Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text




ESTABLISHED 1895







ee :

Cuban Sugar Pact Would

Se : i ‘ :
FIRING from a trench position is
Rocket Launcher, the infantryman’s answer tank.

This type of weapon has had remarka’ wa
guard against back-flash.—Express.

Hhavbados

BRITAIN’S NEW

=

a * :
Se as sacle:
a
The weapon

ROC

ble success against tanks in Korea.



KET
STAR.

eee

at
7

es

ae

‘-

f

Sergeant Major Instructor using Britain's new 3.5

is a development of the Bazooka.
The loader wears a visor to

Not Prejudice Colonies



US Could Beat|
Reds At War

PHILADELPHIA, March 15.

Dr. Vannevier Buss, an Ameri-
can scientist who helped to de-
velop the atom bomb, said here
that if Russia started war in
Europe “we would destroy her”.

He listed weapons the United
States had to knock out Russia
“should her armies roll Across the
plains of Germany”.

These were:

1, The necessary stock of atom
bombs and planes to carry them.
“We are prepared for extensive
bombing with atomic weapons,”
he said.

2. A strategic air force to pene-
trate Russia and, as the Russian
armies struck westward, to blast
out of existence the structure on
which those armies depended,

. -—Reuter.
ae J -
Calver Under
s 2°
Investigation
(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, March 15.

Government to-day announced
the appointment of a Commission
of Enquiry into allegations of im-
propriety in the administration of
the Jarnaica Police Force on che
part of Commissioner ‘Calver and
Officers made by various members
of the House of Representatives.

The Commissioners who were
appointed on the motion of Mr.
Wills O. Isaacs, P.N.P., are em-
powered to compe! attendance of

witnesses and the production of
documents,

|





(From Our Own

Correspondent)

LONDON, March 15

MR. HAROLD WILSON, President of the Board

of Trade was closely questioned in the Commons
tonight on Britain’s proposed sugar pact with
Cuba. He said that Commonwealth interests would

not be prejudiced.

_ Mr. Wilson confirmed that there have been
discussions with the Cuba delegation which is
taking part in the Torquay Trade Talks.

US Senate Postpone
Debate On Troops

WASHINGTON, March 15,
The United States Senate today
postponed until tomorrow its de-

bate on troops for Europe issue.
The majority leader, Senator
Ernest McFarland, told the Senate
there has not been enough time to
prepare for the debate scheduled
for this.afternoon.

—Reuter.



Argentina’s Position
Is Much Stronger

BUENOS AIRES, March 15.

If Argentina resumes ship—
ments to Britain as a result of
talks now going on here, she will
have succeeded in imposing stiff
terms on her traditional customer
in the opinion of the usually well
informed trade circles here today.

The break in shipments since
last July they said had consider-
ably strengthened Argentina’s
hand in negotiations, which have
been going on intermittently for
the past year and weakened
Britain’s,—Reuter,

Berliners Canno
Sell Uranium

Berliners who try to sell or buy uranium face a maximum
sentence of life imprisonment.and a one million mark fine

under the Western Allied la
today.

The law has been in operation in West Germany for some
time. In West Berlin however, until today, anyone could

legally deal in uranium wh

by fugitives from East German uranium mies near the

Czechoslovak frontier, West

Police have a special section.
dealing with uranium. Political
refugees from East Germany often
brought small quantities of what
they believed was uranium ore to
prove they had “escaped” from
mines.

The Police said many people
had tried to sell lumps of black
substange which fhey called
uranium ore on the black market
fut there were very few takers.!
Prices ground 145° west marks had
been sought for small unspecified
amounts.

The West Berlin newspaper Der
Tag said uranium sellers often
loitered near Zoo Station in West
Berlin’s fashionable shopping and
entertainment district.

They approached passers-by
whispering “you want to buy some
uranium?”—Reuter.

BALFOUR PRESENTS
HIS CREDENTIALS

0 MADRID, March 15.

Sir John Balfour, the first Bri-
tish Ambassador to Spain since
1946, talked. for 20 minutes with
Gen. Franco to whom he present-
ec his credentials at the National
Palace here today.

The atmosphere of the whole
ceremony was very cordial, accord-
ing to informed sources.—Reuter,

FAROUK NOT MARRIED
CAIRO, March 15.
The Press Counsellor to
Egyptian Royal Cabinet, Thabet
Pasha, today denied reports pub-
lished abroad that King Farouk
was already secretly married to
his fiancee, Narriman Sadek.
Thabet Pasha said the marriage
would definitely take place during







BERLIN, March 15.

w which came into force here

ich was mainly brought here

Berlin police said.

Colonial Forces
Motion Amended
By LABOUR M. Ps

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, March 15.

Labour M.Ps have put down
two amendments to q Conserva-
tive private member's motion due
to be debated in the House of
Commons to-morrow which “re-
grets that the Government has
failed to facilitate the
additional use of Colonial Volun-
teers in defence in the cause of
Democratic freedom”.

One of the amendments, put
down by Mr. Emrys Hughes, and
Mr. James Hudson links the ques-
tion of recruitment in the Colonies
with “barbarity’ of moder
weapons. Having regard to “the
increasing © destructiveness” of
weapons, machines and explosives,
on which armed forces are now
relying, it opposes raising of man-
power from any part of the Com-
monwealth “in whieh: conditions
of complete Democratic self-Gov-
ernment do not exist.”

The other amendment signed, by
seven Labour M.Ps notices that
a greater use of Colonial, man-
power and resources for defence
must be freely obtained from the
peoples of Colonial territories, but

the} calls on the House to place on

jrecord its disapproval of “any
jracial or religious intolerance”

| It invites the Govetnmerit to
investigate in accordance with
| these. principles, and in» consulta-
| tion with the Governments con-
cerned, the possibility of raising















“Until discussions reach a con-
clusion,” he said, “I am not in a
position to give any details except
to say that as one would expect,
purchases of sugar are included in
this subject matter of the talks.

“Cuba is an important source of
sugar supplies for this country. I
can say nothing will be completed
‘with Cuba which would prejudice
the agreement reached last year
with Commonwealth producers.”

Mr. Lennex-Boyd, Conservative:
Isn’t it a fact that on a matter of
vital concern to Australia and the
British suger colonies no notice of
any kind was given to either the
Australian representatives at
Torquay or to the Australian Gov-
ernment that these bilateral pro-
posals were intended?

Mr. Wilson: The Secretary of
State for Commonwealth Rela-
tions has had discussion with rep—
resentaj'ves of the Australian
Government.

This is a matter which is very
difficult and very embarrassing
between a number of Common-
wealth countries and I think it
would be better if Mr. Lennox-
Boyd would leave this matter until
there have been further discus-
sions,

Mr. Lennox-Boyd; When did
these talks take place between the
Secretary of State for Common-
wealth Relations and the Austra-
lian Government?

Mr. Wilson: Within the last few
days. ty

Mr. Peter Smithers (Conserva-
tive) : Will Mr. Wiison consult the
Secretary of State for the Colonies
as to the consequences which
might follow if the Canadian
Government were to follow the
example of the Government here
in opening negotiations of this sort
and were to conclude a_ barter
sugar agreement with Cuba?

Mr. Wilson: I am in full con-
sultation with the Secretary of
State for the Colonies. What Cana-
da may or may not do was not in
the question raised by Mr. Lennox—
Boyd,

LT

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, March 15.

There will be no bread in the
City of Kingston and St. Andrew
to-morrow following a_ general
strike called by the B.I.T.U. early
this morning as a pressure move
to force the government to de-
clare an increase on minimum
wages in the baking industry.
The Executive Council meeting
to-morrow morning is expected to
consider the situation as a matter
of urgency in view of the Easter
baking next week. The strike
situation is quiet.. The last bak-
ery strike in November kept the
City out of bread for two days
and the spread included restau-
rant workers.



FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1951









PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Strike leader appeals for end of violence and intimidation

US.,
38TH PARALLEL

LAKE SUCCESS, March 15.
Secret talks are going on be! the British and American
Governments on United Na } Strategy if their forces in
Korea reach the 38th parallel, gsually reliable sources said
here today.
Sources in both countries said’ the talks were being kept
confidential because of the military implications in any
decision which might be reached, ;
eS The main question being dis

M tB ild cussed between Washington and

US.



London was whether United
Nations troops should’ stop at the

38th parallel or continue to

p Defences drive north to some other pre-

- arranged boundary it was said,

The en os Was said to

Says Truma remain that the former North-

w sary Korean dividing line

cou serve as a starting point

aad WEST FLORIDA, March 15.}for political negotiations ‘with
x resident Truman has said to a Communists.

ow of bipartisan Senators and] The idea that stabilisation of

presentatives that Russia had}the bottle line on the 38th

made it vital for the United States parallel might act as a prelude

to build up its. defences “as} t
i . 's Oo a cease fire and thus open
i” and vigorously as possi-}the way to negotiations, was

gaining ground here, some Ameri-
can spokesmen said.

Replying to the group who ha
f They still insisted that the

urged him to make concrete pro-

U.K. DISCUSS |



Baby Saves Ten

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 13
A seven-months-old baby
saved ten people when fire
broke out in q One-room
in which they were
sleeping at St. James, shortly
after midnight one night,
The crying of the baby woke
one of the sleepers, who on
seeing the fire, roused the
others. They ran into the
street in their night clothes,

U.N. FORCES
RE-ENTER
HONGCHON

TOKYO, March 15



‘-POLIGE KILL THREE

Grenada Disorders: 3 Wounded

Gairy Issues “Back
To Work” Order

, *v6m Our Own Correspondent)
; GRENADA, March 15
TRINIDAD POLICE PARTY about 15

strong under Sub-Inspector Alcindor were to-
day involved in a fatal shooting incident at Latante
Road junction killing three on the spot, and wound-
ing three,

The party had set out for Hotel Santa Maria
about 8.30 a.m, in response to a report of a riotous
crowd on Marlmount Estate owned by the Hon-
ourable John B. Renwick where it was developing
into the pattern of yesterday’s daylight looting of
produce.

On arrival at Marlmount, the Trinidad Police
quelled the mob arresting eight, but shortly after
they were called off to Latante district where a

spon S the Russians for dfs-
rmament in the interest of péace
the President blamed the Russians
for refusal to agree on the pro-
gramme for control of atomic and
other weapons.

“While we must continue te
build up vigorously our military
strength as long as world condi+
tions make such a course essential,
we must at the same time keep on
rae ee control and re-

uction of armaments and
forces” .—Reuter “a



Britain And Egypt’
Reach Agreement

LONDON, Marc

Britain and Egypt oave ‘react
an agreement in principle on
Egypt’s sterling balance, it was
announced today.

Out of Egyptian blocked bal-
ances amounting to about £230,-
000,000, £150,000,000 will be re
leased over a period of between
16 and 13% years, Douglas Jay,
Financial Secretary to the Trea-
sury, told the House of Commons

The future of the balance of
£80,000,000 would be discussed
between the two Governments be.
fore the end of ‘this, period, he
added.

Britain undertook to facilitate
the supply of petroleum products
to Egypt.

Jay said Britain re-affirmed that
she would not try to seale down
Egypt’s sterling balances unilat
erally.—Reuter.

High Prices Put
U.S. In Jeopardy

WASHINGTON, March 15.

Head of the Economic Stabilisa-
tion Administration, Eric John-
ston today warned President
Truman and Government Leaders
that unless they give greater sup-
port to the fight against inflation,
the whole United States defence
programme may be jeopardised.
He was addressing the Defence
Mobilisation Board.



—Reuter.

News Deferred

TOKYO, March 15.
Army censors tonight held back
information indicating how far
the United Nations line in Korea
had advanced towards the 38th
parallel. They considered this in-
formation was known only
sketchily to Communists. No re-
ports were received from South
Korean troops on the extreme left
of the front, but there were indi-
eations that they had pushed
closer to the parallel than any
other United Nations troops.
{ —Reuter.

SMALL EARTH TREMOR

MADRID, March 15.

A minor earth tremor, which
lasted just two seconds, shook
houses at Linares near Jaen, Cen-
tral Spain, this morning, the Tole.
do Central Observatory reported,

Germany, Holland, France and
Belgium had earth tremors yester-
day .—Reuter.





(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, March 14.
There was a sensational turn
to-day in the strike situation when
it was known that Colonel Arthur
Donald, Superintendent of Police,
was dismissed from _ service
and was relieved by Brigadier
P. J. J. Pickthail, who arrived on
Sunday from Barbados where he
had just settled -after being in the
Indian Army and in the Ethiopian

service

Col. Donald said that he was
summoned by the Governor this
morning and after enquiry for

Mrs. Donald, who is ill, the sug

the summer on a date yet to be! further forces in the Colonies and] gestion was made that he tender

announced.—Reuter.

} dependencies

his resignation on this ground—

in order to return to England with
his family.

Col. Donald refused and was
told that a man of his calibre was

not suited to serve under the
present conditions.
Later in the day Donald re

ceived an official communication
notifying him of the termination
of his services, adding that he
would be allowed to remain in
official residence pending his
obtaining passages for England
which the Government will pay
for himself, his wifé and his son.

Col. Donald came to Grenada
late in June last after service in
the Indian Army from 1907
1922, when he was transferred

a

.
to

settlement of the Korean question

should come first before any other
Asian questions could be
discussed.

The Problem

The problem facing British and
American diplomats and United
Nations officials was.

If there is to be a negotiated
settlement in Korea, with whom
does United Nations negotiate
and on what terms?

Before June 25, last year, the
political aspect of unification of
Korea lay between the republic
of Korea’ supported by the
United Nations, and the rival
Communist Government in the
north,

After Chinese Communist
intervention in the fighting

king authorities insisted io
heir ‘Ss with . United
Nations that the Korean affair
should be’ settled in the génera|
framework of Asian questions,

~-Reuter,

50,000 French

Students Strike |



PARIS, March 15.

Students ran picket lines around
Sorbonne University buildings
when 50,000 of them struck today
in protest against the Gove rment |
cut in their social security ser-
vices,

The cut reduces these services

from 535,000,000 to 300,000,000
francs.
Extra police were called in.

—Reuter,

3 Killed, 30 Hurt

In Train Crash

DETROIT, Michigan, March 15.

Three people were killed and
more than 30 injured when a pas-
senger train crashed in the De.
troit suburb of Trenton, shortly
after midnight today.

Five coaches were derailed.

More people were reported
trapped inside overturned coaches
and the police told reporters: “We
are cutting them out with oxy-
acetyline torches.”

The train, bound for Cincinnatti
from Detroit, was travelling fairly
slowly when it jumped the rails,

—Reuter.

“Dud” Bomb Kills 4

RANGOON, Burma, March 15,

A policeman who threw what he
thought was a “dud” bomb at a
crowd killed four people and in-
jured six, it was reported here
today.

He wanted to disperse a large
crowd which had gathered around
a kerbside restaurant near the
Mandalay police station in Central
Burma,—Reuter.







ITALY MUST ARM
LONDON, March 15.

The Italian Prime

Alcide De Gasperi, speaking be-j Minister
Pact | today,

fore the North Atlantic
deputies today, said that Italy must

on the one hand arm to the maxi-|afler protracted r
mum and at the same time carry|said, The British Food Ministry |
to| would pay a new price for ail

out social reforms
keep its social structure
eud immune.—Reuter,

necessary
sound

Grenada Chief of Police Dismissed

the Burma Police until 1942

He rejoined the Army with the
Gloucesters, then again. with the
Chindits after India -and Burma
gained independence.

Last July and August he han
dled the Gairy strikes in the cane
belt,

No Apparent Reason

There was no apparent cause
for dissatisfaction. In the present
situation, it is known that certain

people who have held his military
background and Burma rebels
experience, are likely not to be
suited for Grenada

Gairy at the last pu mee



ing has not criticised Col. Donald,

Minister, | the present meat year, Commerce

peseing, Soneeaiha, eekibmee mob of some 400 was reported looting a road-side
ord as they crept toward the shop.

ait ee A e A small unarmed Grenada police
American spearheads drove to P aie Will ee so trae Seevsene wt
Daan oe ee ersia 1 | developed that Aleindor went
tepital. Seoul re occupied yester- ‘ ° e | ahess Gf oe party Sas Wee ie got
ae Nationalize to the spot he found himself sur-

This drive took them to within
10 miles of the Communist base on
the central front, Chunchon, About
15 miles to the southeast, United
Nations troops re-entered Hong-
chon, Ccmmunist former supply
bese about 20 miles south of the} unanimously confirmed today the
parallel. North of Hongchon,] decision taken by a special Oil
United Nations patrols ran into] Committee en March 8 to nation
increasing Communist opposition] alise oil undertakings throughout

| Oil Resources

TEHERAN, March 15.
The Persian Majlis (Parliament)

and called for air and artillery] the country.
strikes to soften up Communist :
defences.—-Reuter Enthusiastic applause inside the

chamber and from a large crowd
outside the building greeted the
decision ,

The Majlis also decided to ex-
tend the life of the Oil Committee
by two months



Manley Wins Before
Privy Council

From Our Own Correspondent The Oil Committee of 18 recent.
KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 15.) ly rejected a supplementary oll
A report from London today/agreement with an Anglo-Iranian

states that N, W. Manley K.C.,!/ Oil Company. The company’s pre-



leading Jamaican lawyer won aj sent agreement with the Persian
Vicks-Karsote Chemical Company! Government is valid until 1993,
appeal before the Judicial Com- | :

The Oil Committee which was

mittee of the Privy Council, Lon-
don, It was the first time that a
West Indian Earrister appeared
before the Committee and was suc
cessful. The case started in Jamai-
ca two years ago with Manley ap-
pearing for the local Vicks people
and Sir Lennox O’Reilly, Trinidad
K.C., appearing on behalf of the
local Karsote people in a case
heard by the then Puisne Judge
Mr, J. W. Savary now Speaker of
Trinidad. Karsote won and Vicks
appealed and succeeded. Karsote

due to finish its business on March
11 asked the Majlis last week to
extend its life two more months

tion plan.—-Reuter,



Strike For More Pay

PARIS, March 15.
Combined non-Communist and
Communist unions today ordered

a total strike of motorbus and
then appealed to London and) underground railway services to
Manley was briefed by the Inter- start tomorrow in support of

national Vicks Chemical Company
to make a reply and the decision
of this court sustained the decision
of the Jamaica Appellate Court,

claims for-an all-round 6,000 francs
per month pay inerease

The duration of the strike was
not spedified.—Reuter,





Two Words Missing: |
21 Lives Lost

PRINCE GEORGE B.C,,

March, 15.
A train dispatcher _ testified
that two vital words were

missing from the order that Alfred
John Atherton, 22, relayed to a
westbound troop train involved in
the November Ganve River crash
in Northern British Columbia,
The order typewritten on a flimsy
square of light blue paper was}
the centre of attention as the}

preliminary hearing of the man-;

|

i

ey

ilaughter charge was continued,
gainst Atherton, a former,
Janadian National Railways!

1

elegrapher
Atherton is alleged to have!
relayed an order incorrectly, re-|

sulting in a Rocky Mountain}
collision which took 21 lives; a
passenger train was also

nvolved.—(CP)

LAMB PRICE UP

CANBERRA, March 15.
Britain has agreed to increase
the contract price for all first
quality Australian lamb by three |
farthings sterling per pound for



n q “y .
Me Ewen announced | PER Q UITE S
An agreement had been reached

negotiations, he
especially

shipments since July 1950.















resistant to the destructive influence

rcunded with a very hostile sec~
| tion of the crowd, Fearing worse
jand without the order being given,
the rank and file fired into the
crowd circled about them with
fatalties ensuing.

This, however, had a swift quiet-
ing effect on the crowd.

The dead are Agatha Sharpe 21,
her brother Smell Fraser 28, an
John Di taxi driver. In hos-
pital are Julie Pawh, Enid Thomas.

This afternoon Gairy broadcast a
message under Government spon-
sorship in which he appealed to
all workers whether members of
his union or outsiders to cease all
acts of violence and intimidation.
He said he was deeply concerned
with the state of affairs in the
island and he felt, as leader of the
M.M.W.U., the largest Trade
Union in Grenada as well as the
Grenada People’s Party, the larg-
est political party, he was morally
and spiritually obliged to do some-
thing.

He again stressed that he be-
lieved that wrongs committed were

to work out a detailed nationalisa-|not by M.M.W.U. members but

by persons outside the organisa-
tion and not connected with the
strike,

He had told the Governor that

{the people had implicit confidence

in him and was therefore making
a serious appeal,
@ On Page 5



TELL THE ADVOCATE

THE NEWS

DIAL 3113
DAY OR NIGHT

TAYS WHITE

"here is a strange fascination about gleaming white paint — Perquite

my: :
This Berger white marine enamel is hard, glossy and very

es of sea air and salt water. It is,

—Reuter. i : ;
therefore, ideal for outside woodwork on houses, where its gloss: and
durability provide a finish both
smart and protective. Try it for
your home,
showing no resentment to police
policy, ner has any widespread
protest been heard, though it is MADE BY
believed that Col. Donald’ if he : : y
had a free hand, would be a
stronger man. BERGER PAINTS
Strangely, an official newsletter
yesterday denied that Brig. Pick
thall had come to relieve Col.
Donald of the command saying
he would act as Deputy to carry
out office work. Stocked by
Dame Rumour guessed right.
This afternoon Brig. Pickthall
delivered a broadcast instead of
Marryshow speaking on the work



of

the Pol uch

occasion

Agents:— GARDINER

as i

present

AUSTIN & Co., Ltd.





PAGE TWO

Caub Calling —

R. DAVID POE, a medical
practitioner of New York
City, arrived yesterday morning
by the Lady Rodney for about
two weeks’ holiday. He was
accompanied by his wife who is
also a doctor and a_pract sing
dentist of New York. They are
staying at the Marine Hotel.
Dr, Poe who was formerly a

Professor of Columbia University
said that he had been to Barbados
before, but on that occasion he
was only passing through. From
what little he had seen of the
island he was very much im-
pressed by it and had always
wanted to return for a holiday,

Retired Businessman
PENDING two weeks’ holiday
in Barbados and staying at
the Windsor Hotel are Mr. and

Mrs, E, James Bennett of Toronto,
Canada. They arrived by the
Lady Rodney yesterday

Mr. Bennett is a_ retired

businessman of, Toronto

Barbados Holiday

RS. L. BOVELL, Miss Edith

Trestrail, Mrs, Lewis Grant
and Mrs, John Johnson of Trini-
dad arrived on B.W.LA’s morn-
ing flight from Trinidad yesterday



to spend ‘a short holiday in Bar-
bados. They are staying at the
Kingsley Residential Club at
3athsheba,
Manager

\ R. GEORGE M. SCHWEIG,

Manager of Columbia Pic-
tures arrived hére yesterday
morning from Trinidad by
B.W.LA., on his first visit to
Barbados. He is staying at

Cacrabank,

Mr. Schweig was met at Sea-
well by Mr, Keith Weatherhead,
their local representative,



MRS. MICHELE Von BOYCHUK
GLOWACKI off to the U.S. via the
W.I. Islands.

island Hopping to U.S.
RS. MICHELE VON
BOYCHUK GLOWACKI,
who had been holidaying here for
the past couple of months left yes-
terday for Martinique by B.W.I.A.
Mrs. Glowacki whose home is in
Pennsylvania was in Barbados
last year, For the next six weeks
she plans to island hop through
the northern islands before she re-
.turns home. Next year she is
planning a trip around the world,
and if possible she will visit Bar-
bados the year after, in which
case she will take one of the
houses on the coast, Most of her
friends she told Carib live on the

St. James coast.
She was a guest

Hotel,

at the Marine

Canada were Mr.



For Rice Conference
R, STANLEY KINCH, Assist-
ant Manager of the Barbados
branch of Messrs. T. Geddes
Grant Ltd, and a Member of the
Couneil of the Barbados Chamber
of Commerce, left Seawell yester-

day afternoon by B.W.I1.A.

Mr. Kinch will attend the forth-
coming Rice Conference as Com-
mercial Adviser to the Barbados
delegates, as well as visit his head
offiee in Trinidad. The conference
will be held in Trinidad and is
scheduléd to open March 19th.
Other d@legates, Sir John Saint
and Mr, F. A. Bishop, Controller
of Supplies and Prices will be
leaving shortly,

Re-transterred

R. CLARENCE ©. HART of

the Barbados branch of Bar-
clays Bank (D.C.&0Q.) is now
back in Barbados after a transfer
of eight months with the Antigua
brahch. He returned esterday
morning by the Lady Rodney.

Travel Agent
ERE for two weeks’ holiday
are Mr. and Mrs. Percy
Youlten who arrived by T.C.A.,
on Wednesday from Canada after
first spending a short time in Ber-
muda. Mr, Youlten is a Travel
Agent in Timmins, Ontario.
They are staying at Accra Guest
House, Rockley.

Overseas Representative
R. B. CECIL PEGG, Over-
seas Representative of Fredk

Sage and Co,, Ltd., arrived from
Trinidad on Wednesday afternoon
by B.W.1.A. Here for one week,
he is staying at the Windsor Hotel.

Fredk. Sage and Co,, Ltd., is

perhaps one of the oldest firms in
Europe and are world known for
their architectural and structural
work, They had the honour of
doing most of the wood carving
and panellings for the new House
of Commons,

Intransit
NTRANSIT on the Lady Rod-
ney yesterday morning from
and Mrs, Bevan
Pumphrey 6f Thornaby-on-Tees,

England.

Chairman and Managing Direc-
tor of W. and M. Pumphrey Ltd.,
Manufacturers of Bridal icing
sugar, Mr. Pumphrey is now pay-

ing a ten-day visit to the Leeward
and Windward islands on a holi-
day visit,

He said that he had alteady
visited Jamaica, Cuba and Nassau,
but this was his first visit to these
parts,

Before returning home, he ex-
pects to go to Rio.

They were met on arrival by
Mr. Clifford Zephirin,

Studying Medicine
M* DARNLEY FLETCHER

and his sister Mrs. A. Taylor
accompanied by her daughter
arrived from Trinidad on
Wednesday afternoon by B.W.1LA
on a short holiday, They are
staying at the St. Lawrence Hotel.
Mrs, Taylor is on a visit to two
of her children who are at schoo)
here.

Mr. Fletcher who is at present
in the West Indies on holiday is
studying medicine at Edinburgh,
Scotland. He expects to return ,to
the U.K., in April.

Enroute
EV. VIVIAN COMMISSIONG
“% was an intransit passenger
through Barbados yesterday
morning by B.W.LA., from Trini-
dad en route to St. Lucia,

Until Saturday
Iss LOUISE CIPRIANI,
Claims Agent of the Alcoa
Steamship Co., in Port-of-Spain
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. Here until
Saturday she is staying with Dr.
and Mrs. J, A. A, Kernahan of
“Triston” Dalkeith Road.
Area Engineer
R. BOB GREENE, Area En-
gineer, International Aeradio
Ltd,, arrived from Trinidad via
Grenada yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A. He leaves on Monday
for Antigua, ‘



BY THE WAY

O* Charlie Suet’s wall at the
Ministry of Bubble-blowing
is an enormous chart, showing the
Cost of Living day by day.

Its chief feature is the marginal
reserve figure which offsets the
expenses of buying food to take
the place of meat, by carrying
forward the saving on rationed
foods, so as to equalise the re-
tensional figures with those out-
side the index figures. Suet’s
theory is that the cost of living
must be calculated not on the
actual cost of buying things, but
on the cost of buying extra things
minus the money saved by not
buying the things which (a) can-
not be bought, (b) are subject to
a fixed rationing price.

Is Runamok Finished?
TT HERE was an angry scene

.yesterday at Lady Cabstan-
leigh’s house when she made it

By Beachcomber

clear that there were to be no
more cocktail parties for review
ers and novelists and publishers.
Apparently one of the publicity
men ratted and told her that the

book was not selling at all, in
spite of all the fuss. A lady
novelist, clutching a sheaf of

shrimps on toast in one hand and
two cocktails in the other, said
loudly, “Anyone would think we
eame here to sell a beastly book
for this fool!” “Wasn’t that the
idea?” asked a friendly fellow
novelist. “Well,” said the lady,
“of course, one



JOAN KING, who plays the part of
the Secretary, Miss Groze in the
Barbados Dramatic Club's uc-
tion, “A Murder Has Béen ang:
ed”, signifies her terror at what she
has just seen.

A Murder Has Been

Arranged
VER six hundred _péople
which included his Excel-
lency the Governor, Lady Savage
and party attended the opening
night of the Barbados Dramatic
Club’s production of “A Murder
Has Been Arranged”, at the Em-

pire Theatre last night.

This play, a_ thriller in three
acts by Emlyn Williams was pro-
duced. by, William Bertalan, who
took a small part in the play as
well as playing the violin in the
orchestra.

The cast, which numbered nine
was well chosen and each playéd
their part with sincerity. The
stage setting was good and the
props leaning near the stage were
an original idea.

If the many curtain calls which
they received from the applaud-
ing audience after the show Was
any indication, “A Murder Has
Been Arranged” was definitely a
success,

The play will be repeated this
afternoon and again tonight.

About McGill University

R. AND MRS, DOUGLAS G.

ANGLIN of Montreal, Cafia-
da are now back in Barbados for
about their’ fifth ‘visit; They
arrived yesterday morning by the
Lady Rodney for two weeks’ holi-
day and are staying at the Marine
Hotel.

President of Ross and Anglin
Limited, General Contractors of
Montreal, Mr. Anglin said that his
firm had just completed the build-
ing of the new memorial hall and
swimming pool at Mc Gill Uni-
versity which were dedicated by
the Governor General of Canada
last November,

Grain Exporters
AM the passengers arriv-
ing by the Lady Rodney yes-
terday were Mr. and Mrs. H. M.
Thomas of Winnipeg, Canada.

Hastings Hotel,

Mr. Thomas is Director and
Treasurer of McCabe, Green and
Co., Ltd.,
Winnipeg.

grain exporters of

For St. Lucia

R. FREDERICK ALLSOP,

Representative of U.S. Rub-
ber Co., whose headquarters are
in Jamaica left yesterday for St.
Lucia by B.W.I.A. Here on a
short visit he was staying at the
Hastings Hotel,

Short Visit

R. WOODLEY ANTHONY,

Proprietor of Anthony’s
Arcade in Port-of-Spain came in
on the B.W.1LA., morning flight
yesterday. Here for a short visit,
he is a guest at the Barbados
Aquatic Club, and is here until
about Sunday.





GUEST STAR
TONITE

to lend a nent eres: ready GLOBE THEATRE
EGGY LASHLEY
7-year-old Jazz Pianist

pass me those olives — but one
definitely doesn’t want to com-
mercialise literature, actually, I
mean.” “Cheer up,” said her
friend, “Ganglion has just told
me we're to lend a helping hand
to some other creature at Babs’s
placé next week.”



= +
ee eee

JANETTA DRESS

Upstairs Over NEWSAM’S—Lower Broad Street—Tel.

JUST ARRIVED IN
Ladies’
From $18.

Inexpensive AFTERNOON

SHOP
2684
TIME FOR EASTER
DRESSES

50 to $24.50





MEN'S
SPORT SHIRTS

32, 34, 36 White only

Leather Belts
Plastic Belts

1.

HSESGEBEBBREES

Dial 4606

from

PYJAMAS Cotton Stripe



MEN'S Felt Hats #



2.40 g
te oe
RUD 5 eas ed a oa hep eaen 96c. a
20, 1.30 NYLON 1.95, . 2.21
Alc 80 DENIER 51 Gauge ...... $2.33, $2.41
NRPS on White—Plain .... 4c. e
5.72 ANKLETS Fancy Tops ...... 52c.
EVANS & WHITFIELDS we
YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220

Jobviously made

They expect to be here for about
ten days and are staying at the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

What is a



I spent yesterday afternoon acr
cepting a challenge. It was is+
sued on the jacket of a diction -
‘ary, just reached here from Am-
erica, which claims to be about
the biggest event in lexicography
since old Noah Webster died.

The American habit of a 8
hew words to the. language
Mr. Webster's
mammoth work out of date.

So here comes the new word-
re brightly packaged job
ao ie American manner, with a

ny red and yellow dust jacket
and a_ph Ph of the editor,
Mr. Clarence L. Barnhart, com-
plete with pipe, rimless specs.
Le. a booky background on the

ap

He challenges — “Read this
Sample entry and compare it
with the definition of the same
word in your old dictionary, or in

any other dictionary” .
I entered the lists with the
Concise Oxford Dictionary of

Current English in modest navy-
blue leather-cloth.

Sample entry was the word
“accredit”, Main definition in the
American was “give (a person)
(for something)”.

The Oxford offered: “Gain be-
lief or influence for (adviser ad~
tice)”

A clear win, I think for U.S.A.

Example 2.—Consider the word ? 2"

“honeymoon”,

Both give the common usage
meaning of honeymoon—“a holi-
day spent together by newly
married couple’. But the first
listed definition found in the
parent Oxford Dictionary is “the
first month after marriage

And there you have the whole

MATIENSS 5 TODAY &

R.K.O, ees Bc pra

with HOAGY
Piano Conce by Leith Stevens

and THE
MONDAY

MATINEE: WE)
WEDNESDAY & T
CARY GRANT, MYRNA

© am. Close Down.

INESDAY at 5
URSDAY NIGHT at 8.30



READ IT

Honeyinoon? ...A new

dictionary says first things first...
by EVE PERRICK

theory of this new approach to
dictionary—making. To most peo-

ie a “honeymoon” means a
“holiday”—not the “first month
ete.” . The new dictionary
puts first meanings first.

It is a seholarily work—bril-
liantly pfésented. We could do
with this dictionary here in Bri-
tain.

—L.E.S.

B.B.C. Radio
—

FRIDAY, MARCH m an
1.9 oie 10 M.





Take it from

6 30 a.m Here: 7 a.m
The News; 7.10 a.m. News Analysis;
7.15 a.m. From the Editoriais; 7.25
ar Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m
The Colonial Reformers; 7.50 a.m, Inter-
hide; 8 a.m. Listeners. Choice; 8.45 a.m
Humour; 9 a.m. The News; 9.10 a.m
Home News from Britain; 9.15 a.m.
Close Down; 11.15 a.m Programme
Parade; 11.25 a.m.. Listeners’ Choice;
11.45 a.m. World Affairs; 12 noon The
News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis; 12 15

4.15—6.00 p.m 19.76 M.
415 p.m
Fathers’;
§.15 p.m
6 00—7.15

Act il of the School for

5 p.m. Composer of the Week;

Let's Make
2






6.15

rm.Merchant N
; 6.35 p.m.

6 Dp
The Colonial Reformers

pair

Interlude; 6.45 p.m, Programme Parade;
The

News; 7.10 p.m
. West Indian

News

7 p.m
sme Diary;

32M. & 48.43 M.





7 45 P m. Think on n these Things; 8 p.m
Â¥ a om Newereel; 8.15 p.m. English Mag-
pzine; 8.45 p.m, Coinposer of the Week;
9 p.m, World Affairs; 9 15 p.m. Let's
Make Music; 10 p.m, The News; 10.10
P. m. From the Editorials; 10 15 m
yma Current Problems in Soviet FEdu-
cution; 10.30 p.1n Melody on Strings
45 p.m. The Debate Continues;

n. Ring up the Cur Curtain.

i
pe

—————

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TOMORROW at 5 p.m.

MT TO SUNDAY NIGHT at 8.50

DANA ANDREWS, MERLE OBERON, ETHEL BARRYMORE
in “NIGHT

ONG"

RMICHAEL

. ARTHUR RUBINSTEIN

rformed. by

tW YORK PHILHARMONIC SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA

& TUESDAY NIGHT oes 8.30
MATINEE : TUESDAY at 5
PAT O'BRIEN, DARRYL HICKMAN, CHARLES KEMPER

in “FIGHTING FATHER DUNNE”

LOY, SHIRLEY TEMPLE

in “THE BACTBLOS AND THE BOBBY-SOXER”
n RKO Radio Picture



THREE SHOWS TO-DAY (Friday) 2.90 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

“THE STORY OF

BOB anv SALLY”

POSITIVELY NO CHILDREN—ADULT PRICES ONLY!

Sat, 9.30 and 1.30 p.m.
R.K.O, Double!

“WEST .OF noua aa

“MASK RAEDERS"
with = TIM HOLT

DAY

Sat. to Wed. 4.45 and 8.30 p.m,

Warner's Biggest Musical!

ris Gordon Gene
McRAE

in

Color by Technicolor

Eve ARDEN-—Patrice WYMORE

SSS
PLAZA Theatre=Oi/STIN (DIAL 8404)

TODAY:
weoRme | :
Social i'd

“THE STORY OF

Age-limit 16 years and over

MIDNITE SATURDAY 17th
“TRAIL STREET”
SCOTT—George
and Cliff

Randolph

TO-DAY TO SUNDAY 8.30
Warner’s New Action Drama!

Midnite Sat. 17th
{(Menogram Double)
Gorcey, Bowery Boys in
“ANGEL'S ALLEY” and
“BLACK MIDNIGHT”
McDowell Lynne





Music,












@LUMBER
@SHINGLES

@GALVANISED

COTTON

Op@ning Sat.

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)
Roddy el a.

CLUB MORGAN

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

Entertainment
throughout the night

Dial 4000 for reservations

SECURE YOURS

@GALVANISED EAVE

and Continuing DAILY

hePARATE AUDIENCES ONLY!
idance Enterprises presents

BOB | wAND SALLY"
BLY NO CHTLDREN

‘R.K.O, RADIO DOUBLE ~ ACTION)

“THE AVENGING RIDER”

“Gabby HAYNES—Tim HOLT

EDWARDS





GARNET W—(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

pm. MAT, SUNDAY 5 p.m.

Gordon McRae in

“RETURN OF THE FRONTIERSMAN”

Color in Te¢hnicolor,

2

24th. Shows Daily
WOMEN 5 p.m.—MEN 6.30 p.m.

“THE STORY OF BOB AND SALLY’

Positive no children
ADULT PRICES ONLY



—

To-night

visit

Dancing

EARLY

@GALVANISED DOWN PIPES

RIDGING
GUTTERS

— Also —

FOUR inch C.

I. SOIL PIPE



THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
FACTORY LTD.

HARDWARE & IRONMONGERY DEPARTMENT ::

Dial 2039



SSS
















LONGI

The

Ls .



World’s most

honoured Watch. |
“SATURDAY to WEDNESDAY RDAY to WEDNESDAY |
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
THIS IS A GENERAL
MIX.UP GIRLS .
SO ¥OU CAN BRING
YOUR SUGAR TO:—

i
|
|
|



STARR

Doris Se eonpon

DAY MRA

*~ NELSON: ‘WVMORE ARDEN

OE WOLFE SAKALL - oui Butueh®

Sciyen Play Dy Harty Clork sssenmet by Bow he, raceme
» Wanda 9 Hoag. vice Yow Ar
Bo sap eanaeet

PL AZA B’teown

(Dial 2310)
Also the Short .
“SPORTS DOWN UNDER”
and Latest
WORLD NEWS

EMPIRE THEATRE

OPENING TO-MORROW
4.45 & 8.30

and Continuing

IT'LL MAKE YOU FEEL





























with MILLARD MITCHELL
Edmund Gouiing- Julian Bla Blaustein

Sereen Play by ROBERT RISKIM. © Based on
S Article in The New Yorker By St. Clair Meketnay



THEATRE









to tlt
o

3S
} S
>

' Rene

On Sale at Your Grocer —



5
FRIDAY—SUNDAY
“BANDS OF IWO JIMA”
-— Starring —
JOHN WAYNE
and

“I JANE DOE”

FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1951

LOOSE LPOEO OSS ESE LOSES SOS EF FOES

aon 8 At RS

s
T
Oo
R

LLLP LPL CPE LLL LLL LOT

woe

SATURDAY MATINEE 4.30
SHERIFF OF WICHITA
— Starring -

ALLAN “ROCKY” LANE
SAT. MIDNITE MAT. 11.30
RENEGADES OF THE SAGE
and
“MISS GRANT TAKES
nIcHMOND”





SOOSSOOOSSSOS SOO

va

GLOBE

TODAY 5 and 8.30 and Continuing

ea

GAY YOUNG STARS IN

YOUTH-in-LOVE

SONG-and- LAUGH

DELIGHT!



THE ALL STAR TALENT CONTEST

HAL HUNT se
ERNEST SMALL :
CLAYTON THOMSON
FITZ HAREWOOD ;
BYRON. ROLLOCK
MALCOM MURRAY

GUEST STARS
THE SENSATIONAL 7 YEAR DISCOVERY
EGGY LASHLEY—Wizard of the Piano
AND

THE BUSH MAN (A Troubadour and gq Guitar
THIS IS A SHOW OF SHOWS

A







yao Man,

rein
OWEN

i

Magic is the Moon Lite
Five Foot Two

Song of Songs

Silent Nite

The Tennessee Waltz
Our Very Own



EMPIRE

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30

Barbados Dramatie Club
Presents

“A MURDER HAS
BEEN ARRANGED”

NO 2.30 SHOW TO-DAY



Opening ...
TOMORROW 4.45 and 8.30
& Continuing to Thursday

“MISTER 880”

ROXY

TO-DAY Only 4.30 and 8.15
Big Double . .

June HAVEN &
George MONTEGOMERY
in
“ THREE | LITTLE
GIRLS ””

AND
* SENTIMENTAL
JOURNEY ”
with

John WAYNE &
Maureen O’/HARA



RENEW YOUR ENERGY WITH

STOUT

SAAN, ent

es: LAL IODA SL PA APA PLD SIS hPL PSI
PI DIDI ORR RRP DRE IEE

ROYAL

TO-DAY Only 4.30 and 8.30
Republic Whole Serial...

«G-MEN vs.
BLACK DRAGON ”
Starring
Rod CAMERON

Constance MOORE &
Pamela BLAKE

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY & TOMORROW



4.45 and 8.15
1st Inst. Republic Serial .
«JAMES BROTHERS
OF MISSOUR
Starring
Keith RICHARDS
Robert BICE
with

Noel NEILL &
Koy PANCROFT



AFTER A HARD
DAY IN THE

OFFICE

MURRAY’S MILK

IT’S A WONDERFUL BUILDER WITH THAT EXTRA
GOODNESS YOU'LL NEED IN A FULL-BODIED STOUT

MANNING & CO., LTD. —acenrs.

%
etd GaP



&







FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1951

Grenada Governor
Broadcast To People

The following is the text of His Excellency’s broadcast
appeal to the people of Grenada on Tuesday, 13th March

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Guilty Of House MOTION ON NEWCOMERS
Breaking, Larceny TO ISLAND DEFEATED

Sentence was tponed by His
In Chamber Of Commerce



Honour the Chief Justice Sir Allan
Collymore on McDonald Bishop,
a labourer of Government Hill,
when he was found guilty of





ee

PAGE THREE





Servant Pleads
Guilty Of Wounding

BUDENE GIBSON, a 19-year-
old domestic servant of Station
Hill, St. Michael, yesterday
pleaded guilty at the Court of
Grand Sessions of

SAVE ON LINGERIE
Real BARGAINS Offered Now

American Brassieres

B8¢—0$1.80 per pair

Ladies’ Panties

in connection with the recent unrest in that colony.

PEOPLE OF GRENADA,

I was in England, at my home
in Devon, when I heard of your
great trouble. People over there
were shocked to read in the news-
papers of violence and other dis-
turbances in an Island which has
enjoyed a reputation for peace
and orderliness for so long.

Some of the newspaper reports
were exaggerated, but the bitter
fact remains, and it is patent for
all of us to see, that our socia
and economic health’ has suffere
grievous harm.

I wonder if all of you realise
that money does not fall lik
manna from Heaven. It is created
by work. If work ceases, the
source of all wealth dries up like
a spring in dry weather. Every
day the strike continues will add
to the burden, already heavy
that the people of Grenada will
have to bear.

Some of you may have heard
what the Secretary of State for
the Colonies said in the House of
Commons. I will quote him—“I
wish to emphasise again that
nothing can be done to deal with
the underlying causes of the dis-
orders until the disturbances have
ceased and there has been a gen-
eral resumption of work. When
this has taken place negotiations
can be started. Those who have

a

house ‘ing and larceny at the
Court of Grand Sessions yester-

iiss M. E. Bourne prosecuted
Improvement

for the Crown. Bisho; sapeared
2 a three count indi . On
As the situation has improved found ity—he = ve
the ship’s company have been with and entering the
given leave daily and have moved house of William Atkinson a
freely around St. George’s.
ie neat of them ve" Ka i
a_ sight- ng ir ae ie
Island, visiting ‘Gren lle and a ven
wanint of other towns and vil-
ages.
would like to thank you all for

the way in which you have received
the personnel of the Royal Navy.
Their welcome has been as friend-
ly as it always is in our Island.
This makes me feel-that you know
what they are here for—to pro-
tect us all.

IT now want to say a word about
what is said to be the main cause

were the Power Station, the Oil
Tanks, the Rum Bond, the Wharf
itself and Government House.

there artic

ie
e
with

larceny of articles valued
at $141,1
house

stolen,
committed so

cept on the sugar esta’ the for a holiday. Before leaving the a
Manual and Mental Workers house he fay that everything was
Union is not recognised by em- Properly locked.
ployers agriqultass, I cannot .

go into the rights sng wrohgs of about October 6 and on
this question now. ce to

say that both parties have turned was burnt paper on the floor, He

to Government for a solution and then went into his bedroom and vote and defeated.

I think Government can help, It saw that his press was broken,
has agreed to make a.law which the drawers pulled out and every-
would enable the parties to meet thing was scattered all over the
on one or more wage councils, place, He then reported the mat-

t
~ Rockley, Christ Church, and steal- that if the motion were earried,
les to the it should not apply to mem

from
of 916) .18. of other West Indian Chambers
3 count charged him of Commerce,

from the same dwelling out that new members
t the third count receiy- proposed and secon
goods, knowing them to be should be presumed that
The offence of the first would know something about a
count was alleged to have been new member
sme between Oc- him. The Chamber was not a club,

‘et 1 4, 1950.
rst i, called for the probably be ant in Barbados
hy

prosecution was William Atkinson. and he did not feel
He said that he lives at Rockley, of those

of the trotkje, namely that, ex- Christ couch. He left his house debarred from membership for 2

e returned home from holiday done at a general meeting, but 4
the main door he saw that there some.

Another motion by Mr. Toppin,

A motion made by Mr. A. R. Toppin asking the Chamber of
Commerce to decide that new-comers to the Island wishing
to join the Chamber should be required to reside here for
one year before election, was defeated at a meeting of the
Chamber of Commerce on Weer

Mr. Toppin said that something should be known about new-
comers = they were made members of the Chamber,

Mr. S, P. H, Withnall suggested Police Band Play
Tonight At Rocks

HE POLICE BAND under
Capt, C: E. Raison will give
a Concert at Hastings Rocks to-
night. Among the items on the
programme ey will play the
popular tune “Tennessee Waltz.”
he programme is as follows:—





rs.

Mr. E, A. Benjamine pointed
d to be
and it
one

before proposing
New industries, he said, would

at the heads
should be

1. American Marches—

DS ACROSS THE SEA

concerns KING COTTON

use

Overture—
ei alt MERRY WIVES OF WINDSOR

Mr. wring id that it might + sss. Nivolat

r 3. Rhapsodie. -
be advisable for a ballot to be SLAVONIC No2. Friedeman

4 Valse Potpourri—

this was felt to be too cumber-— i 1 FOREVER VIENNA Strauss

8. Rhythmic—

The motion was then put te the oF wh Ae
€. Two Ballads—
TREES AND STAR OF LOVE

Pouce

. Lange

Representation 7: Film Mediey—
THE

SHOW BOAT

. Kern
. National Songs--

wounding
Daphne Coppin on October 16.
Sentence was postponed by His
Honoyr the Chief Justice Sir
Allan Collymore.

Mr, E. W. Barrow who appear-
@d on behalf of Gibson asked the
leniency of the court for his
client who he said had no inten-
tion ef wounding Coppin.

Gibson has one previous ,con-
viction for bodily harm when in
May, 1948 she was fined £2 by His
Worship Mr. E. A: McLeod for
inflicting bodily harm on Elaine
Maxwell,

Sentence was also postponed on
FitzGerald Lovell who pleaded
guilty of receiving stolen goods
sometime on October 1 and 4.
Milton Miller, a labourer of My
Lord’s Hill, St, Michael was found
guilty of reeeiving stolen goods
sometime on December 21 and 31
and sentence was postponed by
His Honour the Chief Justice Sir
Allan Collymore,

Miss M, E. Bourne prosecuted
for the Crown. Sydney Skinner
of Greens Lane, St. Michael, said
that on December 21 at about 6
pm. he closed the back door of
his house and also locked the main
door. When he returned home at
about 1 a.m. he found that the
gate was open and three clothes
hangers were in the yard, On



7ZBe¢mS$1.14 per pair

Half Slips—Lace Trimmed

$1.92 each

Petficoats—Lace Trimmed

$3.00 each

Lovely Bed Jackets with Lace

$4.32 each

Art Silk Nightdresses

$3.36 soc,
MODERN DRESS SHOPPE

Broad Street



"I must confess, I've
NEVER seen anything like «



a
MICO
EHOLD i EANSER

Keep YOUR home hygienically clean
with this S-M-O-O-T-H no-waste paste
¢leanser, You'll find CHEMICOsoetlicient,
$0 economical—and so kind to the hands.
EVELYN, ROACH & CO. LTD.

allowed themselves to be misled

into these acts of violence are The

created by the Government. ter to the Police. that the Chamber should draw to

Myddleton
e was shown a valise by the Government's attention the lack

%. Finale—
TE

NNESSEE WALTZ Murrell

going inside the house he noticed

that a pair of shoes and three Distributors



doing great harm to the Island
and to their own interests.”
Not Extraordinary

A strike in itself is nothing
extraordinary and Government
has not tried to break the strike
here, The Royal Navy, for exam-
ple, has not been made to do
work left undone by men on
strike. But widespread intimida-
tion and acts of violence are a
very different matter. One is
told that people are afraid to do
this or that for fear of reprisals.

Let me make it quite clear that
intimidation is a crime. The
burning of buildings is a crime.
Physical violence is a _ crime.
Stealing is a crime. The existence
of a strike does NOT excuse any
of these things. Right remains
right and wrong remains wrong.
Those who commit serious crime
must expect to be punished and
will be punished to the full extent
of the law. It is when these evil
things happen that Government
takes a hand. It would be failing
in its duty if it did not do so.
As Governor I like to feel that I
am the father of my people, not
of one section only, but of all of
you, The welfare of each one of
you is very much my concern.

As you know, H.M.S. Snipe
relieved H.M.S. Devonshire a
week ago to-day and berthed
alongside the wharf in Ste
George’s. The ship took over
responsibility for guarding Gov-
ernment installations in the town,
damage to which would be a
serious blow to the life and
economy of the Colony. These



representatives on both Police and identified two gold of commercial representation on
sides will be c’ by me after Chains as his own and a clock. the Legislative Council, was
I have consulted the organisations He does not know the acc: 5 agreed to unanimously,
appearing to represent the em- Denis Atkinson said that two Mr. Toppin said that since he
ployers and workers in any inde - hair brushes which were in his had tabled his motion, the Hon,
try for which councils are created. father’s ho at Rockley and K. R. Hunte had been nominated
A council will also have inde- which he valued at $12 were also 45 a member of the Council, but
ssing. He later saw them and he still felt that commerce should
tified them as his own to the be more fully represented,
d- Police, Action On “Mark-Ups”
Two witnesses Newton Mr. D. V, Scott made a motion
Brecrick, a rock blaster of Christ that the Chamber should obtain
urech and arles Taylor —- some indication from Government
told how they saw the accused as to what action they proposed to
going in the direction of Rockley take when the report of the Com-
Of course, no council can do ober 4. One witness said mission which was appointed te
its work while a strike of the ‘hat he saw another man cai
workers concerned is taking ‘8 @ black valise with
place. Discussions which take ‘ ; Mr. Scott said that Government
place while one side or the other in 18 these witnesses had taken some of the winds out
is under pressure are of no value. Were called to the erthing Sub. of his sails as the report of the
Therefore I earnestly appeal to Station where they identified committee had recently been
the leaders to do all in their ‘he aecused
power to get conditions back to @ line,
normal, to urge everyone to get
back to work so that the neces-

pendent members, that is persons
who do not represent employers i
or workers, and these inder

ents will have the power to
decide disagreements between the
parties The decisions of a
council will have the force of law
and it will be compulsory. on
employers to pay the wages fixed.

- investigate “mark ups” on all
goods was considered.

would suggest that the Chamber
Police Constable 78 Grosvenor obtain a copy of tie report and
said that on October 5 about cireulate it to all members. A

among other men in presented to the Legislature. He Freq

God Save the King

FINE OF £2 with 1/- costs
in seven days was imposed
Messrs,
Proverbs by City Police Magistrate
Mr. C. L. Walwyn at the

on the firm of

“A” Courts yesterday,

This firm was found guilty of
selling six tins of beef and cereal
without showing on the bill the
retail price at which the purchaser
eould sell, together with a full
and accurate description of the

goods sold. about three of the island's fishing
The charge was brought by bays. f ;

Captain E. Evans, Chief Price _ The delegation is composed of

Control Inspector. Sir Gerald Wight, Mr. Victor

THIEF STOLE a wrist watch
valued $65 from the home of

Belgrave at Prospect, St.
James, on Monday. The watch is
the property of Elaine Belgrave.

Harold

istrict

pairs of pants were missing.
He left and reported the matter
to the police.

FISHERY OFFICERS
VISIT LOCAL BAYS

The Trinidad Fishery Delega-
tion began _ yesterday . their
inspection of the local Fishery
set-up. They paid a visit to the
Director of Agriculture and
spent some of the day in discus-
drone with Mr. D. W. Wiles,
Fishery Officer. They also visitec

Bryan and Mr. Cecil Farrell.



EXHIBITION AWARDED

Horace Bradshaw, 16; of Lead-
vale, Christ Church; was

sary councils can be formed, and 9,40 a.m, he went to Rockley and General Meeting should then be
ummoned to consider what fur-
er action should be taken,

get on with the job of examining on hig arrival
the wage system and reaching showed ively black valise hidden
decisions. This will done as in a group of canes. He re.
quickly as possible butft cannot moyed the valise from the canes

start until work is resumed. i :
I understand from Mr. Barl- Ttohtes ‘tee 1 io a ee

trop, the Labour Adviser, to the ad

Secretary of State, that in his tee eyes. wr best |

discussions yesterday with em- 5 tity of wares

ployers and with Mr. Gairy, the ‘ya —_ a small clock, —

idea of wage councils was favour-

ably received—so let us all pull tents
Station.

together to et the wheels of
Bishop has served
Mc Donald ip for

re two men

industry started again for the *
-

benefit and happiness of the
iy years’
GOD BLESS YOU ALL. shop breaking.



The President reported to the
two Chamber that on the

chamber was seeking to restrict,
There the leading firms with advertising
y signs he
le took the valise and its con- ing at which Mr, Trevor Bowring
to the Worthing Sub- and he were present as represen-

The firms had been found ver;
eo-operative and it was arranged
that zones would be fixed in
which it was agreed that adver-

Dan Springer of Wavell Avenue,
St. Michael, reported that a heifer
was stolen from his open yard
on Wednesday. It is valued $25.

torre before midnight on
Wednesday a fire of unknown
origin broke out at Harrow Planta.
tion, St Philip and burnt a quantity
of ripe canes, They are the
property of D.S. Payne and were
nsured,

Advertising Signs

uestion of

vertising signs which the










s had been invited to a meet-

ives of the Cham!

awarded a Vestry exhibition at
the Boys’ Foundation School
when the Christ Church Vestry
met yesterday afternoon.

Bradshaw came second in the
examination of the exhibitioners
with 55 per cent.

Present at the meeting were: Mr
H. St.G. Ward, (Chairman), Hon. A. G
Gittens, M.L.C., Mrs. H. A. Talma, Mr.
Cc, M. Drayton, Mr. J. BE, Webster, Mr.
N. Pierce, Mr. G. C. Ward, Mr
Tall, Mr. C. B. Brandford, Mr
E. R. Bourne.

T.
c
M.



growing children

Countless numbers of parents haye helped their chil-
dren grow strong and healthy with KLIM!
Nourishing, delicious KLIM milk will give your





Results of Sixpenny







e
onsolations.
Series Series Series
Prize “Be ae Amount Prize “ “ar Amount
Ticket Ticket Ticket Ticket
No. No. 0. No.
1st 4733 3624 $140.00 Ist 6248 3424 $140.00
2nd 6196 9336 100.00 2nd.. 0013 9838 198-80
3rd 5989 7441 80.00 3rd .. 9731 6582 80,
4th 1824 0046 60.00 4th .. 4671 8071 60.00
5th 1251 7865 50.00 5th .. 3048 8328 50.00
6th 1557 4822 30.00 6th .. 5322 1519 30.00
7th 0183 ©3894 20.00 7th .. 8270 8052 0.00
8th 0891 2837 20.00 8th .. 9176 1335 20.00
9th 0367 4186 20.00 9th .. 4634 5467 20.00
10th 8269 1638 20.00 10th .. 2113 6266 20.00
11th 9230 1423 20.00 lith .. 7677 4097 20.00
12th 9641 7419 10.00 12th .. 9119 = 5 10.00
13th 8401 1059 10.00 13th .. 2994 7328 10.00
14th 4318 4944 10.00 14th .. 7138 9914 10.00
15th 8890 4169 10.00 15th .. 6891 9545 10.00
16th 3037 6665 10.00 16th .. 0900 1334 10.00
17th 7193 7717 10.00 17th .. 7762 8331 0.00
18th 7764 9693 10.00 18th .. 7690 2191 0.00
19th 7386 1235 10.00 19th .. 3658 3991 10.00
20th 1872 5857 10.00 20th 0241 + 6663 10.00
21st 1464 . 0130 10.00 21st 1902 = 718 10:00.
22nd 2673 «63838 10.00 22nd 6016 741 10.00
23rd 9491 8892 10.00 23rd 8740 9924 10,00
24th 6384' 9914 10.00 24th 3689 8409 10.00
25th 3109 =: 8183 10.00 25th 7801 9500 10.00
26th 6385 8593 10.00 26th 4708 6839 10.00
27th 8962 4249 10.00 27th 2420 = 2745 10.00
28th 9235 2574 10.00 28th .. 4168 1432 10.00
29th 0128 2002 10.00 29th .. 9499 3722 19.00
30th 2696 9584 10.00 30th .. 3182 10.
$750.00 $ 750.00
Series Series Series Series
Prize “qr” “H” Amount Prize ri “L” Amount
Ticket Ticket Ticket Ticket
No. No. No. No.
1st 4825 9937 $140.00 Ist .. 3385 1448 $140.00
2nd 0399 = 3872 100.00 2nd .. 0742 6589 100,00
3rd 8872 3392 80.00 3rd ..,5908 2700 80.00
4th 7819 8486 60.00 4th 4601 9771 60.00
5th 2565 2857 50.00 5th 2014 «= 8384 50.00
6th 2877 0096 30.00 6th 0449 4443 .00
ith 7451 1101 20.00 7th 6966 5729 20.00
8th 6855 6013 20.00 8th ., 2723 20.00
9th 2685 5740 20. 9th 271 2806 20.00
10th 6070 8802 20.00 10th 092 6005 20.00
1ith 1868 3071 20.00 11th 1073 =. 2539 20.00
12th 8853 0007 10.00 12th 7953 7756 10.00
13th 0970 = 5047 10.00 13th 4108 5432 10.00
14th 8582 4353 10.00 14th 2 10.90
15th 8261 0376 10.00 15th 9413 4 10.
16th 0481 5450 10.00 16th 4120 3781 10,00
17th 7557 6192 10.00 17th 0277 9236 10.00
18! 8893 5341 10.00 18th .. 6466 7995 10.00
19¢ 0620 =—-55941 10.00 19th .. 5605 8693 10,
20th 2238 3653 10.00 20t 1437 « 5876 10.
21st 6523 5326 10.00 2Ist .. 2106 2197 7-2
22nd 9016 8022 10-00 22nd .. 2396 22 10.
23rd 9929 4590 10.00 23rd .. 0600 7086 10.09
24ti 0283 = 7713 10.00 24th .. 9058 0849 10.
25t 4527 3536 10.00 25th .. 7555 2869 10.00
26th 5685 5646 10.00 26th ., 1562 9512 10.00
27th 7810 7386 10.00 27th .. 5167 1959 10.00
28th 9821 1896 10.00 28th .. 0281 7767 10.00
29th 6688 9881 ° 19.00 29th .. 2920 0749 10.00
30th 3366 4087 10.00 30th .. 3659 2727 10.00
$ 750.00 $ 750.00
BOVELL & SKEETE,
a Per 18
‘ overnment Tax ° on
JAMAICA MINISTER _ «ach Series.



