri Is rolls 0/ pujK-r lo eroid Irtppiiifl W IIKN my roving eye lighted on these words I felt like a bee up to the fetlocks in thyme. But I wiahed I could meet this unconventional lady, and I Imagined how the men introduced to her would pretend not to notice anything odd The more clumsy might say, "I'm so sorry! Was that your heard I was standing on?" or "Excuse me. but your side whiskers are showing. Let me adjust the paper There!'' However. I read on and my illusions were destroyed. The bearded lady was a little dog worth £300 Film /title T IF. choice of Mr Danny Ka>< lo play Hans Andersen in a : iin of the story-teller's life is the shrewdest bit of catling since Mr. Charlie Chapun selected for himself the part of Ulysses in %  itlm of the Odys**y which as unfortunately never made I am still waiting for Mr Bob Hope's Tolstoy PARIS The feminine bust, more or USH draped—or undraped—is again toe focal point of tin Paris Spin %  fashion shows. Jacques Fath is leading In the "decollete -battle" with the "arrow to the heart" neckline, scoopc. out with a pointing slant towaro the heart. He shows this decoll which grow In width sno depth with the passing hour: of the day Some %  **> muslin and chiffon frocks have almost" strapless lines to which tiny littl*.sleeves are added at the extreme shoulder edges. Jean Oesacs' mannequins show the skin at the neck In a "colnItne." These round necks are the "covered" fashions for daytime, while many strapless tops are hidden by little boleros to be taken off for dressy occasions. Jacques Griffe proved 1 h e demurest Paris designer with his many super-high and stiff-necked daytime dresses But he makes concessions for "after-six" shield-shaped decollete looks most flattering on cocktail dresses which have shield-shaped aprons lo cover the front skirt. Paquiii goes in for decollete necks even with tailored suits His suit models are worn with bare-necked waistcoats or straight horizontally pleated tops wrtll %  mall straps. For dressy occasions this designer shows smart black dresses with a boat-neck at the front while a deep "V" bares the back At Maggy Rouff wide lapels of white pique slash deeply prinled or navy-blue shantung and faille dresses. Pierre Balmain Oils in V 111 for daytime with dower-bouquets or bibs made of rose petals Po evening he generously uncover the necks in off-shoulder and boat decotletcs. bu( he Is against boiier* strapless bodices. Helm's "panorama decolletes give what they promise a gcneiuu view of bare skin at the femmin neckline. The frame of lh< "panorama" Is rounded and deet'l scooped out on cocktail aiv evening gowns. How much of the feminine bur Dior, Roches. Lanvin and th< other famous Paris designers wJ how remains to be "discovered." But decolletes will be the mn' ticoessful feminine weanon f<" 1M1. Not even the militarists wil argue this point —I N S In Memory Of G.R.S. LONDON. Feb A plea for funds to establish .1 memorial to George Bernard Shaw bj being made by the British Nafior.al Trust The memorial would include the endowment of Shaw's home at Ayot St Lawrence, Hertford (hire, which the playwright gave with Its contents, but without funds to support it, to the National Trust. • National Trust officials said itis also hoped to give regular performances of Shaw's plays and to provide money to he!iartists —INS MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS 1.38 N 31 36 Whltr only Leather Belts 120 1.30 Plastic Belts l.om 4i c PYJAMAS < %  '-. 5.72 MEN'S Felt Hats 2.10 Ladies' Hose l.ACE NET ftCc. NYLON 1.95, 2.21 M in Mil! 51 OnajU MERCF.KINH) ANKLETS SS;^!" tin. n.n 5tt. EMPIRE THEATRE Opening Saturday 445 & and coniinuir-fl. tyltaattHT ITU MAKE, TPJFffl lilfinnn! Dial 4606 EVARfS & WHITFIELIIS YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 I ). AlUOSS %  leap togeUier. Itl Any -clentc unirrullr. IB) llr roula hae been a %  ! i il Bucn tipcv u a 3muri aauce. ifi) \2. Morning terminate*. (Si liiiioroiift iS) Present time In tlir %  Leanter. i5> Sii-" nl HIP i"a i"al U lal. I5i ,r.uD-"aUon ito V>iu art a auck up lo srt inta. • 41 33. It'-'.nat apacr acaln. 131 l.ii<-n U> Uic docio; iiuw Uiab. (ft] SH Ueaddreaa. |J> l"HN 2. attrr ... Mlatar. oadiing lor tea -itner uy. Xhe norUi i5l A -i'hl'.r colour mixed will) t>:ar. i4 13. A mere cypher. ,6t B> nu mntna lengthy, ifti At tilt Slur'a waUt? 14) Lofty. 14) Mi.in il from I lie araaliorr UI %  rri.i y %  fta 1 Leuiae; mi i %  • *> > OUH1 rm Eaim II Abrt- KSii I GLOBE TUEATHE TOOAV 5 and 8..10 p.m. (I.sl ShowinR) IHE MAD GHOll &. STRANGE CONFESSION (Turhon BEY) (Lon CHANEY) Slarllnif TO-MORROW ."> in.) KM p.m. M-G-M's I' % %  %  f Kan 'GJtOUNDS FOR MAKRIAGK-l Van JOHNSON — Kathryn GRAYSON — Plus — THE Al.l. STAR TAI.SNT SHOW Hal Hunt—'MAGIC IS THE MOONLIGHT" Malcolm Murrav"OUR VERY OWN" Clayton Thomson—"SONG OF SQNGS" Byron Rollock—"THE TENNESSEE WALTZ" Ernecil Small—"FIVE FOOT TWO" Fitz Harewood—"SILENT NITE" GUEST STABS ERgy LASHLEY (7-year-old Jizz Pianist) — and — Junior Short Story Competition Tke Evenlaf Advurat* Utvites all children under 12 to entei [or .Is Junior Short Story Competition. The beat story will he published •very Monday in The I .mine Advocate, and the winner will receive i prize to the value of 7 6 in either books or stationery. The stories Q|n be on any subject under Ihe sun but should not be more than 300 words in length, and imi-t reach The Children's fldltor. The Advacate Co. Ltd.. City not later than Wednesday everv weeit. NOTE : Stories must not be copied. Send this coupon with your story. II MM SHORT STORY COMPETITION Name ASeha.1 Farm Home Andres. THE BUSHMAN (The Troubadour and Guitar) PRICES: Pit 20e.. House We., Balcony 48e.. Boxes 60c. | Entertainment For ALL From 6 to SO Yenrs. DOORS OPEN AT 7 P.M. AOIATH III HMINKMA (M-mfcr. Only) TO-NIGHT at 8.30 JAMES MASON. ROSAMUND JOHN, PAME1JL KEU.INO In "THE I II I IIMH CLASS min ANTJ —IXMtTNa Bllf 11II O IIOURKr KK.NIIV OSCAP A Universal-International Reteose I'l. \'£\ Thrmtrr—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310) SOBBV : KBFABATR AI'BHNCKS ONLV: Aao-l'Uitl IB -rat. and u.ei SHOWS TODAY S. TOMOKIIUW WOMEN IN 4 MEN S 30 -an %  SBSal OutOance Knurpilao. pr-mfnt THE STORY OF BOB AND SALLY" POKITIVFLY NO tHIlllBFN— ADI IT Hli I %  ONLY: PLAZA Tlis-atrr-O/Sr/A/ (DIAL 8404) I *.i 1 Shown TODAY ,. I M p m LAW COMES TO GLNB1GHT A RIDING DOWN tfU TRAIL Johnny Mack Brown Jlmmv WaKaly Tunortow Contlnulna Daily* i*lLimll IS yaari and ovari -on*, ".Mini At'DlBHtS* OKLYNo CniMr*-. Ali..vn..l WOMEN J li p.m MEN S0 p.i "THE STORY OF BOB AND SALLY" M1DNITK SAT 17lh HKO.H*lit. Dflultlr %  TBAIL -Tat l T "TIE AVKNOENO BIUSB HJnaiilpri *ci>-_',__ ^ii't '• %  "' % %  GAIETY— {THE GARDEN) ST. JAMS IdBBJ -*"' TON1TE BIS IOIN. \\ The mmi Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio ipilh a uorld-iride rrpiiialion /or good food Music, Dancing En tertainmen i throughout the night Dial 4000 hi rtsswaiions Fill SAT St SUN S 30 p.ri MAT SUN B p HI Waract a New aVftSM ThitlUr I BETt'BN •! Uir BONTISB*M Gordon McR*P Julir London EaMPIRE TONIGHT AT 8.30 Barbaflos DranTiatic Club Presents •A MUtM.K HAS BE£J\ AMKANGED" Uiwii-ut sauinlay 4.4S and I • BDd ConUnuins •• r\a$TER S80 MIDNITE HAT HUi iMonoaram OoubU Leo CoK-a-i. tar...!, IKi.. l ANGEL'S Al.l.iy a BLACK MIllNK.HT with Rodilv McDowrll NO 2 30 Show Friday ROW Last Two Sn*ws To-dav 4.M and • IS WILUAM HOLDEN and LUCILLE BALL %  MISS CKANT TAKES KICIIMOMD" AND %  RENEGADES OF THH SAGE" with Charles Starrett and Smiley Burneltc ROYAL Last Two .Show*. To-day a M and It SO Krpiiblic Bli l'„iil,l, LOUIS HAYWAHD in "HOUSE BY THE RIVER AND %  LADY FOR A \IGHT" WITH JOHN WAYNE nnd JOAN BLONDELL OLYMPIC To-day Only 4 3t and 8 15 Republic Whole Serial -FEDERAL OPERATOR 99" Martin LA MONT Hln TALHOT with Roy BARCROFT anri GBorae J LEWIS SECURE YOURS EARLY • I.IMBKK a'•HIM.! I • • GALVANISED DOWN PIPES • GALVANISED KIDGINU • GA1.VANISII) HAVE Gl'TTKBS — Also — FOUR indi C.I. SOIL PIPE i in il Aim toos < o-ori II \ 11\ i I'OTTON IAIIOII. ITD. IIARDWAKI A IKONMDNGERV KEPARTMENT :: Dial mwrnmn HURRY!! YOU SURELY WILL NEED THESE KITCHEN TINWARE Muffin -'.ms Cake Pans Drippiiie Pans Bread Tins Tins (or Sugar. Flaur, Kicr. Tea. Coffee and Cocoa Garbage Cans PLANTATIONS LTD. ,'ss,;','ss,*s,;'ss. *,--,



PAGE 1

THE WAR' ^ pcul changes hands for '— fourth time in 10 tnonthi SUGAR: N V' W %  "">';" Britain and Cuba GALES: Si* dead. Myaterious ea n shocks in Europe RIOTS: Unions send Port strikers back to work 1)1 EL: U titan Count challenges Churchill or Son to fight SOUTH KOREANS REGAIN SEOUL REDS RETREAT IN BLOODLESS DRIVE Britain Denies "Pirate" Sugar Pact With Cuba i I in in (hir <>w 11 Correspondent) LONDON, March 14. JJUGOESTION8 that Britain and Cuba have been discussing a "pirate" sugar agreement, which would wipe out Empire preferences in the British market, were denied this morning by the Board of Trade. Holland Gets New Cabinet III HI IOII I ISII I'AI.KS THE HAGUE. March 14 A new Cabinet was formed here today ending Holland's twomonth-old Government crisis Professor C. P. M. Romme. Catholic leader who last night achieved a Four Party agreement on coalition, announced a new Cabinet headed by .out-going Socialist Prime Minister William Drees, whose Government resigned on January 24. Dirk Stikxer o; uie freeuom a.iH Democracy Party remains a* Foreign Minister. The Go %  "rnment has five new members Romme Is not himself In itQueen Juliana will swear in the Cabinet to-morrow. Its first task will be to revise Finance and Defence budget* which with other Parliamentary business had stagnated since the resignation and to introduce an austeritv programme to raise funds for Holland's 1 .S00.000.000 guilder Defence Programme under the North Atlantic Treaty. The neve Government comprise*: six Catholics, five Socialists, two members of the Christian Historical Party a nd one representative of the Freedom and Democracy Party. There is one non-partv member—Beater. Meetings Banned IN TEHERAN TEHERAN, March 14 Police today banned all meet Ing* In Teheran streets. Special permit J will in future be required even for indoor political meetings. This was the first act of Prime Minister Husaain Ala <6fl>. whose appointment was formally announced today It is intended tr p revert disturbances ami antiforeign riots from both Communists and right wing Islamic extremists -Beater. RUSSIA SHOULD AGREE TO JAP PEACE TREATY PHILADELPHIA. March 14. John Foster Dulles, said here to-night that RUSMI. should be the first to agree to a Japanese Peace Treaty because she already had all the Japanese "loot and lerrltory" she could txpect. "The Soviet anti-peace strategy for Asia was laid down over 25 vears ago. Stalin then said that the road to victory over fit. West lay through revolution In the Bast Itassccr. he allegations were contained in article published by the Daily Express in which it was said that secret talks had been going on ut Torquay between representatives of the Board of Trade, who are responsible for ail of Britain's Imports of sugar. and Cuban delegates who have been attending the Tariff Conference. The Fxprris adds that suggestions have been n..idc that Cuba should be guaranteed a market here for something like 25O.0OU tons of sugar. A Board of Trade spokesman agreed that talks hrd taken place at Torquay between Cuban delegates and the British ova* the Sicstion of future purchases, ut he pointed out that these talks were outside the scope of General Agreement or Turin and Trade. He added that nothing would be done to affect the International Sugar Agreement, and he gave an ( assurance that the Interests of the %  aauraiiua that the interacts of Commonwealth sugar producers would not be prejudiced Canada May Buy Nevertheless despite these assurances it is believed here that Cuban efforts to place some of her surplus sugar In Commonwealth markets may soon bear fruit. Latest reports from Canada suggest that shortly that country may be announcing a new sugar purchasing agreement, whereby more Cuban sugar will be taken than at present H is no secret that Cuba, which in ports approximately five times nore produce from Canada than it exports to Canada wants to •tail up its sugar sales. It is understood that talks are a I read v under way towards this iew Sugar Purchasing Agreei*icnt. which, however, will still leave the Commonwealth and Empire as chief source of supply. Cuba's surplus sugar this year is expected to be about 1,300,000 tons. This is in addition to the 1,400.000 tons which are for nonUnited States markets and which will be sold In open compeUtion "provided due regard is paid to the maintenance of market stability". Last year. Britain imported 390,000 tons of Cuban sugar as opposed to 820,000 tons of Empire sugar. These purchases were necessary to keep Brltain'r larders full and it is anticipated thai approximately the same amount tt Cuban sugar will be necessary again this year. 4 Year Pact? To the Cubans, it Is obvious thatBritain must continue to buy outside the Commonwealth for some considerable time. They also realise that Britain's comTiltments under the International Sugar Agreement leave a certain market for Cuban sugar These two facts put them in a happy position for the time being. But Cuba realises that the time ma.' come when Empire producers can meet nearly all of Brilain's needs and then Cuba's surplus might not be taken up So. a> On Pate 7 BARCELONA STRIKERS RETURN TO WORK BARCELONA, March 14. NINETY-FIVE PER CENT of Barcelona'? workers returned to work to-day after the Trade Union leaders had dashed around the city a;: "flying squads" urging them to go back. The total arrests in the city's disturbances are PICTURED JUST as they disembarked at Seawall Airport Trinidad Delegation who are here to dl*cus* Fmhery prolilori Gerald Wight, Hon'ule Victor Bryan ... I Mr Cecil >• %  %  M iliiv CHI..:. Reading from Wry on Page l> aif tli" member* of the left to right UVj are. sir Churchill Challenged To Fight Duel ROME. March, 14. Count Vanm Teodoram Fabb I BMbeUonl wrho marrlad ana oi Mussolmi'r niece-, boasted ne lied ihallenpcd Mr. WUsStct) Churchill %  0 to a d.iel, to i ha n r the former British Prime Minister for "offensive remarks about Italy The Count 34, against ilnin lull' 77. said he has had no answer to his letter sent on March II. The challenge contained such phrases as "You are not to lick the shoes of HUM aofaan Italians whom you ordered to be .-.ssnssinated." The letter said the Count wo.. prepared to meet Ch'.-rchill off fits tan Randolph on a "Bald 'i buttle" It added "I am doing i in (he mme of all Italian Idlers who died, and in memory of my unforgettable chief and uncle Muysollii." The episode which provoked •he truculent Count was the angry House of Commot latlon by Churchill telling Defence Minister Emanuel Shlnwell hi was "only fit to talk to the Italians." Churchill apologise:! later and siid he meant no discourtesy to Italy — (C.P.) Mysterious Earth Tremors In Europe Shake Four Countries LONDON. March 14 EARTH Iranon shook four countrlaa ol Europe toda) bringing dowEii chimneys and toppling wai damn eel imuses. Damage and injuries ipread aeroM Oermany, Belgium. FiJinee and Holland, dales killed at least tlx paopat, bstllM liners and drove little ships to shelter. Village schoolchildren In KIM cities <>< CM n ai ; pi niekffjd when they saw the school walls crack Tell The West Tell The West. Ing story of Ufa labourer in Hussli OUksrnan, begin an amaris a slave by Jargv in Mon day's Fvenlag Advoralr. No free person can afford tr> miss this revealing an i ol Iha British data ne to consider it \ Orarayko (Soviet union) the proposed Western Union item A nh the German rjjil Ut the second the Westi-rn .n;en.la which reads. "The re-establish m< nt .>f Oarnwi unit* ami tin conclusion <.( Uu Ppaoa Treatyl with Germany Oromyka also tablad redraft' of the first and third ltmi ( *hl i., I>eser\es Study Philip Jess up. an Aim m in DapUty, said Gromyko seemed to hav* n fnrrad to aonM of the Western object H.M-.. bast ha did nsM| hava ra f ar r aj i,, ;i n pj .ii tup ...ii.i ha paadad time U i' a n. arordlni i rnaat Oi vlei i B aid the new %  %  .i. At in-i Blanco it was doubtful if it satlsfled the rri terton ..r u oolacUva of the fanda A K'liuli K"U'igi; Office Hpokesman said today that 10 the < is' Deputies dls cuasion, rranca would not accept r nsfdai ''i"n ..r the eiinl Hemi on the I I %  < i. i B0 re-arma i i ;i a mi The only re nl Is In East Germany.' pea %  % %  ant without it leing con %  UK red in the aanaral oonUnd of intiin.iliiinal taiwkai in Europe." %  It was undeistoi-l that Russi:. accepted the W.t.tr. DputK-.-* ,,, „ i, ,.( ii„propoaed cavnol I ith the C Iti-ulrr TOKYO, Marcl 14. JJOUTH KOREAN sola., is toaay hoisted the (lag of the Republic on the Capitol building in Seoul, re entering their capital without opposition from the Communists. Seoul first fell to the North Koreans last June 28. It has changed hands four times in nine months. The capture of Seoul, the main political prize in Korea, was part of a United Nations bloodless drive to the 38th parallel, which has won. at least 15 miles in the last 48 hours against virtually no resistance. Wages Control Deferred ORKNADA, March n At a thirteen minute me*tin| this ajKBrnuuj MM Lagtslatun unanuiK ualj agrcad '<> U* n ut lion dipt Earl Hughai ii defer hi* mntiuu proposing setting %  ip a Wages Control However whit* the Iwas clearing the was f< icssttt, naws ranched Che capital r* was a fire at Sou Uopc Egutc, st Andrawi DUM B*n 'v Dennis Banrj barrunca •at-law Tho mi' took past I Bboul I I" nd threat i innhtina* if. !lope was one of thr* i tied up before UM aasMi .1 ttrlkl w... ealled on Tehiuarj IB. ReU'Hts eiinliiui, in I hi :ii-ii i.( small tires, theft, cutting Mention* poles and Una* iton* throwing. and intlniidatioii .ittempts on workers. This aftarn i Brlaadi thall now servlnn In the local i-> lice, broadcast Latiaad ol rfi T A Marryshnw dealinit *nli tin wmk of itia iHtlii-u nl Uie prwviit Urn* He aakad followers of Galrv U> help him in UM public appeal to refrain fn.in violence PAPAL NUNCIO NAMED VA'llt'AN CITY. M-.MII 14 Authoritative Vatican source* %  Drmed the i i %  u Papal Nuncio I., the v. %  rnnicnt at IJonn The nomination, according to the v.iu ran lm h w*g I'lven full dlplon roc inition "f ins Bonn Oovernmenl. was not expe. h.i BJ announced onleialli unUI Uia '-new Nuncio presents his creden Hall Kruler Floods Make 4*000 Homeless In Madrid Bonn: tl I Klune tit> has been "ubject tI i|ii;,ke h.i II .in and chimneys crashed to the ground in 1 inuuni to the woi.t. woundi 1 chUdran Ina bosk which struck lust before 10 WASHINGTON, March 14. %  m CauaefJ m UM SUte Department -.pokesmining Tillage of Me. man said today the Until •* %  *• %  "' pport the ratuiT.'ff 8 ***^00,, "ved n arid "hop U.S. SUPPORT FOR ITALY MADHID. March 14 Four thousand people were lerr. perari ly homeless in gevillc todai after the rivers Gndarqiiivtr arm, continued to ui Guadiama. boosted by heavy ralr.; . | | rneste U. Ital" "* dow J flooded the low-lying districts on 1 He, told a News Conferennthen r1 "" al*chernlch Hospital dlsthe cniUkirt, of the city htd h „ n no changing ,.i -^ry measWaters swept away household' American pocitlon sine* Uu i< %  u p "l ien S relongmgs of many MUItarj lorries help*d to rescue famllka Reoler S'ven as 500. I\'ew Violation Of Church's Rights VATICAN CITY. March 14 Vatican Newspaper Obaervatore Romano declared today that the Czechoslovak Communist GovernKpulsUn fioin the capital of Josef Reran. Archbishop of Prague, represented a "new and most grave violation Df the rights and liberty of the Church. The Czechoslovak Government last week announced that Reran had been ordered to quit the capital, at the *ame time nominating a priest of its own choosing to administer the Archbishopric —Keater SWISS SECURITY BERNE. March 14 I Those still on strike were workers, mainly women, in the iCxti'* Industry. Strikers in some towns in Barcelona province were reported In Malaro all factories were Idle today If was liolirverl worker thought the strike still continued in Barcelona. Th r Civil Governor of Bareelina left Barccloov today to study the situation ol Mataro. In Badalcnn where moat of the] textile worker; struck on Monday! and Tuesday, about 60 per cent returned to work todav. Guards Withdraw In Barcelona 80 squads e' I labour organisers harangued workers who had shown reluctant to resume work. In many case they persuaded them to go back Strong Police Forces guarding the Vulcano Engineering Works were withdrawn on |anfaaanUttOM of several thousand workerarttf New Premier TE1IEHAN Marc, U Shah Mohammed Reza Pahlev. today Issued a decree .; Human Ala. Persia's n*M Priffi* Minister in succession to General Ali nazmara who was assassinated last w.-ek Ala, C8 year old for.ner Ambassador UJ •%  % %  i Mataa, UM approval of the Senate an (Parliament). !!• SfOl form ng his Cabinet tOOBj —Healer "Extermination" Of Army Plot Ordered In Chechoslovakia PRAGUE lUroh H DETENCE MINISTER. Oantral Cepickn la "f-xtrrminatmn" uf Anti-S>Mi*t COtacplrfjCy Which had IMI-II only partly uncovered in the ClKhoaioVak Army It aimed a' pri must be given to UOUl laUni the ( lot "il"\ui to II e saTd. uf tinArmy on tin lovlet pattarn he said and at ''eventually making It on instrii:\ %  He Unk*d ii wilh alleged plots Fon In Mini' tei CHMII %  ... %  ted from the itional Defence In l*ra#jue'ti. high omctrs In mhei rlM officers reevnus part of the country, the Mine '""" 'f" 1 ^ork.ng class Bvars < Tort —Ri Tflda) %  stattn snl aid il a IUW lake aonaklerabui Urn* %  i i 'traitors" with hampering the BtUng '-i 11s in Army (l in tonight Irolt had R %  U loot*, i aftCI inn!.i.C i at 7 M pm, • addad lus patrol I .1 raised i :.>.) that . .... s >uUi Kot a stay in ha saW. China I and North Koreans k SO .|iuckl. i KM. that United i itrots could net es* h up HO evl%  %  %  |i "-li> and in |ood %  %  a h i MIL lie. a id dugout a^unlsts i ad I mora than 10 miles against no oppoalt lowly moving infantry UMtn Ishaassrt .i again today iraM nv erhaul in Japan. She hurled la-lnoh sh*Us Into I i i .HI railroad junction gnd i"it rUfh .ip mi the North!' %  cdar A.I. ..I . .era and frigates again pounded UM Ninth %  Jot port of Wonsan on I %  : % %  IH veins Communist: ..i ., %  ., %  lippK has.Si I.MI K. : %  %  i reupying hUandi In UM Harboui navt %  %  'i.:'i. b) Hir south. : .... mi MI night harassing ami ni over R ..< %  ., I ITOUnd troop* |et* bombers %  earcnod fi i .-ii'i'K amon| Hills and vnllevs —Reater. BRABAZON LINER FOR PARIS RUN LONDON, Mai. i. II Hi it i giant Bra bason all Una r, the COai of s38,0O0,(M'i" London New York run and than i i ifMMnlcal miv see rviei %  N lUonalli i %  iny conthe Riant 13i> ton IB v i %  TUX THE AI1VIK ATI TIIK Nl US DIAL ma M \ %  OK NtOtff I British. FVench and Anefi " ,/ %  ; fhl J" 1 ''" <•"? J^J declaration of March 20. 194fl .-basement. Allsehooli The t'mted Stataa would v.t>l !" r much lik.to BM Italy and Yugo-, Brusaek: Bt| slavia reach some ggreement on) throughout Belgium liemor lastthe problem, he dd I lteu-r ..., n .., tcned l he R.A.F. Expanding SHEFFIELD, Eng. Mar 14 Air Secretary Arthur Mender son said that the RAF iDO U % %  verge cf major expansion n*Vln| placed orders for thousnnds Ol new planes. Henderson tol.; guests at a luneneon thai U Russian air strength is about fir par cent of what It wi in cent ran to British air strength SAW IIOII AMI SAI.IA 1*11 Bottles fell from shel cafes and shops. The senate was In laaaton and sanato rs sent i one of lheers to inves gate when the floor tremlil. Coal Humbled I ai Southern Bahjlum and many mines canu to the aui The Hisue : The whi rg Province U Eastern Holland hit irei Tarhi I lad light %  — %  e*l< Labour Will Stand Or Fall By Festival Of Britain The Swhs Government today ,_ r eed to resume work. romra I p illea t lnctlfM ehargaa our Oov*rnm*ol nay n thr project more conventionally known as the Festival of Britain". In five ej***r* .i nonths. t*.. pKture of booming buoyant Britain Some poli'.i cians argue that Labour con celvably could stage a come back intry. It it f!op> Cm. would be almost ceri ta'n to clamber bai* tntc This Is over simplify:. would be upset in th* I event of a snap election, but il | seems reasonable to assume that weird r.keleton shapes now rising i on the south bank of the Thames Il signiflcinee Controversial I Festival i which UM Conservative Part l#en it | tSfi,000.000 for 1 pand in a lime cf %  anil will boos} home n> HOME of tae ladies who attanded tkc thowi.ig of 'Bob snd Sslly" yntsrday.



