Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895



DEFENCE

Supreme



Monty appointed Deputy

fhavbados <

Commander

Allies Meet Sti Sf |

Resista
Slow A

nee In’
dvance

TOKYO, March 20.

ELEMENTS of the new Chinese Army are meet-
ing the United Nations advance on Korea’s

western front.

Apart from one patrol action on this front,

there was no fighting to
River and the road runn

-day between the Pukhan
ing north from Seoul.

Troops of the Twenty-sixth Chinese Army
Corps have been reported north of Seoul.







Auriol Leaves
For America

PARIS, March 20,

The President of the. French
Republic Vincent Auriol and
Madang, Auriol left Paris to-day
by car for Le Havre to embark
for the first French official
presidential visit to the United
States and Canada.

The President left in his car ;
which had been substituted at
the last minute for a special train
from. strike-bound St. Lazare
station,

His son who is also his principal
private secretary, was in the sec-
ond car. Robert Schuman, Foreign
Minister, will join Auriol on
board the French liner Ile De

|





France sailing about mid-night
to-night.

Also accompanying Auriol are
United States and Canadian Am-
bassadors David Bruce and Gen-
eral George Vanier.

—Reuter,



No Agreement In
Kashmir Dispute

LAKE SYCCESS, March 20.

Attempts to obtain a_behind-
scenes agreement in the Kashmir
dispute between India and Paki—
stan have been given up. The
matter will once more be debated |
in the Security Council to-mor
row.

A Brazilian delegation, it 15
understood, has abandoned ts
efforts to find a formula which
would be acceptable to the twe
parties

Sir Benegal Rau, Chief Indian
delégate, was understood to have
made it clear to his Brazilian col—

league that the Indian Govern—
ment could not accept the
principle of arbitration in any
form.

—Reuter.

SHIP’S MASTER LOST

KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 19.

John L. Martins, 59 year old
American Master of the Alcoa
Ranger, disappeared from the ship
on Sunday between’ the Cayman
Islands and Kingston. He is given
up for lost.—(CP)

| but,

A Staff Officer on the spot said
the appearance of the new army
group did not mean that a huge
mew force had been thrown in
that it was screening the
building of new defences further
north.

A Western Front Staff Officer
said the Chinese withdrawal to-
wards North Korea had created
a vacuum,

After an official memorandum
that the Eighth Army holding ele-
ments “were less than 17 miles
from the 38th parallel, at more
than 10 scattered points along the
Korean front, allied tanks on the
central front to-day patrolled
through two key passes south of
Chinese held Chunchon, the main
Communist base south of the
parallel.

Communists used artillery mor-
tars and machine guns in attempts
to smash United Nations armour-
ed patrols but most Communist
groups were broken up and scat-
tered by tank and artillery bom-
bardment

Scattered fighting developed
north and west of Chungpyong
reservoir as American troops fan-
ned out from the small village of
Changkongni
road against stiffening resistance.

Communists again tried to hit
U.N. troops from the air in this
sector last night. Two planes

dropped a dozen small bombs and | of
four 500 pounders southwest of} circulation,

the reservoir.

South Korean troops who sur-
rounded and smashed a Chinese
battalion in a surprise attack in
the valley 10 miles south of Chun-
chon yesterday continued their ad-
vance towards the Communist base
to-day.

This attack launched against the
Chinese from three sides, was one
of the most successful South
Korean engagements of the cam-
paign,

Chinese were mowed down and
seattered in confusion by South
Korean infantrymen who lunged
down from the hills against total-
ly unprepared Communists,

American troops swept forward
against only light resistance, clos-

‘ing on Chunchon from the south

and southeast, while other Ameri-

can units further east bit deeper | found

into Communist territory north of

Pungamni. They secured hills and] doctors hope are the last amputa-
12] tion operations she will need for

ridges southeast of Hangye
miles south of the parallel,
—Reuter.



New Atom Tests

In The

THE

AMERICAN ATOMIC

e e
Pacific
WASHINGTON, March, 20.
Energy Commission

(A.E.C.) today indicated that new atom tests were in
progress at Eniwetok Atoll proving ground in the Pacific.

The actual announceme
amplify said: “A major p

nt which officials declined to
roject is being carried out to

supplement data already obtained from other atomic blasts.

The Commission said the new
test includes provisions for meas-
uring the effects of atomic blasts”
on structures and materials of
various kinds.

“This information will be made
available to Civil Defence admin-
istration”, it said

The Commission said it had had

Architects. It added that tests were
being carried out to get data for
development of design criteria
needed by architects.”

“In order to assure the safety
of vessels and aircraft operating
in the central Pacific, only units
of the testing task force are per-
mitted within the danger area
around Eniwetok Atoll."-—Reuter.



OIL REFINERY

BAGDAD, March 20

The Iraqi Prime Minister Nuri
Es Said, told Parliament to-day
that Government had allocated
funds to build a state oil re-
rae. also said that the Govern-
ment’s policy was to secure oil,
royalties from firms with conces-!
sions similar to those paid to

neighbouring countries.
—Reuter

inquiries from Amcrican :

Cuban Ambassador
Denies Reports
« Sugar Purchases

(From Cur Own Cwrrespondent)
LONDON, March 20,

negotiating to
not only to Britain
Canada, but also
France and Germany.
said in London to-day by
Mendoza, Cuban Ambassador.

Cuba is
sugar

Dr.

in the next three and

that the only person who could
say what quantities of sugar Cuba
would sell to Britain, was the
Minister for Foreign

vould have to

information

frcm Britain before
a statement. That
had not been supplied.

Dr. Mendoza said he expected
on sugar
; would be concluded by the end of

that the present talks

Cuban

Affairs and that he v
be supplied with the
j the month, when countries con
; cerned would have their
ments finalised. He
| an announcement ~“
‘soon after

‘ould be



The ‘Nebraska Atom Bomb’

CROSS SECTION sketch of
spy said he gave to hi
transmissicn to Rus
dropped at Nebrask
bomb spying ‘vharges Reuter.





NEW YORK, March 20,
f the atom bomb which

ere to-dav the

KOREA:



on the main Seoul | Majlis (Lower House) decision to

sell
and
to -Belgium,
This was

He denied yesterday’s Havana | COmmonwealth
report that Britain had agreed to
take 1,500,000 tons of Cuban sugar
a half years,
saying that the report was com—
pletely inaccurate. He pointed out

issuing such

c
information this was expected to save millions

arrange—
expected that
made

a confessec
brother in-l Julit Rosenber for







Reds try to halt U.N.

advance to Parallel

COMMONS



MASS: PROTEST

S neetetena? mat anaeg, 1 Rae

Oaviving banners in protest agkinis the Representa tion of ‘Windbaribenns Bill which is being hotly

debated in the South African Union Parliament, these were
marched through Cape Town. The whole procession was orderly

Russians Smuggling Arms
Into Bulgaria By Night cepa

WEDNESDAY, MARCH

new money agreement

nathan enthaheiaeh

e of the 8,000 demonstrators who
there were no incidents i





21, . 1951.





r wins through on



Labour Wins |
By 3 Votes

LONDON, March 2

By only three Viena ‘to

‘ion for adjournment—a
allowing a vote—the
Commons immediately
for the night.

Leader of the Opposition Win
ston Chvrehill said that he
thought Britain should have said
to Egypt after the war “here is
our counter-claim” for the cost of
maintaining troops fighting in the
defence of Egypt from Rommel

way of
House of
adjourned

—~

No Claims
Gaitskell “hancellor of
the Exchequer said that Britain
had never formally put forward
counter-claims. It had never been
the yer sow nment' s policy to cancel
ver

Hugh

During Egypt's neutrality until
: Va’ a practically the very end of the
va war, he said, Egypt was merely
P . y N H, Northern Serbia. March 20 carrying out the 1986 treaty and
ersian Se nas Learee ritain- was rudning up
sian Senate A YOUNG Bulgarian Refugee told foreign correspon- | ttain Ne ge Fh lie
: ‘ J ae . rea
Approves Oil dents here today that the Russians were running arms |Britain would pay for them
across the Danube into Bulgaria by night. i If the Opposition had won the
. . . i ivisi
Mars ~ nia fi sate P aaiiee t 2,,). | division it would have been ;
Nationalisation (Marshal Tito recently a¢cused Russia of arming Bul major defeat for the Government

TEHERAN, March 20.
The Persian Senate today unan-
imously approved last week's

nationaltise the Persian oil indus-

try. Pee a amare

It also approved the Majlis’ |

proposal to withdraw notes | 5-DAY-OLD BABY !
large denomination from

to meet a financial HAS OPERATION *

crisis which had prevented Gov-
ernment departments paying em-
ployees.

The notes will’ be replaced by
smaller ones.

BURBANK, California,
March 20,
Believed by surgeons to
be the smallest baby ever

garia in violation of the peace treaty).

The refugee Ivan, from the Bulgarian frontier town of
Viddin said the villagers had seen the arms being moved
from the Tolbukhin road through Viddin down which the
Red army moved into Yugoslavia from Rumania in 1944.

. refugees who were questioned at

: = subjected to a ma at
The Shah declared martial law dominal oietation. oe
for two months and imposed a day-old Vickey Anne Day

curfew today as a result of the ton was given a 50-60

assassination of the Persian Prime chance of living to-day.



Minister General Razmara_ on Vickey weighs only threc
March 7 and an ettempt on the Ibs. When she was born
life of Dr. Abdul Zangeneh, here, almost two months
President of Teheran University prematurely, last Thursday,
yesterday. —Reuter. it was discovered that her
stomach was twisted and }

— surgeons had to operate, |
Th 99 —Reuter.
‘Frozen’? Woman)\ _

Lose Fingers

CHICAGO, March 20.
Dorothy Mae Stevens, who was
frozen stiff in a_ blizzard
month has now had what

Indonesian Cabiriet
Will Resign

DJAKARTA, March 20.
Indonesian Prime Minister Mo-
hammed Nashir, will tender the
resignation of his six months’ old
They took off parts of all the Cabinet, to President Soekarno
fingers of her left hand. Two later to-day, he told correspond
weeks ago, they amputated the, ents here.
lower part of both her legs. It was authoritatively learned
Mrs. Stevens, 23-year-old negress,{ that Soekarno had informally in-
made a rapid recovery, but dam-| dicated he would accept the re-}
age to the tissue made amputa-, Signation. |
tions necessary . ! The political crisis resulted E

last

her frostbite.

—Keuter.

Chile Minister Goes
To Washington

a dispute between the Govern-
ment and Parliament on dissolu-
tion of the Regional Councils.
Parliament at a previous session
decided to dissolve them, but the



Government refused to accept its



resignation.—Reuter {
SANTIAGO, Chile, March 20
The Chilean Foreign Minister
Horacio Walker left by air fot 3] o *
Washington to-day to attend the Salvation Army
Fourth Advisory Conference ol
Pan-American Ministers The Funds Are Low |



delegation included Senator Rado

miro Tomiz, Deputies, Julio Duran,

NEW YORK, March 20.

Vasco Valdebenito advisers, Wal- The Salvation Army is in a

ter Mulles, Fernando I[llanes.| eritical jfinancial condition, its

They will be joined in Washing-) international Chief of Staff, Com-

on by Ambassador Felix Neito| missioner Jonn J, Allan said on

and other high embassy officials.| arriving here from Britain in the
—Reuter.

Queen Elizabeth. It had been



running at a deficit for four or
i : five years.
SUGAR AGREEMENT Its staff situation was als

“getting very serious” he added,
TO BE EXTENDED referring to the death of 34
London representatives of the] Koreati Salvation Army Officers
Sugar producers| 2nd internment of 30 others.
—RKeuter.



were informed yesterday that His

Majesty’s Government was willing iijeiierandieipcontenbeiiate

to extend the Commonwealth

Sugar Agreement to 1958 OFr TO WASHINGTON
STEEL NOT BRASS BUENOS AIRES, March 20

WASHINGTON, March 20.
The United States army is to
make cartridge cases out of steel
instead of brass to save strategic
materials
Announcing this,

Foreign Minister Paz left by air
for Washington where he will head
the Argentine delegation to the
fourth meeting of American For-
eign Ministers, opening in March
26. During his absence, Army
Minister General Franklin Licero
will act as Foreign Minister

—Keuter



the army said



of pounds weight of copper and

zine. —Reuter





LONDON, March 20.
The British Broadcasting Cor

| the
poration broadcast a 30-minute

}

}

\

and

condemning the actions of

Argentine Government

Trade Unions
One of them,

dramatised account of the closing Robert J. Cruik






of the Argentine Liberal news shank, Editor of the Lendon
paper La Prensa and of the News Chronicle ended the pro
events which led up to it gramme with an appeal to |
teners to help to “rally publie
ors of opinion of free men o th
State La Prensa knew it did
é Ge t programme alone and the Argentine G

B.B.C. Praise Argentine Newspaper |



and would almost certainly have
resulted in General Election,

Seven Labour Members ap
peared to have been missing
Four of the nine Liberals voted
against the government. The other \
five were absent. Six Conserva
ives were paired with Labour |
Members thus neutralising thei:
votes,

Ivan was among 70 Bulgarian
a news conference held in their
They all cr ‘Abe
ES Connie the

past three weeks.

Another refugee, Tassko, a stu-
dent, said. “The Russians are
pine around in Bulgaria dressed

civilian clothes, and Russian
Unetrustons are dressed _ in
Bulgarian uniforms.”

—Reuter. |

Finland’s Govt.
Defeated: May Go

, HELSINKI, March 20
Finland's Coalition Government
deteated



Soviet ilists

specie visited the to-day on a motion to
Yugoslav frontier greas daily to} postpone the planned increase in
see “how things are going” he]}!ents, may fall to-morrow unless
added, naming a Russian teacher |!! ¢#” gain support for a Com
in Sofia as his source, promise Bill,

Ivan said he had heard from a} The Government wants to
friend who had been three times postpone an increase of 43 pei
in concentration camp that there ae rents until August 1
was a resistance band of 500 men Mod aereks crane Apea Peril P
‘ r F , ‘ a-
ie 3alkon mountains near | ment rejected the Government
: : motion to-day by 138 votes to 36

Another refugee Georgije, a After the vote the Social
railway worker from the Viddin |pemocrat Party announced offi
district claimed to have worked iN cially it would withdraw its
uranium mines 15 miles from]members from_ coalition to-
Sofia, which he said was under the | morrow, but hinted unofficially

management of the Soviet director | jt
named Solovjov was guarded bv
police, and prevented from having

was ready to
promise.

A compromise wag expected tc

accept a com-



contact with outside people. be sought in a new Government
About 60 waggons Were leaded] Bill to-morrow, proposing thai!

with ore every night and des-/rents be increased by 20 per cen‘ |

patched to Russia from April 1, and by 23 per cent |
Men worked in frightful con-]| from August Reuter

ditions, Georgije declared



Refugees confirmed reports of ww
military preparation en the Bul- _ e ° ve |
military preparation oe | Christian Science |

der, —Reuter

Move Banned |
BERLIN, March 20,



Estates Working

The East German Ministry of |

pica Fhugk Oints Hokreanonderit the Interior announced — to-day |
that the Christian Science Move

GRENADA, March 20. ment had been banned in East |

Work on estates went on in|Germany several days ago, West |

general to-day except for two es German News Agency D.P.A. re- |

tates of the four not working} Ported to-nignt, |

yesterday due to minor disagree The Ministry said the move |
ments, while about 10 per cent, of ment had been banned because it

‘ iden vere reported . (
ee ae ciaet The West Indian power in 1939). Cure by prayer
newspaper has launched a fund the against the law, the Ministry |

to aid dependents of “ as The Christian Science Move |
men and one woman who 108t\ nent had about 45 branches in}
ti.eir lives in the disturbanc€s’| Postern Germany. There had been |
Governor Sir Robert seunee no previous interference with its

the force on the third return had infringed the 1939 law on |
medical practice (Hitler was in

was the first subseriber small
ccmmittee will attend to the mat
ter of distribution at a later stage

Mr. E. Cc, Renwick, Manager of

the Royal Bank of Canada has|PRESS CHIEF ATTACKS
volunteered to act as treasurer of SCHUMAN PLAN

activities,
—Keuter



the “dependents’ fund” but he
will not participate in the work BERLIN. March 20
of the committee. | Albert Norden, press chief of



jthe East German Government’
GRAVE SITUATION jinfor.nation office charged to-day
jthat the Schuman Plan which
TEL AVIV, March 20 was initalled at Paris yesterday,
Israel Foreign Minister Moshe | Was “a breach of the Potsdam |
Sharett to-day handed over to the | agreement.” |
United States Ambassador, Mon- Speaking at a press conference |
nett B. Davis and to British Min-|in the Soviet sector of Berlin, he |
ister, Sir Alexander Knox

helm on Aide Memoire informing|ment of committing “national
both powers of the “gravity of | tre ason” by the
the situation of Iraqui Jewry.” mens

—Reuter

signing

j

the | accused the West German Govern
agree
|
|

—Kenter



ernment knew how other people Throughout the script





felt. Prensa was honoured for it
“The power of a great new “uncompromising honesty and
paper is about to be destroyed”, integrity”, for its candour and|
Cruikshank said Anothe1 independence The mei vi |
speaker John Anderson, acting built up the paper particular
Editor of Britain's leading Lib its last publisher Dr Alberts |
eral paper the Manchester Gainza Paz were praise f |
Guardian i La Prensa » i cl
the world —Reuter





.United Kingdom willing to
SUGAR: “extend Agreement to 1958

MONTGOMERY NAMED IKE’S DEP,

Eight More Get
In West European~

dborate



oe

PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Persia nationalises
oil companies

OIL: .




PARIS, March 20.
(GENERAL DWIGHT D. EISENHOWER,
Supreme Commander of the Western Euro-
pean Defence Forces, to-day named nine of his prin-
cipal Deputies and Commanders including Field
Marshal Viscount Montgomery as his Deputy.

}
291—~1 > y e | ; i
Stpport on ite ew Maney ree | Other appointments announced from Bisen-
ment with Egypt in the Huse ot} hower’s headquarters were: General Alphonse Juin,
ae’ a toatl rden.| Luspector General of the French Armed Forces, to
Deputy Le: ader of the Opposition become Commander-in-Chief of the Allied Armed
1e onservatives ticised the i j
agreement and Sane 5 about Forces in Western Europe =
as took the ane view, but) ei . ere ae pat
dicatec ney wo t rte 7 in ; Saunders, Ré +, at preser -om-
As the division cathe on 3 mo W ill U.S. Send |mander-in-Chiet of -alr forces of

Western Europe to be Air Deputy.

~ : yy. Juin’s miss ¢ Reside yen—

d } L > Juin’s mission as Resident Gen

1s Divs . To Nz 1. f * jeral in Morocco will end when
’ ‘ he takes over his new post

Defence Force? After that date, and for a

j period to be determined im agree

WASHINGTON, March 20 {ment with the Supreme Comman

Senator Robert Taft, Republi-|der, he will combine his command
can for Ohio, told the Senate} with his present post as Inspector
to-day that he had learned from |General of the French armed
“high authority” that the United | forces

States might be asked to contr Lieutenant General Lauris Nor



bute up to 15 divisions to the | stadt, Commander-in-Chief of the
North Atlantic Defence Force American Air Forces in Europe
ti : ince October 1950, becomes Com-
Administration — leadet heave | mander-in-Chiet of the Allied Air
told Senate Committees that ‘| Forces in Central Europe
American divisions are conte "| Viee-Admiral Robert Jaujard,
plated as contribution to Wester figh Naval Counsellor in the
European Defence Forces Western Union Permanent Mili
In the Senate’s third day of th iry Committee for Western
debate on troops for Europe, the! kurepe becomes Naval Flag Offi-
resolutions Mr. Taft called fo er in Central Europe
“strictly limited” American con Aamiral Sir Patrick Brind,
tributions former Commander-in-Chief of
he vor OF sts
Two Resolutions would approve | th British Far East Station, be

Naval Commander-

the sending of divisions to join North E in-Chief,
two already in Europe, but would | YO ner Burope .
ask for The Communique said of Mont-

congressional approval o!

further troops’ assignment gomery's appointment: “The Field



Without naming his source Marshal “will be _ the principal
Taft said he was told by “high assistant to the Supreme Com
authority” that there was discus. |™ender in carrying out the mis.

4 Americar | 810n8 entrusted to him by the

sion of furnishing one

North Atlantic Treaty countries”

division for every three put uf hs ete H
by West European countries, His principal normal duty will
Reckoning 60 divisions for the be to see after the organisation,

equipping, training and readying
of national forces allocated to the
Supreme Commander”

As Commetder in Chief, Allied

total Defence Force, Taft saic
this would mean 15 America
divisions would be involved

Mr. Taft said he was willing/Air Forces in central Europe,
to approve the assignment of six ,Norstadt (44) “will be directly
divisions if it was accompanies {responsible to General’ Eisen-

by efforts to gain complete contro) |hower" the communique _ said

of s@a and air for the United|"His mission will be full and con-
States. tinuous support of Allied armed

But he said General Eisen | 'or¢e in central Europe, and
hower’ designation as Com-|8airing and maintaining ai:

superiority
ind the ait

over the central area
approaches thereto”

the West Europear
likely to be followed by

mander of
Army wa



further calls upon the United] As Naval Flag Officer in central
States for ground forces Europe, Admiral Jaujard (55)
—Reuter. will have the responsibility the
@ On Page 8
U.N.O. FOR PARIS
LAKE SUCCESS, March 20, ||| T#UL THE ADVOCATE
United Nations General Assem THE NEWS
bly to-day voted to hold its next DIAL 3113
session in Paris beginning ony DAY OR NIGHT

November 6
—Reuter. |

“Andl’ve smoked

them ever since!”





















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

new

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

“What's the real purpose
of the filter tip? I pupyeee

of the e xquisite flavour.”

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

tobacco.”
{ % »



‘Is discovery night, David.
Jimmy’s just introduced me
to my first du Maurier.”*

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

$4. for 50

There'll never be a better cigarette Gea

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

ILE DISTRIBUTOR WILKINSON & HAYNE cO., LTO., BRIDGETOWN
Bae ean ete senna tease
° iC.98



PAGE EAS YT

= Calling

POPHAM
friend

been
Ba

accompaniec

Kate






1oliday in
in Sam Lord’s
St. Vincent



‘hor nit



on Monday
by B.G. Airways.

Leaving on the ee plane for
St. Vincent was Mr. James Nicol,
Educational Adviser to Cc. D. and
W will be raha cciing in a



few days,

Coming Shortly
M* HENRY WILSON wil] be
the examiner this‘ year for
the Royal Schools of Musie. He
s expected to arrive in the island
shortly
Mr. Wilson gained a Major
Scholarship to the Royal College
of Music in 1912 where he studied





under Sir Walter Parratt, Sir
Walford Davies and = Herbert
Sharpe

Aiter serving as a lieutenant in
the Royal Garrison Artillery in
the 1914—1918 war he was

appointed Professor of Pianoforte
at the Royal College of Music in
1924, which position he still holds
He has been Director of Music at
St. Paul's School, London
West Heath School, Seven Oaks
for many years, and was organi;t
and chpirmaster at Paddington
Parish Church from 1919 to 1947.

He was appointed an examiner
for the Associated Board in 1925
and has lined regularly since
then in Britain, Australia and
New Zealand. He has given many
recitals and broadcasts in London

exal

and elsewhere, both leeture—
recitals and two pianoforte recitals
in collaboration with his wife
Kathleen McQuitty, also a Pro-
fessor at the R.C.M

Mr Wilson has promised to
give a piano recital during his

visit here.

With T.L.L.

ALFRED

M*: BELMAR §ar-
rived from Trinidad by
B.W.1LA. over the week-end to

spend two weeks’ holiday with

his parents Mr. and Mrs. A, A.

Belmar at “Winona,” Maxwells.

Alfred is with T.L.L, in Pointe

a Pierre

Here For Easter

ISS YVONNE CRUNY who

is with Trinidad Jewellery

and Loan arrived from Trinidad

on Monday by B.W.I.A. on a

short visit. Arriving on the same

plane was Miss Delia Herfort of

Venezuela who is a student in
Trinidad. She is here for the
Easter holidays staying at Sun-
set View, Rockley.
Cocktai! Party
COCKTAIL PARTY was
given last night at the En-
more Hotel by Mr. A. S, Jen-

kinson. Over one hundred guests
were invited. Mr. Jenkinson is
one of the U.K.’s largest caravan
distributors.

During the party which was] phe Police D

held in the grounds of the hotel,
the guests inspected one of Mr
Jenkinson’s caravans, the only one
of its kind in Barbados.

Mr, Jenkinson and his assist-
ant manager Mr. Alan Bowder
are due to leave to-day by the
Willemstad for Engand
To be Married in The U.S.

ISS MOLLY MARSHALL
daughter of Mr, Bob Mar-

shall of Da _ Costa’s left for
Pennsylvania on Monday vii
Puerto Rico by B.W.1.A. She wi!
be married shortly in the U.S

Back From Trinidad
R. GERRY LOMER of Redif-
fusion Services Ltd, has
returned from his short, visit tc
Trinidad,

Also back from Trinidad after
just over two weeks’ holiday are
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Marson.

On Long Leave

M*. and MRS.

a MASON who had been in
Barbados for the past three weeks
on holiday, left yesterday for St.
Vincent accompanied by Master
Steve Johnson. Mr. Mason who
is Produce Inspector attached to
the Agriculture Department in
Grenada is on three months’ long
leave. They were staying at Lea-
ton on Sea, the Stream.

They have gone to St. Vincent
to spend the Easter holidays with
relatives.

B.B.C. Radio Programme

Wednesday, March 21, 1951
6.20 A.M,—12.15 P.M. 19 GO D





6.30 a.m. The Music Goes Round; 7.0(
a.m, The News; 7.10 a.m. News Analysis
7.15 a.m. From the Editorials; 7.25 a.m.
Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m. Britain's
Place in the World; 7.45 a.m. How to
Travel; 6.18 a.m, Interlude; 8.30 a.m,
Work and Worship; 8.45 a.m. Britain and
America; 9.00 a.m. The News; 9.10 a.m
Home News From Britain; 9.15 a.m, Close
Down; 11.15 a.m. Programme Parade;
11,30 a.m, New Zealand v. England; 11.40
a.m. Interlude; 11.45 a.m. Statement of
Account; 12.00 noon The News; 12.10 p.m
News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Come Down,
145 —6,00 P.M - 19.76 M

4.15 p.m, Souvenirs of Music; 5.00 p.m,
New Zealand v. England; 5.10 p.m. In-
terlude; 5.15 p.m. Pouishnoff; 5.45 p.m
Ronnie Ronakie; 6.00 p.m. Mania Liter
; 615 pom. From the Third Pro-







6.64 M 31.02 M & 48 43M

6.40) p.m. Inte rlude; 645 p.m Pro-
gramme Par; 7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10
pm. News A sis; 7.15 p.m, The Artist
and the Ci ommunity; 7.45 p.m. Britain's

ee ace in the World; 8.00 p.m, Radio News
ti 511, 00 PLM

S132 M & 44.43 M

———$___..
€.15 p.m. Books to Read; 8.30 p.m, As I
Knew Him; 8.45 p.m Composer of the
Week; 9.00 p.m. Statement of Account;
9.15 p.m. Bertha Hagart; . 30° p.m, Tip
Top Tunes; 10.00 p.m. Th News; 10.10
r m. From The Editorials; 10. 15 p.m, Fine
sings On; 45 p.m. Mid Week Talk:
i “oo p.m hain the Third Programme.

and at -

DONALD I





POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

\

pr

d¢
‘But surely, Sir, WU ORty
David had stopped war-
mongering and agreed to a
ban on slings, Goliath would
have demobilised at once ?"



Arriving To-morrow

EV. LUKE SUMMERS, newly i
1 qualified, “as it was lifted |

appointed Pastor for Rive
Road,
Ged, and Mrs.
to arrive by B.W.1.

Road Church on Friday

p.m. Rey. and Mrs, Summer:
will be the guests of Rev. and
Mrs. J. B. Winter, Lower Fonta-
belle
SOCSOOS OOS SOOO FOOOOS

WEDNESDA Y—THURSDAY

Republic
Smashing Double
LAST PART SERIAL
“PEDERAL OPERATOR 99”
and

SPOS




DANCE

ARCH, 9 P.M.

SATURDAY, 24TH M

ance Ban
will supply

Baile Suplida Pp
Masts S ‘el Sabado, Marzo 2:

tm

New Testament Church of
Summers are due
Airways
to-morrow afternoon. A welcome
Meeting will be held at the River
at 7.30

d under Capt. Ra
the Music

. â„¢ on de la

Ali Tourists are Welcome
All Venezuelan Friends

ENTRANCE:

Caribbean Liner

A NEW British liner will}
shortly make her appearance
in the Caribbean as part
further drive for dollars.
liner the 14,000 Ocean Monarch
now being completed at Newcas—
tle-upon-Tyne for Furness Withy,
will be based in New York where
she is due to arrive on April 27th.
She will make her maiden yoyage
from New York to Bermuda and
Nassau on May 3rd and will
follow this With two seven-day
cruises to these places. She has
been designed almost. exclusively
for cruising in the WeSt Indies
and to the ports of the St. Law-
rence in the surnmer, Command-
ing the Ocean Monarch will be
Captain J. H. Dunford.



Senior Children’s

Story Competition i

The Story which was |!
awarded first prize is dis- {

from English Séries, No. 5,
by Ridout. '
. First prize now goes to
Gloria Bryan; Second Prize, |
Wilfred Wood; Third Prize,

. Marjorie Headley, |
7 Hall, St. Michael;
Queen’s College.

School:



S9S9S9S3898005
S WEDNESDAY—THURSDAY
'
“LADY FOR A NIGHT”
Look out for Midnight
Oo Met: On ‘Thursday, Friday,
Seturday and Sunday. All new
R pictures.

LLLP SEEOSSS ESSEC ESS

ison

9 p.m.




SPECIAL DANCES !!
SPECIAL PRIZES !!

@ Bienvenido a Todos las Turistas
y Amigos Venezolanos

Bailes Especiales
y Premios

$1.00

DINE and DANCE

at

the

ON

FASTER MONDAY 26th MARCH
1931

SPECIAL DINNER WILL BE SERVED

from

7—9 p.m.

DANCING 9 P.M. — 2 A.M.

Musie by Riche Goodridge and his Orchestra

DINNER & DANCE

Admission to DA

$3.00

NCE only $1.00

Please make your TABLE RESERVATIONS EARLY

IN

Phone 2220

ee eee

sins nb SES
g UBB Ge eee eee eee

5 Nylons

MENS HATS
fine new assortment

Latest Shades
ONLY 2.40

Dial 4606



LE PL HE a emt fe tg

EVANS

51 Gauge “ARISTOC”

“CHAPNOS”
“MASCOT”

“MASCOT” Chiffon
“MASCOT” Rayon
In Latest Fashionable Shades

* ELITE”

-

Sports Shirts
All Popular Shades

CELLULAR §

Boys & Youths Sizes only (White) ....

& WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE

STORE

pean bie 8a eek 2.12
aaiNbaiv atieyaey $1.95, $2.21, $2.33
teen « Ua vo R ike sane $1.70

Koay bee 93c.

tic, All Sizes

$5.85

PORT SHIRTS

$1.38
a
*
S Dial 4220



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



GUEST STARS

TO-NITE LADIES NITE

The Kid from Boscobel

The Boss of the Crooners.



CLAYTON (SURCLAX) IRVIN GRANDERSON
THOMPSON ll year oid Vocalist
— Singing — Singing
EASTER PARADE RED RIVER VALLEY.
— and — es MME cc

GALLAWAY BAY



ALL OF MY LIFE y



TONITE — LADIES NITE — 8.30 P.M.

GLOBE THEATRE Presents

“THE ALL GIRLS’ TALENT CONTEST”

JOAN BENTHAM .............. “Maybe Its Because”
DORE CUOARR i. Codie eis “Our Very Own”
SHEILA LUCAS ...... “You’ll Want Me To Want You”
EY SPRUE ELE i POI «os we “The Tenessee Waltz”
CLARICE HOLDER ..... ..“Sentimental Reasons”
MINE CRIN ey RS. ie ieee ees “La Rue”

And Introducing :
THE KID FROM BOSCOBEL

IRVIN GRANDERSON 11-year Vocalist
A Genuine Sihging Cowboy
AND

SURCLAX THOMPSON (All Star Boss)
Singing :

EASTER PARADE — “All Of My Life”
SPECIAL FILM (5 & 8.30)

“THE DOCTOR AND THE GIRL”

GLEN FORD — JANET LEIGH
LADIES 1/-

House 30c.; Bal



FOR YOUR EASTER WEEK-END
GLOBE SECA TRE Presents

vrata: Pa 7

present

with aa oe * LOYD GOUGH
EDWARD BEGLEY
"a An Gogle hion Films Release



H
5 LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
Opening FRIDAY 23rd 5 & 8.30

ee fossil




Esta Noche

Visite

para
an entretenimionto

de ceonar

NOTICE
We shall NOT be OPENING

to business on

SATURDAY, 24th MARCH
Will our

please note and arrange

friends and customers
their
shopping and orders accordingly.



THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.















OF EXCITING ACTION

E

VER WITHIN THIS

THEATRE’S WALLS s







ANDTHE SX

KRU M

rrow WARNER Bn






vor ae

‘ae

- VAPOLITS TANONEIR

}

|
7

|



THURS. 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.
SAT. & SUN. 4.45 & 8.30 ae
MON. 9.30 a.m.; 1.30; 4.45
and 8,30 p.m.

TUES. and Continuing 4.45
and 8.30 p.m.

PLAZA B’town



m.

(DIAL 2310)



GRAND EASTER FIESTA
AND DANCE





at
THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC. CLUB
(Local & Visiting Members
Only)

on
SATURDAY, MARCH 24th,
9 p.m.



PROGRAMME
SONGS AND SKETCHES
by Local Artistes.
SPOT DANCE, WALTZ and
JITTERBUG:
— PRIZES will be given for
these.
DOOR PRIZE:

A GIANT EASTER EGG
(weighing 25 lbs.), packed
with Novelties to suit all, to
the lucky ticket holder.

DANCING until 3 a.m.
KEEP THIS DATE OPEN!



Bienvenido Los Turistas
VENEZOLANOS
al AQUATIC CLUB
El Sébado 24 de Marzo
a-las 9 p.m.

GRAN FIESTA y BAILE

“Almallanera” y otras
piezas
tipicas Venezolanas
Admission: —48c.

——





WEDNESDAY, MARCH 21, 1951










LEAVE YOUR TRANSPORTATION PROBLEMS WITH

HOLIDAY TRAVEL

’ We offer these services at no extra cost to you
Confirm all Airline Reservations.

Secure Hotel Reservations anywhere.

Deliver Your Tickets to your Office or Home
Arrange Motor and Sight-seeing Tours.
Advise you on any Travel Problems.

HOLIDAY TRAVEL CONSULTANTS

of CANADA, LTD.
Main Floot Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. Teléphones 4920 & 4949
ONE CALL DOES IT

uf © hme










AQUATEC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT & TO-MORROW NIGHT at 8.30
CARY GRANT . MYRNA LOY . SHIRLEY TEMPLE
in “THE BACHELOR AND THE BOBBY-SOXER”

With RUDY VALLEE, RAY COLLINS, HARRY DAVENPORT
An RKO Radio Picture













PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)
TEA ror TWO

GORDON McRAE DORIS DAY
Starting THURSDAY (3 Shows) es. FRIDAY (March 23) only

LA’T 2? SHOWS
TODAY : 445 & 8.30 p.m.



2.30—4.45 & 8.30 & continuing Opening trom 3.20 p.m.
(Except GOOD FRIDAY) ena Ae ne ene Picture to come
THE FLAME AND THE ARROW ‘THE LIFE & PASSION OF CHRIST”

BOOKINGS MUST BE’ TAKEN UP. BY STARTING TIME—Otherwise same
will be SOLD.

PLAZA Theatre=OIsTIN (DIAL 8404)

By Special Request TODAY (Only)
WOMEN 5 P.M. MEN 8.30 P.M.
AGE LIMIT — 16 YEARS & OVER (Positively No Children)

“THE STORY OF BOB AND SALLY”

GOOD FRIDAY (23 only) Starting
Times—2.00—4 ,06—6.00—8.00 P.M. Johnny Mack BROWN in (both)
rst All-Talking Picture of the “cop DE OF THE SADDLE" &
£ & PASSION OF CHRIST” “RAIDERS OF THE BORDER”

mane Sat, 24th — “WEST OF THE PECOS” & “MASKED RAIDERS"
EEE

GATET W— THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

TODAY & TOMORROW — 8.30 P.M. (Monogram Double)

LAW COMES TO GUNSIGHT & RIDING DOWN THE TRAIL
with Johnny Mack BROWN with JIMMY WAKELY

Opening Sat. 24th. 2 Shows Daily

3 FRIDA 23rd Only) Starting
pasted {Kreg = THE STORY OF BOB AND SALLY”
Women 5 p.m.—Men 8.30 p.m.

Times—4.30—6.00—7.30—9.00 p.m.
“THE LIFE & PASSION OF CHRIST"! POSITIVELY NO CHILDREN

“TRAIL STREET” & “AVENGING G RIDER”

——

ROYAL

Last Two Shows To-day
4.30 and 8.30.

M-G-M Big Double

Allan JONES and the
MARX Brothers in

“NIGHT AT THE
OPERA”

and
“THE SEARCH”
with Montgomery CLIFT

OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows To-day
8.15.







Thursday (only) 5 & 8.30 p.m.







Midnite Sat. 24th —

SSS SS =

EMPIRE

om





To-day and To-morrow 4.45
we

and 8.30.
20th Century Fox Presents
Burt LANCASTER, Dorothy
MeGUIRE, Edmund GWENN

with
Millard MITCHELL and
Minor WATSON





ROXY

4.30 and
To-day and To-morrow
blic Do
4.80 ana 6.15. Republic uble
Dorothy PATRICK, Robert

]
“MISTER 9880”
M.G.M. Double.

ROCKWELL
eee ea DES NATION BIG
“e TL. y
« BALALAIKA ” ;
BALALAI HOUSE ”
and
“ACT OF ms
“SOUTH OF RIO”
VIOLENCE”
with
re Monte HALE, Kay
Van Heflin ana Robert Ryan. CHRISTOPHER



NOTICE



We beg to inform our Customers

and the general public that our

Store and Electrical Dept. pier

head,

and the Corner

will -be closed on

SATURDAY,

The Produce Department will

remain open for the receiving

‘and

molasses.

MANNING & CO., LTD.

III II LISD IED LISS

t

shipping of





Store
MARCH 24th

Sugar and







WEDNESDAY,

MARCH 21,

1951



Shop-keeper Foun

Guilty of

Receiving

AN ASSIZE JURY after three quarters of an hour

deliberation

returned a verdict

of guilty of receiving

against Elizebeth King, a shop-keeper of Tudor Street, at

yesterday’s sitting of the Court of Grand Sessions.

tence was postponed.

Sen-

; His Honour Sir Allan Collymore, Chief Justice, pre-
sided. Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor General, prosecuted
on behalf of the Crown. Elizebeth King was represented

by Mr. Grantley Adams, associated with Mr. J.

Brancker.

King appeared on alternate
counts of shopbreaking and lar—
ceny of a quantity of articles,
total value $56.49, the property
of Clement Rogers, a merchant
of Tudor Street, and of receiving
the same quantity of articles
knowing them to have been stolen,

The evidence for the prosecu-
tion was that Bhizebeth King
lived on the second fioor of the
building which housed Rogers
business at No. 39 Tudor Street.

On many occasions groceries
were missing from the business
and a galvanise roof was dam-
aged. These incidents occurred
over weekends. Clement Rogers

decided that he would mark some
of the articles in the grocery in
an effort to catch the culprit. He
did this and informed the Police.
Search Carried Out

Sgt. Phillips and other mem-
bers of the Constabulary carried
out a s@arch at King’s quarters
on the second floor and found a
quantity of the’ marked articles
and others.

Rogers, son of Clement Rogers
gave evidence when the Court
resumed yesterday. He told the
court that he works with his
father at 39 Tudor Street in his
shop. He knows King as she was
living on the top storey of the
building. in which his father has
his shop. King also carried on
a business in a shop adjacent ta
her place.

For several weeks he had been
missing goods, and discovered a
window was out of order and haa
it repaired. When the window
was repaired the losses stopped
for some time. Then they began
again and making a s@arch he
found that the galvanise roof had
been tampered with.

A carpenter was called in and
the roof was fixed. On Septem-
ber 30 at breakfast time his
father and he marked 20 cartons
of cigarettes which they put in a
toilet. They also marked other
items which included a box of
biscuits, six bottles of wine, 24
one-pound tins of cooking butter
and five pound tins of butter.

After they finished marking the
goods the shop was closed and
they went home. He lives in
Belleville and his father’ in
Fontabelle. The next morning he
received a telephone message and
went to the C.I.D. where he
saw his father and Police Inspec-
tor Franklyn.

Goods Missing

He left with Sgt. Phillips for
the shop and on inspection found
that goods were missing which

-inchuded a bag of flour, bottles
of wine and cigarettes. He then
went up to the accused’s place
and a search was made there and
in the kitchen there was the bag
of flour. A five-pound tin of but-
ter was in the bedroom, On the
bed was a valise in which there
were two bottles of bitters and
two bottles of wine which his
father had marked with the
letters “CAT”. By the wardrobe
there were four cakes of soap and
behind the same wardrobe a bag
containing one-pound tins = of
cooking butter.

Afterwards he went over to the
aceused’s shop which is adjacent
to the building and found there
a box of biscuits and a five-pound
tin of butter in the ice box and a

bag containing some rice. In a
drawer there were some cigar-
ettes.

Inspector Franklyn took a look
at the galvanise roof.

There «was ag hole in the roof
through which Sgt, Phillips went.
The articles produced in the court






g..T.

were the same articles which he
saw in the accused’s place.

To Mr. Reece Kenneth Rogers
said that the accused used to buy
for cash from the store. She has
never bought on credit and at no
time was he “fresh” with the ac-
cused. The accused had been rent-
ing from his father for about nine
months to a year.

Goods Marked

fo Mr. Adams, Rogers said that
on September 25 he missed some
gocds from their store and then
decided to mark the goods. Some-
times when his father is not there
and the accused came into the shop
he would serve her with goods
over the counter. The aeeused was
given notice to quit about a month
before the last breaking,

At this stage the case for the
prosecution was closed. Mr.
Adams in, his address commented
on the evidence given by the two
Rogers. He submitted that the
evidence given by them could not
be credible, He also pointed out
that the police had not proved
that the accused was in the
building when the alleged break-
ing and entering and stealing had
taken place.

They had to be sure without any
reasonable doubt that the goods
were in the possession of the ac-
eused with guilty knowledge. The
police had not also brought some
of the boarders in the accused’s
place to give evidence in the
Court to prove that the was on the premises when the of-
fence was eommitted.

Mr. Adams further submitted
that there was no positive evi-
dence that the accused was there
and knew that the goods were
stolen. There was a_ possibility
that these goods were sold for
cash over the counter, It may be
that the accused had seen these
goods,

Gaps In Evidence

It may be that the accused
seeing these goods brought in by
some person was afraid to say
something at that time, but it was
not for them—the jury—to draw
any inferences against the accused.
the accused could not have brought
up a bag of flour through the hole.

Mr. Adams pointed out that
there were glaring gaps in the
evidence for the prosecution, In
concluding he told them that the
case for the prosecution broke
down when the police had failed
to prove that the accused was on
the premises and therefore they
should bring in a verdict in favour
of the accused. At this stage the
luncheon interval was taken.

On resumption Mr. Reece ad-
dressed the jury and his Honour
summed up.

BYE-ELECTION

THE House of Assembly a few
days ago passed an Address to
the Governor, asking him to issue
a writ for the election of a mem-—
ber to serve in the House in place
of the late Mr.’ Darry A. Foster.
The Address was introduced by
Mr. L. EB. R. Gill, Senior Repre—
sentative of St. Andrew in the
Assembly.

“7 * i” .
Willemstad" Due Today

SEVEN passengers have booked
with Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son
& Co., Ltd., to sail for England
to-day by the Dutch passenger
liner Willemstad.

The Willemstad is due to arrive
during the morning from Trini-
dad and will be leaving port dur-
i the afternoon,



BISCUITS
TO-DAY.









BARBADOS

d Leg. Ca, Agree To Central B’dos Fishing Industry
Milk Depot,

Creamery

THE Legislative Council in a reply to the Governor
which they passed yesterday told him that they agree in
prineiple to the establishment of a Central Milk Depot and
Creamery in Barbados on the terms set out in the Minutes

of the Meeting of members
Officials and Milk Producers
This reply was adopted after an
effort by Hon'ble G, D, L, Pile to
amend it so that instead of saying
they agreed with the establish-
ment on the terms set out, etc., the
reply would provide for further
consideration fof what form the
setting up of the depot would take.
Mr. Pile’s motion was lost on a
9—2 division. Only Mr, Pile and

Hon'ble Mr. Evelyn voted aye.
_The Meeting of members of the Execu-

tive Com: 5 and Milk Pro-
ducers was atte: y Sir John Saint,
Kt, OMG.; Hon'tle i. Ay, Sumer the
Hon'ble the trorney General; Mr.
F. L, W. C.P.; the Director of
Awiouley ; the Veterinary Officer; Mr.
A. D, Herbert; Mr. B. E. > Mr.
A. Dowding. M.C.P.; Mr. L. Davis;
Hon'ble J. A. Mahon; Mr. B. A. B
ane.

Minutes

Minutes of the Meeting said that
there was general agreement on
the need for the establishment of
a centyal Creamery on the basis
of the memorandum submitted by
the of Agriculture. The
discussi therefore, was on the
question of the capital structure
of the association and the mem-
bership thereof,

It was suggested that Govern-
ment should be asked to put up
pound for pound subseribed by
milk producers and, if necessary,
by others under the following
terms and conditions :—

(a) The contributions of milk
producers should be secur-
ed by an issue of Deben-
tures carry! interest at
4%. These Debentures to
be subject to retirement be-
tween the 21st and 40th
year in equal annual instal-
ments, but that the associa-
tion should have the right
to begin redemption from
the llth year if it so de-
sire,

That Government's contri-
bution to the Capital should
be limited to a maximum of
£30,000 and be free of in-
terest for 20 years thereafter
to earry interest at 3% and
that the retirement of the
loan should be between the
2ist and 40th year in equal
annual instalments or at an
earlier period if the associa-
tion so desixe,
t in winding up the De-
mtures shou! rank in
priority to the Government

loan,

3. It was agreed :—
(a) That lembership of the
association should be open
to any producer of milk
who is prepared to enter
into an agreement with the
association to deliver all
milk produced by him (ex-
cept the quantity required
for family consumption)
provided that he is able to
supply a certain minimum
daily quantity of milk to be
determined by the associa-
tion.

That the proceeds of sales

of the association should be

charged with the following :

(i) The ordinary working
expenses,

(ii) The depreciation on
Plant and Machinery.

(iii) The interest on De-
bentures and Govern-
ment loan,

(iv) The amortization of
Debentures and Gov-
ernment loan.

(v) The payment of a basic
price.

any surplus to be divided on

the basis of annual deliver-

(b)

(ce)

(b)

ies.

That milk producers who
are not prepared to qualify
for membership may, if the
Directors consent, supply
milk but will secure only
the basic price paid to
members,

(c)

: Fresh Milk
Opening discussion on the Mes-
sage, the Hon’ble Colonial Sec-






of the Executive Committee,
on February 12 this year.
retary said the object of the
scheme was to stimulate the pro-
duction of fresh milk. The ad-
vantages to*be derived from it
were the intensification of pro-
duction from the land, the pro-
vision of more employment,
saving of dollars spent in im-
ported milk, improvement of the
nutritional status of the people
and increase in home food pro-
duction,

It was true that a central stock
breeding station and six other
stations had been set up with
the principal object of develop-
ing mixed farming, and particu-
larly the Dairy Industry. But it
was considered that an increased
production of fresh milk on the
plantations and small holdings
would be dependent on the set-
ting up of the proposed depot to
which milk could be sent for
processing and then to the con-
sumer,

He wanted to stress particu-
larly one change that had been
made, It had been originally pro-
posed to apply for a free grant
of £30,000 from Colonial Devel-
opment and Welfare Funds _ to
provide half of the capital cost
of setting up the depot. It had
since been decided that it would
be better to leave the C.D, and
W. Fund for something bigger
and to make the. £30,000 a charge
to the general revenue of the is-
land.

Reply Passed

He moved the passing of a re-
ply agreeing in principle with the
setting up of a depot.

Hon'ble H. A. Cuke seconded.
He said it had always been his

@ On Page 5



ERDISTON COLLEGE
TO BE EXTENDED

The Legislative Council yester-
day indicated their approval of
the plan to extend Erdiston
Training College in a reply to the
Governor which they passed yes-
terday. The Council’s reply was
that they approved of a com-
munication being sent to the
Comptroller of Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare Organisation
to the effect that the Government
of Barbados agrees to the exten-
sion of the College for teachers
so as to provide training facilities
for an additional 32 teachers.

Sixteen of these teachers are to
be from Barbados and the other
16 from the Windward and Lee-
ward Islands, and the extension
is to be done with the under-
standing that the whole of the
capital cost is met from the West
Indies General allocation fror
C.D & W. funds, and that halt
of the additional recurrent ex-
penditure is guaranteed by the
Governments of the Windward
and Leeward Islands



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| A.K.POMADE



ADVOCATE PAGE THREE














s ae 7 | 1
Different From [dad's
|
> “sr i
—VICTOR BRYAN |
Hon. Victor Bryan, Minister of Agvicuiture and Lands |
in Trinidad told the Advocate yesterday that the fishing |
ndustry in Barbados does not have many points of simi- |

Jarity with that of Trinidad, but the loan scheme for help-

ing fishermen to build craft and pay back on the instalment

plan was very interesting. He believed that they could
apply it to their situation in Trinidad and it would prove |
of great benefit to the people.

Mr. Bryan was a member of the he saw the cattle breeding exper
three-man delegation who came ]iment Although the station was a
over to Barbados to see how the/nice one, outstanding in cleanli- |
fishing industry was organised,| ness and general appearance, yet
The other members of the delega-|he did not think that the useful-
tion, Hon. Sir Gerald Wight and|ness of the work would become
Mr. C. Farrell, Trinidad Market-| very evident until the station was

ing Officer, returned home over ]a bit older. «
teh week-end

D

Mr. Bryan is staying at Super — Re ee a :
Mare Guest House, Worthing. He Hi bo
expects to return home to-night ar ur
by B.W.I.A .

He said that the facilities for In Carlisle Bay

\

fishing boats at the landing beaches } iy. sedgefield, Sch. Gloria Henrietta

}
re sre e ontar, -ourse, { Seh. . Sch. Marea Henrietta, Sch
e . P an th es tye pr oa Ft Wallace Yacht Caribbee $ch ONSIDER how much energy your
ut, in a way, they could constl= Taima D., Sch. Laudaipha, Sch. Cyclor- | child uses up during the day—always
tute an object lesson for similar}ama 0., Seh. May Olive Sch Gardenia | *on the go’, as! endless questions.
“ondit Tr W.. Sch D'Ortac, Seh Smeline, Seh
ponaitions-in “Trinidad vais Adina, 3 Seh. Franklyn D. R.| Remember that rowing children,
‘ S24 Wonderful Counsellor, Sch. Zenith, | rapidly developing in body and mind,
Research Station Needed |Xvacnt Buckaroo, Seb, Belqueen, Sch | are in particular need of adequate bocy-
Fron his visit, h a a very rT SC KIVALS oF building and energizing nourishment.
m his visit, he saw a ver) : an
=F i s y M alay Ii., 30 tons net
pressing necessity for a centra | oSqreane,, Manngy vincent, | Roe this reason ‘Ovaltine’ should be the
fisheries research station for the] Schooner Bluenose Mac., 80 tons net, regular daily beverage for every child.
West Indies, He said that the sta- [Capt, McFarlane, from British Guiana It provides food elements, including
. > ; M.V. Caribbee, tons net, ap
tion would be able to co-ordinate | gumbs, from Dominica vitamins, which help to build up body,

brain ard nerves and to provide the
mutch nceded energy and restorative
nourishment.

Delicious ‘Ovaltine’ is prepared from
Nature’s finest foods, and the famous
* Ovaltine’ Farme set the highest stand-
ards for the malt, milk eggs used.

DEPARTURES
Schooner Emeline, 72 tons net,
Clarke, for British Guiana,

MAIL NOTICES

all the research technical inform-
ation with regard to fish life, in-
fluence of currents, charting of
fishing banks and making inform
ation available for the various
territories who in turn would be

Capt



Mails for St. Lucia by the Sch. Won-

able to use the information for] derful Counsellor, will be closed at the! Because ite outetanding merit
j , : raf at | General Post Office as under: .

planning the type of craft that Parcel Mail at 10 a.m, Registered Mait * Qvaltine’ is the World’s most popular

would be necessary to get the fat 1.30 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30| food beverage.

catches which were indicated }p.m. on the 22nd March, 1951

Mails for St. Lucia, Dominica, Montser
rat, Antigua, St. Kitts, Bermuda, Boston
St. John N.B., by the R,M.S. “Lady Rod-
ney" will be closed at the General Post
Office as_ under ;-~

Parcel Mail at 3 p.m, on the 22nd Mareh
Registered Mail at 9 a.m, Ordinary Mail

from the survey information,

He saw Mr. Marshall's peasant
irrigation plot at Eckstein’s Vil-
lage and considered it to be as
as any that could be found any-



Ovaltine













where. It was a perfect example at 10.15 a.m, on the 24th March, 1951. For Roh t He lth ad En
of what could be done with the Us Ca an ergy
type of overhead irrigation, f
He thought that Barbados hac Rates of Exchange e Sold im airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores
an obvious advantage over them eee P.C. 289
in Trinidad, in that the drilling ot busing 20, 1908 } —
a well for the necessary water was }] 94 9 10% pr. Cheques on
much more easily and cheaply Bankers 63% pr
done through the coral formations Runt tate’ et 10% a ‘
here as against drilling through | 8 9/10% pr. Cable vi
shifting clays and sands in Trini- | “10% *Snemeee Sos: "
dad where the water was under Silver.
pressure all the time and where it{* in Tee
was also necessary to case wells in
order to keep them open, He
therefore did not foresee that they .
could supply peasant irrigation to WwW 7 LL
their problems quite as easily as ‘
the people in Barbados had been ’
able to do, “COUNTING SHEEP”
Cane Breeding
Yesterday morning Mr. Bryan HELP You TO ,
visited the Central Sugar Cane 2
Breeding Station and was shown 4 L E E Pp s THE
around by the Direetor of Agricul-
ture. He said that he was able to ‘ aI
get an outline of the whole propa- lf sleeplessness is caused by being We
gation process, It was very inter- qronerem. >it et ran sown ase RY
ae bgt pS f WOrrlec —- it takes more than ,
esting and he thought the place was “counting sheep" to help you i
igeall suited for the job. They in sleep. “Though you toss and turn, Ne
ini@ad had evey confidence in hour after hour, you can't “wish' ay
the management of the station yourself to sleep! ‘ MM
here and he was giad to see that it Many find that taking a tonic VY
was in such eapable hands. requigrly is benefigial aad bales ik
At the Pine Live Stock Station, them rest more gasity at might, .
wie And Dr. Chase's Nerve Pood Is ‘Stamina, strength
e first choice with thousands! For Ms
the Vitamin By, iron and other “@ and appearance—
needed minerals it contains are : ”
sometimes just what your system all outstanding
lacks. And Dr. Coseas, Nerve --say Motorists and
Food does so much to build you up ;
—by increasing appetite and im- Tyre Suppliers alike
proving digestion. wee a ; ;
So if worry, anxiety, a run-down * The weed tuber oe pagnes,
condition or the strenuous pace of SGRe SAGER ees UROL

modern living is upsetting your before.

nerves so you can’t relax and rest
-—try taking Dr, Chase's Nerve
food for a whiie. ‘The name “Dr.
Chase” is your assurance. u

oe 4,
Wider, flatter tread area grips
more road for more twaction,
and wears more slowly.