STABBED TO DEATH

(From Our Own Correspondent) BUS, LORRY COLLI
KINGSTON, March 15. DE
Ex-member of the House of AN ACCIDENT occurred on

Representatives Rev. R. E. Philip Westmore’ Road, St. Peter

was stabbed to death while he yésterday evening between the

slept at his home in Clarendon motor lorry M-1778 and the motor
this morning. Mr. Philip’s son *bus S-88. Both vehicles were ex-
has been held by the Police and tensively damaged.

charged with murdering his father. . When the collision took place

The House of Representatives the lorry was going towards the

today passed a motion of regret ceumtry and the "bus in the direc-

at the occurrence, tion of Bridgetown,





tising signs would be erected, It},
was also agreed that outside all
the zones no advertising signs


























people of this bern ful Island.
Prize re a Amount


























tories 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
be published in the Evening Advocate and the winner will re-
ceive a of books or Stationery to the value of 12/6.
Send this coupon with your story.

SENIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION ENMORE

A CARAVAN SELFISHNESS!



So see A, S. JENKINSON and a
Good British CARAVAN at the

Cellymore Rock
‘Phone 4014

children the essential food elements needed for prop-
er growth, KLIM is always pure and safe... always
dependable. THERE 1S NO FINER MILK THAN




































ie Ticket would be erected, A small com- KLIM.
0. No. mittee had been formed of the
Ase: dais 5408 100.00 fing the a ee ee A. S. JENKINSON, U.K.'s largest Caravan
gra. «2302 4435 80.00 , distributor, deeply regrets that his caravan
63 60.00 No Sunday Openings :
th . ‘2 0 eae Sees at the Enmore Hotel is NOT for sale! But 1, KLIM is pure, safe milk
ith .. 18 §0.00 The president also informed !
th 22 087 30.00 the Chamber that Mr. R, M. Cave he would love to show it to you—and then
t! 3495 5450 3 -00 had decided not to continue with ‘1 h Ad 7 ‘ 2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration
0789 8116 0.00 s motion to request Government you see per aps why " J. 1S being So °
‘> 1708 3166 so joamend the Shop Closing Act so selfish | He himself wants to enjoy the 3. KLIM quelity is always uniform
ee aes S649 20.00 a lg ag most perfect mobile beach hut, holiday Pi eer y
Wath. Oree Ss tpc00 tourist ships were in port or any house and letting speculation. §B xum IS EXCELLENT FOR GROWING CHILDREN
18th .. 9831 3266 10.00 other special occasion.
14th .. 9035 0707 7S The president said that Mr.
ime Gale 10.00 Devers opvan, Ban Des wis yee 5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
17th |. 28138 ©9247 10.90. SBROR HOR SAS fie Clarke’ Uni BUT he can get you any size of van within
18th -< ep tems 10.6 protesting against ithe "motion, five weeks a $2500 (BW 1) for a smaller 6. KLIM is recommended for infant feeding
‘2 1140 (0853 19.00 30 @oubt Mr. Cave had been iy van, to $6,000 for a palace with its own
oF + || O —_— ee eee 5 eee bar and other 7, KLIM Is sate in the specially packed tin
na .. . i ’ ‘ ’
10.00
2ath o 4838 a 10 00 “Rodney” Leaves luxuries. 8, KLIM is produced under strictest control
a es a sage 10.00 For B.G. e °
th |. 4219 5051 10:00 RMS. Lady Rodney arrived
id 7 0307 10.00 at Barbad daybreak yester- Take pure water, add KLIM,
Sh FR Bh tie Pa Pe TO@ LANDOWNERS Sr
$ 750.00 general cargo from Canada and y
q the British Northern Islands. | ;
tebe’ “Cis See amount ,,She_jett port the same night WHY not let that vacant plot of yours pay have pure, safe milk ht de
140.00. eat, Grenada god Peinkded. you dividends while you are waiting to WHOLE MIX
Pies: $100.00 She is consigned to Messrs sell it or build there, The van can then
a Gg one Soiree] Enea KLIM = MILK
4th : ;
5th . 50.00 VESTRY CONSIDER Cape, 198 Redan Coe
6th i. 30.00 FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER lnternat't Coprditeuerved
th | 10:00 TRADE LIST e som
Fe on The Vestry et ‘St Michael met
t | onside:
1 oy ion ‘of the “Trade” list for the TO HOUSE OWNERS
: h . 38°80 Parochial year 1951—52, | BRC FABRIC
13th 10.00 | — HOT IN TOWN ? Why not have a lovely EXPANDED METAL
ian 10-99 Beach Hut where you can be cool and wueiut asus an
14th | 10,00 away from business at a cost of only $2,500, ARD
ath 19:00 OIL STOVES & OVENS
1 . . &
20th . 10.00 6
2ist . 10.00 Phone Phone
24nd ; 10:00 TO HOLIDAY MAKERS ae T. HERBERT Ltd. “azz
28th | 58 10:00 : 1) & 11 Roebuck St., & Magazine Lane.
hy... 9658... 10:00 A PLACE of your own at a price you can aT
Hs ae th _ we afford ? Why not buy a Caravan ? —— —
28th .. est 10.00 ate — 4 A ON!
acc. dso cc; Ta] A GUST Ay e TTENT!
4 TALCUM .
$ 750.00 | FACTORY MANAGERS
selirieniiiPaliiiireiieesieipnintieinieinlhatansncenlndeiiighsatsigtpesidniiasbobiie AND A GOOD CARAVAN is all metal out-
Senio Short St ( titi side, fully insulated and practically in- Tak this opportenity of obtaining your requitments tn :—
r ory ompe ] 1on destructable. It will last 20 years. GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE
Evening invites all school-boys and school-girts .
botnet the ene tet to enter for its Senior Short Story Compe- e Ranging from 14 in. upwards
tition, S:

MILD STEEL
Flata, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
BOLTS & NUTS—AIl Sizes
FILTER CLOTH:-—White Cofton Twill

At PRICES that cannot be repeated.



HOTEL,

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST. MICHAEL





PAGE

FOUR



ADVOGAT E

Coit

“SACesPIIG “48 POI " PIT "OD epeooapY em 4q Po;mAT



Friday, March 16, 1951



DAIRIES

TEN years ago it was decided by the
Public Health Authority that all dairies
operating in Bridgetown or the extended
limits should be removed to the rural dis-
tricts. Only this week has there been any
final decision in the matter.

Three years ago it was decided by the
Board of Health that no new businesses
should be established in the City and this
period was allowed for the present dairies
to move out. The owners of these dairies
have waited until the time came for the
enforcement of the regulations to find
whether they should find new situations.

When regulations are being drafted in
the interest of public health and these in-
clude the restrictions of certain industries
to certain prescribed. areas it is obvious
that there must be sharp delineations of
these areas. Consequently, what appears
to be hardships will arise and certain in-
dividuals will object to the enforcement of
the regulations.

It is not in\the.public interest however
to alter an overall plan for the improve-
ment of public health administration to
satisfy the desires of an individual. The
argument adduced at the last meeting of
the General Board of Health that one in-
dividual has his dairy situated on enough
land and so laid out as not to cause incon-
venience to other people in the district
cannot be any justification for his exemp-
tion. And it would not be prudent to
exempt one individual from the provisions
of the regulations when others will have
to move their dairies. There is even the
stronger argument that those who have
taken heed to the regulations in the past
have already moved their dairies to other
districts or have sold out. Any exemption
to-day would mean that those. who had
moved out would be penalised merely be-
cause they had obeyed the regulations.

In heavily built-up areas there can be
no place for dairies with the sanitary
nuisances which normally occur. It is im-
possible for either the dairy keeper or the
sanitary authority to direct the flight of a
fly and so there can be no protection of the
food and health of the householder when
the breeding ground is maintained in the
centre of the residential area.

_ In Barbados there is a restriction which
prevents the keeping of pigs in certain pre-
scribed areas. The lines of demarcation
are clearly defined and sometimes only a
narrow street divides the two areas. In
Culloden Road it is possible for those resi-
dents on the East side to keep pigs while
the regulations forbid those who live on the
side near the Wanderers Cricket grounds,
The same must be the condition with re-
gard to the keeping of dairies. There is
bound to be a line drawn arbitrarily at
some particular point and those who are
adversely affected cannot pretend that
they have been unfairly treated.

It would have been difficult for the Board
of Health to have acted otherwise than to
order the enforcement of the regulations
made ten yars ago. The removal of these
dairies cannot be said to interfere with the
production or the efficient distribution of
milk. All modern dairies in this island
have motor deliveries and there is no part
of this island which is not easily accessible
within a short time by this means.



EXTRACT No. 2 FROM THE STRAN

‘The Great
Soviet Encyclopedia’
(from the «title page)



~~

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GEST BOOK OF THE YEAR

is also for



ATOM BOMB



Today's. extracts—

which briefly sample the entries is

under some of the “A” headings—
are direct translations. They are
published
they represent a frightening story.
Take, for exampie)—

A is for Airborne Bombs

For example, when ZIS (which
the abbreviation of Zavod
Imeni . Stalin and means Stalin
Auto Plant) switches from one

without comment, but model to another the conveyor

belt does not stop.

ing

A is for Altruism
IN bourgeois ethics the preach-
of altruism hyprocritically

camouflages the selfish substance
of capitalism based on the ex-

But when Ford changed models eae of workers and or
: > competition. .. . .
in 1947-48 production “1° 4 Socialist society where

in the US.

THE airborne atom bombs were stopped for four weeks each time.
used. by the Americans for the The first time in history when i:

first time at the end of the sec- new automobile came

into pro-

ond world war. The action of the duction without stoppage of the
atom bomb is based on the prin- belt was when the ZIS-150, a

ciple of
energy.

The atom bomb in the hands
of Anglo-American imperialist
is a weapon of destruction de-
voted to the mass extermination
of peaceful population and the
destruction of peaceful towns,

The atomic weapon in the
hands of the U.S.S.R. is one of
the decisive measures for the de-
fence of peace.

The US.S.R., having the secret
of atomic weapon (since - 1947),
stubbornly demands the prohibi-
tion of atomic weapons and of
other means of mass extermina-
tion and mass destruction; this
is being bitterly opposed by the
Anglo-American imperialist.

A is for Asia

WHEN the second world war
began, one-third of non-Russian
Asia and half its population were
directly under the imperialistic
power of Japan, Britain, France,
the U.S., Holland and Portugal.

China with its 475 million
population, had no

exploitation. of atomic

itiated by Stalin.
Five Year
more than 200,000 vehicles.
USSR.

four-ton lorry, began coming .out
in 1948.

Soviet motor works have the
best operatives in the USSR.
They have won 27 Stalin ptizes.
A thousand Z.1.S. workers com-
pleted their share of the Five
Year Plan inside four years in
1949,

Mass motor production was in-
By 1937 the
Plan had _ produced
The

held fourth place in



—Open at the Automobile section,

freedom what- World car production and manu-

ever and was the objective of factured more lorries than Bri-

the imperialistic Powers,

British imperialists have now

tain, France or Germany.

During hostilities a new motor

changed their form of colonial factory grew up in Urals. It has

overlordship in India. .
By utilising religious
ences between Hindus»and Mos-~
lems, England has partially suc-
ceeded in dividing India bya re-
ligious frontier namely India and
}Pakistan which have both for-
mally become dominions.
England's imperialists have de~
fended their economic and
strategic positions in both
dominions and in reality are still
overlords of the whole of India.

A is for Automobiles

THE ‘Soviet motor
are equipped with the most
modern-machinery and are bet-
ter than foreign plants in organ-
isation and production.

factories



Nkrumah Is

Self-Governmeut * With Music ~

Kwame Nkrumah, Gold Coast
election hero, was given a warn-
ing in London this week by Mr.
Philip Gbeho, graduate of the
Trinity College of Music, London,
and formerly music teacher, Achi-
mota College.

“What is self-government for
the people of the Gold Coast,” Mr,

Gbeho asked, “if they know noth- |

ing of their culture and music?
Unless we practise our. cus-
toms and follow our cultural
pattern, self-government wil!
soon find itself in the hands of the
wrong people.”

“Political | self-government” he

added later, ‘should have music
and culture as its foundation.”®
Mr. Gbeho, attired. in. magnifi-
cently coloured Gold Coast cos-
tume, was speaking on “The
Indigenous Music of the Gold
Coast” at a meeting held at the
Royal Empire Society this week,
and declared that the African is
not conscious of the fact that his
music is dying out. 3
Decadence of African music, ac-

cording to Gbeho, is the result of I

cultural impact with the Western

_ Since been enlarged and produces
differ- ZIS-5

three-ton lorries. Two
other motor factories were built
in the Volga district in 1944.

It is characteristic that, in 1942
at ‘the height of the war Stalin
directed that construction of the
new high-class ZIS-110 private
car should begin.

Four new private car models
have gone into production since
the war: the Pobeba (‘Victory’)
0 h.p. 70 miles an hour, five-
seater at Gorki, the Moskvitch
(Opel) 55 miles an hour small
car in Moscow; the ZIM elegant
55. h.p. 70-75 miles an hour, six-
seater in Gorki: and the ZIS-110
comfortable 140 h.p.
hour, seven-seater,

By E. B. TIMOTHY

some schools in the Gold Coast aro
endeavouring to disseminate Afri-
can music by including it in the
curricula,

roo



world, accelerated by the teachings | i

of Christian missionaries that
everything was bad and back~
ward,

“This sad state of affairs,” he
said, “reveals the lack of objec-
tivity of outlook in many Europ-
eans in studying the ferment of
African culture”. He is neverthe-
less enheartened by the fact that

E, B. TIMOTHY

Mr, Gbeho went on to explode
what he regarded the myth that
Western and African music can-
not go together, All the great ideas

associated with Western music from the audience,



class exploitation has been liqui
dated and where social antagon-
ism does not exist, true condi-
tions for real humanitarian ethic:

based
nations

the brotherhood o
the moral-politica

on
on

unity of its people and the har-

mony of private and public

in

terests have been achieved.

at
their
bourgeois countries,

anti-democratic character
bourgeois
absence of any guarantee that
elections are carried out in a fair
manner,
bility of the workers to put for-
ward
this being the result of the mono-
polistic situation of the reaction-
ary bourgeois parties.

is a result of boycott organised
by democratic parties against the
elections.

police in capitalist countries are
one of the measures
democrutic

90 miles an or from the public prosecutor,



Warned!

| variably his harmonisation was

ism
the U.S. where 90 per cent, ol
the elections abstain from voting.

stopping clashes,

A is for Absenteeism

MASS abstention by voters
elections and refusal to use
right to vote is usual in





















Absenteeism is caused by the
of the

election laws by the

by the actual impossi-

their own condidates—

In certain cases absenteeism

(Particularly great is absentee-
in the Southern States ol

_ Ais for Arrest
ARRESTS carried out by the

to fight
movements. Mass
arrests are very common and
are carried out with the aim oi
demonstrations
and other forms of struggle oi
the working class.

Arrests are followed by savage
beating up and tortures the ar-
rested people being kept in in-
human conditions. Time and
again they are kept under arrest
without any definite charge being
made against them.

The constitution of the
U.S.S.R. states that nobody can
be put under arrest otherwise
than by an order from the court

—L.ES.

Demand

were present in African music
Modestly, he cited himself as an
example of someone who had ac
quired proficiency in both West-
ern and African music,
Discussing generally the value
of African music, he told the au-
dience that the African is born
with a natural love for music, He
could harmonise any tune and in-

correct. Travellers to the West
Coast could not but be impressed
by the boat songs of the fishermen
or the women working on the
farms. .

“The indigenous music of the
Gold Coast included, drumming,
dancing and singing—one and the
same thing and they must not be
separated.” A Gold Coast native
orchestra was composed of drums,
rattles, gong-gongs and other
musical instruments some of which
had their counterparts in a Western
orchestra,

The various types of drums and
rhythms in African music were
demonstrated with a small orches-
tra composed of Gold Coasters.

To prove African music could
be written in the characters of
Western music and played by any
European musician “who knew his
music,” he called an English stu-
dent of the Trinity College of
Musie to play the gong-gong ac-
cording to a score written on the
blackboard. The student perform
ed admirably, amid loud applause



the Director of

| ANTI-FREEZE HOUSE













FOR ALASKA

WHITTIER, ALASKA,

Army engineers to-day sought a contractor
for quick construction of Alaska’s largest
building, to be equipped with anti-freeze in
the roof, storm windows on the inside and
copper earthquake diaphragms.

The eight million dollar composite building
in Whittier will be a radio city development,
army-style.

A man could be born, live and die in the
building without ever having to step outside.
It will have, when completed in October,
1952, just about everything: but a parade
ground and a cemetery.

The composite building is the army’s an-
swer to the fantastic weather problem in
Whittier, where more than 15 feet of annual
precipitation is normal. Snowfall averages
11 feet a year.

On the narrow, mountain-girt coastal inlet
is a glacier from which icing winds batter the
ledge where Whittier sits and shivers,

Whittier is linked with the rest of Alaska
by the Alaska railroad. Two tunnels, driven
beneath mountains which bar Whittier from
the hinterland, are the only shore-side exit
from the port.

Seward and Whittier together handled all
Alaska’s ship-to-rail freight.

The composite building, to be built of rein-
forced concrete, with massive concrete col-
umns and girders, will have a 300-seat the-
ater, four bowling alleys, a 16-bed hospital
and complete medical, x-ray and laboratory
facilities.

It will have five school classrooms, a post
office, a jail, a beauty shop, chapel, library,
hobby shop and a bar.

Heat and power will be tunneled to the
building from a shore-side plant.

The six-story structure, resting on solid
rock, will be built in units with projecting
wings. Between each pair of units will be
eight inches of space, made weather-tight by
lapping sheets of 24-pound copper crimped
bellows fashion.

If an earthquake hits—and quakes are
common in Alaska—the space will allow the
units to follow the earth motion without
wrenching and smashing.

Low roofs between wings will be heated
to keep snow melted. Water and anti-freeze
solution pumped through copper ard iron
pipes embedded in gravel between slabs of
concrete will do the trick.

On the main roofs, hot water circulating in
gutter pipes will prevent ice from choking
the drains.

The double windows, set in wood frames
to minimize frost and condensation, will have
the storm sash on the inside. Even the fire
escapes will be glass-enclosed to beat the
weather.—LN.S.

29 Germans ‘Learning British
Way Of Life

GREAT MISSENDEN, -BUCKS,
GERMAN songs can be heard inside the
ancient walls of Missenden Abbey, where 29
youth leaders from all parts of the British
Zone of Germany and from Berlin are taking
Sen ee course on the British way of
le,
The youngest member of the course is 19-
year-old Horst Wagner, from Berlin, a trade
union youth leader.
oe is Bad Essen’s Adolf Enaker, who is




Also PENCILS FOR MARKING GLASS
ADVOCATE

PAINT
PROTECTS and PRESERVES
We have BERGER

LASTIKON WHITE—\4, %2 & 1 gallon tins
A PERMANENT GREEN—14, 14 & 1 gallon tins
a RED OXIDE—1 & 5 gallon drums
PERQUITE WHITE—\, 42 & 1 gallon tins,
OPAQUE WHITE—\;, % & 1 gallon tins
PROMEUM PRIWMER—\;, 2 & 1 gallon tins
i SILVER—‘'4, 42 & 1 gallon tins
PERMANOID SILVER—'%, %4, 2 & 1 gallon tins
POMPEIAN CREAM & GREEN
swONCERe hla” ‘Pin, Cre, eso oso xi
— » ,» Cream, Green—28 & 56-
BRANDRAM HENDERSON 7m
FOREST GREEN—'4,4%2 & 1 gallon tins
ANCHOR TILE RED—5 gin. drums

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
Successors To
C.S. PITCHER & CO.

Phones : 4472, 4687.





BY

Sankey Sheldon Ltd.

DOUBLE PEDESTAL DESKS
SINGLE * DESKS
TYPISTS DESKS

FILING CABINETS

LETTER TRAYS

STEEL CHAIRS



















YOUR ENQUIRIES WELCOMED.



DA COSTA & CO., LTD. — acenrs.

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
e

DaCOSTA & CO.. LTD.
Dept.

Between them they represent all political
parties as well as non-political and religious
youth organisations.

THE OPPONENTS

Ex-Luftwaffe member Werner Mueller, 31,
says: “We not only see England, but we get
to know the point of view of our political
opponents.”

Hans Alfons Peters, from Kiel, 30-year-old
district commissioner of the German Boy
Scouts, is the son of a Merchant Navy officer
and was born in China.

Later he lived in Belgium and went to
Germany just before the war.

“T am pleasantly surprised about the hos-

pitality of the British,” he said.

Dry Goods



Highways De-

OUR READERS SAYou

Delamere Tenantry
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—My attention has been
drawn to your leading Atrticle
condemning the Lower Delamere
Tenantry as a locality suitable
for housing, not-withstanding the
fact that this Tenantry has ex-
isted for 40 years. My firm has
represented the owners for over
‘50 years and has been receiving
the rents on behalf of the own-
ers since January 1946 only, but
the owners still see to the up-
keep of the roads etc, themselves.

After the flooding of a part
of the area in August 1949 in an
interview with Mr. P. F, Camp-
bell, then Assistant Colonial
Secretary of the Island, I was at
pains to point out that corre-
spondence had passed between
the owners and the Highway
Authorities for over twenty years
and I explained that the com-
plaints by the owners were sub-
stantially that the flooding of the
Tenantry was the result of lack
of proper drainage of (1) the
Belle-Waterford Gully area ex-
tending to lands of Weymouth;

(2) the gross neglect of the
drainage arrangements provided
for this very purpose in the 70’s
when Mr. John Connell, grand-
father of Lt, Col. Connell, was
employed by Government and

put down a series of suck wells
in the Belle-Waterford Gully but
which have long since been al-
lowed to become overgrown and
filed up; (3) Alterations made
by the Central Roud Board Er

gineers and their several suc-
cessors, their understudies and
retinues since 1926 to the drain-
age of the Belleville Avenues,
and the discharging of volumes
of flood water therefrom in a
manner which floods the Dela-
mere Tenantry, notwithstanding
repeated complaints to the Au-
thorities. by the owners ,of the
Tenantry over a period of over
20 years; (copies are on their way
to the Government and to the
Vestry) and (4) the establish-
ment of very extended built up
areas at the Pine without any
provision whatever for getting
rid of the quantities of water now
discharged from roofs, yards,
driveways and gutters to find its
way ultimately to the Delamere
Tenantry via the drains leading
from Government House itself
along Belmont Road to the Ten-
antry. Mr, Campbell agreed with
me 100% although he had never
heard of Mr, John Connell and
his suck wells,

Let those who wish to talk on
this matter ask themselves a few

questions — (1) Where does all
this flood water come from?
Surely the rains do not fall on
the Lower Delamere Tenantry
alone, (2) How will the removal
of a few score houses from this
land save Combermere School
from eventual destruction? How
is it going to save the Saint
Michael’s Girls’ School and the
St. Michael’s Rectory? How is it
going to save Bridgetown itself

when the
irea?

is an entire built
will it snave* the

Pine
How

newly . established, .Bay Estate
Tenantry when Brittors Hill and
the Pine are completely filled up
with houses?_

Can no ome see that just as
the Belleville Plantation became
a residential area and percola-
tion of rain water which fell on
open cane lands ceased and sur-
face .drainage of roofs, yards,

driveways and roads by means
of concrete gutters made the dis-
posal of rain water falling on
that whole area a problem which
should have been solved by pro-
vil suck wells in the Belle-
ville area itself, so too, with each
succeeding housi and built: up
area? But no; provide nothing,
and then, the blame, with a very
big “B,” is put on Delamere’s
Tenantry which we can only sup-
pose, is to be suffered to continue
to be the drainage depot, the
ultimate terminus of the surface

drainage of each of the new
housing projects, to which yet
another, namely Highgate, is now
to be added. How long? How
long? For over 20 years the Pub-
lic Authorities have been permit-
ted to neglect a clear duty and
the scandal continues and grows

In a talk which I had with
Dr. O’Mahony on this subject he
expressed the view that ‘the
Delamere. Lower Tenantry land
was’too lowlying for a tenantry
as pits could not be provided. for
the ‘houses.

This intormation 1
communicated to the owners, As
a result, the owners have re-
fused to let a single spot in that
Tenantry unless » the

at once

:pplicant



first provided a pit, and, having
been satisfied on this score, spots,
each with a pit provided by the
tenant at his own expense, have
been let to some new tenants
since August 1949, This fulfils
the C,M.O’s requirements, and I
would call his special attention
to the Kensington area, once a
large tenantry and now a free-
hold village. Let the C.M.O, speak
with the Honourable Mr. G. B.
Evelyn, M.L.C. and Mr. E. D.
Mottley, M.C.P., about the re-
peated and ever growing drain-
age complaints while a Tenantry,
all of which ceased abruptly
when converted into freehold
property, And why? The land is
just as lowlying as it ever was.
What is the death rate in Ken-
si m and what is the rate in
Delamere’s land? Is the Kensing-

ton rate reduced through the facf®

‘the former tenants now own

Mx several spots? What a farce

it all is!
My

information about

Belle-Waterford Gully suck wells*
came from the late Mr, E. BE. H.'ps—)

Thorne, O.B.E., for many years
Chairman of the Sanitary Com-
missioners of St. Michael; it was
later confirmed by Mr, E. D.
Mottley, himself a Commissioner,
who informed me that as a child

he had often played in that’gully
and seen some of those suck
wells. It is my impression that
those suck wells are to be found,
not in the centre of the Gully
where people and animals and a
Sanitary Inspector, very occa-
sionally, would be likely to walk,
but were cut into the sides of
the Gully and then taken down
to a fissure. I have long ago made

t

partment aware of this. ;

We had a fall of 7 inches of rain
in 4 hours, between the hours of
10 am. and 2 p.m. on Monday
2ist August, 1919 which flooded
Queen’s Park via the Belle-Water-—
ford Gully route. Since then have
come the alterations for the worse
by the C.R.B. Engineers to the
Belleville drainage system, and
also the various built up areas. A
similar visitation of Providence
now or in the future, would, not
improbably, take the boundaries
of the flooded area to Belleville
itself and the Gates of Government
House, with half of Bridgetown
well on its way to St. Lucia and
the other half to St. Vincent.

There are, I know, quite a few
people who consider, as I do, that
the unnecessary victimization of
the Delamere Family has been
suffered to continue far too-long
and that the Public Authorities
should be asked hy Government

thet to do their duty,

H. C, SEALY,

am told on excellent
authority that the ‘John
Connell Wells begin 4t
Warrens and that the first
of the line of Wells has been
choked for donkeys years
Will Mr. Mottley now get
busy in the right direction?
And, Mr, Skinner too, on
the other flank? And will
they both keep busy and
save Bridgetown from de-
struction worse than Cas-
tries before it is too late?

H. C. SEALY,
Paragon,

Christ Church,

Mistakes
To the Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—It is well that the lead-
er of the House of Assembly in
a recent speech admitted that
“we all make mistakes.”

It is human to err. Which of
us would lay claim to infallibili-
ty? Which of us would be so
self-conceited and _. short-sighted
as to say we cannot and do not
make mistakes?

Mistakes are made in high
places by persons in high posi-
tions and over looked on _ the













Select these
for Your
EASTER CAKE

flimsiest explanation, but the Sultanas
snisteece of she small man are For the. Seneente
greatly magnified and he is often Wy =
squamebe, the bar of public CHILDREN oe Re
opinion withou ing given a ; ene Sane
proper and reasonable opportu- =e aes Almond Icing
nity to make an explanation, GOLD BRAID RUM
It is time that those in au- Wheat Pruffs Eges
pee pops Pho co they Sea a Kellog’s Corn Flakes
in allowing people to re- ,
move or to build houses on Dela- Melier's Alb Eran Delightful
mere .tenantry after the terrible
“- — we have had For the MEATS
in August c
For this reason I am in full SMOKER eos
agreement with a very interest- hi 5
ing leading article in your issue ‘ peat ge — Chickens
of Saturday 10th instant, under ee oe Sweet Breads
the caption “Danger,” and to Benson & Hedges Cigs Brains

Capstan Tobacco eae Lat ie

Player’s Tobacco APPLES

quote part of your last paragraph
of that article:—"“If and when
there is another spell of bad
weather and human life is lost
in the Delamere tenantry it will
not be the fault of these Seonte!
who have been tempted to live
there. It will be the fault of the:
Government. |



PRUNES FRUIT CAKE in Sealed Tins
ANCHOR BUTTER J. & R. BREAD

sess tesa PALME HK: | GODDARD S ror SERVICE

St. Michael
March, 12





_ money allowed for after-care was

-portation,

FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 195



1

HOUSE PASS $2,907,652
FOR YEAR 1951—52

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY held its third meeting

for the week yesterday and

continued consideration of the

Colonial Estimates for the year 1951—52.
Ten Heads were passed yesterday bringing the total

amount of money passed so
_ The Heads

“Prisons” — $38,370; “Govern-
ment Industrial Schools”
$30,732; “Ecclesiastical” — $3,960:
“Education” — $801,787; “Depagt-
ment ot Science and Agriculture”
—$168,403; “Public Library”
$15,258; “Medical Departments” —
$785,799; “Barbados Regiment”—
$50,564; “Public Works Depart-
ment”—$162,327; and “Pensions”
~—$434,075.

The House will meet again yon
Monday at 4 p.m.
Prison

As consideration of the Estim-
atés was resumed at Head XVI—
Prisons — Mr. O. T. Allder (L)
criticised the system of not
allowing the provisions produced
by the prisoners to be used by
them, He criticised severely the

diet of rice, plainly stewed
potatoes and salt fish — a diet
jacking in proteins — since fruit

was only served
and other holidays.

Committees had recommended
better treatment, but nothing
had been done. The treatment
meted out to prisoners left much
to be desired, and it was seen
that when people left the prison,
they were in a_ deteriorated
physical condition.

There was no_ motorized
transportation of the stones cut

on Christmas

—j|the elementary

far to $2,907,652.

passed yesterday were :

The next head which was dis-

—|cussed was Education.

Mr. Adams said that the result
of an enquiry as to the compara-
tive progress of children of 13 at
and secondary
schools made him feel that
immediate consideration should
be given to the existing system
of education in elementary
schools.

Some teachers were saying that
there was nothing wrong in age-
grouping, but what with over-
crowding and inadequacy of staff,
they might have to put aside tha.
advice. If he had to shelve other
things, if he had to lay aside his
own professional work, he would
undertake to see that a careful
examination took places If all
members of the House were mak-
ing criticisms, they could not be
pushed aside.

Mr. Garner (C) said that the
Leader of the House had stated
that teachers were in favour of
age grouping but it seemed that
the teachers were saying one
thing at one time and another
thing at another time

But whatever was said, it was
the topic of every parent that age
grouping and superannuation
were detrimental to the educa-
tional system. They could not
afford to spend so much money on

education and get no id :
Uneconomical, since > Working | ite felt that ff the House agreed
hours were lost by lack of trans-| With him to censure the Depart-

He felt that the amount of

insufficient, It was only $480.00
for a prison population that was
on the average, near on 300.

More Comfortable Uniforms
Mr, Allder also urged more
comfortable uniforms for warders.
. J. E. T. Brancker support-
ed Mr. Allder’s remarks, and said
he hoped the Government would
take them to heart. Where uni-
form was concerned, it seemed to
have been the policy of Barbados
from time immemorial to provide
the most uncomfortable uniforms
possible,

In enlightened days like the
present, Mr. Brancker said, the
idea was that a prisoner should
return to the outside world a
better citizen, In that connection
he wanted to know if electric
lighting was yet installed in the
cells where prisoners might be
able to renew their minds by
reading.

Mr. Mapp also questioned the
supply of fodd, and asked why the
ration provision was $23,000, $1,000
less than it was last year.

Mr. F. E, Miller referred to the
conference of Prison Officers

~which had taken place in Barba-

- dos.

He too felt that much im-
provement was needed in the
treatment of prisoners,

Premature Death

He felt that putting a person in
prison was enough punishment.
He did not see why that person
should be punished to a premature
death from a diet that is lacking
in calories, Neither was there any
need to make them push heavy
cumbersome carts that were not
even drawn by animals nowadays.

Mr. Miller then supported the
remarks of the previous speakers.

Mr. Adams replying lashed out
at the criticisms of previous speak-
ers, calling them unfair, and in-
accurate. He declared that there
were some who wanted to use the
prestige and funds of the Labour
Party to get into the House, and
then stab the Government in the
back after they got in,

Mr, Adams denied that prison-
ers only got rice, potatoes and salt
fish, and quoted from a Report of
the Superintendent of the Prison
which said that among other
things prisoners got butter, salt
beef, split pea soup and onions.
They also got four oranges or four
grape fruits a week each.

Complaints

Mr, Adams also said the Super-
intendent had informed the Gov-
ernment that while there were
complaints by prisoners of cloudy
vision, it was seen that such cases
were only among prisoners who
had not been in Glendairy for a
long time. ‘

It was alright to make senti-
mental speeches, and to talk about
prisoners who had wives and
children, but when people set out
to rob others—and mainly poor
people like themselves—they did
not study what would happen to |
their wives and children, if they
were sent to prison for the theft.

It was true that the provision
for rations was $1,000 less than
last year’s, But it had been
found for the past few years that
less was spent than what was:
voted, and Government had there-}
fore thought fit to reduce the vote.

Mr. Allder speaking again, de-
nied that he had used the funds of
the Labour Party to get into the
House, He said that the criticisms
he had made about the prison
were the result of complaints
made to him by more than a dozen
people who had actually been in-
earcerated at Glendairy, and it
was his duty to listen to such com-
plaints, and bring them to the
notice of the Government.

No Vote Against Government

Mr. Miller also denied that he
had used the funds of the Labour
Party, It was the other way
aréund. It was untrue to say that
he had ever stabbed the Govern-
ment in the back. There was not
the record of one vote by him
against the Government,

But he was a man, and had to
speak as one, He was serving
with the honourable Senior Mem-
ber for St, Josef, and not under

him,

At this stage the Committee re-
ported progress and asked for
leave to sit again. The tea ad-
journment was taken.

Speaking on the Girls’ Indus-
trial School, Mr. Allder said that
‘tthe number of girls who were de-
tained at that institution were
fewer than before and yet the
staff remained the same. He would
advise that the staff be reduced.

Since there were less girls at
that institution, he wondered
whether the few who were there

could not be placed in a smaller ;
used '

building and that building
for some other purpose, as a set-
ondary school

}

ment of Education, the Head of
that Department would pay more
attention to what he was doing.

As a protest against age grouping
and superannuation, Mr. Garner
moved that there should be a re-
duction of the amount to be voted
for Assistant Teachers and Relief
Teachers by $5, :

Mr. Mottley (E) said that he
would support the motion for the
reduction to register his disap-

roval. For years and years he
had opposed the system of age
grouping.

The new system of education
might be able to make improve-
ments in England but it could not
be introduced in Barbados,

They were all speaking on be-
half of the vast majority of people
who were clamouring for the
abolition of the existing system.

Mr. Adams (x) said he would
appeal to the mover and seconder
of the Resolution, The Directcr
of Education was not responsible.
It was the Executive Committee.
Until two days ago he had never
seen any adverse report.

A vote against it would only
be a vote against the Government.
It would be no vote against Major
Reed, He was not even in the
island if the Honourable members
intended the vote as a method of
spurring him on.

Mr. Miller (L) said that they had
been promising the people for
Yong that they would see to the
proper running of education. He
had told the people of St. George
that he was against age grouping
and he would do what he could
to get it abolished.

His Honour Mr. Husbands (L)
said that it was only because he
had theard the assurance given
that very serious investigation
would be made relative to the
age grouping that he would not
vote against Government,

As a former teacher, he had
taught under the age grouping
system. He remembered that they
used to be told to take around
propaganda to boost up the system.

He had been told only recently
that the teachers felt they were
not really working for their sala-
ries, making the results they could
hope to make, under the system
of age grouping. When members
of a Government Department
sounded that note, that they felt
they were unable to give of their
best, and would have been able
to do better under the old system,
it was time for any Government
in power to make an investiga-
‘tion,

To get the true facts from teach-
ers, one would have to go to each
individually at night. Therefore
he hoped that when the investi-
gation was being conducted, it
would be conducted in such a way
that no teacher would find himself
in any embarrassment.

Mr. Ward (E) said he did not
see how the reduction of $5 would
change the system. They had been
trying the experiment for seven

lyears and the children were learn-

ing less; the age grouping was
doing more harm than good. The
thing that should be put into prac-
tice was compulsory education.

Mr. Dowding (E) said it was
time that the Government realised
that it was their responsibility to
look after the education system.
For them to accept the assurance
of the Leader of the House, they
would have to get the assurance
that a report of the progress of
the investigation was given at the
next meeting.

Every employer, he said, tried
to find someone who was educated






Brookes Yellow Cling Peaches

Singapore Sliced Pineapple
Kraft Macaroni & Cheese

Kraft Cheese (tins)

& CO., LTD.

to Strathclyde, Black Rock,
Hastings, Worthing and Maxwell's C
3 at no Extra Cost.

me scam ML 1311-3

FOR DELIGHTFUL MENUS

(large) 59¢.
South African Guavas (large) 53c.
White Grapes (large tin).... 48c.

(large tin) 61c.

per tin 37c.

STANSFELD SCOTT



Daily Deliveries by our Van and Bicycles
Belleville



BARBADOS



ADVOCATE



“FENISHING TOUCH

before that system of education
came into operation, Nor was the
deterioration in the standard of
education occurring at one set of
schools, but all alike.

that the four members of the
Executive Committee in the House
were responsible for the Educa-
tion system.

They were getting no value for
their money, Education was a big
question, the life blood of a nation,
the way and only way of emanci-
pating the people. Something had
to be done on the question of age
grouping.

Mr. Mottley (E) said that he
had heard the Senior Member for
St. Michael, the Senior Member
for St. Peter and the Senior Mem.
ber for St. Thomas, all members
of the Executive Committee, say
they were opposed to age group-
ing. The only member he had
never heard say he was opposed
to it was the Senior Member for
St. Joseph.

That member had said it was 4
question of education policy and
he would try it out.

He would only back down then,
Mr. Mottley said, if he got the
assurance that instructions would
be given so that by the end of the
month the existing system would
cease,

He would challenge any mem-
ber to say that any member of the
Party was not opposed to age
grouping. Could one believe then
that the Government was respon-
sible for the system when. three
out of four members on the Execu-
tive were opposed to it?

Mr, Gill (E) said that he would
support the motion. Their educa.
tional system was built up over a
number of years, .but during the
last seven years an unjust and
unfair experimental system had
been introduced. Education was
not a thing to experimefit upon.
The children who were in the
experimental time would suffer
and remember it years later.

Mr. Brancker (C) said that he
Was opposed to the system anc
would take any move _ possible
to get it abolished, They had
tried it for an excessively long
period and it did not take them
seven, five, three or two years to
know that in Barbados it was the
wrong system,

The majority of the House and
the vast majority of the people
of Barbados were against it and
he saw no reason why it should
continue. He could see nothing
that could accrue from an inves-
tigation when there was such a
unanimity of teelings.

They would be another meet-
ing of the mouse next week and
before then there could be a
meeting of the Executive Com-
mittee when members could
know the views of the House
In his view further consideration
shodld be postponed,

Mr. Goddard (E) said that they
were not ready for the system
They did not have enough
schools and he would advise
that the Government get ahead
with their programme of schoo!
building.

Mr, Bryan (L) said that he
would like to place on record that
he agreed with everything that
had been said against the
age grouping system. It was
always his feelings on the ques-
tion that here was a case where
the cart was before the horse.
He had heard the adverse views
of many parents and was glad
to see that at long last Govern-
ment was taking a serious view of

atter.
se" Adams said members talk-
ed as though he were a Stalin or
a Mussolini, as though he could
with a wave of the hand say the
system would stop the next day.
The Government was not defend—
ing the system of age grouping






(7

~

Ween:
SRF



PERLSTEIN
BEER

|
|

Soast




ae

DOOR RG I





Icing Class at the Girls’ Industrial Union are seen here putting on the



He had never
opinion against or for it. He wa
as interested in education as any
man in Barbados. But he was
not an educationalist and he tried
the experiment as was
mended by the experts,

expressed any



recom-

The system had been continued |
because a good report had been
made on it. They had since had
a report that it was not working

PUPILS of the Decorative Cake
finishing to a cake they iced. This cake will be raffled this evening and the proceeds will go to the
G.LU. Building Fund.
Mr. Garner (C) said that to him
it was a bolt from the blue to hear



well, but could he unconstitution-
ally say that it would stop with- |
in two days? Could he without

discussing it in the Executive
Committee say what would be
done? ,

That the system continued was
due to the Nicodemus-like teach-
ers. He could tell members then,
that, even then an Act Was being
prepared which would give him, |
or anyone in his position, . the
running of the education system.

A motion for the postponement |
was defeated by a 10—8 major-
itv. Another motion for a reduc-
tion of $5 by way of protest, was
defeated when the Chairman, Mr
Smith, put his casting vote against
the reduction,

For the postponement were :
Messrs: Allder, Brancker, Garner,
Mottley,. Gill, Dowding, Goddard
and Wilkinson.

Against it were His Hon, Mr.
Husbands, Messrs Miller, Mapp,
Bryan, Cox, F. L. Walcott, Dr.
Cummins, Mr, Adams, Mr. Ward
and Mr. Bethell,



Dr. T.L.E. Clarke
Resigns Office .

A presentation and farewell
function was held yesterday eve-
ning at the Church Hall Speights-
town, for Dr. T. L, E. Clarke who
has resigned the office of P.M.O.,,
of St, Peter after 28 years service.

The doctor was presented with
two candle sticks, a cigarette case
and a cheque for $215 donated by
the parishioners of St. Peter,

His name and time of service
were inscribed on each of the
candle sticks, The presentation
was performed by Mr, C. H. T,
Jordon.

Speeches were made by Mr.
T. S. Chandler, Churchwarden,
Mr, George Gill, who served as
Churehwarden for 18 years, Miss
B, Agard, Mr. G. H. Marville and
Mr Noel Roach, druggist, They
all wished Dr. Clarke happitess
in retirement and also extended
their good wishes to Mrs, Clarke.

Dr. Clarke replied, giving a
review of his work in the Parish
and stressed that he always)
worked in harmony with the)
various boards and_ parishioners.|
He said that he had a happy}
term of office,

He mentioned four centenarians
with whom he was in constant
contact during his term of office.



The Evening Advocate invites
its Junior Short Story Competition

NOTE:

KNIGHT'S

PHOENIX SODA
FOUNTAIN

COLOLI OLLI LILI ILD DO ADL I Lhe

*,oecurred during the

WOR ON i Pei pc eteieces
Home Address ...........





| Police Kill Three

@ From Page 1

“Start to-day living your nor-
mal peaceful lives as
decent citizens’’,

Nevertheless, his “yes” and.‘‘no”
stil remain firm but he was now
searching for gangsters and hooli-
gans and asked members to hel
point them out to him, for Uncle
Gairy would turn them down com-
pletely. Gairy also said. that as
their leader he has now issued
definite instructions to return to
work on Monday, March 19 and
would take the message around
the island by the week-end starting
to-night at the Market Square in
St. George's,

Another incident yesterday was
the shooting by George Phillips,
son of the Hon, C, A. O, Phillips,
a man named Eric Roberts break-
ing his right leg,

This occurred at Bonaire, his
father’s estate, where he found a
man stealing cocoanuts, being hit
with a stone by the intruder on his
challenge. Various other incidents
past two

respectful

days,

This afternoon Governor Arun-
dell gave the actual cause of the
dismissal of Donald but made the
following statement : “I have
appointed Brigadier Pickthall to
command the police because I
have complete confidence in him
He is an army man with exten-
sive

police experience, I would
not have made the change of
cOmmand unless I had good
reason to do so,”



Wharf Workers’
Strike Settled

A strike of waterfront labourers
this morning held up work for a
few hours and also delayed work
on board the C.N.S. Lady Rodney.

Shortly before midday the
matter was settled between the
firm and the strikers and work
resumed, The Lady Rodney began
to load at midday and sailed at
9 o'clock last night for St. Vincent,

The strike was over a question
of bailing lighters and payment for
unloading a certain lighter from a
ship belonging to another line
during the week,

An incident which happened two
years ago when a lighterman was
struck by a piece of wood was
also one of the points raised by
the strikers,

WATER POLO MEETING
POSTPONED

Due to the Harrison College
Speech Day and Athletic Sports
this afternoon the Barbados
Amateur Water Polo Association
has had to postpone its annual
general meeting from this after-
noon to Wednesday, March 21.
The meeting will be held at the
Aquatic Club.

Junior Short Story Competition

all children under 12 to enter fo
. The best story will be publishec

every Monday n The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive
a prize to the value of 7/6 in either books or stationery.
can be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 30(
words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocat
Co, Ltd., City not later than Wednesdav every week.
Stories must not be copied,
Send this coupon with your story.

JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION

The storie:

See eee eee eee eee







PAGE. FIVE

GIU WillRaffleCake| @ BR ARBERERBUARBERESe

The Decorative Cake _ Icing
Ciass at the Gir)s’ Industrial
Union was busy yesterday even-
ing putting on the finishing
touches on, a_ beautiful cake
which will be raffled. The cake
was iced by the pupils of the
Class under the supervision of
Mrs. A, DeV. Chase.

This new style of cake icing
was introduced into the G.1I.U.
last year and since that time the
girls have been instructed by
Mrs. Chase. There are now
ever 20 girls in the class and
they all take a keen interest in
their work.

Messrs. Cave, Shepherd & Co,
Ltd., has allowed the Cake tobe
displayed in the store” between
10.00 a.m. and 3.00 p.m. to-
day. It will also be raffled this
evening at 5.15. The proceeds of
the raffle is for the Building Fund
of the G.I.U.

This Building Fund has been
of great assistance to the G.I.U.
Already they have been able to
build a new kitchen with modern
conveniences and they also did
repairs to the ceiling,

They are now thinking of
erecting an open verandah on
the eastern side of the building.
When this is done that part of
the building will be better ven-
tilated, there will be more space
and better facilities for enter-
tainment.

The cake is a fruit cake, with
almond icing and decorated in
white,



IN THE HOUSE
YESTERDAY

When the House of Assembly met yes-
terday Mr. Adam» laid a Message from
the Governor to the House segarding the
replacement of the water Boat “Ida,”

Mr, Adams gave notice of a Resolution
to*grant the sum of $491,384 from the
Public Treasury (to be subsequently re-
funded from Loan Funds) to meet
expenditure incurred to the 3ist of
March, 1952, on the Capital Works in-
cluded in the Estimates, 1951—52, Part
Il — Capital, Head I, Item 1 to 9, Head
Il and Head IV, in excess of the sum
of $250,000 made available under Head
XLII of the Estimates 1951—52, Part I

Dr. Cummins also gave notice of a
Resolution to authorise the Governor to
enter into an Agreement with a person
to serve In the Medical Department in
the office of Biochemist,

The House adjourned until Monday at
4pm

POSE PSSOOS POSS PPPOE TFT,

MEDICINES
From

FRANCE

URODONAL

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

»

GOS

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

PAGEOL

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

JUBOL

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

Price 7/t

Price 5/6

SSS LLL OF SSSSSS

OS

ane eee

Price 4/-

GLOBEOL

For Overwork, Anaemia

Convalescence, Depression
Cc mption and Nervous
Debility.

Price 4/-

; PULMO
BAILLY

Tonic, Antisepsis of the

Respiratory Tract.
COUGH SEDATIVE
Coughs, Colds, Influenza
Chronic Bronchitis, Catarrh
and Asthma,
Price 5/

BRUCE

WEATHERHEAD
UMD =

OVAL LAL I LOC SLE
t
} ad 2 heady j |

Gentl

LOOSE SS SSSSSSOSS POSS SO 99 OOF OPO OO

SPOLPLEPPLLESCPLLLLPLL EPPA PD PPDAPPAT PORPRPSSSSS

—SOSSSRS OOPS OP SOS EEL LOSSES ATF

men !

JUST ARRIVED !!

PURINA
PIGEON CHOW
ORDER YOUR SUPPLIES NOW
SH. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.— Distributors
SSE UEEESSGRESREES

VOCE

-HARRISON'S soso sr. |

NEW SHIPMENT OF





Including :—
GENTS’ BLACK AND

BROWN OXFORDS

including BROGUES

in Sizes 5 to 11 & Y% Sizes

PRICES, FROM $8.32 TO
$12.52 PER PAIR

webs GY sts



YOUTHS’ LACE SHOES

IN BLACK AND BROWN
Sizes 2 to 544 x ‘2 Sizes
FROM $7.12 TO $8.38 PER PAIR



THE PRICES of this Popular Brand
of Footwear are, as you can see,
still very moderate but future ship-
ments are bound to cost appreciably

mage.
e

ge NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY!

‘ HARRISON'S

3666090999999 5FF999999 99999995900



BROAD ST.
Tel. 2264

“,











SPECIFY

“EVERITE’

ASBESTOS-CEMENT
CORRUGATED SHEETS

AND

TURNALL”

ASBESTOS





66

w Noe nit 4 pttbtbittit ttbltt-ltrtetttetnt: tll trl tt £4
GBS OGG OOOO OOOO DIGGS

ELITE SHIRTS! |

ELITE STRIPED SHIRTS, trubenised collar attached

Sizes 144 to 16) each.

ELITE DeLUXE WHITE SHIRTS, trubenised collar attached.

Sizes 14

to 17. Each

4) > aeldinaes wee U eee +4 4 $5.1

RIBBED SUPER QUALITY SOCKS—Sizes 10 to 11}.
In White, Grey, Rust, Cordovan, Fawn.



72¢e, and 74e.

STRIPED PYJAMAS, very good quality, Sizes medium
and large.

Suit

$5.72

WHITE COTTON ATHLETIC VESTS, sleeve-
less, Sizes 36 72¢,

VIYELLA SPORT
SOCKS, turn over-

top anklets, White
only.

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., [td.

10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET





+O tet ppp tit tbe ild btetibitttbett, ttn *y
SP GOEDEL POPE EET, FOO

4
4






















PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1951
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON SOO OEOCCROE APSR PS OY
g z a
%




BLAH BLAH

| ADVERTISE IN THE §
AND BLAH

‘EVENING =
ADVOCATE

Mounting Circulation
every Monday



OATS!!

Does your Goat suffer
| from—












For Rates etc.
Phones 2508 and 2237

| Advocate Advertising

Dept.

Loss of Condition ?
Anaemia (pale gums) ?
Diarrhoetic Conditions ?





DON'T WORRY! FIRST We've | [YEAH...? THEN WHAT ARE THESE

WV GOT TO BOIL THE T21G-TZAG | | ONO; ND PARS
GOING / FEVER OUT HERE Wire ie re es
ON? OF YOU! == 5




Any of these may be
caused by

WORMS!

Control these Parasites with

“PHENOVIS”



} See Us for the

i} following >—

S 1 & 2 1b, tin C. & E. Morton
Oatmeal

Pkg. Vita Wheat Biscuits

Pkg. Weetabix Biscuits

i Bots, Heinz Sandwich Spread











BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG N} Bots. Heinz Salad Cream
[ WANT | Tins Heine Seapanie Salad
i in Mayonnaise
2 SOUGHT THiS | BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE } Bots. C, & E, Morton Pickles
1) NEW SS JU } Tins Lamb Tongues
$83 FOR YOU, DEAR i Tins Breakfast Rolls
| a AN I. Cc. 7 p R O D D q T. R 2)b. bots. C. & P. Table Salt

i Bots. Cocktail Cherries

) 1 Ib. tin Asstd, Sweet
{ Biscuits

Sole Importers and Distributors in Barbados



} INCE & Co., Ltd.

) 6, 7,8 & 9 Roebuck Street.
y Dial 2236


















IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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

dapsone tae

THE LONE RANGER














NOW YOU'RE FREE, BOSS, WHAT
ABOUT THE INJUN? HE'S LEARNED


















USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
HEINZ SALAD CREAM HEINZ TOMATO SOUP

Per . Bottle... .<.— 47 42 Ree «Ti ccna: 8 .30

ORANGE & GRAPE FRUIT JUICE HEINEKENS BEER
| Pet. Tianna . oe Per Bottle... aw

Cocnianion CEREBOS SALT HEINEKENS BEER
\ FANS a dB gE oe Per Carton_____.---- 4.70

v . f rag ” a - |
Sa ie aa zetcs Sec] ee meter Seed (ewe = Serena
5 oa ee





ee

7
i ws | i i.
- : : PURE GRAPE JUICE
= DANISH TINNED 28¢ tin
e = GREENGAGE JAM
== & 7 |b. tins
$2.89 ea,









sibel —



; Hee

I WI6H THOSE at

BIRDS WOULDN'T | |
MOVE //

DESSERT PRUNES—per tin 69¢,
PRUNES — per lb.
MIXED FRUIT — In Pkgs.

JACK HORNER MIXED FRUIT
—in Pkgs.

, AUSTRALIAN HONEY—in Bots
7 ALLEYNE. ARTHUR [ cuoers cotven spreap
gO & CO... LTD. SYRUP—32c. per tin,

ESCHALOT — 36c. Ib.

j 5 " A
ext an at

pie * sath
cs A |
‘ te |

2

a



Ae Show *e
re
‘an
ta

a oe are ms
ilk ete
1 RRM, |e rs
a) | zs 2%
S oe A
Go a qo — nee. Rp

Q ‘

2a






Bi



‘
‘
i>,
is
ye:





“Your Grocers”



Resp sa i | | oe |
eS 7 i 1 eae A } } |
( Dy wt OF POPPE SSF PPPS SP PP FPP OSE A FE COPE FF FF 55 95> OS SSSR FOOSE OOOO SS SOSOOOOSOOO FIO
THEY. LEFT \GeC coe
THE CAP'N... aed

STOP! YOU TRIGGER-HAPPY Vile
GOON! WE DON'T WANT ,
A MURDER...yET! \








A GREAT MYSTERY
_ STORY

“THE
STEEL

MIRROR”

by DONALD HAMILTON

PHANTOM












ba 1SAID, TIE HIM GOOD! A THANKS FOR YOUR CAR PAL. Sa
ie THERE « THAT'LL Soeomea SOMEBODY LL FIND YO nm
— HOLD HIM! Same ~ BY AND BYF_

4 = . b ‘
/ < \Are
| y
-»
‘ + os > .






i
LMT eo —





ne



PSPSPS GSS SFPD EFF FFP FFF FF FFF TOF

—
we
ow

°PLLEPESEEEPEE ELSES GES SELES SECS SOLSSLE SSL AAA A





FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508









PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned again:

giving credit to my wife, DAPHNt
LA (mee Yarde) as I do not ho
DIED FOR RENT a responsible for her or anyon
€lse contracting any debt or debits in my
Leis je eves sinh 72 ts = mame unless by a written order signer
a NS-——-On .March 18th 1951 at his = over by me
residence Hehry's Lane. _ Cotlymors| word’ Sundars, © WoT? week—@ cents a} Signed DOWRIDGE LASHLEY.
Rock, St. Michacl, HUDERT ATKINS! - Clitton Hall
His fauxyeral jeaves the above residence St. John
at 4.15 p.m. today for the Bethel 15.8.51-—2:

HOUSES

Modern Bungalow

Methodist Church, Bay Street,
thence to the Westbury Cemetery
Hutson, Miliicent, Mildred Atkins.

and

situated at Brighton,







PUBLIC NOTICES

15.3.51—In Black Rock all conveniences. Apply on
premises to Mr. Vere Lewis. BARBADOS CLERKS’ UNIO®
15.3.5-—-T.F.N.! NOTICE
IN | MEMORIAM “KEN-ERME" — Seaside residence, The Annual General Meeting will be
I Bathsheba, to approved tenants. Avail- at the YM.C.A. (Hostel) ox
able April and onward. Linen and ‘Y 28th inst. at 430 p.m
cattery optional, Dial 2550 for - oe of ae and/or question:
5 shall sen
EFLGRAVE—In loving memory of our erties sapiens | Seer ene etary S. ” Site Bean” Sa
dear mother and grandmother Dinah] MARINE GARDENS—New Bunaalow re the date fixed for such meeting
Elizabeth Belgrave, who wes called to|3 bedrooms with Tunning water, built in : AGENDA
rest on March oth 1945. Wardrobes and all modern y .| 1. Minutes.
appy and smiling ng lease % ly Mrs. Fried- 2. To receive the Report of thc
Always. content man, Hotel Royal. 13.3.51—t.£.n. Executive Committee and Financial

Loved and respectéd
Wherever she went

_—
ROOMS--Large furnished rooms
To @ beautiful life ar hort

cool, running water. With or without





Came a noble end meals. 10 minutes walk to C

She died as she lived City. Dial 3356. isasrette
Everybody's friend.
B. A. Belgrave, F. G. Beigrave, R. UNFURNISHED MODERN BUNGA.-
Belgrave, Myra Carter, Beatrice Prescod,] LOW—From June ist in ideal part,
Trene Belgrave and grands. Maxwells. Pretty Garden, Bathing.
16.8.51—1n, | Phone 8340, 16.3.51—3n.
‘NS, _ 2) Sosa,
FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents and PUBLIC SALES

96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24 Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a co cents per “a line on Sundays.
. : um cnarge ‘

word Sundays. and 4) $0 on a 33-59 on week-days

_ AUCTION



AUTOMOTIVE

eCAR: One Wy 10 hn, Ford Prefect jek ate of the mee Co. 1 wil
ar, late 1948 Model, 6,000 miles. Con- m on
dition jike new ineluding Tyres and WEIS AY 16th MARCH AT 2 p.m,
Battery. Dial 2688 for Information ~ 1949 FORD FORD SALOON
16.3.51—3» | CAR, Damaged by Fire, Terms cash,
a R. McKENZIE.
oe nee A-40, 1949 Model, perfect 13.3.51—4n,
working order, good tyres. Only done
18,500 miles, Dial 2266 or 2638, HILLMAN MINX 1950/51 MODEL
14.3.51—3n. © ore instructed by the. Insurance

a
Agents to sell this vehicle Ww
been damaged in an acetal Grenolne
mileage under 5,000. Public Auction at

Cole's Garage TO-DAY at 2.30 p.m.
JOHN M BLADON” e

rn

CAR—One Morris 8 H,P. 1935, can be
seen at Morris Service Station. H. Jason
Jones & Co. Ltd. 14.3,51—3n.
———

CAR; One Vauxhall Sedan 14/6 (E-151)
perfect running order. Excerent mileage
per gallon. $1,200, Courtesy Garage.
Phone 4569. 14.3.51—3n.
Sones ah aspteclaaeecate sie

CAR—One (1) Austin 1939—40, 14 HP.
excellent condition, Dial 8277 or 3011,
Williams 14.3.51—3n

CAR: Morris 10, 1948-49. Exceptional
condition, only 18,000 miles. Trial by ——
oppointment. Nearest offer $1,250, Man- By instructions recei
zanillo, St. James. Phone 91-72. on the spot AT BECKWITH ‘STREET

13.3.51—6n,| ON TUESDAY 20th at 1 p.m, a double

Auctioneer,
11,3.51—4n.
eerie

REAL ESTATE

eee

BUNGALOW—Navy Gardens, 3 bed-
rooms, every convenience including
garden, water supply. As new, £3,000.
Phone 4476. 15.3.51—t-£.n,











TRACTOR:
working order,
March.