PAGE 1

fAGF. FOUB BARBADOS ADVOCATE THl RSDAY MARCH 1$, 1K1 BARBADOS^ WMMU ^ --3^ t-— i rrMM r <* %  J >f f S •• %  .! %  •>•* %  ThurM.a>. Marrh IS 1951 XOT HIMIOMII FOR wmf year* ami wspTiitllY within the lact two, U %  • KM txvn matlr that the Qovafnnwnt thfrtiH IMM Hal rebuilding of ti which thr old Rail**., track i*m*\i Thr proposal according lo Mr Adams ...nin, the debate, haa never been lajOTtad hut the Financial Estimates fur the year 1*M 52 now bein considered hy thr House of Assembly do not include provision for this project nor even a token vote which would indicate the future policy of the Government The benefits of the project have been admitted even by those who pretend an indifference to it. It will open up lands. offering the most beautiful scenery in this island, which are now almost inaccessible and so aid the drive on tourism; it will relieve the pressure on lands by making these districts available for building and by this building tind employment for artisans; it will, by encouraging the prection of homes, bring work to domestics; it will bring revenue to the parishes through which it passes. During the last few months, then a I in this island, a firm of contractors rebuilding the runway at Seawell Airport andusing special equipment such as would be necessary in building the East Coast Road and which is not now in possession of the Barbados Government. It was suggested that the Government negotiate with that company with a view to getting them to undertake the work on the East Coast Road as soon as the work at Seawell was completed. That work is nearing completion and some of the equipment has been returned to Trinidad. The suggestion, made at the lime, had the merit of saving the expense of transport for the equipment which would hove been on the spot and could have been taken from Seawell to St. Andrew and St. Joseph, the site of the East Coast Road. That opportunity has now been missed and even if the project is undertaken at a later date, suitable equipment will have to be purchased or in case the contract is awarded to the Company in question, the expense of transporting the equipment will have to be added to the cost. The matter has again been raised in the House of Assembly during the consideration of the Estimates. Members of both parties agreed that failure to provide for the East Coast Road project and the Deep Water Harbour in the Estimates were grave omissions. The public might well share those feelings and regret that nothing has been done especially in view of the drive to encourage tourists to this island. Barbados has more to offer by way of natural beauty than most of the West Indian islands and to shut off visitors from access to some of the finest scenery here is to hide our light under the proverbial bushel. OMINSIOV IN moving the consideration of the Estimates in the House of Assembly on Monday Mr. O. H. Adams took exception to some comments made in this newspaper on the attitude of the Government in failing to prevent people lo re-erect houses in the Hood area in Constitution. The Leader of the House made it plain Ihat the Government had said that no relief would be granted to people who carried houses into that vicinity and that they would not force the hands of the Government to carry their houses to the Bay Estate by carrying them to Delamere LandHe admitted however that the cause of the difficulty was the absence of a Housing Authority which would handle such matters. The Housing Board in these circumstances acted merely as the agent of the Government but would cease to do so as soon as legislation creating the Housing Authority had been passed. The removal of houses to Delamere Land is still continuing and it would be well for the public to take note of the pronouncement of the Government in this matter and avoid what might turn out 1" DC •Deourage* ment to another tragedy. People should not court danger. llYh'or* You llet9liimna>, State Orxcelt d-*cnb-i .. world in any u'au oi U ...r.,,,4rlrl u removed. Now. in KIIUI $ what Uiobra vast %  fallal I'""'-! I< .-irdiaj of Mallns /- hr.drd AC.HITAZVA ''<" '• SWII.'l l-OSI Word O Ilfr • %  thr oloy such as Amci: theory. preMi ^^l Hnauislir cxiytts in the U.S.A. solidarity. It" also assists Ihc %  >' .rlijaiin. ih. ' nrr Ul 1 Amrricn is Indtbourgeoisie lo sma.h strikes and heKhtenlnit social consclouane!" ^'"* r , h u '' %  "'•"' "..l" "T"* !" .ctively. supporl Bolshevist propa„„d. I. .1!" £^ £•* """ """ •• ml) Ihe Communist An !" n "anluaje. Party has always openly spoken Any id ,„ u,., American ha, the truth, and the whole trulli. lue elal quality and U more A is for American %  —1— '•>''" %  modern and lively lhan En.lish i. THE AmemJ?.". Km „n. free hour and day ever, „ reactionary a. propae.nd. „f th? ,nSSt .olimnSd ££ %  ,,„. o,kin man and^ maintainirw that English would e ut or.ami.tS, S the US?• mutt engine m political b, ,„, ,,„, world ungu.o. The wn3c w U n!r> I. covend mtation. apeorne, must be made Ycl ArnerK a„ unn Bmi h ex b network o? local ^igion at mfUm ">d with private ,n„,, lry to p rove ,„„, Ihe con • funcUon i, TSrM %  '" %  •"" %  ''' atrurllon „1Son ctn T-5SL a :rrre C 'no h w ^ Such renct.on.ry „. UM el.ng" *g^A.^ Ultln! encrgcucally and thus tiflc theses are symlonuuic of ;„ S !?*T£5*?*' ' a counfenng K di'riy work of the course of Anglo-American J^J* ^JS*^ £1* !" tonln MM and warmongers. Imperialism in raping 1 h e free Xe. lvnch?M IVi^^ES Anglo American imperialism peoples of Europe and ebewhere. SlSrul fT 5-, n^tou ^ has worked OUt the ideological Bourgeois expert, now hold USVR* Pres.dCl Trim, !" ,. .lions for another agthat American will soon itaorh "?„?,", rM ta Truman is a worlil war With ihe help KnKli.h and that the language of lies and hate huA in lor Aviation inan.lv. imperialist propaRED Alr Force mcn won |hf ganda attempts to undei • • j -. war | n M j hl RAF made v "" fm 1 limited night raids agilnst Gerlist agiutlon in (flBI I man military base, and supply capitalist land pi.is., lai' .' BM Q 1 dumps part in mousing orginui In 1941 and 1942 the BrIIUh "' "'' VK*->.1?B %  h d attempted lo,.,i,.l. -%R 1/1 fl " hl nomblng, bu: llicir nia.liinc, the unihcation of the workw\ i 1 |l suffered too heavy losse. aling classes. • BM J ;| though the Luftwaiic ii... l Posters pamphlets and/ m*\ of us planes on In. Is.st.rn front "humour cards." which I ^____^ ^y 1943 the tiiimaos vscie in help to popularise efficient ^^ %  ""*" "^" !" ~^ -• %  '> shape lo offer any serious workers wlMm posted on i-esislonce to Ihe Anglo-Amenfftclory walla arc also used spoken in England will become of can Air Force thanks l., the l.-rreal American tyise man losses on tlie Er.slern fronl. A is for Anglisky (F.nijlish) NOTE SHAKESPEARes .lino. By 1944 the Urftw.ffe was ... %  ''•I* ' Included in Ihe rnry. danger at all lo Client Brim BIN! I 1.50 the English have rlapruKla at Ihe sole British „ n d much less lo the US. .1..lie nothing 10 modernise their specimen in the Sorict collecOnlv at the end of the war language. Earlier the language No. of famous stunatures. wus tltp creation Vhed when the English THE .0 PAGES deeded Co North A n g lo Amcr ,c a „ air superiority /Im.rtca oiee fhc final .Sonic! „, ,„, W( ,, o,^,,;,,,,,^ xrw of !he U.S.A. and Canada ,,| ,|,_.. ,, ( j ,,. ,,,,,,.. jolirarif j,.n.(.<,;r(ijc,i of uMM American* depicts fhern pour*nfl mperfluous milk i-ilo the ttrttt onupled Ireland and borrowed from AIM old Celtic. The Bngliah talao borrowed "CuTOBn" from America and Kanm.r'from Aujitrnliu. But vinre Iha Odobar Hev.ilution some RUMlM words h;.viIM-CU adopted. All Knidish S<>CiaUat words .ire derived from Idi -Mini For example: Soviet. Bolshevik IM.dink (the e.irllest rBtegory of shock worker), Stnkhanovtst. Kulkho; (eolli'i'tive foci ;l>hrevi.itlons such as NKV.D (secret police) and Narkom people's commissar). A ha (or Anti-milllarUm THE struggle for peace la dirtctlj linked with Soviet foreign poUc] vraldl (Ml submitted conCM( 1'ioposals to U.N.O. for dlsnrm.iment and un ntomle ban. During 1B49-50 ihe Cominform im explicit instniction to all friends of [>eace to be more watchful and unlrustlng thin ever, since the ilnal battle for peace Is now staged and must continue until Socialism Is spread all over the world. The battle for peace is dtrtcllv connected with the world-wide Ictory of the proletarian revolution As Stalin has written. "To abolish war and its causes and to establish %  Just peace. l>ower must be i,ei.-ed froni the ImparlaltaUc oburgnlitV' Sime the Soviet Union's historic victory over Mttlcrism and salvation of civilisation, the American imperialists have started iresh war prepaiatlons. This peace front depends on the Bovtatja unconquerable power and on freedom movements in under-developed colonies The Bolsheviks were never actually pacifists who want peac* for the sake of peace ks favour a decisive battle for peace, which must be waged until power has been taken from the warmongering and belligerent bourgeois class. fliudher iHipe u-ifli a picture of Japanese industry, which competed with the I'SA. in world markets. WALL-STREET is con rrasled on ira.-'tlnu .lanptno acroaa slut streets.' The only seven "inure* <>/ j4icricaii inauitru ore blurred and no biufjcr thai some i-i.nioc stamiu. A is lor American Labour AMKRICAN FEDEBATION dri OF LABOUR is an organisation pat for the benefit of the high labour Not unrtnmi bombing regularly. Thus one con Me now reactionary American po icy had nothing to do with freeini; the pcopl* Iiom Hltlcrism and had the sole bject of dvstro> •• i i%  of lstocracy. It Is led %  ttonaries who A is fur Airplune THE Russinn naval MpUJl A. F. Mosjaisky was the Bral man In the world to tly a motor*n airplane. He took out a it in St 1'e.erslnirg 111 1R8I flew his plane in. the sumclique mer of 18S2 IgMts ar St. Petersburg OPEN AT VOL. I . PAGE 301 ., POLITICAL CARTOONS are u.rd to illimtrate pointni.de In Suliu'. Encyclopdu. Th* one abevs — also seen above In the reproduction of me open book—Is printed in two colourIt is by celebisted Soviet cartoonist Jeflmov. The scale pan on the rtgat. labelled "Per %  n indivisible peace," in tipped by A hand repro-enUng "toe frleud* of peace slid democracy." The left scale pan-labelled "For another war" overnown with the cartoon figure* of Ohnrchill. Beviu. de Oaulle Schuman. and America's Uncle Sam. Main caption is "The will to peace is unconquerable." LOST HIS SPEECH LONDON. It should have been 15 year-old Koli.it Humnev's proudest day when he stepped up to hghl Die Clrst blast furnare operated under the run nationalised steel corporation ingosj .ipprentlce among the 2.500 steelwnrkers nt Worklngton, Cumberland, steelworks. Robert had l>eei. chosen to perform ihe ofK-nmg cerem.m For weeks he rehearsed a little •l-.'i IB Dressed neatb" in his best working clothes and a bright new tic, he took the torch of paraffin waste handed to him by the foreman and held it to the Ignition pipe. Nothing happened. Desperately Robert tried again n but the turn.n i U light up. Then the men decided to help him out Oxygon was pumped into the pipe and Robert tried again. Thh. time ttiare was a terrific explosion, and Robert, his new tie In shreds, collapsed. Happily, he was not seriously Injured and WM %  llowvd to return home after llrst aid trwt ment. Robed iMill WOndortlU what happened He "I had learned such a nica -speech but I n,,„ h.Ki .., %  %  „ ,.! lsp s' li went out *' f lH I with the blast."— LNS. Oil! Itl AIM MS SAYaa An Kvumpli' Tn thr Editor. th$ AdvoCStfe, SHI.—Wilhou 1 cantering one must reallv pay glowing tribute to the Oovarnor for Uic line example he h U', by giving his prompt n--, to help save Uie life of a dying %  thought wna a most inconvenient hour. q Putting aside self ai His Excellency only thousht of the sufferings of his creature and tills makes n im re noble Above .ill others, i hope th;.Uu Gov< .-xample will BI-OUM a litile mot. pathy on the part of do-' fhis island, for gone are the ffays when doctoi were not nnl; day-doctors but also n .i je-iH-i-tive of the lateness of the hour. Very few people. .' any. suc,e.i in ettinj B doct i night, and I think this is an %  tate-of-aflaint, and II hum.m act continues, then 1 think it is lime that the public be given an espl.ui .lion lor these refusals. I know of %  kite twa* In which in i::• Rlmosl on the iwint of death, while his family rung up no u-ss than tots. AU kinds of f.ir.cifdl excuses were offered bv th | four arho ..ns\.i M.i. h k the other (our Bound H yer> .oiuenlent not to answai March 13. 1051. Easier Purlw* To the Editor. The Adpocalc— SIR,—Just now there a,rj several groups of young p*Op: who %  Imsy planning Easter week end |>arties which begin on Holy Thursday afternoon and general]v Mi nday af* terncx.n. I hsv* never boon on one of t'.i i ui by all I've he.u try hectic iilli.v wbrlr | ItTgO Q BJChOhOl H CO VUnwd, r. ii-.l Si 0 good. nk what 1 % % %  really means To them it is just four day s away from the office. | cannot feel that it Is right to spend Good Friday in u hectic tv.v. | .n.peal to .,11 Easter Holiday makers that ihev put "First Things, lirsl" and ob*erve Good Frtdsj and Faster Day hy going to Church and having some thought of the rtat menning of the Holiday. Et an with the right obsen-ance ttt the Festival, there is -till opportunity for enjoyment a n d merry making within the bounds 0t moderation and seemllness To all who are makliyr thwll holiday plans I would say "Think again." A'Holiday is iit'etscnce Ih.lv Day." A YOUNG ANGLICAN. Ilutisiitf; limn* To the Editor, the Advocate. SIR. in the nfth paragraph of your editorial of to-day (Saturday 10.3.51) vou sav "There is a Housing Loans Depart"ment financed by funds from %  th* Cam on nigar *.>ut to IM "British Gin-.-rnmrnf". Well, this It should be. but it is not the whole truth, because Barbados distinguished itself faj being the only Island or Colony h> leys the Cess on its locally eonsumad sugar ns well With thanks ^ ,. A K >. i inns Hrull'ctown. 10th Maixh 1051. Thanks SIR.—Kindly allow us to lhank Hnd fanthnnan who paid Ihe youth movement :i visit, and who gave a word of encouragement to the vouth conneeted to the organizations. The names are as follows — Ra* H G. Holder, Mr. D Gay Morris. Principal. Carver Hmh School. Mr. A Belle (Si Matthews Rovs' S.ho.dl. Mr Harold Rock (Orgiinist nf S'. Johns Church). 1'e H The Rev l>r. Barm, A PHD (Chief exe.ut.ve Seeretai. of the Hi.i the N.mons Organltollon). Mr lluu'li niaekman. U B l I.ARKF .' H GRANT lOtS D BROWN. Tudor Bridge. St M I Heard Stalin's \lrn Wooing Ihe Persians— By SEFTON DBJO %  TEHCRAN "*HE Russians, who do nut Itk* snooping along their frontier, have told i he Persians that they regard Westerners in North Persia as provocation. But Razmara. the Persian Premier, has personally ordered that I should be given a special pass. So off I go to Tabriz to give provocation. A Persian gunner colonel has come to meet me with a brand-new Jeep. "We go where you like." he says generously. "I wish you a good trip." The tirst thing I see in the main street is a mob of citizens thronging around a window display of what turns out to be o Soviet reading-room. "Don't speak English here." cautiously hispcrs the colonel as we go in. The place is crammed with people. One lot are slowly tiling past display walls covered with excellent photographs showing how Soviet military might defeated Germany and Japan. At a table sit poorly clad men leafing eagerly through magazines tilled with pictures showing how good is life in the U.S.S.R., and particularly in Soviet Azerbaijan. I cross the road to the reading-room run by the British Council. No crowd sits here at the reading table. One man is snoring .ver what looks like The Listener. Wall pictures show a British veterinary surgeon treating some cattle. It is nice and warm in here though, and the "Come to Britdin" posters look cosy and most unprovocative." WHAM CECOND DAY : We are Jeeping northwards now climbing through bleak, treeless mountains. Below us is a deep precipice. %  nd ahead snnw-covered alps we have still got to cross. Says the colonel suddenly : "This is a demolition point. One touch on a button in that guard cabin down there and a mine under this road goes up. the mountainside comes down wham !" He has learned his English in an American stafr college at Atlanta, Georgia. "Behold there that village," says the colonel, pointing at a long line of Mat-topped hovels with walls of brown mud. "That's Sorab. Its people are secret Communists They are in touch with the Russians. "We watch them carefully. They have an important position on this vital road." NERVE-WAR 'piIIRD DAY : Here I am at Astara, right on the frontier. Every 200 yards along the stream dividing Persia from Russia stands a high observation tower, like those around concentration camps I have seen Warsaw and elsewhere. Between them runs eight-foot-high barbed-wire. I am not allowed to provoke the Russian soldiers patrolling up and down with carbines at the ready over their arms I have had to put on a Persian officer's cape and hood so they will think I am a Persian. They go in for plenty of nerve war. these Russians A loudspeaker has been howling away propaganda, addressed ostensibly to their side of the river only, but clearly intended for consumption here as we Many agents, it seems are landed on the deserted shore from out at sea. "There is nothing we can do about it." In the evening as we sit down to dinner, the officers discuss thei Will there be war ? How many days will it take the Russians to occupy the country ? ("Four to six." sav a lieutenant-colonel.) Will they be able to occupy it without the I wells being destroyed ? "If they are, Persia is ruined," says a major.) None thinks that Western help would arrive in time. ONE-WAY POURTH DAY : This is Banda Pahlevi. Ihe headquarters of Soviet-Iranian Fisheries (the caviar comes from here) and the main centre for exchanges under the new commercial accord between Persia and the Soviet Union. I have made rather a grave discoverv. Trade under the agreement has so far been entirely one-sided. Shiploads of sugar, cotton and textiles have arrived m the porl from Russia. And but for one sample of tobacco nothing has gone out In return from Persia to Russia. The reason is that the Persians have failed to set up special Soviet-Persian trading corporations to which by verbal agreement the were to rest net their buying. But if the Persians fail to deliver" the promised goods, the Soviet will once more press to have their own purchasing agencies in North Persia (they have refrained from esUbUahfaifl any so far). And as one antiSovie, Persian put it to me, "that would certainly be the end of Persia." For under the pretence of establishing buying agencies in the main market centres >•! North Persia the Soviet would be able tn organise a political network agan the provocation-wary Persians would be helpless. SKCIRITY piFTH DAY: Here I am back in Teheran thinking over the lessons of my trip There are many. But one main on out : Something must be done, and quickly m.denee i,, the Persians. Htm iboul out making i Nan the security or thOM Anglo-Iranian oil wells and refln Ha h I.unl..n LTipMaa s,,,,,. I'lMlls FOH KVKHYOXE favourite topic 4 I:I> — HI. it: — GREEN AI-. MM II Hill %  —IrW GLASS ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE mMm*mmmimraamm*9WSBi^s&B*&3Bmmmmim P A I i\ T PROTECTS ami PRESERVES U l.attIfl.lM.I-.lt LVSTIKON WHITE—',. '* A 1 fallen tins PERMANENT tiKEEN— U. II A 1 gallon llna BED OXIDE—1 S gallon drums il I;IM in WHITE—',. • ft 1 aallon tins. OPAQt'E WHITE— 1 ,. %  a. 1 calIon tins I'RtlMI.IM PRIMER— 1 ,. '? 1 aallon Una MEVER—',. >j & 1 callan Uu l-I KM \\(HI> SILVER— 'a. >,, >r & I fallon tins I'OMI'EIAN (REAM A CiREEN M \ I Kill I. -I t II. tins—Various Shades. SNOW* EM—White. Pink. Crram. HltANI>R.\M HENDERSON FOREST GREEN—i,. U & 1 callon Una ANCHOR TILE RED—5 |ln. drums WILKINSON & IIAYNKS Co., LU. Succcaaon To C.S. PITCHER & CO. *,*-**.--**'-*'.** t ifV*w> VA v. *s**ssss,'**sv*s**s*4+s**w*+0 & * aoO00w STEEL OFFICE FURNITURE Suiikry S.M'Idon Ltd. DOUBLE PKDB8IAL DESKS SINGLE DESKS TYIMSTS DESKS HUNG CABINETS I.I:TTER TRAYS STEEI. CHAIRS YOUR ENQUIRIES WELCOMED. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. AGWTS 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 &. !.. LTD. Dry bloods Dept. hWWMMI sri MIS B\RLOVA MAI.T MILK AND BOO, uilli rhorolatr flavour. 81 22 and 63c ppv tin 1IIKIS Kill \ TOMH II H per boll.!• CARROTS. 24r prr lb Frr**li V't!l-l:il.l-s lluilt I rrsli V-IIS.Ii-)'* I'/IOM (:/# 1 HUS WSBOJVa Send in Your Easter Shopping List Early TABLE DELIGHTS I HAM In Una BITTER In Una. ERI IT In Tina. VEGETABLE In Una JI'If'ES In Una. RED SALMON In Una ANCHOVIES. SARDINES Can's CREAM CRACKERS C'arr's W ATKR RISCITT8 I l \M IIHSC EMPIRE COFFEE 1111.11 i nss I MM OHS '.MI li BRAID RIM <;il.RHS KT.VER BANDSMAN*! WINES HI MUtKT-S VMM s rRINIER BRANDY. %  ii 'uimi HEER '•I IWI.SS STOIT

RETOUR

ESTABLISHED 1895



Seoul

THE WAR: Secu



Britain

‘Pirate’ Sugar —
Pact With Cuba |

(From Our Own

SUGGESTIONS that Britain and Cuba have been

discussing a ‘pirate’
would wipe out Empire

market, were denied this morning by the Board of |

Trade.



Holland |
Gets New
Cabinet

THE HAGUE, March 14.

A new Cabinet was formed here
today ending Holland’s two-
month-old Government crisis.

Professor C. P. M. Romme,
Catholic leader who last night
achieved a Four Party agreement
on coalition, announced a new
Cabinet headed by wut-going
Socialist Prime Minister William
Drees, whose Government resigned
on January 24.

Dirk Stikker of tne #reedom and
Democracy Party remains as
Foreign Minister. The Govern-
ment has five new members
Romme is not himself in it.

Queen Juliana will swear in the
Cabinet to-morrow.

Its first task will be to revise
Finance and Defence budgets
which with other Parliamentary
business had stagnated since the
resignation and to introduce an
austerity programme to raise funds
for Holland’s 1,500,000,000 guilder
Defence Programme under the
North Atlantic Treaty.

The new Government comprises:
six Catholies, five Socialists. two
members of the Christian Histor-
ical Party and one representative
of the Freedom and Democracy
Party. There is one non-party
member.—Reuter.



Meetings Banned
IN TEHERAN

TEHERAN, March 14.

Police today banned all meet-
ings in Teheran streets. Special
permits will in future be required
even for indoor political meetings.

This was the first act of Prime
Minister Hussain Ala (68), whose
appointment was formally an-
nounced today. It is intended to
prevert disturbances and anti-
foreign riots from both Commu-
nists and right wing Islamic
extremists.—Reuter.



enc SINS eocertieeatee

RUSSIA SHOULD AGREE

TO JAP PEACE TREATY

PHILADELPHIA, March 14.

John Foster Dulles, said here
to-night that Russia should be the
first to agree to a Japanese Peace
Treaty because she already had
all the Japanese “loot and terri-
tory” she could expect.

“The Soviet anti-peace strategy
for Asia was laid down over 25
years ago. Stalin then said that
the road to victory over the West
lay through revolution in the
East.—Reuter.

changes hands for
time in 10 months

ae
Denies |

Correspondent)

LONDON, March 14.

’ sugar agreement, which
preferences in the British;

The allegations were eal
in an article published by the}
Daily Express in which it was}
said that secret talks had been |
going on at. Torquay between
representatives of the Board of
Trade, who are responsible for
ail of Britain’s imports of sugar,
and Cuban delegates who have
been attending the Tariff Confer-
ence.

The Express adds that sugges-
tions have been made that Cuba
should be guaranteed» a»market
here for something like 250,000
tens of sugar,

A Board of Trade spokesman
agreed that talks had taken place
at Torquay between Cuban dele-
gates and the British over the
question of future’ purchases.
But he pointed out that these
talks were outside the scope of
General Agreement on Tariff and
Trade.

He added that nothing would
be done to affect the International
Sugar Agreement, and he gave an |
assurance that the interests of the |
assurance that the interests of
Commonwealth sugar producers
would not be prejudiced.

Canada May Buy

Nevertheless despite these as-
surances it is believed here that
Cuban efforts to place some of
her surplus sugar in Common-
wealth markets may soon bear
fruit.

Latest reports from Canada
suggest that shortly that country
may be announcing a. new, sugar
purchasing agreement, whereby
more Cuban sugar will be taken
than at present.

It is no secret that Cuba, which
imports approximately five times
more produce from Canada than
it exports to Canada wants to
step up its sugar sales.

Jt is understood that talks are
already under way towards this
new Sugar Purchasing Agree-
ment, which, however, will still
leave the Commonwealth and
Empire as chief source of supply.

Cuba’s surplus sugar this year
is expected to be about 1,300,000
tons. This is in addition to the
1,400,000 tons which are for non-
United States markets and which
will be sold in open competition
“provided due regard is paid to
a maintenance of market stabil-
ty”.

Last



year, Britain imported

890,000 tons of Cuban sugar as} this

opposed to 820,000 tons of Empire
sugar. These purchases were
necessary to keep Britain’s lard-
ers full and it is anticipated that
approximately the same amount
of Cuban sugar will be necessary
again this year.
4 Year Pact?

To the Cubans, it is obvious
that Britain must continue to buy
outside the Commonwealth for
some considerable time. They
also realise that Britain’s com-
mitments under the International
Sugar Agreement leave a certain
market for Cuban sugar. These
two facts put them in a happy
position for the time being.

But Cuba realises that the time
may come when Empire produc-
ers can meet nearly all of Brit—
ain’s needs and then Cuba's sur-
plus might not bé taken up. So,

@ On Page 7

BARCELONA STRIKERS
“RETURN TO WORK

BARCELOWA, March 14.

NINETY-FIVE PER CENT of Barcelona's workers

returned to work to-day a

fter the Trade Union leaders

had dashed around the city as “flying squads” urging them

to go back. The total arrests in the city’s disturbances are

given as 500.

New Violation
Of Church’s Rights

VATICAN CITY, Mareh 14

Vatican Newspaper Observatore
Romano declared today that the
Czechoslovak Communist Govern-
ment’s expulsion from the capital
of Josef Beran, Archbishop of
Prague, represented a “new and
most grave violation of the rights
and liberty of the Church.

The Czechoslovak Government
last week announced that Beran
had been ordered to quit the capi-
tal, at the same time nominating a
priest of its own choosing to ad-
minister the Archbishopric.

—Reuter.

SWISS SECURITY

ania ——

Those still on strike were work-
‘ers, mainly women, in the cextile
industry. Strikers in some towns in
Barcelona province were reported
In Mataro all factories were idle
today. It was believed worker
thought the strike stil! continued
in Barcelona. The Civil Goverr-
cr of Barcelona left Barcelona
today to study the situation at
Mataro.

In Badalona where most of the}
textile workers struck on Monday
and Tuesday, about 60 per cent
returned to work today. i

Guards Withdraw

In Barcelong 80 Squads of|
labour. organisers harangued
workers who had shown reluctanc-
to resume work. In many case
they persuaded them to go back
| Strong Police Forces guarding the
| Vulcano Engineering Works were





SUGAR:



HERE
a 4

——s«- Harvbados



No new deal between © 2.
Britain and Cuba GALES:

THURSDAY, MARCH





Siy dead. Mysterious
ema shocks in Europe

FOR FISH TALKS

15, 1951





PICTURED JUST as they disembarked at Seawell Airport yesterday evening ave the members of the

Trinidad Delegation who are here to discuss Fishery probloms.
Gerald Wight, Hon'ble Victor Bryan and Mr, Cecil Farrel).

| Mysterious Earth
Tremors In Europe

Shake Four Countrie

~ Churchill
Challenged
To Fight Duel

ROME, March, 14.
Count Vanni Teodorani Fabbri
Serbelloni who married one of
Mussolini’s nieces, boasted he had
challenged Mr. Winston Churchill
or his son to a duel, to chastise
the former British Prime Minister
for “offensive remarks about Italy.
The Count 34, against Churchill's

77, said he has had no answer to

his letter sent on March 11.

The challenge contained such
phrases as "You are not even fit
to lick the shoes of some noble
Italians whom you ordered to be
assassinated.”

The letter said the Count was
prepared to meet Chyrchill or his

fon Randolph on a “field of
battle.” It added “I ‘am doing
in the name of all Italian

soldiers who died, and in memory

of my unforgettable chief. and
uncle Mussolini.” |
The episode which provoked
the truculent Count was the

angry House of Commons ejacu-
lation by Churchill telling Defence

Minister Emanuel Shinwell he
was “only fit to talk to the!
Italians.” Churchill apologised

later and said he meant no dis-
courtesy to Italy —(C.P.)



Floods Make 4,000)
Homeless In Madrid

MADRID, March 14.
Four thousand people were tem-}
porarily homeless in Seville today

after the rivers Gadarquiver andj continued to support the return,

Guadiama, boosted by heavy rains

flooded the low-lying districts on! ye told a News Conference there}

the outskirts of the city. i

Waters swept away household !
belongings of many. Military
lorries helped to rescue families
—Reater



New Premier

TEHERAN March 14

Shah Mohammed Reza Pahlev,
today issued a decree appo nting
Hussian Ala, Persia’s new Prime
Minister in succession to General
Ali Razmara who was assassina-
ted last week.

Ala, 68 year old former Am-
bassador to the United States,
had already received the approv—
al of the Senate and
(Parliament). He was
his Cabinet today
—Reuter.

LONDON, March 14
A thirty-six million dollar at-
tempt to prove that life can be

beautiful even in Britain may



‘withdrawn on representations of| help provide the answers to some

BERNE, March 14 | .everal thousand workers whce | significant political questions

The Swiss Government today then agreed to resume work. Some even say the life or death
ordered police to investigate sibs fatten i of the Labour Government may
charges of endangering Swiss No incidents were reporte depend on the project moré con-

security against a journalist of today Strict Police precaution ventionally known “the
Geneva, Pierre Nicole son of the, were continued in the centre of} ‘Festival of Britain -

Swiss Communist Party leader’ Barcelona and civil guards and 7 i
Jeon Nicole Police all armed patrolled in In five months. tt festival
—Reuter dustrial areas.—Reuter. \ creates a picture



Majlis!
form ng | per cent of what it was in 1945
! in contrast to British air strength

Story on

EARTH tremors shook
bringing down chimneys and
Damage and injuries sprea

four

Reading from left to right they are, Sir

Page 56.



ne niger,

LONDON, March 14 |
countries of Europe today |
toppling war damaged houses.
d across Germany, Belgium,

Unions send
back to work

RIOTS:

Port strikers

DUEL:






Italian Count challenges
Churchill or Son to fight

SOUTH KOREANS REGAIN SEOUL

REDS RETREAT IN
BLOODLESS

RUSSIANS
SUBMIT A
NEW PLAN |
For Big 4 Agenda

PARIS, March 14

Russia submitted a new pro
posal today when the Big Four
#creign Ministers’ Deputies me
here for the ninth time to try to
find an agreed agenda for the
“onference of their chiefs.

A member of the British dele
ration said: “We need time to con-
Sider it.”

Andrei Gromyko (Soviet Union)

!
|
| the Communists.

The capture of Seoul,
Korea, was part of a

15 miles in the last 48
resistance.

Wages Control
Deferred



accepted the -proposed Western
Union item with the German
Peace Treaty. This is the second
item on the Western agenda
which reads, “The re-establish
ment of German unity and the
conclusion of the Peace Treaty
with Germany.”

Gromyko also tabled redraft:
of the first and third items of the
Russian avenda,

Deserves Study

Philip) Jessup, an . American
Deputy, said Gromyko seemed to
have referred to some of the
Western objections, but he did not
seem to have referred to all of
them

Jessup said he needed time to
study the new wording. Ernest

Davies (Britain) said the new

Russian proposal deserved seri

ous study. At first glance it was

doubtful if it satisfied the eri-
terion of an objective of the|
agenda

A French Foreign Office spokes-
man said today that in the
Foreign Ministers’ Deputies dis.
cussion, France would not accept
consideration of the demilitarisa-
tion and remilitarisation of Ger.
many under special items on the
agenda.

He said: “There is no re-arma
ment of Germany. The only re-
armament is in East Germany.”

“it is useless to speak of German
re-armament without it being con
sidered In the general context of
international tension in Europe,”

France and Holland. Gales killed at least six people, halted | pe added
liners and drove little ships to shelter.

Village schoolchildren in some cities of Germany panicked | accepted the
when they saw the school walls crack

|

'

Tell The |
West |

Tell The West, an amaz- |!
ing story of life as a slave
labourer in Russia by Jerz: ‘
Gliksman, begins in Mon- |!
day’s Evening Advocate. \

to miss this revealing and
sometimes terrifying
by an eye witness,

Make sure of your copy j
the Evening Advocate |

story ||

of
by



U.S. SUPPORT

FOR ITALY |

|shoek which struck just before 10

WASHINGTON, March 14.
The State Department spokes-
man said today the United State

ef the free port of Trieste to Italy

had been no changing of the
American position since the joint
British, French and American
declaration of March 20, 1948.

The United States would very

much like to see Italy and Yugo-|

slavia reach some
the problem, he

R.A.F. Expanding

SHEFFIELD, Eng. Mar. i4

Air Secretary Arthur Hender-
son said that the RAF is on the
verge cf major expansion having
placed orders for thousands of
new planes, Henderson told
guests at a luncheon that the
Russian air strength is about 8(

agreement on
added,— Reuter,



(CP)

Labour Will Stand Or Fall
- By Festival Of Britain

buoyant .Britain Some politi
cians argue. that Labour con
ceivably could stage a come bac}
in the country. It it flops Con
servatives would be almost cer
tain to clamber back into powe
This is over simplifyin

theories would be upset in
event of a snap election, but it
seems reasonable to
weird skeleton shapes now rising
t < of the Thame










on ne



|town: a Paris observatory

No free person can afford |
|

ordering NOW. |



The West German capital Bonn
reported the severest tremors, but
seismographic observations left
the epicentre of “mystery’’, Swed-
ish recordings registered tremors
at a distance of less than 1,240
miles. Lille observaiory located
the epicentre at approximately 74
miles south east of this French
regis-
tered a slight tremor, Swiss
scientists at Neuchatel recorded a
shock 124 miles away

Buildings rocked, furniture was



damaged, ceilings fell and mir-
rors crashed in such separated
districts as Ponn, Brussels and

East Holand.

Bonn: this Rhine city has been
subject to Germany's most violent
quake for many years; the walls
and chimneys crashed to the
ground in the Effel Mountains to
the west, wounding many people
including school children. The

am. caused great damage in the

mining village of Mechernich
where half of the chimneys col-
lapsed, roofs caved in and shop
| windows were shattered.

The Mechernich Hospital dis-

\ Charged as a precautionary meas-

jure all patients who could walk
afi, moved children and babies
| into the basement. All schools

were closed

Brussels ; Juildings
throughout Belgium. Tremor :last-
ed 1 seconds. Office workers
: watched their desks shake,

Bottles fell from shelves in
cafes and shops. The senate was
in session and senators sent out
one of their members to investi-

rocked



jgate when the floor trembled.
Coal crumbled in some pits of
Southern Belgium and many
mines came to the surface

The Hague: The whole of the
Southern Limburg Province in

Eastern Holland felt tremors
Paris: Lille ‘reported
tremors lasting three minutes.

—Reuter.



light

emnce.

Controversial element
Festival arises from the belief for
which the Conservative Party ha

in the





been chief spokesman that
$36,000,000 for London exhibit
only is too much to spend ir
time of shortage

ticnal tensior L

nswer is that the

prove that Britain

understood that Russia
Western Deputies’
proposed agenda

with the German
Reuter.

It was

version of the
item dealing
Peace Treaty.”

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, March 14
At a thirteen minute meeting
this morning the Legislature
unanimously agreed to the request

of Hon. Capt. Earl Hughes to de- |

fer his motion proposing setting
up a Wages Control Council
However while the Legislature

was clearing the way
ment, news reached fhe capital
that there was a fire at Boucan
Hope Estate, St, Andrews, 16
miles away, owned by Dennis
Henry barrister-at-law

The fire took place about 9.30
1m. and threatened other build-

for a settle-

i

lope was one of three estates
tied up before the general strike
was called on February 19. Re-
ports continue in the town of
small fires, theft, cutting telephone
poles and lines, stone throwing,
and intimidation attempts on
workers,

This afternoon Brigadier Pick-
thall now serving in the local po-
lice, broadcast instead of Hon
T. A. Martyshow dealing with the
work of the police at the present
time. He asked followers of Gairy
to help him in the public appeal
to refrain from violence

PAPAL NUNCIO NAMED
VATICAN CITY, March i4.

Authoritative Vatican sources
teday confirmed the nomination of
a Papal Nuncio to the West Ger-
man Government at Bonn. The
nomination, according to the Vati-
ean, which was given full diplo
matic recognition of the Bonn
Government, was not expected t
be announced officially until the
mew Nuncio presents his creden.
tials. —Reuter,



“Extermination” Of

Army Plot Ordered
In Czechoslovakia

DEFENCE MINISTER, Gei

“extermination” of Anti-Sov

had been only partly uncove:

It aimed at preventing reor-
ganisation of the Army on_ the
Soviet pattern he said and at
“eventually making it an instru-
ment to serve the West.”

He linked it with alleged plots
of former Foreign Minister Clem-
entis who is under arrest

Conspiracy extended from the
Ministry of National Defence in
Prague to high officers in other
parts of the country, the Minis
ter’s staternent said. Every effort



SOME of the ladies who attended the showing of

AW

PRAGUE, March 14
eral Cepicka today ordered
iet conspiracy which he said
‘ed in the Czechoslovak Army
must be given to licuidating the

plot “down to its smallest details’
he sald,

Today's statement said it wouid

take considerable time to repair
the damage done It charged
‘traitors’ with hampering — the

setting up of Communist Party
cells in Army units and with hin-
dering officers recently drawn

from the working class
—Reuter.

BOM AND SA

‘Boh and Sally’

enemas

DRIVE

TOKYO, March 14.

SOUTH KOREAN soldiers today hoisted the flag
of the Republic on the Capitol building in Seoul,
re-entering their capital without opposition from

Seoul first fell to the North Koreans last June 28.
It has changed hands four times in nine months.

the main political prize in
United Nations bloodless

drive to the 38th parallel, which has won at least

hours against virtually no

An 8th Army spokesman tonight

svid Seuth Korean patrols had
cressed the Han River into Seoul
i mall fishing boats

rhe first patrol entered soon
after midday and the last at 7 50
Ipm., he added “This patrol
i ept through the city and raised
fa flag, All patrols reported that
} they encountered no enemy”
| South Koreans planned to stay in

the city he said,
Chinese and North Koreans
} were pulling back so quickly

j across Central Korea that United
Nations patrols could not catch up
with them. But there was no evi-
dence of a rout

The main Communist force wae

believed to have retreated com-
pactly and in good order, Military
observers said they had merely

withdrawn to fresh defence lines

The Allied Eighth Army drove
forward all day through deserted
1” man’s land, empiy trenches

and dugouts abandoned by Com-
miunists
Armoured spearheads it some
sectors moved forward more than
10 miles against no opposition,
screening slowly moving infantry
behind them
The 45,000-ton Missouri went
into action again today after her
recent overhaul in Japan. She
hurled 16-inch shells into Ching-
jin important railroad junction
and port high up on the North-
“ast coast and 50 miles south of
the Siberian border
Allied cruisers, destroyers and
frigates again pounded the North
Korean major port of Wonsan on
the East Coast

Its siege prevents Communists
using Wonsun as a supply base.
Scuth Korean marines occupying
islands in the Harbour have
blecked sea traffic to the south.

Long range warplanes carried
out day and night harassing and

—— ee



reconaissance operations over
North Korea,
Anead of ground troops jets

and fighter bomber
targets among hills

searched fox
ind valleys.
—Keuter.




BRABAZON LINER
FOR PARIS RUN

LONDON, March 14.

Britain’s giant Brabazon air
liner, the world’s largest develop
‘d at a cost of $36,000,000 for the
London—New York run and then
rejected as uneconomical may see

rvice with Britain’s Nationaliz
ed Airways after all

British European Airways, a
yovernment run company con
trolling European flights said it is
considering using the giant 130
ton 100-seater on the London
Paris run.—(CP)



| TELL THE ADVOCATE
| THE NEWS
| DIAL 3113
| DAY OR NIGHT |
'

LEW





* yesterday.
ee Oe AGE TWO



Carib Calling










N R MICHAEL rREE
accompanied by his wife,
Lady Anne Tree, who had been
spendin month’s holiday in
Barbados left yesterday for Trini-
dad by B.W.1LA
Mi eee is the son of Mr,
Ronald Tree of Heron Beach”,
St. James, with whom they have
been staying. Lady Anne Tree is
the daughter of.the late Duke of
Devonshire,
Mr, and: Mrs, Ronald Tree weré
at Seawell to see them off.
Transferred
EV. and Mrs, Ernest Griffin
left yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA., tor Trinidad Rev.
Griffin has been trar rr
Tames” Street ‘to t-of-Spain,
‘ where he will be Supt.
r Methodist Church in Port-
. He still remains Chair-
the Barbado and
Trinidad District
Rev, Griffin had been stationed
in Barbados for eight and a half
years, Taking his place at James
Street is Rev. James Boulton



who accompanied by his wife and
two children June and ‘David,
arrived by the same plane, which
took Rev, and Mrs. Griffin to
Trinided
Back to Cleveland
RS. LEWARD C. WYKOFP
+ left by T.C.A, yesterday for
Canada en route to Cleveland after
spending over a month's holiday
in Barbados, Mr. Wykoff who was
also down, returned a little “over
a week ago. They also visited
Grenada and Trinidad.
Mr. WykofY is a lawyer
Cleveland.
Froia Toronto
M*s DORA MATTHEWS,
representative of T, Eaton
Co, Ltd., of Toronto arrived by
T.C.A., yesterday morning to
spend about sixteen days in Bar-
bados, She is a guest at the Colony
Club, St. James,
Reporting to H.Q.
R. AND MRS. JIM WILSON

in

were among the passengers
leaving by T.C.A. yesterday for
Canada. Mr. Wilson is the
Canadian Engineer on loan to the
Barbados Government, looking
after their interests in the con-
struction of the new runway at
Seawell. He is on an official visit
to Ottawa to report to head-
quarters and to see what new
projects are being prepared for

the coming Construction»season.

Mr. Wilsen expects to return to
Barbados in about three weeks
time to round off the project here,
before leaving Barbados on his
next assignment.

2a ie a
ch gy RRC





MR. MICHAEL TREE and his wife Lady Anne Tree, pictu
Seawell yesterday afternoon shortly before they lef; igk ri

Mr. Tree is the son of Mr. Ronald
at “Heron Reach”, St. James.

Leaving Today
RRIVING from British

Gurls yesterday afternoon
was Capt, P. M. Lynch, Chief
Representative of Air Survey
Co., Lid., in the Caribbean his
Co-pilot Clayton and Flight
Engineer Walsh. They came over
in one of the company’s DC-3
aircraft.

One of their other aircraft has
been stationed in Barbados for
the past couple of months making
aerial surveys of Barbados. and
the other West Indian islands.