*

lich Germs’.
Killed in 7 Minufes

+ Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams
And pores where germs hide and cause ter-
rible Pahing, Cracking, Boserss, Peeling,
Burning, Acne, Ringworm, Pasoriagis,
Blackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch and other
blemishes. Ordinary treatments give Br,
temporary relief because they do not ki

the germ cause. The new discovery, Nixo-
derm kills the germs in 7 minutos a! is
guaranteed to lve ‘ou @ soft, Mear, attrac«
tive, smooth skin in one week, or money
back on return of empty package, Ge
guaranteed _Nixoderm from your chemis'

today and re-
Ni m n Troubles

‘Tread—with its new Stop-
Notches for quicker, safer @
stops—resiats every direction BY
of skid throughout the tyre’s
longer life



Handsome buttressed side
walls provide protection from
kerb damage, and make
cornering steadier than you've
ever known,

INSIST ON GOQOYEAR TUBES

You can tuust
GOODFYEAR

THE LONG-LIFE HARDEST-WEARING TYRE

an

i

move the rem,
cause of skig
trouble.



totes
<2 55>
Tete

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a



with an attractive girl.

a charming
You

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A shake of Vim, a quick

POMADE regularly on your hair and be assured of b th d lott |
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A.K. POMADE IS YOUR SHORT-CUT TO BEAUTY P oth,

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Vi ae _cleans everything ,
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wai





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Se ae

PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS &4 ADVOCATE

SSeS eye SS PL
the Adyocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.

aoa
Printed by



Wednesday, March 21, 1951

PRICE CONTROL

The report of the Committee appointed
to enquire into the system of price control
in Barbados has been published after a
prolonged and unexplained delay. The
general public will be disappointed at the
facts which the Committee have found as
the findings will necessitate a further in-
crease in the cost of living.

However it is only fair for persons carry-
ing on a business to make a reasonable
profit and this the Committee has found
does not obtain except perhaps in the
hardware business. The Committee has
therefore recommended that the mark up
on most items of food will have to be in-
creased.



The Committee deals with commodities
in various categories. There are those
items which can be imported without re-
striction from soft currency areas and it
is recommended that these be withdrawn
from control and be allowed to find their
own level on a competitive market. There
are other items which although coming
from soft currency areas are limited in
quantity and must therefore continue to be
controlled in price. Finally there are those
items imported from hard currency areas
which because of the continued shortage
of dollars must be restricted in their im-
portation and which must remain con-
trolled.

The Committee recommends that eggs be
released from price control and is of the
opinicn that this step may stimulate a
greater supply which in turn would keep
the price within reasonable limits. There
can be no doubt that the Committee is
right in releasing as many goods as pos-
sible from price control. Price control was
started as a wartime measure and unless
it is to be regarded as a permanent feature
of Barbadian life it should be discarded as
soon as possible in respect of the greatest
number of goods possible.

The Committee pone out that custom-
ers with charge accounts at groceries have
been subsidised by the cash and earry cus-
tomers because no charge has been made
for deliveries. The Committee therefore
recommends that the groceries charge a
fee for delivery. This suggestion too should
commend itself to the general public. It
is obvious that the groceries have to em-
ploy a large staff of wan drivers
boys for deliveries as well as buy vans and
cycles which have increased considerably
in price. It is only fair that those who use
these amenities should be prepared to pay
a little extra for them.

In other countries this is done and the
charge is either a fixed charge for each
delivery or a percentage of the bill is added
on for delivery.

The report is a sombre document fore-
shadowing as it does an increase in the
cost of goods and services but it is a useful
document which should be studied by
those who are inclined to charge that mer-
chants are amassing large fortunes at the
expense of the people. This myth the
report has exploded.

The Government, however, has decided
not to implement the recommendations of
the Committee. Mr. G. H. Adams in his
Budget. Speech to the House of Assembly
stated, “The Report of the Price Control
Committee has been studied in the light of
the present and potential world situation
as regards commodity prices and supplies.

. In these circumstances, Government
considers it would be inappropriate to im-
plement the recommendations made by
the Committee. .... The Equalisation
Account will continue — within its avail-
able balances — to make minor price ad-
jusiments but until further information
regarding the present and potential finan-
cial condition of commission agents, whole-
salers and shopkeepers is available, Gov-
ernment is not prepared to increase the
margin of profits, resulting in a further
increase in the price of food and other
supplies which is already inevitable in
some cases following increases in world
prices.”

The Government is naturally perturbed
at the ever-spiralling cost of livinig but the

course which it is intended to pursue bears
out the observation contained in paragraph

9 of the Committee’s report. “Some dis-
tributors represented that, under present
conditions prices were being controlled not
only for the purpose of protecting the pub-
lie from possible malpractice but also to
keep down the cost of commodities to the
consumer at the expense of a reasonable
profit to the trade. The Committee appre-
ciated that there was some truth in this
complaint.”

The Government can only come to
proper compromise by studying the warn-
ing contained in the report that the gen-
eral credit situation in the various classes
of trade was becoming unsatisfactory.
Such a condition of affairs cannot benefit
the island in the long run and the Govern-
ment will have to take steps to ensure
that while the public is protected the
credit structure on which much business
dealing rests is ot destroyed

|
|

dhicyele ..

LONDON

Perhaps it would be an advan-
tage to have a Foreign Secretary
who likes foreigners a little bet
ter than Mr. Bevin does. Herbert
Morrison is more interested in
“abroad”. He claims to be some-
thing of an internationalist and
has always been attracted by
social experiment in gqne part,of
the world or another. The dif-
ference between Morrison and
Bevin is that the new Foreign
Secretary has an open = mind

fired by ambtion whereas
the retiring Foreign Secre—
tary has one of the most

tightly closed and pre-determined
minds. We suspect here that
Herbert Morrison's appointment
will make a great difference to
the Council of Foreign Ministers
—if that argumentative gathering
should meet in May. Herbert
Morrison’s political career has
been full of political battles hard-
ly fought to their conclusion.
But he is always amiably willing
to let bygones be bygones and
make friends of yesterday’s op-
ponents. Mr. Bevin’s way of in-
ternational. bargaining was cer-
tainly founded on his’ Trade
Union experience. He demanded
solidarity behind him and when he
was content as a Trade Union lead—
er to haggle and wait and haggle
again conscious that time usually
marched on the. side of. wage
claims. Mr. Morrison's tactics in
international affairs will not be
drawn from the same sort of
experience. He made his career
as a politician, winning votes by
his adroit flexibility. He graduat—
ed by way of local government,
and a long period as virtual ruler
of London, to national politics.
Since the Labour Party has been
in power, he and Mr. Attlee have
seemed to be the only two who
dared look ahead very far. He
never believed that after the
sweeping Labour victory of 1945,
the Socialists would hold undis~
puted power for ever. He always
wanted to turn the victorious La~
bour Party into a “national party”
by making judicious compromises
with middle-of-the-road opinion,
Occasionally he has shown a
rather mercenary fondness for
Liberals—particularly when La-
bour needed their votes. Herbert
Morrisen is a very clever polti-
cian who has a much surer sense
of the real feelings of his coun-
try than Mr. Bevin could have,
As Foreign Sceretary he will be
in a stronger position than Mr.
Bevin; other Foreign Min‘sters he
meets at conferences will recog-
nise that he speaks vigorously
for the Government and will not
fear that he is an ailing wraith,
soon to retire.

The End of the Bevin Empire

The departure of Ernest Bevin
will darken the political future
of a few aspiring politicians.
Hector MacNeil was his choice
as a Junior Minister. MacNeil



NEW

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

may have the youth and the
ability to survive the retirement
of his patron. But some of the
elder men may pass into the
shadows. George Isaacs, one
Bevin nominee, has already faded
to a junior position. Arthur
Creech—Jones the former Coloni-
al Secretary, still has not found
a way back to Parliament and
power. Now he may never do so.
Jim Griffiths, the present Colonial
Secretary, is also a “Bevin
man"; but he has a personal fol -
lowing in the Labour Party. He
may have the fortune to survive
without a powerful backer. Mr.
Bevin’s virtual retirement means
that the British Labour Govern-—
ment will be dominated by a tri-
umvirate—Atttlee, Morrison and
Bevan. There will be plenty of
political speculation about the
relations between these three
But I doubt whether there will
be any real quarrel between
them. There is not much room
now for quarelling in the Labour
Party; the aim is to hold on to
power. The fall of the Bevin
Empire will probably draw the
leaders together in a determina-
tion to come through their pres-
ent political hard times and to
reach a brighter future—brighter
for Labour’s chances at the poll.
Calculated Optimism

Publie Opinion Polls show that
the voters do not trust their
Government—though strangely
they still seem to trust Attlee
fairly well. But the Socialist op-
timism is based on the following
hopes. First; the food supplies
for Britain will get better. Sec-
ond; Herbert Morrison will have
a success at the Foreign Minis--
ters’ meeting which will mean an
improvement of the international
situation and lead to peace in
Korea—-it must come sometime.
Third: the Budget will not be as
bad as the country expects. (This
I am informed, is quite possible),
Mr. Gaitskell can expect to be-
gin the bad year with a big sur—
plus from last year). Fourth;
we have scraped through the coal
crisis, so that will not haunt so—
cialist politicians until the end of
the year! Fifth; the sun will shine
this summer on the Festival.
This is most important. With
good weather and with luck run-
ning his way Mr. Attlee may
even want to go to the polls in
September. From the Socialists’
point of view, September is a
good month for an election. It is
a popular month for middle-class
holidays, but Labour’s working-
class supporters will have just
enjoyed their choice of Black-
pools,

Tory Tactics

The Conservatives, of course,
feel théy have power within
reach. That is probably the worst

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

danger they have to face, as they
may try to snatch power too
quickly and find it eludes their
grasp. But most impartial critics
would agree that power is flowing
in their direction, With the pros-
spect of victory and confidence
that if there were an’ election
tomorrow they would achieve it,
the Conservatives are intent on

forcing an election on the Gov—
ernment. They are trying to
make rule by a_ half-dozen

majority impracticable. But La-
bour’s majority is only as low as
half a dozen only when all the
Liberals vote with the Conserva~
tives. If the Conservative Party
forces votes in the Hoyse of
Commons solely for its own par-
ty purpose, some or all of the Lib-
erals are thrown into the arms of
Herbert Morrison and the Labour

majority goes up—even to the
twenties and safety.
In general, too, the Libera!

Party has decided that an electior
now suits nobody but the Conser-
vatives. What they are playing
for, of course, is a coalition. There
is no immediate prospect of this
because the Conservatives feel
they can have power without
sharing the jobs, and Labour
feels that the whisper of coalition
would disintegrate the party. The
Liberals may yet get their way if
stalemate in government contin-
ues—particularly if it continues
after another General Election.
But for the present it is all the
poor Liberals can do to survive
as an independent party. Since it
is easier to survive as a friend
of the weak than to risk being
gobbled up by the strong, the
Liberals are now growing afraid
of the Conservatives and moving
over to aid and comfort Mr
Morrison.

. +e *

More Noise than Motion

So British politics have reached
the stupendous deadlock. Since
the Election in February, 1950
this has always been in prospect
But the Conservatives then cr
cided to give the Labour Party
enough rope with which to hang
itself. As Mr. Attlee has refused
to do the job himself, the Tories
are now out to do it for him, It
looks as if they will attack the
Labour Government wherever
they can—even on Foreign Affairs
British relations with America,
defence in Europe and the recog-
nition of China.

Perhaps this wil! not look too
savoury whert® seen from over-
seas, Certainly, the world will
see some cracks in national unity.
The parallel Mr. Attlee would
like to draw would be the period
before the last Presidential Elec—
tion in the United States when
Tom Dewey was hailed as almost
in the White House, and John
Foster Dulles was referred to as
a future Secretary of State. Tru-
man is still President; and Dean
Acheson is still Secretary of State



S=SEQUEL TO THE MURDER FOR OIL

Don’t Be Misled Because

wi. eae

“Voleano City” Is Quiet

Sefton Delmer goes back to the Capital where ties bet on who'll be the next to die...

TEHERAN

Don’t let anyone ever talk to
me again of Persians as volatile,
emotional people. From what I
can see they are more stolid and
more stoic than Eskimos,

Just imagine London with the
Prime Minister murdered by a
political assassin, the Cabinet
howled down by the Commons,
who refuse to allow anyone to
speak, the Treasury so empty
that the Army, police, and civil
servants have been warned that
they can expect only a third of
their salary next pay—day

All that has happened here,
and more.

Yet when I arrived back in
Teheran, recently—after only a
week away from it in Bagdad—lI
found the airport and the town
as calm and self-possessed as
ever,

Cafes are as crowded as ever,
with young men drinking tea and
talking politics--“They are bet-
ting on who is to be murdered
next”, guessed a Persian friend
of mine.

Night spots are playing
usual tangos and rhumbas,

Official mourning for the mur-
dered Premier stopped after a
perfunctory two days.

(Mourning? The Moslem De-
votees Movement, one of -whose
members killed General Raz-
mara, the Premier, has even been
allowed to hold a monster dem-
onstration of triumph and exalta-
tion in front of Parliament
building) .

Helpless . . «

But, despite Teheran’s appear-

ance of placid equanimity, the

the



could

Unless something pretty drastic
occurs to change the course
things are now taking, the very
least that can happen is that the
Soviet will gain enormously in
influence.

situation is about as grave as ié

More than that, there is an ex-
cellent chance that this strategie ~
ally vital oil-producing area, sit-
ting on the highway to
might be sucked helplessly into
the receptive maw of its great
Soviet neighbour.

As things stand today, Persia’s
Parliamentary oil committee has
adopted the oil nationalisation
hee: which Razmara had op-
posed

Razmara’s resistance had the
full support of Britain. The Brit-
ish Ambassador, Sir Francis
Shepherd, in a special interview
with the Premier only a few days
before his murder, had called his
attention to the concern with
which the British Government
regarded the proposal.

Suicidal

Ahead, as I see it, the position
is this:—

FIRST: There is little pros—
pect of a strong, new Government
being formed which would be
able and willing to carry through
unpopular decisions needed to
preserve the State finances from
bankruptcy and the country from
progressive deterioration: to an-
arehy.

Such determined action cannot
be expected from Hussein Ala,

OUR READERS SAY

Removal Of Dairies

To Tne Ed'‘tor, The Advocate—

SIR,—1 should greatly appreci-
ate your granting me space as
would enable me to place before
the public the facts regarding the
dairy removals and which have,
im one way and another occupied
their attention during the last few
months. In my particular case
I should like it known that I re-
turned to the Island from Trini-
dad several years -ago and
invested, as a means of a liveli-
-hood, all my savings in a dairy
situate in a_ legally prescribed
area in Fontabelle,

When I began my dairy at
Holhorn the i933 Dairy Regula-
tions were then in torce and my
cowsheds were constructed under
the supervision of the Sanitary
Authorities and in conformity with
the 1933 Regulations. It is there-
fore incorrect to state, as has been
said, that I have had ten years
notice

Furthermore the present Regu-
lation was first mooted in 1946,
and when finally sanctioned by
| the Governor and approved by the
' Legislature, there was still grave
| doubt whether they would not be
jamended so as to avoid injustice
Was I then to move with all the
expense entailed amidst so much
uncertainty ? How much time will
now be given to me in view of
these facts?

Since my

dairy had been con

structed under the supervision: of
the Sanitary Authorities, I had
developed a sense of confidence
and this led me to import modern
technique for better handling and
to remove now will entail a great
loss. During my operational period
I have never received a_ single
complaint either by the neighbours
or the Sanitary Department that
the dairy was a cause of nuisance
or inconvenience to anyone, In
point of fact all who have ever
visited the place, professional men
included, have expressed their
pleasure at the sanitary condition
of the premises,

Included among those who have
visited and expressed surprise at
my having to move was Mr,
Simmons M.R.C.V.S. at present
in the B.W. Indies at the instance
of the Secretary of State and who
was doubly welcomed. In the
event of my having to refer the
matter to the Colonial Office on a
request for a reasonable deal, he
will be able to supply, if called on
so to do, first hand information on
the position of the dairy.

The Regulation purports to be
aimed an improvement of
Sanitary conditions in the City but
only those who sell milk must re-
move. Any number of persons at
any number of places within the
City Limits may keep as many
cows as they please provided they
use the milk themselves or give it
away. The absurdity of such.a
tegu should be apparent to



lation

Ind: a,



who, at-the young Shah’s urgent
request, has taken over the Pre-
miership with parliamentary ap-
proval.

SECOND: In the face of dem-
agogue clamour for oil nationali-
sation—in which the Communist
underground is acting as a high-
ly competent pacemaker—it is
certain that Parliament will adopt
this suicidal measure when it
comes before it.

Whatever inclination there may
be on the part of the more sober-
minded to whittle down the mea-
sure—by restricting it to under-
ground oil resources and leaving
production and processing ma-
chinery in the hands of the An-
glo-Iranian Company—the Mos-
lem devotees and the Communists
will not allow this.

This means that the country
might find itself faced with the
alternative of having to pay more
than £800 million compensation
to the company, or of throwing
itself into the arms of the only
Power which approves and prac-
tises the principle of expropria-
tion without compensation,

The Fanatics
But here in Persia, despite ac-
tive Government counter-meas-—
ures, there is an ever-expanding
Communist underground, well
backed by fanatical anti-Western
nationalists clamouring for th®
liberation of the country’s oil,
So I do not believe that the
prospect—abhorrent to Western
eyes—of closer liaison with Rus-
sia will deter these nonchalant
volcano-sitters .
London enrees Service.

,

all. Further it has been .arguec
that the law caniot be changed
for one man, That is true. But
isn’t it the epitome of injustice
end discrimination to legislate
against one man? That is what thir
Regulation has done. Let th
people judge.
E. CARLTON HILL.

Holborn,

Fontabelle.
March 19, 1951.

Nationalization of Oiland Gas
To .ne Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—When the Labour Govern-
ment in Great Britain installed in
this little island several most
astute, but of course, Honourable
Secretaries in order to expropiate
the Landowners, grab the gas, and
co their utmost to frame and
liquidate the British Union vi
Co., we were told that this abom-
ination was nought but Democrat-
ie Socialism in our time and that
to nationalize any Private Industry
is most righteous and desirable,
But now, when the .Persipr
Government threaten to nation-

alize the Anglo-Tranian Qil Co,
in which the British Government
are the largest shareholders, this
so-called Socialist Government are
at their wit’s end to know what
to do. I for one, could tell them—
“Do as you would be done by”

for “with what measure vo meet

it shall be measured out unto you
again.”
Yours ete.,
“LESLIT”,










News From Britaim (tal Mik Depoi—2

Extract from a Memorandum ef a Committee of
Milk Producers

(Concluded From Yesterday’s Issue)

Assuming that raw milk is purchased at
the Creamery at the present bulk price of
9 cents per pint and pasteurised milk is

retail
in bu

ed in bottles at 12 cents per pint and
lk at 10 cents per pint, it is estimated

that the concern would be a profitable un-
dertaking of a 2,000 gallon per day “through-

put”,

ERECTION AND MANAGEMENT OF

CREAMERY

It is proposed that the erection of the

plant

should be supervised by an experienced

engineer from the United Kingdom; the
Aluminium Plant and Vessel Company, Lim-
ited, has agreed to supply such a man, and

funds
for a

for this purpose have been provided
period of six months under the esti-

mated capital expenditure. It is also consid-
ered of the utmost importance that the man-

ager
perso
opera

therefore proposed that the management of
the Creamery should be under the control
of either :—

(a)

(b)

ORGANISATION OF CREAMERY AS

At

tial milk producers, it has been decided to
organise the Creamery as a true co-opera-

tive.

provisional agreement ; —

(a)

(b)

(c)

(d)

(e)

(f)

(g)

20.

capital cost of £60,000 can be raised from
the milk producers to implement this scheme.

Prese
100%

measure of security can be offered to in-
vestors.

21.

production from the land, provide more
employment,
nutritional status of the community «and
produce vital foodstuffs at home, and is*con-
sidered worthy of support from Colonial
Development and Welfare funds.
cation is therefore being submitted for a
free grant (not exceeding £30,000) under
the Colonial Development and Welfare Act.
to provide for half the capital cost of estab-
lishing a Central Milk Depot and Creamery

in Ba
22.

able
there

(a)

(b)

(c)

capital cost to be brought down to a reason-

remaining Walf of the capital locally in the
following way :

of the plant should be some qualified
n who has had previous experience in
ting similar plants elsewhere. ‘It is/

a qualified person who has adminis-
tered a similar organisation in the

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 21, 1951



a

PENCILS “FOR EVERY ONE









RED — BLUE — GREE
Also PENCILS FOR MARKING GLASS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE



Will Our Customers please Note
that We will not be open for Bus- }

iness on SATURDAY, 24th March

1951, and arrange their Shopping
accordingly.

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO

United Kingdom, until such time as a} ¥ .

local successor can be trained; or ® PHONES: 4472, 4687, 4251, 4413.
a local person who has been selected | Sgseeessesoosssse GESSSEMSSSSSOSSSSSSOHOSS essoces 4
and sent to the Vaited Kingdom ter al’; cee th ee er

comprehensive course of training.

A CO-OPERATIVE

a general meeting of actual and poten-

The following proposals have received





Any supplier of milk will be eligible
for membership of the co-operative
provided that he is able to supply a
certain minimum daily quantity of
milk and, for this purpose, a group of
small producers operating (as a unit
will be regarded as a member.

Any member who fails to deliver the
required minimum quantity of milk
shall cease to be a member.

Membership of the co-operative will
be made up of actual milk producers
holding one ordinary share and having
a single vote.

The directorate will be elected by
members from among themselves.
Only those supplying over a fixed
minimum average daily quantity of
milk to the creamery taken over a
specified period will be eligible for
election,

Where a member of the creamery is a
company, the company may appoint
their nominee, who will be eligible for
appointment to the directorate.

The concern will be run for the bene-
fit of the members of the co-operative
and profits after providing for interest
on pro-preference and_ preference
shares, dividends on ordinary shares
as may be decided by the directorate,
but not exceeding a maximum of 5%,
depreciation on assets and reserves as
the directors may decide, wilt be
divided among members of a bonus on
milk, calculated on the actual quantity
of milk supplied to the creamery.

Each member of the co-operative will
be required to enter into contract with
the creamery.

FINANCING OF THE SCHEME
It is unlikely that the high estimated

nt costs are considered to be at least
higher than pre-war and no great

This scheme is designed to intensify

save dollar imports, improve

An appli-

rbados.
Such a grant would enable the initial

pre-war figure. It is considered that
would be no difficulty in raising the

by the issue nels up to £2,500 in ordinary
One pound shares;

by the issue of up to say £15,000 pre-
preference shares which must be taken
up by members of the Creamery; and
by the issue of say £15,000 preference
shares, the application of suppliers of
shares, the applicaion of suppliers of
milk will be given preference over
others. Pre-preference shares and
preference shares will be issued at a
maximum non-cumulative rate of 5°
and the ordinary shares will be limited |
to a maximum dividend of 5%

PLE LLL LLLP

;

i



s SPECIALS

| soe0escosoooooess

INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD.

THE ORGANIZATION THAT COVERS
PAINTING REQUIREMENTS

INSIDE and OUT.

ren



For the protection and beautification of

your _ property, we can_ offer=s you

the following

WALL PAINTS

“PROPELLER” DRY DISTEMPER (for exterior walls).
Supplied in powder form to be mixed with fresh water
— $6.10 per } cwt. drum,

“LAGOMATT” FLAT OIL PAINT (for interior walls)

Supplied ready mixed; can be repeatedly washed — $7.12
per Imperial gallon.



For best results, the following instructions should be carefully
followed :—

Exterior Walls,

1. For new work, allow the surface to weather for at least
ides before painting. Then apply 2 coats of “PROPEL-

nN

For previously painted work, rub down thoroughly; clean;
and fill all holes, cracks, etc., with a mixture of plaster-
of- Paris and “PROPELLER, ” afterwards treating these
patches with 1 coat of “INTERNATIONAL” CEMENT
a PRIMER. Then apply 2 coats of “PRO-

Interior Walls.

1. For new work, allow the surface to dry out for at least

. mee is before painting, Then apply 2 coats of “LAGO-

w

For previously painted work, rub down thoroughly; clean;
and fill all holes, cracks, etc., with plaster-of-Paris, after-
wards treating these patches with 1 coat of “INTERNA-
TIONAL” CEMENT AND PLASTER PRIMER, Then
apply 1 coat of “LAGOMATT” if the surface was previ-
ously of the same shade; or 2 coats of “LAGOMATT” if
of a different shade.

TRY THESE FINE PRODUCTS OF INTERNATIONAL
PAINTS, LTD., AND BE CONVINCED,



DA COSTA & CO., LTD. — acents







EASTER
HOLIDAYS!!
e

FOR YOUR PARTY

Milk Fed Ducks”
Canadian Salmon
Smoked Haddocks, Anchovies
Carr’s Cream Crackers
Cart’s Cocktail Biscuits
Grape Fruit Hearts
Sliced Mangoes

Dutch Cheese

Danish Cheese

Fruit Cake in tins
Barley Sugar

‘Oat Flakes .17 per Ib.
Cook's Paste .06 per tin

Ice Cream Powder .65 per tin
Pineapple Crush .48 per tin
Carrots .24 per Ib.

¢ HOT
Acs) CROSS
BUNS

and J&R

FINE LIQUORS

Gold Braid Rum
Sandeman’s Wines
Gilbey’s Wines
Gilbey’s Wines
Humbert’s Dry Sack
Sparkling Burgundy
Prunier Brandy

Phone GODDARDS To-day

Sandwich Bread & Cakes



SS LT TL LO TT CNT OO

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 21, - 1951



ve

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





!

House End Consideration Of Estimates“ © 4s

VOTE $8,413,957 AFTER
FIVE LONG SITTINGS

Meet Again To-day

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday after its fifth
sitting concluded consideration of the Colonial Estimates
for the year 1951-52 and passed resolutions under the vari-
ous heads for the sum of $8,413,957.

Mr. F. E. Miller (L) speaking
on the’ item “Subsidisation of
foodstuffs,” under the Head “Con-
trols, Subsidies, etc.” said that he
was very pleased to see the figure
of over $1,000,000 provided for
the subsidisation of foodstuffs.
The primary object of subsidisa—
tion was to defeat inflation due
to rising prices. He was satisfied
that during the war years and
since, the Government had found
it necessary to work the system
of rationing and maximum prices,
and also the inflicting of severe
punishment for practices of black
market.

_ No Government would ke will-
ing to carry on subsidisation for
one day longer than it was neces-
sary. This was still a very neces-
sary thing and he had been
concerned in recent months as to
whether or not the decision would
be taken to bring it abruptly to
an end. That would be a severe
blow to the mass of the people
who were in receipt of small
bi and had to buy costly food.

r. Miller urged that the Gov—
ernment, should consider ap-—
proaching the question of the
reduction of: mark-ups 01 food-
stuffs. “If we are prepared to
subsidise essential foodstuffs,” he
said, “and do not pay the neces—
sary attention to the controls and
mark-ups, we will be defeating
our own cause.”

No Appeal

Mr. Miller also called for some
relief to the small retailer and
shop-keeper. The repressive laws
against black market applied to
them as others, he said, and they

one could see large buildings
being erected, groceries and the
like. Surely it did not appear
that they were in any way suffer-—
ing. It seemed to be just a mat-
ter of crying “wolf, wolf.”

Mr. Mottley (E) said that the
safest way to prevent people from
becoming rich overnight by black
market was to continue certain
controls for a period. %

He said that it would have taken
some time to study the report
thoroughly. Few people of this
community could have said that
their salaries were commensurate
with the rise in cost of living, In
saying that, he was referring es-
pecially to the white collared
clerks who were feeling the brunt.

He said that he would have
liked the Government to have
gone into the report before they
made a decision. He did not like
the attitude of the Government in
Saying that they were not going
to do so and so.

Mr. Mottley said that he was of
the opinion that clothing should be
subsidized. This, he said, was
worth going into; it was of para-
mount importance,

On his side, he said, there was
a member who was referred to as
having a little knowledge of the
matter, but he (Mr. Mottley) felt
that that littke knowledge should
have been appreciated as_ there
were few members of the House
who had as much knowledge of
the matter.

SO acess Ruse whom ey wanea tee ion Ne ee i
. ese were the ; ;
peple who bore the brunt of Tealise that the Government

wanted to finish the Estimates by
the end of March, The Govern-
ment had 10 other things to do
after they got through with the
Estimates, he said, “The Govern-
ment was not deaf,” he said and
he was appealing to Hon, Mem-
bers not to keep back the Govern-
ment from getting through before
the end of March,

He said that the Hon. Senior
Member for St. George made a re-
n.ark and up jumped the Senior
Member for the City to use his
“ammunition” on him, He felt that
the Hon. Senior Member for the
City should have waited until
those remarks came from the Gov-
ernment,

Mr. Adams said that he agreed
with what the Hon, Senior Mem-
ber for the City had to say about
Sir John Saint. He felt that Sir
John had done a magnificent job
for Barbados during the war.
If the Hon. Senior Member for
St. George said that the report was
dishonest, he did not know what
he was saying. No honest man in

: the world, he said, could have
the wholesale business to-da ; ‘ ; i
was greater than at any time i, Said that Sir John was dishonest.

its history. The expenses of the He invited members to ask
wholesaler had gone up and his questions and make considerable
percentage of profit had gone criticisms, but not to make any
down. The cost of doing business ie
unnecessary speeches,

was greater to-day than it was Mr. B L id that h
before the war. A business that °’ st. ryan (IL) sai BURG wee
would tdke $10,000 to stock at Speaking on behalf of some of his
that period would now take Colleagues when he said that those
$60,000. Tq say that something Members had no intention what-

ever of delaying the passing of the

could be taken from the whole—
saler and given to the shop-keeper Estimates, but it was their desire
was an empty promise. to go through them fully.

The hon. senior member for He was asking the Leader of the
St. Philip had said in the House House to place the report on the
Jast week that if the wage-earner Order Paper so that they would
got an increase in wages he had have the opportunity to discuss it
fully.

to be satisfied to pass on some of
Mr. Miller (L) said that he ap-

it to the people who were render—
ing him service. He admired him preciated the remarks made by
the Leader of the House. He

for saying 7 He was a shop—
ogee: <0 Sa nReepten ye however wanted to clear up his
remarks in connection with the

truth.
More Responsibility report from the Committee on
which Sir John Saint served as

On the matter of ae ares

Mr. Goddard said that they cou :

not stop them now, but he wanted Chairman.

to see return gradually, the posi— He said that there were three

tion as it was before—keen com-— gentlemen who comprised the

petition. This kept prices down. Committee. If in case the other

He thought the Government two members of that Committee

should give the Price Controller a yoted against or for any matter,

greater share of responsibility and their word would have been

allow him to use his discretion in carried and not the word of the

fixing the prices. They should not Chairman.

direct him on a certain policy Pergonally, he said, he had

which they knew nothing about. muah reeend. tec. Bir. dobn Saint

His hands at present were tied Be toca tad ta Seer os

too much and that was a danger~ |: reg: ai —e a sci |

ous thing. The present holder of igh standing. He said that in

the office was well versed in the his remarks, he was not making

gnethod of price controls in this any personal reference to Sir

éisiand. He had years of experi— Jchn,

ertee in this work and was doing Mr. Smith (L) said that he was
not. going to discuss the report.
but he was of the opinion that
the remarks of the Honourable

4 very good job. He was out to
Senior Member for St. George in

protect the consumer. He knew
that was his business and he was

connection with the report were
too mild.
alright to

aware of his responsibilities.

This matter -of price controls
was going to be taken further and

It was Speak in

glowing terms of a man, he said,

but not a man who saved 99 one

8 gin appealed to the Execu-
aaa tke members of the Gov-

day and wantonly killed another
the following day,

petty credits by those who were
least able to pay and sometimes
they were never paid. He felt that
the Control Authority should
strike a medium between the pro-—
fit to the wholesaler and that to
the retailer without effecting an
increase on the price of the com-—
modity to the public.

Mr. Fred Goddard (E) said
that the report of the Committee
on Price Control had been in the
hands of hon. members for one
week but he was sure the hon.
member had not read it. If he
had, he did not yet understand it.

Surely everyone wanted to see
some relief brought to the small
retailer, but this could not be
done at the expense of the al-
ready over-burdened wholesaler.
Some nine months ago the per—
centage of profit which the whole-
saler received was 6.6 per cent,
to-day he thought it was nearer
5.5 per cent. If anyone knew the
duties of the wholesaler and his
responsibilities, he would realise
that the percentage of profit was
already dangerously low, and
could not be further reduced.

The amount of work entailed in

ernment, to review it as regards
the food line.

The percentage of mark-up was
inadequate to the service being
rendered the community. He
was not blaming the Government
for the rising cost of living, but
to try and restrain it at the
expense of one section of com—
merce, could not be done. . |

Mr. Goddard said that in his
opinion there should be a gradual
relaxation of price controls on
home commodities. For instance,
he saw no reason why the price
of fish should be controlled.

Mr, Adams (L) said that the
Government would do all they
could to control prices ani keep
down the cost of living. The
Labour Party whose members had
been elected to the House in
greater numbers than others had |
expressed this as one of their
purposes. |

It was indeed peculiar to hear!
it suggested by the hon. senior}
member for Christ Church, that |
because at long last the working ;
classes of Barbados had got a few}
cents more in wages, they must |
out of gratitude to the distribu-
tors, pay them for the service they ,
were rendering.

Cry Wolf

Mr. Adams pointed out that al—j
though one heard complaints regu- |
larly from the wholesalers that
they were suffering, there was!
certainly no evidence. Instead of
shabby stores were bright and

attractive ones as they were regu-—
lariy painted. Around and about |

before he was a
-—-————>

cian, be

FRY’S CHOCOLATES in

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EASTER EGGS
EASTER CONFECTIONER

BLACK MAGIC CHOC. @





FRY'S CHOC, HAZEL NUTS



FRUITS
CRYSTALLIZED FRUIT @
SHARP'S TOFFEE j

He said that some ree 880%



Plastic Eggs @ $1.22, $2.22 each

$1.15, $2.02, $4.08

91c., $1.97
TRY'S PEPPERMINT CBO) vies vse estsdeesyes Tic.
FRY’S CHOCOLATES Large Boxes
MELTIS TWIN-PACK, FAVOURITE CANDIES-& NEWBURY

spoke with Sir John Saint and
pointed out to him that, as far
as shop-keepers were concerned,
the margin of profit was in
adequate.

He spoke for over three hours,
he said, before he was told that
it was a matter for the Govern-
ment.

The House passed $1,147,979
for Controls and Subsidies, and
then $400,000 for Contributions
from Revenue.

Under the next Head, Annexed
Estimates,—Post Office, Mr. J. E. T.
Brancker (C) said that last Gener-
al Elections the Postal authorities
apparently did not remember that
elections were due and had not
ordered sufficient stamps. He
would suggest that the authorities
be reminded that this year is elec-
tion year and they should make

provision for additional postal
stamps
Mr, Brancker said that there

was no adequate provision made
for postmen. The carrying of the
mail he said, might be considered
as an important duty and it should
be seen that transport facilities be
given them.

Mr. Alldes (L) said that it was
time that they distribute country
mail themselves instead of paying
contractors. The Government had
many vehicles at its disposal and
in any case they could ask for
more,

He had been told, he said, that
the wages paid to country postmen
were horribly low and he hoped

ihat something would be done
about it.

Mr. Mottley (E) agreed that
travelling allowance should be

increased for the postmen. Just a
few years ago, he said, there had
been an increase in the travelling
allowance for persons who had to
travel by cars. Government should
therefore see to the increase of
postmen’s travelling allowance to
$2.
Mr. Miller (L) said that country
postmen and especially those of
St. George, were asking him
whether he could persuade Gov-
ernment to allow them to wear a
lighter uniform, They had to ride
all day and he felt it would be
convenient for them,

Mr. Cox (L) said that he felt the
point made by the Junior Member
for St Lucy about stamps was a
very important point, but he
thought that the Postmaster
realised that under adult suffrage
many more people wceuld be vot-
ing and there would be a need for
more stamps

Mr; Cox said he thought that
horse drawn carts could be used
by country postmen in the deliv-
ering of their mail.

When Seawell came up for dis-
cussion Mr, Adams said that he
had already declared that it was
the intention of working out a
scheme of co-operative work at
the Seawell Land. Government
was only repeating what had
already been said so as to prevent
speeches from those who might
have forgotten.

Mr. Allder said that government
should consider getting libraries
in the country. There were many
who would be willing to be able
to borrow a book if there was a
convenient library in the country
district of St. John.

Mr. Goddard (E) said that Gov-
ernment should take steps to
acquire a suitable site for the
Christ Church Foundation School.
The note stated that construction
was deferred pending the formu-
lation of a school building pro-
gramme, He wanted to know
how far the formulation of the
programme was.

Under Part 11, Capital Expendi-
ture, Public Buildings, $341,948
was passed,

When~ roads were being dis-
cussed, Mr. Mottley said that he
would appeal to Government to
see the wisdom over the period of
the next 12 months when they
were doing roads throughout the
island, to consider that in St.
Michael where they had two-fifths
of the population, more attention
should be paid to roads.

Mr, Bryan said that he had
from time to time criticised the
lack of progress in the tenantry
roads programme. He drew it to
the attention of Government
sometime previously that there
was a sum of money which could
have been spent on roads but
which was not being spent.

It seemed to him that the De-
partment of Highways and Trans-
port never intended spending one
cent of that money on roads, The
excuse was that they were work-
ing at the Pine and Bay.

When Loans, Rehabilitation of
Fishing Industry came up, Mr
Adams asked that the origina!
sum of $494 to be voted be in-
creased by $20,000. He said that
this was necessitated because they
intended giving more help to fish-
ermen,

Mr. Mottley said that the price
of all fishing materials had gone
up tremendously and it would be
well if they gave relief to the
fishermen. Every day might be
fishing day, he said, but every day
was not catching day,







DELICIOUS AND ATTRACTIVE

EASTER EGGS

NESTLES CHOCOLATE EGGS
@ 26c., 50c., $1.20 & $2.00 each

Y



$2.40 & $2.72 Box
1/3, 2/6, 4/6

KNIGHT'S LTD.—au seancues














_ To Central Milk
| Depot, Creamery

@ From Page $

In the. Legislature
Yesterday
~ COUNCIL

At yesterday's meeting of the Leg-
islative Council the following Messyge
wes tabled by the Hon. Colonial
Secretary ,

No. 12/1951 relative to the replacement
of the Water Boat “Ida”

The following documents were laid:—

1. The Report of the West Indian

Conference—Fourth Session
2 The Report of the Seawell Airport
Committee,

3. The Barbados Scholarship Regu-

lations, 1951. â„¢

Hon. G. D. L. Pile presented tha
Report of the Select Committee appointud
to consider the Bill to amend the Com-

feeling that the production of
milk should not be carried on in
the densely populated area of St.
Michael, but rather, on the sugat
estates and small peasant hold-

ago was the cost of the distribu-
tion of the milk, and he had al-
Ways telt that the answer to the
problem was the setting up of
such a central depot as they were
confidering, He thought it was
much more desirable to-day.
For the last 15 years there had
been a steady decline in the keep-

mission of Enquiry Act, 1908 (1908-3)
The Council passed the following: |ing of stock on plantations, and
Resolution to place the sum of $1,040] then one of the chief difficulties

at the disposal of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to Suppltment the
Estimates 1950-51 Part 1—Current, No, 44

A Bill to amend the law relating to
persons of unsound mind and for pur-
poses connécted therewith

Reply to His Excellency the Governor's
Message No. 9/1951 regarding the exten-
sion of Erdiston Training College :

that dairy keepers had to face
was the inconvenience of having
to get up at ungodly hours to see
after the milking of their cattle
Another difficulty as he had said
was the actual distribution, and
those were things that would be

Reply to His Excellency the Governor's} taken care of by the central
Messag; No. 11/1951 regarding the] depot.
ars of a Central Milk Depot? “ He thought that without going
“The Council will sit again at 2 p.in Into details, the scheme was one
next Tuesday worthy of acceptance.
HOUSE Price Reduction
The House of Assembly concluded] Hon'ble J. A. Mahon also spoke

im favour of the scheme, He said,
however, that while it was felt
that the scheme would result in{
a reduction in the price of milk,
he did not feel that it would,

consideration of the Colonial Estimates
for the year 1951-52.

The House agreed to the amendments
of the Legislative Council to the follow~
ing :—

aul

intituled an Act to amend the

Immigration of Paupers (Prevention) Act pit :
ihe Bill to consolidate and amend | “King into account the cost of
the Acts of the island relating to the] distribution. It was also felt that

Colonial Treasurer; and the Bill to make
provision for the registration and super
vision of quarries and for the safety 0
workers employed therein

The House passed the following

A Bill to grant a sum of money out of

the requirements of stock feed
would not be unduly increased,
because the production of fodder!
would be stepped up. But those |
who argued thus seemed to over (
look the fact that if the scheme
was going to be a success, the
amount of stock now being kept
would have to be doubled.

Hon'ble G. D. L, Pile said he
was quite willing to vote for the
scheme in principle, but to ask
him to endorse that day every
detail of the scheme was asking
too much.

Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn supported
Mr. Pile’s view. He said there
were certain things which should

the Public Treasury and to appropriate
the same for the service of the year
ending on March 31, 1952 as well as a
Bill intituled the Expiring Laws Continu-
ance Bill 1951

A Resolution to place the sum of
$22,769 at the disposal of the Governor-
in-Executive Committee to supplement
the Estimates 1950-51,.Part 1, Current as
shown in Supplementary Estimates
1950-51, No, 45, which form the Schedule
to this Resolution

A Resolution to grant the sum of
$491,384 from the Public Treasury (to .be
subsequently refunded from Loan Funds)
to be placed at the disposal of the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee to meet
expenditure incurred to March 31, 1952






















on the Capital Works jpotaded: jn whe be discussed, one of which was
Estimates 1951-52, Part Capital, Heac oat . ® . + “
I items 1 to 9 Head Il and Head IV, inj Whether people of the poorer

classes who did not have refrig-
erators were not more prone to
buy condensed milk or milk pow
der which they could use as they
wanted. As far as he could see
the depot was to be run under
the terms of the Co-operative
Societies Act. Perhaps by discus
sion it would be found that it
would be better to run it under
the Companies’ Act

No Undue Delay

Mr. Pile moved that the Mess
age be referred to a Select Com
mittee. He said he did not want
to delay the matter unduly and
in moving that it be referred to
a committee, he was doing so with
the hope that the committee
would report within a month,

Hon'ble V. C. Gale said he was

excess of the sum of $250,000 made
available under Head XLIII of the
Estimates 1951-52, Part I.

A Resolution for $7,000 for the purpose
of making an interest-free loan to the
Natural Gas @orporation,

A fesolution for $5,280 to supplement
the Estimates 1950-51, Part I--Current as
shown in the Supplementary Estimates
1950-51 Part l—Current, as shown in the
Supplementary Estimates 1950-51, No. 47
which form the schedule to this Resolu-
tion.

A Resolution for $976 to be granted
from the Public Treasury (to be subse-
quently refunded as a free grant under
the provisions of the Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare Act on the terms and
conditions stated in the Message from
the House of Assembly to the Governor
‘lated December 14, 1943) and placed at
the disposal of the Governor-in-Execu
tive Committee to supplement the
1950-51, Part If—Canital, as
ehown in the Supplementary Estimates
1950-81. No. 46 which form the schedule
to this “Resolution

A Resolution to authorise the Governor

Fetimates

to enter into an Agreement with a per-]. ( y
ron to verve in the Medical Department}in favour of the scheme, which
in Je aise e Bice enet io ae would inerease the very limited
Meats are rede »™. Peupply of fresh ‘milk which there

was in the island. Such a depot
had been very much favoured by

POPE HONOURS

the recent Livestock Officer, Mr

Mill. .

y ~ Hon'ble K.‘R. Hunte informec
R.C. PRIEST the Council that there was a pro

Fr Oi a ait cess by which substituted milk
. KINGSTON, March __| tries. It could be sold at a cheaper
High dignity came to a black price than cow’s milk, and it was

Jamaican Roman Catholic priest
last week when Fr. Gladstone
Wilson, Ph.D., was appointed to
be a dignitary of the Roman
Curia by His Holiness the Pope.

Dr. Wilson, who is Chancellor
of the Roman Catholic Vicariate
in Jamaica, became a member of
the Papal household, which _en-
titles him to be styled the Rt, Rev
Monsignor Wilson. He will be in-
vested with his new rank at a
ceremony to be held in Jamaica
in April.

Born of elementary school
teacher parents in 1906, Monsignor

difficult to tell one from the other,
If anyone started to produce that
substituted milk in Barlfados, he
thought that the depot would run
into very serious competition .

Mr, Hunte seconded Mr, Pile’s
motion that the Message be re
ferred to a Select Committee.

Hon’ble F.C, Hutson said in
his view the scheme was a sound
one. The question of making
condensed milk or dried milk, if
it arose, could be decided later,
He was going to vote for the re-
ply to the Governor saying that

Wilson was first a member of the aes Ware in).favour of the
Jamaica Civil Service before he | © ’
ntered the Church, After further discussion Mr.

Hunte witharew nis seconding of
Mr. Pile’s motion,

Hon'ble J. D. Chandler spoke
from the Chair in favour of the
scheme, and said he was glad if
had been decided to make the

‘ £30,000 a charge in the general
Dr, David L. Poe, former pro-| avenue of the island instead of

fessor of Columbia University.) taxing it from C.D, & W. Funds

U.S.A., and his wife Dr. Mar- Mr. Pile then moved the in

garet W. Poe, visited the House} csertion of the words alread)

of Assembly yesterday afternoon] mentioned, in the reply to the

to watch the procedure, Governor and the motion was
They are here on holiday from] lost.

the U.S.A. The reply was then passed.

~ BABY'S
TEETHING |

need give you
no anxtiettes
There need be no restless nights,
no tears, no baby disorders, if
ou have Ashton & Parsons
nfants’ Powders handy.
Mothers all over the world have
found them soothing and cool-
ing when baby is fretful through
teething, and, best of all, they
are ABSOLUTELY SAFE.

é Y
ASHTON & PARSONS

INFANTS’ POWDERS.



PROFESSOR VISITS
“HOUSE”










White shoes, to pass muster
in company, must be spot-
less, immaculate. Use Pr
Propert’s White Renovato
surer way of making sure
that white shoes are white!

PROPERT’S
SHUWHITE & WHITE RENOVATOR

in Cartons with Sponge



!

ings. The practical difficulty years |
SO9GSS SECSOOPPOOOOS POPES,

%

‘
8

SEP POPP PPPS PCPS PSSST

3999909999

LOLOL LLL. ;

PAGE FIVE

iia aaa
\SRRBERBEREST ESSE e
BABY’S "ae | JUST ARRIVED !!

Comps “2 ‘PURIN
Sirmee, @ PIGEON CHOW
ORDER YOUR SUPPLIES NOW

coupes relieves tage times St et Ss
al. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors.

#,AfICKS
lll



Mon VapoRus

GET YOUR ....

EASTER EGGS §

At WEATHERHEAD'S

Nestle’s Chocolate Egg in
Casket 11/- each

Nestle’s Chocolate Eggs @
27c., 50c., $1.20, $2.00 ea.

Fry's Chocolates in Plastic
Egg @ $1.22 & $2.00 ea.

Fry’s Marzipan & Choc. Egg
in Egg Cup 40c. ea.

Fry’s Marzipan & Choc, Egg

SE SAE,

=

NOW AFFORD ey

A GOOD SMOKE
AT A Goon

PRICE! ! v2
Owing to displicated s




YoU CAN



ae
hipment

&

LESSORS

30c. ea. e
Duck Carriage with Choc, we re
Ege 4/6 he. a offering ~ 2 ¢
E ‘ =
— _— ere ae 833 Cigarettes 20's and Ardath C. T. 10’s and 20's at

cost price in original cartons of 200 for $3.00.
SINGLE PKTS 20's NOTE. The prices are only until stocks are reduced. Every
Cigarette guaranteed fresh or money refunded if not
satisfied.

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES.

ee

—: Also :—
Fresh Delicious Confection-

EASTER

Black Magic Choc, $4.06 box

Fry's Asst. Choc. @ $1.12
& $2.21 box

Cadbury’s Asst.
5/- & 9/- box

Large Boxes of Fry's Choc.
@ $4.55 ea,

Meltis Favourite Candies @
$1.02 & $1.85 box

Ot

4



Choc, @





SLE IIIA

4,

Nestle’s Choc, @ $1.19 box
Meltis Coftee Choc. Mint
Creams @ $1.23 box ~
Fry's Princess Choc. @ 94c,
& $1.69 box %
Fry's Choc, Almonds 2/- ¥§ s
box % ’
Fry's Hazel Nut Choc. 2/-, $$ 4
3/9 & $1.79 box x,
Fry's Hazel Nut Choc. @ ys!
8/- tin a
Cadbury’s Milk Tray @ 3/9 %|
& $1.48 tin S|
Cadbury’s Roses @ 3/9 & *

$1.48 tin



Cadbury’s Red Rose @ 98c¢
& $1.80 box | ;
Salted Peanuts 64c. tin |

Jacob's
$1.64 tin

>
»

*

+

»

Cream x
Meltis Royal Princess Asst. ¥
>

>

y

%

%

Crackers



$1.85 box
Fancy Biscuits in Cello Pcks,

l0c, pk.
Fancy Biscuits in Airtight
Pks. 2/- pk. %
Butler Scotch 2le. pk. & iN

45e. tin %
Mougat 34c. pk. & 7c, tin &

Royal Scotch Shortbread }
$1.36 tin x
Mars Bass Idec, ea. s
Crest Bars 6c. ea.
For the Best of . . >
“EASTER: EGGS” x
& “Confectionery” }
Visit . +. ee
BRUCE
4

OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT

WEATHERHEAD
LIMITED

Head of Broad St.

(
TA. G7 SPALDING &

SOCEM

LOS
a















and Toes. Platform Soles,
Sizes 7 to 10...
= Il tol

j ait ce cee sees $6.83 & $6.13
PN POSSE e rye EES eee $6.67 & $7.37

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

12 & 13 Broad Street.







Same styles |
" |
Black Patent |











NEW STARS
im the
motoring world

‘



“ Charles Mc. Enearney & Co., Ltd.







jtanencwesrremn Av 208 Phe tyes

“= HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

PAGE SIX : BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MARCH 21, 1951
















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you ‘will ana ‘new happiness and health in
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= |
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THESE 2 CREAMS Vi-Tabs fos






THANKS, DOG! 1M SORRY. T
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< | vr nmd vi
\ a 3 y i }
\ £m ene ee a We De hdbelahibe tc hehitehdalalalalel if,
\ f € \ ¢f a) ey Lovely Society women all over the % |
BAS \ KY < : FOLLOW THE BEAUTY *
o x Ly Sis X world follow this simple, inexpen- CARE OF SOCIETY’S 2
er a meee ea ae eas LOVELIEST WOMEN &
‘NWP. wh roan EVERYWHERE 3
JArerv) : Ze / within the reach of everyone of ‘ > 4 —
Ay" ee as pea PRARAARAAAEREALARL ANY KNOCKED
Nhe ‘eZ : mf? : Nf
| : Vg by. 2? ew, \e 4 This is what you do: every night, at bedtime, smooth Pond’s Cold OUT
ji : Case he Cream over face and throat with your finger-tips. Remove the cream,
aH _ — ee ; : : N
ity a a ee ‘ and with it every scrap of dirt and make-up. Then “rinse” with more MY PAl

| Cold Cream, for extra-cleansing, extra-softening, Very soon, your |

BY CHIC YOUNG skin will be clearer, smoother, lovelier. |
pion FOUNDATION AND PROTECTION

} By. day, use a touch of Pond’s Vanishing Cream as a foundation. This

























( owt ) non-greasy cream will hold your powder matt for hours, and protect |
To STaet ALL OVE ) your complexion from sun and wind. |
DOWN WELL BE LATE FOR GENS OO at, i Is
THE DANCE yo 45 an 32 = Start now to win the loveliness ; yours ais@
eet y a
} c Artin or A POND’S that can be yours when you use | | SACROOL is
cmt e | Pond’s Creams. You'll find the orn sale at
bd Vanishing Cream distinctive opal-white jars at all 3 D
ian Cold Cream the best beauty counters. KNIGHT s LTD.
tes, / \ i 4 and all other Drug Stores
"ara 7 ayy “ ee —— ————————— NS yA
oie } 1f 4\ f a — : =— a ers manana mea aca oa =
were, YS | il
=e i at PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
BY BARRY APPLEB










EERE AN ROY Pe Late
OU GO AND 3it \~ XY DON'T YOU suet O 4
OWN , DARLING — /%L THAT av S| ,

LIGAT THe FIRE





| SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only





| USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
| POLAR ICING SUGAR COCKTAIL CHERRIES
PR gk ok bb BOTTLES (large)....---.-.-..140 2.16
QUAKER OATS LAMBS TONGUES
PROS. (large): dav wisg unnamed? AG Teer aan ee i 70 60

H PKGS. nen ene4 oS BOTTLES nnn t2 —- BG



BY FRANK STRIKER

WE'LL EXPLORE THE TUNNEL FURTHER | FVoU'VE LEARNED TOO Much! You
AND SEE WHAT ELSE WE CAN FIND. MUST DIE!