Fordson Tractor in good | 12 x 8 x 6,
Available
Reason for selling, larger Trac-

rent $2.50 per quarter. Land can be

tor on order. Apply L.,N. Simpson,; rented. Terms CA’
Guinea Plantation. HAMMER, ee, aes: OP
10.3. 51—6n R, ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer,
LIVESTOCK 16.3.51—4n,





$$ |
BLACK LABRADOR PUPPIRS—1 Dog By public competition at our office
1 Bitch ready for delivery apply Mrs. |7@mes Street on Thursday, the 22nd
D. W. Wiles, Fenshaw, Pine Plantation} Mareh 1951, at 2 p.n:.
Gap. St. Michael 21% perches of land at 4th Avenue,
Phone-2784 15.3.51—an,] Parks Read, Bush Hall, St.’ Michael
spoepelae resi ——_______________.| together with the stonewall bungalow
HORSES—2 y.o. Gelding “Ladyswan” | thereon.
(Jim Gackerjack ex Sugar Lady) un-|_ Inspection on application to the owner
named 2 y.o. gelding (Jim Gackerjack | Mr. Joseph Moore between the hours of











ex Princess Stella). Apply: J. R.|9 &.m. and 5 p.m. except Sundays.

Eawards. Telephone 2520, For further particulars and conditions
27.2.51—t.f.n. | Of sale apply to —

—— HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.
ELECTRICAL ste.
A parcel of land containing 752

ONAN—Lighting Plant, 12-15 volts,

30 amps, 400 watts, with lamps and Sa situated at ittons ill,
spares. A. Barnes & Co, Ltd. The sere. seth ae et up for sale at
- —s«| public comp: nm at our office in Liicas
MECHANICAL Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, the 30th



day of March 1951, at 2 p.m.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,

Solicitors,

16.3.51—8n,

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

es

_ PROPERTY known as No. 24, James
ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREEN | Street standing on 2,181 square feet of

1 case, good order, Fitt, Cijy Pharmacy.| land, This property is situate at Lower
15.3.51--t.f.n,| Jomes Street, opposite James Street

—_— OO |} Church ard is suitable for business prem-
PORTABLE) TYPEWRITERS—Limited ! ises. a r

quantity of world famous Hermes Baby,| Inspection any day on application to the
Swiss made. Call early at K. R. Hunte] tenant. yee

& Co, Ltd., Lower Broad Street. This property will be set up for sale by



15.3.51—6n. | Public Competition at our Office No. 14,
MISCELLANEOUS | Haren tis, “© Pe: 0” Friday 16m
a re 1.
NN | YEARWOOD & BOYCE
BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in Solicitors.

White, Green, Primrose with snatohine 7.3.51—8n
units to complete colour suites, wD | Sein, 2 lala wate).
RNES MODERN—3 or 4 bedroom house con-
grade, A. BA’ & Co, a 51—tt.n, | structed in stone having 2 fully tiled
- “| toilets and baths, built in cupboards
CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-| throughout the bedrooms, drive in 2 car







ling, li 5 gorage, 2 servant rooms, standing on half

draperies, ay’ Kiseki ane ay e acre of land an oe ill, Top

n : .2.51—t-f. ock, Vacant with immediate posses-

BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2.51—t.f.0 tion. Por viewing apply: Worthy Down.

EGGS: New Hampshire Eggs from| Top Roek or Phone 8569,

imported Ou Laying Strain. Seger . + o 14.3.51—5n.
Matthews, onstitution Rd., or el.

No. 4259. 15.3.51—2n. Shares in THE BAR-

SHARES—520
BADOS SHIPPING & TRADING CO.

. 180 THE BAR-
HE ins
The above Set up at
public conpettign t the office of the
u on

ndersigne y next 16th Maren

PURLINE & PRINCIPLE 66 x 40 Roof| ®t 2 p.m. Lucas Street,
ccvered with galvanised iron in good CARRINGTON & SBALY.

condition. Apply to the Old Ice Company. a 11.3,51—4n.
Prince Wm. Henry Street. nad
ae TICES
SOAP, “CAMAY” & “IVORY"—Just PUBLIC NO
veceived a small shipment of “Camay” Téa, cents per agate on week-days
Toilet Soap and “Ivory” Soap. Price | 2nd 12 cents per agate line on Sunday:

8,
28. per cake. Get yours to-day from] minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Ltd. and $1.80 on Sundays.

16.3,61—-3n, | “——""— —-
NOTICE

SEALED TENDERS will be received
by the undersigned not later than the
19th March 1951, for one gear from the
25th March 1951.

(1) Supply of Provisions and Groceries



HEAVY WOODEN COUNTER—23 feet
long, 2 feet wife, 3 feet high, May be
scen at Stansfeld Scott & Co, Ltd,, Broad
Street. 16.3.51—3a.

















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.

We have in stock Card Board Ege
Shells in three sizes, prices 32c. 28c to be delivered at the | ee
and 26c, These can be used for your} ‘*) aurey, ¢ hte ce cs Rie,
Easter Gifts of Ties, Scarves; Stock- ee e delivered at the
ings ete., or can be filied with Guava (s) “Converance by Motor. Tranuport. of

Cheese, Barley Sugar and other Sweets.

KNIGHT'S Ltd. (a) Paupers to the Almshouse frony



%.3.51—3n. any part of the parish; (b) To and
‘ sind from the General Hospital, or any
YACHT ~— Yawl “Frapeda” approx. Public Institution out of the

parish; (c) Coffins from the Aims-
house and Corpses from the house,
in any part of the parish, to the
Hearse and to the Grave; (d)
Corpses from the Almshouse to the
Hearse and to the Grave.

37% ft, long, with gray marine engine.
Recently painted and in good condition.
Apply: Vincent Burke, Telephone 4569

or 3026, 27,2.51—t.f.n,

ee ——

WANTED N.B. The Board of Poor Law Guar-

dians, reserve— the t to serve by

Minimum. charge week 72 cents and| bus or otherwise any uper who in

96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24| their opinion, can be convayed by such

words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents c" means,

. Signed A. A. B, GILL,

vord Sundays.

pat Clerk, Poor Law Guardians,
St. Joseph,
14.3.51—5n.







HELP
A_ RELIABLE MECHANIC, must have
Driving Permit. Apply; The Northern
Douglas, Countr;





Filling Station, c/o J.
Road. 15.3.51—3n NOTICE
LADY—For general office work with BYE-ELECTION
knowledge of Stenography and_ Typing. PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
Apply in writing to P.O, Box 233 More than one candidate having been
Bridgetown. 16.3.51—6n. | nominated to fill the seat of D. A, Foster
deceased, I hereby declare bay intention
YOUNG LADY for our office. Onby | ig tke a poll at the Vestry Room, Belle-
those with previous book-keeping ex- plain, on Monday next March 19th 1961,

perience need apply. Stansfeld, Scott & | commencing between the hours of 8 and







Co, Lid., Proad Street. 15.3.51—t.£." 19 in the morning and closing at 4 p.m!
reine C Link dake Chek for the election of one member.
YOUNG LADY Stenotypist with know- Signed W. W. WORRELL,
ledge of Office work. A/pply by letter Sheriff.
stating previous experience to “Agency” 13.2.51—6n.
P.O, Box 246, Bridgetown 10.3.51—2n,
A SALESMAN +-vitn previous experi-
ence, Write stating experience and salary NOTICE



required. Pox 22 Bridgetown, Barbados.
10,3.51—6n TO THE ELECTORS OF THE
PARISH OF ST. ee ‘a
For pe 1 s, I am unable
MISCELLANEOUS sand Peni eek wae Wades ot the

joan | Poll to be taken on MONDAY next. I

BOOKS—-Wanted to buy or on .
. “MT . | have therefore requested the ‘Sheriff to
for four months, copy “MUNRO'S Book veniove thy tame from the list of

keeping and Accountancy’ Contact:
yay ee Candidates,
Way, Tel 4204 16.3.51—3n I take this opportunity to thank | you
2 wee : hope a
WANTED TO RENT for your confidence and to
FLAT—Fully furnished 2 Bedroomed a be able to serve you at some later
Flat or House, from April Ist. Box No, | te B
7‘ . ANNISTER,
A, ¢/o Advocate Co. 14.3.51—2n Movean Lewis,
St. Andrew.
15.3.51—Jn.

Signed E. L,



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

20.2.51—T.F.N. | 4 DVERTISE

—_—_—- —__—.
IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-







lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniaturer jade, IN THE
od Bwi Stamps. GORRINGES, eae
Antique Shop. Dial #42. WEEKLY ADVOCATE

staterrent for 1950-51,

3. Election of Officers, Members o!
the Executive Committee, and ar
Auditor.

4. To consider notices of motion
and/or quéstions in accordance
with Rule 18(2),

5. Any other business.

CHRISTIE SMITH,
General Secretary
NOTE: A copy of the Report and Finan
cial Statement can be seen at Registered
e, Y.M.C.A., any evening after the
2ist inst. from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m,
16.3.51—3n



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

(TRANSFER AND REMOVAL)
The applic:
Rices, St. ilip, the purchaser of
Liauor License No. 490 of 1951, granted
to Adolphus Morris in respect of a board
and shingle shop with galvanized roof
attached to a house at Pegwell, Christ
Church, to remove said License to a
board and shingle shop with a shedroof
attached at Rices, St. Philip and to
use it at such last described premises.
Dated this 14th day of March 1951,

(Sgd.) ALMA KINCH,
for Applicant.
To G, B. GRIFFITH, Esq..
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “Cc”
N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
on March 28th 1951 at 11 o'clock a.m.
at Police Courts, Dist. “C’’.
G. B. GRIFFITH,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist, “C"’.
16.3.51—1n.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Elaine Robinson,
holder of Liquor License No. 867 of 1951,
granted to her in respect of a board
and shingle shop at corner of Jessamy
and Jordan’s Lane, St. Michael, for
rermission to use said Liquor License



at southern part of a wall building
opposite Sobers Lane, Baxters Road,
City,

Dated this 15th day of March 1961.
To H. A, Ti A,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’.
Signed ELAINE ROBINSON,
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District "A" on Tuesday
the 27th day of March 1951, at

i1 o’clotk, a.m.
H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
16.3.51—1n.



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

(REMOVAL)
The application of Luther Fields of
Fitts Village, St. James, the purchaser

of Liquor License No. 1069 of 1951,
granted in respect of a boarded and
shingled shop with residence attached
situated at Bank Hall Corner, St.
Michael, to remoye said License to @
boarded and shingled shop attached to
& stone wall residence situated at Fitts
Village, St. James, and to use it at such
last described premises. ;

Dated this 13th day of March, 1951,

t .) J. PIGGOTT,
P for Applivant.
To S. H. NURSB, Esq.,
Police Magistrate,
District ‘E’'--Holetown,

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
on the 27th March, 1951, at 11 o'clock
a.m, at Poice Court, District “BE”.

S. H. NURSE,

Police Magistrate,

Dist. “E’' Holetown.
16.3.51—-1n.

TAKE NOTICE
‘ANCHOR

That THE NEW ZEALAND CoO-
OPERATIVE DAIRY COMPANY
LIMITED, a Company registered under
the laws of New Zealand, Manufacturers
and Merchants, whose trade or business
address is Dairy Buildings, London Street.
Hamilton, New Zealand, has applied for
the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of dairy pro-
ducts of all kinds, particularly butter,
cheese, condensed and evaporated milk,
ond dried milk, and casein for food,
and will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 15th day of
March, 1951, unless some person shail
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.

Dated this 14th day of March, 1951.



H. WELLIAMS,
Pegistrar of Trade Marks.
15.3,51—3n.

TAKE NOTICE
TEXACO

That THE TEXAS COMPANY, a cor-
poration organized and existing under the
laws of the State of Delaware, United
States of America, Manufacturets, whose
trade or business address is 135 Fast 42nd
Street, New York, State of New York,
U.S.A., has applied for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A" of Register in
respect of gasolines, naphthas, kerosenes,
furnace oils, lubricating oils end greases,
cutting oils, gas oils, fuel oils, hydraulic
transmission oils, asphalt and asphaltic
products, roll roofing, individual and strip
shingles, rust-proof compounds, industrial
and medicinal petrolatum, and petroleum
wax.

‘Note : The Mark consists of a Red Star
with the letter “T’ in green imposed
thereon and is limited to the colours
black, red and green. and will be entitled
to register the same after one month from
the 15th day 6f March, 1951, unless
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registraton. The trade
mark can be seen on application at my

office.
Dated this 14th day of March, 1951.

Registrar of Trade Marks.
15.3.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE
PAMPA
wActONAt” SOctayAD BE

partnership organi
the Argentine





E_INTER-
ESPONSA-
Habiity

ts,

pusiness réss is 465, Lavalle
Sires. juenos 5 ‘Aceattinn, has
applied for the. re Mon bt a eee
mar! 1. Bat “A” of ter in respec’
of phonographic records, and Will be en-
titled to register t same after one
month from the 1 day of March.
1951, unless Some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my of ition of surh regis-
ae 4 aes le can be seen on
application at my e
Dated this 14th oe, of peers. 1951.

Registrar of Trade Marks.
15.3.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE
BLACKBUCK

That C. & E. MORTON LIMITED, a
British Company, Preserved Provision
Merchants, trade or business ad-
dress is Portsoken House, 156 & 157,
Minories, London, E.C., England, has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in
of sauces, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the 15th



@ay of March, 1951, unless some person |

shall in the meantime give notice in dup-



an CC eggs gonen Cy ete te

























































at

eed

TAKE NOTICE

That PETER JACKSON
LIMITED whose trade
address is 3. St. James's
England, Manufacturers,
the registration. of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register: in respect of
cigarettes, cigars and tobacco and will
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the Ist day of Maret
1951. unless some person shall im the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such Tegis-
tration. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office.

Dated this i4th day of March, 1951.

.

(OVERSEAS)
or business
Square, London,
has applied for



Registrar of Trade Maks.
TAKE NOTICE _

THE STAG

That JONKOPINGS OCH VULGANS
TANDSTICKSFABRIKSAKTIEBOLAG, 4
Joint Stock Company organized under
the laws of Sweden, Match Manufac-
\urers, whose trade or business address

16, Vastra Storgatan, Jonkoping,
Sweden, has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Registe:
in respect of matches, and will be
entitied to register the same after one
reonthe from the 15th dep of March, 1951
toess some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration.
The trade mark can be seen on applica-
tion at by office.

Dated this 14th day of March, 1951.
H. WELLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

15.3.51-—3n



TAKE NOTICE
KIST

That KIST CANADA, LIMITED, a
corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the Dominion of Canada,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
iddress is 11 Cobourg Street, Stratford,
Province of Ontario, Canada, has applied
‘or the registration of — trade mark in
Part "A" of Register in respect of non
alcoholic, non-cereal, maltless beverage
cold as soft drinks and syrups and con
centrates from which such soft drink

“re made, and will be entitled t
register the same after one month fron
the 15th day of March, 1951, unles

some person shall in the meantime giv

nctice in duplicate to me at my offic

of opposition of such registration, The

trade mark can be seen on application

at my office

Dated this l4th day of March, 1951,
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

15.3.51—3n.



TAKE NOTICE
CORALOX

That GENERAL MOTGRS CORPORA.
TION, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America
Manufacturers, whose trade or busines:
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan
ULS.A., has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Registe:
in respect of motor. driven vehicles
internal combustion engines, accessories
and devices of all kinds for motor driven
vehicle, and engines, electrical apparatus
of all kinds, measuring and scientific
epparatus including spark plugs, rk
plug insulators, spark plug porcelains,
spark plug parts, radio spark plugs,
resistors for preventing ignition systems
from interfering with radio apparatus,
tadio spark plug testing devices, devices
end machines for cleaning spark plugs,
abrasive compound for cleaning k
plugs, ignition cables, terminals for
electrical connections, pumps, combined
fuel and vacuum pumps, fuel pumps,
vacuum pumps, filters, oil and gasoline
filters, oil and gasoline strainers, “|
meters, speedometer driving mec! »
tachometers for general use, film
indieators, ammeters, oil gauges, ee e
eperated gauges, thermogauges, ra-
ture indicating deyices and apparatus,
liquid level indicators, air cleaners, air

cleaners for internal combustion engines

combined air cleaners and intak
silencers, combined air cleaners and
flame arresters, mtake silencers, auto-
matic chokes, crank case breathers,
instfument panels, revolution counters
of all kinds, odometers, reflex signals,
repair and replacement parts of all
such devices, parts and accessories of
ol such devices, and will be entitled
to register the same after one month
from the 15th day of March, 1951,
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration.
The trade mark can be seen on opplica-
tien at my office.
Dated this 14th day of March, 1961.
Hi. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade M





TAKE NOTICE
BOTANY

That BOTANY MILLS, INC., a cor
poration organized and existing under
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 the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of clothing and will be entitled
lo register the same after one month
from the 15th day of March, 1951, unless
seme person shall in the meantime give
rotice in duplicate to me at my office
of opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application



at my office.
Dated this 14th day of March, 1951.
H, ILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
15,.3.51—3n.
EMBELIX
That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, +
British Company, Manufacturing

Chemists, whose trade or business ad-
dress is Dagenham, Essex, England, has
applied for the registration of a trade
merk in Part “A” of Register in
respect of pharmaceutical veterina’
and sanitany substances; infants’ am
invalids’ foods; plasters; material for
bandaging; material for stopping teeth,
dental wax; disinfectants; preparations
for killing weeds and destroying vermin,
end will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 15th day of
March, 1951, unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate to
me at my office of opposition of sucb
registration, The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.
Dated this 14th day of March, 1951.
Re in
ar of Trace Marks.
fore 15.3,51—-3n.

ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANITS







NEW NATURAL GAS
DISTILLING PLANT

installed at your Gas Co. Bay St.
The above Plant will now
ensure our Customers with
regular supplies of ......

Pure Distilled =Water



LONGINES

leate to me at my office of opposition |

of such registration The trade mark

Dated this 14th dey of March
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks,

15,3,51

1951

can be seen on application at my office

i

The World's most

distinguished Watch





|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Gloria Her



Argentine Mail
Service Costs More

LONDON, March 14

tla





fan. Adalina, Sch. Marea Henrietta; | The British Post Office pays
lenny Wallace; Yacht Caribbee; Sch. Ar tine airli nearh wi Ss
Burma D.; Sch. Laudalpha; Sch. Cyelo- —_ ee eee rae e

from
it

much for carrying mail

rama Q.; Sch. May Olive; Sch. Mari 4 .
ee ‘Se Britain to South America as

Belle Wolfe; Sch. Gardenia W_; h

D’Ortae; Sth. Emeline: 8.5. Ruha; Sch. pays to Britain’s oWn airline on
Ledia Adina S.; Sch. Franklyn DR; the same routé it was disclosed in
Sch. Wonderful Counsellor Commons today.
ARRIVALS a :
Assistant Posimaster yenera
8.9. LADY RODNEY, 4.907 tons net, CG
Capt, LeBlanc, f es Sate Charles Hobson told Parliament

S.S. PACIFIC STAR, 4.456 tons net, that payment rates on foreign air

Capt. MeNeil, from Liverpool. services were prescribed by the

tom EKA. | 100 tons net, Capt. Universal Postal Union and Brit-

ey: eee, ain used the Argentine airline to

DEPARTURES facilitate receprocity in the inter-

Seh. Y NOELEEN, 41 tons net. ests of British Overseas Airways
Capt. Noel, for Dominica.

and to accelerate the mail.
—Reuter.

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Lid. advise
that they can now communicate with the

8.8. LADY RODNEY, 4,907 tons nei.
Capt. LeBlanc, for St. Vincent
S.S. HELENA, 2.166 tons net,

Capt
Edwards, for Trinidad



RATES OF EXCHANGE





MARCH, 15, 1951. following ships through their Barbados
Coast Station: —

CANADA S.S. Helicon, Semana, Tiberius, Skan-
dinavia, Colombie, Lady Rodney, Esso
65% pr. Cheques on Amsterdam, Alcoa Partner, Empress of
Bankers 63% pr. Scotland, Cliffside, Dilwara, Teviot,
Demand Abbettyk, Abu, Olympic Games, Mor-
Dratts 62.85%. pr. ronclark, Estrelin Austral, Planter, Bar-
. Sight Drafts 62 7/10% pr ranea, Uruguay, Afghanistan, Arndale,
65% pr. Cable Del Sud, Regent Panther, Esso Brussels.,
63 5/10 pr Currency 61 $/10% pr. Lianishen, City of Perth, Brazil,
+) 4h Coupons 60 8/10% pr. Acwistar, Quirigua, Cibao, Maiden Creek,
Silve- > Sun Venus, Dury Victory, S. Rosa, Alcoa

‘—>

/ GOVERNMENT NOTICE



HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY—CHAPLAIN

APPLICATIONS are invited for the post of Chaplain of the
House of Assembly. The salary attached to the post is $144 per
annum,

2. Applications should reach the Clerk of the House of Assem-
bly not later than the 24th March. 16.3.61+-2n

















STOMACH

upsets

When the stomach is upset
asa result of hyperacidity, a
Fomeer wil doperpe tie pain

er an
and distress right iebey.
Flatulence, heartburn and in-
ition are some of the
symptoms that this excess of
acid in the stomach can brin
inits train, De Witt’s Antaci
Powder soon neutralises the
- and A the a time
er ents in the well-
Ghienesd tercuiae soothe and
the delicate stomach
Get a supply right



Magnificent Photo Cards
of Modern British Cars!






















ANTACID
POWDER

Neutralises Acid
Soothes Stomach





Relieves Pain

,
@ For use away from homa— C0 Ru

termed DowiTTS 9 | BLAMES “0.8
@ Nowater De "S ' | =~
tow pe ANTACID Every O-ounce packet corteine %
@ Cell-sealed TABLETS | phato cards, (Full set, 40 cords)





SaaS
7} TIsSKE THE WEST INDIAN
ADVER iE MEDICAL JOURNAL

The University College of

the West Indies will publish









PA Ys the first number of the
above-named Journal in
September, 1951,
It is hoped that the
Journal will be one of the
means of expression ol
medical opinion and = @x-
perience throughout — the

Caribbean and to that end
articles are invited from
Medical Officers,
Artieles should be sub-
mitted by May <\s_, 1951, to:
The West Indian Medical
Jeurnal,
Universit, College of the
West Indies,
Mona, St. Andrew,
Jamaica, B,W.1,




GREEN, BLUE & PINK LAMP
SHADES for Standing and Hanging
Lamps, WAKEFIELD MACHINE

OWL in Transparent Tubes
ENGINES, WICKS, and all RE-
FILLS, FURL, CORD . for

JETEX SPEED BOATS,

CARS & PLANBS
— at .

JOMNNSON’S STATIONERY

& HARDWARE



























ON

YOUR...

EASTER
SHOPPING

We offer'a Wide Assortment of
CREPES
CREPE-DE-CHINE

SPUNS

in White and Coloured
Brassieres

85. to $1.44 | BORDERED

Night Gowns
$3.50 lo F.D5 SPUNS

MILL SECONDS.

BOYS’ SHIRTS MEN’S VESTS
2 for $1.00 2 for $1.00









CHILDREN'S VESTS
LADIES VESTS bern ds
iethind CHILDREN’S PANTIES



GENTS SOCKS 2 for $1.00
and
3 for $1.00 8 for $1.00



THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30, Swan Street §. ALTMAN, Proprietor
PHONE 2702

SRL PPL EPP LLP LDLPLP PPL PP

a

9

re )
Â¥

-













PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO,

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM







FRENCH LINE

M.S. “Hersilia 2nd Mareh 1951
S.S. "Cottica’—6th April 1961
M.S. Willemstad 12th April 1951 ES e J
SATLING TO AMSTFRDAM « > Treasaeetens
PLYMOUTH tes
M.S. “Willemstad” 28nd Mare 1951 ik

SAILING TO TRINIDAD,
PARAMARIBO, GEORGETOWN
M.S. “Bonaire"—27th March 1951
S.S. ‘Justinian’ 27th, March 1951

M.S. “Hersilia” 6th April 1951

SAILINGS TO
ENGLAND & FRANCE



S.S. “Cottica” 23rd. April 1951. GASCOGNE: April ist
SAILIN' i ‘
G TO sate Aaah CURACAO via St. Lucia, Martinique,
M.S, “Oranjestad” 28th. Mareh 1951 Guadeloupe and Antigua
M.S. “Willemstad” 28th. April 1951

SOUTHBOUND

GASCOGNE: March 23rd
Grenada, Trinidad, British

S. P. MUSSON, SON & Co. Ltd
Asonte,

es Se.














MV. “MONEKA” will accept Fre i
Cargo and Passengers for and neh Guiana
Dominica, Ani Montserrat,

nw

tigua,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday
ifith instant.

MV “CARIBBEE” will accept - Accepting Passengers,
“sto and assengers for ail_and Deck Passengers
Domisiea, Antigua, Montserrat, ini

Novis and St, Kitts, Sailing to Grenada, Trinidad, St.

Wednesday Qist instant.

MV. “DABRWOOD" will accept
Cargo and Passengers for St.
Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, Pas-
sengers only for St. Vineent,

Date of departure to be notified

Lucia and Martinique.

st
st

R. M. JONES & Co., Lid.







B08 ASSUIAT SN ee a

we. tt r Phone ::; 3814
eta e See atl absen Enter pn amin.
SOUTABOUND ws

Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails

i x Montreal Hatit: Bost Sar
“LA y RODNEY” _ ay Mar 5 ir. is Mare nr ae.
a . ‘ - 19 Mar 21 Mar. 30 Mar. 31 f°
ia ¥y GER = 2 Apr. _ 12 Apr. 12 Apr.

16 Apr.

18 Apr. 27 Apr 27 Apr
NonTMBOUND Arrives Sails

Arrives Arrives Arrives

Barbados Berbocos Boston St.John Halifax
ant iat. 27 Mar. 28 Mar. 6 Apr. 7 Apr _
ny nanhe 12 Apr. 14 Apr. 23 Apr. —_ 24 Apr.
LAD INEY 10 May. 12 May. 21 May. 7 22 May.

N.B.—Subject to change without notice, All veseels

fitted with cold storage cham.

bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—
.



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents.
———————————————
a FF —£XZ[VO_ /_
| PASSAGES TO EUROPE
| ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominia, for sail-
Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual reductions for children,

‘




WANTED FOR CASH

Used & Mint Sta




Lovely

GREEN SEASONING















of forte Ratae the other Islands CHEAP! CHEAP!!

of the est Indies, GOOD Wholesale and Retail
PRICES PAID at CARIBBBAN Domtnte ting Agen
STAMP SOCIETY, No, 10 Swan ‘ ‘rrafeiger St en
Street. 14.3.51—3n, 15 8.$t—2n

————$——

EXPANDED METAL

. OF ALL SIZES IN STOCK
SEND US YOUR ORDERS.

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Central Foundry Ltd,—Proprietors)
road & Tudor Streets.

Cnr, of







———y nen
OOOO OO PVE FOOVOD SSDS ODE P OOD

‘ WANTED



<

LEO

Any person who has proper home facilities
willing to furnish bed and breakfast during period
17th to 27th Mareh to passengers arriving from
Venezuela by the Venezuelan Airline “LINEA
AEROPOSTAL VENEZOLANA” PLEASE IMMR-
DIATELY CONTACT The Venezuelan Consulate,

Broad Street, DaCosta’s Building. Telephone No.
2122.

ttt

~

AALS

Mes

SLCC PBL LPL PLO
SSF,

Wm. FOGARTY LTD.

TAILORS and CLOTHIERS





Leisure Vime becomes
ecen more pleasant in
distinctive well tailored

SPORT
CLOTHES

EVERY GARMENT INDIVIDUALLY
CUT TO YOUR MEASURE.

TAILORED AS YOU SPECIFY

lS

PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED





f



PAGE £I1GHT



Ken Rickards Gives
Magnificent Batting Display
Jamaica In Strong Position

BY O. S. COPPIN

KINGSTON, March 11.
Jamaica scored 388 runs in 300 minutes yesterday, the
opening day of play in the second Jamaica-British Guia
Test. Three things stood out at the close of a most interest
ing day of cricket. First the magnificent batting display by
Ken Rickards who was undefeated with 158 runs at close,
secondly the omission of only left arm spin bowler Rollox
and third the apparent reluctance of the British Guiana
captain, Berkeley Gaskin to make use of John Trim through-
cut an innings in which the comparatively meagre bowling
talent at his disposal was severely trounced.

First I shall deal with the
batting of Rickards. I-was quoted
in the Jamaican Press on my

arrival as saying that Ken Rickards
is the best batsman in Jamaica
today and with the exception of
J. K. Holt Jnr, I had seen’ no
other batsman in Jamaica that



St. George’s XI
Defeated 2—1

THE visiting St. George's foot-
ball team were defeated two-one
when they played Empire at
Kensington yesterday evening
This is the second setback they
suffered so far.

The game was not as fast as on
the two previous occasions and the

combination of the Grenada for-
wards was not as good. They had
many opportunities to shoot, but
kicked the ball wide.

Empire, on the other hand,
played a fairly good game, but
they too are not yet in the best



BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

Promoter With Staff

Boxing is as much a business as a sport, and there are a
number of people, besides the boxers, who contribute to
the smooth running of the business.

Most important is the promoter. He is the man who puts up
the purses, pairs the boxers—with or without the aid of a
match-maker—hires the hall, and is finally responsible for
the whole show.

A successful promoter has to be
a variety



of things. He needn’t

form. Grant, their hard working necessarily know a lot about the
full back, gave a good perform. technical side of boxing, but he
ance and Skipper Smith im goal will make matches which ensure
was excellent. that the maximum number of
The goals for Empire were spectators will pay the
divided between Frank Taylor at Possible amount of money.
inside left and Bernard Morris on Ability to spot a “crowd pleaser”
the right wing. The goal for in his early days is invaluable.
Grenada was sent in by Fletcher. A boxer will naturally favour the
t promoter who gave him his first

largest

qualified for comparison with him,

I had not seen much of Holt but
the little that I had seen of him
convinced me that he possessed
fhe basic requirements of first
«lass batsmanship.

Jamaica cricket circles were
peandalised that I could attempt
to ignore the most popular Neville
Zonitto and not even compare him
with Rickards since they consider-
ed Bonitto “as good as Everton
Weekes before he went to India’
--Sacrilege but nevertheless there
were those who believed in that
theory as implicitly as the Koran

Yesterday before a crowd of
over ten thousand people Ken
Rickards, who had failed in the

First Test occasioning many

knowledgeable wags of the head

in my direction,

vindicated my cause
Near Perfection

His timing was as near perfec

tion as I have seen in the grea
technical artistry of Worrell,
Weekes and Walcott. He moved

his feet to the spin bowlers and
so supple was his wrist that he
could cut a good spin bowler like
Patoir through a ring of offside
fieldsmen without apparently
taking chances.

He lifted the ball about three
times during his innings and the
rest were powerfully controlled
Strokes along the carpet, He
combined defence with aggression
so successfully that he advanced
his score at his own pace and
Succeeded in dictating the tempo
of scoring to the bowlers for his
entire innings,

I feel reasonably certain that
he should reach the coveted
double century to-morrow with
ease, He gave a hard return
chance to Patoir when he was 130
runs but apart from that his
innings was blameless. I cannot
see him being denieq Kenny
Trestrail’s place in the team as
a batsman.

Gaskin’s omission of Rollox
cannot be undertood. Rollox
was quite fit and I think that
everyone is agreed that British
Guiana paid the penalty. Gaskin
with only Patoir, John Trim and
himself was forced to overbowl
himself and bow] from both ends
at batsmen who were scoring all
around the wicket.

Cuts Wicket

In addition to this Gaskin euts

the wicket up in his “follow
through” and Valentine is very
thankful for this. He has done

so at both ends now and to-morrow
Val should again be in devastating
bowling form.

With regard to Trim who only
bowled eight overs in an innings
of 388 runs in 300 minutes, I was
so baffled that I inquired from
John Trim whether he was not fit
Sut he was. I have since learnt
that the reluctance to bow! Trim
owed its origin to some domestic
consideration.

With this I am not at all con-
cerned but I think that whatever
difficulty had arisen before going
on the field should have been
surmounted and the legitimate use
be made of Trim’s services as long
as he was fit and on the field of

play.
Thanks

A pace bowler who bowls 8
overs in such a feast of run-getting
should send up a prayer of thanks
for the kindness or unkindness of
his captain.

However. I exvect to see gond

Traffie Don't

No. 5
e
DO NOT OVERTAKE
ON A CORNER

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring,







— tse ee
r

&

THe Bus PULLS
UP 0 A PRETTY
NICE BEANERY
BUT YOU DON'T
GET TIME TO
BUY A CUP OF

COFFEE â„¢

e--

















THANK To
STAN PLATKIN,
MIAMI HERALD,

MAMI, FLORICA



| they li Do tr Every ‘Time
’ SUPPER STOP!

"TEN IN THE MIDDLE OF THE
NIGHT »-IN THE MIDDLE OF
NOWHERE +++ YOU GET LOTS
OF TIME ,BUT THAT'S ALL»



KEN RICKARDS

completely juse made of Trim to-morrow, since
cit is the consensus of opinion that

he is one of the best ground
ieldsmen in the tournament on
either side and certainly one ot
the best pace bowling candidates
for Australia,

As far as the chances for to
morrow’s game is concerned I can
See a possibility df British Guiana
being defeated outright. If
Jamaica can declare at lufch they
should be able to add at least
seventy-five runs in 90 minutes
available for play up to that period,
This would make the score 463
thus giving British Guiana at least
313 runs to save a “follow on”. I
cannot see them making this except
Christiani and Bayley are in
ripping form and in addition to
this, the wicket on which they are
now playing is already showing
signs of wear. T am informed
that it could not be entirely flood-
ed in its preparation since it was
too close to the wicket that was
being used for play in the first
test. So to-morrow we shal] see
what we shall see

Jamaica won this game by 9
wickets and Rickards made 195.

’ —Editor.

Title Golf Play
Saturday, Sunday

Second-rouid and semi-final
matenes for the Open Amateur
championship will be played at
tne Kockley Golf ana Country
Club tomorrow and Sunday witn
the two survivors. meeung a
week later to decide the utle
It is anybody's guess who those
survivors may be as close contesis
are in prospect ali the way down

Ine iine,
J. K. Redger, wha defeated
John Grace in the first round,

will meet Dick Vidmer, conquer-
or of William Atkinson, David
Lucie-Smith, who knocked out
Bryan Wybrew, faces P. D. Mc-
Dermott, who eliminated Colin
Bayley; J. K. K. Christie meets
David Inniss and James O’Neal
plays Bernard Rolfe. Christie
reached the second round through
his victory over L. J, Maskell
while Inniss advanced at the ex-
pense of Michael Timpson,
O'Neal's victim in the first round
was Geoffrey Manning and Rolfe
defeated Perey Gooding,

Second.round and _ semi-final
matches also will be played in
the DaCosta Cup competition, the
handicap division for those who
failed to qualify for the Champ-
ionship, and here too there should
be some bitter battles. George
(Mickey) Challenor plays Ted
Benjamin and Ronnie Inniss meets
Keith Murphy in the top half of
the draw, while K. W. Girling
plays Ian Niblock and W. H.
Grannum meets W, Nurse in the
lower half,

In addition to the semi-final
matches in the Championship
and DaCosta Cup competition on
Sunday, the ladies also will swing
into action with an _ 18-hole
medal play round for the March
Spoon and a nine-hole medal play
round for golf balls. This is an
innevation to attract the higher
handicap players who dislike
playing eighteen holes,

Play will start at 2 o’clock

both on Saturday and Sunday.






Revlvered US Parent Office



IS HOURS To

= BALE-HoUR
REST STOP!
ee

. striking the upright.



15 MINUTES 2
IT WOULD TAKE

A TABLE IN THIS

The Game
Empire took the touch off with
the Grenada boys defending the
northern goal. Grenada were
however first to attack and their

left winger McLeod sent in @
beautiful shot from the wing
which Smith saved,

A few minutes later, Taylor

playing at inside left opened the
account for Empire with a well
timed shot from outside the goal
area, The ball travelled into the
left corner of the goal after
It com-
pletely beat Denis Knight, who
was keeping goal for St. George’s.

St. George’s fought hard to
equalise and nearly did so when
Rudolph Knight,.on the right wing,
ran down and centred. Berkeley
tried a shot, but it was not well
placed and goalie Smith saved

easily.
The second goal for Empire
came shortly afterwards. One of

their forwards took an easy shot,
but Knight failed to gather the
ball, Bernard Morris, who was
running in from the right wing,
tapped it into the nets to put his
team two up.

Grenada had a bit of bad luck.
Berkeley took a good shot, but the
ball struck the right upright and
rebounded into play.

Harper at left wing for Empire
later got hold of the ball and
centred but Knight gathered the
ball beautifully from out of the
air. Phil Edwards. one of the best
players for St. George's, then took
a shot from the right wing but

break,

Rival promoters thus:-have a
tougher job in weaning a number
one attraction away from the man
with foresight, and the promoter
will not have to pay so much to
the fighter he has brought along
from the start.

The successful “big-time” pro-
moter must also know his way
about the Ministry of Labour, so as
to obtain permission for foreign
boxers to appear here.

He must

also persuade the
Treasury

officials to free enough
currency to pay the _ foreign
stars, as well as be ambassador,
diplomat and financier.

The Manager

Next in the heirarchy of pugi-
lism comes the manager, who has
probably—and often, I’m afraid,
rightly—come in for more criti-
cism than any other boxing type.

I've known managers who were
fine characters. But I’m afraid
they’ve been outnumbered by the
“licensed pickpocket” species.

These managers are no. better
than variety booking agents pre-
pared to deliver a certain number
of fighters, almost as though they

were selling sausages by the
pound,
One of the most important

“behind-the-scenes” characters in
the fight game is the trainer, who
usually acts as one of the chief
seconds in a boxer’s corner.

Although he’s usually grossly

Smith got his left foot to the ball, UNderpaid in Britain, he should be

and pushed it back into play. At

a man of many parts—an

half fime Empire were still two] @natomist, something of a doctor,

goals in the lead.

able to attend to strains, cuts, and

In the second half St. George’s| bruises, am expert masseur, and,

fought hard to open their

more than that, a first-class

score, but their efforts were not|PSYchologist, knowing which box-

rewarded until about two minutes

ers need to be coaxed or bullied

before the end. Edwards passing |iMto training properly, and which

to Tony McLeod who
nicely. Fletcher, who was boring
through, made no mistake and
shot well out of the reaches of
Smith.
The teams were as follows:—
Grenada:—D. Knight, R. Ren-
wick (Capt.), Callendar, A. Ren-
wick. C. Cummings, C. Husbands.
W. McLeod, Fletcher, C. Berkeley,
P. Edwards and R. Knight.
Empire:—Smith (Capt.). Grant
Rudder. A. Symmonds, Robinson
Cc. Alleyne, Morris, Drayton,
Bynoe, Taylor and Harner,
Referee:—Mr. D. W. Savers,
Linesme";—Meesrs, S. O'C, Git-
tens and C. Smith.



Savannah Club

Tennis Tournament

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
LADIES’ SINGLES
Miss Pilgrim beat Miss Benjamin
C1, 6—4
MEN'S SINGLES
P. McG. Pa.terson beat W. A, S
Crichlow 6—1, 7—5
J. S, Petterson
3-6, 6—4, 6—3
LADIES’ DOUBLES
The Misses Bowen beat Miss Ramsey
and Miss Branch 6—1, 6-—2.
MEN'S DOUBLES

beat 8S. P. Edghill

H. L. Toppin and D. I, Lawless beat
G. O'N. Skinner and I, J. Niblock, 6—4
6—1

TODAY'S FIXTURES
LADIES’ SINGLES
Miss Legge v Miss Challenor
MEN'S DOUBLES

S. P. & J. H. C. Edghill v. F.D
Barnes and A, M. Wilson

G. H. Manning and ?. McG. Patterson
v._ J. D. Trimingham and C. B. Sisnett

J, W. M, MeKinstny and A. F, Jemmott
vy. C. R. Packer ang J. S. Patterson
MIXED DOUBLES
Miss Eileen Bowen and T. 4. Gittens
v Mrs. D. Perkins and V. N. R
Miss D. Wood and Dr, C. G
v. Miss G

Manning
Benjamin and E, A, Benjamin
LADIES’ DOUBLES

Mrs. T. A, Gittens and Mrs, P
Tatterson v Miss P, Savage
F. Wilson

McG
and Miss



Results of Sixpenny

Consolations
On Page 3



















GET &








ONLY VISIBLE VZ%
MEANS OF
NOUR'SHMENT-




centred} ON€sS have to be restrained from

doing too much.

Then there are the seconds, I’ve
seen a good second, by judicious
advice or skilful, if rudimentary,
Surgery pull an apparently lost
fight out of the fire,



T’dad Horses Do
Gallops For
Easter Meeting

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March, 13.
Horses are undergoing spirited
allops for the new Union Park
Cfurf Club 4-day Easter Meeting.
Blue Diamond looks quite well.
his horse did a post to post
‘allop of 7% furlongs in 1.40
finishing strong,

Jolly Friar with an improved
3attle Song on the inside did a
lice five furlong in- 1,04.

The Jester II,
urlongs in 36 seconds Red
Zelvet looked good over the
ame distance, Mr. Alex Chin’s
‘Golden Quip” a new English im-
vortation turned in a smart. post
® post on a hard track. Land-
-cape—looking very well, and
vith an improved Brumine
running on the inside galloped
the same distance 1.412. Both
were impressive,

breezed three

PETER WILSON presents

the final lesson on the box- *
Now comes the

ing game.
“exam”.



First Aid

Look at this list of what he
should be prepared to use:—

White petroleum jelly: sterile
cottonwool; sterile gauze; surgical
spirit (NOT methylated); orange,
cherry, or dental-stick swabs;
solution of adrenaline chioride
1-+1,000; thromboplastin solution;
blunt-ended surgical (bandage)
scissors; icebag; 1-inch Elastoplast
roll; soft bandage.

He must not use iron chloride
solufion; monsol; ammoniated
liniments for massage preliminary
to cpftest; alcohol (cold tea—
sweetened, is just as good); and
seconds should not be too liberal
with smelling salts after a knock-
down.

Timekeeper

Another essential cog in box-
ing’s big wheel is the timekeeper,
whe keeps check on the length of
the round and the interval and,
working from another stop-watch,
has to take up the count the
moment a boxer is off his feet and
transmit it to the referee.

Finally there is the M.C., whose
job it is to ensure that the two
boxers are announced under the
names they normally use in the
ring and to give the details of the
bout. and the weights clearly, as
well as relaying the official deci-
sion at the end,

Hoxing Academy
Here Comes The
|



Boat Race
Going Broke

IF RISING costs continue it will
s00n be too expensive to row the
University Boat Race on the tide-
way. As it cannot be rowed at
Oxford or Cambridge, the only
alternative would be Henley.

But the Boat Race. is surely one
of London’s “best-loved events.
Like the Changing of the Guard
and the Lord Mayor's Show, this
is something everyone who comes
to Town can see for nothing.
Because .it is g free show which
requires no technical knowledge
to understand, and has never been
copied anywhere :n the world, it
must be kept to its traditional
background.

The people who could ensure
this are those who have wharves,
breweries, works, flats, hotels and
clubs along the course. All these
regard the University Boat Race
as the opportunity of the year to
entertain their friends; in other
cases landlords and clubs make
money by charging for admission.

A Whip Round

The suggestion has been made
that all these should be told the
facts about Boat Race finance, and
should whip round and so stand
some share of the expense.

The idea is a good one and
should be supported,

Much of the cost of the race
miust to-day be borne by the
oarsman himself. College funds
are running low. Expenses can-
not be reduced. Because the river
is g King’s Highway the tow-path
cannot be closed. The sale of
souvenir programmes or of tel-
evision rights does not meet the
mounting deficit.

To-day Cambridge University,
on their first visit to the tideway,
did more than eight miles paddling
and rowing over the Boat Race
course. They were taken in three
pieces of paddling to Barnes
Bridge and then rowed to tee
practice finishing post.



Y ’ ;
When you consider the number ~, Si
of “stage hands” responsible for a. ee 00sé
successful tournament you realise

why boeing has been described as:
“Show business with blood”!
—L.E.S.



What’s on To-day

Police Courts—10 a.m.
Court of Grand Sessions—
10 a.m.

Exhibition of Paintings by
Harold C. Connell at the
Barbados Museum—9 a.m.

Harrison College Speech Day
and Sports—2 p.m.

CINEMAS

nds For Marriage’
p.m, and All Star
Talent 8 8.30 pum.

Plaza (Bridgetown): “The Story

ib And Sally” 2.30, 4.45

and 8.30 p.m.

Plaza (Oistins) : The Story Of Bob
And Sally” 5.15 and 9.00 p.m.

Empire : “Bridgctown Players
Presents “A Murder Has Been
Arranged” 5.00 and 8.30 p.m.

Aquatic Club: “Night Song” 5.00

‘ard ogg pus







The Weather

TO.DAY
Sun Rises: 6.08 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m.
Moon (Full): March 23
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 10.58 p.m.

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington): Nil
Total for month to yester-
y: .19 in.

Temperature (Max.): 85.0° F

Temperature (Min.): 75.0° F

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)
E.N.E., (3 p.m.) E.N.E.

Wind Velocity: 15 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.987,
(3 p.m.) 29,929





BRUSH... UP...
eos






WANTING FOR
YOU

A Fine Range of ...

EXCLUSIVE TWEEDS, WORSTEDS
and TROPICAL SUITINGS
When TAILORED by US will give you
that look of PERFECTION.

@e See the Patterns now on Show!

P. C. S. MAFFEL & 00., LTD.
“TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING”

eS a

your...

SMILE ®.

-



ADDIS LIMITED O
HERTPORD EST. 178



Bleeding

Gums Bleed «:"" 5°":
Mouth and

Loose Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or perhaps somé bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
| bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee. Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack-
age. Get Amosan from your chemist)
today. The guar-}

Amosan gntes protects

. et
for Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth,





LOOK YOUR
| BEST





use
Vaseline

TRADE MARK,

HAIR
TONIC

VASELINE is the registeres trade mark of
Chesebrough Mannufecturing Go., Cons! I per

$OOS9SS99996956650560565,
A 3
%,

Y. M. P. C. >
%

NOTICE x



X%
In accordance with Rule %
17 (c) there will be aX

Bye-Election on ‘Wednesday %
March 21st to elect 2 (two) $
memovers for the Govern-
ing Body from the 8 ¢
(eight) Candidates pro- %
pose. ~
Messrs. S. K,. CHAPMAN v
R. C. CHAPMAN %

E, WEATHERHEAD %
T. A. H. ATWELL ¥
R. MURPHY %
A, HAZELL %
Cc, MAYHEW x
C. JOHNSON. x

P, POTTER, x
Hony. Secretary.

SOSEEESSECCOESUECEEL BESS









FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1064 “
FOOTIE P ENOTES 1

“3 Pa - ee





Remember, a comforiable
fitting suit is our first con-
sideration, There are in-

creasing numbers who
recognise for themselves
the consistently superb cut,
fit and finish of the

IDEAL TAILORING
We will welcome the op-
portunity of proving this to

you in our

TAILORING DEPARTMENT



on the first floor of

- re .

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.,LTD.

10-13, Broad Street


















SSeS 8E SURE OF

VER ola

Gg Rw —with the faithful

use of DREAM—‘The Soap
of the Beautiful.

Play safe .. . be prepared,
for your romantic moment.
Get a few cakes of DREAM
TOILET SOAP, use it
faithfully in your bath,
shower and at the wash
basin for a soft-smooth-
dear skin, radiant with natural
loveliness. f
DREAM is available at toilet goods
counters throughout the island.

GBI

. % TONES UP DIGESTION
%* ENRICHES THE BLOOD
% RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY
%* BUILDS UP THE BODY











Gade by ALLEN &@ HANBURYSLTD., LONDON



vw—E BOWRANIT

ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT



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

YOU SHOULD USE IT. TOO

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

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

p= ONE GALLON WILL COVER 1,000 SQ. FT.

"PHONE 4456 e AGENTS

s WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.

2 : wnas

a



Full Text



PAGE 1

PACE eir.iiT I1ARUADOS ADVOCATE 'Klli.W, MARCH 18, Mil Ken Kickards Gives St.George'sXI Kiu \,;>,u;..> Magnificent Balling Display Deteafea 2-1 Here Comes The Jamaica In Strong Position BY O. S. COPPIN THE w l illhn S! OaoraVl t'oll.ml loam were ilelcat. i wlK-n Hi. . I Kensington yesterday evpnin. KINGSTON. March 11 T 1 1 l "><> second setback they Jamaica tcortd .'188 runs in 300 minntl the •• u Jj re * '•' nth.coodJuac.-6rlli J£/^ vl !" ^^.K lest I rrc.' rhinos Rood out at the close of ;i mo rMaUaaUoa of UM Grenada forii.tr u.i\ of cricket. First ihiinaijuiflccnt batting d arda was not as goo.) Thay had Ken Rickanls who was undefeated with 158 runs at close "'"*> opportunities to shoot, but the omission of onb left arm spin bow, *'_ ked ** b 11 ldc _. t .'.. %  %  Of the Britial jgg* ,2,/^ Ian,,!'",.' Bericek Gulda to make use of John Trim throughthey i.. in in.IJ i cut an innings in which the comparatively net fi*m. Grant, their bard working nrcessarily know o lot alwmt lh full bark, nave a Mood perform technical ?ide of boxing, but he aticc and Skipper Smith in goal will make matches Promoter With Staff Boxing is as much a business as a sport, and there are a number of people, besides the boxers, who contribute tc the smooth running of the business. Most important is the promoter Mi IN the man who puts up tfM purses, pairs the boxers—with or without the aid of a match-maker—hires the hall, and is finally responsible for the whole show. A successful promoter has to be of thing Hi talent ;it his disposal was severely trounced. 1 thai) deal w.tn the batting of Rtckards, I was quoted in ihc Jamaican Press on my arrival a Km Rictarda is me I )p Jamaica •Rceptton of J, K Hot' JIT. f had seen no .>M]i;.n in jajMlca thai pariaon with htm. I had nut seen much of Holt bul UM little that I had seen of him me that he possessed remains of nrst class batsmanship. I |fa were ed that I could attempt to ignore the most popular Hoetllt 1 ipare him with Rickaro| M Bonltto "as aood an Kverton U. %  l ... brlorr Uv wml U, India %  %  a bat rievertbeli were those who believed in that theory as implicitly as the Koran Yesterday before a i Over ten thousand pi Rirkards. who had failed In the :> I occasioning knowledgeable wags ot the head HI my direction, vindicated my cause V-.u Perfection PKTfcR WILSON pr n,. llnaJ lesson on Ihe bs*> irn; game Now com*-* the break. Rival promoters thus have a loughev Job n weaning %  number • all-action away from the man KEN KICKARDS His in as near per "' l >> ( juse made i ,< V M fOC |f .cldsmeii hich ensure as excellent. flail the maximum number of The goals for Kmpire were spectators will pay the largest divided between Frank Taylor at possible amount of money. inside left ; ,nd Bernard Morris oa Ability to spot a "crowd pleaaer" First Aid the right wing. The ml for m hi* early days Is invaluable L^ al „,,. lial of whal r Grenada was sent in bv Fletcher. A boxer will naturally favour the ,j,oukl be urcoared to u*e— _. „ promoter who gave him his first The .mi' took ma touch off with the Grenada l>u> :> ilcU'ritlim; UM northern goal. Grenada were however tlrst to attack and their toft winger McLcod soni in a beautiful shot from the wing !" Oft have to pay so much tc which Smith saved. l nr "aWer he DM brought along A few minutes later. Taylor ,ro "' ,m? %  >" %  playing at inside left opened the !" > ^"ccesstul "big-time" prostriking the uprlsht. It com_ H mu ' • %  %  pmuadc th. pletel, beat Uen.. Knight, who T ">>"*y olnciaU to free enough .a, keeping goal lor St George* currency to pay the foreign St. Ueorucs fought hard to "'"EL,"' m ^," *? ambaaaador. Timeke*lr equallae and nearly did when %  *<*•><* %  "" """" Another eilSuaT^'g In boxRudolph Knight, on the right wing. Th >.._ %  _„ mfi bl| wheel I. the tim.*oixr. ran down and centred. Berkeley "' .lanagrr ^ ^ che( k on h( |rnJln „, tried a ahot, but It was not well „ ^ heimrrhv of -,., the round and the Interval and. D. placed and goalie Smith aaved iiameime. the manage* whSha.; ""rklng frcn, another ..op-a,rl, White petroleum jelly: sterile cottonwool; sterile gauze; surgical spirit (NOT methylated); orange, cherry, or dental-stick swab*; -• —, .-,..-„ fte 1 & "frenalme chU.rulc .th foresight, and Ihe promoter 1-W>; uiromboplastin -olulion; blunt-ended surgical (bandage > scissors; Iccbag; 1-inch Klastoptasl roll; soft bandage. He must not use iron chloride MtuSot monsol; ammoniateci sood> should not be too liberal with smelling salts after u knockdown. isc made of Trim to-morrow Lonsensus of opinion that easily. one or the best ground The second goal for Empire in the tournament on ra me shortly afterwards. One Ot ^ l n r !' de and "talnly one ui ihelr forwards took an easy shot. -andidDtos but Knight failed to gather th bill probably—and often. I'm afraid. h ** u > kp up "IT counl thp he best pace bowong .ralia. |fcal Be rnard Morris, who > i as the chances lor inrunn lng in from the right winy. fc Iffi??* ^-l concwrnwl %  ^n tapped It into the ncU to put his rightly^-come in for more criU"ir.ment n boxer is oft* his feet and dim than any other boxing type >r'" 11 '' lo lnatcnes for me open AnuMur P Edwards and R Knight around the wicket, '"I 1 s "' L "' pl"ycd t'uK Wicket ,ne ,,oc,tle y t*" 1 IM Loun I ditlon to this Oaskin cuts ^' lub * % %  "* <* '"^ %  runs but apart from that hl test. innings was blameless. I cannot %  eg him being denied Kenny Trestrails place in tho team as a batsman. omission of Rollox cannot be undertood. Rollox was quite fit and I think thai everyone is agreed that British Guiana paid the penalty. Gaakin with only Paloir. John Trim and rimself was forced to overbowl himself and bowl from both ends So to-n %  hat we shall see Jamaica won this game hv wickets and Rlekards made 14V l hi... Title Golf Play Saturday, Sunday Fsnalrr:—Smith (Copt Gulf ana Country Rudder A Symmonds, Robinson C Allevne. Morn* Draylon. Bvnoe. Tavlor nnd Harner W^r^ree:—Mr |) ff Ihieamenu> %  %  B OTait. tens and C, Smith. ---Ihe two mrViVOfl mi-cing a cket up In hd rotlon v vik tall thiough and Valontin li von \\ iiiahkiui for iins no has dun, lurvivoni may oe as clownnu>-i MI at both ends now and t-nu>rt<> u are in pr Val should again be in oWattOthag "wm. J. H. R(dK*r. wtM With regard to Trim who only John Onwe ui itowled eight overs in an inning, will meet Dick Viclmcr. con|uerof 388 runs i n 300 mtnutea, i u.in r William Atkinson, David TVim.T^..^.....>.,..it so baffled that I inquired from Lucic-Smith. who knocked out n ' ' '''' ''"' '' John Trim whether he was not fit Bryan Wybrew. faces I' D Ml but he was. I have since learnt Dermoll, who eliin.nuivd Colin that the reluctance to bowl Trim Boylcy; J. K. K. Christie meets MI owed Its origin to some domestic David lnniis and James O'Neal f—I. consideration. plays Bernard Rolie ChrWIa Suvaiinuli Club Vi:STIntV'H HFSIJ.TS "I'll -IS.,.I . Pllstlm bMl Mlii IV.|r>"i Ml V -1M.il ~ With this I am not at all COOmochtd the second IOUIHI IhroUJ f,^ bMl W (erned but I think that whatever hls victory over L. J. Masked j s p. u.Vnn bt>i B P difficulty had iriaon before getni ,V|1|U '' uw %  %  1 B .*.f,„, KB „..„ on the field should l,.,ve bOtfl •.. "J Mj^ael Timpson T „ ( ^'j^'J'^'V^ surmoimted ard the legitimaic u" N "!i H Vl,,,in •" ho first round and MI.. B.,rh s i s l be made of Trim's services as ln m W S '" '" *£ : "" B uml Rolto MtN D01 "' ' as he was lit and on th. '' alcd p c >; Gooding. pjaSecond.round and semtfltial %  m0,r 1 ht 'f !,1 * W|H >>• 1>'-'>HI in TODAVs HXT1 KK> ,n nKS 'he DaCosta Cup coinpcldion. the I.AIIIFH fWOLU A pace DOlrttf who bowls S handicap division for those who Ma* Lsw Mw Chaiirnor overs In such a feast of run-getilng failed to qualify for the Champ „ ," ^*,. DO ^I" .•hould send up a prayer of Uiankt ionship. and here loo there shoul.l pwaski and A. M wiS" for the kindness or unklndness of be some bitter battles. George o i ManiUMg and p I his captain. (aUehoy) Cltallenor plays Tod y -*. D T "" "* t !" However. 1 p\ieet to see on-l Benjamttl i'ii* Mi.. KHrrn Howrn Had T r Olllcn, M,. D Pnhkt • nnd V. N H Mi n Wood aiul Dt C and MlResults of Sixpenny Consolations On Page 3 psychologist, knowing which boxers need to be coaxed or bullied into training properly, and which ones have to be restrained from doing loo much. Then there are th e seconds. I've seen a good second, by judicious advice or skilful, if rudimentary'. surgery pull nn apparently lost light out of the lire. T'dad Horsed Do Gallopg For Earttor Meeting r.lTn^I' "' r '* n Ciirrisr-i|>d>l. PORT-OF-SPAIN, March. 13. Horeag are uitoergolnsj spirited nllops for the new Union Park Turf Club *-day Easter Meeting. Blue Diamond looks quite well. This horse did a post to post %  allop of 7H furlonys in ].40 (Inishing strong. Jolly Knar with an improved %  httto song on the inside did a %  He live furlong in 1.04. The Jester II. breezed three urlonfs in 30 seconds Red /civet looked good over the ame distance. Mr. Alex Chin's Golden Quip* a new English imlortation turned in a smart poet post on a hard Irack. Landcape—looking very well, and %  ith an improved Brumine running on the inside galloped the same distance 1.411. Both rem impressive. What's on To-day Pollre Courts—10 am. Court of Grand Smalons— % %  a m. LxhlblUoa of Painting* by Harold C ConneU al the Barbados Museum—9 a.nv Hantson College Speech Day and Hporti— 2 p m CINEMAS %  -%  .....,. Far M..,.I. ta Bad %  • >.n> and All >Ul I.irnt Ska* U| I"Flai* (B>ldM*a> i -riit -lor. Ot Slab And Batlr" IN, 4 6 %  ad %  %  P in I"" (OlaUad i Tb* siari or Bah Aad sallr" l aad S.aa a' '""' l -Drldttlswi %M • ii.. i'. %  The Weather TODAY Sua Rbes: 6 01 a m >ui. s.is g |i pm Moon (Full): March 23 Idiktlng: g.30 p.m. High Water: lo r.M p m YESTERDAY Rainfall (('odringtofi): Nil Total for month to yesterday: It In. Temperature (Mix): W.O* F Temperature iMlm): ?5' F Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) I.N.E., (3 p.m.) EN.E. Wind Velocity: IS miles per hotir rtarometer: (9 a.m.) 29.987. (3 p.m.) 299M BRUSH... UP... YOUR... SMILE.*.. 1 !ic\ li IV '\ j.vcrv Time ITHE &.S PULLS |lP10>l PRETTY I NICE e£4NERy 1 BUT yDJ DOWT G6T T MC TO Bjy A CUP OF COfFElT-ANX. Tt3 STA.J PLATAN. %  MlrsUTES! ] %  is HOURS TO as gm A TOBLB IN TH, "T^-/ JOINTBy Jiinmy Hatlo m§m^MS^Mk TH;U IN THE AUDOLE OF THE -,M THE A1IODLE OF B ••• yOU GET LOTS OF TIME ,B0T TUATS ALL"WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH Wisdom Boat Race Going Broke IF RISING costs continue it will ioon be too expensive lo row the University Boat Race on I way As it cannot be Oxford or Cambridge, the only alternative would be Henley. But the Boat Race is surely one of London's best-loved events. Like the Changing of the Guard and the Ixird Mayor's Show, this is something everyone who comes to Town can ree for nothing. Because it is a free show which requires no technical knowledge to understand, and ha' nOVer BOOH copied anywhere .n the worM. it must be kept to its traditional background. The people who could ensure this are those who have wharves. breweries, works. Hats, hotels and clubs along the course. All these regard Ihe University noat Race as the opportunity ol tta entertain their fricmls; In other cases landlords and clubs make money by charginc for admission. A Whip Round The suggestion has been made hat all these should be told the facts about Boat Race linanc., and should whip round and so stand some share of Ihe cx|> fc The idea is a good one and should be supported. Much of the eogt of the race must to-day be borne by the oarsman himself. College funds arc running low. Expenses cannot be reduced. Because the river Is a King's Highway ihe tow-path cannot be closed The sale of souvenir programnv-s or of television rights does not meet the mounting deficit. To-day Cambridge University. on Iheir first visit to the tideway. did more than eight miles paddling and rowing over the Boat Race course. They were taken in three pieces of paddlinn to Barnes [ Bridge ;ind then rowed to the | practice finishing pott. Teeth Loose Gums Bleed gt&l'jj Looa* Tih mean thai you hs* PiyiiM, Tr.nrh Mmith or irhap *>air bad dl.-aw thai will oo"*f or 1-l.t r.u.. >...it i-ih lo fall out >nd m iiUn "aua# Rlwumatlain and Hari Tiouiil^ Amaaan alnpa sum MtrdHif lha flial day .nda aora mi.uia and quickly ilfhi*na ih. t>*lh Iroa rlad suaranla* Aioaaan mux ntaka your i ,.f %  ,,,,!. Antosai. For a*|*errliei—Treat* Ma a Ik L00KY0UR use i/aseline TMAOI H1K __A HAIR TONIC TA'FIINr Uilt. Y. M. P. C. \