Both aircraft are expected to
leave for British Guiana e-
time today to do the last of

work in this area, before return-

ing to England.
Chemical Manufacturer

RY 4. L.. BLACHFORD who

runs his own business in
Montreal] left yesterday by T.C.A.
after one month’s holiday in Bar-
bados. He is a Chemical Manu-
facturer Mrs. Blachford is re-
maining on in Barbados for a few
more days. She expects to return
to Canada on Saturday.

MR. AND MRS. JIM WILSON off to Canada yesterday by T.C.A.

Mr.

Wilson, Canadian Engineer, will be returning to Barbados in

about three weeks to finalise his work in connection with the construc-
tion oF the new runway: at Seawell.

ANT, confronted with a piece
of Clonmel nougat or Mont-

pellier liquorice—both of which
are without rivals in this world
—would have gone off into a de-
bate about nourena and phenom-
ena, and the nature of the real
nougat or liquorice behind the

ideal nougat or liquorice, the
thing-in-itself behind the appear-

ance of the thing

Fichte, on the other hand,
would have said that nougat (or
liquorice) is unknowable in its
essence, and therefore, as far as

the eater is concerned, non-
existent. So much for Teutonic
philosophy. But what of the
nougat I saw in a window the
other day which claimed to be
the best in the world? I went in,
and said to the woman behind the
counter, “Doubtless you were
once apprenticed to Abdul Zakim,
of Clonmel.” She denied it, the
rascal! But her secret smile told
me that she well knew how. all
modern nougat-making is based
on Zakim’s recipe, handed down
for centuries.

MEN'S

Dial 4606

PYJAMAS Cotton Stripe

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Tree.

They Naod

Publisher

R, AND MRS, C. L, WILSON

of Toronto, who have been
touring. South America on. ho
day, arrived: via Trinidadsyester- >
day afternoon by B.W.1.A. Here
for a short vacation, they are
staying at the Marine Hotel, Mr,
Wilson has visited Barbados on
several occasions,

He is a newspaper and maga-
zine publisher, The Company is
called the Wilson Publishing Co,
of Toronto.

Enrolling
HE Y.W.C.A. takes another
step forward this afternoon
when the Committee will be en-
rolling members from 4.30 to 6
o'clock at their headquarters in
Pinfold Street.
5 Sipping Supt.
RS, CARLOS
Fvon and their two chil-
dren arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday afternoon by B.W.LA., to
spend a month’s holiday in Bar-
bados. Mr, Lyon is Shipping Supt.,
of U.B.O.T., in Port-of-Spain,
Mrs. Lyon is the former Sheila
Lashley.

Afternoon Fli Flight
R. THOR OLSETH,
Tranquillity tennis player

and representative of the Stan-
dard Life Assurance Co,, in
Port-of-Spain, accompanied by
Mr. and Mrs, Carl Gomez arrived
from Trinidad on B.W.1A.’s
aiternoon flight yesterday.

They are here for a couple of
days holiday

Mr. Gomez.is a Flight Purser
of Pan American Airways. His
home is in New York,

With T.C.A.
PRIN by T.C.A. yesterday
morning was Mrs. Irving

Kirshbaum of New York. Here for
one week she is staying at the
Hastings Hotel, Arriving by the
same plane was Mrs. Adrienne
Hudspeth, Reservation Agent,
T.C.A., in Ottawa, Mrs, Hudspeth
is staying at Cacrabank and leaves
are on Saturday morning by
be

Few days
R. AND MRS. CHARLIE
TAYLOR who were in Trini-
dad for a few days returned on
Tuesday afternoon by B.W.I.A.
Insurance Manager
R. CHARLES MACDONALD,
Manager of Travellers In-
surance in ‘Toronto and Mrs. Mac-
Donald who had been in Barbados
for two weeks on holiday left
yesterday morning by T.C.A, for
Canada. They were staying at the
Ocean View Hotel.
Canadian Manufacturer
R. AND Mrs. Arthur G
Wright were among the pas-
sengers arriving by T.C.A., yester-
day. Down for a month’s holiday,
they are staying at Sam Lord’s,
Mr, Wright is a manufacturer
in Hamilton, Ontario,



Zakim started it all

OU will tell me,

that Mézilhac, under the
Fayolle Pass, is the place for
nougat,. Where do you suppose
Mézilhac learned the trick? Why,
from Zakim. The same _ applies
to Montélimar, Auch, Cuxac-
Cabardés, Yzeron, Saint-Flour,
Gien, Bonpertuis, ‘and all other
eentres of good nougat. Clonmel
for nougat is matter of breviary,
as one says Castelnaudary (not
Toulouse) for cassoulet, the
Bresse for fowls Massebiau for
snails. Epinal for trout. Ribérac
for truffles. Soissons for beans,
Pamiers for cépes. Mont de Mar-
san for ortolans, and Peploe’s in
Ripon for fried fish.

of course,

Down, Beppo!

She eats a rabbit a week with
her mélk and carries her long,
silky beard and side whiskers in
rolls of paper to avoid tripping
over them,

se

SPORT SHIRTS 1.38 er ry
32, 34, 36 White only LACE NET
Leather Belts 1.20, 1.30 NYLON
Piastic Belts from Alc. MERCERISED

5.72

YOUR SHOE

|

STORES

Na mm mt St tt i

30 DENIER 51 Gauge

ANKLETS

BY THE WAY. eee By Beachcomber

WHEN my roving eye lighted
on these words I felt like a
bee up to the fetlocks in thyme.
But I wished I could meet this
unconventional lady, and I im-
agined how the men introduced
to her would pretend not to notice
anything odd. The more clumsy
might say, “I’m so sorry! Was
that your beard [ was standing
on?” or “Excuse me, but your
side re are showing. Let
me adjus' e paper.

However, T read on. none + ae
ons were destroyed e See -
oa gay was a little dog

Film note

Tt choice of Mr. Danny Kaye
t

ito" te fateh

the Soeatiest bit of casting

ed te yes Charlie te Spey -
or

in a abner of the aire oe Ulver

an wi waltas te or pad,

Ww ;
Hope's Tolstoy . vo.

‘ MEN’

S Felt Hats a

2.40 g
a

Hose

1.95, 221

$2.33, $2.41



White—Plain .... 4%e.
Fancy Tops .... 52e.
Dial 4220

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



—Did Not Turn To Spring |
From Eileen Ascroft |

PARIS,
Christian

|
|



Even the great Mr.
Dior is taking no chances w-th
spring fashion. He has little new
to offer, apart from short everging
gowns with crinoline oversigjrts
and two attractive sleeye treat-

ments. z.
is sleeyeless with «
cunningly folded shoulder, which
otted rance. e
collar draped
aver one shoulder and swathed
hood the opposite arm in a sleeve

His materials are light and airy|
with many delicious flower prints. |
Lace dinner gowns are ower-
patterned too. Other prints acol
patterned with wild animals and
fantastic insects.

To Mould The Figure
Feather—weight wools are used
also alpacea, surah, muslin anc |
organza, and a delicate Jap silk

with a shimmering finish.
Quite new is “Nylastic,” which
moulds the figure and is



with success for sweaters
gloves.

ot ee are eEniie, with lots

bright pinks a: ~
blues and greens. This is nly
feature — We

collection not to
The

strapless eveni ig
still leading foveutite, "bit there
are a number of halter necks « and
one-sleeved effects.

I real not care for his short
. stra ones with heavy
beading’ fevane vot of metal fringe
have’ romantic

aegis scarves, Newest wa
wear a day-time stole is to cat
it round one arm.

Two fashion novelties, far
from becoming, were the pointed
strapless shoes and the deep
coolie hats,

ne will ndoublediy “¢
wi w ui have a
good commercial sale. But it ‘as

not what one has c to expect
of Christian. Dior. Tt was unp-
i .

—LE.s.



’

All Eyes on
The Bust

PARIS

The feminine bust, more or less
draped—or undraped—is again the
focal point of tne Paris Spring
fashion shows.

Jacques Fath is leading in the
“decollete-battle’ with the “arrow
to the heart” neckline, scoopeu
out with a pointing slant towara
the heart. e shows this decollete
on black afternoon dresses and on
light shantung frocks,

Alwynn has five different
Squared neck-lines to match his
“Quadrille” line. His daytime
models have rectangular necks

which grow in width ana
depth with the passing hours
Some

Saath and’ chiffon frocks haye
almost strapless lines to which
tiny little sleeves are added at the
extreme shoulder edges,

Jean Desses’ uins show
the skin at the neck in a “coin-
line.” These round necks are the
“covered” fashions for daytime,
while many strapless tops are
hidden by little boleros to be taken
off for dressy occasions,

Jacques Griffe proved the
demurest Paris designer with his
many super-high and stiff-necked
daytime dresses. But he makes
concessions for “after-six”. A
shield-shaped decollete looks most
pertains. on cocktail dresses which

have shield-shaped aprons to cover
the front skirt.
Paquin goes in for decoliete

necks even with tailored suits.
His suit models are worn with
beare-necked waistcoats or straight,
horizontally pleated (tops with
small straps.

For dressy occasions this de-
signer shows smart black dresses
with a boat-neck at the front
while a deep “V” bares the back.

At Maggy Rouff wide lapels of
white pique ‘slash deeply on
printed or navy-blue shantung
and faille dresses.

Pierre Balmain fills in V necks
for daytime with flower-bouquets
or bibs made of rose petals, For
ary Fe generously uncovers
the ne in off-shoulder and boat-
decolletes, but he is against bone¢
strapless bodices.

Heim’s “panorama decolletes”

ve what they promise a generou
view of bare skin at the feminine

neckline. The frame of thi’
“panorama” is rounded and deep!-
SCOO) out on cocktail anr
e

gowns.

How much of the feminine bus
Dior, Rochgs, Lanvin and the
other famous Paris designers wil!
show remains to be “discovered,”
But decolletes will be the most
successful feminine weapon for
1951. Not even the militarists wil!
argue this point—I.N.S.

EMPIRE THEATRE

Opening Saturday 4.45 & 8.30
and continuing








RARE RENT PRA SG

announeservtvee

'
1
| |
:
| a {
‘LANCASTER |
‘ boROTHY i
MCGUIRE §
' GWERN BR wn MRLARD WTCHELL i

ree

A Sacarmenmang 20. :
one



oan | B.B.C. Radio
isn nae

THURSDAY, MARCH ‘
15 p.m.




sg
9.40





Football ‘Fixtures: 6 oa a.m,

“6 30 a.m
Sporting Record; 7 a.m. The News; 7.10
a.m. News Analysis; 7.15 a.m, From

the Editorin)s; 7.2% a.m, Programme
Porade; 7.30-a.m. Generally Speaking;
7.45 a.m. Listeners’ Choice; & a.m.
Land and Livestock; 8.20 a.m, Veronica
Mansfield; £.45 a.m. Plain English; 4
a.m, The News; 9.10 a.m. Home News
trom Britain; 9.15 a.m. Clo Down;
11.15 a.m, Programme Parade; 11.2
am Listeners” Choice; 11.45 a.m,
Special Dispatch; 12 noon The News;
12.10 p.m. News Analysis; 12.15 pm

19.36 M.

lose Down.
coolie straw hat is bedi 00 p.m
oye d the face look

hb zaree mateh



a
oval. 4.16 > m. Listeners’ Choice; 5
Composer of the Week; 5.15 p.m. Scot-

tirh Magazine Melo on

Dior’s spring sit ouette.

6 07.15 nas
“e@ 45 | p.m. Programme Parade; 7 p.m.
The News; 710 p.m. News Analysis;
7.15 p.m We see Britain.
7 Orr alee pm 31.32 M. & 48.43 M.
7.45 p.m. Generally Speaking; 8 p.m.
Radio Newsreel,; 8.15
Magill’s Last Journey; 8.45 p.m e
poser of the Week: 9 p.m. Special s-
patch; 9.15 p.m. Sign with Joe 1;





p.m. Do you Remtmber; 10 p.m. The
News; 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials
10.15 m Take it from Here; 10.45
pm. loray McLaren Talking; Coes:
poin u ‘ 1 and his nd
whe ted 2 The Music of Sid’ Phittips I a
emphasises the chiguon hairstyle

Another fat with an astern
ipBiegee is made trom natural
vu!





In Memory Of
G.B.S.

LONDON, Feb.
A plea for funds to establish
a national memorial to George
Bernard Shaw is being made by

14, Timorous. (3}
+ Present time in the steamer. (5)

he id It's Wileiberadtan « o.

qauck get this.
thes peace saath, 19)

(5)

et a
(4) 22. It's
23. Listen to
drab. (5)

20. You

docto:
24. Headdress.

OWN
Iter the result.

the Br. 1. Vie. (7) 2. " (6)
British Nationai Trust, p }. Vie. (7) Raster rae He ven
The memorial would include 6, See RE we tire
the endowment of Shaw's home 6. You must give this to pay 5
at Ayot St. Lawrence, Hertford-| , Down.
9.

It’s money to the north. (5)
A white AploRy mixed win Diack.

shire, which the playwright gave x.
(

but without
to the

ae? A mere c
5. By no means lengthy.
8. At, ee a $ waist ? (4)
9.
1,

Mineral an the seashore. (2 ?

with its contents,
funds to support it,
National Trust,

11. Such sg} is Sco!

Le (6). 12, Morning terminates (6)
her.

| 5)

National Trust officials said it Solution of vesterday's ougzie.



is also hoped to give regular | 9, PRayeh,§. ee.) serie: fet aay
performances of Shaw’s plays and ge. Ton: '25, Loin as spetusle, 25 Est.
to provide money to help creative | Letting é Into: i, Erro or; 6 Near: yt
Set; 10. te: 1 rrest: inner,
artists. Rae : ow r: 14. Tolls: 20, Base:



—LN.S.







Junior Short Story Competition

The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to enter for
its Junior Short Story Competition. The best story will be published

i





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

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

can be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 306
words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advoeate
Co, Ltd, City not later than Wednesday everv week,

NOTE:
Send this coupon with your story,

Stories must not be copied.

JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION

To-night

visit

CLUB MORGAN

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio
with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night
Dial 4000 for reservations

SECURE YOURS EARLY

@ LUMBER
@SHINGLES
@GALVANISED DOWN PIPES
@GALVANISED RIDGING
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— Also —

FOUR inch C.1I. SOIL PIPE

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

COTTON FACTORY LTD.

HARDWARE & IRONMONGERY DEPARTMENT :: Dial 2039





THURSDAY, MARCH 15,



GLOBE THEATRE
TODAY 5 and 8.30 p.m. (Last Showing)
THE MAD GHOUL & STRANGE CONFESSION

(Lon CHANEY)
5 and 8.30 p.m.

(Turhan BEY)

Starting TO-MORROW
M-G-M’s Pajamboree of Fun - - -

“GROUNDS FOR MARRIAG
Kathryn GRAYSON

THE ALL STAR TALENT SHOW

Hal Hunt—‘MAGIC IS THE MOONLIGHT”
Malcolm Murray—“OUR VERY OWN”
Clayton Thomson—“‘SONG OF. SONGS”
Byron Rollock—‘*THE TENNESSEE WALTZ”
Ernest Small—“FIVE FOOT TWO”

Fitz Harewood—“SILENT NITE”

GUEST STARS

Yan JOHNSON

1951

PR TY

De tad

Eggy LASHLEY (7-year-old Jazz Pianist) 3
— and — :
%
THE BUSHMAN (The Troubadour and Guitar) % |
PRICES; Pit 20c., House 36c., Balcony 48c., Boxes 60c. ;
Entertainment For ALL From 6 to 60 Years. g
>
DOORS OPEN AT 7 P.M. %

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
TO-NIGHT at 8.30
JAMES MASON, ROSAMUND JOHN, PAMELA KELLINO
in “THE UPTURNED GLASS”
with ANN STEPHENS — BREFNI O'ROURKE, — HENRY OSCAR
A Universal-International Release

—_——— ——_—_.



PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

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

WOMEN

3 are TODAY & TOMORROW
2.30 4.45

MEN 8.20 pm

Social Ghidance Enterprises presents .

“THE sTORY OF BOB anp SALLY”

POSITIVELY NO CHILDREN—ADULT PRICES ONLY!



COMING Warner's
Doris Day, Gordon

‘echnicolor Music al!
icRae in

“TEA FOR TWO"





PLAZA Theatre=O/STIN (DIAL 8404)

Last 2 Shows TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.
LAW COMES TO GUNSIGHT & RIDING DOWN THE TRAIL

Johnny Mack Brown

Jimmy Wakely

Tomorrow (Fri.) 16th th & Continuing Daily! (Age 5 ONLY: 16 Years and over)

SORRY!

SEPARATE AUDIENCES 0!

No Children anoure

WOMEN 5.15 p.m.

“THE STORY OF BOB AND SALLY”

“TRAIL STREET”
Randolph Scott

ith Tim Holt

GATETY—(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

Last Show TONITE 8.30 (RKO Double Action)

NEVADA & THUNDER MOUNTAIN

FRI. SAT. & SUN. 8,30 pth.
MAT: SUN. 5 p.m.
Warner's New Action Thriller !
RETURN of the FRONTIERSMAN

Gordon McRae, Julie London

=

EMPIRE

TONIGHT AT 8.30
Barbados Dramatic Club

Presents
«A MURDER HAS
BEEN ARRANG

Opening Saturday 4.45 and
8.30 and Continuing

«MISTER 880”





NO 2.30 Show Friday

ROXY

Last Two Shows To-day
4.30 and 8.15

WI AM HOLDEN and
TUCILLE BALL

in
“MISS GRANT TAKES
RICHMOND ”
AND
* RENEGADES OF THE
SAGE”
with

Charles Starrett and
miley Burnette







MEN 8.00 p.m,
sane pee diatnieetaattertphinoncnat pectin nmmemsencnronnnsrionionneit
NITE SAT. 17th RKO- Radio Double !
The “THE av Ress RIDER”

KITCHEN TINWARE

Muffin Pans

Cake Pans

Dripping Pans

Bread Tins

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

PLANTATIONS _

OOS 8 9G OF OOO OOS OCT



MIDNITE SAT. 17th (Monogram Double)

jorcey, Bo

Leo wery in
SPER ft LEY & MeO MIDNIGHT

Roddy Mc Dowell

Coming SAT. 24th 2 Shows Daily
THE STORY OF BOB & SALLY





















ROYAL

Last Two Shows To-day
4.30 and 8.30

Republic Big Double . .
LOUIS HAYWARD in

“HOUSE BY THE
RIVER ”
AND
“LADY FOR A NIGHT”
WITH

JOHN WAYNE and
JOAN BLONDELL

OLYMPIC

To-day Only 4.30 and 8.15
Republic Whole Serial



“ FEDERAL
OPERATOR 99”
Starring

Martin LAMONT 5
Helen TALBOT with

Roy BARCROFT and
George J. LEWIS





THURSDAY, MARCH 15,



J’ca May Spend
$5,000,000 On

Airport Facilities
KINGSTON, Jamaica,

March, 7.
Jamaica is faced with the
major problem of providing itself
. with adequate Civil Aviation

facilities in order to qualify for

trunk route operations, Pro-
posals have gone from the
Government to the House of

Representatives envisaging a
possible expenditure of $5,000,000
(W.I.) at some early date to
provide the island with adequate
‘airport facilities, but asking in
the meantime for the approval of
the expenditure of $500,000 to
meet the cost of engineering
surveys and plans and to equip-
the Montego Bay airport to take
care of traffic requirements until
a decision can be taken on future
plans.
At present Paiisadoes Airport
' is not up to first-class rank as an
aifport and a subsidence is ex-
pected on the main runway in
October which will make it unfit
Tor further use.

The proposals are alternatives:
(1) Either to abandon Palisadoes
Airport completely and establish
a new airport to the west of
Kingston with a 7,500 feet run-
way, or (2) to build a new run-
way at the Palisadoes by the ex-
pensive method of dumping up
the sea in Kingston Harbour to
the west of the present airport.
The alternatives are receiving
the study of Government and
U.K., technical officers,



J’ca Tries To Boost
Cottage Industry

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca. March7.
To stimulate the production of
local cottage industry products
and the sale of these products in
the United States of America,
the Government here has invited
two partners of the firm of Fred
Leighton, Inc., of New York, to
visit the island for a three-week
period in April »nd May.

, The partners, Mr. and Mrs,
‘ Fred Leighton, were in Jamaica
in October and made a prelimin.
ary-survey of the local industry.
They were of the opinion that
there is scope for «considerable
expansion in local output and, if
ihe quality can be improved, that
there would be a large market in
the United States for Cottage In-
dustry products. To test this
market they arranged for a ship-
mént to the United States of a
$2,000 trial order and_ these
articles will be marketed this sum-
mer.

In November the Secretary of
“State for the Colonies advised
this Government that efforts were
“being made to market Colonial
handmade goods in the U.S.A
and that it was proposed to invite
Mr. arid “Mrs. Leighton to under.
take a tour of various colonies
which ere likely to be interested.
None of the colonies in this area,
other than Jamaica, felt that
their volume of production was
sufficient to-werrant a visit at this

time,



1951



Woman Tried To Set
Alight T’dad Govt.

Railways Property
POLICE BELIEVE

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT.OF-SPAIN, March 12,
Trinidad police are looking for

(he woman, or the man dressed
as a woman whom they believe
attempted to set fire to the Trini-
dad Government Railways prop- «> show off with fine feathers.”
erty. The psychologist explains that

It is reported that about five jy, austerity fnglarid—cwhere the
o'clock on Monday morning while height of sartorial daring is a
passengers were gathering in the pdlka-dotted necktie—few men
waiting room, their attention was have the inclination or opportun-
attracted by a stidden blaze from jty to ease up their peacock urge
the snackette, run in the waiting jn flashy haberdashery, Conse-
room jor the benefit of intended quently more and more men are
travellers and employees of the taking to beards.

Service. At the same time a ‘The most popular model is the
figure Was séen scampering away, “Van Dyke” or “goatee” model.
from the point of the blaze. No The psychologist said these chin-
attention was paid to the fleeing whiskers provide just the right
figure, as all were intent on get- ¢ombination of dash and artistry.
ting to the fire and putting it out A man thus equipped can lift
—— and so they did. It has been himself out of a hum-drum exist-
found out that somé person had énce into a world of cloaks and
soaked bags and other rags in daggers, desert sands, wild horses
petrol, set them alight and thrown and wonderful women.

them into the snackette. The Spade

But for the fact that there were — Second in popularity is the full-
several people in the vicinity of pjown “spade” beard. This is a
the waiting room at this Carly great favourite with frustrated
hour, serious, if not total damage philosophers, Fleet Street poets
by fire, could have been caused. and Hyde Park messiahs.

The railway buses were lined So far there has been no return
up outside, and all filled with t¢) Elizabethan days, when beards
retrol for early departure on their were dyed and clipped into fan-
schedules, and there was much tgstic “stiletto” and “fork” shapes.
inflammable material about this The clippings were gathered by
part of the railway -premises. the womenfolk of the day and

used for stuffing small cushions,
Printer Guilty considered lucky, particularly in
Of Profiteering

“e ”
The “Van Dyke
Is Back
LONDON, March
Beards are coming back into
fashion in Britain,
Whiskers—once spotted mainly
in the Bohemian districts of
Bloomsbury, Chelsea and Soho—
are sprouting out in less spectacu-
lar areas.
A British psychologist attributes
the trend to the restricted “pea-
cock urge” in the English male

matters of love.

The women of England today
ean apparently take their beards
or leave them alone,

(From Our Own Correspondent) In a recent magazine poll, a
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 12. — majority of women said the beards
Yuille’s Printery Ltd., Port-of- were all right as long as they “did

Spain, through Mr. » Russell not ruin any make-up,” “get in
Yuille pleaded guilty this morn- my eyes im-the movies,” or “look
ing to a charge of profiteering. gs though a bird might fly out at
He was made to pay $15, and $10, any minute.”—LN.S.

for actually handling the. trans- ©

action. The Financial Secretary

in Port-of-Spain sent a messen- US Red Chief Freed

ger to the printe to purchase
NEW YORK, March 12.

500 i ‘he oes

aid $3. or them. e re- z i
Vary then made a report to the Tenpee, eee Saree _—
Black Market Board. Mr. Ulric tary of the Un a 7
Cross, Market Board Executive â„¢Munist party, left prisor today
reminded Mr. Camacho the Mag- after serving ten months of a one
istrate that this overcharge had year sentence for contempt of
been made at the expense of the Congress to face a five-year term
taxpayers. They should have for conspiracy.

been sold for $3.07. The sentence Dennis completed

aoe today folhowed his refusal to give
Increased Demand For

evidence before the House of
B.G Airways Services Representatives Un-American
(From Our Own Correspondent)

Activities Committee.
Earlier, he and ten other Com-
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 10. munist leaders had been found
Mr. John H. Hunter, Director of guilty of epnspiring to advocaie
British Guiana Airways was in- the overthrow of the United States
transit at the Piarco Airport by Government by force. For this he

British East Indian Airways en was sentenced to five years in
route to British Guiana after a gaol,

short business visit to the United With others he is now free
States. He expressecl optimism as pending appeal to the United
to the future of his company and States Supreme Court against the
asserted “we are on the threshold five-year term— Reuter.

of increased activities as the de- Dedraies Buy.
mand for transportation to and r i ‘as Buys
from the interior must be looked Mh eit Twain"
after. This increased demand, he cco Mark Gone skein

assured, can be taken care of by iN IN
the present fleet jof the airways. ane ar ah iceman nas pe
dale dann

horses, “Mark Twain” has been
Exchange

bought by Mr. Tony de Freitas
of n Fernando, for $4,800. It
Depressed

is expected that he will run in
the Midsummer Races in June in



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“Bing Crosby as First Lord of the
Admiralty=that’li be the day”

“You Can’t Serve
Two Religions”
RED DEAN TOLD

LONDON, March

A church committee has told Dr.
Hewlett Johnson to “disassociate”
himself from Communism or re-
sign as Dean of Canterbury.

The demand was made in a let-
ter sent to the “Red Dean” by Vis-
count Craigavon, Lt-Gen, Sir Gif-
fard Martel, and members of the
committee which organized a
national pilgrimage to Canterbury
Cathedral in January as a demon-
stration against Communism,

Declaring that the pilgrims
committee was “much disturbed”
that Dr. Johnson should try to
serve two religions at the same
time, the letter added :

“We do not attempt f¢ judge
you, but as loyal Christians we do
believe that it is impossible to
serve two masters and so we must
ask you now to disassociate your-
self from Communism or else
resign from the office of Dean of
Canterbury,

Incompatible

“We are deepiy grievec that in
your high office you should so con-
sistently support the ruthless and
godless tyranny which is respons-
ible for the violent deaths and
sufferings of so many thousands of
innocent Christians.

“We would urge you to realize
that Christianity and Communism
are utterly incompatible and that
no one can be Christian and be-
lieve in Communism, any more
than he can be a Christian and
believe in atheism.”

A copy of the letter was sent to
Dr, Geoffrey Fisher, Archbishop
of Canterbury.

The January pilgrimage was
attended by 2,000 people. A prayer
offered by the pilgrims asked for
help for Britain, “to withstand
the sins of unbelief and material-
ism, and strengthen the Church
and deliver it from false teachers
who mislead and confuse the
unwary.”

Commenting on the letter, Dr,
Johnson said :

“This is insulting. I

have
nothing more to say.” .

—I.N.S

meets
SENTENCED
MOMBASA:

An African was sentenced — to
five years’ hard labour this week
for manslaughter, He objected to
eyclists passing His house and
shot at them with a bow and
arrows. He landed in court be-
cause eventually he hit a cyclist
in the stomach with an arrow and
killed him.

PREFABS
MILAN

British emigrants to Australia
are to have prefabs made in
Italy. Brescia manufacturers are
shipping a complete pre-fabrica-
ted village and a Milan works is
supplying Perth with hundreds of
pre-fabs.

ye
BIG MONEY
NEW YORK:
Incomes are bigger than ever
before — at an average of about
£550, Reasons bigger pay-
rolls, bigger dividends.





London Express Service #

It Happens
In Our Town

A YOUNG MAN, thirty-three
years of age, lives with a family
of six ina house built chiefly
from boxes and rotten timber,
without floor or foundation.

His wife has four other child-
ren of a previous marriage, rang-
ing in ages from 17 to 13.
Through the generosity of rela-
tives, these latter four reside in
the country. The doctor says
that he is suffering from a chest
cold and lumbago. The land-lord
says that he must pay 10/6 per
quarter for squatting on his land.

Gerald used to be a carpenter
by trade, now his ill-health pre-«

vents him from pursuing that
walling, he is an odd-job man,
doing those things whieh his

strength will allow him to do. But
that is not the complete story.
He was a flood victim of the 1949
flood waters, and what bad luck
he has had not even to get more
than temporary relief from the
Guardians, who from time to
time review his case.

Can you see, as the Loyal
Brothers of the Stars can, a des=
perate young man who might
eventually become a criminal or
a lunatic? Can you blame the
children because they have a ten-
dency towards rowdyism, vice
and viciousness?

If you can’t, then you will sup-
port the Fair and Carnival which
they will be staging on 7th and
9th June. You will get your cos-
tumes ready to play Old Mask.
While you enjoy yourself, you'll
be helping the Geralds and his
poor children in Our Town

‘YUGOSLAVIA WILL

COMPLAIN TO U.N.
BELGRADE, March 9.

Yugoslavia will to-day hand to
the United Nations and all coun-
tries with whom she had diplo-
matic relations a white paper
listing 291 alleged cases of
“aggressive provocation by tne
Soviet Union and its associated
states” as Yugoslav official news
agency announced. :

The white paper will not go to
Cominform countries or the Soviet
Union it added.

The agency said Yugoslavia had
decided to publish the white paper
because previous protests had
only led to,an intensification or
the “aggressive provocations,”

—Reuter.

FRENCH PREPARE TO

CLEAR OUT REBELS
HANOI, March 11,

A party of 300 French and
Vietnamese commandos had Jand-
ed on an island near Port Haipong
to clear out concentrations of
Soviet recognised insurgents
usually reliable French sources
said here today,

They were put ashore in land-
ing craft from a French naval
sloop at dawn last Thursday.

Latest reports said they were
sweeping south across the rocks
of the islands where the French
hold the lighthouse which pro-

tects shipping off the east coast of

Port Haipong, northern Indé-

nesia.—Reuter.

Senior Short Story Competition

The Evening Advocate invites all school-boys and school-girts





PAGE THREE





| MILLIONS
WASTED

With an additional £300,000,000
to be found next year for defence,
it becomes incréasingly necessary
to ensure that every taxpayer
bears the burden provided for him
by the legislation, says the maga-
zine Taxation in a leading article
on December 30, 1958

It can be stated without fear of
contradiction that many millions
of pounds escape as every
year as a result of intentional
evasion, and if only a portion of
this vast sum could be recovered
it would provide a handsome con-
tribution to our defencé fund.

A reader has recently pointed
out that, on the other hand, large
numbers of taxpayers pay more
than theit true liability because
they are not aware of all the
allowances and reliefs to whieh
they are entitled or pay tax on
sums which are not taxable at all,
and suggests that these over-
assessments offret the tax which
escapes assessment by evasion.
With this suggestion we cannot
agree. In the present complex and
often unintelligible state of the
laws relating to taxation, it is
folly in the case of most taxpayers
to refrain from seeking profes-
sional advice in relation to their
tax matters, and consequently if
they are over-assessed the blame
is at their own door,

Fraud

On the other hand, experience
shows that vast sums escape as-
sessment owing to deliberate
fraud and we have no hesitation in
offering the estimate that for
many years to come no less a sum
than £10,000,000 a year could be
collected in back duty alone by
the Revenue authorities if the
necessary appropriate steps were
taken.

Let us consider what are those
necessary appropriate steps.

In our view answer to that
question may be found in a recent
letter to The Times from Mr. S. B.
Macleod, the President of the As-







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sociation of H.M. Inspectors of mpro ishes
Taxes, in which attention is drawn “ ver af @
to understaffing and ane
overworking of the department.
Mr. Macleod points out that we TET]

before the war there were 1,800 x
trained Ins ors of Taxes, while
next year there will be only 1,600,
despite the additional weight of
tax and number of taxpayers as
well as the increased complexity
of legislation.

The Inspectorate of Taxes has
been well described as the very
pivot of the whole taxing system,
and few who have - knowledge
at all of the working of that
co machine would venture to
isagree with that description, It
is a proud thing to be an Inspec-
tor of Taxes in the finest Civil
Service in the world, and the
work undertaken by those offi-
ciels is full of a fascinating inter
em. Why, then, is there this
shortage of trained — officials?
Clearly because the emoluments
of the office are inadequate.

Responsibilities

The responsibilities of Inspéc-
tors of Taxes are second to none
in the Civil Service, and the
knowledge required of tax law
and practice and of human nature,
as well as countless other things,
is almost without limit,

The average Inspector of Taxes
spends most of his working hours
at his job and likes it, but few
young men at the beginning of a
career would be expected to
choose a vocation which offered
them only £360 a year to start

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Port-of-Spain.
BUTLERITES AID
GRENADA STRIKERS

Our Own Correspondent),

between the ages of 12—19 to enter for same Short Story Compe-’
° | tition. Stories can be on any subject, but should not exceed 500 words | |
in length and must reach the Short Story Editor, Advocate Co, Ltd,
City not later than Wednesday every week, The best story each week
will be published in the Evening Advocate ahd the winner will re-
ceive a prize of books or Stationery to the value of 12/6.

Send this coupon with your story.

SENIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION

LONDON, March, 14
Most sections in the London
exchange were depressed at the
start of the new account today. (From
Sentiment deteriorated follow- PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 12.
ing overnight weakness of Wall The Butler Union in Trinidad
Street and further consideration have cabled the first instalment
of the Persian threat to nationa- of their promised monetary aid to
lise the oil industry. Grenada strikers. The sum sent
Falls of two points were shown by the Union is around $250.
by international stock with

- Wot! No Fig Leaves?

NEW ORLEANS, March

The controversial nude family
group came down from the new
Municipal Court Building at New
> Orleans today. ,
The man, woman and child
modeled in stone by sculptor En-
rique Alferez, was carted away for

~

; ‘ “aneuns € 7eaD Name ..... buen Gaddcee sawed pelos eons .
storage until the city can find a Canadian Pacific this amount off. NEW LAW E E
page te 3. Foreign bonds were widely frac- MADRAS RE SSS i sadabes The family group cost the city tionally lower, but tims and Rulers of Instian, States, ato aac
$1,800, It was covered over two rubbers were steady to occasion- the laws of the land could not | EP TIEE TT EePEPPTE LET it eerie. tT 0
weeks ago following protests, The wa | a. hid eines in the bg _ a a re Seen : R BERT THOM LTD. "
city. decide t sell it when x0ld share p ces Sa in after sv eptible to arre: BHU «._—-« RTD nt terre rice terse ee oesee series eersgnees te . ; )
aan yaw eg to alter it by market, lacking support, and ¢etention by the police. This Courtesy Garage White Park felel \
addition of fig-leaves or similar coppers followed the prevailing was made possible by a new Bill Home Addfess ......6...5 6: esecstreeetceteteetenes ty
adornment for the n figures trend to close dull, recently passed by the Indian SSS
—LN.S —Reuter Periiament




PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS teu ADVOGATE
SSS SS SS ee SS SES Poca)

Printed by the Advocate Co. Lid, Broad &'.. Bridgetown.



Thursday, March 15, 1951 ~



Before You

ae
NOT MENTIONED |Read Below

FOR some years and especially within
the last two, the suggestion has been made
that the Government should finance the
rebuilding of the East Coast Road along
which the old Railway track passed. The
proposal according to Mr. Adams during
the debate, has never been rejected but the
Financial Estimates for the year 1951/52
now being considered by the House of As-
sembly do not include provision for this
project nor even a token vote which would
indicate the future policy of the Govern-
ment.