{ JUDGING FROM WHA: THOSE JP MAY BE HERE FROM TIME
MEN WORE, TONTO, I'D SAY THEY DIED CASTLE WAS BUILT ON
HUNDREDS OF YEARS OTHER SIDE OF MOUNTAIN.

Wi

|
RED ROSE TEA GUAVA JELLY
|









PPPOE PSPSPS P PL PODEEP PSPS SP PPPS PPPS P SPP PPP PPPS PO,

GOING TO CHURCH THIS <
EASTER?
YOULL NEED S
A&M

HYMN & PRAYER |
BOOKS

We hare a limited Supply x

ADVOCATE STATIONERY {

ESP SFFPOEPSESPPESEOESSEEECSFSPSSPOSS %

BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS
apr ‘ wey) preys Gees : Ni dnieieeerenen
ae sh NG

ei. + oR ee te
WaT an V.{ 1 CAN HARDLY HIS FATHER IS — |)
il BELIEVE MY ECCENTRIC TOO!

Be per aes ey











fe

HEY-TELL ME=
WHY ARE ALL
THOSE PEOPLE

STARIN’ AT

THAT KID ?







Ve
} itt HES THE onvy |
Vi KID IN TOWN
WHO ISN'T |
WEARIN’ A















Ls Hing Pranrey Spodicote tos Wold
PP TREY 2 2) gh oe
wy { SPILL TF CUTTLE! ) WHY SHOUL

ss WHERES THE < I TELL YOU?
~ MONEY?) WHO ARE

Sec you? youre
; NOT THE
PoLice!

! ——
| COCOA ie well carved
7

| OCOA is well served
ee . j ; : = = / F ; = ;
YOU BET WERE NOT THE
POLICE...BUT WE! Re
TREAT YOU BETTER:
THAN THE COPS XG
WILL IF WE &
TuRN YOU IN! ma



















THE PHANTOM




Frequent services
by British West Indian

oc, Worid nghts tex

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
(BOT WHY (EAVE THE) (THATS THE
=> CAR ON THE TRACKS? M







Airwoys enable you to enjoy ashort vacation
in aeighbeuring Caribbean Islands over the

Easter holidays. && Make your choice 'and
BOOK NOw.



[iNEVER UNNERESTIMATE ME
| ENEMY. THATS WHY I'M STILL
| ALIVE. MEBBE THEY
| PICKED UP OUR TRAIL

|BY NOW. GIT OUT<=5






C 4
eo ATRAINS comiNct_) ry
4 ‘ he, oe “ ae .








Cocoa going overside
. froma ship in the Port

of London Docks with

\




-



what looks like little or is the most difficult,
ceremony, but the staff it is safest in the experi-
of the Port of London — enced hands of the Port
Authority know the de- of London Authority—
gree of care required here it has the added
OE cif | to handle this valuable advantage of reachin
A Ay { cominodity. Whether a the largest consumer
Be , VY
Zo a BRITISH. WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS = | otssisewyoritnad aan we wn
SO oe Hf Hy f a
ate a Ne B.W.LA., Bridgetown SS







WEDNESDAY, MARCH 21, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508























corriente —
Espanol—Telefono: 4718.

“FLOWER DEW"
BUTCHER—in lovtng memory of Ann] Road, Right of Way
Neveille Butcher one year on March | ing, a Corrfortable
21, 1950.
Dear is the grave in which she is laid

IN ' MEMORIAM



all Modern Conveniences,

F =
ished ully Furn

(Linen and Cutlery if required),

Dear i: the memory that should | Refrigerator, Radio, Telephone, Vacant.
never fade Dial 3111 after 9 am. D. F. de Abreu,
Sweet is the hope that again we] Auctioneer. 21.3,.5L—I1n
shall meet reenter =~
Kneeling together at Jesus fect. “KEN-ERME" — Seaside residence,

0. Eunice Buteher (daughter) Marion | Bathsheba, to approved tenants. Avail-
Butcher (Grand-daughter), Yvenne] @ble April and onward, Linen and
Butcher (great. grand). 21.3.61—1n eggs optional, Dial 2550 for particu.

ors.

—————————— 16.3.51—t.1.n.
HAYNES—In loving memory of Marcus

Mortimer Haynes who passed away on
March 2ist, 1949, was buried in Wood-
lawn Cemetery U.S.A
To-dze’ has brought us sad memories
Of two years axo.
We loved you darling,
But Jesus loved you best
So He took you home to rest
Ever to be remembered by
Haynes iwife), Lilian
(U.S.A.), Lilian Brooks

Modern Bungalow situated at Brighton,
Black Rock all conveniences. Apply on
premises to Mr. Vere Lewis,

15.3.51--T. FN.

at lhe anti teas a

MARINE GARDENS—New Bungalow
3 bedrooms with running water, built in
Wardrobes and all modern conveniences,
Long lease preferred Apply Mrs. Fried.
man, Hotel Royal. 13.3.51—t.£.n,

NEW BUNGALOW-Enterprirs |



Muriel

(daughter)
tsister), Fitz-
lierbert Brooks, Ermyn, Sylvia, Theima,



road

















Christ re abl :
Grace, Joan, Monica (nieces), Leroy, Furnished, Fridges Been ematiately.
Vere nephews), Drusilla Antrobus Apply Frederica FitzPatrick Telephone
(aunt). 21,3.51—IN. Paggg 213.518
x MECHANTI
FOR SALE = ns
BICYCLES — Daily, Weekly
Minimttm charge week 72 cents and] on Monthly terms. Apply Moore
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24 Bieycle Dept. Store, 30 Tudor Street.
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents @ Dial 3361, 21 $.51— 3n
word Sundays. — — ahats
AUTOMOTIVE WANTED
7 Minimum, charge week 172 cent
CAR—One Singer Roadster, in good eee ents, OnE
working order. Apply: REDMAN & 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24

words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a

TAYLOR'S GARAGE LTD. word Sundays,

18.3.51—3n.
“FORD — MODEL “B’ SEDAN iM 3)











Excellent condition. H. ARRINDELL. HELP
2 of. i
(Cer nanometre — YOUNG LADY for our office. Onhy
ELECTRICAL those with previous book-keeping ex-

perience need apply.

Stansfeld, Scott é&
Co, Ltd., Proad Street,

15.3.51—t.f.n



ENGINE—One Brit Marine Engine
10 h.p. Gasoline or Kerosine. Reasonably

ee LADY—For general office wi k ith
new and in good order. Apply: K. @ ‘ork wi

Corbin, Brighton, Black Rock. knowledge of Stenography and Typing.

17.3.51—3n, | APPly in writing to P.O. Box 239

Bridgetown, 16.3,51—6ny

ONAN—Lighting Plant, 12-15 volts, | ~—————-—+——_+—+___________c

30 amps, 400 watts, with lamps ane NURSE-MAID — Good references re-

quired, Apply to Mrs, Brian Robinson,

































Con alimentacion—Se habla
18.3.51—2n,

at Maxwell Coast
to Sea, Good Bath-
3 Bedroom Cottage,





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

} '

PUBLIC SALES PUBLIC NOTICES | SHIPPING
Ten cents per agate tine on weet Téa cents per agate line on week-doys

ni cents per agit Sund.

sek cnarge ul Ok wea | and 12 cents per agate line on Sande’, |

tnd $1.80 cw Sandawe , ; menimtim charge $1.50 on week-days;
‘ | ond $1.80 on Sundays.























| *

ane gd for Speouhoements of FOR RENT — —— a | ROYAL NETHERLANDS

irths, jarriages, ths, Acknow- ! Ss ‘ 3° :
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices is Minimum charge week 72 cents and AUCTION | BARBADO CLERKS UNION STEAMSHIP co,
$1.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays| 96 cents Sundays 24 is — over 9 | NOTICE | SAILING FROM AMSTFRDAM FRENCH LINE
for any number of w: up to 50, and| words 3 cents @ word week—4 cents a ;. The Annual General Meeting will he MS. “Hersilia’—a2nd March 1951.
3 cents per word on week-days and! word Sundays, jheld at the YMCA. (Hoste) S.3, “Cottien"—éth Aprit 1981 Cle Gle Tra tlahtique
4 centa per word on Sundays for each | WEDNESDAY gtk inst. at 440 pa M.S, “Willemstad—12th April 1951 © ile Transa’ a
additional word. HOUSES UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | “Xence et iontans ena ty question SAILING TO AMSTERDAM « 2

For Births, ‘Marriage 2 gage ent Se peeniads Wahine ¥ dean ‘shall be sent in writing to the Generai | Sy a hhYMOUTH | rae tt
announcemen ‘art ‘a ~ lous rectived. 1 will sel!| Secretary not leas than seven dasa| 8. “Willen:stad” reh 1951,
charge is $3.00 for any number of words iets ee PURNISHED FLAT—| of Thursday 22nd at the office of tn | tsehone Sine: gat Mieea fer sua’ Sones 2. | SAILING TO TRINIDAD, SAILINGS TO
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each | 5.1)! wth He nay facing Sea. English] General Motor Bus Co. Nelson Street AGENDA | PARAMARIBO, GEORGETOWN “RANC
edditional word. Terms cash. Fhone 2508 | ae ny r. Suitable one person} one Austin A-70, 1950 Mosel, donc 1. Minutes M.S. “Bonaire’—21th March 1951 ENGLAND & FRANCE
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death couple. Telephone 284v. jider seven thousand miles (damaged| 2. To receive the Report of Whe| S-S. “Justinian” 2th. March. 1981
Notices only after 4 p.m. a UF #1,331—t.t.n: fash ent, Sale at 2 pm. Term Executive Committee and Financiai| M.S, “Hersilia” 6th April 1951 GASCOGNE: April Ist

CUARTOS--Con muebles nucros, Agua 7 Sie ee eet, RPTL 2982

via St. Lucia, Martinique,

statem: 1950-51 i
VINCENT GRIFFITH, : rane er S | SAILING TO LAGUAIRA, CURACAO

3. Hiection of Officers, Meinbers of
Auctioneer,



the Executive Committee, and an ete. Guadeloupe and Antigua
17.3.51—5n Auditor, M.S. “Oranjestad” 28th. March 1981. aa
| 4. To consider notices of motior M.S. “Willemstad” 25th. April 1951 a
=n and/or Qu¢stions in accordancs S. P. MUSSON, SON & Co. Ltd. SOUTHBOUND
| with Rule 18(2). Avante
UNDER THE SILVER = > 40) stir tusiness —————



GASCOGNE: March 23rd
Grenada, Trinidad, British
and French Guiana

———$_—_—___.—

CHRISTIE SMITH, Ss EE —E—E—E
General Secretary {

NOTE: A cepy of the Report and Finan-

The MV

|

HAMMER














“CARIBBER” will




















al Statement can be seen at Registered accept C. . s for
On Thursday 22nd by order of Lady! Wifier, YMCA. any evening after the | | Rang hutana eee tis
wae, will sell her Furniture at “st inst, from 4 p.m. to 6 Pe si—gn. | {| Nevis and St. ‘Kitts. Sailing
estfie) Se ae a j : 16.5.51—3n \ Wednesday 21st inst Accepting Passengers,
2 Small Dining Tables, Upright Chairs. | NOTICE The M/V “DAERWOOD" will Mail and Deck Passengers
ah ae With Dunlopillo Cushions c s \}{ secept Cargo and Passengers for to Grenada, Trinidad, St.
Porkic a Birch, Pedestal Sideboard pocK.ry GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB|: St. Lucia, Grenada, and Aruba, Lucia and Martinique.
e air, ornament Tables; Very THE Offce and Bar will be closed {| and Passengers only for St
can Corner China Cabinet all in Friday 23rd March ‘(Good Friday Vincent. Date of Departure to 33
Coe Te nerann aoe Bugs. Water Members wishing to play on this di be notified. } y
: s, ishions, urtains, 4p of should arrange with the Caddy Maste-| | R M JONES & C | d
Fee men, Sve Milain, “Cliee’ ine Chale ant cette or Re eee | | RWS MeMGoNER Owens »M. 0., Ltd.
a, rc, a an offee Ser-* trpursda sence y oNcC
mr see Ware in entree Dishes ©)" '°°" Secr | heart rare. Ween AGENTS
eg Stand, Fisn Knives and Forks: pe | ‘ ; i 5
Spoons, Forks, Cutlery &e., Divan Bed- = | Cantheves. Sales Bie. Phone ::: 3814
sieads, Cream Painted Dressing Tables
Masa. Nets, Bath Scales, Larder, G.EC NOTICE ae
etrigersior (14 months! Dominion! 4, sae ICH 7 ne
Washing Machine Moffat. Hot Plate, THE BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE, Pe rrr re cree eee
Burner Florence oi! Stove and Oven, ASSOCIATION +
Enomel Top Table, Kitchen Utensils,| The ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING bt



Lawn Mower, 50-ft. Plastic Hose. Garden | the above Association will be held in the

ig HARRISON LINE

























Tools, Electric Iron and Toaster Troning | Harrison Coilege Hall on Saturday April
Board, Step Ladder, and other Items. j ith 1951 at .1.30 p.m. }
This Furniture is practically new and ; AGENDA )
is ue perefct condition. Report on work done by the
Sale 11.30 o'clock Terms Cash Council |
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. | 2 Assiloes’ Report OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Auctioneers 3. Election of Council Members
. : t ae a
1836125] § General Business ‘ Due
(Signed) C. W, CUMBERBATCH, Vessel from Leaves Barbados
neste ‘Asbiatant See ,: -
= | £8. “PACIFIC STAR” Liverpool 28th Feb. 15th Mar,
REAL ESTATE SS. “STATESMAN” London Grd Mar. 18th Mar,
gue St. Saviour’s Teen Age Club | SS {SUccEssor” Liverpool 10th Mar, 25th Mar,
nine SMALL. PROPERTIES FOR . SAVIOUTS Teen ge ! S.S. “STUDENT” Glasgow & Mer
~ FOR CASH OR ON TERMS South Wales 10th Mar 25th ar.
One at Country Road; f * ES The Drawing which should take place . ‘ ales 1 a 7 Sh
ton Hill; One at King , Sesiets ee at the St, Saviour’s Boys’ School o: S..“SPECLALIST” London 2ist March Sth April
Mason Hall Street; One at Britton’s » | Saturd:7 24th inst. has been postpone :
Road; One at Deacon's Road, One at} to a later date.
School Road,' Carrington'’s Village, One Will all persons who have sold out their THE UNITED KINGDOM
at ae Lane. One-third of eh cost Books kindly a oe oy HOMEWARD FOR E bad
can be paid and the balance month) “ist March to Mr. Leslie Gay at th rbados
For particulars apply to D'Arev ‘A.|Chureh House, Bridgetown < Vessel For Closes in Ba
Scott, Magazine Lane. 21 —2n The Secty S.S. “LAURENTIAN
———— St jour’s, FOREST” .. Liverpool 16th March
BUNGALOW—Navy Gardens, 3 bed . Andrew. S.S. “MULBERRY HILL” London 30th March
rooms, every convenience ‘including 21.3.51—2n s “CRAFTSMAN” _ Liverpool 3ist March
garden. Water supply. As new, £3,000. a P
one 4476, 63.5...) EES







For further information apply to - - +































































NOTICES









Tb,







SOCEELOO OCR SOBEOOIA AGS.














STOCKBROKER

LIVONAL









PERSONAL at Money-Saving Prices





STREAMLINED Vanities and

Stoals, Dressing Tables, Wardrobes

und Dresser-robes, Cheval +8

‘ aller Mirrors--Mahogany an

blic ure hereby warned against ane Cv orn ads

ieee weevil be may husband USTACE ery ieee s pte Maas nna
GREENIDGE as I do not hold imyself orcuian. ’

responsible for him or anyone else con-

tracting ony debt or debts in my name

unless by a written order signed by me
r EVA GREENIDGE,

DRAWING. ROOM Furniture in
Morris, Bergere, Tub and Push—-
Berbice Choirs $12 up—High and


























Currants 40 ¢. per Ib. C. Herbert,| Ordering, purchasing, receipt, recording, issue, disposal and safeguard | <<
55 Tudor Street. Dial 3666. 21,3512 | Of all property and stores, and to perform any other duties that may EPHAZONE TABLETS
Heated ea be required of him by the Director. FOOTBALL Barbados Bonds and Shares DODDS PILLS

SILVEP — Westmoreland, Sterling i ; ; / : ont A ; |
Silver Cutlery, 50 pieces. Georue and The person appointed will be required to be on the job in time ven =r i YEASTVITE TABLETS
Lima & Co. Lid., 20, broad Street "| ‘© Start work each day at 7 a.m, and must not leave the job until ce acaey as ee oan

ima aaa aa leanne ci FS after work has stopped each day —_—_—

21.3.41—an ys
— Applications, which should be made on forms obtainable from the T Dial: 4796 Hou C. CARLTON BROWNE
: ‘ . ; F \ : rs 9—3

See tanine iting To wond| Colonial Secretary's OMee ani sealed in an envelope marked “Appli- GRENADA TOUR Wholesale & Retail Draggiss
Weateha amen she) st — needs| cation for the Post of Stores’ Clérk . ‘a va eens
scratch, tarnish, stain or rust — is} cation for the Post o: ores’ Clérk, Department of Highways ahtl ' r raise =

c sh — will hi z ith ary} ,, c ’ ' 3 : =
table setting, for any occasion” lending ne s ae be addressed to the Colonial Secretary's Office ahd : Return Match (Over Phoenix)

ch and ty to your home. , 7 .
Knives: able “tte. Destert sie. W e accepted up to 12 noon on Saturday 31st March, es se
Forks : able . le: * -3.01,—2n.
Spoons: Table S4c. Dessert 49c. B G da

Tea 36c. Coffee 26c. Ege 36c. a : arDados vs. Grena You will be t
tld, ‘ ol glad to learn that you can get
Jam ¥

Moe pide (Siar ot arent isons in Sot eerie (099999 SSS9S499559540508- ||| ON WEDNESDAY, 21ST “. .
Thi it rte tne as || OREENTAL |<°” ee] CMa i961 a 6 PM. WHITE TALLOW

TM CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. a0 arming % NOTICE $i

18,3,51—6n ENIRS, * % 1 ADMISSION. is

VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsch Sun-asire New cepa opened ‘ % :

Venetian blinds, to your > ys 7 >
uate ll TaN go Bs 8 e* saawosl Si) ee ee ie CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
Ar Ree eye aster Holida i Stand 2/- Pier Head.

13.2, 51t.f.n. 3466 y George Challenor Sta

See EIGER, We beg to inf Custoi y
6 Amable are oute Apply: Wicks, and Friends x that “we ‘shall be Uncovered Stand /
Woodside Gardens, Phone Sr alae! K Uo pme eg ae dhe Ckieele (oo, 6d.
Se ee EASTER RIGHT... ‘ inet, re-opening SATURDAY jist

YACHT — Yawl “ r, prox. ‘ ‘

37% ft. Inng, with gray marine engine. % | St Note:—Season ‘Tickets not
Recently painted and in g60d condition. FU RNITU RE 5

; Burke, Telephone 4569 NE match.
orange, Ue GHB Stn. WSAM & CO. valid for this additional
4 PEN le crenrerrreaeS



|

We beg to inform our Customers
that Our Hardware Stores will be
Closed on SATURDAY, 24th March

The Barbados Mutual Life Assurance
Society.



Flat Rock. Low back Folding Easychairs
St. George. #2. up. YS titi: dling
eee TABLES for Dining. Kitchen,
re oe Fasny’ -- Cavan, Bedowom. and Will Policyholders and all othe>s concerned please
__————— * Kitchen Cabinets = Waagond,
Larders—lroning an washin; 5 : ; ;
~ beards, Tubs, and many other note that the office of this Society will not be opened
NEW NATURAL GAS [8 fs: |
» ————— .
DISTILLING PLANT ji|$ oe FE en. Seek Pere \ | The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lad.
‘ your Gas Co. Bay St ° f si
Phe above Pant whi nw f L. 5. WILSON % C. K. BROWNE, | WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL
ensure our Customers with 4 : :
regular Syape ng of : & SPRY ST. ¥ Secretary bids’ cas
| * % 1 |
Pure Distilled Water 8 DIAL 4069 4 | Kg
Seceosoues 5006640400) SSS
Se ee

fe

,

ERECT mg





spares. A. Barnes & Co. Ltd : By public competition at our office eos .
. Mandalay, Abbeville Gardens, Worthing, James tri , a r n
LIVESTOCK ‘nh berson, preferably between 11 a.m. | March 1951, at a ie aoe Trinid d Gua dia DA COSTA & co.. LTD.—Agents
and 1,30 pan, 21.3.51—2n pills perches of land at 4th Avenue, Notice |
HOR: - en nate atan “rks Road, Bush Hall, St. Michael SRO eer e Ne ma ina a i aan een ena S Ni anno antennae DTI,
(Jim Gee seeks tan MISCELLANEOUS together with the stonewall bungalow An effort is to be made 10 ~ ‘i ‘
ee . stitute a nore satisfactory
ele RaceeghtOh Te | ORE ee eae ron wrams — | npn on antenonw tm one [ff Satie cs “intact | Canadian National Steamships
Edwards. Telephone 2520 r : r Used and Mint Stamps of the British | Mr. Joseph Moore between the hours of Gverdian.
* 97.251—t..n,] WSt Indies, Collections, First. Day |% @™m. and § p.m, except Sundays All subscribers, or those wishing SOUTHBOUND
.2.61—t.f.n, Covers, Mint Sheets, Singles, Surcharged nee further particulars and conditions to become subscribers, any part Sails Bails Setle Arrives Satis
S Stamps, ccurulations, Odd lots, at sale apply to — of the Island, are asked to help treal Melifax Boston Rerbeaos Barbados
4 Dees = 3 mitenen, Pane su hee, CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY, HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD. in the plan. by: phoning 3543 oe LADY NELSON “s ay 19 Ma 2) Mar 30 Mar. 91 Mar
C. H. St, Sohn, “Hazelwood”, Barbarecs No. 10 Swan Street, 16.3,51—fn, caliing at the Tratalgar Store, CAN, CHALLENGER eas 2 An ‘ _ 12 er Hd ave
Hill, 21.8.$1--41n 18.3.51—3n. “WALL BULD INQ on na Trafalgar Street, and giving their LADY RODNEY ~ 16 Apr 18 Apr 27 Apr. 2 pr
fous ALL BULLDING—On 4,362 sq. ft.. at ‘ ease ; 2 May 21 May 22 May
———K—LS names and addresse LADY NELSO: 71M 10 May 1 y 2 ’
IMMEDIATE CASH for diamond jewel- | 9 Roebuck Street, Downstairs, Spacious the success of the plan will LADY RODNEY 5 Tie 6 June 11 June 20 June 21 June
MECHANICAL lery, old China, silver and Sheffield Plate, | Store, Store Rooms and Garage. Upstairs depend entirely on the response LADY NELSON 30 June 3 July 5 July 14 July 15 July
——————. | Phone 4429 or call at GORRINGES, ad-| Four Bedrooms, Drawing and Dining to this call LADY RODNEY 30 July 2 Aug 4 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug
CARRIER BIKES and Bicycles by | Joining Royal Yacht Club Rocms, ete. Suitable for Business, a >
eee Silver King. A BARNES. & 20.2,51.—T.F.N. we ten me ey Frontage: 43 ft., |
9 . 20.3.51—t.f.n. ep! ; oncreted right through
IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-| Apply to M. Abbadi. Dial 097 ee a Art dis
a 3 . . ; NORTHBOUN: Arri Baile i Arrives ves = Arrives
PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS—Limited my Sold nuggets, coins, miniatures jade, 17.3.51—4n. rf Barbados Barbados Boston St. Join Halifax Montreal
ature aad wore upehe Meche paby:| Antique Shop Dial aise GORRINGES, | 10 DAY'S NEWS FLASH LADY RODNEY ..27Mar. 28 Mar, 6 Apr. 7 Apr me ae
Swiss made, Call early at K, R. Hunte ‘ 7 2p LADY NELSON 12 April 14 April 28 Apr. - pt, 28 Apr.
20.2.51.—t.f.n, > Bi p pr ’ y 2
& Co, Ltd., Lower Broad wee *|LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE |[f | LADY RODNEY ..19 May 18 May 21 May sea ae Sint
es : The application of Gwendolyn Farnum : os es @ ante «aa tee ; 16 July 19 July
MISCELLANEOUS LOST «& FOUNDD [ot sovers vane, st. michael. tee pee! GREEN, BLUE & PINK LAMP Ley, Some eat Stir. oS ets 3 eae. O Aug. 12 Aug
i aie Buel ot os te eee, iia SHADES for Standing and Hanging LADY Ropney + 26 Aug, 28 Aug 6 Sept 8 Sept. 11 Sept.
Sirerranentinnemeeate - ya UU
- " ara ar coer ; L . WAKEFIELD MACHINE
tguae | tetaaie ond *tiocks. conidtan: gy re eg mg Me ne Raa . vince N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessets fitted with cold storage cham-
3 M 1 u. ‘anspi b P. er Fare 4 freight rpli t
Shades, China, Pottery, Silver, Ivory and LOST ‘To:—B. A, McLuIBOD, E: bers assenger Fares and freight rates on application to
Furniture. In Ralph Beard's Show Room, Neneh idl Sbllke Magisteats ee ae soe sg
Hardwood Alley, Open 8 a.m.—4 p.m. POLICY—B'dos Mutual Life Assurance District “A”. | * ” SI os sé
‘ ; S
3 ‘or yal Garage Applicant. { 2
anne “tad every ela ond = Enterprise. Finder return to N.B—This application will be consi. | = aes GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. “ Agents.
oe oe Early pbc Mave yee Advocate Co. Keward offered, ered at a Licensing Court to be held at } JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
gra: ete. at Gorringes "antiane Shop 20.3.51--2n eo Court, Distriet "A" on Friday the | & HARDWARE
ady Royal Yacht Club. DOG—Black Spanie "between Hole’ ain ey Scene ae a ae ee % = aan eS t —
ie Spaniel, eam, 2 | ats
3.9. t.£.0.) town and Sandy Lane—old and blind ’ E., A, McLEon, iad ice 2 O:6
BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in| °¥*'d. Trimingham Weymouth. Police Magistrate, Dist. “B", POPP PRSOPOPS Peer oer
Pile: | Cree Fatmrole with es 21.3,51—1n, 21,3,51—In Y M P C st PASSAGES TO EUROPE
a 3 complete colour suites, oO) » .
grade, A. BARNES & Co., Ltd. ee esse ne te ee a Sa] Limited, R Dominia., for sail:
26.1.51—+t.f.n. : " . end \3 ‘ ss Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominia ,
“SSL ERIE hr GOVERNMENT NOTICE NOTICE ||] tng to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
dow styling, light control, Valances and i x Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductions for childten.
draperies. By Kirsch, Dial 4476 A. i In accordance with Rule |
BARNES & CO., LTD, 13.2.51—t.f.n DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT % 17 (c) there will be a % | He . ——
ENGLISH LADY, has a COAT for sale VACANCY FOR A STORES’ CLERK Bye-Flection on Wednesday } ae
of black Indian’ lamb, this Seasons at: hie be » March 21st to elect 2 (two) % ait ‘ ) SS SS
Model, worn 4 times only $198, Ring Applications are invited for appointment to the post of Stores members for the Govern } ————
2222. 20.3.51—2n | Clerk ing Body from the 8 ¥ F
3 £ 3 ‘ ‘OR YOUR INSURANCE
GRAMOPHONE SOUND BOXES, Gram- The post is pensionable with salary at the rate of $480 a year cm? Candidates = pro- x NEEDS. = CONSULT Just Opened
eno eee ae rene Seer rising by annual increments of $48 to $912 per annum, Reece S. K. CHAPMAN SURRY. -e OeEE 'PARD
MARKET STORE, Cheapside, Dial 4579. The appointment will be on one year’s probation in the first in- ~ R. C. CHAPMAN : | ation Life Association HISODOL
CV = : : . > * = yO _
PESQUI URANATED WINE—At long| Stance and will be made subject to the selected candidate being pass~ | ¢s E, WEATHERHEAD 9 Shupanrown aan ee: 138 netot F oue Dial 2613
dase we ste mesh to ber you ed as medically fit for émployment in the Public Service. T. A. H. ATWELL x Tel, 2840
AR an an eee eae , Candidates, who should be between the ages of twenty (20) and B. Bieeeâ„¢ x HISODOL
BRUCE Pere rae thirty (30) years, must be able to read and write English and show C MAYHEW x POWDER
‘| evidence of education up to School Certificate Standard. C. JOHNSON 3 BISURATED MAGNESIA
. > nih . 4 .
Rega hn Rt Ay eB The person appointed must at all times be prepared to promptly P, POTTER, % A M WEBB Powder & Tablets
. 15,3.51—t.in.} 82nd willingly carry out the work of the department and comply with Hony, Secretary, % . .
RASINS & CURRANTS—Rasins 4c. per| °VeTY instruction and réquirement considered necessary for the proper | ¥,. ‘








PAGE SEVE

NOTICE.



We beg to inform our Customers and the General
Public that our Stores will be closed on SATUR-
DAY 24th March and will reopen to business on

Tuesday 27th March
“soe = TL HERBERT Ltd. = "er

1) & 11 Roebuck St., &

Magazine Lane.



NOTICE



Will Our Customers please
note that Our Store will be
CLOSED on SATURDAY,
24th March
e

Phone 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LTD.

{



SOOO eRe eo PDD ee SON OTA Agtgt, Atte
*.

*

%

¢

*

* 7

é

A)

x

*

*

§ Our Customers and Friends are asked to note
. 3 .
‘. that our Pier Head Branch (Workshop, Dock, Ship
* . i _

¢ Chandlery & Sugar Factory Supplies and General
% Office) will not be open for business on Saturday

POOP ELLE

So ree

er















next 24th inst.

The Central Emporium, Broad St. and Gasolene

Station, Trafalgar St., will be open as usual.

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.





‘CRANE HOUSE’

One of the most charmingly

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

Further information may be obtained from the sole agent

JOHN M. BLADON

AFS., PVA

situated properties of this



"Phone 4640

Plantations Building





Wm. FOGARTY LID.

_

IN TIME FOR EASTER
NEW SHOES

For Men, Women & Children

SA3OHS

SHOES that set the
Keynote to Fashion

S3OHS
SAOHS

SHOES of the
Highest Quality

SHOES that should feature
in your Wardrobe

BE WISE BE EARLY

Wm. FOGARTY Ltd.

THE HOUSE OF FINE FOOTWEAR











. . ba . as *
LPR PELL ALLL LALLA NA SS tS
















-

PAGE EIGHT





Simpson And Compton
Bat Well vs N. Zealand

England 100 Runs Behind

CHRIST CHURCH, New Zealand, March 20.
England with six wickets in hand, are 100 runs behind
New Zealand after three of the four days play in the first
Test match here. , ee 4
When stumps were drawn to-
day, England were 317 for #siu
reply to New Zealand’s 417 for 8
declared
A feature cf to-day’s play was a

Lodge School
Hold Athletics

third wicket stand of 129 fox Lodge School held its Athletic
England between Reg Simpson and t:ports in preparation for the
Denis Compton, their respective forthcoming Inter-school Sports

at Kensington.
Here are the results:—

THE EVENTS
DIVISION 1.

scores before they were dismissed
being 8! and 79.

Only a miracle, it would seem,
cam prevent the game from being




. 100 yds. 1. Inniss (Li, 2, Redman; C

drawn as only one day's, play re- \y), 9, Best” «Li, 10.5 sees ore

mains, It was Compton's first Test 220 yas. 1 Imniss (Li, 2. Glasgow (L1

t AQ) = sin 949 , e Streetiy (FB), 24.1 sees

half century si ce 194 when he 418 fash Inwlae/ i Bs laugou ALK:

reached three figures against New 64.5 nabs

Zealand at Lords, ‘Throughout the Best (Li, 2. Glasfow iL)
> > Zealand’s bowling was S), 2 41/5

day, New Zealand’s bowling 111 yds. 1 in. Cricket Ball. 1. Chees-

accurate, but England were handi- man is), 2
capped to some extent by the long (5S)



Glasgow (Li Armstrong

grass in the outfield, as balls that wee i ne Sone Swen }. Brrestty
normally would have reached the (5, : pomnaee STs
boundary pulled up short Sf{t, 2% ins. High Jump. 1. Streetly
But scoring has not been fast eis Barrow C, (Sb, 3. Goddard P.R
at any time. for in sixteen and a Santor ‘ety: | 1) Snitage, 2. Laborde
é ours play, only a total of 734 School. 48.1. secs,
half hours play )
“ans have been scored DIVISION 2.
runs have been s¢ fe yaa, chodtntee Wm each Cais,
NEW ZEALAND—Iist Innings “as =a? 3 ete (Ss, 11.5 secs
(for & wkts. decid.) ' 220 «yds 1 ugall (S$), 2. Carr-
ENGLAND—tst Innings i Erown (E), 3. Thorne (S), 26.6 secs
Hutton b Moir 28 440 yds. 1. Goddard, R.B) iL); 2
Washbrook c Mooney b Hayes 58 =-' Thorne and Bascom, 59.4 secs.
Simpson c Wallace b Moir 61 #80 yds. 1. Walker (S), 2. Riley (E)
Compton b Burtt e Maxwell (L.), 2’ 234/5 seca,
Bailes. Mat aut - 4 yas. ak 9". Cricket Boll, 1. God-
tens 12 byes: 1 lex bye! 13 ry 2 ; 2. Stoute (EB), 3. Goddard
, > 197104". Long Jump, 1, Carr-Brown
Total (for 4 wkts. 17 my 3 Dougall’ (®), 3. Welker, A. (Si







"TIN , 4/ 91%" High Jump. 1. Goddard, R.B
BOWLING aa R “ ‘L), 2. Stewart E, (S) Maxwell, W
a ; L)
Hayes 26 5 o4 1 a Lvs
MacGibbon is Siae ear DIVISION 3
Burtt . 36 «19 61 1 0 yds, 1. McClean (S), 2. Maxwell
Cresswell 19 6 a3 0 3.. Coakes (S), 12.3 secs
Moir 32 9 ag 2 0 yds. 1. Mexwell (B), 2. McClean
Reid 6 1 15 0 3. Coak@s (S), 27.8 secs
) yds. 1, Maxwell ‘E), 2. Hunte, K
2), 3. Mayers (E), 62.4 secs
2 ~ lv 11% Long Jump, 1, McClean
Coleridge School (8), 2. Maxwell, N. (BE), 3. Johnson, C

(BE)

_ 6 High Jump. 1 Maxwell, N
Sports (E), 2. Wedderburn ‘EB), 3. Hunte, K
‘E)
THE Anntial Sports of the Coler- , idge School took place on Mon DIVISION 4.
day afternoon last, Quite a num— 80 yds. 1. Taitt (EB), 2. Harewood «L)
ber of old thoys, parents and > payor? (L), 10.1 sees (Tied
af hs ers 9 ‘ cords).
friends of the school attended what Ie) “7Ay,.. 1 Pant’ (), & Harewood
was probably the last Sports Day (1), 3, Vidmer (L), 20 secs
before the new Combined Schooh _ 1% 0”, a Jump. 1, Smith S, 1S),
opens. The various events were 2, Barnard (B), 3 Richards (E)
7 th ; ae einen 4 2h High Jump. 1. Stevenson, D
keenly contested and there war jg, “9 ‘Ainemne (8), 3, Morton (S)

tense rivalry among the boys. DIVISION 5.

At the conclusion of the Sports 80 yds, 1. Hoyos, M, (L), 2, Alcazar
the prizes were distributed by Mr. "JF )8 enn taske alco ren
R, DP; Turner, Colonial Séctetary, yom), 3. Kineh, 4B), $2200. |
who-paid his first official visit to % 6”. High Jump. 1. Gittens, A.A
the School:— (L), 2 Kinch, J, (BE), 3. Hoyos M. (L)

Following are the results:— DIVISIONAL CRAMEIONS



Div, 1: 1, Inniss, ,D, W. 2. Glasgow,
(1) 100 YARDS—CLASS 1. Bs ee Pee te ta Beret
Ist--V. T. Richards, 2nd R. R, Water- Brown, B. 3. Dou all D. s.
man, 3rd B. A. Mayers. rh 7 gall, cal .
'"8) 100 YARD LASS TI Div. 3: 1. Maxwell, N. GA. 2. Me-
ees Clean, J. 3. Hunte, K. D.
Ist—C. C, Cadogan, 2nd BE, R. Sandiford. Div. 4: 1. Taltt, F. N. E. 2, Hare-
ard DB. Edwards, SO ie gee arn ant oe
rs ‘$)' 100 YARDS—CLASS 111 wood, K. R., 3, Smith, C. C. Stevenson,
> 7 pe - » Dd. c.'C.
ae seen. and F bly. 6: 1 Hoyos: M. D. 2. Kinch,
* Ot ae r w. A. 3 azar, A.
() #© YARDS—CLASS IV. ; ie us ig
Ist—R. Wellington, 2nd A. Moore, 3rd, aN eg Te Laborde, 2. School,
Di watear: 229 YARDS—CLASS I Champion House; Laborde.
ist—V. 'T. Ridhards, 2nd E. D, Headicy, Belay Cup: Emtage, oop
A. Mavers. 0 ys oe! grim, C.
3rd B.A. ; High School Race: Bayley, P

(6) 2% ¥ARDS—CLASS HL.
E. Sandiforg





Ist-—C. C, Cadogan, 2nd L.

2rd G. EB. Cummings,
(i) 220 YARDS—CLASS IIL.
Ist--L. O'B Thompson, 2nd L, L, Rowe
ord W. Carmichae!.
(8) SENIOR RELAY

Set A.
()) 1% VARDS--CLASS IV.
Ist—R. Wellington, 2nd A. Moore, 3rd
M. Chothio

(10) HIGH JUMP—CLASS L.
ist--H. Stuart, 2nd V. Richitds,
F. Seantlebury

(1) HIGH JUMP—CLASS II. Aft.
2nd G. Cummins

Selected

Livingstone Bishop (Bantam)
and Leroy Browne (Lightweight)
have so far been chosen to repre-
sent Barbados at the Third Annual
Internationa] Caribbean Boxing

Bt. dins.
ard

Ist--E. Sandiford,

ard M. Tale. Soatrok GADAY Championships which will be held
«nm N a j ‘ . {
Set A. L.0'B. Thompson. in Trinidad at Easter, A third re—



presentative is to be picked and
either Clarence Holder (Welter-
weight) or P. C. Payne (Middle-
weight) will fill the position.

The manager and team will
leave for Trinidad on Friday. The
bouts will begin on Saturday and
eontinue until Monday (Easter
Bank Holiday) .

The championships to be con
tested for are heavyweight, cruis-

YARDS—CLASS L
T. Richards,

as) 440
ist--B. A. Mayers, 2nd V
21a BE, Headiey
aa) HIGH JUMP—CLASS IV
Ist—-R. Wellington, 2nd A, Moore, 3rd
M. Chothio.
(5) 446 YARDS—CLASS u.
lst—C, C, Cadogan, 2nd L, E, Sandiford
3rd. Cumberbatch.
6) HIGH JUMP—CLASS IIL
Ist-—-L. O'B. Thompson, 2nd Carmichael,
ard T. Chandler
(i) OLD BOYS’ RACE 3
Ist—F. D. Goodridge, 2nd B. BE; Griffith,

ard BE. L. Thompson er, middle, welter, light and ban-
(18) 880 YARDS—OPEN tamweight The colonies taking
lst—B. A, Mayers, 3nd C. C. Cadogan

ard H. Stuart yert are Trinidad, Grenada, Bar-




7 ISLY HELD bados, St. Lucia, St. Vincent,
ee ee LAM i. Guadeloupe, Martinique, St.
ist--Waterman, 2nd Blanchett Kitts, Antigua, British Guiana;

(0) LOR MP—CLASS Hl. Aruba, Dutch Guiana, Haiti;

Ist—Sandiford, 2nd Cummins.
(1) LONG JUMP—CLASS mm.
ist—Thompson, 2nd Rowe,

——_—_——— Water Polo Meeting

Traffie Don't This Afternoon

No. 9 THE Barbados Amateur Water
Polo and Swimming Association
e@ are holding their Annual General
Meeting at 5 o'clock this after-
noon at the Barbados Aquatic
Club. Items. on the agenda in
‘ude, New Teams and Formation

of Girls’ League,
e If there is a good turn out of
ay ‘a . youngsters under eleven years of
ee ee eee by age, it is understood that the
for Sater aotoring Association is quite willing to re-
i start their Junior Water Polo

League,

Dominican Republic, Puerto Rico,
Bermuda, Cuba an Nasse'1.

Do not forget to give
signals of your intention to
turn, stop or slow down





{ They'll Do It Every Time
















"THE ADDING MACHINE GIRLS DO
TRICKS WITH FIGURES ALL DAY
LONG THAT WOULD BAFFLE EINSTEIN

LETS SEE“
4 INTO $4.55~





Island Boxers

ro nt

wovvvmeoe By Jimmy Hatlo |

Bot usten 70 THEM TRYING
TO DIVIDE UP THE LUNCH CHECK »+ss
(CSNAKE-PIT, HERE. WE Come !)

NO! s00 40. KRESS
CENTS FOR THE
TIPTHAT'S, UH

A DOLLAR-THIRTY






Boxing Blue

Frem Lodge School | ©» «...

JOHN "STREETLY, a former
pupil of the Lodge School, who
entéred Queen's College, Cam-
bridge two years ago, has been
awarded his blue at Cambridge
for boxing.

Streetly, a featherweight, box-
ed against Oxford on March 8.

George Whiting writing in the
Cambridge Daily News states:—
“Cambridge University boxing
team against Oxford on March 8
will include the bearded cruiser-
weight R. F. Szelisbury~Rowswell
and a new featherweight from the
British West Indies J, G. Streetly.

“Salisbury-—Rowswell, former
captain of boxing at University
College School, won the Roya)
Marines officers’ championships
in both the cruiser and heavy~
weight divisions in 1947-48,

“Featherweight Streetly, anoth—
er trial success, comes from the
Lodge School, Barbados,”

Since that was written Streetly
appeared for Cambridge. against
Oxford and lost his bout in the
featherweight division to S. Senn
of Jesus College, Oxford, the
fight being stopped in the first
round beeause of a cut eye. Cam-
bridge won the match by five
bouts to four

Canadians Win Cup

Messrs. C. E, Gausden and W.
F. Wilson who won a strenuous
and thrilling’game of golf against
Mr, H, C. Colebrook, represent-
ing Robert Simpson Co., of Can-
ada and Mr. F. W. Morley also of
Toronto on Monday at the Rock-
ley Golf Course, were presented
with a Cup last night at a dinner
held at the Ocean View Hotel,

Mr. H. C. Colebrook and Mr.
F. W. Morley have re-issued a
challegge to the winners for a re-
turn match before they leave the
island, Both of them are now
awaiting their opponents’ decision,
cision.

CUT KEEPS BOXER

OUT OF RING
DETROIT, March 20.

A cut over the eye will prevent
Abel Cestac, the Buenos Aires
heavyweight, from fighting a
scheduled ten-rounds contest with
Pob Satefield of Chicago, here on
March 28.





Assize Diary
TO-DAY

No. 5.—Rex.
Foster.

vs. St. Clair

No. 21.—Rex vs. Randolph
Chandler and Kenneth
Harding .

No. 2%7—Rex. vs. Eleazar
Bishop.
TO-MORROW .

No. 26—Rex. vs. Vernon
Carmichael].

No. 29.—Rex. vs. Herbert

Hatson, Augus Hunte
and Winfield Layne.



What's on Today

Court of
—10 a.m.

Court of Appeal ... 10 a.m.

Chamber of Commerce
—2 p.m,

Football at Kensington Oval
—5 p.m.

Mobile Cinema at St. George
Plantation Yard—7.30 p.m.

Police Band at Combermere
School—8 p.m,

CINEMAS :
Globe—The Doctor And The Girl”
Royal—"Night At The Opera”
Olympic—‘Destination Big House”
Pia (Bridgetown) — “Tea For

Two"
Aquatie—"'The Bachelor And
Bobby-Soxer”’

Grand Sessions



)

The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.04 a.m,
Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m.
Moon (Full) March 23
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water; 3.20 a.m., 3.25
p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil
Total for Month to yesterday

.22 ins.
Temperature (Max), 85.0 °F
Temperature (Min). 70.5 °F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
N.N.E. (3 p.m.) N.N-E
Wind Velocity 11 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.975
(3 p.m.) 29,905,











} I DONT
HAVE SOUP--
HERE'S MINE
GIVE ME A







BARBADOS

‘Vennis Tourriament

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

LADIES’ SINGLES

Mrs. C. S. Lee b€at Mrs. A
1, 6

Warren
6
MEN'S SINGLES

Dr. C. G. Manning beat P. McG. Pat
| terson 6—3, 4-6, 6-3

G. H, Menning lost to J. D. Triming-
bam 6—1, 1-6 10-12

F. D, Barnes beat J. H. C. Edghill

DOUBLES
The Governor and Hon. R. Chal
jenor lost to R. S. Nicholls and T. A
Gittens 2—6, 4—6
LADIES’ DOUPLES
Miss G. Pilgrim and. Miss 1. Lenagan
beat The Misses Bowen §—6, 2-6, 6—3

TODAY'S FIXTURES
LADIES’ SINGLES

HE

Miss G Pilgrim v Mrs. M Legee
MIXED DOUBLES

H.E. The Governor and Lady Savage
v Mr. and Mrs. F. D, Barnes

Mrs. FP. S. Bancroft and P. McG Pat-
terson v. Miss Eva Bowen and G. O'N
Skinner

Miss Ramsey and A. F. Jemmott v
Mr, and Mrs. R. Challenor (unfinished).

MEN'S SINGLES
S. Patterson v. J. D. Trimingham
MEN'S DOUBLES
V. N, and P. R. Roach v. R. S. Nicholls
and T. A’ Gittens





Follow this
Simple Beauty Plan

Awash your face with Palmolive Soap

BThen, for 60 seconds, massage with
Palmolive's soft, lovely lather. Rinse!

Cdo this 3 times a day for 14 days,
This cleansing massage brings

your skin Palmolive's full

beautifying effect!



om
*KEPLER’/

“On the go”
no wonder children need extra nourishment.

fine

Give them ‘ Kepler’ and see how

aud gain weight — it is rich in the vitamins
their growing bodies need. [ts malty-sweet
flavour is so pleasant too. Adults will
find ‘Kepler’ a real strengthener

in convalescence.

*KEPLER?’..

COD LIVER OIL WITH MALT EXTRACT

©
* A BURROUGHS WEL



Bele Agents for Barbodos: Collins’ (td., 28 Broad Street.

—

s SCRE E SEES LLLP LLP LLLP POPPY p
%

>

OF

YES!

imagine their plight? .

ERS’ COMPREHENSIVE

against this and ALL the

J.B.LESLIE & Co

COLLIN BUILDING

DIAL 3006

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wm PALMOLIVE SOAP

eS
Mt

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home is exposed including that of Burglary. %
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WRITE, PHONE OR CALL. %



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

@ee- See the Patterns now on Show!

P. C. §. MAFFET & CO., LTD.
“TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING”

ADVOCATE



WEDNESDAY, MARCH 21, 1951



DEATH BY
| MISADVENTURE

@ From rage 1
VWeatr
erdic

h by misadventure was the
of a Coroner's Jury when

1 enquiry surrounding the s
1

Communique said, commance
of the Rhine Naval Patrol,
cuch other naval forces as may |
jater assigned. He will co-ord
ate with National authorities on
matters involving naval defence
of ports and coastal regions in
the central area”.

for



of twelve - month - old Halsley
Straker of Goodiand was held yes-
terday

Straker was admitted to the
General Hospital on February 28
suffering frum severe burns to her

|
}
'
As Commander-in-Chief, North-| face, thighs and chest

r, neck,

ern Europe—Admiral Brind 59,! She died on March 15.
will be Eisenhower's principat|
epresentative in the northern} Dr. Reader, who performed the

European region, He will act also! autopsy, said that death was due
as Commander of Allied Naval! te bronchial preumonia
Forces in northern Europe”, the}

Communique said. |



E‘senhower indicated that he
would “announce his command [
organisation and appointments for
the southern European area at a
later date’, the Communique said











land forces in

“Command of
that area will be assigned to an

Apply

at once

—Reuter



on insect

;
Ss
| sting:






‘DETTOL’

THE MOD§RN ANTISEPTIC

Non-poisonois

Pain






Pleasant smell.









Doesn't Doesn't Stain.







Grand Easter
Parade

The Bethel Lawn

Faster Monday March 26th
3—6 p.m

aid of Sunday School Missionary

1ds—Dress Competition, Stalls



iment
CHILDREN 3d.
time for all

ADULTS Gd

An_ enjoyable



they thrive



UNION PARK EASTER
MEETING

|

| Friends are kindly asked to
| attend at 5.30 sharp.

|

March 22nd
Over
run

On Thur.
Call
only
24th March

the
the

for the
| Ist Day

on
on

Bu

LCOME & CO. PRODUCT | meni ee

| Pari Mutuel Commissions

executed on any race at the
meeting



‘s

Jsual Cold Buffet
hors d’oeuvre
Turkey and Ham

J. N. G. & Sons’ Special
Home Made Sausages

Special Purity French
Patties and Mince Pies
Peach Melba.

Eiceteraa, Etceteraa





£44668 < 4
EOE OOOO.

‘| THANI





.
%
I
. BROS
%
rm)
al 14'\ a.’ 9 Show you these and more
A HOMELESS 34° 28
D4 glaise Embroidered $3.04
T. r % up.
HREE FJ % Checked Taffeta $1.37
x a yd.
: ‘ % Spun Silks
It was in the dead of the night that the cruel % in varieties 87c. up

Crepe-de-Chine
in varieties

$

% $1.14 up
- Sandal Shoes

e

%

in Big varie-
ties
A LLOYDS HOUSEOWN- % Felt and Straw Hats
4 Onderwears
o ‘ostumes Jewellery
S Nrist-Watches
Books Ete

POLICY will protect you i
ite

TLEMEN!

- Sports Shirts in Plain
o Flowered for holidays
s Striped and Plain Woollens
x nderwears

Ties

s Socks etc

} °ocket
usual risks to which your $

$8 GE!



and

Shop at

THANI
BROS

Wm. Hry St.

LTD. e INSURANCE

BRIDGETOWN

BARBADOS, B. W. I.

Cc x Fr.

s





N addition to the regular size, this new,

smaller pack of Andrews Liver Salt has been

introduced to enable you to try the World’s most
popular saline for a very small outlay !

A glass of effervescing Andrews, costing only a
few pence, cleans the mouth, settles the stomach,
tones up the liver, and finally clears the bowels.
Also at any time of the day one teaspoonful in
a glass of cold water makes a cooling, refreshing
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with Andrews.









ila!







PAPER
&
TWINE

PAPER Per quire of one colour 36 ¢

a I care ah ae 2¢



TWINE

Per ball 27. 28c. & 47c.
Per ee

Un a eee



CAVE
SHEPHERD

& Co,, Ltd.
10-13 Broad St.








SHIRTS

e By '

AUSTIN REED

FRONT DRESS
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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE i"<> BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MARCH 11, 1931 Qa/ub CaMhm Giail THEATRE *~-J LOCAL STABS L ADY TOPHAM accompani**! to had hern t\ i short holiday in Barbados stav%  ) B (. Airways. in %  C.D. and wtH bt Mhuotaf In a fi*w rlays. M Coming .-Shortly v p, •>N wilt b* lilts yr>ar for hoot* of Music Hi %  :\i lo arrlva In tha Muid a Major %  Royal coiieR** in i!i' when ho studied ,!• ni Walfcrd n.iv I iivine ns | U<*uU>n.int In nl Garrison AmlUi\ it. Hi.11*14-1918 NH ho was iippolrtod Proft Lt ii pnoltion ru> 'til hold! %  s; Paul's School, London and %  B sani, Seven Oak* and was organ) il nnrt I'hDtmuifler t I'adrling1>i;i Lttl lo 1947 II' A • Ippofated an rxam ncr ml in IMS I'ulia and i %  %  i in I ..ii'ii.ii Uth IrctuioI m with his wifUcQulHi ii -, pre lessor ai Iha If C M Mi Wilson DM iiiomisod lo Xivc a piano reiitaj during hi* With T.L.L. M il A1.FRKD HFJ.MAII rived from Trinidad !>y B.WJJI .i the work-end t spend two malar bottdaj w,i his parr.it .* Mi and Mm. A. I Maxwell*. Alfred i, w,t n TI-L. In Polnlc .: P 11. %  Here for I last, M ISS YVONNE CRUNY who 1*1 JawaUan nd u an an Ivod Iran Trinlaad on Monday hy RWI.A. on ii short visit. Arriving on Ub Harfbn .f Venezuela who is a for the raj at SunI. Ronua) Cocktail Party A COCKTAIL PARTY was given luM mght at the Ent'l by Mi A S. Janklnson Over one hundred guests were invited Mi Jenkmson u "ii <>' 'he U.K.'* largest caravan distributors. During the parly which was held in the grounds of the hotel, the guest* inspected one of Mr Jenkinson's rtiravans, the only one of its Kind in Barbados. Mr. Jenkmson and his assistant manager Mr. Alan Bowdei uiu itui. u. leave to-day py tru vviUrraalad for Ensinnn To be Married in The U.S. M ISS MOLLY MAHSMALI. iitc-r .if Mr. Bob Marshall of Da Costu's left foi rania on Monday vli B.W.I A. She wi' lie married s hortly in the U.S Suck From rrinidnd M R QtRRY It iVKH of KedifSi i til i i Lid., ha* letumed from his shorty visit U Trinidad. Al*o back from Trinidad .ifter ovnr two weeks* hoUdaj ifi Mr and Mrs. Ernest Mnrson On Long Leave M ind MRS. DONALD I BON who had been Barbados tor the pas' thie.weeks on holic .. %  lay f<>r St iK-companled by Matei ihneon Mr Mason wh< in Produce Inspector attached U: %  Department In i an Hire.months* Inrty Ing al l>aton nn Sea. llir sThey h;ive gone t" St. Vincent i Ha* holidays with %  2 BREATHLESS HOURS Of EXCITING ACTION EVER WITHIN THIS THEATRES WALLS! I.K.WF VOl'P. TRANSPORTATION PROBLEMS WITH HOLIDAY TRAVEL Wo offer these rices at no <*xtra cost to vox Confirm all Airline Rcserv.n. Secure Hotel Reservations anywhere Deliver Ymir Tickets to your Office or Home Arrange Motor and Sight-seeing Tours. Advise you on any Travel Problems HOLIDAY TRAVEL CONSULTANTS o( CANADA. LTD Main Floor Cm Shepherd & Co.. Lid Telephone. ONE CALL DOES IT AOI ATM CLUB CINEMA IM.mb.riOnly) MATINEE: TO-DAY al S %  In. TO-NIGHT t TO-MORROW NIGHT el 8.30 CARV GRANT MYRNA LOY SHIRLEY TEMPLE in "THE BACHELOR AND THE BOBBT-ftOXEIT With RUDY VALLEE, RAY COLLINS, HARRY DAVENPORT An RKO Ha< Picture PLAZA Theatre— Bridgetown (DIAL 23101 -*& -an.-... TEA FOR TWO B.B.C. Radio Programme S JO mm The Muw Ce. Rounil. 1 an. The New.. IIS > in Nr Aiialril US am rr Ob i 6 karuOSj 7.SB BI i 1'aia.te, IN o m lirilji • i Iha W-rld; 7. am How Traveti BIB BII. Irtteilude; %  a Work and Woi.hl: • 4> ta BiUin I America. S 00 am Trie Nr., S 10 a 1 %  .lain. 1 in a.m. CIW DOWB, lilt oi l'n>ifiatiin'.(I'atadi II SO a m. New 7>alai1 v Rnalaii.1. 11 • ..udr: 1143 am Slalemenl t Antwnl: 11.00 n.->n Thr Nru> I-' Id B I ..'i. UUS p.m l-bne Ihiwn 4 15 p.m. Souvcnio of Mijaic: j.M pro tew Zealand v Knaland. i \0 pin |n ,. „, %  KOfialB>; 0o r m. Mont. LIUI l...nel. ait p.m. Prom ihr Third ProI I'M \ M SI M a it II M • In HI. -1I.S PH nlerludr; DU p.m %  la |, M The Nem-.. „ OrM.'S.OOpm K-dl..NJ II I I A 41.4: I i as % % %  i-. ..i. p % % %  ll SOB pn> S'ali-nirtH lit A'luuiK pn. Ber.h II....I ajo „ „. T W Tune. I0W p.m The Ne •T. From Thr Kditmial.: lo IS p !" F Hl pm. Mid Week Talk M P I Fro-, the Third PfOBra^nC *^ ON EASIER MONDAY 20th MARCH 19.71 SPECIAL DINNER WILL BE SERVED from 7—9 p.m. DANCINCi 9 P.M. — 2 A.M. Music by Kichc GoodridR. unit hi\ Orchestra DINNER DANCE S3.M Admission to DANCE only SI.N I'loaso make ymir TABLE RESERVATIONS EARLY Phone 22211 Nylons II (iauue "ARISTOC "CHAPNOS" "MASCOT" MASCOT" Chiffon "MASCOT" Ravon . Ml $1.15. (til, I2..13 11.71 .. 3c. Jit All Size. MEsrs HATS line new assortment Lalnl Shades OM -MO Iii Latest Fashionable Shades ••ELITE" Sport. Shirt. |S.i3 All Popular Shades I I I I I I. \i( seoill SHIRTS Bovs & Youths Sir.es only (White) $ 1.38 EV.WS & WHITFIEI.DS Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 I NOTICE We shall NOT be OPENING to business on SATURDAY. 24th MARCH Will our friends and customers please note and arrange their shopping and orders accordingly. THE HAKHAHOS CO-OPERATIVE I O'l l\ FACTORY LTD. We beg to inform our Customers and the general public that our Store and Electrical Dept. pier head, and the Corner Store will be closed on SATURDAY, MARCH 24th The Produce Department will remain open for the receiving and shipping of Sugar and molasses. MANNING & CO.. LTD.



PAGE 1

I'M.I I II.Ill RARIIXDOS ADVOCATE iVTDNESDAY. MARCIl II, Wl Simpson And Compton Bat Well vs Ft. Zealand England 100 Rdns Behind line CHR > r CHIKCH, Now Zealand. Man England with six wickets In hand, arc 100 runs behind throe of the four days play in the first Test match hero When Blum) I i o I I afleag eraa accurate nut Kmdand were handicapped to 0 Ue lon ^ grass In th. %  M *al> thai normally would hv reached ihe boundary pulled up shor* But scoring ha* dM b* •t anv Unw. for HI ibrti half hourptaj % %  < % %  '•'' %  ** %  1 i.M'l lioxing Blue From Lodge School JOM% v ; ii 1 1A ;i ..i in." mil of IM lavlge Sehilere-i 1*1 M'I tollete, Cam idge t (an ago, has brer arlcii fell blue at Can bridge the remits: THF KVRNTB DIVISION I. a. .-i id ,-. %  • u i i In Crtrk.l II .u i I Ml w /i \i sNB—ded laahssa ilar %  nil' *•<' l vi.i \Ml-1< Inal-i IlllltiMI b M.ui tt'utibmiK c Mm-' B Has* rlailr.. imiMos : tMxKtittl II H ..< TM0.1H '*.. 11 It tat I Do.ua II • *• I I TtH-nr it. tM < I Guddard. .I.TII an pad W..H,c igU ? II %  | 1 %  •< S2 1 aec* %  Cr.akat B.ll. I Odd Sb.uir >r.< 3 Ooddard Tout Hayaa MarGlbb..Hunt % %  % %  IT' 10', i.onjt Jut ill. I rkn.c-li %  ' v •', Utah Jun r I : %  -ii. m I I Carf'Hio.i Walfcar. A %  £< l f -1 -..;.-1. i M %  I Mnw-n. w V Coh'ridgr School Sport*? (it i The Annual 9porll of the Col irtge School took place on fefOfl day afternoon lail Wuite n mim%  > >a. i-cr of ind %  ; *""" :i iend4 f the school attended what ""JJJ !" ;^ xu probably the la< Turner, colonial 8 who paid Hi nrsi ofBclal visit to tha School-— Follcwlnu are the result' it. w VAi-ru i 1>t—V. T lli.i.nd Jnd B 11 W-tr naa, nm it A Mayan. i*> i iM*-rt** ii. i faOogan lud *. R Kardilo. |. r t ..! % %  -.,.n I' : 3rd B A Sli/rtv %  i .-• IABOS—M-ASB n. li~C C C*doC*ii i-l I. B. ftaiHUl.Ti) -.i o I: t ami I -* %  %  BJ M.ll^ lit" III lat t. ivn Thonu"n. 3) d>a>ra III, r I *.. d> I M-*ail ISJ, I i Ma>av> IEI. ai •" % %  i : l.i. Jiinm I M.*rll M 4' I'I Hiati Jump I SlrvrnMHi. b I*, 7 Ail., na Igt, a Msrloti igt Lit I MM-. .1 II M IL.I 7 Alt.n.1. l.i II • ar. d^ 1 Mio.. M ii,'. 1 Aicaa^i 3 Kinch J. I 1 Imil*.. ,D W 2 Gl**.t>. I KIT tall* A J. K r I Uoddard. H II I r.i:. II 1 Douiall. p. B HMMU, N O A !. I*rfi.r iHixmg Sunn, %  reaUterweight, box I'd against Oxford on March 8 George WMims Writing in the (iHibrUlir Hails New* StatC>%  Camra lat* Urilv. LU boxing tenm iiginnsi Oxford on blarcfJ B will include ihe bearded crullsa* weight II. t bllsbun Koswell %  tl lUasTWtlBJM fftgn the Hiiti'h West Indies J. Q St... ti> "Salisbury-Bowswell. fOtrnei ruplaln of boxing al University College School, won the Boygl Marines ofneers' chamnionships in both the cruiser and heavyweight divisions in IM7-4a. %  *Feathciv-(iuhi atnetly, anoth i-i ui.ii naoctai come h i UN l/idge School. Ilnrbados Suuf that was written Stiectly appeared dot CairtbridgL' against Oxford and lost his hou.. r-.iUi-1 en iKiit dlvlaton to s senn rn" Jesus College. Oxford. the light being stopped in ItM Brat round because of ;. cut • %  %  bridge won the match by five bouti to four Cuiiudian^ Win Cup Messrs. C K GauMlcn and W. v Witopa who won a itranuoui ,.nd thrilling game of golf against Mi II C Colebrook. representing Robert Simpson Co of Canada and Mi. F W Morley also of Toronto on Monday at the Rockley Golf Course, were piesented with a Cup last night at a dinner ncid al ihe Ocean view Hotel. Mr H C Colebrook and M F W Morley have re-issued" a challenge to the winners for a return match before they leave the Hland. Both of them are now awalUat Iravtr opponents' dec dsion. CUT KEEPS BOXER OUT OF RING DETROIT. March 20 A cut over the eye will prevent Abal Cestac. the Buenos Aires heavyweight, from lighting a %  cl-.i-diilt'd H'li-itJimds contest wit't Bob Satefleld of Chicago, here on March 28 Savannah Club '.-IiniS 1 ollrli.llllt'llt Mr i I '• %  %  Ml A 1*-r.,n tU < alNOI Dr C <• Manninc bail I' Itrxm J. • 1 %  aaag M U J P l.m a 1 IS 10 U r n Patnai baal J II 1' il*i.ll . S I '.I "i" no" Bias H E T>w GavriiKif *"d Hi ) %  a. I M*nlla and T A %  i \Miri*oi i i i MlM O marlm *<•* Mia I Ii*"t baa* TBa SJWar. Ba— B-a f. S 3 TODAY'S FIXTURES i uiii. stsioiao u-.. .. I'll, it.. Mi> M t.KaMl\llt l.ui HI i II t Th.' Gwwno' and Lad t Mi -d Ml. B D I' Hn i %  • nxifi m^i iurn Lva Bn rbOow f£i \ Simple Ih ,iufv Fltm nttath jnu fara anh Palnv.ll>a %  **> /•IK) iIn. 1 i.m-. J-. r-i II .l.t 1 Thit tlMnain^ ntaMjta h.i,.(. >uur Ul.i P1m-li>r lull (.-..iLltlnil tthctl Apply ai once on insect stings 'DETTOL' IHI OC|IN .NliilM'C I'lt4fa*l tmtll. 1 Bgft r 4 402. TM i K n N t llffS vni I. Moot. U D : A I. i w... II A Td i :i Emintr H..dilabntdr Malay Cup I"Up. OM Bagl BacaPllgtun. <" %  Hldb Stliiiol Baca Bay lav 1 Bal A %  %  i.t II IIV \ r.tpi i CKdUU M,. jai IM %  % %  • *i.JW %  (-adiMtan. Jnd 1. B. S !" *""" %  .in ni..H ii MI-. i \*> in i.' t oil Tnnntpaun. 1 "d C and i.i.-iv Brown (Ugntwiiiht) i tf so far been chosen to repre -cnl llni t::t<>.<, .it the Thud Annual International Caribbenn Boxing Championships which will be held In Trinidad it Raster A third re ircsentatlvc i to be picked and cither Clarence Holder (Welter veighO in P C Payne (Middle veight) will (111 the position The manager and team will leave for Trinidad on Friday The bouts will begin on Saturday ami ccntlnue until Monday (taster Bunk Hoh.U\ i The championship!, to be eon tested for are heavy .velghl, cruis.i. middle, welter, light and ban lamweight The colonies taking I art arc Trminad, Greneda. Bar. bados. Si l.ucin. St Vlnceni. Cmdel -up • Martinique, St Kilts, Anligua. British Guiana; Aruba. Dutch Guiana. Haiti; Drmiiuean Republic, PutrtO BltO, Bermuda, Cuba an. Na'-. I I N addition to the regular liltj ihi^ new, smaller pack of Andrews Liver Sail ha* been introduced to enable you to try the World's most popular saline for a very small outlay! A glass of effervescing Andrews, coifiajj only u jew pence, cleans the mouth, settles the stomach, tones up the liver, and finally clears the bowels. Also at any time of the day one teaspoonful in '^*^V\ a 8ltw ^ cold w,,cr nMke5 a coolin * K ""'^hing iatQtiiif Water Polo Meeting This Aflvrnoois THE Barbados Amateur Water Polo and Swimming Association me holding their Annual General Meeting at 5 o'clock this iftar %  toon ai tin Barbados' Aquad** !lub Item* on the IMndl in h.de. New Teams and ForTnatiori %  if Dull' lajague. If Iherc i.s a good turn out of youngsters under eleven >ears of ag(, it is understood that the Association is quite willing to re start their Junior Water Polo TO-DAY Sun Rlsca: K 04 a m H u n Sets: 6 11 p m Moon (Full) MJHII II Lighting: g 30 p m High WaUr; %  '" ., m B m YESTKRDAY Kainrall iCodrlnaton) Nil l HI. I for Monlh to e*tcrda* 22 ins Temperature (Max) 8 3 0 F Temperature (Mini 71 5 1 Wind Dtrccllfin d ., ,,, N N E (3 p m ) N N K Wind Velocity II mile per hour Harometer %  am) 2B 9"r. 13 pm.i 29.115 They'll Do It E ve ry Time *~~ .._.By Jimmy Hatlo THE ADDINS "AAcwNe GIRLS DO TRC<5 VJ^U FIGURES ALL DAV LONG THAT rVOJLO BAFR-E ENSTElMri.. ( B^IT USTEN ID THEM TCV1NQ TO, DIVIDE UP THE LUNCH CHECX • (SNAKE-PiT, HERE 1VE CO£!) YES: It was in the dead of ihe night thai th* ci u.l hand!of FIRE snatched (heir only little home Cu Imagine their plight? A I.I.OVDS HOISKOWNKRS' OOMPBCHKNSrVE POLICY will protect jrou tgainat Ihis and ALL the usual risks to which your home is oxposed Including that of But All in one low 00*1 policy. INVKSTIC.ATK WRITE. PHONE OR CAM. J B. LESLIE 8c CO LTD • INSURANCE COLLINS UUILOINC ... IOGFIOWN LML 300t (ADOS. B. W. t. V///V.V//.V/.VAV.V^AV/.V////W.WV//^^^ THANI BROS ;.04 $1 S7 %  (.•I La AiiRlaiw Fmbmulcrcl up hocka I Taffeta BUfca in varli I i %  %  %  r %  I %  i Under wears i. vaUary '. Books Etc Eic I.IMI.IMI \! Plain and %  ... Striped and Plain Woollens %  i'b i sn '. i %  THANI BROS KITE PAPER Per quire of one colour 36

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WEDNESDAY. MARCH 21, 1*51 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE riVF. House End Consideration Of Estimates Leg Cu '*"' _. : T o Central Milk VOTE $8,413,957 AFTER FIVE LONG SITTINGS Meet Again To-day spoke with Sir John Saint ani pointed out to him that, as shop-keepers were concerned. the margin of pffMH adequate. He spoke for over three hours, he uld. before he was told that It wu a matter for the Government ., In Ihe Legislature Depot. CreamersYesterday COUNCIL THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday after its fifth for Control* and Subsidies, and sitting concluded consideration of the Colonial Estimates then $40U.ooo for Contributions for tho year 1951-52 and passed resolutions under the vari'^Revenue, uu, heads for ,h, mm „, ,4 13 ^7. W^Z.^^ToS^i^Ttt Mr. F. E. Miller (L) speaking; one could see large buildings Braneker (t'l said that last Generon the item "Subsidisation of being erected, groceries and the B Elections the Postal authorities foodstuffs." under the Head "Conlike. Surely it did not appear apparently did not remember (hai Irols. Subsidies, etc." said that he that they were m anv wav sufferelections were due and had not was very pleased to see the figure ing. It seemed to be just a mmordered sufficient stamp*. He Of <>v 1.000.000 prov.ded for ter of crying "wolf, wolf would suggest that the authorities the subsidisation of foodstuffs. be reminded that this year I %  The primary object of subsidiseMr Matlley (Ei said that the tion year and they should make defeat inflation due safest way to prevent people from provision for additional postal becoming rich overnight by black stamps market was to continue certain Mr Brancker said lhat there controls for a period. was no adequate provision made He said thai it would have taken for postmen. The carrying some time to study the report mall he said, might be con i.ihUd bv th* to rising prices. He was satisfied that during the war years and since, the Government had found it necessary to work the system of rationing and maximum prices. and also the inflicting of severe irlailvv in th* rrpUrrr ,.| the W.,irt Bo..l Ida Th. fo.l.>*ii>a; WruiMHU • %  Uld I T*r Mrport u4 OnW.mt India: %  rum Fo-iith Hruun 1 Th* HtporX at th* S*s.*ll Ainwit Coni %  3 Th* Rarhadi" •M-holci -hip Hrul'i iRrpoil of (he aMert Commit %  i H MIMH the Bill to amend in* Commutton ot Enquiry AM ISM l*M-3> I Council i^.*d Ih* I hV-.lt.lin, lo pi*** Uw NMI of H.SM ->t lh* dl-poMl ol Ui' Go VM nor-HiEarrutKr tUmn ill** la BupaM C imu.tritse-Sl I'' A Bill to amend the lam KM' M H dered XX 5* hat be seen that transport facilities be "^'J them. inarkct. community could have No Government would te will lhe r *alrie were commensurate ing to carry on subsidisation for witn ln e rise in cost of living. In one day longer than it was necessaying that, he was referring es,. sary This was still a very necespeciafiy to the white Misered ** *** _*? W**."^ sary thing and he had ban clerks who were feeling the brunt concerned in recent months as to He said that he would have whether or not the decision would liked the Government lo have M*itsM tin <. m IS1 ira\a(dniS lh* r*\M TtamtnK I th* Oov> mor 1*11 raga %  1 %  I .,1 asskla i t p.n Mr. AIM*.(LI said that it mail themselves Instead of P-IVIHL SOBftraetOH. The Government had many vehicles at its disposal and HOUSE in,s £rzzn*s, s %  "'"> c '" hcy cm d k or f& made a decision. He did not MJrj the attitude of the Government in in i lotm be taken to bring It abruptly an rnd That would be a sev blow to the mass of the poopli who were In receipt of small My ing that 'they wages and had to buy costly food. ,_ rttl -_ .„ hlr. Miller urged that the Gov 'J iC ,. ernment, should consider ap(V Mr M ltl y ",•> £ %  he was of proaching the question of the 'heopnion that clothing should breduction of mark-ups 0., foodeubsidUed. This, he snid. was stuffs. "If we are prepared to worth *"ng m *" " of l>fasubsidlse essential foodstuffs." he mount importance %  a&l 'jnd do not pay the necesOn his side, he said, there was sary attention to (he controls and a member who was referred to as mark-ups. we will be defeating having a little knowledge of the our own cause." matter but he (Mr Mottley) felt t£rfar* aW U> laTtatm No Appeal lhat that little knowledge should Mr Miller also called for some have been appreciated as then 1 relief to the small retailer nnd wire few members of the House shop-keeper. The repressive laws who had as much knowledge of against black market applied to the matter them as others, he *:d£ and they j. r Adaiaa !.> said that he %  ""r"*.* W J££ % wanted lb. Hun MemW more. He had been told, he said, that the wages paid to country postmen were horribly low and he hoped .hat something uuuld be doi about it. Mr. Mottle, 1H1 %  freed that travelling allowance should increased for the postmen Just %  few years ago. lie Mid. there had been an increase in the travelling allowance for person'who bad lo travel by cars. Government should %  t IMI-SS. urreil lo %  alamo Count .. t '. %  • ..1. had could appeal. These were the ptfjplc who bore the brunt petty credits by those who w< least able to pny and sometm they were never paid He fell that the Control Authority should 1 irttRafttd %  Act 1 ,gialiun ol Pup*i 'Pi th* mil Ui !" noltdl* %  id am*!"! ih* Act. ..I th* i.Ui-1 r*Utii. t, UM ... 1 •nd Ihf Uill lo man. nravtilon lor Ihe IM il HI -IT H-MM Tiirrrin The Houw i>aMl the nttOWkH A ll.li la main a •"* < %  m %  1 „,a 1.. apD'oprtat* •ataaaj M UaiCfli M. i •• ">* •* %  III intituled lh* RI>IIIII !*• ContinuIW Hill ISM A Fteaolulkwi l pl*ce th* -..in ol Of sa?.7 t Ihc diipaMl nl lh* Oottmnrpostmen's travelling allowance to g*g !" |S£, Y£J3i"l $2. n Suppl(T*t>uit> BatimalM Mr. Miller (L) said that country IBM term ih* Sched-ti* postmen and especlaUy thoac >i '" A lmn thr ,„„, n f St George, were asking him M*IIM hn in* PuMk Traa %  v.iieiiu-r ha eould panuad* f3ov. iways^sssfntir rafinttM t CunMi ( •E>tinutt*< IK • nrhedol* to eminent to allow them i" wear realise thai the Government lighter uniform. Thev had to ride rapMiAHurs InnM >• wanted to finish the Estimates by all dav and lie fell ii would be ", f r ^l,?'„ w Sj: the end of March The Governconvenient for then, ri'i'*".. 1 in H*ad ll 1 n.ent had 10 other things to do , < %  ** %  th* .. afttT they go! through with the Mr. C L> saul thai he felt the ^M. ;-f [J^, strike a medium ttetween the proEstimates, he said "The GovernPO' n made by the Junior Member A „,,,„„„„ ,,„ ,- nt to the wholesaler and that to meni was not deaf.he said and ot Sl ^"^ aboul -tnmps was a ot mak.n. -n o^*re.i.fi the retailer wilhout effecting an he was appealing to lion Memv,,,v important point, but he increase on the price of the combers not to keep back the Governthought that the l-ostmostei modity lo tlw public. m c,. t f rnm getting through before realised that under Mr Fred Goddard IB) Mid the md of March many more people that ihe report of the Committee ins; and there would be a ncitt for on Price Control had been In the He said that the lion Senior m0 re stamps hands of hon. members for one Member for St. George made a reMr. Cox said he thought thai week bul he was sure the lion, nark and up jumped the Senior horse drawn carls eould be used member had not read it. If he Member for the City to use his by country postmen in the deliv"amniunition" on him. He lelt that ering of their mall. the Hon. Senior Member for the City should have waited until *hen Sea well came up for dtothose remarks came from the Goveussion Mr. Adams said thnt he ernment a(l already declared Unit it u.i. Mr Adams said that he agreed '• ho intention of working out a with what the Hon Senior Memneme of c.i-operatlvj *T lor ihe City had to say aboul ,hp Seawcll I*nd to-day h thoukhl it wraa Mam Sir John Saint. He felt that Si ft.S per cent. I* anyone knew the John had done a magnificent )ob duties of the wholesaler and his for Barbados during the war. responsibilities, he would realise If the Hon. Senior Member for n !" 'orgoiicii. lhat the percentage of profit was S t George said that Ihe report was ."Vi Mm ISiY. TTiTVl^ alrea.ly dangerously tow, and dishonest, he did no: know what fho" 1 consider getting llbranc. could not ! %  further reduced hp Wfll saying No honMt man ln * ^ untry. Th, v.J ht ." m i J n Jf *I" kwUo i lw !, ln the world, he Mid. could have said lhat Sir John was dishonest IH-IUdtHt .11 1 f.i|it.i ii''it.. I.* I.-.I B. fi*e ra.t ..f th* Cikmlal !>' irnl nnd W. ,. .1 ....T,. m ud 111 Hie Mfunr iv llmiap nf A< in Hi* iii|i|iii—iiii r.-nmit*" wo-si Ho ** vrtdek lorai Uw * ,. lint ir. %  ..luti.i.to nulhorlv lh* Oov I i.. 1 Ilepni tto> 1 would be willing to be abl.* the wholesale business to-day "'^ ^| ^r ^*n"wa^I!rtio^r ,0 borrow a book if lhc,P wos was greater than al any time in SJKI ,hat Sir John w dl honMl ecnvemenl library In the country its history The expenses of Ihe He invited members to ask district of St. John. wholesaler had gone up and his questions and make considerable M %  —__. IKI „ a ,.„, ,._„„ percentage of prolt had gone cV^tans, bul not lo make any a J m tSTmWruSS Ito down. The cost of doing business „ nn4 ) -, r v nv-hes ernment should lake steps to was greater to-day than it was K^KJ^iiT^ri thti K,- aciuire a suitable site for the befor? ihe war, A business that Mr Br " n *£> ld *"* hc w Christ Church Foundation School, would tifke $10,000 to slock nl ^P* 31 *" 1 ^ on behalf of some of his Tne no|e Blale< i ln0 ronstruction that period would now take colleagues when he said that those was deferred pending the formuStlO.OOO. To say tjiat something members had no intention whatlalion of a school building prorould be taken from the whol. ever of delaying the passing of Ihe gramme. He wanted to know paler and given to the shop-keeper Estimates, bul it was their desire how far Ihe formulation of Ihe waa an empty ptomiat. to go through them fully programme was. The hon. senior member for He was asking the L*adcr of the Under Part 11. Capital ExpendiSt. Philip had said in the House House to place the report on the ture. Public Buildings. S34I.948 last week lhat if the wage earner Order Paper so that they would was passed. got an Increase In wages he had have the opportunity to discuss it When roads were being dlslo be satisfied to pass on some of f u lly cussed. Mr. MoUley said that he it to the people who were renderMr Miller (1.1 said that he apw*ild appeal lo Government lo ing him service. Me admired him proo jated the remarks made by *ec Ihe wisdom over the period of p the Leader of Ihe House. He the next 12 months when they however wanted to clear up his were doing roads throughout the remarks In connection with Ihe Wand to consider that in SI report from the Committee on Michael where ihey had two-fifths which Sir John Salnl served as ' h £ pu ; fll , n '". rp nU n, > n Chairman hould ** paid lo roadB He said that there were three Mr. Bryan said lhat he had tiQira/irwas^HTorc'-kwn co^rigentlemen who comprised the from time to time criticised the natation This kepi prices down. Committee. If in case the other lack of progress in the tenantryIll' thought the Government two members of that Committee roads programme. He drew it to should Rive the Price Controller a voted against or for any matter, Ihe attention of Government %  ueatcr share of responsibility and thtir word would have been sometime previously that Ihere allow htm to use his discretion in carnC( i an d not the word of the was a sum of money which coi fixing the prices They should not chairman. direct him on %  certain policy Personally, he said, he had which they knew nothing abpur h rt f s John Saint His hands at present were tied too much and tn JC ome^wT,s^ P eu"ersedTn-,he his remarks mtthad of price controls in this any personal reference to SI uland He had vears of expertJchn. ctwe in ihis work and was doing Mr. Smith 1L> said that he wa %  very good job. He was out to not going to dl'euss the report protect the consumer. He kn thai was his business and he POPE HONOLRS R.C. PRIEST for saying so. He was a shopkeeper and he had spoken the truth. More Responsibility On the matter of price controls Mr. Goddard said thai they could not stop them now. but he wanted to BM return gradually, the posir " KINGSTON. March High dignity came to a black Jamaican Roman Catholic priest 1. 1 waah when It. Gladstone Wilson. Ph.D. was appointed to a dignltarv of the Roman Curia bv His llolu • • I Or Wilson, who is Chancellor of the Roman Catholic Vicarlatc In Jamaica, became a member .he Papal household, which cn'itles him lo be styled the lit H< V Monsignor Wilson. He will bt invested with his new rank at a ceremony to be held ln Jamaica In April. Born of elementary school 'cachtr parents in HMM, Monsignor Wilson was first a member of the lamaica Civil Service before he ihe Church. •B From Page 3 BABY'S COLDS !i~e[ing that the 1 NdHStton >l uilk should not be carried on in iv oopulaled area of St MKII.ICI. dm raahar, on ihe sugai agtataa and small peasant holdttaa Th. %  ulty years ago Was the coat of Ihe dlstribu tion of the milk, and he had >l I that the answer lo the problem was ihe setting up of 1 i-.t as Ihey were t.nsidenrg. He thought it *H nui.h mere desirable to-day I 1 •.!>.I.,-: Ifl VSJan there had been a steady decline in the keeping of Mt.ck on plantations, and then one Of the chlaf dirnculUi that dairy keepers had to face Mrat ihe incniiveni.Mice of having .,1 ungodI> hours to see iiLilkuii; nf '.'. %  "Ii An-iiher dlfHculty as he had said \ .i> the actual distribution, and I : e things thai would be taken care of bv ihe central d.pni He thought that wilhout going K the scheme was one worthy of acceptance. I'rlce Reduclion Hon'ble J A. Mahoii also spoke A favour of the scheme. He said. however, thai while il was fell Uist Ihe scheme would result In reduction In lha price of milk he did not ltd thai it would taking into account tin Ion It -'as ;I!MI fi It lli.il the requirements of stock (flfd Id not be unduly increased. llM production Of fiHlderl would ba itappod up. Bui ihose' %  hO BTfUi I to over f look Ihe fact lhat if the scheme' was going to be a sun 1 amount Of stuck now being kept Would have tO be CWUbM Hon'ble O, D. 1. PUt Mid tit ta willing tn vote f• -i tin %  gnCRM 111 1111111 ijile. but to ask inn lo I-I i, 1 1 tii.i". 1'.1 %  avan detail ot • u kln| loo much. Hon'ble <; 11 Evelyn lupported Mi Pilt-'MIHe said Ihere %  • tain ihingi which should be discussed, one nf which was whether people of the poorer MM who ad not have refiial more prone ti mi si ad milk 01 milk pow dee which they could use as lhe> jnuried As far as he* could see the id ( il was to be run undei ihe t.ims of the Cc-oner a tlvt ncietlet Acl Perhaps by discussion A would l>e found thai it better t" run It undei the Companlee' Act No t'ndue Detey Mi PUe Bdead thai lne Meat agi in11 ii 'nil tn .1 Kt'leet Com mitu.11. nld be did not warn to delay the mattei uixiuiy and thai 11 be refei 1 "i %  doing m with ih.it the oommlttee n n port within l month. llon'ble V. C Gale 1 id be wu in favour Of the scheme, which .would Increase' the vet. limited Suppiv of fresh milk which then • 1 1 land Such %  depot had bee n vei 1 mm i> I % %  the recent Uveetooh otiicer. Mr Mill Hon'ble K It lb.me Uaformed the Council lhat there was a process by which substituted milk WHS being made in of tries Ii could I*' sold al a cheaper than COW* milk, and it was Ufleull to tell one from the Othef tar ted tO produce thai substftuted milk in liarUados. he thought thiil Ihe depot would run 'iilo verv serious competition Mr. Hunte seeondttl Mr PUe'l n utiuti ibat Ihe Message be n 1 Bale ci Committee. Honi.le T C Hutson said in the scheme was a sound I tig. The question of making 1 milk or dried milk, if II arose, could be decided luler He was going lo vote for the reply to the Governor saying that the] were In favour of the scheme Stmply rubchcsl, throat and bak vnh VapoKub AvoJi fitoml JtsUng Ckars aeuffy now, emm* nugh. rdkrves nghl ehtat, aU al -mlime 'fjf j VAPOROI ^***v**-'*'*''*'*v**-'*->'*'*v***'*'**>'.: ZET YOUR ... J EASTER EGGS} At WEATHEKHEAD S Nealle'k Chocolate is. In ( .1-1.1 1 11 earh NeeUe'i (hocolalr Eggs m •:.:. %  . 11 SO. ft ui' ea. Fry's Chwrolate* In flaolic tl • II 12 00 ea Vrt'% Marslpan A Choc. 1 In Ki Cap 4#c ea l'r>' Manlaan A t'he. It3ftc ea linik Carriage with 1 hoMm ea AIM Easter Kci> '*' 20e A 3e oa. Also Fresh Delirious Conf re Hotter* for %  % %  > %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  JIST l It lilt I It ! PURINA PIGEON CHOW 1 ORDER YOUR SUPPLES NOW !H. JASON JONES & CO.. IIP, PMiOfi IASTII KlAtk Magic Choc. 4 l box sat. Chi A .' M lll\ \"i i hiu have been spent on roads but which was not being spent. Il seemed to him that the De< parlment of Highways and Trans^resent were tied „ •. ., ,*.,,ril tsl of P"rlment of Highways and Trans L\ was a danger*V^ !" ^.,o i£ fw .hli ?n P r n vcr intended spending one present holder of h h standing He said thaI in ^ nt of hat moncv on Ioads> T, ie ho was not making excuse was that they were working at the Pine and Day. aware of his rcsponslbilitie' Thil metter of price control WM i."""R to *>< 1 a 4 ke ( urtl : ,lfl 'w E"^ u livc to Ibc meml>ers of the Govaroment tn review it as regards the food line. The ncrcenl.iRe of mark-up was ir.a-i.MU.ite lo th.' -civiie being rendered the community. nf was uoi blaming ihe Government for the rising cost of living, but io trv and restrain it at the expense of one section of commerce, could not !>e done. Mr. Goddard said that In his nplnlon there should be a gradual ic taxation of price controls on home commodities For Instance. he saw no reason why ihe price of fish should be conlrolled. Mr. Adams (L) said that the Government would do all they could 10 control prices nn i keep down the cost of living The Labour Party whose members had been elecleel to the House in greater number* than others had expressed this as one of their purposes. it sm indeed peculiar to hear It fU.rgested by the hon senior member for Christ Church, lhat j because .-* Choc Altnondu 2 i* box ; ' %  ll.w-l Nut t'hoe !/•, t>; 3 9 A |1. 19 box Fri llasel Nut ( hor o I ih. ;; Cadhury'a Milk Tra (" 3 rf N Si II 4M in, ^ Cadliury'o ROMa 3 !> * 11.41 tin N i -ilimi Krd Riwe %  • Me < A 11 He lea ;> Sailed Peanub. Mfl tin 0 J*e..b' Cream Craekeis \ ll.M tin 0 Mellls KUMI Prince** A*t. ^ II RS box ;% F-nry HtoeulU in ON.i Prks. V "e |.k § raney BlaeulU in Alrllghl O rta %i. pk J Butler Scotch 2le pk A .' 4Se tin I Meegal 34r pk A 7*)e till ,\ Ruyal Srtilt-n Shorthre.nl v* II 36 tin \ M.m Ba.-* I4r ra 0 i rrl Bar* lie ea tor the Beat f > *KASTR M.f.s" \ x "O—leaWi—ff'' * Vl-ll -< \ 1 il rcw r.i.v VOII If I Oil II A 1.11011 stiniti AT .1 0M0 f###;.'/ Owing to tluplicaUil shipment we are offering . 333 Cigarette* 20'. nnd Ar.lalli C. T. 10*. and 20'. at co.1 price In oilsm.l (arton. of 200 [or $3.00. SINGLE I'KTS 20. 33c NOTE. The price* are only until stock, are reduced. Ivtry Olarette uuaianteed Ircsli or money refunded II not .BlUrled. • KNIGHTS DRUG STORES. s omeone's WfATIIERIIEAl) inniMi llrad uf Broad SI to I WIN WITH SPALDIHG OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT i f A e ,' S > A L D I N C l BROS, 'LTD After further discussion Mr. limitstdUwew ins seconding ol motion. Honhh .1 I) Chandler spoke 'rom the Chair in favour of lh hem--. ..nd said he was glad II had been decided lo make the 130.000 it rh.irce in ihe BgaMral %  ••venue "f iin Island jnneed of taking 11 from CD. ft W. Funds Mr. Pile then moved Ihe In sertlon of the words a I read: mentioned, in the reply to Iht Governor and the motion we loft The reply was then passed. BABY'S TEETHING need give you no anxieties There need te no ret Ir Do tear.. Do baby diftn vou bave Aabtoo & iafanta* Powd... Motb.r. all over t li wo fouDd Ibem aoothiBg a JIII: when baby i. fretful througb leetkln. nd. beat of all. Ibay are ABMJI.ITKI.V SAFE. JZL, {ft.]>^.< Same styles Very Smarl Btjlw uilli < IOMII and "pen Backs and Tin's. Plulform Soles. s„,• 7 io III SM8 & HU „ II io i *' esi Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. Black Patent 10. II. 12 f. 13 Broad Sued. ASHTON 8c PARSONS INFANTS' POWDERS For all tt hi I v Hhai>8 — White shoes, to paw mmtcr in company, n.ust be spotMI. Imaaculau. Use £jti PTopcrt's While Renovato or Property shuwhiic. No surer way of making sure that white shoe* arc white t PBOPEIT'S BBUWBiTBM WBtTl ni \oVATOR In tffvu itk Sjw


PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1895 WEDNESDAY, MAKCIl 21. 1951. 1'RlL'l FIVE ( I)FKF!NI~'I* • Monty appointed Deputy !_I^__' Supreme Commander KOREA: Redi try to halt U.N. advance to Parallel COMMONM I..it.our wins through on ne money agreement Si I i [• .' iHinl Kingdom willing to extend Agreement (o 1958 Oil.: Persia nationalise*. oil companies MONTGOMERY NAMED IKE'S DERPKY Allies Meet Stiff Resistance In Slow Advance TOKYO, March 20 j; LEMENTS of the new Chinese Army are meet ing the United Nations advance on Korea's western front Apart from one patrol action on this front. there was no fighting to day between the Pukhan River and the road running north from Seoul. Troops of the Twenty sixth Chinese Army Corps have been reported north of Seoul Auriol Leaves For America PARIS. March 20. The President of the French Republic Vincent Auriol and Madame Auriol left ParU to-day By car for I* Havre to embark fr the first Freneh nnVinl presidential visit to the United Stales and Canada. The President led in hi* car which had been substituted at the last minute for a special train from strike-bound St Laiarc station. His son who Is also his principal private secretary, wns in the NO ond car. Robert Schuman. Foreign Minister, will join Auriol on board the French liner He I>e F.-saee sailing about mid-night to-night. Alan accompanying Auriol are United States and Canadian Ambassadors David Bruce and General George Vanler. —Reuter No Vrri mriil 111 Kashmir Dispute LAKE SSCCF88. March 20. Attempts to obt.in a behind •ccnes agreement in the Kashmir dispute between India and Pakistan have been given up. The matter will once more be debated in the Security Council tn-mor row. A Brazilian delegation, it is understood, has abandoned its. ardmen' Scattered lighting developed north and west of Chungpyong reservoir as American troops fanned out from the small village of Changgongni on the main Seoul road against stiffening resistance Communists again tried to hit U.N. troops from the air in this sector last night. Two planes dropped a doren small bombs and Jour 500 pounder* southwest the reservoir. South Korean troops who surrounded and smashed a Chinese battalion in a surprise attack in the valley 10 miles south of Chunchon yesterday continued their advance towards the Communist base to-day This attack launched %  gainst the Chinese from three sides, was one of the most successful South Korean engagements of the campaign Chinese were mowed down and scattered in confusion by South Korean infantrymen who lunged down from the hills against totally unprepared Communists. American troops swept forward against only light resistance, closing on Chunchon from the south and southeast, while other American units further e^=l bit deeper into Communist territory north of Pungauuii. They secured htUl and ridges southeast .f Hangye miles south of the parallel. —Rrutrr. New Atom Tests In The Pacific WASHINGTON. March, 20. THE AMERICAN ATOMIC Energy Commission (A.E.C.I today indicated thai new atom basts were in proress at Eniwttok Atoll proving i-round In the Pacific. The actual announcement which MDCfaul declined to amplify said : "A major project is being canted out to supplement data already obtained from other atomic blasts Commission said the new Cuban Ambassador Deities Reports Oi'i Sugar Purehases test include' provisions for measuring the effects of atomic blasts" on structures and materials of various kinds "This information will be made available to Civil Defence administration", it said The Commission said it had had inquiries from American Institite Architects. It added that tests were being carried out to get data for development of design criteria needed by architects." '•In order to assure the safety of vessels and aircraft operating in the central Pacific, only unit of the testing task force are permitted within the danger are: around Enlwetok Atoll — Reuler rlASS IMIOII SI Eight More Get [TofcMbs In West European Defence Carrying banners in protest against the Represents tion debated in the South African Union Paruaatnt, thei %  rched through Cspe Town Tbr whole procession was orderly i of NotiSSureaesii* Bill which Is being hotly %  OR> ef the 1,000 demonstr*tors Who Russians Smuggling Arms Into Bulgaria By Night Persian Senate Approves Oil Nationalisation TEMRRAN. March 20. In* Persian Senate today unanimously approved last week's Made (Lower Huns.') derision to n.itii nails* the Persian >H industry. It also approved the Majlis' proposal to withdraw notea of large denomination from circulation, to meet a financial crises which had prevented Government departments paying ein; %  The notes will" be replaced b> smaller 0M The Shah declare.! martial law for two months ond imposed a null m tOdl kill of lh.ition of the Persian Prime Central Rasa March 7 n;id an rilcmpt OK the life of Dr. Abdul Zangcneh, Pn deal %  Tobtrati UnrvanRgi yesterday. —Reuler. • 'frozen" Worn a n Lose Fingers CHICACO. March 20 Dorothy Mae SlevenN, who found fin/en stiff in a blirrard las: mnntli has now had wha: doctors hope are the last amputation operations she will need for her frostbite. They took oft parts of all the Angers of her left hand. TWJ weekago, they %  Eoputati U lower part of both her legs. Mrs Stevens. 23 vear-old negresS, %  ery, but damthi NISCH, Northern Serbia. March 20 A YOUNG BuiRarian Rfefugee lold foreign correspondents hen? today that the Russians were running arms across the Danube intn Bulgaria by night. (Marshal Tito recently accused Russia of nrminu Bulj;aiia in vmlaiion of the peace treat) i The refugee Ivan, from thi Buli;;irian Irontier town of Vidd-n said the villagers had seen the arms bin moved from the Tolbukhin mad through Viddin down whieh the Jled army moved into Yugoslavia from Rumania In 1944 Ivan was among 70 Bulgarian refugees who ware questioned .it I a iitWg (iiiidniuc held In then '• %  :.!•) bete. They all crossed U. j*nr>rTrr Into* Yugoslavia during It" past three weeks. I Another refugee, Tassko, „ st 1 | dent. said. "The Russians a gam| amind In nulgariu dress civilian clothe*, and Rus-i 5-DAY-OLD BABY HAS OPERATION FU'RHANK California, March 20. Uelievetl l>y surgeons to be the smallest baby evci subjected to a major ab dominal operation, five •lav old Vi.k.y Ai I;iv i'>" w.igiven i so %  < Itaace ol living to-day. TBaSEsaf a/eight oni) Ibi I lbs. When she was born here, almost two months prematurely, last Thursday, it was diseovereil that her stomach was twisted and surgeons had to operate. —Healer Indonesian Cabinet Will Resign Chile Minister Goes To Washington SANTIAGO. Chile. March 20 n MinMer Horucio Walker left bv all Ml Washingt. a sUead th> Fourth A'Ui i.i. Conference oi in A i Sncan Ministers. The gtOI H"do i %  Deputies. Julio Duran. VascD Valdahantto advisers, Wai ter Mulli PSrnandO Illane* They will be )oli.eil in Washingon by Ambassador Felix Neito ind other high cmbnss> %  fl j .! %  —Reuler DJAKARTA. March 20 Indonesian Prime Minister Mohammed Nashir, will tendecthe resignation of his six months' old Cabinet, to President Sockarno later lo-day, he told correspond ents here. It was authoritatively lean:'' I that Sockarno had informally Indicated he would accept the r dissolve them, but Ihe Government lefused to accept it resignation —Heater Salvation Army Funds Are Low OIL REFINERY BAGDAD. March 20 The Iraqi Prime Minister Nuri Es Said, told Parliament to-day thai Government had allocated funds to build a state oil finery. He also said that the Cove ment's policy was to secure oil royalties from firms with concessions similar to those paid i neighbouring countries. Kru'rl LONDON. March 20. Cuba is negotiating lo sell sugar not only to Britain and Canada, but also to EMglnm, France and Germany This wai •aid In London to-day by Dr Mendoza, Cuban Ambassador. He denied yesterday*! Havana report that Britain had agreed to take 1.500.000 tons of Cuban sugar in IhS next three and a half years, saying that the report pleteiy inaccurate. He pointed out that the only person who could SJ> what quantities of sugar Cuba would geu tu Britain, was the Cuban Minuter f"r Foreign : | have 1 be supplied with the informalio: fri %  Britain t-eforc issuing sue • %  tatamoot. That information had not been 'iipplied [>r Mendoza said he expecte night Ud >. Mi Aathoi I i idat •>' the OpposlUtMi %  rvattvai crittclasd the BKrecmeut and aouw Laboui UenuMrs took ihe asms view inn Indicated thai arouM not vote rti the division eacna an a mo loa (oi asljournmaol wa> of .i vote the Housi %  I Commons Immediate!) > for the muht leader of the Opposition Win slon t'hrrrhill said that he ht llntain should have said the Wai %  % %  lainioa troops rtghUag in the ice nf Kg> ut from Hummel No Claims E a Gaitskcii Chancallof ol ictlieguei -..id that llntai Usoughl : to agcrpt PARIS, March 20 (;ENERAL DWIOHT D EISENHOWER, Supreme Commander of the Western Euro pean Defence Forces, to day named nine of his prin cipal Deputies and Commanders including Field Marshal Viscount Montgomery as his Deputy Other appointments announced from Eisen bower's headquarters wore: General Alphonse Juin, Inspector General of the French Armed Forces, to become Commander in Chief of the Allied Armed Forces in Western Europe Air thief Marshal S.i Hugh Saul %  I aw Com%  %  AH R) ropt to bs Air lieputy. %  %  --it Qeni d m Morocco iii sad whan i % %  %  V i Lite, and for a pei u-l tu 1Mdetermined hi i Will ( .iS. Semi /J Dirs. lh \. ../'. Defence Force? WASHINGTON, Mai l mi" told Ins Benati 1. In• hiki. %  uthorlty" thai Ihe United I buts up lo 18 dlviadoni to ihi (--.,, Admiiu | that six i. i.,:. ill European Dafan I %  • \ in the Banatsrs %  gs i> la '.i Iroop N:. i.ifi I .iiii d to "strtcUi Umltsd %  trtbutioas i a (:,. %  %  %  %  id %  ppravi the ganding i < dh Isloi tWO ill' id) m I DC '"'1 woulfl %  ik for co rpproval < flllt 111 I iMMips' Without naming I l oun %  T.ifl .-.ill he was told the had nevei rarrnalb iit forward utinUi i l„itm h h.id r,. amant'i poUi i > in i o n aetlon an oMIgatlon nun ii ii as this .lebt was. During Egypt's neutrality until 1 the veil end Of tin sr, bs Mid, Bgynl wai nerai rryiog oul the .ifH tit iint.iin was running up thsas gsbti it tald undei Iht Iraal) liiit.itn would pay ft and wirtild almost cartalnlj hsvt suited in General Bac U on Seven I-alxiur Members ap f eared to have lHen missing /authority" lhat U>. niir of th<> nine l.iNi *. ,i of furnishing one Amci i u against the government The uthei 1 dlvtglon tot i^i u| five were abseni Six Conserv. \\, %  Knropean %  were paired with Labmn-| neek.iung U dlvlalom f'i tli. tralisiiig the., ,,„.,, n,.f,.„,.,. Knirc, I I I this wmild mean Ii A -~ H*w* lOlrkUons WMM fcitwutvad Mr T.ift '..Hi hs SrBS wtlUng to ippiw '• the i Ignn snl of *! i nmnanles ,,, tflorfl % %  iln i ompH i %  ontro of M „-..i ., tin Unltsd Sl.il, Bui hi U %  itlon mandei >•< Iha Weal i per l ilowed u\ IUI upon the United I —Kruter. Members thuv votes. i-t|Kiiie the planned Ini raaSS I >s fall tu morniw null'.' i uppot I foi %  > Coi %  BUI The <'.i'\ i i nnient wants t cant in ranti until August i. ivtiareaa propert) ownsri wanl ii lo opsrats from April I ftrllamerit rajactsd Iha Government. motion today by 138 vote IS M After the vote Ihe Bw Usl Dcnv 11 ii Part msnibari morrow, but ua'iv promise A riHIipl.HF I | |.,| 1 1 sought in a new Qoveriimani Bill t'l-nmt row ... i Ii sssd b) M from April I .inn in U from August Reuler STKKI. NOl I1RASK WASHINGTON March 20 The United States armv i>. to make cartridge cases out of -teel vs strategic Ajinouiu.ng this, the army said this Was expected to save millions .,f pound* weight of copper and zinc —Reuler The 'Nebraska Atom Bomb' NEW YORK. Man I a, CROSS SECTION sketch of the atom /\spv sa.d he Cave to hi transmmi. • to Russia was Identified her dropped at Nebraska." Rosenberg Is bei bomb spying eharges.—Realer. NEW YORK. Mareh 20 Salration Armv is In financial condition, lional Chief of Staff. ComJ"n J Allan said a arriving hare front itritam in th Queen BasaaaMb, It had bean running at a deficit for four Ol five years Its staff situation was al "gelling very serious" he added referring to the death of :i" Korea:* Salvation Army Offlrei' and 'nternment of 30 others. —Renter OFr TO WASHINGTON BUENOS AIRES March 20 Foreign Minister Paz lelt by an foi w.i illusion where ha will head the Argentine delegation to II fourth meeting of American For sign Muii'ter*. opsstlng in Marci 21 During his absenrr-. Armj Minister General rraiiklln Ucsi will set as Foreign Minister —Keuler Estates' Working tlRENADA. March 20. W. m M on in SBCsSral in dav asoept for two estates ol the four not working vi.sp iday due % %  meiitv. ntills ..t %  ut io per a tho force 'i. Ihe ihlrd leturn d No incidents were reported by the police. Thr West Indian newspaper baa launch* d a dmn tb aid dependents of the three men and one woman who lost rag in the disturbances Oovernot Sir Robsrt Arundcii an |ge III I lulssrrlbei A small O mmlttea will attend to the mat U ibution at a later sUge Mr E. C. Renwick. Managei of the Royal Bank of Canada has volunteered to act as IB I Iha "dependents' fund" but be will not [..r'.inpate In the work of fie eernmlttee it would Ithdrnw > in eoalluon hinted unofTlci I n i i II U.N.O. KI1K PABIS LAKE Buccna MS) %  %  %  blj I., da) voted lo hoi I II nasl p Inning on N. vember 8 —Reuler nent wild tinSupn-me Cotnman ler, he will comMne Mi command with his i > %  %  %  [nape mi >• ml <-f the Franel %  %  .. rtadi Comraandar-ln-Chlef of the American Air Fercss In awope nee Octi ii'i 1'i'iU. i> -nnes Com• indei in ChRd of the Aluad Air am %  hdmli Robert 'sujsrd in the an P % % %  nt Mill idttei (" %  We tat i i i ntral Europe. Su Patrick Brind I i.ni Ihe British Pa, j.; ; „,| station, be in-*'hief %  %  i., oi Mom i' The Field Marshal will i' the pi tnelpal %  the B ipri %  i mandar In carrying oul Iha mis (•Inns' entrusted to him by the • U VI. in'.. 1 i. .,' . unt'ie-" ..ip.ii in.mi.d duty w II 1 1 lo gas after the org u equipping training and readying %  > I lUocaasd to the %  %  \* tni nwe t i^-i ir Chief, Alitr %  All Forcei in central Europe, Wol lad) nmnt Th. Mlnlr said Us .HI had been banna d ibad Infringed the n*3 law en medical p rue tire i Hitler wns m powei in I9M) Curs b was against the law, thI %  aid The Christian Science Mov merit had a Unit l.'i branehes Eastern Germai n-. prevloui interferem i aellvitiee, — Reuler "And I Ve smoked them ever since! %  "Voirref.inloLmm.Jimmv. V Tile lu.l lime r came here il Haa new eoeklail: llie< lime It's mlir-l tin Mauricr — .ra < ami eaei aaas, loo." "H'r tlo our bfi hni tomes from thr tolxuto" B..B.C. Praise Argentine Newspaper I/>NDON. March 20. The Brltisli Broadcasting Cor %  i aecount i f the closing re! news p .i Preass %  of the events which > I were heard in the programme condemning the actions of the Argentine Government and Trade Unions. One of them. Robert J CnnkEditor of the l-end.-n News Chrenlele ended the pi< %  %  teners to help to rally public I. l-renv. alone and the Argentine Government knew how othei people felt. %  The | i i gal newspaper is about to Cruiksnank ?aid. Anothei speaker John A j EdlUir of I idlni Ub M us aaati i Gaerdtaa aid La fren-.. of the i psperi lr the world Thioughout the KrlH LS Preaaa WSJ honoured | %  Integrity'*, for its canda lenee The n built i.p the paper pan publl > %  • i Di I P ie*l for —Re ale r. "ll"SssUsaeery night. Oa*id. Jininn'jii-t intrmlnred me in nit lirl iln Manrirr." I'OM nn hrhinilllielimet. \IIKI'.' bti.i lyriral about Ihem for years." $1. lor SO There'll never be a better cigarette INOUND du MAURIER THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE



PAGE 1

PAOI sl\ BARRUXIS AinOCATK .IT.DST.SDAV. MARCH 21. 1951 IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only USUALLY NOW COCKTAIL CHERRIES BOTTLES lUrgol .140 l.ltt LAMBS TONGUES TIN 70 Mi* GUAVA JELLY BOTTLES 42 Glands Made Young -Vigour Renewed Without Operation I. > -mpl. IK**"'. ,*•_.__ *. n it. irUtCi t' .rtuV"in.lfo\tfti>r known limn IO BCI-IH— %  ; work • ao tax>*> T !" " %  ~ T<£s£r2rt srt&srsnt l^SuW* 0.1 Vi.T.M from yo... 5 5ft rasrsss SssS ind !•! 10 (• 10 y' your.j.r of ,. -• %  hack on r-Tiif" QI % %  n* rw lllll III BMBU'i.i -' •_ MM ^ Tin" ' %  Vl-Tabs ss^?:^r" SACROOL 1* CM AaptP f/ll-v Itlsll SACHOOL in •M suit' at hMI.IIISIIK. and ai 1 / other Drug Stores .:i D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street GOING TO CHURCH THIS EASTER? YOl'LL \l in A A 1# HYMN & PRAYER BOOKS II <• IKIVIa limili-il Supply ADVOCATE STATIONERY j COCOA is well served BWIA M/r/5//. ITKr INDIAN AIRWAYS B.W.LA., Bridgetown Cocoa going ovenkfc I'mni 1 ship in ihc *0tl r>I* LoadM Docks with what bofci Kfce hulc inny. but the star! of (he Pmi of London Authority know the decree nt care required ti handle thi. valuable %  rnnioditv. Whether >r it ihe ntit difficult, H 1vjlcst in the experienced hsadi ol of London \ 1 Ibirt it ha* the edded %  produai*cavtoiri-load markci in ihc world.