PAGE 1

ISaTtorto. ESTABLISHED 1895 FRIDAY, MARCH l, IM1 HRICE : FIVE CENTS BRITAIN'S .YEW IIIM Kl I %  mm KJi?J,*7J!£? ""5 •, t ? n ? *""?" <"W it Major XaHnetor uiu BHUU,-. T?f ..^^ W" """ • m HO*. T. w..pon 1, dentopBunt of th. Buook. [SZtflJZrSSliZ T,v"" %  "— "*""" u 1 "' %  ""•* %  Thc '"•"' " • *"' Cuban Sugar Pact Would Not Prejudice Colonies Strike leader appeals for end of violence and intimidation POLICE KILL THREE In Grenada Disorders: 3 Wounded U.S., U.K. DISCUSS 38TH PARALLEL LAKE SUCCESS, March 10, Secret talks are Roing on between the British ami Amei icnn Governments on United Naiaajt atratecy if their fo Korea reach the 38th parallel, usually reliable mnircn lid here today. Sources in both countries said the talks were being kepi confidential because of the military implications In am decision which mnjht be reached The main quaBUaB lieinf dl.US Could Beat Reds At War PHILADELPHIA, March 15. Dr. Vannevter Buss, an AmerL run scientist who helped to develop the atom bomb, said here thai if Russia started war in Europe "we would destroy her" He listed weapons the United States had to knock out Russia "should her armies roll Across the plains, of Germany" These were: 1. The necessary stock of atom bombsand planes to carry them. "Wc arc prepared for extensive bombing with atomic weapons," he said. 2 A strategic air force to penetrate Russia and. as the Russian armies struck westward, to blase out of existence the structure on which those armies depended Calver Under Investigation iFmm Qiir Own Correwndent i KINGSTON. March 15. Government to-day announrcd the appointment of a Commission o( Enquiry into allegations of impropriety In the administrator of the Jamaica Police Force on .he part of Commissioner Calver and Officers madr by various members of the House of Representatives. The Commissioners win* wenappointed on the motion of Mr Wills O Isaacs, P.N.P are empowered to cmpci attendance of witnesses and the production of documents. (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON, March 15 jyjR. HAROLD WILSON, President of the Board of Trade was closely questioned in the Commons tonight on Britain's proposed sugar pact with Cuba. He said that Commonwealth interests would not be prejudiced. Mr. Wilson confirmed that there have been discussions with the Cuba delegation which is taking part in the Torquay Trade Talks. US Senate Postpone Debate On Troops WASHINGTON, March 15. The United States Senate today postponed until tomorrow its debate on troops for Europe issue. The majority leader. Senator Ernest McFarland, told the Senate there has nut been enough time to prepare for the debate scheduled for Uits afternoon. Argentina's Position I& Much Stronger BUENOS AIRES. March 15. If Argentina resumes ship ments lo Britain as a result of talks now going on here, she will have succeeded In imposing stiff terms on her traditional customer in the opinion of the usually well informed trade circles here todny. The break In shipment" %  Utesj last July they said had considerably strengthened Argentina'a hand in negotiations, which have been going on intermittently for the past year and weakened Britain'*.—Ilester. Berliners Cannot Sell Uranium BERLIN. March 15. Berliners who try to tell or buy uranium face a maximum sentence of life imprisonment and a one million mark fine under the Western Allied law wh-'ch came into force here today. The law has been in operation in West Clermany for some time. In West Berlin however, until today, anyone could legally deal m uranium which was mainly brought here by fugitives from East German uranium ml-.es near the Czechoslovak frontier, West Berlin police said. Police have a special section .— dealing with uranium Political "Until discussions reach a conclusion," he said, "I am not in a position to give any details except to say that as one would expect, purchases of sugar are included In this subject matter of the talks. "Cuba Is an important source of sugar supplies for this country. I can soy nothing will be completed with Cuba which would prejudice the agreement reached last year with Commonwealth producers." air. Lea***: Herd, Conservative Isn't It a fact that on a matter of vital concern to Australia and the British sugfT colonies no notice of any kind was given to either the Australian representatives at Torquay or to the Australian Government that these bilateral proposals were intended? Mr. Wilson: The Secretary of State for Commonwealth Relations has had discussion with rep— I'cscntaj ves *>f the Australian Government. This Is a matter which Is very difficult and very em bairn "King between a number or Commonwealth countries and I think it would be better if Mr. LennoxBoyd would leave this matter until there have been further discussions. Mr. I*ae*x-B*)d : When did these talks take place between the Secretary of State for Commonwealth lu-l.iti.ms and the Australian Government? U-S.MustBuild Dp Defences Says Truman KEY WEST FLORIDA. March IV I resident Truman has said to a group of bipartisan Senators and Representatives that Russia had nude il vital for the United Slates u> build up ii defence* "as quickly and vigorously a, poss,DlC Kepl.vniK to the group who had urged him to make concrete praposals to the Russian* for dt*settlement armament in the interest of peace, the President blamed the Russian) for refusal to agreeen the programme for control uf atomic and other weapons. "While we must continue to build up vigorously our military strength as long as world conditions make such a course essential, we must at the same time keep mi working toward control and rtdurtion of armaments and armed forces" —Reuler Within the last few refugees from East Germany often brought small quantities of what they believed was uranium ore to prove they had "escaped" from mines. The Police said many people had tried to sell lumps of black substancsr which fhey called uranium ore nn the black market but there were very few takers Prices a round US" west marks had been sought for small unspecified amounts. The West Berlin newspaper Der Tag said uranium sellers often loitered near Zoo Station in West Berlin's fashionable shopping and entertainment district They approached passers-by whispering "you want to buy some uranium ""—Heater. BALFOUR PRESENTS HIS CREDENTIALS MADRID. March 15. Sir John Balfour. the first Bri tlsh Ambassador to Spain since 1046, talked for 20 minutes with Gen. Franco to whom he presented his credentials at the National Palace here today. The atmosphere of the whole ceremony was very cordial, according to informed sources.—Renter. Colonial Forces Motion Amended By LABOUR M.Ps '"'> Our Own Con-MponSffli LONDON. March IS. Labour M.Ps ban put down vu amendments to a Conservative private number's motion due to be debated in the House of Commons to-morrow which %  &rets that the Government failed to facilitate the additional use of Colonial Volunteers in defence in the cause Democratic freedom". One of the amendments, put down by Mr. Emrys Hughes. and Mr. James Hudson links the question of recruitment m the Colonies with "barbarity'' of modem weapons. Having regard to "the increasing destructiveness" ol weapons, machines and explosives, on which a/med forces are now EBSytng, it OBSBjOSM raising of manpower from any part of the Commonwealth in which conditioncf complete Democratic self-Government do not %  Mr. Wilson: days. Mr. Pelf.Sntithern (Conservative) : Will Mr. Wilson consult the Secretory of Stole for the Colonies U lo the conseiiuences which might follow if the Canadian Governmcr.t were to follow the example of the Government here In opening negotiations of this sort and were to conclude a barter sugar agreement witn Cuba ? Mr. W"aea: I am in full con aultallon with the Secretary nf State for the Colonies. What Can ada may or may not do was not in the question raised by Mr. LennoxBoyd. SO BREAD irio") Our Own Correspond'ill' KINGSTON. March 15. There will be no bread in the City of Kingston and St. Andrew to-morrow following a general strike called by the B.I.T.U. early this morning as a pressure move to force the government to declare an increase on minimum wages in the baking industry. The Executive Council meeting to-morrow morning Is expected to consider the situation as a mailer of urgency in view of the Easter baking next week The strike situation i qulel The last bakerv strike in November kept the of bread for two days and the spread included restaurant worker*. Britain And Egypt Reach Agreement LONDON. March 15 Britain and Egypt have reacMM an agreement In principle on Egypt's sterling balance, ft was announced today. Oui of Egyptian blocked balances amounting to about JC230,. 000.000. £ 150,000.000 will be re leased over a period of between 10 and 13V, years, Douglas Jay, Financial Secretary to the Trea niry, told the House „f Commons The future or the balance of J: BO.OOO.ooii would be discussed between the two Government* bt fore the end of this, period, he added Britain undertook lo facilitate the supply of petroleum product;to Egypt. Jay said Britain re-affirmed Ihnt she would not Iry to scale down Egypt's sterling balances unllat erally —Reuler cussed between Washington and London wa* whether United Nations troop* should slop at the 58th parullel or continue t, drive north to %  OHM other pre %  •"ranged boundaTj It was said. The British vie* w.e %  ud i remain that tinformer North South Korean dividing could serve as a starling point for iHilitical negotiations with Communists. The idea that stabilisation of ilhe bollle line on the 38tl parallel might act as a prelude to a cease fire and thus open the way to negotiations, was gaining ground here, .some Ameriejn spokesmen said. they still insisted that the _ttiement of the Korean question should come first befbru any other Asian questions could be oW.isvd The Problem The problem facing British and American diplomat), and Nations officials was. If there is to be a negotiated settlement In Korea, with whom does United Nations negotiate and on what terms? Before June 25, last year, the political aspect or unification of Korea lay between tnc republic of Korea supported bj the United Nations, and the rival Communist Government In the north. Alter Chinese Communist totei-ventimi in the rluhllni: ffckjng authorities insisted in heir rtMHngi with United Nations that the Korean aftal should ! %  settled in the genera framework of Asian questions —Rr uter tin by Stui's Ten ruKl-OF-M'.MN. March 13 A sevru-monUu-old btb> saved lea peoplfwhen linbrake sut In one room baUsUsi! la which the j were %  Ireptns al SI. Jamee. shortl* aflrr saldnighl en* nuM The crying of the 'jmbt oke one af the sleeper*, who on seeing the Hrr roused the other*. They ran Into the street in Ihetr nlfht clolhe*. U.N. FORCES RE-ENTER HONGCHOIS TOKYO. March 15 United Nations trocsj gruwinx Communist resistance today as ihcy crept toward llu' Nth uraltoJ Ln Central K n But on the western flank Ai in spearheads dfOVi n nuss) ol ihi border bj passing former South Korea i %  %  %  ni re occupk d day. This d-ive took them to within i the Communist base on the.entr.il fiunt, C'huiH'hon About IS miles lo the Nations troops re -entered Ilongchon, Ccmmunist former I1JHU1 bese about '20 miles south of the p:.ialli-l Nmih of Hoilgchoii, United Nations patrols run into increasing Communist Opposition Rl I called fnr air and arlillei > i. il i t.p nfieii % %  :> 'onimmii Krutel Gair}" Issues "Back To Work" Order %  'rhin Our Own Correspondent) GRENADA, March 15 ^\ TRINIDAD POLICE PARTY about 16 strong under Sub Inspector Alcindor ware today involved in a fatal shooting incident at Latante Road function killing three on the spot, and wound ing three. The party had set out for Hotel Santa Maria about 8.30 a.m. in response to a report of a riotous crowd on Marlmount Estate owned by the Honourable John B. Renwick where it was developing into the pattern of yesterday's daylight looting of produce. On arrival at Marlmount, the Trinidad Police quelled the mob arresting eight, but shortly after they were called on" to Latante district where a mob of some 400 was reported looting a road side shop. A small unarmed Grenada poln e j iity had found the crowd too much to h.indle previously. Il developed that A'eindor went .mend of the party and when he got U tne spot he lound himself sin re unded with a very hostile section of the crowd. Fearing wortc and without the order being given. the rank and file fired into the crowd circled about them with falsities ensuing This, however, had a swift quieting effect on the crowd. The dead are Agatha NaUrs* II, tier brother Smell Fearer 28, .,n < John Ihiaraa, lasi driver In hospital are Julie Paul. Fnld Thoma* Persia Will Nationalize Oil Resources 50,000 French Students Strike PAHis. Mann is Students ran picket hue* around Sorbonne Unkere.ty mdldlnssi when 5U.0U0 of them itruefc today in protest againtl UM OOW mow i I cut in their social security gerThe cut FadUOM these, services from 535.000,11'); l to 3(Hl,000.000 fiam.i Extr;i police —Reater High Prices Put U.S. In Jeopardy WASHINGTON, March 15 Head of the Economic Stablllsa. tlon Admin 1st rat ion. Eric Johnston today warned President Trumnn and Government l.\irtn that unless they give greater support to the fight against inflation, the whole United States defence programme may be Jeopardised He was addressing the Defence Mobilisation Board. —Reuter The other amendment signed, by seven Labour M.Ps notices that i\ greater use of Colonial manpower and resources for defence FAROUK NOT MARRIED ""usl be freely obtained from the CAIRO March 15 I peoples of Colonial terrHories. but The Press Counsellor to the' ca,ul n the House to place on %  gyptian Royal Cabinet, Thabet, "cord iU disapproval of any Pasha, today denied reports pubracial or religious Intolerance lisfaed abroad that Kin* Ferouk 1 invites the Government was already secretly married to investigate in acrordan.c w.th his fiancee, Narriman Sadek these principles, and in consultsThabet Pasha said the marriage lion with the Governments would definitely take place during rerned. the possibility of raising nrnnar on a dale yet to bef further forces in the Colonies and announced.—Renter dependencies. News Deferred TOKYO, March 15 Army censors tonight held back information indicating how III the United Nations l'ne In Korea had advanced towards the 3flth parallel. They considered this Information was known only sketrhily to Communists. No reports were received from Souiii Korean troops on the extreme li-fl cf the front, but there were indications that Ihey had pushed closer lo the parallel than any other United Nations troops. I —Reuler. SMALL EARTH TREMOR MADRID. March 15 A minor earth tremor, which lasted just I wo seconds, shook houses at Linares near Jaen. Cen tral Spain, this morning, the Tolt dc Central Observatory reported Germany. Holland, France and Belgium had earth tremors yesterday —Reuter 3 Kill'-d, 30 Hurt In Train Cranli DETItoIT. Michigan, Mai ih 13. Three people were killed and lore than 3ll injured when a pas mger train crashed in the De. trolt suburb of Trenton, shortly ift % %  n nimght today. Five roaches were derailed More people were reported trapped laslde overturned i oaeJMi nd the police told reporters: "We .re cutting them out with oxyli-eiviiintorch' The train, bound for Cincinnati! from Detroit, was travelling fairly slowly when It lumped the, rails. —Reuter "Dud" Bomb Kill* 4 JIANGOON, Burma, March 15. A policeman who threw what ha thought was a "dud" bomb at a tmwd killed four people and Inlured six, it was reported here today. He wonted lo disperse a large crowd which had gathered HOtM a kerbside restaurant near thn Mnndalay police station in Cmtfsjg hurma.—Reuter. ITALY MUST AKM LONDON. March 15 The Italian Prime Minister. Alude I)e Gasperi. %  peaking befoie the North Atlantn deputies today, said that Italy must on the one hand arm to the maxin.um and at the same lime carry t social reforms necessary keep its social structure i>i.d immune —Reuter. .Mauley Wiiw Before Privy Council Fram 0n Own Conr*etMl>i.> KINGSTON. Jii A report from London today states that N. W Mnnlev Kr le.iding Jamaican lawyer won a. Vsekg-Kanott Chemical Company 1 tore the Judicial Committee of ihe Privy Council, London. It was the first time that a !Ve*t Indlgfl I MI b'i jippeare.-l befors iho Counittasj ind i-essful The case started in Jamaica two years ago with Manley ap pciirtng for the local Vlcks peoplo ,n %  s,U-MIIIH O'Heilly. Tnnid.ei K i innssiiini on u-imif of the local K.n %  • -i't III a case heard by the then Puisne JudRO Mi J W Say.ny now Sp>(iker of Trinidad. Karsote won and Vicks appealed and succeeded. KaraoU* then appealed tn Ixindon and M i lei % %  i' briefed lij the Inlei national Vicks Chemical Company to make a reply and th* of this court sustnineil ih. of th.Jamaica App.ii.ite Court, Two \\ onlMissing: 21 tivetf IxiHl PRINCE OBOftOI B.C.. March. 15. A train dlgpiitiher lestlHei thai two vital words were missing from the order th.it AlAtRd John AtlM-rton. 22, relayed to 0 d tnxip tram Involved In Ihe Novemlwr Gunve River crash in Northern British Columbia The OCdaT ty]iewrltteii on .. Mims> of liaht blue paper was the centre of attention as Ihe preliminary hearing of the manslaughter charge was continued) gainst Atherton, a former %  lepapha Athertoi el.. %  Bd .a suiting ir :olllsi.jn ^i psj MBfi i nTolvad LAMB PRICE UP CAMBsVSRA, Uarch 18 Britain has agreed to toeratUM '.lie contract price for all first (uulity Australian lamb by three farthings sterling per pound for the present meat year. Commerce Minister Mc Ewcn announced today An agreement had been reached if %  protracted negotiations, he mid The British Food Ministry srouid p.iv a new price for nil TKHKHAN. M.ireh 15 The Paniui Majlis < Pal llamsmt I uii.inmiou'.l-. .onIn BV d to.l,i> UM IBOOtolon taken bj | ^i-'i Mu I • U Committee on March 8 to nation liv<' ill undei t.iku %  : %  throughout he ronntrv KnthusioMuapplause hambet and from n large crowd uUide the building gn-eted the lecision The Ma|lts nl-o decided to extend the life of the Oil Committee by tv.o months I Pl oil ConiiiiUlCe pj II KOtnt ly rejected a supplement.n> OD agreement with an Anglo-Iranian Oil Company The cosMsaB • ent iiRreomaOl with the Persian Government II valid until ll>3 The od CommrUasj vyhleh was dm to Blush it. Iniidnek* mi March it aked the Maths last u.ek tn ilenii ,1llfa two I alb to work oul a dct.illcd nationalist tlon plan Reuler Strike For More Pay PARIS, March 15 Combined non-Cominunlsl and ('Him muM union* today ordered ;i total strike of moiorbus and underground railway services to %  tail tomorrow in support of c-liilimfor an >ll round 8,000 fnneg pet month pay increase The duration of the strike wai not "i-eelfled —Reuler This afternoon Galry broadcast a essagc under Government sponirship in which he appealed to all workers whether members of his union or outsiders to cease all nets of violence and intimidation He said he was deeply concerned with the state of affairs in the iland and h felt, as leader of the M M.W.I'., the largest Trsde Union in Grenada as well as the Gimiada people's Party, the largest political party, he was morally %  nd N|n dually onlli.rd to do something. He again stressed that he believed that wrongs committed were not by M M W t' members but by persons outside Ihe organisation and not connected with the strike. He bad (old Ihe Governor that the people hud implicit confidence in him and was therefore making u serious appeal. g) f>n Pase S TP.LL THE ADVOCATE THE NEWS DIAL 3113 DAT OR NIGHT Rational Railways i* alleged order Incot Hock> vhich took 2 %  to h.ive %  Mount..in lives; a und shipment" since July 1B50. I(.il.i Grenada Chief af Police Dismissed iffmn Dm on cwrr-pondmii' in order lo return to England with the Burma Police until 1942 showing no resentment to police GRENADA, March 14. his familv lie njoined the Army with the policy, nor has any widespread Therr was a vnsational turn Col. Donald refused and was Glourcsters. then again.with the protssl boon heard, though It Is lo day in the stnk4 situation when told that a man of his calibre was Cnindiu after India and Burma believed thai Col Donald,' if h' t was known that Colonel Arthur not suited to serve under Sk Donald, Superintendent of POlltst, present conditions, was dismissed from service Later In the day Donald n and was relieved by Brigadier eeived an official communication P J. J Plckthall. who arrived nn notifying him of the termination Sunday from Barbados where he of his services, adding that be hsd just settled after being In the would be allowed to remain ir. Indian Army and in the Ethiopian official residence pending hi* service. obtaining passages for England Col. Donald said that he was which the Government will pay P* 0 ? 1 wl summoned by the Governor this for himself, his wife and his son !" morning and after enquiry for Col Donald came to Grenad Mr*. Donald, who is ill. the sug late In June last after servic had a free hand, would lw slronncr man. Strangely, an official I dennd that Brig. Pickthai) had come to relieve Col. Donald of the command saying for dissatisfaction. In the present he would act U Deputy it is known tii it certain out office w< people who have held his military Dame Rumour guessed right Li. B urn *", ''' ,'" ... hi Ici %  Marryshow speak n gained independence Last Julv ami August he ban died the Galry strikes In th. belt. No Apparent Reason There was no apparent tetlon Was mad' that he tender the Indian Army from 1907 to Galry at the last public meet of the Police on occasions *iua resignation on this ground— 1922, when he was transferred to mg has not criticised Col. Donald, at the present. P / /( O V I T /. STAYS WHITE % %  %  'iitinn ai | glenming whit.rini —Porquite l I r white marisM esatsnej is asutj, ftaasy RRJ rtrr 1 II ItU Of -I %  til .ml -ill w.t.r || i*. aSTefoTS, aissu for w t ssas %  medworli on hnqam, snjgft ,t-. gfassi md dnahiUfet ,,ro.,.ie i.m.l. both smart sjtgj proteetivt. Try jt for i#M. mrt M I /) I II V BERGF.R PAINTS Stocked by ALL HARDWARE STORES Agenta:— GARDINER AUSTIN & Co., Ltd.



PAGE 1

I'M,I. nil li IIAKBADOK ADVOCATE I lllliW. MARCH It, IV.I BARBADOS *.—i— ApVOftTE • en -3 •*••• %  •* Friday. March lb. I*I:.I DAI HI ES TEN years ago it was decided by the Public Health Authority that all dairies operating in Bridgetown or the extended limits should be removed to the rural districts. Only this week has there been any final decision in the matter. Three years ago it was decided by the Board of Health that no new businesses should be established in the City and this period was allowed (or the present dairies to move out. The owners of these dairies have waited until the time came for the enforcement of the regulations to find whether they should find new situations. When regulations are being drafted in the interest of public health and these include the restrictions of certain industries to certain prescribed areas it is obvious that there must be sharp delineations of these areas. Consequently, what appears* to be hardships will arise and certain individuals will object to the enforcement of the regulations. It is not in the public interest however to alter an overall plan for the improvement of public health administration to satisfy the desires of an individual. The argument adduced at the last meeting of the General Board of Health that one individual has his dairy situated on enough land and so laid out as not to cause inconvenience to other people in the district cannot be any justification for his exemption. And it would not be prudent to exempt one individual from the provisions of the regulations when others will have to move their dairies. There is even the stronger argument that those who have taken heed to the regulations in the past have already moved their dairies to other districts or have sold out. Any exemption to-day would mean that those who had moved out would be penalised merely because they had obeyed the' regulations. In heavily built up areas there can be no place for dairies with the sanitary nuisances which normally occur. lit is impossible for either the dairy keeper or the sanitary authority to direct the flight of a fly and so there can be no protection of the food and health of the householder when the breeding ground is maintained in the centre of the residential area. In Barbados there is a restriction which prevents the keeping of pigs in certain prescribed areas. The lines of demarcation are clearly defined and sometimes only a narrow street divides the two areas. In Culloden Road it is possible for those residents on the East side to keep pigs while the regulations forbid those who live on the side near the Wanderers Cricket grounds The same must be the condition with re gard to the keeping of dairies. There is bound to be a line drawn arbitrarily at some particular point and those who are adversely affected cannot pretend that they have been unfairly treated. It would have been difficult for the Board of Health to have acted otherwise than to order the enforcement of the regulations made ten yars ago. The removal of these dairies cannot be said to interfere with the production or the efficient distribution of milk. Alt modern dairies in this island have motor deliveries and there is no part of this island which Is not easily accessible within a short time by this means. Todoas txtrmcis — For example, when ZIS (u-hlch ,\ j s f^ \|trufom irMrh briefly MmpJ.ihtntfta the abbrtvMto* ..* Zoood N bourgeois ethkca the preachunder tame of thf A red* HOI IfMfkl Stami yd ivaa Malm ,.,„ „, ..itrubsm hvorocriticalb an dtrm ^.>l.i Mu They are Am.. Pln.ui switches from one '*'LjlL &? \ri5XT5£5nS published istSM KM bui model to another the conveyer P 'T;'^ L 'd o,/u^ • Ihey repress a tnghttMng story, belt doe* not stop. ololUUor. Tl worker* and ^r 7W. for example Hut who., Ford chunged modelfrJ^Sm^ ork "' and A .s for AirWrs* Bombs 'n the us m iM7- production co Jn^ m ^a ,i It irtv whw THE airborne -torn bombs were stopped for four weeks each time. J-JSSSn haV been limn used by the America for the The first time in history when li g"" "H !" JJJJJ wrialantiin first Urne at the end of Ue secnew automobile came into pro, !" d d STwiT true Wh ond world war The action of the duct.on without stoppage of the J^ 1 ^ ^ hum ;„iii'an SEE EXTRACT No. 2 FROM THE STRANGEST BOOK OF THE YEAR The Great ffiOAbfflAa COBCTCKAfl j 3Hl|lIKA0nE/|HH j Soviet Encyclopaedia' the title pa|c) W (fa A is also for ATOM BOMB in 1Mfl unity of its people and the har Soviet motor works have t h c niony of private and public In opei Hot n the rssi; '•= have boon ac .torn bomb is based on the pnnbelt clple of exploitation of atomic '" The atom bomb in the h-nds >t Anglo-American Imperialist s a wei>on of destruction dc'"' ,oled to the mas. extermination 1 g .&?. %  _g f peaceful i*>pulati<>n and ihr A thousand Z dsetnicUon of peaceful towns. P'cied The atomic weapon In tinhand* of the USSR i> -m„t the decisive measures fence of peace. Icted their share of the Five PI,in inside four ti iheV-' Maw motor production was in** ** JS fence of peace. ** *" "* j^* SU& By IMT the t "S3S£riZtt>*m* The USSR having the secret ve Year ^n had pr^uced ant.-democratic character of the of atomic weapon (since 1M1). "Jl 1 ^. ,. tr -^ \ 'bourgeois election laws by the stubbornly demands Ihr proh.h,l'-^" hU fourth place in ^^ of n v ^^^ *„ A is for Absenteeism voter.' o usual Absenteeism Is caused by t h refusal proh tion of atomic weapons and other means of mass exlcim lion and mass destruction; Is being bilterly opposed by Anglo-American imperialist. A w for Asia -Opt nt ill.Automobile section. elections arc carried out in a fal manner, by the actual impossibility of the workers to put for ward their own condidates— this being the result of the mono%  eturtk siluntion of the reactlonarv bourgeois parties. In certain coses absenteei Is a result of boycott organised by democratic parties against the elections. Particularly great Is absenteeism In the Southern States the U.S. where W per cent, ol nuthe elections abstain from voting WHEN the second world war began, one-third of non-Russian Asia and half its population were directly under the Imperialistic power of Japan, Britain, France. the U.S. Holland and Portugal. Chirm with its 475 million population, had no freedom whatworld car production and • and was the objective of f ctured more ]9 TT,es Uian Bn the imperialistic Powers. ,ain Wn/Um or Germany, British imperialists have now During hostilities a new motor ARRESTS carrie d out by the changed their form of colonial factory grew upin Urals It has , capitalist countries art overlordship In India. "J^'^JL"!"^ a ^l. pnXi ^"* -e of the measure, to fight By utilising religious differZ1S-5 three-ton lorries two acmocruUc mnvemenU. Mass ences between Hindus and Mosother motor glories • buW arreiU B „. ver y common and lems. England has partially sueIn the ^W*^ m B l 4 -,„ 2 are carried out with the aim ot ceeded in dividing India by a reIt U 'BSSKKJ^Sii m!X£ stopping clashes. llglous frontier namely India and "t *he h *'lht "' c *"' wur JS" i( ,,d other forms Pakistan which have both fordirected th, c ,ns ruet on of the ^ WM Qla%g ally become dominions. "f* high-clnss Zlb-110 pnv.ni AJ.^^, are followed by savage England's Imperialists have do>r should begin. beoting up ond tortures the arfended their economic and ( rlvlltc cnr modc i 6 rested people being kept in ir strategic positions in both hav)> (n J o roduellon B nce human conditions. Time and war the Pobcba ("Victory') again they are kept under urresi h p 70 mile, an hour. iWewithout any definite charge being i i -—--— tester at Gorki, the Moskvitch made against them A is for Automobiles ^^ v „ mil-' an hnlir ^ mall The constitution of the A is for Arrest demonstrations I aruS'olhcr forms of struggle 01 sealer at Gorki, the Moskvilch made against them. (Opel) 55 miles an hour smnll The constitut THE MM motor fctorte. c.r ,„ -; .bo DM dml ttM* .. >hu. .tobody ter than foreign plants in organ-omfortable 140 h.p. 9tl miles tsation and production. hour. i or from the public n-water. i ressMHtor> —I..B.R. i\k rn in JIII %  •* Warned! Bull fiiiin —i %  < WUli Maata aVawosi By F. B. TIMOTHY —-— .in.-.,_-K n n \A i',,,,1 were present in African musii <&&££&*& By f • 8 MOrHy irfS-^Wij: Philip Gbeho JraduaT? of the some schools in the Gold Coast an quiml proficiency in both WestTrinity College of Music. London, ende iring t. tlisseminnte Africm und Afi nd fonnerly music teachei mota College. 'What is self-government U>: the people of the Gold Coast." Mr. Gbeho asked, "if they kno ing of Uielr cultuae and music? Unless we practise our customs and follow our cultural pattern, self-government will soon find Itself in the hands of the wrong people' "Political self-government" he added later, "should have music and culture as its foundation." Mr. Gbeho, attired in maguUlcently coloured Gold Coast costume, was speaking on "The Indigenous Music of the Gold Coast" at a meeting held at the Royal Empire Society this week, and declared that the African is not conscious of the fact that his music Is dying out. Decadence of Afncsn music, according to Gbeho. is the result ol cultural impact with the Western world, accelerated by the teachings of Christian missionaries that everything was bad and backward. "This sad state of affairs. 1 he said, "reveals the lack of objectivity of outlook in many EuropA* Inon music by including it curricula, Ihr K B. TIMOTHY Discussing generally the val of African music, he told the o dience that the African is born with a natural love for music. He could harmonise any tune and invariably his harmonlsation wis correct Travellers to the Wesi Coast could not but be impressec. by the boat songs of the fishermen or the women working on the farms. "The indigenous music of llu Gold Coast Included, drumming dancing and singing one and thi same thin and they must not be separated." A Gold Coast nal: orchestra was composed of drui rattles, gong-gongs and other musical Instruments some of which had their counterparts in a Westei orchestra. The various tvpes of drums and rhythms in African music were demonstrated with a small orchestra composed of Gold Coasters. To prove African music could be written in the characters ol Western music and played by an> European musician "Who knew hi; music" he called an English stu Trinity College ol dent of th< Mr. Gbeho went on to explode Music to play the gong-Ron* HC hat he regarded the myth that cording to n score written on tm in studying the ferment of Western ond African music canblackboard. The student perform African culture". He is neverthcnot go together. All the great lrie;is ed admirably, amid loud less enheartcned by the fact that associated with Western music I mm the udicmc. ANTI-FREEZE HOUSE FOR ALASKA WHITTIEK, ALASKA, Army engineers to-day sought a contractor for quick construction of Alaska's largest building, to be equipped with anti-freeze in the roof, storm windows on tho inside and copper earthquake diaphragms. The eight million dollar composite building Whittier will be a radio city development, army-style. A man could be born, live and die in the building without ever having to step outride It will have, when completed in October. 1952. Just about everything but a parade ground and a cemetery. The composite building ts the army's answer to the fantastic weather problem in Whittier, where more than 15 feet of annual precipitation is normal. Snowfall averages 11 feet a year. On the narrow, mountain-girt coastal inlet is a glacier from which icing winds batter the ledge where Whittier sits and shivers. Whittier is linked with the rest of Alaska by the Alaska railroad. Two tunnels, driven beneath mountains which bar Whittier from the hinterland, are the only shore-side exit from the port. Seward and Whittier together handled all Alaska's ship-to-rail freight. The composite building, to be built of reinforced concrete, with massive concrete columns and girders, will have a 300-seat theater, four bowling alleys, a 16-bed hospita and complete medical, x-ray and laboratory facilities. It will have five school classrooms, a post office, a jail, a beauty shop, chapel, library, hobby shop and a bar. Heat and power will be tunneled to the building from a shore-side plant. The six-story structure, resting on solid rock, will be built in units with projecting wings. Between each pair of units will be eight inches of space, made weather-tight by lapping sheets of 24-pound copper crimped bellows fashion. If an earthquake hits—and quakes are common in Alaska—the space will allow the units to follow the earth motion without wrenching and smashing. Low roofs between wings will be heated to keep snow melted. Water and anti-freeze solution pumped through copper arid iron pipes embedded in gravel between slabs of concrete will do the trick. On the main roofs, hot water circulating gutter pipes will prevent ice from choking the drains. The double windows, set in wood frames to minimize frost and condensation, will have the storm sash on the inside. Even the fire escapes will be gloss-enclosed to beat the weather.—I.N.S. 29 Germans Learning British Way 01 Life GREAT Ml-si \i>i s, BUCKS, GERMAN songs can be heard inside the ancient walls of Missenden Abbey, where 29 youth leaders from all parts of the British Zone of Germany and from Berlin are taking a three-weeks course on the British way of life. The youngest member of the course is 19year-old Horst Wagner, from Berlin, a trade union youth leader. Eldest is Bad Essen's Adolf En.iker, who is 61. Between them they represent all political parties as well as non-political and religious youth organisations. THE OPPONENTS Ex-Luftwaffe member Werner Mueller. 31, says: "We not only see England, but we get to know the point of view of our political opponents." Hans Alfons Peters, from Kiel. 30-year-old district commissioner of the German Boy Scouts, is the son of a Merchant Navy officer and was born in China. Later he lived in Belgium and went to Germany just before the war. "I am pleasantly surprised about the hospitality of the British," he said. RED — BI.fE — t AI*o PENTIl-S KIR MARKING GLASS ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE i Una p A i n T PROTECTS and PRESERVES \\v have II! IU.I It LASTIKON WHITE— 1 ,, >, Mi 1 gallon linn „ PERMANENT GREEN—1 4 > a A 1 fallan RED OXIDE—1 A 5 gallon drum* I'ERUt'lTE WHITE— 1 ,, > %  A 1 gallon tins. OPAQL'E WHITE— 1 !. 3 a I gallon tins PROMEfM PRIMER— 1 ., "i & I gallon Una SILVER—',, 1* A 1 gallon Una PERMANOID SILVER—'*. '. 4 1 „!,,„, | lru POMPEIAN (REAM GREEN MATROIL—14-lb. tin*—Various Shadea. SNOW'CEM—Wall*. Pink. Cmm, Gr*n—28 5fi-lh Ki> BRANDRAM HENDERSON FOREST GREEN— %  .,,, Si I gallon Una ANCHOR TILE RED—5 gin. drams WILKINSON HATNES Cos LU. Successor* To CS. PITCHER & CO. Pbon*s I 4472. 4687. .V/-V//^/.^V///,V////.*/-V/AV*V>'.V>'*V , V5"VWV>VO**(. STEEL OFFICE FURNITURE BY Sankt'}' Sheldon Ltd. mil 1:1 I PKDESTAL DESKS SINGLE „ DESKS TYPISTS DESKS F1L1.SC. CABINETS LETTER TRAYS STEEL CHAIRS YOUR ENQUIRIES WELCOMED. Ol It HI AIII IIS SAYM itvlumvro Tenantry To the Editor, the Advocate, SIR.—My intention has b**n drown to your leading Article ereolatlon of rain water which fell on opon cane lands ceased and surface drainage of roofs, yards, driveways and roads by means of concrete guttura made the disposal of rain water falling on that whole urea a problem which should have been solved by providing suck wells In Ihe llellevllle area Itself, so too, with each succeeding housing and built up area? But no; provide nothing, and then, ihe blame, witd .1 very big "B." is put on Delamerc's Tenantry which we can only suppose, li to be suffered to continue to be the drainage depot, the ultimate terminus of the surface drainage uf each o( the new housing projects, to which yet another, namely llighgate |j now to be added. How lor Mow long? For over 20 years the Public Authorities have been permitted to neglect a clear duly and the scandal continues and grows In a talk which I had with Dr. O'Mnhony on toil 1 expressed the view that the Delamert> Lower Tenantry land was *oo lowlylng f<>ia tenantry as alls could not be provided far Ihe houses. This information 1 at once communicated to Ihe o* a result, the 0 fused to let u single spot in that Tenantry unless the l !" Id to some new Imonu "> "• %  %  ""? 2 .£m " ""' 55 Ihe C.MO's roqulrcn.cnt,. nd I Queen', ftirk vl tho Bcllc-W.terwould roll hi, qircial nttention lo"" Gully route Since then have lo tho Kenalngton area, once (i < !" w •" %  Iteration, for tnc worse Inrge tenantry and now a treeby the C.H B Enttneer. to the hold village. Let the C.M.O >l>c.k Belleville drainage system, and with the Honourable Mr. G. B %  •„ ,h !" J bul1 1 l "? r f"„ A Evelyn. M.LC. and Mr. E D. lmllar visI'.allon of I'rovldenci Mottley. M.C-.P. about the re" w "J '" ,h f <"'"" %  oul ^ ""' pealed and ever growing drainimprobably, take the boundar es age complaints while a Tenantry, of the flooded area to Belleville ..11 of which ceased nbruptiv ,telf ..nd the tiutes of Government when converted Into freehold House, with half of Bridgetown properly. And why? The land Is *•" on ,I3 w ay to St. Lucia ond Just aslowlylng a. it ever was. the other half lo St. Vincent. &b?J2 StiTtL^JSX ^r r%  srq r, a us Delsmc.es land? is the KensingPfple who consider as I do. that too rate reduced through the fact !" u"Uoce"ry victimization of that the former tenant, now own the Delamere Tamlly has been Ihefcr several spots" What a farce suffered to continue far too-long „(< ,. and that the Public Authorities ihould be asked by Government My informat.t.n about the' lo do their duty. llelle-Waterford Gully tuck wells' H. C. SEALY. came from the late Mr. E. E. H.'p.S—1 om told on excel.*:.I Thome. OHK, for many years Chairman of Uie Sanitary Commissioners of St. Michael; It was laier en tinned by Mr. E D. MotUey. himself a Commissioner, who informed me that as a child lie hail often played in that gully and seen some of those suck wells. It [s my uupn k wells are to be found. not in ihe centre of the Gull> \Ac and animals and • Inspector, verv occaly, would l> likely (Q walk. ere cut into the sides of the Gully and then uken down Paragon. to a fissure I hove long ngo made Christ Church. authority that the John Connell Wells begin St Warrens and that the first of the line of Wells has been choked for donkeys years Will Mr Mottlev now get busy in the right (Inectuii'. Anii. Mr. Skinner too. on the other flank" And will they both keep busy and save Bridgetown from destruction worse than Castries before It Is too late? a C SEALY. '/.'> %  /it Ac To the Edfror. The Adeocait*. SIB,—It is well that the leader of the House of Assembly in a recent speech admitted thai "we all make mistakes." It is human to err. Which of us would lay claim to infallibility'' Which of us would be so self-conceited and short-sighted as to say we cannot and do not make mistakes? Mistakes are made In high places by persons in high positions and over looked on the flimsiest explanation, but the mistake-, of the small man an greatly magnified and he is often condemned at the bar or public opinion without being given • proper and reasonable opportunity to make an explanation. It is time that those in authority admit that they made a mistake In allowing people to remove or to build houses on Delsmere tenantry after the terrible and sad experience we have had in August 1949. For this reason I am In full %  gnomon! with a very interesting leading article In your Issue of Saturday 10th instant, under the caption "Danger." and to quote part of your last paragraph of that article:—"If and when there is another spell of bad weather and human life ii lost In the Delamere tenantry it will not be the fault of these people who have been tempted to live there. It will be the fsult of tht Government. Yours truly. TAULINE ROCK Pine Road, St Michael March, 12. DA COSTA & CO., LTD. *c,wrs. NOW IN STOCK "CRINOTHENE" THE CORRECT MATERIAL FOR LAMP SHADES Only a small shipment received IN THE FOLLOWING SHADES IVORY, PINK, PEACH, GREEN, BLUE and AMBER • DaCOSTA A. CO., LTD. Dry I..MMIS Deri. & lr Ik* 1H1I.IHIKX Grapr Nuu r.blum Wh..i rrafh K.IIMS C Haar. KrllOE'. All lir.n I IIII IIISM1MEH Churchman's t'lgs Embassy Clgs Benson & lledflfi Clgs Capstan Tsbsero Plater's Tobacco Svh-vl tar lour EASTER i'AKE Suluuuu Currants Peel Cherries ii in. Sugar Almond Icing GOLD BRAID RUM Es D+Ughltul MEATS Ducks Liver Chickens Sweet Bread* Brains Canadian Salmon Canadian Haddock APPLES PRUNES — FRUIT CAKE in Sealed Tin. ANCHOR BUTTER — J. & R. BREAD GODDARDSFOR SERVICE



PAGE 1

I FRIDAY, MARCH U, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACK FIVE HOUSE PASS $2,907,652 FOR YEAR 1951-52 THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY hold ils third meeting for tho week yesterday and continued consideration nf the Colonial Estimates (or the year 1851—52. Ten Heads were passed yesterday bringing the total amount of money passed so far to $2,907,652. HK Heads passed yesterday were : %  "*• " %  — The next head which ••> dlIIMMIIM. KM II Gil WillRafhYCak. 'Picons'* — 138.370; "Cove MM Industrial Schools" — $30,732. Ecclesiastical" — $3,960 Education' — $801,787. Depart ment ct Science and Agriculture" -$168,403. Iubiic Library" — $la,25B. Medical Departments" $785,71*9. "Barbados Regiment"— SM.564; -public Work* Department"—$182,327; and "Pensions" —•434.075. The House will mwi again j>n Monday al 4 p.m. Prieon As consideration of the Estim axes *a, resumed at Head XVI— Prison* — Mr. O T. Allder H hire putUtlg on the nmiiuiiil to cake they Iced. Tnls cake will be raffled tinevening and the proceeds will go to the O.I u Bailaing Fund. The 1'. ike King HM QuQV industrial UEtiofl was busy yesterday evening putting on the finishing touches on a beautiful cake which will be raffled. The cake was iced by the pupils of tle Class under the supervision M Mrs. A. I>V. Chase. This new style of cake Icing waa introduced into the G I.U last year and since that lime th** girls have been Instructed bv Mrs Chase. There are now ever 20 girls In the class and they .ill take a keen Interest In their work. \lit .iv*'. Shepherd & Co 1.UI.. has allowed the Cake to be displayed in the store' between 10.00 am. and 3 00 p.m. today It will also be raffled this evening at 3. IS. The proceeds of the raffle Is for the Building Fund of the G.I.U. This Building Fund has beer of great assistance to the Gil' Already they have been able to build a new kitchen with modern conveniences and they also did repairs to the ceiling They are now thinking o( erecting an open verandah on the eastern side of the building When this is done that part of the building will be better ventilated, there will be more space and better facilities for enter tainment. I HARRISON'S BROAD ST I not stud, what would happen to' trying the experiment for their wives and children. If they years and the children were lei tvere sent to prison for the theft. It was true that the provision for rations was $1,000 less than last year's. But it had been found for the past few years that less was %  pent than what was voted, and Government had therefore thought lit to reduce the vote Mr Allder speaking again, denied that he had used the funds of the Labour Party to get into the House. He said that the criticisms lie had made about the prison were the result of complaints made to him by more than a dozen people who had actually been incarcerated at Glendairy, and it was his duty to listen to such complaints, and bring them to the notice of the Government No Vote Against Government Mr. Miller also denied that he had used the funds of the Labour Party. It was the other way around. It was untrue to say that he had ever stabbed the Government m the back. There was not the record of one vote by him against the Government. But he was a man. and had to speak as one He was serving with the honourable Senior Member for St. Joscdn. and not under him. At this stage the Committee reported progress and asked for leave to sit again. The tea adjournment was taken. Speaking on the Girls' Industrial School. Mr. Allder said that the number of girls who were detained at that institution were fewer than before and yet the staff remained the same He would advise that the staff be reduced. i.ere were less girls at that Institution, he wondered whether the few who were there could not be placed In a smaller building and that building used for some other purpose, as a secondary school. i less; the age grouping doing more harm than good. The thing that should be put Into practice was compulsory education. Mr. Doudlnc (E) said it was time that the Government realised that It was their responsibility to look after the education system. For them to accept the assurance of the Leader of the House, they would have to get the assurance that a report of the progress of the investigation was given at the next meeting. Every employer, he said, tried to find someone who was educated before that system of education came into operation. Nor a.s the deterioration in the standard of education occurring at one set of hools, but all alike. Mr Garner (C) said that to him was a bolt from the blue to hear that the four members of the Executive Committee In the House were responsible for the Education system. They were getting no value for eir money. Education was a big question, the life blood of a nation, the way and only way of emancipating the people. Something had to be done on the question of ag prouping. Mr Mettlej (K) said that he baa beard the Btnioi Member for 6t. Michael, the Senior Member for St. fc*eter ind the Senior Mem. ber for St. Thomas, all members of the Executive Committee, say they were opposed to age grouping. The only member he had never heard say he was opposed to it was the Senior Member for St Joseph. That member had Raid it was i question of education policy and he would try It out. He would only back down then. Mr. Mottley said, if he got the assurance that instructions would be given so that by the end of tho month the existing system would cease. He would challenge any member to say that any member of tho Party tH not opposed to age grouping. Could one believe then that the Government was responsible for the system when three out of four members on the Executive were opposed to 11" Mr (.III |El said lhat he would support the motion. Their edui... tlonal system was built up over a number of years, .but during the last seven years an unjust and unfair experimental system had been introduced. Education wns not a thing to experiment upon. The children who were in tho experimental time would suffer and remember it years later. Mr Brancker (C) said that he was opposed to the system and would take any move possible to get It abolished. They had tried it for an excessively long period und it did not take them seven, five, three or two years to know that In Barbados it was the wrong system. The majority of the House and the vast majority of the people of Barbados were against it and he saw no reason why it should continue. He could see nothing that could accrue from an investigation when 'here was such a unanimity of teelings They would be another meeting of the ii.use next week and before then there could be u meeting of the Executive Committee when members could know the views of tho House I In his view further consideration Ishoold be postponed. Mr. GeOutard not an educationalist and he triethe experiment as was recommended by the experts. The system had been continued because a good report had been made on it. They had since) bad %  report that It was not working well, but could he uneonstltutionally say that ir would stop with In two days* Could he wllboul discussing it in the Executive Committee say what would 1* done? That the system continued was due to the Nicodemus-llke teach%  n He could tell memlicrs then, that, even then an Act was being whleb would give him. or anyone in his position, the limning of the education svU?m, %  Another motion for a reduc ul tion of $a by way of protest, was defeated when the Chairman. Mi Smith, put his casting vote against ihe reduction. For the postponement were Messrs: Allder. Brancker. Garnei MotUoy. cm, Dowd.ng, Goddard and Wilkinson. Police Kill 7%r*p • From Page 1 "Start to-day living vour normnl peaceful lives as respectful decent citizens". Nevertheless his "yes" and "no" still remain firm but he was now searching for gangsters and hooligans and asked members to heir point them out to him. for Uncle (Jury would turn them down comPHtsly, C.aity also said that n> their leader he has now Issued definite instruction.-; lo return to work on Monday. March ll and would take the message around (he Wand by the avook^nd i taj I i to-night at UM Market Square in St <;.,-,;;. Another incident yesterday was Ihe shooting by George Phillips, son or the Ron. C. A. O. Phillips a man named Eric Kobe IT i,i,-.,king his right leg. This occurred at Honairv, his The cake k almond Icing white. a fruit cake, witli and decorated in IN THE HOUSE YESTERDAY Mi. A.I, Public TTmuury I ...ilr.l lium Loan mprndllui* incurred In 1 Match. IB31, on lh Capita rtudrd in Ihr EatlaiaU*. II II CtalUt, Head 1. Itr..i II and Mr-ad IV. In ar !" ->i l>M.oax> modr available und* XI. Ill of ilir Ka1imala 1S9I--U. Dr Oimimna al— saw Hr-.il.iTn.it in authoila* Iha %  atar to aarva in lhat Medical IVparin inr ,.fTrr ..f RUtrhoinHt Th* lloua* adjourned unlit Monday nuts, being hit vilh a stone by the intruder on his liallenge. Various other incidents, Against it were His Hon. Mr. Husbands. Meson Miller, Mapp Bryan, Cox, v I. Walcott, Dr Cummins, Itr Adams. Mr. Ward and Mr IVth'-ll Dr. T.L.E. Clarke Resigns Office A presentation ami i.irewell function was held ing nl the Churetl town, lor Dr. T. L has resigned the office of I'.M O.. of St. Peter after 28 years sorvioi The doctor was presente-l with two candle sticks, a cigarette rase MM I cheque for $215 donated by the parishioners of St. Peter. His name and time of service .•ere inscribed on each of the candle stick*. The presentation was iierlormed by Mr. C. II T. Jordon Speeches were made by Mr. T. S. Chundlor. Churchwarden. Mr. George Gill, who served Churchwarden for 18 vears, > K Agnrd, Mr. G. H. Marvllle and Mr Noel Poach druggist. Tbev II wished Dr. Clarke happMou n retirement and n!o extended their Rood wishes to Mrs Clarke Dr. Clarke rootled, giving n review of his work in Uv and stressed that he always worked In harmony with the trious boards nnd parishioners irred during the past lan Tills afternoon Governor Arundell gave the actual cause of the dismissal of Donald but made the following statement : "| have BDpottrtad Brigadier Pickthall to command (lie police because I have complete confidence in him. tig .. m army man with extensive poUCO ex|rlence. I ONWU Pol baYVO made the change of command unless I tiad good ronsnn to do so." W luirf Workers Strike Settled A strike of waterfront labourem this morning held up work for a few hours and also delayed work QB board Iha ON.H l-wly Rodney Shortly bOfora midday the milder was settled between the firm and the strikers and work resumed. The Lady Rodney begun to load at midday and sailed 9 o'clock lust night for St. Vincent. The strike was over a question • ^ balling lighters and payment for LUlteadJ l ia a OOfttUn lighter from a ship belonging to another line during ttaa • 11 > An incident which happened two years ago when a lighterman was struck by a piece of wood was also one of the points raised by the strikers. WATER POLO MEETING POSTPONED Due to the Harrison College Speech Day and Athletic SpoitII !i aftarnoon Iha ihiriHwi !" Water Polo Assortat l : that he had a happy has had to postpone its annual term or office. | general meeting from this iifterHe mentioned tour .cntenai uns „oon to Wednesdnv. March 21 with wlxm he anM in constant The meeting will ho held at the %  ontacl during his term of oflle. l Aquatic Club. Jt Si lllllll I It 1 PURINA PIGEON CHOW ORDER YOUR SUPPUCS NOW !h\ JASON JONES & CO.. LTD.--Dbtribato*. SHOES Including :— GENTS' HI.ACK ANII ilium > o\i onus including IIRIX.l KS in Sixes 5 to 11 l ? Site 1 PKICES FROM $*.:I2 TO 312.52 Hi; MIS ALSO '^I'l F ^"^r" YOI'TIIV LACS SHOES IN Hl.AC'K AM) RKOWN Siic2lo5'j 'j Siir* FROM 87.12 TO SOX I'F.R PAIR .'.-.-.'.V.V.-.VW.-.W.V.V.'.'. MEDICINES From FRANCE I IMMiU By J. L. Chatdaln. for nieily Head Chemist to thl Pan; laboratories und Hos pltals. Effervescent Sails for Arthritism, Rheumatism, Obesity, Gout. Stone in Kid ney. Gravel Pains and Arldlt>. Prlre 7/1 ^ MUM A Remedy for Disenses of J the Bladdei, I*rostrale. and unjoining organ*. Price | C Jtnor A vi!. Cure for Constipation — Re-education of the INU.tint-* Price 4/ ttraMBWL Ftor Overwork. Anaemia i i MVUII' i. rue, Paiiiaaaliai Canaumptlon tiiul Nervous Debility. Prlre 4/ PVLHH0 H.MLI.V Tonic, Antisepsis of tho itespiratorv Tnil I COUGH SEDATIVE Coughs. Colds, jnfluenri Chronic Mr and Alh I III PRICES of this Pupuhr Hi ..ml of I'nolwear are, as you ran see, -nil very moderate but future shipments ure bound tu cost appreciably NOW IS THK TIMi: TO Bl'Y HARRISON'S BROAD ST Tel 2244 )Uv//^^/.V.V/,^V/,VrtV.V.V////^^/VV^^//A*rt6 > r Junior Short Story Competition The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to entet foi its Junior Short Story Competition. The best story will be publisher every Mondsy n The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receiv a prize to the value of 7/fl In either books or stationery. The itorle can be on any subject under tho sun but should not be more than 30' words In length, and must reach The Children* Editor. The Advocab Co Ltd., 'City not later than Wed-iesdov everv week. NOTE: Stories must not •*.copied. Send this coupon with your story Jl'MOft SHORT -.TORY COMPETITION SPECIFY "EVEHITE" ASBESTOS-CEMENT CORRUGATED SHEETS AND "TUHMLL ASBESTOS WOOD. ;'** ','.'y. i""**"v* Gentlemen! ELITE SHIRTS! ELITE HTKIPFD HI1IRTH. trubenlard collar .11.1. h.-il Slses 14) lo Ml each IS. 11 ELITE DaUnU WHITE SIIHtr*. VubeiiWrd c.ll-r alta.hrd. Hlaes 14 lo 17 Each $V19 RIBBED SI'PFR qt'ALITY NOCKS—Hires 10 to lit. itn-i Cordovan. Fawn. 7*r. and 74e. medium WHITE COTTON ATHLETIC VfcSTS j|| i less. Mlse* U 7^, Sires 38 A 10 AI, IIVUI.A SPORT sue KS. tarn overtop esfcUam nuiir only. ^a^^c^^^^c^^.^^^-;t^^-^^;::v^;^-^^^^c;^'^^^^^ Wi