The benefits of the project have been
admitted even by those who pretend an in-
difference to it. It will open up lands,
offering the most beautiful scenery in this
island, which are now almost inaccessible
and so aid the drive on tourism; it will
relieve the pressure on lands by making
these districts available for building and
by this building find emptoyment for arti-
sans; it will, by encouraging the erection of
homes, bring work to domestics; it will
bring revenue to the parishes through
which it passes.

During the last few months, there was,
in this island, a firm of contractors rebuild-
ing the runway at Seawell Airport and-
using special equipment such as would be
necessary in building the East Coast Road
and which is not now in possession of the
Barbados Government.

It was suggested that the Government
negotiate with that company with a view
to getting them to undertake the work on
the East Coast Road as soon as the work at
Seawell was completed. That work is near-
ing completion and some of the equipment
has been returned to Trinidad. The sug-
gestion, made at the time, had the merit of
saving the expense of transport for the
equipment which would have been on the
spot and could have been taken from Sea-
well to St. Andrew and St. Joseph, the site
of the East Coast Road. That opportunity
has now been missed and even if the pro-
ject is undertaken at a later date, suitable
equipment will have to be purchased or in
case the contract is awarded to the Com-
pany in question, the expense of transport-
ing the equipment will have to be added
to the cost.

The matter has again been raised in the
House of Assembly during the considera-
tion of the Estimates. Members of both
parties agreed that failure to provide for
the East Coast Road project and the Deep
Water Harbour in the Estimates were
grave omissions.

The public might well share those feel-
ings and regret that nothing has been done
especially in view of the drive to encour-
age tourists to this island. Barbados has
more to offer by, way of natural beauty
than most of the West Indian islands and
to shut off visitors from access to some of
the finest scenery here is to hide our light
under the proverbial bushel.

OMISSION

IN moving thé consideration of the Es-
timates in the House of Assembly on Mon-
day Mr. G. H. Adams took exception to
some comments made in this newspaper on
the attitude of the Government in failing
to prevent people to re-erect houses in the
flood area in Constitution.

The Leader of the House made it plain
that the Government had said that no
relief would be granted to people who car-
ried houses into that vicinity and that they
would not force the hands of the Govern-
ment to carry their houses to the Bay Es-
tate by carrying them to Delamere Land.

He admitted however that the cause of
the difficulty was the absence of a Housing
Authority which would handle sueh mat-
ters. The Housing Board in these circum-
Stances acted merely as the agent of the
Government but would cease to do so as
soon as legislation creating the’ Housing
Authority had been passed.

The removal of houses to Delamere Land
is still continuing and it would be well for
the public to take note of the pronounce-
ment of the Government in this matter and
avoid what might turn out to be encourage-
ment to another tragedy. People should
not court danger.



es

OUR READERS SAYoau

A 1s

Quote No, 1 is headed
AGHITAZYA

Communist
(political agi-

THE Russian
Party’s Aghitazya
tation) is one of the most pow-
erful means of ‘educating the
workers as Communists, and of
heightening social consciousness.

Bolshevist propaganda is al-
ways just, Only the Communist
Party has always openly spoken

“THE ADVOCATE” presents today a glimpse of Rus

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ssia which tells a
ferrijying story, but one which is less surprising perhaps to those who
have read George Orwell's famous novel of the future called “1984”.
In the totalitarian State Orwell describes, even history is rewritten
so that all evidence of a world in any way at variance with the “Party
Line” is completely removed. Now, in Russia, the first two volumes
have been published of what is to be a vast 50-volume undertaking—
the Russian parallel to the

this publishing enterprise ts
takes its place in Russian life

encyclopaedias of the West.
Stalin's Last Word On Everything. It
as the major work of referenee, an in4

In @ sense

strument of education soon to be available in the libraries to hundreds

of millions

off from the rest of civilisation. . . .

These extracts printed below
can happen when the “mind” of one great

tell their owp story of what
area of the world cuts itself

FOR AGITATION

A is for America

NORTH AMERICAN people
speak ome language but they are
not one nation, as Stalin has
said. Attempts by bourgeois
linguistic experts in the U.S.A.
to prove that American is inde-
pendent of English are just as
reactionary as the modern cos-
mopolitan theory that there is an
American language.

Any idea that American has a

the truth, and the whole truth, special quality and is more
to the people. modern and lively than English is
Every free hour and day every as reactionary as propaganda

conscientious working man_ and
woman must engage in political
agitation. Speeches must be made
at meetings, and with private in-
dividuals.

Utilising the Russian Commu-
nist Party’s experience, the Peo-
ple’s Democracies are now agi-
tating energetically and _ thus
countering the dirty work of
foreign agents and warmongers.

Anglo - American imperialism
has worked. out the ideological
preparations. for another ag-
gressive world war, With the help
of lies and- hate hu-
manity, imperialist propa-
ganda attempts to under-
mine the people’s. free will.

Communist. agitation in
capitalist land plays a big
part in mobilising, organis-
ing, and educating the
international movement for
the unification of the work-
ing classes.

Posters pamphlets and
“humour cards,” which
help to popularise. efficient ~
workers when posted on
factory walls are also used.

A is for Anglisky (English)

SINCE 1750 the English have
done nothing to modernise their
language. [Earlier the language
was enriched when the English
occupied Ireland and borrowed
from fine old Celtic. The English
also borrowed “Cayman” from
America and “Kangaroo” from
Australia,

But since the October Revolu-
tion some Russian. words have
been adopted, All English So-
cialist words are derived from
Russian,

For example: Soviet, Bolshevik
Udarnik (the earliest category of
shock worker), Stakhanovist.
Kolkhoz (collective form) and
abbreviations such as N.K.V.D
(secret police) and Narkom peo-
ple’s commissar).

A is for Anti-militarism

THE struggle for peace is di-
rectly linked with Soviet foreign
policy which has submitted con-
erete proposals to U.N.O, for dis-
armament and an atomic ban,

During 1949450 the Cominform
gave explicit instruction to all
friends of peace to be more
watchful and untrusting than
ever, since the final
peace is now staged and must
continue until Socialism is spread
all over the world.

The battle for peace is directly
connected with the world-wide
victory of the proletarian revo-
lution, As Stalin has written.
“To abolish war and its causes
and to establish
power must be seized from the
imperialistic

Since the Soviet Union’s his-
torie victory over Hitlerism and
salvation of civilisation, the Am-
erican imperialists have
iresh war preparations,

This peace front depends on
the Soviet's unconquerable power
and on freedom movements in
under-developed colonies,

The Bolsheviks were never ac-
tually pacifists. who want peace
for the sake of peace,

Bolsheviks favour a _ decisive
battle for peace, which must be
waged until power has _ been
taken from the warmongering
and belligerent bourgeois class.

LONDON.
It should have been 15-year-old
Robert Rumney’s proudest day
when he stepped up to light the
first blast furnace operated under
the new nationalised steel cor-
poration.

The youngest apprentice among

niet
geste Peltaan cesta lige tite tense et sin ning
eS oe eps a

the 2,500 steelworkers’ at ‘Work-~

ington, Cumberland, «steelworks,
Robert had been chosen to per-

battle for |

a just peace, |

bourgeoisie.” e?

started {

maintaining that English would

be the best world language.

Yet American and British ex-
perts try to prove that the con-
struction of English entitles it to
be the universal tongue.

Such reactionary and unscien-
tific theses are symtomatic of
the course of Anglo-American
imperialism in raping the free
peoples of Europe and, elsewhere.

Bourgeois experts now hold
that American will soon absorb
English and that the language



spoken in England will become of

real a ea type.

NOTE: SHAKESPEARE’S auto-
araph is included in the ency-
clopa@dia as the sole British
specimen in the Soviet collec-
tion of famous signatures,

THE 50 PAGES devoted to North
America give the final Soviet
view of the U.S.A, and Canada
pictorially. They are 19 pictures
of Indians and Eskimos. The
solitary photograph of white
Americans depicts them pour-
ing superfluous milk into the

street,

WALL-STREET is contrasted on
another page with a picture of
washing hanging across slum
streets.* The only seven pictures
of American industry are blur-
red and no bigger than some
postage stamps.

A is for American Labour
AMERICAN FEDERATION
OF LABOUR is an organisation

of Wall - street commercialism
Its object is to prevent the unity
of the working classes.

The A.F.L. directly oj
strike campaigns and - strike
solidarity, It also assists the
bourgeoisie to smash strikes and
harbours many blacklegs.

Its leaders actively suppor!
ithe most jreactionary bourgeois
ideology such as American rac‘al
theory.

A is for American Legion
THE American Legion is one
of the greatest miilitarised Fas-
cist organisations in the U.S.A.
The whole country is covered
by a network of local Legion
posts, which function as_ secret
police and strike-breakers, No
trade unionist can become a
member of the Legion unless he
is a strike-breaker, or a blackieg.
Among the Legicn’s duties are
smashing Communist newspaper
offices, lynching Negroes, and
agitating for war against the
U.S.S.R, President Truman is a
member,

A is for Aviation

RED Air Force men won the
war. In 1943 the R.A.F. made
limited night raids against Ger-
man military bases and supply
dumps.

In 1941 and 1942 the British
had attempted to conduct day-
light bombing, but their machines
suffered too heavy losses al-
though the Luftwaffe had most
of its planes on the Eastern front

By 1943 the Germans were in
no shape to offer any serious
resistance to the Anglo-Ameri-
can Air Force thanks to the Ger-
man losses on the Eastern front.
By 1944 the Luftwaffe was no
danger at all to Great Britain
and much less to the U.S.

Only at the end of the war
was the creation of complete
Anglo-American air superiority

in the West established. Not un-
til then did the British resume
day bombing regularly.

Thus one con see now reaction-
ary American po.icy had nothing
to do with freeing the people
from Hitlerism and had the sole
object of destroying German and

Japanese industry, which com-
peted with the U.S.A. in world
markets,

A is for Airplane
THE Russian naval captain
A. F. Mosjaisky was the first
man in the world to fly a motor-
driven airplane. He took out a
patent in St. Petersburg in 1881

for the benefit of the high labour and flew his plane in. the sum-
aristocracy. It is led by a clique mer of 1882 near St, Petersburg.

of reactionaries who are agents

—LES.



OPEN AT VOL.I... PAGE 301...

POLITICAL CARTOONS are used
Encyclopadia.
tion of the open book—is printed

The one above -~

to illustrate points made in Stalin’s
also seen above in the reproduc-
in two colours. It is by celebrated

Soviet cartoonist Jefimov. The scale pan on the right, labelled “For
an indivisible peace,” is tipped by a hand representing “the friends of
Peace and democracy.” The left scale pan—labelled “For another war”

overfidws with the
Schuman,
peace is unconquerable,”

. Dressed neatly in his best work-
ing clothes and a bright new tie,
he took the torch of paraffin
waste handed to him by the fore-
man and held it to the ignition

pipe, :
othing happened.

Desperately Robert tried again
and opain but the furnace refused
to light up.

Then the men decided to help

form the opening ceremony. For him out. Ox é
) ye “ ygen was pumped
weeks he rehearsed a little into the pipe and Robert tried
speech, again,

ee,

cartoon figures of Churchill, Bevin,
and America’s Uncle Sam. Main caption is: “The will to

de Gaulle,



LOST HIS SPEECH

This time there was a terrific
explosion, and Robert, his new tie
in_ shreds, collapsed.

Happily, he was not seriously
injur and was allowed to re-
turn home after first aid treat—
ment.

Robert is still
happened, He said:

“IT had learned such a_ nice
speech but I never had a chance
to use it. It went out of my head
with the blast.”—I.N\S.

wondering what

eniamenimecmremamerer ected hh

SE

ee

—— eee

An
To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—Without any preliminary
eantering. one must really pay
glowing tribute to the Governor
for the fine example he has‘ set
us, by giving his prompt response
to help save the life of a dying
woman, at what others probably
thought was a most inconvenient
hour. 1

Example

Putting aside self and time,
His Excellency only thought of
the sufferings of his fellow

creature and this makes the act
more noble.

Above all others, I sincerely
hope that the Governor’s exam-
ple will arouse a little more sym-
pathy on the part of doctors in

this island, for gone are the
Gays when doctors were not onl:
day-doctors but also | night-doc-
tors irrespective of the lateness

of the hour.

Very few people, if any, suc-
ceed in getting a doctor at night,
and I think this is an alarming
state-of-affairs, and if th in-

human act continues, then I
think it is time that the public
be given an. explanation — for
these refusals,

I know of a late case in which
a gentleman lay almost on the
point of death, whde his family
rung up no less than eight doc-
tors. All kinds-.of fanciful ex-
cuses were offered by ‘the four
who answered, while the other
four found it very convenient
not to answer,

G.

March 13, 1951,

Easter Parties

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Just now there are sev-
eral groups of young peop'e who
are very busy planning Easter
week end parties which begin on
Holy Thursday afternoon and
generally last until Monday af-

ternoon, I have never been. on
one of these parties but by all
I've heard they are very hectic
ones where a large quantity of
alchohol is. consumed, and the
behaviour not so good

Few people stop to think what

Easter really means. To them it
is just four days away from the
office. I’cannot feel that it is
right to spend Good Friday in
a _ hectic. Way. I appeal to all
Easter Holiday makers that they"
put “First Things, first’ and ob-
serve Good Friday and Easter
Day by going to Church and hav-
ing some thought of the real
meaning of the Holiday,

Even with the right observance
of the Festival, there is still op-
portunity for enjoyment .and
merry making within the bounds
of moderation and seemliness
To all who are making their
holiday plans I would say “Think
again.” A*Holiday is in essence
a “Holy Day.”

A YOUNG ANGLICAN.

Housing Loans
To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—In the fifth paragraph of
your editorial of to-day (Satur—

day 10,3.51) you say “There is
“also a Housing Loans Depart-
“ment’ financed by funds from
“the Cess on sugar sold to the
“British Government”. Well, this

is as it should be, but it
the whole truth

is not
because Barba-

dos distinguished itself by being
the only Island or Colony to levy
the Cess on its locally consumed
sugar as well,

With thanks.

i A. E, S,. LEWIS.
Bridgetown, La

10th March. 1951,

Thanks

SIR,—Kindly allow us to thank
those very kind gentlemen who
paid the youth movement a visit,
and who gave a word of en-
couragement to the youths con-
nected to the organizations. The
names are as follows:—

Rev. H. G. Holder, Mr. D. Gay
Morris, Principal, Carver High
School, Mr. . Belle (St
Matthews Boys’ School), Mr..
Harold Rock (Organist of St
Johns Church), Rev, H.’ Isbmael,
The Rev, Dr. Herm, A. Mayer
P.H.D. (Chief executive Secre-
tary of the Bringing Christ to

the Nations Organization), Mr.
Hugh Blackman,
L, B. CLARKE
J. B GRANT
MRS. D. BROWN.
Tudor Bridge,
St. Michael

| set up special Soviet-Persian trading cor-



| Heard Stalin's Men Wooing The
Persians—

By SEFTON DELMER

_TEHERAN
HE Russians, who do not like anyone

snooping along their frontier, have told
the Persians that they regard Westerners in
North Persia as provocation.

But Razmara, the Persian Premier, has
personally ordered that I should be given a
special pass. So off I go to Tabriz to give
provocation.

A Persian gunner colonel has come to meet
me with a brand-new Jeep. “We go where
you like,” he says generously. “I wish you
a good trip.”

The first thing I see in the main street is
a mob of citizens thronging around a window
display of what turns out to be a Soviet
reading-room.

“Don’t speak English here.”
whispers the colonel as we go in.

The place is crammed with people. One
lot are slowly filing past display walls cov-
ered with excellent photographs showing
how Soviet military might defeated Germany
and Japan.

At a table sit poorly clad men leafing eag-
erly through magazines filled with pictures
showing how good is life in the U.S.S.R., and
particularly in Soviet Azerbaijan.

I cross the road to the reading-room run
by the British Council. No crowd sits here
at the reading table. One man is snoring

cautiously

jover what looks like The Listener.

Wall pictures show a British veterinary
surgeon treating some cattle. It is nice and
warm in here though, and the “Come to Bri-
tain” posters look cosy and most unprovoca-
tive,”

WHAM!
GECON D DAY: We are Jeeping northwards
now climbing through bleak, treeless
mountains. Below us is a deep precipice,
and ahead snow-covered alps we have still
got to cross.

Says the colonel suddenly: “This is a
demolition point. One touch on a button
in that guard cabin down there and a mine
under this road goes up, the mountainside
comes down wham !”

He has learned his English in an American
staff college at Atlanta, Georgia.

“Behold there that village,” says the colo-
nel, pointing at a long line of flat-topped
hovels with walls of brown mud. “That’s
Sorab. Its people are secret Communists.
They are in touch with the Russians. ~

“We watch them carefully. They have an
important position on this vital road.”

NERVE-WAR

HIRD DAY: Here I am at Astara, right

on the frontier. Every 200 yards along
the stream dividing Persia from Russia
stands a high observation tower, like those
around concentration camps I have seen in
Warsaw and elsewhere. Between them runs
eight-foot-high barbed-wire.

I am not allowed to provoke the Russian
soldiers patrolling up and down with carbines
at the ready over their arms.

I have had to put on a Persian officer’s cape
and hood so they will think I am a Persian.

They go in for plenty of nerve war, these
Russians. A loudspeaker has been howling

away propaganda, addressed ostensibly to
their side of the river only, but clearly in-

jtended for consumption here as well.

Many agents, it seems are landed on the

deserted shore from out at sea.
nothing we can do about it.”

In the evening as we sit down to dinner,
the officers discuss their favourite topic :
Will there be war ?

How many days will it take the Russians
to occupy the country? (“Four to six,” says
a lieutenant-colonel.)

Will they be able to occupy it without the
oil wells being destroyad? “If they are,
Persia is ruined,” says a major.)

None thinks that Western help would ar-
rive in time.

“There is

ONE-WAY
OURTH DAY: This is Banda Pahlevi, the
headquarters of Soviet-Iranian Fisher-
ies (the caviar comes from here) and the
main centre for exchanges under the new

Soviet Union.

I have made rather a grave discovery.
Trade under the agreement has so far been
entirely one-sided.

Shiploads of sugar, cotton and textiles have
arrived in the port from Russia. And but for
one sample of tobacco nothing has gone out
in return from Persia to Russia.

The reason is that the Persians have failed

commercial accord between Persia and thel:

|

SPOS OSSOS POPP FFI OF

S599 SOOO OSSSSSS

tube trtvtvt tutu PoE t ot Pb 2p

porations to which by verbal agreement the

Russians were to restrict their buying. ©

But if the Persians fail to deliver the prom-

ised goods, the Soviet will once more press
to have their own purchasing agencies in

North Persia (they have refrained from es-

tablishing any so far),

And as one anti-

Soviet Persian put it to me, “that would cer-

tainly be the end of Persia.”

» For under the pretence of establishing buy-

organise a political network against which |
the provocation-wary Persians would be

helpless.
SECURITY

IFTH DAY: Here I am back in Teheran
thinking over the lessons of my trip.
But one main one stands

There are many.
out: Something must be done, and quickly
to give confidence to the Persians.

How about our making a serious effort for
a start, to assure the security of those vital
Anglo-Iranian oil wells and refineries from
Soviet attack? London Express Service,

_

ing agencies in the main market centres of |
North Persia the Soviet would be able to!

|
:

1 2
13
8

‘

THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1951°.



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Only a small shipment received

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Dry Goods Dept.

HAM in tins.
BUTTER in tins.
FRUIT in Tins.

JUICES in tins.








BARLOVA.

MALT MILK AND EGG,
with chocolate flavour.
$1.22 and 65c. per tin.

IDRIS KOLA TONIC

$1.00 per bottie.

CARROTS, 24c. per Ib. GOLD BRAID



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Shopping
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TABLE DELIGHTS

VEGETABLE in tins.
RED SALMON in tins

wu ANCHOVIES.
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Rae ee oe wien CRACKERS
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SPECIALS EDAM CHEESE.

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AGENTS.








RUM.

‘re: SANDSMAN’S WINES.
. Fresh P HUMBERT’S WINES.
Vegetables Daily | Pruner BRanpy.,
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CANADA DRY

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SODAS AND GINGER ALE

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eosseesereesss
THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1951

Water Through
The Ages

By TONY VANTERPOOL

To-day Barbadians can relax with a cool, clear drink of
water—a necessity in life—but very few of us ever give one

thought to the origin of the

- It was while drinking a glass
of water that the idea of finding
out-when the first pipe line was
Jaid in Barbados came across my
mind’ so I quickly contacted
Major’ J. M. Cave, Senior, the
only veteran of the ‘local Water-
works alive to-day. He now lives
in peaceful retirement at the
Barracks, Garrison after 46 years’
service to local Waterworks
departments .

For many years after settlers
came\ to Barbados, people were
still washing clothes dr'nking and
feeding their cattle in ponds,
During those days the best drink-
ing water was provided by
springs, and people walked miles
to find the sources of these.

To see people drinking at one
corner of a pond, another crowd
washing in the centre and a cow
drinking at the other corner was
a familiar sight in Barbados but
to-day the island has one of the
best water systems in the West
Indies.

First Pipe Line

It was around 1860 that the first
pipe line was laid by the Bridge-
town Waterworks. Company, a
private enterprise with the
majority of the shareholders in
q nd. The engineer was Mr.
Clarke and the Company sup-
plied Bridgetown and the suburbs.
The water they used also came
from opines and ponds and at
Newcastle, St. John.

This Company was housed in
the building at Coleridge Street
where the present Waterworks
Department still has its offices.
This building was formerly the
home of the Cod family and they
turned it over to the Company.

In 1886 another private com-
pany by the name of the Barbados
Water Supply Company came into
existence, and had its offices in the
building that to-day houses Da
Costa’s Electrical Department.
This Company agreed to supply
water to the country districts and
not to interfere with Bridgetown
or the suburbs. They were also
to erect public standposts and in
doing this they were assisted by
the Government.

The new company satisfied the
eonsumers in the country who
before that had a grudge against
the City folk. It got its supply of
water from Cole’s Cave, St.
Thomas.

B.W.W.C. Progressing

By now the Bridgetown Water
Works Company was progressing
rapidly and they sank their first
‘well at Bowmanston — to-day
‘ealled “Bowmanston Pumping
Station”. At this period Mr.
George Lingwood was Engineer
and Manager of this company.

After a sévere drought in 1886
Mr. Lingwood was sent to Bar-
‘bados by the engineering firm
of Hawksley, Consultant Engin-
eers for the Bridgetown Company.
Because the majority of the
-Shareholders were English he was
“to safeguard their interest.



water we drink.

After a good start the Barbados
Supply Company were unable to
find sufficient water to carry out
their contract in the country dis-
triets and in 1895 the Government
decided to, buy out the two com-
panies.

It was on April 1, 1895 that
the two companies were amalga-
mated and became a Government
Department—as it still is to-day.

Fortunately for the public the
first Barbados Advocate news-
paper was out on the streets on
October Ist of the same year

The public started complaining
about the faulty water s em ana
criticised the Government. They
used this newly formed paper to
tell of their hardships.

Attack Cia Gevernment



At this period one of the most
cruel attacks on the Government
came from a leader in the
Advocate of October 26, 1895. It
was headed “The Water Works
Department and read:

“During the recent agitation on the
Water question the Directors of the
Bridgetown Company were denounced as
vultures, harpies, tyrannical monopolists
and what not, and we were told by more
than one member of the Government,
including the Governor himself, that the
public would be considerably benefited
by the Government's taking over the
management of the entire water supply
of the island. We were further told that
the carrying out of this scheme would
effect a considerable saving to taxpayer
In short, the public were asked to believe
that untold blessings would follow_ the
transfer of the waterworks to the Gov-
ernment. And the public, it would seem,
believed this. At any rate, their repre-
sentatives in the Legislature must have
believed it, for the Government = pro-
posals were agreed to, and to-day they
have absolute control of the water
in their hands. But what has been the
result ? We have jumped out of the
frying pan into the fire We have ex
changed King Log for King Stor
trying to avoid Scylla we
headlong down into Charybdis To spe
plainly, far from profiting by the change,
the public have suffered thereby. The
Government have broken thar word to
the people. Not only have the water
rates been increased. Other burdens have
been laid upon the people by the Water
Department which they were not called
upon to bear before.”









Hurricane Damage

The 1898 Hurricane did much
damage to thé pipe lines in the
country. In those days the trans
port was “horse and buggy” and
one week some of the clerks who
went out to “supervise work at
9 o’clock on the Monday morn’ng
did not reach back home until
11 o’clock on the = following
Thursday night.

The Government continued to
be criticised over and over again.
They built more pumping stations
and reservoirs and made _ the
system as modern as possible.

In 1932 the Water Works and
Public Works Departments amal-
gamated but broke relations in
1940.

On the 1st. April this year it
will be 56 years that the Gov-
ernment has been running the
department. Up to to-day the
people still complain about the
system but as one clerk said, “the
world wasn’t made in a day. We
have one of the best water systems
in the West Indies.”

ALWAYS RUNNING



THIS spring at Richmond, St. Joseph, was the only water supply in

that area many years ago.

It is constantly running and a local

i is Shawne of iy to to irrigate his jand.





Bound Over

HIS HONOUR the Chief Justice
Sir Allan Collymore bound over
Albert King in the sum of £10 to
keep the peace for 18 months when
he pleaded guilty of breaking into
the house of William Boyce and
stealing $5 on December 31, at the

Court of Grand Sessions yester-
day.
Mr. W.

the leniency of the court for King.
King, when asked by His Honour

the Chief Justice what he had to
say said “Something will happen
King said that he
before and

at some time.”
had been in trouble
was fined £5 for stealing.

Before binding him over His
Honour told King that he took it
that he yielded to temptation and
he must try and keep out of

trouble.

—_—_—---—

Skipper’s Mother Passes

AJl the schooners in port yes-
terday flew their flags at half mast
out of respect to the death of the

mother of Captain Frank Hass eu.
Captain Hassell is now skippe

of the schooner Frances W. Smith
which runs between Britistr Gui-

ana and Barbados in the rice trade
Mrs. Hassell ws i

day afternoon a

Cemetery



W. Reece, K.C., who
prosecuted for the. Crown ‘asked

“Helena” Brings

Gendensed Milk

The Dutch steamship Helena
31,000
cases of condensed milk, 1,300
crates of onions, 192 cases of
cheese, 265 cartons of evaporated
milk, 90 cases of powdered milk, 10
crates of frozen chickens and 150

landed here’ yesterday

packages of currants from Hol-
land.

She also hrought supplies of
canned fish, meat preserves, beer.

ges,



stout, tinned cream, sausa
fillets, nails and paints.

The. - Heletia is consign
Messrs. S. F. Musson, Son & C



Ltd. She is expected to clear po re

today for Trinidad.



Sentence Postponed
In Larceny Case

Sentence was







when she pleaded guilty

Court of Grand Sessions yesterd

of breaking and entering > ho

of Inez Herbert on Noveml

nd steal from there artk

he val $31.13 e pr
Her

stponed on
Ruby Benn by His ak ur the
Chief Justice Sir Allan Collyn ore

CATCHING

AT DARK HOLE, St. Joseph





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WATER

is this beautiful water course. It

originates from under a hill, ‘iro. day people still use the water for
washing. The man in the picture is filling his tub.

11 CATY DAIRIES CAN
NO LONGER OPERATE

Eleven city dairies which are now operating in Bridgetown



will no longer be permitted to operate.



These dairies are

within the limit prohibited by the Dairies Act. Yesterday
when the Board of Health considered whether they should
amend the law so that the 11 dairies or any of them could

continue to operate, it was decided that

remain in force.

A sub-committee of the General
Board of Health and the Commis-
floners of Health, St. Michael,
were appointed to visit the exist-
ing dairies in the City of Bridge-
town to consider whether aa
amendment of the Dairy Regula-
tions, 1948, should be made

In the report, the committee
made certain points and said that
it was fitting that. the entire
Situation with reference to the
operation of dairy and cow-keep-
ing in Bridgetown and the extend-
ed area be reviewed.

The reports stated that there
were 15 premises situated within
3ridgetown and its extended area
on which cows were kept by oc-
cupiers for private use Unless
there could be provided by the
Dairy Regulations of 1948, control
of the ac@ivities and extensions of
the “private cow-keepers” much
controversy was likely to ensue
since there could be no difference
from a hygienic standpoint,



Private Cow-Keeping

The Commissioners of Health
St. Michael, in their Dairy By-
Laws of 19 save consideration
to the hygienic contro] and ex-
pansion of private cow-keepers,
and forbade the erection of cow-
pens in Bridgetown and its ex
tended area unless a clear 100
feet space could be provided be-
tween the cow-pen and the ne
est residence. That law s
Fubsequently revoked with the
coming into force of the 1948
Dairy Regulations made by the
General Board of Health,

Exemptions granted dairy-
keepers, under thé 1933 By-Law:
made by the Commissioners of
Health of St. Michael, to remain
within Bridgetown and its extend-
ed area, on provigion that the space







between their premises and the
cow-pens be a clear 100 feet and

between the nearest
That was also revoked by the
1948 Regulations of the General

residence

“Board of Health. Thus the sole

remaining dairyman exempted
was then affected.
Dr. E B. Carter, President

said that the chief intention of the
Dairy Resulations was to insure
the provision of good food an?
milk for the peonle. He did not

see how they could make legisla

tion for 300 people and leave out

one.
Good Housing Conditions
Mr. J. M. Kidney, one of th
members on the

A considerable distance
the cow-pens. He had
ing apparatus and fF
electrica] equipment for
the cows







10d wash



It showed that Mr. Hill had gone
to q Jot of expense in establishing
kept in con-
ditions worthy of applause He
thought it would be better on the
whole if the Dairy Act were to be

the dairy which wa

redrafted ”

They had to consider, too, that
if the. « Ss were moved out of
the city area, they could go no-



where else,

Another thin
dairies supplic
daily and that supply eculd not b
easily replaced.



Mr. F. C. Goddard said that
removing the

the reasons for
dairies from the city wer
hygienic and sanitation

could not be produced within th«
citv limits.





Mr Hill ng ad bee under the 1
pression from t by-laws that he
Â¥ uld be 1 1 to eatry oO
his i oF I His cow
ner were more than 19f feet fr
his house. If he had thoucht tt
obiectior Id t been
he would (

he had d



sub-committee,
said that there were only two
dairymen in his opinion who were
keeping cows under good housing
conditions. Mr. E. C. Hill, one
of these dairymen, had about 10
acres of land and his house was
y from

acquired
milking

But the
question was whether good mil



‘the law should

family could not carry on with the
dairies
Change Disapproved

The Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C.
said that he did not agree with
any changing of the regulations.
Mr. Hill had lots of space for his
dairy, but he, like everybody else,
should have followed the regula-
tions carefully. He had made no
effort to remove his place, but just
waited until the regulations came
into force to protest.. They could
not make exceptions. It was un-
fortunate for him, but regrettable.
Other people also used to keep
dairies in Bridgetown, but saw
what was coming,and stopped. It
would. be wrong in principle to
pass laws to suit any one person
They were there to legislate for
the majority.

Dr. J. P., O’Mahony said that
there were two sides about it the
economic and the Public Health
Act.

It seemed that after a period of
20 years, people were becoming
conscious of the fact that dairies
Should not be kept in Rridgetown
It appeared that Mr. Hill had made
innovations after he knew that the
regulations might come into force
and that was just too bad

Three members voted that the
regulations should remain in force,
Hon. V, C. Gale, Dr. O’Mahony
and Dr. C. Manning. Against
were Mr. Fred Goddard and Mr
Kidney.



Found Guilty Of
Housebreaking
And Larceny

DESMOND WOODROFFE, a
labourer of St. Thomas was founda
guilty at the Court of Grand
Sessions yesterday of housebreak-
ing and larceny on September 21
His Honour the Chief Justice Sir
Allan Collymore postponed
sentence,

Mr Wi Ww feece, K.C.,
prosecuted for the Crown. Wood-
roffe appeared on a two count in-
cictment. On the first count he
was charged with breaking and
entering’ the dwelling house of
Estelle Husbands, situated at Hope
Well, Christ Church and stealing
a quantity of articles to the value
of $104.67.



In the second count he was
harged with receiving goods
knowing them to be stolen. Both

of the offences were alleged t
have been committed on Septem-
ber 21.

Ore of the witnesses for the
prosecution was Daisey Bynoe, a
hawker and she said that on
September 21, sometime in the
morning she and Estelle Husbaads
were at the pipe. On returning
home from the pipe Husbands told
her something and when she went
to Husbands’ home she noticed that
part of the window to a bedroom
was broken off and on the ground
Leonard Husbands, a mason of
Hope Well, Christ Church said





that on Septembér 21 he went to

work leaving his mother at home
When he returned home about
7.30 p.m, that same day he found
that a blouse and a pair of pants
gto him were missing. At
“BR” he saw the ‘accused
* pants ‘

the pants at $21, but
se he has not recovered
never visited hi







> only knows him by
seeing him arou
Whitheld Huehands dare
denre of missing a pin strined
uit and a Wilsen hat when

» returned home on the afterr
of September 21





i ffe. when tt roe
1 i amtn
ne« © of the ¢ 7
he thing shot the
7 4
u re
Hea not}

t +}



$5,000 Loaned For

Trinidad Fishery

St. Gabriel’s Repair | CommissionHereOn
At Diocesan Synod Meeting | Tour Of Inspection

AT THE opening meeting of the
Diocesan Synod yesterday, tn
request for a loan of $5,000 fo:
St. Gabriel’s School was granted
at 34%. This loan is for the

purpose of extendirig the schoo,

which is being conducted by the
Sisters of the Good Shepherd a
Collymore Rock,

Synod open
the Cathedral at 7.30 a.m. when
the Vicar General, Rev. G. L. G
Mandeville was the Celebrant ana
preached the sermon. This wa:
followed by a business meeting in
the Church House at 11 o’clock
when 100 clergy and laity in-
cluding the Hon'ble the Colonia)
Secretary, an ex officio member ot!
Synod, were present.

The reports of the working ol
the Diocese for the past year were
presented and Mr. G. D. Bynoe,
the Diocesan Treasurer explainec
the various financial reports. He
was later congratulated for the able
and efficient manner in which h«
had managed the funds of the
Diocese as Treasurer.

The Vicar General pointed ou’
the necessity of increasing the lay
membership of Synod on account
of the law that the lay member
must be not less than the clerical
members and it was decided that
this and other matters should be
discussed at an adjourned meet-
fing of the Synod to be held at the
Church House on the first Wednes-
day in April.

One of the Secretaries of the
Synod, Rev. H. V. Armstronr
resigned and the Rev. O. E. Jone:
was appointed in his place alonr
with the Rev. W. M. Worrell
Secretary for many years.

Synod passed a resolution that
the rate of travelling expenses fo
a Clergyman doing relief duty fo
another Clergyman and using h'
motor car shall not exceed 2/
cents per mile.

Another resolution that th’
Bishop be authorised to pay the
passages of Clergy coming to wor!
in the Diocese was deferred.



Venezuelan Airline
May Operate Here

Mr, Rafael Machado, Trinidao
Agent for the Venezuelan Air-
line — Linea Aeropostal Venez-
clano — is here awaiting the
reply of the British Governmen:
to that airline’s request for per-
mission to operate a service from
Venezuela to Barbados, Mr. Mac-
hado expects a reply soon,

If the permission is granted,
Mr. Machado told the Advocate
yesterday, the service will start
immediately with three or four
flights a week, and special flights



for holidays. Planes that will
be used ar Martin 202s, each
with a 36- passenger capacity.