ESTABLISHED 1895



DEFENCE

Supreme



Monty appointed Deputy

fhavbados <

Commander

Allies Meet Sti Sf |

Resista
Slow A

nee In’
dvance

TOKYO, March 20.

ELEMENTS of the new Chinese Army are meet-
ing the United Nations advance on Korea’s

western front.

Apart from one patrol action on this front,

there was no fighting to
River and the road runn

-day between the Pukhan
ing north from Seoul.

Troops of the Twenty-sixth Chinese Army
Corps have been reported north of Seoul.







Auriol Leaves
For America

PARIS, March 20,

The President of the. French
Republic Vincent Auriol and
Madang, Auriol left Paris to-day
by car for Le Havre to embark
for the first French official
presidential visit to the United
States and Canada.

The President left in his car ;
which had been substituted at
the last minute for a special train
from. strike-bound St. Lazare
station,

His son who is also his principal
private secretary, was in the sec-
ond car. Robert Schuman, Foreign
Minister, will join Auriol on
board the French liner Ile De

|





France sailing about mid-night
to-night.

Also accompanying Auriol are
United States and Canadian Am-
bassadors David Bruce and Gen-
eral George Vanier.

—Reuter,



No Agreement In
Kashmir Dispute

LAKE SYCCESS, March 20.

Attempts to obtain a_behind-
scenes agreement in the Kashmir
dispute between India and Paki—
stan have been given up. The
matter will once more be debated |
in the Security Council to-mor
row.

A Brazilian delegation, it 15
understood, has abandoned ts
efforts to find a formula which
would be acceptable to the twe
parties

Sir Benegal Rau, Chief Indian
delégate, was understood to have
made it clear to his Brazilian col—

league that the Indian Govern—
ment could not accept the
principle of arbitration in any
form.

—Reuter.

SHIP’S MASTER LOST

KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 19.

John L. Martins, 59 year old
American Master of the Alcoa
Ranger, disappeared from the ship
on Sunday between’ the Cayman
Islands and Kingston. He is given
up for lost.—(CP)

| but,

A Staff Officer on the spot said
the appearance of the new army
group did not mean that a huge
mew force had been thrown in
that it was screening the
building of new defences further
north.

A Western Front Staff Officer
said the Chinese withdrawal to-
wards North Korea had created
a vacuum,

After an official memorandum
that the Eighth Army holding ele-
ments “were less than 17 miles
from the 38th parallel, at more
than 10 scattered points along the
Korean front, allied tanks on the
central front to-day patrolled
through two key passes south of
Chinese held Chunchon, the main
Communist base south of the
parallel.

Communists used artillery mor-
tars and machine guns in attempts
to smash United Nations armour-
ed patrols but most Communist
groups were broken up and scat-
tered by tank and artillery bom-
bardment

Scattered fighting developed
north and west of Chungpyong
reservoir as American troops fan-
ned out from the small village of
Changkongni
road against stiffening resistance.

Communists again tried to hit
U.N. troops from the air in this
sector last night. Two planes

dropped a dozen small bombs and | of
four 500 pounders southwest of} circulation,

the reservoir.

South Korean troops who sur-
rounded and smashed a Chinese
battalion in a surprise attack in
the valley 10 miles south of Chun-
chon yesterday continued their ad-
vance towards the Communist base
to-day.

This attack launched against the
Chinese from three sides, was one
of the most successful South
Korean engagements of the cam-
paign,

Chinese were mowed down and
seattered in confusion by South
Korean infantrymen who lunged
down from the hills against total-
ly unprepared Communists,

American troops swept forward
against only light resistance, clos-

‘ing on Chunchon from the south

and southeast, while other Ameri-

can units further east bit deeper | found

into Communist territory north of

Pungamni. They secured hills and] doctors hope are the last amputa-
12] tion operations she will need for

ridges southeast of Hangye
miles south of the parallel,
—Reuter.



New Atom Tests

In The

THE

AMERICAN ATOMIC

e e
Pacific
WASHINGTON, March, 20.
Energy Commission

(A.E.C.) today indicated that new atom tests were in
progress at Eniwetok Atoll proving ground in the Pacific.

The actual announceme
amplify said: “A major p

nt which officials declined to
roject is being carried out to

supplement data already obtained from other atomic blasts.

The Commission said the new
test includes provisions for meas-
uring the effects of atomic blasts”
on structures and materials of
various kinds.

“This information will be made
available to Civil Defence admin-
istration”, it said

The Commission said it had had

Architects. It added that tests were
being carried out to get data for
development of design criteria
needed by architects.”

“In order to assure the safety
of vessels and aircraft operating
in the central Pacific, only units
of the testing task force are per-
mitted within the danger area
around Eniwetok Atoll."-—Reuter.



OIL REFINERY

BAGDAD, March 20

The Iraqi Prime Minister Nuri
Es Said, told Parliament to-day
that Government had allocated
funds to build a state oil re-
rae. also said that the Govern-
ment’s policy was to secure oil,
royalties from firms with conces-!
sions similar to those paid to

neighbouring countries.
—Reuter

inquiries from Amcrican :

Cuban Ambassador
Denies Reports
« Sugar Purchases

(From Cur Own Cwrrespondent)
LONDON, March 20,

negotiating to
not only to Britain
Canada, but also
France and Germany.
said in London to-day by
Mendoza, Cuban Ambassador.

Cuba is
sugar

Dr.

in the next three and

that the only person who could
say what quantities of sugar Cuba
would sell to Britain, was the
Minister for Foreign

vould have to

information

frcm Britain before
a statement. That
had not been supplied.

Dr. Mendoza said he expected
on sugar
; would be concluded by the end of

that the present talks

Cuban

Affairs and that he v
be supplied with the
j the month, when countries con
; cerned would have their
ments finalised. He
| an announcement ~“
‘soon after

‘ould be



The ‘Nebraska Atom Bomb’

CROSS SECTION sketch of
spy said he gave to hi
transmissicn to Rus
dropped at Nebrask
bomb spying ‘vharges Reuter.





NEW YORK, March 20,
f the atom bomb which

ere to-dav the

KOREA:



on the main Seoul | Majlis (Lower House) decision to

sell
and
to -Belgium,
This was

He denied yesterday’s Havana | COmmonwealth
report that Britain had agreed to
take 1,500,000 tons of Cuban sugar
a half years,
saying that the report was com—
pletely inaccurate. He pointed out

issuing such

c
information this was expected to save millions

arrange—
expected that
made

a confessec
brother in-l Julit Rosenber for







Reds try to halt U.N.

advance to Parallel

COMMONS



MASS: PROTEST

S neetetena? mat anaeg, 1 Rae

Oaviving banners in protest agkinis the Representa tion of ‘Windbaribenns Bill which is being hotly

debated in the South African Union Parliament, these were
marched through Cape Town. The whole procession was orderly

Russians Smuggling Arms
Into Bulgaria By Night cepa

WEDNESDAY, MARCH

new money agreement

nathan enthaheiaeh

e of the 8,000 demonstrators who
there were no incidents i





21, . 1951.





r wins through on



Labour Wins |
By 3 Votes

LONDON, March 2

By only three Viena ‘to

‘ion for adjournment—a
allowing a vote—the
Commons immediately
for the night.

Leader of the Opposition Win
ston Chvrehill said that he
thought Britain should have said
to Egypt after the war “here is
our counter-claim” for the cost of
maintaining troops fighting in the
defence of Egypt from Rommel

way of
House of
adjourned

—~

No Claims
Gaitskell “hancellor of
the Exchequer said that Britain
had never formally put forward
counter-claims. It had never been
the yer sow nment' s policy to cancel
ver

Hugh

During Egypt's neutrality until
: Va’ a practically the very end of the
va war, he said, Egypt was merely
P . y N H, Northern Serbia. March 20 carrying out the 1986 treaty and
ersian Se nas Learee ritain- was rudning up
sian Senate A YOUNG Bulgarian Refugee told foreign correspon- | ttain Ne ge Fh lie
: ‘ J ae . rea
Approves Oil dents here today that the Russians were running arms |Britain would pay for them
across the Danube into Bulgaria by night. i If the Opposition had won the
. . . i ivisi
Mars ~ nia fi sate P aaiiee t 2,,). | division it would have been ;
Nationalisation (Marshal Tito recently a¢cused Russia of arming Bul major defeat for the Government

TEHERAN, March 20.
The Persian Senate today unan-
imously approved last week's

nationaltise the Persian oil indus-

try. Pee a amare

It also approved the Majlis’ |

proposal to withdraw notes | 5-DAY-OLD BABY !
large denomination from

to meet a financial HAS OPERATION *

crisis which had prevented Gov-
ernment departments paying em-
ployees.

The notes will’ be replaced by
smaller ones.

BURBANK, California,
March 20,
Believed by surgeons to
be the smallest baby ever

garia in violation of the peace treaty).

The refugee Ivan, from the Bulgarian frontier town of
Viddin said the villagers had seen the arms being moved
from the Tolbukhin road through Viddin down which the
Red army moved into Yugoslavia from Rumania in 1944.

. refugees who were questioned at

: = subjected to a ma at
The Shah declared martial law dominal oietation. oe
for two months and imposed a day-old Vickey Anne Day

curfew today as a result of the ton was given a 50-60

assassination of the Persian Prime chance of living to-day.



Minister General Razmara_ on Vickey weighs only threc
March 7 and an ettempt on the Ibs. When she was born
life of Dr. Abdul Zangeneh, here, almost two months
President of Teheran University prematurely, last Thursday,
yesterday. —Reuter. it was discovered that her
stomach was twisted and }

— surgeons had to operate, |
Th 99 —Reuter.
‘Frozen’? Woman)\ _

Lose Fingers

CHICAGO, March 20.
Dorothy Mae Stevens, who was
frozen stiff in a_ blizzard
month has now had what

Indonesian Cabiriet
Will Resign

DJAKARTA, March 20.
Indonesian Prime Minister Mo-
hammed Nashir, will tender the
resignation of his six months’ old
They took off parts of all the Cabinet, to President Soekarno
fingers of her left hand. Two later to-day, he told correspond
weeks ago, they amputated the, ents here.
lower part of both her legs. It was authoritatively learned
Mrs. Stevens, 23-year-old negress,{ that Soekarno had informally in-
made a rapid recovery, but dam-| dicated he would accept the re-}
age to the tissue made amputa-, Signation. |
tions necessary . ! The political crisis resulted E

last

her frostbite.

—Keuter.

Chile Minister Goes
To Washington

a dispute between the Govern-
ment and Parliament on dissolu-
tion of the Regional Councils.
Parliament at a previous session
decided to dissolve them, but the



Government refused to accept its



resignation.—Reuter {
SANTIAGO, Chile, March 20
The Chilean Foreign Minister
Horacio Walker left by air fot 3] o *
Washington to-day to attend the Salvation Army
Fourth Advisory Conference ol
Pan-American Ministers The Funds Are Low |



delegation included Senator Rado

miro Tomiz, Deputies, Julio Duran,

NEW YORK, March 20.

Vasco Valdebenito advisers, Wal- The Salvation Army is in a

ter Mulles, Fernando I[llanes.| eritical jfinancial condition, its

They will be joined in Washing-) international Chief of Staff, Com-

on by Ambassador Felix Neito| missioner Jonn J, Allan said on

and other high embassy officials.| arriving here from Britain in the
—Reuter.

Queen Elizabeth. It had been



running at a deficit for four or
i : five years.
SUGAR AGREEMENT Its staff situation was als

“getting very serious” he added,
TO BE EXTENDED referring to the death of 34
London representatives of the] Koreati Salvation Army Officers
Sugar producers| 2nd internment of 30 others.
—RKeuter.



were informed yesterday that His

Majesty’s Government was willing iijeiierandieipcontenbeiiate

to extend the Commonwealth

Sugar Agreement to 1958 OFr TO WASHINGTON
STEEL NOT BRASS BUENOS AIRES, March 20

WASHINGTON, March 20.
The United States army is to
make cartridge cases out of steel
instead of brass to save strategic
materials
Announcing this,

Foreign Minister Paz left by air
for Washington where he will head
the Argentine delegation to the
fourth meeting of American For-
eign Ministers, opening in March
26. During his absence, Army
Minister General Franklin Licero
will act as Foreign Minister

—Keuter



the army said



of pounds weight of copper and

zine. —Reuter





LONDON, March 20.
The British Broadcasting Cor

| the
poration broadcast a 30-minute

}

}

\

and

condemning the actions of

Argentine Government

Trade Unions
One of them,

dramatised account of the closing Robert J. Cruik






of the Argentine Liberal news shank, Editor of the Lendon
paper La Prensa and of the News Chronicle ended the pro
events which led up to it gramme with an appeal to |
teners to help to “rally publie
ors of opinion of free men o th
State La Prensa knew it did
é Ge t programme alone and the Argentine G

B.B.C. Praise Argentine Newspaper |



and would almost certainly have
resulted in General Election,

Seven Labour Members ap
peared to have been missing
Four of the nine Liberals voted
against the government. The other \
five were absent. Six Conserva
ives were paired with Labour |
Members thus neutralising thei:
votes,

Ivan was among 70 Bulgarian
a news conference held in their
They all cr ‘Abe
ES Connie the

past three weeks.

Another refugee, Tassko, a stu-
dent, said. “The Russians are
pine around in Bulgaria dressed

civilian clothes, and Russian
Unetrustons are dressed _ in
Bulgarian uniforms.”

—Reuter. |

Finland’s Govt.
Defeated: May Go

, HELSINKI, March 20
Finland's Coalition Government
deteated



Soviet ilists

specie visited the to-day on a motion to
Yugoslav frontier greas daily to} postpone the planned increase in
see “how things are going” he]}!ents, may fall to-morrow unless
added, naming a Russian teacher |!! ¢#” gain support for a Com
in Sofia as his source, promise Bill,

Ivan said he had heard from a} The Government wants to
friend who had been three times postpone an increase of 43 pei
in concentration camp that there ae rents until August 1
was a resistance band of 500 men Mod aereks crane Apea Peril P
‘ r F , ‘ a-
ie 3alkon mountains near | ment rejected the Government
: : motion to-day by 138 votes to 36

Another refugee Georgije, a After the vote the Social
railway worker from the Viddin |pemocrat Party announced offi
district claimed to have worked iN cially it would withdraw its
uranium mines 15 miles from]members from_ coalition to-
Sofia, which he said was under the | morrow, but hinted unofficially

management of the Soviet director | jt
named Solovjov was guarded bv
police, and prevented from having

was ready to
promise.

A compromise wag expected tc

accept a com-



contact with outside people. be sought in a new Government
About 60 waggons Were leaded] Bill to-morrow, proposing thai!

with ore every night and des-/rents be increased by 20 per cen‘ |

patched to Russia from April 1, and by 23 per cent |
Men worked in frightful con-]| from August Reuter

ditions, Georgije declared



Refugees confirmed reports of ww
military preparation en the Bul- _ e ° ve |
military preparation oe | Christian Science |

der, —Reuter

Move Banned |
BERLIN, March 20,



Estates Working

The East German Ministry of |

pica Fhugk Oints Hokreanonderit the Interior announced — to-day |
that the Christian Science Move

GRENADA, March 20. ment had been banned in East |

Work on estates went on in|Germany several days ago, West |

general to-day except for two es German News Agency D.P.A. re- |

tates of the four not working} Ported to-nignt, |

yesterday due to minor disagree The Ministry said the move |
ments, while about 10 per cent, of ment had been banned because it

‘ iden vere reported . (
ee ae ciaet The West Indian power in 1939). Cure by prayer
newspaper has launched a fund the against the law, the Ministry |

to aid dependents of “ as The Christian Science Move |
men and one woman who 108t\ nent had about 45 branches in}
ti.eir lives in the disturbanc€s’| Postern Germany. There had been |
Governor Sir Robert seunee no previous interference with its

the force on the third return had infringed the 1939 law on |
medical practice (Hitler was in

was the first subseriber small
ccmmittee will attend to the mat
ter of distribution at a later stage

Mr. E. Cc, Renwick, Manager of

the Royal Bank of Canada has|PRESS CHIEF ATTACKS
volunteered to act as treasurer of SCHUMAN PLAN

activities,
—Keuter



the “dependents’ fund” but he
will not participate in the work BERLIN. March 20
of the committee. | Albert Norden, press chief of



jthe East German Government’
GRAVE SITUATION jinfor.nation office charged to-day
jthat the Schuman Plan which
TEL AVIV, March 20 was initalled at Paris yesterday,
Israel Foreign Minister Moshe | Was “a breach of the Potsdam |
Sharett to-day handed over to the | agreement.” |
United States Ambassador, Mon- Speaking at a press conference |
nett B. Davis and to British Min-|in the Soviet sector of Berlin, he |
ister, Sir Alexander Knox

helm on Aide Memoire informing|ment of committing “national
both powers of the “gravity of | tre ason” by the
the situation of Iraqui Jewry.” mens

—Reuter

signing

j

the | accused the West German Govern
agree
|
|

—Kenter



ernment knew how other people Throughout the script





felt. Prensa was honoured for it
“The power of a great new “uncompromising honesty and
paper is about to be destroyed”, integrity”, for its candour and|
Cruikshank said Anothe1 independence The mei vi |
speaker John Anderson, acting built up the paper particular
Editor of Britain's leading Lib its last publisher Dr Alberts |
eral paper the Manchester Gainza Paz were praise f |
Guardian i La Prensa » i cl
the world —Reuter





.United Kingdom willing to
SUGAR: “extend Agreement to 1958

MONTGOMERY NAMED IKE’S DEP,

Eight More Get
In West European~

dborate



oe

PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Persia nationalises
oil companies

OIL: .




PARIS, March 20.
(GENERAL DWIGHT D. EISENHOWER,
Supreme Commander of the Western Euro-
pean Defence Forces, to-day named nine of his prin-
cipal Deputies and Commanders including Field
Marshal Viscount Montgomery as his Deputy.

}
291—~1 > y e | ; i
Stpport on ite ew Maney ree | Other appointments announced from Bisen-
ment with Egypt in the Huse ot} hower’s headquarters were: General Alphonse Juin,
ae’ a toatl rden.| Luspector General of the French Armed Forces, to
Deputy Le: ader of the Opposition become Commander-in-Chief of the Allied Armed
1e onservatives ticised the i j
agreement and Sane 5 about Forces in Western Europe =
as took the ane view, but) ei . ere ae pat
dicatec ney wo t rte 7 in ; Saunders, Ré +, at preser -om-
As the division cathe on 3 mo W ill U.S. Send |mander-in-Chiet of -alr forces of

Western Europe to be Air Deputy.

~ : yy. Juin’s miss ¢ Reside yen—

d } L > Juin’s mission as Resident Gen

1s Divs . To Nz 1. f * jeral in Morocco will end when
’ ‘ he takes over his new post

Defence Force? After that date, and for a

j period to be determined im agree

WASHINGTON, March 20 {ment with the Supreme Comman

Senator Robert Taft, Republi-|der, he will combine his command
can for Ohio, told the Senate} with his present post as Inspector
to-day that he had learned from |General of the French armed
“high authority” that the United | forces

States might be asked to contr Lieutenant General Lauris Nor



bute up to 15 divisions to the | stadt, Commander-in-Chief of the
North Atlantic Defence Force American Air Forces in Europe
ti : ince October 1950, becomes Com-
Administration — leadet heave | mander-in-Chiet of the Allied Air
told Senate Committees that ‘| Forces in Central Europe
American divisions are conte "| Viee-Admiral Robert Jaujard,
plated as contribution to Wester figh Naval Counsellor in the
European Defence Forces Western Union Permanent Mili
In the Senate’s third day of th iry Committee for Western
debate on troops for Europe, the! kurepe becomes Naval Flag Offi-
resolutions Mr. Taft called fo er in Central Europe
“strictly limited” American con Aamiral Sir Patrick Brind,
tributions former Commander-in-Chief of
he vor OF sts
Two Resolutions would approve | th British Far East Station, be

Naval Commander-

the sending of divisions to join North E in-Chief,
two already in Europe, but would | YO ner Burope .
ask for The Communique said of Mont-

congressional approval o!

further troops’ assignment gomery's appointment: “The Field



Without naming his source Marshal “will be _ the principal
Taft said he was told by “high assistant to the Supreme Com
authority” that there was discus. |™ender in carrying out the mis.

4 Americar | 810n8 entrusted to him by the

sion of furnishing one

North Atlantic Treaty countries”

division for every three put uf hs ete H
by West European countries, His principal normal duty will
Reckoning 60 divisions for the be to see after the organisation,

equipping, training and readying
of national forces allocated to the
Supreme Commander”

As Commetder in Chief, Allied

total Defence Force, Taft saic
this would mean 15 America
divisions would be involved

Mr. Taft said he was willing/Air Forces in central Europe,
to approve the assignment of six ,Norstadt (44) “will be directly
divisions if it was accompanies {responsible to General’ Eisen-

by efforts to gain complete contro) |hower" the communique _ said

of s@a and air for the United|"His mission will be full and con-
States. tinuous support of Allied armed

But he said General Eisen | 'or¢e in central Europe, and
hower’ designation as Com-|8airing and maintaining ai:

superiority
ind the ait

over the central area
approaches thereto”

the West Europear
likely to be followed by

mander of
Army wa



further calls upon the United] As Naval Flag Officer in central
States for ground forces Europe, Admiral Jaujard (55)
—Reuter. will have the responsibility the
@ On Page 8
U.N.O. FOR PARIS
LAKE SUCCESS, March 20, ||| T#UL THE ADVOCATE
United Nations General Assem THE NEWS
bly to-day voted to hold its next DIAL 3113
session in Paris beginning ony DAY OR NIGHT

November 6
—Reuter. |

“Andl’ve smoked

them ever since!”





















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

new

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

“What's the real purpose
of the filter tip? I pupyeee

of the e xquisite flavour.”

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

tobacco.”
{ % »



‘Is discovery night, David.
Jimmy’s just introduced me
to my first du Maurier.”*

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

$4. for 50

There'll never be a better cigarette Gea

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

ILE DISTRIBUTOR WILKINSON & HAYNE cO., LTO., BRIDGETOWN
Bae ean ete senna tease
° iC.98
PAGE EAS YT

= Calling

POPHAM
friend

been
Ba

accompaniec

Kate






1oliday in
in Sam Lord’s
St. Vincent



‘hor nit



on Monday
by B.G. Airways.

Leaving on the ee plane for
St. Vincent was Mr. James Nicol,
Educational Adviser to Cc. D. and
W will be raha cciing in a



few days,

Coming Shortly
M* HENRY WILSON wil] be
the examiner this‘ year for
the Royal Schools of Musie. He
s expected to arrive in the island
shortly
Mr. Wilson gained a Major
Scholarship to the Royal College
of Music in 1912 where he studied





under Sir Walter Parratt, Sir
Walford Davies and = Herbert
Sharpe

Aiter serving as a lieutenant in
the Royal Garrison Artillery in
the 1914—1918 war he was

appointed Professor of Pianoforte
at the Royal College of Music in
1924, which position he still holds
He has been Director of Music at
St. Paul's School, London
West Heath School, Seven Oaks
for many years, and was organi;t
and chpirmaster at Paddington
Parish Church from 1919 to 1947.

He was appointed an examiner
for the Associated Board in 1925
and has lined regularly since
then in Britain, Australia and
New Zealand. He has given many
recitals and broadcasts in London

exal

and elsewhere, both leeture—
recitals and two pianoforte recitals
in collaboration with his wife
Kathleen McQuitty, also a Pro-
fessor at the R.C.M

Mr Wilson has promised to
give a piano recital during his

visit here.

With T.L.L.

ALFRED

M*: BELMAR §ar-
rived from Trinidad by
B.W.1LA. over the week-end to

spend two weeks’ holiday with

his parents Mr. and Mrs. A, A.

Belmar at “Winona,” Maxwells.

Alfred is with T.L.L, in Pointe

a Pierre

Here For Easter

ISS YVONNE CRUNY who

is with Trinidad Jewellery

and Loan arrived from Trinidad

on Monday by B.W.I.A. on a

short visit. Arriving on the same

plane was Miss Delia Herfort of

Venezuela who is a student in
Trinidad. She is here for the
Easter holidays staying at Sun-
set View, Rockley.
Cocktai! Party
COCKTAIL PARTY was
given last night at the En-
more Hotel by Mr. A. S, Jen-

kinson. Over one hundred guests
were invited. Mr. Jenkinson is
one of the U.K.’s largest caravan
distributors.

During the party which was] phe Police D

held in the grounds of the hotel,
the guests inspected one of Mr
Jenkinson’s caravans, the only one
of its kind in Barbados.

Mr, Jenkinson and his assist-
ant manager Mr. Alan Bowder
are due to leave to-day by the
Willemstad for Engand
To be Married in The U.S.

ISS MOLLY MARSHALL
daughter of Mr, Bob Mar-

shall of Da _ Costa’s left for
Pennsylvania on Monday vii
Puerto Rico by B.W.1.A. She wi!
be married shortly in the U.S

Back From Trinidad
R. GERRY LOMER of Redif-
fusion Services Ltd, has
returned from his short, visit tc
Trinidad,

Also back from Trinidad after
just over two weeks’ holiday are
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Marson.

On Long Leave

M*. and MRS.

a MASON who had been in
Barbados for the past three weeks
on holiday, left yesterday for St.
Vincent accompanied by Master
Steve Johnson. Mr. Mason who
is Produce Inspector attached to
the Agriculture Department in
Grenada is on three months’ long
leave. They were staying at Lea-
ton on Sea, the Stream.

They have gone to St. Vincent
to spend the Easter holidays with
relatives.

B.B.C. Radio Programme

Wednesday, March 21, 1951
6.20 A.M,—12.15 P.M. 19 GO D





6.30 a.m. The Music Goes Round; 7.0(
a.m, The News; 7.10 a.m. News Analysis
7.15 a.m. From the Editorials; 7.25 a.m.
Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m. Britain's
Place in the World; 7.45 a.m. How to
Travel; 6.18 a.m, Interlude; 8.30 a.m,
Work and Worship; 8.45 a.m. Britain and
America; 9.00 a.m. The News; 9.10 a.m
Home News From Britain; 9.15 a.m, Close
Down; 11.15 a.m. Programme Parade;
11,30 a.m, New Zealand v. England; 11.40
a.m. Interlude; 11.45 a.m. Statement of
Account; 12.00 noon The News; 12.10 p.m
News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Come Down,
145 —6,00 P.M - 19.76 M

4.15 p.m, Souvenirs of Music; 5.00 p.m,
New Zealand v. England; 5.10 p.m. In-
terlude; 5.15 p.m. Pouishnoff; 5.45 p.m
Ronnie Ronakie; 6.00 p.m. Mania Liter
; 615 pom. From the Third Pro-







6.64 M 31.02 M & 48 43M

6.40) p.m. Inte rlude; 645 p.m Pro-
gramme Par; 7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10
pm. News A sis; 7.15 p.m, The Artist
and the Ci ommunity; 7.45 p.m. Britain's

ee ace in the World; 8.00 p.m, Radio News
ti 511, 00 PLM

S132 M & 44.43 M

———$___..
€.15 p.m. Books to Read; 8.30 p.m, As I
Knew Him; 8.45 p.m Composer of the
Week; 9.00 p.m. Statement of Account;
9.15 p.m. Bertha Hagart; . 30° p.m, Tip
Top Tunes; 10.00 p.m. Th News; 10.10
r m. From The Editorials; 10. 15 p.m, Fine
sings On; 45 p.m. Mid Week Talk:
i “oo p.m hain the Third Programme.

and at -

DONALD I





POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

\

pr

d¢
‘But surely, Sir, WU ORty
David had stopped war-
mongering and agreed to a
ban on slings, Goliath would
have demobilised at once ?"



Arriving To-morrow

EV. LUKE SUMMERS, newly i
1 qualified, “as it was lifted |

appointed Pastor for Rive
Road,
Ged, and Mrs.
to arrive by B.W.1.

Road Church on Friday

p.m. Rey. and Mrs, Summer:
will be the guests of Rev. and
Mrs. J. B. Winter, Lower Fonta-
belle
SOCSOOS OOS SOOO FOOOOS

WEDNESDA Y—THURSDAY

Republic
Smashing Double
LAST PART SERIAL
“PEDERAL OPERATOR 99”
and

SPOS




DANCE

ARCH, 9 P.M.

SATURDAY, 24TH M

ance Ban
will supply

Baile Suplida Pp
Masts S ‘el Sabado, Marzo 2:

tm

New Testament Church of
Summers are due
Airways
to-morrow afternoon. A welcome
Meeting will be held at the River
at 7.30

d under Capt. Ra
the Music

. â„¢ on de la

Ali Tourists are Welcome
All Venezuelan Friends

ENTRANCE:

Caribbean Liner

A NEW British liner will}
shortly make her appearance
in the Caribbean as part
further drive for dollars.
liner the 14,000 Ocean Monarch
now being completed at Newcas—
tle-upon-Tyne for Furness Withy,
will be based in New York where
she is due to arrive on April 27th.
She will make her maiden yoyage
from New York to Bermuda and
Nassau on May 3rd and will
follow this With two seven-day
cruises to these places. She has
been designed almost. exclusively
for cruising in the WeSt Indies
and to the ports of the St. Law-
rence in the surnmer, Command-
ing the Ocean Monarch will be
Captain J. H. Dunford.



Senior Children’s

Story Competition i

The Story which was |!
awarded first prize is dis- {

from English Séries, No. 5,
by Ridout. '
. First prize now goes to
Gloria Bryan; Second Prize, |
Wilfred Wood; Third Prize,

. Marjorie Headley, |
7 Hall, St. Michael;
Queen’s College.

School:



S9S9S9S3898005
S WEDNESDAY—THURSDAY
'
“LADY FOR A NIGHT”
Look out for Midnight
Oo Met: On ‘Thursday, Friday,
Seturday and Sunday. All new
R pictures.

LLLP SEEOSSS ESSEC ESS

ison

9 p.m.




SPECIAL DANCES !!
SPECIAL PRIZES !!

@ Bienvenido a Todos las Turistas
y Amigos Venezolanos

Bailes Especiales
y Premios

$1.00

DINE and DANCE

at

the

ON

FASTER MONDAY 26th MARCH
1931

SPECIAL DINNER WILL BE SERVED

from

7—9 p.m.

DANCING 9 P.M. — 2 A.M.

Musie by Riche Goodridge and his Orchestra

DINNER & DANCE

Admission to DA

$3.00

NCE only $1.00

Please make your TABLE RESERVATIONS EARLY

IN

Phone 2220

ee eee

sins nb SES
g UBB Ge eee eee eee

5 Nylons

MENS HATS
fine new assortment

Latest Shades
ONLY 2.40

Dial 4606



LE PL HE a emt fe tg

EVANS

51 Gauge “ARISTOC”

“CHAPNOS”
“MASCOT”

“MASCOT” Chiffon
“MASCOT” Rayon
In Latest Fashionable Shades

* ELITE”

-

Sports Shirts
All Popular Shades

CELLULAR §

Boys & Youths Sizes only (White) ....

& WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE

STORE

pean bie 8a eek 2.12
aaiNbaiv atieyaey $1.95, $2.21, $2.33
teen « Ua vo R ike sane $1.70

Koay bee 93c.

tic, All Sizes

$5.85

PORT SHIRTS

$1.38
a
*
S Dial 4220



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



GUEST STARS

TO-NITE LADIES NITE

The Kid from Boscobel

The Boss of the Crooners.



CLAYTON (SURCLAX) IRVIN GRANDERSON
THOMPSON ll year oid Vocalist
— Singing — Singing
EASTER PARADE RED RIVER VALLEY.
— and — es MME cc

GALLAWAY BAY



ALL OF MY LIFE y



TONITE — LADIES NITE — 8.30 P.M.

GLOBE THEATRE Presents

“THE ALL GIRLS’ TALENT CONTEST”

JOAN BENTHAM .............. “Maybe Its Because”
DORE CUOARR i. Codie eis “Our Very Own”
SHEILA LUCAS ...... “You’ll Want Me To Want You”
EY SPRUE ELE i POI «os we “The Tenessee Waltz”
CLARICE HOLDER ..... ..“Sentimental Reasons”
MINE CRIN ey RS. ie ieee ees “La Rue”

And Introducing :
THE KID FROM BOSCOBEL

IRVIN GRANDERSON 11-year Vocalist
A Genuine Sihging Cowboy
AND

SURCLAX THOMPSON (All Star Boss)
Singing :

EASTER PARADE — “All Of My Life”
SPECIAL FILM (5 & 8.30)

“THE DOCTOR AND THE GIRL”

GLEN FORD — JANET LEIGH
LADIES 1/-

House 30c.; Bal



FOR YOUR EASTER WEEK-END
GLOBE SECA TRE Presents

vrata: Pa 7

present

with aa oe * LOYD GOUGH
EDWARD BEGLEY
"a An Gogle hion Films Release



H
5 LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
Opening FRIDAY 23rd 5 & 8.30

ee fossil




Esta Noche

Visite

para
an entretenimionto

de ceonar

NOTICE
We shall NOT be OPENING

to business on

SATURDAY, 24th MARCH
Will our

please note and arrange

friends and customers
their
shopping and orders accordingly.



THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.















OF EXCITING ACTION

E

VER WITHIN THIS

THEATRE’S WALLS s







ANDTHE SX

KRU M

rrow WARNER Bn






vor ae

‘ae

- VAPOLITS TANONEIR

}

|
7

|



THURS. 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.
SAT. & SUN. 4.45 & 8.30 ae
MON. 9.30 a.m.; 1.30; 4.45
and 8,30 p.m.

TUES. and Continuing 4.45
and 8.30 p.m.

PLAZA B’town



m.

(DIAL 2310)



GRAND EASTER FIESTA
AND DANCE





at
THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC. CLUB
(Local & Visiting Members
Only)

on
SATURDAY, MARCH 24th,
9 p.m.



PROGRAMME
SONGS AND SKETCHES
by Local Artistes.
SPOT DANCE, WALTZ and
JITTERBUG:
— PRIZES will be given for
these.
DOOR PRIZE:

A GIANT EASTER EGG
(weighing 25 lbs.), packed
with Novelties to suit all, to
the lucky ticket holder.

DANCING until 3 a.m.
KEEP THIS DATE OPEN!



Bienvenido Los Turistas
VENEZOLANOS
al AQUATIC CLUB
El Sébado 24 de Marzo
a-las 9 p.m.

GRAN FIESTA y BAILE

“Almallanera” y otras
piezas
tipicas Venezolanas
Admission: —48c.

——





WEDNESDAY, MARCH 21, 1951










LEAVE YOUR TRANSPORTATION PROBLEMS WITH

HOLIDAY TRAVEL

’ We offer these services at no extra cost to you
Confirm all Airline Reservations.

Secure Hotel Reservations anywhere.

Deliver Your Tickets to your Office or Home
Arrange Motor and Sight-seeing Tours.
Advise you on any Travel Problems.

HOLIDAY TRAVEL CONSULTANTS

of CANADA, LTD.
Main Floot Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. Teléphones 4920 & 4949
ONE CALL DOES IT

uf © hme










AQUATEC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT & TO-MORROW NIGHT at 8.30
CARY GRANT . MYRNA LOY . SHIRLEY TEMPLE
in “THE BACHELOR AND THE BOBBY-SOXER”

With RUDY VALLEE, RAY COLLINS, HARRY DAVENPORT
An RKO Radio Picture













PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)
TEA ror TWO

GORDON McRAE DORIS DAY
Starting THURSDAY (3 Shows) es. FRIDAY (March 23) only

LA’T 2? SHOWS
TODAY : 445 & 8.30 p.m.



2.30—4.45 & 8.30 & continuing Opening trom 3.20 p.m.
(Except GOOD FRIDAY) ena Ae ne ene Picture to come
THE FLAME AND THE ARROW ‘THE LIFE & PASSION OF CHRIST”

BOOKINGS MUST BE’ TAKEN UP. BY STARTING TIME—Otherwise same
will be SOLD.

PLAZA Theatre=OIsTIN (DIAL 8404)

By Special Request TODAY (Only)
WOMEN 5 P.M. MEN 8.30 P.M.
AGE LIMIT — 16 YEARS & OVER (Positively No Children)

“THE STORY OF BOB AND SALLY”

GOOD FRIDAY (23 only) Starting
Times—2.00—4 ,06—6.00—8.00 P.M. Johnny Mack BROWN in (both)
rst All-Talking Picture of the “cop DE OF THE SADDLE" &
£ & PASSION OF CHRIST” “RAIDERS OF THE BORDER”

mane Sat, 24th — “WEST OF THE PECOS” & “MASKED RAIDERS"
EEE

GATET W— THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

TODAY & TOMORROW — 8.30 P.M. (Monogram Double)

LAW COMES TO GUNSIGHT & RIDING DOWN THE TRAIL
with Johnny Mack BROWN with JIMMY WAKELY

Opening Sat. 24th. 2 Shows Daily

3 FRIDA 23rd Only) Starting
pasted {Kreg = THE STORY OF BOB AND SALLY”
Women 5 p.m.—Men 8.30 p.m.

Times—4.30—6.00—7.30—9.00 p.m.
“THE LIFE & PASSION OF CHRIST"! POSITIVELY NO CHILDREN

“TRAIL STREET” & “AVENGING G RIDER”

——

ROYAL

Last Two Shows To-day
4.30 and 8.30.

M-G-M Big Double

Allan JONES and the
MARX Brothers in

“NIGHT AT THE
OPERA”

and
“THE SEARCH”
with Montgomery CLIFT

OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows To-day
8.15.







Thursday (only) 5 & 8.30 p.m.







Midnite Sat. 24th —

SSS SS =

EMPIRE

om





To-day and To-morrow 4.45
we

and 8.30.
20th Century Fox Presents
Burt LANCASTER, Dorothy
MeGUIRE, Edmund GWENN

with
Millard MITCHELL and
Minor WATSON





ROXY

4.30 and
To-day and To-morrow
blic Do
4.80 ana 6.15. Republic uble
Dorothy PATRICK, Robert

]
“MISTER 9880”
M.G.M. Double.

ROCKWELL
eee ea DES NATION BIG
“e TL. y
« BALALAIKA ” ;
BALALAI HOUSE ”
and
“ACT OF ms
“SOUTH OF RIO”
VIOLENCE”
with
re Monte HALE, Kay
Van Heflin ana Robert Ryan. CHRISTOPHER



NOTICE



We beg to inform our Customers

and the general public that our

Store and Electrical Dept. pier

head,

and the Corner

will -be closed on

SATURDAY,

The Produce Department will

remain open for the receiving

‘and

molasses.

MANNING & CO., LTD.

III II LISD IED LISS

t

shipping of





Store
MARCH 24th

Sugar and




WEDNESDAY,

MARCH 21,

1951



Shop-keeper Foun

Guilty of

Receiving

AN ASSIZE JURY after three quarters of an hour

deliberation

returned a verdict

of guilty of receiving

against Elizebeth King, a shop-keeper of Tudor Street, at

yesterday’s sitting of the Court of Grand Sessions.

tence was postponed.

Sen-

; His Honour Sir Allan Collymore, Chief Justice, pre-
sided. Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor General, prosecuted
on behalf of the Crown. Elizebeth King was represented

by Mr. Grantley Adams, associated with Mr. J.

Brancker.

King appeared on alternate
counts of shopbreaking and lar—
ceny of a quantity of articles,
total value $56.49, the property
of Clement Rogers, a merchant
of Tudor Street, and of receiving
the same quantity of articles
knowing them to have been stolen,

The evidence for the prosecu-
tion was that Bhizebeth King
lived on the second fioor of the
building which housed Rogers
business at No. 39 Tudor Street.

On many occasions groceries
were missing from the business
and a galvanise roof was dam-
aged. These incidents occurred
over weekends. Clement Rogers

decided that he would mark some
of the articles in the grocery in
an effort to catch the culprit. He
did this and informed the Police.
Search Carried Out

Sgt. Phillips and other mem-
bers of the Constabulary carried
out a s@arch at King’s quarters
on the second floor and found a
quantity of the’ marked articles
and others.

Rogers, son of Clement Rogers
gave evidence when the Court
resumed yesterday. He told the
court that he works with his
father at 39 Tudor Street in his
shop. He knows King as she was
living on the top storey of the
building. in which his father has
his shop. King also carried on
a business in a shop adjacent ta
her place.

For several weeks he had been
missing goods, and discovered a
window was out of order and haa
it repaired. When the window
was repaired the losses stopped
for some time. Then they began
again and making a s@arch he
found that the galvanise roof had
been tampered with.

A carpenter was called in and
the roof was fixed. On Septem-
ber 30 at breakfast time his
father and he marked 20 cartons
of cigarettes which they put in a
toilet. They also marked other
items which included a box of
biscuits, six bottles of wine, 24
one-pound tins of cooking butter
and five pound tins of butter.

After they finished marking the
goods the shop was closed and
they went home. He lives in
Belleville and his father’ in
Fontabelle. The next morning he
received a telephone message and
went to the C.I.D. where he
saw his father and Police Inspec-
tor Franklyn.

Goods Missing

He left with Sgt. Phillips for
the shop and on inspection found
that goods were missing which

-inchuded a bag of flour, bottles
of wine and cigarettes. He then
went up to the accused’s place
and a search was made there and
in the kitchen there was the bag
of flour. A five-pound tin of but-
ter was in the bedroom, On the
bed was a valise in which there
were two bottles of bitters and
two bottles of wine which his
father had marked with the
letters “CAT”. By the wardrobe
there were four cakes of soap and
behind the same wardrobe a bag
containing one-pound tins = of
cooking butter.

Afterwards he went over to the
aceused’s shop which is adjacent
to the building and found there
a box of biscuits and a five-pound
tin of butter in the ice box and a

bag containing some rice. In a
drawer there were some cigar-
ettes.

Inspector Franklyn took a look
at the galvanise roof.

There «was ag hole in the roof
through which Sgt, Phillips went.
The articles produced in the court






g..T.

were the same articles which he
saw in the accused’s place.

To Mr. Reece Kenneth Rogers
said that the accused used to buy
for cash from the store. She has
never bought on credit and at no
time was he “fresh” with the ac-
cused. The accused had been rent-
ing from his father for about nine
months to a year.

Goods Marked

fo Mr. Adams, Rogers said that
on September 25 he missed some
gocds from their store and then
decided to mark the goods. Some-
times when his father is not there
and the accused came into the shop
he would serve her with goods
over the counter. The aeeused was
given notice to quit about a month
before the last breaking,

At this stage the case for the
prosecution was closed. Mr.
Adams in, his address commented
on the evidence given by the two
Rogers. He submitted that the
evidence given by them could not
be credible, He also pointed out
that the police had not proved
that the accused was in the
building when the alleged break-
ing and entering and stealing had
taken place.

They had to be sure without any
reasonable doubt that the goods
were in the possession of the ac-
eused with guilty knowledge. The
police had not also brought some
of the boarders in the accused’s
place to give evidence in the
Court to prove that the was on the premises when the of-
fence was eommitted.

Mr. Adams further submitted
that there was no positive evi-
dence that the accused was there
and knew that the goods were
stolen. There was a_ possibility
that these goods were sold for
cash over the counter, It may be
that the accused had seen these
goods,

Gaps In Evidence

It may be that the accused
seeing these goods brought in by
some person was afraid to say
something at that time, but it was
not for them—the jury—to draw
any inferences against the accused.
the accused could not have brought
up a bag of flour through the hole.

Mr. Adams pointed out that
there were glaring gaps in the
evidence for the prosecution, In
concluding he told them that the
case for the prosecution broke
down when the police had failed
to prove that the accused was on
the premises and therefore they
should bring in a verdict in favour
of the accused. At this stage the
luncheon interval was taken.

On resumption Mr. Reece ad-
dressed the jury and his Honour
summed up.

BYE-ELECTION

THE House of Assembly a few
days ago passed an Address to
the Governor, asking him to issue
a writ for the election of a mem-—
ber to serve in the House in place
of the late Mr.’ Darry A. Foster.
The Address was introduced by
Mr. L. EB. R. Gill, Senior Repre—
sentative of St. Andrew in the
Assembly.

“7 * i” .
Willemstad" Due Today

SEVEN passengers have booked
with Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son
& Co., Ltd., to sail for England
to-day by the Dutch passenger
liner Willemstad.

The Willemstad is due to arrive
during the morning from Trini-
dad and will be leaving port dur-
i the afternoon,



BISCUITS
TO-DAY.









BARBADOS

d Leg. Ca, Agree To Central B’dos Fishing Industry
Milk Depot,

Creamery

THE Legislative Council in a reply to the Governor
which they passed yesterday told him that they agree in
prineiple to the establishment of a Central Milk Depot and
Creamery in Barbados on the terms set out in the Minutes

of the Meeting of members
Officials and Milk Producers
This reply was adopted after an
effort by Hon'ble G, D, L, Pile to
amend it so that instead of saying
they agreed with the establish-
ment on the terms set out, etc., the
reply would provide for further
consideration fof what form the
setting up of the depot would take.
Mr. Pile’s motion was lost on a
9—2 division. Only Mr, Pile and

Hon'ble Mr. Evelyn voted aye.
_The Meeting of members of the Execu-

tive Com: 5 and Milk Pro-
ducers was atte: y Sir John Saint,
Kt, OMG.; Hon'tle i. Ay, Sumer the
Hon'ble the trorney General; Mr.
F. L, W. C.P.; the Director of
Awiouley ; the Veterinary Officer; Mr.
A. D, Herbert; Mr. B. E. > Mr.
A. Dowding. M.C.P.; Mr. L. Davis;
Hon'ble J. A. Mahon; Mr. B. A. B
ane.

Minutes

Minutes of the Meeting said that
there was general agreement on
the need for the establishment of
a centyal Creamery on the basis
of the memorandum submitted by
the of Agriculture. The
discussi therefore, was on the
question of the capital structure
of the association and the mem-
bership thereof,

It was suggested that Govern-
ment should be asked to put up
pound for pound subseribed by
milk producers and, if necessary,
by others under the following
terms and conditions :—

(a) The contributions of milk
producers should be secur-
ed by an issue of Deben-
tures carry! interest at
4%. These Debentures to
be subject to retirement be-
tween the 21st and 40th
year in equal annual instal-
ments, but that the associa-
tion should have the right
to begin redemption from
the llth year if it so de-
sire,

That Government's contri-
bution to the Capital should
be limited to a maximum of
£30,000 and be free of in-
terest for 20 years thereafter
to earry interest at 3% and
that the retirement of the
loan should be between the
2ist and 40th year in equal
annual instalments or at an
earlier period if the associa-
tion so desixe,
t in winding up the De-
mtures shou! rank in
priority to the Government

loan,

3. It was agreed :—
(a) That lembership of the
association should be open
to any producer of milk
who is prepared to enter
into an agreement with the
association to deliver all
milk produced by him (ex-
cept the quantity required
for family consumption)
provided that he is able to
supply a certain minimum
daily quantity of milk to be
determined by the associa-
tion.

That the proceeds of sales

of the association should be

charged with the following :

(i) The ordinary working
expenses,

(ii) The depreciation on
Plant and Machinery.

(iii) The interest on De-
bentures and Govern-
ment loan,

(iv) The amortization of
Debentures and Gov-
ernment loan.

(v) The payment of a basic
price.

any surplus to be divided on

the basis of annual deliver-

(b)

(ce)

(b)

ies.

That milk producers who
are not prepared to qualify
for membership may, if the
Directors consent, supply
milk but will secure only
the basic price paid to
members,

(c)

: Fresh Milk
Opening discussion on the Mes-
sage, the Hon’ble Colonial Sec-






of the Executive Committee,
on February 12 this year.
retary said the object of the
scheme was to stimulate the pro-
duction of fresh milk. The ad-
vantages to*be derived from it
were the intensification of pro-
duction from the land, the pro-
vision of more employment,
saving of dollars spent in im-
ported milk, improvement of the
nutritional status of the people
and increase in home food pro-
duction,

It was true that a central stock
breeding station and six other
stations had been set up with
the principal object of develop-
ing mixed farming, and particu-
larly the Dairy Industry. But it
was considered that an increased
production of fresh milk on the
plantations and small holdings
would be dependent on the set-
ting up of the proposed depot to
which milk could be sent for
processing and then to the con-
sumer,

He wanted to stress particu-
larly one change that had been
made, It had been originally pro-
posed to apply for a free grant
of £30,000 from Colonial Devel-
opment and Welfare Funds _ to
provide half of the capital cost
of setting up the depot. It had
since been decided that it would
be better to leave the C.D, and
W. Fund for something bigger
and to make the. £30,000 a charge
to the general revenue of the is-
land.

Reply Passed

He moved the passing of a re-
ply agreeing in principle with the
setting up of a depot.

Hon'ble H. A. Cuke seconded.
He said it had always been his

@ On Page 5



ERDISTON COLLEGE
TO BE EXTENDED

The Legislative Council yester-
day indicated their approval of
the plan to extend Erdiston
Training College in a reply to the
Governor which they passed yes-
terday. The Council’s reply was
that they approved of a com-
munication being sent to the
Comptroller of Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare Organisation
to the effect that the Government
of Barbados agrees to the exten-
sion of the College for teachers
so as to provide training facilities
for an additional 32 teachers.

Sixteen of these teachers are to
be from Barbados and the other
16 from the Windward and Lee-
ward Islands, and the extension
is to be done with the under-
standing that the whole of the
capital cost is met from the West
Indies General allocation fror
C.D & W. funds, and that halt
of the additional recurrent ex-
penditure is guaranteed by the
Governments of the Windward
and Leeward Islands



~

Men appreciate being
.

——





MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS



o

are « r 2 «
Will you be His Valentine?
seen
They get a thrill of pride when they see the envious
glances that come their way when escorting
and well-groomed member of the opposite sex. ’
cannot have that envied appearance unless you hair is
attractively dressed, because ugly hair spoils the look
of even the smartest outfit.
Take no chances with your

STOKES & BYNOE Ltd —Agents.

| A.K.POMADE



ADVOCATE PAGE THREE














s ae 7 | 1
Different From [dad's
|
> “sr i
—VICTOR BRYAN |
Hon. Victor Bryan, Minister of Agvicuiture and Lands |
in Trinidad told the Advocate yesterday that the fishing |
ndustry in Barbados does not have many points of simi- |

Jarity with that of Trinidad, but the loan scheme for help-

ing fishermen to build craft and pay back on the instalment

plan was very interesting. He believed that they could
apply it to their situation in Trinidad and it would prove |
of great benefit to the people.

Mr. Bryan was a member of the he saw the cattle breeding exper
three-man delegation who came ]iment Although the station was a
over to Barbados to see how the/nice one, outstanding in cleanli- |
fishing industry was organised,| ness and general appearance, yet
The other members of the delega-|he did not think that the useful-
tion, Hon. Sir Gerald Wight and|ness of the work would become
Mr. C. Farrell, Trinidad Market-| very evident until the station was

ing Officer, returned home over ]a bit older. «
teh week-end

D

Mr. Bryan is staying at Super — Re ee a :
Mare Guest House, Worthing. He Hi bo
expects to return home to-night ar ur
by B.W.I.A .

He said that the facilities for In Carlisle Bay

\

fishing boats at the landing beaches } iy. sedgefield, Sch. Gloria Henrietta

}
re sre e ontar, -ourse, { Seh. . Sch. Marea Henrietta, Sch
e . P an th es tye pr oa Ft Wallace Yacht Caribbee $ch ONSIDER how much energy your
ut, in a way, they could constl= Taima D., Sch. Laudaipha, Sch. Cyclor- | child uses up during the day—always
tute an object lesson for similar}ama 0., Seh. May Olive Sch Gardenia | *on the go’, as! endless questions.
“ondit Tr W.. Sch D'Ortac, Seh Smeline, Seh
ponaitions-in “Trinidad vais Adina, 3 Seh. Franklyn D. R.| Remember that rowing children,
‘ S24 Wonderful Counsellor, Sch. Zenith, | rapidly developing in body and mind,
Research Station Needed |Xvacnt Buckaroo, Seb, Belqueen, Sch | are in particular need of adequate bocy-
Fron his visit, h a a very rT SC KIVALS oF building and energizing nourishment.
m his visit, he saw a ver) : an
=F i s y M alay Ii., 30 tons net
pressing necessity for a centra | oSqreane,, Manngy vincent, | Roe this reason ‘Ovaltine’ should be the
fisheries research station for the] Schooner Bluenose Mac., 80 tons net, regular daily beverage for every child.
West Indies, He said that the sta- [Capt, McFarlane, from British Guiana It provides food elements, including
. > ; M.V. Caribbee, tons net, ap
tion would be able to co-ordinate | gumbs, from Dominica vitamins, which help to build up body,

brain ard nerves and to provide the
mutch nceded energy and restorative
nourishment.

Delicious ‘Ovaltine’ is prepared from
Nature’s finest foods, and the famous
* Ovaltine’ Farme set the highest stand-
ards for the malt, milk eggs used.

DEPARTURES
Schooner Emeline, 72 tons net,
Clarke, for British Guiana,

MAIL NOTICES

all the research technical inform-
ation with regard to fish life, in-
fluence of currents, charting of
fishing banks and making inform
ation available for the various
territories who in turn would be

Capt



Mails for St. Lucia by the Sch. Won-

able to use the information for] derful Counsellor, will be closed at the! Because ite outetanding merit
j , : raf at | General Post Office as under: .

planning the type of craft that Parcel Mail at 10 a.m, Registered Mait * Qvaltine’ is the World’s most popular

would be necessary to get the fat 1.30 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30| food beverage.

catches which were indicated }p.m. on the 22nd March, 1951

Mails for St. Lucia, Dominica, Montser
rat, Antigua, St. Kitts, Bermuda, Boston
St. John N.B., by the R,M.S. “Lady Rod-
ney" will be closed at the General Post
Office as_ under ;-~

Parcel Mail at 3 p.m, on the 22nd Mareh
Registered Mail at 9 a.m, Ordinary Mail

from the survey information,

He saw Mr. Marshall's peasant
irrigation plot at Eckstein’s Vil-
lage and considered it to be as
as any that could be found any-



Ovaltine













where. It was a perfect example at 10.15 a.m, on the 24th March, 1951. For Roh t He lth ad En
of what could be done with the Us Ca an ergy
type of overhead irrigation, f
He thought that Barbados hac Rates of Exchange e Sold im airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores
an obvious advantage over them eee P.C. 289
in Trinidad, in that the drilling ot busing 20, 1908 } —
a well for the necessary water was }] 94 9 10% pr. Cheques on
much more easily and cheaply Bankers 63% pr
done through the coral formations Runt tate’ et 10% a ‘
here as against drilling through | 8 9/10% pr. Cable vi
shifting clays and sands in Trini- | “10% *Snemeee Sos: "
dad where the water was under Silver.
pressure all the time and where it{* in Tee
was also necessary to case wells in
order to keep them open, He
therefore did not foresee that they .
could supply peasant irrigation to WwW 7 LL
their problems quite as easily as ‘
the people in Barbados had been ’
able to do, “COUNTING SHEEP”
Cane Breeding
Yesterday morning Mr. Bryan HELP You TO ,
visited the Central Sugar Cane 2
Breeding Station and was shown 4 L E E Pp s THE
around by the Direetor of Agricul-
ture. He said that he was able to ‘ aI
get an outline of the whole propa- lf sleeplessness is caused by being We
gation process, It was very inter- qronerem. >it et ran sown ase RY
ae bgt pS f WOrrlec —- it takes more than ,
esting and he thought the place was “counting sheep" to help you i
igeall suited for the job. They in sleep. “Though you toss and turn, Ne
ini@ad had evey confidence in hour after hour, you can't “wish' ay
the management of the station yourself to sleep! ‘ MM
here and he was giad to see that it Many find that taking a tonic VY
was in such eapable hands. requigrly is benefigial aad bales ik
At the Pine Live Stock Station, them rest more gasity at might, .
wie And Dr. Chase's Nerve Pood Is ‘Stamina, strength
e first choice with thousands! For Ms
the Vitamin By, iron and other “@ and appearance—
needed minerals it contains are : ”
sometimes just what your system all outstanding
lacks. And Dr. Coseas, Nerve --say Motorists and
Food does so much to build you up ;
—by increasing appetite and im- Tyre Suppliers alike
proving digestion. wee a ; ;
So if worry, anxiety, a run-down * The weed tuber oe pagnes,
condition or the strenuous pace of SGRe SAGER ees UROL

modern living is upsetting your before.

nerves so you can’t relax and rest
-—try taking Dr, Chase's Nerve
food for a whiie. ‘The name “Dr.
Chase” is your assurance. u

oe 4,
Wider, flatter tread area grips
more road for more twaction,
and wears more slowly.

*

lich Germs’.
Killed in 7 Minufes

+ Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams
And pores where germs hide and cause ter-
rible Pahing, Cracking, Boserss, Peeling,
Burning, Acne, Ringworm, Pasoriagis,
Blackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch and other
blemishes. Ordinary treatments give Br,
temporary relief because they do not ki

the germ cause. The new discovery, Nixo-
derm kills the germs in 7 minutos a! is
guaranteed to lve ‘ou @ soft, Mear, attrac«
tive, smooth skin in one week, or money
back on return of empty package, Ge
guaranteed _Nixoderm from your chemis'

today and re-
Ni m n Troubles

‘Tread—with its new Stop-
Notches for quicker, safer @
stops—resiats every direction BY
of skid throughout the tyre’s
longer life



Handsome buttressed side
walls provide protection from
kerb damage, and make
cornering steadier than you've
ever known,

INSIST ON GOQOYEAR TUBES

You can tuust
GOODFYEAR

THE LONG-LIFE HARDEST-WEARING TYRE

an

i

move the rem,
cause of skig
trouble.



totes
<2 55>
Tete

LTD

a



with an attractive girl.

a charming
You

appearance. Use A.K.

A shake of Vim, a quick

POMADE regularly on your hair and be assured of b th d lott |
your attractiveness. rub with a damp cloth r
A.K. POMADE IS YOUR SHORT-CUT TO BEAUTY P oth,

and surfaces are spot-
lessly clean and bright. Vim cleans
so thoroughly — smoothly — easily.

Vi ae _cleans everything ,
e smoothly and speedily

wai





iv 400% he


Se ae

PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS &4 ADVOCATE

SSeS eye SS PL
the Adyocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.

aoa
Printed by



Wednesday, March 21, 1951

PRICE CONTROL

The report of the Committee appointed
to enquire into the system of price control
in Barbados has been published after a
prolonged and unexplained delay. The
general public will be disappointed at the
facts which the Committee have found as
the findings will necessitate a further in-
crease in the cost of living.

However it is only fair for persons carry-
ing on a business to make a reasonable
profit and this the Committee has found
does not obtain except perhaps in the
hardware business. The Committee has
therefore recommended that the mark up
on most items of food will have to be in-
creased.



The Committee deals with commodities
in various categories. There are those
items which can be imported without re-
striction from soft currency areas and it
is recommended that these be withdrawn
from control and be allowed to find their
own level on a competitive market. There
are other items which although coming
from soft currency areas are limited in
quantity and must therefore continue to be
controlled in price. Finally there are those
items imported from hard currency areas
which because of the continued shortage
of dollars must be restricted in their im-
portation and which must remain con-
trolled.

The Committee recommends that eggs be
released from price control and is of the
opinicn that this step may stimulate a
greater supply which in turn would keep
the price within reasonable limits. There
can be no doubt that the Committee is
right in releasing as many goods as pos-
sible from price control. Price control was
started as a wartime measure and unless
it is to be regarded as a permanent feature
of Barbadian life it should be discarded as
soon as possible in respect of the greatest
number of goods possible.

The Committee pone out that custom-
ers with charge accounts at groceries have
been subsidised by the cash and earry cus-
tomers because no charge has been made
for deliveries. The Committee therefore
recommends that the groceries charge a
fee for delivery. This suggestion too should
commend itself to the general public. It
is obvious that the groceries have to em-
ploy a large staff of wan drivers
boys for deliveries as well as buy vans and
cycles which have increased considerably
in price. It is only fair that those who use
these amenities should be prepared to pay
a little extra for them.

In other countries this is done and the
charge is either a fixed charge for each
delivery or a percentage of the bill is added
on for delivery.

The report is a sombre document fore-
shadowing as it does an increase in the
cost of goods and services but it is a useful
document which should be studied by
those who are inclined to charge that mer-
chants are amassing large fortunes at the
expense of the people. This myth the
report has exploded.

The Government, however, has decided
not to implement the recommendations of
the Committee. Mr. G. H. Adams in his
Budget. Speech to the House of Assembly
stated, “The Report of the Price Control
Committee has been studied in the light of
the present and potential world situation
as regards commodity prices and supplies.

. In these circumstances, Government
considers it would be inappropriate to im-
plement the recommendations made by
the Committee. .... The Equalisation
Account will continue — within its avail-
able balances — to make minor price ad-
jusiments but until further information
regarding the present and potential finan-
cial condition of commission agents, whole-
salers and shopkeepers is available, Gov-
ernment is not prepared to increase the
margin of profits, resulting in a further
increase in the price of food and other
supplies which is already inevitable in
some cases following increases in world
prices.”

The Government is naturally perturbed
at the ever-spiralling cost of livinig but the

course which it is intended to pursue bears
out the observation contained in paragraph

9 of the Committee’s report. “Some dis-
tributors represented that, under present
conditions prices were being controlled not
only for the purpose of protecting the pub-
lie from possible malpractice but also to
keep down the cost of commodities to the
consumer at the expense of a reasonable
profit to the trade. The Committee appre-
ciated that there was some truth in this
complaint.”

The Government can only come to
proper compromise by studying the warn-
ing contained in the report that the gen-
eral credit situation in the various classes
of trade was becoming unsatisfactory.
Such a condition of affairs cannot benefit
the island in the long run and the Govern-
ment will have to take steps to ensure
that while the public is protected the
credit structure on which much business
dealing rests is ot destroyed

|
|

dhicyele ..

LONDON

Perhaps it would be an advan-
tage to have a Foreign Secretary
who likes foreigners a little bet
ter than Mr. Bevin does. Herbert
Morrison is more interested in
“abroad”. He claims to be some-
thing of an internationalist and
has always been attracted by
social experiment in gqne part,of
the world or another. The dif-
ference between Morrison and
Bevin is that the new Foreign
Secretary has an open = mind

fired by ambtion whereas
the retiring Foreign Secre—
tary has one of the most

tightly closed and pre-determined
minds. We suspect here that
Herbert Morrison's appointment
will make a great difference to
the Council of Foreign Ministers
—if that argumentative gathering
should meet in May. Herbert
Morrison’s political career has
been full of political battles hard-
ly fought to their conclusion.
But he is always amiably willing
to let bygones be bygones and
make friends of yesterday’s op-
ponents. Mr. Bevin’s way of in-
ternational. bargaining was cer-
tainly founded on his’ Trade
Union experience. He demanded
solidarity behind him and when he
was content as a Trade Union lead—
er to haggle and wait and haggle
again conscious that time usually
marched on the. side of. wage
claims. Mr. Morrison's tactics in
international affairs will not be
drawn from the same sort of
experience. He made his career
as a politician, winning votes by
his adroit flexibility. He graduat—
ed by way of local government,
and a long period as virtual ruler
of London, to national politics.
Since the Labour Party has been
in power, he and Mr. Attlee have
seemed to be the only two who
dared look ahead very far. He
never believed that after the
sweeping Labour victory of 1945,
the Socialists would hold undis~
puted power for ever. He always
wanted to turn the victorious La~
bour Party into a “national party”
by making judicious compromises
with middle-of-the-road opinion,
Occasionally he has shown a
rather mercenary fondness for
Liberals—particularly when La-
bour needed their votes. Herbert
Morrisen is a very clever polti-
cian who has a much surer sense
of the real feelings of his coun-
try than Mr. Bevin could have,
As Foreign Sceretary he will be
in a stronger position than Mr.
Bevin; other Foreign Min‘sters he
meets at conferences will recog-
nise that he speaks vigorously
for the Government and will not
fear that he is an ailing wraith,
soon to retire.

The End of the Bevin Empire

The departure of Ernest Bevin
will darken the political future
of a few aspiring politicians.
Hector MacNeil was his choice
as a Junior Minister. MacNeil



NEW

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

may have the youth and the
ability to survive the retirement
of his patron. But some of the
elder men may pass into the
shadows. George Isaacs, one
Bevin nominee, has already faded
to a junior position. Arthur
Creech—Jones the former Coloni-
al Secretary, still has not found
a way back to Parliament and
power. Now he may never do so.
Jim Griffiths, the present Colonial
Secretary, is also a “Bevin
man"; but he has a personal fol -
lowing in the Labour Party. He
may have the fortune to survive
without a powerful backer. Mr.
Bevin’s virtual retirement means
that the British Labour Govern-—
ment will be dominated by a tri-
umvirate—Atttlee, Morrison and
Bevan. There will be plenty of
political speculation about the
relations between these three
But I doubt whether there will
be any real quarrel between
them. There is not much room
now for quarelling in the Labour
Party; the aim is to hold on to
power. The fall of the Bevin
Empire will probably draw the
leaders together in a determina-
tion to come through their pres-
ent political hard times and to
reach a brighter future—brighter
for Labour’s chances at the poll.
Calculated Optimism

Publie Opinion Polls show that
the voters do not trust their
Government—though strangely
they still seem to trust Attlee
fairly well. But the Socialist op-
timism is based on the following
hopes. First; the food supplies
for Britain will get better. Sec-
ond; Herbert Morrison will have
a success at the Foreign Minis--
ters’ meeting which will mean an
improvement of the international
situation and lead to peace in
Korea—-it must come sometime.
Third: the Budget will not be as
bad as the country expects. (This
I am informed, is quite possible),
Mr. Gaitskell can expect to be-
gin the bad year with a big sur—
plus from last year). Fourth;
we have scraped through the coal
crisis, so that will not haunt so—
cialist politicians until the end of
the year! Fifth; the sun will shine
this summer on the Festival.
This is most important. With
good weather and with luck run-
ning his way Mr. Attlee may
even want to go to the polls in
September. From the Socialists’
point of view, September is a
good month for an election. It is
a popular month for middle-class
holidays, but Labour’s working-
class supporters will have just
enjoyed their choice of Black-
pools,

Tory Tactics

The Conservatives, of course,
feel théy have power within
reach. That is probably the worst

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

danger they have to face, as they
may try to snatch power too
quickly and find it eludes their
grasp. But most impartial critics
would agree that power is flowing
in their direction, With the pros-
spect of victory and confidence
that if there were an’ election
tomorrow they would achieve it,
the Conservatives are intent on

forcing an election on the Gov—
ernment. They are trying to
make rule by a_ half-dozen

majority impracticable. But La-
bour’s majority is only as low as
half a dozen only when all the
Liberals vote with the Conserva~
tives. If the Conservative Party
forces votes in the Hoyse of
Commons solely for its own par-
ty purpose, some or all of the Lib-
erals are thrown into the arms of
Herbert Morrison and the Labour

majority goes up—even to the
twenties and safety.
In general, too, the Libera!

Party has decided that an electior
now suits nobody but the Conser-
vatives. What they are playing
for, of course, is a coalition. There
is no immediate prospect of this
because the Conservatives feel
they can have power without
sharing the jobs, and Labour
feels that the whisper of coalition
would disintegrate the party. The
Liberals may yet get their way if
stalemate in government contin-
ues—particularly if it continues
after another General Election.
But for the present it is all the
poor Liberals can do to survive
as an independent party. Since it
is easier to survive as a friend
of the weak than to risk being
gobbled up by the strong, the
Liberals are now growing afraid
of the Conservatives and moving
over to aid and comfort Mr
Morrison.

. +e *

More Noise than Motion

So British politics have reached
the stupendous deadlock. Since
the Election in February, 1950
this has always been in prospect
But the Conservatives then cr
cided to give the Labour Party
enough rope with which to hang
itself. As Mr. Attlee has refused
to do the job himself, the Tories
are now out to do it for him, It
looks as if they will attack the
Labour Government wherever
they can—even on Foreign Affairs
British relations with America,
defence in Europe and the recog-
nition of China.

Perhaps this wil! not look too
savoury whert® seen from over-
seas, Certainly, the world will
see some cracks in national unity.
The parallel Mr. Attlee would
like to draw would be the period
before the last Presidential Elec—
tion in the United States when
Tom Dewey was hailed as almost
in the White House, and John
Foster Dulles was referred to as
a future Secretary of State. Tru-
man is still President; and Dean
Acheson is still Secretary of State



S=SEQUEL TO THE MURDER FOR OIL

Don’t Be Misled Because

wi. eae

“Voleano City” Is Quiet

Sefton Delmer goes back to the Capital where ties bet on who'll be the next to die...

TEHERAN

Don’t let anyone ever talk to
me again of Persians as volatile,
emotional people. From what I
can see they are more stolid and
more stoic than Eskimos,

Just imagine London with the
Prime Minister murdered by a
political assassin, the Cabinet
howled down by the Commons,
who refuse to allow anyone to
speak, the Treasury so empty
that the Army, police, and civil
servants have been warned that
they can expect only a third of
their salary next pay—day

All that has happened here,
and more.

Yet when I arrived back in
Teheran, recently—after only a
week away from it in Bagdad—lI
found the airport and the town
as calm and self-possessed as
ever,

Cafes are as crowded as ever,
with young men drinking tea and
talking politics--“They are bet-
ting on who is to be murdered
next”, guessed a Persian friend
of mine.

Night spots are playing
usual tangos and rhumbas,

Official mourning for the mur-
dered Premier stopped after a
perfunctory two days.

(Mourning? The Moslem De-
votees Movement, one of -whose
members killed General Raz-
mara, the Premier, has even been
allowed to hold a monster dem-
onstration of triumph and exalta-
tion in front of Parliament
building) .

Helpless . . «

But, despite Teheran’s appear-

ance of placid equanimity, the

the



could

Unless something pretty drastic
occurs to change the course
things are now taking, the very
least that can happen is that the
Soviet will gain enormously in
influence.

situation is about as grave as ié

More than that, there is an ex-
cellent chance that this strategie ~
ally vital oil-producing area, sit-
ting on the highway to
might be sucked helplessly into
the receptive maw of its great
Soviet neighbour.

As things stand today, Persia’s
Parliamentary oil committee has
adopted the oil nationalisation
hee: which Razmara had op-
posed

Razmara’s resistance had the
full support of Britain. The Brit-
ish Ambassador, Sir Francis
Shepherd, in a special interview
with the Premier only a few days
before his murder, had called his
attention to the concern with
which the British Government
regarded the proposal.

Suicidal

Ahead, as I see it, the position
is this:—

FIRST: There is little pros—
pect of a strong, new Government
being formed which would be
able and willing to carry through
unpopular decisions needed to
preserve the State finances from
bankruptcy and the country from
progressive deterioration: to an-
arehy.

Such determined action cannot
be expected from Hussein Ala,

OUR READERS SAY

Removal Of Dairies

To Tne Ed'‘tor, The Advocate—

SIR,—1 should greatly appreci-
ate your granting me space as
would enable me to place before
the public the facts regarding the
dairy removals and which have,
im one way and another occupied
their attention during the last few
months. In my particular case
I should like it known that I re-
turned to the Island from Trini-
dad several years -ago and
invested, as a means of a liveli-
-hood, all my savings in a dairy
situate in a_ legally prescribed
area in Fontabelle,

When I began my dairy at
Holhorn the i933 Dairy Regula-
tions were then in torce and my
cowsheds were constructed under
the supervision of the Sanitary
Authorities and in conformity with
the 1933 Regulations. It is there-
fore incorrect to state, as has been
said, that I have had ten years
notice

Furthermore the present Regu-
lation was first mooted in 1946,
and when finally sanctioned by
| the Governor and approved by the
' Legislature, there was still grave
| doubt whether they would not be
jamended so as to avoid injustice
Was I then to move with all the
expense entailed amidst so much
uncertainty ? How much time will
now be given to me in view of
these facts?

Since my

dairy had been con

structed under the supervision: of
the Sanitary Authorities, I had
developed a sense of confidence
and this led me to import modern
technique for better handling and
to remove now will entail a great
loss. During my operational period
I have never received a_ single
complaint either by the neighbours
or the Sanitary Department that
the dairy was a cause of nuisance
or inconvenience to anyone, In
point of fact all who have ever
visited the place, professional men
included, have expressed their
pleasure at the sanitary condition
of the premises,

Included among those who have
visited and expressed surprise at
my having to move was Mr,
Simmons M.R.C.V.S. at present
in the B.W. Indies at the instance
of the Secretary of State and who
was doubly welcomed. In the
event of my having to refer the
matter to the Colonial Office on a
request for a reasonable deal, he
will be able to supply, if called on
so to do, first hand information on
the position of the dairy.

The Regulation purports to be
aimed an improvement of
Sanitary conditions in the City but
only those who sell milk must re-
move. Any number of persons at
any number of places within the
City Limits may keep as many
cows as they please provided they
use the milk themselves or give it
away. The absurdity of such.a
tegu should be apparent to



lation

Ind: a,



who, at-the young Shah’s urgent
request, has taken over the Pre-
miership with parliamentary ap-
proval.

SECOND: In the face of dem-
agogue clamour for oil nationali-
sation—in which the Communist
underground is acting as a high-
ly competent pacemaker—it is
certain that Parliament will adopt
this suicidal measure when it
comes before it.

Whatever inclination there may
be on the part of the more sober-
minded to whittle down the mea-
sure—by restricting it to under-
ground oil resources and leaving
production and processing ma-
chinery in the hands of the An-
glo-Iranian Company—the Mos-
lem devotees and the Communists
will not allow this.

This means that the country
might find itself faced with the
alternative of having to pay more
than £800 million compensation
to the company, or of throwing
itself into the arms of the only
Power which approves and prac-
tises the principle of expropria-
tion without compensation,

The Fanatics
But here in Persia, despite ac-
tive Government counter-meas-—
ures, there is an ever-expanding
Communist underground, well
backed by fanatical anti-Western
nationalists clamouring for th®
liberation of the country’s oil,
So I do not believe that the
prospect—abhorrent to Western
eyes—of closer liaison with Rus-
sia will deter these nonchalant
volcano-sitters .
London enrees Service.

,

all. Further it has been .arguec
that the law caniot be changed
for one man, That is true. But
isn’t it the epitome of injustice
end discrimination to legislate
against one man? That is what thir
Regulation has done. Let th
people judge.
E. CARLTON HILL.

Holborn,

Fontabelle.
March 19, 1951.

Nationalization of Oiland Gas
To .ne Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—When the Labour Govern-
ment in Great Britain installed in
this little island several most
astute, but of course, Honourable
Secretaries in order to expropiate
the Landowners, grab the gas, and
co their utmost to frame and
liquidate the British Union vi
Co., we were told that this abom-
ination was nought but Democrat-
ie Socialism in our time and that
to nationalize any Private Industry
is most righteous and desirable,
But now, when the .Persipr
Government threaten to nation-

alize the Anglo-Tranian Qil Co,
in which the British Government
are the largest shareholders, this
so-called Socialist Government are
at their wit’s end to know what
to do. I for one, could tell them—
“Do as you would be done by”

for “with what measure vo meet

it shall be measured out unto you
again.”
Yours ete.,
“LESLIT”,










News From Britaim (tal Mik Depoi—2

Extract from a Memorandum ef a Committee of
Milk Producers

(Concluded From Yesterday’s Issue)

Assuming that raw milk is purchased at
the Creamery at the present bulk price of
9 cents per pint and pasteurised milk is

retail
in bu

ed in bottles at 12 cents per pint and
lk at 10 cents per pint, it is estimated

that the concern would be a profitable un-
dertaking of a 2,000 gallon per day “through-

put”,

ERECTION AND MANAGEMENT OF

CREAMERY

It is proposed that the erection of the

plant

should be supervised by an experienced

engineer from the United Kingdom; the
Aluminium Plant and Vessel Company, Lim-
ited, has agreed to supply such a man, and

funds
for a

for this purpose have been provided
period of six months under the esti-

mated capital expenditure. It is also consid-
ered of the utmost importance that the man-

ager
perso
opera

therefore proposed that the management of
the Creamery should be under the control
of either :—

(a)

(b)

ORGANISATION OF CREAMERY AS

At

tial milk producers, it has been decided to
organise the Creamery as a true co-opera-

tive.

provisional agreement ; —

(a)

(b)

(c)

(d)

(e)

(f)

(g)

20.

capital cost of £60,000 can be raised from
the milk producers to implement this scheme.

Prese
100%

measure of security can be offered to in-
vestors.

21.

production from the land, provide more
employment,
nutritional status of the community «and
produce vital foodstuffs at home, and is*con-
sidered worthy of support from Colonial
Development and Welfare funds.
cation is therefore being submitted for a
free grant (not exceeding £30,000) under
the Colonial Development and Welfare Act.
to provide for half the capital cost of estab-
lishing a Central Milk Depot and Creamery

in Ba
22.

able
there

(a)

(b)

(c)

capital cost to be brought down to a reason-

remaining Walf of the capital locally in the
following way :

of the plant should be some qualified
n who has had previous experience in
ting similar plants elsewhere. ‘It is/

a qualified person who has adminis-
tered a similar organisation in the

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 21, 1951



a

PENCILS “FOR EVERY ONE









RED — BLUE — GREE
Also PENCILS FOR MARKING GLASS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE



Will Our Customers please Note
that We will not be open for Bus- }

iness on SATURDAY, 24th March

1951, and arrange their Shopping
accordingly.

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO

United Kingdom, until such time as a} ¥ .

local successor can be trained; or ® PHONES: 4472, 4687, 4251, 4413.
a local person who has been selected | Sgseeessesoosssse GESSSEMSSSSSOSSSSSSOHOSS essoces 4
and sent to the Vaited Kingdom ter al’; cee th ee er

comprehensive course of training.

A CO-OPERATIVE

a general meeting of actual and poten-

The following proposals have received





Any supplier of milk will be eligible
for membership of the co-operative
provided that he is able to supply a
certain minimum daily quantity of
milk and, for this purpose, a group of
small producers operating (as a unit
will be regarded as a member.

Any member who fails to deliver the
required minimum quantity of milk
shall cease to be a member.

Membership of the co-operative will
be made up of actual milk producers
holding one ordinary share and having
a single vote.

The directorate will be elected by
members from among themselves.
Only those supplying over a fixed
minimum average daily quantity of
milk to the creamery taken over a
specified period will be eligible for
election,

Where a member of the creamery is a
company, the company may appoint
their nominee, who will be eligible for
appointment to the directorate.

The concern will be run for the bene-
fit of the members of the co-operative
and profits after providing for interest
on pro-preference and_ preference
shares, dividends on ordinary shares
as may be decided by the directorate,
but not exceeding a maximum of 5%,
depreciation on assets and reserves as
the directors may decide, wilt be
divided among members of a bonus on
milk, calculated on the actual quantity
of milk supplied to the creamery.

Each member of the co-operative will
be required to enter into contract with
the creamery.

FINANCING OF THE SCHEME
It is unlikely that the high estimated

nt costs are considered to be at least
higher than pre-war and no great

This scheme is designed to intensify

save dollar imports, improve

An appli-

rbados.
Such a grant would enable the initial

pre-war figure. It is considered that
would be no difficulty in raising the

by the issue nels up to £2,500 in ordinary
One pound shares;

by the issue of up to say £15,000 pre-
preference shares which must be taken
up by members of the Creamery; and
by the issue of say £15,000 preference
shares, the application of suppliers of
shares, the applicaion of suppliers of
milk will be given preference over
others. Pre-preference shares and
preference shares will be issued at a
maximum non-cumulative rate of 5°
and the ordinary shares will be limited |
to a maximum dividend of 5%

PLE LLL LLLP

;

i



s SPECIALS

| soe0escosoooooess

INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD.

THE ORGANIZATION THAT COVERS
PAINTING REQUIREMENTS

INSIDE and OUT.

ren



For the protection and beautification of

your _ property, we can_ offer=s you

the following

WALL PAINTS

“PROPELLER” DRY DISTEMPER (for exterior walls).
Supplied in powder form to be mixed with fresh water
— $6.10 per } cwt. drum,

“LAGOMATT” FLAT OIL PAINT (for interior walls)

Supplied ready mixed; can be repeatedly washed — $7.12
per Imperial gallon.



For best results, the following instructions should be carefully
followed :—

Exterior Walls,

1. For new work, allow the surface to weather for at least
ides before painting. Then apply 2 coats of “PROPEL-

nN

For previously painted work, rub down thoroughly; clean;
and fill all holes, cracks, etc., with a mixture of plaster-
of- Paris and “PROPELLER, ” afterwards treating these
patches with 1 coat of “INTERNATIONAL” CEMENT
a PRIMER. Then apply 2 coats of “PRO-

Interior Walls.

1. For new work, allow the surface to dry out for at least

. mee is before painting, Then apply 2 coats of “LAGO-

w

For previously painted work, rub down thoroughly; clean;
and fill all holes, cracks, etc., with plaster-of-Paris, after-
wards treating these patches with 1 coat of “INTERNA-
TIONAL” CEMENT AND PLASTER PRIMER, Then
apply 1 coat of “LAGOMATT” if the surface was previ-
ously of the same shade; or 2 coats of “LAGOMATT” if
of a different shade.

TRY THESE FINE PRODUCTS OF INTERNATIONAL
PAINTS, LTD., AND BE CONVINCED,



DA COSTA & CO., LTD. — acents







EASTER
HOLIDAYS!!
e

FOR YOUR PARTY

Milk Fed Ducks”
Canadian Salmon
Smoked Haddocks, Anchovies
Carr’s Cream Crackers
Cart’s Cocktail Biscuits
Grape Fruit Hearts
Sliced Mangoes

Dutch Cheese

Danish Cheese

Fruit Cake in tins
Barley Sugar

‘Oat Flakes .17 per Ib.
Cook's Paste .06 per tin

Ice Cream Powder .65 per tin
Pineapple Crush .48 per tin
Carrots .24 per Ib.

¢ HOT
Acs) CROSS
BUNS

and J&R

FINE LIQUORS

Gold Braid Rum
Sandeman’s Wines
Gilbey’s Wines
Gilbey’s Wines
Humbert’s Dry Sack
Sparkling Burgundy
Prunier Brandy

Phone GODDARDS To-day

Sandwich Bread & Cakes
SS LT TL LO TT CNT OO

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 21, - 1951



ve

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





!

House End Consideration Of Estimates“ © 4s

VOTE $8,413,957 AFTER
FIVE LONG SITTINGS

Meet Again To-day

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday after its fifth
sitting concluded consideration of the Colonial Estimates
for the year 1951-52 and passed resolutions under the vari-
ous heads for the sum of $8,413,957.

Mr. F. E. Miller (L) speaking
on the’ item “Subsidisation of
foodstuffs,” under the Head “Con-
trols, Subsidies, etc.” said that he
was very pleased to see the figure
of over $1,000,000 provided for
the subsidisation of foodstuffs.
The primary object of subsidisa—
tion was to defeat inflation due
to rising prices. He was satisfied
that during the war years and
since, the Government had found
it necessary to work the system
of rationing and maximum prices,
and also the inflicting of severe
punishment for practices of black
market.

_ No Government would ke will-
ing to carry on subsidisation for
one day longer than it was neces-
sary. This was still a very neces-
sary thing and he had been
concerned in recent months as to
whether or not the decision would
be taken to bring it abruptly to
an end. That would be a severe
blow to the mass of the people
who were in receipt of small
bi and had to buy costly food.

r. Miller urged that the Gov—
ernment, should consider ap-—
proaching the question of the
reduction of: mark-ups 01 food-
stuffs. “If we are prepared to
subsidise essential foodstuffs,” he
said, “and do not pay the neces—
sary attention to the controls and
mark-ups, we will be defeating
our own cause.”

No Appeal

Mr. Miller also called for some
relief to the small retailer and
shop-keeper. The repressive laws
against black market applied to
them as others, he said, and they

one could see large buildings
being erected, groceries and the
like. Surely it did not appear
that they were in any way suffer-—
ing. It seemed to be just a mat-
ter of crying “wolf, wolf.”

Mr. Mottley (E) said that the
safest way to prevent people from
becoming rich overnight by black
market was to continue certain
controls for a period. %

He said that it would have taken
some time to study the report
thoroughly. Few people of this
community could have said that
their salaries were commensurate
with the rise in cost of living, In
saying that, he was referring es-
pecially to the white collared
clerks who were feeling the brunt.

He said that he would have
liked the Government to have
gone into the report before they
made a decision. He did not like
the attitude of the Government in
Saying that they were not going
to do so and so.

Mr. Mottley said that he was of
the opinion that clothing should be
subsidized. This, he said, was
worth going into; it was of para-
mount importance,

On his side, he said, there was
a member who was referred to as
having a little knowledge of the
matter, but he (Mr. Mottley) felt
that that littke knowledge should
have been appreciated as_ there
were few members of the House
who had as much knowledge of
the matter.

SO acess Ruse whom ey wanea tee ion Ne ee i
. ese were the ; ;
peple who bore the brunt of Tealise that the Government

wanted to finish the Estimates by
the end of March, The Govern-
ment had 10 other things to do
after they got through with the
Estimates, he said, “The Govern-
ment was not deaf,” he said and
he was appealing to Hon, Mem-
bers not to keep back the Govern-
ment from getting through before
the end of March,

He said that the Hon. Senior
Member for St. George made a re-
n.ark and up jumped the Senior
Member for the City to use his
“ammunition” on him, He felt that
the Hon. Senior Member for the
City should have waited until
those remarks came from the Gov-
ernment,

Mr. Adams said that he agreed
with what the Hon, Senior Mem-
ber for the City had to say about
Sir John Saint. He felt that Sir
John had done a magnificent job
for Barbados during the war.
If the Hon. Senior Member for
St. George said that the report was
dishonest, he did not know what
he was saying. No honest man in

: the world, he said, could have
the wholesale business to-da ; ‘ ; i
was greater than at any time i, Said that Sir John was dishonest.

its history. The expenses of the He invited members to ask
wholesaler had gone up and his questions and make considerable
percentage of profit had gone criticisms, but not to make any
down. The cost of doing business ie
unnecessary speeches,

was greater to-day than it was Mr. B L id that h
before the war. A business that °’ st. ryan (IL) sai BURG wee
would tdke $10,000 to stock at Speaking on behalf of some of his
that period would now take Colleagues when he said that those
$60,000. Tq say that something Members had no intention what-

ever of delaying the passing of the

could be taken from the whole—
saler and given to the shop-keeper Estimates, but it was their desire
was an empty promise. to go through them fully.

The hon. senior member for He was asking the Leader of the
St. Philip had said in the House House to place the report on the
Jast week that if the wage-earner Order Paper so that they would
got an increase in wages he had have the opportunity to discuss it
fully.

to be satisfied to pass on some of
Mr. Miller (L) said that he ap-

it to the people who were render—
ing him service. He admired him preciated the remarks made by
the Leader of the House. He

for saying 7 He was a shop—
ogee: <0 Sa nReepten ye however wanted to clear up his
remarks in connection with the

truth.
More Responsibility report from the Committee on
which Sir John Saint served as

On the matter of ae ares

Mr. Goddard said that they cou :

not stop them now, but he wanted Chairman.

to see return gradually, the posi— He said that there were three

tion as it was before—keen com-— gentlemen who comprised the

petition. This kept prices down. Committee. If in case the other

He thought the Government two members of that Committee

should give the Price Controller a yoted against or for any matter,

greater share of responsibility and their word would have been

allow him to use his discretion in carried and not the word of the

fixing the prices. They should not Chairman.

direct him on a certain policy Pergonally, he said, he had

which they knew nothing about. muah reeend. tec. Bir. dobn Saint

His hands at present were tied Be toca tad ta Seer os

too much and that was a danger~ |: reg: ai —e a sci |

ous thing. The present holder of igh standing. He said that in

the office was well versed in the his remarks, he was not making

gnethod of price controls in this any personal reference to Sir

éisiand. He had years of experi— Jchn,

ertee in this work and was doing Mr. Smith (L) said that he was
not. going to discuss the report.
but he was of the opinion that
the remarks of the Honourable

4 very good job. He was out to
Senior Member for St. George in

protect the consumer. He knew
that was his business and he was

connection with the report were
too mild.
alright to

aware of his responsibilities.

This matter -of price controls
was going to be taken further and

It was Speak in

glowing terms of a man, he said,

but not a man who saved 99 one

8 gin appealed to the Execu-
aaa tke members of the Gov-

day and wantonly killed another
the following day,

petty credits by those who were
least able to pay and sometimes
they were never paid. He felt that
the Control Authority should
strike a medium between the pro-—
fit to the wholesaler and that to
the retailer without effecting an
increase on the price of the com-—
modity to the public.

Mr. Fred Goddard (E) said
that the report of the Committee
on Price Control had been in the
hands of hon. members for one
week but he was sure the hon.
member had not read it. If he
had, he did not yet understand it.

Surely everyone wanted to see
some relief brought to the small
retailer, but this could not be
done at the expense of the al-
ready over-burdened wholesaler.
Some nine months ago the per—
centage of profit which the whole-
saler received was 6.6 per cent,
to-day he thought it was nearer
5.5 per cent. If anyone knew the
duties of the wholesaler and his
responsibilities, he would realise
that the percentage of profit was
already dangerously low, and
could not be further reduced.

The amount of work entailed in

ernment, to review it as regards
the food line.

The percentage of mark-up was
inadequate to the service being
rendered the community. He
was not blaming the Government
for the rising cost of living, but
to try and restrain it at the
expense of one section of com—
merce, could not be done. . |

Mr. Goddard said that in his
opinion there should be a gradual
relaxation of price controls on
home commodities. For instance,
he saw no reason why the price
of fish should be controlled.

Mr, Adams (L) said that the
Government would do all they
could to control prices ani keep
down the cost of living. The
Labour Party whose members had
been elected to the House in
greater numbers than others had |
expressed this as one of their
purposes. |

It was indeed peculiar to hear!
it suggested by the hon. senior}
member for Christ Church, that |
because at long last the working ;
classes of Barbados had got a few}
cents more in wages, they must |
out of gratitude to the distribu-
tors, pay them for the service they ,
were rendering.

Cry Wolf

Mr. Adams pointed out that al—j
though one heard complaints regu- |
larly from the wholesalers that
they were suffering, there was!
certainly no evidence. Instead of
shabby stores were bright and

attractive ones as they were regu-—
lariy painted. Around and about |

before he was a
-—-————>

cian, be

FRY’S CHOCOLATES in

Also NOVELTY

EASTER EGGS
EASTER CONFECTIONER

BLACK MAGIC CHOC. @





FRY'S CHOC, HAZEL NUTS



FRUITS
CRYSTALLIZED FRUIT @
SHARP'S TOFFEE j

He said that some ree 880%



Plastic Eggs @ $1.22, $2.22 each

$1.15, $2.02, $4.08

91c., $1.97
TRY'S PEPPERMINT CBO) vies vse estsdeesyes Tic.
FRY’S CHOCOLATES Large Boxes
MELTIS TWIN-PACK, FAVOURITE CANDIES-& NEWBURY

spoke with Sir John Saint and
pointed out to him that, as far
as shop-keepers were concerned,
the margin of profit was in
adequate.

He spoke for over three hours,
he said, before he was told that
it was a matter for the Govern-
ment.

The House passed $1,147,979
for Controls and Subsidies, and
then $400,000 for Contributions
from Revenue.

Under the next Head, Annexed
Estimates,—Post Office, Mr. J. E. T.
Brancker (C) said that last Gener-
al Elections the Postal authorities
apparently did not remember that
elections were due and had not
ordered sufficient stamps. He
would suggest that the authorities
be reminded that this year is elec-
tion year and they should make

provision for additional postal
stamps
Mr, Brancker said that there

was no adequate provision made
for postmen. The carrying of the
mail he said, might be considered
as an important duty and it should
be seen that transport facilities be
given them.

Mr. Alldes (L) said that it was
time that they distribute country
mail themselves instead of paying
contractors. The Government had
many vehicles at its disposal and
in any case they could ask for
more,

He had been told, he said, that
the wages paid to country postmen
were horribly low and he hoped

ihat something would be done
about it.

Mr. Mottley (E) agreed that
travelling allowance should be

increased for the postmen. Just a
few years ago, he said, there had
been an increase in the travelling
allowance for persons who had to
travel by cars. Government should
therefore see to the increase of
postmen’s travelling allowance to
$2.
Mr. Miller (L) said that country
postmen and especially those of
St. George, were asking him
whether he could persuade Gov-
ernment to allow them to wear a
lighter uniform, They had to ride
all day and he felt it would be
convenient for them,

Mr. Cox (L) said that he felt the
point made by the Junior Member
for St Lucy about stamps was a
very important point, but he
thought that the Postmaster
realised that under adult suffrage
many more people wceuld be vot-
ing and there would be a need for
more stamps

Mr; Cox said he thought that
horse drawn carts could be used
by country postmen in the deliv-
ering of their mail.

When Seawell came up for dis-
cussion Mr, Adams said that he
had already declared that it was
the intention of working out a
scheme of co-operative work at
the Seawell Land. Government
was only repeating what had
already been said so as to prevent
speeches from those who might
have forgotten.

Mr. Allder said that government
should consider getting libraries
in the country. There were many
who would be willing to be able
to borrow a book if there was a
convenient library in the country
district of St. John.

Mr. Goddard (E) said that Gov-
ernment should take steps to
acquire a suitable site for the
Christ Church Foundation School.
The note stated that construction
was deferred pending the formu-
lation of a school building pro-
gramme, He wanted to know
how far the formulation of the
programme was.

Under Part 11, Capital Expendi-
ture, Public Buildings, $341,948
was passed,

When~ roads were being dis-
cussed, Mr. Mottley said that he
would appeal to Government to
see the wisdom over the period of
the next 12 months when they
were doing roads throughout the
island, to consider that in St.
Michael where they had two-fifths
of the population, more attention
should be paid to roads.

Mr, Bryan said that he had
from time to time criticised the
lack of progress in the tenantry
roads programme. He drew it to
the attention of Government
sometime previously that there
was a sum of money which could
have been spent on roads but
which was not being spent.

It seemed to him that the De-
partment of Highways and Trans-
port never intended spending one
cent of that money on roads, The
excuse was that they were work-
ing at the Pine and Bay.

When Loans, Rehabilitation of
Fishing Industry came up, Mr
Adams asked that the origina!
sum of $494 to be voted be in-
creased by $20,000. He said that
this was necessitated because they
intended giving more help to fish-
ermen,

Mr. Mottley said that the price
of all fishing materials had gone
up tremendously and it would be
well if they gave relief to the
fishermen. Every day might be
fishing day, he said, but every day
was not catching day,







DELICIOUS AND ATTRACTIVE

EASTER EGGS

NESTLES CHOCOLATE EGGS
@ 26c., 50c., $1.20 & $2.00 each

Y



$2.40 & $2.72 Box
1/3, 2/6, 4/6

KNIGHT'S LTD.—au seancues














_ To Central Milk
| Depot, Creamery

@ From Page $

In the. Legislature
Yesterday
~ COUNCIL

At yesterday's meeting of the Leg-
islative Council the following Messyge
wes tabled by the Hon. Colonial
Secretary ,

No. 12/1951 relative to the replacement
of the Water Boat “Ida”

The following documents were laid:—

1. The Report of the West Indian

Conference—Fourth Session
2 The Report of the Seawell Airport
Committee,

3. The Barbados Scholarship Regu-

lations, 1951. â„¢

Hon. G. D. L. Pile presented tha
Report of the Select Committee appointud
to consider the Bill to amend the Com-

feeling that the production of
milk should not be carried on in
the densely populated area of St.
Michael, but rather, on the sugat
estates and small peasant hold-

ago was the cost of the distribu-
tion of the milk, and he had al-
Ways telt that the answer to the
problem was the setting up of
such a central depot as they were
confidering, He thought it was
much more desirable to-day.
For the last 15 years there had
been a steady decline in the keep-

mission of Enquiry Act, 1908 (1908-3)
The Council passed the following: |ing of stock on plantations, and
Resolution to place the sum of $1,040] then one of the chief difficulties

at the disposal of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to Suppltment the
Estimates 1950-51 Part 1—Current, No, 44

A Bill to amend the law relating to
persons of unsound mind and for pur-
poses connécted therewith

Reply to His Excellency the Governor's
Message No. 9/1951 regarding the exten-
sion of Erdiston Training College :

that dairy keepers had to face
was the inconvenience of having
to get up at ungodly hours to see
after the milking of their cattle
Another difficulty as he had said
was the actual distribution, and
those were things that would be

Reply to His Excellency the Governor's} taken care of by the central
Messag; No. 11/1951 regarding the] depot.
ars of a Central Milk Depot? “ He thought that without going
“The Council will sit again at 2 p.in Into details, the scheme was one
next Tuesday worthy of acceptance.
HOUSE Price Reduction
The House of Assembly concluded] Hon'ble J. A. Mahon also spoke

im favour of the scheme, He said,
however, that while it was felt
that the scheme would result in{
a reduction in the price of milk,
he did not feel that it would,

consideration of the Colonial Estimates
for the year 1951-52.

The House agreed to the amendments
of the Legislative Council to the follow~
ing :—

aul

intituled an Act to amend the

Immigration of Paupers (Prevention) Act pit :
ihe Bill to consolidate and amend | “King into account the cost of
the Acts of the island relating to the] distribution. It was also felt that

Colonial Treasurer; and the Bill to make
provision for the registration and super
vision of quarries and for the safety 0
workers employed therein

The House passed the following

A Bill to grant a sum of money out of

the requirements of stock feed
would not be unduly increased,
because the production of fodder!
would be stepped up. But those |
who argued thus seemed to over (
look the fact that if the scheme
was going to be a success, the
amount of stock now being kept
would have to be doubled.

Hon'ble G. D. L, Pile said he
was quite willing to vote for the
scheme in principle, but to ask
him to endorse that day every
detail of the scheme was asking
too much.

Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn supported
Mr. Pile’s view. He said there
were certain things which should

the Public Treasury and to appropriate
the same for the service of the year
ending on March 31, 1952 as well as a
Bill intituled the Expiring Laws Continu-
ance Bill 1951

A Resolution to place the sum of
$22,769 at the disposal of the Governor-
in-Executive Committee to supplement
the Estimates 1950-51,.Part 1, Current as
shown in Supplementary Estimates
1950-51, No, 45, which form the Schedule
to this Resolution

A Resolution to grant the sum of
$491,384 from the Public Treasury (to .be
subsequently refunded from Loan Funds)
to be placed at the disposal of the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee to meet
expenditure incurred to March 31, 1952






















on the Capital Works jpotaded: jn whe be discussed, one of which was
Estimates 1951-52, Part Capital, Heac oat . ® . + “
I items 1 to 9 Head Il and Head IV, inj Whether people of the poorer

classes who did not have refrig-
erators were not more prone to
buy condensed milk or milk pow
der which they could use as they
wanted. As far as he could see
the depot was to be run under
the terms of the Co-operative
Societies Act. Perhaps by discus
sion it would be found that it
would be better to run it under
the Companies’ Act

No Undue Delay

Mr. Pile moved that the Mess
age be referred to a Select Com
mittee. He said he did not want
to delay the matter unduly and
in moving that it be referred to
a committee, he was doing so with
the hope that the committee
would report within a month,

Hon'ble V. C. Gale said he was

excess of the sum of $250,000 made
available under Head XLIII of the
Estimates 1951-52, Part I.

A Resolution for $7,000 for the purpose
of making an interest-free loan to the
Natural Gas @orporation,

A fesolution for $5,280 to supplement
the Estimates 1950-51, Part I--Current as
shown in the Supplementary Estimates
1950-51 Part l—Current, as shown in the
Supplementary Estimates 1950-51, No. 47
which form the schedule to this Resolu-
tion.

A Resolution for $976 to be granted
from the Public Treasury (to be subse-
quently refunded as a free grant under
the provisions of the Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare Act on the terms and
conditions stated in the Message from
the House of Assembly to the Governor
‘lated December 14, 1943) and placed at
the disposal of the Governor-in-Execu
tive Committee to supplement the
1950-51, Part If—Canital, as
ehown in the Supplementary Estimates
1950-81. No. 46 which form the schedule
to this “Resolution

A Resolution to authorise the Governor

Fetimates

to enter into an Agreement with a per-]. ( y
ron to verve in the Medical Department}in favour of the scheme, which
in Je aise e Bice enet io ae would inerease the very limited
Meats are rede »™. Peupply of fresh ‘milk which there

was in the island. Such a depot
had been very much favoured by

POPE HONOURS

the recent Livestock Officer, Mr

Mill. .

y ~ Hon'ble K.‘R. Hunte informec
R.C. PRIEST the Council that there was a pro

Fr Oi a ait cess by which substituted milk
. KINGSTON, March __| tries. It could be sold at a cheaper
High dignity came to a black price than cow’s milk, and it was

Jamaican Roman Catholic priest
last week when Fr. Gladstone
Wilson, Ph.D., was appointed to
be a dignitary of the Roman
Curia by His Holiness the Pope.

Dr. Wilson, who is Chancellor
of the Roman Catholic Vicariate
in Jamaica, became a member of
the Papal household, which _en-
titles him to be styled the Rt, Rev
Monsignor Wilson. He will be in-
vested with his new rank at a
ceremony to be held in Jamaica
in April.

Born of elementary school
teacher parents in 1906, Monsignor

difficult to tell one from the other,
If anyone started to produce that
substituted milk in Barlfados, he
thought that the depot would run
into very serious competition .

Mr, Hunte seconded Mr, Pile’s
motion that the Message be re
ferred to a Select Committee.

Hon’ble F.C, Hutson said in
his view the scheme was a sound
one. The question of making
condensed milk or dried milk, if
it arose, could be decided later,
He was going to vote for the re-
ply to the Governor saying that

Wilson was first a member of the aes Ware in).favour of the
Jamaica Civil Service before he | © ’
ntered the Church, After further discussion Mr.

Hunte witharew nis seconding of
Mr. Pile’s motion,

Hon'ble J. D. Chandler spoke
from the Chair in favour of the
scheme, and said he was glad if
had been decided to make the

‘ £30,000 a charge in the general
Dr, David L. Poe, former pro-| avenue of the island instead of

fessor of Columbia University.) taxing it from C.D, & W. Funds

U.S.A., and his wife Dr. Mar- Mr. Pile then moved the in

garet W. Poe, visited the House} csertion of the words alread)

of Assembly yesterday afternoon] mentioned, in the reply to the

to watch the procedure, Governor and the motion was
They are here on holiday from] lost.

the U.S.A. The reply was then passed.

~ BABY'S
TEETHING |

need give you
no anxtiettes
There need be no restless nights,
no tears, no baby disorders, if
ou have Ashton & Parsons
nfants’ Powders handy.
Mothers all over the world have
found them soothing and cool-
ing when baby is fretful through
teething, and, best of all, they
are ABSOLUTELY SAFE.

é Y
ASHTON & PARSONS

INFANTS’ POWDERS.



PROFESSOR VISITS
“HOUSE”










White shoes, to pass muster
in company, must be spot-
less, immaculate. Use Pr
Propert’s White Renovato
surer way of making sure
that white shoes are white!

PROPERT’S
SHUWHITE & WHITE RENOVATOR

in Cartons with Sponge



!

ings. The practical difficulty years |
SO9GSS SECSOOPPOOOOS POPES,

%

‘
8

SEP POPP PPPS PCPS PSSST

3999909999

LOLOL LLL. ;

PAGE FIVE

iia aaa
\SRRBERBEREST ESSE e
BABY’S "ae | JUST ARRIVED !!

Comps “2 ‘PURIN
Sirmee, @ PIGEON CHOW
ORDER YOUR SUPPLIES NOW

coupes relieves tage times St et Ss
al. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors.

#,AfICKS
lll



Mon VapoRus

GET YOUR ....

EASTER EGGS §

At WEATHERHEAD'S

Nestle’s Chocolate Egg in
Casket 11/- each

Nestle’s Chocolate Eggs @
27c., 50c., $1.20, $2.00 ea.

Fry's Chocolates in Plastic
Egg @ $1.22 & $2.00 ea.

Fry’s Marzipan & Choc. Egg
in Egg Cup 40c. ea.

Fry’s Marzipan & Choc, Egg

SE SAE,

=

NOW AFFORD ey

A GOOD SMOKE
AT A Goon

PRICE! ! v2
Owing to displicated s




YoU CAN



ae
hipment

&

LESSORS

30c. ea. e
Duck Carriage with Choc, we re
Ege 4/6 he. a offering ~ 2 ¢
E ‘ =
— _— ere ae 833 Cigarettes 20's and Ardath C. T. 10’s and 20's at

cost price in original cartons of 200 for $3.00.
SINGLE PKTS 20's NOTE. The prices are only until stocks are reduced. Every
Cigarette guaranteed fresh or money refunded if not
satisfied.

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES.

ee

—: Also :—
Fresh Delicious Confection-

EASTER

Black Magic Choc, $4.06 box

Fry's Asst. Choc. @ $1.12
& $2.21 box

Cadbury’s Asst.
5/- & 9/- box

Large Boxes of Fry's Choc.
@ $4.55 ea,

Meltis Favourite Candies @
$1.02 & $1.85 box

Ot

4



Choc, @





SLE IIIA

4,

Nestle’s Choc, @ $1.19 box
Meltis Coftee Choc. Mint
Creams @ $1.23 box ~
Fry's Princess Choc. @ 94c,
& $1.69 box %
Fry's Choc, Almonds 2/- ¥§ s
box % ’
Fry's Hazel Nut Choc. 2/-, $$ 4
3/9 & $1.79 box x,
Fry's Hazel Nut Choc. @ ys!
8/- tin a
Cadbury’s Milk Tray @ 3/9 %|
& $1.48 tin S|
Cadbury’s Roses @ 3/9 & *

$1.48 tin



Cadbury’s Red Rose @ 98c¢
& $1.80 box | ;
Salted Peanuts 64c. tin |

Jacob's
$1.64 tin

>
»

*

+

»

Cream x
Meltis Royal Princess Asst. ¥
>

>

y

%

%

Crackers



$1.85 box
Fancy Biscuits in Cello Pcks,

l0c, pk.
Fancy Biscuits in Airtight
Pks. 2/- pk. %
Butler Scotch 2le. pk. & iN

45e. tin %
Mougat 34c. pk. & 7c, tin &

Royal Scotch Shortbread }
$1.36 tin x
Mars Bass Idec, ea. s
Crest Bars 6c. ea.
For the Best of . . >
“EASTER: EGGS” x
& “Confectionery” }
Visit . +. ee
BRUCE
4

OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT

WEATHERHEAD
LIMITED

Head of Broad St.

(
TA. G7 SPALDING &

SOCEM

LOS
a















and Toes. Platform Soles,
Sizes 7 to 10...
= Il tol

j ait ce cee sees $6.83 & $6.13
PN POSSE e rye EES eee $6.67 & $7.37

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

12 & 13 Broad Street.







Same styles |
" |
Black Patent |











NEW STARS
im the
motoring world

‘



“ Charles Mc. Enearney & Co., Ltd.




jtanencwesrremn Av 208 Phe tyes

“= HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

PAGE SIX : BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MARCH 21, 1951
















'—Vigour Renewed
Without Operation

If you feel old before your time or suffer
{rom brain physical weakness.
you ‘will ana ‘new happiness and health in
an American discovery which re-
stores youthful ee and vitality quicker
than d operat! It is a simple home
treatment in tablet form, discovered by an
to e, but the newest and most pow-

tera giunass nerves, and
directly on your nm
vital Organs, new, pure and

; g body power and
== Z tion on glands
eS Za Because of its natural setion on |
— Saag an Ee pind a rgour
sestorer, called VI-Tabs, guaranteed. It
nas been tested and proved by thousands

= |
i en

; " sRomist today. Put 1 Re
| Every normal skin needs fgets a cesar, one




Na (TAKE YOu! :
)

ee



you of vigour, energy and vitality,
and feel 10 to 20 years younger or
money back on return of EK

THESE 2 CREAMS Vi-Tabs fos






THANKS, DOG! 1M SORRY. T
WAS SUSPICIOUS ABOUT YOU!
rae ' ‘ /













< | vr nmd vi
\ a 3 y i }
\ £m ene ee a We De hdbelahibe tc hehitehdalalalalel if,
\ f € \ ¢f a) ey Lovely Society women all over the % |
BAS \ KY < : FOLLOW THE BEAUTY *
o x Ly Sis X world follow this simple, inexpen- CARE OF SOCIETY’S 2
er a meee ea ae eas LOVELIEST WOMEN &
‘NWP. wh roan EVERYWHERE 3
JArerv) : Ze / within the reach of everyone of ‘ > 4 —
Ay" ee as pea PRARAARAAAEREALARL ANY KNOCKED
Nhe ‘eZ : mf? : Nf
| : Vg by. 2? ew, \e 4 This is what you do: every night, at bedtime, smooth Pond’s Cold OUT
ji : Case he Cream over face and throat with your finger-tips. Remove the cream,
aH _ — ee ; : : N
ity a a ee ‘ and with it every scrap of dirt and make-up. Then “rinse” with more MY PAl

| Cold Cream, for extra-cleansing, extra-softening, Very soon, your |

BY CHIC YOUNG skin will be clearer, smoother, lovelier. |
pion FOUNDATION AND PROTECTION

} By. day, use a touch of Pond’s Vanishing Cream as a foundation. This

























( owt ) non-greasy cream will hold your powder matt for hours, and protect |
To STaet ALL OVE ) your complexion from sun and wind. |
DOWN WELL BE LATE FOR GENS OO at, i Is
THE DANCE yo 45 an 32 = Start now to win the loveliness ; yours ais@
eet y a
} c Artin or A POND’S that can be yours when you use | | SACROOL is
cmt e | Pond’s Creams. You'll find the orn sale at
bd Vanishing Cream distinctive opal-white jars at all 3 D
ian Cold Cream the best beauty counters. KNIGHT s LTD.
tes, / \ i 4 and all other Drug Stores
"ara 7 ayy “ ee —— ————————— NS yA
oie } 1f 4\ f a — : =— a ers manana mea aca oa =
were, YS | il
=e i at PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
BY BARRY APPLEB










EERE AN ROY Pe Late
OU GO AND 3it \~ XY DON'T YOU suet O 4
OWN , DARLING — /%L THAT av S| ,

LIGAT THe FIRE





| SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only





| USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
| POLAR ICING SUGAR COCKTAIL CHERRIES
PR gk ok bb BOTTLES (large)....---.-.-..140 2.16
QUAKER OATS LAMBS TONGUES
PROS. (large): dav wisg unnamed? AG Teer aan ee i 70 60

H PKGS. nen ene4 oS BOTTLES nnn t2 —- BG



BY FRANK STRIKER

WE'LL EXPLORE THE TUNNEL FURTHER | FVoU'VE LEARNED TOO Much! You
AND SEE WHAT ELSE WE CAN FIND. MUST DIE!













{ JUDGING FROM WHA: THOSE JP MAY BE HERE FROM TIME
MEN WORE, TONTO, I'D SAY THEY DIED CASTLE WAS BUILT ON
HUNDREDS OF YEARS OTHER SIDE OF MOUNTAIN.

Wi

|
RED ROSE TEA GUAVA JELLY
|









PPPOE PSPSPS P PL PODEEP PSPS SP PPPS PPPS P SPP PPP PPPS PO,

GOING TO CHURCH THIS <
EASTER?
YOULL NEED S
A&M

HYMN & PRAYER |
BOOKS

We hare a limited Supply x

ADVOCATE STATIONERY {

ESP SFFPOEPSESPPESEOESSEEECSFSPSSPOSS %

BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS
apr ‘ wey) preys Gees : Ni dnieieeerenen
ae sh NG

ei. + oR ee te
WaT an V.{ 1 CAN HARDLY HIS FATHER IS — |)
il BELIEVE MY ECCENTRIC TOO!

Be per aes ey











fe

HEY-TELL ME=
WHY ARE ALL
THOSE PEOPLE

STARIN’ AT

THAT KID ?







Ve
} itt HES THE onvy |
Vi KID IN TOWN
WHO ISN'T |
WEARIN’ A















Ls Hing Pranrey Spodicote tos Wold
PP TREY 2 2) gh oe
wy { SPILL TF CUTTLE! ) WHY SHOUL

ss WHERES THE < I TELL YOU?
~ MONEY?) WHO ARE

Sec you? youre
; NOT THE
PoLice!

! ——
| COCOA ie well carved
7

| OCOA is well served
ee . j ; : = = / F ; = ;
YOU BET WERE NOT THE
POLICE...BUT WE! Re
TREAT YOU BETTER:
THAN THE COPS XG
WILL IF WE &
TuRN YOU IN! ma



















THE PHANTOM




Frequent services
by British West Indian

oc, Worid nghts tex

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
(BOT WHY (EAVE THE) (THATS THE
=> CAR ON THE TRACKS? M







Airwoys enable you to enjoy ashort vacation
in aeighbeuring Caribbean Islands over the

Easter holidays. && Make your choice 'and
BOOK NOw.



[iNEVER UNNERESTIMATE ME
| ENEMY. THATS WHY I'M STILL
| ALIVE. MEBBE THEY
| PICKED UP OUR TRAIL

|BY NOW. GIT OUT<=5






C 4
eo ATRAINS comiNct_) ry
4 ‘ he, oe “ ae .








Cocoa going overside
. froma ship in the Port

of London Docks with

\




-



what looks like little or is the most difficult,
ceremony, but the staff it is safest in the experi-
of the Port of London — enced hands of the Port
Authority know the de- of London Authority—
gree of care required here it has the added
OE cif | to handle this valuable advantage of reachin
A Ay { cominodity. Whether a the largest consumer
Be , VY
Zo a BRITISH. WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS = | otssisewyoritnad aan we wn
SO oe Hf Hy f a
ate a Ne B.W.LA., Bridgetown SS




WEDNESDAY, MARCH 21, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508























corriente —
Espanol—Telefono: 4718.

“FLOWER DEW"
BUTCHER—in lovtng memory of Ann] Road, Right of Way
Neveille Butcher one year on March | ing, a Corrfortable
21, 1950.
Dear is the grave in which she is laid

IN ' MEMORIAM



all Modern Conveniences,

F =
ished ully Furn

(Linen and Cutlery if required),

Dear i: the memory that should | Refrigerator, Radio, Telephone, Vacant.
never fade Dial 3111 after 9 am. D. F. de Abreu,
Sweet is the hope that again we] Auctioneer. 21.3,.5L—I1n
shall meet reenter =~
Kneeling together at Jesus fect. “KEN-ERME" — Seaside residence,

0. Eunice Buteher (daughter) Marion | Bathsheba, to approved tenants. Avail-
Butcher (Grand-daughter), Yvenne] @ble April and onward, Linen and
Butcher (great. grand). 21.3.61—1n eggs optional, Dial 2550 for particu.

ors.

—————————— 16.3.51—t.1.n.
HAYNES—In loving memory of Marcus

Mortimer Haynes who passed away on
March 2ist, 1949, was buried in Wood-
lawn Cemetery U.S.A
To-dze’ has brought us sad memories
Of two years axo.
We loved you darling,
But Jesus loved you best
So He took you home to rest
Ever to be remembered by
Haynes iwife), Lilian
(U.S.A.), Lilian Brooks

Modern Bungalow situated at Brighton,
Black Rock all conveniences. Apply on
premises to Mr. Vere Lewis,

15.3.51--T. FN.

at lhe anti teas a

MARINE GARDENS—New Bungalow
3 bedrooms with running water, built in
Wardrobes and all modern conveniences,
Long lease preferred Apply Mrs. Fried.
man, Hotel Royal. 13.3.51—t.£.n,

NEW BUNGALOW-Enterprirs |



Muriel

(daughter)
tsister), Fitz-
lierbert Brooks, Ermyn, Sylvia, Theima,



road

















Christ re abl :
Grace, Joan, Monica (nieces), Leroy, Furnished, Fridges Been ematiately.
Vere nephews), Drusilla Antrobus Apply Frederica FitzPatrick Telephone
(aunt). 21,3.51—IN. Paggg 213.518
x MECHANTI
FOR SALE = ns
BICYCLES — Daily, Weekly
Minimttm charge week 72 cents and] on Monthly terms. Apply Moore
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24 Bieycle Dept. Store, 30 Tudor Street.
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents @ Dial 3361, 21 $.51— 3n
word Sundays. — — ahats
AUTOMOTIVE WANTED
7 Minimum, charge week 172 cent
CAR—One Singer Roadster, in good eee ents, OnE
working order. Apply: REDMAN & 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24

words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a

TAYLOR'S GARAGE LTD. word Sundays,

18.3.51—3n.
“FORD — MODEL “B’ SEDAN iM 3)











Excellent condition. H. ARRINDELL. HELP
2 of. i
(Cer nanometre — YOUNG LADY for our office. Onhy
ELECTRICAL those with previous book-keeping ex-

perience need apply.

Stansfeld, Scott é&
Co, Ltd., Proad Street,

15.3.51—t.f.n



ENGINE—One Brit Marine Engine
10 h.p. Gasoline or Kerosine. Reasonably

ee LADY—For general office wi k ith
new and in good order. Apply: K. @ ‘ork wi

Corbin, Brighton, Black Rock. knowledge of Stenography and Typing.

17.3.51—3n, | APPly in writing to P.O. Box 239

Bridgetown, 16.3,51—6ny

ONAN—Lighting Plant, 12-15 volts, | ~—————-—+——_+—+___________c

30 amps, 400 watts, with lamps ane NURSE-MAID — Good references re-

quired, Apply to Mrs, Brian Robinson,

































Con alimentacion—Se habla
18.3.51—2n,

at Maxwell Coast
to Sea, Good Bath-
3 Bedroom Cottage,





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

} '

PUBLIC SALES PUBLIC NOTICES | SHIPPING
Ten cents per agate tine on weet Téa cents per agate line on week-doys

ni cents per agit Sund.

sek cnarge ul Ok wea | and 12 cents per agate line on Sande’, |

tnd $1.80 cw Sandawe , ; menimtim charge $1.50 on week-days;
‘ | ond $1.80 on Sundays.























| *

ane gd for Speouhoements of FOR RENT — —— a | ROYAL NETHERLANDS

irths, jarriages, ths, Acknow- ! Ss ‘ 3° :
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices is Minimum charge week 72 cents and AUCTION | BARBADO CLERKS UNION STEAMSHIP co,
$1.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays| 96 cents Sundays 24 is — over 9 | NOTICE | SAILING FROM AMSTFRDAM FRENCH LINE
for any number of w: up to 50, and| words 3 cents @ word week—4 cents a ;. The Annual General Meeting will he MS. “Hersilia’—a2nd March 1951.
3 cents per word on week-days and! word Sundays, jheld at the YMCA. (Hoste) S.3, “Cottien"—éth Aprit 1981 Cle Gle Tra tlahtique
4 centa per word on Sundays for each | WEDNESDAY gtk inst. at 440 pa M.S, “Willemstad—12th April 1951 © ile Transa’ a
additional word. HOUSES UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | “Xence et iontans ena ty question SAILING TO AMSTERDAM « 2

For Births, ‘Marriage 2 gage ent Se peeniads Wahine ¥ dean ‘shall be sent in writing to the Generai | Sy a hhYMOUTH | rae tt
announcemen ‘art ‘a ~ lous rectived. 1 will sel!| Secretary not leas than seven dasa| 8. “Willen:stad” reh 1951,
charge is $3.00 for any number of words iets ee PURNISHED FLAT—| of Thursday 22nd at the office of tn | tsehone Sine: gat Mieea fer sua’ Sones 2. | SAILING TO TRINIDAD, SAILINGS TO
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each | 5.1)! wth He nay facing Sea. English] General Motor Bus Co. Nelson Street AGENDA | PARAMARIBO, GEORGETOWN “RANC
edditional word. Terms cash. Fhone 2508 | ae ny r. Suitable one person} one Austin A-70, 1950 Mosel, donc 1. Minutes M.S. “Bonaire’—21th March 1951 ENGLAND & FRANCE
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death couple. Telephone 284v. jider seven thousand miles (damaged| 2. To receive the Report of Whe| S-S. “Justinian” 2th. March. 1981
Notices only after 4 p.m. a UF #1,331—t.t.n: fash ent, Sale at 2 pm. Term Executive Committee and Financiai| M.S, “Hersilia” 6th April 1951 GASCOGNE: April Ist

CUARTOS--Con muebles nucros, Agua 7 Sie ee eet, RPTL 2982

via St. Lucia, Martinique,

statem: 1950-51 i
VINCENT GRIFFITH, : rane er S | SAILING TO LAGUAIRA, CURACAO

3. Hiection of Officers, Meinbers of
Auctioneer,



the Executive Committee, and an ete. Guadeloupe and Antigua
17.3.51—5n Auditor, M.S. “Oranjestad” 28th. March 1981. aa
| 4. To consider notices of motior M.S. “Willemstad” 25th. April 1951 a
=n and/or Qu¢stions in accordancs S. P. MUSSON, SON & Co. Ltd. SOUTHBOUND
| with Rule 18(2). Avante
UNDER THE SILVER = > 40) stir tusiness —————



GASCOGNE: March 23rd
Grenada, Trinidad, British
and French Guiana

———$_—_—___.—

CHRISTIE SMITH, Ss EE —E—E—E
General Secretary {

NOTE: A cepy of the Report and Finan-

The MV

|

HAMMER














“CARIBBER” will




















al Statement can be seen at Registered accept C. . s for
On Thursday 22nd by order of Lady! Wifier, YMCA. any evening after the | | Rang hutana eee tis
wae, will sell her Furniture at “st inst, from 4 p.m. to 6 Pe si—gn. | {| Nevis and St. ‘Kitts. Sailing
estfie) Se ae a j : 16.5.51—3n \ Wednesday 21st inst Accepting Passengers,
2 Small Dining Tables, Upright Chairs. | NOTICE The M/V “DAERWOOD" will Mail and Deck Passengers
ah ae With Dunlopillo Cushions c s \}{ secept Cargo and Passengers for to Grenada, Trinidad, St.
Porkic a Birch, Pedestal Sideboard pocK.ry GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB|: St. Lucia, Grenada, and Aruba, Lucia and Martinique.
e air, ornament Tables; Very THE Offce and Bar will be closed {| and Passengers only for St
can Corner China Cabinet all in Friday 23rd March ‘(Good Friday Vincent. Date of Departure to 33
Coe Te nerann aoe Bugs. Water Members wishing to play on this di be notified. } y
: s, ishions, urtains, 4p of should arrange with the Caddy Maste-| | R M JONES & C | d
Fee men, Sve Milain, “Cliee’ ine Chale ant cette or Re eee | | RWS MeMGoNER Owens »M. 0., Ltd.
a, rc, a an offee Ser-* trpursda sence y oNcC
mr see Ware in entree Dishes ©)" '°°" Secr | heart rare. Ween AGENTS
eg Stand, Fisn Knives and Forks: pe | ‘ ; i 5
Spoons, Forks, Cutlery &e., Divan Bed- = | Cantheves. Sales Bie. Phone ::: 3814
sieads, Cream Painted Dressing Tables
Masa. Nets, Bath Scales, Larder, G.EC NOTICE ae
etrigersior (14 months! Dominion! 4, sae ICH 7 ne
Washing Machine Moffat. Hot Plate, THE BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE, Pe rrr re cree eee
Burner Florence oi! Stove and Oven, ASSOCIATION +
Enomel Top Table, Kitchen Utensils,| The ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING bt



Lawn Mower, 50-ft. Plastic Hose. Garden | the above Association will be held in the

ig HARRISON LINE

























Tools, Electric Iron and Toaster Troning | Harrison Coilege Hall on Saturday April
Board, Step Ladder, and other Items. j ith 1951 at .1.30 p.m. }
This Furniture is practically new and ; AGENDA )
is ue perefct condition. Report on work done by the
Sale 11.30 o'clock Terms Cash Council |
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. | 2 Assiloes’ Report OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Auctioneers 3. Election of Council Members
. : t ae a
1836125] § General Business ‘ Due
(Signed) C. W, CUMBERBATCH, Vessel from Leaves Barbados
neste ‘Asbiatant See ,: -
= | £8. “PACIFIC STAR” Liverpool 28th Feb. 15th Mar,
REAL ESTATE SS. “STATESMAN” London Grd Mar. 18th Mar,
gue St. Saviour’s Teen Age Club | SS {SUccEssor” Liverpool 10th Mar, 25th Mar,
nine SMALL. PROPERTIES FOR . SAVIOUTS Teen ge ! S.S. “STUDENT” Glasgow & Mer
~ FOR CASH OR ON TERMS South Wales 10th Mar 25th ar.
One at Country Road; f * ES The Drawing which should take place . ‘ ales 1 a 7 Sh
ton Hill; One at King , Sesiets ee at the St, Saviour’s Boys’ School o: S..“SPECLALIST” London 2ist March Sth April
Mason Hall Street; One at Britton’s » | Saturd:7 24th inst. has been postpone :
Road; One at Deacon's Road, One at} to a later date.
School Road,' Carrington'’s Village, One Will all persons who have sold out their THE UNITED KINGDOM
at ae Lane. One-third of eh cost Books kindly a oe oy HOMEWARD FOR E bad
can be paid and the balance month) “ist March to Mr. Leslie Gay at th rbados
For particulars apply to D'Arev ‘A.|Chureh House, Bridgetown < Vessel For Closes in Ba
Scott, Magazine Lane. 21 —2n The Secty S.S. “LAURENTIAN
———— St jour’s, FOREST” .. Liverpool 16th March
BUNGALOW—Navy Gardens, 3 bed . Andrew. S.S. “MULBERRY HILL” London 30th March
rooms, every convenience ‘including 21.3.51—2n s “CRAFTSMAN” _ Liverpool 3ist March
garden. Water supply. As new, £3,000. a P
one 4476, 63.5...) EES







For further information apply to - - +































































NOTICES









Tb,







SOCEELOO OCR SOBEOOIA AGS.














STOCKBROKER

LIVONAL









PERSONAL at Money-Saving Prices





STREAMLINED Vanities and

Stoals, Dressing Tables, Wardrobes

und Dresser-robes, Cheval +8

‘ aller Mirrors--Mahogany an

blic ure hereby warned against ane Cv orn ads

ieee weevil be may husband USTACE ery ieee s pte Maas nna
GREENIDGE as I do not hold imyself orcuian. ’

responsible for him or anyone else con-

tracting ony debt or debts in my name

unless by a written order signed by me
r EVA GREENIDGE,

DRAWING. ROOM Furniture in
Morris, Bergere, Tub and Push—-
Berbice Choirs $12 up—High and


























Currants 40 ¢. per Ib. C. Herbert,| Ordering, purchasing, receipt, recording, issue, disposal and safeguard | <<
55 Tudor Street. Dial 3666. 21,3512 | Of all property and stores, and to perform any other duties that may EPHAZONE TABLETS
Heated ea be required of him by the Director. FOOTBALL Barbados Bonds and Shares DODDS PILLS

SILVEP — Westmoreland, Sterling i ; ; / : ont A ; |
Silver Cutlery, 50 pieces. Georue and The person appointed will be required to be on the job in time ven =r i YEASTVITE TABLETS
Lima & Co. Lid., 20, broad Street "| ‘© Start work each day at 7 a.m, and must not leave the job until ce acaey as ee oan

ima aaa aa leanne ci FS after work has stopped each day —_—_—

21.3.41—an ys
— Applications, which should be made on forms obtainable from the T Dial: 4796 Hou C. CARLTON BROWNE
: ‘ . ; F \ : rs 9—3

See tanine iting To wond| Colonial Secretary's OMee ani sealed in an envelope marked “Appli- GRENADA TOUR Wholesale & Retail Draggiss
Weateha amen she) st — needs| cation for the Post of Stores’ Clérk . ‘a va eens
scratch, tarnish, stain or rust — is} cation for the Post o: ores’ Clérk, Department of Highways ahtl ' r raise =

c sh — will hi z ith ary} ,, c ’ ' 3 : =
table setting, for any occasion” lending ne s ae be addressed to the Colonial Secretary's Office ahd : Return Match (Over Phoenix)

ch and ty to your home. , 7 .
Knives: able “tte. Destert sie. W e accepted up to 12 noon on Saturday 31st March, es se
Forks : able . le: * -3.01,—2n.
Spoons: Table S4c. Dessert 49c. B G da

Tea 36c. Coffee 26c. Ege 36c. a : arDados vs. Grena You will be t
tld, ‘ ol glad to learn that you can get
Jam ¥

Moe pide (Siar ot arent isons in Sot eerie (099999 SSS9S499559540508- ||| ON WEDNESDAY, 21ST “. .
Thi it rte tne as || OREENTAL |<°” ee] CMa i961 a 6 PM. WHITE TALLOW

TM CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. a0 arming % NOTICE $i

18,3,51—6n ENIRS, * % 1 ADMISSION. is

VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsch Sun-asire New cepa opened ‘ % :

Venetian blinds, to your > ys 7 >
uate ll TaN go Bs 8 e* saawosl Si) ee ee ie CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
Ar Ree eye aster Holida i Stand 2/- Pier Head.

13.2, 51t.f.n. 3466 y George Challenor Sta

See EIGER, We beg to inf Custoi y
6 Amable are oute Apply: Wicks, and Friends x that “we ‘shall be Uncovered Stand /
Woodside Gardens, Phone Sr alae! K Uo pme eg ae dhe Ckieele (oo, 6d.
Se ee EASTER RIGHT... ‘ inet, re-opening SATURDAY jist

YACHT — Yawl “ r, prox. ‘ ‘

37% ft. Inng, with gray marine engine. % | St Note:—Season ‘Tickets not
Recently painted and in g60d condition. FU RNITU RE 5

; Burke, Telephone 4569 NE match.
orange, Ue GHB Stn. WSAM & CO. valid for this additional
4 PEN le crenrerrreaeS



|

We beg to inform our Customers
that Our Hardware Stores will be
Closed on SATURDAY, 24th March

The Barbados Mutual Life Assurance
Society.



Flat Rock. Low back Folding Easychairs
St. George. #2. up. YS titi: dling
eee TABLES for Dining. Kitchen,
re oe Fasny’ -- Cavan, Bedowom. and Will Policyholders and all othe>s concerned please
__————— * Kitchen Cabinets = Waagond,
Larders—lroning an washin; 5 : ; ;
~ beards, Tubs, and many other note that the office of this Society will not be opened
NEW NATURAL GAS [8 fs: |
» ————— .
DISTILLING PLANT ji|$ oe FE en. Seek Pere \ | The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lad.
‘ your Gas Co. Bay St ° f si
Phe above Pant whi nw f L. 5. WILSON % C. K. BROWNE, | WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL
ensure our Customers with 4 : :
regular Syape ng of : & SPRY ST. ¥ Secretary bids’ cas
| * % 1 |
Pure Distilled Water 8 DIAL 4069 4 | Kg
Seceosoues 5006640400) SSS
Se ee

fe

,

ERECT mg





spares. A. Barnes & Co. Ltd : By public competition at our office eos .
. Mandalay, Abbeville Gardens, Worthing, James tri , a r n
LIVESTOCK ‘nh berson, preferably between 11 a.m. | March 1951, at a ie aoe Trinid d Gua dia DA COSTA & co.. LTD.—Agents
and 1,30 pan, 21.3.51—2n pills perches of land at 4th Avenue, Notice |
HOR: - en nate atan “rks Road, Bush Hall, St. Michael SRO eer e Ne ma ina a i aan een ena S Ni anno antennae DTI,
(Jim Gee seeks tan MISCELLANEOUS together with the stonewall bungalow An effort is to be made 10 ~ ‘i ‘
ee . stitute a nore satisfactory
ele RaceeghtOh Te | ORE ee eae ron wrams — | npn on antenonw tm one [ff Satie cs “intact | Canadian National Steamships
Edwards. Telephone 2520 r : r Used and Mint Stamps of the British | Mr. Joseph Moore between the hours of Gverdian.
* 97.251—t..n,] WSt Indies, Collections, First. Day |% @™m. and § p.m, except Sundays All subscribers, or those wishing SOUTHBOUND
.2.61—t.f.n, Covers, Mint Sheets, Singles, Surcharged nee further particulars and conditions to become subscribers, any part Sails Bails Setle Arrives Satis
S Stamps, ccurulations, Odd lots, at sale apply to — of the Island, are asked to help treal Melifax Boston Rerbeaos Barbados
4 Dees = 3 mitenen, Pane su hee, CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY, HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD. in the plan. by: phoning 3543 oe LADY NELSON “s ay 19 Ma 2) Mar 30 Mar. 91 Mar
C. H. St, Sohn, “Hazelwood”, Barbarecs No. 10 Swan Street, 16.3,51—fn, caliing at the Tratalgar Store, CAN, CHALLENGER eas 2 An ‘ _ 12 er Hd ave
Hill, 21.8.$1--41n 18.3.51—3n. “WALL BULD INQ on na Trafalgar Street, and giving their LADY RODNEY ~ 16 Apr 18 Apr 27 Apr. 2 pr
fous ALL BULLDING—On 4,362 sq. ft.. at ‘ ease ; 2 May 21 May 22 May
———K—LS names and addresse LADY NELSO: 71M 10 May 1 y 2 ’
IMMEDIATE CASH for diamond jewel- | 9 Roebuck Street, Downstairs, Spacious the success of the plan will LADY RODNEY 5 Tie 6 June 11 June 20 June 21 June
MECHANICAL lery, old China, silver and Sheffield Plate, | Store, Store Rooms and Garage. Upstairs depend entirely on the response LADY NELSON 30 June 3 July 5 July 14 July 15 July
——————. | Phone 4429 or call at GORRINGES, ad-| Four Bedrooms, Drawing and Dining to this call LADY RODNEY 30 July 2 Aug 4 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug
CARRIER BIKES and Bicycles by | Joining Royal Yacht Club Rocms, ete. Suitable for Business, a >
eee Silver King. A BARNES. & 20.2,51.—T.F.N. we ten me ey Frontage: 43 ft., |
9 . 20.3.51—t.f.n. ep! ; oncreted right through
IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-| Apply to M. Abbadi. Dial 097 ee a Art dis
a 3 . . ; NORTHBOUN: Arri Baile i Arrives ves = Arrives
PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS—Limited my Sold nuggets, coins, miniatures jade, 17.3.51—4n. rf Barbados Barbados Boston St. Join Halifax Montreal
ature aad wore upehe Meche paby:| Antique Shop Dial aise GORRINGES, | 10 DAY'S NEWS FLASH LADY RODNEY ..27Mar. 28 Mar, 6 Apr. 7 Apr me ae
Swiss made, Call early at K, R. Hunte ‘ 7 2p LADY NELSON 12 April 14 April 28 Apr. - pt, 28 Apr.
20.2.51.—t.f.n, > Bi p pr ’ y 2
& Co, Ltd., Lower Broad wee *|LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE |[f | LADY RODNEY ..19 May 18 May 21 May sea ae Sint
es : The application of Gwendolyn Farnum : os es @ ante «aa tee ; 16 July 19 July
MISCELLANEOUS LOST «& FOUNDD [ot sovers vane, st. michael. tee pee! GREEN, BLUE & PINK LAMP Ley, Some eat Stir. oS ets 3 eae. O Aug. 12 Aug
i aie Buel ot os te eee, iia SHADES for Standing and Hanging LADY Ropney + 26 Aug, 28 Aug 6 Sept 8 Sept. 11 Sept.
Sirerranentinnemeeate - ya UU
- " ara ar coer ; L . WAKEFIELD MACHINE
tguae | tetaaie ond *tiocks. conidtan: gy re eg mg Me ne Raa . vince N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessets fitted with cold storage cham-
3 M 1 u. ‘anspi b P. er Fare 4 freight rpli t
Shades, China, Pottery, Silver, Ivory and LOST ‘To:—B. A, McLuIBOD, E: bers assenger Fares and freight rates on application to
Furniture. In Ralph Beard's Show Room, Neneh idl Sbllke Magisteats ee ae soe sg
Hardwood Alley, Open 8 a.m.—4 p.m. POLICY—B'dos Mutual Life Assurance District “A”. | * ” SI os sé
‘ ; S
3 ‘or yal Garage Applicant. { 2
anne “tad every ela ond = Enterprise. Finder return to N.B—This application will be consi. | = aes GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. “ Agents.
oe oe Early pbc Mave yee Advocate Co. Keward offered, ered at a Licensing Court to be held at } JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
gra: ete. at Gorringes "antiane Shop 20.3.51--2n eo Court, Distriet "A" on Friday the | & HARDWARE
ady Royal Yacht Club. DOG—Black Spanie "between Hole’ ain ey Scene ae a ae ee % = aan eS t —
ie Spaniel, eam, 2 | ats
3.9. t.£.0.) town and Sandy Lane—old and blind ’ E., A, McLEon, iad ice 2 O:6
BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in| °¥*'d. Trimingham Weymouth. Police Magistrate, Dist. “B", POPP PRSOPOPS Peer oer
Pile: | Cree Fatmrole with es 21.3,51—1n, 21,3,51—In Y M P C st PASSAGES TO EUROPE
a 3 complete colour suites, oO) » .
grade, A. BARNES & Co., Ltd. ee esse ne te ee a Sa] Limited, R Dominia., for sail:
26.1.51—+t.f.n. : " . end \3 ‘ ss Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominia ,
“SSL ERIE hr GOVERNMENT NOTICE NOTICE ||] tng to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
dow styling, light control, Valances and i x Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductions for childten.
draperies. By Kirsch, Dial 4476 A. i In accordance with Rule |
BARNES & CO., LTD, 13.2.51—t.f.n DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT % 17 (c) there will be a % | He . ——
ENGLISH LADY, has a COAT for sale VACANCY FOR A STORES’ CLERK Bye-Flection on Wednesday } ae
of black Indian’ lamb, this Seasons at: hie be » March 21st to elect 2 (two) % ait ‘ ) SS SS
Model, worn 4 times only $198, Ring Applications are invited for appointment to the post of Stores members for the Govern } ————
2222. 20.3.51—2n | Clerk ing Body from the 8 ¥ F
3 £ 3 ‘ ‘OR YOUR INSURANCE
GRAMOPHONE SOUND BOXES, Gram- The post is pensionable with salary at the rate of $480 a year cm? Candidates = pro- x NEEDS. = CONSULT Just Opened
eno eee ae rene Seer rising by annual increments of $48 to $912 per annum, Reece S. K. CHAPMAN SURRY. -e OeEE 'PARD
MARKET STORE, Cheapside, Dial 4579. The appointment will be on one year’s probation in the first in- ~ R. C. CHAPMAN : | ation Life Association HISODOL
CV = : : . > * = yO _
PESQUI URANATED WINE—At long| Stance and will be made subject to the selected candidate being pass~ | ¢s E, WEATHERHEAD 9 Shupanrown aan ee: 138 netot F oue Dial 2613
dase we ste mesh to ber you ed as medically fit for émployment in the Public Service. T. A. H. ATWELL x Tel, 2840
AR an an eee eae , Candidates, who should be between the ages of twenty (20) and B. Bieeeâ„¢ x HISODOL
BRUCE Pere rae thirty (30) years, must be able to read and write English and show C MAYHEW x POWDER
‘| evidence of education up to School Certificate Standard. C. JOHNSON 3 BISURATED MAGNESIA
. > nih . 4 .
Rega hn Rt Ay eB The person appointed must at all times be prepared to promptly P, POTTER, % A M WEBB Powder & Tablets
. 15,3.51—t.in.} 82nd willingly carry out the work of the department and comply with Hony, Secretary, % . .
RASINS & CURRANTS—Rasins 4c. per| °VeTY instruction and réquirement considered necessary for the proper | ¥,. ‘








PAGE SEVE

NOTICE.



We beg to inform our Customers and the General
Public that our Stores will be closed on SATUR-
DAY 24th March and will reopen to business on

Tuesday 27th March
“soe = TL HERBERT Ltd. = "er

1) & 11 Roebuck St., &

Magazine Lane.



NOTICE



Will Our Customers please
note that Our Store will be
CLOSED on SATURDAY,
24th March
e

Phone 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LTD.

{



SOOO eRe eo PDD ee SON OTA Agtgt, Atte
*.

*

%

¢

*

* 7

é

A)

x

*

*

§ Our Customers and Friends are asked to note
. 3 .
‘. that our Pier Head Branch (Workshop, Dock, Ship
* . i _

¢ Chandlery & Sugar Factory Supplies and General
% Office) will not be open for business on Saturday

POOP ELLE

So ree

er















next 24th inst.

The Central Emporium, Broad St. and Gasolene

Station, Trafalgar St., will be open as usual.

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.





‘CRANE HOUSE’

One of the most charmingly

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

Further information may be obtained from the sole agent

JOHN M. BLADON

AFS., PVA

situated properties of this



"Phone 4640

Plantations Building





Wm. FOGARTY LID.

_

IN TIME FOR EASTER
NEW SHOES

For Men, Women & Children

SA3OHS

SHOES that set the
Keynote to Fashion

S3OHS
SAOHS

SHOES of the
Highest Quality

SHOES that should feature
in your Wardrobe

BE WISE BE EARLY

Wm. FOGARTY Ltd.

THE HOUSE OF FINE FOOTWEAR











. . ba . as *
LPR PELL ALLL LALLA NA SS tS













-

PAGE EIGHT





Simpson And Compton
Bat Well vs N. Zealand

England 100 Runs Behind

CHRIST CHURCH, New Zealand, March 20.
England with six wickets in hand, are 100 runs behind
New Zealand after three of the four days play in the first
Test match here. , ee 4
When stumps were drawn to-
day, England were 317 for #siu
reply to New Zealand’s 417 for 8
declared
A feature cf to-day’s play was a

Lodge School
Hold Athletics

third wicket stand of 129 fox Lodge School held its Athletic
England between Reg Simpson and t:ports in preparation for the
Denis Compton, their respective forthcoming Inter-school Sports

at Kensington.
Here are the results:—

THE EVENTS
DIVISION 1.

scores before they were dismissed
being 8! and 79.

Only a miracle, it would seem,
cam prevent the game from being




. 100 yds. 1. Inniss (Li, 2, Redman; C

drawn as only one day's, play re- \y), 9, Best” «Li, 10.5 sees ore

mains, It was Compton's first Test 220 yas. 1 Imniss (Li, 2. Glasgow (L1

t AQ) = sin 949 , e Streetiy (FB), 24.1 sees

half century si ce 194 when he 418 fash Inwlae/ i Bs laugou ALK:

reached three figures against New 64.5 nabs

Zealand at Lords, ‘Throughout the Best (Li, 2. Glasfow iL)
> > Zealand’s bowling was S), 2 41/5

day, New Zealand’s bowling 111 yds. 1 in. Cricket Ball. 1. Chees-

accurate, but England were handi- man is), 2
capped to some extent by the long (5S)



Glasgow (Li Armstrong

grass in the outfield, as balls that wee i ne Sone Swen }. Brrestty
normally would have reached the (5, : pomnaee STs
boundary pulled up short Sf{t, 2% ins. High Jump. 1. Streetly
But scoring has not been fast eis Barrow C, (Sb, 3. Goddard P.R
at any time. for in sixteen and a Santor ‘ety: | 1) Snitage, 2. Laborde
é ours play, only a total of 734 School. 48.1. secs,
half hours play )
“ans have been scored DIVISION 2.
runs have been s¢ fe yaa, chodtntee Wm each Cais,
NEW ZEALAND—Iist Innings “as =a? 3 ete (Ss, 11.5 secs
(for & wkts. decid.) ' 220 «yds 1 ugall (S$), 2. Carr-
ENGLAND—tst Innings i Erown (E), 3. Thorne (S), 26.6 secs
Hutton b Moir 28 440 yds. 1. Goddard, R.B) iL); 2
Washbrook c Mooney b Hayes 58 =-' Thorne and Bascom, 59.4 secs.
Simpson c Wallace b Moir 61 #80 yds. 1. Walker (S), 2. Riley (E)
Compton b Burtt e Maxwell (L.), 2’ 234/5 seca,
Bailes. Mat aut - 4 yas. ak 9". Cricket Boll, 1. God-
tens 12 byes: 1 lex bye! 13 ry 2 ; 2. Stoute (EB), 3. Goddard
, > 197104". Long Jump, 1, Carr-Brown
Total (for 4 wkts. 17 my 3 Dougall’ (®), 3. Welker, A. (Si







"TIN , 4/ 91%" High Jump. 1. Goddard, R.B
BOWLING aa R “ ‘L), 2. Stewart E, (S) Maxwell, W
a ; L)
Hayes 26 5 o4 1 a Lvs
MacGibbon is Siae ear DIVISION 3
Burtt . 36 «19 61 1 0 yds, 1. McClean (S), 2. Maxwell
Cresswell 19 6 a3 0 3.. Coakes (S), 12.3 secs
Moir 32 9 ag 2 0 yds. 1. Mexwell (B), 2. McClean
Reid 6 1 15 0 3. Coak@s (S), 27.8 secs
) yds. 1, Maxwell ‘E), 2. Hunte, K
2), 3. Mayers (E), 62.4 secs
2 ~ lv 11% Long Jump, 1, McClean
Coleridge School (8), 2. Maxwell, N. (BE), 3. Johnson, C

(BE)

_ 6 High Jump. 1 Maxwell, N
Sports (E), 2. Wedderburn ‘EB), 3. Hunte, K
‘E)
THE Anntial Sports of the Coler- , idge School took place on Mon DIVISION 4.
day afternoon last, Quite a num— 80 yds. 1. Taitt (EB), 2. Harewood «L)
ber of old thoys, parents and > payor? (L), 10.1 sees (Tied
af hs ers 9 ‘ cords).
friends of the school attended what Ie) “7Ay,.. 1 Pant’ (), & Harewood
was probably the last Sports Day (1), 3, Vidmer (L), 20 secs
before the new Combined Schooh _ 1% 0”, a Jump. 1, Smith S, 1S),
opens. The various events were 2, Barnard (B), 3 Richards (E)
7 th ; ae einen 4 2h High Jump. 1. Stevenson, D
keenly contested and there war jg, “9 ‘Ainemne (8), 3, Morton (S)

tense rivalry among the boys. DIVISION 5.

At the conclusion of the Sports 80 yds, 1. Hoyos, M, (L), 2, Alcazar
the prizes were distributed by Mr. "JF )8 enn taske alco ren
R, DP; Turner, Colonial Séctetary, yom), 3. Kineh, 4B), $2200. |
who-paid his first official visit to % 6”. High Jump. 1. Gittens, A.A
the School:— (L), 2 Kinch, J, (BE), 3. Hoyos M. (L)

Following are the results:— DIVISIONAL CRAMEIONS



Div, 1: 1, Inniss, ,D, W. 2. Glasgow,
(1) 100 YARDS—CLASS 1. Bs ee Pee te ta Beret
Ist--V. T. Richards, 2nd R. R, Water- Brown, B. 3. Dou all D. s.
man, 3rd B. A. Mayers. rh 7 gall, cal .
'"8) 100 YARD LASS TI Div. 3: 1. Maxwell, N. GA. 2. Me-
ees Clean, J. 3. Hunte, K. D.
Ist—C. C, Cadogan, 2nd BE, R. Sandiford. Div. 4: 1. Taltt, F. N. E. 2, Hare-
ard DB. Edwards, SO ie gee arn ant oe
rs ‘$)' 100 YARDS—CLASS 111 wood, K. R., 3, Smith, C. C. Stevenson,
> 7 pe - » Dd. c.'C.
ae seen. and F bly. 6: 1 Hoyos: M. D. 2. Kinch,
* Ot ae r w. A. 3 azar, A.
() #© YARDS—CLASS IV. ; ie us ig
Ist—R. Wellington, 2nd A. Moore, 3rd, aN eg Te Laborde, 2. School,
Di watear: 229 YARDS—CLASS I Champion House; Laborde.
ist—V. 'T. Ridhards, 2nd E. D, Headicy, Belay Cup: Emtage, oop
A. Mavers. 0 ys oe! grim, C.
3rd B.A. ; High School Race: Bayley, P

(6) 2% ¥ARDS—CLASS HL.
E. Sandiforg





Ist-—C. C, Cadogan, 2nd L.

2rd G. EB. Cummings,
(i) 220 YARDS—CLASS IIL.
Ist--L. O'B Thompson, 2nd L, L, Rowe
ord W. Carmichae!.
(8) SENIOR RELAY

Set A.
()) 1% VARDS--CLASS IV.
Ist—R. Wellington, 2nd A. Moore, 3rd
M. Chothio

(10) HIGH JUMP—CLASS L.
ist--H. Stuart, 2nd V. Richitds,
F. Seantlebury

(1) HIGH JUMP—CLASS II. Aft.
2nd G. Cummins

Selected

Livingstone Bishop (Bantam)
and Leroy Browne (Lightweight)
have so far been chosen to repre-
sent Barbados at the Third Annual
Internationa] Caribbean Boxing

Bt. dins.
ard

Ist--E. Sandiford,

ard M. Tale. Soatrok GADAY Championships which will be held
«nm N a j ‘ . {
Set A. L.0'B. Thompson. in Trinidad at Easter, A third re—



presentative is to be picked and
either Clarence Holder (Welter-
weight) or P. C. Payne (Middle-
weight) will fill the position.

The manager and team will
leave for Trinidad on Friday. The
bouts will begin on Saturday and
eontinue until Monday (Easter
Bank Holiday) .

The championships to be con
tested for are heavyweight, cruis-

YARDS—CLASS L
T. Richards,

as) 440
ist--B. A. Mayers, 2nd V
21a BE, Headiey
aa) HIGH JUMP—CLASS IV
Ist—-R. Wellington, 2nd A, Moore, 3rd
M. Chothio.
(5) 446 YARDS—CLASS u.
lst—C, C, Cadogan, 2nd L, E, Sandiford
3rd. Cumberbatch.
6) HIGH JUMP—CLASS IIL
Ist-—-L. O'B. Thompson, 2nd Carmichael,
ard T. Chandler
(i) OLD BOYS’ RACE 3
Ist—F. D. Goodridge, 2nd B. BE; Griffith,

ard BE. L. Thompson er, middle, welter, light and ban-
(18) 880 YARDS—OPEN tamweight The colonies taking
lst—B. A, Mayers, 3nd C. C. Cadogan

ard H. Stuart yert are Trinidad, Grenada, Bar-




7 ISLY HELD bados, St. Lucia, St. Vincent,
ee ee LAM i. Guadeloupe, Martinique, St.
ist--Waterman, 2nd Blanchett Kitts, Antigua, British Guiana;

(0) LOR MP—CLASS Hl. Aruba, Dutch Guiana, Haiti;

Ist—Sandiford, 2nd Cummins.
(1) LONG JUMP—CLASS mm.
ist—Thompson, 2nd Rowe,

——_—_——— Water Polo Meeting

Traffie Don't This Afternoon

No. 9 THE Barbados Amateur Water
Polo and Swimming Association
e@ are holding their Annual General
Meeting at 5 o'clock this after-
noon at the Barbados Aquatic
Club. Items. on the agenda in
‘ude, New Teams and Formation

of Girls’ League,
e If there is a good turn out of
ay ‘a . youngsters under eleven years of
ee ee eee by age, it is understood that the
for Sater aotoring Association is quite willing to re-
i start their Junior Water Polo

League,

Dominican Republic, Puerto Rico,
Bermuda, Cuba an Nasse'1.

Do not forget to give
signals of your intention to
turn, stop or slow down





{ They'll Do It Every Time
















"THE ADDING MACHINE GIRLS DO
TRICKS WITH FIGURES ALL DAY
LONG THAT WOULD BAFFLE EINSTEIN

LETS SEE“
4 INTO $4.55~





Island Boxers

ro nt

wovvvmeoe By Jimmy Hatlo |

Bot usten 70 THEM TRYING
TO DIVIDE UP THE LUNCH CHECK »+ss
(CSNAKE-PIT, HERE. WE Come !)

NO! s00 40. KRESS
CENTS FOR THE
TIPTHAT'S, UH

A DOLLAR-THIRTY






Boxing Blue

Frem Lodge School | ©» «...

JOHN "STREETLY, a former
pupil of the Lodge School, who
entéred Queen's College, Cam-
bridge two years ago, has been
awarded his blue at Cambridge
for boxing.

Streetly, a featherweight, box-
ed against Oxford on March 8.

George Whiting writing in the
Cambridge Daily News states:—
“Cambridge University boxing
team against Oxford on March 8
will include the bearded cruiser-
weight R. F. Szelisbury~Rowswell
and a new featherweight from the
British West Indies J, G. Streetly.

“Salisbury-—Rowswell, former
captain of boxing at University
College School, won the Roya)
Marines officers’ championships
in both the cruiser and heavy~
weight divisions in 1947-48,

“Featherweight Streetly, anoth—
er trial success, comes from the
Lodge School, Barbados,”

Since that was written Streetly
appeared for Cambridge. against
Oxford and lost his bout in the
featherweight division to S. Senn
of Jesus College, Oxford, the
fight being stopped in the first
round beeause of a cut eye. Cam-
bridge won the match by five
bouts to four

Canadians Win Cup

Messrs. C. E, Gausden and W.
F. Wilson who won a strenuous
and thrilling’game of golf against
Mr, H, C. Colebrook, represent-
ing Robert Simpson Co., of Can-
ada and Mr. F. W. Morley also of
Toronto on Monday at the Rock-
ley Golf Course, were presented
with a Cup last night at a dinner
held at the Ocean View Hotel,

Mr. H. C. Colebrook and Mr.
F. W. Morley have re-issued a
challegge to the winners for a re-
turn match before they leave the
island, Both of them are now
awaiting their opponents’ decision,
cision.

CUT KEEPS BOXER

OUT OF RING
DETROIT, March 20.

A cut over the eye will prevent
Abel Cestac, the Buenos Aires
heavyweight, from fighting a
scheduled ten-rounds contest with
Pob Satefield of Chicago, here on
March 28.





Assize Diary
TO-DAY

No. 5.—Rex.
Foster.

vs. St. Clair

No. 21.—Rex vs. Randolph
Chandler and Kenneth
Harding .

No. 2%7—Rex. vs. Eleazar
Bishop.
TO-MORROW .

No. 26—Rex. vs. Vernon
Carmichael].

No. 29.—Rex. vs. Herbert

Hatson, Augus Hunte
and Winfield Layne.



What's on Today

Court of
—10 a.m.

Court of Appeal ... 10 a.m.

Chamber of Commerce
—2 p.m,

Football at Kensington Oval
—5 p.m.

Mobile Cinema at St. George
Plantation Yard—7.30 p.m.

Police Band at Combermere
School—8 p.m,

CINEMAS :
Globe—The Doctor And The Girl”
Royal—"Night At The Opera”
Olympic—‘Destination Big House”
Pia (Bridgetown) — “Tea For

Two"
Aquatie—"'The Bachelor And
Bobby-Soxer”’

Grand Sessions



)

The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.04 a.m,
Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m.
Moon (Full) March 23
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water; 3.20 a.m., 3.25
p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil
Total for Month to yesterday

.22 ins.
Temperature (Max), 85.0 °F
Temperature (Min). 70.5 °F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
N.N.E. (3 p.m.) N.N-E
Wind Velocity 11 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.975
(3 p.m.) 29,905,











} I DONT
HAVE SOUP--
HERE'S MINE
GIVE ME A







BARBADOS

‘Vennis Tourriament

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

LADIES’ SINGLES

Mrs. C. S. Lee b€at Mrs. A
1, 6

Warren
6
MEN'S SINGLES

Dr. C. G. Manning beat P. McG. Pat
| terson 6—3, 4-6, 6-3

G. H, Menning lost to J. D. Triming-
bam 6—1, 1-6 10-12

F. D, Barnes beat J. H. C. Edghill

DOUBLES
The Governor and Hon. R. Chal
jenor lost to R. S. Nicholls and T. A
Gittens 2—6, 4—6
LADIES’ DOUPLES
Miss G. Pilgrim and. Miss 1. Lenagan
beat The Misses Bowen §—6, 2-6, 6—3

TODAY'S FIXTURES
LADIES’ SINGLES

HE

Miss G Pilgrim v Mrs. M Legee
MIXED DOUBLES

H.E. The Governor and Lady Savage
v Mr. and Mrs. F. D, Barnes

Mrs. FP. S. Bancroft and P. McG Pat-
terson v. Miss Eva Bowen and G. O'N
Skinner

Miss Ramsey and A. F. Jemmott v
Mr, and Mrs. R. Challenor (unfinished).

MEN'S SINGLES
S. Patterson v. J. D. Trimingham
MEN'S DOUBLES
V. N, and P. R. Roach v. R. S. Nicholls
and T. A’ Gittens





Follow this
Simple Beauty Plan

Awash your face with Palmolive Soap

BThen, for 60 seconds, massage with
Palmolive's soft, lovely lather. Rinse!

Cdo this 3 times a day for 14 days,
This cleansing massage brings

your skin Palmolive's full

beautifying effect!



om
*KEPLER’/

“On the go”
no wonder children need extra nourishment.

fine

Give them ‘ Kepler’ and see how

aud gain weight — it is rich in the vitamins
their growing bodies need. [ts malty-sweet
flavour is so pleasant too. Adults will
find ‘Kepler’ a real strengthener

in convalescence.

*KEPLER?’..

COD LIVER OIL WITH MALT EXTRACT

©
* A BURROUGHS WEL



Bele Agents for Barbodos: Collins’ (td., 28 Broad Street.

—

s SCRE E SEES LLLP LLP LLLP POPPY p
%

>

OF

YES!

imagine their plight? .

ERS’ COMPREHENSIVE

against this and ALL the

J.B.LESLIE & Co

COLLIN BUILDING

DIAL 3006

SLPS EPO ESE OC SPLFPPLEP ELE LLL LPO
SS ————E——

WAITING FOR
YOU

A Fine Range of...



Savarinah Club | [ke’s Deputy |

Italian General”. |

New Loveliness For You

wm PALMOLIVE SOAP

eS
Mt

all day and growing, too;



hands of FIRE snatched their only little home. Can you

home is exposed including that of Burglary. %
All in one low cost policy.
INVESTIGATE ! s

WRITE, PHONE OR CALL. %



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

@ee- See the Patterns now on Show!

P. C. §. MAFFET & CO., LTD.
“TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING”

ADVOCATE



WEDNESDAY, MARCH 21, 1951



DEATH BY
| MISADVENTURE

@ From rage 1
VWeatr
erdic

h by misadventure was the
of a Coroner's Jury when

1 enquiry surrounding the s
1

Communique said, commance
of the Rhine Naval Patrol,
cuch other naval forces as may |
jater assigned. He will co-ord
ate with National authorities on
matters involving naval defence
of ports and coastal regions in
the central area”.

for



of twelve - month - old Halsley
Straker of Goodiand was held yes-
terday

Straker was admitted to the
General Hospital on February 28
suffering frum severe burns to her

|
}
'
As Commander-in-Chief, North-| face, thighs and chest

r, neck,

ern Europe—Admiral Brind 59,! She died on March 15.
will be Eisenhower's principat|
epresentative in the northern} Dr. Reader, who performed the

European region, He will act also! autopsy, said that death was due
as Commander of Allied Naval! te bronchial preumonia
Forces in northern Europe”, the}

Communique said. |



E‘senhower indicated that he
would “announce his command [
organisation and appointments for
the southern European area at a
later date’, the Communique said











land forces in

“Command of
that area will be assigned to an

Apply

at once

—Reuter



on insect

;
Ss
| sting:






‘DETTOL’

THE MOD§RN ANTISEPTIC

Non-poisonois

Pain






Pleasant smell.









Doesn't Doesn't Stain.







Grand Easter
Parade

The Bethel Lawn

Faster Monday March 26th
3—6 p.m

aid of Sunday School Missionary

1ds—Dress Competition, Stalls



iment
CHILDREN 3d.
time for all

ADULTS Gd

An_ enjoyable



they thrive



UNION PARK EASTER
MEETING

|

| Friends are kindly asked to
| attend at 5.30 sharp.

|

March 22nd
Over
run

On Thur.
Call
only
24th March

the
the

for the
| Ist Day

on
on

Bu

LCOME & CO. PRODUCT | meni ee

| Pari Mutuel Commissions

executed on any race at the
meeting



‘s

Jsual Cold Buffet
hors d’oeuvre
Turkey and Ham

J. N. G. & Sons’ Special
Home Made Sausages

Special Purity French
Patties and Mince Pies
Peach Melba.

Eiceteraa, Etceteraa





£44668 < 4
EOE OOOO.

‘| THANI





.
%
I
. BROS
%
rm)
al 14'\ a.’ 9 Show you these and more
A HOMELESS 34° 28
D4 glaise Embroidered $3.04
T. r % up.
HREE FJ % Checked Taffeta $1.37
x a yd.
: ‘ % Spun Silks
It was in the dead of the night that the cruel % in varieties 87c. up

Crepe-de-Chine
in varieties

$

% $1.14 up
- Sandal Shoes

e

%

in Big varie-
ties
A LLOYDS HOUSEOWN- % Felt and Straw Hats
4 Onderwears
o ‘ostumes Jewellery
S Nrist-Watches
Books Ete

POLICY will protect you i
ite

TLEMEN!

- Sports Shirts in Plain
o Flowered for holidays
s Striped and Plain Woollens
x nderwears

Ties

s Socks etc

} °ocket
usual risks to which your $

$8 GE!



and

Shop at

THANI
BROS

Wm. Hry St.

LTD. e INSURANCE

BRIDGETOWN

BARBADOS, B. W. I.

Cc x Fr.

s





N addition to the regular size, this new,

smaller pack of Andrews Liver Salt has been

introduced to enable you to try the World’s most
popular saline for a very small outlay !

A glass of effervescing Andrews, costing only a
few pence, cleans the mouth, settles the stomach,
tones up the liver, and finally clears the bowels.
Also at any time of the day one teaspoonful in
a glass of cold water makes a cooling, refreshing
drink. You can be sure. of Inner Cleanliness
with Andrews.









ila!







PAPER
&
TWINE

PAPER Per quire of one colour 36 ¢

a I care ah ae 2¢



TWINE

Per ball 27. 28c. & 47c.
Per ee

Un a eee



CAVE
SHEPHERD

& Co,, Ltd.
10-13 Broad St.








SHIRTS

e By '

AUSTIN REED

FRONT DRESS
-STIFF DRESS
SEPARATE COLLAR STRIPED

%

%










By

VAN HEUSEN .

COLLAR ATTACHED STRIPED

By .
AERTEX
SHORT SLEEVE SPORT

AT

Cc. B. RICE & CO.






PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY. MARCH 11. 1151 llAKJIMilis MivtK \TI CLASSIFIED ADS. SFZSPS rS^HTS. SHIPPING NOTICES P \(.I < '\\ \ TKLIWC*! 250a The eh.-rr „r an B.rU... Marriage*. DHWI. Ac know l#rigmn.b. and In MffflMIn notferw li W fir. WM!HU< and fl.aa M kDlni to." any number ol wore* up la It. and %  rnli p*r word „n %  %  and • ctnia pat wotd on t aaagat y for ad.1ltP.nal word. I"n Birth.'. Marriage or IkgHlllliI •mo.n.cer.-nt. m Carlb Calling, rhaige >. 3100 tor anv numtn of a up in W land t cent, per word lor tach %  ddltvonal word. Tain-.i rain Fro- JMk* betwcon 110 and 4pm IN MEMOK1AM BITCBFB —In loving mamofv ajf Neve-ile ft,.tcr.ar on' < ear on Ml n. ia near • %  -" pram k a kWi •** u Dear h ma mrmorv that ahould BB*aj (Ad* ihit Win wo tliail meet wtu tofem-f at JonI %  n.ilehrr 'uiughiei. Mar... %  fhtar*, WEBB •* gi.inu I 1IR wa bu ,.,-t M %  lawn CernrttT> V I.A To-d> hai brought u. *d rncrnortaOl two roan an> W. lo.ed van ... Mut Jcnra loved ) mi be.I So He took you numr • BWM la 1, FaBBBBBMtM B) Mulir Haynr. Itftfl UINi diughlari i Ulan Brook. | I Ilarbart Brooka. F.nnjn. %  '' Grace. Joan. M.SIIIL 1. Van >n*phew.. D.u.ill* Antrobtri latBBU. lull In. FOR RENT %  Mna ,..„, MM n n>u • IM % %  •. M -a. .^ HOUSES i nm ion .. „,. . Con .lawnUeion-.. „ M L. "! %  lIMl-fc. E.MJ4I -Tlrfono r LOWES, Drt" „ M.x.tU c*.l Md Plehi „, W , to SM. ood B#-v .tJBs .'B'sa. PSJST ?rir^rv,„"?'„ T -sr' o r i X':::.' i ado-.i. AVCIION UNDER THF IVORY HAMMER ttv InMiurtinn. n or Thursday K* i General Motor HIM cite A.nhi, A '.0 If accident*. Sate BBBBBI *rr.' I "l "rr' %  *? % %  *' ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. I IM. II" *. %  wrliinE u> d 'I*n %  %  thai. (I.PVBA pacM KB-BBrt' — Saawd* rj.th.rwba. to npprevvd trn.in > %  >• %  Apiii and onward | U*Mff* epiioiial. Dial VOo 1, FOR Hit M i-**!* .Ttiad.ii,. Al'TOR.'OflVF CAR— Onr Siimpt Roadalar. in foocl worklnc otdn Appi) REDMAN TAYI^R'S tiARAOE LTD H1JI %  %  !. rtEDAN M 1) I AIUIINKFI I %  %  %  ELECTRICAI, 1 p QaaDllnr Brit Mai inEngmr KrinahH-. BaaaonBhlr ord*r. Aci.iv K -k Rork IT%  : H OMAN LfefhtlraJ •ptt" \ Bamc* I', .i ..It Modrrn! BUc. Nor prrmiaot I ,1-KJilnw altuaiad ai all ruinrninne. Mr Vrr Lawr. r-T 9 1 OAKDENSNew MARINE 1 imiinomi with mnninat wBtrr bull! b. Wa.drobra and .11 „, !" ,Mn mClT l--iB toaM pnrlarrrd Apply Mr. .rirrl" •""' >'" %  IJ3SI %  In. W MUOi : % %  i WIM rh-iTth Av . 'iM.i.hrd. PridflB, Blaiuwiiv and Apply >*B.r*, nWPMrKk T.lrphona M ECHANICAL nic vri Ek Dallv. ,, • 3n A T.'d UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Or. Thir*dtJnd b ^,,,, r „, ,__ "• -• AW.I IMi %  Aiuna to ttt.ii I-I. \M a, i-i -I-.I TB \ • Wfianalad and \i.,i, n |M Ml INil TO TRIM!rARAMABIRO. nKOBOETIkWN wir-.nm I MB "Ilonal.a %  ITth Max h |Ml To nar*..a thr Bapotl r l v ...tint... ITIh M.r.i. lOSI %  Ba il i lH i cunmillta and fniarrl.l I • H'tMlia lh April IKI fJMBMM lar IBM-II I BB %  Cottica nrd April tMI Bfcat'ion M (MTrrr, IBB % %  BUI VII IMI TO I A OfAUtA CtTtACAO ina brruiir fmiimin**. and. %  .' Me. Awditor. M -Or.. n) ^art W> Marrl To MBUdaf noi*of rnMio' *• 9 "WUtttrMad Mth Ann! and. or qirfilioi -ltd Buia Ilili MVBSON. SON A Co BfiM" 'Tl \ pM %  IBM V MC MOITI* Chair WIMIU Mnw B efevpa ,r k 7J MEt. a, %  ** %  '• AfMl*** 14 irorda — ot *r HKLP YOUNG l.ADY -• with crcvi 8TT t-..v....... k 1 PPl' Stnmt-M Sr "•" *"*1 I9JS1iDV-Fnr aannri.1 offir.Mdjp. nf Btw-^.^p,,, . Ij l>< wrillnl In l-1 Brtdpalnwi, Nl'nv-MAID Oood rrferaoraa „ Apply tn Mr* Brian Robln VI BWBaM Pine ll,|| „ ~ whhr* .nrludri — i;all Dlnln Tablja. Up,.,,. -_.^" "''"' Duntoplllo Cihidii. _i^UVd Blrrh. fVdnt..! SW*boa,d u*-rr Chair, nrnamant TableVar. '* >** %  £ China CabirtM all In M-hotany. Vcandah, CK.„. Colour.. Cuahiona. Curlalna M.n „i Boo.. Cart Tble. p, l: *< China. Dinno* Tea wd Bw SUnd it-f %  >J ^1 N.t. M..m S.,,1,., |. CIIRIBTIF ^.MPni. OanataJ eraui. .'I tr.e nopoit and Flna. -i bf MM .! Rrlotrl. %  I aflaT IIIBfclJI—> NOTICE it ki i ...in ivn ... MEt mi %  M...,11 be CHM*.. ..1 md% on thia di ..-li. *< unite .lh th, c..dd* M.wf %  piiaaaR .-ArinBrr an-t Pi"rn(-i. nllfua. Mont ail H.f.gtat^.-H iM I'.. •C T.i hi,%  %  i; 1 W.ahinE Imhiiic M"ffat l|,,t Burner nor^.M-, ,.n Blovt mll ^ 0v-i( > I I. ,. T-bte. Kltthvi. UtuaUla • Mi-It rua,. H,.e Garden Tool. FtrrlrkIron -n Toa-I*. Irowkna Coard. Blep L-old*. and other Hem, Thu rurnltut* i. prarttcam aatd l li peref.t cuiutition BIA^H.TaoTMAN';.,. \ll. t %  , NOTKE %  Ml hVkhVHO. I IM| -IE\llt. n< I \tin\ IkM AMftUAL OBNt'KAi. Mn.Tisa.i %  '" AMPaMBBag -in theld in ft-' I %  %  mi Aptii TheM V areapt Caratn Dnentnlra A Nev,. and Wrdne.dav r The M V %  IMmWOOD a ill •M—'i-i c.i!*> >d >'.. ii %  pan ior Bl U.eka. Orei.ada. and Aiv.ba •nd Jlueoir:, VlBPMH Dale ol DafaMl he lolMWd. BWI KHUvVn OWNUIS ASaoClATH>s FRENCH LINE I \r (lie li.ii..ilirii.,„. \M I M TO I N<.l \M • Ht\N unit French Guiana rVcefpUaj Pi-scnger*. M;ul BM Deck Pa"*etmer* lo Grenada. TrinidnH. Si. Lucia ,ind Maiir R.M.JONES &(.. I Hi. AtlKM'S rhonr 1RII \OTIl I PublU that i SATURDAY 24lh MareK :, Mi on I Phon. Phun* 4217 REAL ESTATE IIUHT .MUJ. morn... ,.., %  > "S % %  . Maan Hall iren o, Road: One al Dvarun R... %  '" %  i M .. Oanl. public rotnpautkm I". 1 bed **. *inn. f3 1l II, %  UMHIari UMMC I oi OMMM %  ,. ..i BMPME %  i; i'l Mill HARHISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE DERM) KINODOM DM M ii l> Mt. i.iiiiii;n;i mi. l.i 4 11 Kurbuck SI.. A Mngaiint l.nnr. NOTICE W ill Our Customers please note thai Our Store will he CLOSED on SATURDAY. 2 llh March WILKINSON & IIAYNF.S CO., LTD. Sl. Sa\iiHir\ IITII Age i n; %  Mordiii t4th %  %  Will j|| ye,.,, KM ha I ... tki ptB> li -...) pp*ajM> Ve*el Irum r PACIflC STAR" Unrpeol ss "STATESMAN" S.v "SUCCESSOR" S.S. %  STUDENT DlMSOff Sout£ Walt s SPECIALIST" I ."iid' ,'i hfl hair .old out the,, y return ihem h) BiUuB) to Mr. Le-ne • n .-. Illlh > pputlon to ofler >ou thli w|B4 lor the Ire^imrnt of Diabctra, 1' 4 par I' 1 bottle, lor 30 BRUCE WEATUERHEAD LTD HUl-an, : %  .II %  % %  DAVI Si vovir KMXM I caaa. gnnd nrder. FTtt. CiT Phattrutcv. 15J11 -if..,. RABINS .1 lb Cu.r.u H Tidor %  (-URHAJ.T* H. ret Dial jftbg. .1 M M •II VEIWV.t-1 .:. .. %  ,1 -'. ,,, F.lver Cuikiv. So off-. < %  Mailha palt.ci CBB kl PPlfl i 1 M Lima & Co. Ltd 30 broad Sti31.341-an •*WF.niSK STAINtES* STFJU. CtTTIERY lading a hielime wont >tr.t':h. tarnlih. alaln or m needi i.i poll..,tug uill harmonli* wllh in i. hie 1*11114 lor anv orca.lnn lending charm an-1 beautv to jour home. Knl.ea: TibURftr Heaagrt 64c Fork. : T-bEf 94, Deaarrt 4r Rpoori: T*ble S4T. Degarrt 4c. Tea Me. CoRea 2Pr. Egg 3ac re than lutlTul r i Mc. Ilrty dlfTerent piece. I two See Thvm aid Buy CAVE. RllTTIIFJtD A I VFNETrAS BLINDS. Klrarh Run-airall meUI Del.ua Venailan blind., tn yr" urea deliver. 3 week*. Dial 441* A BARNES A Co.. Lid MISCELLANEOUS t.^f '".•'*'" *> %  "TAMe,„ZT* ,"1' 1 Ml1 J,Un 'P "I the IlntiO. "ii In-i.at, Collodion., FlrM Day ..vera. Mint sr,eet.. Binauea. B.itrha>ged M.-nip.. ApT uBtulatloBl Odd lota al CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY' 11.3.11—Ji IMMEDIATE CASH lor diamond jf_3 r,' 7, ..^."" i lv ,nd "inlaid Plata, %  hone * „, can a GnRRlKOBS, BoV olnlr-j Royal Yacht Club aw.ii -TTM IMMEDIATE CASH lor brofcer. Jewel. '"' %  n'd n.iggelt. coin., mlnlatun* lade. T „ B W ^' atampa. GORRINQCR. Antique Shop. Dial 4433. MJ.SI— ifnLOST aV I Ol Ml LOST p "' icv ii i %  M,I i ui. ,;,. ESS N '" " %  "*>•*"* to e B A r7 "r.2' *r n £"" %  •< 0"* tl Fnnrpnw Finder /olun. in Advocate Co Reward offered. tX5U4M '"" : > % %  %  %  "I%  „..,., ,,, town and Ba,,dv Laneold ... MM roward. Trlnungham We.i. II 3 H In ln.pecunn on application to Ih. owne, V r J,eph Moor* bel.crn the hour. p( I -m and S p m. e.cepl Bunda*. For further particular. .,,., %  "'• PP*>' — Hl'TCIUN Slc.e. Stole Room, and Garage' Up.t.u Foj Bedroiuna. Driving FMxmt. elc Bi'llable I, Dwelling ot Induati Fiuntae 4.1 fi Dttdh I OB (t C..ne,e-ed .. %  ,.%  J Apply | 0 M Abtiadl. Dial MPT l73BI-4n i i,.i, j LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE' botio. In Sober, Lr„* Sl"*Vicrel Da led -JII> 3Dth da. ol M.rrh 1*11 To:—C A. MoLBQD Eu Police HaaMrate, Dlatr-l -A". CWEKDOI.YN FARNUM _ NB—Thit appiiotion will be eonaMeTed in Ucen.irig CWl la be held nt PpMfa> Cn-,,1 !,,,,;, I i. %  *•• da> ii otio.li. : A M, u ID r..llca M/ieiiF.t r„ t if 2i l.M -In Veaael I.AURENT1AN FOREST" SS MUI-BERRV Mil T SS CRAFTSMAN' 1 IM'l'|-.ul I.IIIHllNI I -ivorrxl Cloaea in Karhgila mui M.Tvh 30th Mai cli 3lit March •.V/.V.VAVA'v' \onri: Tor forthtr informulinn .pply to DA COSTA A CO.. I .TO. Agent. Canadian (National Steamships TO-DAY'S NEWS |U GREEN. BLUE it PINK I AM* SHAUF.S lor SUnd ma and Hanging limp. WAKRFIELD MACHINE OIL In Tranapare.x T Ma FNG1NE8. WICKS, and all BEI I! I s I IKI mm ,-.. i.., JFTEX SPEED BOATS CARS A PLAN EN < %  ovi:ii VM i: vr MI 1111 M inm.i F.D I. VIM NELSON iN. CHALLENt; I.AIIY ROIINEV : -in Ntiiu-. I^DY BODNFV IADV NF4JK.N l-\l>Y RODNEY it: NOMTMOCD T-*DV HOD.s'EV ADV .1), DEPARTMENT OE IIICHH'AVS AND TRANSPORT VACANCY EOR A STORES' CLERK invited ror appointment to the post or Stores' Applications Clerk. The post is pensionable wllh .alary at the rate ol S480 a vear rising by annual increments of S48 to S9I2 per annum. The appointment will be on one year's probation in the [list in-" p '"" h* m ade subject to the selected candidate being panel as medically lit lor employment in the Public Service Candidates, who should be between the a.es ol twenty (20) and thirty (301 years, must be able to read and write English' and show evidence ol education up to School Certificate Standard The person appointed must al all times be prepared to p,..i,,i,tl, nd willingly carry out the work of the department and comply wtRi very instruction and requirement considered necessary for the proper .doring, purchasing, receipt, recording, issue, disposal und safeguard ol all pi operty and stores, and to perform anv othe be required of him by the Director The person appointed will be required to be on the Job in lime to start work each day at 1 a m. and must not leave the job until %  fear work has stopped each day. Application., which should be made on forms obtainable from the i •-al Secretary's Office and se.led in an envelope marked "Appllthe Poet of Stores' Clrk, Department of rOfhwu ,m. Transport should be addressed to the Colonial Secretary's Om'ee and 111 be accepted up to 12 noon on Saturday 31s, March. I9SI. 21.3.51— In Y. M. P. C. ramat In .•iccirt-lnnri' wiih Rule IT (p.) them will IH-I J l'.y.'-F.k.tu.i! mi Wednesday ; lurch 21*1 to elect 2 (two) j members for Ihe Govern trig Body from Ihe H y (eight) Candidates pro] DOMd Mi % %  IDM I.ADY NELSON i ADV R.i|.\a-v 1ADY i.Airy tna -.or. ROnNEY N I' s.ihn Arrlvaa auila Harbadoa BlErfcirlpi •dt Mai VI M r 13 April 14 April It M. 13 May J June i June 1 July 3 July ,ri J... W Jul. Aug. a An} ...ne with,nil lu.ll.e <( Ji.lv 7 Am t, Hepi 1* A|>. n Ma* IK June l* Jt.ly R Sepl GARDINER AUSTIN A CO.. LTD. Agent.. Colo i atlon lor PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles Producl*. Limited, Hnseau, Domlnla, for lall aic to Europe. The u*ual ports of eall are Dublin. lndon. m Rotterdam. Single fare £70; unual rerlu.-ti.int for ehlldfaav Our CU t.mi.-i trvd Ku.n rt completely tilted out. Apply: Wicka. Woodiide Gaideni Phono aiaa. 11351-*!. YACHT Yawl "Frappda" approa. 9TH ft. Wwif. with gray rrmrln* engine. Recently painted and In good condition. Apply: Vincent Burke Telephone 4Ae> or srrjt 17 S M-l f I. OIIIIM Al SOIVENIBS. CIRIOS. JEWELS New Shipment opened THANI'S Bf PERSONA I. The public uro nvlpa credit to .IIIGE a. b ~ lor rtn any debt .1., not hold .1 Aw4 dgtaM i len order ilBPed fr* mt RVA GRXENIDGF-. at Oeorat NEW NATURAL GAS DISTILLING PLANT rare liisTiiird Water EASTtk RIGHT... FURNITURE at MiiMy-Saiinil I'rires I ( l i:\Ml INFJl V.inti! %  !,., ,. : il Dnri.i,>Wi. Ch*v. Mirror. Mahof.ii ) ,'o.iiitr rp'kl Bedi Map Bed. in 4 .,..(10 %  IVIIAWING ROOM Fi Moeria, nergeee T„b Bcrbtee ciwiti lit .. bach F'sM.ng TABLES for Di.n.g v Vmg. Cocktail.. Radio and Fancy China. Bedfoom and Obli.eU Waggon*. LardoraLronlng and *a>hing .,nd many olher I, S. WILSON SPRY ST. DIAL 4MB > 00 i A'^W^ FOII KALE CRANE HOUSE' Or* "' ttri -mt' riuminail) -itu:.!..! propartlaa laliiri in Uw iiiand, Th.houai ba pi | n iMidtty io wiih tandinii p.-tt humcanet und rontitrw I larn .ledr-ionis (with hM an d o Id wiit.i i tpociuua I ihnuiK room. laTtv eockUII bar with bamhti doeoi shadv Ralteries. ganaaw, lloraraorna, bathlna; chalet. tiipitpl htfhtinK plant and tbe amanltK with tin type B| pin,,.-,-., ,. |.. rnaive Inciudini n lonar ttretth f the Crane Beat.h. Iar. ,. urnvi. mctafi pu i i, .lowerine hmb. and -.hade tree*, alto STOr-in* land The coastal view*, could hardly be exrellrHl and the li.ilhliiK %  -. excellent Further mformnli.ni nviy be obtained from -he .,. %  attenl JOHN M. BLADON APS.. FVA 'Phone 4640 ^. PlanUUoiu BolldliiE SHOES SHOES Wm. FfflARTY LID. IN TIME FOR EASTER NEW MIOIA For Men. Women & Children SIIOIS thai set Ihe Keynote to Fashion MUM s 0 f the Highest Quality SIMM S thai should ieature in your Wardrobe BE WISE BE EARLY Wm. KKiARlY Lid. Till! IHIISF III FIM KHIInl.ll I CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. j CO X o m CO CO X o m CO CO X o m CO CO X o m CO SHOES SHOES % 



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WEDNESDAY M MICH 21. 1931 II.VRBAnos \n\nt.\Tl PAGE THREE Shop-keeper Found Le & CQ A ^ ree To f^niml B'dos Fishing Industry Guilty of Receiving ""* ^ Cr """" y l>iff-r<.U From Triad* ISS1ZE JI'RY after throe quarters of an hour u'tunwd verdiel >i guilty of receiving '! % % %  '!i eper of Tudor Street, .it t the Court i>t ^nfl the effort by Hon'bie <: D, L. Pile to ichemc was i.. xl jmHkd it so thai instead of laying ductton ol fresh milk Vi W Ram,K.cT.SaUcitar' Uicrj."rlriieuiea £, M "^ d "'* "" "*"""— %  %  •*" *•** """ .... hak<1f ... ..... r-.-....... VI! k.lL tr. i "ten.. %  m etit on the l.rrn. .et out. etc, the were the inteill!•" H " tomi ""!*• T^T'?.,'" "' ,h ,' ever to Barbed. Mur* of shophrcakin, and larsaw In the acciue*. place. !r a .,S' V £" > % C l" ,y Si/'" *"" rm '"" n •<' "? />""•' bhjn. mutottt, ,,f arNdai, To Mr Reeee Kenneth. Roger. ^^tJSiS^SS^S^^S^. ?%'"""'"' '" h0,n ,uu,f • ,r The other memi.. %  ."i-ii^"', ^o'J!: "" ""**' '"'I '^t the accused used to buy ,. !" cS&. o32 J iii. P~ " 'Si.*"i'. It was true that a central suck It. c 1 id Market^l',,,"' a ^; ,.; %  xv r """I"' *' ** *' " !&&*.^AJ!5*.JU*C^S!:.. W, 4 .tatmn ami .i other In. Offlc .. t.-.. iCL ili 1,m * %  he "'rc*h" with the ac'' tvautTier ii* twior^of .^.umn. fiad been set .. ( > with tch week -VICTOR liRYAM ll n Victor Bryan, MtaUK ihun and Landa had told the Advent, yesterday thai the aw manj mm* ol sum rrinidad, but tke loan teneme lor helphermen to build craft and pav hack on tl plan was vorj intereatiruj Ha believed thai they could amly it to thensituation 111 Trlnktad and it would provi ol lireai bentdM ka Use people Of TlKi' the knouiiiK UWn %  h.iv.I i The svldeaM f.r ihc prosecuw ihoi Fh/eu-th Kmi lived on Die Mcond Boot of HM buttduii ihich bMaiwd BoirWs t N*> 3 Tudut Slice! On many were nun*. in.fl a BalvaalM rool was dan.di'cKk-d to mark Uw goods. Sow. b H iiui attla breedeai i p i m nice om 1 oulstanding I new and H cner.t %  ppaM lid not think th.it tht ••,.. arork wo Id lant until the ital bit older • accused had been rent. ina* Dram hi fatber fot about nine ri'.nnths to a year. Goodk .Marked fo Mr. Adams. Roavra suiiuii had x^.ir^ .y^oiw c*.. M. >he pr „,.,!„! ^.p,, „, d#V elopMr Br>-an is ttaylDf UCP ur L Davu. >n^t^ "lwwll hold '"f* ft^ung boats at tloS -ron, their store and, tken there we. general .ag.-men, on ^J^g^^S ,',', luHWM K D HtiWtl. A Dod,n rion-ato J. A aKJ thai the need for the esiablishmvni ol ihieh >,ik inild l>e it for %  %  nd then to U\c conBOtesI lessioii l. Research Station N. ,1. .1 i'aed. h.n his father is not there %  central Creamery on the baa. ment Kogcn and the accused came mto ibv sh<>n * ,ne memorandum submitted by • • decided lh;t he would mark some n -, wou ld ;erve her with goods '** Dirtotor of Agriculture. The unww :1 MM arUetea In the grooarj in ,tvr the counter. The aocused was dieeuwloft thas^eo* was on the ^ wmuesi to stress part in *'!' ,r <-. n..:ice> to I id injfonned the Police bpforx tne Iagt H brMkln£f of the aaaociation and the mem. inJlde „ h(ld f^^,, „,,..„„„!> pro. *J^aetewlij foi a centra Search tarried Out At this stage the case for the b *fr** „„!!*._.. .,.. r...,!" t"*' to "W* OI a ,ree 8 rant oahories research stalion loi Uw s h PhlUlpa and other memprosecution was closed Mr ll WM sugjeated that Govern„ f r300M rom Cu i oniil | DevelS^,^.^HesaS tha ihe Ha he C^Ubul.ry earrtod Ad^iiJ hi. Srem* coSmeied S^V^^ASJS B LKffl Kl S # ST Si *^*be L£ U. I ,he.-.iked aruclaa "SKre gr.?^ Suld fi S^g The cceurihutions of milk w -^ lor ,om.thing butger Bshing banks and iradiinf mfwmproducers should be secur, )na w make lhe £ 3o.(-00 a chance <" fl • %  lll(l1 td by an issue of Deben, Q |he genial revenue of the iiterritorial who In turn would be i Mas* AtUi. n Srh. Li O, 4-tHi) s,it Bfon L-rtm Aditva. S %  fful %  l-ilil |mro_. la.le.n •>! i.i, IV l %  Kdimnrr MandU' .%!srsw i-r.d othem M.Sl^iaeoee^SrS'c^ • Police had not proved S V ume\i .. h.ld The W-* h acCl ^ .*. g -ft COUjrt Inat he workl afllh his budd.ng when the nlleeed breakfnther at 39 Tudor Street In h's ing nnd entering and stealing had shop. He koM-Vl King us she was *"*Jfn pJaee. living on the top storey of the They had to be sure without any in which his father has reasonable doubt that the goods his shop King alao earned on were m the possession of the acd business in a shop adjacent to eused with guilty knowledge The her pliic. police had not also brought som? sere] weeks he h.nd iM-en of the boarders In the accused's missing goods, and dtseoveitxl a place to give evidence in the window wna out of order and hao Court to prove that the iccused it repaired When thwindow was on the premises when the ofwaa repaired the loi^-i %  topped fence was committed ior some time Then they ix-aon Mr Adamci furtrrar submitteods the shop tbej wen! home Ilelleville and his Tnwd and no1 for ,hem — thc )"ry—to draw %  nj inferences against the accused the accused could not have brought He Uvea father Foedabella. The m where ha there were glaring gaps in the %  Ad Police Inspecevidence for the prosecution. In tor Frankly II concluding he told them that the case for thc prosecution broke (...oils Miss inn o> 0wll w hen the police had failed He left with Sgt. Phillips Tor to vc „„., h( accused WBS on the shop and on bupectton foutul tho prpmt6W aBd therefore they thai good* war missing which sholl i d br ing In a verdict in favour of the accused. At this stage the luncheon Interval was token. On resumption Mr. Recce addressed the Jury and his Honour summed up. BYE-ELECTION THE House of Assembly s few /l! s days ago passed an Address to e the Governor, asking him to isaue a writ for the election of a member to serve in the House in_plai which of flour, bottles of win. ;itiit apjaiatta.. Me then i iii u,> to the accused's pi .Hid a search was made there and in the kitchen there WM th. beg Of Hour. A ilve-pound tin of butter was In the bedVoom. On the .. valise In which then weva ,w bottles of bitters and two bottles of wine which f.tjger lunt marked with letters "CAT" lly kh. WiirdroU' there were four cakes of soap behind the same wardrobe a bac oT'the'la'te Mr. Darry A. Foster. ..iht..iiuuk, one-pound tins r The Address was introduced by cooking butter Mr L. E. R. Gill. Senior RepreAflerwarils he went over to the B entative of St. Andrew in the ..hop which Is adjacent Assembly to The buildiiii; ,ui.i found there % %  — a box of biscuits and a five-pound "Willtmstad" Due Today tin of butter in the ice box nnd .. sF.VEN passengerhave booked bag containing gome nee ID %  ttitn Messrs. S. P. Musson. Son drawci there were some cigar& Co.. Ltd.. to sail for England .*•. to-day by the Dutch passenger Inspector Fianklyn look a look hm-i Vtllli %  %  %  %  1 the galvanise roof The WUIesnatad is due to arrive There was a hole in the roof during the morning from Trimthrough which Sgt PhUUpj went dad and will be leaving port durThc articles produced in ihc CQI.I i m. the aftt lures carrying interest at 4%. These Debentures to be subject to retirement between the 21st and 40th year ID equal annual instalments, but that th* association should have the right to begin redemption from the llth year if it so de9* m On Page i whereIt was a perfect txample (bi That Governments contriol wh-l ,. uut( | be done with the bution to the Capital should • ,..„. llf avtt h..d Irrtgatfon be limited to I maximum of ^^_, 1 ____ 1 „-., _„_ lie thought that Harlmdes hai C30.000 and be tree ot mERD1STON COLLEGE an otovieva advaotaee over then Ssffir3S TO BE EXTENDED ^^S^JS^tSKZ SSS SSk Trainmi College m I re pl> o the „.,, wh „ e hc „.„., „ in anv uioducwr ol milk uf Barbados agrees to the cxien, '.'., who is £e?EeS to en^ ">" " : "-'•'" '" into an agreement with tha so as to provide training; facilities ( Kreedini: a-saociation to deliver all for an additional 3<" teachers. Ye.te.dav Z tryei g C^SJE ^u'. !" ". S """ "' th !" teaohers are to visited the Central s cept the quantity lectured w tnm Birb Kl)i;( .„.,, thr ll(hpi Ul 10 from the Windward nnd Leearound,h> the lhie.hu ..I Agrkulward Islands, and th. I H Uld 'hat he w* able 10 is to be done with the undergel on outline ..f the who the whole of the Vttoi proeeai It wag very mlermet from the W.t eating and he thought Hie plate was Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay foil i—l Srtk. lea i ..I.. SI H .. %  ••* ('-...l MrFartsM. (rnnt Rtiti M.V '.rlil-. ISO I.M1urr\ariat. Ar>..-.n*r rnwim*. Tl ton • I..A| ll. MAIL nrOTICES >,i. I..I si Last, i" "i. v... w,..i Jfilu! Ciiunwlloi. will h. vlt.-td -i lh MMial Poai onu M i.ul. i .1 -il 10 am RMisliiid Mail 130 pin. %  it* Oxllnaif Mail .1 3 JO M. ta u.* n.i.1 staich. isti Mail, lor SI Uia. Dt-mluk-a. MVIIIM." ,'. Aitin.i-. S. KI1U. iwi.n.ida. BV.t. I John N B by llw H U S l-rtv S.HI • • .ill b.. •I.or.l .1 lh* <• oetea at ui>d .'.it-cwl Mall at 3pm .n lit* SSma Marh Ih-it -inot Mail %  ( • a in Oi4iaiy Mail 0 11 am m 'lw Mm M-i.l. l H. idol Ext'Iiuii^t* C ON&IDBK bow auuh cnergv fO .r childukci up during ihedav—olwa • on the go', %  •king -".tl... tiueatloti.. llriii.iul'ei thai growing) hll.lr. .. • aptdlv tlav*loplng In body and saanJ. • ta • %  partmilar i\*rj ot adt.|..'i. !•buUdlwg and rnargUlng noutiahaaaix I ." dail iinoQ 'O*ajdo' ihould •* lha< .'(..I., daily bvaM for way chilJ. II provldaa food *lmmia, iocluditig Miaoui... which help to build upbo.lv. hraU. aed rarrvoo and to proidaj lh* minli orwdod estargy and rcoforanto iioiiii.liinnii l>rlivlo.n 'OwalliSM* !• P'rr.jrr.] t.. i.i NUUN't hil'.l food*. SEMI th l.ii.. OvalHna Karma aac lha hi.hr.l lUndordo foe lh* m-ali. adlk ana .,• uml. Il^aum of Ha o.ilalandlng ntu Ovaltlava I* tha World'. BBOM popular food betaieaja. Oval tine For Rohust Health and Energy >M ta aWMgighit h ..i "im..:. oW ,M*I I \ \u\ vi.I,. >. INI CaWfj %  Ponkara M ll.-.., ..Hi ilta.ll. Ql) 1)1 i Siat.i llialu 0> TI0' pi t'urrrnrv HI a. Ill f mi %  lav teeet^> for family consumption) provided that he is able to supply a certain minimum dally quantity of milk to be determined by tha assort.-Ending that tion. <:ipital cost (l>) That the uiocaeds ol sales Indies Gvi of the aLtS-ildion -hould bo CD & W. funds, and that half fTlnleVl had ovev tOftAdehc, charged with the following : of the jddition.il ie.un.iii -xthe IO.II*, M,, m af th. gUtton (i) The ordinary working p nditure is Kuarant-ed b> the hire and' Eo W. that II Goveronwnls of the Windward li j -pnble hands and Leewiird Islands At lh< Pine live S'.ink Statu.ii Indies (...nei.il ..U<....t.ou lror| idt.iUv b"lie-i (oi th/ Job. They i that .ijilt Tr.nioVi expenses. (II) The depreciation on Plant and Machinery, (ui) The interest on DebenluraH and Government loan. (iv) The amortization of Debentures and Gov. %  iiiu-wit loan. (v) The payment of a basic price, any surplus to be divided on th* basis of annual deliveries (c> That milk producers who are not prepared to <|u.ilify tor % %  Tuhi-i %  nij. may. if the Directors coosent. supply milk but will secure only tha basic price pakl to members. • fresh MUk Oiieiung dascnssiou on the Message, the Hon'ble Colonial Sechffawamngsesj^iiesji 4 REMINDER BUY PEEK FREAN BISCUITS TO-DAY. •sg URRAYS ,. MILK STOUT L' EDINBURGH SCOTLAND WILL "COUNTING SHEEP" HELP YOU TO SLEEP? %  ad usWphaenri. I ..„i bj b ng ..v-HN-.l. nervoos, nw eearn and wurvwd ii t*kea i •• .i.....' .. nn.xK -h.-.i." to h.-lp v< •i.i-ii. ittoiitch yini t"U c-at "wwh' nll i.. .1 !•! in-ll L.al-rpJ Mini had ih.K t.iking i r/ynti'/y ,hin.lii.Li! .iu.1 li|i|n I'wni rnd UK*-ta.ilv JI iiaglit. And I), i I Eg ts.l ll ill,'.Will.I I ,..* IhiViLiinin Mi, ion aad i-lhT needed muierab il m. -i-..in.Niii.t ju.i ahaj v HI v teas i„ i A ..I Dr. Chaei Nerve PooddbH iiimh lo fttilAi gu up —by men mtom gppetiU god mipro.n>K diggeuoa. Soil woriy.-uiiirty, a rundown i..|.; In ,,,„ was eaa'i rest* t oy ranag Dr. t Bstai %  r...| I,.! ahito. I i.. ....in IIIB >..ur d .r.. i.imin.i. strength and appearance— all outstanding" --ior Alctoriiii ond Tfft Supp/ieri ghk€ 'he ncad rubber i< lough gjrg ihe-va>fssMUraj titan ei .....I T. Ilaticr tread J u >.I,I lor m.", mo mot* slow MANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS SSS ~ Itch Germs Killed in 7 Minutes %  TnuirtlnU.-..'!. -....nuil.,nllfixa.ai.i. and porca %  hire %  < r.nl.trtand < au-a l-tfibla IKhlna. <'ia, klna. HV-ina, I'aaUna .oirnlnaj. A %  „. it I.. i%  -. .... Pa.irlaala Itii.. kh-a-1-. I'lmitl-a. KH lUh .01 I OlK-i blamlahaa Ortlnaf ir-atm.ala atva oalv i ...I-. T ..L.r ... .i i i -i i.i lh. aarin raiiaa Tha low ill-....->. Nl.n •arm kllla tha f.rnm In 7 n.lnvl-i an4 IKiwiaiio-'i nan irMaasekdeai •'> %  i* a. retera af •'"Im, VaeeJ o.i at.aiai.ie. I Niana*"" Irnna veur .h-mlal IFmr affcln Troaifeles io, U bia. 'llw improved All-Wcjihci rreadwith be new stopSoKhca lor uuickcr. valtr u>I>—tcviatt fveiy direction i dud thrt'iidiowi Ihc iyn;' |,.i>gi hi. I cbOdSOeK butirctd id•valh provfcic protavteei kean kerb damage. aM gSJI cornering .ir^dicrtlun you've o.i kaouo. INSliT ON COOaJf<.AH fUflti hoHCOHtuttt GOOD/YEAR 1 IHt lONG-UFt MADtSI.WSING lilt ffi C o. i.te-i vi'! l:;:::::::::::::::::.:::i:::-:::::-^r::::;::-.



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PAGE FOIR BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. MAKCH , 1*51 BAKBADOSfii L ADVDCrfTE Wednesday. March 21. 19S1 I'lllt I IOMIIOI The report of the Committee appointed to enquire Iota the system of price control in Barbados has been published after a prolonged and unexplained delay. The general public will be disappointed at the facts which the Committee have found as the findings will necessitate a further increase in the cost of living. However it is only fair for persons carrying on a business to make a reasonable protlt and this the Committee has found does not obtain except perhaps in the hardware business The Committee has therefore recommended that the mark up on most items of food will have to be increased. The Committee deals with commodities in various categories. There are those items which can be imported without restriction from soft currency areas and it ts recommended that these be withdrawn iriiiii control and be allowed to iind their own level on a competitive marke* There are other items which although coming from soft currency areas are linmed in quantity and must therefore continue to be controlled in price. Finally there are those items imported from hard currency areas which because ol the continued shortage of dollars must be restricted in their importation and which must remain controlled. The Committee recommends that eggs be released from price control and is of the Opinion that this step may stimulate a apply which in turn would keep the price nvltMa reasonable limits. There can be no doubt that the Committee is right in releasing as many goods as possible from price control. Price control was started as a wartime measure and unless it is to be regarded as a permanent feature of Barbadian life it should be discarded as soon as possible m respect of the greatest number of goods possible. iinmittee points out that customers with charge accounts at groceries have been subsidised by the cash and carry customers because no charge has been made for deliveries. The Committee therefore recommends that the groceries charge a fee for delivery. This suggestion loo should commend itself to the goner*] public. It is obvious that the groceries have to employ a \nr* HUfi ••( van dt.vrs and hu-ycVo boys for deliveries as well as buy vans and cycles which have increased considerably in price. It is only fair that those who use these amenities should be prepared to pay a little extra for them. In other countries this is done and the charge is either a tixed charge for each delivery or a percentage of the bill is added on for delivery. The report is a sombre document foreshadowing as it does an increase in the cost of goods and services but it is a useful document which should be studied by those who are inclined to charge that merchants are amassing large fortunes at the expense of the people. This myth the report has exploded. The Government, however, has decided not to implement the recommendations of the Committee. Mr. G. H. Adams in his Budget Speech to the House of Assembly stated, "The Report of the Price Control Committee has been studied in the light of the present and potential world situation as regards commodity prices and supplies. In these circumstances. Government considers it would be inappropriate to implement the recommendations made by the Committee The Equalisation Acfiint will continue — within its available balances — to make minor price adjustments but until further information regarding the present and potential financial condition of commission agents, wholesalers and shopkeepers is available, Government is not prepared to increase the margin of profits, resulting in a further increase in the price of food and other supplies which is already inevitable in some cases following increases In w.nld prices" The Government is naturally perturbed at the ever-spiralling cost of hvihg but the course which it I pursue boon out the observation contained in paragraph !t of the Committee's report "Some disr ep rtn en ttd that, under present BOnd n betn mtrolled not only for the purpose of protecting the public front possible malpractice but also to keep down the cost of commodities to the consumer at the eXpOUM Ol %  reasonable profit to the trade The Committee appreciated thai there vu some truth in this complaint." The Government can only come to proper compromise by studying the warning contained In the report that the gen* era) credit situation in the various classes rif trade wai becoming unsatisfactory. Such I condition ..i affairs cannot benefit the island in the long run and the Government will have to take steps to ensure that while the pujpli* Is protected the credit structure on which much bu ne News From Britain .ibioad" i! Would be an advan I entail tile iwt ability to % %  %  vi claim* to be someo( his pat: By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS Sanaai m :< smalt power toi kU "'"' 'Ind Mud %  rasp. Bui moat impartial critics fODUi mid the would a*ree that power 1* flowing ,c the rUn am %  In U* %  i iMcttaa With the prosihc spect of victory ..ud confide thin* of ..ii mtcrn.itionnlist %  mt o the thai if there wee* an ttScUi has always been attracted by shadows George Isaacs, on* tomorrow they wo'M ScMeva H 'xpenment in one part of Bevin nomine*. has already faded the Conservativan are intent on UM world or %  AOtoaE Th* tlif i, a lufrlor position. Arthur forcing; an election on th* Govbrtw>-wi Mdrrifton and t'reech-J. .... „,<-ii! They . %  Irving to lu-vin , lh;.t DM new roralaP „| Secretary, still has not found make rule by %  half-doien Secretary has an O|MII mind „ w -, x | >e bygones and But I doubt whether there will vatives. What th^ are playing make friends % %  op^ anv nai quarret between for. of course, is a coalition Then Mi. Kevins way of inthem There is not much room Is no immediate piospect of this Mai bairfuining was ccrn Al f,„ quanlUnfl In the Labour because the CVMervaUvag hiel Uinly rounded on his Trade p Brlv; the aim hi t" hold on to they can have power without mca He demanded power. The fall of the Bevin sharing the Jobs and Labour It) behind him and when he Empire will probably draw the feels that the whi.-prr of coalition lent HI tradeUniOO wad lenders together In a dcterminawould disintegrate the party Thi to haggle and wait and haggle u't ^ Conserve, %  by maUna ludtatoua compromise f [£ m !" t !" ?'* quiW '"' with mlddlo-of-the-road opinion Oceastonaliv ht baa stMnvn %  rjther nieu-eiiaiv fondness for Librrals—particularly when labour needed then votaj Horbsfl More Noise than Motion Bo rMtsih JKIIUH bava reached the stupendous deadlock the Election, in FebtUai Mr Galtakall i an axpact to betm bad year wiiii a big surfrom but year) Fourth; But the Conservati\ ided to give the Lai Central Milk Depot—2 | l Hun From a WrMrwlaa • %  %  < • % %  lllll o( Milk rr*4S(*r* (Concluded From Yesterday':, Issue) Assuming that raw milk is purchased at the Creamery at the present bulk price of 9 cents per pint and pasteurised milk is retailed in bottles at 12 cents per pint and in bulk at 10 cents per pint, it is estimated that the concern would be a profitable undertaking of a 2.000 gallon per day "throughput". ERECTION AND MANAGEMENT OF CREAMERY It is proposed that the erection of the plant should be supervised by an experienced engineer from the United Kingdom; the Aluminium Plant and Vessel Company. Limited, has agreed to supply such a man. and funds for this purpose have been provided fur a period of six months under the estimated capital expenditure. It is also considered of the utmost importance that the manager of the plant should be some qualified person who has had previous experience in operating similar plants elsewhere. H is therefore proposed that the management of the Creamery should be under the control of either :— (a) a qualified person who has administered a similar organisation in the United Kingdom, until such time as a local successor can be trained; or I U din who has .i niiu'h surer sense of ihe rent feebims of his eOUtathan Mr. Bevin could have. At a general meeting of actual and potential milk producers, it has been decided to * %  "S* u Attlee has refuse i organise the Creamery as a true co-opera! railed ihrouai, the coal *****?*!* '!' ( '^h.m h I tive The followin K proposals have received saakTai 7r th^'Vm attack ihe (provisional agreement; Labour Government wherever they can ;n Affair Bril'sh relations with America. defence in Europe mid the recoft> nitka of China. Parnasa this will not look too savoury when* seen from over seas. Certainly, the world will £* ,Tl.th"f .n'lilntu^ iT i> an aomo cracks in national unity tear that ba U an aiUnsj wraith, %  W*2 H i .i n ,w,n "^ '" <"•"•' * soon to retiie hOUdaya, hut I .about s woikiim . p ..,.„„..,' fUr ;: VZ B., mv „ ^cras true BffiSS The departure of Ernest Bevin P %  • in the White House, and John will darken the political future %  *""> iarlir% Foster Dulles was referred to ,i of a few aspiring politicians. The Conser\'atlves. of course, a future Secretnrv <.f State. TruJfcctor MacNetl was his choice feel IMy have power w.lhln man Is still President: and Dean •-. i MaeMeil reach Th.it la pniUdily th.worst Achcson Is still Scviei.ov of State that will not haunt so riahst poUrJclani until the end of nitb; the sun will shine this summer on the Festivnl. This Is most important BJ u. r^^rscSSSy'hTwm .', W "1;,!KL K 22; I stronwr podlioi 1hn Mr. ""' '"• M J ^""T,,"".' •her F.H-rlm. Min~1rr< ho •*£> ",•'"' '" " '?.<•_ I"!"' racafSopTomiicr n thr s,. .\r.ws-si:oi %  : %  TO rni: ui iinr.ii FOR OIL Don't Dc k >lisll Il4'r.nis' \ol4,in Ciiv" Is Qui< k i Sefton Delmer goes back to the Capital where they bet on who'll be the next to die... TEHERAN situation is about AS grave as ll who. at the young Shah'.urgcni Don't let anyone ever talk to could be. ii-qucst. has taken over the ITe me again of Persians as volatile. Unless something pretty drastic mtershlp with parliamentary ap emotional people From what I occurs to change the course proval. %  tie. an move stolid and things are now taking, the very SECOND: In the face of demmorc stole than Eskimos least that ran happen is that the agogue clamour for oil national! Just imagine London with UN Soviet will Ram enormously Prime Minister murdered by a influence political assassin, the Cabinet down In the Commons. More I Ian that, (here Is an cxwho refuse 1o allow anyone to eel lent .haute that this stralegispeak, the Treasury so emptv ollv " oil-producing area, sitthat the Annv. pallet, and nv\\ ,in nn the highway to Inda. servants have been warned that ,m *ht be sucked helplessly mto they can expect only a third of "-* receptive maw of its grea* Oarj next pay-day Soviet nemhbour. All Uat hai happened here. „ As things stand today. Persia's and more Parliamentary oil committee has Yet when 1 arrived back In do|ited the oil nationalisation i Teheran recentlv—after only R P'o^l which Ra week away from it in Bagdad—1 nosed. found the airport and the toMtion—in which the Communist underground is acUng as a highly competent pacemaker—it Is certa.n that Parliament will adopt this suicidal measure when it comes before it Whatever inclination there may be on the part of the more soberminded to whittle down the measure—by restricting It to underground oil resources and leavng production and processing mahinery in the hand.of the Ante) Any supplier of milk will be eligible for membership of the co-operative provided that he is able to supply a certain minimum daily quantity milk and. for this purpose, a group of small producers operating as a unit will be regarded as a member. (b) Any member who fails lo deliver the required minimum quantity of milk shall cease to be a member. NOTICE Will Our Customers please Note that We will not be open for Business on SATURDAY, 24th March 1951, and arrange their Shopping arrordingh. WILKINSON a IIAVNKS Co.. I.li 8acceuon To C.S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES : 447?. 4687. 4751. 4413. as calm and self-possessed, as rar. Cafes are ns crowded as ever, with young men drinking tea and talking polities --They are betting on who is to be murdered „ next", guessed a Persian friend ""ention to the concern with -hich the Bntlsh Clovcrnmcnt with the Premier only a few days before his murder, had called hl ara had opR i 0 _, rnnlBn Company—the Moslem devotees and the Communists will not allow this. This means that the country th the llernative of having to pay more lllinn compcnsaUi Hii/mntn'i resistance had the IS ~ iES12£?, S,r T, WS. "" >?" T"""" Than'7 !" Night spots are playing lb*" usual tangos and rhuinbaa. Official mourning for the muiI,I rad Praauar stopped after perfunctory two days (Mourning? The Moslem Devotees Movement, one of whose members killed General Kirlan, the Piemier. has even Intti I lowed to hold a monster rtrmregarded the proposal Suicidal to the company, or of throwing itself into the arms of the only Power which improves and practises the principle of expropriation without compensat'on. The Fanatics But here in Persia, despite ac_ Ahead. us I see it. the poi is this;— live Government counter-mcusFIRST: There is little prosures, there is an ever-expanding peel of a strong, new Government Communist underground, well being formed which would be backed by fanatical anti-Wostcn. uble and willing to carry through nationalists clamouring for th" unpopular decisions needed lo liberation of the i-ountry' a oil. (aliapreserve the State nuances from So I do not believe that the 1 .uu.-n.uil h.inkruptcy m d the country from prospect—abhorr. nt to Western progro-n,. detarloratlon to aneyes—of closer liaison */tth H llelpIeM . arcfiy ata will deter tbasc nonchalant despite Teheran'-i appearSuch determined action cannot volcano-sitters buildli 11 Hut. of placid i-yv.. iin-t) the be expected from Hussein Ala. London Express Service Oil II HIVIUHS SAV Hi'iiiutiil Of Ihiinvs atructed under the supervision of all. Further it has beer ti To Tne MitiT, The Advocate— ""' Sanitary Authorities, 1 ha.l that the law cannet b<* chi Silt, l shoutd greatlv appretidevelopej . sense of comidcnc for one man. That is uue. ate your grinning me "pace a. n,ut ,,l s ,cn mc lo ''>P'' modern isn't it the epitome of ino would enabH me to place before technique for better handling and i nd discrtmmati. n to leBltlatf the public 'he facts regarding the ' remove now will entail a great against one man" That is what 'h. dairy removals and whkh have, loss During my operational oenod Hegulnti.n has Dtaartmanl that Holborn, I should like it known that I ie""• aall3 nl %  CaUMcf nuisance FontaUHe %  unu\i bo |ha Island from Trlrd ,,r incanverdenc* to anyooe In March 19. 1951. In daln UKAidtd, bava l ap raa H d the..^v.ne Editor. The ^deocafeiUuate in a legally prescribed pleasure ut the saniUr>condition area In Fontabelle. of the premises. , . Included among those who hnve uprise at Holhorn the ,.I I v;K Mr mons M HC V s • pivent SIR—Whe meal in Grea Labour Govern I llritain installed in ibis little bland several most Mtltta, but *if course. Honourable Secretaries in older U) aSDfOBial lllg LailduWueiB, g.ab the ga*. and their ulinost to fruuie and the DrttMi Union W! Co r* were told that this sbom Inal in aat nought but DemocraTIC Soclali-m In our time and that lo natlon.dize any I'rivu*. ighteoiis ,nd %  Hut now, when the .Per-'-i Government tine den to natiunali7e th.Anglo-Tranian I The Regulation purports to be in v %  h:ch the Bii'.i.b <; %  i an Improvement of are the 'argest rorca and n.tiN.ted under tll nr B w indies at the instance HXUM-7 the supervision or the Sanitary of Ull Seeret.irv of State and *hc l ', , ll %  n J ,nco nformily with v ,. ,.,„., w^eamad In thi the I9J3 Regulations. It is therervrll ,,, ,„ v hftV blg to refer V* fore Incorrect to lab a matter to the Coionkl On (aid, that 1 have had ten years rcmiMt f or a reasonable deal, he meat n i |ce will be able to supply, if called Furthermore the present Regu %  tfl do. Ural hand Information latlon was nrat DWOtad in 1P46. lhe_|osilion of the dairy nd when finally sanctioned by nor ;i"d ..ppi'". i • still grave Bai .died Socialist <; (doubl wleiiur Kiev would not pa only those who sell milk must re at their w | ,vhai nun bar ol ]>ersons at to do. I for one. c u W 1 %  all '" %  Iho "Do as you would bo done hv" v Limits ma) ktep What measure ri ..... %  view of us* the ilk the ma enrea or etc n Regulation should be apparent lo "LESI.IT', (c) Membership of the co-o^rativc will ho made up of actual milk producers holding one ordinary share and having a single vole. (d) The directorate will be elected by members from among themselves. Only those supplying over a tixed minimum average daily quantity of milk to the creamery taken over a specified period will be eligible for election. (e) Where a member of the creamery is a company, the company may appoint their nominee, who will be eligible for appointment to the directorate. (f) The concern will be run for the benelit of the members of the co-operative and profits after providing for interest on pro-preference and preference shares, dividends on ordinary shares as may be decided by the directorate, but not exceeding a maximum of 5%. depreciation on assets and reserves as the directors may decide, will be divided among members of a bonus on milk, calculated on the actual quantity of milk supplied to the creamery. (g> Each member of the co-operative will be required to enter into contract with the creamery. FINANCING OF THE SCHEME 20. It is unlikely that the high estimated capital cost of £60,000 can be raised from the milk producers to implement this scheme. Present costs are considered to be at least 100'I higher than pre-war and no great measure of security can be offered to investors. 21. This scheme is designed to Intensity production from the land, provide more employment, save dollar imports, improve nutritional .status of the community and produce vital foodstuffs nt home, and isVonsidered worthy of support from Colonial Development and Welfare funds. An appltMfUOfl is therefore being submitted for ;i free grant (not exceeding OO.OQtl) under :he Colonial Development and Welfare Act. to provide for half the capital cost oi establishing %  Central Milk Depot and Creamery in Barbados. 22. Such a grant would enable the Initial capital cost to be brought down to a reasonable pre-war figure. It is considered that there would be no difficulty In raising the remaining h'nlf of the capital locally m the following way :— (a) by the issue of up to £2.500 in ordinal one pound shares; (b) by ihe issue of up to say i" 15.000 prepreference shares which must bo tak up by members of the Creamery; and (c) by the issue of say L 15.000 preference shares, the application of suppliers of shares, the applkaion of suppliers milk will bo given preference over others, Pre-preference shares and preference shares will be Issued at maximum non-etimulative rate of B and tin* urduuti y i i lo a maximum dividend of V INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD. THE ORGANIZATION THAT COVERS PAINTING REQUIREMENTS INSIDE and OUT. For the protection property, v and beautification ran offer of you the following WALL PAINTS "PROPrXLCR" DRY DISTEMPER (for oxterior walls). Supplied in powder form to be mixed with fresh water — $6.10 per j cwt. drum. "LAGOMATT" FLAT OIL PAINT (for interior walls) Supplied ready mixed; can be repeatedly washed — S7.12 per Imperial gallon. For best results, the following instructions should be carefully followed :— Exterior Walls. 1. For new work, allow Ihe surface lo weather for at leas! a year before painting. Then apply 2 coats of "PROPEL2. For previously painted work, rub down thoroughly; clean; and till all holes, cracks, etc., with a mixture of plasterofParis nnd %  •PROPELLER." afterwards treating these patches with 1 coal uf "INTERNATIONAL" CEMENT AND PLASTER PRIMER. Then apply 2 coats of "PROPELLER." IntrrUr Walls. 1. For new work, allow the surface lo dry out for at least a year before painting. Then apply 2 coats of "LAGOMATT." 2. For previously painted work, rub down thoroughly; clean; and fill all holes, cracks, etc.. with plaster-of-Paris, afterwards treating these patches with 1 .oat of "INTERNATIONAL" CEMENT AND PLASTER PRIMER. Then apply 1 coat of "LAGOMATT" if the surface was previously of Ihe same shade; or 2 coats of "LAGOMATT" if of a different shade. TRY THESE FINE PRODUCTS OF INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD., AND BE CONVINCED, DA COSTA & CO., LTD. AGENTS SPECIALS 'Ost Flake* IT par lb. Cook s PuKte Ob per Un Ice Cream Powder tt'i per tin i* L %  %  L i-i.:. v. : IK ,i : i Ul Carrol2i per Ih. Sand wich Bread & Cakes OXLY 2i SHOPPMXG O.IVS BEFORE § ISiiit UOMDA YStl • FOR YOUR PARTY Milk Ted Dacks Canadian Salmon Smoked Haddocks, Ancbovies Can's Cream Cracksrs Can's Cocktail Biscuits Orape Pmlt Hearts Sliced Mangoes Dutch Cheese Danish Cheese Fruit Cake In tins Barley Sugar FINE LIQUORS Oold Braid Rum Sandeman'* Wines Ollbtra Wines Ollbey'a Wlnea Humbert'* Dry Sack Sparkling Burgundy Prunier Brandy Phone GODDARDS To-day W*WV/WV.OW,W I