PAGE 1

I ISll\V. MARCH Hi. I9.-.I 1IAKI1\IM>S AllVOCATK CLASSIFIED ADS. ICLtHONt ISOI 1)1 F.I) IIT ATKili \(**hodl Chunch. Bn, • I %  IN MEMOBIAM "li.nivt.In loving MI '—i and grandir-otn.i Iru.u Ell iv-'h flrtgrav* who %  ron Marcn 19th IMS II IIO BOd •> Alwavi content lav Ml and r*0**cted *•>*• vo* ah* want To a beautiful llfr %  a noble end ah* ui.d %  • ah* )iv*d Evrr vbi-WI friend B. A. nVlgrav*. K. C Br.gt-. R %  elgr...*. Mia Carlr. Brunt. I'r.c -i lime Itfltfiave and p*. FOR HIM lfl":"i.n rtaH H.k Tf mill a-d M eeT. Sea-day. }4 teatf* — %  %  *. BOUSES I'M.I IM IIMI\ Al IM III II MIIIIIV Lewi. i v T r i %  KEN-mut V-^rtr r-.,dene.. B.l^h**.. lo %  ,• lenanle. Ava^ rotr April and onward Linen and culler, c^loruO. Dial MM for part^cu1 M.JSl-t f n • on Mil MUummm choro, ..<**>.T cert M <* % % %  SMHdawi S4 teord. < K"-o. S teni* • trord tak,**} 4 WRl Sandlov* AITTOfew-flVE Ca.. lal* IM* Model %  .* mil.-. C\ including Tyre. atotcecy Dial MM lor Informal*.., CAW Ai.ll-> A-40. IM Model perf*. working order, food t.r Only dot :S.W*j mil** Dial IMS ... MM U 3 51—3i MAaatl OABDENS New BURMIM • arr.n>n and all rnodem mmiUMni lng 1MM pT*ferrd Apply Mr. Erwd man. Ho.el Hoy.! ISJSI-lfr, "OOMS-Large funtimd room. rggf cool. running water Wild or wltho-t* ""•" %  I" mUulM wall ip Club, j* City Dial 3U l-3M.fr, iwvnjmnMD MOTJCKN WHOA* --fiam June la In Iflgal port M.al| Pretty Harden. Bathing' mmt tm ij.3i-3^ nmjc SAMS MOTION ."?trr ZL?" lnw".irp Co. I aria P ARCHER McKENZIE HArlKMMK ( LERKS INIO* NOTICE The Annual Ocnrial Mrrlmi wl|| '! *! %  at v p( ihr n>|,.i • rial StBtimml ran b* Mr I Ofhrr. YMCA. an. i Jl.t Lrat from Inn. In H p m TAKE NOTICE !" .'ii* rTT *' **CKSON mvrn.r^^ I to O. !,..,.%  afr&S'tM A • ratftolar b, *r.-t < ftpviiti. rifua um ua>*fr and *,:il ba atililbM i„ .„,, ih, ^ tiw „,,., !" nwii'h from lha l.i da. o4 Mir. ••• prrMxi .hall . maa-ilima , lr .,(,., IM^HMM U. NMI %  %  %  %  i %  %  IHfe I (| I trati.n, Th* trada mark r.n M m on aMHallon at m\ ofHca Dalad ihi. itm da> of March1WI H WILLIAM* FladiWar of Trad* Mark. IS.3l-ln Harbour Log Arg^niin* Mail In Carlitle Bay S*r\iV Ctistg HOM M V V *^h Adjii. %  %  an ., [i %  TAKE NOTICE THE STAG -7!^1 J^NK'tPINGB OCH VUIX"AV y M*TK-KSrMl!tlK*AKTlEHO|.,AG JaM (or H caw*a, a. n iaad ttnoIhr Uwa of Swad.,,. Match Manul., urrr. whr irada or huainrw add.. %  M. Vacua StorgaUu. Jonkopt. Ww *• %  'Pplird lor Ihr rrti.tr.t' a irad* mark hi Par! A oi fiCMi %  NtoMrl ..I HMM a'.d will h. .m>r-i la ntirln ma -an>r altar .. %  ilISth danf Muni. i-M • fisll in ihr Bh——' *iv %  *(> ir dupUraU lu nr '•" %  U Sch Ma, Oute *l MarV." rrOrta*! "rh >.ci|>r V Ham •*> mm u i 1JUT RODNEY. JM tan. MI. rapt La-B l a wr from It Lucta 5 S P-AClTir STAR **** loo. nrl Capi McNaa. from LlvrspoO: M V UONEKA 1 lo.. ...ai, Cl lluaann. from Demlnwa DgPARIImI Vh LADY N'OCUItN i tor. nt < ..pi No*l. for DBitilnxa S S I.ADY RODNEY. ton; boni nn %  lpl LoBlaiw for St Vinrrrt ? HELENA tltt ion. nM PMM Id ward*, for Trinidad CUl .4a I .r l|.* i : I. % %  . I %  t, Jama* I'honc SSI—Sn. THACTil( PortMen Turtor In food working ordar. AvaUabl* Iron MUi March R<-uafi for arltlng, larger Trar lor on nrdar. Apply L. ,N Simpwn Gulnaa Plantation. 10 3 51—' LIVESTOCK BLACK LABRADOlt PUPPIES-1 Dog I BHrli lead! Inr d.llveTV apply Mr' D W Wllr*. Fenahaw, Pi.. Uap. Si. Mkrioet it riM u.3.si -jn HORSES a y.o. Orldlitf "Lady^rwan • •Jim Oarkarlaek •* Su|ar Lady) unramtd I y.o. griding .Jim Oa.-kariack rx Princaa SlrlUi. Apply: J. H. Eowardi. Tr^phon. aSJO. I1I-If n. ELECTRICAL OMAN—Lighting Plant, la-15 volla. 3D np> DS watts, with Umpi and >pam A Flnmri a> Co. Ltd. MECHANICAL n*?YCLE flu. OrxK l-Spe.-d (Irrrn ILilrldh. piactlrallv nc. con pleir witn light Dial ant n 3 51. 3n IM PORTAni*; %  nPEWRlTEBaHJ.nlU-d nuanliiy of world famoii. Item>e, li.ib>, Swlat mad*. Call early ,.t K. H. Ilunle Co Ltd I*w*r Rroad Strert IS.1.51—... MISCEI.LANrOrS I1AT1IS — In Porralain Enamal. la Whiir. Green. Prlmroae wlih matching unit* la complcle colour *UIM. Top grade. A. HAKNES Co. Lid. Ml SI—tf n CURTAIN FITTmGS—For nmart window rtvltng. Ilahl control. Valaore. anl drnparlr-. By Klreth. Dial 44.0 A. HARNE.H Mt CO.. LTD. Itttl tfg) BOGS Nrw IL.mpJiIrrEgg. from imported Unlit. Laying Slriln Gaadon Maithawa. CnI'ltutIon Rl or Tol No 4EW IS j si—an HEAVY WOODEN COUNTEB—23 laet l..ng. a frrt wife. 3 feet high May be ftn at SUmfeld Scott Co. Ltd., Broad fJlreet, ISJ.SI—to I'URUNE & PRINCIPLE ** 40 Hoot c< vered wilh galvunlied lion In good roridllkui Apply to the Old Ice Coinpau> Prince Wm. Henry Street. I0.3.S1—Lf.n. SOAP 'CAMAYA 'IVOnY'-JuM irteived a vnall Milpment of "Carna. ii and 'IvorySnap Prlc* M*. per cake. Oet yotira b>y from PRLTF. WKATIIEHHEAD Ltd. IC151 3.< AN BUNDB. Klrath Sun—In.all metal U*U.>e Veneluin blind., to >o.. 3 waeki. Dial 44T6. A BABKEB B, Co. Ltd I •: We have In a*k Card Board Shrin in innw *!/. price. c. .ntl |gc Thci* can be uvd for your Eailer Gift, of Tie.. Scarva.; Stncfc lug. etc or Can be fVird with Gu-i Chene, Darky Sugar and other SweeU KNIGHT'S Lid .'. .i : YACHT — Yawl "rtapada" IH* ft. long, with gray marine engine Decently painted and In good condition Applv: Vincent Burke. Telephone 4t*> or atiM. JTISl-t f n WANTED Mlaimkm rhnro* weak It cenli a H .nu .Vandatit 34 i."a — ou*r 3 i,->rn* 3 rent, n u-o-d u-erk—4 cenli i. ord Suadavi HELP A RELIABLE MECHANIC. rr.u.t have Driving Permit Appl. The Northern filling Blatlnn. c o J Douglai. C.-untrV lioad 15 a 51—an HI. i WAN MLWX ifiu :.. wonri We are in.tructed bv the lnauir,rrt£?l.JS*. thu '*•• *W1 haa ?\T" damaged i n nn accident OMiulne ninengr under 5.an) public Auction .1 %  %  %  .-.-..;. To-OAV ,.i l Jii p p JOHN M BIADON Auetlonrer. UXBl-4n REAL ESTATE IHrNOAI.OW N.vv 0l r)e,.. 3 | ***£** "r* *^>"*'"U*rK-e irwhid'ni PlH..* 441, I13 B 1_. will By Ina-joetlona raeei, !" on th e ipo AT BECK WITH n-.fed hm— M ia I, unaii ham II M • a a. M-.op UXI.I rented ,( „, .^•produce. r4 per week, land t w per quarter Lantf can be ittSau? !" "•" ON ""• r R Aiarairn MFKENZIE Aurllonaer 1*3 51 n By public Lm*. Street on Thurafla'*. ih,. 33nd March IHL at a p n -."'' K'" no> o* la"u.d*>. Peg turther particular, and condltlr I .le appl, lo HUTClirN"ON ABANTDELD IB3SI— n. A parcel of land ror.ulning 4J.151 ? Ua vT ha?' mm 9d B,l,M>n -' •"• The, above will b* art up for aal* at public coMpelittnn ,,l nur ofllce In Lnca. stt**i. Bridgetown, on l>HUy, th* 30th day of March laoi, at 1 pin. CARJUXOTON A SEA1 V Solicitor.. UU lm PHoiTHTV known a. Ho. M. Jamea Street .landliui on 2.IBI aquare feet of land. Thi. property I. ntuat* al Lower J.-inea Street, oppdalte Jimr. Street Church ard I. uliable for buwneaa premBd. tnapectlon any day on application to the tenant 1 I ptwperl • 'il be an ip for Mil* b< Public Competition al our OnVe No 14 .Lime. Street ll 1 p Bl. OR Friday lath March 1*51 YEAHWOOD A BOVCE Solicitor*. >DBttN 1 BV 4 bedroom houae COnr*M In .tone hnvln 1 fullv tiled ta and batha, built In cupbnar.l. Lifhou' the badroonu. drl ge. 2 wtl Rock. VKMII with immediate por.tton. For vieulng apply: Worth.' Down. T-t> Br-K ... Phono MB*. SHARES fsio Share* In THE BARBADOS SHIPPTNO A TRADING CO LIMITED 1J Share, in THT. I1AHI'ADOS ICE CO IJMtTED is above ahBrea will be aat up it public competition at the rdnea of th r.der.lgr-d on Friday nel 1Mb Maron 3 p m l^ra. Si.eet CAHIUNGTON A SRALV PCBLIC NOTICES Tsa ecMa per opqte lm* on ueefc-d.iwj omd ia ten 11 p*e ouote liar on SunOai/t minimum rkaro* (I 50 on u e.k-dayi fi t II M rm Skwataga. NOTICE SEALED TENDERS will ba received by ih* iin.ler.igiie-i not |at*r lhan tha 1'Jih March 1MI, for one tear from the aath Marrh IMI. 111 Kupply of Provluont and Gn*erle. to be delivered al tho Aln-.ahouw. >:> Supplv of Kre^ Cow'a Milk per ptnl. to b* delivered *t the Atm.i3 Conveyance by Motor Transport ol |gj Pauper, to the Almahouae Iron, any part of the> parl.h. Ibi To and from the General Hoapltal. or ant Public Institution out Ol ih" pan*"; (el CorTlna from the Almahouae and Corpae. from the h in any part of the pariah, m the Corpeea from Ihe Almahoum LADY for Beneral oltlce work with knowleOge of Slenography and Typing. Apply In wi.ung to P.O. Boa MB Ilndgrtowi. 16.3.51—an. VOL'NtI IAIIY for our omre Onl tm.— wilh piev.ou. book-keepinit c perienre need apply Stan .(. Ca Ltd Proad Mrawl YOUNG LADV Stanutvpl't wilh knowledBe of Ofhce wurk apply by icttei %  iitHui prcvHfua experience tn -Agency" PO. Box 34fi. Bridgetown atJJ I B E. A SAIXSMAN -ntn prevlnuexper ana*. Write .tallng e*p*rlence and aatary required Box 33 Bridgetown. Barbi MISCn.l.ANEOLS WANTm TO BENT Fl_\T t iiiiy turniuwd 3 t droomad %  i....*. fiom April |at it >. M \.i IMMEDIATE CASH for diamond jewellery. b* Oiipa, mver and Shafllald Plate. Phone 44 or rail at GORRINOE*t. ral Yacht Club MJ.II—T.F.N IMMEDIATE CASH for broken J.weln.. nunlaturer lade. Old B W I Stamp.. CrORJUMGES. Antigua Bhop. Dial 4419 S0J9L—t.f.a to the M.R'ThV Board'of Poor Law GuarUana. reaervv— the tight to BBrve ru* or otherwie anv piuper who Signed A. A. B. GILL. Clerk. Poor l*w Guanal.n. SL Joaeph. Mill "to LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE i FBANJA-EaT tsii IIHOV4H Th* *ellcaah>n of Ceor,. Ilirea. St Pnlllp. Ihe pui Ltouor Laiena* No 4M of IMI. g.-ntr.l to Adoiphu. Morru In reapact of a board (.nd ahmgl* .hop s.lih gaivaniied rool ittacbed to a houae at Pegwell Chr.M Chum, to remove MUd Lwenee to a board and ahlngle ahop with a ihedroof attached at Hire*. SI Philip and t. Lte it at aurh larl described prrnux. Dated Ihi. 14th day of March iVfti %  Sgd i ALMA KIMH To G. B. GRIFFITH. Eaq Ag Police Magistrate. Dttf Nil Tin. applH-aii..<> -.11 be con. rtdjarirl at a Ltcenung Couit to be held on March Igth lSI at II orlock a.m. .•-. rtojgkaj Ogfjrti D..' C o. B GRirrmi Ag Police Magt.tr.ite. I'. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICI-. Tl.BBBk Elain I of J.) holder ol Liquor U. granted to her In aid .hingle ahop a' aid Jordan'. I>an*. St M lermlaalon to ua* uld IMji %  t eoulhem part ol a wall buildlnt i.ppoalte Suber. Lane BaBteri Road Ciiy. Djted ihi. ISth day ol Maim Itol. To II A. TALMA. Baq Pi.tire Maffltlrate, Dlel "A SUmod EI.AINX KOBI.fekj.N. MU I %  NB.-Thi* appliial-.iL will lie tonildered al a LlcenWng OBUrt to bo held M Police Court. Dtxrkl "A" on Tueadat arth raw of March Itol. at r..... am H. A. TALMA Police Mjgtnyatr Din "A 1R33I Ir. LIQUOR LICENSE: NOTICE iRIMOVALl Th* applKalkOTi of Lutl.r. Flald. Fltl. Village. St Jam**. Ih* purchaaer of Liquor Ucei-.ae No. 1B4W of IMI. granted In respect of a boarded and %  hmglrd ahop wilh tendence alt >che I %  Ituaied at Bank Hall Corner. St Michael. Hi remove laid Llrent* to .< boarded and %  hmglrd .hop attached to none rail rmdence .iluatcd at mi. lag*. St Jam*., and to u** it al auch laat deexrtbed gawnUw*. Dated ihi* lath gav or M^rth. mi %  sgd %  J Pin*^)TT tor April, int. a S H. NTnrUBB Eaq Pnllr* Magt.trat*, Dlrtrlct "E"--Holelow,i NB Thl* apfUication u (Idernl at a LJcenamg Coin i i Ihe mi. March, INI, at II nclock at Polce Court. Dtrlct 1 s v NUMI.. IMagl.tr. .1.-. D.rt E Kobt.iv.! 1 3 51 11. TAKE NOTICE ANCHOR That THT. NEW EEAI U OPWATIVP. DAIRY COMPANY LIMITED. COCfipai ... bWnt • %  New Eeiland. ManiifacttlrTrl .nd Merchant*. Wtmar tn.de or bu.ln*.. tddrea* I. Dairy BuiWuu... I. % %  ... Ulton. New Zealand, ha. npiilied 'or legKi'itioti ol a Had* nuirk in Part %  p. i %  of nil hind., particularly butter. i*. rondenawd and evaporated milk. nd dried mlUt. and caaeln for f.-nl %  id will be entitled lo regi-ter the wm. fler one month from in* 15th day ol 'uch. IMI. unlcaa aom* pereon ahall i th* meantime give noUre In duplicate D m* at my office of oppoiHIon of auch raatlatratwn. Th* liadi •II on application al Dated thii 14th day II WIUJAMB. registrar of Trad* Mark.. I Ofnc* TAKE NOTICE TEXACO That THE TEXAS COMPANY, a potation organliad and eii.llng uiitler law* of Ih* sute ..I Delaware. Un State* of. AnX'tca. Manufactuier.. win-. Hade r bualnco add.*" I* IJS fa-t 41nd street. New York. Slat* of How Yor* 8A"B" applied for the regUtratlon a trade mark in Part "A" of Hegi.tci n reapact of ghaollno*. naphtha-, krro.en*. furnace oil-. lubricating oil. end BI*—. .uttino olb.. ua. oil., fuel hidrauli | ian .mi*>l'in oil.. a.phali and arphalti pioduct-, loll roofing, individual and atrl. .hingle-. ru.t-pn-f coniimuntl-. mduMrial and medicinal petrolatuin. and pelroleun Nek : The Mark ronalrt* of a Bed BtBi with th* letter T' in gTOOB Impoaed thereon and i. limited t<> the colour, black, red and green and will be entitled In register the aame after one mnnlh from th* 14th day 61 March. 1*51. „„le.%  ome perann ahall lit Ihr meantime dive notice in duplicate to me ai my orltc* of oppoaltlon ..f ..ich regl.tralr,o The trade mark en be .een on application at my ofnc* Dated thi. 14th ov of Marrh 1*51 Heai ol M^tch. IMI II WaVIHM* ftoglatrar ol Trad* Mark. IS Ell-3 TAKE NOTICE KIST 1 Thai KIST CANADA. LIMITED '..rporatlon organ tied and inl.tmg unJi Ihe law. of the Dominion of Canad. U-nulaeturer*. whoee trad* or buaaneddre.. la 11 Coboun Sire. Provinro of Ontario. Canada, ha. apg.Hr Mr the regtotratloii t.t trade mark i 1 %  bevoraa. kl a* eon drink* and *>rup* and cm .filtrate* liom which auch nit drl... re made. and will be entitled I legi.tar Ihe an* after on* month frv ll.e ISth day of Marrh. IMI unl-. me perann *ha1l In Ihe mranllm* (It rcttn i.< duplicate lo me al m> oBir ^1 oppoalti.m ..f MM-h real-tr g 1 trade mrk c-n be aeeii on applkat.. I Dated thi. 14th d*> of Marrh, IB*I H WDi.lAMS. Rosi'tnir ol Tr.dr Mark* IMJB pn RATES OF EXCHANGE VARCrl. II. I8t r\\M t ' pr Draft. *3 SA-, pr Wighl DraltI I *M pr Cable UMIpr CilTTtea-y ai > ioBI . Coupo-.. •.' I hh lAaNDON. March 14 Tho British Post OfrVrepa>< Aig4itine> airline nggrly twice o* much for .nrrvnig mail from Britain to Souln America as it %  B) IB aMtB-n' n'li airline on the -ante route it Ciimmons today. Aui.i Cnaal SUllon S S ItelWon. swrnom. Taaan.i*. Ska> SVaJgWU. 1'i.k-iihi... t_aa. R.KI-.'. Ba I i .MdMd.h Ab,, iv. mpM Q % %  i in > rir.lLi A.i.tral. Plamter B... %  anca. U.ugua.. Afghanntan. Arndale. IVI SiIIM \IMI %  UUM OF AMEMBLY—CHAPLAIN APPLICATIONS arc Invited for the post of Chaplain of the Houae of Assembly The salary attached to the post in $144 per annum. 2. Applications should reach the Clerk of the Home of Assembly not later than the 24th March. i6.J.SI~2ii TAKE NOTICE CORALOX Thai GENERAL MOTORS COIll">HA TION. i corporation orggBUetl an I •Mating under the la** of the State ..' Delaware. Untied Stale* of Am~nc I Manufacture... whov trade ftMroaa M W**t Grand Boule.ard A Ca Michlga, I'SA. hi. applied for the ii.Hi.ti %  ., of a tradmark :n Part "A'' l ReglM. In re-petl of m..l..i driven vehicleinternal rombustkon engine* c**anri>-nd devlc* of all ku a whSTle. and englnea. eleclrlcal apoarati' N all k"d. mea.Lnmg ami .lent lit epparalu* including •paik plug*, apav plug biBUUton .park plug unreel... %  park pill I. parta, radio -i.a'k plug. irMMor* lor provonUivB (gnll frnm irter'erhig with r.uli" apparalb. I-LJIO apark plug teatlng di vie. devle— md machine, lor cleaning .p..r< plug. ..hiaa..e compound for cleontng apark %  electrical connection*, pump. BBaSbtn*'! fuel and vacuum piimr> tuel pump* i ..ii m i. imfM fill.'oil and fatalln.flller*. oil and goaollne .train*;.. apeoi> rnetgra, apeedeimeter drtvlng m*.h*nlBrr i.rhr.nwtrr. for general tue. fltm iporo era ted gauge*. Ihermogaui re ("dicitliiK device, an l.ild level Indicator*, air clean. InM .n. I.LI. I enginea I,it .1 and ..mbmcl Liirnccri. combined an clean*, 'ame arre*t*r*, kit.i.< %  II. %  I i.ikr.. crank raae bt. inatrument panel*, revolution i il all kind*, odoengteti i*ne. i -p.ilr and replacement pjrt. .ice*, and will be • lo ...Lie. the Mil* alter MM from Ihr 15th day ol March ilttcr.if njin.Mti.iL nf *<>rh leBI* thfl 14th ilnv of M.neh IMI II 5VI1 i TAKE NOTICE BOTANY Th-t BOTANY MHXS. INC.. a ooy porallon organired and ea tiling under the law* of th* State of N*w Jereev. United St.-ite* of America. Ma. v hoar ti.idor buflnm add re.. u> B4.|g* Dayton Avenue. Pataalr. New Jer^v ISA. haa applied for the iegUtr*H..> r.( a trade mark in Part "A" of RrgKtei I-. r*'oect ol clothing and will be entitled •ne ...in* all*, one month l-om the 15th dnv of March. IPS] mileai v.me peraon *h*ll in the meantime grv>"lfHI duplicate lo me ..1 %  Of r a fg Of oppo.Hlon nf .uch irglttiation The t-ade mark can be aeeii on application ill Mlh gay pi March. Itol. 11 WU.IJAMS. Kefi.'r., of Trade Mark18 3.51an. TAKE NOTICE EMBELIX NOTICE BY R-E LECTION PARISH OF BT. ANDREW More than on* candidate having been :.mmaled lo l Ih* *eat of D. A. Fooler I lipceaiad I hereby deciai* aintuition J ike a poll at th* Veitrv Boom. Bell— .. on Monday neit Marrh 1Mb laol menrlng between the hour* ol %  ant the morning and ekwlnn at 4 p.m for <>e eleelloji of one member. Signed W W WOKKTIJ Sh*rlrT 15 J51-6n NOTICE TO TBB ri*CTOSS OF TBF PSBIBH OF gt ANUBSW 'or prrwnal reoaon.. I Brr unable m .n I.T El*ction tor ih* V***ry at ih* I'.ill to lie taken on MONDAY ne>t I have Iherefore r*qu**ted th* 'SherlS ' name from th* hat of Candidate. I take IMI opportunllv lo thank Mat for >our tonrldance and to ho*** tna* I mar he able lo aeree you al *ome lafer S*gne,| F I. BANNLVTOt. Morgan L*w>*. St Andrew 15 151 -i, UtVMTlSt: /\ TUE WEEKLY ADVOCYTE TAKE NOTICE PAMPA Thai MUSICA ABGENTIH A_E I NTEH NACIONAL, SOCIEDAD DE BESPONSA BILtPAD LIM1TADA. a limlte.1 IIBbil." partnenhip oigainaed under Uu law. of |he Arn-nUne HepuBllc. Meichanl-. whn.e trad* o* bu.in*'. Bddr*** i> 48' Lavaitr i treat. BuenoAire.. Argent.,,*, ha. ippilrd for the letlttration ot a trade ....I* in Part "A" of Bogl'ter in respect ,r Winr,.graphic rrenrd.. and will l-e ei, ItlKd Id reglt*r Ihe an %  ...r.lh from the 15th dav nf Mare Oil. urdaaa torn* person ahail in the -.ant.uw gl* nolle* In duplicate In me >. mv ..fflce of oppoilllon r.f u-h regl-Iratuin Th* trade mark can be **n on apnllrat.on Ol my office Dated this 14th day of Mfl.th lf-1 H WTLIJANLS. Keaiatrar of TradMarl 15J51 ., TAKE NOTICE BLACKBUCK That C F. MORTON IJMITED. |tnoi • hall in the meonllm* aive nolle* In dup Ural* le m* at my orlte* of opeoalUoi of auch regiatration Th* trade marl can b* ***n on application al m. •mer Dated thi. I4ti, d*< ^>f March IMI H. WILLIAMS. Regittrar of Trad* Mark, mil—Jn That MAY A BAKEIt LIMITED ililtnh Companv Manula'turlnJ Lneinlita, who** trade or bu.inei. ad geeaa I* Dagenham. Eaaea. England, it .'.plied foIhe reglitratioii ut a trad, %  nark In P.. it A of RagUler .1 ,ii- i' Powder will diaperse the pa>n and dMtresa ngtu at Flatulrflc*, heartburn an digrat'oo arc gganr of the 4 aymptoms trun this r*<<** of acid in the atomacb can bfinr in IU train. De Wirt't AiiUnd Powder soon neutral:.rs the acid and at the tame time other uutedicnti i:i the wellbalanced formi la soothe and E wtect the delicate itomach lias;. Gel a anpply nghl ANTACID POWDER NaulralHBi < Soeffwi Stomach rfabovtl Pam r •forirtBtwarin^mrromB-* to Carry a taw •No..t.-r,*d.! OBWITT'5 • PfOfopt r*K*l MT r|f •>...,., %  -: ANTACID i:.'--... u TABLETS SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO, 4AtU**fl tSOM lM~liiut\' %  All.. lOf.1 M S %  Wlllem.u.1 .it HO In IM.II I i. .M n i M.,. in VS "WllkwetadMnd M_n • i'i',i SA1LINU TO TfUNIDAD. PARAMARIBO. OEOBl3n9|aj -ill Mat... lm s s JuoUi i. rrtn March ISM M S H".iu am AilB S -Ccilk*' Sard April IMI BAILING TO LA OUABtA CtTRACAsJ **r M S "Ortrueoted Mil, March IMI \t 1 Wll!e,r.t*daath April 1*61 S P MUSSON. SON at C aMBBkta MONEKA will accept and Pa.arng-iI.L lira Antigua. Montaemt. and SI Kill. Sailing Frlda, CARIBB3> will accept and Paaw-iger. tot %  tea Antigua Montaerrat and St KinSatllrr DAEBWOflf. will accept and Pata-mer. dronada and Arub. Pa. ra oni. t,i, \ r nl drpartuie tn lw notified FRENCH LINE t M Ole TransaUantique MAILINGS TO ENGLAND A PRANCE GASCOGNE April 1st vis St. Lucia, Martinique. Guadeloupe and Antigua -('! MIU.II Mi OASCOGNE: March 23rd Grenada. Trinidad. British and French Ouiana Accepting Psssencers. Mail and Deck Passcnuert to Grenada. Trinidad. Si luii.i Bod Martinique. K.M.JONK&rcl. RIIW.U. Domlnlfc, lor fall ta. lo Europr. T> unul pom of call arc Dublin, London. 01 Roltardam. Sit.,;,, far. £io : uaual rsducllona for cnUdiln. Ma|.ifle..l Plah) Card tl Medar. Inlnh Can! Try NN J > / /, CORN fUKES WfKS •-. :'. %  .-. • awefcet eo; 'aim 't phSt? **. (Fall Ml, 40 cards) ivd & Mini NURIBS t:.\i>,\.M>i:i nn ii III AI I .1/1l\ STOCK SI:NII rs VOIH ORDER*. TUE TEXTUAL IMI'OilIIM riiu.l i .iiiuiiiv |.td.—Proprietors) Tnr of Broad A Tiidm Sti. ct THK VYfcHT INDIAN MEDICAL JOI'RNAL Tho University Collcgf ..i tin' West indies will publish UM niM Dunbai <>i the jibove nnnicti JoiiMi.il in Ba W tBtnh tf, 1951 It 1. luipnl thnt Ihr Journal will be one or the meuns of expression ol medical opIlWti ntn I <*>:BSTMncfl ihinuiihout till' CnHbbenn nixl Ifl th.it end urticle* sre invited Irom Medlcul Oil i' Dt Articles at-. >uld be submitted by May ." 1BS1. to; Thai West Indian Medical Journal, Unlversiti Colle|e of the West Indies. Monu. St. Andrew, a, M W I Y^^^^VV//AV,V//,V//^J'/,',-,',V,VV,V,V/',V.V.VA-,'.'-V, WAIVTED Any panm who has proper homo farilili.-s williin: I.I furniih latj ami u ia altfaw .lunn.' parlotl 17,Ii lo SJUj March lo pauanget* lirMBg from Vknaand* by tha Vadani.laii A.. inn. "I.INEA AER0POSTAI. VENEZOLANA" PLEAS! iMMK DIATELY CONTACT Tho Venezuelan Contulale. Broad SIreol l)aCos',a\ Building. Telephone No. 2122. ol .' Tl.. ir.de mark Ms on .ppiication .1 tn. .*... % %  Da1*i Uit. Ih o-> o, M.nh. ,1 H. Will I Hetl.rrr ., Tr.1 M-.w oitu :M AI. %  OWENIU, CtnttOr. JEWELS New Shipment opened TRAM'S Wt NEW NATURAL GAS W5TILLING PLANT Panllislillfd Walrr WM-.VV/.W(WVAV. 0.V YOUR . KASTKH SltO/ii.\f 0 W. oiler a Wid. Aworlra.nl ol fllll'I.S THEnE-OE.rUI.XE §mmm in White and Colourad Hnivxifri'u il.1e. lo SI. II .Xiffhl I.mi us s:i..io io .J..J Mll.l. SlfOXitS. LOM.IMS Th* World i most ditl.ngu.ibed Waich B0T8' arTTRTJI 2 for ti oo LADITB TEflTB 2 for t\ 00 GENTS SOCKS 3 for tl On MEN'!". VEfVTB 2 far II 00 CHILD*eN B VEBTfl 3 for tl00 CHILDKBN'H PANTIEB ? for tl 00 THE BARGAIN HOUSE S*. Nwan Street ////.'////.v. ;'.',',',', o 0*>*> **+*% *> at %  > % *1*wJ^ — 8. ALTMAN, Proprietor „ PHONE tTH Win. FOGARTY LTD. TAILORS and CLOTHIERS a i.i'isuri' Hunt' ln< imit-s fifii minipli'UMtint in ilihtinvtirv ui-ll taUnrvil SPORT CLOTHES EVERY GARMENT INDIVIDUALLY CUT TO YOUR MEASURE. TAILORED AS YOU SPECIFY PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED Wm. FOGARTY LTD. Thf forvi—OMl nnmv in Tailoring



PAGE 1

PACE i\w> BARBADOS ADVOCATE I lllli.W MAUC'll Hi. IM Cahib CalUnq |-VH DAVID PCX City, arrived yetenJ..y mornm? bjr thr Lady Roduri for abOUt two p--w-' holiday He was accompli *i %  (e who ii pract-iiw. York Thev at Marine Hoi*l Dr. Po' who WHS formerly ,t Professor of Columbia I before, but on fh.it occasion he i >ugh. Prom %  i p he had MIslan'd he was very much impressed by it and had always %  return RM n h"liHm Retired Businessman S ITNIHNO two we<-kIKOKLIV in Bnrbados mat itnying at Hie Windsr.: H.'le! ire Mr. ntxl Mrs. E James Bcnn.lt irf Toronto. t by the Lady Rodoey Mr. Bennett hi a retired buslnessouui of Toronto Barbados Holiday M iiOVr.LL, Miss Edith all, MIR. Lewis Grant and Mrs. John Johnson of Trinidad arrived on B.W.I.As morninn fllant lad yesterday to spend'a short holiday in BarDados, Tl log at the club id < bo. MIII:IK*T M l! C.EOHGE M. SCHWEIG, Man:.. %  tmbia Pic• rived here from Trinidad bv L.W.I.A., on his first visit to Barbados. He is staying it Cacrsbank. Mr. Schwelr was met at SeaMi Keith ffaalhailiawl rrsc-nUitiVc. For Rice Conference M R STANLEY KINCII. Assistant Manager of the Barbado. branch of Messrs. T. Geddes Grant Ltd.. and a Member of the I the Barbados Cbambei of Commerce, left Seawell venter day afternoon by B.W.I A Mr. Kim-h will attend the forthcoming Rice Conference a Adviser to Ih.riajaajateSj as well as vaut his head oltlrc HI Trinidad. The COOferanca 'II be held in Trinid-u and Is >(hedu!ed to open March 19th. Other dtlegstcs. Sir John Saint F A Bishop. Controller nf Supplies and Prices will be leaving shortly. Re-transtarred M R CLARENCE E HART of the Barbados branch of Barclays Bank (DC. & O.) is now bacfe in H..rbdo after a transfer of eight months with the Antigua hrsneh. Hr returned yeau-r-Lv morning by t>*} Lady Radnet. Travel Agent H UB for two weeks' | sic Mr and Mis. Percy s ho arrived by T C. A on Wednesday from Canada after Una ;i aborl it me in Bermuda. Mr. Youlten is a Traval Aaent in Timmm*. Ontario. They are staying at Accra Guest House, Rockley. Overseas Representative M R. B. CECIL PEGG, Overseas Representative of Fredk Sage and Co, Ltd. .urivc-l from Trinidad on Wednesday afternoon by It W.I.A. Here for one week, he is slaying at the Windsor Hotel. Sage and Co., Ltd.. is perhaps one of Ihe oldest firms in Europe and are world known for their architectural snd structural work. They had Ihe honour of Aetna; most of the wood carving and panellings lor the new House ol Commons. In Iran stt 1 NTRANS1T on the Lady Red ney yesterday morning from Canada were Mr. and Mrs, Reran Pumphrey Pf Thomaby-on-Tees, fenai ind Chairman and Managing Director of W. and M Pumphrey Ltd Manufacturers of Bridal Icing sugar, Mr. Pumphrey is now paying a ten-day visit to Ihe Leeward and Windward Islands on g holiday visit. lbsaid that ne nan %  BssBdy Visited Jnmnirn. Cuba and Nassau. but this was his first visit to these Before returning home, he expects to go to Rio. They were met on arrivsl by Mr Clifford Zephlrln. READ IT Who* it at Honey.noon t A now dictionary says first things first... by CVS PeRRICK MRS MTCHRI.R Von BOYCHUK OLOWACKI oft to the US. via tt W.I. Island-. Island Hopping to U.S. M RS. M I C H E L E VON BOYCHUK GLOWACKI, who had been holidaying here for the past couple of months left yesterday lor Martinique by B.W I A Mrs. Glowackl whose nssM u tn Pennsylvania was In Barbados last year, l*oi the next t.x weeks aha plans to island hop through ihe northarn islands before she re. turns home. Neat year she is planning .1 trip around the world. and If possible she will visit Barbados the year after, In which ease she will take one of the houses on the coast. Most of her friends she told Carib live on the St. J.tines coast. She was a guest t Ihe Marine Ratal, Studying Medicine M R. DARNLEY FLETCHER and his sister Mrs. A. Taylor accompanied by her daughter pad trom Trinidad on Wednesday afternoon by B.W.l.A on a short holiday. They are staying at the St. Lawrence Hold Mrs. Taylor is on a visit to two of her children who are at school hero Mr. Fletcher who is at present in the West Indies on holiday is studying medicine at Edinburgh. Scotland. He expects to return I" the U.K., In April. Enroutc R EV. VIVIAN COMMISSIONS was an lntransit passenger through Barbados yesterds) Morning by B.W.LA., from Trinidad en route to St. Luei.i. Until Saturday M ISS LOUISE CIPRIANI. Claims Agent of the Alcoa Steamship Co.. in Port-of-Spiim arrived from Trinidad yesterday morning by B.W.1 A. line until Saturday she ts staying with Di and Mrs. J. A A. Kernahan < "Irlaton" DaUNttn Road. Area Engineer M R. BOB GREENE. Area Engineer, International Aeradio Ltd., arrived from Trinidad via Grenada yesterday morning by B.W.l.A. He leaves on Monday tor Antigua. BY THE WAY BeacHcon.b.r O N Charlie Suets wall at the Ministry of Bubble blowing is an enormous chart, showing the Cost of living day by dsy. Its ehlef feature Is the marginal Bfure which offsets the expenses of buying food to take the place ol moat, bj carrying forward the saving on rationed as to equalise the re tensions) figures with those out side Ihfl Suet's : of living must be calculated not on the actual cost of buying Using*, but 0*1 <>) baying extra things minus the money saved by nor th* thinns which (a) canUjtht, 'b> are subject to / Illinium/ Fininhvii.' rf-*HERE was an angry scene Lady Cnbstan lclgn's house when she made It clear that there were to be no more cocktail parties for review ers and novelists and publishers Apparently one of the publicity men ratted and told her that the book was not selling at all. In spite of all the fuss. A lady novelist, clutching a sheaf of shrimps on toast in one band and two cocktails In the other, said loudly. "Anyone would think we came here to sell a beastly book for this fool!" -Wasn't that the idea?" asked a friend)v fellow novelist. "Well." said the lady, "of course, one is always ready to lend a helping hand here. those olives — but one definitely doesn't want to com merelaUsc literature, actually, I mean" -Cheer up," said her friend, "Ganglion has Just told me we're to lend n helping hand to some other creature at Babss place next week." JOAN KINO, who plays the part of the Seer star y. Miss Gross In th* Barbados Dramatic Clab'a aroduc tlon, "A Bfurdar Has Bean Arraagod", slgniflas bar tarror at what sat baa just BMn. A Murder Has Been Arranged O VKi; MX hundred people which Included his Excellency the Governor. Lady Savage and party attended the opening night of the Barbados Dramatic Club's production of "A Murder if:..Been Arranged", at the Empire Theatre last night. This play, a thriller in three acts by Emlyn Williams was produced by. William Bertalan, who look a small part in the play as well as plaving the violin in the nrchestra. The cast, which numbered nine waa v/at] enosen and each played their part with sincerity. The stage setUng was good and the :ung near the stage were an original Idea. If the many curtain calls which they received from the applauding audience after the show was any indication. "A Murder Has Been Arranged" was definitely a The play will be repeated this afternoon and again tonight. About McGill University M R. AND MRS. DOUGLAS C. ANC.LIN of Montraal, Canada are now back In Barbados for about their fifth visit. They arrived yesterday morning by Ihe Lady Rodney for two weeks' holiday and are slaying at the Marine Hotel. President of Ross and Anglin Limited, General Contractors of Montreal, Mr. Anglin said that hi firm had Just completed the buildIIIM of the new memorial hall and swimming pool at Mc Gill University which were dedicated by the Governor General of Canada lasl Nnvembei. Grain Exporters A MONG the passengerar ing by the Lady Rodney yesterday were Mi. and Mrs. H. M. Thomas of Winnipeg, Canada. They expect to be here for about ten days and are staying at the Hustings Hotel. Mr Thomas is Director and of McCabe. Green and Co, Ltd., grain exporters of Winnipeg. For St. Lucia M B. FREDERICK A 1.1 SOP. RapragaagaMva of US Bubber Co., whose headquarters are in Jamaica left yesterday for St. Lucia by B.W I A Here on s short visit he was staying at the Hastings Hotel Short Visit M R. WOODLEY ANTHONY, Proprietor of Anthony's Arcade in Port-of-Spain came in on the B.W.LA., morning flight saraay Here for n short visit. Is a guest at the Barbados Aquatic Club, und is here until about Sunday. I spent yewrrias afternoon ac* opting a challenge It was tailed on the Jacket of a diction try. just reached here from Ama. which claims to be about biggest event in lexicography B old N'oiih Webster died The American habit of adding fw words to the language ha. bviously made Mr. Webster's moth work out of date. So here comes the new wordwonder—a brightly packaged Job In the American manner, with a shiny red and yellow dust Jacket and a photograph of the editor. Mr. Clarence L. Bamhart. complete with pipe, rimless specs. and a bookv background on the flap He challenges — "Head thiv mple entry and compare it with the definition of the same >rd In your old dictionary, or In U other dictionary". I entered the lists with the Concise Oxford Dictionary of Current English in modest navyblue leather-cloth. Sample entry was the worii 'accredit". Main definition In the American was -give < person) (for aomeffttna)". The Oxford offered: "(MM 6efcef or influence for (adviser adt*Jce)" A clear win, I think for U.S.A. Example 2—Consider the word "honeymoon". Both give the common usage meaning of honeymoon—"a holiday spent together by newly married couple". But the flrst listed definition found In the parent Oxrord Dictionary Is "the first month afrrr marriaue" And there you have the whole theory of this new approach to I making. To most peo, r,>m>inoon" means .1 -holiday" not the %  '•rst month The new dictlonai • %  agaj %  gal magrtnas BrU It is a scholarly w< liantly presents*! We could do with this dictionary here in Brt—L.E.8. %  V.V/,V/ > V> IO\.IMS Th Worltfl honoured Watt*. THEATRE SA1IKDAY to WEDNESDAY 4 45 & S 38 p m THIH IS A 1.1 M I: \l MIX If (,IKLS HO YOU CAN ltf:iM, B.B.C. Radio Programme • am Tjk* (root Her* > a m 7 10 .. m Nrw Ai>aly> til im ftam Ihr KdilortaL*. 1 I! T.p OMonul IWfonr*. 1 V l.le; I.r IMIMI-n. Chel I |lui-int >n ThNr; S IS • m Hnmo *)•* %  frlMn Brttain-. B IB m Clo*c Down. II IS • m PtocrMim* BBMBI: n ^^ m USSSBM H .i m W,d AIT*ir. U noon Th* hr>11 10 p rr Nr Amlyili. II 13 „ m. to"l — I IS-. M > %  I* !• M l..i 4 15 D in %  vt II of 'h* %  eaapl rnlhV. !!• W ; p Ut'i H aw V iss 1 as—t is pm 1SSS M aval -.hnl N 1> ii T*w Coto-'Ml ^eto.r.*-.; IS P " %  1 ,l-rludc. S • pm PtoSr-n"". !'"•' t> m The Hewt; T 10 I %  h> 7 IS p.m. Wol SnOUii Dtarr, ; IT p rr aifctrJud* iw-tiat aw s Thir.l. m Otrw Thlnn. %  p m ..<. a is P TI. B n COiiTpM* J.l.XETT.l OH ESS SHOP p.lans Ovit SIIVsiMS Umrr Rr.tud Slrrrl—Trl. 2681 ST ARHIVED IS TIME Kill I \-III! LMMr Inexpensive AITERNOON DRESSES From SIR.50 la 4.r. AQUATIC CLUB 1'IKEMA %  Mcnber.Onlyi MATINBBS : TODAY A TdSOItO* %  S • TONiaar TO HISDAI Niiint ai sat F K.O. prosonta . DANA ANDREWS. MERLB OUIION. ETIIEl. BAHItVMORE Nionr SONO" Wtth HOAGY CARMICHAFI. Plan.. Cpnefrw bv Lilh SUDM pen'wd u> ARTHUR nrm\'THN Mxl Tlir MT* VOSK I'HIIJtAlfMOMr SVWPIiONY ORCHESTRA 1DMIAV A TISHUM Klllllt %  It Ml M MINI I TIIMiK l ^ P.M. J"AT O'BRIEN. DARKY1. HICKM \N. CtlARI.ES KFMPER in -noBTi-fh TATHra m mw MA TIMS WBDNBHIIW al a • m "MiMMHI S TIIIKMMI Ml. Ill I CArtY QBANT. MYRNA loi IHtRIXY TEMPLE in lil BACHSLOB AND mi iui..m %  •! %  An BKO Bad.. Piclui* PLi%2A Theatr-Bri—l"lui %  c. ANKLETS *•'> Top. Sir. Dial 4220 B*l • 30 ami 1 3 p rr • S*i to WM 4.4S and 830 p.m 1 WaiTitr-i niHr.i Hualcai! "l Of IMF I-FIII. Honsatr viTcmirM Iflniii Oordon Htll> HAY MrNAt Dv'WUUT NELRoS IM "TBtA FOB TWO %  -'MASKtB BAIDBBS u %  ,, TIM IKIL1 | Eve AIMHT. r.lrl.. WYMnur PLAZA Thealrr-O/Sr/N [DIAL 8404) TODAY WOMEN II) • MEN • a m. and CanUminin DA1IY BORBT SIPABATF Al'DIBNCK ONI.T: v.-K-lal Ouldanc* Ei,iitii"" pit-ent"THE STORY OF BOB AND SALLY" Aa Vmii IS inn ami ovff POFMTIVBILY HO I'lHlJUU-N MI UNITE SATUHDAY ITIH HK<> HAItli) IXJL'IUJ: ACTION •TBAII. %  i .:i i i -THE AVr.NOINO BIDB KnitdolDh %  arOTT—GrOHr Uabb' HAYNESTim MOIT .mil (."H KP WAKHS GAIETY— {THE GARDEN) ST. JAMS TO-DAY TO SUNDAY an .,.m VAT 'L'NP.W • Warner 1 N-n. AclMm Oiitma' "RETURN OF THE FRONTIERSMAN Color MKUillc Sal lTlh • Hanocrarn Douhtfi t*o Ootro*. SnwMi Bo}i In "ANOBL'S ALLBY" 4W4 'BLAAK MlatBKBTNu4> McDo*(lll4tarw Thuituu 1 S Sho Dei I* MET* SS0 pm DORIS ' OOltOOM DAY M ,C RAE DEJrVOlFE SAKALLDJ PI4/4 I'tom (IlLal U10) 4laB thr Short . "Sl'ORTS DOWN IVDFR' and Latest WORLD NEWS i SULLIVAN %  sim. Iff mm THEATRE OPENING TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.30 and Continuing riA'S THE ALL STAR TALCNT (CONTEST HA1. HUNT KRNEST SMAI I. CLAYTON THOMSON FITZ IIABEWOOD liYRON ROIXOCK MALCOM MURRAY Magic Is ihe Moon Lite Five Fool Two Son* of Songs Silent Nile The Tennessee Waltz Our Very Own Gl'EST XTARS THE SENSATIONAL 7 YEAR DISCOVERY EGGY LASHLEY—Wuarr) of Ihe Piano AND THE BUSH MAN (A Troubadour and a Ouitar THIS IS A SHOW OF SHOWS ' G


PAGE 1

I RIDAY, MUU ii It, ia.-.i BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE I III.I I Grenada Governor Broadcast To People The following is the text of Hi* Excellency's broadcast appeal to thi' people of Grenada on Tuesday. 13th March in connection with the recent unrest in that colony. PEOPLE OF GRENADA. I was in England, at my home in Devon, when I heard of your great trouble. reopte over there were shocked to read in the newspapers o( violence Hiid other disturbances in an Island which has enjoyed a reputation for peace and orderliness for so long. Some of the newspaper reports were llllflallil. nut the Htttf ...< t rent patant for .ill of US to >*e. that our social nufl health has suffered grievous harm. I wonder if all of you realise (hat money does not fall like manna from Heaven It is created by work if work ceases, the source of all wealth dries up like .1 spnnn In dry weather. Every day the strike, continues will add In the burden, already heavy. that the people of Grenada will have to bear. Some of you may have heard what the Secretary of State for the Colonies said in the House of Commons. I will quote himI wish to emphasise again that nothing can be done to deal with the underlying causes of the dts orders until tin disturbances have ceased and >:iere has been a gen eral resumption of work. When this has taken place negotiations can be started Those who have allowed themselves to be misled inlo these acts of violence are doing great harm to the Island and to their own interests." Not Extraordinary A strike In itself is nothing exiraordinarv and Government has not tried to break the strike here. The Royal Navy, for exam pie. has not been made to do work left undone by men on strike. But widespread Intimidation and acts of violence are a very different matter. One Is told that people are afraid to do this i.r that fur fear of reprisals. Let me make [t quite clear that intimidation is a crime. The burning of buildings is a crime. Physical violence is a crime. Stealing is a crime The existence of a strike does NOT excuse any Right remains right and wrong remains wrong. Those who commit serious crime must expect to be punished and will be punished to the full extent •>r thi' law. It is when these evil things hap|>en that Government take* a hand. It would be failing in Its duty if it did not do so. As Governor I like to feel that I am the father of my people, not of one section only, but A all Of you, The welfare of each one ot you Is very much my concern As you know, H M.S. Bals* lelievcd II MS Devenahlre J week ago to day and berthed alongside tinwharf In St, George's. The ship took over reapmalblUty for guarding Government installations in the town, damage to which would be a serious blow to the life and economy of the Colony. These Power Station, the Oil .Rum Bond, the Wharf itself and Government House Improvement As the situation ha* improved the ship's company have been given Mm daily and have moved freely around St. George's. Yesterday a number of thorn went on a stunt seeing tour around the Island, visiting GrenviUr and a number of other towns and villages I would like to thank you all for the way in which you have received the personnel of the Royal Navy. Thru welcome has been as friendly as it always u in our Island. This makes me feel that you know what they are here for—to protect us all. I now want to say a word about what is said to be the main cause of the trouble, namely that, ex cept on the sugar estates, the Manual and Mental Workers' Union is not recognised by employers in agriculture I cannot go into the rights and wrongs of this question now. Suffice It to say lhal both parties hive turned to Government for a solution and I think Government can help. It has agreed to make a law which would enable the parties to meet on one or more wage councils, created by the Government. Chosen The representatives on both sides will be chosen by me after I have consulted the organisations appearing to represent the em plovers and workers In any industry for which councils are created. A council will also have independent members, that Is persons who do not represent employers 01 workers, and these indeper.d ents will have the power to decide disagreements between the parties The decisions of a council will have the force of law and II will be compulsory on employers to pay the wages fixed. Of course, no council can do Its work while a strike of the workers concerned is taking place. Discussions which take place while one side or the other is under pressure are of no value. Therefore I earnestly appeal to the leaders to do all In their power to get conditions back to normal, to urge everyone to get back to work so that the neces snry councils can be formed, and K l on with the Job of examining r> wage system and reaching decisions This will be done as quirkly as possible burn cannot start until work is resumed. 1 understand from Mr. Barltrop. the Labour Adviser, to the Secretary of Slate, that in his discussions yesterday with em ployers and with Mr. Gairy, the Idea of wage councils was favourably received—so let us all pull together to get the wheels of industry started again for the benefit and happiness of the people of this beautiful Island, GOD BLESS YOU ALL. Guilty Of House Breaking, Larceny Sentence was postponed by His Honour the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore on McDonald Bishop. a labourer of Government Hill, when he was found guilty of house breaking and larceny at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday. Mies M. E. Bourne prosecuted for the Crown. Bishop appeared on a three count indictment. On the first count—on which he was found guilty—he was charged with breaking and entering the house of William Atkinson at Rock ley. Christ Church, and stealing from there articles to the value of $141.12. The second count charged him wuh the larceny of articles valued at $141.12 from the same dwelluig house and the third count receiving goods, knowing them *o be stolen. The offence of the first count was alleged to have been committed sometime between October 1 and 4, ISM. First witness called for the prosecution was William Atkinson. He said that he lives at Rocklev. Christ Church. He loft his house for a holiday. Before leaving the house he saw that everything was properly locked. lie returned home from holiday about October 6 and on opening the main door he saw that there was burnt paper on the door. He then went into bis bedroom and saw that his press was broken, the drawers pulled out and everything was scattered all over the place He then reported the matter to the Police. He was shown a valise by the Police and identified two gold chains as his own and a clock. He does not know the accused. Denis Atkinson said that two hair brushes which were in his father's house at Rockley and winch ha valued at $12 were also missing. He later saw them and identified them as his own to the Police. Two witnesses — Newton Fredrick, a rock blaster of Christ Church and Charles Taylor — told how they saw the accused going in the direction of Rockley on October 4. One witness said that he saw another roan carrying a black valise with the accused On October 18 these witnesses were called to the Worthing Sub Station where they identified the accused among other men in a line. Police Constable 76 Grosvenor said that on October 5 about 9.40 a.m. he went to Rockley and on hi* arrival there two men showed him a black valise hidden In a group of canes. He re. moved the valise from the canes and when he opened it saw that it contained two gold chains, two hair brushes which looked as if they had not yet been used and a quantity of wares. There was also a small clock. He took the valise and Its contents to the Worthing Substation. Mr Donald Bishop has served two ynW Imprisonmen* lor shop breaking. MOTIOX ON NEWCOMERS TO ISLAND DEFEATED In Chamber Of Commerce A motion made by Mr. A. R. Toppin asking the Chamber of Commerce to decide that new-comers to the Island wishing to join the Chamber should bo required to reside her* for Ofsfl year before election, was defeated at a meet inn of the Chamber of Commerce on Wednesday. Mr. Toppin said that something should be? known about newcomer* before they were made members of the Chamber. Mr. S. P. H. Withnall suggested that if the motion were ssjiTUd, it should not apply to members of other West Indian Chambers of Commerce. Mr E. A Benjamin.suited out tluit new members had to be proposed and seconded and it should be presumed that one would know something about a new member before proposing him. The Chamber was not %  club. New industries, he said, would probably be starting in Burbadoand he did not feel that the heads of those concerns should be debarred from membership for a year Mr. Bowring said that it might be advisable for a ballot to be done at a general meeUng. but this was felt to be too cumbersome. The motion was tsjen put to the vote and defeated. Police Band Play Tonight At Rock* T HF POUCK BAND under Capt. C. K. Ralson will give a Ci.ncert at Hastings Rocks tonight. Among the items on the programme they will play the popular tune "Tennessee Waltz The programme Is as follows:— I. Anww. Mann*. HAM** AtVK.MS THE SFA. KING C-OTTOM SOUM usumv WIVES ur wiNnsoa NlwUI "UVOMG Not rrte*fnan V.JWxMirrlmUEVBUt VIENNA SO-IUM o rot A PARAPHR • Hurt. Results of Sixpenny Consolations. 1st 2IKI 3rd lit. 5th .. th .. 7th 8th .. 9th 10th nth -. 12th 13th 14th 15lh .. ltHh ITlh 18th .. 19th .. 20th .. 21st .. 22nd .. 23rd .. 24th .25th .. 2G1h .. 27th .. L'Hth 29th 30th . Ticket Ticket NoNo. 4733 3824 MM 7441 0fl4fi 7865 4822 3194 2937 41B6 1638 1423 7410 1059 4944 4169 ,,...,-> 7717 9693 1235 5857 0130 6383 8892 9014 8183 8593 4249 2574 2002 9584 Amount Prise 5989 IH24 1251 7557 0183 0891 0367 8269 9280 9641 8401 4318 8890 3037 7 IH3 7764 7386 1872 i i'.i 2673 9491 6384 3109 6385 8962 9235 0128 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th 81 h 9th 11*0 N 100.00 80.00 60.00 50.00 30.00 20.00 20 00 20.00 20.00 10th 20.00 Hth 10.00 I2lh 10.00 13th 10.00 14th 10.00 15th 10.00 16th 10.00 17th 10 00 18th 10.00 I9th 10.00 20th 10.00 21st 10.00 22nd 10 00 23rd 10.00 24th 10.00 25th 10.00 26th 10.00 27th 10.00 28th 10.00 29th 10 00 30th %  tries Series Ticket No 3424 9838 6582 8071 8328 1519 8052 1335 5467 6266 4097 5869 7328 9914 9545 1334 B3SI 2191 3991 0663 7131 7417 9924 8409 9500 $750.00 Series Series 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th 6th 9th 10th nth 12th 13th Hth 15th 16th 17th 18th lltth 20th 21st 22nd 23 rd 24th sat i 26th 27lh 28lh 29th 30th "O" Ticket He. 4825 0399 8872 7819 2565 2877 7451 6855 2685 6070 1863 8853 0970 8582 8261 0481 ;.-.;. 7 8893 oiu 2238 6523 9010 im:'fi 0283 4527 5685 7810 9821 6618 "H" Ttcktt No 9937 3872 3392 8486 2857 5740 8802 3071 0007 4353 MM 5450 6192 5341 5941 3653 5326 8022 4590 7713 3536 5646 7386 ; Ml 9881 4087 Amount Prise 1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th 9th 5140 on 100.00 80.00 60 00 50 00 30.00 20.00 26 on 20.00 20.00 10th 20.00 11th 10.00 12th 10.00 13th 10.00 14th 10.00 15th 10.00 16th 10.00 l
No. G248 0013 0731 4671 3048 5322 3270 9176 4634 2113 7677 9119 2994 7138 6891 0900 7782 7090 3658 0241 1902 6016 8740 3689 7801 4708 2420 4168 Series "K" Ticket MO3385 0742 5908 4601 2014 0449 6906 4080 2716 0022 107* 7051 4106 2606 9413 4120 0277 6466 5605 14S7 2106 2396 0600 9058 7555 1562 5167 0281 2920 3659 2745 1432 3722 3464 1st 2nd %  3rd 4th 5th Amount gtj, I: $140.00 ilh 100.CO 10th 80.00 nih 00.00 12th 50.00 nih 30.00 141h 20.00 mih 20.00 nth 20.00 IJih 20.00 nth *>00 lKh 10.00 20th 10.00 2i,| 10.00 2J n d 10.00 jjrd 10 00 24th ill S 1S:SS 5 10.00 20th 10.00 30th 10.00 10.00 10 00 10.00 Prl.. 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 ska •# %  Tlckst No. 71M 0413 2302 92A6 6028 0376 3495 0789 1708 7398 7513 8733 9831 9035 6340 1071 2313 0088 4617 1140 6141 5691 5274 4858 6660 9289 M47 4219 0687 1092 Tlcfcit Mo. 5406 4435 0163 6518 BS82 5450 8116 3166 8287 3649 9233 3266 0707 0270 6252 9247 0626 2607 0353 8162 1404 9177 8112 5653 5488 4638 5051 0307 5507 Representation Another motion by Mr. Toppin. that the Chamber should draw lu Government's attention the lack of commercial representation on the Legislative Council, waa agreed to unanimously. Mr. Toppin said that SJSMMJ he had tabled his motion, the Hot.. K. It Hunte had been nominated as a member of the Council, but he still felt tii.it commerce should bo more fully represented. Art ion On "Mark-Upa" Mr. D. V. Seott made a motion lhal the Chamber should obtain some Indication from Government as to what action they proposed to lake when the report of the Commission which was appointed tf investigate "mark ups" on all goods was considered. Mr. Scott said that Government had taken some of the winds out of his sails as the report of the committee nad recently bean presented to the Legislature. Ho would suggest tint the Chamber obtain a copy of U.c report and circulate it to all members. A General Meeting should then bo summoned to romider what further actKn should be taken. Advertising Sigris The President reported to the Chamber that on the auction of advertising signs which tinchamber was seeking to restrict. the leading firms with adyertWnj signs hod been invited to u meet' mg at which Mr. Trrvor Bowring and he were present is representatives of the Chamber. The firms had been found very^ co-operative and it wag arranged that zones would be iixed in which it waa agreed thnt advertising signs would be •rSJCtadj, it was also agreed that oulsid Assoant the tones no advertising signs would be erected. A small committee had been formed of thu $140.00 leading advertisers and they were 100.00 fixing, the zones. 80.00 60.00 No Sunday Openings SO. 00 The president also Informed SO.00 the Chamber that Mr. R. M. Ci 2000 had decided not to continue will. 30-00 his motion to request Government WOO to amend the Shop Closing Act so •0-00 as t.. permit shops to open on in no nomuil closing days wngn 0,1 tourist ships were in port or any Ltngs I AMI STAR OT I I >. I Ptouca film Mr! %  > THE SHOW BOAT Kvni N.ilonal Son*. THE SHAVNO-K MydaleUm >\M; I WAI.TZ I,til ... I i*,. i Klr,f A FINK or [2 with 1/costs in seven days was imposed on the firm of Messrn Harold Proverbs by City Police Magistrate Mi C U Walwyn at the District "A" Courts yesterday. Thll firm wa found guilty of selling six tins of beef H nd cereal without showing on the bill the Mall |ii-ice at which the purchaser could sell, together with a full and accurate description of the goods sold. The charge was brought by Captain K. Evans, Chief Price Control Inspector. A THIEF STOLE a wrist watch valued $65 from the home ol Fred llelgrave at Prospect. St. Jaraci. on Monday The watch is the property of Elaine Rclgrave Dan Springer of Wavell Avenue, St. Michael, reported thai a heifer was stolen from his open vard on Wednesday. It is valued 625 OHORTI.Y before midnight on *^ Wednesday a fire of unknown origin broke out at Harrow plantation. Si Philip and bumt a quantity of ripe canes They are the property of D S Payne and were Insured Sr\anl Heads (siiiltx Of \\ouiion asked tho leniency of the court for hut i liant who he said had no Intention of wounding Coppin. Gibson has one previous conviction for bodily harm when 1st May. 1948 she was lined (3 bj His Worship Mr F. A McI,eod for inflicting bodily harm Msnven Sentence was also postponed on KilzGerald lvell who pleaded guilty of receiving stolen goods sometime on October 1 and 4 Milton Miller, a labourer of My lord's Hill. St. Michael was found guilty of receiving stolen goods • %  iiK-lime on December 21 and 31 %  nd sentence was postponed by His Honour the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore. Miss M E Bourne prosecuted for the Crown Sydney Skinner of Greens Lane. St Michael, said that on December 21 at about 6 pun. he closed the back door of hi, house and H lso lucked the main door. When he returned horM at about Ism he found that the gate was open and three clother hangers were In the yard. On lining Inside the house he noticed that a pair of shoes pad Ibifi pairs of pants were missing. ll<' left and reported the matter to the police FISHERY OFFICERS VISIT LOCAL BAYS The Trinidad Fishery Delegation began ygateroay theii inspection of lite local Fi*her> set-up They paid a visit to the Director of Agriculture fend spent some of the day in disa-us slons with Mr. D W Wile-. rishery Officer. They also vlMtc* about three of the island's flshlnp bays. The delegation is composed ol Sir Gerald Wight, Mr Vlctoi Bryan and Mr. Cecil Farrell rXHIHTIOH AWARDED il. .... BraiUhaw, 16. of Leadvale, ChrUt Church: WII awarded a Velty exhibition at Hie Boy,* Foundation School when the Chrlit Church Va.try met yesterday afternoon. Bradahaw came second In the examination ol the exhibitioners with o.1 per cent. PIMM), i hmwtina ... Mr 11 M O W-rd. iCh.ln.i,i. H—i A O <,UU.. V ,. C Ur. It A T.l... M> 8003 2339 7756 3431 M4< 7064 3711 9236 7935 869.1 S7 2197 1S21 7086 0849 2869 931! 1939 7767 0749 2727 lit 2nd 3rd 4th 3th 611, 7th Amount |th 9th lOlh J140 00 Ilth 100.00 12th 80.00 13th •0.00 :l:l. 50.00 15th 30 00 lh 20.00 17th 20.00 1 lh 20.00 1 lh 20.00 2< trt 20.00 2 It 10.on 2 nd 10.00 2lrd 10.00 2 th 10.00 2 h 10.00 2h 10.00 2 th 10.00 2ta 10.DO 29th 10 00 30th 10.00 18 00 10.00 1000 lo.oo 10.00 10.00 10 00 10.00 Sarlei "0" Ticket Xo Heart Ho. ... 2808 .. 5633 .... .. 2083 ... 8944 . ... 7231 .. .., 3111 .... 8887 .... 9385 . 9774 .... 9613 .... 4808 9568 .... 10.00 10.00 10 00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10 00 10 00 10.00 10.00 10 00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10 00 Amount 3140.00 100.00 80.00 60.00 50.00 30.00 20.00 20.00 special occasion. The president said that Ur. CavVs motion had met with vocal opposition and a letter had been reccivnl from the Clerks' Union protestiiiK aBslnit the motion. No doubt Mr. Cave had been Influenced by the protests. "Rodney" Leaves For B.G. R.M.S. Ladr Rodney arrived at Barbados at daybreak yosteiday with 29 passengers and general cargo from Canada and the British Northern Islands. Shu left port the same night for British Guiana via.. St. Vincent, Grenada and Trinidad. She is consigned to Messrs Gardiner Austin AC Co. Ltd. VESTRY CONSIDER TRADE LIST The Vestry of St. Michael met Sr-rV yesterday and bejan consldcra tion of the Trade list for the Parochial year 1951—52. 20.00 20.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10 00 10.00 10 00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.09 10.00 10.00 10.00 LOVES (uticura X.^ TALCUM ^ S 750 00 730 liOVELL nRBTB. Per J. R HUNTE flofcrnment Tax 3200.00 li ncs. BUS. LORRY COLLIDE JAMAICA MINISTER STABBED TO DEATH (From Our CHxn CitfOnpond^n!) KINGSTON. March 15. Rg-member of the House of AN ACCIDENT occurred on •..tives Rev. R E Philip Westmoreland Road. St Peter was subbed to death while he yesterday evening between the ;iis home in Clarendon motor lorry M-1778 and the motor this mui.. Pn ilip's son *bus S-88. Both vehicles were exhaa been held by the Police and tensivcly damaged. charged vlth murdering hi* father When the collision took place The House of Representative* the lorry was going towards the today passed a m^ion of regret o*ran> and the "bus In the direcat the occurrence. tion of Brld^town. Senior Short Story Competition The E vesting Asrresate Invites all school-boys and schooUglrT! 10.00 between the ages of 12—IB to enter for its Sealer Sheet Htery ComaeiHiesL Stories can be on any subject, but should not exceed 500 wordi In length and must reach the gaert Stery Editor. Advocate Co, Ltd City not later than Wednesday every week. The best story each week win be published In the Eeeaang Advocate and the winner will receive a prize of books or Stationery to the value of 12.'8. Send this coupon with your story. BENIOB SHORT STORY COMPETITION Fens, A CARAVAN SELFISHNESS! A. S. JENKINSON. U.K.'s largest Caravan distributor, deeply regrets that his caravan at the Enrnore Hotel is NOT ior sale I But he would love to show it to you—and then you'll see perhaps why A.S.J. is being so selfish I He himself wants to enjoy the most perfect mobile beach hut, holiday house and letting speculation. BUT he can get you any size of van within five weeks at $2,500 I B.W.I.) ior a smaller van. to $6,000 for a palace with its own bathroom, kitchen, cocktail bar and other luxuries. TO i.AximwM-ns WHY not let that vacant plot of yours pay you dividends while you are wailing to sell it or build there. The van can then be moved. TO HOI SI OWMIIS HOT IN TOWN ? Why not have a lovely Beach Hut where you can be cool and away from business at a cost of only $2,500. TO HOLIDAY MAKER* A PLACE of your own at a price you can afford ? Why not buy a Caravan ? AND A GOOD CARAVAN is all metal outside, fully insulated and practically indestructable. It will last 20 years. So see A. S. JENKINSON and a Good British CARAVAN at the rvHoiu. IIOII i.. lolliiiinri' lliM-k Phone 4014 vi MB o.v 11 M.I mi ../ H\HU\I\S tt,-r*,l .VMA Nil -SI.HO per pair Ladles' Panties 7S.— SI.I I per pair Half Shpv— l.a.1' Trimmed M.'.J each its Lace Tnmmed s:i.ee *.<* Lov.lv Pi-rl Jacket* wttl S 1.32 each An Silk Nighnimsev S.'l.:iU caeb • %  mini it \ inn ss siioi'i'i "I muMt confess, I've NEVER seen anything like M1CO [HOLD UEANSER (eanuticu Keep YOUR home hygier.K.illy clean •tilt (In. Jt-xl-rXM-li uo-wasic W M OBtai.HT.V.tuilfindtHl.MICOsocllMc.ir. so e*. 'i.*i IKJIjnj w Linl io (he lund rVFLYN. ROACH A CO LTD. HhtrlbuU. TMS COUWTT CHiHir.L CO. I TO SMIftLIV. SO KLIM is BJ excelbitfoi* [growing children Cminilm numliar. ,.i parent, lu,. lu-lpcl ihair .lii|. drrn SJOVI MAH1| .i"l In tllhl with 1*1 IM' NUUIMIIUK. (Widow KIIM milk ill ,;,., |„„r IIHII1I.II the ... er gunnf* KLIM ii .lu.v. |>i,i,. .l .,!.. ilvtiy, drpcntljltl, llllltl I* NO II.IK MUM lll.l.N KIIM 1. KLIM Ii par*, urft milk 2. KLIM ktapi without rt-lriqci otion 3. KLIM quality It always uniform I KUM IS EXCELLENT FOR CROWING CHILDREN 5. KLIM addi nourishment to rooked di-.li,.. 4. KLIM is rscomnitndcd far Infant faadlna. 7. KLIM It tafa in tka specially packed tin 8. KLIM It produced under ttrictelt control ToW pure woler. sssss^ odd KIIM. C^^J slir and you C--C J have pure, tafs milk KLIM MILK MBIT IN PlIrlHINCI THI WOULD OIU Sea us for II It t FABRIC EXPANDED METAL, TEMPERED HARD BOARD OIL STOVES 4 OVENS "£? T.HERBERT Ltd. Ill a. 11 Roebuck SL, & Masaiiiie Lane Phone 47 ATTBJVTMOJVU FACTORY .11 V\Alii IIS tea. tkai eaeerteaHr ec ebtainioa toor remit.meats la %  GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE Kaaffasi frans 14 UL %  award* MILD STEEL ruts, atanda. Sqaaree la all Satea BOLTS ft NUTS—All Slut FILTER CLOTH-White Cotton Twill Al rKKTS that oanaot be repeated. ThIIXHHMHIS Ull \IIIIY I.l4t. WHITS FASK SOAD. ST. auTHAsl. DIAL lilt






ESTABLISHED 1895







ee :

Cuban Sugar Pact Would

Se : i ‘ :
FIRING from a trench position is
Rocket Launcher, the infantryman’s answer tank.