This type of plane is the most
modern in commercial service,
Mr. Machado said,

Planes destined for Barbados
will start at Maiquetia, the Cara-
cas Airport, and will then call
at ‘Maturin, which is a big oilfield
centre. If the passenger response
is good, then the weekly flights
may be inereased, Most likely
days for plane arrivals will be
Thursday, Friday; Saturday and
Monday, planes reaching here
about 11.30 a.m.

ae










While awaiting permis-
sion for L.A.V. to operate
the four-days—a—week ser-
vice, Mr. Machado was in-
formed yesterday that the
Airline would be allowed to
operate special flights for





the er Holidays.
In view of the hotel situa-
tion Mr. Vernon Knight,

Honorary Venezuelan Vice-
Consul here, is asking own-
ers of private houses who
would be willing to assist
by boarding some of the
tourists to contact him.

————

Originally a French Airline,
it was bought over by the Vene-
zuelan Government in 1°2/, and
is cne of the oldest airlines in
the Republic. It is not run for
the financial benefit of any
individual or individuals, Mr.
Machado said, but for the benefit
of the Venezuelan people. Profits
went towards buying new air-
craft and keeping in order those
already acquired,

This airline runs a_ daily
service to Trinidad where Mr
Machado is_ stationed. During
his stay here he ig arranging for
hotel accommodation for the
Venezuelan tourists, and making
such technical arrangements that
the service will be able to get
off to an immediate start as soon
as the okay comes through, He
is staying at the Aquatic Club.

eS

OBITUARY
Mrs. Julia Bynoe

THE death occurred on Sunday
evening of Mrs. Julia Bynoe at
Pleasant Hall, Dayrell’s Road.
She was the widow of the late
Mr. Evan Bynoe, who was at one
time Provost Marshal of the
island, -

Mrs. Bynoe succumbed to a
heart ailment that had kept her
an invalid for many months. She
had reached the age of 81. Of a
charming old world personality,
she was greatly respected and
loved by her large family circle,
and left many friends who held
her in high esteem. She was the
daughter of the late Mr. Kirton
Browne, She leaves, one brother,
Mr. Hugh Browne, three daugh-
ters and two sons. One son Mr.
D. V. Bynoe of Messrs Carring-
ton and Sealy, while the other is
Dr. E, T. Bynoe, Doctor of Bac-
teriology in Ottawa, Canada.

ANAESTHETIST
APPOINTED

Dr. M. A ee. Wright
has been appointeq Anaesthetist,
Barbados General Hospital on
agreement for a period of 3
years with effect from the 13th
of March.

Dr, Wright's qualifications are
M.B. Toronto (1925), M.D
Toronto (1927), Licentiate On-
tario College of Physicians and

Medical College of Canada, Reg-|
istered Saskatchewan College of|

Physicians 1930
Di Wright, who holds a
ecialist certificate in Anaesthe
ia from the Royal College of
Physicians of Canada, has had
29 years’ experience in this field

ed with a service at



%

PPO PIPES

Naas >



Here to see how the Govern-

ment of Barbados assists local
fishermen and to endeavour to
apply the methods towards the
improvement of the Fishing In-
dustry of Trinidad are Sir Gerald
Bryan,
Minister of Lands and Agriculture
in Trinidad, and Mr. Cecil Farrell,
Officer in

Wight, Hon’ble Victor

Acting Marketing
Trinidad.

The trio arrived by B.W.I. Air-
ways yesterday evening, and Mr
Bryan told the Advocate that the
Government

of Trinidad was
formulating plans to improve the

Fishing Industry in that Colony

They had been hearing of what

was being done in Barbados and
had come over to discuss the
matter principally with Mr. D. W |
Wiles, Fishery Officer here. They
will, on returning to Trinidad, re-
commend action along lines simi-
lar to those adopted in Barbados.

Sir Gerald is a member of the

Trinidad Legislature and he is
ilso a keen fisherman, He will ad-
vise the delegation on technical

juestions. Mr. Farrell, as Market-

ng Officer, is in charge of the
fisheries Department of the Trini-

jad Department of Agriculture,
ind Mr. Bryan’s concern is as

Minister of Agriculture.

Sir Gerald and Mr. Farrell will

be here a few days, but Mr. Bryan
will remain longer to see at first
aand the Barbados Peasant Over-
read Irrigation system at work.

The delegation which was met

at the Airport by Mr. Wiles, will
stay at Enmore Hotel



“ATHELBROOK”’

The 28 ton motor tanker Athel-

brook left Barbados for Trinidad yes-
terday morning with a load of vacuum
ean molasses, She arrived on Tuesday
for her load.

Messrs H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.,

ore the Athelbrook's agents







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CLEANS IT
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PAGE FIVE



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\
%
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>
e@
333 Cigarettes 20’s and Ardath C. T. 10's and 20's at
§ iLE PKTS 10's wn .17e
‘ 20’s sis i .33e
. The prices are only until stocks are reduced,
Every Cigarette guaranteed \fresh or money
e
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cost price in original cartons of 200 Tor $3.00

refunded if not satisfied

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES.



Millinery Flowers %
A new assortment
in different colours



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htvtvtntntntntntetntntnintntrntetntntntntrtrtrtntetnttntnd
-» PAGE SEX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1951



ip HERR BY, CARL ANDERSON

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|| ESCHALOT

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a

- a Se












THURSDAY, MARCH 15,



CLASSIFIED ADS.









(daughters), Hazel, Monica Graham
(grand-daughters), Theophilus King
Richard Blades (son-in+iaws).



3.2 RTA GATT > + 9 “
1, BOAGLAE On Stock th From Page 1
Pas The public are hereby warned against} Rens ERS ESR EPH, stoc xchange |. 2 ;
giving Bean i es te thee Gave tik tucie Uiseates “ditwbad as & it is believed, with a view to| MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW -
DIED FOR RENT vase Sem oe do pot hold, myseli LIMETED whose trade or business aus Lone, March 12 aruding ine Cue ae tome ZEALAND LINE, LEMITED
: : se con-| addyess iss. St, James's Square, London, hough most sections of the ; : Concessions .
HASSELE On March 14th. 1991. Mrs ggtinimum charge week 12 cents un ae tls Utes adler gtd es ee Farland. Manvideturers, bas applied fot} London Stock Exchange ‘today which she is prepared to offer if Rae ae
c ? SEI s on ci sige y me Y stratic = ' 7 itai , ‘ " 5 4 ‘9
Bom THY HASSELL The inter Swe Sundays 24 words — over Signed HAROLD F DAVIS, the | Temigteatt OF trade mark inlavere without outstanding move- Britain will sign a contract.now,}| M.S. “TONGARIRO” ts ccheawied to .
place same evening week—4 Cents PF OEF slemorial® Church ees. Ke in respect o : ; making arrangements for bulk | **!! Melbourne February 20th, Sydner Cle Gle Transatlantique
at the Westbury Cemetery word Sundays. ele Hat rena Ch. 9, | Cigarettes, cigars nd tobacco “and wil| ment, small losses became fairly purchase of Cuban for _ | Pebroany 28th, Brisbane Maren’ 7th, Ar-
oot oaan denncgs (Son). j * 881-2 +e reputh tre Tne to oe TY March, general in a quiet end of account! period of four or five years OF % | viving at Barbados ently Avail, 19° ae
2 enie He (Daughter) a aes et a fe ‘om st day of March. | trading. ve 3 } This vessel has ample space tor Hard Re
15.3.51—1 =e 1951, ur sone sc 0 in the : , Commonwes is |r
i—In HOUSES The public are hereby warned against | meantinie ia re seer % es 2 Gilt-edged stocks declined frac- t ee objection ard this | Erosen nd Generel congo SAILINGS TO
FIGGCTT_On March Isth 1981 0 giving credit to my wife, DAPHNE} 0: my of t oppebition cv wed cea tionally or s und to be strong. seen sarvenee en through Bille of
3Ge - rc. Sth 61 2 2 a ° . — oe | Ot may of oppitic such - 7. Stain’ : e " 1 ¥ 7
residence Westbury "Road, ; Lilian Diack Rock sit contents ean Lasney pas ere) on “or anyone} tralian e trade mark can be sean on There was some revival of active co be that Cae ns not tor British Guiana, Barbados. Wwindweed ENGLAND & PRANCE
ae co 7 5 riyse!f respo' yeu | a ation, at my fi > - . s PT on * â„¢ r
Figsott.. (better known as Lillian) premises to Btn Vere ipwis. - ozs contigeting any debt or debts tie mis) econ ot NY mice. in, ids, [interest in rubbers and tins which] bought and if it is bought under |“"* “°™"™* "en GASCOGNE: April, Ist
wee ee ee 15.940-T.F.0. Béine unite bye wriiten order signe | os WiLLIAMS, S made upward progress, but oils/contract then Britain will be] For further particulars apply — via St. Lucia, Martiniawe,
Weer’ Se a, MARINE GARD ENS—N ee B 1” Signed DOWRIDGE LASHLEY. engi Sade eke continued dull with s selling} safeguarded in the event of any |*URNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD, and Guadeloupe and Antigua
: 16.38.5110. pf ee Wl gonddess contents Clifton Hall. | , , ef Anglo-Iranian on f con~|rise in world price. Da COSTA & CO, LTD, é
ani Long lease preferred. Apply Mes. iS BR SO | ree grag itn ideration of the threat to nation- Tr Siemhincins -
SISNETT—On March ith 1951, at her] ™an. Hotel Royal. 13.3.51—t4.n. | ——_____ ot j elise the Persian oil industry. Cop- . o = Bw. SOUTHBOUND
residenc Ingleside”) 7th Ave. Belle : - TAKE NOTICE -ers were quiet—Reuter. P olicemen Killed GASCOGNE: M
; D . Her fh ROOM States rooms, 7 "© = a =: :
leaves the above residence at 4,30 p.m.] Col, running t= With or wiskbes TAKE NOTICE THE STAG f Grenada, Trini arch 23rd
to-day for St. George's Parish Church.| Méals. 10 minutes walk to Clubs or In Shooting Fray | MV. “MONEKA” will « BoE om aided,
C. B. Sisnett, T. G, Emtage. City. Dial 3356. 13.3.51—t4.n. ANCHOR That JONKOP: Se aaa MV. “3 KA” will socept and French Guiana
5.3.51—1h} — S COR INGS OCH VULCANS KE NOTICE Careo and Passengers for
15,3.51-—1h ‘ Mee Ace om. | ' ANDSTICKSFABRIKSAKTIEBOLAG, ’ HEIDELBERG, March 14. Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, #83
THANKS PUBLIC SALES | 2are Be ROSS ENS SERRE SRNR BLACKBUCK Two Soviet zone policemen “at)|} Nev" and St: Kitts, Sailing Priday .
a a LIMITED, a Company registered unde whose trade or business address ‘east’ have been killed in recent ana hae . coltt “aboens Accepting Passen
ROBINSON We beg through this] Ten cents per agate tin *e a laws of New Menland: Manutacturer Ce \. That C, & BE. MORTON LIMITED, | hooting inci MV. “CARIBBEE” will accept |} pting Passengers,
medium to return thanks to af thodel and 12 cease e@ on wee od cee eaeeieeate wtitae trode ne taainee, | os ‘astra Storgatan, Jonkeping, ' yritish © ny, Preserved Provision |Shooting incidents between Ameri- “o-#o and Passengers for Mail and Deck Passengers
kind friends who sent wreaths, letters : per agate line on Sundays. m Wises eee OF Dene weden, has applied for the registy>tion | Merchants. trade or business ad-|can so.diers and Soviet Ge Lomicica, Antigua, Montserrat
Kind friends who sent wreaths, letters] minimus cnarge. $1.50 on week aGdress is Dairy Buildings, London Street. | o/ a trede mark in Part “A” of Register! gress is 4d "i 186 & 187 zone Ger- Nok ie Re hatte.” ailing 1 to Grenada, Trinidad, St.
: a ay expressed] and $1.80 on Hamilton, New Zealand. has applied fo: | in respect of a ait the Jae Portsoken House, :]man police, the United States army ee Re oe Lue d Marti
their kind sympathy in our recent the registration of a trade mark in Part | wep __matehes, and will be | Minories, London, £.C.. England, has |)eoqquarters decla: Wednesday 21st instant, ucia an artinique.
bereciainenk GARE’ by tiie death oF ere — a= | theres don of a trade mark in Par\ | entitled to register the same after onv’ applied for the registration of a trade quarters declared here to-day, M.V. “DABRWOOD" will accept ms
Blizabeth Robinson. AU! ON satirtd ote ise eeiblaahste ether nonthe from the 18th day Of March, 1861 mark in Part, _ of Register jn Tn the east German Parliament Cargo and Passengers for St mr
9, aid 7 . — a a Be: “5s some person shall in the meantime { of sa . a wi e oO rel ir ‘ vla, er , . as-
ELM. tent Watel, Manica Graham | AUOTRON GALE, BARTER ROAD | Gro aricg tenn” ana Sead fee Tend’ | Hive notice in dupiicate to me at my OF eee: Ene Wie Me sith from the 1th | eos, morning, it was alleged that Lucla, Grenada and Aruba. Pas- fy









1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Small Losses

PERSONAL



TAKE NOTICE
























































three policemen had been. shot
dead,

evd dried milk, and casein for food. | caice of opposition of such registration.

> day of March, 1961, unless some perso:
and will be entitled to register the same | The trade mark can be seen on applica ey

At the request of Mr, Pichard 1
1 will gel) by Public Auction at his chop | after one month from the 1ath shay in the meenbiine give nodes tte









PAGE SEVEN



Britain Denies Pact} SHIPPING NOTICES

































sengers only for St. Vincent.
Date of departure to be notified

R. M. JONES & Co,, Lid.








ek Baxter's Road ~ day 0! | tion at by office. lieate to me at my office of opposition “i a L OG: AGENTS
an S tin beginning “at ae ae the 1§th] Merch, 1951, unless some person shali| Dated this Ith day of March, if5i of such registration. The trade mark The Pupesiess statement covered BW ARORA BH aR NTene Ph i: (8814
. " " articles: — 30 pm. the followjng | in the meantime give notice in duplicate | WILLIAMS. 1Qan be seen on application at my office. |SeVeral incidents that have occur- nu: on N INC, ome i:
FOR SALE Pilehards. Herring oe toe Ob Bey pene Of cppeston, Of Suc | Registrar of Trade Marks, Dated this 14th dey of March, 191. [ted in recent weeks. ey
Candinn Tv, errings. 101 Powder } registration. The trade mark can be 15.3.51--3r H. WILLIAMS, It said that the shootings hich
AUTOMOTIVE Weights gvipesar, Nails, Scales, gnd| seen on application at my office. Bae Bh ates sew Rosisicer of Treka bathe: ings, whic —_-_-- a ieee taperematineeg anol
seen menneeeenenpeeeerewmmmmsanmnms EP ote Pile an Me eee: Weapty - - Dated this 1¢th day of March, 1951. I89.51_3n, }occurred on the border between the ’ :
CAR, ue Vauxhall SGMGh 10/b (Emad) Drum, Seed Cath, and many other ii H. WILLIAMS, A Cc ‘ United States controlled area of .
nerfect cmeing order. Excerent malleage D a 30: Megistrar of Trade Shey ic z KE NOTI E x ; * Germany and the Soviet zone, were Steamship Co
per gallon. - . fourtesy arage ie . .3.51—3n. vi r
Bion ee Gene Miigenine Lane, , KIST i TAKE NOTICE |Poicemen ‘trespassing “inte the (
CAR—One (1) Austin 1939-40, 14 HP. By oraee of the Le That KIST CANADA, LIMITED, a American zone.
excellent maehiod Disk 3277 ‘or 3011 sell a ney eeatne neuen: Co,, T wil, TAKE NOTIC corporation organized and existin; under PAMPA Reuter
Williams 14.3.51-3nf FRIDAY lth MARCH AT Brace OF the laws of the Dominion of Canada. | 19; MUSICA ARGENTINA E INTER- ee ; K SERVICE
rae ren 1949 FORD PREFECT FORD’ SA\ TEXACO Manufacturers. whose trade or business | 14 C]ONAL, SOCIEDAD DE RESPONSA- i 5 NEW YOR
CAR: Morris 10, 1948-49. Exceptional# CAR, Damaged by Fire. T, LOG address is 11 Cobourg Street. Stratford: | BInipAD LIMITADA, a limited liability 8.8. “Myken™ sails 23rd February. arrives Barbados 6th March.
condition, only 18,000 miles. Trial by a. hea qeeas cae. That THR TRXAS COMPANY, a cor-{ PPevince of Ontario, Eanada, has applied Under the laws of seven S.S. “Seabreeze” sails 16th March, — .atrives Barbados 27th Mareh,

appointment. Nearest offer $1,250, Man-
zanillo, St. James. Phone 91-72.
13.3.51—n,

CARS—Morris 2 Door Saloon, Morris
4 Door Saloon, Ford V-8 Saloon, Ford V-3
Tourer, Morris 12 h.p. Utilivan 1950 Model
slightly used at reduced price ge
Pick-up just overhauled. FORT ROYAL.
GARAGE LTD. Telephone 4504,

15.3.51—3n.







TRACTOR: Fordson Tractor in good
working order, Available from 24th
March. Reason for selling, larger Trac-
tor on order. Apply L. N. Simpson,
Guinea Plantation,

10.3. 51—-6n

ELECTRICAL
ONAN—Lighting Plant, 12-15 volts,
20. amps, 400 watts, with Jampa anc
spares, A, Barnes & Co,- Ltd,
15.3.5! +t.f.n.

LIVESTOCK
BLACK LABRADOR PUPPIES—1. Dog
1 Bitch ready for dé€livery apply Mrs
D. W. Wiles, Fenshaw, Pine Plantation
Gap. St. Michael
Phone-2764

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

27.2,51—t.f.n.

PUPPIES — Three Alsatian









Puppies.





Females, colour black and tan. Bred
from imported pedigreed sire, Mrs.
Rosalie Alleyne. Phone 91-20.
11.3.51—8n.
acted
MECHANICAL

PORTABLE) TYPEWRITERS—Limited
quantity of world famous Hermes Baby,
Swiss made. Call early-at K. R. Hunte
& Co, Ltd., Lower Broad Street.

15.3.51—6n,






















—
ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREEN
_ i» case, good order, Fitt, City Pharmacy.

15,3.51—t.f.n.
MISCELLANEOUS
“ACTUMUS -—- Plant hormone, now

tried and
selection

roved, use some with the

GLADIOLI Bulbs, Roach's







offer for wonderful results. Phone now] @nd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, tachometers for general use, film speed i AYigati Uruguay, 8.8, Opalla, 5.8, A "
to Noel Roach & Sons, Speightstown.| minimum charge $1.50 on week indicators, amineters, ofl seumps. prossiize Radio Aids to Navigation. Dniiipy, to, Spee, FADS pn sae:
13.3.51-—3n,| @nd $1.80 on Sundays. Pree tnaikating” atone aia antiretl, The appointment is permanent and pensionable, subject to medi—| 5° prospector, s.8. Colombe, 5.5, Abbe
“SATHS "Oo in Petesisin. ~Mnajael, dn fi NOTICE liquid level indicators, air cleane:s, ar} cal fitness and one year’s probation. Salary scale $1,200 x 72—1,776 ark 6 tien Manes - Aleoi
. ° Cr 1s 5 Y a . o ow y. Bo ea,
White, Green, Primrose with matching Soe fo Brags rcpt to icin yd x 96—2,160 per annum, Tvingdale, 8. Nueva Andalucia,»
wesael ik ee ee tee TOP| SEALED TENDERS will be received | silencers, combined air cleaners and Applications stating age, education, qualifications and experience, | Brunswick, ss. Hustiv, ss Lugano,»
26.1.51—t.f.n. Oe ae a id pas ne ote arresters, intake silencers, auto- | accompanied by testimonials should be sent to The Colonial Secretary, | Wiiemstad) Tu a agon, Bay... aso
CURTAIN FIDTINGS For smart win-| 28th March 196i. instrument panels, revolution counters | Secretariat, Bridgetown on or before 24th March, 1951. Sater ee Perce. 8.8 a
dow styling, light control, Valances and} (1) Supply of Provisions and Groceries] of all kinds, odometers, reflex signals, 15.3,51—2n 2 #3; Fee Publi’, eee maha
draperies. By Kirsch, Dial 4476 A. to be delivered at the Almshouse.| repair and replacement parts of all avin, ss. 84 Gioriond, .<0. Bunrell
BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2 51--t4| (2) Supply of Fresh Cow's Milk such devices, parts and accessories of Loch’ s.s, Orion, as. Port. Aicharst,
= toe NS pint, to be delivered at the Alme- = ea eee and wil be eesiuied 6.8. aos A ad in Fy erat,
DOG COMBS & BRUSHES—Dog Combs house, io register the seme after one month ‘ ‘T, Avianta,
one. Nit Comb for dogs $112, dog] (3) Conveyance by Motor Transport of| from the 15th day of March, 1981. BARBADOS GENERAL HOSPITAL '
brush 65c. Get them at BRUCE (a) Paupers to the Almshouse from | unless some person shall in the meantime
WEATHERHEAD LTD. 13.3.51—3n. any part of the parish; (b) To and] give notice in duplicate to me at my TAMARINDS

—S—$ ———————

: Public I ut of The tratle mark can be seen on applica- : ; :
‘epee viiity ponte et oon vali: wo Nn from the Alpe tion at my office. At the General Hospital for 1951. Written offers stating price iene ene art kee Kuiedom.
Matthews, Constitution Ra, oF Fel. i aet mee ie bouse, Dated this 14th day of March, 1951. | offered per 100 Ibs., will be received by, Secretary up to 20th March, | the 5.8. W STAD mill be closed
os ates pabealldigl ees acdc ne A Aad u and to the Grave; if Registrar of Tradc pa nvies. 1951. The person whose offer is accepted will be required to have AY ioe Genara} Port Open ME
aeaDiatt Evins pomeats ion Geres eee, Zimabouse to Me 15.9.51—3n. | tamarinds picked at his own expense. 14.3,.51,.—2n. sith Registered Mai’ at i an
Plant these with “actumus” for really] N-B. The Board of Poor Law Guar- ————— Deainary MBH at 12,15 p.m. on the 2s
wonderful results. Phone 91-12, Noel] dians, Treserve— the right to serve

Roach & Sons, Speightstown.
13.3.51-—3n.

————————
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.f.n.





STAMPS: Splendid Collection, Stamps
of the West Indies and other British Col-
onies mint and used—all in excellent con-
dition, Box C.C. Advocate.

10.3.51—8n

VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsch Sun-aire
all metal DeLuxe Venetian blinds, to your
sizes deliveny 3 weeks. Dial 4476.
A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.

13,2.51—t.f.n.







—

WORM PELLETS—Fresh Stock Com-
stock's Worm Pellets at BRUCE
WEATHERHEAD LTD. 13,3.51—3n,

ne
We have in stock Card Board Ege
Shells in three sizes, prices 32c. 28¢
and 26c. These can be used for your
Easter Gifts of Ties, Scarves; Stock-
ings ete., or can be filied with Guava
Cheese, Barley Sugar and other Sweets
KNIGHT'S Ltd.
35.3.51—3n.

YACHT — Yawl “Frapeda” approx.
37% ft. long, with gray marine engine.
Recently painted and in good condition.
Apply: Vincent Burke. Telephone 4569

or 2026, 27.2,51—t.f.n.
Oe eee
WANTED







A_PELIABLE MECHANIC, must have
Driving Permit. Apply: The Northern
Filling Station, c/o J. Douglas, Country
Road. 15.3.51—3n

YOUNG LADY for our office. Only
those with previous book-keeping ex-
perience need apply. Stansfeld, Scott «
Co, Ltd., Proad Street. 15.3.51—tf.n

a ———

YOUNG LADY Stenotypist with know-
ledge of Office werk fpply by letter
stating previous experience to “Agency”
P.O, Box 246, Bridgetown 10.3.51-—2n.



A SALESMAN witn previous experi-
ence. Write stating experience and salary
required, Box 22 Bridgetown, Barbados.
10.3, 51—6n





POSITION WANTED

COOK — Wants position; trained by
French Chefs in Aruba and U.S.A, will
accept engagement at Club, Hotel or
Boarding House, also some experience a:
Barman, references given, contact Joseph
Rochester, Speightstown or Phone 91-12.
13.3.51—2n.

MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED TO RENT
FLAT—Fully furnished 2 Bedroomed
Flat or House, from April ist, Box No
A, c/o Advocate Co. 14.3.51—2n





————
IMMEDIATE CASH for diamond jewel-

lery. old China, silver and Sheffield Plate

Phone 4429 or call at GORRINGES, ad-

joinir.zg Royal Yacht Club
20,2,51.—T.F.N.



IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-

lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniaturer jade
Old BWI Stamps. GORRINGES
Antique Shop. Dial 4429.

20,2.61.—t.4.n.



bus or otherwise any Pauper who
their opinion, can be conveyed by such

for the registration of . trade mark in partnership ne

the Argentine ic, Merchants, who
























13.3.51—4n. Set omeeeng end ett aed Part “A” of Register in respect of non-| trade or business address is 468, Lavall L 5» ;
HILLMAN MINX’ 10 MONET | States of Am@rien, Manufacturers, whose | 2!cgholic, non-cereal. maltiess. beveroges | Street. Buenos | Aires, - Atgentina, | Has n Uo0a, ine.
We are instructed bv “th L trade or business address is 135 Fast 42nd fold as soft drinks and syrups and con- applied for “the registrati of A trade : < y
Agents 10 sell this yekiel ie prance Street, New York, State of New York, centrates fom which such soft drinks | mark in Part "A" of Register in respect) DURHAM, England, March 14
been damaged i le which Ba8|iys.a‘, has applied for the registration of | mileage ene $000. ee Genuine |, ‘trade mark in Part “A” of Register in | resister the same after one month from | titled to remister the same after one escue squads on Wednesday
Bost Galeee ad oe. ublic Auction at} respect of gasolines. naphthas, kerosenes,! the 35th day of March, 1961, unless | month from the 18th day of March, | Were hacking their way through
March, 196) 30 p.m. on Friday 16th furnace oils, lubricating oils snd greases. | S°™e repos ohatt in the meantime give | 1951, anes pm pepecs et the|mud and clay in a coal mine to
; cutting oils, ils, ils, ‘| relice in duplicate to me at my office { meantime give notice in duplicate to me
JOHN M. BLADON, transmission hi oan ao nparante ef opposition of such registration. The }at my office of opposition of such resis- ae a SSpees since late
Avetlonter. products, roll roofing, individual and strip | trade mark can be seen on application j tration. The trade mark can be seen on yesterday. ub e€ .men were
11.3.51—4n. | shingles, rust-proof compounds, industrial } atm” office application at my office. alive and food and hot tea were
and medicinal petrolatum, and petroleum Dated this 14th day of March, 1951, ated this 14th dey of March, 1951. assed to them through a four
REAL ESTATE wax. H. WEL1AMS, H. WILLIAMS, nch pipe. Only 13
etenitmennieensaiicieniee Note: The Mark consists of a Red Star Registrar of Trade Marks. Registrat of Trade Marks. th Br i nly men work at
BUNGALOW—Navy Gardens, 3 bed. | With the letter “T’ in green imponed 15.3.51—8n 18.3.51--30 e small pit and all of them were
rooms, every convenience ‘including | prereon, andl ts limited to the colours | @——-—-—-——————— -—— eee: 2 eee a pit wien sbaut 11 feet of
Harden, water supply. As new, £3,000. to . gnc green. oe wi entitied we Dale Shey 1 Paget fell near the
Prone ae tknmete | Mime Se Ae pile oe monte ro GOVERNMENT NOTICES entrance “Bix men ‘on the ott
—~ some person shall in the meantime give e@ of the immediately began
PROPERTY pos propert quate S he trade cnet 6 seowes "airect, ST te Tacent SewEE | mark can be seen on application at my Attention is drawn to the Controb-of Prices (Defence) (Amend-| comrades and were later joined

ment) Order, 1951, No. 5 which will be published in the Official Gaz- erie

ette of Thursday, 15th March, 1951.

rie teams from. nearby
Church and is guil Dated this 14th day of March, 1951

Registrar of Trade Marks.

for business p :



Inspection any day on application to the




























base Prva ae! 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling A s r
Public Comper et aoe ue ies gale oy TAKE NO prices of “Fish—Fresh (d) Flying Fish and (f) Pot Fish” ete. are as arbour Log
March a at 2 p.m. on Friday 16th TICE follows: - I le B
YEARWOOD n Carlis a
‘nee CORALOX ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE | RETAIL PRICE | | - y
7.3.51—9n a GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA- (not more than) (not more than) Sch_ Aielte beh oe a
ON, « corporation organized and a ; Henry D. Wallace; Sch. Lady 2

MODERN—3 or 4 bedroom house con-

existing under the laws of the State of oe) ant








i — : ht ribbee; Sch. Burma
etructed in stone having 2 fully til Delaware, United States of Armerica FISH—Fresh: ac 7 + Pa,
toilets and baths, built in citpoateh Manufacturers, whose trade or business a Rive; R eaes +3 .
throughout the bedrooms, drive in 2 car { ®ddress is West Grand Boulevard & Cass (ad) Flying Fish 5c, each ex beach or boat) Ben. Gara oh arion Wolfe;
gerage, 2 servant rooms, standing on half | Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan * +f dete sot 1 th Eme oe “4 : ve h
an acre of land on Maxwell Hill, Too U.S.A., has applied for the registration n lots of not less an a poling 8. neers : a
Rocky Vaenst with immediate ° peeks, oS ae ee ah art 2” of Regier 25 6c, each wed. SNES Be
sion. view: apply: Worthy Do a ‘espe of motor riven vehicles ‘
Top Rock or Phone 8569. ¥ DOWP: | internal combustion engines, acc (f) Pot Fish -- i8e, per Ib. fi3: mE. Ba tos net, Capt
caf 14.3,51—5n, | 4nd devices of all kinds for moto ee Wis a” Amsterdum t
vehicle, and engines, electrical apparatus 14th March, 1951. 15.8.51—1n pata eats ee Counarit my 5
SHARES—520 Shares in THE BAR.|° all kinds, measuring and scientific J Rpt AREs ete rom St. fa.
BADOS SHIPPING & TRADING | CO. Bina towilakne dee chide teeocene, MV. A BROOK, 12 tons net
bm Sh en , Spar plug porcelains, ‘ 4 ot:
ae be aiaten ais THe BAR: ok th ie rer eadid spark plugs APPOINTMENT OF AN AIR TRAFFIC CONTROL OFFICER Capt. Cook, tor Trinidad, ss
The above shares will be set up at] Tesistors for preventing ignition system: SEAWELL AIRPORT B.S, f A WIA » B86 tons
public competition at the office of from interfering with radio apparatus, net, Capt. Maud, for Trinidad



radio rk plug testin, vices, vices . ; hasbnt

and “machines for cleaning een Applications are invited for appointment as Control Officer at
abrasive compoun ‘or cleaning spark | i"
plugs, ignition cables, terminals for Seawell Airport
electrical connections, pumps, combined
fuel dnd vacuum pumps, fuel pumps,
vacuum pumps. filters, oil and gasoline
filters, oil and gasoline strainers, speedo-
meters, speedometer driving mechanism,

undersigned on Friday next 16th Maren
at 2 p.m. Lucas Street.
CARRINGTON & SBALY.
11.3.51-—ni.

PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days

ag ‘| Ships In Touch With
21 years of age and should Barbados Coast Station

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

8.8. Casablanca, s.s, Raban,

Applicants should be not less than_
have previous experience of Flying Control, preferably with Air Crew
experience as Pilot or Navigator. Additional assets would be a gen-
eral knowledge of Civil Aviation Legisation and Practice, and of

8.5,











—_—_——
MAIL NOTICES

from the General Hospital, or any | Office of opposition of such registration,









>| TAKE NOTICE

UNIFORMS FOR MALE NURSES AND ORDERLIES | MAG foe Beltlee Gules DY a eioned

MARION will be closed

means. at the General Post Office as under:-—-

Signed A. A. B, GILL, BOTANY SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Hospital up to 12! Parcel Mail at 10 a.m. Registere |
Clerk, Poor Law Guardians, That BOTANY MILLS, INC,, a cor- }0’¢lOck noon on Tuesday, 20th March, 1951, for the MAKING OF a att poet Gooey see oe
Mi ace *{ poration organized and existing under UNIFORMS FOR MALE NURSES AND ORDERLIES for a period| MAILS for Dominica, Antigua, Montser-

the laws of the State of New Jersey,
United States of America, Manufacturers,
whose trade or business address is 84-18"
Dayton Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey,
U.S.A., has applied for tne registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of clothing and will be entitled
to register the same after one month

Nevis and St. Kitts by the M/V
Mi will be ciosed at the General
Post Office as under:—

Parcel) Mail at 10 ¢.m., Registered
Mail at 1 p.m., Ordinary Mai! at 2.30
p.m. on the 16th March 196:

MAILS for St. Vincent,
Antigua, St. Kitts, St. Thomas am
and New York by the 8.8. FORT
AMHERET will be closed at the Gen-
eral Post Office as under:-

rat,



of one year from Ist April, 1951.

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

Persons tendering must submit at the time of tendering letters
ore ie ae ay gf March, 1951. unless | from two other persons known to possess property, expressing their
rotice in duplicate to me at my office | Willingness to become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of the

NOTICE

BYE-ELECTION
PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
More than one candidate having been
nominated to fill the seat of D. A. Foster
deceased, { hereby declare by intention
to take a poll at the Vestry Room, Belle-

Martinique,














plain, on Monday next March 19th 1981, | of opposition of such registration. The | contract, Parcel Mail at 10 g.m., Registered
commencing between the hours of 8 aad trade mark can be seen on application Furtl oe Mafl at 1 p.m, Or ery Mal!) 2.30
9 in the morning and closing at 4 pan, | at_miy office. - urther particulars may be obtained from the Secretary, Gen-|p.m. on 2ist March 1951.
for the election of one member. Dare: Mile: Athy aay Es | eval Hospital. 14.3.51.—8n. e.0.d. rig 8 pe
Rie WE Sheriff. Registrar of Trade Marks ‘ —— RATES OF EXCHANGE
F 5.3.51 . .
scien teal pit ahaa Liana een eae TENDER FOR SUPPLIES : CANADA
D GE OOL 64 9/10% pr ues on Ati
aieenae’ 3 oh TAKE NOTICE SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Hospital up to 12 ene A
OUR ANNUAL SPORTS DAY will be o'clock noon on Tuesday, 20th March, 1951, for supplying articles in| — Drafts 62, 180% pr
nel Se pt A cordial weheoine’ at EMBELIX the following tines for a period of six months from 1st April, 1951 :—| ¢, ‘sisi pr, Eble
extended to Old Boys, and to friends | (1) FRESH BREAD #3 4/10% pr. Currency 61 4/10% pr
end, well wishers among the genaeal | toh Company, Manufacturing (2) ALCOHOL . Gouipone 90 1/40" br
pu ic. DEBE ‘ of Bae aw ke” i a SR: TS ey ee ere ie Meret) Liberals SP ee Pr a ver asvedvesr et
nee Were eee ee etand, tao (3) COFFINS, and providing HEARSE for the burial of the dead
NOTICE applied for the registration of a trade at the Westbury Cemetery. Lovely
eee Tse imseeasbooenaltaaerinaly i PURE FRESH MILK, between 150 and 250 pints a day only.||} GREEN SEASONING
‘fO THE ELECTORS OF THE and sanitony substances; infants’ and orms for the respective tenders will be supplied on application CHEAP! CHEAP!!
vic cont oe Fe du lO Toerne Sige ne gg ge ay of to the Secretary of the General Hospital and tenders will not be Wholesale and Retail
stand for Election for the House of | dental wax; disinfectants; preparations| cntertained except they are on forms supplied by the General Hos- Dominica Marketing Agency

Trafalgar St

Assembly at the Poll to be taken on
15 4,61—2n

Monday next. I have therefore requested
‘the Sheriff to remove my name from the
lst of Candidates.

I take this opportunity to thank you
for your confidence and to hope tna)

for killing weeds and destroying vermin,
ond will be entitled to register the same
pfter one month from the 15th day of
March, 1951, unless some person shall in
the ntime give notice in duplicate \o
me at my office of opposition of such

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

may be able to serve you at some ex | registration. The trade mark can be
ante scen on appligation at Pe, omiee. ‘ contract. ‘
. Is' . Dated this 4th day of March, 1951 t j
be saciersimpetaasiee selene i Sen WILLIAMS, Terms of contract and any further particulars may be obtained
St. Andrew. Registrar of Trade Marks. | On application at the General Hospital.
15.3.51—Jn. 15.3.51—8n. | 54 3 5) —8n e.0.d° i



‘.

coonectnenioteieptontinliatiiteniansdtatinenaserpaiiy
PLLC ELLE

WANTED



OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN PUR: UANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906,

1 Be hereby give notice to all
or claiming any estate, right or inte or any lien



Tsons hav! ry in@umbrance
ss or affecting thé property hereinafter mentioned prcners of the defendant)
to bring before me an account of their claims witnesses documenits and x




with
iv




ween the hours of

examined me T
er? t's en ee nied e, Public Buildings,

12 noon and 3 o’clock in the afternoon at ie
of May, i




Bridgetown before the Ey day ass order Cg oo {ee da ii wha rs sili
be reported and rding to ity thereof respec- 7 son , as
tively otherwise sich persons willbe rect tuded ‘ich the of any decree and ¥ Pp as proper home facilities
di f “be ‘ani 7 : :
© sind: LINDSAY ERCIL. RYEBURN GILL. ; willing to furnish bed and breakfast during period

t: CHARLES SYDNEY EDWARDS.
ALL THAT certain plantation called
of Saint James and Island aforesaid co: ining by estimation twenty
three acres or thereabouts abutting an@ bounding on lands of E
Shorey on lands of Adrianna Forde de¢eaged on lands of Erie Car-
michael on lands of Dan Springer on Jands of Edmund Brewster
deceased on lands of Oxnards Plantation on lands of one Gaskin on | y
lands of one White am lands of M. Babb on lands of Joshua Gill | 5
deceased on lands of one Knight and on a public road leading to
Saint James Main Road or however else the same may abut and |
bound Together with the messuage or dwelling house and ail and {
singular other buildings and erections on the said land erected and ;
built standing and béin€ with the appurtenances the ssid Plantae |
tion hereditaments ang premises.
Bill filed 25th January, 1951.
Dated the 14th March, 1961,



Def
PROPERTY : by situate in the parish

17th to 27th March to passengers arriving from
Venezuela by the Venezuelan Airline “LINEA
AEROPOSTAL VENEZOLANA” PLEASE IMME-
DIATELY CONTACT The Venezuelan Consulate,
Broad Street

OEE LOPE OP PEOII ESF

-

DaCosta’s Building. Telephone No.

2122

X SOORPOOS CSS

H. WILLIAMS
Registrar-in-Chancery.

\. 16.3. 51-—2

LLL LEE LECEECTEEEC

¢

LLPOLLPIPOLP PPPOE OD? PLPP?PPIDVLPPPDIDIPLLLPLIPI

}














































NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

8.8. “Runa” sails lith February, arrives Barbados Ist. March.







S.S. “Alcoa Patriot" sails Tih March vives Barbedos Wra March
—~
CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship SAILS HALIFAX ARRIVES B'DOS
S85. “ALCOA PARTNER” ae +» February 23rd Mareh 6th
SS. "ALGOA PEGASUS” . ‘ March 9th March 20th
$.8. “ALCOA PENNANT” .. March 28rd April 3rd
—————
NORTHBOUND - *
S.8. “ALCOA PENNANT” .. 4 Due March tb Sade. $66 St. John &
alifax.
1.4 “ALCOA PARTNER" Due March 20th Sails for St. John
& Halifax

Sr
These vessels have limited passenger accommodation. 5
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THE WEST INDIAN
MEDICAL JOURNAL
The University College of
the West Indies will publish
the first number of the
ve-named Journal in
tember, 1951.

t’ is ho that
Journal will be one of
of expression







the
the
oe OFy



oa 5 robes Chests-of-Drawers and
medical a amet * Linen Presses—Venati¢s, Dressing
perience throughout — the Tubles, Stools, Screen Frames—
Caribbean and to that end Singte «and Double Bedsteads,
articles are invited from panesnte Sige Ralls, Lene sai
, ” ni

Medical Officers. ‘Tables, Sideboords $17 up, China,
Articles should be sub- Kitehen and Bedroom Cobinets-—
mitted by May *'s. 1951, to; Lorders, Waggons, Liquor Cases
The West Indian Medical



Journal,
Universit, College of the
West Indies,
Mona, St. Andrew,
Jamaica, B.W.T,

L.S. WILSON






or Sale or Leas
STRATHMORE

Culloden Road.



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-
:


PAGE FIGHT

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE



Jamaica Defeats

B.G. By 9 Wickets

By 0,

Ss.

COPPIN

KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 14.
JAMAICA won.the Second Test to-day witha day to

spare and by the wide margin of nine wickets.

Tnis gives

Jamaica a win in both Tests in the Jamaica-British Guiana

series.

Faced with a first innings deficit of 268 runs yes-

terday. British Guiana scored 134 for 2 at close of play
yesterday, and to-day added .180 runs for 8 remaining
wickets, giving Jamaica 52 runs to make for victory, which
they did for the loss of one wicket.

B.G.’s hopes were almost shat-
tered with the dismissal of Leslie
Wight after adding. 4 runs to
his over-night total of 60:and whea
Christiani was lost for 34 it seemed
certain that B.G. would be de-
feated.

A valuable and impressive inn-
ings by Lennie Thomas who car-
ried out his bat for 60 at number
seven in the batting order, save
B.G. from further. embarrassment.

Gaskin-took the only B.G. sec-
ond innings wicket to complete his
100th wicket in first class cricket
today.

Wight 60 and Patoir 13
resumed B.G.’s setond innings that
stood at .134 for 2 yesterday.

The wicket was not showing
any particular signs of wear and
the batsmen were at once con-
fident, But when Wight had added
four to his individual score and
twelve added to B.G.’s overnight

total Wight was out to a most
unfortunate incident. He made
no play ata rising ball from
Goodridge, the ball striking his
shoulder and rebounding to. the
too of the wicket.

Wight had opened BG's

innings and defended stubbornly.
His innings was careful in the
circumstances but rot bering to
look at, He was there for 173
minutes hitting one five cud three
fours out of 146.

Christiani who joined Patoir
off-drove Goodridge to the sight

Holt failed to bring off a_ hard
catch at second slip. Thomas was
then.37, and the score 251. Per-
saud square cut one from Miller
for a single to send up 263 and at
this stage B.G. with three wickets
intact had wiped off the first in-
rings .deficit.. To celebrate this,
Persaud next over on drove
Miller for four, then executed a
beautiful cover drive for another
boundary. Miller failed to hold
a stiff return from Persaud and
he cover drove the next ball for
the third four of the over.
Thomas reached 50 in 71 minutes
with a neat glide to the fine leg
boundary off Goodridge. In the
same over Persaud was caught at
mid-on hitting out at a good
length ball. 284/8/28.

_A tickle to deep fine leg for a
single by Thomas off Goodridge
made the score 300 in 329 minutes.
Trim hooked Goodridge to the
square leg boundary for four but
Jater in the over attempted a biz
hit off the same bowler and was
cyught wide of mid.on by Neville
Benitto for 15. Skipper Gaskin,
Jast man in, had his off stump
knocked back by Goodridge after
scoring four,

The B.G. innings closed at 3.20
for 314 in 328 minutes. Lennie
Thomas had carried out his bat for
50 in a valuable innings that in-
eluded eight fours, For Jamaica
Stan Goodridge bowled impress
ively to capture the bowling hon-
ours taking five for 73) in) 23.2
overs.

screen or four sending up 150 With a hundred minutes at their
runs in 180 minutes disposal Jamaica entered upon
The scoring was slow up to their second innings needing 52

now the first hour’s play produc-
ing but 36 runs, However Chris-
tiani brightened it up by lifting
an overpitched one from Good-
ridge high to the leng-on boun-
dary and then turning him pas»
square leg for another boundary
to enter the twenties.

Patoir was out to a careless
stroke when the score had
reached 184, He played back

carelessly to a well pitched off-
break from Saunders and» was
struck on the pad and given out
lbw. :
He had batted most promising-
ly fér 99 “minutes for 82.

runs for victory. The third ball of
Gaskin’s first over caught Lums-
den in front playing back but he
missed and, was- adjudged leg ve
fore. This was Gaskin’s 100th
wicket in first class cricket and he
bewled a maiden wicket over
Trim's over from the other end
yielded a single and the tea inter-
val was taken with Jamaica 1 for
1, Cunningham not out | and Holt
not yet scored. :

On resumption Holt and Cun-
ningham found no difficulty with
the bowling and storing comfor-
tably sent up 53 runs in 54 min-

ott ak Peer Want Cae Cent Shen,’ Séteman, scoring 736
. 4 : runs,

nered Christiani and with his 4

third scoring stroke smashed The game ended with BG.

Saunders to the long-on boundary
for faur Tuns. Score at lunch was
193 for 4, Christiani 30 not out,
Peter Wight 6 not out

After Lunch

Christiani cul Goodridge
through the slip for 4 runs in the
first over after lunch but gave a
tame return, playing cautiously at
a half volley and Goodridge, fol-
lowing through took an easy catch
to dismiss him. This minimised
most of British Guiana’s chances
for changing the nature of the

defeated by 9 wickets.

The scores:

JAMAICA 1ST INNINGS
5.G. 1ST INNINGS ‘ .

B. G. SECOND INNINGS
Bayley ¢ Goodridge b Saunders .... 36
Reece stpd (w.k. Binns) b Valentine 18
L. Wight b Goodridge . ;

519

Patoir Lb.w. Saunders ae 2
Christiani ¢ & -b Goodridge 34
P. Wight b Valentine 13
J. LL. Thomas not out 60
C. H. Thomas b Valentine es 0
Persaud ¢ Valentine b Goodridge 28
“rim e Bonitto b Goodridge . 15
Gaskin _b Goodridge ... 4

xtras .... a ; 10

Total

ee chr batted 59 minutes f ~
ristiani_ ba 59 minutes for 1
34 runs, Lennie Thomas who ee ee ARAGES R w
partnered Peter Wight, turned Goodridge 13.3 4°. %3 3
Valentine to deep fine leg for a Viuier Ww 4 3
couple soon after, gending up 200 Shunders SRNR RS AON See
in 244 minutes. Peter Wight fol- Bonitto ‘ 9 mete te
lowed soon after, the second Val- Lumsden ... ere ae |
entine victim in this innings. He | JAMAICA 2ND INNINGS
tried to push one off the pad to Piinenaes eaten e ' 0
the —— and ee bowled behind jrott not out... f re
his back for 13, Extras i 1
C. H. Thomas, next man in was -—
at the wicket for fully 16 minutes Total . 53

without scoring and was finally
bowled behind the back for a duck
by Valentine when trying to pull
a low quick one outside the leg
stump,

Persaud was off the mark with
a high drive to cover point off
Goodridge fer a couple and on
drove for another boundary.
Thomas next over on drove Val-
entine for four, then punished a
leg break with a hard square cut
te the boundary,

Next over from Valentine, an-
other pull to the square leg
boundary by Thomas sent up 250
in 288 minutes. Next ball Thomas
cut but was given a life when



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BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M I

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Gaskin , Aes ee 2 18 1
Trim 5 : 1B
Cc, H. Thomas ae . 9
Patoir . ~ ¥ 6 ait 7



Savannah Club

Tennis Tournament

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
LADIES’ SINGLES

Mrs. C. 8. Lee beat Miss M. Ramsey
6—0, 6-0

MEN'S SINGLES

J. D. Trimingham beat P, K. Roach,

6, 6-3
F. D. Barnes beat V. Hutson
4

G. H. Manning
4-8, 6-4, 6-3.
LADIES’ DOUBLES
Mics M. Legge & Miss D. Austin bea
beat Mrs. & Miss Challenor, 6—2, 6—2
Miss G. Pilgrim & Miss I
beat Mrs. J. A. Mahon & Mrs
Skinner 6—2, 6--3
TODAY'S FIXTURES
LADIES’ SINGLES
Pilgrim v. Miss G. Benjamin
MEN’S SINGLES
“. MeG. Patterson v. W. A. S. Crichlow
8. P. Bdghill v J. S. Patterson
MEN'S DOUBLES
H. L. Toppin & D. I. Lawless v
G, O'N, Skinner & I, J. Niblock
LADIES DOUBLES
The Misses Bowen v
Miss M. Ramsey & Miss L. Branch.

6—3,

beat D. IT, Lawiess,

Lenagaa

A. O'N

Miss G

Regiviared US Pateat Oites



a
| ‘
|



IN the Hurdles Division 1 James Williams, cricketer-footballer, took
an early lead. Our Cameraman caught him cléaring ‘hurdle number

four. He won by a wide margin.

Webster Scores 2 Wins
At Har. College Sports

RUDY WEBSTER, an up and coming athlete, scored two
victories at the finals of the Harrison College School Sports
which were run off yesterday afternoon. Rudy, in Division
4, won the Long Jump in his class with a leap of fourteen
feet, two inches and afterwards carried off the High Jump
of four feet, two and a half inches.

with a lea

Although ebster won these
two events his performances were
not as good as last year. In 1950
he made a record leap in Divi-
sion 4 with four feet, three and a
quarter inches and the Long
Jump 15 feet nine and a half
inches.

Webster made his debut into
the athletic world when he repre-
sented Foundation at the Inter-
School Sports a few years ago.
From. that time he has continued
to give outstancing performances
on the field,

A. A. “Tom” Clarke won the
880 yards in fine style, He finished
well ahead of Marshall, second,
and Simmons, third, His time was
2 minutes, twelve and one fifth
seconds. Clarke, although giving
a good performance, is ill and
may not be taking part in some
of the other flat races,

James Williams won the Hur-
dies in Division 1 after a series of
leaps in kangaroo fashion. Morri-
son, second and Bushell, third,
were no match for him. For the
last three years James has been
the Hurdle champ,

Morrison revenged this defeat
when he beat Williams by a nar-
row margin in High Jump Divis-
ion 1. Morrison's leap was _ five
feet, six inches, Second was Wil-
liams with five feet, five and a
half inches and third Bushell,

Champion Throw

Evelyn, a well built youngster,
won the Shot Put event in Divis-
ion 2. He threw the iron ball 27
feet 11 inches. In Division 1
Morrison was the winner of this
event, His throw was 38 feet
three inches.

At the conclusion House D was
in the lead with 122% points. The
other Houses in order were as
follows: C 62 points, E 61 points,
F 51 points, A 46 points and b
38% points.

The Harrison College Speech
Day will take place at the Collegc
to-morrow when the other half 0.
the Sports programme will be
completed,

While all this was going on at
College, Combermere School were
holding their eliminations foi
their School Sports which will be
held on Tuesday, March 27. These
eliminations began on Friday,
March 8 and will be completed on
Tuesday, March 20.

At Combermere so far Set F is
leading with 57 points, The other
sets in order are: B 41 points,
40 points, C 37 points, D 33 points,
A 29 points.

The results were as follow:—



4. SHOT PUT—Class 1.1, Morrison,
‘D); 2, GriMith, (E); 3, Werme, (E), Dis
t ¢: 38 ft. 3 ins

LONG JUMP—-Class 2.—-Rec. 19

9 ins, (F W. Ward 1942), 1, Archer, (B);
2, Robinson, (D); 3, Barrow, (E) and
Morris, (BE), Distance: 16 ft. 4 ins

6. HIGH JUMP—Class 3,-
Haynes 1945). 1, Weatherhead,

Ree 6 it

(PH

AND OVER



-dersfield by

* goal,

Will Contest
F.A. Cup Final
APRIL 28, WEMBLEY

LONDON, March 14

Newcastle and Blackpool will
contest the F.A. cup final at
Wembiey on April 28. They won
their semi-firial replays today fot-
lowing the goalless draws of last
Saturday, Newcastle beating Wol-
verhampton ,Wanderers at Hud-
© foals to one, and
Blackpool beating Birmingham at
Everton also by two goals to one,

Newcastle fought back from
arrears after Walker had given
Wolves the lead in the sixteenth
minute, but lackpoo!l led after
four minutes, when Mortensen
who was injured in last Saturday’s
game scored, ‘

A move started by Mullen and
which went half the length of the
fielag produced the Wolverhampton
but within the space of a
minute, after thirty two minutes










of play Milburn and Mitchell
netted for Newcastle. The equal-
iser against the run of the play
was due to a defensive error.

Wolverhampton came ot full
of fight in the second half ut
Newcastle were now looking the
better side and finished worthy
winners, Both goals had escapes
and Newcastle once netted again
only to be ruled offside.

Matthews At His Best

The other game started late be-
cause of delay to the Blackpool
team on the route. Then it was
soon apparent that the slippery
ground was going to be a handi-
cap, Perry, the South African
tell when having a possible chance
of scoring, but Mortensen made no
doubt with his shot after four
minutes. Stanley Matthews was
at his best. Though so superior,
Blackpool could not score again
before halftime, They repelled
three corners early 'in the second
half and then at last the second
goal came, Perry running 40 yards
unhampeéred before cutting in to

10, SHOT PUT--Class 2.—1, Evelyn,
(F); 2, Tudor, (B); 3, Foster, (C). Dis-
tance: 27 ft. 11_ ins,

11, LONG JUMP—Class 1.—Rec. 21 ft

8 ins. (K. E. Walcott 1942) 1, Knight. Grive home a ground shot. A
(D); 2, Morrison, (D); 3, Clarke, (D). minute later Smith scored follow-
Distance: 18 ft. 8 ins.

aot Reece tae he CTO)
ny; 2, jarke, 1; 3, Foster, (0). ime yo "
That was the extent of the scor-

19 7/10 secs,
13. HURDLES—Class 1.—1, J, Williams, ; r
(F); 2, Morrison, (D); 3, Bushell, (F). ing, and so Blackpool reached the
Time : 17.1/5 secs. final which they have never won
on HIGH soe cane S nee 6 ft although they were runners up
5% ins, | ayers 1948). obin-
son, (D); 2, Carmichael, (£); ahd Bar- three S€asONS ago. : 4
row, (EB). Geight: 5 ft. Newcastle, several times win-
15. LONG JUMP-Class 3. Rec. 17 ft, ners, reached the final for the
fins. (K S D Ashby 1944). 1, Weather- g: i ‘
head, \C); 2, Batson. (D); 3, Smith (Ay, eighth time and the first since

Distance: 14 ft. 7 ins,
16. HIGH JI'MP—Class 4. Rec. 4 ft 3%
ons. (RV. Webster 1950), 1, Webster,

1932.—Reuter.



: a 2, ne cron 3. cee ‘B) and

‘oster, (D). Height: 4 ft, 2% ins. .

17, HIGH JUMP—Class 1. Rec. 8. tt, W 9 d

9 1/8 ins, (LG Campbell 1939), 1, Mor- hat son To- ay

rison, (Di: 2, Williams, (F); 3, Bushell,

(FP). Height ; 5 ft. 6 ins. Court of Grand _ Sessions:
18, 90 Yards (Open) Ree. 2 mins. 9% 10 a.m.

secs E umberbatch 1949), 1. A. A,

Clarke, (D): 2, Marshall, (C)° %, Sime Meeting of the St. Michael

mons, (C), Time: 2 mins, 124 secs, Vestry: 2 p.m.

Meeting of the Christ
Church Vestry: 2 p.m.
House of Assembly meets at

Joe Louis Advised | 3%'n.
CINEMAS
Beng , “Miss Grant Takes Rich-

To Rest 2 Months ‘Mis

“Renegades of the
NEW YORK, March 14. pepio —. Me





mna’s Secret’



c Mi

Former heavyweight champion and “Flame of. Barbary Coast”

Joe Louis has been advised by nist ee

his physician to take a two A by “Lady Por a Niche iba
nga holiday. ih 345 Pm. f

r. Robert Bennett said that eta (Otstin) — “Law Cemes Te

| Louis’ training has sapped too a wai Sue eae

The Trail” — 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
Gaiety (The Garden) — “Nevada”

and “Thunder Mountain” —

much of his strength and left him
| influenza 8.30

open for an attack of

Louis was to haVe fought Cuban
Agrounte
_ — Reuter,

|
{heavyweight Omekio

Aquatle —

quatic — “The Upt ft
aor pik e Upturned Glass’
‘later this month.





THE %S9% TIMES

Review of

The British Colonies

care has the process of change in the British colonial territories
en more rapid than it is to-day. And never has full and informed

discussion of the problems of colonial development and administration
been more necessary. ‘

THe Times —— by common consent the foremost newspaper in the
Ww orld — issued last year three special Surveys of the British Colonies
which were widely appreciated. It has now been decided to establish
THE TIMES REVIEW OF THE BRITISH COLONIES as a regular quarterly
publication, appearing in March, June, September and December.

Each issue of THE TIMES REVIEW OF
HHE BRITISH COLONIES will survey the
Progress of events during thepre-
vious quarterly period in all parts
of the colonial empire and will dis-
cussa wide range of colonial subjects

political, social, financial,

articles on West African railways ;
the position in Hongkong ; British
West Indies housing ; pest contro!
in colonial agriculture ; plantation
conditions in Malaya ; development
in western Uganda; secondary
industries in Southern Rhodesia ;

(Ci; 2, Abrahams, (D); 3, Walcott, (Ey economic, administrative, cultural bas tr ye
Height: 4 ft, 8 ins The first issue in March will a African technical education; and
7. LONG JUMP—Class 4.—Rec 15 ft ch will contain big game.
9% ins, (R V. Webster, 1950. 1, Web- .
ster, (E); 2, Sa (D); 3, Best, (D)
Distance; 14 ft. ins.
8. REUAY RACE—Over 14-1, House 24 pages Hlustrated

(A);-2, House (D); 3, House (B), Time
49 4/5 secs.

9. RELAY RACE--Under 14.--1, House
(A); 2, House (C); 3, House (E). Time:
58 4/5 secs,

cadena sepa aa ate eae Eg pe

Annual Postal Subscription Rate 2s. 6d.

Orders to the Subscription Manager, The Times, London, E.C.4




Fifth Regatta
On Saturday

AFTER a break occasioned by
cricket and the races, the 1951
Yachting Season continues on
Saturday when the fifth regatta
will be sailed in Carlisle Bay.

Handicaps and starting times
are as Yolows:—

Class No



















Yacht Start at . Flag
QB 4 Hi Ho
bB 10 Wizard 2.30 fea
dD 4 Seabird
I 8 Pe Pan 2.31 Yellow
D 1 Buccaneer
vD 10 Van Thorndyke 2.32 Red
B 13 Fanger
\D 12 Rainbow 2.35 Yellow
B 6 Flirt
B 8 Rascal 2.37 Red
FP 481 Fantasy
B 3 Warcoa
D 9 Olive Blossom 2.38 Yellow
B 9 Okapi 2.40 Red
—_———$$
D 2 Imp
D 7 Sinbad 2.41 Yellow
B 7 Moyra Blair 2.43 Red
B 5 Mischief 2.44 Yellow
B 1 Gypsy 2.45 Red
I 6 Eagle 2.46 Yellow
a
K 3 Comet
K 35 Edril
K 38 Thunder
K 42 Breakaway 2.47 Red
I 2 Invader
1 7 Mohawk
K 1 Miss Behave
Cc 8 Peggy Nan
c 8 Folly 2.49 Yellow
I 9 Dauntless )
I 12 Dawn
—————
c 2 Scamp
Cc Wt Magwin 2.530 Red
————
K ® Qyclone
K 40 Vamoose 2.51 Yellow
———
I il Reen 2.52 Red
—————
J 4 Coronetta
1 18 Clytie 2.53 Yellow
1 1 Gnat 2.54 Red
c 7 Rogue 2.55 Yellow
Cc 10 Gannet 2.57 Red

N.B.—The following dates have been
fixed for Regattas:—
6th Regatta. 7th Regatta
H. BLAIR BANNISTER.

YOUNGEST SWIMMER
WESTCLIFF-ON-SEA,

Sixteen-year-old
Merriman hopes to become the
youngest ever English Channel
swimmer,

In preparation for this year’s
assault on the tricky stretch of
water between England and
France Elizabeth dces a _ four-
mile training swim every week
from the jetty of this Thames
Estuary resort—regardless of the
weather which has often pre-
vented the movement of ships.

She is a husky girl and is con-
fident she can swim the Channel
at the first attempt.





=:



THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1951

SSS,
)





BROADWAY DRESS SHOP

DRESSES.

in latest Styles and latest Materials
of real Elegance and good Taste

Beachwear
Town,
Cocktail,
Evening.

1 Broad St.

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The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.08 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m.

Moon (First Quarter) March
15
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 8.58 a.m; 11.50
p.m, 5
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) © nil





















Total for month to Yester-
day: 19 in.

Temperature (Max.) 84.0° F.

Temperature (Min.) 72.5° F.

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
ENE; (3 p.m.) ENE,

Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour

Berometer (9 am.) 29.997;

(3 p.m.) 29.916.



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PHONE 2702

LOPOOVSOW SO GOG9S DOGO DODO POSS GIGS PE SOD FL IOF

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PAGE 1

THVRSDAV. MAM II IS. IMI BARBADOS ADVOCATE r.U.I TIIKfcl. Bing Crosby as First Admiraity—thatW be ,orek of the the fay" J*ca May Spend $5,000,000 On Airporl Facilities KINGSTON. Jamaica, March, 7. Jamaica is fared with the major problem of providing ilsoll with adequate Civil Aviation facilities in order to qualify f,.r trunk routs i psratlans, Pp Government Tieprrsentati possible expetidilu (W.I.) at some Woman Tried To Set Alight T'dad Govt. Railways Property POLICE BELIEVt The "Van Dyke" la Back Tiom Our Own Corr*>pond*n() PORT.OF-SPAIN. March 12 innidao police are look the woman, or the man dressed whom they believ LONDON. March Beards are coming osck into faihion In Britain. Whiskers—once spotted mainly in the Bohemian diet rids of Bloonubury, Chelsea and Soho— are sprouting out in less spectacu"You Can't Sjerve Two Religions'* MB DEAN TOLD It Happens In Our Town A YOUNG MAN. thlrty-lhree 1XJNDON, March years of age, lives with a family A church committee has told Dr. of six In a house built rhteflv Hewlett Johnson to "disassociate" from boxes and rotten timber. himself from Communism or reWithout floor or foundation. ng for ',"*" *' !" ,, s %  "" % %  !" -—•—*-M gn as Dean of Canterbury. His wife has four other chlldli-.r areas. ... ,. The demand was made in a let<*" at %  previous marriage, ranstA British psychologist at tributes |*r sent to the "Red Dean l.v VisliW In ages from 11 to It „x c"„, s&s&sf&xElsz ^J? !" ^ rssssrn'issjvsi ^FJ^SSASX mTuSn? djd Ooieninwnl Riliy. prop "lo ihow oft w.Ih Hn t-Mlhm" roinmH | M which oramzed ">< %  "''rv The doctor u>. ..port facihtle*. but asking In wnilini: room ^eir attention wag Kve the inclination or Opportunco !" „.£". „:''„:£ ditTufhS" Gori,lrt "** ,n b *' %  earpenler 82 '^SSt£.£ r 2 t aSS$ 2 2!tt*** BS "<* P*e.r r^cock urge Iha'Tr^JoVnson" shouW'Jrv^o fej?* !"* h !" "V the expenditure of geW.OOO to lnc anackettc. run In the waiting tn fla^y haberdashery Consemeel the cost of engineering room or ne benefit of Intended quen ily more and more men are surveys and gang ud to equip travellers and employees of the ia m g to beards, the Monteg liay a niwl to bike ,*„,.„.. M the same time a The most popular model is the rare of trnffle requirement* until nRUre wtJ ^^ 8C smpering away. "Van Dyke" or "goatee" mode). ..drclMon can be taken on future Uimi the ^^ ot the b are No Th psychologist said these chinattention was paid to the flceina whiskers provide just the right ""P 01 "* figure, as all were intent on getcombination of dash and artistry, ting t the lire and putting It out A man thus equipped can lift — and so they did. It has been himself out of a hum-drum existfound out that some person had ence into a world of cloaks and rve two religions at the ne the letter added : "We do that plans. At present Paileadoes is not up to ant-elan ranli as an Blfport ad .i sulwidencr pectcd on the mnin runway October which Ibr further The proposals %  Itemath soaked bags and other rags in daggers, desert sands, wild horses petrol, set them alight and thrown and wonderful women them into the snackette. j1c Spade %  ants Inin from pursuing calliiiu. ir> is an odd-]ol. man. suing those thinga which hla believe that it is impossible to He was a (lood victim of the IM9 serve two masters and so we must flood waters, and what bad luck MR vmi now to disassociate yourhe has had not even to get more self from Communism or else than temporary relief from the resign from the office of Dean of Guardians, who from tlmr Canterbury. time revle 1 Incompatible "Wc are deeply grieve*: that • high office you should so cc and I ggfji Can you see. as the n Brothers of the Stars can. i perate young man who entually become a lunatic' Can you hiktren because they till make it unlit „„ , i i des(1 > Either to abamioi, PaHaadnea "t for the fact that there were Second in popularity is the fullsutently support the ruthless and -vesitual).v become a criminal or Airport completely and establish sevoral people tn the ^cmity blown "spade" beard. This la a godless tyranny which is reapons• K ,H nalir Can l nx hlame ,h a new airport to the west of 'he waiting room at this ean> fnm% ( BVOurlte wlul frustrated ible for the violent deaths and V"" 1 !" 1 because they have a tenKingston with a 7.500 feet runhour, aeriouiif not total damage philosophers, Fleet Street poets sufferings of so many thousands of lS c J .,„ ( V! wn „ row<| v *m. vice way. or (2) to build a new runby Are, could have been caused. „„, Hyd# Park meM i an g. innocent Christians. dn ? t *" T !" ?*;. way at the Palisadoes by the ex The railway buses were lined ^ (flr lhere hM bt9n no murn Wc would urgc you Q „„„„ if > ^•^TL'^JIPJSSL pensive method of dumping up "P outside, and all Ailed with to Elizabethan days, when beards that Christianity and Communism ,,11 HmVI tFJzl.fi,?"'* the sea in Kingston Harbour to [etrol for early departure on their were avc d and clipped into fanare utterly incompatible and that Vh t.3 v,.„ ,,.,11 ... h nd the west of the present airport, schedules, and there was much Xmilc -,tu e tto" and "fork" shapes, no one can be Christian and bei^vL, i ii, r/i u"!' The alternatives are receiving inflammable material about this The d.pptngj, were gathered by heve in Communism, any more While mu Mtnv^SJssS ,.""..-, the womenfolk of the day and than he can be a Christian and J? helpmg Si JloI and h 1 uaed for stuffing small cushions, believe in atheism." lXMir .filrtie,' ', Ou r j! "" rt h considered lucky, particularly in A copy of the letter was sent to matters of love. Dr. Geoffrey Fisher. Archbishop The women of England today of Canterbury, cam apparently take their beards The January pilgrimage was or leave them alone. attended by 2,000 people. A prayer In a recent magazine poll, a offered by the pilgrims asked lor majority of women said the beards help for Britain, "to withstand were all right as long as they "did the sins of unbelief nnd matartalnot ruin any make-up." "get in ism. and strengthen the Church my eye* in the movies," or "look and deliver it from fulse teachers as though a bird might fly out at who mislead and confuse the ute."—LN.8 the study of Government and part of the UK., technical officers. ailway premise* J'ea Tries To Boost Cottage Industry Printer Guilty Of Profiteering KINGSTON. JVa M.nvh" To stimulate the production of lecal cottage Industry products :nd the sale of these products in the Onited States of America. Die Government here has Invited m ru „. ul OK .„ 1 two partners 01 the dim of Fre.1 (, er (o l(M print. Lolghton. Inc., of New York, to soo envelopes. The messenger visit (ha island for ;i Uiraa-Wtck paid 3.M for them. The Secreperlod in April nd May. tary then made a report to the Black Market Board. Mr. Ulrlc The partner^ Mr. and Mrs. Cross, Market Board Executive ifrom Our Own Correspondent' PORT-OF-SPAIN. March 12. Yullle's Prlnterg Ltd., Port-ofSpain. through Mr. RusBcll A. YuilU' pleaded guilty this morning to a charge of proflteenng. He was made to pay $15, and $10. „„,. tally handling the transaction. The Financial Secretary in Port-of-Spain sent a messcn:ery to purch. w US Red Chief Freed unwary. Commenting on the letter, Dr. Johnson said : "This is intuiting. I have nothing more to say." —I W.g. NEW YORK, March 12. Eugene Dennis, General Secretary of the United States Communist party, left prktor today Frcd'Lerghion. were in Jamaica remmded~Mr~ Camacho the~Mag"tmr serving ten months of a one live years' hard labour this week m October and made a prelimin. istrale lhat this overcharge had year sentence for contempt of for manslaughter. He objected to lhe %  ( .g r ^i .iry survey of the local industry, hern made at the expense of the Congress to face a Ave-year term cyclists passing tils house and They were of the opinion that taxpayers. They should have for conspiracy. shot at them with a bow SENTEttCED MOMBASA African was sentenced YUGOSLAVIA WILL COMPLAIN TO U.N. HEIX1RADE, March 0. Yugoslavia will to-day hand to tha I'niUd Nations and all countries with whom she had diplo matic relations a white paue> listing 291 alleged cases of agaressive provocation by the Soviet Union and its associate* stales" ay Yugoslav official new >gency announced. The white paper will not go t i ominlorm countries or the Sovle: Inlon 11 added The agency said Yugoslavia had decided to publish the white paper because previous protests had year Ss a result of intantion.il evasion, and if only a portion this vast sum, could be recovered it would provide a handsome centributton lo our defence fund A render has recently pointed DOt that, on the other hand, larc. numbers ol taxpayer* pay mor their true liability becauM they are not aware of all the allowances and rebel* to which they are entitled or pay tax -urns which are not taxable at all, nnd suggests that these assessments oltiei the tax which escapes assessment by evasioi With this suggestion we canm .igrse In the present complex and <>fte>n unintelligible state of the laws relating to taxation, it is lolly in the cuse of most taxpayer* to refrain from aavklng professional advice in relation to their lax matters, and eonsequenlly if they are overus e—cd the blame Is at their own door. Fraad On the other hand, experience hows that vast sum* escape assessment owing lo deliberate fraud and we have no hesitation in offering the estimate that for many years to come no leas a sum than £ 10,000,000 a year could !> % %  mile*.ted in hark dirt, alone bv the Revenue authorise* If the necessary appropriate steps were taken. Let us consider what are Ihos.* n eces s ary appropriate steps In our view the answer to thai question may be found m a rceen* letter to The Tbaaa from Mr S 11 Macleod, (he President of the A* social it*, ..f H M. Inspectors of Taxes, in which ar.enllon is drawn to the gross underMafflng and Overworking of the department Mr Macleod points out that before the war there were 1.800 trained Inspectors of Taxes, while next >ear there will be onlv l.OOO. despite the additional weight f lax and number of taxpayers as well as ihe Increased complexity of legislation The Inspectorate of Tn*e has been well described as the verv pivot of the whole taxing system. and few who have any knowledge II of the working of that great machine would venture to disagree with lhat description It i is a proud thing to lie an Inspector of Taxes In the Anest Civil Service in the world, and the work undertaken bv those nfflciata Is full of a fascinating inter eat. Why. then, ia there thi-. shortnge of trnined officials' Clearly because Ihe emolumentif Ihe office are inndniu.ite KcKfMmslbtmics The res ponsi bill lies of Inspectors of Taxes are second to none in the Civil Service, and the knowledge required of tax law and practice and of human nature. as well as countless other things. is almost without limit The average Inspector of Taxe-. spends most of Ml working hourt %  t his Job and likes it, but few young men st the beginning of a career would be expected t< choose %  vocation which offeied Ihem only f 300 a year to start and In the unlikely event of their eventually becoming the head r,f ihelr department being rewarded with only £2.500 ., veinMr L G. White, who has just retired as a Deputy Chief In tor of Taxes, recently tmph that Inspectors hav; to be good :z. -,i ill-rounders", but "if this is t hide Ihe acceptance of a mht ible remuneration their numrs are unlikely to he increased tn Parliament In Increased Demand For fi.G. Airway* Services evidence before the House of Representatives UnAmerican Activities Committee. Earlier, he and ten other Communist leaders had been found llierc is scope r -i ;ible been sold for $3 0 • v puns ion in local output and, if ihe quality can be improved, lhat there would be a large market In tha United States for Cottage in duatry product:!. To test this market thev arranges! for a shipment in the United State* of a Mr. John H. Hunter. Director of guilty of cpnspirlng to advocal $2,000 trial order and these British Guiana Airw.-.ys was inthe overthrow of ;he United States ,n-tides, win be marketed this sumtransit at the Piarco Airport by Government by force. For trn b* iner. British East Indian Airways en was sentenced to Ave years in "-nilto British Guiana after a gaol. In November the Secretary of short business visit to the United with others he is now free .lute for tha COfolitei ndvised Suites. He expresses! optimism as pending appeal ta the United thta Government that ertorts were to the future of hia company and States Supreme Court against the l elng made to market Colonial asserted "we are on the threshold Ave-year term — steater. handmade goodl In the USA of increased activities as the de..:.! ;nat it was proposed to invite m; md for transportation to and Mr. add Mrs. Leighton to under, from fhe interior must be looked take a tour of various colonies after. This increased demand, he which rre likely to he interested Murad, can be taken care of by None of the colonies in this area. m e present fleet xf the tHtnya, ther than Jamaica, felt lhat The sentence Dennis completed arrows. He landed in court 1* FRFNCH today followed his refusal lo give easjaa eventually he hit a cyclist J? ""** %  the tomach killed him. nth un arrow and v-LEAR A party id on an Is to clea Soviet PREPARE TO OUT REBELS HANOI. March 11. of 300 French and nmmanrim had landnd near Port Ilaipong out concentrations recognised insurgents Exchange Depressed DtFreitas Buys Mark twain" i Prom Our Own OirrraponSm' PORT-OF SPAIN. March 12 One of Jamaica's great raeei horses, "Mark Twain" has been bought by Mr. Tony de Fredas of San Fernando, for $4,800. It is expected that he will run in th Midsummer Races in June m LONDON. March, 14 ''"''mrri'cDITirf: Alti Most seetiona in the London DUILtRIIW AIU exchange were depressed at the GRENADA STRIKERS start of the new account today. iProm our own r w pnt*i*t' Sentiment deteriorated followPORT-OF-SPAIN, March 12. Ing overnight weakness of Wall The Butler Union In Trinidad npai court Building at wew Street nd further consideration have cabled the first instalment Orleans today. „ r tne Persian threat to natlonaof iheir promised monetary aid to BM man. womnn nnn cmici g^ hp M mduf(r y_ Grenada strikers The sum sent modeled in St. i f ; ny ^. — tWo wffe show v nr Union is around $250. rique Alferer. was carted awa> for ITU ernalional oek with .,„.„ , storage until the city can find a C|ira i]atl PocW( lnM >moun| off WfW tA y/ DtfBkjr for it. h werc w ,dei y fraeMADRAS The family group cost the cily lionnlly lower, but Una and Rulers of Indian States, whom $1,100 two rubbers were steady lo occasionthe laws of the land could not weeks' ago following protests. The .'nlv firmer. ppproach for centuries, will here tackled to sell it when Gold share prices sagged in the fter be susceptible lo arrest an l Alfrres refused to alter it by market, lacking support, and detention by the police. Th addition of fig-leaves or similar coppers followed the prevaibng wa made possible by a new Bill adornment for the male figures. trend to clot* dull. recently passed by the India i -I.N.I. —ealer p#>liamai.t. their volume .,( ptodtt sufficient to warrant a .. lime. Wot! XoFifj; Leaves? NEW ORLEANS March The controversial nude family vroup came down from the new PREFABS MILAN British emigrants to Au'trali are u | geadg It. it.lv Itr i. ( manufacturers are onially reliable French sources 'hipping a complete pie fubrlca""d here today ted village and a Milan works it They were put ashore in landsupplying Perth with hundreds of ">I craft from a French naval pre-fabs loop at dawn last Thursday • : Latest reports said they were BIG MONEY sweeping south across the rocks NEW YORK of the islands where the French Incomes u/c bigger than ever I old the lighthouse which prorfore — at an average of about iccts shipping off the east coast of 11550. Reasons — bigger pay Port Ilaipong. northern IndftIrolls, bigger dividends —Renter Senior Short Story Competition The Evenlnr Advaeste Invites all acbool-bovs and school-gir between the ages of 12—19 to enter for its Sealer Short Sterv Competition. Stories can be on any subject, but should not exceed 500 wordi n length and must reach the Short story Better. Adveeste OR, l.let ^itv not later than Wednesdsy every weak. The best story each weel will lie published in the Evening Adveeate and the Winner will receive a prize of books or Stationery to the value of 12/. Send this coupon with your story. SEKIOa SHORT STORY rOMPFTTTION recent question In ihe lloust* of Commons the CHANCELLOR OF THE KXC'HEgtfKK waa asked if he would give conHdersUon lo the suggesUon that Inspectors of Taxes might be given Information regarding registration of changes in the own ershlp of cara and similar material as n rheek on evasion. We believe that only one thing need be done to ensure the full asseument of taxpayers and ihe reeov ery of vast sums of back duty and that in to build up nn ade %  '.LU. %  body of tax Inspectors This can be done only by offering stirm lent reward for the service. demunded It seems t us that while nft\lals of many new spending departments receive higher remuneration and are required to give less exacting service, the tax mpecting branch can r-ever be made adequate to the vastnees and i portanee of it* task While chet__ paring methods are put into practice in this branch of Ihe service that provides the revenue, the tax evader will flourish and ihe honest taxpayer and the country wffl suffer in consequence. J ft ft THE SHAMPOO OF THE STARS m a*l#SS OUT TMt HATUK/ll HieMlltMTS If/ YOU* HAIK SOLD EVERYWHERE 3 oi. lizc 1 01. 78c 50c. Aflor n tiring day BOVRIL Q^~yp restores you i 1 hen the ksig wearying dav is over at last a cup of Bovril is cheering and refreshing—Bnvrii's hccfN 1 energising Rno.lnc.s banishes exhaustion and lassitude and sets you up wonderfully. BOVPIIL makes delicious sandwiches, ana Improves i With Rtan your coloured clothes are gayer, brighter, and your whites so much whiter mo! Every trace of dirt is S indtly wanned away when lino's rich, hut uenlk suds get lo work. For easier, speedier washing always Use Rinto — uui ukc real joy in the results it gives. R/NSOfor all your wash/ "Seed TlewA foA (hUunalia.... A Ntw CuaranlMd Remedy lor iho R>Ual ol ASTHMA Dr. JOHN'S ASTHMA REMEDY This skillfully blended preparation, assures you of immediate relief in this mosl distressing disease and IB the result of years of intensive study in Aathmatic conditions. Keep a Boltle handy and relieve yourself of ihe constant threats of Aathmatic atlacka. Retail Price:—12/Per Bottle Obtainable at . BOOKER'S (Barbados} DRUG STORES Ltd-Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY. Hailings RIDE THE NEW .. MOTOR CYCLE MARVEL VELOCETTE The Now Model L.F.. 149 CC. u different from the conventional type Molor Cycle—in fart it's the nearest approach lo a motor car. • I'rt/>r-rl#>#/. tlaml-Sturlvtl. Shiil'l-th i • anil 1i'v'iVvv. For SIMPLICITY. ECONOMY and RIDING PLEASURE I'hnaxi' m . VELOCETTE ROBERT THOM LTD. Courtesy Garage — White Park Road.