This type of weapon has had remarka’ wa
guard against back-flash.—Express.

Hhavbados

BRITAIN’S NEW

=

a * :
Se as sacle:
a
The weapon

ROC

ble success against tanks in Korea.



KET
STAR.

eee

at
7

es

ae

‘-

f

Sergeant Major Instructor using Britain's new 3.5

is a development of the Bazooka.
The loader wears a visor to

Not Prejudice Colonies



US Could Beat|
Reds At War

PHILADELPHIA, March 15.

Dr. Vannevier Buss, an Ameri-
can scientist who helped to de-
velop the atom bomb, said here
that if Russia started war in
Europe “we would destroy her”.

He listed weapons the United
States had to knock out Russia
“should her armies roll Across the
plains of Germany”.

These were:

1, The necessary stock of atom
bombs and planes to carry them.
“We are prepared for extensive
bombing with atomic weapons,”
he said.

2. A strategic air force to pene-
trate Russia and, as the Russian
armies struck westward, to blast
out of existence the structure on
which those armies depended,

. -—Reuter.
ae J -
Calver Under
s 2°
Investigation
(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, March 15.

Government to-day announced
the appointment of a Commission
of Enquiry into allegations of im-
propriety in the administration of
the Jarnaica Police Force on che
part of Commissioner ‘Calver and
Officers made by various members
of the House of Representatives.

The Commissioners who were
appointed on the motion of Mr.
Wills O. Isaacs, P.N.P., are em-
powered to compe! attendance of

witnesses and the production of
documents,

|





(From Our Own

Correspondent)

LONDON, March 15

MR. HAROLD WILSON, President of the Board

of Trade was closely questioned in the Commons
tonight on Britain’s proposed sugar pact with
Cuba. He said that Commonwealth interests would

not be prejudiced.

_ Mr. Wilson confirmed that there have been
discussions with the Cuba delegation which is
taking part in the Torquay Trade Talks.

US Senate Postpone
Debate On Troops

WASHINGTON, March 15,
The United States Senate today
postponed until tomorrow its de-

bate on troops for Europe issue.
The majority leader, Senator
Ernest McFarland, told the Senate
there has not been enough time to
prepare for the debate scheduled
for this.afternoon.

—Reuter.



Argentina’s Position
Is Much Stronger

BUENOS AIRES, March 15.

If Argentina resumes ship—
ments to Britain as a result of
talks now going on here, she will
have succeeded in imposing stiff
terms on her traditional customer
in the opinion of the usually well
informed trade circles here today.

The break in shipments since
last July they said had consider-
ably strengthened Argentina’s
hand in negotiations, which have
been going on intermittently for
the past year and weakened
Britain’s,—Reuter,

Berliners Canno
Sell Uranium

Berliners who try to sell or buy uranium face a maximum
sentence of life imprisonment.and a one million mark fine

under the Western Allied la
today.

The law has been in operation in West Germany for some
time. In West Berlin however, until today, anyone could

legally deal in uranium wh

by fugitives from East German uranium mies near the

Czechoslovak frontier, West

Police have a special section.
dealing with uranium. Political
refugees from East Germany often
brought small quantities of what
they believed was uranium ore to
prove they had “escaped” from
mines.

The Police said many people
had tried to sell lumps of black
substange which fhey called
uranium ore on the black market
fut there were very few takers.!
Prices ground 145° west marks had
been sought for small unspecified
amounts.

The West Berlin newspaper Der
Tag said uranium sellers often
loitered near Zoo Station in West
Berlin’s fashionable shopping and
entertainment district.

They approached passers-by
whispering “you want to buy some
uranium?”—Reuter.

BALFOUR PRESENTS
HIS CREDENTIALS

0 MADRID, March 15.

Sir John Balfour, the first Bri-
tish Ambassador to Spain since
1946, talked. for 20 minutes with
Gen. Franco to whom he present-
ec his credentials at the National
Palace here today.

The atmosphere of the whole
ceremony was very cordial, accord-
ing to informed sources.—Reuter,

FAROUK NOT MARRIED
CAIRO, March 15.
The Press Counsellor to
Egyptian Royal Cabinet, Thabet
Pasha, today denied reports pub-
lished abroad that King Farouk
was already secretly married to
his fiancee, Narriman Sadek.
Thabet Pasha said the marriage
would definitely take place during







BERLIN, March 15.

w which came into force here

ich was mainly brought here

Berlin police said.

Colonial Forces
Motion Amended
By LABOUR M. Ps

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, March 15.

Labour M.Ps have put down
two amendments to q Conserva-
tive private member's motion due
to be debated in the House of
Commons to-morrow which “re-
grets that the Government has
failed to facilitate the
additional use of Colonial Volun-
teers in defence in the cause of
Democratic freedom”.

One of the amendments, put
down by Mr. Emrys Hughes, and
Mr. James Hudson links the ques-
tion of recruitment in the Colonies
with “barbarity’ of moder
weapons. Having regard to “the
increasing © destructiveness” of
weapons, machines and explosives,
on which armed forces are now
relying, it opposes raising of man-
power from any part of the Com-
monwealth “in whieh: conditions
of complete Democratic self-Gov-
ernment do not exist.”

The other amendment signed, by
seven Labour M.Ps notices that
a greater use of Colonial, man-
power and resources for defence
must be freely obtained from the
peoples of Colonial territories, but

the} calls on the House to place on

jrecord its disapproval of “any
jracial or religious intolerance”

| It invites the Govetnmerit to
investigate in accordance with
| these. principles, and in» consulta-
| tion with the Governments con-
cerned, the possibility of raising















“Until discussions reach a con-
clusion,” he said, “I am not in a
position to give any details except
to say that as one would expect,
purchases of sugar are included in
this subject matter of the talks.

“Cuba is an important source of
sugar supplies for this country. I
can say nothing will be completed
‘with Cuba which would prejudice
the agreement reached last year
with Commonwealth producers.”

Mr. Lennex-Boyd, Conservative:
Isn’t it a fact that on a matter of
vital concern to Australia and the
British suger colonies no notice of
any kind was given to either the
Australian representatives at
Torquay or to the Australian Gov-
ernment that these bilateral pro-
posals were intended?

Mr. Wilson: The Secretary of
State for Commonwealth Rela-
tions has had discussion with rep—
resentaj'ves of the Australian
Government.

This is a matter which is very
difficult and very embarrassing
between a number of Common-
wealth countries and I think it
would be better if Mr. Lennox-
Boyd would leave this matter until
there have been further discus-
sions,

Mr. Lennox-Boyd; When did
these talks take place between the
Secretary of State for Common-
wealth Relations and the Austra-
lian Government?

Mr. Wilson: Within the last few
days. ty

Mr. Peter Smithers (Conserva-
tive) : Will Mr. Wiison consult the
Secretary of State for the Colonies
as to the consequences which
might follow if the Canadian
Government were to follow the
example of the Government here
in opening negotiations of this sort
and were to conclude a_ barter
sugar agreement with Cuba?

Mr. Wilson: I am in full con-
sultation with the Secretary of
State for the Colonies. What Cana-
da may or may not do was not in
the question raised by Mr. Lennox—
Boyd,

LT

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, March 15.

There will be no bread in the
City of Kingston and St. Andrew
to-morrow following a_ general
strike called by the B.I.T.U. early
this morning as a pressure move
to force the government to de-
clare an increase on minimum
wages in the baking industry.
The Executive Council meeting
to-morrow morning is expected to
consider the situation as a matter
of urgency in view of the Easter
baking next week. The strike
situation is quiet.. The last bak-
ery strike in November kept the
City out of bread for two days
and the spread included restau-
rant workers.



FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1951









PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Strike leader appeals for end of violence and intimidation

US.,
38TH PARALLEL

LAKE SUCCESS, March 15.
Secret talks are going on be! the British and American
Governments on United Na } Strategy if their forces in
Korea reach the 38th parallel, gsually reliable sources said
here today.
Sources in both countries said’ the talks were being kept
confidential because of the military implications in any
decision which might be reached, ;
eS The main question being dis

M tB ild cussed between Washington and

US.



London was whether United
Nations troops should’ stop at the

38th parallel or continue to

p Defences drive north to some other pre-

- arranged boundary it was said,

The en os Was said to

Says Truma remain that the former North-

w sary Korean dividing line

cou serve as a starting point

aad WEST FLORIDA, March 15.}for political negotiations ‘with
x resident Truman has said to a Communists.

ow of bipartisan Senators and] The idea that stabilisation of

presentatives that Russia had}the bottle line on the 38th

made it vital for the United States parallel might act as a prelude

to build up its. defences “as} t
i . 's Oo a cease fire and thus open
i” and vigorously as possi-}the way to negotiations, was

gaining ground here, some Ameri-
can spokesmen said.

Replying to the group who ha
f They still insisted that the

urged him to make concrete pro-

U.K. DISCUSS |



Baby Saves Ten

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 13
A seven-months-old baby
saved ten people when fire
broke out in q One-room
in which they were
sleeping at St. James, shortly
after midnight one night,
The crying of the baby woke
one of the sleepers, who on
seeing the fire, roused the
others. They ran into the
street in their night clothes,

U.N. FORCES
RE-ENTER
HONGCHON

TOKYO, March 15



‘-POLIGE KILL THREE

Grenada Disorders: 3 Wounded

Gairy Issues “Back
To Work” Order

, *v6m Our Own Correspondent)
; GRENADA, March 15
TRINIDAD POLICE PARTY about 15

strong under Sub-Inspector Alcindor were to-
day involved in a fatal shooting incident at Latante
Road junction killing three on the spot, and wound-
ing three,

The party had set out for Hotel Santa Maria
about 8.30 a.m, in response to a report of a riotous
crowd on Marlmount Estate owned by the Hon-
ourable John B. Renwick where it was developing
into the pattern of yesterday’s daylight looting of
produce.

On arrival at Marlmount, the Trinidad Police
quelled the mob arresting eight, but shortly after
they were called off to Latante district where a

spon S the Russians for dfs-
rmament in the interest of péace
the President blamed the Russians
for refusal to agree on the pro-
gramme for control of atomic and
other weapons.

“While we must continue te
build up vigorously our military
strength as long as world condi+
tions make such a course essential,
we must at the same time keep on
rae ee control and re-

uction of armaments and
forces” .—Reuter “a



Britain And Egypt’
Reach Agreement

LONDON, Marc

Britain and Egypt oave ‘react
an agreement in principle on
Egypt’s sterling balance, it was
announced today.

Out of Egyptian blocked bal-
ances amounting to about £230,-
000,000, £150,000,000 will be re
leased over a period of between
16 and 13% years, Douglas Jay,
Financial Secretary to the Trea-
sury, told the House of Commons

The future of the balance of
£80,000,000 would be discussed
between the two Governments be.
fore the end of ‘this, period, he
added.

Britain undertook to facilitate
the supply of petroleum products
to Egypt.

Jay said Britain re-affirmed that
she would not try to seale down
Egypt’s sterling balances unilat
erally.—Reuter.

High Prices Put
U.S. In Jeopardy

WASHINGTON, March 15.

Head of the Economic Stabilisa-
tion Administration, Eric John-
ston today warned President
Truman and Government Leaders
that unless they give greater sup-
port to the fight against inflation,
the whole United States defence
programme may be jeopardised.
He was addressing the Defence
Mobilisation Board.



—Reuter.

News Deferred

TOKYO, March 15.
Army censors tonight held back
information indicating how far
the United Nations line in Korea
had advanced towards the 38th
parallel. They considered this in-
formation was known only
sketchily to Communists. No re-
ports were received from South
Korean troops on the extreme left
of the front, but there were indi-
eations that they had pushed
closer to the parallel than any
other United Nations troops.
{ —Reuter.

SMALL EARTH TREMOR

MADRID, March 15.

A minor earth tremor, which
lasted just two seconds, shook
houses at Linares near Jaen, Cen-
tral Spain, this morning, the Tole.
do Central Observatory reported,

Germany, Holland, France and
Belgium had earth tremors yester-
day .—Reuter.





(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, March 14.
There was a sensational turn
to-day in the strike situation when
it was known that Colonel Arthur
Donald, Superintendent of Police,
was dismissed from _ service
and was relieved by Brigadier
P. J. J. Pickthail, who arrived on
Sunday from Barbados where he
had just settled -after being in the
Indian Army and in the Ethiopian

service

Col. Donald said that he was
summoned by the Governor this
morning and after enquiry for

Mrs. Donald, who is ill, the sug

the summer on a date yet to be! further forces in the Colonies and] gestion was made that he tender

announced.—Reuter.

} dependencies

his resignation on this ground—

in order to return to England with
his family.

Col. Donald refused and was
told that a man of his calibre was

not suited to serve under the
present conditions.
Later in the day Donald re

ceived an official communication
notifying him of the termination
of his services, adding that he
would be allowed to remain in
official residence pending his
obtaining passages for England
which the Government will pay
for himself, his wifé and his son.

Col. Donald came to Grenada
late in June last after service in
the Indian Army from 1907
1922, when he was transferred

a

.
to

settlement of the Korean question

should come first before any other
Asian questions could be
discussed.

The Problem

The problem facing British and
American diplomats and United
Nations officials was.

If there is to be a negotiated
settlement in Korea, with whom
does United Nations negotiate
and on what terms?

Before June 25, last year, the
political aspect of unification of
Korea lay between the republic
of Korea’ supported by the
United Nations, and the rival
Communist Government in the
north,

After Chinese Communist
intervention in the fighting

king authorities insisted io
heir ‘Ss with . United
Nations that the Korean affair
should be’ settled in the génera|
framework of Asian questions,

~-Reuter,

50,000 French

Students Strike |



PARIS, March 15.

Students ran picket lines around
Sorbonne University buildings
when 50,000 of them struck today
in protest against the Gove rment |
cut in their social security ser-
vices,

The cut reduces these services

from 535,000,000 to 300,000,000
francs.
Extra police were called in.

—Reuter,

3 Killed, 30 Hurt

In Train Crash

DETROIT, Michigan, March 15.

Three people were killed and
more than 30 injured when a pas-
senger train crashed in the De.
troit suburb of Trenton, shortly
after midnight today.

Five coaches were derailed.

More people were reported
trapped inside overturned coaches
and the police told reporters: “We
are cutting them out with oxy-
acetyline torches.”

The train, bound for Cincinnatti
from Detroit, was travelling fairly
slowly when it jumped the rails,

—Reuter.

“Dud” Bomb Kills 4

RANGOON, Burma, March 15,

A policeman who threw what he
thought was a “dud” bomb at a
crowd killed four people and in-
jured six, it was reported here
today.

He wanted to disperse a large
crowd which had gathered around
a kerbside restaurant near the
Mandalay police station in Central
Burma,—Reuter.







ITALY MUST ARM
LONDON, March 15.

The Italian Prime

Alcide De Gasperi, speaking be-j Minister
Pact | today,

fore the North Atlantic
deputies today, said that Italy must

on the one hand arm to the maxi-|afler protracted r
mum and at the same time carry|said, The British Food Ministry |
to| would pay a new price for ail

out social reforms
keep its social structure
eud immune.—Reuter,

necessary
sound

Grenada Chief of Police Dismissed

the Burma Police until 1942

He rejoined the Army with the
Gloucesters, then again. with the
Chindits after India -and Burma
gained independence.

Last July and August he han
dled the Gairy strikes in the cane
belt,

No Apparent Reason

There was no apparent cause
for dissatisfaction. In the present
situation, it is known that certain

people who have held his military
background and Burma rebels
experience, are likely not to be
suited for Grenada

Gairy at the last pu mee



ing has not criticised Col. Donald,

Minister, | the present meat year, Commerce

peseing, Soneeaiha, eekibmee mob of some 400 was reported looting a road-side
ord as they crept toward the shop.

ait ee A e A small unarmed Grenada police
American spearheads drove to P aie Will ee so trae Seevsene wt
Daan oe ee ersia 1 | developed that Aleindor went
tepital. Seoul re occupied yester- ‘ ° e | ahess Gf oe party Sas Wee ie got
ae Nationalize to the spot he found himself sur-

This drive took them to within
10 miles of the Communist base on
the central front, Chunchon, About
15 miles to the southeast, United
Nations troops re-entered Hong-
chon, Ccmmunist former supply
bese about 20 miles south of the} unanimously confirmed today the
parallel. North of Hongchon,] decision taken by a special Oil
United Nations patrols ran into] Committee en March 8 to nation
increasing Communist opposition] alise oil undertakings throughout

| Oil Resources

TEHERAN, March 15.
The Persian Majlis (Parliament)

and called for air and artillery] the country.
strikes to soften up Communist :
defences.—-Reuter Enthusiastic applause inside the

chamber and from a large crowd
outside the building greeted the
decision ,

The Majlis also decided to ex-
tend the life of the Oil Committee
by two months



Manley Wins Before
Privy Council

From Our Own Correspondent The Oil Committee of 18 recent.
KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 15.) ly rejected a supplementary oll
A report from London today/agreement with an Anglo-Iranian

states that N, W. Manley K.C.,!/ Oil Company. The company’s pre-



leading Jamaican lawyer won aj sent agreement with the Persian
Vicks-Karsote Chemical Company! Government is valid until 1993,
appeal before the Judicial Com- | :

The Oil Committee which was

mittee of the Privy Council, Lon-
don, It was the first time that a
West Indian Earrister appeared
before the Committee and was suc
cessful. The case started in Jamai-
ca two years ago with Manley ap-
pearing for the local Vicks people
and Sir Lennox O’Reilly, Trinidad
K.C., appearing on behalf of the
local Karsote people in a case
heard by the then Puisne Judge
Mr, J. W. Savary now Speaker of
Trinidad. Karsote won and Vicks
appealed and succeeded. Karsote

due to finish its business on March
11 asked the Majlis last week to
extend its life two more months

tion plan.—-Reuter,



Strike For More Pay

PARIS, March 15.
Combined non-Communist and
Communist unions today ordered

a total strike of motorbus and
then appealed to London and) underground railway services to
Manley was briefed by the Inter- start tomorrow in support of

national Vicks Chemical Company
to make a reply and the decision
of this court sustained the decision
of the Jamaica Appellate Court,

claims for-an all-round 6,000 francs
per month pay inerease

The duration of the strike was
not spedified.—Reuter,





Two Words Missing: |
21 Lives Lost

PRINCE GEORGE B.C,,

March, 15.
A train dispatcher _ testified
that two vital words were

missing from the order that Alfred
John Atherton, 22, relayed to a
westbound troop train involved in
the November Ganve River crash
in Northern British Columbia,
The order typewritten on a flimsy
square of light blue paper was}
the centre of attention as the}

preliminary hearing of the man-;

|

i

ey

ilaughter charge was continued,
gainst Atherton, a former,
Janadian National Railways!

1

elegrapher
Atherton is alleged to have!
relayed an order incorrectly, re-|

sulting in a Rocky Mountain}
collision which took 21 lives; a
passenger train was also

nvolved.—(CP)

LAMB PRICE UP

CANBERRA, March 15.
Britain has agreed to increase
the contract price for all first
quality Australian lamb by three |
farthings sterling per pound for



n q “y .
Me Ewen announced | PER Q UITE S
An agreement had been reached

negotiations, he
especially

shipments since July 1950.















resistant to the destructive influence

rcunded with a very hostile sec~
| tion of the crowd, Fearing worse
jand without the order being given,
the rank and file fired into the
crowd circled about them with
fatalties ensuing.

This, however, had a swift quiet-
ing effect on the crowd.

The dead are Agatha Sharpe 21,
her brother Smell Fraser 28, an
John Di taxi driver. In hos-
pital are Julie Pawh, Enid Thomas.

This afternoon Gairy broadcast a
message under Government spon-
sorship in which he appealed to
all workers whether members of
his union or outsiders to cease all
acts of violence and intimidation.
He said he was deeply concerned
with the state of affairs in the
island and he felt, as leader of the
M.M.W.U., the largest Trade
Union in Grenada as well as the
Grenada People’s Party, the larg-
est political party, he was morally
and spiritually obliged to do some-
thing.

He again stressed that he be-
lieved that wrongs committed were

to work out a detailed nationalisa-|not by M.M.W.U. members but

by persons outside the organisa-
tion and not connected with the
strike,

He had told the Governor that

{the people had implicit confidence

in him and was therefore making
a serious appeal,
@ On Page 5



TELL THE ADVOCATE

THE NEWS

DIAL 3113
DAY OR NIGHT

TAYS WHITE

"here is a strange fascination about gleaming white paint — Perquite

my: :
This Berger white marine enamel is hard, glossy and very

es of sea air and salt water. It is,

—Reuter. i : ;
therefore, ideal for outside woodwork on houses, where its gloss: and
durability provide a finish both
smart and protective. Try it for
your home,
showing no resentment to police
policy, ner has any widespread
protest been heard, though it is MADE BY
believed that Col. Donald’ if he : : y
had a free hand, would be a
stronger man. BERGER PAINTS
Strangely, an official newsletter
yesterday denied that Brig. Pick
thall had come to relieve Col.
Donald of the command saying
he would act as Deputy to carry
out office work. Stocked by
Dame Rumour guessed right.
This afternoon Brig. Pickthall
delivered a broadcast instead of
Marryshow speaking on the work



of

the Pol uch

occasion

Agents:— GARDINER

as i

present

AUSTIN & Co., Ltd.


PAGE TWO

Caub Calling —

R. DAVID POE, a medical
practitioner of New York
City, arrived yesterday morning
by the Lady Rodney for about
two weeks’ holiday. He was
accompanied by his wife who is
also a doctor and a_pract sing
dentist of New York. They are
staying at the Marine Hotel.
Dr, Poe who was formerly a

Professor of Columbia University
said that he had been to Barbados
before, but on that occasion he
was only passing through. From
what little he had seen of the
island he was very much im-
pressed by it and had always
wanted to return for a holiday,

Retired Businessman
PENDING two weeks’ holiday
in Barbados and staying at
the Windsor Hotel are Mr. and

Mrs, E, James Bennett of Toronto,
Canada. They arrived by the
Lady Rodney yesterday

Mr. Bennett is a_ retired

businessman of, Toronto

Barbados Holiday

RS. L. BOVELL, Miss Edith

Trestrail, Mrs, Lewis Grant
and Mrs, John Johnson of Trini-
dad arrived on B.W.LA’s morn-
ing flight from Trinidad yesterday



to spend ‘a short holiday in Bar-
bados. They are staying at the
Kingsley Residential Club at
3athsheba,
Manager

\ R. GEORGE M. SCHWEIG,

Manager of Columbia Pic-
tures arrived hére yesterday
morning from Trinidad by
B.W.LA., on his first visit to
Barbados. He is staying at

Cacrabank,

Mr. Schweig was met at Sea-
well by Mr, Keith Weatherhead,
their local representative,



MRS. MICHELE Von BOYCHUK
GLOWACKI off to the U.S. via the
W.I. Islands.

island Hopping to U.S.
RS. MICHELE VON
BOYCHUK GLOWACKI,
who had been holidaying here for
the past couple of months left yes-
terday for Martinique by B.W.I.A.
Mrs. Glowacki whose home is in
Pennsylvania was in Barbados
last year, For the next six weeks
she plans to island hop through
the northern islands before she re-
.turns home. Next year she is
planning a trip around the world,
and if possible she will visit Bar-
bados the year after, in which
case she will take one of the
houses on the coast, Most of her
friends she told Carib live on the

St. James coast.
She was a guest

Hotel,

at the Marine

Canada were Mr.



For Rice Conference
R, STANLEY KINCH, Assist-
ant Manager of the Barbados
branch of Messrs. T. Geddes
Grant Ltd, and a Member of the
Couneil of the Barbados Chamber
of Commerce, left Seawell yester-

day afternoon by B.W.I1.A.

Mr. Kinch will attend the forth-
coming Rice Conference as Com-
mercial Adviser to the Barbados
delegates, as well as visit his head
offiee in Trinidad. The conference
will be held in Trinidad and is
scheduléd to open March 19th.
Other d@legates, Sir John Saint
and Mr, F. A. Bishop, Controller
of Supplies and Prices will be
leaving shortly,

Re-transterred

R. CLARENCE ©. HART of

the Barbados branch of Bar-
clays Bank (D.C.&0Q.) is now
back in Barbados after a transfer
of eight months with the Antigua
brahch. He returned esterday
morning by the Lady Rodney.

Travel Agent
ERE for two weeks’ holiday
are Mr. and Mrs. Percy
Youlten who arrived by T.C.A.,
on Wednesday from Canada after
first spending a short time in Ber-
muda. Mr, Youlten is a Travel
Agent in Timmins, Ontario.
They are staying at Accra Guest
House, Rockley.

Overseas Representative
R. B. CECIL PEGG, Over-
seas Representative of Fredk

Sage and Co,, Ltd., arrived from
Trinidad on Wednesday afternoon
by B.W.1.A. Here for one week,
he is staying at the Windsor Hotel.

Fredk. Sage and Co,, Ltd., is

perhaps one of the oldest firms in
Europe and are world known for
their architectural and structural
work, They had the honour of
doing most of the wood carving
and panellings for the new House
of Commons,

Intransit
NTRANSIT on the Lady Rod-
ney yesterday morning from
and Mrs, Bevan
Pumphrey 6f Thornaby-on-Tees,

England.

Chairman and Managing Direc-
tor of W. and M. Pumphrey Ltd.,
Manufacturers of Bridal icing
sugar, Mr. Pumphrey is now pay-

ing a ten-day visit to the Leeward
and Windward islands on a holi-
day visit,

He said that he had alteady
visited Jamaica, Cuba and Nassau,
but this was his first visit to these
parts,

Before returning home, he ex-
pects to go to Rio.

They were met on arrival by
Mr. Clifford Zephirin,

Studying Medicine
M* DARNLEY FLETCHER

and his sister Mrs. A. Taylor
accompanied by her daughter
arrived from Trinidad on
Wednesday afternoon by B.W.1LA
on a short holiday, They are
staying at the St. Lawrence Hotel.
Mrs, Taylor is on a visit to two
of her children who are at schoo)
here.

Mr. Fletcher who is at present
in the West Indies on holiday is
studying medicine at Edinburgh,
Scotland. He expects to return ,to
the U.K., in April.

Enroute
EV. VIVIAN COMMISSIONG
“% was an intransit passenger
through Barbados yesterday
morning by B.W.LA., from Trini-
dad en route to St. Lucia,

Until Saturday
Iss LOUISE CIPRIANI,
Claims Agent of the Alcoa
Steamship Co., in Port-of-Spain
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. Here until
Saturday she is staying with Dr.
and Mrs. J, A. A, Kernahan of
“Triston” Dalkeith Road.
Area Engineer
R. BOB GREENE, Area En-
gineer, International Aeradio
Ltd,, arrived from Trinidad via
Grenada yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A. He leaves on Monday
for Antigua, ‘



BY THE WAY

O* Charlie Suet’s wall at the
Ministry of Bubble-blowing
is an enormous chart, showing the
Cost of Living day by day.

Its chief feature is the marginal
reserve figure which offsets the
expenses of buying food to take
the place of meat, by carrying
forward the saving on rationed
foods, so as to equalise the re-
tensional figures with those out-
side the index figures. Suet’s
theory is that the cost of living
must be calculated not on the
actual cost of buying things, but
on the cost of buying extra things
minus the money saved by not
buying the things which (a) can-
not be bought, (b) are subject to
a fixed rationing price.

Is Runamok Finished?
TT HERE was an angry scene

.yesterday at Lady Cabstan-
leigh’s house when she made it

By Beachcomber

clear that there were to be no
more cocktail parties for review
ers and novelists and publishers.
Apparently one of the publicity
men ratted and told her that the

book was not selling at all, in
spite of all the fuss. A lady
novelist, clutching a sheaf of

shrimps on toast in one hand and
two cocktails in the other, said
loudly, “Anyone would think we
eame here to sell a beastly book
for this fool!” “Wasn’t that the
idea?” asked a friendly fellow
novelist. “Well,” said the lady,
“of course, one



JOAN KING, who plays the part of
the Secretary, Miss Groze in the
Barbados Dramatic Club's uc-
tion, “A Murder Has Béen ang:
ed”, signifies her terror at what she
has just seen.

A Murder Has Been

Arranged
VER six hundred _péople
which included his Excel-
lency the Governor, Lady Savage
and party attended the opening
night of the Barbados Dramatic
Club’s production of “A Murder
Has Been Arranged”, at the Em-

pire Theatre last night.

This play, a_ thriller in three
acts by Emlyn Williams was pro-
duced. by, William Bertalan, who
took a small part in the play as
well as playing the violin in the
orchestra.

The cast, which numbered nine
was well chosen and each playéd
their part with sincerity. The
stage setting was good and the
props leaning near the stage were
an original idea.

If the many curtain calls which
they received from the applaud-
ing audience after the show Was
any indication, “A Murder Has
Been Arranged” was definitely a
success,

The play will be repeated this
afternoon and again tonight.

About McGill University

R. AND MRS, DOUGLAS G.

ANGLIN of Montreal, Cafia-
da are now back in Barbados for
about their’ fifth ‘visit; They
arrived yesterday morning by the
Lady Rodney for two weeks’ holi-
day and are staying at the Marine
Hotel.

President of Ross and Anglin
Limited, General Contractors of
Montreal, Mr. Anglin said that his
firm had just completed the build-
ing of the new memorial hall and
swimming pool at Mc Gill Uni-
versity which were dedicated by
the Governor General of Canada
last November,

Grain Exporters
AM the passengers arriv-
ing by the Lady Rodney yes-
terday were Mr. and Mrs. H. M.
Thomas of Winnipeg, Canada.

Hastings Hotel,

Mr. Thomas is Director and
Treasurer of McCabe, Green and
Co., Ltd.,
Winnipeg.

grain exporters of

For St. Lucia

R. FREDERICK ALLSOP,

Representative of U.S. Rub-
ber Co., whose headquarters are
in Jamaica left yesterday for St.
Lucia by B.W.I.A. Here on a
short visit he was staying at the
Hastings Hotel,

Short Visit

R. WOODLEY ANTHONY,

Proprietor of Anthony’s
Arcade in Port-of-Spain came in
on the B.W.1LA., morning flight
yesterday. Here for a short visit,
he is a guest at the Barbados
Aquatic Club, and is here until
about Sunday.





GUEST STAR
TONITE

to lend a nent eres: ready GLOBE THEATRE
EGGY LASHLEY
7-year-old Jazz Pianist

pass me those olives — but one
definitely doesn’t want to com-
mercialise literature, actually, I
mean.” “Cheer up,” said her
friend, “Ganglion has just told
me we're to lend a helping hand
to some other creature at Babs’s
placé next week.”



= +
ee eee

JANETTA DRESS

Upstairs Over NEWSAM’S—Lower Broad Street—Tel.

JUST ARRIVED IN
Ladies’
From $18.

Inexpensive AFTERNOON

SHOP
2684
TIME FOR EASTER
DRESSES

50 to $24.50





MEN'S
SPORT SHIRTS

32, 34, 36 White only

Leather Belts
Plastic Belts

1.

HSESGEBEBBREES

Dial 4606

from

PYJAMAS Cotton Stripe



MEN'S Felt Hats #



2.40 g
te oe
RUD 5 eas ed a oa hep eaen 96c. a
20, 1.30 NYLON 1.95, . 2.21
Alc 80 DENIER 51 Gauge ...... $2.33, $2.41
NRPS on White—Plain .... 4c. e
5.72 ANKLETS Fancy Tops ...... 52c.
EVANS & WHITFIELDS we
YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220

Jobviously made

They expect to be here for about
ten days and are staying at the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

What is a



I spent yesterday afternoon acr
cepting a challenge. It was is+
sued on the jacket of a diction -
‘ary, just reached here from Am-
erica, which claims to be about
the biggest event in lexicography
since old Noah Webster died.

The American habit of a 8
hew words to the. language
Mr. Webster's
mammoth work out of date.

So here comes the new word-
re brightly packaged job
ao ie American manner, with a

ny red and yellow dust jacket
and a_ph Ph of the editor,
Mr. Clarence L. Barnhart, com-
plete with pipe, rimless specs.
Le. a booky background on the

ap

He challenges — “Read this
Sample entry and compare it
with the definition of the same
word in your old dictionary, or in

any other dictionary” .
I entered the lists with the
Concise Oxford Dictionary of

Current English in modest navy-
blue leather-cloth.

Sample entry was the word
“accredit”, Main definition in the
American was “give (a person)
(for something)”.

The Oxford offered: “Gain be-
lief or influence for (adviser ad~
tice)”

A clear win, I think for U.S.A.

Example 2.—Consider the word ? 2"

“honeymoon”,

Both give the common usage
meaning of honeymoon—“a holi-
day spent together by newly
married couple’. But the first
listed definition found in the
parent Oxford Dictionary is “the
first month after marriage

And there you have the whole

MATIENSS 5 TODAY &

R.K.O, ees Bc pra

with HOAGY
Piano Conce by Leith Stevens

and THE
MONDAY

MATINEE: WE)
WEDNESDAY & T
CARY GRANT, MYRNA

© am. Close Down.

INESDAY at 5
URSDAY NIGHT at 8.30



READ IT

Honeyinoon? ...A new

dictionary says first things first...
by EVE PERRICK

theory of this new approach to
dictionary—making. To most peo-

ie a “honeymoon” means a
“holiday”—not the “first month
ete.” . The new dictionary
puts first meanings first.

It is a seholarily work—bril-
liantly pfésented. We could do
with this dictionary here in Bri-
tain.

—L.E.S.

B.B.C. Radio
—

FRIDAY, MARCH m an
1.9 oie 10 M.





Take it from

6 30 a.m Here: 7 a.m
The News; 7.10 a.m. News Analysis;
7.15 a.m. From the Editoriais; 7.25
ar Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m
The Colonial Reformers; 7.50 a.m, Inter-
hide; 8 a.m. Listeners. Choice; 8.45 a.m
Humour; 9 a.m. The News; 9.10 a.m
Home News from Britain; 9.15 a.m.
Close Down; 11.15 a.m Programme
Parade; 11.25 a.m.. Listeners’ Choice;
11.45 a.m. World Affairs; 12 noon The
News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis; 12 15

4.15—6.00 p.m 19.76 M.
415 p.m
Fathers’;
§.15 p.m
6 00—7.15

Act il of the School for

5 p.m. Composer of the Week;

Let's Make
2






6.15

rm.Merchant N
; 6.35 p.m.

6 Dp
The Colonial Reformers

pair

Interlude; 6.45 p.m, Programme Parade;
The

News; 7.10 p.m
. West Indian

News

7 p.m
sme Diary;

32M. & 48.43 M.





7 45 P m. Think on n these Things; 8 p.m
Â¥ a om Newereel; 8.15 p.m. English Mag-
pzine; 8.45 p.m, Coinposer of the Week;
9 p.m, World Affairs; 9 15 p.m. Let's
Make Music; 10 p.m, The News; 10.10
P. m. From the Editorials; 10 15 m
yma Current Problems in Soviet FEdu-
cution; 10.30 p.1n Melody on Strings
45 p.m. The Debate Continues;

n. Ring up the Cur Curtain.

i
pe

—————

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TOMORROW at 5 p.m.

MT TO SUNDAY NIGHT at 8.50

DANA ANDREWS, MERLE OBERON, ETHEL BARRYMORE
in “NIGHT

ONG"

RMICHAEL

. ARTHUR RUBINSTEIN

rformed. by

tW YORK PHILHARMONIC SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA

& TUESDAY NIGHT oes 8.30
MATINEE : TUESDAY at 5
PAT O'BRIEN, DARRYL HICKMAN, CHARLES KEMPER

in “FIGHTING FATHER DUNNE”

LOY, SHIRLEY TEMPLE

in “THE BACTBLOS AND THE BOBBY-SOXER”
n RKO Radio Picture



THREE SHOWS TO-DAY (Friday) 2.90 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

“THE STORY OF

BOB anv SALLY”

POSITIVELY NO CHILDREN—ADULT PRICES ONLY!

Sat, 9.30 and 1.30 p.m.
R.K.O, Double!

“WEST .OF noua aa

“MASK RAEDERS"
with = TIM HOLT

DAY

Sat. to Wed. 4.45 and 8.30 p.m,

Warner's Biggest Musical!

ris Gordon Gene
McRAE

in

Color by Technicolor

Eve ARDEN-—Patrice WYMORE

SSS
PLAZA Theatre=Oi/STIN (DIAL 8404)

TODAY:
weoRme | :
Social i'd

“THE STORY OF

Age-limit 16 years and over

MIDNITE SATURDAY 17th
“TRAIL STREET”
SCOTT—George
and Cliff

Randolph

TO-DAY TO SUNDAY 8.30
Warner’s New Action Drama!

Midnite Sat. 17th
{(Menogram Double)
Gorcey, Bowery Boys in
“ANGEL'S ALLEY” and
“BLACK MIDNIGHT”
McDowell Lynne





Music,












@LUMBER
@SHINGLES

@GALVANISED

COTTON

Op@ning Sat.

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)
Roddy el a.

CLUB MORGAN

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

Entertainment
throughout the night

Dial 4000 for reservations

SECURE YOURS

@GALVANISED EAVE

and Continuing DAILY

hePARATE AUDIENCES ONLY!
idance Enterprises presents

BOB | wAND SALLY"
BLY NO CHTLDREN

‘R.K.O, RADIO DOUBLE ~ ACTION)

“THE AVENGING RIDER”

“Gabby HAYNES—Tim HOLT

EDWARDS





GARNET W—(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

pm. MAT, SUNDAY 5 p.m.

Gordon McRae in

“RETURN OF THE FRONTIERSMAN”

Color in Te¢hnicolor,

2

24th. Shows Daily
WOMEN 5 p.m.—MEN 6.30 p.m.

“THE STORY OF BOB AND SALLY’

Positive no children
ADULT PRICES ONLY



—

To-night

visit

Dancing

EARLY

@GALVANISED DOWN PIPES

RIDGING
GUTTERS

— Also —

FOUR inch C.

I. SOIL PIPE



THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
FACTORY LTD.

HARDWARE & IRONMONGERY DEPARTMENT ::

Dial 2039



SSS
















LONGI

The

Ls .



World’s most

honoured Watch. |
“SATURDAY to WEDNESDAY RDAY to WEDNESDAY |
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
THIS IS A GENERAL
MIX.UP GIRLS .
SO ¥OU CAN BRING
YOUR SUGAR TO:—

i
|
|
|



STARR

Doris Se eonpon

DAY MRA

*~ NELSON: ‘WVMORE ARDEN

OE WOLFE SAKALL - oui Butueh®

Sciyen Play Dy Harty Clork sssenmet by Bow he, raceme
» Wanda 9 Hoag. vice Yow Ar
Bo sap eanaeet

PL AZA B’teown

(Dial 2310)
Also the Short .
“SPORTS DOWN UNDER”
and Latest
WORLD NEWS

EMPIRE THEATRE

OPENING TO-MORROW
4.45 & 8.30

and Continuing

IT'LL MAKE YOU FEEL





























with MILLARD MITCHELL
Edmund Gouiing- Julian Bla Blaustein

Sereen Play by ROBERT RISKIM. © Based on
S Article in The New Yorker By St. Clair Meketnay



THEATRE









to tlt
o

3S
} S
>

' Rene

On Sale at Your Grocer —



5
FRIDAY—SUNDAY
“BANDS OF IWO JIMA”
-— Starring —
JOHN WAYNE
and

“I JANE DOE”

FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1951

LOOSE LPOEO OSS ESE LOSES SOS EF FOES

aon 8 At RS

s
T
Oo
R

LLLP LPL CPE LLL LLL LOT

woe

SATURDAY MATINEE 4.30
SHERIFF OF WICHITA
— Starring -

ALLAN “ROCKY” LANE
SAT. MIDNITE MAT. 11.30
RENEGADES OF THE SAGE
and
“MISS GRANT TAKES
nIcHMOND”





SOOSSOOOSSSOS SOO

va

GLOBE

TODAY 5 and 8.30 and Continuing

ea

GAY YOUNG STARS IN

YOUTH-in-LOVE

SONG-and- LAUGH

DELIGHT!



THE ALL STAR TALENT CONTEST

HAL HUNT se
ERNEST SMALL :
CLAYTON THOMSON
FITZ HAREWOOD ;
BYRON. ROLLOCK
MALCOM MURRAY

GUEST STARS
THE SENSATIONAL 7 YEAR DISCOVERY
EGGY LASHLEY—Wizard of the Piano
AND

THE BUSH MAN (A Troubadour and gq Guitar
THIS IS A SHOW OF SHOWS

A







yao Man,

rein
OWEN

i

Magic is the Moon Lite
Five Foot Two

Song of Songs

Silent Nite

The Tennessee Waltz
Our Very Own



EMPIRE

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30

Barbados Dramatie Club
Presents

“A MURDER HAS
BEEN ARRANGED”

NO 2.30 SHOW TO-DAY



Opening ...
TOMORROW 4.45 and 8.30
& Continuing to Thursday

“MISTER 880”

ROXY

TO-DAY Only 4.30 and 8.15
Big Double . .

June HAVEN &
George MONTEGOMERY
in
“ THREE | LITTLE
GIRLS ””

AND
* SENTIMENTAL
JOURNEY ”
with

John WAYNE &
Maureen O’/HARA



RENEW YOUR ENERGY WITH

STOUT

SAAN, ent

es: LAL IODA SL PA APA PLD SIS hPL PSI
PI DIDI ORR RRP DRE IEE

ROYAL

TO-DAY Only 4.30 and 8.30
Republic Whole Serial...

«G-MEN vs.
BLACK DRAGON ”
Starring
Rod CAMERON

Constance MOORE &
Pamela BLAKE

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY & TOMORROW



4.45 and 8.15
1st Inst. Republic Serial .
«JAMES BROTHERS
OF MISSOUR
Starring
Keith RICHARDS
Robert BICE
with

Noel NEILL &
Koy PANCROFT



AFTER A HARD
DAY IN THE

OFFICE

MURRAY’S MILK

IT’S A WONDERFUL BUILDER WITH THAT EXTRA
GOODNESS YOU'LL NEED IN A FULL-BODIED STOUT

MANNING & CO., LTD. —acenrs.

%
etd GaP



&




FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1951

Grenada Governor
Broadcast To People

The following is the text of His Excellency’s broadcast
appeal to the people of Grenada on Tuesday, 13th March

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Guilty Of House MOTION ON NEWCOMERS
Breaking, Larceny TO ISLAND DEFEATED

Sentence was tponed by His
In Chamber Of Commerce



Honour the Chief Justice Sir Allan
Collymore on McDonald Bishop,
a labourer of Government Hill,
when he was found guilty of





ee

PAGE THREE





Servant Pleads
Guilty Of Wounding

BUDENE GIBSON, a 19-year-
old domestic servant of Station
Hill, St. Michael, yesterday
pleaded guilty at the Court of
Grand Sessions of

SAVE ON LINGERIE
Real BARGAINS Offered Now

American Brassieres

B8¢—0$1.80 per pair

Ladies’ Panties

in connection with the recent unrest in that colony.

PEOPLE OF GRENADA,

I was in England, at my home
in Devon, when I heard of your
great trouble. People over there
were shocked to read in the news-
papers of violence and other dis-
turbances in an Island which has
enjoyed a reputation for peace
and orderliness for so long.

Some of the newspaper reports
were exaggerated, but the bitter
fact remains, and it is patent for
all of us to see, that our socia
and economic health’ has suffere
grievous harm.

I wonder if all of you realise
that money does not fall lik
manna from Heaven. It is created
by work. If work ceases, the
source of all wealth dries up like
a spring in dry weather. Every
day the strike continues will add
to the burden, already heavy
that the people of Grenada will
have to bear.

Some of you may have heard
what the Secretary of State for
the Colonies said in the House of
Commons. I will quote him—“I
wish to emphasise again that
nothing can be done to deal with
the underlying causes of the dis-
orders until the disturbances have
ceased and there has been a gen-
eral resumption of work. When
this has taken place negotiations
can be started. Those who have

a

house ‘ing and larceny at the
Court of Grand Sessions yester-

iiss M. E. Bourne prosecuted
Improvement

for the Crown. Bisho; sapeared
2 a three count indi . On
As the situation has improved found ity—he = ve
the ship’s company have been with and entering the
given leave daily and have moved house of William Atkinson a
freely around St. George’s.
ie neat of them ve" Ka i
a_ sight- ng ir ae ie
Island, visiting ‘Gren lle and a ven
wanint of other towns and vil-
ages.
would like to thank you all for

the way in which you have received
the personnel of the Royal Navy.
Their welcome has been as friend-
ly as it always is in our Island.
This makes me feel-that you know
what they are here for—to pro-
tect us all.

IT now want to say a word about
what is said to be the main cause

were the Power Station, the Oil
Tanks, the Rum Bond, the Wharf
itself and Government House.

there artic

ie
e
with

larceny of articles valued
at $141,1
house

stolen,
committed so

cept on the sugar esta’ the for a holiday. Before leaving the a
Manual and Mental Workers house he fay that everything was
Union is not recognised by em- Properly locked.
ployers agriqultass, I cannot .

go into the rights sng wrohgs of about October 6 and on
this question now. ce to

say that both parties have turned was burnt paper on the floor, He

to Government for a solution and then went into his bedroom and vote and defeated.

I think Government can help, It saw that his press was broken,
has agreed to make a.law which the drawers pulled out and every-
would enable the parties to meet thing was scattered all over the
on one or more wage councils, place, He then reported the mat-

t
~ Rockley, Christ Church, and steal- that if the motion were earried,
les to the it should not apply to mem

from
of 916) .18. of other West Indian Chambers
3 count charged him of Commerce,

from the same dwelling out that new members
t the third count receiy- proposed and secon
goods, knowing them to be should be presumed that
The offence of the first would know something about a
count was alleged to have been new member
sme between Oc- him. The Chamber was not a club,

‘et 1 4, 1950.
rst i, called for the probably be ant in Barbados
hy

prosecution was William Atkinson. and he did not feel
He said that he lives at Rockley, of those

of the trotkje, namely that, ex- Christ couch. He left his house debarred from membership for 2

e returned home from holiday done at a general meeting, but 4
the main door he saw that there some.

Another motion by Mr. Toppin,

A motion made by Mr. A. R. Toppin asking the Chamber of
Commerce to decide that new-comers to the Island wishing
to join the Chamber should be required to reside here for
one year before election, was defeated at a meeting of the
Chamber of Commerce on Weer

Mr. Toppin said that something should be known about new-
comers = they were made members of the Chamber,

Mr. S, P. H, Withnall suggested Police Band Play
Tonight At Rocks

HE POLICE BAND under
Capt, C: E. Raison will give
a Concert at Hastings Rocks to-
night. Among the items on the
programme ey will play the
popular tune “Tennessee Waltz.”
he programme is as follows:—





rs.

Mr. E, A. Benjamine pointed
d to be
and it
one

before proposing
New industries, he said, would

at the heads
should be

1. American Marches—

DS ACROSS THE SEA

concerns KING COTTON

use

Overture—
ei alt MERRY WIVES OF WINDSOR

Mr. wring id that it might + sss. Nivolat

r 3. Rhapsodie. -
be advisable for a ballot to be SLAVONIC No2. Friedeman

4 Valse Potpourri—

this was felt to be too cumber-— i 1 FOREVER VIENNA Strauss

8. Rhythmic—

The motion was then put te the oF wh Ae
€. Two Ballads—
TREES AND STAR OF LOVE

Pouce

. Lange

Representation 7: Film Mediey—
THE

SHOW BOAT

. Kern
. National Songs--

wounding
Daphne Coppin on October 16.
Sentence was postponed by His
Honoyr the Chief Justice Sir
Allan Collymore.

Mr, E. W. Barrow who appear-
@d on behalf of Gibson asked the
leniency of the court for his
client who he said had no inten-
tion ef wounding Coppin.

Gibson has one previous ,con-
viction for bodily harm when in
May, 1948 she was fined £2 by His
Worship Mr. E. A: McLeod for
inflicting bodily harm on Elaine
Maxwell,

Sentence was also postponed on
FitzGerald Lovell who pleaded
guilty of receiving stolen goods
sometime on October 1 and 4.
Milton Miller, a labourer of My
Lord’s Hill, St, Michael was found
guilty of reeeiving stolen goods
sometime on December 21 and 31
and sentence was postponed by
His Honour the Chief Justice Sir
Allan Collymore,

Miss M, E. Bourne prosecuted
for the Crown. Sydney Skinner
of Greens Lane, St. Michael, said
that on December 21 at about 6
pm. he closed the back door of
his house and also locked the main
door. When he returned home at
about 1 a.m. he found that the
gate was open and three clothes
hangers were in the yard, On



7ZBe¢mS$1.14 per pair

Half Slips—Lace Trimmed

$1.92 each

Petficoats—Lace Trimmed

$3.00 each

Lovely Bed Jackets with Lace

$4.32 each

Art Silk Nightdresses

$3.36 soc,
MODERN DRESS SHOPPE

Broad Street



"I must confess, I've
NEVER seen anything like «



a
MICO
EHOLD i EANSER

Keep YOUR home hygienically clean
with this S-M-O-O-T-H no-waste paste
¢leanser, You'll find CHEMICOsoetlicient,
$0 economical—and so kind to the hands.
EVELYN, ROACH & CO. LTD.

allowed themselves to be misled

into these acts of violence are The

created by the Government. ter to the Police. that the Chamber should draw to

Myddleton
e was shown a valise by the Government's attention the lack

%. Finale—
TE

NNESSEE WALTZ Murrell

going inside the house he noticed

that a pair of shoes and three Distributors



doing great harm to the Island
and to their own interests.”
Not Extraordinary

A strike in itself is nothing
extraordinary and Government
has not tried to break the strike
here, The Royal Navy, for exam-
ple, has not been made to do
work left undone by men on
strike. But widespread intimida-
tion and acts of violence are a
very different matter. One is
told that people are afraid to do
this or that for fear of reprisals.

Let me make it quite clear that
intimidation is a crime. The
burning of buildings is a crime.
Physical violence is a _ crime.
Stealing is a crime. The existence
of a strike does NOT excuse any
of these things. Right remains
right and wrong remains wrong.
Those who commit serious crime
must expect to be punished and
will be punished to the full extent
of the law. It is when these evil
things happen that Government
takes a hand. It would be failing
in its duty if it did not do so.
As Governor I like to feel that I
am the father of my people, not
of one section only, but of all of
you, The welfare of each one of
you is very much my concern.

As you know, H.M.S. Snipe
relieved H.M.S. Devonshire a
week ago to-day and berthed
alongside the wharf in Ste
George’s. The ship took over
responsibility for guarding Gov-
ernment installations in the town,
damage to which would be a
serious blow to the life and
economy of the Colony. These



representatives on both Police and identified two gold of commercial representation on
sides will be c’ by me after Chains as his own and a clock. the Legislative Council, was
I have consulted the organisations He does not know the acc: 5 agreed to unanimously,
appearing to represent the em- Denis Atkinson said that two Mr. Toppin said that since he
ployers and workers in any inde - hair brushes which were in his had tabled his motion, the Hon,
try for which councils are created. father’s ho at Rockley and K. R. Hunte had been nominated
A council will also have inde- which he valued at $12 were also 45 a member of the Council, but
ssing. He later saw them and he still felt that commerce should
tified them as his own to the be more fully represented,
d- Police, Action On “Mark-Ups”
Two witnesses Newton Mr. D. V, Scott made a motion
Brecrick, a rock blaster of Christ that the Chamber should obtain
urech and arles Taylor —- some indication from Government
told how they saw the accused as to what action they proposed to
going in the direction of Rockley take when the report of the Com-
Of course, no council can do ober 4. One witness said mission which was appointed te
its work while a strike of the ‘hat he saw another man cai
workers concerned is taking ‘8 @ black valise with
place. Discussions which take ‘ ; Mr. Scott said that Government
place while one side or the other in 18 these witnesses had taken some of the winds out
is under pressure are of no value. Were called to the erthing Sub. of his sails as the report of the
Therefore I earnestly appeal to Station where they identified committee had recently been
the leaders to do all in their ‘he aecused
power to get conditions back to @ line,
normal, to urge everyone to get
back to work so that the neces-

pendent members, that is persons
who do not represent employers i
or workers, and these inder

ents will have the power to
decide disagreements between the
parties The decisions of a
council will have the force of law
and it will be compulsory. on
employers to pay the wages fixed.

- investigate “mark ups” on all
goods was considered.

would suggest that the Chamber
Police Constable 78 Grosvenor obtain a copy of tie report and
said that on October 5 about cireulate it to all members. A

among other men in presented to the Legislature. He Freq

God Save the King

FINE OF £2 with 1/- costs
in seven days was imposed
Messrs,
Proverbs by City Police Magistrate
Mr. C. L. Walwyn at the

on the firm of

“A” Courts yesterday,

This firm was found guilty of
selling six tins of beef and cereal
without showing on the bill the
retail price at which the purchaser
eould sell, together with a full
and accurate description of the

goods sold. about three of the island's fishing
The charge was brought by bays. f ;

Captain E. Evans, Chief Price _ The delegation is composed of

Control Inspector. Sir Gerald Wight, Mr. Victor

THIEF STOLE a wrist watch
valued $65 from the home of

Belgrave at Prospect, St.
James, on Monday. The watch is
the property of Elaine Belgrave.

Harold

istrict

pairs of pants were missing.
He left and reported the matter
to the police.

FISHERY OFFICERS
VISIT LOCAL BAYS

The Trinidad Fishery Delega-
tion began _ yesterday . their
inspection of the local Fishery
set-up. They paid a visit to the
Director of Agriculture and
spent some of the day in discus-
drone with Mr. D. W. Wiles,
Fishery Officer. They also visitec

Bryan and Mr. Cecil Farrell.



EXHIBITION AWARDED

Horace Bradshaw, 16; of Lead-
vale, Christ Church; was

sary councils can be formed, and 9,40 a.m, he went to Rockley and General Meeting should then be
ummoned to consider what fur-
er action should be taken,

get on with the job of examining on hig arrival
the wage system and reaching showed ively black valise hidden
decisions. This will done as in a group of canes. He re.
quickly as possible butft cannot moyed the valise from the canes

start until work is resumed. i :
I understand from Mr. Barl- Ttohtes ‘tee 1 io a ee

trop, the Labour Adviser, to the ad

Secretary of State, that in his tee eyes. wr best |

discussions yesterday with em- 5 tity of wares

ployers and with Mr. Gairy, the ‘ya —_ a small clock, —

idea of wage councils was favour-

ably received—so let us all pull tents
Station.

together to et the wheels of
Bishop has served
Mc Donald ip for

re two men

industry started again for the *
-

benefit and happiness of the
iy years’
GOD BLESS YOU ALL. shop breaking.



The President reported to the
two Chamber that on the

chamber was seeking to restrict,
There the leading firms with advertising
y signs he
le took the valise and its con- ing at which Mr, Trevor Bowring
to the Worthing Sub- and he were present as represen-

The firms had been found ver;
eo-operative and it was arranged
that zones would be fixed in
which it was agreed that adver-

Dan Springer of Wavell Avenue,
St. Michael, reported that a heifer
was stolen from his open yard
on Wednesday. It is valued $25.

torre before midnight on
Wednesday a fire of unknown
origin broke out at Harrow Planta.
tion, St Philip and burnt a quantity
of ripe canes, They are the
property of D.S. Payne and were
nsured,

Advertising Signs

uestion of

vertising signs which the










s had been invited to a meet-

ives of the Cham!

awarded a Vestry exhibition at
the Boys’ Foundation School
when the Christ Church Vestry
met yesterday afternoon.

Bradshaw came second in the
examination of the exhibitioners
with 55 per cent.

Present at the meeting were: Mr
H. St.G. Ward, (Chairman), Hon. A. G
Gittens, M.L.C., Mrs. H. A. Talma, Mr.
Cc, M. Drayton, Mr. J. BE, Webster, Mr.
N. Pierce, Mr. G. C. Ward, Mr
Tall, Mr. C. B. Brandford, Mr
E. R. Bourne.

T.
c
M.



growing children

Countless numbers of parents haye helped their chil-
dren grow strong and healthy with KLIM!
Nourishing, delicious KLIM milk will give your





Results of Sixpenny







e
onsolations.
Series Series Series
Prize “Be ae Amount Prize “ “ar Amount
Ticket Ticket Ticket Ticket
No. No. 0. No.
1st 4733 3624 $140.00 Ist 6248 3424 $140.00
2nd 6196 9336 100.00 2nd.. 0013 9838 198-80
3rd 5989 7441 80.00 3rd .. 9731 6582 80,
4th 1824 0046 60.00 4th .. 4671 8071 60.00
5th 1251 7865 50.00 5th .. 3048 8328 50.00
6th 1557 4822 30.00 6th .. 5322 1519 30.00
7th 0183 ©3894 20.00 7th .. 8270 8052 0.00
8th 0891 2837 20.00 8th .. 9176 1335 20.00
9th 0367 4186 20.00 9th .. 4634 5467 20.00
10th 8269 1638 20.00 10th .. 2113 6266 20.00
11th 9230 1423 20.00 lith .. 7677 4097 20.00
12th 9641 7419 10.00 12th .. 9119 = 5 10.00
13th 8401 1059 10.00 13th .. 2994 7328 10.00
14th 4318 4944 10.00 14th .. 7138 9914 10.00
15th 8890 4169 10.00 15th .. 6891 9545 10.00
16th 3037 6665 10.00 16th .. 0900 1334 10.00
17th 7193 7717 10.00 17th .. 7762 8331 0.00
18th 7764 9693 10.00 18th .. 7690 2191 0.00
19th 7386 1235 10.00 19th .. 3658 3991 10.00
20th 1872 5857 10.00 20th 0241 + 6663 10.00
21st 1464 . 0130 10.00 21st 1902 = 718 10:00.
22nd 2673 «63838 10.00 22nd 6016 741 10.00
23rd 9491 8892 10.00 23rd 8740 9924 10,00
24th 6384' 9914 10.00 24th 3689 8409 10.00
25th 3109 =: 8183 10.00 25th 7801 9500 10.00
26th 6385 8593 10.00 26th 4708 6839 10.00
27th 8962 4249 10.00 27th 2420 = 2745 10.00
28th 9235 2574 10.00 28th .. 4168 1432 10.00
29th 0128 2002 10.00 29th .. 9499 3722 19.00
30th 2696 9584 10.00 30th .. 3182 10.
$750.00 $ 750.00
Series Series Series Series
Prize “qr” “H” Amount Prize ri “L” Amount
Ticket Ticket Ticket Ticket
No. No. No. No.
1st 4825 9937 $140.00 Ist .. 3385 1448 $140.00
2nd 0399 = 3872 100.00 2nd .. 0742 6589 100,00
3rd 8872 3392 80.00 3rd ..,5908 2700 80.00
4th 7819 8486 60.00 4th 4601 9771 60.00
5th 2565 2857 50.00 5th 2014 «= 8384 50.00
6th 2877 0096 30.00 6th 0449 4443 .00
ith 7451 1101 20.00 7th 6966 5729 20.00
8th 6855 6013 20.00 8th ., 2723 20.00
9th 2685 5740 20. 9th 271 2806 20.00
10th 6070 8802 20.00 10th 092 6005 20.00
1ith 1868 3071 20.00 11th 1073 =. 2539 20.00
12th 8853 0007 10.00 12th 7953 7756 10.00
13th 0970 = 5047 10.00 13th 4108 5432 10.00
14th 8582 4353 10.00 14th 2 10.90
15th 8261 0376 10.00 15th 9413 4 10.
16th 0481 5450 10.00 16th 4120 3781 10,00
17th 7557 6192 10.00 17th 0277 9236 10.00
18! 8893 5341 10.00 18th .. 6466 7995 10.00
19¢ 0620 =—-55941 10.00 19th .. 5605 8693 10,
20th 2238 3653 10.00 20t 1437 « 5876 10.
21st 6523 5326 10.00 2Ist .. 2106 2197 7-2
22nd 9016 8022 10-00 22nd .. 2396 22 10.
23rd 9929 4590 10.00 23rd .. 0600 7086 10.09
24ti 0283 = 7713 10.00 24th .. 9058 0849 10.
25t 4527 3536 10.00 25th .. 7555 2869 10.00
26th 5685 5646 10.00 26th ., 1562 9512 10.00
27th 7810 7386 10.00 27th .. 5167 1959 10.00
28th 9821 1896 10.00 28th .. 0281 7767 10.00
29th 6688 9881 ° 19.00 29th .. 2920 0749 10.00
30th 3366 4087 10.00 30th .. 3659 2727 10.00
$ 750.00 $ 750.00
BOVELL & SKEETE,
a Per 18
‘ overnment Tax ° on
JAMAICA MINISTER _ «ach Series.



STABBED TO DEATH

(From Our Own Correspondent) BUS, LORRY COLLI
KINGSTON, March 15. DE
Ex-member of the House of AN ACCIDENT occurred on

Representatives Rev. R. E. Philip Westmore’ Road, St. Peter

was stabbed to death while he yésterday evening between the

slept at his home in Clarendon motor lorry M-1778 and the motor
this morning. Mr. Philip’s son *bus S-88. Both vehicles were ex-
has been held by the Police and tensively damaged.

charged with murdering his father. . When the collision took place

The House of Representatives the lorry was going towards the

today passed a motion of regret ceumtry and the "bus in the direc-

at the occurrence, tion of Bridgetown,





tising signs would be erected, It},
was also agreed that outside all
the zones no advertising signs


























people of this bern ful Island.
Prize re a Amount


























tories 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
be published in the Evening Advocate and the winner will re-
ceive a of books or Stationery to the value of 12/6.
Send this coupon with your story.

SENIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION ENMORE

A CARAVAN SELFISHNESS!



So see A, S. JENKINSON and a
Good British CARAVAN at the

Cellymore Rock
‘Phone 4014

children the essential food elements needed for prop-
er growth, KLIM is always pure and safe... always
dependable. THERE 1S NO FINER MILK THAN




































ie Ticket would be erected, A small com- KLIM.
0. No. mittee had been formed of the
Ase: dais 5408 100.00 fing the a ee ee A. S. JENKINSON, U.K.'s largest Caravan
gra. «2302 4435 80.00 , distributor, deeply regrets that his caravan
63 60.00 No Sunday Openings :
th . ‘2 0 eae Sees at the Enmore Hotel is NOT for sale! But 1, KLIM is pure, safe milk
ith .. 18 §0.00 The president also informed !
th 22 087 30.00 the Chamber that Mr. R, M. Cave he would love to show it to you—and then
t! 3495 5450 3 -00 had decided not to continue with ‘1 h Ad 7 ‘ 2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration
0789 8116 0.00 s motion to request Government you see per aps why " J. 1S being So °
‘> 1708 3166 so joamend the Shop Closing Act so selfish | He himself wants to enjoy the 3. KLIM quelity is always uniform
ee aes S649 20.00 a lg ag most perfect mobile beach hut, holiday Pi eer y
Wath. Oree Ss tpc00 tourist ships were in port or any house and letting speculation. §B xum IS EXCELLENT FOR GROWING CHILDREN
18th .. 9831 3266 10.00 other special occasion.
14th .. 9035 0707 7S The president said that Mr.
ime Gale 10.00 Devers opvan, Ban Des wis yee 5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
17th |. 28138 ©9247 10.90. SBROR HOR SAS fie Clarke’ Uni BUT he can get you any size of van within
18th -< ep tems 10.6 protesting against ithe "motion, five weeks a $2500 (BW 1) for a smaller 6. KLIM is recommended for infant feeding
‘2 1140 (0853 19.00 30 @oubt Mr. Cave had been iy van, to $6,000 for a palace with its own
oF + || O —_— ee eee 5 eee bar and other 7, KLIM Is sate in the specially packed tin
na .. . i ’ ‘ ’
10.00
2ath o 4838 a 10 00 “Rodney” Leaves luxuries. 8, KLIM is produced under strictest control
a es a sage 10.00 For B.G. e °
th |. 4219 5051 10:00 RMS. Lady Rodney arrived
id 7 0307 10.00 at Barbad daybreak yester- Take pure water, add KLIM,
Sh FR Bh tie Pa Pe TO@ LANDOWNERS Sr
$ 750.00 general cargo from Canada and y
q the British Northern Islands. | ;
tebe’ “Cis See amount ,,She_jett port the same night WHY not let that vacant plot of yours pay have pure, safe milk ht de
140.00. eat, Grenada god Peinkded. you dividends while you are waiting to WHOLE MIX
Pies: $100.00 She is consigned to Messrs sell it or build there, The van can then
a Gg one Soiree] Enea KLIM = MILK
4th : ;
5th . 50.00 VESTRY CONSIDER Cape, 198 Redan Coe
6th i. 30.00 FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER lnternat't Coprditeuerved
th | 10:00 TRADE LIST e som
Fe on The Vestry et ‘St Michael met
t | onside:
1 oy ion ‘of the “Trade” list for the TO HOUSE OWNERS
: h . 38°80 Parochial year 1951—52, | BRC FABRIC
13th 10.00 | — HOT IN TOWN ? Why not have a lovely EXPANDED METAL
ian 10-99 Beach Hut where you can be cool and wueiut asus an
14th | 10,00 away from business at a cost of only $2,500, ARD
ath 19:00 OIL STOVES & OVENS
1 . . &
20th . 10.00 6
2ist . 10.00 Phone Phone
24nd ; 10:00 TO HOLIDAY MAKERS ae T. HERBERT Ltd. “azz
28th | 58 10:00 : 1) & 11 Roebuck St., & Magazine Lane.
hy... 9658... 10:00 A PLACE of your own at a price you can aT
Hs ae th _ we afford ? Why not buy a Caravan ? —— —
28th .. est 10.00 ate — 4 A ON!
acc. dso cc; Ta] A GUST Ay e TTENT!
4 TALCUM .
$ 750.00 | FACTORY MANAGERS
selirieniiiPaliiiireiieesieipnintieinieinlhatansncenlndeiiighsatsigtpesidniiasbobiie AND A GOOD CARAVAN is all metal out-
Senio Short St ( titi side, fully insulated and practically in- Tak this opportenity of obtaining your requitments tn :—
r ory ompe ] 1on destructable. It will last 20 years. GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE
Evening invites all school-boys and school-girts .
botnet the ene tet to enter for its Senior Short Story Compe- e Ranging from 14 in. upwards
tition, S:

MILD STEEL
Flata, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
BOLTS & NUTS—AIl Sizes
FILTER CLOTH:-—White Cofton Twill

At PRICES that cannot be repeated.



HOTEL,

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST. MICHAEL


PAGE

FOUR



ADVOGAT E

Coit

“SACesPIIG “48 POI " PIT "OD epeooapY em 4q Po;mAT



Friday, March 16, 1951



DAIRIES

TEN years ago it was decided by the
Public Health Authority that all dairies
operating in Bridgetown or the extended
limits should be removed to the rural dis-
tricts. Only this week has there been any
final decision in the matter.

Three years ago it was decided by the
Board of Health that no new businesses
should be established in the City and this
period was allowed for the present dairies
to move out. The owners of these dairies
have waited until the time came for the
enforcement of the regulations to find
whether they should find new situations.

When regulations are being drafted in
the interest of public health and these in-
clude the restrictions of certain industries
to certain prescribed. areas it is obvious
that there must be sharp delineations of
these areas. Consequently, what appears
to be hardships will arise and certain in-
dividuals will object to the enforcement of
the regulations.

It is not in\the.public interest however
to alter an overall plan for the improve-
ment of public health administration to
satisfy the desires of an individual. The
argument adduced at the last meeting of
the General Board of Health that one in-
dividual has his dairy situated on enough
land and so laid out as not to cause incon-
venience to other people in the district
cannot be any justification for his exemp-
tion. And it would not be prudent to
exempt one individual from the provisions
of the regulations when others will have
to move their dairies. There is even the
stronger argument that those who have
taken heed to the regulations in the past
have already moved their dairies to other
districts or have sold out. Any exemption
to-day would mean that those. who had
moved out would be penalised merely be-
cause they had obeyed the regulations.

In heavily built-up areas there can be
no place for dairies with the sanitary
nuisances which normally occur. It is im-
possible for either the dairy keeper or the
sanitary authority to direct the flight of a
fly and so there can be no protection of the
food and health of the householder when
the breeding ground is maintained in the
centre of the residential area.

_ In Barbados there is a restriction which
prevents the keeping of pigs in certain pre-
scribed areas. The lines of demarcation
are clearly defined and sometimes only a
narrow street divides the two areas. In
Culloden Road it is possible for those resi-
dents on the East side to keep pigs while
the regulations forbid those who live on the
side near the Wanderers Cricket grounds,
The same must be the condition with re-
gard to the keeping of dairies. There is
bound to be a line drawn arbitrarily at
some particular point and those who are
adversely affected cannot pretend that
they have been unfairly treated.

It would have been difficult for the Board
of Health to have acted otherwise than to
order the enforcement of the regulations
made ten yars ago. The removal of these
dairies cannot be said to interfere with the
production or the efficient distribution of
milk. All modern dairies in this island
have motor deliveries and there is no part
of this island which is not easily accessible
within a short time by this means.



EXTRACT No. 2 FROM THE STRAN

‘The Great
Soviet Encyclopedia’
(from the «title page)



~~

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GEST BOOK OF THE YEAR

is also for



ATOM BOMB



Today's. extracts—

which briefly sample the entries is

under some of the “A” headings—
are direct translations. They are
published
they represent a frightening story.
Take, for exampie)—

A is for Airborne Bombs

For example, when ZIS (which
the abbreviation of Zavod
Imeni . Stalin and means Stalin
Auto Plant) switches from one

without comment, but model to another the conveyor

belt does not stop.

ing

A is for Altruism
IN bourgeois ethics the preach-
of altruism hyprocritically

camouflages the selfish substance
of capitalism based on the ex-

But when Ford changed models eae of workers and or
: > competition. .. . .
in 1947-48 production “1° 4 Socialist society where

in the US.

THE airborne atom bombs were stopped for four weeks each time.
used. by the Americans for the The first time in history when i:

first time at the end of the sec- new automobile came

into pro-

ond world war. The action of the duction without stoppage of the
atom bomb is based on the prin- belt was when the ZIS-150, a

ciple of
energy.

The atom bomb in the hands
of Anglo-American imperialist
is a weapon of destruction de-
voted to the mass extermination
of peaceful population and the
destruction of peaceful towns,

The atomic weapon in the
hands of the U.S.S.R. is one of
the decisive measures for the de-
fence of peace.

The US.S.R., having the secret
of atomic weapon (since - 1947),
stubbornly demands the prohibi-
tion of atomic weapons and of
other means of mass extermina-
tion and mass destruction; this
is being bitterly opposed by the
Anglo-American imperialist.

A is for Asia

WHEN the second world war
began, one-third of non-Russian
Asia and half its population were
directly under the imperialistic
power of Japan, Britain, France,
the U.S., Holland and Portugal.

China with its 475 million
population, had no

exploitation. of atomic

itiated by Stalin.
Five Year
more than 200,000 vehicles.
USSR.

four-ton lorry, began coming .out
in 1948.

Soviet motor works have the
best operatives in the USSR.
They have won 27 Stalin ptizes.
A thousand Z.1.S. workers com-
pleted their share of the Five
Year Plan inside four years in
1949,

Mass motor production was in-
By 1937 the
Plan had _ produced
The

held fourth place in



—Open at the Automobile section,

freedom what- World car production and manu-

ever and was the objective of factured more lorries than Bri-

the imperialistic Powers,

British imperialists have now

tain, France or Germany.

During hostilities a new motor

changed their form of colonial factory grew up in Urals. It has

overlordship in India. .
By utilising religious
ences between Hindus»and Mos-~
lems, England has partially suc-
ceeded in dividing India bya re-
ligious frontier namely India and
}Pakistan which have both for-
mally become dominions.
England's imperialists have de~
fended their economic and
strategic positions in both
dominions and in reality are still
overlords of the whole of India.

A is for Automobiles

THE ‘Soviet motor
are equipped with the most
modern-machinery and are bet-
ter than foreign plants in organ-
isation and production.

factories



Nkrumah Is

Self-Governmeut * With Music ~

Kwame Nkrumah, Gold Coast
election hero, was given a warn-
ing in London this week by Mr.
Philip Gbeho, graduate of the
Trinity College of Music, London,
and formerly music teacher, Achi-
mota College.

“What is self-government for
the people of the Gold Coast,” Mr,

Gbeho asked, “if they know noth- |

ing of their culture and music?
Unless we practise our. cus-
toms and follow our cultural
pattern, self-government wil!
soon find itself in the hands of the
wrong people.”

“Political | self-government” he

added later, ‘should have music
and culture as its foundation.”®
Mr. Gbeho, attired. in. magnifi-
cently coloured Gold Coast cos-
tume, was speaking on “The
Indigenous Music of the Gold
Coast” at a meeting held at the
Royal Empire Society this week,
and declared that the African is
not conscious of the fact that his
music is dying out. 3
Decadence of African music, ac-

cording to Gbeho, is the result of I

cultural impact with the Western

_ Since been enlarged and produces
differ- ZIS-5

three-ton lorries. Two
other motor factories were built
in the Volga district in 1944.

It is characteristic that, in 1942
at ‘the height of the war Stalin
directed that construction of the
new high-class ZIS-110 private
car should begin.

Four new private car models
have gone into production since
the war: the Pobeba (‘Victory’)
0 h.p. 70 miles an hour, five-
seater at Gorki, the Moskvitch
(Opel) 55 miles an hour small
car in Moscow; the ZIM elegant
55. h.p. 70-75 miles an hour, six-
seater in Gorki: and the ZIS-110
comfortable 140 h.p.
hour, seven-seater,

By E. B. TIMOTHY

some schools in the Gold Coast aro
endeavouring to disseminate Afri-
can music by including it in the
curricula,

roo



world, accelerated by the teachings | i

of Christian missionaries that
everything was bad and back~
ward,

“This sad state of affairs,” he
said, “reveals the lack of objec-
tivity of outlook in many Europ-
eans in studying the ferment of
African culture”. He is neverthe-
less enheartened by the fact that

E, B. TIMOTHY

Mr, Gbeho went on to explode
what he regarded the myth that
Western and African music can-
not go together, All the great ideas

associated with Western music from the audience,



class exploitation has been liqui
dated and where social antagon-
ism does not exist, true condi-
tions for real humanitarian ethic:

based
nations

the brotherhood o
the moral-politica

on
on

unity of its people and the har-

mony of private and public

in

terests have been achieved.

at
their
bourgeois countries,

anti-democratic character
bourgeois
absence of any guarantee that
elections are carried out in a fair
manner,
bility of the workers to put for-
ward
this being the result of the mono-
polistic situation of the reaction-
ary bourgeois parties.

is a result of boycott organised
by democratic parties against the
elections.

police in capitalist countries are
one of the measures
democrutic

90 miles an or from the public prosecutor,



Warned!

| variably his harmonisation was

ism
the U.S. where 90 per cent, ol
the elections abstain from voting.

stopping clashes,

A is for Absenteeism

MASS abstention by voters
elections and refusal to use
right to vote is usual in





















Absenteeism is caused by the
of the

election laws by the

by the actual impossi-

their own condidates—

In certain cases absenteeism

(Particularly great is absentee-
in the Southern States ol

_ Ais for Arrest
ARRESTS carried out by the

to fight
movements. Mass
arrests are very common and
are carried out with the aim oi
demonstrations
and other forms of struggle oi
the working class.

Arrests are followed by savage
beating up and tortures the ar-
rested people being kept in in-
human conditions. Time and
again they are kept under arrest
without any definite charge being
made against them.

The constitution of the
U.S.S.R. states that nobody can
be put under arrest otherwise
than by an order from the court

—L.ES.

Demand

were present in African music
Modestly, he cited himself as an
example of someone who had ac
quired proficiency in both West-
ern and African music,
Discussing generally the value
of African music, he told the au-
dience that the African is born
with a natural love for music, He
could harmonise any tune and in-

correct. Travellers to the West
Coast could not but be impressed
by the boat songs of the fishermen
or the women working on the
farms. .

“The indigenous music of the
Gold Coast included, drumming,
dancing and singing—one and the
same thing and they must not be
separated.” A Gold Coast native
orchestra was composed of drums,
rattles, gong-gongs and other
musical instruments some of which
had their counterparts in a Western
orchestra,

The various types of drums and
rhythms in African music were
demonstrated with a small orches-
tra composed of Gold Coasters.

To prove African music could
be written in the characters of
Western music and played by any
European musician “who knew his
music,” he called an English stu-
dent of the Trinity College of
Musie to play the gong-gong ac-
cording to a score written on the
blackboard. The student perform
ed admirably, amid loud applause



the Director of

| ANTI-FREEZE HOUSE













FOR ALASKA

WHITTIER, ALASKA,

Army engineers to-day sought a contractor
for quick construction of Alaska’s largest
building, to be equipped with anti-freeze in
the roof, storm windows on the inside and
copper earthquake diaphragms.

The eight million dollar composite building
in Whittier will be a radio city development,
army-style.

A man could be born, live and die in the
building without ever having to step outside.
It will have, when completed in October,
1952, just about everything: but a parade
ground and a cemetery.

The composite building is the army’s an-
swer to the fantastic weather problem in
Whittier, where more than 15 feet of annual
precipitation is normal. Snowfall averages
11 feet a year.

On the narrow, mountain-girt coastal inlet
is a glacier from which icing winds batter the
ledge where Whittier sits and shivers,

Whittier is linked with the rest of Alaska
by the Alaska railroad. Two tunnels, driven
beneath mountains which bar Whittier from
the hinterland, are the only shore-side exit
from the port.

Seward and Whittier together handled all
Alaska’s ship-to-rail freight.

The composite building, to be built of rein-
forced concrete, with massive concrete col-
umns and girders, will have a 300-seat the-
ater, four bowling alleys, a 16-bed hospital
and complete medical, x-ray and laboratory
facilities.

It will have five school classrooms, a post
office, a jail, a beauty shop, chapel, library,
hobby shop and a bar.

Heat and power will be tunneled to the
building from a shore-side plant.

The six-story structure, resting on solid
rock, will be built in units with projecting
wings. Between each pair of units will be
eight inches of space, made weather-tight by
lapping sheets of 24-pound copper crimped
bellows fashion.

If an earthquake hits—and quakes are
common in Alaska—the space will allow the
units to follow the earth motion without
wrenching and smashing.

Low roofs between wings will be heated
to keep snow melted. Water and anti-freeze
solution pumped through copper ard iron
pipes embedded in gravel between slabs of
concrete will do the trick.

On the main roofs, hot water circulating in
gutter pipes will prevent ice from choking
the drains.

The double windows, set in wood frames
to minimize frost and condensation, will have
the storm sash on the inside. Even the fire
escapes will be glass-enclosed to beat the
weather.—LN.S.

29 Germans ‘Learning British
Way Of Life

GREAT MISSENDEN, -BUCKS,
GERMAN songs can be heard inside the
ancient walls of Missenden Abbey, where 29
youth leaders from all parts of the British
Zone of Germany and from Berlin are taking
Sen ee course on the British way of
le,
The youngest member of the course is 19-
year-old Horst Wagner, from Berlin, a trade
union youth leader.
oe is Bad Essen’s Adolf Enaker, who is




Also PENCILS FOR MARKING GLASS
ADVOCATE

PAINT
PROTECTS and PRESERVES
We have BERGER

LASTIKON WHITE—\4, %2 & 1 gallon tins
A PERMANENT GREEN—14, 14 & 1 gallon tins
a RED OXIDE—1 & 5 gallon drums
PERQUITE WHITE—\, 42 & 1 gallon tins,
OPAQUE WHITE—\;, % & 1 gallon tins
PROMEUM PRIWMER—\;, 2 & 1 gallon tins
i SILVER—‘'4, 42 & 1 gallon tins
PERMANOID SILVER—'%, %4, 2 & 1 gallon tins
POMPEIAN CREAM & GREEN
swONCERe hla” ‘Pin, Cre, eso oso xi
— » ,» Cream, Green—28 & 56-
BRANDRAM HENDERSON 7m
FOREST GREEN—'4,4%2 & 1 gallon tins
ANCHOR TILE RED—5 gin. drums

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
Successors To
C.S. PITCHER & CO.

Phones : 4472, 4687.





BY

Sankey Sheldon Ltd.

DOUBLE PEDESTAL DESKS
SINGLE * DESKS
TYPISTS DESKS

FILING CABINETS

LETTER TRAYS

STEEL CHAIRS



















YOUR ENQUIRIES WELCOMED.



DA COSTA & CO., LTD. — acenrs.

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
e

DaCOSTA & CO.. LTD.
Dept.

Between them they represent all political
parties as well as non-political and religious
youth organisations.

THE OPPONENTS

Ex-Luftwaffe member Werner Mueller, 31,
says: “We not only see England, but we get
to know the point of view of our political
opponents.”

Hans Alfons Peters, from Kiel, 30-year-old
district commissioner of the German Boy
Scouts, is the son of a Merchant Navy officer
and was born in China.

Later he lived in Belgium and went to
Germany just before the war.

“T am pleasantly surprised about the hos-

pitality of the British,” he said.

Dry Goods



Highways De-

OUR READERS SAYou

Delamere Tenantry
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—My attention has been
drawn to your leading Atrticle
condemning the Lower Delamere
Tenantry as a locality suitable
for housing, not-withstanding the
fact that this Tenantry has ex-
isted for 40 years. My firm has
represented the owners for over
‘50 years and has been receiving
the rents on behalf of the own-
ers since January 1946 only, but
the owners still see to the up-
keep of the roads etc, themselves.

After the flooding of a part
of the area in August 1949 in an
interview with Mr. P. F, Camp-
bell, then Assistant Colonial
Secretary of the Island, I was at
pains to point out that corre-
spondence had passed between
the owners and the Highway
Authorities for over twenty years
and I explained that the com-
plaints by the owners were sub-
stantially that the flooding of the
Tenantry was the result of lack
of proper drainage of (1) the
Belle-Waterford Gully area ex-
tending to lands of Weymouth;

(2) the gross neglect of the
drainage arrangements provided
for this very purpose in the 70’s
when Mr. John Connell, grand-
father of Lt, Col. Connell, was
employed by Government and

put down a series of suck wells
in the Belle-Waterford Gully but
which have long since been al-
lowed to become overgrown and
filed up; (3) Alterations made
by the Central Roud Board Er

gineers and their several suc-
cessors, their understudies and
retinues since 1926 to the drain-
age of the Belleville Avenues,
and the discharging of volumes
of flood water therefrom in a
manner which floods the Dela-
mere Tenantry, notwithstanding
repeated complaints to the Au-
thorities. by the owners ,of the
Tenantry over a period of over
20 years; (copies are on their way
to the Government and to the
Vestry) and (4) the establish-
ment of very extended built up
areas at the Pine without any
provision whatever for getting
rid of the quantities of water now
discharged from roofs, yards,
driveways and gutters to find its
way ultimately to the Delamere
Tenantry via the drains leading
from Government House itself
along Belmont Road to the Ten-
antry. Mr, Campbell agreed with
me 100% although he had never
heard of Mr, John Connell and
his suck wells,

Let those who wish to talk on
this matter ask themselves a few

questions — (1) Where does all
this flood water come from?
Surely the rains do not fall on
the Lower Delamere Tenantry
alone, (2) How will the removal
of a few score houses from this
land save Combermere School
from eventual destruction? How
is it going to save the Saint
Michael’s Girls’ School and the
St. Michael’s Rectory? How is it
going to save Bridgetown itself

when the
irea?

is an entire built
will it snave* the

Pine
How

newly . established, .Bay Estate
Tenantry when Brittors Hill and
the Pine are completely filled up
with houses?_

Can no ome see that just as
the Belleville Plantation became
a residential area and percola-
tion of rain water which fell on
open cane lands ceased and sur-
face .drainage of roofs, yards,

driveways and roads by means
of concrete gutters made the dis-
posal of rain water falling on
that whole area a problem which
should have been solved by pro-
vil suck wells in the Belle-
ville area itself, so too, with each
succeeding housi and built: up
area? But no; provide nothing,
and then, the blame, with a very
big “B,” is put on Delamere’s
Tenantry which we can only sup-
pose, is to be suffered to continue
to be the drainage depot, the
ultimate terminus of the surface

drainage of each of the new
housing projects, to which yet
another, namely Highgate, is now
to be added. How long? How
long? For over 20 years the Pub-
lic Authorities have been permit-
ted to neglect a clear duty and
the scandal continues and grows

In a talk which I had with
Dr. O’Mahony on this subject he
expressed the view that ‘the
Delamere. Lower Tenantry land
was’too lowlying for a tenantry
as pits could not be provided. for
the ‘houses.

This intormation 1
communicated to the owners, As
a result, the owners have re-
fused to let a single spot in that
Tenantry unless » the

at once

:pplicant



first provided a pit, and, having
been satisfied on this score, spots,
each with a pit provided by the
tenant at his own expense, have
been let to some new tenants
since August 1949, This fulfils
the C,M.O’s requirements, and I
would call his special attention
to the Kensington area, once a
large tenantry and now a free-
hold village. Let the C.M.O, speak
with the Honourable Mr. G. B.
Evelyn, M.L.C. and Mr. E. D.
Mottley, M.C.P., about the re-
peated and ever growing drain-
age complaints while a Tenantry,
all of which ceased abruptly
when converted into freehold
property, And why? The land is
just as lowlying as it ever was.
What is the death rate in Ken-
si m and what is the rate in
Delamere’s land? Is the Kensing-

ton rate reduced through the facf®

‘the former tenants now own

Mx several spots? What a farce

it all is!
My

information about

Belle-Waterford Gully suck wells*
came from the late Mr, E. BE. H.'ps—)

Thorne, O.B.E., for many years
Chairman of the Sanitary Com-
missioners of St. Michael; it was
later confirmed by Mr, E. D.
Mottley, himself a Commissioner,
who informed me that as a child

he had often played in that’gully
and seen some of those suck
wells. It is my impression that
those suck wells are to be found,
not in the centre of the Gully
where people and animals and a
Sanitary Inspector, very occa-
sionally, would be likely to walk,
but were cut into the sides of
the Gully and then taken down
to a fissure. I have long ago made

t

partment aware of this. ;

We had a fall of 7 inches of rain
in 4 hours, between the hours of
10 am. and 2 p.m. on Monday
2ist August, 1919 which flooded
Queen’s Park via the Belle-Water-—
ford Gully route. Since then have
come the alterations for the worse
by the C.R.B. Engineers to the
Belleville drainage system, and
also the various built up areas. A
similar visitation of Providence
now or in the future, would, not
improbably, take the boundaries
of the flooded area to Belleville
itself and the Gates of Government
House, with half of Bridgetown
well on its way to St. Lucia and
the other half to St. Vincent.

There are, I know, quite a few
people who consider, as I do, that
the unnecessary victimization of
the Delamere Family has been
suffered to continue far too-long
and that the Public Authorities
should be asked hy Government

thet to do their duty,

H. C, SEALY,

am told on excellent
authority that the ‘John
Connell Wells begin 4t
Warrens and that the first
of the line of Wells has been
choked for donkeys years
Will Mr. Mottley now get
busy in the right direction?
And, Mr, Skinner too, on
the other flank? And will
they both keep busy and
save Bridgetown from de-
struction worse than Cas-
tries before it is too late?

H. C. SEALY,
Paragon,

Christ Church,

Mistakes
To the Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—It is well that the lead-
er of the House of Assembly in
a recent speech admitted that
“we all make mistakes.”

It is human to err. Which of
us would lay claim to infallibili-
ty? Which of us would be so
self-conceited and _. short-sighted
as to say we cannot and do not
make mistakes?

Mistakes are made in high
places by persons in high posi-
tions and over looked on _ the













Select these
for Your
EASTER CAKE

flimsiest explanation, but the Sultanas
snisteece of she small man are For the. Seneente
greatly magnified and he is often Wy =
squamebe, the bar of public CHILDREN oe Re
opinion withou ing given a ; ene Sane
proper and reasonable opportu- =e aes Almond Icing
nity to make an explanation, GOLD BRAID RUM
It is time that those in au- Wheat Pruffs Eges
pee pops Pho co they Sea a Kellog’s Corn Flakes
in allowing people to re- ,
move or to build houses on Dela- Melier's Alb Eran Delightful
mere .tenantry after the terrible
“- — we have had For the MEATS
in August c
For this reason I am in full SMOKER eos
agreement with a very interest- hi 5
ing leading article in your issue ‘ peat ge — Chickens
of Saturday 10th instant, under ee oe Sweet Breads
the caption “Danger,” and to Benson & Hedges Cigs Brains

Capstan Tobacco eae Lat ie

Player’s Tobacco APPLES

quote part of your last paragraph
of that article:—"“If and when
there is another spell of bad
weather and human life is lost
in the Delamere tenantry it will
not be the fault of these Seonte!
who have been tempted to live
there. It will be the fault of the:
Government. |



PRUNES FRUIT CAKE in Sealed Tins
ANCHOR BUTTER J. & R. BREAD

sess tesa PALME HK: | GODDARD S ror SERVICE

St. Michael
March, 12


_ money allowed for after-care was

-portation,

FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 195



1

HOUSE PASS $2,907,652
FOR YEAR 1951—52

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY held its third meeting

for the week yesterday and

continued consideration of the

Colonial Estimates for the year 1951—52.
Ten Heads were passed yesterday bringing the total

amount of money passed so
_ The Heads

“Prisons” — $38,370; “Govern-
ment Industrial Schools”
$30,732; “Ecclesiastical” — $3,960:
“Education” — $801,787; “Depagt-
ment ot Science and Agriculture”
—$168,403; “Public Library”
$15,258; “Medical Departments” —
$785,799; “Barbados Regiment”—
$50,564; “Public Works Depart-
ment”—$162,327; and “Pensions”
~—$434,075.

The House will meet again yon
Monday at 4 p.m.
Prison

As consideration of the Estim-
atés was resumed at Head XVI—
Prisons — Mr. O. T. Allder (L)
criticised the system of not
allowing the provisions produced
by the prisoners to be used by
them, He criticised severely the

diet of rice, plainly stewed
potatoes and salt fish — a diet
jacking in proteins — since fruit

was only served
and other holidays.

Committees had recommended
better treatment, but nothing
had been done. The treatment
meted out to prisoners left much
to be desired, and it was seen
that when people left the prison,
they were in a_ deteriorated
physical condition.

There was no_ motorized
transportation of the stones cut

on Christmas

—j|the elementary

far to $2,907,652.

passed yesterday were :

The next head which was dis-

—|cussed was Education.

Mr. Adams said that the result
of an enquiry as to the compara-
tive progress of children of 13 at
and secondary
schools made him feel that
immediate consideration should
be given to the existing system
of education in elementary
schools.

Some teachers were saying that
there was nothing wrong in age-
grouping, but what with over-
crowding and inadequacy of staff,
they might have to put aside tha.
advice. If he had to shelve other
things, if he had to lay aside his
own professional work, he would
undertake to see that a careful
examination took places If all
members of the House were mak-
ing criticisms, they could not be
pushed aside.

Mr. Garner (C) said that the
Leader of the House had stated
that teachers were in favour of
age grouping but it seemed that
the teachers were saying one
thing at one time and another
thing at another time

But whatever was said, it was
the topic of every parent that age
grouping and superannuation
were detrimental to the educa-
tional system. They could not
afford to spend so much money on

education and get no id :
Uneconomical, since > Working | ite felt that ff the House agreed
hours were lost by lack of trans-| With him to censure the Depart-

He felt that the amount of

insufficient, It was only $480.00
for a prison population that was
on the average, near on 300.

More Comfortable Uniforms
Mr, Allder also urged more
comfortable uniforms for warders.
. J. E. T. Brancker support-
ed Mr. Allder’s remarks, and said
he hoped the Government would
take them to heart. Where uni-
form was concerned, it seemed to
have been the policy of Barbados
from time immemorial to provide
the most uncomfortable uniforms
possible,

In enlightened days like the
present, Mr. Brancker said, the
idea was that a prisoner should
return to the outside world a
better citizen, In that connection
he wanted to know if electric
lighting was yet installed in the
cells where prisoners might be
able to renew their minds by
reading.

Mr. Mapp also questioned the
supply of fodd, and asked why the
ration provision was $23,000, $1,000
less than it was last year.

Mr. F. E, Miller referred to the
conference of Prison Officers

~which had taken place in Barba-

- dos.

He too felt that much im-
provement was needed in the
treatment of prisoners,

Premature Death

He felt that putting a person in
prison was enough punishment.
He did not see why that person
should be punished to a premature
death from a diet that is lacking
in calories, Neither was there any
need to make them push heavy
cumbersome carts that were not
even drawn by animals nowadays.

Mr. Miller then supported the
remarks of the previous speakers.

Mr. Adams replying lashed out
at the criticisms of previous speak-
ers, calling them unfair, and in-
accurate. He declared that there
were some who wanted to use the
prestige and funds of the Labour
Party to get into the House, and
then stab the Government in the
back after they got in,

Mr, Adams denied that prison-
ers only got rice, potatoes and salt
fish, and quoted from a Report of
the Superintendent of the Prison
which said that among other
things prisoners got butter, salt
beef, split pea soup and onions.
They also got four oranges or four
grape fruits a week each.

Complaints

Mr, Adams also said the Super-
intendent had informed the Gov-
ernment that while there were
complaints by prisoners of cloudy
vision, it was seen that such cases
were only among prisoners who
had not been in Glendairy for a
long time. ‘

It was alright to make senti-
mental speeches, and to talk about
prisoners who had wives and
children, but when people set out
to rob others—and mainly poor
people like themselves—they did
not study what would happen to |
their wives and children, if they
were sent to prison for the theft.

It was true that the provision
for rations was $1,000 less than
last year’s, But it had been
found for the past few years that
less was spent than what was:
voted, and Government had there-}
fore thought fit to reduce the vote.

Mr. Allder speaking again, de-
nied that he had used the funds of
the Labour Party to get into the
House, He said that the criticisms
he had made about the prison
were the result of complaints
made to him by more than a dozen
people who had actually been in-
earcerated at Glendairy, and it
was his duty to listen to such com-
plaints, and bring them to the
notice of the Government.

No Vote Against Government

Mr. Miller also denied that he
had used the funds of the Labour
Party, It was the other way
aréund. It was untrue to say that
he had ever stabbed the Govern-
ment in the back. There was not
the record of one vote by him
against the Government,

But he was a man, and had to
speak as one, He was serving
with the honourable Senior Mem-
ber for St, Josef, and not under

him,

At this stage the Committee re-
ported progress and asked for
leave to sit again. The tea ad-
journment was taken.

Speaking on the Girls’ Indus-
trial School, Mr. Allder said that
‘tthe number of girls who were de-
tained at that institution were
fewer than before and yet the
staff remained the same. He would
advise that the staff be reduced.

Since there were less girls at
that institution, he wondered
whether the few who were there

could not be placed in a smaller ;
used '

building and that building
for some other purpose, as a set-
ondary school

}

ment of Education, the Head of
that Department would pay more
attention to what he was doing.

As a protest against age grouping
and superannuation, Mr. Garner
moved that there should be a re-
duction of the amount to be voted
for Assistant Teachers and Relief
Teachers by $5, :

Mr. Mottley (E) said that he
would support the motion for the
reduction to register his disap-

roval. For years and years he
had opposed the system of age
grouping.

The new system of education
might be able to make improve-
ments in England but it could not
be introduced in Barbados,

They were all speaking on be-
half of the vast majority of people
who were clamouring for the
abolition of the existing system.

Mr. Adams (x) said he would
appeal to the mover and seconder
of the Resolution, The Directcr
of Education was not responsible.
It was the Executive Committee.
Until two days ago he had never
seen any adverse report.

A vote against it would only
be a vote against the Government.
It would be no vote against Major
Reed, He was not even in the
island if the Honourable members
intended the vote as a method of
spurring him on.

Mr. Miller (L) said that they had
been promising the people for
Yong that they would see to the
proper running of education. He
had told the people of St. George
that he was against age grouping
and he would do what he could
to get it abolished.

His Honour Mr. Husbands (L)
said that it was only because he
had theard the assurance given
that very serious investigation
would be made relative to the
age grouping that he would not
vote against Government,

As a former teacher, he had
taught under the age grouping
system. He remembered that they
used to be told to take around
propaganda to boost up the system.

He had been told only recently
that the teachers felt they were
not really working for their sala-
ries, making the results they could
hope to make, under the system
of age grouping. When members
of a Government Department
sounded that note, that they felt
they were unable to give of their
best, and would have been able
to do better under the old system,
it was time for any Government
in power to make an investiga-
‘tion,

To get the true facts from teach-
ers, one would have to go to each
individually at night. Therefore
he hoped that when the investi-
gation was being conducted, it
would be conducted in such a way
that no teacher would find himself
in any embarrassment.

Mr. Ward (E) said he did not
see how the reduction of $5 would
change the system. They had been
trying the experiment for seven

lyears and the children were learn-

ing less; the age grouping was
doing more harm than good. The
thing that should be put into prac-
tice was compulsory education.

Mr. Dowding (E) said it was
time that the Government realised
that it was their responsibility to
look after the education system.
For them to accept the assurance
of the Leader of the House, they
would have to get the assurance
that a report of the progress of
the investigation was given at the
next meeting.

Every employer, he said, tried
to find someone who was educated






Brookes Yellow Cling Peaches

Singapore Sliced Pineapple
Kraft Macaroni & Cheese

Kraft Cheese (tins)

& CO., LTD.

to Strathclyde, Black Rock,
Hastings, Worthing and Maxwell's C
3 at no Extra Cost.

me scam ML 1311-3

FOR DELIGHTFUL MENUS

(large) 59¢.
South African Guavas (large) 53c.
White Grapes (large tin).... 48c.

(large tin) 61c.

per tin 37c.

STANSFELD SCOTT



Daily Deliveries by our Van and Bicycles
Belleville



BARBADOS



ADVOCATE



“FENISHING TOUCH

before that system of education
came into operation, Nor was the
deterioration in the standard of
education occurring at one set of
schools, but all alike.

that the four members of the
Executive Committee in the House
were responsible for the Educa-
tion system.

They were getting no value for
their money, Education was a big
question, the life blood of a nation,
the way and only way of emanci-
pating the people. Something had
to be done on the question of age
grouping.

Mr. Mottley (E) said that he
had heard the Senior Member for
St. Michael, the Senior Member
for St. Peter and the Senior Mem.
ber for St. Thomas, all members
of the Executive Committee, say
they were opposed to age group-
ing. The only member he had
never heard say he was opposed
to it was the Senior Member for
St. Joseph.

That member had said it was 4
question of education policy and
he would try it out.

He would only back down then,
Mr. Mottley said, if he got the
assurance that instructions would
be given so that by the end of the
month the existing system would
cease,

He would challenge any mem-
ber to say that any member of the
Party was not opposed to age
grouping. Could one believe then
that the Government was respon-
sible for the system when. three
out of four members on the Execu-
tive were opposed to it?

Mr, Gill (E) said that he would
support the motion. Their educa.
tional system was built up over a
number of years, .but during the
last seven years an unjust and
unfair experimental system had
been introduced. Education was
not a thing to experimefit upon.
The children who were in the
experimental time would suffer
and remember it years later.

Mr. Brancker (C) said that he
Was opposed to the system anc
would take any move _ possible
to get it abolished, They had
tried it for an excessively long
period and it did not take them
seven, five, three or two years to
know that in Barbados it was the
wrong system,

The majority of the House and
the vast majority of the people
of Barbados were against it and
he saw no reason why it should
continue. He could see nothing
that could accrue from an inves-
tigation when there was such a
unanimity of teelings.

They would be another meet-
ing of the mouse next week and
before then there could be a
meeting of the Executive Com-
mittee when members could
know the views of the House
In his view further consideration
shodld be postponed,

Mr. Goddard (E) said that they
were not ready for the system
They did not have enough
schools and he would advise
that the Government get ahead
with their programme of schoo!
building.

Mr, Bryan (L) said that he
would like to place on record that
he agreed with everything that
had been said against the
age grouping system. It was
always his feelings on the ques-
tion that here was a case where
the cart was before the horse.
He had heard the adverse views
of many parents and was glad
to see that at long last Govern-
ment was taking a serious view of

atter.
se" Adams said members talk-
ed as though he were a Stalin or
a Mussolini, as though he could
with a wave of the hand say the
system would stop the next day.
The Government was not defend—
ing the system of age grouping






(7

~

Ween:
SRF



PERLSTEIN
BEER

|
|

Soast




ae

DOOR RG I





Icing Class at the Girls’ Industrial Union are seen here putting on the



He had never
opinion against or for it. He wa
as interested in education as any
man in Barbados. But he was
not an educationalist and he tried
the experiment as was
mended by the experts,

expressed any



recom-

The system had been continued |
because a good report had been
made on it. They had since had
a report that it was not working

PUPILS of the Decorative Cake
finishing to a cake they iced. This cake will be raffled this evening and the proceeds will go to the
G.LU. Building Fund.
Mr. Garner (C) said that to him
it was a bolt from the blue to hear



well, but could he unconstitution-
ally say that it would stop with- |
in two days? Could he without

discussing it in the Executive
Committee say what would be
done? ,

That the system continued was
due to the Nicodemus-like teach-
ers. He could tell members then,
that, even then an Act Was being
prepared which would give him, |
or anyone in his position, . the
running of the education system.

A motion for the postponement |
was defeated by a 10—8 major-
itv. Another motion for a reduc-
tion of $5 by way of protest, was
defeated when the Chairman, Mr
Smith, put his casting vote against
the reduction,

For the postponement were :
Messrs: Allder, Brancker, Garner,
Mottley,. Gill, Dowding, Goddard
and Wilkinson.

Against it were His Hon, Mr.
Husbands, Messrs Miller, Mapp,
Bryan, Cox, F. L. Walcott, Dr.
Cummins, Mr, Adams, Mr. Ward
and Mr. Bethell,



Dr. T.L.E. Clarke
Resigns Office .

A presentation and farewell
function was held yesterday eve-
ning at the Church Hall Speights-
town, for Dr. T. L, E. Clarke who
has resigned the office of P.M.O.,,
of St, Peter after 28 years service.

The doctor was presented with
two candle sticks, a cigarette case
and a cheque for $215 donated by
the parishioners of St. Peter,

His name and time of service
were inscribed on each of the
candle sticks, The presentation
was performed by Mr, C. H. T,
Jordon.

Speeches were made by Mr.
T. S. Chandler, Churchwarden,
Mr, George Gill, who served as
Churehwarden for 18 years, Miss
B, Agard, Mr. G. H. Marville and
Mr Noel Roach, druggist, They
all wished Dr. Clarke happitess
in retirement and also extended
their good wishes to Mrs, Clarke.

Dr. Clarke replied, giving a
review of his work in the Parish
and stressed that he always)
worked in harmony with the)
various boards and_ parishioners.|
He said that he had a happy}
term of office,

He mentioned four centenarians
with whom he was in constant
contact during his term of office.



The Evening Advocate invites
its Junior Short Story Competition

NOTE:

KNIGHT'S

PHOENIX SODA
FOUNTAIN

COLOLI OLLI LILI ILD DO ADL I Lhe

*,oecurred during the

WOR ON i Pei pc eteieces
Home Address ...........





| Police Kill Three

@ From Page 1

“Start to-day living your nor-
mal peaceful lives as
decent citizens’’,

Nevertheless, his “yes” and.‘‘no”
stil remain firm but he was now
searching for gangsters and hooli-
gans and asked members to hel
point them out to him, for Uncle
Gairy would turn them down com-
pletely. Gairy also said. that as
their leader he has now issued
definite instructions to return to
work on Monday, March 19 and
would take the message around
the island by the week-end starting
to-night at the Market Square in
St. George's,

Another incident yesterday was
the shooting by George Phillips,
son of the Hon, C, A. O, Phillips,
a man named Eric Roberts break-
ing his right leg,

This occurred at Bonaire, his
father’s estate, where he found a
man stealing cocoanuts, being hit
with a stone by the intruder on his
challenge. Various other incidents
past two

respectful

days,

This afternoon Governor Arun-
dell gave the actual cause of the
dismissal of Donald but made the
following statement : “I have
appointed Brigadier Pickthall to
command the police because I
have complete confidence in him
He is an army man with exten-
sive

police experience, I would
not have made the change of
cOmmand unless I had good
reason to do so,”



Wharf Workers’
Strike Settled

A strike of waterfront labourers
this morning held up work for a
few hours and also delayed work
on board the C.N.S. Lady Rodney.

Shortly before midday the
matter was settled between the
firm and the strikers and work
resumed, The Lady Rodney began
to load at midday and sailed at
9 o'clock last night for St. Vincent,

The strike was over a question
of bailing lighters and payment for
unloading a certain lighter from a
ship belonging to another line
during the week,

An incident which happened two
years ago when a lighterman was
struck by a piece of wood was
also one of the points raised by
the strikers,

WATER POLO MEETING
POSTPONED

Due to the Harrison College
Speech Day and Athletic Sports
this afternoon the Barbados
Amateur Water Polo Association
has had to postpone its annual
general meeting from this after-
noon to Wednesday, March 21.
The meeting will be held at the
Aquatic Club.

Junior Short Story Competition

all children under 12 to enter fo
. The best story will be publishec

every Monday n The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive
a prize to the value of 7/6 in either books or stationery.
can be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 30(
words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocat
Co, Ltd., City not later than Wednesdav every week.
Stories must not be copied,
Send this coupon with your story.

JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION

The storie:

See eee eee eee eee







PAGE. FIVE

GIU WillRaffleCake| @ BR ARBERERBUARBERESe

The Decorative Cake _ Icing
Ciass at the Gir)s’ Industrial
Union was busy yesterday even-
ing putting on the finishing
touches on, a_ beautiful cake
which will be raffled. The cake
was iced by the pupils of the
Class under the supervision of
Mrs. A, DeV. Chase.

This new style of cake icing
was introduced into the G.1I.U.
last year and since that time the
girls have been instructed by
Mrs. Chase. There are now
ever 20 girls in the class and
they all take a keen interest in
their work.

Messrs. Cave, Shepherd & Co,
Ltd., has allowed the Cake tobe
displayed in the store” between
10.00 a.m. and 3.00 p.m. to-
day. It will also be raffled this
evening at 5.15. The proceeds of
the raffle is for the Building Fund
of the G.I.U.

This Building Fund has been
of great assistance to the G.I.U.
Already they have been able to
build a new kitchen with modern
conveniences and they also did
repairs to the ceiling,

They are now thinking of
erecting an open verandah on
the eastern side of the building.
When this is done that part of
the building will be better ven-
tilated, there will be more space
and better facilities for enter-
tainment.

The cake is a fruit cake, with
almond icing and decorated in
white,



IN THE HOUSE
YESTERDAY

When the House of Assembly met yes-
terday Mr. Adam» laid a Message from
the Governor to the House segarding the
replacement of the water Boat “Ida,”

Mr, Adams gave notice of a Resolution
to*grant the sum of $491,384 from the
Public Treasury (to be subsequently re-
funded from Loan Funds) to meet
expenditure incurred to the 3ist of
March, 1952, on the Capital Works in-
cluded in the Estimates, 1951—52, Part
Il — Capital, Head I, Item 1 to 9, Head
Il and Head IV, in excess of the sum
of $250,000 made available under Head
XLII of the Estimates 1951—52, Part I

Dr. Cummins also gave notice of a
Resolution to authorise the Governor to
enter into an Agreement with a person
to serve In the Medical Department in
the office of Biochemist,

The House adjourned until Monday at
4pm

POSE PSSOOS POSS PPPOE TFT,

MEDICINES
From

FRANCE

URODONAL

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

»

GOS

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

PAGEOL

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

JUBOL

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

Price 7/t

Price 5/6

SSS LLL OF SSSSSS

OS

ane eee

Price 4/-

GLOBEOL

For Overwork, Anaemia

Convalescence, Depression
Cc mption and Nervous
Debility.

Price 4/-

; PULMO
BAILLY

Tonic, Antisepsis of the

Respiratory Tract.
COUGH SEDATIVE
Coughs, Colds, Influenza
Chronic Bronchitis, Catarrh
and Asthma,
Price 5/

BRUCE

WEATHERHEAD
UMD =

OVAL LAL I LOC SLE
t
} ad 2 heady j |

Gentl

LOOSE SS SSSSSSOSS POSS SO 99 OOF OPO OO

SPOLPLEPPLLESCPLLLLPLL EPPA PD PPDAPPAT PORPRPSSSSS

—SOSSSRS OOPS OP SOS EEL LOSSES ATF

men !

JUST ARRIVED !!

PURINA
PIGEON CHOW
ORDER YOUR SUPPLIES NOW
SH. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.— Distributors
SSE UEEESSGRESREES

VOCE

-HARRISON'S soso sr. |

NEW SHIPMENT OF





Including :—
GENTS’ BLACK AND

BROWN OXFORDS

including BROGUES

in Sizes 5 to 11 & Y% Sizes

PRICES, FROM $8.32 TO
$12.52 PER PAIR

webs GY sts



YOUTHS’ LACE SHOES

IN BLACK AND BROWN
Sizes 2 to 544 x ‘2 Sizes
FROM $7.12 TO $8.38 PER PAIR



THE PRICES of this Popular Brand
of Footwear are, as you can see,
still very moderate but future ship-
ments are bound to cost appreciably

mage.
e

ge NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY!

‘ HARRISON'S

3666090999999 5FF999999 99999995900



BROAD ST.
Tel. 2264

“,











SPECIFY

“EVERITE’

ASBESTOS-CEMENT
CORRUGATED SHEETS

AND

TURNALL”

ASBESTOS





66

w Noe nit 4 pttbtbittit ttbltt-ltrtetttetnt: tll trl tt £4
GBS OGG OOOO OOOO DIGGS

ELITE SHIRTS! |

ELITE STRIPED SHIRTS, trubenised collar attached

Sizes 144 to 16) each.

ELITE DeLUXE WHITE SHIRTS, trubenised collar attached.

Sizes 14

to 17. Each

4) > aeldinaes wee U eee +4 4 $5.1

RIBBED SUPER QUALITY SOCKS—Sizes 10 to 11}.
In White, Grey, Rust, Cordovan, Fawn.



72¢e, and 74e.

STRIPED PYJAMAS, very good quality, Sizes medium
and large.

Suit

$5.72

WHITE COTTON ATHLETIC VESTS, sleeve-
less, Sizes 36 72¢,

VIYELLA SPORT
SOCKS, turn over-

top anklets, White
only.

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., [td.

10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET





+O tet ppp tit tbe ild btetibitttbett, ttn *y
SP GOEDEL POPE EET, FOO

4
4



















PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1951
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON SOO OEOCCROE APSR PS OY
g z a
%




BLAH BLAH

| ADVERTISE IN THE §
AND BLAH

‘EVENING =
ADVOCATE

Mounting Circulation
every Monday



OATS!!

Does your Goat suffer
| from—












For Rates etc.
Phones 2508 and 2237

| Advocate Advertising

Dept.

Loss of Condition ?
Anaemia (pale gums) ?
Diarrhoetic Conditions ?





DON'T WORRY! FIRST We've | [YEAH...? THEN WHAT ARE THESE

WV GOT TO BOIL THE T21G-TZAG | | ONO; ND PARS
GOING / FEVER OUT HERE Wire ie re es
ON? OF YOU! == 5




Any of these may be
caused by

WORMS!