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r PACE rir.trr n.XRRADOS ADVOfATF THURSDAY MARCH 15, 1W1 Ja< i ma tea Defeats B.G. By 9 Wickets \\l own By O S. eOPPIS KINGSTON, Jamaica. March IV JAMAICA won the Second Test to-day with %  da> t i span gnd by the wide rnar*firi nf nine wickets T: Jamnici a win in both Tests in the Jnmaica-Iii itfsl I < .1 with ,i first innings dtlu it ol | lerday. British Guifina ICO f d 134 (or 2 at close of p'ay md to-day added 180 runs for 8 remaining wickets, giving Jamaica 52 runs to make lor victory, which thev did for the loss of one wicket BXa.'i hopes sna BIBMBI 'h-iHolt failed to bring off a hard .1 SSCDOd slip. Thomas we WIBNI .,! % %  •: NsUng 4 run* to then 37, and ihe score Ml '''' his over-night toul or 60 and who """d "wro cul nnr "*2 Mi } lrr kl was lost for 84 11 ^mcl '< V r ^tVth.!?.v£.X CJrtg, .ha, BG wouid b. 0mg^g^igmjgp feateo rlag/a ,,,„ To celebrate this. A valuable „nd impressive innp^,^ „„, uVer „„ lrovp ings by l^nnie Thomas who CMM U „ for ,„,,, xMn CXPruted H Tied out his hat (or 60 at number beautiful eoVBl drive foi another .seven m tho l>att|ng order, saved boundary Miller failed III hold BJQ from further embun.u>Miient. %  stiff return (rOOl Prrsaud ami Gaskln look the only B <> see— he cover drove the next bait for ond innings wickrt to complete his ttta third four of th lOOUt wicket in ilrV. class cricket Thomas reached 50 in 71 minute* ...V.v wl,h nrat Ki.de to the Wight 60 SAd Patotr 13 boundary off C.oodndgc In *h. ... ,,JJ,-J,.I „„„ ---i Turn hooked (loodnnoe to totunfortunate '",.!?,,, Mil from "* •'* ' mlil-on by Neville ,h„ukler md ii-iil 3 20 Hi. inning! WBS c.reful In the '<* 311 in 2 minute. Lennle ..|mime goalless draws nl lasi Saturdav, Newcastle beat in K Wolhampton Wanderers ;il Hud1 >drstu : 'i <>\ No tnals lo one. and lllackj>ool beating Birmingham at Eveiton also fay two goals to i Newcastle fought back from arrears after Walker had given Wolvethe lead in the sixteenth minute but Blackpool led after four m.nutes. when Mor tenser. who was injured in laat Saturday's game scored. A move started by Mullen and whl.li went half the length of the field produced the Wolverhampton goal, but within the space of a minute, after thirty two minutes of play M(lburn and Mitchell netted for Newcastle. The equaliser against the run of the play was due to a defensive error. Wolverhampton came o>ut Newcastle were now looking the better side and finished worthy winners Both goals had escapes and Newcastle once netted a only to be ruled offside A IT Kit .1 break tc stoned a crtckei and the race*, the 1951 Yachting Season continues on Saturday when the fifth regatta will be sailed in Carlisle Bay. Handicaps and starting times are as~Tot.ows: — Matthews At His Best IN the Hurdles Division 1 James Williams, cricketer-footballer, took sn early lead. 0r Cameraman canght him clearing taursUt naaieer four. Ha won by a wide margin. The other game started late because of delay to the Blackpool team on the route Then it was soon upparent that the slippery ground was going to be a handiPSjCiy, the South African hen having a possible chance RUDY WKBSTER. an up and coming ath.ele, scored two of scoring, but Monensen made no y ictoi ,< s at the finals "f the Harrison College School Sports ^u\* St.nty M.tfhew, was which war* 1 run ofT yesterday afternoon. Rudy, in Division al hls best. Though so superior. 4. won the Long Jump in his class with a leap of fourteen Blackpool could not score again feet, two inches and afterwards carried off the High Jump before halftone. They repelled with a leap of four feet, two and a half inches. HOT PUT Cla t Tudor. iB>. 1. Fn.ti Webster Scores 2 Wins ^At Har. College Sports E ; r 4i r.."i.P 7 Mohawk BROADWAY DRESS SHOP DRESSES in latest Styles and latest Materials of real Elegance and good Taste Novel ideas for Beachwear Town. Cocktail. Evening. Tel. 3895 1 Broad St. i it,. runs in 180 minutes The %  coring wan si' now the first hour's play be up U prod u disposal Jamaica entered upo: their second innings needing \i hlon ictory. The third bull of A" !" ld< ing but 36 run*. However ChrisGaskin's tlrsl over caught (AS,.lianl brightened it up by It fling dsn m front playing beck but he an ovcrpilclwd one from tioonn ,| v< i ^4 w „ adjudged ie R ue ridge high to tr.c long-on bounfor# Thit w „ Gaskin's lOOtii dary and then turning him pas-. W j,-hei in first ctass cricket and ha squ.ii cleg for another boundary to enter tne twenties. Patnir was out to .. CMMI stroke when the score had reached 184. He played carelessly to a well pifajMd ""break from Sounded and was struck on the pod and nivcn Out Jbw. He hud bailed most promisingly ftfr 99 minutea for 88. 184—4—32. Peter Wight partnered Christian! and with his Ihinl scoring stroke smashed uo|cu cd bv 9 Saunder* to the long-m iwundary — tor four Vims Score 11* lunch was 193 for 4. Christlani 30 not out. lAMAgf A %  ord leap in DIVI|h lour feet, three and 11 inches and the Long 1 feel nine and a half aiden wicket Trim's over from the other enfl .welded a single and the tea inter Mi! was taken with Jamaica I for J!#* Cunn'ohBm not out 1 and Holt not yet scored. On resumption Holt and Cunningham found no difficulty with the howling and scoring comforMbly sent up 53 runs in 54 milt M 1 KB batsman scoring Z6 IUI1S. The game ended with %  ket Jump inches Webster made his debut into ihe athletic world when he represented Foundation at Ihe Inter< School Sports n few years ago % %  rrom that time he has continued to give oiitstaiu'"ii! iierformances fl on the Mid A.M 16**' lO. J. Ba'um. U DiManee 1* fi 1 in* A. A. "Tom' Uarkc won the !" "• Clss880 yards in fine style. He finished well ahead of Mnrshall, second, and Simmons, third. His lime was 2 minutes, twelve und one fifth seconds Clarke, although giving riiishi 1 1 a good performance, is ill and Ir ^ t „ may not he taking part In some nark*.. II IXINO JUMI'-CUaI -Re II tl I m> >K t Wakotl l*U> I. Knlshl • D'. *. Mortl-on, 'D'. 1, Claikc D lli.t.m* IS n S in*. II nrnm-O-ClH. I 1. CMifMfMkt! V. I, i-Urkc. ICI, 3. ro-tee. *Tlm : 19 7 10 MM IJ IIURI1I.ES Claw I I J Williami %  Vll 1. Morriion. . S. B.i.hHl. rTinw 17 I S %  *<••. u iiir.ii JUMP cum. i -Rec s ft although thev were runnen ..^;v;.'!!?: \J&: ^^^"^ w, -KIr^hi n Newcastle, several times I'lun JIMP cii i RW IT n. nets, reached the final for *' %  "'"eighth time and the tlrst 1932 Renter. n 3' v\ tbs three corners early 'in the second half and then at last the second goal came, Perry running 40 yards unhampered before cutting in to drive home a ground shot. A minute later Smith scored following a conies. That was the extent of the scoring, and so Blackpool reached the final which they have never won up IVter Wight 8 not out Af'.er l.unch Christian! cut G o o d r I d g e through UM 'Up for 4 runs in the llrst over after lunch but gave a :;.mo return, playing cautiously at ,. half volley .md Goodrldgc following through look an easy catch to dismiss him This minimised most of British Guiana's chances for changing the nature of the • Cttristlanl b;itted 51* minutes for 34 run*. I Re*c *tpd iwJL Blnnti b Vm.nl, I Wiit" b Oooarktav im.uiibSauruHra Childlanl i a b b Rnrx|r.dkln U GaMrirw* fextras BG of Ihe other flat races. James Williams won the Hurdles in Division I after a series of leaps in kangaroo fashion. Moru~ ton. second ami Bushel), third, were no match for him. Foi Ibi ja last three years James has been 1 >• the Hurdle champ. Morrison revengesd this defeat M when he beat Williams by Wrhmer IBSOl. 1. I. n*ai. il)i 1 Carirr r. a I Re< in. it C Campbell ISSSi ~ 3. : Taeas ''I>II— %  > %  s minb-rbatrh 104SI I \ Manhall. slctan to take a two n* nil ii.iin.idv. Dr. Robert Bennett aid that Louis' training hi.s sapped tor rmiefa %  ( nl, strength and left him trpgfi for an attack of influenza Louis was to have fought Cuban ght Omekio Agrountc —Refaler. N B -The followlna dale* hine I(n.il for H.v.ill.iBth Rrgalla 7tb ReBnlta II BLAJR BANNISTF.R VrhafsonTo-day t'oart of Graad Sessions: 19 in Meeting of the St. Michael VevU-y: 2pm Meeting of the Christ Church Vestry: 3 B.BV House of Assembly meets at 3 pm. CINEMAS -•U — Mb* Oraat Tab*. MtS%  BaaS md K-niiiGf, .i ib. Base" i .. is .->. OD.iipi, Sl.aonn. -*..,! ntiiu' vletlrn In this mning: triad to push one off the pad lo the onside and was howled behind his back for 13. C H lh.it...Dead nian in was at Ihe wi.kcl loi fully 18 minutewithout scoring and was nnall> iKiwled behind the back for a duck by Valentine when trying U DU g low quick one outside the leg J* '* | | .stump. Persaud wn* fT the marft wltli a high drive to cover point off i ... ..I drove for another boundary Thomas nexl over on drove Valentine foi four, then punished a leg bre.ik with a hard square cut lo the boundary. Next <>v" from Vnlentinc. another pull to the square leg boundary by Thomas sent up 250 in 288 minutes Next ball Thomas cut hut ii> given g life when J'MAHA r.Mi INMMiS iiiiiMlin I b w Qaaklii intanghatn '-.i mat lull MM (.! I. •' Total %  fMrUMQ ANAIVSIS lalolr Traffic on'. No. 4 DO NOT OVERTAKE ON THE LEFT SIDE OF A VEHICLE. • Space made available h* CAN At*A IRV lr Sjfer Motorlns Savannah Cluh Tennis Tournament YESTERDAY'S RES I'M < i APir-tiMiir* Mr* C R Lcc bent %  *• M R^n-tr, MgfTt SINCI is J D Truninchani beat P K Haclr O Baniet bf Kl V HUtaon t1 6 U II M;-1mnt brat p I | ..-.,,. 4-e, a—4. s-i. LADIBKOOI BlkS Ml i M loir A VIM D A nit in hr.i< Challci Evelyn. ;i well built youngst. on the Shot Put event toDlrb> |(l|( lllls n ion 2. He threw the iron ball 2. feet II inches In Division 1 Morruon was the winner of thii event His Know was 38 feel three inches. At Ihe conclusion House 1> W in the lead with V'2>poinU. The other Houses in order were afollows : C 62 points. E 81 points. F 51 points, A 46 points and B 38', points. The Harrison Colleg" Speecl Day will take place ai the Colleg< to-morrow when the other half 0. Ihe Sports programme will N completed While all this was going on n: College. Combermere School wen holding their eliminations foi tlieir School Sports which will b* held on Tuesday, March 27. These %  llniiBaUom began on Fnda>. March 8 ami will be completed on Tuesdav, March 20. At Combermere so far Set F ileudlng with 37 points The other sets In order are 1 B 41 points. I\ 40 points, C 37 points, D 33 points. A 29 points. a SJ* a.-. i Niakt' — i I — -La. Pia.a lOldU Oamlaht.nd 'BlSla. Tb* Trail' — -. M a %  P UalW iTha .....I,. • s,n % %  Hit.,,,1-, MoanUln. — "Tb. ii... YOUNGEST SWIMMER W ESTCl.I FFON -SEA. England. Six teen-year-old Elizabeth Herriman hope; to become the youngest ever English Channel swimmer. In preparation for this year's assault on the tricky stretch of water between England and France Elizabeth dees a fourmile training swim every week from the jetty of this Thames Esluarv resort—regardless of the weather which has often prevented the movement of ships. She is a husky girl and is confident she can swim the Channel at the first attempt. —I.N.S. LINEN THE TIMES The Weather TO-DAY Sun Rises: 6.08 a.m Hots Seta: 6 11 p.m. Moon iFlrsl Quarter) March IS Lighting: 6 30 n m. High Water: 8.58 am: 11.50 p m YESTERDAY Rainfall iCodrlngton) nil Total for month lo Yesterday: 19 in Temperature iMax.l 84.0 I" li-iiii... .ti.i,(Mini 72.5 F. Wind Direction <9 a.m) ENE; 13 pm.> FNE. Wind Velocity: 13 miles per hour nr.-ometer |9 am.) 29.W7; (3 pm.) J9 1S 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, II, 12, & 13. BROAD STREET ^•"•^vw^v-**^*.^^ ^itf Review of The British Colonies The resultWW* II toUOW l Sin.I l'l T < %  D'; OnRllh. till J. Wo.ine. iB. D. I (>\l. "'Ml' V I H i s I. I A Mahal I TODAY'S FIXTI'RKS i.inriSINOLSS kta a Plli %  r. -IN s -INOII" UeO Pbturwn W A ^ S 1' IkighHI J a r.ill'nan MBNS DOIBLBft II I. Tnppln & D I 1-." % %  O O'N Sklnn.. II J l-ADIIi noCMIts IUCII Jl-MI' C %  VM !". .1 I> | %  i n a in. 1 LONG JUMP Clan. %  %  i • raeea lb u n x raft Hll-AV RACK '• %  • %  • I' (All %  Houaa 'Di. >. Itaua.' i If. | 'v SMI I Neva has ihe prom* of chanp.m the Bruish colonial territories hern more rapid than it is today. And never has full and informed ili^insmn of the problems of colonial development and administration hern more necessary. I in TIMIS by common consent the foremost newspaper in the world — issued last year three special Surveys of the British Colonies. which were widely appreciated. It has now bjen decided to establish mi mm aivtrw oh iiiF BRITISH rotONRfs as a regular quarterly PublKition, appearing in March. Jim.-. Septemb-i am | December. n ol' i HI \ BARBADOS MUSEUM N GARHISON :• EXHIBITION OF PAINTINGS \ HIVIIA 01 %  I'lMU.Hl.MI'.V.lll MUVC>lhc pncftti oi cxcniv daring theprcvioas quuMgJj ivnod in .ill pjrt oi the coioaktl empfn .md -iii j„. .u"-\.i<*iikr.ingcoi 1 i>I.Nii.il.iihpM political, social, financial, •nmiBJc, administrjinc. i.ultiiral rtsVakttJISWia Mjr.livMUconUin .'iticlcs on WaM Atiicjn mil ways (lie pOMiion in Hongkoritf. Kni^li Wc%i IIKIH:. homing : pcsl control in mion.li agriculture plantation condhlonstB Malays. development in weucrn I .nij., .of in r < ilie-, salt aprav and sea-water, BOWRAMTK U ii-i-ii by engiBeers. shippinc lines, doek authorities, and pablle and Industrial eontraclors everywhere. YOI SIIOI I l USE IT. TOO Toaih. Hexible. jet non-craekln*. BOWRANITE is made In many attractive ahades. Kloeked In . Permanent Green. Red. Cirej. Black and Super Blark (Heat Resisting) In tins of Imperial Measure, fgr* ONE CJALLON WILL COVER 1.94)9 SQ. FT. 'PHONE 4456 • AGENTS WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.



PAGE 1

Till 'KSIMV MARCH 15. 1951 CLASSIFIED ADS. BARRADOS ADVOCATE PAGE si \ l \ TAKE NOTICE |f r WMlttl he**av*iri*TU cauaed I* %  da-ghtersi Hml. Monica Graham .granddaughter. Thvophilui King % %  1} i .; I" i on 8AU AUTOMOTIVE Phone 4M*. CAII o.,. PxMUnl ca f Va.i shall Sedni. M If I l.M < ,nlng older Esc.-r-.enl nil leafs' I • !**> Courtesy Oarage It JM -in 1* M.P r>ui am or Mil It ] SI -3D CAR: Mom* io. iMi-*a aa Wipll o n n V condition, only Itjwo mil*-. Trial l ppointm. ut Nearest niter SIJH. Mnnnnlllo SI James Pnoue SIM I3J11 n. CAR* Mom. 1 Boor Saloon Mom 4 Door Kalooii. Ford V-S Saloon. Ford V-J ToutiT, Martin llhp l'tili\..n IBM Mode %  lightlv L.-r.l I ml,,...! pure Dnd Pick up |u-t overhauled roHT IIOYAt CARACF ITT) Tcleprin 391 In TKACTuB Pord-mi Ti... "... in ao-l working order As JIUI.IC ff.irn 34lh Mturii Beaton lor •cllina. Liigrr Trac lot M 0*4*1 nBBsl I N Simpson. Guinea PtMrtatlan i 3 Sl-en F.I.KCTRICAI. i u UVKSTOCK BLACK i AMI A nop. PUPPIES— i roa iv l.ir delivery apply Mr. phoi %  |H i s a 51-* HORSES 7 1 O, Gelding 'l-adyawan %  Uim Gackcrjack • Sugar Ladi I unnamed I v i>. gelding Uim Oacfcotjack ex Princess Sleltai Apply: J REowards. T'Lephong JWO. 71)11—1 f n PUPPIES Ro'ilir AVevnc T.'.ii Al'itlan Pupoies. DiacK and Ian. Brad pedigreed MI* Mr*. 'hone 81-10 II 3.31-Sit MECHANICAL POHTAII1J; TYPEWRITERS--Limited quantity of world latnoi.s Hrrme. BabSwiss made. Call eaily at K. ft. Hum ft Co. Ltd. Lower Broad Street Irkad MIRCEIXANFOl'S ACTUMUS ~ Planl hormnn*. GLADIOLI Bulb*. Hi .its. Phone loach A EMS, Speight* 1IAT1I' Enamel, In While, < hi"i Top %  rod*. A BARNES Co. Lid. Ml 41if n CURTAIN FITTINGS— For rmart window styling, lighl control. Valor*** and draper.**. By Klrarh. Dial 4418 BARNES Ik CO. LTD. 11*51) COMB* A niU'MIFS WEATHEHHEAD LTD Dog Cl SI II dad I BRUCE 13.1 SI—3* BOGS: Ne Hampshire Egg* I imported Utility LaMng Btrdan <;<• MatthewConstitution Rd or No 4238 li.l.H-n GLADIOLI I4r. to 3fc P ..i.t ii.. wonderful BULBS Holland's be* each, the fine"! *e;retioii with "actumu*" for really tl-ll. Roach A Son. SpelghUlown 13 3 SI 3 PC HI J.NT A PBINC1P1**M 40 Boo* revered with galvanised Iron In good -ondimm Apply lo the Old Ire Company Prince Wm Henry Slr**t 10 3 81—tfn dDCTBDM HAM li-\I.IOAH At the lequett ol Mr. PALI % %  > aell bt public Auction | hu ahop , iTh(|| -.i.. %  *' %  > I I i Hwrinc*. mi powder %  .die.. Vuiegjr. Nalli. Brwan and •' %  •• %  I<-ODDI and Urjiun > Oin-iia. Glut CBM. nd many other IMBV numeroui In tstwtiun ll'AatCV A SCOTT. Magaune i.-i.e B. order nl the I...... Jn re Co 1 wll. —11 ii MT EBNCABNITV S GAftAGF. or FRIDAY Klh MARCH AT I p'" tw mn pnErrt-T rown SAIXJQN CAR Dam-ged bv Fire Te.m. .i.n R ABCHF.R MtKKN/IF HtLLMAN MINX l*M .11 riOBBX We u .e initructed bv the Icuianci idwnu M aril Ihla vehiele which BM een damaged In an accident. Gcnulnr %  ilcnge ur der 3 ftOO Paolic Auction al Olei Garage al I JO p m on Fr.d.>% ipi REAL ESTATE nn Plmr-e . •HieiK £3S Ul t ( PBOPUITV known aa No. 14. Jatftrg .tnM atandmc on 1.111 aquar* (eet of 1...I.) Thta proftwrtv H •Itnnte at I^d^t .\-me* Street, oppoillc Jamri Strap! Church ar-d I. rultablc lor builnan premIpapertlon arrjday on application In |he Ttm properl' will be Wt up tor wile by Public competition at our Office No 14. Jnmei Street at 1 p m. on Frid.iv Itth March IMI YEARWOOD A BOYCF Sobcllora. 1 1 81-dn MODBRN Small LOSMOn Stook K\<'liai.g4leONDQN. Mar Allitoti, L^HI^II Sti-k EvrtianiV todsy iMUi •-..l^lnnilinn movft nv r-.il> frnr.nl ir ,i .,...i atktj of accounl Qih-ddfd)g* alotk* .ic.liiic.l (ra. li..n-lly i uf at Uva> i %  ubb*>F> and lins which | WBN pfOBlTiS. but Oil* (nliniiP.I dull with .-oaM MlUnii ff Anglo-Irjintan on fufVtr conQCf-tiwi of thr threat to nation11M Ul* Pviilan oil induslr>. Copri were quirt —Krutrr HTW ZtAi DAIRY COM-AN^ %  the Li. nr Nen f>*land Mniifaelnrir ind Merehanl. who** Itaii. i %  Dim II Hid KimlRmi. Nev 7e.li the rectaUUlDO of a trade n 'A' c! KepMter in reaped of dalrs pm dUcU of all kuvdi. particular cheear. condented gad nd dried milk, and caailii (or ru md will be • %  iiiihrd Irajlati month fram th< ISIh dav pTifCB. Ml, %  • % %  aome poraon ad In the maautlmr ,: Io me ai mv ollw e "1 Dppoall re*I %  trillion The trad* maik on wen on application at .n> ofTWr Dated ttm I4tl, .l> ..( Marcr.. IPM It AHXIAMk. !>|Mr.i of Trade Mark. isj ii : TAKE NOTICE TEXACO INKOPDIOB OCH vm > ..IK -VKTItHOLAf s Company applied for the legutration of a trade mark in Part A' nf Bnni.r >n re.pr.-i of naollnea. naphthai. keroaenea. ( mtmta MB rUBrBaillBdj Mb P-M1 gieaae*. rutllng Mia. MI mi*, furl oil*, hydiauluiranunliiakMi olk>. aiphalt and aiphallii product', roll too tin*, individual and .lri|. %  hirujles. rmi -pn->f roroimiiiLiI and medmnal nrimliiti.iii. an I • Mark tier T Nat* i with thi th*reor. and black, red and are m icguiei Hie urn tl.c IMh !( %  • i.l me perion Uiall -,.n-..i. pi %  Bad M .n siren inipo-ed ,lled In I and will be entitle.! TAKE NOTICE CORALOX Rock Voront with Immedli lion. For viewing apply Worthy Down lop Rock or Phone tSdft. 14 3.11—in. n -' of %  trade i HNHIAL MOTORS CORPORA' TlOfff. a corporaUon organ.r< %  and ralaling ..-.d*i the law* of the Slat* ol Dalawate. United Btalei of America and bath* built in cupboaid* Manufactuier*. whoa* trade or bmm-Ihrouihou! the bedroom., drive In I • 'tWreu I. Wet GiaruJ Boulevard C- %  %  rag*. 7 rnn.nl rooma. -landing on half I f,Ti' 1 '\. D ***"'! J I * W "* ""'"a*" of land on Maw*ll Hill. Top U S V h PP*d lor the icaiilrat.-,: .SIIARER-53 Share" in THF BARRADOS SHIPPING A TRADING CO LIMITED ISO iiliare* in TtlT BARDADOS ICE CO. LIMITED The above .hare, will be -el up M public cemptuuon at the office ol ih* .ndenir-rd on Friday next 16lh Man-n al 1 p.m Lucaa Btreet .ARRIN<;TON A SCALY. PI'HI.IfNOTICES and 13 ccnti i wrev-iai,. I J|ictll|,l. II ..--Jo JI NOTICE SEA LCD TENDERS by Ih* undrr.igiieil i IMh March IMI. for i JMh kUrch IPSI Hi Supply of PiDvlalimn and Gn-reriei Io II.delivered .it the Alnihouar %  r. Supply of Fr*h Cow' pint io be delivered %  fcaiiaa, •Si Coi.ve.once by Motor Tran.pnrt of |aj Pauper, to the Almihoua* from any part of the pan.h: ibi T and Ml eived than the from ah* "AIT %  U i Hntpital. o( Ih* "..binInaUtUlSOfl cnl-i. |cl CoBln. fr. tii.uae and Corpae. from tne nouar. in any part of Ih* partih. Io th~ Haaraa and to the Grave, idi Corpae. from the Almihoua* IO ahc Hrir* and lo In* Grac ,NU The Board of Poor IJ. Gupr.i-i.. reefrve— the right Io aerve By Uui or vUicrwia* any Pauper who W tleir opinion, can be corn-wad b> auch Sifjned A. A. B. G1USTAMPS: Splendid rolledMwi. Bjm| nf Ihe We.1 Indie, and olhrr Britiah Col nnt*. mint rind u*d—all In excellenl con C ,„on Bo.CC Adv.,e ^^^ A BARNES Co, Ltd. WOBM PK1 ICTS—Frch Stock Com.tork-. Worm PelleW at BRUCR V.'E^TIIKHHEAD LTD. 1333I--dl We have In Hoc* Card Board Egg Shell. In three aUea. prices 33c ant and nV Theae can be uaed for your EaMer Gift, ol Tic Bc.rie. smckKilta *tc or can be fllied with Guavt Che*e Barlo Suaw and othar Bwaota. KNIGHTS Ltd S3.a M an YACHT -Yawl "Frap*da" apprc 3f, ft. kind, with gray marine engtr ltecently painted and in good condi'i" Apply: Vincent Burk*. MM| n NOTICE BYE-* LECTION PARISH OF ST ANDREW More than one eandid-te having been nominated to Ml Ih* a**! of D A Fo*4at deceaaad. 1 hereby declare b* int-mlou to t^ke m poll at >* V*Uy Boom Bell* plain, on Monday next March IMh IMI, commencing between the noura of • and B in Ihe momlnd and cloalng at 4 pan. for th* *l*dlon of one rrwmber Signed W W WORRELL. UJSl-dn Internal comO-wlon emu c-. accaaaorie nd dev,... nf all kind, for n **Kl*. and engine., etectr^-al appnraliu f aU kuid>. inawaunna MM pparalua Including; .part plug., apark plug inaulalon. apark plug pnrrrlnln. park plu< port*, radio oi,.krk plua> ealalora for preventing Ignnwi lom Intrrfering with lu.l. i odio apark plug Ualuig device*. d*vK-c rnd machine, fur clean inn spark plug.. .braaiv* compound for cleaning ipark plugi. ignition cable*, terminals 'or 'lertrhral connedlona. pumi uai and vacuum pump-, luel pumps. acuum pumps, flUers. oil and laanlrpv Hitara. oil and gasoline strainers, speedpiet*r. speedometer driving m*rhanlsai. ichometers lor general u dicatnr*. ammeter*, oil gjuc %  Dernled gauges. Ihi'mHygiug. ire Indk.linx device, and .MKI oni.I lavcl Inaa MM combli-.ed el> ..M.I '. 'hi arresters. Intake odametei.. : instrum ill kindi. repair mid replacement parls of I uch device., paru and accessor"-, c II such devices, and will be cntill* B rvgltlac Ihe srme alter a rom Ihe IMh day of Much. Hal! mien ...mr pel .on B IMI1 in Uk iftiC* of opposllioii of -ich regi.iratioi The trade mark riu b* >r>i nn appHc.i at my oafM*. .led this 14th d-.y of March. IMI H Wll i I'ealairar of Trade M... TAKE NOTICE BOTANY Th-I BOTANY M11.1.S I-.... maed COLERIDGE SCHOOL ST PBTBB OUR ANNUAL SPOKTS DAY will bo held on Mondao IMh March beginning al 1 30 p m A cordial wekon,e .1 e>ieiHd lo Ok) Boys, and Io friends rnil well withers among Ih* general public I13l—In. Suie ol ,\i a Jam Ur.lted Stales ol Ajrari.1 Man *hoa* Irador buslneM addren. W at-ikDayton Awnur. Paatalc. New Jars*) ISA, h applied (or IM n of a trad* mar* In Part A" of Hep.lei In re.pect ol clothind mid Will | regiater the s-ine aDat ana .i.oiit' (rom thr IMh d.i> of Maich. IMI. unlc% %  .Hue person shall ir th* meantime gtv< tntlce in duplkal* to me at m> ofllci ft oppnsilion of a • I trad* mark can be i ..nil....i'i.) . saHrata lo .ne al ai %  ade mark : s nfnra .lltl.1 II It 1*1 %  R w-i i r \.is oi Traak ISJ^I a. TAKE NOTICE KIST IBT i AN ADA I IMITEsn %  he laws >f ihe Lhammion of C JI adM;n,iilictuT.". wke** trade or bnara.. ddrer. II Cobourtj •***< hat applie.1 ,->!ihe re," ir m-i* ... • II ip.usct of "on liaaa k**eroav%  %  i ond will be entitled ,. U.. OnO i.onlr. %  14ih in M March. I8I. II WIIJ.IAMS. T "* 1 Sr?.' ,. luisinead House IMI A in EC England hn j,.plied lor the re-utralhm cl a trade A ..I Nrfiilfi in leaped ( sauces, and wiH be entitled to regiater il e same after DM raontk fr.n the 1Mb da* ol March. IMI. unless some person >hall In the meantime give notkr* in dupI cale to ma al m> office of apposition if such reaislralton The trade mark -i be wen on application al my office l*1h d>v of March ItOt H Wll HAMS. Regutrai of Trad* Mark.. UlM >". TAKE NOTICE PAMPA That MUSICA ABaENTlNA E INTERV.M.INAI M.h.'iritAU I'F I;(M'I'.N-;V Ml LID AD IIMITADA. a limited liabilnv ua.tnomhip oraamnrd undsu Ina U". ui the A.aemme Bepublkr Me**aniJ -.nee rfadfiarBulilne.B addre.. I" 44 1-avall* ilr.-ei Uuano Abe.. Ail'ullat ha> applied fur Ihe legi.tiatlon of a Hade mark In Part A ol Hrm.iei Ir lesuaci %  f iirion. graphic recordand will be en lined Io rodlster the same altei .me 1.1 %  (., %  !' IMI. „'.. -hail in nrs ut I me si BN office al apposuion oi lum reno. iratlon Th* trade mark can he seen %  TSrWiB zr iftoj .> II wll HAMS. Heaniisi ol Trade Mars. Britain I h n 'u %  Pact 0 r rasn l*age 1 i.i. with .i vlsfw to %  ding that. Cuba has put to Bill din .. %  tract now. making airungcinenu for bulk rMirchair of Cuban sug^i tot period ol (oui i'i ftvt) CoaisinonwralUi obja. lion to lhi %  .... % %  Hut HTIUIM iMcumrnU be thai Cuban sugni H bought and if it in bought under oiitr.ii i Uirn Bntaiu will bt> afeguanled m the vent of any lira In world puce Policemen Killed In Shooting F> HEIDELBERG. March U. Two Soviet .-one oosii-rmeh a' •aat %  ha\e bean killad in recent 'hooting incidents between Ameriaodieis tod lovaM /ona Carman police, ihe United Statci artnj headi|uarters declared here to-d.iv In the easl OckTBlBn Ruliaiii.-i I this morning. It wag .illeged thai Uirev policemen had been ihol .(.-.i.l The Amcut-an alatcnicnt covcnM! pcvaral incidents truit havt tad In lu'i'i wajta It fcuul tli.il llic ahooliii^. Which ...iiirrcd on Ihe border bt I United Stale* controlled area ol CiniiiTi>.Hid ihe Soviet BOM, w i proYoked by Soviet goni policemen trespassing Into the American rone —tteuter SHIPPING NOTICES OH*. I Kl VI /i \i IMp iM At STKAI-lA SKW I.INI. LIMITED -. : i i .i vt %  ; In-..; \niK'i i'.i %  -' %  %  •ii Melbourne Fe*sru_r> 3sH F-I.....e nRh. Bri.hane Mar. i.%ing al Barbado. e.rt. APfH IBM Thla •esssd ha. amps* space for Hani Tioeen a.l Gei.ersl i.rgo Carao aecepsest .* thi....gi. lullof i Ttlnkdad I i-d 1 — ..< .! : Foe further fgattr-iiw* apply >URNEBS, WrniY CO. LTD.. and Da COtTA CO LTD. Trinidad Barbed s nwt %  w i uv aiMl i IU accept Antigua. Montsertat. N.i.1 jnd Si Kill" Sailing rtida Idii. instsnt MV CVMIIMH -HI aieapt mil f*j-se-uj*r* toe Ugvig Moi'lserrai ..,.1 Si Kin SalUna Wednesday t •* intl.il MY UAPIWtMM>" tU accept ..i.l l'..aoogers I.n Bl ... i. i ba Paa Viiwenl Iwle of depai lure Io M notified B WL FRENCH LINE sWUUMGa T %  M.LA sit A misci: OAS OONI April |M Guadeloupe and Antigu %  %  ii ilil-.ni \ii OASCOGNF Mar.h 23rri Grenada. Trinidad Btitith :ind French < I Mint and Deck pn-each or boat) of not les than RETAIL (not mo* PRICE %  than) fie. each 18c par lb. I1lh Murch, 1951. APPOINTUrNT Or AN AIR TRAFFIC CONTROL OFFICER fsEAWRLI. AIRPORT Application-. B invilett for .ippointment as Control Officer at Si BW1) Airport Applicants should be not less than 21 years of age and should bava previouexperience of Firing Control, preferably with An Crew • 1 lot or Nnvigntor. AddlUonal asset* would lie a general knowledge of Civil Aviation Leglsatlon and Practice, and ol Radio Aid* to Navigation The RDpointfraBn] iperttiMBBt mil pcnsionublc, subject l medl ..nn am ra JBtiori SaJary ICBJ ti,200 x 72—1.770 'id per annum. Applications stating age. education, qualifications and experience. ;ctimoniuls should be sent to The Colonial Secretary. %  %  Bridgetown on i before 24th March. 1931 I5351-2n BARBADOS GENERAL HOSPITAL TAMARINDS At the Genaral Hospital for 19S1. Written ofTeis stating price offered per 100 lbs. will be n-ceivrd by Secretory up to 20th March, 1931. The pajraotl WMBB offer is accepted will le raquired to have tnmnrinttM*H cKpcusc. M.3 51 —2n Seven Trapped In Coal Mine DURHAM. England, March U Rescue squads on Wednesday ware hacking their way through mud and clay In a coal mine U rVta iv.ii men irap|ted sine* late i Ail the men weii' dive and ti-Kl ,md hot lea were passed to them through a four nub pipe. Only 13 men work at the small pit and all of them were In the pit when nhoiit I ] feet of *oft clay nnd mud fell near the entrance Six men on ihe oiU side of the fall immediately began to dig thiouirh Io their Mapped camrades and were Inter joinm by rescue loams from nearh' townn ron Harbour Log In Csrluls Bay fafc A&COa, Sbtanuhip fit NEW i..!. sard rehiu %  UI'I Ul" Mar SERVICE arrlv-*. lUrh'd... Sill March i i lia-tiw a;Ml March NEW ORLEANS SERVICE drilva. Barnadaa IM March. .a* lib Harch iI I ANADIAN BFRVK'F -dl illlllll M> Name af Skip i i.A PAHTNEU" KB. "ALCOA PEGASUS" •S "AtCOA PBNNANT>nllMllu AKB1VIS n biilebr^aiv rt al March tth M-irch a"th Much laid April h-d -.iikiiiiuii M' %  ^ "AllOA PEKNANT %  "AirOA PARTNER' g, f,i Si johi < Halifax. Via '"i SI %  1 i X Halifax ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW VORK AND Gl'LF SERVICE APPLY:— DA COETA a. CO. 1.TH—CANADIAN SERVICE PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact AntlUat Producta, Limited, Roaaau, Domini*., for I feig to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin. ^^ ol Rotterdam. Single tar* £70; usual reduction for chlldnn. i-'..i this 14th day nf March. ll II WILLIAMS. Regutrar of Trad* Mark. IS 3 SI 3n NOTICE WANTED HELP A RELIABLE MECHANIC, trust have Mi. MI. i PeroMI Applv Th* Northern Filling Stalion < o J Douflaa. Country Rnad. I) a Sl-Jn TAKE NOTICE EMBELIX That MAY A BAKER LIMITED Hellish Company Chemists, whose trade or butines. draaa is Dasenham. Ease.. England .ppI-4 Io. the r*ai*trallon ol a trad* P.rt A*' ol Baduter For personal reasonstand tor Election d Aaseirsbly at th* Poll Monda. n*l I have 1 Ihe Sheriff Candida*** brielore roQuested I take YOUNG LADY lor our office Onl osc with prrvtoui book-keeping * fierce need .pplv Staiisleld. Scott .. > Ltd Troad Slrsrt l)l-lln for your tonndashc* may be abig to %  •at* Signed E %  rtsat YOUNG l-ADY SI*n..IVPl'i with known*ga .. Offi%  >. .V Applj bl i.'it itind previou. experience to -Ag*iicv A SALESMAN .In pr*vauexp*rl iWrite atatiiir experience and salary .cctulird Box ii Drtdrelown. Barbadoa N I '.1 Cr. ..-l,i.. s WASTED COOK — Want, position, named bv French Chefs in Anba .-ii-.d U S A will -ccept ena.geni. i at Club. Hotel i Boarding Ho.se. alas some cperiewe Barman, lefenrnces gi'cn. cor.tact Josef Rochester. BptngkUlown or Phono Sl-U HIM -In MISCKIXANFOI'S BAMTI i" %  S1 r-l-kT-l-i.li' furnished 1 Feed,.-,,,,* r.iae. from Apr.. L DANMSTEIt. of phari mlm at vet... %  aMppBag i..n Mai uici-. rtl %  rea-ister Ihe aaan i the IMh da' UNIFORMS IOR MALI NIKHES AND ORDERLIES SEALED TENDERS will be received al the Hospital up to 12 o'clock noon on Tuasday. ?iith March. 1931, for the MAKING OF UHITORMB FOR MALE NURSES AND ORDERLIES for a period ol one year from 1st April, 1951 Tender foims will be -npplied on application to the Secretary, Gciici.il Hospdal. and tender will not be entertained except they are i n jnuiis supplied by Ihe Hospital Prrsana |*Bderlng miul kubanit at the time of tendering letters trom two elhrr person-; known to iMnaaM properl*. cxpreaslng their wlltinrness In heeom* bnuml as sureties for the fulfilment or the be obtained from the Secretary, Gen .en on application al moffice Paled this 14th d>v of March. II "i. Registrar ol Tr.ide Mail. OFFICIAL NOTICE here i i -.ii. I the alt* M-V. IMI la order M.. the nature and p#r rkd^fafj in* tierinaia IMMEOlATF CASH for duUnond )*W*I -,-, nlChina, .liver and *rieffi*ld PlaM Phone 44 or call at GORRlNGEn. ad lo twin* before ma nn • ouchers to be eaamlnei uj i-.-.r .mi 2 i. ekM k -. Bildgetown bwfor* lb* may be reported an and .c. wise auch pei be deprived ol all cla.ro. or • %  • a iainsl the Mid property ri.l-ue LINDSAY ERfll. RYE1ILR.S OIIJ. Boltldani CHARLES SYIINBV EOWARDS PBOPBBTY ALL THAT M*taU nlgntafion called Apple by .tu*te of Salnl Jam*, and Island afuraaawl containing by e.n Ihreaacre, or Hiereabn.il'


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r\(.F. SK BARBADOS ADVCH \TF. THlftSDAY MARCH 13. IM1 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON SHOO rut* ACXJl_Tfc O-LV HK3U HAT SALS %  IIXV DEPABTMSNT STOHB MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY %  3JJ L!. Jp5 OMNO! -U ^"W 9HVIT UP ANO VA GIT OUT ^i GET "ME BEpSKIN'T GET THE TOOLS LQF JAIL? ^aV*W ,^ OUT' |M MAND^CUFFED TO WIS CRITTER! THE BY BARRY APPLEBY ^ BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS r kOwtsrouT OC MfcPE' p ftrt MMur' o*r TDTW; AlAKf? %  RjT-MAGG*: %  AOJL0 VOU MtsCi-fiTTrr ME TALK SHJAJJ^PY* I n [ PATC/l CAMTOfTA "iVIjH O VfM) UE AN OVAI or : • RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND rjxcwr., wcoM I ICED THE KWWNTCCL •tf SEVEN WTEVS NOT >wwv! HfSVO BWSEROUS TO ie* 5TATTIN TM6 EN6INC /\. ABCUNP IOOSE.' 0*6 .iin.Hi*Ja. .HIMMOMO.' J LU l( •• T-EV F -* ^3T GET ABOARD, JUN.CC.! | 2 *V WILL CATCH YM ANOTHER! THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK 8t RAY MOORES HOP. IN, HONEV. ANVVVMEK TOUBESOIN IS THE r WAV I'M 60IN'. &, SOtOV TO UEAK. UPTWSPOMANCEr MINP IF I JON j— Hi NOUl JMORTON LONDON ^herrings y$g* Always ready to relieve the fir*t hint of a cold %  MM* iW M i i i Nw *•* ** SEE US FOR ESCHALOT STUAKT & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH The Faitert TOY CAR PLANT, .nd SPFED BOAT In In* Wofld. Ha* IhaM IMIIII Ta JOMKftON'ft MIlliiMKV HMHWMn H tann MII IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only USUALLY NOW HEINZ SALAD CREAM Per Bottle .47 .42 ORANCE & GRAPE FRUIT JUICE Per Tin .29 .26 CEREBOS SALT Per Tin .36 .32 USUALLY NOW HEINZ TOMATO SOUP Per Tin 34 .30 HEINEKENS BEER Per Bottle .26 .20 HEINEKENS BEER Per Carton 4.70 D. V. SCOTT & Co, Ltd. Broad Street READ THIS SPECIAL... "KNAVE TAKES QUEEN" A MASTERPIECE OF MODERN FICTION I ox SALE AT THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY New Loveliness For You %  PALMOLIVE SOAP Follow tills Simple Beauty Plan %  nMft % %  fejBl *ith Pulmolht So** STrti". d-t 14 wti.ti.ti. njiu|t aitlh Pjlrai.liv.'tw.lt. I.,.rl-. Inlhrr. Hm..' A FEW SPANISH BOOKS BERLITZ EDITIONS • SELECT EARLY FROM ADVOCATE STATIONERY RECENT ARRIVALS of wsmsm SI. LI XT THESE EAMLY Rlmonli Wax A Klrener Cbasaobl 1'olUhlnf Cloths Back Up Lamps Spol Lamp' Tractor Lampi Illuminated Lender Gil4r Jeweled Exhaust Pipe EXWBIIMI Slrrrlm Wheel Coven Bumper Jarha Grraae (iuns • Vi.it A it Volt Harnt Mir.Mr Adh—tTa Velve Grtndlns Compaand Mr. hanirn Bearing Blue Cylinder Blark Heat Re-btlne Taint Flake Gmthlte Plaxtte Battery Testera Battery Cablea Bras* Shin Metal Body Solder Plane and Blades — Alas — Decarbsniilnf Gaakct Sell for all aaaaUr MgItah and Amerlran Can and Trnrkl ECKSTEIN BROTHERS !>., Sire,! DUI 41M



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THURSDAY MARCH 15, is.-.i Water Through The Ages By TONV VANTKRPOOI. To-day Barbadians can relnx w,th a cool, clear drink of water—a necessity in life—but very ftw of us e\ ei Jive one thought to the origin of the water we drink. VIS uSfltSlfii V3&* *"*' a food Hart th. Barbados M,ur J M. Cave, Senior. th.,,„,„„, ,„ buv _,, only veteran of ihe local W X rt !iiIi!! C l U> ^f. > e now v ~ " a %  >" A ""l I. 15 'ha'. a„£V?r """ %  J 0 "' "• 'he < companies were amal t aBarracka. aarrlaon after 4. years' mlilcd .„„ ^a !" ,,„,. E22L. ? ""' Wa,er "" ,K Dr—rlraent-a. it lll l •"•jartmeBts. rortunatelv tor the pul.l or many an aflor seille,„,„ BartSoi iMvaeale . came lo Barbados, people were paper wn> out on the slice' ... S£lX 'ftS C > "^ dr '" ""' T **' ' < S >" (ceding their cattle in uowls. The i-nhli.,t.iia-i -,^ r i,,„.„,, Sftar f" "s a Ft •> %  • -•* %  L^, !" .. "^i. Til"? 1 i b> cntWacd ihe Government The, J?SS•.i md _!* 0, *' l*!K!i : """ "Id I Ins newt, formed paper to *&~m5ntjsrm >*** comer of a pond, another crowd Attack (j.i (iovcrnmc.il washing in the centre and a cow drinking at the other corner was. At this period one of Q a familiar sight In Barbados but cruel attacks on Ihe Government to-day the Island has one of the came from a leader in the beat water systems in the Wesi Advecatc of October 28. 1885 U BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE \miiM. U Vllll Indie?. First Pipe I.ine as headed "Th.W.r Department and read: Duiiim ih iwo-ni uiial on on in* [>..., %  ,,!, ,1 %  !,,. II'M''"-" Company -ffa ds-riwincul > \nlUiti-. !i,iipm. i I..M b) ol id. Qm l hinnvir. Mtoratilv I ink in, o It was around 1860 that the first pipe line was laid by the l!n.l,. L Knm Waterworks Company, a private enterprise with the majority of the shareholders In England. The engineer was Mr Clarke and the Company nip&*££££ piled Bridgetown and the suburb'. meet %  comidcrabk The water they used also came in abort, in* publ-r fur a-krd m b*li*vt John. .imtnil Ami thr pv>li. This Company was housed In b*nv*d ti.i. AI >I ..ir. ih.i, .rpr.the budding at Coleridge Street ZS^Ttu £ [hToSS where the present Waterworks v-aiwa>r* uifM i.. ti i Department still has its offices. •" •biut* control of the This building: WU for.nerly tha >_, ^J^JSU' home of the Cod faniilv and thev riyiruc MM Into UM r.rr W,i.r .turned it over to the Company. rhM-d Km. Lag R In 1880 another private comBffiT'tJTeii"?^ pany by the name of the Barbados u* pubi.r haw aurf*f*d ih*n*y. Th Water Supply Company came into c.i.vc..n.M nave brah*fi . '-J beTore that had a irudee afalnal I o'clock .... Lea Honda] mom m <". %  •. HH datry. km he like ..vei>l,,i, ,|.„ the City folk. It got its supply of did not reach back home iinlll '" '""' nport, Ike committee should have followed the naauln. water from Cole'. Cave. St. II o'clock on the fotli that '"'"'• ellnrt lor.n.nv,. I lltad until the leeulations came &>,000 Loaned For SI. 4, ahi iI 'Kopuir At Diocesan Synod Meeting AT THE opening meeting of the Diocesan &ynod yaattrdaqr, in. request for a loan of $5,iuo lo St. Gabriel's School .i %  t 3|%. This loan is lor tiv purpose of extendma the schoc which is being conducted by th Sisters of the Good Shepherd B Collymore Hock. Synod ope^ied with a service %  the Cathedral it 7.N %  in arha. ihe Vicar General, Rev c, f. i; Mandeville was the Celebrant ant, preached the sermon. This wa: followed by a business meeting It, the Church House at II o'clock when 100 clergy and laity Ir eluding the HonbUthe Colonli Secretary, an ex oflldo member oi Synod, were present. The reports of the working the Diocese for the past year wert presented and Mr. G. D Bynoe, the Diocesan Treasurer explainer the various financial reports H< was later congratulated for the able and efficient manner In which hi had managed the funds of tht Diocese as Treasurer The Vicar General pointed ou the necessity of increasing the la* membership of Synod on account of the law that the lay member must be not less than the BBMtaal members and It was decided tha' this and other matters should b> discussed at an adjourned meet %  ng of the Synod to be held .-, t tin Church House on the first Wednesday In April One of the Secretaries of th Synod, Rev H. V. Arnisironi resigned and the llev (' 1' | %  • was appointed In his place .ilonr with the Rev W M Worrell Secretary for many years. Synod passed a resolution tha' the rate of travelling expense* •• %  a Clergyman doing relief duty fc another Clergvman and using h motor ear shall not exceed 2' cents per mile Another resolution that I* Bishop be authorised to pay thpassages of Clergv comins to wort in the Diocese was deferred Thoma: TliuiMt.u night % %  nttlDg thai UM Tha Government < mitimn-.i to [ItuatloB arlUi ra t art w a %  used over and over aa.iin. ..,. ,-;; %  •, r ,; r ;:;;;;, • 1 V,'„ 1 'e',T""They eouW '"•.tendnot make exceptions It aya B.W.W.C. ProKrrssiim They built more pUB %  By now the Biidgetown Water nri( | reservoirs and made the od iraa be revpMSed Works Company was progressing mtam a riinriem ;. imssiiiie Th rII*-* ... .s.— *! i modern as possible I %  i Itad within rapidly and they sank their firs: well at Bowmanston — to-day In "932 thi. Water Works PIM Br dl c ow .„,. itl i v ( „, ( i..;; called "Bow-mansion Iiimpmg Public Works Depa.tments amalS^SSTLS ^tT^S!K Statioh". At this i>er.od Mr. gamatcd but broke relaUons George Llngwood was Englnee-!* and Manager of this rompany <>n UU 1st, Apul Un After a severe drought In 1880 will be 5 years th, Mr. Lingwood was sent lo Bareminent has bean .bados by the engineering firm dcp.i l"inl. Up of Hawksley. Consultant Englnp-opie still eers for the Bridgetown Company ;ystem but Jiecause the majoritv of tb II ... r . liH'h COWS ware kept by _. Unles „ theie could iv HI ,al the GovDanr ReBulatk.ns of IftM. control tl, c majority running the "f the i • at t % !" Y"l? to to-day the th*" "private cnw-kcci>ers" much complain about the controversy was likely mat MM clerk said, %  "th" since there could be no difference from a hygienic standpoint. dairies In Bridgetown, but saw I ami -lopped, it would be wfong In prii %  %  They were there In |e< | ALWAVK R1TNNI1VC Privute Cow Kocping The Coniimssiuncrs of Health St. Michael, in th.n r Laws of 11(33, gave considers) CMahony said that there were two -ide-i abl economic and the Public Health Act. It seemed that after n period of ?>) M-,1-. people were becomum conscious of the fact that dairies should not be kent in nridgetown .-.I that Mr. Hill had Vonozuolan Airliiu* May 0perte Hew Mr. Rafael Machado. Tnnidau Agent for tho Venezuelan Airline — Lincu Aeropostal Vene* olano — is here awaiting tin reply of the British Govci nmsW U) that airline's request for peri" operate a service fron. I to Barbados. Mr Mac hado expects a reply soon. If the permission Is granted. Mr Machado told the Advocate yesterday, the service will start immediately with three or fom lllghtg a we*k. and special flights i.tvs. Planes that will be used me Martin 202s. each with a afipnssenger capacity. Tin-. l%i>o of plane is ihe mos. In commercial service, Mr. Machado said. piam lie lined I s Ba r badoi at Maicpieiia, the Cara CSa Airport, and will then CtSI at Uaturln. which Is a big o,\u>ld eantre II the paaagnflar rsiH-onM I,i ,1. then the weekly flights .„.,,-, ., nl M.'l likel> days for plane arrivals will be Thursday. Friday; Saturday and plants reaching here about 113" a.m to the hj and exInnovations after he knew that the regulations might come Into force It was Just too bad pension of private cow-kee|>ers and forbade tha erection of < pens in Bridgetown an tended U1 i h ir 100 Three members voted that the regulations should remain in for I be provided beHon. V C, Gale. Dr. O'MahonItie cow-pen and the nearand Dr c M.mnitn: Agai.ist ience. Thut N %  „,.„. M, } rubscquertiy rvvokad with the g coming Into force of the I94S Dahrs Rsqpihtioni m %  General Board of HCMlth, BxempteOni K I %  ntad dairykaapan, under the* 193S lly-l.-w made by the Commit.. I ] Bl M:rhnel, to remain within Bn ed area, on prnv^ion that the spare i %  %  . %  That was also rwokad bv the ; Found Guilty Of Housebreaking And Larceny While awaiting permission for L.A.V. to oi-i.itt the four-days-a week service, Mr. Machado was Informed yesterday that the Airline would be allowed lo operate special nights for tin' l-:.i''i'i Holidays. In view of the hotel situation Mr Vernon Knight. Honorary Venezuelan VleeConsul heri'. Is asking owners of private houses who would IKwilling to assist by boarding some of the tourists to contact him. Dr. I B. C said thai U %  the provision of good food nn ,r milk for the pCODW. H ee how they could ni l tion for 300 people and leave Ou' THIS spring at Richmond. St Joufph, wa* th* only water supply in that area msny yaarn ago. It lo constantly ninnlng and a local farmer is thinking of It to imgnte Ids land. 1) I s M O N 1> tT00DH< IVYK ., labourer of St ThoattN guilty at the mirl "i Grand baaaiai IW8 Hegulations or • %  ^oard of Health, Tl %  # | h ,. Honour th c Chief Ju remaining dairyman exempted Allan Collvmore postponed then affected „.„,, Mr w w Rasjoa, K ( prosecuted for the tlnwn, Woodrolte appeared on a two count inOd the first count he -:< d with breaking and entering the dwelling house of EateUe Husbands, situated at Hope Well, Christ Church and stealing <*ood llmt.sinu Conditions a quantity of articles to the value \:.1 M Kioney. one ol th of $104 07. i HI the second count he wa* (aid thai neeiving good* a iii i.i* opinion keeping cows under good bOUSH <:!eged t conditions. Mr, K c Hill, one have i-een committed on Septemof these dairymen, had about Ml bag 21. [ Umd and bis 1 for the at DaJaej iwnoe, a the cow-pat H i ker and ha aid that on ll pteinber 11, sometime in the iqulpmem (or milki'imorning she and E-n-lli ll pipe. On return,nu It showed thai Mr Hill had gone home from the pipe Husbands told keep the peace for IB months wheii landed hcte yes 1 .i establishing her something and whto afbt wenl he pleaded guilly of btsMRtng IW fl milk. 1.30b tl tle house of William Boy.e and Crttssl if asslons, Its. i %  01 He |>art ct the window to n bedroom stealing $3 on DecemiH-r 31. at tho he e—, 26B i broken off and on the pound. Court of Grand DpHlfJI milk, BO c:..-t H J B .. crates of frore:, cfatckens and 190 Hope Wall, CMsl Chun Mr W w Bone*. K C erho packaassi of curranti Brom n iTlstj prosecuted for the Crown asked land. mother ut home the leniency of the court for King. ...-wlt simnhe of Ih /'"'' '"' |J hom '" mh "^ Kmo when -.iked W Hbl Honogr She also rrl'-ught aupphes i whc|) 7 30 rn nnt fa rf (ii th?6nef JuMi.v what he had to 7""^ fl h %  Jeer Another thing was I lav said "Something will happen •££ SjrL^S uw,rM • dalrlei were miMlng. At S aome time" King said that he hlteU, nails and i ^ cril or1 hid l*cn In trouble beforand The Hrtrna k CW was fined £3 for stealing Mr F ( Godrfard said ti H rl $21. but Before binding him i"ver HH I-td. She is •.;. ,, p .,the reasons for retnovn e he has no• ,,_(_.. IO I,| King that he took it t day for Trinidad. dairies from the hygienic and •. question was whether nrea. could not be produced wtthln eitv Um ' : %  .' %  a ifternoo*. her 21 Sentence .1 'bo nens an %  Sir Allan Collymore at* | ,. |( he had hen >he pleads Bound Over HIS HONOCR the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore bound over Albert King in the sum of £10 to "Hclr'lia" l.iiii:.: • ":inlcM-cil .Milk The Dutch steamship Helen* Oilgmally a French Airline It was bought over by thc Vaoa> ruelan Government In \*-l, and is < ne of the oldest airlines in th. ite| iibtic. It I* not run for thc financial lcneflt of any Individual or individuals. Mr Machado said, but for the benefit of the Venezuelan people Pi outwent towards buying new air craft and keeping in order those already acquired. This airline runs a daily r.rvice lo Trinidad i I Machado Is stationed. Durhif his stay here he is arranging for hotel accommodation for the Venezuelan tourists, and makini such technical arrangements that 'he service will be able to get off to an Immediate start as soon as the okay comes through % is staying at the Aquatic Club. OBITUARY Mrs. Julia Bynoe THI death occurred on Sunda; evening of Mrs. Julia Bynoe a Pleasant Hail, DgfreU'i Roast UM widow of the lati Mr. Evan Bynoe. who was at om time Provost Marsha) of the island. MiHyitoc succumbed to a heart ailment that had kept her an invalid for many months She had reached the age of hi Of %  .-harming old world personality, she was greatly respected and loved by her large family circle. and left many friends who held thta in high esteem She was Ihe daughter of the late Mr. Kirtor Browne. She leave-, one brother. Mr Hugh Browne, three daughters and two sons. One son Mr Di V. Bynoe of Messrs Carrington and Scaly, while the other is Dr. E. T. Bynoe, Doctor of Bacteriology In Ottawa. Canada Trinidad FishT\ < ',4>iiiiiii — ion i !• r. i >n Tour Of Inspection Here to sec how th Government of Barbados assists local fishermen and lo endeavour l.i dpply the methods: towards tho improvement oi tne Fishing InI Trinidad are Sir Gerald Wight. Bon'bsa Viator Bryan. Minister of Lands and Agricultur. m Trinidad, and Mr Cecil Farrcll Acting Marketing Officer In rrlnldad The trio arrived by B W I. Airways yesterday evening, and Mr Bryan told the Advocate that the Government of Trinidad wa 'ormulating plans to improve the Fishing btmastry in that Colon) ITiey had been hearing of what was being done in Barbados and 1 come over to discuss the matter principally with Mr. D W Wiles. Fishery OiTiccr here The;. II. on returning to Trinidad, rea missinil action alonf lln lar to those adopted in B..rbado> Si Gerald Is a member of thc fnmdad Legislature and he i> ilso a keen fisherman He will advise the delegation on technical lucstlons. Mr. Farrcll. eg Market ng Officer, Is In charge pi th. Ishenes Department of the Trinilad Department of Agriculture nd Mr. Bryan's concern is at Agruullure Sir (Jcrald and Mr. Farrell will 'H> here a few days, but Mr. Brvan will remain longer to see at firs! land the Barbados Peasant Overlead Irrigation system at work The delegation which was met at tha Airport by Mr Wiles, will slay at Fnmore Hotel COUGHING hs fir "ATHELBROOK" The SM Ion molar taSBEBI Allii i*-l> toll h.H—rt... I,.i T.inl.l.a .r. -rtfltn iKorvliif -111, %  load of latUUI molMH M.P >.< hv wa *m ll steam. Jonra A Co. Ltd 0. AiavlKraaha -.i.v Ju.i tpnnak um 'Haip>.' mid ihr ta.ir>ry bowl -tim ovttnifhi *n Suth 'MstpK' ckarn. Ji.inU.o inj Jnajpiiir* Ihr whole r*n. iiKluOlna (he S-lnnJ HARPIC THE SPECIAL UVATOKT CtHSH I MEDICINES From FRANCE I I IOlMtXli. Hv J. L. Chatelain. for merly Head Chemist to th* Paris Laboratories and Hos pit a l. Effervescent Salts for Arthn.ism. Hhcumaii m. Obesity, (onil, Stone „\ Kid ney. OffWn I Pains and Acidi! \ Price 1H A Remedy for Diseases of S the Bladder. Prostrale, and adjoining organs, \ Prlrr 5 I N A sure Cure for Constlpa\ llo.l — Re edurallotl of the >. InU'.Unes. Price 4/V r*.#0/# 1-. i (H.. 1 Debility. oik. Anaeml \ Depress 10' and Nervous Prke Ah that he yialded to temptation and he must try and keep out ol trouble. ^^_^ Shipper's Mother Passes S.'nkVnoo PosljMint'd In I-artMMiv C/tie All the schooners in port yesterday flew their flags at half mast out of respect to the death of the Hut > mother of Captain Frank HasseU. i, Guiofheeaki ^ the house ,.. %  Sakd^rtsmdos in the rice trade >i Inn Herberl on Kot aer 22 Tne, hould be Mrs Ha—ell was buried \c:.i.rrod iteallni rrom there arUclcf to -. % %  ,. ...HI"•" %  day afternoon at the West bur v the value of $31.13. the property *anll Cemetery of Herbert the %  %  %  ri'cd when he rot a u present their nions. ANAESTHETIST APPOINTED Dl M A NichoLson Wright has been appointed An* Barbadoi General Hospital on !-ir a period of 3 years with effect from the 13th of Marob Dr Wright's qualification* are M B Toronto f 1925). M.D M927). Licentiate Ont.rin College of Phvslcians and Medical College of Canada. Reg. i-tcred Snskau-hewan ( i 1030. Di Wr.ght. who • Scato in Anaeslhella fifim the lloyal College ol Phvslcians of Canada, has had JO years' experience | n this field. wmMM* H Ail AY Tonic. Antisepsis of tha Respiratoi v Ti.nl COUGH BKDATIVI Coughs. Colds, Influenra Chi BIG Bronchitis, Catarrh and Asthma Price r. RRUCF. WEATimtHEAD LIMITED IS DANGEROUS Fmy feM j j ra ,:-.!. il hnit -i-I.r. f h.n| \oo-s .... .11 •snnst. Thi* wotld famoui *.**, ?P I'UglMl.. nokn bnhl < *"r. oeOscs ngs. f Of m S...I, mj r c W H r'.iriAi '.OOja.1 CDI M0...O.W )S.,ai to'jCM, CH.iMia I— <0 ~' VENOS ^•i/GHr#/MG OUGH MIXTURE ask for. 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