Control these Parasites with

“PHENOVIS”



} See Us for the

i} following >—

S 1 & 2 1b, tin C. & E. Morton
Oatmeal

Pkg. Vita Wheat Biscuits

Pkg. Weetabix Biscuits

i Bots, Heinz Sandwich Spread











BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG N} Bots. Heinz Salad Cream
[ WANT | Tins Heine Seapanie Salad
i in Mayonnaise
2 SOUGHT THiS | BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE } Bots. C, & E, Morton Pickles
1) NEW SS JU } Tins Lamb Tongues
$83 FOR YOU, DEAR i Tins Breakfast Rolls
| a AN I. Cc. 7 p R O D D q T. R 2)b. bots. C. & P. Table Salt

i Bots. Cocktail Cherries

) 1 Ib. tin Asstd, Sweet
{ Biscuits

Sole Importers and Distributors in Barbados



} INCE & Co., Ltd.

) 6, 7,8 & 9 Roebuck Street.
y Dial 2236


















IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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

dapsone tae

THE LONE RANGER














NOW YOU'RE FREE, BOSS, WHAT
ABOUT THE INJUN? HE'S LEARNED


















USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
HEINZ SALAD CREAM HEINZ TOMATO SOUP

Per . Bottle... .<.— 47 42 Ree «Ti ccna: 8 .30

ORANGE & GRAPE FRUIT JUICE HEINEKENS BEER
| Pet. Tianna . oe Per Bottle... aw

Cocnianion CEREBOS SALT HEINEKENS BEER
\ FANS a dB gE oe Per Carton_____.---- 4.70

v . f rag ” a - |
Sa ie aa zetcs Sec] ee meter Seed (ewe = Serena
5 oa ee





ee

7
i ws | i i.
- : : PURE GRAPE JUICE
= DANISH TINNED 28¢ tin
e = GREENGAGE JAM
== & 7 |b. tins
$2.89 ea,









sibel —



; Hee

I WI6H THOSE at

BIRDS WOULDN'T | |
MOVE //

DESSERT PRUNES—per tin 69¢,
PRUNES — per lb.
MIXED FRUIT — In Pkgs.

JACK HORNER MIXED FRUIT
—in Pkgs.

, AUSTRALIAN HONEY—in Bots
7 ALLEYNE. ARTHUR [ cuoers cotven spreap
gO & CO... LTD. SYRUP—32c. per tin,

ESCHALOT — 36c. Ib.

j 5 " A
ext an at

pie * sath
cs A |
‘ te |

2

a



Ae Show *e
re
‘an
ta

a oe are ms
ilk ete
1 RRM, |e rs
a) | zs 2%
S oe A
Go a qo — nee. Rp

Q ‘

2a






Bi



‘
‘
i>,
is
ye:





“Your Grocers”



Resp sa i | | oe |
eS 7 i 1 eae A } } |
( Dy wt OF POPPE SSF PPPS SP PP FPP OSE A FE COPE FF FF 55 95> OS SSSR FOOSE OOOO SS SOSOOOOSOOO FIO
THEY. LEFT \GeC coe
THE CAP'N... aed

STOP! YOU TRIGGER-HAPPY Vile
GOON! WE DON'T WANT ,
A MURDER...yET! \








A GREAT MYSTERY
_ STORY

“THE
STEEL

MIRROR”

by DONALD HAMILTON

PHANTOM












ba 1SAID, TIE HIM GOOD! A THANKS FOR YOUR CAR PAL. Sa
ie THERE « THAT'LL Soeomea SOMEBODY LL FIND YO nm
— HOLD HIM! Same ~ BY AND BYF_

4 = . b ‘
/ < \Are
| y
-»
‘ + os > .






i
LMT eo —





ne



PSPSPS GSS SFPD EFF FFP FFF FF FFF TOF

—
we
ow

°PLLEPESEEEPEE ELSES GES SELES SECS SOLSSLE SSL AAA A


FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508









PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned again:

giving credit to my wife, DAPHNt
LA (mee Yarde) as I do not ho
DIED FOR RENT a responsible for her or anyon
€lse contracting any debt or debits in my
Leis je eves sinh 72 ts = mame unless by a written order signer
a NS-——-On .March 18th 1951 at his = over by me
residence Hehry's Lane. _ Cotlymors| word’ Sundars, © WoT? week—@ cents a} Signed DOWRIDGE LASHLEY.
Rock, St. Michacl, HUDERT ATKINS! - Clitton Hall
His fauxyeral jeaves the above residence St. John
at 4.15 p.m. today for the Bethel 15.8.51-—2:

HOUSES

Modern Bungalow

Methodist Church, Bay Street,
thence to the Westbury Cemetery
Hutson, Miliicent, Mildred Atkins.

and

situated at Brighton,







PUBLIC NOTICES

15.3.51—In Black Rock all conveniences. Apply on
premises to Mr. Vere Lewis. BARBADOS CLERKS’ UNIO®
15.3.5-—-T.F.N.! NOTICE
IN | MEMORIAM “KEN-ERME" — Seaside residence, The Annual General Meeting will be
I Bathsheba, to approved tenants. Avail- at the YM.C.A. (Hostel) ox
able April and onward. Linen and ‘Y 28th inst. at 430 p.m
cattery optional, Dial 2550 for - oe of ae and/or question:
5 shall sen
EFLGRAVE—In loving memory of our erties sapiens | Seer ene etary S. ” Site Bean” Sa
dear mother and grandmother Dinah] MARINE GARDENS—New Bunaalow re the date fixed for such meeting
Elizabeth Belgrave, who wes called to|3 bedrooms with Tunning water, built in : AGENDA
rest on March oth 1945. Wardrobes and all modern y .| 1. Minutes.
appy and smiling ng lease % ly Mrs. Fried- 2. To receive the Report of thc
Always. content man, Hotel Royal. 13.3.51—t.£.n. Executive Committee and Financial

Loved and respectéd
Wherever she went

_—
ROOMS--Large furnished rooms
To @ beautiful life ar hort

cool, running water. With or without





Came a noble end meals. 10 minutes walk to C

She died as she lived City. Dial 3356. isasrette
Everybody's friend.
B. A. Belgrave, F. G. Beigrave, R. UNFURNISHED MODERN BUNGA.-
Belgrave, Myra Carter, Beatrice Prescod,] LOW—From June ist in ideal part,
Trene Belgrave and grands. Maxwells. Pretty Garden, Bathing.
16.8.51—1n, | Phone 8340, 16.3.51—3n.
‘NS, _ 2) Sosa,
FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents and PUBLIC SALES

96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24 Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a co cents per “a line on Sundays.
. : um cnarge ‘

word Sundays. and 4) $0 on a 33-59 on week-days

_ AUCTION



AUTOMOTIVE

eCAR: One Wy 10 hn, Ford Prefect jek ate of the mee Co. 1 wil
ar, late 1948 Model, 6,000 miles. Con- m on
dition jike new ineluding Tyres and WEIS AY 16th MARCH AT 2 p.m,
Battery. Dial 2688 for Information ~ 1949 FORD FORD SALOON
16.3.51—3» | CAR, Damaged by Fire, Terms cash,
a R. McKENZIE.
oe nee A-40, 1949 Model, perfect 13.3.51—4n,
working order, good tyres. Only done
18,500 miles, Dial 2266 or 2638, HILLMAN MINX 1950/51 MODEL
14.3.51—3n. © ore instructed by the. Insurance

a
Agents to sell this vehicle Ww
been damaged in an acetal Grenolne
mileage under 5,000. Public Auction at

Cole's Garage TO-DAY at 2.30 p.m.
JOHN M BLADON” e

rn

CAR—One Morris 8 H,P. 1935, can be
seen at Morris Service Station. H. Jason
Jones & Co. Ltd. 14.3,51—3n.
———

CAR; One Vauxhall Sedan 14/6 (E-151)
perfect running order. Excerent mileage
per gallon. $1,200, Courtesy Garage.
Phone 4569. 14.3.51—3n.
Sones ah aspteclaaeecate sie

CAR—One (1) Austin 1939—40, 14 HP.
excellent condition, Dial 8277 or 3011,
Williams 14.3.51—3n

CAR: Morris 10, 1948-49. Exceptional
condition, only 18,000 miles. Trial by ——
oppointment. Nearest offer $1,250, Man- By instructions recei
zanillo, St. James. Phone 91-72. on the spot AT BECKWITH ‘STREET

13.3.51—6n,| ON TUESDAY 20th at 1 p.m, a double

Auctioneer,
11,3.51—4n.
eerie

REAL ESTATE

eee

BUNGALOW—Navy Gardens, 3 bed-
rooms, every convenience including
garden, water supply. As new, £3,000.
Phone 4476. 15.3.51—t-£.n,











TRACTOR:
working order,
March.





Fordson Tractor in good | 12 x 8 x 6,
Available
Reason for selling, larger Trac-

rent $2.50 per quarter. Land can be

tor on order. Apply L.,N. Simpson,; rented. Terms CA’
Guinea Plantation. HAMMER, ee, aes: OP
10.3. 51—6n R, ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer,
LIVESTOCK 16.3.51—4n,





$$ |
BLACK LABRADOR PUPPIRS—1 Dog By public competition at our office
1 Bitch ready for delivery apply Mrs. |7@mes Street on Thursday, the 22nd
D. W. Wiles, Fenshaw, Pine Plantation} Mareh 1951, at 2 p.n:.
Gap. St. Michael 21% perches of land at 4th Avenue,
Phone-2784 15.3.51—an,] Parks Read, Bush Hall, St.’ Michael
spoepelae resi ——_______________.| together with the stonewall bungalow
HORSES—2 y.o. Gelding “Ladyswan” | thereon.
(Jim Gackerjack ex Sugar Lady) un-|_ Inspection on application to the owner
named 2 y.o. gelding (Jim Gackerjack | Mr. Joseph Moore between the hours of











ex Princess Stella). Apply: J. R.|9 &.m. and 5 p.m. except Sundays.

Eawards. Telephone 2520, For further particulars and conditions
27.2.51—t.f.n. | Of sale apply to —

—— HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.
ELECTRICAL ste.
A parcel of land containing 752

ONAN—Lighting Plant, 12-15 volts,

30 amps, 400 watts, with lamps and Sa situated at ittons ill,
spares. A. Barnes & Co, Ltd. The sere. seth ae et up for sale at
- —s«| public comp: nm at our office in Liicas
MECHANICAL Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, the 30th



day of March 1951, at 2 p.m.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,

Solicitors,

16.3.51—8n,

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

es

_ PROPERTY known as No. 24, James
ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREEN | Street standing on 2,181 square feet of

1 case, good order, Fitt, Cijy Pharmacy.| land, This property is situate at Lower
15.3.51--t.f.n,| Jomes Street, opposite James Street

—_— OO |} Church ard is suitable for business prem-
PORTABLE) TYPEWRITERS—Limited ! ises. a r

quantity of world famous Hermes Baby,| Inspection any day on application to the
Swiss made. Call early at K. R. Hunte] tenant. yee

& Co, Ltd., Lower Broad Street. This property will be set up for sale by



15.3.51—6n. | Public Competition at our Office No. 14,
MISCELLANEOUS | Haren tis, “© Pe: 0” Friday 16m
a re 1.
NN | YEARWOOD & BOYCE
BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in Solicitors.

White, Green, Primrose with snatohine 7.3.51—8n
units to complete colour suites, wD | Sein, 2 lala wate).
RNES MODERN—3 or 4 bedroom house con-
grade, A. BA’ & Co, a 51—tt.n, | structed in stone having 2 fully tiled
- “| toilets and baths, built in cupboards
CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-| throughout the bedrooms, drive in 2 car







ling, li 5 gorage, 2 servant rooms, standing on half

draperies, ay’ Kiseki ane ay e acre of land an oe ill, Top

n : .2.51—t-f. ock, Vacant with immediate posses-

BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2.51—t.f.0 tion. Por viewing apply: Worthy Down.

EGGS: New Hampshire Eggs from| Top Roek or Phone 8569,

imported Ou Laying Strain. Seger . + o 14.3.51—5n.
Matthews, onstitution Rd., or el.

No. 4259. 15.3.51—2n. Shares in THE BAR-

SHARES—520
BADOS SHIPPING & TRADING CO.

. 180 THE BAR-
HE ins
The above Set up at
public conpettign t the office of the
u on

ndersigne y next 16th Maren

PURLINE & PRINCIPLE 66 x 40 Roof| ®t 2 p.m. Lucas Street,
ccvered with galvanised iron in good CARRINGTON & SBALY.

condition. Apply to the Old Ice Company. a 11.3,51—4n.
Prince Wm. Henry Street. nad
ae TICES
SOAP, “CAMAY” & “IVORY"—Just PUBLIC NO
veceived a small shipment of “Camay” Téa, cents per agate on week-days
Toilet Soap and “Ivory” Soap. Price | 2nd 12 cents per agate line on Sunday:

8,
28. per cake. Get yours to-day from] minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Ltd. and $1.80 on Sundays.

16.3,61—-3n, | “——""— —-
NOTICE

SEALED TENDERS will be received
by the undersigned not later than the
19th March 1951, for one gear from the
25th March 1951.

(1) Supply of Provisions and Groceries



HEAVY WOODEN COUNTER—23 feet
long, 2 feet wife, 3 feet high, May be
scen at Stansfeld Scott & Co, Ltd,, Broad
Street. 16.3.51—3a.

















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.

We have in stock Card Board Ege
Shells in three sizes, prices 32c. 28c to be delivered at the | ee
and 26c, These can be used for your} ‘*) aurey, ¢ hte ce cs Rie,
Easter Gifts of Ties, Scarves; Stock- ee e delivered at the
ings ete., or can be filied with Guava (s) “Converance by Motor. Tranuport. of

Cheese, Barley Sugar and other Sweets.

KNIGHT'S Ltd. (a) Paupers to the Almshouse frony



%.3.51—3n. any part of the parish; (b) To and
‘ sind from the General Hospital, or any
YACHT ~— Yawl “Frapeda” approx. Public Institution out of the

parish; (c) Coffins from the Aims-
house and Corpses from the house,
in any part of the parish, to the
Hearse and to the Grave; (d)
Corpses from the Almshouse to the
Hearse and to the Grave.

37% ft, long, with gray marine engine.
Recently painted and in good condition.
Apply: Vincent Burke, Telephone 4569

or 3026, 27,2.51—t.f.n,

ee ——

WANTED N.B. The Board of Poor Law Guar-

dians, reserve— the t to serve by

Minimum. charge week 72 cents and| bus or otherwise any uper who in

96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24| their opinion, can be convayed by such

words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents c" means,

. Signed A. A. B, GILL,

vord Sundays.

pat Clerk, Poor Law Guardians,
St. Joseph,
14.3.51—5n.







HELP
A_ RELIABLE MECHANIC, must have
Driving Permit. Apply; The Northern
Douglas, Countr;





Filling Station, c/o J.
Road. 15.3.51—3n NOTICE
LADY—For general office work with BYE-ELECTION
knowledge of Stenography and_ Typing. PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
Apply in writing to P.O, Box 233 More than one candidate having been
Bridgetown. 16.3.51—6n. | nominated to fill the seat of D. A, Foster
deceased, I hereby declare bay intention
YOUNG LADY for our office. Onby | ig tke a poll at the Vestry Room, Belle-
those with previous book-keeping ex- plain, on Monday next March 19th 1961,

perience need apply. Stansfeld, Scott & | commencing between the hours of 8 and







Co, Lid., Proad Street. 15.3.51—t.£." 19 in the morning and closing at 4 p.m!
reine C Link dake Chek for the election of one member.
YOUNG LADY Stenotypist with know- Signed W. W. WORRELL,
ledge of Office work. A/pply by letter Sheriff.
stating previous experience to “Agency” 13.2.51—6n.
P.O, Box 246, Bridgetown 10.3.51—2n,
A SALESMAN +-vitn previous experi-
ence, Write stating experience and salary NOTICE



required. Pox 22 Bridgetown, Barbados.
10,3.51—6n TO THE ELECTORS OF THE
PARISH OF ST. ee ‘a
For pe 1 s, I am unable
MISCELLANEOUS sand Peni eek wae Wades ot the

joan | Poll to be taken on MONDAY next. I

BOOKS—-Wanted to buy or on .
. “MT . | have therefore requested the ‘Sheriff to
for four months, copy “MUNRO'S Book veniove thy tame from the list of

keeping and Accountancy’ Contact:
yay ee Candidates,
Way, Tel 4204 16.3.51—3n I take this opportunity to thank | you
2 wee : hope a
WANTED TO RENT for your confidence and to
FLAT—Fully furnished 2 Bedroomed a be able to serve you at some later
Flat or House, from April Ist. Box No, | te B
7‘ . ANNISTER,
A, ¢/o Advocate Co. 14.3.51—2n Movean Lewis,
St. Andrew.
15.3.51—Jn.

Signed E. L,



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

20.2.51—T.F.N. | 4 DVERTISE

—_—_—- —__—.
IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-







lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniaturer jade, IN THE
od Bwi Stamps. GORRINGES, eae
Antique Shop. Dial #42. WEEKLY ADVOCATE

staterrent for 1950-51,

3. Election of Officers, Members o!
the Executive Committee, and ar
Auditor.

4. To consider notices of motion
and/or quéstions in accordance
with Rule 18(2),

5. Any other business.

CHRISTIE SMITH,
General Secretary
NOTE: A copy of the Report and Finan
cial Statement can be seen at Registered
e, Y.M.C.A., any evening after the
2ist inst. from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m,
16.3.51—3n



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

(TRANSFER AND REMOVAL)
The applic:
Rices, St. ilip, the purchaser of
Liauor License No. 490 of 1951, granted
to Adolphus Morris in respect of a board
and shingle shop with galvanized roof
attached to a house at Pegwell, Christ
Church, to remove said License to a
board and shingle shop with a shedroof
attached at Rices, St. Philip and to
use it at such last described premises.
Dated this 14th day of March 1951,

(Sgd.) ALMA KINCH,
for Applicant.
To G, B. GRIFFITH, Esq..
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “Cc”
N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
on March 28th 1951 at 11 o'clock a.m.
at Police Courts, Dist. “C’’.
G. B. GRIFFITH,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist, “C"’.
16.3.51—1n.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Elaine Robinson,
holder of Liquor License No. 867 of 1951,
granted to her in respect of a board
and shingle shop at corner of Jessamy
and Jordan’s Lane, St. Michael, for
rermission to use said Liquor License



at southern part of a wall building
opposite Sobers Lane, Baxters Road,
City,

Dated this 15th day of March 1961.
To H. A, Ti A,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’.
Signed ELAINE ROBINSON,
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District "A" on Tuesday
the 27th day of March 1951, at

i1 o’clotk, a.m.
H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
16.3.51—1n.



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

(REMOVAL)
The application of Luther Fields of
Fitts Village, St. James, the purchaser

of Liquor License No. 1069 of 1951,
granted in respect of a boarded and
shingled shop with residence attached
situated at Bank Hall Corner, St.
Michael, to remoye said License to @
boarded and shingled shop attached to
& stone wall residence situated at Fitts
Village, St. James, and to use it at such
last described premises. ;

Dated this 13th day of March, 1951,

t .) J. PIGGOTT,
P for Applivant.
To S. H. NURSB, Esq.,
Police Magistrate,
District ‘E’'--Holetown,

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
on the 27th March, 1951, at 11 o'clock
a.m, at Poice Court, District “BE”.

S. H. NURSE,

Police Magistrate,

Dist. “E’' Holetown.
16.3.51—-1n.

TAKE NOTICE
‘ANCHOR

That THE NEW ZEALAND CoO-
OPERATIVE DAIRY COMPANY
LIMITED, a Company registered under
the laws of New Zealand, Manufacturers
and Merchants, whose trade or business
address is Dairy Buildings, London Street.
Hamilton, New Zealand, has applied for
the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of dairy pro-
ducts of all kinds, particularly butter,
cheese, condensed and evaporated milk,
ond dried milk, and casein for food,
and will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 15th day of
March, 1951, unless some person shail
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.

Dated this 14th day of March, 1951.



H. WELLIAMS,
Pegistrar of Trade Marks.
15.3,51—3n.

TAKE NOTICE
TEXACO

That THE TEXAS COMPANY, a cor-
poration organized and existing under the
laws of the State of Delaware, United
States of America, Manufacturets, whose
trade or business address is 135 Fast 42nd
Street, New York, State of New York,
U.S.A., has applied for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A" of Register in
respect of gasolines, naphthas, kerosenes,
furnace oils, lubricating oils end greases,
cutting oils, gas oils, fuel oils, hydraulic
transmission oils, asphalt and asphaltic
products, roll roofing, individual and strip
shingles, rust-proof compounds, industrial
and medicinal petrolatum, and petroleum
wax.

‘Note : The Mark consists of a Red Star
with the letter “T’ in green imposed
thereon and is limited to the colours
black, red and green. and will be entitled
to register the same after one month from
the 15th day 6f March, 1951, unless
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registraton. The trade
mark can be seen on application at my

office.
Dated this 14th day of March, 1951.

Registrar of Trade Marks.
15.3.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE
PAMPA
wActONAt” SOctayAD BE

partnership organi
the Argentine





E_INTER-
ESPONSA-
Habiity

ts,

pusiness réss is 465, Lavalle
Sires. juenos 5 ‘Aceattinn, has
applied for the. re Mon bt a eee
mar! 1. Bat “A” of ter in respec’
of phonographic records, and Will be en-
titled to register t same after one
month from the 1 day of March.
1951, unless Some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my of ition of surh regis-
ae 4 aes le can be seen on
application at my e
Dated this 14th oe, of peers. 1951.

Registrar of Trade Marks.
15.3.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE
BLACKBUCK

That C. & E. MORTON LIMITED, a
British Company, Preserved Provision
Merchants, trade or business ad-
dress is Portsoken House, 156 & 157,
Minories, London, E.C., England, has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in
of sauces, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the 15th



@ay of March, 1951, unless some person |

shall in the meantime give notice in dup-



an CC eggs gonen Cy ete te

























































at

eed

TAKE NOTICE

That PETER JACKSON
LIMITED whose trade
address is 3. St. James's
England, Manufacturers,
the registration. of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register: in respect of
cigarettes, cigars and tobacco and will
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the Ist day of Maret
1951. unless some person shall im the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such Tegis-
tration. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office.

Dated this i4th day of March, 1951.

.

(OVERSEAS)
or business
Square, London,
has applied for



Registrar of Trade Maks.
TAKE NOTICE _

THE STAG

That JONKOPINGS OCH VULGANS
TANDSTICKSFABRIKSAKTIEBOLAG, 4
Joint Stock Company organized under
the laws of Sweden, Match Manufac-
\urers, whose trade or business address

16, Vastra Storgatan, Jonkoping,
Sweden, has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Registe:
in respect of matches, and will be
entitied to register the same after one
reonthe from the 15th dep of March, 1951
toess some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration.
The trade mark can be seen on applica-
tion at by office.

Dated this 14th day of March, 1951.
H. WELLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

15.3.51-—3n



TAKE NOTICE
KIST

That KIST CANADA, LIMITED, a
corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the Dominion of Canada,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
iddress is 11 Cobourg Street, Stratford,
Province of Ontario, Canada, has applied
‘or the registration of — trade mark in
Part "A" of Register in respect of non
alcoholic, non-cereal, maltless beverage
cold as soft drinks and syrups and con
centrates from which such soft drink

“re made, and will be entitled t
register the same after one month fron
the 15th day of March, 1951, unles

some person shall in the meantime giv

nctice in duplicate to me at my offic

of opposition of such registration, The

trade mark can be seen on application

at my office

Dated this l4th day of March, 1951,
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

15.3.51—3n.



TAKE NOTICE
CORALOX

That GENERAL MOTGRS CORPORA.
TION, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America
Manufacturers, whose trade or busines:
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan
ULS.A., has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Registe:
in respect of motor. driven vehicles
internal combustion engines, accessories
and devices of all kinds for motor driven
vehicle, and engines, electrical apparatus
of all kinds, measuring and scientific
epparatus including spark plugs, rk
plug insulators, spark plug porcelains,
spark plug parts, radio spark plugs,
resistors for preventing ignition systems
from interfering with radio apparatus,
tadio spark plug testing devices, devices
end machines for cleaning spark plugs,
abrasive compound for cleaning k
plugs, ignition cables, terminals for
electrical connections, pumps, combined
fuel and vacuum pumps, fuel pumps,
vacuum pumps, filters, oil and gasoline
filters, oil and gasoline strainers, “|
meters, speedometer driving mec! »
tachometers for general use, film
indieators, ammeters, oil gauges, ee e
eperated gauges, thermogauges, ra-
ture indicating deyices and apparatus,
liquid level indicators, air cleaners, air

cleaners for internal combustion engines

combined air cleaners and intak
silencers, combined air cleaners and
flame arresters, mtake silencers, auto-
matic chokes, crank case breathers,
instfument panels, revolution counters
of all kinds, odometers, reflex signals,
repair and replacement parts of all
such devices, parts and accessories of
ol such devices, and will be entitled
to register the same after one month
from the 15th day of March, 1951,
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration.
The trade mark can be seen on opplica-
tien at my office.
Dated this 14th day of March, 1961.
Hi. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade M





TAKE NOTICE
BOTANY

That BOTANY MILLS, INC., a cor
poration organized and existing under
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 the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of clothing and will be entitled
lo register the same after one month
from the 15th day of March, 1951, unless
seme person shall in the meantime give
rotice in duplicate to me at my office
of opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application



at my office.
Dated this 14th day of March, 1951.
H, ILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
15,.3.51—3n.
EMBELIX
That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, +
British Company, Manufacturing

Chemists, whose trade or business ad-
dress is Dagenham, Essex, England, has
applied for the registration of a trade
merk in Part “A” of Register in
respect of pharmaceutical veterina’
and sanitany substances; infants’ am
invalids’ foods; plasters; material for
bandaging; material for stopping teeth,
dental wax; disinfectants; preparations
for killing weeds and destroying vermin,
end will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 15th day of
March, 1951, unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate to
me at my office of opposition of sucb
registration, The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.
Dated this 14th day of March, 1951.
Re in
ar of Trace Marks.
fore 15.3,51—-3n.

ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANITS







NEW NATURAL GAS
DISTILLING PLANT

installed at your Gas Co. Bay St.
The above Plant will now
ensure our Customers with
regular supplies of ......

Pure Distilled =Water



LONGINES

leate to me at my office of opposition |

of such registration The trade mark

Dated this 14th dey of March
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks,

15,3,51

1951

can be seen on application at my office

i

The World's most

distinguished Watch





|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Gloria Her



Argentine Mail
Service Costs More

LONDON, March 14

tla





fan. Adalina, Sch. Marea Henrietta; | The British Post Office pays
lenny Wallace; Yacht Caribbee; Sch. Ar tine airli nearh wi Ss
Burma D.; Sch. Laudalpha; Sch. Cyelo- —_ ee eee rae e

from
it

much for carrying mail

rama Q.; Sch. May Olive; Sch. Mari 4 .
ee ‘Se Britain to South America as

Belle Wolfe; Sch. Gardenia W_; h

D’Ortae; Sth. Emeline: 8.5. Ruha; Sch. pays to Britain’s oWn airline on
Ledia Adina S.; Sch. Franklyn DR; the same routé it was disclosed in
Sch. Wonderful Counsellor Commons today.
ARRIVALS a :
Assistant Posimaster yenera
8.9. LADY RODNEY, 4.907 tons net, CG
Capt, LeBlanc, f es Sate Charles Hobson told Parliament

S.S. PACIFIC STAR, 4.456 tons net, that payment rates on foreign air

Capt. MeNeil, from Liverpool. services were prescribed by the

tom EKA. | 100 tons net, Capt. Universal Postal Union and Brit-

ey: eee, ain used the Argentine airline to

DEPARTURES facilitate receprocity in the inter-

Seh. Y NOELEEN, 41 tons net. ests of British Overseas Airways
Capt. Noel, for Dominica.

and to accelerate the mail.
—Reuter.

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Lid. advise
that they can now communicate with the

8.8. LADY RODNEY, 4,907 tons nei.
Capt. LeBlanc, for St. Vincent
S.S. HELENA, 2.166 tons net,

Capt
Edwards, for Trinidad



RATES OF EXCHANGE





MARCH, 15, 1951. following ships through their Barbados
Coast Station: —

CANADA S.S. Helicon, Semana, Tiberius, Skan-
dinavia, Colombie, Lady Rodney, Esso
65% pr. Cheques on Amsterdam, Alcoa Partner, Empress of
Bankers 63% pr. Scotland, Cliffside, Dilwara, Teviot,
Demand Abbettyk, Abu, Olympic Games, Mor-
Dratts 62.85%. pr. ronclark, Estrelin Austral, Planter, Bar-
. Sight Drafts 62 7/10% pr ranea, Uruguay, Afghanistan, Arndale,
65% pr. Cable Del Sud, Regent Panther, Esso Brussels.,
63 5/10 pr Currency 61 $/10% pr. Lianishen, City of Perth, Brazil,
+) 4h Coupons 60 8/10% pr. Acwistar, Quirigua, Cibao, Maiden Creek,
Silve- > Sun Venus, Dury Victory, S. Rosa, Alcoa

‘—>

/ GOVERNMENT NOTICE



HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY—CHAPLAIN

APPLICATIONS are invited for the post of Chaplain of the
House of Assembly. The salary attached to the post is $144 per
annum,

2. Applications should reach the Clerk of the House of Assem-
bly not later than the 24th March. 16.3.61+-2n

















STOMACH

upsets

When the stomach is upset
asa result of hyperacidity, a
Fomeer wil doperpe tie pain

er an
and distress right iebey.
Flatulence, heartburn and in-
ition are some of the
symptoms that this excess of
acid in the stomach can brin
inits train, De Witt’s Antaci
Powder soon neutralises the
- and A the a time
er ents in the well-
Ghienesd tercuiae soothe and
the delicate stomach
Get a supply right



Magnificent Photo Cards
of Modern British Cars!






















ANTACID
POWDER

Neutralises Acid
Soothes Stomach





Relieves Pain

,
@ For use away from homa— C0 Ru

termed DowiTTS 9 | BLAMES “0.8
@ Nowater De "S ' | =~
tow pe ANTACID Every O-ounce packet corteine %
@ Cell-sealed TABLETS | phato cards, (Full set, 40 cords)





SaaS
7} TIsSKE THE WEST INDIAN
ADVER iE MEDICAL JOURNAL

The University College of

the West Indies will publish









PA Ys the first number of the
above-named Journal in
September, 1951,
It is hoped that the
Journal will be one of the
means of expression ol
medical opinion and = @x-
perience throughout — the

Caribbean and to that end
articles are invited from
Medical Officers,
Artieles should be sub-
mitted by May <\s_, 1951, to:
The West Indian Medical
Jeurnal,
Universit, College of the
West Indies,
Mona, St. Andrew,
Jamaica, B,W.1,




GREEN, BLUE & PINK LAMP
SHADES for Standing and Hanging
Lamps, WAKEFIELD MACHINE

OWL in Transparent Tubes
ENGINES, WICKS, and all RE-
FILLS, FURL, CORD . for

JETEX SPEED BOATS,

CARS & PLANBS
— at .

JOMNNSON’S STATIONERY

& HARDWARE



























ON

YOUR...

EASTER
SHOPPING

We offer'a Wide Assortment of
CREPES
CREPE-DE-CHINE

SPUNS

in White and Coloured
Brassieres

85. to $1.44 | BORDERED

Night Gowns
$3.50 lo F.D5 SPUNS

MILL SECONDS.

BOYS’ SHIRTS MEN’S VESTS
2 for $1.00 2 for $1.00









CHILDREN'S VESTS
LADIES VESTS bern ds
iethind CHILDREN’S PANTIES



GENTS SOCKS 2 for $1.00
and
3 for $1.00 8 for $1.00



THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30, Swan Street §. ALTMAN, Proprietor
PHONE 2702

SRL PPL EPP LLP LDLPLP PPL PP

a

9

re )
Â¥

-













PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO,

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM







FRENCH LINE

M.S. “Hersilia 2nd Mareh 1951
S.S. "Cottica’—6th April 1961
M.S. Willemstad 12th April 1951 ES e J
SATLING TO AMSTFRDAM « > Treasaeetens
PLYMOUTH tes
M.S. “Willemstad” 28nd Mare 1951 ik

SAILING TO TRINIDAD,
PARAMARIBO, GEORGETOWN
M.S. “Bonaire"—27th March 1951
S.S. ‘Justinian’ 27th, March 1951

M.S. “Hersilia” 6th April 1951

SAILINGS TO
ENGLAND & FRANCE



S.S. “Cottica” 23rd. April 1951. GASCOGNE: April ist
SAILIN' i ‘
G TO sate Aaah CURACAO via St. Lucia, Martinique,
M.S, “Oranjestad” 28th. Mareh 1951 Guadeloupe and Antigua
M.S. “Willemstad” 28th. April 1951

SOUTHBOUND

GASCOGNE: March 23rd
Grenada, Trinidad, British

S. P. MUSSON, SON & Co. Ltd
Asonte,

es Se.














MV. “MONEKA” will accept Fre i
Cargo and Passengers for and neh Guiana
Dominica, Ani Montserrat,

nw

tigua,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday
ifith instant.

MV “CARIBBEE” will accept - Accepting Passengers,
“sto and assengers for ail_and Deck Passengers
Domisiea, Antigua, Montserrat, ini

Novis and St, Kitts, Sailing to Grenada, Trinidad, St.

Wednesday Qist instant.

MV. “DABRWOOD" will accept
Cargo and Passengers for St.
Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, Pas-
sengers only for St. Vineent,

Date of departure to be notified

Lucia and Martinique.

st
st

R. M. JONES & Co., Lid.







B08 ASSUIAT SN ee a

we. tt r Phone ::; 3814
eta e See atl absen Enter pn amin.
SOUTABOUND ws

Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails

i x Montreal Hatit: Bost Sar
“LA y RODNEY” _ ay Mar 5 ir. is Mare nr ae.
a . ‘ - 19 Mar 21 Mar. 30 Mar. 31 f°
ia ¥y GER = 2 Apr. _ 12 Apr. 12 Apr.

16 Apr.

18 Apr. 27 Apr 27 Apr
NonTMBOUND Arrives Sails

Arrives Arrives Arrives

Barbados Berbocos Boston St.John Halifax
ant iat. 27 Mar. 28 Mar. 6 Apr. 7 Apr _
ny nanhe 12 Apr. 14 Apr. 23 Apr. —_ 24 Apr.
LAD INEY 10 May. 12 May. 21 May. 7 22 May.

N.B.—Subject to change without notice, All veseels

fitted with cold storage cham.

bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—
.



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents.
———————————————
a FF —£XZ[VO_ /_
| PASSAGES TO EUROPE
| ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominia, for sail-
Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual reductions for children,

‘




WANTED FOR CASH

Used & Mint Sta




Lovely

GREEN SEASONING















of forte Ratae the other Islands CHEAP! CHEAP!!

of the est Indies, GOOD Wholesale and Retail
PRICES PAID at CARIBBBAN Domtnte ting Agen
STAMP SOCIETY, No, 10 Swan ‘ ‘rrafeiger St en
Street. 14.3.51—3n, 15 8.$t—2n

————$——

EXPANDED METAL

. OF ALL SIZES IN STOCK
SEND US YOUR ORDERS.

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Central Foundry Ltd,—Proprietors)
road & Tudor Streets.

Cnr, of







———y nen
OOOO OO PVE FOOVOD SSDS ODE P OOD

‘ WANTED



<

LEO

Any person who has proper home facilities
willing to furnish bed and breakfast during period
17th to 27th Mareh to passengers arriving from
Venezuela by the Venezuelan Airline “LINEA
AEROPOSTAL VENEZOLANA” PLEASE IMMR-
DIATELY CONTACT The Venezuelan Consulate,

Broad Street, DaCosta’s Building. Telephone No.
2122.

ttt

~

AALS

Mes

SLCC PBL LPL PLO
SSF,

Wm. FOGARTY LTD.

TAILORS and CLOTHIERS





Leisure Vime becomes
ecen more pleasant in
distinctive well tailored

SPORT
CLOTHES

EVERY GARMENT INDIVIDUALLY
CUT TO YOUR MEASURE.

TAILORED AS YOU SPECIFY

lS

PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED


f



PAGE £I1GHT



Ken Rickards Gives
Magnificent Batting Display
Jamaica In Strong Position

BY O. S. COPPIN

KINGSTON, March 11.
Jamaica scored 388 runs in 300 minutes yesterday, the
opening day of play in the second Jamaica-British Guia
Test. Three things stood out at the close of a most interest
ing day of cricket. First the magnificent batting display by
Ken Rickards who was undefeated with 158 runs at close,
secondly the omission of only left arm spin bowler Rollox
and third the apparent reluctance of the British Guiana
captain, Berkeley Gaskin to make use of John Trim through-
cut an innings in which the comparatively meagre bowling
talent at his disposal was severely trounced.

First I shall deal with the
batting of Rickards. I-was quoted
in the Jamaican Press on my

arrival as saying that Ken Rickards
is the best batsman in Jamaica
today and with the exception of
J. K. Holt Jnr, I had seen’ no
other batsman in Jamaica that



St. George’s XI
Defeated 2—1

THE visiting St. George's foot-
ball team were defeated two-one
when they played Empire at
Kensington yesterday evening
This is the second setback they
suffered so far.

The game was not as fast as on
the two previous occasions and the

combination of the Grenada for-
wards was not as good. They had
many opportunities to shoot, but
kicked the ball wide.

Empire, on the other hand,
played a fairly good game, but
they too are not yet in the best



BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

Promoter With Staff

Boxing is as much a business as a sport, and there are a
number of people, besides the boxers, who contribute to
the smooth running of the business.

Most important is the promoter. He is the man who puts up
the purses, pairs the boxers—with or without the aid of a
match-maker—hires the hall, and is finally responsible for
the whole show.

A successful promoter has to be
a variety



of things. He needn’t

form. Grant, their hard working necessarily know a lot about the
full back, gave a good perform. technical side of boxing, but he
ance and Skipper Smith im goal will make matches which ensure
was excellent. that the maximum number of
The goals for Empire were spectators will pay the
divided between Frank Taylor at Possible amount of money.
inside left and Bernard Morris on Ability to spot a “crowd pleaser”
the right wing. The goal for in his early days is invaluable.
Grenada was sent in by Fletcher. A boxer will naturally favour the
t promoter who gave him his first

largest

qualified for comparison with him,

I had not seen much of Holt but
the little that I had seen of him
convinced me that he possessed
fhe basic requirements of first
«lass batsmanship.

Jamaica cricket circles were
peandalised that I could attempt
to ignore the most popular Neville
Zonitto and not even compare him
with Rickards since they consider-
ed Bonitto “as good as Everton
Weekes before he went to India’
--Sacrilege but nevertheless there
were those who believed in that
theory as implicitly as the Koran

Yesterday before a crowd of
over ten thousand people Ken
Rickards, who had failed in the

First Test occasioning many

knowledgeable wags of the head

in my direction,

vindicated my cause
Near Perfection

His timing was as near perfec

tion as I have seen in the grea
technical artistry of Worrell,
Weekes and Walcott. He moved

his feet to the spin bowlers and
so supple was his wrist that he
could cut a good spin bowler like
Patoir through a ring of offside
fieldsmen without apparently
taking chances.

He lifted the ball about three
times during his innings and the
rest were powerfully controlled
Strokes along the carpet, He
combined defence with aggression
so successfully that he advanced
his score at his own pace and
Succeeded in dictating the tempo
of scoring to the bowlers for his
entire innings,

I feel reasonably certain that
he should reach the coveted
double century to-morrow with
ease, He gave a hard return
chance to Patoir when he was 130
runs but apart from that his
innings was blameless. I cannot
see him being denieq Kenny
Trestrail’s place in the team as
a batsman.

Gaskin’s omission of Rollox
cannot be undertood. Rollox
was quite fit and I think that
everyone is agreed that British
Guiana paid the penalty. Gaskin
with only Patoir, John Trim and
himself was forced to overbowl
himself and bow] from both ends
at batsmen who were scoring all
around the wicket.

Cuts Wicket

In addition to this Gaskin euts

the wicket up in his “follow
through” and Valentine is very
thankful for this. He has done

so at both ends now and to-morrow
Val should again be in devastating
bowling form.

With regard to Trim who only
bowled eight overs in an innings
of 388 runs in 300 minutes, I was
so baffled that I inquired from
John Trim whether he was not fit
Sut he was. I have since learnt
that the reluctance to bow! Trim
owed its origin to some domestic
consideration.

With this I am not at all con-
cerned but I think that whatever
difficulty had arisen before going
on the field should have been
surmounted and the legitimate use
be made of Trim’s services as long
as he was fit and on the field of

play.
Thanks

A pace bowler who bowls 8
overs in such a feast of run-getting
should send up a prayer of thanks
for the kindness or unkindness of
his captain.

However. I exvect to see gond

Traffie Don't

No. 5
e
DO NOT OVERTAKE
ON A CORNER

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring,







— tse ee
r

&

THe Bus PULLS
UP 0 A PRETTY
NICE BEANERY
BUT YOU DON'T
GET TIME TO
BUY A CUP OF

COFFEE â„¢

e--

















THANK To
STAN PLATKIN,
MIAMI HERALD,

MAMI, FLORICA



| they li Do tr Every ‘Time
’ SUPPER STOP!

"TEN IN THE MIDDLE OF THE
NIGHT »-IN THE MIDDLE OF
NOWHERE +++ YOU GET LOTS
OF TIME ,BUT THAT'S ALL»



KEN RICKARDS

completely juse made of Trim to-morrow, since
cit is the consensus of opinion that

he is one of the best ground
ieldsmen in the tournament on
either side and certainly one ot
the best pace bowling candidates
for Australia,

As far as the chances for to
morrow’s game is concerned I can
See a possibility df British Guiana
being defeated outright. If
Jamaica can declare at lufch they
should be able to add at least
seventy-five runs in 90 minutes
available for play up to that period,
This would make the score 463
thus giving British Guiana at least
313 runs to save a “follow on”. I
cannot see them making this except
Christiani and Bayley are in
ripping form and in addition to
this, the wicket on which they are
now playing is already showing
signs of wear. T am informed
that it could not be entirely flood-
ed in its preparation since it was
too close to the wicket that was
being used for play in the first
test. So to-morrow we shal] see
what we shall see

Jamaica won this game by 9
wickets and Rickards made 195.

’ —Editor.

Title Golf Play
Saturday, Sunday

Second-rouid and semi-final
matenes for the Open Amateur
championship will be played at
tne Kockley Golf ana Country
Club tomorrow and Sunday witn
the two survivors. meeung a
week later to decide the utle
It is anybody's guess who those
survivors may be as close contesis
are in prospect ali the way down

Ine iine,
J. K. Redger, wha defeated
John Grace in the first round,

will meet Dick Vidmer, conquer-
or of William Atkinson, David
Lucie-Smith, who knocked out
Bryan Wybrew, faces P. D. Mc-
Dermott, who eliminated Colin
Bayley; J. K. K. Christie meets
David Inniss and James O’Neal
plays Bernard Rolfe. Christie
reached the second round through
his victory over L. J, Maskell
while Inniss advanced at the ex-
pense of Michael Timpson,
O'Neal's victim in the first round
was Geoffrey Manning and Rolfe
defeated Perey Gooding,

Second.round and _ semi-final
matches also will be played in
the DaCosta Cup competition, the
handicap division for those who
failed to qualify for the Champ-
ionship, and here too there should
be some bitter battles. George
(Mickey) Challenor plays Ted
Benjamin and Ronnie Inniss meets
Keith Murphy in the top half of
the draw, while K. W. Girling
plays Ian Niblock and W. H.
Grannum meets W, Nurse in the
lower half,

In addition to the semi-final
matches in the Championship
and DaCosta Cup competition on
Sunday, the ladies also will swing
into action with an _ 18-hole
medal play round for the March
Spoon and a nine-hole medal play
round for golf balls. This is an
innevation to attract the higher
handicap players who dislike
playing eighteen holes,

Play will start at 2 o’clock

both on Saturday and Sunday.






Revlvered US Parent Office



IS HOURS To

= BALE-HoUR
REST STOP!
ee

. striking the upright.



15 MINUTES 2
IT WOULD TAKE

A TABLE IN THIS

The Game
Empire took the touch off with
the Grenada boys defending the
northern goal. Grenada were
however first to attack and their

left winger McLeod sent in @
beautiful shot from the wing
which Smith saved,

A few minutes later, Taylor

playing at inside left opened the
account for Empire with a well
timed shot from outside the goal
area, The ball travelled into the
left corner of the goal after
It com-
pletely beat Denis Knight, who
was keeping goal for St. George’s.

St. George’s fought hard to
equalise and nearly did so when
Rudolph Knight,.on the right wing,
ran down and centred. Berkeley
tried a shot, but it was not well
placed and goalie Smith saved

easily.
The second goal for Empire
came shortly afterwards. One of

their forwards took an easy shot,
but Knight failed to gather the
ball, Bernard Morris, who was
running in from the right wing,
tapped it into the nets to put his
team two up.

Grenada had a bit of bad luck.
Berkeley took a good shot, but the
ball struck the right upright and
rebounded into play.

Harper at left wing for Empire
later got hold of the ball and
centred but Knight gathered the
ball beautifully from out of the
air. Phil Edwards. one of the best
players for St. George's, then took
a shot from the right wing but

break,

Rival promoters thus:-have a
tougher job in weaning a number
one attraction away from the man
with foresight, and the promoter
will not have to pay so much to
the fighter he has brought along
from the start.

The successful “big-time” pro-
moter must also know his way
about the Ministry of Labour, so as
to obtain permission for foreign
boxers to appear here.

He must

also persuade the
Treasury

officials to free enough
currency to pay the _ foreign
stars, as well as be ambassador,
diplomat and financier.

The Manager

Next in the heirarchy of pugi-
lism comes the manager, who has
probably—and often, I’m afraid,
rightly—come in for more criti-
cism than any other boxing type.

I've known managers who were
fine characters. But I’m afraid
they’ve been outnumbered by the
“licensed pickpocket” species.

These managers are no. better
than variety booking agents pre-
pared to deliver a certain number
of fighters, almost as though they

were selling sausages by the
pound,
One of the most important

“behind-the-scenes” characters in
the fight game is the trainer, who
usually acts as one of the chief
seconds in a boxer’s corner.

Although he’s usually grossly

Smith got his left foot to the ball, UNderpaid in Britain, he should be

and pushed it back into play. At

a man of many parts—an

half fime Empire were still two] @natomist, something of a doctor,

goals in the lead.

able to attend to strains, cuts, and

In the second half St. George’s| bruises, am expert masseur, and,

fought hard to open their

more than that, a first-class

score, but their efforts were not|PSYchologist, knowing which box-

rewarded until about two minutes

ers need to be coaxed or bullied

before the end. Edwards passing |iMto training properly, and which

to Tony McLeod who
nicely. Fletcher, who was boring
through, made no mistake and
shot well out of the reaches of
Smith.
The teams were as follows:—
Grenada:—D. Knight, R. Ren-
wick (Capt.), Callendar, A. Ren-
wick. C. Cummings, C. Husbands.
W. McLeod, Fletcher, C. Berkeley,
P. Edwards and R. Knight.
Empire:—Smith (Capt.). Grant
Rudder. A. Symmonds, Robinson
Cc. Alleyne, Morris, Drayton,
Bynoe, Taylor and Harner,
Referee:—Mr. D. W. Savers,
Linesme";—Meesrs, S. O'C, Git-
tens and C. Smith.



Savannah Club

Tennis Tournament

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
LADIES’ SINGLES
Miss Pilgrim beat Miss Benjamin
C1, 6—4
MEN'S SINGLES
P. McG. Pa.terson beat W. A, S
Crichlow 6—1, 7—5
J. S, Petterson
3-6, 6—4, 6—3
LADIES’ DOUBLES
The Misses Bowen beat Miss Ramsey
and Miss Branch 6—1, 6-—2.
MEN'S DOUBLES

beat 8S. P. Edghill

H. L. Toppin and D. I, Lawless beat
G. O'N. Skinner and I, J. Niblock, 6—4
6—1

TODAY'S FIXTURES
LADIES’ SINGLES
Miss Legge v Miss Challenor
MEN'S DOUBLES

S. P. & J. H. C. Edghill v. F.D
Barnes and A, M. Wilson

G. H. Manning and ?. McG. Patterson
v._ J. D. Trimingham and C. B. Sisnett

J, W. M, MeKinstny and A. F, Jemmott
vy. C. R. Packer ang J. S. Patterson
MIXED DOUBLES
Miss Eileen Bowen and T. 4. Gittens
v Mrs. D. Perkins and V. N. R
Miss D. Wood and Dr, C. G
v. Miss G

Manning
Benjamin and E, A, Benjamin
LADIES’ DOUBLES

Mrs. T. A, Gittens and Mrs, P
Tatterson v Miss P, Savage
F. Wilson

McG
and Miss



Results of Sixpenny

Consolations
On Page 3



















GET &








ONLY VISIBLE VZ%
MEANS OF
NOUR'SHMENT-




centred} ON€sS have to be restrained from

doing too much.

Then there are the seconds, I’ve
seen a good second, by judicious
advice or skilful, if rudimentary,
Surgery pull an apparently lost
fight out of the fire,



T’dad Horses Do
Gallops For
Easter Meeting

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March, 13.
Horses are undergoing spirited
allops for the new Union Park
Cfurf Club 4-day Easter Meeting.
Blue Diamond looks quite well.
his horse did a post to post
‘allop of 7% furlongs in 1.40
finishing strong,

Jolly Friar with an improved
3attle Song on the inside did a
lice five furlong in- 1,04.

The Jester II,
urlongs in 36 seconds Red
Zelvet looked good over the
ame distance, Mr. Alex Chin’s
‘Golden Quip” a new English im-
vortation turned in a smart. post
® post on a hard track. Land-
-cape—looking very well, and
vith an improved Brumine
running on the inside galloped
the same distance 1.412. Both
were impressive,

breezed three

PETER WILSON presents

the final lesson on the box- *
Now comes the

ing game.
“exam”.



First Aid

Look at this list of what he
should be prepared to use:—

White petroleum jelly: sterile
cottonwool; sterile gauze; surgical
spirit (NOT methylated); orange,
cherry, or dental-stick swabs;
solution of adrenaline chioride
1-+1,000; thromboplastin solution;
blunt-ended surgical (bandage)
scissors; icebag; 1-inch Elastoplast
roll; soft bandage.

He must not use iron chloride
solufion; monsol; ammoniated
liniments for massage preliminary
to cpftest; alcohol (cold tea—
sweetened, is just as good); and
seconds should not be too liberal
with smelling salts after a knock-
down.

Timekeeper

Another essential cog in box-
ing’s big wheel is the timekeeper,
whe keeps check on the length of
the round and the interval and,
working from another stop-watch,
has to take up the count the
moment a boxer is off his feet and
transmit it to the referee.

Finally there is the M.C., whose
job it is to ensure that the two
boxers are announced under the
names they normally use in the
ring and to give the details of the
bout. and the weights clearly, as
well as relaying the official deci-
sion at the end,

Hoxing Academy
Here Comes The
|



Boat Race
Going Broke

IF RISING costs continue it will
s00n be too expensive to row the
University Boat Race on the tide-
way. As it cannot be rowed at
Oxford or Cambridge, the only
alternative would be Henley.

But the Boat Race. is surely one
of London’s “best-loved events.
Like the Changing of the Guard
and the Lord Mayor's Show, this
is something everyone who comes
to Town can see for nothing.
Because .it is g free show which
requires no technical knowledge
to understand, and has never been
copied anywhere :n the world, it
must be kept to its traditional
background.

The people who could ensure
this are those who have wharves,
breweries, works, flats, hotels and
clubs along the course. All these
regard the University Boat Race
as the opportunity of the year to
entertain their friends; in other
cases landlords and clubs make
money by charging for admission.

A Whip Round

The suggestion has been made
that all these should be told the
facts about Boat Race finance, and
should whip round and so stand
some share of the expense.

The idea is a good one and
should be supported,

Much of the cost of the race
miust to-day be borne by the
oarsman himself. College funds
are running low. Expenses can-
not be reduced. Because the river
is g King’s Highway the tow-path
cannot be closed. The sale of
souvenir programmes or of tel-
evision rights does not meet the
mounting deficit.

To-day Cambridge University,
on their first visit to the tideway,
did more than eight miles paddling
and rowing over the Boat Race
course. They were taken in three
pieces of paddling to Barnes
Bridge and then rowed to tee
practice finishing post.



Y ’ ;
When you consider the number ~, Si
of “stage hands” responsible for a. ee 00sé
successful tournament you realise

why boeing has been described as:
“Show business with blood”!
—L.E.S.



What’s on To-day

Police Courts—10 a.m.
Court of Grand Sessions—
10 a.m.

Exhibition of Paintings by
Harold C. Connell at the
Barbados Museum—9 a.m.

Harrison College Speech Day
and Sports—2 p.m.

CINEMAS

nds For Marriage’
p.m, and All Star
Talent 8 8.30 pum.

Plaza (Bridgetown): “The Story

ib And Sally” 2.30, 4.45

and 8.30 p.m.

Plaza (Oistins) : The Story Of Bob
And Sally” 5.15 and 9.00 p.m.

Empire : “Bridgctown Players
Presents “A Murder Has Been
Arranged” 5.00 and 8.30 p.m.

Aquatic Club: “Night Song” 5.00

‘ard ogg pus







The Weather

TO.DAY
Sun Rises: 6.08 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m.
Moon (Full): March 23
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 10.58 p.m.

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington): Nil
Total for month to yester-
y: .19 in.

Temperature (Max.): 85.0° F

Temperature (Min.): 75.0° F

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)
E.N.E., (3 p.m.) E.N.E.

Wind Velocity: 15 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.987,
(3 p.m.) 29,929





BRUSH... UP...
eos






WANTING FOR
YOU

A Fine Range of ...

EXCLUSIVE TWEEDS, WORSTEDS
and TROPICAL SUITINGS
When TAILORED by US will give you
that look of PERFECTION.

@e See the Patterns now on Show!

P. C. S. MAFFEL & 00., LTD.
“TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING”

eS a

your...

SMILE ®.

-



ADDIS LIMITED O
HERTPORD EST. 178



Bleeding

Gums Bleed «:"" 5°":
Mouth and

Loose Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or perhaps somé bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
| bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee. Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack-
age. Get Amosan from your chemist)
today. The guar-}

Amosan gntes protects

. et
for Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth,





LOOK YOUR
| BEST





use
Vaseline

TRADE MARK,

HAIR
TONIC

VASELINE is the registeres trade mark of
Chesebrough Mannufecturing Go., Cons! I per

$OOS9SS99996956650560565,
A 3
%,

Y. M. P. C. >
%

NOTICE x



X%
In accordance with Rule %
17 (c) there will be aX

Bye-Election on ‘Wednesday %
March 21st to elect 2 (two) $
memovers for the Govern-
ing Body from the 8 ¢
(eight) Candidates pro- %
pose. ~
Messrs. S. K,. CHAPMAN v
R. C. CHAPMAN %

E, WEATHERHEAD %
T. A. H. ATWELL ¥
R. MURPHY %
A, HAZELL %
Cc, MAYHEW x
C. JOHNSON. x

P, POTTER, x
Hony. Secretary.

SOSEEESSECCOESUECEEL BESS









FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1064 “
FOOTIE P ENOTES 1

“3 Pa - ee





Remember, a comforiable
fitting suit is our first con-
sideration, There are in-

creasing numbers who
recognise for themselves
the consistently superb cut,
fit and finish of the

IDEAL TAILORING
We will welcome the op-
portunity of proving this to

you in our

TAILORING DEPARTMENT



on the first floor of

- re .

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.,LTD.

10-13, Broad Street


















SSeS 8E SURE OF

VER ola

Gg Rw —with the faithful

use of DREAM—‘The Soap
of the Beautiful.

Play safe .. . be prepared,
for your romantic moment.
Get a few cakes of DREAM
TOILET SOAP, use it
faithfully in your bath,
shower and at the wash
basin for a soft-smooth-
dear skin, radiant with natural
loveliness. f
DREAM is available at toilet goods
counters throughout the island.

GBI

. % TONES UP DIGESTION
%* ENRICHES THE BLOOD
% RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY
%* BUILDS UP THE BODY











Gade by ALLEN &@ HANBURYSLTD., LONDON



vw—E BOWRANIT

ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT



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

YOU SHOULD USE IT. TOO

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

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

p= ONE GALLON WILL COVER 1,000 SQ. FT.

"PHONE 4456 e AGENTS

s WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.

2 : wnas

a



xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EJ2AWJJ0M_Q28GLL INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T17:15:51Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02534
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

ru.i: six RHIRAPOS ADVOC Ml FRIDAY, MARCH >*> 1MI HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY VtAM,,.7T-BN W-AT AB5 "T-| ON J>X3 ASP ^AiZ_EV CONS -EBB W TU ME ? t" BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG NEW OVCiS _'UST D *X. MAR V 17*7 THE LONE RANGER razaBY FRANK STRIKER THE GAMBOLS *>" '. .-A--T. ANOU *• ivv toe *\v tffrVJ BY BARRY APPLEBY \ IT.". UAL* T 1W0 fir*" --j BRINGING UP FATHER V*(?V Wf-U 1l(? Wfr'LL _, IAQV Will iPt-Ml'V 'iQufl TO WV AT THl MOlW MOfltJt*. HTHfrfl .. IOC WAKEfcAVfTO IWA WrCiSlONY OUtf 0< 'Mt-t 6fc 5Qt4TtD ..__ I' ^'X BY GEORGE MC. MANUS A.'. r MEVBKZ MfiA^p 1MAT T1JN -I' RIP KIRBY OBALL TMNG6/ V !->,-. I .' %  •. > *> BY ALEX RAYMOND A.THE PHANTOM 2SS BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES %  : %  > TIE HIMSOOP.') %  IfIt • THAT'LL ~ k %  /.' % %  /, 1 "1. ———— tOATS!! Docs your Goat suffer from— Loss of Condition f Anaemia (pale gums) ? Diarrhoetic Conditions'( Any of these maycaused by be WORMS! Control these Parasites with "PHENOVIS" BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE : AJV I.C.I. PRODUCT. Sole Importers and Distributors (n Barbados Messrs A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) Ltd. I ADVERTISE IN THE J EVENING ADVOCATE Mounting Circulation every Monday For Rates etc. Phones 2508 and 2237 Mvoralr Advrrlisin \ See Us for the following :— 1 ft I lb. tin C. At E. Morton Oatmeal pkg Vita Wheat Biscuit* Pkg Weetabix Biscuits Bots. Helm Sandwii.h Spread BoU Helnz Salad Cream Tins Heim Vegetable Salad in Mayonnaise Bots. C. Sc E. Morton Pickle* Tins Lamb Tongues "*"" Tin?, Breakfast Bolls 2 lb. bots. C.&P Table Sail BoU. Cocktail Cheniea 1 lb. tin Asstd. Sweet Biscuits INCK & Co., Lid I, T, I a I Roebuck Street. Dial 2'iM 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 ORANGE & GRAPE FRUIT JUICE Per Tin .29 .26 CEREBOS SALT Per Tin .36 .32 USUALLY NOW HEINZ TOMATO SOUP P.r Til 34 30 HEINEKENS BEER Per BottU 26 .20 HEINEKENS BEER Per Carton 4.70 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street i WISH IIVM:I IM III I.IIAI'I II III \IIKY\K. All I 111 It A '.. I 11"Voiir 6rf*r*" MIXED FRUIT — In PkBS JACK HORNER MIXED FRUIT -in Pk.. AUSTRALIAN HONEY—in BoU GILDERS GOLDEN SPREAD SYRUP— 32c. per tin. ESCHALOT — 36c. lb. * i A GREAT MYSTERY STORY "THE STEEL MIRROR by DONALD HAMILTON 99 \ ox SAMJB IT THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY