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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April

1930.



Cre

Sunday

ech Jones Lets
‘Constantine Down

ee ————————

Sunday

ee

w



Learie. Tells Seretse Meeting
(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, April 1.

LFARIE CONSTANTINE the W.I. cricketer, was speaking

at a meeting last night arranged by the Seretse Khama
Fighting Committee and National Council of Civil Liberties.
A known Communist, L. C. White, the former Secretary of
the Civil Service Clerical Association was in the chair.

“Mrs. Garvey
Raises
$10,000

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
BELIZE, April 1.
The fund, which was created in
January by Mrs. Patricia Gar-
vey to feed needy school chil-
dren, has reached its $10,000 goal,
it was announced from Govern-
ment House today.—By Cable.

B.H. Mahogany
For Princess Alice

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent.)
BELIZE, April 1.
A Government source confirmed
today that a replica of the West
Indies University College carved
from British Honduras mahogany,
has been sent to the Principal of



{





the University, Dr. Taylor, for!
informal presentation to Princess
Alice on behalf of the Govern-

ment and the people of British}
Honduras.

Princess Alice’s proposed visit to
British Honduras late .in February |
was cancelled due to political un-|
rest.—(By Cable)

Barbados Pork
In London

LONDON.

Speaking in the House of Com-
mons (on March 21), Mr. Gam-
mans (Conservative) asked the
Secretary of State for the Col-
onies (Mr. James Griffiths) why
Barbados-has banned imports of
bacon and pickled pork from
Canada.

In a written answer, Mr.
iriffiths explained that imports
into the Colony are controlled by
import licenses issued by the
Colonial authorities according te
the general supply and foreign
exchange position. He added that
new licenses have recently beer
issued for limited quantities of
pickled pork from Canada.

—B.U.P.



Puisne Judge,
British Guiana

LONDON.

The King has approved the ap-
pointment of Mr. Harold Hughes,
Attorney General, British Hon-
duras, to be Puisne Judge in Brit-
ish Guiana.

Born in Grenada in 1904, Mr.
Hughes was educated at Queen’s
Royal College, Trinidod, and Im-
perial Service College, Windsor. He
was called to the Bar at Gray’s
Inn in 1927, practised as a Barris-
ter-at-Law and was appointed
Magistrate and Coroner, St. Vin-
cent, in 1930, He transferred to
British Honduras as Magistrate in
1938 and was promoted Attorney
General in 1944, —B.U.P.



— One hundred and fifty people,

FOR NEEDY CHILDREN |

mainly coloured, attended and
heard speeches by Reg nald
Bridgeman and Rev. G. R. Nor-
ton. The latter spent a long time

in South Africa with Reverend
Michael Scott, who himself sent
a letter apologising for his

absence from the meeting. Con-
stantine’s speech contaned .:
warning to white people against
the growing national feeling of
coloured peoples, and on behalf of
white West Indians, Mrs. Phyllis
Oakley said, “I am feeling shame
on the case. It is the last thing
in the world I expected the
Labour Government to do.”

Constantine also said when the
Labour Government returned to
power in 1945, West Indians sent

| a telegram to Creech Jones saying

they were now in power.” They
regarded the Labour Government
as their own Government, but
their hopes have been shattered.

The. meeting attacked the
British Colonial Policy, one speak-
er saying, “human rights in
Africa are only the rights of the
whites.

Dr. Ralph Bunche, the ex+Pales-
tine Mediator, now on the staff
of the U.N.O., was received by the
Seretse Khama Fighting commit-
tee at the West African Students
Hostel in Chelsea before’ the
meeting fook place. Earlier Dr.
Bunche had been presented to the

press, where he refused to be
drawn on the matter of the
Seretse Khama merely saying

that if the Khama Case had been
put up to the Trusveeship Council,
he was personally not aware of
it, and thought it bad tactics
anyway. He has refused to com-
ment until he hears of it official-
ly.
—(By Cable)



Dockers Reject
Communist
Candidates

CHERBOUGH, April 1.

Dockers in a union election here
to-day rejected all Communist
candidates, and elected non Com-
munist officials, pledged to ensure
that cargoes of American Military
Aid will be unloaded,

The old executive of the Cher-
bourg branch of the French
Dockers Federation resigned a
week ago after mass meetings had
overwhelmingly rejected Com-
munist demands to boycott Ameri-
can war supplies.—Reuter,



INTERNATIONAL FORCE

LAKE SUCCESS, April 1.
Mr. Trygve Lie, U.N. Secre-
tary General, has suggested the
creation of a small international
armed force capable of quelling

local “breaches of the peace.”
He pul forward the idea in an
informal memorandum to mem-
»ers of the Security Council, say-
ing the force would be an interim
arrangement until the full-scale
establishment provided for in the

Charter was set up.—Reuter.



Western Correspondents
Barred In Monk Trials

PRAGUE, April 1.

Western correspondents were again refused admittance to

the State Court here when

the trial was resumed to-day

of 10 monks belonging to five different Roman Catholic
orders, who are charged with high treason, plotting to over-
throw the regime, and other subversive activities.

17 Injured By
Hand Grenade

ae)

j and

Nine of the accused are charged
with espionage on behalf of the
Vatican. New arrivals of workers
peasants from Slovakia
crowded the closely-guarded en-
trance tc the court building as the
court resumed, after an almost





IN KUALA LUMPUR j continuous session lasting fifteen

hours.
SINGAPORE, April 1. At yesterday’s proceedings one
Terrorists threw a hand gren-

of the chief accused, Augustin

achalké rear old abbot of

ade into a Kuala Lumpur amuse-| Machalka, 49 year o .

Seis ol tonight, lataniion 17| the Premonstratesian eee

people. A cordon was thrown| Of Nova Rise Moravia. had plead-
immediately round the amusement

ed guilty to high treason and

park, and Police made a thorough espionage and said he had acted
check of identity cards “against his own conscience. =
The grenade was apparently| 4 second abbot, Bohumil Vit
aimed at a group of Malay sol-| Tajovsky, had pleaded only i
diers, but fell short into a crowdl ly guilty. , His guilt, is ye oo
of civilians. in the anti-State tendency of his
This was the first terrorist inci- | Se™™MoOns and in supplying inform-















? Blum Dies
Penniless

PARIS, April 1.

Leon Blum, veteran French So-
cialist leader whose death on
Thursday brought messages of
régret from all parts of the world,
and whose funeral through the
centre of Paris to-morrow will be
attended by the President of the
Republic, died almost penniless.

The State will pay the cost of
his funeral which will not, how-
ever, be an official State funeral.

Although he was the son of
prosperous textile manufacturers
and could: have made a fortune
out of his political and other writ-
ings, Blum had no income beyond
his pension as a retired Member
of Parliament.

When the Socialist newspaper
Le Populaire of which he was
political Editor became insolvent
recently, Blum gave up his salary
Two years ago his colleagues,
knowing him to be in financial
difficulties, persuaded him to ac-
cept 28,000 frances which an
agency had paid for permission
to reproduce his articles.

-—Reuter

Four Arrested
In Algeria

ALGIERS, April 1.
Four new arresis by Police at
Bonn, Algeria, to-day brought to
59 the total held in connection
with an alleged widespread
Nationalist plot.
The 55 previously arrested in
Bonn, Tebessa, Guelma, Souk
Ahras. and other Algerian ndan- |



have been charged with endan-
gering the external security
the State,

Small arms ammunition, First !
Aid amateur and French infantry |
manuals are alleged to have been
found in searches in these towns.

Police reports said young men
enlisted in an underground army
modelled on the lines of the war-
time “Maquis” mewpbers being
grouped in cells, and know-
ing their chiefs only by nick- |
names,

Each new recruit was taken to |
a secret place, where, before a
man whose face was hidden by
a hood, he had to swear to serve
in all circumstances without
arguing, and give his life for it,
if necessary, the reports said. |

—Reuter

of

——$—$

2 R.C. Priests
Plead Guilty

PRAGUE, April 1,
Two of 10 high ranking Roman
Catholic clergymen charged with
high treason pleaded guilty on
Friday in Czechoslovakia’s first
mass trial of churchmen. The
official Czech News Agency an-
nounced six of the 10. clerics
accused also of espionage for the
Vatican and plotting overthrow of
the Government had testified by ;
the end of the opening day, three ;
of them the News Agency said,
pleaded innocent, and one admit-
ted partial guilt as having asso-

ciated with anti-state activities.

Can, Press.



German Ships Back |

MUNICH.
The Hamburg Amerika Lin
will resume its pre-war passen-
ger and cargo service to the Wesi
Indies, Colombia and Venezuela.
Traffic will be handled with
chartered vessels and the first;
sailings will be on March 29 and







of Empire with a well-timed shot
Everton won the match 2—1.







to scere the equaliser for his team



Aduncate
TWELVE NATIONS AGREE ON DEFENCE PLAN

(North Atlantic Ministers |



*BLADES playing at inside right for Everton, beats goal-keeper Jones'*

Miss Blandish’

‘*WINNIE’S”’? LETTERS TO FoundInForest
MUSSOLINI START TALK

Italian newspapers to-day claimed that a 27-year-old |

former S.S. Officer, Paul St
compromising secret letters
Churchill and Mussolini fro

They said that Steiner,
ing regions of the Italian T
on behalf of the anti-Italian

ROME, April 1.

einer possesses a file of “most
” exchanged between Winston
m 1940 to 1944.

a native of the German-speak-
yrol, is holding the documents
Volkspartei.

- ¢, The newspapers claimed that,
during his last train journey
Professor across Partisan territory towards
the Swiss frontier, Mussolini
e never let out of his hands a
Commits leather despatch case about
whose contents he never said a

oe 5 word
Suicide They produced various scraps

BOSTON, April 1.

A Harvard University Professor
and World Literary Authority,
Francis Otto Matthessen, fell to
his death from a 12th floor hotel
room here to-day, leaving a note
saying he was “depressed over
world conditions.”

“Tam a Christian and a Social-
ist, and I am against any order
that interferes with that object-
ive”.

The 48-year-ola Professor was
active in political affairs as a
member of vhe Progressive Party
led by Henry Wallace.—Reuter,



No Segregation
Says Hazel Scott

CHAPEL HILL, N, Carolina-
Hazel Scott, popular negro con-
cert pianist and wife of Adam
Powell, Democrat Representative
for New York, refused to play in
a concert at Chapel Hill, North
Carolina (on March 23) until
money was refunded to all non-

student ticket-buyers who would |

have been segregated in a balcony
in the University of North Caro-
lina students’ auditorium.

Miss Scott had played before a
segregated audience the previous
night because her ‘plane had ar-
rived an hour late and she had no
time to check arrangements.

Miss Scott said she had not ap-
peared before a segregated audi-
ence since 1945 and refused to
appear again under similar con-
ditions.

—B.U.P.



Italy Gets
Somaliland

LONDON, April 1

Transfer of the administration
of Italian Somaliland from Britain
o the Italian Government took
dlace at Mogadissu ynis morning,
the Foreign Office announced to-
day 4s
—Reuter

of evidence to support the theory

that this case contained a mass of
letters exchanged with Churchill
from 1940 till after Mussolini's

first downfall in 1943

A. Christian Democrat paper,
seid that when Mussolini decided
jhe “would*have great ditneulty in



escaping the partisans and get-
ting across the Swiss frontier, hy
handed the case to the Comman/t-
er of a German armoured column

The Partisans in this area, nea
Lake Commo, were allowir the
column free passage to Swutzer-
land, Mussolini asked the Ger-
man, according to the paper, to
jhand the case to the first im
portant Fascist he met in Switz-
erland, trusting that he would
thus get it back if he himself
safely reached Switzerland.

Sensational

The newspaper added that the
column shortly aiterwards ran
into the territory of another Par-
tisan grouping. It was wiped out

and the bodies of the Germans
were dumped in Lake Commo, Ihe
despatch case was found, the
,; paper said, by Steiner, who had
| deserted from the S.S. and joined

lthe Partisans. This sensationa
| report, played up by both Righ
and Left Wing papers, was cie-
nied by the. authoritative “Cor-
riere Della Sera” of Milan

This newspaper, claiming te
| have a thorough investigation ot
the matter, said that there was
little doubt that Mussolini did
conserve certain correspondence
with Churchill. But these letters
were written, it said, “in the

atives regarded Fascist Italy with

sympathy and some of them with
admiration.”

Some weeks after the complete
liberation of Italy an anonymous
person sent photostat copies of
these letters to British Secret Ser-
vice agents in Lugano. The news-
papers said: “There is every
reason to suppose “that Churchill
recovered the letters when, shortly
after the war, he spent a holiday
on the northern Italian lakes.”

—Reuter

[sive when the British Consery-



Saar And West Germany

In Council Of Europe
Committees Appointed

STRASBOURG, April, 1.

The Thirteen-Nation Committee
of Ministers of the Council of
Europe ended its three-day
session here today “in an extremely
friendly atmosphere of true Euro-
pean co-operation. All resolutions
were unanimous,,”’ the Cabinet of



its Assembly, as allocated on the
basis of population

The Ministers announced the
establishment of a joint Committee
to improve relations between
them and the Consultative Assem-
bly and its various committees.
They appointed Bevin (Britain ,

, 2 alay bg ation to Church superiors, it Oe ‘ cw ane |the European “Parliament” added|M. Robert Schuman (France
o_ a aa federation | * Frantisek Silhan, head of the} April 22, from Hamburg and!jn a long final communique. Count Carlos Sforza (Italy), and
capita ° Jesuit Order in Czechoslovakia, | Bremen respectively . : Invitations to Western Germany|M. Halvard Lange (Norway) on

}had pleaded “not guilty” on all The ee also ae [and to the Saar to join the Council} their side,» while the Assembly's
> fin ‘ rr. charges. a new regular _Service © L@lof Europe, the establishment ot Standing Committee ap ointed

I olice Clash W ith —Reuter | Guaira, Puerto Cabelleo, Aruba Committees to improve the Com-|/Sir D. Maxwell-Fyfe (Britain)
yw th I ¢ meee .. oa ae aes mittee of Ministers’ own relations|M, Paul Henri Spaak (Belgium),

ou S in ermany d \ dese hii tudad ae ruy'Ho ane!lwith the Council’s Consultative! M, George Drossos (Greece) M,

m Jor an Supports Havana. -B.U.LP, | Assembly and between the Coun-|Stefano Jackie (Italy ), and M
BERLIN, April 1, | ‘ jeil and the organisation for Guy Mollet (France),

West Berlin police w ielding | Arab League NEW TRADE AGREEMENT | European Economic Co-operation |
truncheons charged a_ ighting| 5 FRANKFURT, April 1, were the principal achievements} This joint Committee met “in
crowd of Comrhunist and Anti- | AMMAN, April 1 German and Spanish delegates {i sted | favourable conditions,” and are to

‘ommunist youths on the boarders Jordan he decided t upport | to-day initialled a new Trade and Western Germar ind the} meet ain l MI

the French and Soviet sector ithe Ar: I lutic to ex- | Payment Agreement retwet autonomou Mal vere iwited, To « nate M
Berlin tonight The youths! pel in er goUating 1 | their oO rie The new ithrough the Allied His
vi: r eting held on | seps f th Israel | agreement vhich replace he one ione in Bonn through the | tion” t relation with h
5 le of the borde: King abinet to-day | expiring it the end of this year, | Fret Government o become! organisation. of European. Ecc

the ecent arrest approved the text {f the ¢ ern-| provides for German exports to | associate merber f the Council.|mic Co-ops tion th MI
of members of the |ment’s reply to the League idher- | Spain of $47,000,000 and for Span- | lestern Germany li have the} Aid body in I

ponsored Free, Ger-|ing to the resolutior |! h exports of $42,000,000 ‘maximum number of 18 and the; to set

-~Reuter. —Rewter —Reuter Saar the inimun { 3 seats on @ on page 14

APRIL FOOL?

|
PARIS,
“Miss Blandish,”’ Nicole Riche,
| Supposedly kidnapped star of the
Sangster play. “No Orchids” was
found at dawn to-day.
| Dressed in her underwear, she
was wandering in the forest about
nine miles south of Paris.

[he vivacious dark-eyed blonde
vanished on Wednesday from the

April 1,

Grand Guignol, where she had
j

been playing the lead

She disappeared between the

acts wearing only a fur coat over a
flimsy negligee. To-day she told
District Police Commissioner Mar-



cel Cambon that ‘she had been
kidnapped — by unknown men
against her will” but “without
violence.”

Cambon said he did not be-
lieve her story and she would be
questioned further.

Cambon said an “informer” led
them to Nicole at a house in the
forest

“She was still in gauzy under-
wean ant.a fur. ceat,y, the.Come-
missioner stated. “She said she
had been wandering for hours in

the forest—but the soles of her

shoe vere almost unmarked and

her he ere not torn
Taken In

“She id she Knocked on the
door of house and was taken in,
“She persist in saying she was
kidnapped, but gave a rather poor,
description of the men I have}
let her go home but she will be
questioned again,” |

Paris cafe gossip early to-d gy
said “Miss Blandish’s” disappear- |
ance was a publicity stunt and
forecast that she would reappear
to-day—April’s Fools Day.

Cambon said 25-year-old Jean
Marx Tennebers gangster end
sex pervert of the play “is in
hospital haxin swallowed 30
tablets of poison’

Last night Nicole mother said
she believed Tenneberg might
have been in love with his co-
star Tenneberg’s condition is
very serious,”’ Cambon said

Police suspect that Nicole
Riche may have been kidnapped
without her prior knowledge by
some one connected vith the
theatre

Paris newspapers this morning
declared that if he turned up
to-day, “April Fool,” it would be
better for her if she had really
been kidnapped —Reuter



POLICE MASS

ROME, April
Stro! forces today
surrounded the Roman Church of
Saint Augustine, where mass was
ftelebrated for the first time since
the war for the Italians, who died
fighting for Franco in Spain.
No incidents were reported

police

© The mass, celebrated to mark — AN excellent
the anniversary of Franco's vic- A tiser,

Yory, was attended by over a z

people, including Marshal " panaee,
astico, one of the

sommanders in the Spanish Civil
War.
, Also present was a representa-
tke of the Spanish Ambassador
toItaly, and the Spanish military

no
One Party
Cabinet Preferred

a _ ATHENS, April 1.

reek Prime Minister Sophocles
Venizeios to-day declared that
his one Party Cabinet might be
more powerful than a_ coalition
of the centre. The Prime Minis-
ter was-replying, in a letter, to
United States Ambassador H.
Grady’s warning yesterday that
an unstable Greek Government
might endanger further American
Aid to Greece

Venizelos agreed that Govern-
stably







Announce

SIX CENTS
Year 35.



Results

Six Months Talks

THE HAGUE, April 1.
‘THE DEFENCE COMMITTEE of the North
Atlantic Treaty Powers today unanimously
approved an overall co-ordinated plan for their col-
lective self defence, it was announced here tonight.
The 11 Defence Ministers present—Iceland was not

represented today— issued this communique:

“Within the short space of six months, the military planning
organisation has determined the general strategy of defence
of the North Atlantic Treaty area, has prepared an estimate
of the military situation if any attack be launched against
the Treaty Nations, and has prepared plans for defence

against such an aggression, should it occur”.

mt

Russia Seeks
Control Of

West Germany

LONDON, April 1,

The anti-Communist “interna-
tional. body for the study of
European Questions,” claimed here
today that Russia has established
“national Communist bases” in
Western Germany for the conquest
of Western Germany.

The committee, which
among its supporters,
ex-Premier Paul Reynaud and
ord Vansittart, Rightwing Peer
and former Diplomatic Adviser to
the British Government, made the
*harge in a 48-page document on
‘present activities of the Comin-
form in Germany and Western
Europe.”

named
French

It sud that “powerful groups of
Nazi refugees in South America
and German groups in the United
States appear to be becoming mor<
and more favourable to Russo-
German collaboration and counsel
Germany to side with the USSR

The Committee said Russia was
determined to win “at all costs’
the struggle for Germany “because
the USSR knows that if Germany
becomes Communist, France an<
Belgium will not be able to resist
for long under the pressure of a
Soviet mass, going from the Pacific
to the Franeco-Belgian frontier.”

It was plain, the statement
added, that in Italy as well as in
France, Communism as it now
exists, is grounded on a difficult
economic situation that neither the
French nor the Italian Govern-
ments can by thernselves improve.

—Reuter

Pope Receives
25,000 Pilgrims

VATICAN CITY, April 1,

Pope Pius XI was visited by
his private doctor for the third
time in 24 hours to-day after his
momentary indisposition before
Saying Mass yesterday morning.
The Pope spent the morning rest-
ing, and despite yesterday’s attack
was ready to receive 25,000 pil-
grims in a mass audience in St.
Peter’s at 12.30 a.m.

—Reuter,






l\
&

a | \

Rr
K.

These plans, the communique
added, called for am integrated
defence of the entire. North
Atlantic area» distinct from ine¢
dividual nation’s defence,

Each nation wili help itself and
its partners with ite available re-
sources.

For the first. time, 12 indee
pendent and sovereign nations
have achieved through the demo-
cratic processes of co-operation, a
system for defending themselves
and each other, the announcement
said,

Acknowledging the speed with
which the regional planning
groups, the standing group and
the military committees achieved
the first basis for their plans,
the communique said that the
Defence Ministers “directed that
the plans be kept under continu-
ous review.”

The Ministers, the announce-
ment added, dealt with the role
to be played by te Military Pro=
duction and S""ply Board to en-
sure the most efficient employ-
ment of the funds appropriated
by each nation for military pro=-
duction, and gave specific direc-
tives to this Board to implement
standardisation of equipment, and
to ensure production.

Great Importance

The Ministers further recog-
nised “the great. importance of
adequate financing to. carry out
the plan and the need for.a care-
ful balancing of the. respeetive
national economies in the light of
the present world i

For this purpose they-requested
the Defence, Finance and
Economic Committees. to
the financial and economié poten-
tialties available for defence pur-
poses,

The communique declared: “Al-
though considerable progress. has
been made since the last meeting

in the attainment of collective
security, which is the common
goal of the Atlantic Treaty

Nations, the Ministers recognise
that further sustained effort. will
be required,

The Defence Ministers said they
adjourned “with the strengthened
conviction that the organisation
being set up would allow the
countries to ensure their defence
both economically afid efficiently”.

The communique concluded that
the time and place for the next
meeting “will be determined as
required”.—Reuter,

Enjoy

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ment was essentfal to
| give full value to American Aid.
“Such «stability is difficult to
ecure with the present composi-
tion of the House,” he said

He admitted that “more can be

| expectec fron i homogenous
overnment tl le. Parlia-
han from a

inet counting

‘ ) ree vith only a
l rit but felt his own
Liberal Cabinet !

powerful than a

re . lion Govern-

Reuter

|| it. M. JONES & €o., Lid.
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TONIGHT (SUNDAY), TUESDAY, and THURSDAY NIGHT | Veneruelans to Barbados for the ife who are He
: facie dS ; \ Easter Aolidays if i on their way tc montreal
BROS J NE is LJ Don Sa¥ in Shine at * hate :
: ~ MARCEL DALIO «> two of th

sNOWBOU ND”



en
z

Spanish voices

















A Uw niversal Picture 2s
aoe : explain to the vari
Privat; what their names were,
Barbas ——a they were staying etc
Sports, } The following passengers
ern lrived on this first fight,
| Mrs. £. Berrizbeitia and two chil- : br ;
G.-T.t jdren, Mr. and Mrs. Carib that she wt
xy jand two children, Mr _ to - British had
& "i |A J. Brillenbourg and e her Saughter ised ga
Sanasl jter G. Tamayo, Mr. and cKenzie, BG. ee
and 2 |¥. Oyen, Mr. and Mrs. Le and used to work “sein ;
Mr. < TO YOUR FINGERTIPS Mr. E. Cabrera, Mr. and Mrs. N v is contract
1 | Pakes, Mrs. C. Massiani. ve cere a
= j | +enatls manéicared wills ‘Leonor Dagnine, Mes. L. a. ; a Se are in her. house until
; ' son. a 7 7 ag : : and herself return,
Sars. ¢ CUTEX Twelve of them wert : . 5 ' ‘ F then m ve to their own he
Evaly, to the Marime and = in Sound Since 199}
Mr. I | Hotels and two each i s
Taind | Your hands can be more Royal and Cacrabank.
1 FRED HEMRY “ee. tanec” SYLVIA | beautiful with magic-wear

MacMURRAY- FONDA- SIDNEY | CUTEX...the polish that B.G. Governor Gets











































w ' Lasts and lasts. Lâ„¢. a AR
Boog RN. has t
a CUTEX gives to ADC. to the Governor
S| LONESOME PINE "iin (See, ae
nen your costume... spplics | piscxman who recently
“ Ee Oy Resty Setendy =. A WOLIES PRMRER sists peeling to take up a civilian appointment of a large number of Venezuelan tourists who wi ir g
oro : —— ma a ae oman as 5 "icon an oak or “the Sater Holidays, arrived at Seawell yesterday. are see e
a an ing. arrived at "WD their way towards the airport building.
NOW! PLAZA 5 & 8.30p.m. vee eect he A tender ater in a,
— : Because CUTEX is so in- ithe’ Navy, be was serving on At Heron Beach
MS. Cowdray when Ww
expensive you can afford seconded for duty as AD.C. TAYING at Mr. Ronald Tree's fm > Well Advertise In U.S,
s . h St. James
| to keep several shades on tives. = oes? nn M*:, - George $. Cay
| hand...to harmonize FIORINI, who arrived by and their daughter Dorothy. This om. Sa a eee Fut i three
| am your favourite TCA. last week was a! is their first West Indian holiday { _ . ort Amana
| Seawell yesterday to meet his and they will be here for ‘we 6 oT aa > yesterday
at the | ‘eesheen | wife who came in by T.CA. She weeks. r o~ ™ WA ini i
) arrived along with Mr. and Mrs. An old friend of Mr. Tree, te a heir Tee
m } H. Turgeon who are from Mon- Parish was once a guest of Mr. ~ I
Crate Hotel i itreal; they are here for fifteen Tree when he used to live in E a. _ -
Easter Saturday |} | bank. on r © ‘ a 8 ' a ree ae
8th April || | ‘ ‘ - \ \ ] . fi a aoe
| |_ Staying With Friends * Shot oe "had to leave hp
5 2 i} R and Mrs. C. A. Marknam 2 i \ 7 % they were overs
Evening Dress »! and their daughter Dor — ~~ on * C “arib that Bar.
optional i arrived yesterday by T.C.A. From San ee
New Jersey U.S.A. they are bere }
|= PROFESSIONAL NOTICE | Xo eres USA. they are sere ro
DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville” Upper Not ite ”
f} | Say St Gane Reptenated ty Chtepete OT en whe }

method corrects diseases of eyes, aan were going to stay
nose, throat, lungs, stomach, Kidmeys ling very glad to be in rt :
were Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Seaton
from Toronto, and Mr. and Mrs. ©
Bob Ern ]
were arrivals by TCA. yester
Both Mr. Seaton and Mr. Er

| are pilots with T.C_.A. Mr. Sea-

| c Whole Serial. . . ton flies the Montreal—Windsor
a CTION THRILL. ADVENTURE shuttle service and has been fy-

GHOST OF ZORRO ing since 1937. They expect to

j

|

}











| =

ROWVAL Worthings





Last Show Tonight a 8.30



\
Moke wood? pe
SS ee

nee Yoonartag

Ries

be here for two weeks.

Back In Operation
10 eee and incoming pass





pee are



No Show Tonight
| : :






ger who left yesterday
here before these
commenced, remarked h

i Artist Presents

BLOOD ON THE SUN















MODERN
FROM EVERY
ANGLE!!

“All Clean
P= pros in London - recently

when they



mes CAGI MEY Seiwie SYDNEY much improved the interior
agney at his Two-Fisted Best building was.

Adventures





at “Cacrabank.”



Fane has
f a daughter

On Honeymoon ECO







Xe , 22-y ear-old brother of
~~ ms f . ool
James LYDON—Lois COLLIER
OUT OF THE STORM”
Let us show vou our ne W Stock ot: —_
GIRL FROM ALASKA
@ Pedestal Basin: @ Tooth Brush Holders y MIDDLETON— PARKER
@ Bath Curtain Rails Shaving Mirrors lhis moth
Pea she “OLY ‘MPIC | grandson,
@ Bath Roses | @ Glass Shelves ts tases nica —: On To Trinidad
| ‘ Last Show Mon et 3.15 > t Fatson >ntist
@ Towel Rails | @ Toilet Paper Holders ast Si , D* Herbert Watson, a Dentist



from Toronto and
| Watson, plan to fly to

United Artist Presents









Managi ng Di-
sident of the Co-





WAYNE





















Montgomery cuirt |] after about one week's e E Port-of-Spain. He .
in | Barbados. This is their visit » a ) sd by his wife, his 7 }
Pi ANT ATI¢ NX ? ¥ : BES DIVER there and they are staying at the jan " » Union OF Q. Gopaul and his WHERE MANY HAVE SLIPPEI Arrow indicat,
_ d! 8 4 iiTED en | Marine Hotel ' , Se - “ " sister Miss Vivian Lee a small port tion of the sidewalk Street between T. R. Eyait ~.
Walter BRENNAN—Joanne DRU es T were all Staying at “Gien- and Fo gar y’s whcih is i has claimed many # ©,
. islets ee Se aaa PFS SSS 60 orthir pecting victim
| MARGARET COOK |

“BY THE WAY By BEACHCOMBER

>

SCHOOL OF DANCING









Te who, through pressure the story of a man é Darling?”
o TAP & MUSICAL COMEDY CLASS now Starting— {| of Jes, portant. d- “ 4.45 p.m. Wednesday. i | at ring ay will one o
a } MORNING KEEP-FIT CLASS Commencing Monday,




) 17th April.





















Ww Darling. D-A-R-L-I-Ne@.”
a Private Lessons in BALLROOM DANCING. _ {ij|_!¢ will mean a variety of noises man, gazing A darling! What's yolly
bd For FULL PARTICULARS ip aioiahaant “Darling I keep tell you.”
_ Ring 8493 g t : Oh iarling! What abod
| a) i aad \ t t ;
. —SssSssssssss = ——S : € g But Mrs’ Darling had rung
i K W si Cul)
} . 1 ling the ninth of 18 enor- Idea « Going Begging
} GLOBE THEATRE tomes about disease in a
‘ : vel fered the OME go-ahead thinker if
) On MONDAY 38RD, and WEDNESDAY 5th ; ron how ie. ant F ire, oe OME amet Blew: aa
\ FELIX AYLMER and GRETA GYNT | it to knov tell on a fe Before he could marvellous idea. A aml
») IN n} bd ile me that ape rag arvellous bath—"?
HS BE sence 7 re ut. It to be shown having a
# Mr. EMMANUEL |” oie v Sey
a i} | > im . er Adieu, to ke the censor at
} Goodbye, Mr. Chips a the oe ofa century te
{ : rr - . ft



vas often been the dullest. and = and,
liest scene in many a dull

film. As a leadet of a

i} TALENT AUDITION

A New TALENT SHOW. Persons with Talent come to THE

Maison Tirlitontaine
, GLOBE TO-DAY 9.30 a.m. for AUDITION. It is your chance !












temporary thought I :
Mr g ng the _Tulers of television anole ;
SSS De ling new idea. on
SSS —S™_”($”a“o0”"-—™2Q@0"0”—” —"=NNXND SSS M tampede of elephants. ip
| - ge bath of wild asses ”

. “a oe | At eye they ey ain
ws wis EASTER

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We offer

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THE LAST WORD IN RADIO MANUFACTURE : ee ee od



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brovides undisioried teception. It is excellent MANNING &
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Our Customers are asked to note that we shall not be
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PLAIN COTTON SOCKS (A Variety of Colours)

IN A WIDE RANGE 3 COLOURED PLASTIC BELTS

reproduc:



—for men and Boys 36c. 43¢ and A
tion, attractive and artistic



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| ‘I COLOURS
with all the PHILIPS qualities embod | eae 4 BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON EVANS & WHITFIELDS
FACTORY LTD. } BROAD ST
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SUNDAY, APRIL 2, 1950





At the Cinema:





All The Thrills

By G. B.

“SNOWBOUND” A. J. Arthur Rank presentation now
showing at the Aquatic Club Cinema, is an exciting mystery

film that contains all the thrills, suspense and drama that
are essential in a film of this sort.

Robert Newton heads the cast
which includes Stanley Holloway,
Dennis Price, Guy Middleton and
Herbert Lom. Mila Parely, a
French sereen star, is presented
in a Brivish film for the first
time,

The story concerns an assign-
ment given Dennis Price (de-
mobilized from the army) by his
old Commanding Officer in the
Intelligence Service, Robert
Newton, which takes him to a
lonely ski-hut in the Italian Alps.
With him goes a happy-go-lucky
photographer, Stanley Holloway.
The ski-hut ‘seems to exert a
powerful attraction for several
other people staying in the
vicinity, who for various reasons,
do not wish their business or
identities known. Price has been
sent to investigate the activities
of these people, and in so doing,
is nearly killed in a_ ski-ing
“accident” by Guy -Middleton. It
is not until the arrival of Robert
Newton at the hut, that Price
realizes that the mystery and in-
trigue involving the other guests,
concerns the removal of gold
bullion from Italy by the Germans
during the war. From this point,
the action of the film gathers
momentum, The climax and de-
nouement of the story are dramatic
and culminate in murder and the
spectacular burning of the ski-hu*.

Robert Newton, one of England’s
most brilliant actors, portrays the
character of Derek Engles with a
polish and finish that other actors
would do well to emulate. Next
to him, I thought acting honours
went to Herbert Lom, Gestapo
Agent, masquerading as a Greek.
Lom, who is Czechoslovakian,
came to England in 1939 not
knowing the language, and in a
short time had been awarded
scholarships to,the ]cading schools
of dramatic art. I{is characteri-
zations are always convincing ai
clear-cut, and as the Gestapo
agent, his fanatic adherence to
his party’s tenets are revealed in
the most tense sequence in the
film. Stanley Holloway as the
photographer supplies the comecy
throughout in typical Holloway
fashion, and Guy Middleton was
good in his role of the deserter
rum the pritusn Army. Vennis
Price and Mila Parely performea
adequately, roles that do not make
many demands on either of them.
I think that more attention coulu
have been paid to Miss Parely’s
make-up. A fortnight in the Alps,
even in bad weather, surely would
not make an attractive woman,
who has been used to being mixed

up in intrigues of all kinds from
.the word go, look as gaunt and
haggard as she did on this occas-
ion. Perhaps the lighting may also
havé had something to do with it.

| Anyway, this criticism of women’s

make-up is one I would level
against a large number of the
English films that I have seen.
Also, I don’t know why the di-
fmectors have a habit of over-
@mphasizing certain points which
could very well be left to the
intelligence of the audience.

There is splendid photography
throughout “Snowbound” and the
Alpine scenery and ski-ing shots
are especially fine.

At the Plaza Theatre, Oistins,
“THE TRAIL OF THE LONE-
SOME PINE” is paying a return
visit, and as most of you will
probably remember, it is a film
dthat is well worth a second show-
ing. Laid in the Cumberland
mountains in West Virginia, the
story concerns one of the good old
feuds between two mountain
families the coming of the



A wise mother lets baby decide about oe
the milk for bottle feeds. Lots of energy, steady
gains, contented days, peaceful nights — these tell her what she most
wants to know — baby is doing splendidly on Ostermilk.



Slimming Can
Be Certain

LOTS of people make a great
deal of fuss about slimming, yet
there is. nothing mysterious or
_ particularly difficult about
uw

Essentially the body needs an
intake of about 2750 calories a
day to maintain health, strength
and Weight, so long as the per-
son is of average build and doing
normal work,

Large people and _ labourers
require more. Folk lying in bed
use about 1600 calories.

So long as the food intake pro-
vides less energy than that used
ahs the body, weight will be
ost.

Cardinal rules for people who
want to slim can be summarised
thus :—
1—Keep the diet really low in

calorie content.

There is no harm managing

on as little as 1100 calories a

day for a couple or three



weeks. ‘Lo dO tnis avoid sugar,
pastries, thick soup, pre-
served fruits, oils and salad
dressing, fried dishes and a
second nelping of anything.
2—See there is adequate protein
intake. That is meat, eggs,
cheese and milk. This should
come to at least 20z. a day.
3—Eat as many green vegetables
and fresh fruits as you wish.
4—Tea and coffee to be taken
without milk,
5—Do not drink with meals. Make
it up to 3 pints at other times.
6—Recall that a glass of milk
equals 140 calories.
7—Take two compound vitamin
pills three times a day and a
couple of Calcium and Vitamin
D tablets at night.
8—Weigh .yourself every other
day. It may take a day or
two to start slimming, but
then you can lose 2}-3lb. a
week without any harm, for
two or three weeks.
9—Don’t continue with a really
low diet for more than two
weeRs without medical advice.
If anyone really follows this
advice, lives on fresh fruit, green
vegetables, salads and leaves out
all known, starchy, sugary and
fatty foods, there is no question
about it, they cannot help
reducing.
‘ —L.E.S.

railroad to their lands — and the
rivalry of two men for a girl.
Henry Fonda, Fred MacMurray,
Sylvia Sydney, Beufah Bondi and
Fred Stone are all in the cast.
“Trail Of The Lonesome Pine” is
in Technicolor, which would be
the only medium for this film as
the seene of the story is laid
where the mountains and scenery
are magnificent.











Crardeniné Hints
For Amateurs

WHEN all the annual seedlings
have been planted out in their
appointed beds, there generally
comes a breathing spell in garden-
ang when it is possible to look
around and take stock, noting
past failures, and to plan for the
iuture.

No true gardener is ever com-
pletely satisfied. There are always
changes and improvements we
would like to make, perhaps ‘.’s
another garden bed or hedge, or a
new vine, things that, in the busy
seedling season we have not had
time to look after. This is the
time then, to look around at
your garden with a critical eye
and consider what can be done to
improve its general appearance.

Garden ornaments are always
attractive in a gardbn. Often a
Bird-bath surrounded by a bed
of bright flowers, or a garden
bench, or perhaps a couple of
ornamental stone pots will make
all the difference and give just
that personal touch which pro-
claims the garden yours.

This is a good time too to tackle
the weed on the lawn.

I¢ weed is reglected until the
rains start, it spreads so rapidly
that it is almost impossible to
cope with it.

Weed on lawns and grass paths
not only completely spoils the
appearance of the turf, but it will
in time destroy the grass.

The most effective method of
dealing with weed is to fork it
out deeply with a hand fork.
This will disfigure the iawn for a
while, but if the bare patches are
re-moulded and watered, the
grass will quickly spread again,
although it may be necessary, in
the case of a very large bare patch
to plant in a few strands of fresh
grass. Having got your grass clear
of weed, do not think ‘that you can
sit back and forget it. Constant
vigilance is necessary to keep it
free and every little patch of
weed must be pounced upon and
dealt with as it appears again, as
it most surely will.

Devils-grass is the most popular
grass for lawns. and paths. But,
in these days when labour is so
expensive and incompetent many
people are substituting Flat-grass
for the Devils-grass,



SUNDAY ADVOCATE





The Changing Lives of Britain’s New Poor...

What Has Killed The

Every harassed. hostess will
appreciate the sympathy extend-
ed to her by the Special Commit-
tee of the Council of the British
Medical Associatiom in its recently
published report on nutrition.

The report says: “The difficul-
ty of entertaining friends has de-
prived many people of one of
their main pleasures. Few can
afford to entertain to anything
but a limited extent in public
restaurants, nor is there the same
satisfaction in doing this as in
welcoming friends to one’s own
house.”

No doubt the doctors and the
dieticians share with many of us
nostalgic memories of delightful
dinner parties when guinea fowl]
(imported) could be bought for
5s. 6d. each; a bottle of Chamber-
tin cost 7s. 6d. and the washing-
up was not the duty of the well-
behaved guest.

Such entertainments are now
beyond the reach of most middle-
class families, but not so much
because of food shortages. Birds
can be had for the asking at
most butchers and poulterers to-
day, and ice-cream with fresh
frozen fruits needs no ration
book. Nor is money the only lim-
iting factor.

No, the middle classes no long-
er give dinner parties, because
the wives are too tired to do the
work,

Servant shortage,
shortage, has been the
the dinner party. Not, however,
the end of social life. Though
the doctors’ sympathy is very
gratifying I do not think it is al-
together deserved.

From my own observations on
the changing standards of the
middle-class way of living I can-
not agree that “many people are
deprived of one of their main
pleasures.”

Entertaining has not ended, it
has only changed. Dinners have
given place to drinks parties.

not food
death of

unce A, Year
that such parties are very
Budget surveys show
that middle-class families
can afford to entertain on any
considerable more than
once a year.

Christmas is second choice
Drink and money little
more plentitful at this season

A typical party would cost £10.
A naval friend of mine, working

Not
frequent

few

seale

seem a

in the Admiralty and living at
Guildford, showed me the budget
for his recent drinks party.

He invited 50 people and there

were no refusals, (These
you can count on 100 per
acceptance.) Deciding that whisky
too expensive, my com-
concentrated sherry
and gin and vermouth

A NAVAL OCCASION:

day

cent

was fal

mander on

There is much to be said in ; f£ sd
favour of Flat-grass. 4 bottles of sherry .... 4 0 0

(1) It does not tolerate weed, 2 bottles of gin ........ So Si
but kills it out as it spreads. 2 bottles of vermouth .. 2 4 0

(2) It requires far less atten- Potato Crisps ....... ; 2 0
tion in rolling and cutting Cheese straws ......... $6
than Devils-grass. This is Cigarettes .........0++++ 110 0
an important consideration si a
in these days, as the trim fll 3 2
well groomed appearance of a aa
a garden is half its attrac- i j Pasa 3 Gas
tiveness, and with Flat-grass For this party an enterp! ising
that end is attained with the We merchant provided glasses
minimum amount of care free, charging only for breakages
and attention. and _ loss.

(3) And last, but not least, it More On Food
will grow under trees which This was no _ special part
Devils-grass will not do. simply an attempt to return

In appearance Flat-grass is a
broader leafed coarser looking
grass than Devils-grass. It lies
very close and flat to the ground
(hence its name) giving the path
or lawn a neat well covered look
It is easily grown, a few rooted
bits planted about will quickiy
spread, covering the lawn thickly,
and killing out weed or nut-grass
as it spreads thus making a con-
siderable saving in labour. It is
surprising that this useful and at-
tractive grass is not more widely
used,



year’s hospitality which had been
extended to newcomers during
their first year in Guildford, The
command@der’s. wife reckons that
she will not need to give anothe1
such party for at least a year.
When parties are smaller more
money is spent on the food and

often only one kind of drink 1s
served.
Some friends of mine in Wel-

wyn with two daughters to edu-
cate onacivil servant’s salary
have solved the entertaining prob-



Dinner

It Is Not A Lack of Food

a caterer is
upon to help. Recently a
new business has sprung up in
small-seale catering in London
and the suburbs.

lem in an original fashion.
Avery popular family they
are invited out frequently to par-
ties.. When they finally got round
to the idea of giving a party
themselves, they found they must

invite at least 60 people or else One firm in Wimbledon spe-
give offence. cialises in catering for christening
Coffee Instead parties on Sundays, charging

A Grinks party for this number about £5 for cakes, sandwiches

was out of the question so they
decided to give a coffee party on
Sunday morning.

And though the party was giv-
en on a wet, cold day in February,
everyone turned up; some walk-
ing miles, some on cycles, some
by bus, a few

So starved are people these days
of social life that mud and rain
won't put them off a party.

COFFEE PARTY:









outside the home,
called

help

in cars. in

snowed under
week-ends.







Party?

10 Pound Average

and tea for 20 people. In Surrey
wine merchants are arranging to
under-staffed hostesses by
supplying savoury snacks to their
customers, at a cost of 5s. to 10s.
per dozen snacks.

merchant told
that, though

One such
Woking

scheme had only been started a
few months back, he was already
for orders at the










PAGE THREE





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Why can mother pin her faith so
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breast feeding is difficult or impossible
it is the perfect substitute for mother’s
milk, Ostermilk is finest grade cow’s
milk, dried under the most hygienic
conditions, The protein, great body-
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by the roller drying process. And

Steady

important additions are made: Iron
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teeth. Ostermilk is made by Glaxo
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ise OSTERMILK.
A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (00s) LTD.

AGENTS.

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FOR YOUR FREE COPY OF ILLUSTRATED BABY
PHONE 4675








} x

e Yardley

>
BOLO GNLA -
¢







Sod —from Bourjois.
ERAGE «i260 sans Vas naets i -.S Most of his customers would
CN as cea kews 5 8 spend about £5 on liquor and £1
SR a senate 8 0 on snacks, é ; .
Domestic help .........- 10 0 It is all so much more informal tt evi
Soup ..... seaimeints 4nk 0.0 3 0 than before the war. Fewer
Cakes made at home .... 1 0 0 parties are given, less time y
CHOCORTOR Mii ccc tis ao 12 0 spent in preparation, less money Also Evening in Paris Perfume — Powder LIPSTICK
: . . Cold Cream — Vanishing Cream — Tale
WE bors cece dees - 4 0 is spent on entertaining. Deiitentine— Hee Creme & ROUGE
Beer for late guests .... 8 0 Ten pounds is considered an
Cigarettes .........++e2 10 OQ average sum to spend on a year’s Oe alam
Drinking chocolate ..... 2 6 hospitality. ) ty B oO U R J oO IS
- - The dinner parties vanished ee E e ere ,
£5 5 8 with the parlour maid, but social
— life survives on a glass of sherry] » e
When, as @ften happens to- and a biscuit.
day the wife is working full time —L.E.S. «
\ ~
7 a ja
nd ; For'you who'want a rounded looK..»it's
My Toni perm looked .
*s
99
e
natural from the start!
: - — says the Twin who gave herself
a Toni at home
—_
a .
, 2 am
}
ot 3 y .
[> © ‘& | WHICH TWIN HAS THE TONI - Allegro : a
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The wave that gives that Three Simple Stepa b Maden Foun
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ADVOCATE

SUNDAY

A EN A A

EVERTON DEFEATS EMPIRE 2-1

Third Straight Win W.L Team Will Start
For Football Season

VERTON won their third suxcessive foot Practice Immediately

" PAGE FOUR



a









mm




























oe fans last Friday gave a hearty send off to John eae When ti t a ated E } Em ene een (By F o N)
Goddard, West Indies Captain, and the Barbedos element of the Deak to om by putting th t the toy ETER DITTO LO N.
1950 West Indies team to England. ord wt The game was a fast ome with N JUST over a week the West Indies cricket team to
The Barbados contingent joined the Trinidad and British Guana both sietedh stand ane: di a a alee thee ts etek ts th lee
members of the West Indies team on the ss. Gelfite znd sailed for Eleven Footbell plas, thomgh several opportumi- = Thee w a not be long in getting down to practice for they
Â¥ = 7 lg le: oa An quester have a strenuous programme ahead of them, with their first
Sport fans all over the West Indies joined in a hearty welcom= (QSogeg This Week Siete = wis respect fixture against an English County commencing on May 6.
whenever any particular section of the West Indies team embarked os Soa. dilender te 9 = $ pees WED dae toes Ge on .
—o , ELEVEN foothall matthes “ill goal was soon on sports nively but at that moment our
Seskieanan ‘Oe eS : ue | conversation was interrupted by

Kensingion Oval, Park.
1959 TOUR IMPORTANT _ eee

Lodge, Combermere,
Caritom, Garrison and Bamk ai

MONDAY, APEI i
Prekwnk- Bowers ws Bacriser
College. Diwisuem 2 at Ruesiingtiun,
Referee Wr PF Gtwards, lieeeen
Mer. 5. Bre mi Mr. Oo. S

On

never before im the comperati wely short history of West
Indies cricket im the imperial cricket sren2 has so much depended

om the results of-this West. Indies team to the Mother Country
It isan open, secret that the West Indies, who wom the rubber in



VUESSAY APEE «+
Durer os Sport,



Deretesnar

ee ee dan tb madioeds Adaed to tile the West dh Reteree Wr
ustify the popular claim that they ere second on t
the line-up of world cricket domination.
It follows therefore that the 1950 West I
power the opportunity to play am importa
Indies cricket prominently om the umfermatona
e West Indies team

¢ as nas .
justi 0 i t they secomd only to Australia m 1 M é nm 2
: - - Led a “|
er a Tierra ‘ oe 4
: s . i ail a % x 7 ; visio 3 at cmd Raederee
es TORT a mt Lee AOMa: COMES te 5
2, R A arner captained the first ce Ditetistion a vs a a =
“8 . S ’ r «= tes 2 f C . a Bead “ is reas se
i start, the ed d fter day and af the end of the tour 1 Kem : teder agg .
their o mis at ewery point, Ollivierre and x batted $ Mr. A. J. Attridge
splendidly. ,
















Women’s Golf
Championship «=:
Next Month





FIRST WI. TEAM LONDON.
Mr. RB i” ee Three members of the Ameri-
S FAR BACK a 1900 Mr f after resumy n Em- ean Curtis Cup team have ac-



cepted an invitation
for the British Women's. Open
S$ Golf Championship at Newcastle

to compete











> Co , Down, May 15—19.
looked very much like ending in The overseas challenge has
wsmmer vet € been strengthened by the in-
They quotea great batsmen cjusion of two South Africans

like Compton, Hutton. Weekes, 2nd an Australian team.
was quite &qua Worrell, Harvey, Morris amd fhe foremost visitor will be
Pesticnhar nae Nourse. comparable with any Miss Grane | Lenezyk, former

cul

and asked how, when piayers der of th

ike ihem were ihriing crowas "olde of the American women's
im all parts of the world, it was st. two Britis sh championships.
possible to say that cricket is Hariech last May she was
net the game it used to be. eate Miss Jeanne Bisgood
Sate te ae in the third round.

That was the beginning of a
_ series of calamities for the Amer-
ican champion, who completely
3 lost form and was unable to
, retain her American and Cana-
+ dian titles.

Miss Dorothy Kirby, who often
, has reached the final of American

winning five ‘aad drawing eight
Warner, writing in the Cricketers
Surrey. In this ¢

outplay

SIXTH U.K. TOUR



B.G. Team For
Grenada

Advocate Correspondent
ETOWN, B 3G. April 1

teams representativ

Bagtades

9






as



teated, has a sound ane of
¢ winning her first title here. The
if American trio will be completed
Miss Dorothy Kielty, one af

YARDLEY MAY CAPTAIN ENGLAND




Grenada on April









RANWIILE the latest cri es Bernard ( the strongest American golfers
hat the question of th with a fine match-play temper-
hat question of ¢ ament.

The home players, headed by
Miss Francis Stephens, are confi-
t in their ability to withstand

strong overseas challenge.

—LN:S.

Dissatisfied
CHICAGO, April 1.

The Professional Golfers Asso-
ciation of America disclosed here
that many of its leading tourna-
ment stars were planning to leave
the organisation and form their
> OWN group.

Tom Crane, P) G. A. Executive
Secretary, safd the players appar-
ently were not satisfied with the
association's handling of tourna-
. ments. He added that the group
included George Schneiter, Man-
ager of the P. G. A. Tournament
Bureau, Sam Snead. Jimmy Dem-
, aret, Lloyd Mangrum, Ben Hogan,
Cary Middlecoff, Clayton Heafner,
Johnny Palmer, Bob Hamilton,
Tony Pena and Jimmy Thompson.

Crane said Sciineiter had been
called to Chicago on Monday to
meet the P. G. A. Tournament
Committee, adding: “We hope we
can iron the issue out on Monday,
but another meeting, with the
lolayers included, probably will
‘ollow during the Masters’ Tour-

ent - Augusta, starting next
—Reuter






v sRO80 the
manager Bs Cabie.




Fighting To
Stop A Fight

































arked that the
amateur seemed
when the question





15 Teams Playing
In Friendly
Football Assn.



se Breaks Two
’ orld Mocente

HAVEN, Conmne

WHY

AMATEURS ONLY



CANNOT b
Bruce Ha













a r>P o > * ——— ©
@ captain for the THIS WEEK 3 “FIXTURES
April rd National vs Harklife
_ “My own query us this Wap a. tick to amateur captains—a ra: Oe ie a tila
diminishing band At the moment it is doubtful whether any pro- __Aesenal vs St. Mary's Old Boys
; vi $ Leonard's
fessional would do better than Yardley, for the simple reason that Referee Mr. B. Branch,
professionals are seldom given the experience of captaincy. Sooner aa Se ee ¢ Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and Miss
or later we shall have to have a paid captain and the sooner wa recog- ~. 2. Wood beat Mrs. J. Connell
. 9
nise the fact the better so and Mrs. F. D. Barnes 6—2,
Ca — u — Men's Doubles.
ng the pros to my mind would be Cyril Wash- g

Dr. C. G. Manning and E. P.








brook o e, a man with a cool head and ri é an 2 ~ Taylor beat C. B. Sisnett and C.
if he never has the chance of leading a county side he cannot be ex- sane N " R. Packer 7—5, 6-3, 60.
pected to lead Engi April 6th Rung St. Mary 4 MONDAY’S FIXTURES.

The sooner all these silly prejudices i

Doubles.
and Mrs. F. D. Barnes vs.



are dropped k young Tteferee: 3 ae Mr
© sei ‘aera : ; A world record of 2 April #h B A 3 ee ~agige
pros are given experience in leadership the better « iieaiee e conard - a Miss D. Wood and Dr. C. G
Referee Mr. J. Archer Manning.









Biro \ Minor | ~~) ||


















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RECORDS

ow iS your opportunity to obtain a selection of the latest
at a reduce price, such as—





hit



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colours blue, green, rice = blue, red, §].08 A ROSEWOOD SPINET - Joe Loss
i , ; green Php BEAUTIFUL EYES Joe Loss
rs rome t carbon ene. oh BUMBLE BOOGIE . Freddy Mertin
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| iAN ANYBODY Spike Jones
{ THE SINK, MA Spike Jones

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Destributors im Trieste? SPENCER }. KIRTON, 2 BROADWAY, PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD



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R@GAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELA & e.,

=

BARBADOS ==



. except what we have on the record books about her



ne
ee OS

SUNDAY, APRIL »

$$



THERE was bad news from St. Vincent last week. It was dois
officially that Salamanca, Mr. Cyril Barnard’s great mare, hag
destroyed after breaking a leg. Of course many ruMours pee
her owner’s letter to Hon. V. C. Gale but it was not known oxy
how much reliance could be placed on these. It was not-yery
ago that we heard that Storm's Gift was dead in
that mare is still alive and has never put a foot wrong
was no such luck in the rumours about Salamanca.

However Mr. Barnard’s letter brought the news that ¢
Salamanca had been destroyed but also her foal. This was the
foal that she produced, the first two being twins which dig
after birth. Therefore all trace of the mare has now been






Indeeda very sad state of affairs for West Indian ,
tieularly for Mr. Barnard who write's “she was ry best mare ad
I have lost her without trace in my stud.”
{ can think of omly one other instance when the local tur lg ©
such a valuable breeding asset through the death of a mare and ht
was when Free Fun passed out soon after racing at a meeting’
That it is extremely valuable blood can be ety
of other mares in the West Indies bred in similar manner, :
Princess, dam. of Seawell; Green Mantle, dam of Minnehaha; are
that come to mind immediately. .There are others including some
Jamsiea. ee caren ieee hoe eek a

In addition to having an excellent pedigree we have
turf record as an indication of her potential value at stud. Itiwgs,
short but impressive one. She started 10 times and was beaten on
three occasions only. The first was when she was only warming up _
and ran second to Maid of Honour, but after this she could easily”
have given this filly a stome and made her look foolish. The second 4
was when both her trainer and jockey thought too much of Sherwood |
Archer and got beaten by Brown Bread instead. The third when ~
she was beaten by that ace of Jamaican creoles Commando I Byn
then Salamanca had annexed the mile and a half Governor’s Cup and

run in two other races at the same meeting. Hence she was a tired

mare when she took.on Commando II with 137 lbs. in the saddle
He was not the type of horse one could take on unless thoroughly fit
and ready. But she was not disgraced. A few months later came”
her last race in March 1947. This I shall never forget. It was without
doubt the most impressive I have ever seen run on the Garrison
Savanhah. She beat them all as if they were hacks and pulled up
almost a furlong from heme.

Selarmanea was the best mare that I have ever seun. It will bea
long time before we see another like her.

Strange to say her dam, Selina, also had a very unfortunate foal
ing record. For instance Salamanca was the first of her foals which —
raced although she had quite 2 few before her. I am not sure of the —
history but I believe some died at birth or later met with some acci-
dent. Thus comes to a close the chapter in a great but unfortunate
farnily.

WAS A CONSOLATION FILLY

While on the subject of mares I might mention something about |
Sunrise which I did not remember to include in my notes last Sum
day. I was reminded of it during the week by a gentleman wh
told me that his wife was one of the lucky persons who drew Sunrise _
as the consolation prize in the big sweep. It was only then that Ire
called that herself and Catspaw were the first Barbados creoles eve
to be offered as prizes in the sweep. I think they were also the last

A CARD FROM AFFIE

The number of people who have received a card from Affe!
should imagine must be small. I would therefore like to think that
I am one of the few. Of course there is no great distinction attached
to being a recipient of such an honour, especially as these cards are
likely to be accompanied by a request for any small change to the
value of $5 or upwards which one may have in one’s pocket (He says
he wouldn't quibble over a $20 note either); but this particular om
is a picture of a carnival troop disguised as horses and jockeys. They
styled themselves “A Day At The Races” and naturally with such
banner there were some of them disguised as the Marx Brothers. Froa
the looks of things it would appear to be just as crazy also. Wht
intrigues me is that I am unable to find Affie in the picture. althoug: ”
he says on the back he is having a wonderful time.

But knowing the gentleman under discussion fairly well I woul
not be surprised to learn that when the picture was taken he we
already sleeping off the effects of some other Carnival celebrations,

For those who are not familiar with this character I shall explait
him in brief. He is an ex-groom who had a mortal fear of droppin
dead from over-work. As he explains: his father died from work
his mother died from work after his father and consequently the ret
of the family was then left to work for themselves. All the othe
members of his family having now died, from work, he is making”
quite sure that he does not follow suit. Hence no work for Affe
He has been known to refuse a lift from Arima to Port-of-Spalt
because it entailed helping the driver to place a piece of baggage in
the trunk. Of course it goes without saying that he first asked f@
the lift, then refused when such extraordinary demands were mag
for his services. As he said: “I asked for a lift not a job.”

Affie is also known for his tips on race day. They work both
ways; he tips you a winner, you tip him some small change. I ma
aged to slip into the stands on the last day of the last Christmas meer
ing after parting with as much as would buy him one forecast tickt
Later in the day I saw him brandishing a bottle on the track and!



* thought my money had been wasted in the usual manner. But a fet

days later I ran across him in Marine Square. “I thought you told,
me you were going to buy a forecast” I said “but I noticed that #))
bought something elise.”

“No boss”. was the reply. ‘I buy September Song and _
Adams in the very forst race and win eight dallo” and then
buying rum.”






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BRPREGREE"“SZ& GHEE TERSERASE

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Sea 2 &

‘4



DAY, APRIL 2,



1950



An incident during the F.A. Cup semi-final betwe«

Arsenal goal-kKeeper dives at the feet of the Chelsea inside-left

2—2 draw.

Cambridge Beats

Oxford In Boat Race

Cambridge beat Oxford in the University Boat Race
here to-day by three and a half lengths, covering the four
and a quarter miles course from Putney to Mortlake in 20

minutes. 15 secs.



Riflemen
ReceiveMedals

THE members of. the Barbados
Rifle téam who shot for and won
the Anchor Cup in 1948 and 1949
were the recipients of Medals for
those years at the conclusion of
the Spoon Shoot which was held
at the Government Rifle Range
yesterday afternoon.

The ptésentation was made by
Lt. Col. J. Connell and those re-
ceiving medals were Lt. Col, J.
Connell, Major J. EK. Griffith,
Major A. S. Warren. Capt. C. R. E.
Warner. Lt. C. E. Neblett, Lt. J.
Cave, Mr. T. G. MeKinsvry, Mr
T. A. L. Roberts, Mr. M. DeVer-
touil, Mr. S. B. Carrington.

The Anchor Challenge Cup,
considered among riflemen as the
blue ribbon of rifle shooting in-the
West Indies. was presented for in-

tereolonial competition by the
makers of Anchor cigarettes in
Trinidad 1928.

It is the only shoulder to

shoulder match which is shot for
alternately in each of the three
colonies, Barbados, Trifidad and
British Guiana.

In 1948,.it was shot for in Brit-
ish Guiana when the Barbados
team won with a score of 810. In
1949, owing to the proposed Bisley
Tour, it was found necessary to
shoot for this as a Postal Mateh
in order to conserve funds. Bar-
bados again won with a score of
835.

It is expected that this cup will
be shot for at Bisley this year as
the representatives from the three
colonies would be present.

The following are the particulars

of the teams :
1948
Score
Mr. T. G. Mc Kinstry
(Captain) . aes eas 126
Lite ii Be, NO sy hewids sewer 137
Mr. T. A. L, Roberts ...... 133
Major J. E. Griffith ........ 189
Mr. M. R. DeVerteuil ...... 136
S. B. Carrington ..... 139
1949
Lt. Col. J. Connall 1% 142
Mr. T. A. L. Roberts .... 142
Major J. E. Griffith ........ 135
Tabs hy Dh Gs aves ce 139
Lt, CT Nemeth soa soe 136
Captain C. R. E. Warner 141







en nee

Hair getting thin?



LONDON, April 1.

Cambridge,
throughout,

10acing

won the boat race fo

n ARSENAL

and CHELSEA Swindin, the
Billington—the match ended in a

“Peggy Nan”’
Scores
First Win
Veteran Seagull yacht “Peggy
Nan”, which arrived from Trini-
dad for the opening of R.B.Y.C
Season, scored its first win for the
season yesterday when it lead all
other “C” Class boats in the Fifth

t Regatta 4f. we HB...
r Aquatic Club. The yacht

at the

is owned

the fourth suecessive year. by W. Alston of Trinidad
There was a stiffish breeze and The boats sailed a south-about
a good deal of rough water to be race yesterday ih fairly calm seas

encountered
between the
Cambridge

ford’s

It was the 96th race
two universities
have won 52
43 with one deadheat.



anc

Favourites Fresh

Cambridge the warm favourites

to Ox-

» and steady winds.

1 Coming second in the “C” Class
Leonard Archer's Lightning
Seamp” which he himself skip-
pered. Third position went to
“Rogue”, owned and skippered by
Gerald Nichols.

vas



40% je race finished quite fresh “Fantasy”, owned and skippered
out the men from Oxford were py Teddy Hoad, carried off thé
plainly distressed. Their Cavenagh . 3’ Class honours Second wa:
ancl) ze we tate % collapae’ as his Rascal” owned and skippered by
she’ went past the winning post. George Stoute while third was Mr.
Oxford won the toss for stations H. Wilkinson’s “Moyra Bla‘:
at start and took the sheltered ©). °".. ; ith ant Aes

oS ain. & , . Skippered by his son Tom.
Surrey station but they were neve In thé Intermediate Class Teddy
able to get level with their rivals i are .

after the first few strokes. Experts
agreed that Oxford had done wel
to hold the stronger



ana more ex-

Hoad’s “Gnat” skippered
<1p

, son George came first

“Clytie”

by his
Second was
owned and skippered by





perienced Cambridge crew as they Sydney Nurse and third was
did. They made the favourites William Skeete’s “Dauntless” ;
row from start to finish without R. Murphy’s “Van Thorndyke™
any chance of an easy victory. sarried off the “D” Class race

7 i Following in second position was

Both crews siroked around 32 “Imp” owned and skippered by
hroughout the race very high Geoffrey Johnson while third w
rate considering the prevailing “Simbad”, owned and skippered
conditions. From halfway there by Lionel Baggott.

Vas very

little in it though Cam-

The results were:

bridge did not allow the rival “B” Class: 1. Fantasy. 2. Rascal
o get nearer than half a length Moyra Blair.

Indeed. it was. not until the last “C”, Class: 1. Peggy Nan
mile that the: Light Blues gained Scamp. 3. Rogue.

a commanding lead of two lengths Intermediate Class. 1. Gnat.

which they held
Their experience
then told as

to. the finish
and __ strengtt

ishing post comfortable

winners.

—Reuter.



Australians

For Wimbledon



the experts had pre-
dictéd and they raced past the fin-

2.Cly¥tie. 3. Dauntless
) “Ty” Class” 1. Van Thorndyke
2. Imp. 3. Sinbad.

Lt. Col. Connell

Wins Spoon Shoot

Lt. Col. J. Connell won the
Spoon Shoot with a handicap score
of 99.00 at the Government Rifle

\ rey Range yesterday afternoon. The
YDNE es .

Nit Arat ° kt ee , Shoot took place at the 300 and

Nine irst-cla Asustraian 00 yards
vebetta pd ee a ae 00 yards. ;
the Wimbledon cham; i nahip a ollowing are the four best
this year ree

eo” : = ‘ Lt. Col. J. Connell 99.00

lt bs Hoe ee Capt. J. R. Jordan . 98.38
quad of Ken McGregor, George Lt. C .E. Neblett 98.36
Worthington, Mervyn Ri John a 7 M. a 98.36
sromwic Hn ang... captains mane Following are the eight best
ger Harry Hopman, =" Will 8€ scores in the Gun Shoot at the
Adrian Quist, Geoff Brown and 399, 500 and 600 yards, HPS. 185.
Bill Sidwell. Lt. Col. J. Connell...... 129

Sidwell was a urpris> omis= Lt, C. E. Neblett... 127
sion from the Davis Cup team Mr. L. BE. R. Parry .... 125
but he will be an accredited Major J. E. Griffith .. 125
representative at Wimbledon Lt, J. M. Cave ....... 125
where he will part: Brown in Mr. T. G, McKinstry ... 122
doubles and also play with him Capt. S. Weatherhead .. 122
in the Queen’s Club tournament. Capt. C. R. E. Warner 121







. Picture yourself in ten years! ch
Baldness is bound to overtake you unless ) y
you do something tastop falling hair Now. )
And you can do something to stop it.

Hair falls out because it is starved out , A

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Stopped in
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SUNDAY



Bright Lights
For U.S. Sport

U.S. Sport is going in for night-
life

Baseball, football, Harness rac+
ing and professional tennis have
already fallen for the glamour
of the arc lights—afid big gates.

The newest addivion is ski-
jumping—and it has already prov-
ed a success, A giant lighting sys-
tem has been ifistalled at Bear
Mountain, just outside New York.
The first night meeting drew 6,000
spectators, the second 9,000 and
the third 10,000

Golf has also been toying with
the idea, but it would be a big
problém to fix proper lighting for
a golf course.

Horse racing officials oppose
night meetings, but there is strong
support aimong the spertators for
them. Attendance at the courseg
has droppéd steadily duting the
past two years.

“Too many people who cannor
afford to bet would go to the
races at night,” say the officials.

Peppe S»lected

NEW HAVEN, Conh., April 1.

The United States Olympic Com-
mittee has selected Mike Peppe,
of Ohio State Universivy, to coach
the ten athletes of the United
States for next year’s Pan-Ameri-
can Games in Buenos Aires.

Tom Haynie, of Stanford Uni-
versity, was appoinved diving
coach by the Committee and Jos-
eph Bertolini, of Washington, was
ramed team manager.

The squad will be selected at
the trials early next year.— Reuter.

Whiskey Draws $

HISKEY continues to be
Britain’s greatest dollar-
earner and the number one Brit-
ish export to America.
Statistics just issued
ruary, 1950 showed that Britain
sold the United States 479,800
proof gallons of whiskey valued at
$3,928,400.



for Feb-

“Silver Star’’
Kor Cruise
NEW YORK, |

The Bernstein Line may use
their 6,000-ton passenger liner,
Silver Star, in a cruise service be-
tween New York and the Carib-
bean next winter. The vessel can
carry a maximum of 600 passen-
gers. —B.U.P.

Rory re

By M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer: South,
East-West game,

gKésas

9843
Qt





3
$.

Ww.
16 9
JW
K7



is this hand from acteal
lay, puts opened Two

iamonds and West made
the bad bid of Two Hearts;
a take-out double would
have been better. North felt
too weak to show his Spades
and bid Three Diamonds.
He gave no encouregement
in the su uent bidding,

I close at Five
Diamonds,

West led & K and South
ruffed, Declarer realised
the danger of trying to ruff
Hearts in Dummy, so he
drew East’s trumps and then
made the fatal mistake ot
playing | & A, followed by

umumy'’s @ K, He was thus
unable to establish the suit
for a discard of a_ losing
Heart, and eventually ost
one Spade and two Heart
tricks, He should haye
ducked the second Spade,
leaving himself with two
entries in Dummy.

¢

f

PL ee
London Express Service.

ayes
y ’






awe










WY

germs, Parasites, and Tesponsible
or these foot infections, as well as Ring-
worm 2. It stops the iteh and poe
cools the skin In 7 minutes, 3. It makes
the skin soft, Clear, and he

a

Guaranteed Test

Get Mixoderm from your chemist today.
Apply it tonight and. you will notice a
tremendous improvemetit in the morning.
In 4 days’ time Nixoderm will have killed
perasites, and fungus respon
yout trouble, and you can see for
reel{f that your skin rapidly is becoming

lear, smooth, and Healthy, but con-
t just 3 days longer to make sure
t the resuite are completely satisfac-
tory, and at the end of this time if your
feet are not completely rid of the itching,





cracking, peeling, blistering torture, Nixe~
derm with vost nothing. Under this guar-
antee all you haye to do is to put Nixe-

Germ to the test for 7 days and then if not
unpletely satisfied in everr way, merely

et 1 the empty package And your money |}
refunded. Get Ninederm from your

gVaraacee prot



t teday. The

ADVOCATE

Puerto Rico

Builds Homes

SAN JUAN,

Puerto Ric« |
March 30. |

Former Governor Jesus 1
Pinerod, of Puerto Rico,
accepted the chairmanship

in Puerto Rico in connection wit)
the largest- private rental housing |
project ever undertaken The
total expenditure on housing
under this programme will, Mr
Pimero said, far exceed th:
amount being spent on any other
housing activities on the island. {
“The undertaking,” Mr. Pinero
said, “is a substantial step for-
ward in the Governor's ‘Opera
tion Bootstrap’ programme, aa
is in keeping with Presiden
Truman’s Point Four Programme

|

ad |

ot

sevéral corporations being set un



I féel proud to be associated wit!
the efforts
gramme

to make
reality."

this pro

a

Under this housing project, for
whieh Federal Housing Adminis
tration insured mortgages havi
been approved, 4,928 modern
living apartments will be con
structed within eighteen months
In addition to the direct benefit
of improved housing, there wil
be a total labour payroll o
$18,000,000, or $1,000,000 a month
together with other wages cre-
ated by the need for material
and supplies.

The programme is ba
four 12-storey elevator,
conditioned apartment buildings
having dining rooms, shop
centres, swimming pools and
parking
of these

ed upon
fully air



aul
will 31s
San Jua

be

areas. There

apartments in



and 122 each in the towns of Ri

Piedras, Mayaguez, and Ponce
In addition to the elevat

apartments, there will be



single-storey duplex apartmen



|

APRIL 2 — NO. ai
The Topic

of |
Last Week





WE woke late Friday morning
And felt ag we woud fiy

Yo tell our Friend John Goddard
And his Cricket team good-bye



Jobn was as pleted as Churchill
The day the last war end, ’
Boy he was chatting freely

Encouraging his men

We shook his hand and wished him
A very successful tour

We gave him little “Gold Biaid”
We

could'nt do no more,

Today they're on the high seas
We'll wait a week or two

To hear how they are shaping
And the great things they will do



We ardly left the City
Refore Joe met dear Lou
he asked for twenty dollars
To buy a bolt of blue
Jom cried! “he had no money

o-day the month just end

If lL in Statin



e both eat then



























Lou uned away in anger
dwellings, or a total of 4,25( And this is all she say
three-bedroom, living —_roor Yee Evia Waal tak teeees
kitchen and bath apartment O .
these, 3,030 will be in San Juan Joe said! now Lou dear, Listen!

5 i avagcue? ) , You've called me a dam fool
500 in Mayaguez, and ) aia mack Oh Ga doeiben it
Pounce. Oh sweet heart just keep cool
are . . Yeste i arning early
The préwramme is basec pe Tea tie a ee
the efforts of Mr. L. D. Lo: ou forty dollat |
and his associated com Go! buy ned, white and blue
whose large-scale housing devel efit: Hae, Gane Herrin
opments in Puerto Rico were ud another ted
sponsored by Mr. Pinero, wher And buy some grand mnteri |
he was Governor C.e, the Olst Carnival |
pree coneemns Fred Goddard
nad w friend “Jubie Reece
And the people coming
I North, We Soutt F
Arthur Peall says:~ , sata aadllnsdass ist
A Fuster Monday
to Oisti Town
TOO MUCH CHALK CAN oe ie oti
UIN SHOTS The ed the fF nk the brow?
ALSO R ieee ua
VERY billiard player knows the big spree
break-ending consequences of 4 » see the people
stroke when the cueé-ball “kicks. t Church in their glee
Aim and strength were correct for |
my. diggram half-ball in-off from | vith 1arathon
hand, but a ren it dance
“Kick” sen ED > on’t miss the jiving
white away at a RK 7S) Come this is your chance
sane angie, “ it \ | ; .
miss the pocket | ome OS d join the young gals
by. inches, | \\ RED i\ P uke your body-lir
Most “ kicks \ . Hf too old to joir
are caused by \ i] ( one from beh
chalk smears on |j \ ' |
the cue-bali buf- |) | t 1} costume next week
fering between ' ul = fost sts
the balls on 7 Come wthe in Oistiy
impact. hie of T&R
poe s why \ |
professionals |
sometimes stop geen i} sponsored by
in the Ws of |} (rk ‘
a billiiar or iad }
snooker break |) \ J & R BAKERIES
and request the |) Oo ht
referee to remove #y hai a speck from the -
crystalates | * . -
Amraveur abits imelude a too | ENRICHED BREAD
'beral chaiking of cue-tips betweer |
breaks, A snooker white 1en as a
nark on it for eve troke d and the blenders of
Smal) wonder tt mi iany pot |
ike diagram grecr A ‘kick al 2
uin. anv sort of shot J&R RUM



ITS HERE AGAIN/

%
%

PSSSODOSCSS

SOSSSOS

BARBADOS AMATEUR BOXING
ASSOCIATION |

Announce their

FINAL ELIMINATIONS

AT THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM
Cums
For West Indien Amateur Championships
on Monday April 3rd at 8.30 p.m.
Selected boxers leave by plane on Friday, 7th April
See our local Champions defend their right to represent Bar-
bados against contestants from the French, Dutch, British
West Indies & British Guiana. Will there be any upsets?
Watch the dark horses who have nothing to lose and will be
in there swinging to displace those provisionally selected.
CHAMPIONS CONTENDERS
1 Victor Lovell Livingston Bishop (Bantam)
2. Sam King Sugar Ray” Goddard (Welter)
8. Darnley Bowen Raglan Gittens (Light)
Six Rounds each *nere vill < Yi ¢ ppor hree- (01%
round bouts Hie
Reserve the dat MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM 1 8
Bar, Music, Refreshments. 3
PRICES: Ringside $1.00 Ringcircle 60« Bleachers 24c¢ | >
Tickets on sale at Modern High School, Roebuck Street Mt) Se
Commander Ralph Beard, H cod Alley; Mr. P s. { 1%
Maffei’s Tailoring Empor 4 Nn fenry Street i} 2
) n Wis









SSOSSSO SSO O FOSS 9 SSP POS POO GOODS






















PAGE FIVE







Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief

When a busy day and a hurried
lunch add up to well-known acid
indigestion, you want quick relief.
Fortunately, First Aid for acid in-
digestion is just as well known.
Drop one or two tablets of Alka-
Seltzer in a glass of water. Watch
it fizz, then drink it down. Spark-
ling, refreshing, brings you quick
relief. Not a laxative.








Tubes of
12 & 30 tablets.




Ce

WANG ee Pater

MILES LAE Cais. 3 25S Rs

(

a: IND






hes getting somePEP /
he



VIGOR.

Lv
withaBIG GLASS of KLIM

says ELSIE the BORDEN cow

’
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by)









It’s not surprising how much energy youngsters can gain from
drinking KLIM milk every day. Every glassful brims with
wholesome nourishment so necessary for geowing children, You
can depend on KLIM to build your youngster sturdy and
strong—full of vigor and vitality. KLIM is safe too, because
ics milk produced under strict sanitary control to assure uni-
form quality. Just wait until your youngster tastes creamy-rich
K LIM milk—he'll love it and thrive on it!









FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER




TAKE PURE W
AND YOU HAV

Copy. 1949 Borden Ce,
internat '| Copty Resetved













FOR THE RENOWNED

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

The Blend you may have enjoyed and wi!! continue
to enjoy, Noted for its Flavour and consistent Quality.

John D. Taylor & Sons Lid.
SEEDER EPLLALDSL LLIN











STEEL

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$14.00
each net

A REAL BARGAIN






THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD., Proprietors)
Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.
Phone: 4235





eR eeeerass

oe
1 ro

A

ef

f

eB on





PAGE SIX

a ATE TR A RR AE NE EE



Published by Tho Advocate Co. Ltd, 14, Broad St, Bridsetows

Sunday, April 2, 1950

Police

IN keeping with the trend of reform in-
stituted in other Police Forces in the West
Indies, the rank of Inspector has been in-
troduced in the local Force; and as a result
five of these assumed office yesterday. The
rank of Serjeant-Major has been abolished
and in future there will be a Chief Inspect-
or and four Sub-Inspectors.



The public will be generally pleased
with a system which allows men to -pass
through the ranks before reaching the
grade of Inspector. For many years past
there has been a general complaint that
men who joined the ranks in the West In-
dies were debarred from becoming officers.
In a few isolated instances West Indians
have been promoted to the rank of Super-
intendent but this was not the general rule.

The introduction of the rank of Inspect-
or in the Barbados Police Force offers the
chance of promotion to men in the ranks
who can achieve that distinction.

The recent policy of the British Govern-
ment in providing training with the Police
Force of Great Britain is another event
which must add to the importance of this
new departure. It is not sufficient to en-
able a policeman from the ranks to join the
inspectorate without giving him the oppor-
tunity to get the necessary training which
would enable him to fill the office efficient-
ly. A barrier against West Indians in the
past was the fact that they had not been
trained as police officers.

The effect of the new policy on the rank
and file of West Indian Police Forces will
be wholesome. It will serve as an inspira-
tion to men in the ranks to aim at a high
standard of conduct and efficiency inas-
much as they can themselves one day be-
come inspectors.

In the past the fact that a West Indian
had little chance of reaching any higher
post than Serjeant-Major could not be ex-
pected to inspire high ambition. One result
of the new policy is almost certain to be
the improvement in quality of those who
are willing to make the Police Force their
career. A new incentive has been added.
Enlistment will certainly not be regarded
as the last resort of those seeking employ-
ment but as an opportunity to join a body
which is daily becoming more and more
respected and valued in the community.

Four years ago Superintendent Calver of
the Metropolitan Police was seconded by
the Colonial Office to investigate and re-
port on the condition of Police Forces in
the West Indies. He is now Commissioner
of the Jamaica Police and his tenure of
office has recently been extended in order
that he may carry into effect the remain-
der of those recommendations made by
him at the time of his investigation. These
have been implemented in British Guiana
and in Trinidad where the Force has the
reputation of being one of the finest in the
British Colonial Empire.

Now that the new change has been made
in Barbados, there is every likelihood that
there will be a healthy rivalry for reputa-
tion among Caribbean Police Forces and
Barbados with its ability to produce men
of high calibre will no doubt continue to
add to its fame.



Early Warning

THE subject of hurricanes is still under
discussion, The memory of last year’s
storm has never died. It is most welcome
therefore to find that Professor Dash has
been able to convince the Christ Church
Vestry of the necessity for giving adequate
warning and instruction to those most like-

OUR READERS SAY:

‘Crime Among Adolescents! What Is Wrong?



ly to need warning and instruction before
a hurricane or before heavy rains or be-

It will be remembered that at the time
of the issue of the booklet on Hurricane
Relief last year there was general criticism
that the cost of the booklet and the word-
ing of its provisions did not help the masses
of people because they were unable to pur-
chase the booklet or to understand the in-
structions. Subsequent events supplied
grim evidence of the truth of the criticisms.
The proposals of Professor Dash if followed |
throughout the island will prevent future
criticism and avoid loss of life and property. |

It has been suggested that pamphlets be
printed and circulated among people who
are most likely to be affected so that they
will clearly know what they are to do
and when to do it if a hurricane or other
tropical disturbance is expected. It is the
precautionary measures rather than effi-
cient methods for the removal of the dead
and storm refuse which are most effective
in cases of this sort.

It will be in the interest of the entire
community if the vestries of the various
parishes could be convinced of the neces-
sity to accept this view. But precaution is
the duty of the Government and cannot
be left to local initiative on the part of
vestries.

The Government held a post mortem on
the failure of last year’s precautionary
measures. It was held a few days after the
catastrophe in which several people were
killed and thousands of pounds of damage
caused to houses and property. No state-
ment has yet been made to the public on
that post mortem and the people want to
know now just what is being done to have
adequate warning and instructions during
this year’s hurricane season.

Unless they know early they will not
criticise early and public criticism is the
only means of ensuring that all possible
methods of hurricane warnings are brought
to the notice of the officials responsible.
Last year’s system did not work. This
year’s must.

Indifference

NEARLY a month has passed since the
Report on Federation was published. Dur-
ing that period the public has displayed a
most regrettable indifference to the Com-
mittee’s proposals.

While letters to the Press have dealt
with a wide range of topical subjects from
the Electricity shortage to the “High
Tyme” girls kicking their legs too high,
hardly a single letter has appeared discuss-
ing the report.

Surely the Report has not received so
unanimous an approval. There must be |
many of the Committee’s suggestion which
must offend the political susceptibilities of
a politically conscious people. Left wing-
ers must undoubtedly resent the proposals
for a nominated Senate and the use of offi-
cials in the Council of State, while some
Conservatives will regret the checks placed
on the powers of the Senate.

ES SS A STR enthuses
Ne

Several West Indians must regard with
some suspicion the very wide powers of his
Majesty’s Government over the Federation
and the cost of federation and the suggest-
ed means of financing it must also require
careful scrutiny.

It may be that the apparent public in-
difference is the result of the fact that the
public was unable to follow the delibera-
tions of the Committee. It may be that
many fail to appreciate the great change
which will necessarily occur when federal
Government is instituted.

This Report is the most important that
has been published in the region for very
many years. Everyone should study it
carefully. If the Committee’s suggestions
are implemented, the effect on the people
of the West Indies will be profound and far
reaching. Such being the case, no one can
afford to be indifferent.

--



fore bad weather of any kind.
|






Lord Goddard inter alia:

“If heavier sentences were to be
ven, the courts must not be
by the youth of tha
offenders. He referred ‘to a case
at the Old Bailey, whea he sen-
venced youths of 17 and 15 io
seven years’ Saenennaaes for bony
most appalling case persona
violence against a womatr. of 55
or 60 in a train. If whipping had
not been abolished he could have
Sven those boys a whipping and
a short sentence. As it was, hq
had to pass a sentence on them
which he haied having to pas:
Which was the better—whipping
and a short sentence or the sort
of long sentence he had to impose?
tal meant detention up vo 18
months. That would have been a
Gerisory thing to do in a case of
Such brutality. Some people de-

ted in picturing judges asapproved school until the age of

elderly sadists who wen round
the country desiring to send
everybody to prison if they could
not flog them, and flogging them
it they could. There was no more
untrue picture.

‘re Was not a judge on vha
bench who did not realize to the
full how bad it was to have to
send boys and young people to
prison for any length of time. But
were they to vhink only of the
boy and not of the victim? Were
they not to think of others who
might be exposed to the same
fate? Perhaps in those circum-
Stances it was better that the
offenders should be locked away,
but le? them not talk as though
the judges were doing something
horrible in sentencing a boy to
prison. They were doing it be-
cause it was the only thing they
could do

Nothing was agitating the pub-
lic so much as the an



unt of









among the adoles« rhe
reason for it was not far to seek
and while bad homes, lack of
ation and lack of police were
causes, the one thing at the back
of it was the impossibility now of
punishing any young p¢
worst that could happen was an

. +

16, when they could then go vo
Borstal. He had been over a
number of approved schools, and
saw no element of punishment in
them.

The following letter had been
written by a boy in a remand
home in the country of Durham,
where he had been seni for a
shocking attack on a girl. At the
time of writing the girl was still
unconscious:—“Dear father—, Just
a couple of lines to say that every-
thing wen‘ O.K., and that the place
is fine. Every Thursday we go

to pictures. They call the picture of

hall the cozy. The picture we ard
going to see on Thurs-
day is a_ picvure that was
on at vhe Rite not so long ago.
They call it ‘Laddie, Sen of Lassie’
-...We wake up approximately
at 8.30, go outside the door, put
on our sand shoes, walk down-
and get a good refreshing
After that we go to thd
1 and have a good half-
training. By the
sitting in the gym-
writing i After this
nd in a line and start to
he bacon for breakfast
draughts and

read



cal









game

hoes, and

American

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

“So that’s it!



Sitting On The Fence

FAINT blust of embarassment

ment mantled my cheeks
when I read that “The nudist
conference, which will consist of
meetings and speeches by promin-
ent members of various profes-
sions, will be conducted in a state
of complete nudity.”

This does not mean that I am a
prude. I hope I am as_ broad-
minded as anybody.

But, to one who not only bolts
the bathroom door but blocks up
the keyhole with soap, the sudden
vision of a nude conference is
something of a shock.

«> «<>

Unless he is utterly brazen, I
imagine the chairman will feel
rather uncomfortable as he rises
from the partial protection of the
conference table, fumbling ner-
vously for the familiar armhole
of his waistcoat and scratching
himself painfully in the attempt.

As he coughs nervously every
convulsion of the diaphragm will
be watched with interest by a fas-
cinated audience.

%
Speech, speech
i MAKE up that his speech will
go something like this: -

Ladies and gentlemen,

We are gathered here to-day
(mind your cigarette, Mr. Raw-
son, or you will burn Mrs. Rams-
botham) ...I say we are gather-
ed here to-day ... (if you are
suffering from the itch, madam,
you would oblige me by leaving
the room) ... I repeat, we are
gathered here to-day to discuss
matters of vital importance affect-
ing the movement... . (all right,
sir, we will wait until a steward
finds you a handkerchief) ... as I
say, affecting a movement which is
gradually breaking down inher-
ited prejudice and spreading
throughout the world . . . (don’t
hold that lighted match too near
the gentleman’s chest, waiter.
You may set him on fire) ....
Like all pioneers we are perse-
cuted and must expect to be the
object of ridicule and cheap
gibes, but with our courage in
both hands . . . (Mrs. Blooming-
dale, this is not the time to play
“This Little Piggy Went To
Market,” and I should be ex-
tremely grateful if you would
have the courtesy to keep your
feet under the table).

Monotony

An Australian schoolgirl wrote

on her examination paper, “A
Christian is a man who marries
only one wife. This is called
monotony.”

VERY night for forty years
Mrs. Smith burst into tears

Just because soon after dark

Smith would make the same
remark,

comics and library books. Do you
think you could send me some
magazines and a tooth brush?”...

There was not one word of in-
quiry or expression of regret for
vhe attack on the girl, still un-
conscious through his action.

No one recognized more than
Lord Goddard the value of pro-
bation and the magnificent self-
sacrificing work of probation
officers, but the time was coming
to think seriously whether pro-
bation was to be treated as an
end in itself or a means to an end.
Was it to take the place entirely
punishment? Boys knew and
told the police so, that no one
could do anything to them except
put them on probation. Thus the
Whing became perilously near a
farce. Probation was not punish-
ment, and it was quite easy to
esqape the observation of the
probation officer.

When I have people before ma
(he continued) of whateve:
for j

age,
these










murce L
whether for felonious wou
robbery with violence, I a
I cannot stop to think whe
is lack of parental contro] or
of police officers which respon
sible for it. We have to deal

jectively with the case, the maz

The Tories just







private enterprise medicine.”

By Nathaniel
Gubbins

Saying always that the food

Was, as ever, not much good.

Every morning as he shaved

Mr. Smith he stormed and
raved,

Not because of woes or ills,

But Mrs. Smith would talk of
bills

At the time when he and she

Drank their morning cup of tea,

Precisely as the clock struck
seven

Smith returned to home and
heaven,

And Mrs. Smith would always
Say,

“How has business been to-

day?”

And Mr. Smith who knew his
line,

Would always answer, “It was

fine.”
As the long. blank hours sped
Till the time to go to bed,
Mrs, Smith would sit and knit
And Mr. Smith would sit and
sit.
Mr. Smith he had no news
And Mrs, Smith she had no
views:
Though each would take a
sporting chance
In any given circumstance
That each would know what
each would say
On any topic of the day.
Years and years and years

rolled by

And Mr. Smith asked “Why,
why, why

Should one endure for years to
come

A life so dreary and hum-
drum?”

So when he thought he’d had
enoff

He very quietly bumped her off.

The judge, his black cap on his
head,

Asked Smith. “Why did you
shoot her dead?”

And Smith replied, “I wasn’t
cross,

But she was so monotonoss.”

Firebug Queen

“Mrs. Bertha Warshovsky
Queen of the Firebugs, con-
fessed tothe police that she
specialised in arson to support
her six children and nine
grandchildren.”’—Message from
Chicago,



Today's Thought

Every man must educate
himself; his books and teach-
oS on but helps; the work

—DANIEL WEBSTER.

‘



is there in the dock, and we have
to sentence him there and then.

If we can find some way of
dealing with these violent crimes
I should rejoice. At the present
moment I feel a sense of frustra-
tion. I am told frustration is one
of the things that causes juvenile
delinquency. I am much too old
to be classed as a juverile delin-
quent, but I can assuré; you this
is a very great problem. I have
said why I do not feel able to
press for corporal punishment yet,
I believe that if this wave goes
on and cannot be stopped the de-
mand for an attempt to stop it by
corporal punishment will be over-
whelming. Then it must be ap-
plied. I hope to goodness iy' will
not be applied too late.”

x READER
Useless Delay

SIR;-—It is

amazing € icon-
venience passenger

@ LETTERS which are signed with a nom-de-plume, but un-
accompanied by the customary bona fides, will be ignored.
Many such reach the Editor’s desk each week, and readers
are again reminded of the necessity for the writer’
be known to the Editor, not for

ance of good faith,

want to go back to the days of chaotic, unplanned,





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YEAR OLD
) COCKADE

well,
Listen, there’s the fire bell.
Smoke clouds hover, flames
leap higher,

@
$1.60 a bot.
Momma's lit another fire. from,

This means chocolate cake for
STANSFELD

|
|
|
|

LAP hands, children, all 1

A ball for you, a doll for me.

If mum could set the town
alight

Life, to us, would be SO bright.

Ev'ry conflagration phoney |

Would help to buy a Shetland!
pony,

Ev’ry fire, near and far,

Would help towards a motor-
car.

We'd have cream buns every
day

(Insurance companies would
pay)

We'd buy candy, we’d buy ices,

We should worry at the crisis.

Hark Matilda, ain’t it swell—

The music of the fire bell?

Clap hands, children, raise your
mugs

To Momma. Queen of Firebugs.

SCOTT
& Co., Ltd.

INTERNATIONAL

ONE OF THE GREATEST NAMES IN THE PAINT
INDUSTRY






As Agents of International Paints, Ltd., (formerly International
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Department can offer you a wide range of the famous “Interna f
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«>» «>

Day in the life of
a Lerd Mayor

“Lord Mayors are always
chosen for their stamina be-
cause no man who is not in the}
pink of condition could stand
the strain.”—- An anonymous |
Mansion House official to a re-
porter.



RED ROOFING PAINTS : it
“Danboline” Anti-corrosive Paint—for galvanized iron
roofs (only 1 coat required). $7.96 per gallon tin.












“Propeller” Ready Mixed Oil Paint—for wooden shinglef
roofs. $6.05 per gallon tin.

WALL PAINTS

“Lagomatt” Flat Oil
$7.68 per gallon tin.

Paint—for interior walls only, }

Ry people realise that every
, Lord Mayor of London goes
into strict training before he is
elected, and some idea of the hard
life they lead may be gathered
from the following day’s pro-
gramme which I obtained by the
usual underhand methods;—

GLOSS PAINTS FOR INTERIOR OR EXTERIOR WOOD
WORK AND METALWORK

“Lagoline” Undercoating and “Lagoline’ Enamel.






In White, Black, Browns, Greys, Greens, Blues, Yellows,
and Reds.

7.30 a.m.;: Wakened with a pint
of turtle soup instead of tea. The
idea is to get their systems used
to turtle soup.

8 a.m.: Run a mile in full re-
galia with chains of office.

8.30 am.: Breakfast. More

turtle soup, caviare, oysters, and
champagne,
_ 9 a.m, to 12: Running, skipping,
jumping, swimming, riding. box-
ing, wrestling, ju-jitsu, harakiri,
and turtle soup.

12 to 1 p.m.: Medicine ball and

massage. Turtle soup cocktail.
_ 1 p.m. to 4 p.m,; Three lunches,
including turtle soup. One at
home, one at the Mansion House,
and one for luck.

4 to 4.30 p.m.: Rest.

5 p.m.: Turtle soup tea.

. 6 p.m. to 10 p.m.: Six dinners,
including turtle soup.

10.30 p.m.: Turtle soup night-
cap,

11 p.m.: Bed and a bowl of
turtle soup.—L.E.S.

Upwards from 76c. per '2-pint tin; $1.44 per pint tin; $2.78 pet
quart tin; $9.95 per gallon tin.

Try these superb paints, and convince yourself.

DA COSTA & Co, LID.

Hardware & Electrical Department

I

at Seawell, due to the lack of a
little organisation, especially on
the B.G—Barbados run. ' In-
coming passengers have got to
wait for nearly an hour for their
luggage to come to the Custom;,
whilst the out-going plane is
loaded. Is it not possible to have
two luggage carriers — one which
could bring in luggage as soon as
passengers arrive, and the other to!
take out-going luggage when the
plane is ready to leave? Surely, !
this would eliminate the shocking |
delay which is caused by the!
present system of waiting until!
the plane has left before your
luggage arrives at the Custorr§.



I hope that when the alterations
have been done to the present
Seawell building, vhe Authorities |
responsible will look into this |

IS€L¢



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to Order...

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FREQUENi PASSENGER

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Weel aor

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SUNDAY, APRIL 2, 1950

Caribbean

Agriculture

Will Be Spotlighted

In Curacao

The Fourth Session of



Set. SKEETE

Sgt. Skeete
Retires

SGT. RUFUS SKEETE, who re-
tired from the Police Force last
week, was during his career as a
policeman awarded 18 commen-
dation certificates for good work
in investigating cases ranging
from burglary to the making of
counterfeit coin.

Sgt. Skeete was born in 19,94
in Rock Hall, St. Lucy and his
first occupation was as a carpen-
ter. He joined the Force in 1913
Promotions came fast, and by
1932 he was a Detective Sergeant
attached to the CJ.D. Between
August 1915 and July 1925 he was
awarded three Good Conduct
Badges. He holds the Colonial
Police Long Service Medal Bar
as well as the Colonial Police
Long Service Medal for meritori-
ous service.

Apart from commendation cer-
tificates and other awards, Sgt
Skeete was awarded cash pay-
ments on several occasions, In
1934 he was awarded £5 fpr ex-
cellent work done in 1933, 1n 1935
he got a £3 award, in 1936*he re-
ceived another £5 award, also for
excellent work done in the pye-
ceeding year, In 1942 Sgt. .Skeeta
was awarded £2 for work done in
connection with a case tried at
the July Assizes in 1941, and in
1944 he got another £2 for good
work done during 1943, ‘

His last cash award was
1945 when he was given £5
for good wark. He retired
from Ps. Force.on. March 18
last to” finish a” career. of °36
years, during which he was never
disciplined for any default. =

in



Band Giving
Concert To-day
Iu ‘Queen’s Park

The Police Band under Capt.
C. E. Raison will hold a Palm
Sunday Concert at Queen’s Park
beginning at 4.45 p.m, today.
(1) March of the Peers—IOLAN-

THE—Sullivan Operatic.

(2) Overture—Sicilian Vespers—
Verdi

(3) Selection—Lilac Time—Schu-
ert.

(4) Sacred Fantasie — SUPPLI-
CATION—Baynes,

Including: — By Babylon’s
Wave (Gounod) The Better
Land (Cowen) Lead Kindly
Light (Sullivan) Hear My
Prayer (Mendelssohn) and
Abide with me (Liddle).
Serenata—The Angels Ser-
enade—Braga.

Messiah Excerpt—HE WAS
DESPISED—Handel.

Sacred Transcriptions —
STAINER’S CRUCIFIXION—
arr. Sgt. C. Archer,

The Divine Humiliation; The
Mystery of Intercession; All

(5)
(6)
(7)

For Jesus.
(8) March—THE OCCASIONAL
ORATORIO—Handel,

Finale—Palm Sunday Hymn:
Ride on, Ride on in Majesty.
No. 99. A & M.

GOD SAVE THE KING.



Inspectors
Did Not Meet

THE meeting of the Samitary
Inspectors’ Association which was
to have been held yesterday was
not held for want of a quorum.
The association fone to hold the
meeting next turday and all
mem are asked to make a
special effort to attend.



PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 1°

the West Indian Conference, is
to be held in Curacao from
Anil elects acest sire ges = chee,

November 27 to December 8.

Keynote of the Conference will
be The Agricultural Problems of
the Caribbean. A recommenda-
tion of the West Indian Confer-
ence, in Guadeloupe in 1948,
urged that this meeting
concentrate on a full treatment of
Agriculture.

Provisional agenda divides the
subject under six main heads:

The importance of agricui-
ture in Caribbean Economy.
Farm Management
Rural Welfare
Agricultural Credit
Marketing Problems
Agricultural Labour

Mechanisation.

Studies will be prepared by
experts.

The Food and Agriculture Or-
sanisation of the United Nations
Nas accepted responsibility for the
preparation of a study on The
Importance’ of Agriculture in
Caribbean Economy, with which
will be included the economic
aspects of agricultural marketing
problems. Mr. Harold A. Vogel,
Head of the Production, Economics
and Development Branch, Division
of Economics, Marketing and
Statistics, and Dr, S. Daniel
Neumark, Economist and Agricul-
tural Economist, Division of
Economics and Statistics, are the
FAO officers assigned to this
subject.

_Farm management has been
divided into four sub-heads. Soil
Conservation and Fertility will be
handled by Professor F. Hardy,
Professor of Chemistry and Soil
Science, of the Imperial College
of Tropical Agriculture, while Dr.
A. Lewis, Economist, Land Use
Branch, Agriculture Division,
F.A.0., is preparing a study on
“Land Classification for Recom-
mended Use.”

Mr. Arthur T. Semple, Agricul-
tural Officer, Animal Industry
Branch, Agriculture Division,
F.A.O., will prepare a paper on
Animal Husbandry.

and

Expansion

The Caribbean Livestock Con-
ference recently held at the Com-
muission’s headquarters cited the
special possibilities of a number
of territories for expansion of the
livestock industry. F.A.O., has
agreed to make available the ser-
vices of Dr. Allman, one of its
livestock experts, to survey these
possibilities in the territories in-
dicated which desire him to do so.
He wil begin his survey after
April 15,

Negotiations have not yet been
concluded for securing the ser-
vices of experts for the prepara-
tion of studies on Water Control
and Types of Farming.

The subject of Rural Welfare
falls

into -six separate parts:
Land Tenure; Land Settlement;
Rural Housing; Extension Ser-

vices; General Rural Education;
and Cooperation.

Professor C. Y. Shephard, Pro-
fessor of Economics, Imperial
College of Tropical Agriculture,
and Mr, Luis Rivera Santos, Ex-
ecutive Director of Social Pro-
grams, Land Authority of Puerto
Rico, will prepare a joint study
on Land Tenure, while Professor
Arthur Lewis of Manchester Uni-
versity, England, has agreed to
prepare a paper on Land Settle-
ment.

Mr. Jacob Crane, Assistant to
the Administrator, United States
Housing and Home Finance Agen-
cy, will contribute a study on
rural housing, including ameni-
ties and potable water supply. In
this respect, too, the United Na-
tions has been requested to pre-
pare a survey of tropical rural
housing.

Papers on Extension Services
will come from more than one
source. Mr. J. C. Hotchkiss, As-
sistant Adviser on Agricultural
Education, Colonial Development
and Welfare, and Mr. A. Perez
Garcia, of the Extension Services,
University of Puerto Rico, are
both working on this item. Dr.
Margaret Hockin, Chief of Home
Economics Branch, Rural Exten-
sion Division, FAO, is also pre-
paring a paper on home economic
phases of extension services in the
West Indies under this head. Miss
Hockin recently visited several
Caribbean territories in connec-
tion with her report. ;

It is hoped that the French
Goyernment will furnish an ex-
pert for documentation in regard
to general rural education, while
the. subject of Co-operation will
be treated by Dr. F. Brossard.
Analyst, Rural Welfare Division,
F.A.O. Dr. Brossard is now
.visiting various territories gath-
ering data for his study.

The fourth main item on the
agenda, Agricultural Credit, will
be the work of two Puerto Rican

@ on page 14



Repaired Plane Flies



Very happy that their job is completed and satisfactory
responsible for the repairing of the R.M.A. Antigua.
which they repaired. Left to right are “Lofty”

B.W.LA. engineer, John Davies

the aircraft) and Frank Bult, B.O.A.C. engineer.

Leaves For
Trinidad

British West Indian Airways

aircraft R.M.A. Antigua, which as |

a result of a burst tyre ran off the
runway at Seawell on Friday
January 6th, and damaged its
nose, yesterday made two suc-
cessful test flights over the island,
then left Seawell shortly arte:
five o’clock, arriving safely at
Piarco Trinidad at 6.06 p.m.

The repairing of the aircraft
was supervised by Mr. John Ia-
vies, Assistant Overseas Service
Manager of Vickers Armstrongs,
(makers of the aircraft) and he
was assisted by Mr. ‘Lofty’ Haines
and Mr,

Frank Bult, two en-
gineers loaned by B.O.A.C.;
‘Charlie’ Bishop from B.W.1.A.

Trinidad, who acted
mechanic and other
from Piarco,

Mr Davies and the engineers
arrived here on Jan. 16th and
after a thorough’ examination of
the aircraft, and the erection of a
wooden shed over the damaged
portion of the nose, repairs: com-
menced on Jan. 16th.

The entire nose of the plane
was completely rebuilt up to a
distance of 12 feet from the tip,
new flying controls were installed,

as general
mechanics

new undercarriages and new
propellors.
,Yesterday at 2.50 p.m. with

Capt. ‘Junior’ Farfan at the con-
trols and Co-Pilot Charles Baeza,
the ‘R.M.A. Antigua’ took off
from Seawell and soared grace-
fully into the air, after being for
almost three months grounded at
Barbados. Flying above the air-
port and surrounding country-
side she made a_ preliminary
circuit, returning to the airstrip a
few minutes later. Mr. Davies
then boarded the aircraft ane she
again took off on a second test to
complete the rest of the trials.

Satisfactory
When Capt. Farfan returned to
the Terminal Building to await
the loading of the plane for its

flight to Trinidad, he told the
“Advocate” that the test was
perfectly satisfactory.

Mr. Davies had this to say.

He was very glad that the air-
craft was finished from B.W.I.
Airway’s point of view, but he
is very sorry to be leaving Bar-
bados — “A grand country with
a grand people.” He is due to
leave on Monday, en route to
England. In May, he will be going
to the Middle East for five weeks
but he said with a smile, “I hope
to return to England in time to
see England beat the West Indies.”

The other two engineers ‘Lofty’
Haines and Frank Bult left Bar-

bados on Friday evening and
Charlie Bishop will be leaving
with Mr. Davies on Monday.

Open Air Service
At The Rocks

On Monday night at 8.00 p.m.
an Open Air Service will be held
at Hastings Rocks and a collection
will be taken in aid of the Gambia
Pongas Mission. 3

By kind permission of Commis-
sioner of Police, Col. R. T. Miche-
lin, the Police Band, under Capt.
Raison, will accompany the sing-
ing.



CAMERA LOST

Henley Sandiford of Paynes Bay,
St. James, reported the loss of an
— Camera from his home last
we

=

Haines, B.O.A.C.

Asst. Overseas Service Manager

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





are these four engineers. who were
Here they pose in front of the nose of the aircraft

engineer, “Charlie” Bishop,
Vickers Armstrongs (makers of

SSeS eteteetessiset-nssusststesenstieiensesepsnntenoeneneeseeeche-—

THE R.M.A. Antigua soars gracefully into the air





after taking off

on her Test Flight yesterday at Seawell.

T.C.A. Report Record for 1949



The Scale of Canada’s mainline
air transport and the quality of
its air service both reached
cord levels in 1949.

The Annual Report signed foi
the Company’s directors by G. R.
Me Gregor, president, tells of
pronounced improvement in
scheduled flight performance and
attributes much of the growth of

re:

air transport popularity to that
fact.

Financial results continued to
reflect the rising costs prevalent

in the industry and the extreme
seasonal fluctuations in traffic that

are characteristic of Canadian
passenger transportation,

For the North American ser-
vices that was a deficit, after pay-

ment of depreciation and interest,
of $1,419,444. For the Atlantic
services, including operations to
the Caribbean and Bermuda, the
deficit was $2,898,149.

North American operating
revenues in 1949 totalled $26,-
523,969, an increase of 27% over
1948, and the highest in the Com-
pany’s history. Passenger revenue
increased by 31%; commodity
revenue by 32% and mail rey-
enue by 16%. Operating expenses
were $24,605,301, an increase of
28% over the previous year, Be-
fore the charges for depreciation
and interest there was a surplus

of revenue over expenses ot
$1,918,668.
Atlantic services operating

revenues were $10,222,387, a de-
crease of 6%. Passenger revenue
increased by 5%; commodity
revenue by 54% and mail revenue
by 6%. However, revenue from
non-scheduled transport services
declined by 58% due ta the ter-
mination of immigrant transport
for the Dominion Government. In
1949, there was $1,210,447 less
passenger revenue from chartered
flights than in 1948, Operating
expenses amounted to $11,602,-
386, an increase of 4%.

“On Time”

Perhaps the outstanamng ac-
complishment of the year was the
attainment of an extremely high
level of “on time’ performance.
In several months, more than
90% of all TCA flights arrived
at destination within 30 minutes
of schedule. In the full year,
84% of all flights departed on
time, peak performance being
reached in August when 91% of
the 6,380 flight departures were
made on time. 97% of all scheduled
mileage was completed.

In 1949, TCA carried 648,574
passengers on its North American
services, an increase of 22%.

TCA also flew 3,403,801 ton
miles of domestic mail (an in-





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i dity



crease of 48%), 884,112 ton mile
of air express (an increase of
25%) and 1,053,996 ton miles of
aircargo (an increase of 50%)

There was no increase in ex-
press charges, while ne.v commo-
rates effected reductions in
the aircargo tariff,

Air Lines (Ai-
the subsidiary
overseas operations,

Trans-Canada
lantic) Limited,
Company for

also had an active year. During
the summer, two round trip flights
were scheduled daily between
Canada and the British Isles.
The usual drastic fall in winter
air travel, however, made suij-
stantial reductions in the winte
services necessary. The airlines
made 996 (scheduled and un-
scheduled) Atlantie crossings
Routing of the Caribbean ser-
vices was changed on June }
with the extension of Bermuda
flights to Trinidad and the with

drawal of operations between ti
latter island and Jamaica. Th
reduced flight time between Car

ada and Trinidad by over thre«
hours.

On December 2, service began
to Barbados on the Canada-Bei
muda-Trinidad route. This stop
on the southbound route proved
to be popular.

TCA’s overseas routes now

total 8,303 miles.
The airline carried 36,512 ove:

s€as passengers in 1949, Of thes
24,901, crossed the Atlantic and
11,611 used the southern flights.
Overseas air mail totalled 404,-
03 ton miles and overseas air-
cargo 1,577,987 ton miles in-

creases of 10%
ively.

Extreme seasonal fluctuation
in North Atlantic air traffic was
again evident and TCA, acting in
common with other operators,
endeavoured to combat this with
winter excursion fares.

and 68%

respect-

Currency devaluation obliged
TCA in September to increase it
international passenger and cargo
rates fares to the sterling area

by approximately 10% and those
quoted in sterling from the stey-

ling area to Canada by about
20%:

The economic problems asso-
ciated with the currency. situa-

tion had their adverse effect upon
TCA’s overseas traffic. This was
particularly true of air travel
originating in Bermuda and the
British Caribbean for Canadian
destinations. Aircargo traffie witi
those areas was also at a low level.
On the other hand, the British
drive

export was felt in very
heavy westbound shipments on
the Atlantic service,

—LN.S.

|
|



|



Mr. E. D. Mottley

New Chairman

Mr. E. D. Mottley was yesterday j
appointed chairman of the Sani- |
for |
Mr. |

tary Commissioners of Health
the Parish of St. Michael.
Mottley takes the place of Mr. J

M. Kidney who left the island on |
Friday as manager of the West |

Indies cricket team to England.

Mr. Mottley was
appointed after a motion made by
Mr. Gale and seconded by
Weatherhead.

The chairman, Mr. Wilkinson
and Mr. B. A, Weatherhead were

the elected members of the Fin-|

ance Committees The Scavenger
Committee is the same as last
year, Mr, Mottley, Mr. Wilkinson,
Mr. B, A. Weatherhead and Mr.
C. B. Layne.

On motions of Mr. V. C. Gale
seconded by Mr. B. A. Weather-
head and Mr. Weatherhead sec-
onded by Mr. Chase,
decided to write letters of condol
ence to the Misses Thornes and
Lady Hutson. The deaths of Mr
E. E. Thorne, O.B.E., and Sir John
Hutson, Kt. O.B.E.. V.D., B.A.

M,.B., C.M., D.P.H., occurred dur- |

ing last week.

The Board commented on the
good work Mr. Thorne had donc
for the parish during the past 2
years and the faithful services Si
John Hutson had done for the
community. As a mark of respec
for Mr. Thorne, the Board stood
silent for two minutes,

25 YEARS AGO
Advocate 1925
THE New issue of Stamp

was made at the Post Office yes
terday. The prices range from :
farthing to three shillings includ-
ing a two pence half-penny; an
an entire collection costs 7/71!
The advantage of this change
that these stamps, being marke
Postage and Revenue, can be ust
for revenue purpose well
postal.

as



—



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Filled Easter Ege (Choc)

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$1.65

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{i Filled Easter Egg {
1 4 rin tinthit be cchtices 55c.
i Easter Egg (Large) in
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Easter Egg (Med.) in
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Card Easter Egg coutaining
and Barley Sugar ....3/-
Choc. Marshmallow Cigars
Soir de Paris Easter Egg
Perfume Novelty
Easter Egg in Glass
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PAGE SEVEN



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HE BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led.



oe

heb ee

L mre Cee mo PF

Per Ua +S

nip ca

re



ee an



-~
-
ae

Tripoli fei in Janu-
1943, the italian and
Germait forces now facing a vic-

Army to the east, and
the yiy landed Allied ist

Army @noving up from the west,
were [P-organised

Rommel, who had been told by

Hitler what Tripoli must not fall,
‘was given command of the new
force. It consisted of the 5th Pan-
zer Army, under General von
Arnim, comipesed of the new
forces rushed to Tunisia, of the
ist (Italian) Army under General
Messe, and the old Afrika Korps

The High Command still be-
lieved that it would be possible
to retain a bridgehead around

Tunis

Rommel believed nothing of
the sort. Nevertheless, he showed
@ flash of his old form.

Weak Spot

From Tripoli he retired to the
Mareth Line He judged that
Montgomery would need time to
think this one over, so he looked
round for something to under-
take meanwhile.

He chose the most vulnerable
Spt. Actoss the Paid plain be-
tween Gafsa and Fondouk iay the
American 2nd Corps of the Allied
ist Army. Behind it was the Kas-
serine Pass.

Defensive positi
prepared



ms had

been



only sk



chilly
and un-
who had
of mod-

Troops were green
d, under commanders






With

was Rommel’s meat.
3 ip

supported

















ont o in
He might well turn the whole
front in Tunisia and bring or
general vithdrawa : 4
disaster,
we OPPED
wa ibe silushen
er » General Alexander
1 UP to tcoâ„¢mand
Februa ‘ Legs jvoked
S ack t Wer hed to
Montgot 0 make
Sion
gomery i d aic
hay run-
et wel
Oa genes
the Germen
pped oays later
rev good order
ery haren
Under Fire
e ire Ei Als

ax c Tht 5

el : Lae

be € €1 y fire
he v con a ‘

‘ ng

n Ww
ere g t he
comm j I

} &*
e office
i ri
s 1use
nde
imagined that R re must be
dead.

Ten there 2
anothe ] it was
Romme! for war
into the “

¥ou are qui ig €
“thete are four anti-tank gut 1
the Dither end of the street. A
other time u mi go é
that sort of for
TOO LA’ rE

@ Rommel's last battle in

Africa was Medenine, on
March 5. He was too late by
a few days to catch Mont-



gomery off balance
When } iSth and 2
Divisions went in to th
a strong British force wa wait-
ing for thet.
ve inti p
u fe hl





Chief of Staff of the ighth A

anti-tank gums were sived



tanks The effect was
devastating. ft was the per-
fectit fought defooeive hatfe
Coinpietcly failed eve
t cur positions He

ieft of the 140 tanks with whic)
he Startéd on the betuerield

The British casualties were 13
ali ranks killed and wounded. No
tanks were Tost

Sick Man

Prisoners reported that Rommel
bad gope round trying te whip
up e@thusiasm. and was ‘obvious-
ly a very sick man, with his throat

and his face covered
sores.

A week later Romme? left for

Various explanatioris
have’ been given for his abrupt
Gepatture before the battle of che
Mareth Line

The most impla: that of
General Eisenhow “Rommel
himself escaped bef we the final
debacie..” he writes “apparently
foreseeing the inevitable and
=” desiring to save his own

He did. indeed, foresee the in-
evitatiie. But mo one who has fol-
kvwed his career will believe that
cotwigera tion te h an skin ever
inffwenced ar: action of Rommel’s

Their Story
The peplensti given Ror
mel’s far viich came ¢
him, is thay ; : oe gee
own initiati
that-he be aliowed

Gerthan troops at the sa rif ce

the maver ial

' G0-Wae-again refused and acai

ey

s ible us











ee

ommel



.. Hitler Tells

SUNDAY

Rommel after
The Defeat in
AFRICA

‘The War Is Lost. But No One

Will Make Peace With Me’

called a defeatist and a coward.
When he then proposed to go
back and see it through with them,
permission was refused. I séé no
reason io doubt their Story.

Afver the fall of Tunis Rommel

was

summoned to the



R iburg in East Prussia.

Hitler seemed
more reasonable.
listened to you earlier,” he said
‘Africa is lost now.”

Rommel gpoke of the general
Forces

the German
asked the Fuehrer:
really think we
complete

position of
and suddenly
Do

you



No!” answered Hitler.
1 pressed him
consequences
> asked
Hitler replied
is necessary to make
with one side or the other,
e will make peace with me.”

LOOTERS

@ RKeomme!l in the

summer of 1943,
himself commanding Army
Group B in Northern Ital}.
with headquarters near Lake
Garda.




of de-



Yes



late
found







On his return from Nerth
Africa he had first gor o hos-
pital, and was then ed as
a “military adviser” Hitler's
heddquarters

mis advice 2 i ar

felt that he as wasting |
1e



py ent oi neriu
n lian , ot hi
déa of ar
Moreover, tf beg have
ble th s.s
& vere

“wolf's
Hi Uer's headquarters near

desperate but
“] should heve

can
victory we

“Do you

“I know

peace
but

Hy DESMOND YOUNG

RUNDSTEDT, German Commanderin-chief



in the West, and

Reoaamel’s immediate superior—a German officer of the old school,
fan able # orthodox strategist.






















ROMMEL, on an inspection of the Atlantic defe
nd of J “ Milan Remmeél’s other haracteristic
are t I dexterity an
we He mechanic
fo a of SS simplicity -
ficers f punishment nd "
dered the SS. units out sut
Hov re thi gs goin
n F Mars! t
asked by Himmler. pay in g i a vi OVE
f inspection home a -
Better, since we mt d the t n recall
5.5 i repuea Rommel n
it SS. were nmol, however, se €mfp aries a rong a the
easily defeated When Rommel clear biue eves with he mn i
my 1 Ss gener: { e i
the general R ¢ began ste the
mel collected French coast. What he saw appall-
magnificent eg him.
The great “Atlantic Wall”, with
_ which the Getrmah propaganda
NEW TASK achine ha succeec ie ea * : m-
Tessin, its own people a
@ At the beginning of No- S the gis was ; >be DD }
vember Rommel Was he op for the Allies ut
given @ special mission by wrdog m
the Fuebrer. The German Navy

He was to inspect the coustal
defences in the west, from the
Skagerrack to the Spanish fron-

‘ and report om their readi-
c to resist invasion

S me





expert advice on the
naval side would clearly be neex
eo Ser Vice-
uge, then
r naval forces ital)
nee, still alive in Cuxhaven

nd teaching German to British
naval o is the type of officer
we like to think peculiar to the
British Navy

ficers

took to h at

Rommel once
and Ruge became his close friend

Why was it that Admiral Ruge
for his part felt himself at ease

with Rommel from their first
meeting? “He was a type one
meets more often in the Navy
than in the other services.” said



Admiral Ruge
When with thai in mind, I

le ooked again at Rommel's photo-

A and reflected on all the
had heard about him,
ed to slip into place

Perhaps because my own father
was @ Soldier I felt that I could
now understand this very unusu-
al German general

His Mind

The qualities he showed

desert and elsewher e





St





pe Ullal





erected batteries
tion of the principal p:





had been linked up, &
extent, by battéries of Coastal

But the =: : vas
mefely dug in no over-
head cover against she or
bombs



points, in many
ne concrete shelters at a
Where they

cover was toc

exis lec e nead
thin and use ess
against the air bombardments
which were to be expected
Even the elementary précautior
SUTTOURnGINg tt sireng- pomis
with minefields had been ignored
There were no
ines below low-water level
were the minefields to seawa:
sufficiemt. Beach obstacles were
the mast primitive sort, Qype
ineffective against <— and not
even again y

‘

Shallow- wate:

of









serious ana con :
been made t& :
ust ‘inv: a
Tired Men
Ruge blames tt engineer -
general in charge, who was
up to his job
_Frenee h
: for









(Ki
i

“An hour
ceived the repo
commanding gener al,
witheut.dunch, fer
de- Liz. n









FRICTION

Of his own headquart =,
which he had moved to
La Roche-Guyon, north-v - of Paris, Remmel saw litle.
except at night

}

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working under

was subor-

efficiency
friction
aristocratic

an

Runastedt
1d dignified German officer of the} fi

was

able if
ill-defined set-up
the mekings of 2

@ school, an
tegist. The
t in it all
quarrel







Happily Rundstedt was by mo}i

means as stiff as he appeared and
had a sense of humour.

og ee
the Commander-in-Chief believe:
that nothing one prevent the
Allies landing in force.

As 2 result, he had failed tr
speed up the work on the defences
At the beginning of 1944 a.

Commandeér ovér all.

Jealousy

This was a na arrangement
One feels that Rundstedt’s atti
tude was: “I don't personally see
any sense in trying to do anything
vith the Atlaniic Wall, but :
Rommel feels that he can bette:
let him get on with it.”

Get on with it Romme! did, anc
{ was a good thing for the Allie:
that he was not given six month
bonger.

The jealousy. between the ser-
vie®s and the system of privatk
armies owing allegiance fo —
ing, Himmler, etc.. was one of t
major causés of German defeat.

Delays



the knowledge the
disbelief im fixed de
f was shared by the Arm















avs inclined vo dis
done by Romme!







ere are reports of cases |
ch my orders that all |

lds on ihe beach should

pe al tum have noi
A commancer |

t gave an

In other

been

Gates r

sectors
ders to
7 Ww ould



execute them

1 give orders only when
they are mecessary. i expect
them to be execu ted at once
letter. and that no
COMMANG
stili less |
contrary,

through

yive orders to the

7 delay execution

unnecessary red tape
Lack of backing from above and
f enthusiasm below were no help
na race against time.

(World copyright)
NEXT WEEK
The last duel with Montgomery:
A case of “too little

and too late”.
London Express Service.









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SUNDAY, APRIL 2, 1950





HE recording studio was in
a mews off Oxford-street.
wondered how the central

mes “in the can” every day.
he red light was already on...

middle-aged woman,
k silk blouse with long
ves, no jewellery, and a black
, got up from a seat in the
er, and walked towards the

e,
illy Ternent and his band
playing “Kingdom Come.”
jhe moistened her lips, and
red her throat. There were
deep lines on either side of
mouth, but her fair hair
d up from her forehead, in
old triumphant way. She
red at her script, through
-rimmed glasses, as her cue

e.
All set to go Gracie?”
Ihe went. First into one of
Lancashire stories

tells them.
ber entitled: “I’m one of the
e orphans of the storm.” § It
the old familiar line, and she
codding with her voice, in
old cart-wheeling style.
surprise

sang the final words, “Father,
ay... Father, I pray...”
way that you don’t expect,
from a great artist, in a
deasting studio. '

yy Alan Towers, the young
impresario,, whispered at
side: “She chose all the
herself at Christmas. I
her io change anything she
, | mean after it happened,
she wouldn’t. She said she’d
to change them all, because
e words, or because they
the special ones he liked her

0

4 ead, they were changing the
‘MOrding disc. Then the red light
on again, and the star sailed

her final medley,
rmaine,’ “Blue Heaven”
“When I grow too old to

. Ill have you to remem-
”

I congratulated her,
ie smiled her old wide, brim-
“T)1 tell you the
t, luv. I’ve had the Puccini
down a tone. Gives me more
chance. Don’t have to do any

hing. My, but I want a cup
a. Coming?”

_ Smile for all

tied a black scarf round
er hair, and we came out
he mews. On the cobblestones.
low-heeled shoes made a
almost like clogs.
thout any effort, she smiled
eryone we passed, as though
were neighbours in her own
town. There were three old
en, in cloth caps, and
marks on their heavy arms.
shouted something after aer,
she turned back. “Eh, lads?”
“they reyfeated their greeting.
asant dreams.”
x shoulders slumped for a
ent then, but she walked on.
er my operation,” she sud-
y said, “they told me not to
for two years but I started
two months. They told me













eALERTS LE LOTTE ES CI ttt LN STE LSA NT
ron ote 4 ter ee | -

For the first-time-since her husband's death she

speaks of the- future:

Work, yes . . . But

without the trouble of poshing myself up any more
By GODFREY WINN

Gracie

I'd be sorry, but I never have been.
And I'm feeling stronger . today
than I ever did.”,

Her voice said strongly: “So
don’t feel sorry for me, because
I've Started to work once again
within two months.” But she
could not make herself say it out-
right. She turned her head to-
wards the shop windows. “I had
some black blouses.” she went oi
“but no proper black outfit. Mario
hated me wearing black. This skirt
was scarlet. Mario liked me to
wear it all the time in Capri. It
was the first thing I put my hand
on. I had it dyed.”

We had reached Harley-street.
It is here that Gracie always
stays in London now with her
great friends, Mr. and Mrs. Davey.
There was a cup of tea ready in
no time, but Gracie would not eat
anything.

I--noticed she was panting
rather, from the stairs, and I
noticed something else. She

seemed to find it difficult to settle
down at once on the sofa, though
she needed to sit.

On the phone

HEN she explained why it was
shewwas restless.
It was the telephone,

“You see,” she said. “It always
used to ring the moment I got
back from anywhere. Supposing
he was in Hollywood, and I was
singing in a Miami night-club.
The moment @ got back from the
show, the bell would ring and
they’d say: ‘You’re wanted on
long distance’. It was uncanny
the way hée’d time my arrivals
everywhere. And if I wasn’t there
when I should have been, didn’t
I hear about it!

“And the telephone bills. I used

to sey they took half our salary.



Fields

But it was nice, too. I din’t mind
the tours any more. I’d lift the
receiver, and he’d be right in the
room. Now when the telephone
rings I don’t want to answer it
any more. Mario did all my Busi-
ness for me, I liked it that way,
to be managed. He was a man.”

For a moment, she moistened
her lips and cleared her throat,
as I’d seen her do in front of the
mike, just before her cue came.

“Now, when I look back on the
12 years we knew each other, the
ten we were married I thank God
for giving us that much time to be
happy, when so many other
women through no fault of theirs,
have so little share in any man,
let alone what I did.

“That’s why I can’t bear it for
anyone to get maudlin, or pity me.
I don’t want any fuss. Why, I keep
on telling myself to think of the
Truculent widows. I make myself
remember, too, all the other
women who have to go through
the whole of life never having the
good fortune to be pe by any
man. And I had ten whole years.
So what have I to complain about?

“Did you fall in love with him
straightaway?” I asked.

“No neither of us did. We often
used to laugh about it afterwards.
He came down to see me at
Peacehaven one week-end. He
wanted to direct my new film, and
I wanted a new film director, but
all the same, if I didn’t glamourise
myself, down there, for my mother
and dad, I wasn’t going to for
Monty Banks.

“So I looked an awful sight, no
make-up, and my hair wanted
doing. And I thought he talked
too much, anyway. But once I saw
him on the set, it was different at
once, He realy knew about films.
I wanted to put myself in his
hands then. I suddenly trusted

him, And the rest just happened.

TOBRALCO

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



he Philosophy of Gracie Fields

Happiest time

HAT was the happiest

memory of all the time we
were together? I think it was the
last year of the war. We were
giving concerts in places like
Borneo, for the Australians and
the Americans. We just went
where they sent us. It was tough
going, but we felt like kids on a
2s. 9d. tour. I sang, and he cracked
jokes. I told him he was an awful
ham comedian, but how w®
laughed! It was so good to be
working together... .

“But once the war was over,
I began to think of retiring. It
was Mario who wouldn’t let me.
He persuaded me to sign, at
Christmas, for this big coast-to-
coast Canadian tour I’m going to
do after the broadcasts. He was
always saying to me: ‘Gracie, if
you don’t work you'll die.’ ”’

Capri again

QRUT it wasn’t Gracie who had

died, and I said: “When the
tour is over, what will you do
then?”

“Tm going back to Capri. I’m
going to have the holiday I have
never had time to have before.

“Oh, I know what you are
thinking: How can I live among
all those ghosts? What people
don’t realise is that I lived in
Capri long before I met Mario.
And I loved Capri before I loved
him, too.

“Why, it was my own dad who
put the windows into our home. .
my home. Mario built himself a
modern flat. We were going to
move in on our return from
Canada this summer... .”

She got up from the sofa push-
ing her hand with a sudden
movement through her hair. “I
shall lend the flat to his

relations and my friends, It

won't be wasted....”’ she said.
“And your voice?

That won’t be wasted, either?”

I had wanted to make sure of
that, so it was a relief when she
said quietly that she would like
to go on singing sometimes.

“Like I did today in the studio.
That’s peaceful. I don’t have to
trouble about pushing myself up.
And I needn’t worry about my
hair. Mario always liked me to
look as young as I could manage,
but I like my hair best as the
Lord meant it to be, Natural.....”

Whereupon she smiled, looking
for a moment almost as young as
I could remember her. And I
thought; Altogether, you are
about the most truly natural
person I have ever met. But I
didn’t tell her so. I went away and
wrote it all down insted.

Gratitude

UT there’s one thing I nearly::

forgot. We were talking
about her never having had a
singing lesson in her life, and she
said:

“I've got this advantage over
some singers. I really believe in
the words. More now than ever.
You see I’m very lucky to be alive
myself, and to have a gift that
can make other folk happy. I keep
on remembering, and it makes me
grateful.”

Yes, I do see, Don’t you?



LYSTAV

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World's First Woman Speaker |

THE recent naming -of Nancy
Hodges (Mrs. H. P. Hodges)» as
Speaker of the British Cohimbia
Legislature, emphasized” the . part
played by women in Canadian
public affairs. Mrs. Hodges is
believed to be the first woman
speaker of any legislature in the
world.

The Speaker-elect has been.in
public life since 1937. when. she
first campaigned for a seat in. the
provineial parliament but was
defeated. She entered the 1941
campaign and won a seat which
she has since retained in the 1945
and 1949 elections. Noted -for her
brief but important speeches in
the legislature, Mrs. Hodges is
well liked and respected by her
colleagues and constituents.

Mrs. Hodges is probably. best
known to the residents of Victoria,
the capital of British Columbia,
for her column “One Woman's
Day” which has appeared for
several years in the Victoria Daily
Times where she is women’s
editor.

Born in England 61 years. ago,
she and her husband came to
Canada in 1912, settling first in
Kamloops, British Columbia. A
few years later they moved to
Victoria and both went to work
for the Victoria Daily Times. Her
husband is now editor-in-chief.

Victoria women respect Nancy
Hodges for the way in which she
manages her domestic life. Her

home in the suburbs of the city
is a model of good house-keeping;
she does her own cooking and
maintains an excellent garden,

Guess Star





Rupert cuns cowards the farm
» worker. ‘Please, I’m looking for
{ an escaped dragon; have you seen
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4 him. “I'll tell you what I've seen,
feller,” he growls, ‘‘| was

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eee eRe neta na he ane SALINE RO A Sc te mee Pn ne RENE eH



Tall; with’ closely-cut grey hair,
Mrs. Hodges prefers. severely
failored. clothing. In addition to
her . newspaper, political and
household work, she makes an
average of two speeches a week
to clubs and various women’s

groups. :

In her new _ appointment,
“Madam Speaker’, as she is
called, wore the _ traditional

tricorne hat and black robes of
the provincial parliament’s high-
est office. Her annual. indemnity
of $3,000 as a member of the
legislature was increased by
a yearly allowance of $1,800. In
the assembly itself she sits in
the speaker's oak chair and directs
the proceedings in the. house,
keeping order and giving rulings
on; contentious points. i

When the legislature opened on
February 14, each day of the
session thereafter, Mrs. Hodges
was paraded to the chamber
precéded by the sergeant-at-arms
who. carried. the mace, crying
“Make way for Madam Speaker.”

Mrs. Hodges will find her new
role unfamiliar, as she will not be
able to take part in debates.
Speakers don't make speeches,
they listen to them.

ee peennaeernteer
Family of 84
\ GOTEMBA, Japan.

Otoo Ikura, 86, and his wife,
88, met in the Gotemba town
hall with vheir 82 descendants,
but. Ikuta complained “I don't
know Which is which.”

At the gathering were the six
Ikura children, ranging in age
from 55 to 65, the 38 grand-
children and another 38 great
grandchildren.

—(I;N.S:)
aeesrnecumiauanansemens
Pen Pals

Rudolph Glasgow, 6 Geremie
Streét Castries St. Lucia. Age
16, Hobbies Stamp collecting,
Riding and Music.

Mr. Dinley Juppiter, Vried en
Hoop, West Bank Demerara Age
16, Miss Ruby Tenpow, Vried En
Hoop West Bank merara Age
18 Hobbies dancing and stamp
collecting.

Birthday Greetings

Happy. birthday to Lilias
Vaughn who celebrates her birth-
day this week.

Last Week's

Winner

Winner of. last week's Guess
Star is Wilma Clarke, Wellington
St. Bridgetown. The Star is
Rosalind Russell.





































PAGE NINE



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PAGE TEN

“Commonwealth
Migration”

By J.W.

LONDON.

Transfer of population, emi-
gration, redistribution of the white
population*o{f the Commonwealth,
ail add up to one of the most
pressing problems of the day.

According to Mr. F. H. Hinsley,
Lecturer in Modern History at
Cambridge, “the British must build
a fourth British Empire or perish
as & Great Power.” In outlining
the arguments — historical,
economic, strategic and demo-
graphic—in favour 0: stribu-
tion within the Commonweo!th,
Mr. Hinsley used his political.and
historical judgment on the facts

Briefly, his point was this: the
white populations of the world
are likely to cease to grow alto-
gether by 1970 or soon after. The
main reason is the voluntary
limitation of births over the past
seventy years. Great Britain, he
says, is a typical example, and
quoted us facts and figures to
prove it.

Mr. Hinsley was addressing a
large audience at the Royal FEm-
pire Society in London, There
were murmurs of agreement when
he made his second point—that
in his opinion, there would be no
great decline in the non-white
peoples of the world for the next
hundred years. “Move 20 million
people from India and 20 million
more will take their place in less
than two years” he said.

The uneven distribution. which
we have in the Commonwealth
at present has been a source ot
strength and a source of weak-
ness, politically and economically

What has steadily ruined our
economic position since the 1870's,
he asked. Coincidences of contin-
ually inereasing population at
home, and continually inereasing
industrial competition abroad. “In
attempting to expand exports
while holding down imports. we
are trying to reverse tendencies
dominant in our external economic

relations in the last seventy
years.”

In this country, the majority
of people look upon emigrutiot

as the way to a new life, in coun-
tries which are badly under-popu-
lated, But there is a strong

_



FOURTEEN years ago, Freder-
ick B, Snite J: was stricken
with infantile paral, sis in Peiping,
China, while on a world tour.

Since that day, he has lived in
an iron lung. Faith and fortituc
have sustained him.

With courage, Snite withstood
the perilous trip back to his home
near Chicago. There, in 1939, h

married « childhood friend, Ther-

esa Larkin. To-day, the happy ;
couple live in Miami, Florida.
They have three children (

Living In A R

I knew vei

Erskine

strategic argument in favour of
emigration to the dominions, It
is now militarily unsound to have
the centralization of the Commen-
wealth war-potential in the United
Kingdom, owing to the revolution
which has taken place in war
by the development of new
weapons.

“Redistribution as a long term
policy must concern us,” said Mr.
Hinsley, “we can no longer rely
on the navy and the English
Channel for defence.” Apparently
we can no longer even act as an
arsenal or a planning headquar-
ters, for the same reason.

Both in the interésts of the
Commonwealth, and of .Great
Britain itself, redistribution of
population is the most logical and
sensible strategy. Far from leav-
ing a sinking ship—the attitude
adopted hy many who are agains?
emigration—Great Britain coula
easily afford to lose twenty million
people. She would still be the
centre of the Commonwealth. She
would still have some thirty
million people left. Development
is held back in the colonies be-
cause they are under-populated
and Mr. Hinsley envisages a net
transfer of twelve to fifteen million
people over the next thirty years,

mostly to Canada, Australia ‘ani
New Zealand, but also to South
Africa and Rhodesia. This figure

is not so startling when converted
to’ the annuai rate of just under
500,000 emigrants a year, At
present 300,000 emigrants a year
is our average since the war.

Mr, Hinsley stressed that a fair
cros#-section of the population

ust leave—old and young, work-
ing and dependent, skilled and un-
killed, and said that steps would
have to be taken to adjust the
finaneial and other economic re-
lationships between the Dominions
and Great Britain

Not for a moment did Mr. Hins-
ley suggest that a scheme of this
magnitude is a simple under-
taking. He did, however, insist
that it was not an impossible task,
and does not think emigration
should be regarded as a defeatist
policy. It could be the promotion
of Commonwealth evolution on the
soundest lines.





By Fred Suite

them and make the best of them
we will find joy in place of sorrow.

This of soul does not

peace

come, automatically. It requires
some effort on our part.

It is nearly 14 years since I
was placed in a respirator in
Peiping, China

It was a rude awakening for me.

little about polio, had

vever heard of ar iron lung.
After awakening from vhe crisis

of my illness, I began to wonder

f : a: i a ; _, what was wrong with me. What

ar a lo ga aa rae was this huge box-like contrap-
. : Pen tion in which I was living?

more than an hour or two at It was one of the first respira-

time out of the iron lun tors manufactured and i sounded

In this article, dictated to his like a thrashing machine. It could

wife, Snite, nov
Spiritual faith tl a
him through his ordea (i

His message com from hi
heart. It is a touching revelation-
words of strength wall t
ity.

40, tell

the he

heart

all over the hospital. 0

began to wonder how long one
ould listen to that racket withouv
losing his mind.

At this point I knew God's help
was extremely necessary. I asked
Hirn to give me the grace and
perseverance with which vo carry

He has been helping me in a

Life is what you r
with the grace of God

Whether you be
wealthy or poo you. will
happy as long a mu f w Go
will,

All of u have ' trial
troubles, tribulations, if we

healthy or ill

very

mucn
j

mv
V

to other

generous manner ever since
During the first year there was
thinking to be done, First 1

become aeceustomed to the

ad t

idea that a major illness had come

way
‘hat these

I had always supposed
things only happened
pev'sons,

ee



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NAME
(Block Letters



eters teecernneennninenenneni tia





os

SUNDAY



He Shrank From

Re-writing
iiy Herace

7s Bible is still a best-seller.
Over a million copies of
James Moffatt’s translation
ish have been
and Stoughton
first published it in 1924.

I have been looking at the: cor-
respondence that induced Moffatt
(then Professor of Church History
at Glasgow University) to
complete his amazing feat of
scholarship by doing for the Old
Testament what he had already
done for the new.

“It would need a complete de-
votion of mind and leisure: the
more one looks at the task of
tackling it single-handed the
more one shrinks from it,” he
protested to Mr. (later Sir Ernest)
Hodder-Williams, the publisher.
lisher. ;

“Yes,” he concluded “the thing
draws me’—and six years later
it was done and the complete
Bible published. ,

It so impressed Bernard Shaw
that he threatened to re-write
Hamlet.

Moffatt died in 1944. Among
other evidences of his wide-
ranging interests, he edited an
edition of Meredith’s novels.

@ Somerset Maughan, as the
result of a recent visit to Spain,
is re-writing an early book —
Don Fernando, or Variations on
Some 5 Themes (Heine-

1935) at

mann, his Cap Ferrat
villa. Presently he is off to

Africa. When he is in London
again he will see his new grand-
son, born a few days ago to his
daughter Liza, wife of Lord John

Hope, M.P.

@ Another British author has
made literary use of a recent

nish visit.
eee Greaves found there the
16th century records of a Spanish
expedition to colonise the
Solomon Islands which met with
all kinds of misadventure, 1n-
cluding mutiny and muroer. He

espirator

Then came a complete self in-
ventory. I found that many of
my habits and pleasures had the
wrong price tag. All these had
to be changed. Yes, there were
blue days and the going was rough
at times, but eventually it all
straightened out and began to
make sense.

Sickness or trouble is often a
paradox; on the surface it seems to
be bad, vet it may be a blessing in
disguise.

It should result in our drawing
closer to God. We are not long ill
before the question pops into mind:
Why are we here; where are we
going? -

With heaven as the natural goal
of every man, an illness may very
weil turn his life from failure tc
success. It may point out his road
to that goal,

Our heavenly Father has con-
tinued to shower me with blessings
through the years. He has given
me a wonderful wife and three
darling daughters. They keep me
very busy, so much so that I am
thankful I do not have to go to an
office and leave them all day,

Living in a respirator has now
become a perfectly normal life
for me. I have come to think in
terms of what I can do instead of
what I cannot do.



/3



The Bible
Thorogood

has writfen The Isles of Unwisdom
(Cassels, April)—a thriller of the

sea.

@ And the smell of ships and
the sea pervades James Hanley's
(Phoenix House,

April).
This Irish-born writer

member Our Time Is Gone?
Ex-seaman himself,

clubs, cliques and societies.

@ What pleasure it would have
given the late Robert Lynd, the
Charles Lamb of our age, to know
that a selection from his essays
made by Desmond MacCarthy is
in the autumn to
His name
will not perish, nor the love of

to be added
Everyman’s Library.
those who knew him.

Other new volumes in
library promised by Dents
International Modern Plays

R. M. Lockley respectively.

@ Sir Newman Flower, 71 this

of
a novels returns here to
the ry family. It is 10 years
since he last wrote of them—re-

he now
lives in Wales with his wife and
one child, steering clear of towns,

the
are
and
new editions of Tennyson's Poems
and Gilbert White’s Selborne, in-
troduced by Mildred Bozman and

ARVOCATE

Aluminium Blackford Heir

Houses For

W.I. Market

Barbados Advocate Correspo adem
GEORGETOWN

Messrs.*Sprostons Ctd
introduce in the British
and West Indian market, 4-roon
collapsible cottages which are
being mass-produced in England
at a cost of $710.40 These houses
are made of aluminium and spec-
ially designed for housing
schemes on plantations, mining
areas and rural districts. The
first shipment of 10 is expected
to arrive at Georgetown shortly

Mass-produced by the Northern
Aluminium Coy., in England,
in which Company the Demerara
Bauxite Coy is associated, the
house is 20 ft. square (over-all
size) and there are two bed-
rooms, a living room and a
kitehen. With the exception of
the floor which is wooden, the
house is constructed entirely of
corrugated aluminium made from
B.G. Bauxite.

Messrs. Sprostons have placed
an initial order for 20. Ten will
come to British Guiana and the
other ten will go to Jamaica and
Trinidad.

Children Find
Stolen
Tabernacle

plan to
Guiana



year, spends most of hi® time at

his home near Blandford in

native Dorset. -
As It

Hardy, Asquith, Curzon,

feast for the libraries!

@ And although it is only, as the
author says, “a chunk of auto-
Sir Alan Herbert’s
(Methuen,
this spring) is sure to yield enter-
tt surveys his Parlia-
mentary career as member for

biography,”
Independent Member

tainment.

Oxford University —L.E.S.



all I am able 19 attend mass at
St. Patrick’s Chw’ch, where Msgr
William Barry always affords a

cordial welcome.
In addition there

horse
well as

cinemas,
ecanasta as

dances,
chess,

homes of our friends.

Those of us who are ijneapaci-

his
C A frvit of his
leisure is his autobiography, Just
(from his own
N. firm (Cassels, May).

As a publisher his memories
and contacts provide him with
stories of “R.L.S.,” Henley, Wilde,
Wells,
Arnold Bennett and Churchill—a

are football
games, bridge tournaments, dinner
races.
small
parties at our home and in the

Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN,

The Tabernacle which was
stolen last December from the
R.C. Church of the Annunciation
at Malgretout Village, West Bank,
Demerara, was discovered by
children playing on the foreshore
at Pouderoyen a_ neighbouring
village.

Early on Thursday morning
last week the school children on
holiday in honour of the visit of
the Princess Alice were on the
foreshore, and suddenly discov-
ered a large steel cabinet sunk in
the mud. They began digging
with their hands and when they
realised it was the Sacred Tab-
ernacle shouted their discovery
In a few minutes Parish Priest,
police and villagers were on the
seene. All the Sacred Vessels
were found, but damaged by salt
water and mud. The following
Sunday afternon more than 3,000
Catholics travelled to the cen-
tury-old Church and joined in a
procession through the village
streets as an act of public thanks-
giving.

(Barbado



tated should be ever grateful that

we have the time to sit

reading which will

minds.

improve

The greatest power in the world
is love; love of God, and love of

back,
relax, and enjoy the beauties of
nature which God has given us.
We also have the time for good
our

Jamaica
Seeking
CD&W Help

neighbour—the two go hand in
hand.

If this love is great enough, if it ‘Ba™>#dos Advocate Correspondent)
exists among a large enough per- Phe Gover a eek 1s
centage of the people of the world, 5 on moyen ‘ $8. AROPIRE
we need not fear war or other AUZier assistance irom Colonial
calamities, Development and Welfare to-

wards the cost of providing

We must all, irrespective of our
station in life, attempt to decrease
ine
crease our love of God and neigh-

our selfishness and thereby

bour.

This is possible for an invalid,
a housewife, a labourer, or a busi-

ness man.

Let us all strive to help

again; make it a point to do
least one good deed each day

Will you please say a few more

prayers?

Pray for Russia; pray for your

personal enemies, if you have any



Yours aboot”

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our
neighbour in every way possible
Be a boy scout or a girl scout

= : : , in
My pleasures are many, First of pray for lasting peace upon earth, .

Se





encouragement and direetion foi
the 4H Club Movement =i
Jamaica, for the remainder oi

istered at the Deeds Registry,
| Georgetown, on Tuesday The
Compan) will cng2ge in saw-
milling, exploring, mining, timber
cutting, general and real estate
} agencies First subscribers are
Mrs. Elizabeth Ho-A-Shoo, Dr
J. Ho-a-Shoo and Mr. P V. Evan

DR
|

the life of thé Ten Year Devel-

opment Plan—six —begin-
ning April 1.

C.D. & W. is being
furnish £33,318 while Jamaica’
total contribution over the six
year period will ‘be £21,000.

A proposal for the establish-
ment of an agricultural centre, t

year

asked 1

be available to all groups in the}

island, will be brought before the
House of Representatives
estimates of the cost of maintain-
such a centre have been
worked out.















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To Spend
Month In B.G.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN
Wins Commander the Hon.
Keith Mason, D.F.C on and
heir to Lord Blackford, promin-

ent member of the House of
Lords, and former membe1 of the
Commons for North Croydon, has
arrived in British Guiana on a
one-month visit. He is on a tour
of self-education Common-
wealth affairs.

He proposes contesting a Par-
liamentary seat subsequently and
is endeavouring to learn as much
as he can about the British
Dominions and Colonies by actue
ally living among the people. He
has already spent a year in East,
Central and South Africa, 10
months in New Zealand and Aus-
tralia, and hopes to’ spend about
two and a half months in the Car-
ibbean, a month of which will be
spent in British Guiana.

While in B. G. he will endeav~-
our to see the primary products,
and already arrangements have
been made for him to see the for-
estry, sugar and bauxite indus-
tries in operation.

Discussing Britain’s political
situation, Mr. Mason said he did
another general elec-

the Autumn—about,

October. “It would

unwise,” he contin- |
Conservatives te;
force an election by outvoting
the vernment on ome minor
issue, which might exasperate the
electorate who might then return
the Socialists with increased |
majority.”

He we
servative
probability
ists

in



not expect
tion before
September
be tactically
ued, “for the

an

of opinion the Con-
Party . would in all;
wait until the Social-;
again come up against eco- |
1omic troubles which are sim-}
mering under the surface, and|
then launch an all-out attack to}
force Gov to go to the}
polls again. He however added |
that it would take the Parties
some time to re-accumulate the
necessary finance vo fight another
election

D.T.C. First Prize
Won In Trinidad

is

ernment

Advocate Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN.



Mr. T. M. Mitchell of Trinidad
has won the first prize ($3,757)
in the D.T.C. Sweep on the New
Year Meeting He lodged his
ticket with the Royal Bank of
Canada, Trinidad, and the local

branch collected the money from

the Club.

$50,000 Coy Registered

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN
The Wismar Land Company
with a Capital of $50,000 was reg-



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wher ubles. Ask for

D.D.D. Prescription.

mstributors $

F. B. Armstrong Led., Bridgetown.
RESCRIPTION














IY
Service for

atrenrt acs
wendy a us
oo es oa pf
food sari eod he po

are reasonable,

;
|

OFFICE
Dial 4616



TES! MY

OK.





WE CAN SUPPLY - -

FLORENCE STOVE

~Bedfo





in the kind of service for Badia

DEAR!




ie

in 4, 3, 2 & 1-Burner
OVENS — Double & Single

Remember a FLORENCE STOVE is the First Word in

White

WORKSHOP



Quality, Economy and Cleanliness.

I



0888S ESS







THE AUSTIN A7O ‘HAMPSHIRE’

High performance 68 b.h.p. O.H.V. engine
Independent front suspension
Steering-column gear control. Room for three in front

Ample luggage accommodation. Liberal equipment
Interior centre-frame jacking

Interior ventilation; built-in windscreen demistine

A U STIN — YOU CAN DEPEND ON If



BAY

on us we will gladly arrange a demonsitratic®

KCKSTEIN BROS.

Si.

Park

MY COOKING ALWAYS
with a “FLORENCE

Sa 7
|) CITY GARAGE TRADING C0., i).




trucks and wans which is approved by the ink
facturers, end we have the facilities —the pleat ==. i
and the experience for just that kind of servia
If you are g Bedford owner, you should be satisied
with no less,

ROBERT THOM LTD.
COURTESY GARAGE

PARTS DEPT.
Dial 4391






























’ SUNDAY, APRIL 2, 1950

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PAGE ELEVEN


















_————
Sen eee i
ae RSS SE temeeee eee aR oo A

A
VALUABLE

DOCUMENT
TO
KEEP

e
BRITISH

| PEEK
! FREAN’

==




CARIBBEAN





PARTY AIDS—







PE oon WELL, EEGA... 8 ] [NO.NO, WORN Sal rt SFeOUGHT THE





















4 HERE WE ARE GOOD OLD LO; FOG Ee el DEWALK LOOx 71
IN ENGLAND...HOT ON THE TRAIL OF THE EEGA! EGAS SS aa RE ~hcadaabenede mah STANDING
Mo TREASURE ! ——— OFF THe Iq or
Bed, Necee | LO et a SERVE YOUR ER
fear MICKEE... es CLOSER



ASSOCIATION

COMMITTEE
1948-49

REPORT

aS =| «P.F. TWIGLETS”

wy ce vane ff! )6= “P, F, MARTINI
CRACKERS”.

DELICIOUS & APPETISING.

(Aaa e








3/- a Copy

~ |I'LL GIVE You HALF
DY BAR

YY CAN
IF YOU GUESS
WHICH HAND
IT'S IN



K. 0. CANNON

ar ae COME ROUND NOW? WHAT? and WALK

A SMALL SHIPMENT OF
RS NEXT Pe TA oe ae INTO ANOTHER TRAP? Now, LISTEN mv





















3 â„¢ \ CHILO - YOURE PLAYING WITH FIRE AND :
~ % GOOD MORNING. MR. CANNON. YOU NEED A FIREMAN! Iwuistie 4 .
S =| IT'S ME-WHISPER . | WANT FOR MY £500 AND Vou wuistiE = . Sf
pa vou TO... FOR ME - GET IT A . -
Ae = &

oe

REFRIGERATORS

MODEL CD55 — 5 Cu Ft

Lp pA) c FIVE YEAR GUARANTEE
re M ——<—<—s _ a Automatic Irons Toasters














* THE LONE RANGER
THE Hotplates
Rey Fre A THIS 16 INSULTIN! WHAT'S "HE IDeA [-- 3 r . sae een
We OF HANDCUFFIN’ 4 Electric Clocks Radios

Water Heaters Coffee Makers
Pressure Cookers
|
|












Da TWEEDSIDE ROAD, — ST. MICHAEL — Phones 4629, 4271
NN ;
=} —



ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.







= Soe nae
ROO —=—=aa—mno0E---
So





ee





BY GEORGE MC.MANUS
ey |





LOOK OUT!!
INSPECTOR BOB FABIAN

| WILL BE COMING AGAIN
IN THE

EVENING ADVOCATE

TO-MORROW

( WAKE UP-you FOOL !! | (NCHS
| DID YOU PAY THAT @) tt
| WATER BILL? THe [trot |||
\. FAUCET IS ORY. —)y0s ns
Toe | SS Y

} 1 / WV

{
‘




So*@hel 528533 ee
BY ALEX RAYMOND



}





OPPOSE SSS089S99 09 990905999959550599099090500F





LPF ALIS GS OO

Certainly !
you'll need a
OVEN
GLASSWARE

. for the Easter

6",

YES _ it's true - i! festivities!

8 { of 10 American dentists We Can Supply You With the Following :









CHICKEN CASSEROLES
Cons HERE TL es d ' OVAL ‘ (Deep & Shallow) .
uu i ial re promotes ROUND
WHISPER YOU THE Th say—IPANA denia! care p SQUARE a
| La : , h OCTOGONAL (Deep & Shallow) ’
a er gums—brightens teet DEEP
oe healthi 9g 9 G75 OVAL PIE DISHES ROUND PIR DISH .
lt ROASTING DISHES GRAVY BO ;
He Recent U.S.A. survey BAKING i MEAT PLATTERS
ENTREE EGG POACHERS
and Many Others too Numerous to Mention

PAY A VISIT TO OUR SELF-SERViCE DEPARTMENT

The Barbados Hardware Co., Lid.

(The House for Bargains)
x Nos. 33 & 52 Swan Street. 33 Phone 2109 or 4406





PPPS E SS SSF FS OSSD



LPS AAS

SOSOSOESSOE OOSSSOSSOOCSSt
SELSY SSSOSSSSESS > eo SSSSs BSS FOSS SO OSS FOSS





j
:
;




PAGE TWELVE

DIED












her residence “Richelieu”, lth Ave-

, Belleville. Her funeral will leav«

hee late residence st 4.30 p.m. thir

f for St. Cynrian’s Church anc
Cemetery.



In loving memory of my dear Wife
RITA CELESTINE KIRTON, who feu
asleep on March 30th, 1949.

One year has passed since that sad day,
When one so dear was called away.

1 loved her well God love her best,
So he took her quickly home to rest.
She wes glad to go she told me so,
Her pilgrimage on earth was over





















Street. 4 bedrooms.





(

—$—$_$_—$_$—_————————
“NEW HAVEN”, Crane Coast fully fur

ies
CLASSIFIED ADS.

FOR RENT

Terantry St. Thoms, Hi _
* aves a inte residenc: HOUSES

Rein Core | aha Quem’ From 1

fn oiowes wits. enor May. ‘Apsly: Mire. Marion Gibbs. Dis

owes (Sons) Leotta and Minerva Bur- 5.4 on

_eerree daumitess) . 2.4.50-1n | PLAT — At Carlton. Black Rock

DAVis—RUBY ELSIE. This Ai | Phone 2650. 1.4.50—2n.



CORDEA COTTAGE -- Mason Hal
Tap’ 4100

1.4. 50—2n













thence to the Westbury ‘ FPLATS—To wed tenant (wo un
Eustere Davis, Stanley Davis, Kar | ; flats all modern convenience

Davis, Kenneth Davis, Basil Davis, Tedd: | at Belmont Road. Dial 4100
Davis. 2.4.5 1.4,5@-2n
THANKS WARSAW—On ‘Sea, °+ Worthings. 4
bedrooms, 2 toilets anc all modern con-
The undersigned, sinrerely _thenk all] ventences will furnish to «pproved tenant
who attended the sent] Dial 4100 1.4.50—2n

. letters of condolence, and in
other ways expressed their sympathy in} APARTMENT—One furnished Apart
our , bereavement the} ment with Silver and linen. Good Se.
death of our beloved A ee oathing. For further particulars Dia
The ¥ + | $134. Alma Lashley. 1.4.50-3n
a 2.4.50—In Sie os eeeae ae -
_— Oe «| |S FLAT — Fully furnished flat at St
IN MEMORIAM Lawrence Gap. Phone 8424. a8



APARTMENT: Unfurnished Ground
‘oor apartment, near town and Club
No Pets, no Children). For further par
iculars Dial 2696.

26.2.50—t.f.n

nished, 3 . 3 servants’ rooms







: She was twenty-eight and ten months old
And fce old soul she would| double garage, lighting plant, wate
t —_—s mil, Superb. bathing beach. Dial 447)
b * Remembered by Cuthbert Kirton November,
spreat {Husband}, Millie Lorna, Elayne (Sis 19.3.50—t.f.1
ished small (Step Mother). ——$<$—$$_$_$_—————————
Tn caer “FARAWAY” St. Philip Coast. Fully
lovi' memory of our belove’| ‘urnished, 3 bedrooms, 3 servants rooms
There ui MAHON, who departed this lif , lighting plant, water mill
MURIEL *
am th on April 3, 1947. ng beach. From May Ist. Dia
Th cep in Jesus blessed sleep —— -—

Bee which none ever wakes to weer OFFICE—Marhill St. next to W. B
simil A’calm and undisturbed repose Mutehinson & Co. For further particu-
certa Unruffied by the lust of foes. ars apply W. B. Hutchinson & Co
and © The Mahon family 14,3,50—t.f.n
over) ‘ emory | f our dear fath: FOR RENT. From Ist April Upstairs

uli WuiiAse, who departed th ‘remises No. 6 Swan Street. Suitabi

é life on April 2, 1949. or Agency or similar type of business

, To live in hearts we leave behind “ontact immediately on Premises No.
W Is not to die swan Street. 31.3,50—t.f.n

y. W MS,

' = ‘a BLUE HOUSE—Lucas Street. A_ de
the — hat: trable business stand. ae or withos
. r Memor f beloved | Gxtures and furniture. Contact immedi-
on ; wane — sentner * LOUISE, LORDE \tely Thani Bros., Prince William Henry
is ar whom God took home to rest or Street. Dial 3466. 31.3.50—t.f.n
April ist SO

She t fi ten BUNGALOW, also Flat, facing sea ma)
Pia ee on Se metas -oad, Hastings, furnished from May 1st

Have your rest All comforts, English baths with heater:
for Husband Egion H. Lorde, Winston] :howers, telephones, verandahs. Tele
Ware Lorde, Paarl Lorde (Children) phone 2949 31.3.50—t.f.n

art a nrg ye aT
ny OFFICE—One Office over Sanitary)
vee FOR SALE aundry Depot., Marhill Street Apply
Gale Sanitary Laundry Co. Tel. 3592.

enti 31.3,50—t.f.n
SUR, AUTOMOTIVE ‘i atime need ehiaaldemaeaenaaealn
“ae CARS—3 V-8 Ford Cars, one Willy LUXURY FLAT-—St. James. Adjoinins
‘t Sedan Car, two Hillman Cars, one mode\} one of the most beautiful hames on th!
tek, A Ford Car. Joseph Vulcanizing Depot, coast Available immediately. Dixon
Sa 47 Roebuck Street, Red Bird Garage | & Bladon. Phone 4640 2.4.50—In
4 2.4.50—in —

y! | HOUSE—Newly built house on age
>AR—O 1947 Standard 8 H.P. i Bay, for four to six months, Fully fur-

os comaient eedendition Porn driver nished, with linen and cutlery. Stud
Offers to L. L. Gittens. Phone 3* baker car also supplied if required. Fo
31.3,50—%3n further particulars phone P. C. 5

————$—$—$——$——————————

CAR—One 18 Hillman, excellent con- |



ditian. One Fiat 6 Cylinder in good
working order. Cole & Co. Ltd
30.3.50—4n

CAR—One Rockney. In good condition, |
& New Tyres. The ideal car for a pick- |
up. Apply A. Edghill, 3378 or 2122. |

24.3.50,—t.f.n.

CAR—1—1 Seater Dodge Car. Suitable
to “se converted to Van or Pick-up
J. Yonovan, Society Garage, St. John

wD 3.50--4
——$<$——$$
CARS he following Cars can be
purchased on terms (1) Vauxhali Sedan
144 x 6: (1) Vauxhall touring 4 x 6
(1) Austin (10 (1) Morris 8; (1) Rock-
ney “Sedan: (1) 4 Cylinder Chevrolet
suitable for pick up: (1) Oakland also
(1) B.S.A. Cycle only dene 8,000 miles
See them at D'ARCY A. SCOTT, Maga-







zine Lane 1.4.50—2n
LIVESTOCK
HEIFER CALVES—At Kingsland Dairy
Dial, 8325 1.4.50-—2n
PONY—$140.00. Apply: Alex. Trot-
man, Thornbury Hill, Christ Church
1.4.50—3n

COW—One Graded Guernsey



giving
24 pts. daily, th calf Apply: Boyson
Greenidge near Rices, St. Philip



31.3. 50 She





POULTRY
COCKS—Two (2) Rhode Island Cock
19 months old. See Goodridge, Manning |

& Co., Ltd 1.4,.50—2n



FURNITURE
FURNITURE
Garden Furniture

Small quantity Bamboo
Phone 9179

1.4, 50—3n





ELECTRICAL

ELECTRIC COOKER—American

point Electric Cooker. As new,

polivts and oven Phone 9179
1.4.50—3n

Hot-
four

MACHINES -— Thor Clothes Washing,
Dish Washing or Clothes & Disn Was
ing Machines. We have found best afte
test here and abroad. Some of the earl
“Thors” installed 20 years ago are still
in Operation
The EMTAGE ELECTRICAL CO

28.3.50-—6r

RECEIVER SETS—Hallicrafter S 4
A. Amateur Receiver. Five in stock
£130 @0 Cash. Terms can be arranged

Lashléy's Limited, Pr. Wm. Henry St.
Dial 4559.

1.4.50—3n
MECHANICAL

TYPEWRITER—One Standard Roya)
Typewriter in good working order
Apply: C. B. Rice & Co., Iton Lane

31.3.50.





MISCELLANEOUS
COAT—Ladies Grey Gaberdine Coat as
new. Size 30. Phone 3230. 2.4.50—In



AMERICAN TOWELS AND FACE
CLOTHS—In assorted sizes. For the best
seléction in town, The Novelty Store,
Corner McGregor and Broad Streets.

1.4, 50--2n.

LADIES’ COATS—For Travel or Even-
ing Wear. From $17.00—$28.50 each.
The Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street.

1.4,50—2n

_ RADIOS ~— Two Ecko Battery Radios
New, selling as sevond hand. Lashley’
Limited, Pr. Wm. Henry St

1.4.50—3n

FOUR GLASS SHOW CASES—Suita-

ble for Dry Goods Store. Apply to the
Variety Store, No. 10 Swan St

1.4,50—tn

ANTIQUE EPERGNE-—Sheffield Plate
heavily embossed. Of interest to col
leetors. W. D. Richards & Son.



















d GALVANISE SHEETS in 24 and 2%

f gauge Gft., 6ft. 6ins. 8ft. and 9ft. lengths

4; ose mild steel plates 1/16, 1/8 %,

4) 6/16 and 3/8 im various sixes. Enquire

Auto , Trafalgar Street.

¥ 1.3.50—t.f.n

peer e

| ee atv Aree PIPES & GS, Size

40) M42 inch, Me tie Bs 8 3, & 4 tner

Fay : Auto Co., Trafalgar St

is 2696. 16.3.50—t.f.r

Rf ANTIQUFS— of every description

* Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver

| | — Watercolours Early books, Maps, Auto

L 9 graphs, etc, at Gorringes Antique Shop
r adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

rH 1.9,49.—t.£.n

HH VANISED PIPE. HERE!-—Half-ic)

a inch galvanised pipe, 28. to $1.0:

| per foot. A. BARNES & CO.. LTD

25.3.50—t.f.n















Maffei 2787 or 8239 after 4 p.m
29.3.50—6n

FURNISHED HOUSE near Yacht Clut
for six months from May 8th_ adults
only; all modern conveniences. Furthe
perticulass from BARBALOS RKPAL
ESTATE AGENCY, office Hastings Hot¢
Ltd Telephone 2336 2.4.50-——1r

FURNISHED COTTAGE — St. James
coast on sea monthly or otherwise to
an approved tennant BARBADOS REAT
ESTATE AGENCY office Hastings Hote
Ltd. Telephone 2336 24 30—In



EPEDROOMS—Cool bedrooms
~sidential district to working
or without meals Write L
Lawrence for appointment
2.4.50.

“





-In



ROOMS—4 bedrooms, Dining & Draw
ns ream At “Pransdale” Street
Approved Tenants,

LosT & FOUND
LOST

SWEEPSTAKE BOOKS—E
and EB. 9740 to 49. Finder please return
to Wilbert Giil, British American
Tobaceo Co., Green Hill, St. Michael

2.4.50













2870 to 79,

In

BRACBLET—One identification brace-
let bearing the name “Yolanda” between
Broad Street and Lakes Folly Corner
Finder suitably rewarded on returning
ame to Advacate Ady. Dept.

2.4.50—-1



LOST—-Insurance Policy No 263,70
with the Crown Life Insurance Co. some-
where between Bridge Street and God-
derd’s Restaurant. Finder return to the
Advocate Co. Reward offered.

2.4,50—2n

WANTED















HELP
—_—_—

ASSISTANT MANAGER or MANA
GRESS Bookeeper—Small Hotel, Tobago
Good Salary, suitable middle age or re
tired person of culture. Write Box 44
C/o Advocate Co.



31,3,50—3n

A GENERAL MAID wanted by sma

family. Must be able to cook. Referenc«
required. Apply: Box 88

31.3.50—2

CLERK—A respectable intelligent
Junior for our Office Apply to—The
Secretary, General Traders Ltd., Roebuck
St. 2.4.50-—t.f.n.
—_———————

MAID—To



help with two ehildren,

must sleep in. Apply: Mrs. J. W
McKinstry, “Random”, Bellevue Gap.
2.4.50—3n

A LADY ASSISTANT for
must have a thorough knowledge of
book-keeping, typewriting and previous
business experience is essential.

Applicants should apply in their own
handwriting, quoting at least twe
references and ff possible, offering
testimonials. Attractive salary is offered

Apply immediately to MODERN HAT,

our office



P.O. Box 21. Bridgetown, Barbados
2.4.50—2n
MISCELLANEOUS

PAYING GUESTS at a Private Home
Leith Worthing on the sea
reosonable.





WANTED TO BUY

BANK SHARES—50 or more Co-opera
tive Bank Shares. Mr. Webb, P.O. Box
a. 31.3.50—6n
POSITION WANTED
WOMAN -~ Refined: desires positian





taking care of an invalid or a ed
or helpless person, contact X vz. e /o
1.4, 50—2n

B'dos Advocate.

FURNITURE—Wanted Light Mahogany
Dining table seat four. Chairs and side.

board to match. No dealers. Phone 840

1.4.530—2n
ROSE TREES—6 to 8 dozen Rose Trees












SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PUBLIC SALES |







i

AUCTION

arrest }
I HAVE been instructed Dy th

of Wrecks to offer for sie





at 2e’clock the Stns. 5

the “Potick” at present lyira che
Cateenage below the ol Ortdge

schoouer is Copper tastene? and
a Marine engine. Terms cab
DARCY A. SCOTT

Gow Auctioneer

2.4. 30—Sn.



IN PORT: Sch. Alexandrina R., Sch.
Lady Noeleen, Sch. Mary M. Lewis
Aux. Sch. Cachalot, Sch. Manuata, Sch
DOrtac, Sch. Anita H., Sch. Zita
Wonita, Sch. Emanuel C. Gordon, Sch.

Adatlina,
ARRIVALS
Norweigan Steamship M.V. Halberg,
1.327 tons, Capt. Olsen, from Peurjp
Cubello. Agents: T. Geddes Grant Lta.

UNDER THE SILVER |
HAMMER

SALES IN APRIL. '
Tuesday 4th. Sale a/c Licoyds Agents;
t No. 17, High Street
‘Thi igh. Mr. W. A. Bond's
Sale. No, 4 Abergeldie Flat
}
'

Tuesday 18th Mrs. George Chase’s Sale
Retmar, Navy Gardens .

UNDER THE SILVER ,
HAMMER

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneer.
2.4.50—in

By recommendations of Lioyds Agents |
we will sell on TUESDAY, the 4th Apri! |
xt our Mart, High Street :

31 Coalpots, 9 Danish Pots, 11 Negro
Pots, 5 doz: Ladies Hats, 4 Children
Hats, 164 Teak Counter Trays, 2 Car
Doors, 22 Car Batterys, 8 Cartons One-
9-One, 1 Jones Machine, 3 C.I. Cisterns,
11 doz: Powder Puffs and % Cases
Chewing Gums and 50 Bales Oakum
Sale 12.30 o'clock. Terms Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers.





ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.L.

From TRINIDAD :—

Emily De pue, Eugenie Gregory, Gladys
Payne, Frank Sweet, Grace Scott, Nina
1 Charles Lee, Clarence Belisea,
abeth Jordan, Thomas Payne.

From JAMAICA :—

Charles Watkins.

From ANTIGUA :—

Robert Green, Harold Rose, John Mil-
bourn.

DEPARTURES:—By B.W.LA.L.

For TRINIDAD :— ;

Master Ernest Turpin, Mrs. Violet
Temple, Mrs. Edythe Anderson, Master
Patrick O'Connor, Master Peter O’Con-
nor, Miss Marie Nieves, Mrs, Marie
Nieves, Miss Isabel Lenagan, Mr. Regi-









1.4,.50—2n.

REAL ESTATE

“SUNSET VIEW"—Rockley. (Adjoin
ing BLUE WATERS), on the land sid









Publie Sales—Contd.


























PERSONAL

LOTTE VILLE”, situate in Bridge Gap
mlack Rock, with the land on :

which















tands, containing 29 perch th

property of the late Miss Char! tblic are hereby warned against

Gaskin : riving credit to my wife MILLICFNT
The Bungalow contains 1 large p GWENDOLIN ROCK inee Hovte!. as |
yom, 2 bedrooms, enclosed and io t hold mysel’ responsible for her
talleries, Lavatery and Bat Electr oF ¢ else contracting any debt or

tight and Government Water S''r a ‘unless be * written
For inspection apply to Mr. O'D Ne a

.d by me
WILLIAM LFSLIE ROCK,
‘ Rock Hall, St. Thomas

Daniel, 64 Tudor Street
For further particulars and













{ Sale, apply to the undersigned 2.4.50—2n
COTTLE, CATFORD & C< ws -
28.3.50—9n } ~
+ ’ . ‘
“KENCORTH” Pinfold Street. Wood] PERBLIC NOTICES
use Reception room, 3 bedrooms,
citehe shower bath, enclosed rd
water, electric BARBADOS REAL! ~~~
ESTATE AGE office Hastings al | so he enktiy on ‘ .
Lid. Telephone 2336 2 4.50 £25 easily earned by obtaining order



for private Christmas Cards fro
ur friends No previous experien
cessary, Write today for beautiful fre:
ample Book to Britain's largest anc
ost Publishers; highest commissior
arvellous money making opportunity
nes, Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victori:
orks, Preston, England.”

“KARLVILLE” Upper
Two storey
3 bedrooms, 2 li
Vater, electricity enclosed 4 BAR
RADOS REAL ESTATE AGENCY office
Hastings Hotel Ltd, Telephone 2334.

2 .4.50-—In

Spooners
hous art stone

ing roor



nen





“ROSLYN” 8th Ave Belleville
house Drawing & dining room
ing room, closed verandah, 3 t

{ng roo d | AN ANNOUNCEMENT
math, 8 acre with breadfruit +t

electricity, water. BARBADOS REA! |, !

Wood





am sure that you will be glad ‘o



































FSTATE AGENCY office Hastines Hote! ¥ that I have added to my business
itd Telephone 2336 2 4 50—In collecting department with an
ficient Staff and am quite ready to
“COVE SPRING” St collect all your rents at a small charge
ey stone and wood fh ra
aa Wind earn is me D'ARCY A. SC
sndahs, 2 hathroo th a
sea, private bathing v » Bar-
te standing in 1! acres. water. e'¢
tricity BARBADOS FEAL FSTATF
AGFINCY office Hastings Hote! Ltd NOTICE
Telephone 2336 3.4.50—11
a ‘ ESTATE of
‘RLACKMANS” St. Joseph a GEORGE RAR STON GRAHAM
tone houne standing in 3 acres 161 yorrcr is wesetse?
Meee ot eit Tronics i . ait 3 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
room, breakfast room, 6 bedrooms, batt ms having any debt or claim against
whlet 5. ielteienn bebe. eer « Estate of George Washington
he i Giants Weenies Pa re Road, Saint
telephone. inspection invited. BAR ey Gee
RADOS REAL ESTATE AGENCY ta ea on. oF abc the 22nd day of Decem
tinge Motel dda. Telephone ber 1949, are hereb: equired to send
in a of t ms, duly attested,
Ac rsig , Cecil Howell Graham
Wiel Gola bu wu 2 d Executrix of the Will of
sn Re * < pe - sti in care of Messrs. Year-
POS eee, eee - . Boyce, 14 James Street, Bridge-
eee oe tenes Sf ao Solicitors, on or before the 22nd
a ‘ar 1 i May 1950, after which date I shall

electricity, telenhone Insnecti n t y °
nro de heehee Pah or > d to distribute the assets of the
















































BARBADOS RFAT ased = amor > parties D
PSTATE AGENCY Hastings Hote! Ltd sreto, hav "a coma gan Se
Telephone 2336 2.4.50-—-1 of which I shall then have had
. ce and that I will not be le
SMALL HOME—On the assets, or any part Chaneul, so. die.
town Two bedrooms |} ‘ributed, to any person of whose debt or
end bor 5. : month! y | . ha ot then have had notice.
is wnt. neseeion int} And all persons indebted to the sai
con Phone 3188 3 ite re requested to settle their ine
iebtedness without delay
TAND souare fee Dated this 18th day of March 1950,
Muniow I off Rav Stree Ap CECIL HOWELL GRAHAM,
G. L. W. CLARKE & CO Qualified Executrix of the Will of
s icit : George Washington Graham, Deceased.
q es Stree 5
i 19.3,50—4n,
TWO STORIED HOUSE §Hon LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
Will, St. Michael containing ail
drawing, dining roor ind The application of Oliver Hinds of
bitehen elettric light Checker Hall, St. Lucy, the purchaser
emcloweed yard and the land on which i wf Liquor Licence No. 856 of 1950 granted
tend=s—rents for $20.00 per month respect of a board and shingle shop
Dial 2047 ituate at Chetker Hall, St. Lucy to
R. ARCHER McKENZIB, emove Said License to a board and
Victoria Street shingle shop Situate at Checker Hall,
2.4.50—1r St. Lucy (On opposite side of road) and
usé it at such de: bed premises
I will offer for eule by Public Con Dated this 28th day March 1950

petition at my office VICTORIA STREET (Sed) OLIVER HINDs,



on FRIDAY 7th at 2 p.m. %& atte land Applicant

at PROMENADE ROAD, SPOONE!S| To SYDNEY H. NURSE, Esq.,

HILL, ST. MICHAEL with the cha Police Magistrate, Dist “E"’

house standing thereon double roofed N.B.—This application will be con-

house, with usual outoffices—painted sidered at a Licensing Gourt to be held

Water at foot of road nen® to othe on Wednesday, the 12th April, 1950, at

utility services. For inspection and] li o'clock a.m. at Police Court,

tenms for sale apply to Distriet “E’.

R. ARCHER McKENZIE, SYDNEY H, NURSE.
Victoria Street. Police Magistrate, Dist, “E”
2.4.50—-I1n 2.4.50—in.



Tel 91-39. Mrs,
cWrewenes me. Paes. ie e's,

CLIEN Oy gate cae oy i
PoE, FO ANGE neg Start training for it NOW!

Ross, Iwecas Street.

2.4.50—2n,

CUSTOMERS TO Es
ler ead sale ieee For guaran

Frank A,
4694,

Top Rock afid some on the seaside also
! collect House and Land Rents. Contact
Phone



Prompt delivery,
reasonable prices, come to C. 8. Archer

There is still room at the top for the fully qualified
man who is fitted for the job, YOU can be that
man—successful, prosperous, wit your future
assured—by studying at home in your spare time,
whe by the personal tuition of The Bennett

Ste, Pe ene 2B. Arche ollege. Distance makes no di ce,
Lucas Street. n
ea aeibiiwaitebataidt tetas WE WILL HELP YOU TO

ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION

Get your feet on the ladder of success TO-DAY.



29 WALPOLS STREET “7 .
: than the squhte ohea, size 38° . LONDON S. ¥ Write to The Bennett College and learn how
aaa 3S diameter, Foone an Pe ay eg bs} thousands of people just like you have reached
eink | YOUR ARB. THEY MAY BE USEFUL the top with the right guidance. A well-paid
FOOD YEAST — Rich Tamas 2.4.50—2n job can be yours—start this pleasant spare-time
} vinealb food contains B2. Price Téc. Ib WANTED TO BUY ee
Fe . le’ Gian adh Cecoman ona, Dre 6 tht West INDYAN Ste cae Direct Mail to DEPT. 188
; 4 cs ? STAMP C .
20.3.50-3n.| Bay Street, Bridgetown, BL Michsel. 5 ‘
OCREDAR—500 sq. it. of Cedar. Dial} —_ o7.8 a
2978. G. S. Ross. 2.4.60--4n m TRA — he ~_



ts Aft. x 4ft. x 4ft

! . Measurement
fitled with meahols and cover and brass
ane Arthur’s Grocery, High

tap.
2.4.50—In.

are

TANK—One Galvanised Tank capacity



SPEECH TRAINING Do you s
well, or is your a.cent a hind
your work and in your social

pes
se i
e”? Le



Simple method. Moderate tern

Boxill, 29 Walpole Street, Lx ion SW
> alpol t, xdon S

3. Tel: Sloane 8673. : .

me help you to overrome this handicap
Leila

2.4.50—2n




k
n
*

Bennett College



M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons, Capt. Parsons;
Luciat Consign:

from St. ee, D. L. John-

son. ;
Sth. Everdene, 68 tons, Capt: Ollivi-



Ia Carlisle Bay

Sch: C.M.V. Ipana. 49 , tons, Capt.
Compton, from British Guiana, Agents:
Sch: Owners’ Association



SUNDAY, APRIL 2

| PART ONE ORDERS
| RY
Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, O.BE., E.D.,
Commanding,
The Barbados Regiment.

Issue No. 13 31st March, 1950.
i cancer aneamiienrenemaNnir EET
oS — TRAININ

| . Sea a a Seeder Headquarters at 1700 hours

| on Thursday, 6th April, 1950.

VOLUNTARY CLASSES
There will be voluntary classes
1715—1815 hours, and for
hours under the R.S.M. (1) beginning
18th April respectively.

}2.

for officers on Mondays from

Monday 17th and Tuesday

NCOs on Tuesdays from 1700—1800

|

s.
Britton’s X Rd.

|

gre: from St. Vincent. Lect Agen" | 5 SHOOTING COMPETITIONS -
r Le : The Dr. P. H. Delamere Revolver Challenge Cup was won by
Major O, F. C. Walcott, E.D.—-62 points.
; The Major Pinder Challenge Cup was won, by R.S.M. H. B. G-
i arter.— ints.
= Marshall and C.S.M. G. A. Carter.—-87 poin
4. ORDERLY OFFICER & SERGEANT FOR WEEK
Orderly Officer : 2/Lt. E. R. Goddard
Orderly Sergeant : 214 L/S Clarke, A. H.
nald Echstein, Mrs. Amelia Fereira, Miss N f Dut
Patrick Grant, ext for y i
Manter Philip Gaiars, Mr, James in Orderly Officer : 2/Lt. S. G. Lashley
Seoce Bi i SMiing, Mies Tonces, Innes Mr Orderly Sergeant : 216 Sgt. Storey, B. W-
Chadee. let Wilson, Mr. :
Tinent Collier, Mier Douslas Wilson. M. L, D, SKEWES-COX, Major,
man, Mt Bennie itartin, “Mrs. Bvelyn $.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
Martin, Mr, John Lashley, Mrs. Etheline hee Basbailos Regiment.
Manning.
ie oes, Mrs. Alojandra| 2.4.50.

Gonzalez, Miss _—
Massiani, ;
im ‘Emelia Forsythe, Mrs. Ela

co,

Lodge, Mrs. Edith Lodge, Mr.

Leddy, Mrs. Janet Leddy, Master Gregor
Leddy, Mrs. Maruja Carpio, Mr. Luis
Carpio.

Consuela Gonzalez,

Master Robin Manelski,

For ANTIGUA :—

Master John Griffith, Mr. E. Hutson,
Master George MacMichael, Miss Clara
Massiah, Mrs





by

Amy Case, Mr.



television.

Many of the children will be
seeing television for the first time
teaching

This new method of



Corporatior

Miss
Daniel Forsythe,
dia Blan-
Miss Helen
Raymond











GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.





MAIL NOTICE







is being actively pursued by the |
British Broadca ta I :

1 The Schooner































een en eS
SHIPPING NOTICES

‘Canadian National Steamships

° George
> vith 13,4( }
Smee er of land Inchading the lan REAL ESTATE = om Lo te Allamby. | ; i wits
read running r ‘ce. ‘or . = : ils Sails Arrty
Tie. sl oko lly atl IF YOU are interested in buying Real| Master John Humphrey, Master Mich- | TTEEBOUND saree on = Boston Barbados Barbados
jrawing and dining rooms tiven bed. | Estate there’s no necessity to worry | ael Humphrey, Miss Henreitta Theodore, ; sou a Mont
coms with running water and all othy about from whom and from where you | Miss oa | ae pg
‘ m with cupboards | ° it, D'ARCY A. SCOTT of} For ST. S:— . : Nie sth Mar 27th Mar. 5th Apr
eee ee a ea | ine Lane has it. If its a planta-| Master Reginald Kawaia. peer go grate : 3 s rs 13th Apt 23rd 4 24th Apt
installed. Garage and Servants vooms |! th 200 acres or something for DY RUD ad ist 1 May 26! 27th Ma‘
n yard. jf 1g with 20 or 10 acres and a house | ae a _ Ses Jui ‘ 1st Dy
pApeencten any day--Phone #265. Mr. |" | eee eee or See j Ss S B “ADY RODNEY Srd . Sth Jul ‘
3 3 } g ise, se | e ( ) n
The above will be set up to public| @t Brighton on or a business /
competition at the office of the under-| Place, or a good ! with 10 acres ails pees srrivos sree
arenes on Friday, the 21st of April, 1950, n ve dae aaauay en ee e e NORTHBOUND de Joh 5
a ™m. a s 3 t 5 ap- “i
Pi snamaron & SEALY, ment by Dialling 3743, 2645, 9400 e evision _ADY RODNEY eth Apr. 3rd M
Lucas Street. } If you cannot go to him, he will come ADY NELSON May —— (8th Mar ears |
31.3.50—13n. to you. So, remember, if it’s Real Estate} LADY RODNEY ae on vi |
cepienimidininannamocnacnn | St i I ,ADY NELSON “a ae 4h
The undersigned will offer for sale : D'ARCY A. SCOTT, | i ¥ LONDON. “ADY RODNEY — Sth Aug 121
their Office No. 17, High Street, Bride Magazine Lare Ten million schoo] children @ a
town, on Wednesday the Sth day of 2.4.50—3n.| living around London and Bir- : : «ith
i 5 “i 1 vessels fitte: vith cold storag:
April 1950, at 2 m. = ; are ¢ ‘ . . N.B.—-Subject to change without notice. A/! vesse fitted wi M
The cesirable bccn called “CHAR mingham are to be given lessons ate Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—

|
!
schools Council. Leading educa- eenenr 2
| tors are giving expert advice on ae eS
| the a the proposed lessons The Schooner “Gi .w should take. accept Cargo and € , a
Costume productions as an aid Trinidad sailing Saturda ist | Mails for St. Vincent,
to history, “living’ maps fo! April. | Grenada, Trinidad, British
geography, and moving graphs The M.V. _“Daerwood" wit Guiana by the SS. Lady
and numbers for mathematics zecept Cargo and Pasedrenada, {{|{| Rodney will be closed at the
; are mentioned as new ideas ol Aruba, date of sailing will be | General Post Office as under:
teaching which should have = given, te
triking effect on_ children’s B.W.L SCHOONER OWNERS’ Parcel Mail gg peas
minds. st ASSOCIATION (INC.) |]}. ed Mail at 3 p.m. fhe ath {il
B.B.C., spokesman said nec Ghewien Mail at 4 p.m, on the
iate has yet been set for the TEL. 404: a | April, 1950.
start of the television lessons |
“owing to the present lack of)" === Be oases
facilities.” Nie
; ; itis
WAP atta ott reccners | VISITORS TO OUR ISLAND
| commented, “Television can make WHY HAVE BAGGAGE WORRY?
leggons live.” fa You can leave your Baggage with us for despatch by our
authorities You can be assured of its safety.

in

Many educational

the Birmingham area

vision sets in their schools.

prepared to
own sets under expe

Some of the schools are ev
try
N.S.

—I],}



Schooner Brings Wood —
“Tpana
which arrived yesterday brought
90 tons of wood and 500 bags of
coals from British Guiana.
riving that same day,
schooner “Everdene” Ww

The schooner C.M.V.

brought 160 bags of coals.










|
1






Telephone No. 4345

MAKE YOUR CHOICE
whilst we have them !

A DELUXE TABLE MODEL
Green Enamei Gas Hoipiate with
3 Boiling Burners and 1 Grill
Burner complete with pan, .$42.00

or
A UTILITY SILVER GREY
Ename! Gas Hotplate with 2 Boil-
ing Burners 1 of which is a
reversible Grill complete with
pan oohee Ge

Call and see them. . é
At Your Gas Showroom.

——_—$—<—$ $$$

MR. BUSINESS MAN

Safeguard your interest
Have your books kept in an
up-to-date systematical style
by your qualified Account-
ant.

Part time Service
Secretarial, Auditing, Ac-
counting

Income Tax & Trade return
contact
ALLAN B. BARROW

cJo N. E. WILSON & CO.
31 Swan Street

JUST RECEIVED

LEATHER ZIPP WALLETS

FANCY BOX STATIONERY

P.P.T. BINDING

(all colours)
HANGERS

HONES

DOLLS





NOTICE .

We beg to remind our cus-
tomers that our Grocery
Department will be closed
half-holiday as usual, on
Thursday 6th April.

Kindly order early and
oblige

S. EB. COLE & CO., LTD.
31.3,.50.—3n,



We

beg to
friends and clients, that our

Office

notify our

is now situated over

Bata Shoe Store Ltd./ Lower

Broad Street.

C. L, PITT & CO.

are
ready to consider installing tele-

building their
rv guidance

Ar-
was the
hich also
















regular service.

Remember !
WE GIVE PERSONALIZED SERVICE

SMITH'S SHIPPING SERVICE

MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS

Alexander House,
James Street,
Bridgetown.

The Amateur Athletic
Association of Barbados

»» . Presents... >
Its ANNUAL INTERCLUB AND LOCAL CHAMPION-
SHIPS CYCLE AND ATHLETIC SPORTS MEETING
On
EASTER MONDAY, APRIL 10TH, 1950
At
KENSINGTON OVAL, Beginning at 12.30 p.m.
Under the distinguished patronage of His Excellency
the Governor.
25 — THRILLING EVENTS — 25
Come and see the improved Cyclists and Athletes of
our Colony do battle on the green of “Kensington.”
Not a dull moment. |
Watch Farnum, Carmichael, Stuart, Keizar and “Nazi”
Yearwood; Hunte, Marshall, Lynch, Archer and the
School Boys—Clarke & Company, thrill you for hours.
Prices of Admission :

KENSINGTON & CHALLENOR STANDS : 3/-
UNCOVERED STANDS 1/6 $3 GROUNDS 9d.
PLAN OF SEATS OPEN MONDAY, 3RD APRIL,
CIVIC SOCIETY.

Tenders are Invited for the Bar Rights.

J. W. MAYNARD,

Hon. Secretary.
c/o Civie Society, Lucas Street.

WILLIAM FOGARTY LED.

INC. IN BG,






en

Phone 3024.
























































Just in time
for Easter !!

GENTS
FOOTWEAR

OF DISTINCTION




* TECNICâ„¢

Guaranteed Comfort,
Brown Willow, Black
Box Calf Oxfords,



“CHURCH'S”



Famous English Shoes,
Black & Brown Oxfords,
ii) Brown Brogue Willow,
Brown Semi Brogue
Suede.
































| INSURED _MOVING

Stocks — Bonds —

155 Roebuck Street, B’tow
Dial 3188

ORIENTAL |

BRASSWARE, TE

HOUSE SPOTS



1950

my












CODRINGTon,

19.3.50—ttn

A. M. WEBB
¢

Both local and foreign . |] :
Bought and Sold]

¢

Hours



GOODS!!

SURIOS,

‘










SANDAL, IVORY,

KASH

Dial 3466





































































FOR SALE

BUILDING SITRS

Cash or Easy Terms

From 10c. per Sq. foot up

ELECTRIC, BUS and WATER
SERVICES AVAILABLE
—at—

1. PICKWICK ROAD, KENSING-”

TON, St. Michael

2. FRIENDSHIP, Hothersal
Turning, St. Michael,

3, THE PINE CROSS ROAD, St

Micheel.

4. WELCHES, now KINGSTON
GARDEN & KINGSTON TERe
RACE through from Government

Michael,

Hill to Kingston Road, St.
5. THE GARDEN WORTHING,
Christ Church, iz

Apply : ERNEST D, MOTTLEY,)|"
Office, Coleridge Street,

Dial 3927, Bridgetown.



AND

(JOHN M. BLADON) —
5

BUNGALOW SIDENC!
Marine Gardens, 2 yéars ola
large lounge patio, main lo
dining room with Fre
windows to galleries and
3 bedrooms (all fitted b
cupboards) 2 bathrooms,
kitchen, pantry, laundry,
quarters, large e, d
entrance drive. alled
Highly recommended from
aspect. f

“DIXON & BLADON'

RESIDENCE — St, t
Brighton Road, Black Rock, Com
modious 8 roomed property
of stone and timber. The
is well placed on the hill
obtains full benefit from
breezes. It may be sold
without nearly 4 acres of po .
building land. §

“DIXON & BLADON"_

RESIDENCE—11 Graeme.
Road. Attrattively d
modem two storey home well
back in approx. 1/3rd acre gr
with wide frontage. Co

é wsbestos roof, flush p

all built-in o

re is a large loun
dining room with gallery, 3
rooms, kitchen, 2 servants
room for 2 cars, pro BS
solar heater. This prop rty 1
be purchased fully fi
required at a very
figure.

“DIXON & BLADC

HTILLCREST—Bathsheba, Va
well constructed stone b
Standing on 6 acres
ground with sweeping
the Atlantic. Verandah on 2
2 reception, 3 bedrooms
basins) kitchgn, pantry,
quarters, garage, mains
Offers invited for this @
nronerty

“DIXON & B

FATIRHOLME—M§
Christ Church. 2
house with approxim
and option ® take an
ecres of good arable
potential developmen
This residence ii
built a contains
3 fone "
end toilet), kitchen,
study. There are @ 8
rooms and ¢arage.
‘s in a pood positt
hothine is close at h

“DIXON & BLAD!
BI

ACKM. S ye
well knowh country
historic assaciations i #
able and offers are 6
sideration. This prv
sited on a worded
Possesses very fine .
gre 5 Yeception, 6
kitchen, pantry, store
Servants’ cuarters [OF
farages. Bi nan
made one of the
the Teland.

“DIXON & BL

CLOUD WALK
Christ Chu Ml
of American desi
ridge overlooking
Worthing. 250 feet
Magnificent views.
living room, dining
2 bathrooms with
shower, modern

servants qu

-

——

7

ad



al

aa

we

w
























ve"

a

facing the
Standing or

MEDIUM to large %
sound old reside

rooms and good
class residential

mediate purchase.
magnate

REAL ESTATE

Auctioneers & 5
PLANTATIONS
Phone

a





~

SUNDAY, APRIL 2, 1950












































DAY ADVOCATE







































































































































PAGE THIRTEEN





















































; CHRISTIAN SCIENCE | RDS ODER
i ; ) S 7 e CHRISTIAN SCIENCE— oe 3
Review of Caribbean Publications C h hy S vi s [Ss - B.B.C. RADIO at YouR service || Fer MARL. SAND,
| Li j ‘Cc ey . °e - eae ' IN CLEANING, DYEING, GARDEN MOULD
In ‘Caribbean Voices’ Diana Morrison, whom you may 7 ee P ROGRAMMES ES AND. BAT ri *
As a enange trun th i ao oe as Miss Hotchkiss, the ANGLICAN. th wh the Streets; 7 p.m, Evensong » April 2 ) ; mathe Soman and LIME
; e usual o “ITMA.” ; ‘ ns : ae ay i ae i}
reading of local prose and poetry, Sashoon “hotah = ‘ae uae Palm Sunday, fline ana Waly eae tae ce ee ae ae ene | ee
the second half of the BBC pre- lian soprano who will be the ST. MARY’S—~r=-... Sunday. 7.30 a.m i “Sermon 7 58 “pin; Wee- BE wee ae a > i 3° News. 7.10 a.m. News =
gems “Caribbean Voices,” on hostess of “Much-Binding.” Matias and Litany; @ a.m. Mass; 9 am ae a RUS i tae go ee pro. Bpalysis. 7.15 aan. the Opera.
_ , the 2nd. April, will consist of: Broadcasts wil Mies St I0NO VMN. Conemen, Poecwntan: Sone tiie iad ee Chorat Fu- 7 pam. Salvat " a am. British
on Sundays innit j ; 3.30 p.m. Sunday School; >.m 2... Matins 7 _. Smitt Or a usic 8.30 am. D d
Johnson and the Caseadura, 2nd. and f ~ il +: so Children's Vespers; 7 oor. Ev ae abd nig ey Mt act WELLINGTO rR ; The tt: Clone ‘ Bown 2°00
Short story by Samuel Selvon. “2% 224 from April 17th. onwards sernnn c d Ante Commun INGTON STREET The News. 12.10 pum. Newa
_ Trinidad, ; i aa teen p.m, on Mondays. 13-3 pita, bustles AP tt eee er eee aan pee ae Pane, 1.90 ome a eatrell Calls the | A 1
y Week Programmes 130 pin Stainere Crucielons Eater Bee, Jor Globes” NeSUBE Preacher: Ma: One 2.20 bo aunday Seren, 1
miscellaneous Indian publi- , Musical , Matins and Ante Communion, | p.m. Radio Newsreel, 1.30 pm °
by no Currey ot programmes from Lon- ST. PAUL’S—7.30 a.m, Holy Commun- m " — een ee GHTSTOW N eh 7 oe see 00 pm The News. }
sitions including the Iftest muna, Soe ln Holy Week include the Pits tna Proceion ba nie eens | games METHOMIST. P. on "Meet Music Magazine: 280° prim Serge’ |
Kykoveral collected by Kyrie’, ‘Sanctus,’ and ‘Agnus Mass and Sermon; 3 p.m. Sunday School; | munion: 11 a.m. Sunday School Man Te. + SPEDE. Greenwood ‘Tree. ayo Bi: Under the | Ine B (i
Arthur ,H. B. Dei from Bach's Mass in B minor, cor p.m. Severn Se. mOnahy night | versary. Preacher: Rev. Robert McCul- CHECKER NALL—1 Holiness 4:10 p ae intertade a isp Rm, Mees \ ° ° .
G. Cain of British Honduras, J. . Sung by Elsie Suddaby (soprano), fia) "iyeerseuges yp Croton over | lou, newly appointed Minister: Sop.im gGNECBER Watt ci Kreg? Saxophone “Quarter "Van gm |
Casmir and Daniel aly of Anne Wood (contralto), and p.m. Stations and Address: Maundy | Sunday School; 7 p.m. Yous Paane oe em i “toncop Meeting a ne Bang p.m. Epilogue. |
ca, and the G mis- Peter Pears (tenor), with the BBC Caer F aie ee igh a menor | Sunday School, Address: Rev. Ernest “’" *- Bourne Programme Parade Pere gill th, a
- cellany, Chorus and the BBC Symphony throughout the Day: Thursday night ¢| 0" ‘ LONG BAY Muse ys four. 8.45 p.m. Small Band
‘Much Binding’ Ritéiens tend Tae coaaieratd Gee Bae Olivet to Calvary rendered by |_ PAYNES BaY 9.30 a.m. Mrs, Morris; ‘ign Meeting.” , News Analysis” rs "at Gundam Grasp is } +) ort. if
4 i ? | 7 pan. Rev. J. R. Webster Brine - Voices. 7.45 p.m. The End of Discipline. 0 BD
Aft Thalben Ball. Broadcast will last _ sr. LEONARD’S—Palm Sunday: 8 a.m.| | WHIT#HALL—9.30 a.m. Miss E. Rouse: ee si Volce of te Vien Shee a me Jy
er a rest of many months for an eerie at 6.00 p.m. Holy Communion; 9 a.m, Choral Euchar-| 7 p.m, Rev Robert MeCuleazln , SEA VIEW Service. 9,00 p.m. The News 010.000 |
the popular and gay humorous on Thursday, inst, On Good aa one i vee = mat el tion "Mee ti Home News from Britain 7 9 15 Dm, i
Variety show, “Much - Bindiug- Friday when Christendom unites °"' * P-™- Palm Sunday Processions | ree MEMORIAL OS a BAUR’ bene ; ceoote abd. Places Around Britain. 9.30 |
ie in-the-Marsh’ returns to the air in the tremendous — ; { oe —- eae ney trnest Griffin; 7 3 ‘op Tunes. 10,00 p.m Lon-
itor as idednits toe ae event aa the bisters | Boe: Me re. ¢RIAMOND CORNER—11 a.m. Holiness nea ie Pe eens
ly fun will, as ever, be written by of the world the will broad- @ programme on vhe : art of the} : HOLETOWN—$.30 a.m. Rev. F. Law- = ot s ae oe 1 cat MONDAY fs 7 b 7
_ the programme's two stars Rich- cast a religious service from St. ‘@dio actor. Those taking part, all "ene: 7 pm. Mr. Hunte, tenant 1 7.00 a.m, ‘The News 7.10 mcs. New
_ard Murdoch — and Kenneth John’s Church, Redhill, Surrey, Well known to radio listeners, are |, BANK HALL—9.30 a.m. Mr, Sinckler; BRINGING CHRIST To T is. 7.29 a.m. “Listeners Choice:
_ Horne. The setting will again be which will be conducted by the Louis MacNeice and Felix Fel-|7 p.m. Mr. Pat Deane. WIONS + The a mae: TO: bg NA m Generally Speaking: 8 a.m
; i e | 2 : e€ nations Lutheran ureh, the editorials, 8.10 g ; -ro-
_ the Much-Binding Country Club Rev. J. B. Broadcast tom (producers), Gladys penne! SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 am Rev. F. The Reva cs Alley. and , e Parade. 8.13 a.m, Journey inte
_ with Sam Costa and the junior COmmences at 8.30 p.m. ee and an oe elley | Lawrence; 7 p,m. Rev. F, Lawrence. vs “ag i Fh O'Done ae 0g. a.m : Clone Neo 12.00
employee Dudley Davenport ‘ . ee bie gee ee eel BETHEL~11 a.m. Rev. A. Comissiong; ‘* ! sis pum. “Pregedies .eackee
t played by Maurice Denham who The Technique of Acting Langham —_ Tepreeent the a 7 p.m, Rev. B frases ioly, comeereiet a s Music from’ Grand Hotel
als man. Broadcasts will be given at! Jster ‘each service deve i Science Review. 1.15 p.m.
7 Mr. heard in the programme The interesting series of discus- 1.30 p.m. on Wednesday, 5ih inst., | = Pee our: & Ra sreel, 1.30 p.m, Have a Go.
pong aa » sexton and gions now being given on the tech- and on Friday, 7th inst., at 10.00 slong Hele ona", V: A> Commie News’ from Britain, &.i5, bint’ eae
"feminine side is So — of tae stage, film, Bm lasting for half-an-hour. Grifith. SEMAN (7) Py! MEd SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST Review ee Pia. London Forum 3.00
4 Y adio and television continues on The following week the discussion | : - eit aie ni CA RnR | 8.08: Bit s
aernanged and two’neweomers are Wednesday and Friday next with centres on acting for television. | , MEYMONT—11 Fen Mr ag Ps oad will be. tive evinieo ce es Sweet Serenade, Los non IN OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT
Y : willing, j{LOUDIeR, Li neet will be Mr. Comissiong’s sentes by Mr. Kenrick Davis e . Soins 5 15 p ra Programme
Hanae ae jis present solnistey Tight April 4 couren on S | Accotdeon Interlude. 6-00 puto: We can quote you
| ue p the Curtain. 7.00 p.m. The r .
I OST OFFICE NO I ICE | SOUTH DISTRICT—9 am. Rev. B. i WP Oar ea rte tag
| Crosby, District Holy Communion 7 pax =| CHURCH OF Gon. Voice of the Violin. 8.30 Bem. Suniay on
ote Bg del tag aes ) : 7 r. J. Lovell, Heh MICHA cs oy shel othe » Meet You. 8.00 pm. Radio _News-
AMR MAILS | pRROVIDENCE— iT am. Rev. B, Crosby, baptism j nbeyten’s reel, 6.19 pan. London Light “Concert
| Holy ommunion; 7 p.m. Mr. C. Best, p Hom News from Britain. 9.15 ‘
t * : . 5 VAUXHALL m. Rev. J. R. Wel ay Aavel Puan pA A C MO ORS ( hi )
warts ee oe anges in B.W.LA. Flights Schedule effective 1st April, 1950, AIR..." ath am. Hav. 2. We 1.20 Dim, Zoe -Aawenenreg. ot, Bacnane e Ne I (Hoover
closed a e General Post Office as follows : | r . The ill be Holy Week 1 to Commonwealth Survey. 11,,00
ach a euieh Rt) 7.30 at The News. 1 6, 14, 4, 1/3 H.P. 50 Cvele iV :
Destination. Time. Day. Destination, Time. Day. | of the Surthiy Mids eeenba, Pain ae » CHRIST CHURCH ROSTON: / x ‘ si yele 110 Volts
Wes Ee Rev. E,W. Week WRUL_ Me, WRUW 11,73 Me, J} »
ntigua + sf 2.00 pm. ,,| Tuesday. | Great Britain [11.45 a.m...] Monday. || Be es 2 a SES
i 2.00 p.m. .. Friday. 11.45 a.m... | Thursday, i MAPLE MANOR [SSS SS = SSS sSeosesesos —.
| 9.00a.m, .,] Saturday. | { GUEST HOUSE ‘ — OOOO OOSO OSS SE SSO SISOS TS TISISOIOS,
| Australia (all air) .. ie om. Monday. bea ates Cae \ Opposite Hastings Rocks , VISIT the beauty spot of the island \}%s :
} . oT, oe ‘ 4 oo » RTs 65 a. 3 I. BOURNE, ’ ae
| a:00 acme ++ | Thureday. PGB So Mmeeey, IM te.—som saaneaeese Hf DEE W : : LINOLEUM CARPETS
m | Australia (to 11.45 a.m, .. | Wednesday | Guadeloupe f iiiodaene me all} |} EDGE WATER HOTEL Sizes: 9ft. by 74 ft and 104 ft. by 9 ft ;
: . -™... ao oe eee meee 7 . +O, 24% ‘ 72 ft. by { ‘ 4
- Panama only) «-] 9.00 a.m, Saturday. via Anti --| 2.00 p.m. Tuesday. | \ scatman SSS r= ~ 7 , : @
Argent ina : 11.45 a.m Mond. 9 te ssid 11.45 We Monda s a | ray S
o “ a -m. .. lay. om ~ : +49 a.m. c 26 oN ‘ 1) Tys git y
G- 7 ie am. . Wednesday 11.43:a.20. Friday. GENUINE i This rected modern hotel is situated in the LINOLEUM IN ROLLS 6 ft, wide *
1 : + r India .. e+ | 11.45 a.m Monday. | | ee ce ae > All very reasonable in Pric¢ ¥
[Attica . oe oof 1-48 a.m. «| Monday, " 11.45 aim, |! | Thursday. WEST INDIAN § i aiabitd kisses soak ees tata : y Feasonable in Pri 3
bn -45 a.m, ..] Thursday 9.00 a.m Saturday. || R vit! thout te batty ete, We anect T OPDRPP &
ee ‘ 9:00 a.m! 2" | Sa A ‘mM, .. j HAN ~ x } t2oms wi i private bath etc. We specialise X stablished | i} er a bh easiiaae *
eRe ia marcy Jamaica ~ e-$11.45 a.m. ..| Monday. | DCRAE is in ] i r Luncheo Well Stocked Bar. 186i ot DEN A LOU. pe cay
ent | Aruba (via Curacao) | 11.45 a.m. ...] Monday. a San te east: | See TI 10 & 11 Roebuck Street —_ %
nel, | .00 a.m, .,| Saturday. | See The : ree .
‘Bahamas -| 11.45 a.m, .. day. ‘ | Dominica Sor, | sEaersssscsssase< POOSSSSONSOOS SOOOSSORnAReROOM
NG, | * oR ees pend jay, | Marvinique — 11.45 a.m. ., | Monday. sandivatts vero § | SSosses PVOL09G6995505505550000, mild oe ee ee
f 9.00 a.m Saturd Ye (via Trinidad) 11.45 a.m Friday C x 1% °PLPOLPPE SSS
} . Mm... urday. o- * “MM. .. we |g! ompanhy | RR : >
EY, i : : |B } Sty Once again available :— ‘
; ow aw ne a.m, .. mradey. Mexico - +2 it = gene eet | Bridge & Trafalgar Streets | , x “~ yi
‘ 00 p.m, .. ay. x Ppee ree i S| THE WONDER BALM :
n. & ' +
’ Tuesday. | —_— % ‘
Brazil .. = ws | 11.45 a.m, .. Monday Montserrat 2.00 p.m, 1esda) PS 2A Sie 66 + ia . >
d 11.45 a:m. :. | Wednesda (via Antigua) 2.00 p.m. .. | Friday, te ae ae, g A l D K R Vi A” ..
a 11. y ’ ————==__—_—_——~— 4HN IVE
| pen “a.m. ../ Friday. "| New Zealand (all air)} 11.45 a.m. .. | Monday. |} ' ‘ll is a . £2 :
‘Britis ana ++] 9.00a.m, ..] Tue. 11.45 a.m. Thursday, | {! , j oilede — Wi % YALDERMA Antiseptic Balm, contains powersul irritati ;
| 11.45 a.m, .. rian” 9.00 a.m, Saturday, | | Codrington ( ye 1% X antiseptics in a new Emulsion fh nee ee
VILL PRESENT v1 2 rhermometers ' surgical Dressings at : :
(Br. Honduras New Zealand (to, | 11.45 a.m. Wednesday | SAINT J H 1% Palos. Giibs : | py " re OER. wel y Stone’ Stops the growth of rap ding microbes like %
: (via Jamaica) e+] 9.00 a.m. , Saturday, a only) e+] 9.00 a.m. Saturday. | } SAINT JOLIN i % eae | sistent y ieiednnee ee yeoceu ise Barber’s Rash, ¥
Bead ‘ | ‘ >i yes ‘ mene BO a Mngworm, DA
nada oo ee | 11.45 a.m, .. | Tuesa Puerto Rico ., -- $11.45 a.m. Monda i) oe PY Nis Drinking Tubes iseor ‘s ¢
ld lesday, 4 ss Hi? rinking Tubes Scissors % Use VALDERMA for :— x
+00 ND, Friday, FI ‘Ss Ba. Te peeeaey { BERNARD SHAW \ 1% Hot Water Bottles Bed Pans % = x
. Pap +49 a.m. Friday. } ¥ i ce ‘ Barber's R: . s x
al Zone ., ++} 11.45 a.m, .. | Wednesday . (ih retungucy, ait borer 1900 8 Eom Sas Trusses % eroer's Rash, Impetico, Boil Chl Chr,
X 9.00a.m. ..|(Saturday, | St. Lucia .. .. He p.m. ..|Tuesday. | { “TAT: SPM 1% =~ OUR PRESCRIPTION DEPARTMENT IS SECOND TO R Obtainable at - x
y (olombin Rep, 111.45 a.m, ., Monday. ‘00 p.m, .. | Friday, Ltt FRIDAY, APRIL 21ST, 1950, 1% NONE IN BARBADOS. Send Us your next Prescription 2 ) 0) x
11.45 a.m Friday P St. Kitts “ --| 2.00 pm. ..] Tuesday. |} sh aa an LR ts | , ) PDT @ yp q %
ee . aoa. )}) SATURDAY, APRIL 22ND, 1950, | @ ‘} 5, ) BD | \ i | \ | i %
iiss ilivannes teens SOR: ) Ree” ||| srmeesatte o> TF COLLINS’ DRUG STORES fh Sf b0s) DRUG STORES LID. §
11.48 St. Thomas, V.1, 11.45 a.m. .. | Monday. WW ¢ ; ‘S.P.C.K. Bookshop i 19 % Broad Street and Alpha Pharmacy, Mastis 38. %
oe oo ~~ De .. = vs Monday. (via Trinidad) 11.45 a.m. .. | Friday. | ) the Pri cipal Coa : } | eeenenepeeceaceces CPCECCEE?LALEOCCCBOCOCCEBOOOS ote, MBO tst5656; a 2
11.45 a.m, .. | Fri St. Vincent 9.00 a.m, .. | Monday. | { ALL SEATS RESERVED ‘i im ———— = = — PSS PSS a
iday. |) 1)
y be A wae Mond (via Grenada) «| 11.45 a.m. ..| ‘Thursday, | \ NO MONEY WILL BE TAKEN | }
on e oe . *™M. «+ oni . | AT THE DOOR } 4 'o 3 arr g'anppm_ Waa’ wey ))
11.45 a.m: \.| ‘Thursday, | Tortola (via Antigua)| 2.00 pm. ..|Tuesday. |} augue ne oan } } ATTENTION STAMP. ¢ 4) FAMOUS TRENT CARTRIDGES
9.00 a.m... Saturday. 2.00 p.m. Friday, I Light Refre Will 1 \ i A i ul LON NI AMI ( OLLECTORS
minica 2.00 p.m Tuesda Trinidad s ../ 11.45 a.m. ..]/ Monday. {}}__ 1}
Avia Antigua) ..] 2.00pm; Friday.” ’ 23, 48 a.m. Tuesday. |! at Supplies of the following are now available :
i -45 a.m. .. | Wednesday | I Ste lk Ext Leaves for L » Le: ;
ch Guiana a Monday. i aam 1m” | I! tamp Al ma, xtra Leave for 1 oose I eaf Albums,
: 11.45 a.m. :; | Friday, ohm, bias, || Magnifiers, Booklets of Titles for Countries, Tweezers,
in, Republic ‘elidkal ate as 9.00 a.m. ..| Saturday, | THREAD CUTTING I} Gauges, Watermark Trays and Books for Duplicate |
. . : + oe ednesday | , Stamps
9.00a.m, .. . WELDING |} amps.
me 11.48 re on poem Reh Gass 2 0p eet ae a BATTERY CHARGING i} ALSO and WINCHESTER Rencati:
i a: Thursday 00 a.m, .. | Baturday, METAL TURNING i) We are now accepting orders for STANLEY GIBBONS . we - Moepoating
9.00 a.m. ..| Saturday. Mieiatiate z 2.00 p.m. .. | Tuesday. MOTOR REPAIRS I} STAMP CATALOGUE 1950 BRITISH EMPIRE which SHOTGE NS
; Saturday. | See — will be published in Ma. ‘ Ji:
mech Guiana =. | 11.45 a.m... | Monday, POORER, 5 TROT. © | |} Will be published in May
11.45 a.m... iday, GURDON BOLDEN i! Letter Balances with Weights. AT
: | | \ 6
: . â„¢ BARBADOS GA ;
Registered Mail closes an hour before ordinary mail. | en RAGE a
hry a should be cancelled. 180, Roebuck St. : Dial 3671 } — DIAL 3301
_ General Post Office
Barbados, 31st March, 1950 seperti an ao rma SN
——<— —— — -. | $SSSSGS9SS5955990550504 5,
¢ s
v é 8 y
¢ ’ ceiy $ Ty 7 i or Unusual
[s Just Received ; BUY NOW! Are you looking tor Unuss
; 2 wT VW 4 ake J ’ met
iy A LOVELY % REPAIR YOUR ROOF betore and Lovely GIFTS ai
\Â¥ s Prices Increas
x tia re fe in g Prices Increase. ae . : salah a
i I; CER TREES x . ; surprisingly LOW PRICES 2
i ¥ OF 5, We are still offering - - -
0 ~ — , 1 \o 1. RED CEDAR SHINGLES OE
IS NEVER JUST LUCK! |. | Ml $3.85 ES ea
o 3 a $3.85 E.P.N.S. and Pyrex Cass¢
; Glass Flower Blocks.
| 8 Per Bundle Nett Cash. Long Pearl Necklaces, Pearl Bi

»... that lovely head of hair you admire (and

envy!) in others is never just luck, but the

reflection of constant care and attention.

A good SHAMPOO is the beginning of all hair
: : treatments ... begin to-day with. . .

LUSTROLENE
SHAMPOO

Ne

Delightful cocoanut oil shampoo scientifically

treated to remove all the cocoanut smell and

specially suitable for normal or dry hair.

On Sale at all Good Stores



TT OKES & BYNOE LTD.—AGENTS.



———————————

CO





; These will be more Expensive shortly,
Also we have WHITE SNOW CRETE CEMENT

XN.8B. HOWELL

Dial 3306 Lumber and Hardware,

( CARLTON BROWNE 3

Wholesale & Retail
Druggist

136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813

(AOE OP ALO ILIA I |!
OO OOOO

POPS FOSS

Bay Street.

POEBBRBOF ALE AOA YOO ttt



oO

The Barbados Mutual
Life Assurance Society

ORDINARY GENERAL
MEETING







NOTICE is hereby given







ihat the one Hundred and
{ Ninth Yearly Ordinary
| General Meeting of the {?
|!) above-named So¢iety will be {{\}
| X he Id at the Society's Office, ;
Beckwith Place, Bridgetown, ||

on Friday, 14th April, 1950, {{{

at 2 o'clock pom. for th { COOK WITH OIL: FLORENCE!
purpose of — ‘
i (1) Receiving, from the . ‘
{ Directors their Report H| you plan to cook with oil it
} 1 the transactions of }))| is important that you should do
the Society for the | ca Pe eee ‘ sh eg
1 ear ended 3ist De- it Me TNINKINg a 0 size and as
1h) mber, 1949 )) ORENCE stove!
itt Electing Direct«
1h Auditor
i ; {
Ki C.K. BROWNE, _ i!|
Tite Secretary. {| A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
iy : (
Mh Bridget«

(RRA Oee nae

Etc

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

vellers

s
Bolton Lone.

Sole Representative Rolex Watch Co.

Barbados
Police

Magazine

Cepies of this
journal can now
obtained
from

be

THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Price 2/-







ril

ar
He
tai

OW
are

ule
nu
mn

F

ek









Dwelling
House Burnt

A FIRE OF unknown origin
broke out about 2.10, a.m
yesterday at Garden, St. James
anid completely destroyed a
double roofed board and shingle
house owned by Mi Clyde
Fletcher.

The house which is valued at

£300, is insured.

REPARATIONS ARE getting
ahead for the Scout con-
cert which will be given at the
Y.M.C.A., on Thursday aight, April
20. Tickets can be obtained from
officers, members of the grouy
and from members of the Grou}
Committee.

One of the items on the pro-
gramme will be a dance by Scouts
and Guides. Mr. Ben Gibson will
next give a solo on the saw.

HE MOTOR VAN M-1656

owned by Radio Distribu-
tion and driven by Leonard Law-
rence of Westbury Road was
involved in ‘an accident with the
motor car X-768 owned and
driven by John E. Sutton of Cora’
Sands, Worthing, Christ Churcl
on Friday about 9 a.m.

The right front fender
car was damaged.

LIVER PINDER
Cross Road reported that

he found a bicycle M-3795 on a
footpath at Roebuck Street about

of the

of Howell's



9 p.m. on Friday.
PRIVATE SHOW at the
Christ Church Almshouse
on Monday, April 3 is incluaed
in the programme of the Mobilk
a4 que tne week beginning
April 3 to Friday April 7
Un ‘luesdé apru 4 the Cinema
will be at Greenland Plantation
Yard, St. Andrew Wednesday
Orange and Apes Hill Area, St
James, Thursday; Grazettes and
Fairfield area, St. Michael
Friday being Good Friday there

will be no sho.

ICHARD SCANTLEBURY



















was treated after injuries
on Friday which he received
after trying to retrieve a ball
which rolled over an embank-
ment near Foster Hall, St. Jos
eph,
SHLEY MARSHALL of Spa
o Hill, St. Joseph died a
the General Hospital esterday
morning at 2 o’clock after he was
admitted on March 36 A post
mortem was performed yesterday
and an it lest Wil e held to
morrow

Ashle vi nvolve
in an accident Mount Wiltor
Road while rid the bicycle
©-65 with the ir O-50 owned by
Mr. Lilo Cave of Andrews Fac
tors and ive Millicent
Walker of Chimbor St. Jo
eph
_ TRAVELLING OFFICE

f the Governmemt sav
ings Bank I t eekly
Visit to the variou actor
ies throughout the nd and the
return fo t ech endec
showed thit ne had made Z
deposit ut oF whe xX were
new ce 4 LT { amour
of Cc eceive was $1,103.25

INETEEN- YEAR Ke
Farnum Barbado \ Clas
Cycle Champ leave the i
land \ lane on Tuesday fo
British Guiana here he will re
c B.G
la i o BG., was }
August is yea when he repre
sented the istan at a simila
meeting. He expect » ride agair
other Champ.or evclists fror
Trinidad, America and Venezuela
HE BRITISH COUNCIL is
presenting an extensive
programme this week It is as
follows

Monday at 4.45 n Films
public (Adult at Wakefield
Tickets obtainable free t the
British Counc ’

Programme: British News; Hol-
iday at Schoc Canadian, tech
nicoloi Police Constable (Filn
Strip talk); Letter from Britai
foverseas troops in U.K

Tuesday\at 2.30 p.m. Films for
school children Wakefield
Ticket iable free on ap-
plication t Head ter of
schools;

Programme; Britis News; In
side Newfoundland (Canadian, in
colour); Sailors without Uniforn
(merchant service) Green Girdle
(London’s part in « Police
Constable (filn trip talk)

Wednesday at 3.00 p.m. and 8.15
p.m. Films at the Mental Hospital
for patients :

Thursday at 30 Films for
school childrer cefield
Repeat of s programme

Fri 5 p.m Friday
Misce British Cx cil pro
gran e ove Ra Distril 1on
Talk on E. J. Moeran with two
movements from hi ymphony in
G. Minor spectally recorde 1 for
the British Council by the Halle
Qrchestrs

The British Council will be
closed for Easter from Thursday
afternoon to Tuesday mornir

They'll Do lt Every

Mom's onvy SON KNOCKS AROUN
| THE WORLD*-BUT HE'S ALLERGIC
TO LETTERS, HE NEVER WRITES HOMES)

CULVERT! WHEREVE










ONE LETTER DID
YOU WRITE TO YOUR |
POOR OLD MOTHER:




MARY CRARY,
$0 SUTTON PL,
NEW YORK,N.y,






7.

KT AW, GEE, MOM>+\!
YOU BEEN FOR THE PAST) YoU KNOW IM NO |





Caribbean
Agriculture

@ from page 7

Scientists. They are Mr. R Colon
Torres and Mr. Luis A. Nazario.
Mr. Colon Torres is Commissioner
of Agriculture and Commerce, and
Mr. Nazario is chief of the Bureau
of Agricultural Economics, De-
partment of Agricuiture.

Of the two remaining items,
Marketing Problems, in its eco-
nomic aspects, will be handled as
part of the first item of the agenda.
while the technological aspects of
marketing will be undertaken by
the United States Department of
Agriculture. The Marketing Facil-
ities Branch of the Production and
Marketing Administration of the
United States Department of
Agriculture will use a survey con-
ducted by that Department in
Puerto Rico as the basis for this
paper. It will include sections 0a
general marketing conditions in
Puerto Rico, problems of whole-
saling and retailing of perishables
the needs of establishing process-
ing plants, utilization of by-pro-
ucts, conclusions and recom-
mendations. The last item on the
agenda, Agricultural Labour and
Mechanisation, has been referred
to the International Labour Or-
ganisation. and it is hoped that
the ILO will furnish an expert to
prepare the documentation in this
respect



West Indies
At B.LF.

LONDON, April 1

Preparations are well under way
for the 1950 british Industries
Fair which will be held at Earls
Court, Olympia (both in London)
and Castle Bromwich, Birming-
ham, from May 8 to May 19

The Commonwealth section at
Earls Court, which will house the

B.W.L., exhibits, will cover 7,000
square feet, devoted to 21 ex-
Libitor Of this, the British
West Indies will receive 999
square feet, of which 749 feet
vill go to the British West India
Committee on behalf of the col-

onies and the remaining 250 feet

to the Colonial Development
Corporation, to demonstrate their
ork in British Guiana
The Committee intends to al-
lot 250 square feet to Jamaica;

137 square feet to the Windward
Islands (40 feet each to Grenada,

St. Vincent and St. Lucia, and 17
quare fet to Dominica) 112
square feet to the West Indian
Sea Island Cotton Association; and
50 square feet t rr lad and
robago

The C.D.C. exhibit for British
Guiana will feature fores*
product bauxite rum and
sugar

—B.U.P



Wheat s: ’



Australia
Answers Back

LONDON
letter to the “Financial
Mr. I H. Pike, Agent-
Queensland and the
Government sugar
in Britain, drew
report of a state-
ment by Mr. G. H. Adams in
the Barbados House of Assembly
that “it upsetting to us that
Australia has been guaranteed
(by the U.K. Government) pur-
chase of more sugar than she is
present producing
Mt Pike asserted that
tatement inaccurate “The
Australian production of sugar in
1948 arid 1949 was in the region
of 950,000 tons each year,” he
said. “In 19389 Australia actually
exported 520,000 tons of raw
sugal The U.K. Government's
guarantee to Australia in
respect of only 300,000 tons per
annum, as from January 1, 1953

B.U.P.

Saar And
West Germany

@ from page |

In
rimes”
Genera for
Australian
representative
attention to a

is

at
this

is

is



the Chairmanship of the Turkish
Ambassador there, M Numan
Menecioglu. This Committee, cn
which Britain and France wouid
be represented, would ‘consider
in cohsultation with O. E.C., the
important and complex problems
involved in the development of

an exchange of information in one
form or another between the two
bodies, acting in a spirit of mutual

assistance with due regard for
their respective constitutions and
functions,’
—~Reuter
“
r “* eer Pent Lee eer ae
lime

Unrtit Hes








4



ee



MY

Seouts Attend
ae
Service

ON Sunday last, 26th March
the 60th Barbados (Bethel) Group
paraded at the 11 o'clock morning
service at Bethel Church. About 12
Scouts, 3 Seouters and 12 Cubs
under their Cubmaster, Vi.
D’Arcy Greene, attended and co.
ours were carried hy both Troop
and Pack. The Rev. J. Webster,
who conducted the service, re-
ceived them from the bearers and

laid them on the Altar before the
service began. In the course of his

address Rev. Webster told the
story of the British Soldier in
Palestine who had bought an

orange with the last few pence in
his pocket, and just as he was
about to eat it ran into a beggar
with lips cracked and _ parched
from thirst. Feeling that the beg-
gar’s need was greate! than his

own, he gave him the orange, re-

sulting in the sending of a dozen
crates of the biggest oranges ob-
tainable by a rich Pasha who was
struck by his action, to the British
Barracks for free distribution to
the soldiers.

After the service
were taken and four
invested as Tenderfoots
p.m, the same day a Wolf Cub
investiture was held when 5 boys
were invested as Cubs in a nice
programme arranged by Mr
Greene, Two Senior Cubs, Willys
Cummins and Melvin Beckles
were taken through the “Going
lp” ceremony. and so passed into
the Scout Troop.

photographs
boys were

Investiture Of Rovers
On Sunday 19th March every
District was represented at the
Scouts Own and Investiture held
at the Speightstown Boys’ School
when the D.R.S.L., Mr. G. E. Cor-
bin admitted seven lads to the

At 4.30 |

passenger
treal,



SUNDAY





C.N.S. Season

Begins This
Month

MONTREAL
National Steamships
service between Mon-
Bermuda, the st Indies

anadian





and British Guiana will open its

1950 season
the

1

about

of

April 26 w
the “Canadia



sailing

Challenger.’

The “Lady Rodney” which sai!-
ed from Boston on Monday on a
southbound voyage to Britisn
Guiana, is due to make her first
call at Montreal on May 3 and
will sail on her first southbound

voyage from Montreal on May 14.

She wili call at Boston, north-
bound, on April 28. The flagship
“Lady Nelson” will make her

Crew attached to the school. The |

Alc. for Rovers, Major C. G.
Reed, addressed the Rovers at the
conclusion of the ceremony in the
course of which he said that
QUALITY must be taken into
consideration before quantity if
rovering in the island is to be
what it is intended to be They
should not accept any and every
lad who made application to join
a Rover Crew until they were
certain as to, his character He
said that their uniforms should be

worn with pride and should bé
the outward sign of what they
stood for—-SERVICE. In conclu-
sion he exhorted them to set a
proper example at all times as
their example would be emulated
by the Cubs and Scouts who
would be looking up to them for
example

The D.c., Mr. L. B Waithe,
then addressed the gathering

thanking the A.I.C. for honouring

them with his presence. the lay
members of the District and all
present for theit attendance. The
Rovers afterwards played a few

Scout Games

James Street Group Concert |

Since last, we are pleased to say
that a look at the programme for
this concert is really encouraging!
Many popular artistes are taking
part, and a good time 1S really in
store for those who attend.

This concert will take place at

the Y.M.C.A. on Thursday 20th
April at 7.45 p.m Tickets (Re-
served Seats 2 Unreserved 1/6)
are now on sale and can be ob-
tained from any olf the Group
Officers, member of the Group
Committee, or from Scout Head
quarters, Beckles Road
SCOUTS & GUIDES IN UNI
FORM can pay haif price at the

door

Badge Winners

Congrats to Nigel Quarless of |
Bethel Group on gaining the Life
Saver’s Badge Also to John
Crosby of Bethel Cub Pack on
gaining the Swimmer’s

“Veice Of Scouting”

The Second in the Series of
these broadcasts for 1950 will be
heard over Radio Distribution on |
Monday evening next 3rd April,

at 6.15 p.m

On this occasion you will hear
what the training given DOES for
your youngsters. There also
much to be gained by P.L’s who
listen in to this broadcast. So don’t
forget to listen in on Monday eve-
ning at 6.15

is





The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 5.57 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m,

Moon (Full) ; April 2

Lighting : 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 3.18
p.m,

am,, 3.40

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) Nil
Temperature (Min,) 71.5 PF.

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,
(il a.m.) E,
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.994

(iL a.m.) 29.992
Wind Velocity : & miles per
hour





sauiniin vail By Jimmy Hatlo |

—

IN A SCRAPE, THAT 1S+}

THEN HE DOES EVERYTHING BUT
SENP SMOKE SIGNALS:COLLECT!

ELLO, MOM::DID YOU GET }}
LETTERS? DID YOU GET

MY WIRES ? NOW, LISTEN,
MOM“IM IN A SAMs =

=| I NEED A HUNDRED |
BUCKS! I GOTTA,

TD TELL YOU: 5

lags




















j
\

SERVED

EVERY SUNDAY NIGHT

From 7 to 10 o’clock



ing reservations on or

requested to communic

ation regarding change

)
| Broad Street, (Phones :
| departures, etc.

YES! every suit
made by us is

specially tailored

to “FIT TO
PERFECTION

While there are “tailors
and tailors’ we can

boast of being

THE TOP-SCORERS

COLD DANISH
BUFFET SUPPER

BRITISH WEST INDIAN
AIRWAYS LIMITED

DUE to several changes in schedule which become

effective Saturday, ist April, 1950, all persons hold-

s in times of arrivals, and






ADVOCATE

treal
Bostor

nounced

sched sailings

by the company earlier
this year is designed to provide
passenger and freight service from
the Port of Montreal at approx~
imately 10-day intervals through-
out the coming season. Ports of
cal] on this service include Hali-
fax, Boston, Bermuda, the Leeward
and Windward Islands, Barbados,
Trinidad and British Guiana



Dock Under Repairs

Repairs were being carried out
to the dock since Monday last.
Two sections of the platform have
been rebuilt and new beams have

replaced the old ones. Workmen
told the “Advocate” that they will
finish on Monday so_that the

schooner “Blue Nose Mac’ can

come on dock.

after that date are kindly
ate with our Office, Lower

4585 and 2789) for inform-



LD OLE OL

{ | Cn

|

‘



Washing
A Queen

LONDON. |
@re statue of Queen Victoria
Gravesend, Kent Coun,sy

an
not be “begrudged a

should
wash.”

So said
Gravesend.
Jearned that the
authorities were not willing to
spend $126 for’ cleaning the
statue of Britain’s famous queen.

Calling up her fellow women
help clean the

Mrs. Lena Doughty, a
housewife, when she
local municipal

at Gravesend to )
statue, Lena said “Queen Victoria
was a great queen, a perfect wife
and a pattern for all decent
English women.

We should not grudge her 4

wash.”



OT

|
|
}
|






—LN.S.
°
U.K. Studies
Meat Note
| LONDON, March 31.
The British Foreign Office was
to-day studying an Argentine
{note asking for clarification of
!Food Minister Maurice Webb's
“blackmail” speech on Argentine
meat,

The note was sent
| gentine Government :
British Embassy in Buenos Aires

not be “blackmailed by
over meat prices.

Mr. Webb had said Britain would
Argentine’

by the Ar-
through the

The full text of the speech was

lsent to Argentina earlier this
| week.
Observers in London thought

the meat talks would not resume

until after Easter..
—Reuter.

pjpeeeeeeee

|) A PICNIC & DANCE

‘In Aid of
Scholarship Funds)
eT a ace
The Ch. Ch. Girls’ School



} ot 9 Ree
| EASTER BANK-HOLIDAY,
| April 10th.
ADMISSION = ::::
Music by ...
Mr. C. Gittens’ Orchestra

Dancing from 12 Noon to 6 p.o.

2/-





———



Refreshments on Sale

PICNIC & DANCE

in aid of
MAJESTIC ORICKET CLUB
GUN HILL BARRACKS,
St. George
On EASTER BANK-HOLIDAY
10th April, 1950.

ate Admission :

GENTS 3/- —:0:— LADIES 1/6

Music by Mr. Colis Rock and his
Orchestra

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Please invite your friends.



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
OF THE WEST INDIES.

|
| EXTRA-MURAL
| DEPARTMENT

co-operation with the
Y.M.C.A.)

A LECTURE

ON

OLIVER CROMWELL

and
ROGER WILLIAMS

AUBREY
DOUGLAS-SMITH, M.A.

AT THE Y.M.C.A.

ON

Monday, April 3rd
at 8.15 p.m.

see

ADMISSION : 12c.

TROPICAL
SUITINGS!

100% WOOL

60” wide—$5.24 a yard



in Grey, Fawn, Beige,



Brown,

ete

GENTS!

These exceptional values
are even cheaper than pre-

devaluation prices. Don't
miss this golden opportunity.

Buy a suit now and avoid

disappointment.

VISIT

THANI Bros.

Dial 3466
Pr. Wm. Hy. St.
and 6, 42 & 53 Swan St.

















SUNDAY, APRIR,» 1956

Sane omens
eh re Sst

——

} Enhance Your BEAUTY
with these
MAXFACTOR Products
Face Powder Brushes.
THE COSMOPOLITAN

Max Factor make up Blender.











Almond Cream.
Honey ‘Suckle Cream,
Astrigent Foundation.
Face Powder (Ali Shades).
Pan Cake make up

(all shades)

TWO SPECIAL

— FOR —



FLOWERED
CREPE - DE - CHINE

Suitable for Evening Dresses
or Occasional Wear

$2.39 Yd.

ee

PURE SILK
CREPE - DE - CHINE

in White, Peach & Flesh

$3.41 Yd.













Ar
CAVE SHEPHERD

13

& CO. LID.

Broad Street. a

10, 11, 12° &



$ We ean supply from stock=

PORTLAND CEMENT in bags and drums
FERROCRETE RAPID-HARDENING CEMENT
RED & KHAKI COLORCRETE CEMENT

in 375-lb. and 112-lb, Drums

WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT
EXPANDED METAL

\4-in,, %-in, & 1-in, mesh Galv.
14-in,, 1-in., 2-in, & 3-in. mesh Iron

B.R.C. METAL FABRIC, No 6, 9 & 6
ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS ~
EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS ©

in drums:



-: Phone 4267 :-

WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LTD,

JUST IN TIME

FOR EASTER

ENJOYMENT
°

LEG HAM

CANADIAN EGGS
BOLOGNA SAUSAGES
Tins PRUNES
, APPLE SAUCE in 1’s and 2}’s
, STEAK and KIDNEY PUDDING—-1’s
Faas. Seow are CAKE MIXTURE
- s : ‘
(Assorted Flavours)
CUT MIXED PEEL per lb.
TABLE RAISINS in } lb, and 1 lb. pkgs.
SHELL ALMONDS



ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO, LTD.

HAVE
REAL
ENJOYMENT

BY OBTAINING

A SUIT

THAT IS ALWAYS A ©
PLEASURE TO WEAR.







rr





FROM

C. B. RICE & Go
OF
BOLTON LANE

iiiletlimina ican eee
—





Full Text

PAGE 1

SUNDAY. APRIL 2, 1950 Caribbean Agriculture Will Be Spotlighted In Curacao m m m PORT-OF-SPAIN. April |! u ^Fourth Session of Ihe West Indian Conference, is to be held m Curacao f rom November 27 to December 8. Keynote of the Conference will be The Agricultural Problems of the Caribbean. A recommendation of the West Indian ( once, in Guadeloupe in 1948 urged that this meeting concentrate on a full treatment of Agriculture. Provisional agenda divi-cs the subject under six main heads: The importance of agriculture tn Caribbean Economy. Farm Management Rural Welfare Agricultural Credit Marketing Problems Agricultural Labour and Mechanisation. Studies will be prepared bv I M Kffte. The Food and Agriculture OrHlon of the United Nations uas accepted responsibility ior the %  lation of a stuuy on The Importance of Agriculture in ..iiuheai. Economy, with which 'ill be included the SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN Repaired Plane Flies Sgt. SKEETK t. Skeete Retires Very happy thai their job is completed and satisfactory are these lour riigiiiccn who aiss. aspeetTo.TSturST ,Se,?n T^K" ' r "* '3"?",? l" %  5 A ft^ES I" ta ,r ""' ' : *53 nrnhlam. as. 5. V ra .5 which they repaired. Lett to right ire 'Lofty" HI Ml. B.O.A.C. engineer "Churlie" i< >,.,. Mr Harold A. Vogcl. BW.I.A engineer John navies A..rwL a.,.., !" 5X._ 5H !" *V_ Leaves For Trinidad British West Indian Mm i "n'frs? '!" Produc "". Economics the alrcra/t) h&t. Skeete 1 Development Branch. Division '-'O*" kJnKK *-^ %  • Economics. Marketing and STatistles. and Dr. S. Daniel Neumark. Economist and Agricultural Economist, Division of SGT. RUTUS SKEETE. who refSSTm^ £££?• E* JK tired from the Police Force last subject a* 9 *"^ 'o this week, was during his career as a t*„ !" policeman avvarde4 18 commenJI5SS man f ,fm n* has been aircraft R.M A. Antigua, which as dation rertiilcates for good work £ lViaed mI 'our sub-heads. Soil %  resu 't ' a burst lyre ran in Investigating cases ranging *on erv *tion and PerUllty will be ninway at Seawell on Friday from burglary to the making of ,am "ed by Professor F. Hardy, January 6th. and daman %  %  counterfeit coin. Professor of Chemistry and Soil nose yesterday made two Sgt. Skeete was born in 1P^>4 Science, of the Imperial College t*** 8 '" 1 test flights over the Island, in Rock Hall. St. Lucy and his ">t Tropical Agriculture while Dr tnen lc(I S^wcll shortly tlrst occupation was as a carpenA. Lewis, Economist Laud Use ve ocIo,:k llv| n%  axtlj ter. He Joined the Force in 1913 Branch, Agriculture Division piarco Trinidad it 6.08 pjn. i ^ m ? Uon& ca'w.fast. and by F.A.O., is preparing a study on Th repairing of the rtSfcSi £ ^*^\\ C l£2£! Land Classification for Recomw supervised by Mr Jo;, A, U n? d Q ^^ e iV-^?t Ween mended Use." vies. Assistant Overseas Barvfot awlrteJ thre^ ol CnS Mr Ar,hur T SenP'e. AgriculMana " ' Vlckari Ba^HeTolds^e OokSS !" rfll . fflCer Animal '* !" Sy L m ker *< >he aircraft, „ vice Medal Rar ran 5 h Agriculture Division. * ** t, -* Mr ia Jj* ; nd FrS BuS a ^O.A^ l eng.r;eer ^ice Manager VicRe,, A, n^. B Mr. E. D. Mottfey Nen (.liuirmun appointed chairman tary Commissioners of Health for :'.ir.sh of St. Michaal. Mr Motu.pb^ (l f M r j -.inev why left the island on Fnday as manager of the West Indies cricket team to England. %  ntad after a motion ma Mr. Gale and seconded i Weatherhead. The chairman. Mr. Wilkinson i and Mr. B. A. Weatherheai the elected members of the Fin-| Committee is the same as last | Mr. B. A. Weatherhejd and III C. B. Lj On motions of Mr. V. C seconder bl Mr B. A. Weatherhead and Mr. Weatherh.* %  '.. Chaaa, the %  Act to the Misses Thorr.es and Hutron. The 11 .Tin Sll John Ki 0 B E VI). HA M.H. CM. DI'II. eek. Mid commcnT. goal work Mr. Tin.] %  :. tor the parish during the ; John Hutson had done for tin Minim : : | i'stcrday at Seawell. after taking off T.C.A. Report Record tor 1949 S^i^th^SE^WK J^i'wuiTSSS'. pTpVTS • f-nK Buit. two Long Service Medal for meritoriAnin,a < Husbandry. &!"*{" loanw > fy B.O.A.C: ous service Charlie' Bishop lrum B.W.I.A. w£$2S?ssr%2!£r!? Th E xp ,s,on !" 52S::ls %  :: %  s^^aHciL^ AySgrJSSZiz "siss. >* .,,, 1934 he as awarded £5 tor ex. !" f* M 1 Qurt*ri citea the arrived here on Jan. 18lh intl ,„, a,.,,,, 0 ,.„ a OL-llent work done in ,S3. Ji 18>5 >P~'' POMibilitic ot a number er a thorough exam.n..: ,. and ,„, J ofIS pri (iii i !" he sot a £3 award, In IB36*he re".' % %  ••rrilorie. tor ejeparaion ol the lne ;cr.Jt, and the eiectmi, of ., lls „„. S1 ,, V M b reached' r.-25% aii.l 0539 !" ce,ved another £5 award, aUo ;or "vctock induitry. F.A.O.. has w0 1 "' f d <" >"^ "-'^ cord level., m 1949 SU-I^TM 'incrZe of SO MCJ lent work done in the pp. "itreed to make available the ser 0 "' 0 ' *• n"*; "I'" 1 '"-" The Annual Keport limed r„ !"\ h d c c,!fdu a r! 0 ng c r 43 *" "^ BLf" te '" "" % %  %  '•" S ^aLSSSL"?!.^'ir!: His last cash award was in iS when he was given *5 for good wark. He retired April 15. new undercarriages and n %  propellors. Negotiation, have not yet been S" ,„ oneluded tor securing the ser;*.'.,' ?.__"'„ 2 ? 0 Band Giving Concert To-day In 'Queen*g Purk lalls into si: Land Tentnwj Rural Housing; Extension vices; General Rural Education; blac he made a pr( ,i lm and Cooperation circull returning to the Prolesaor C. Y. Shephard. Pro[cw minutes later. Mi lessor of Economics, Imperial then boarded the ..nvi.,1'. College of Tropical Agriculture, again took oft on a secon. and Mr. Luis Rivera Santos. Excomplete the rest of the trials. ecutive Director of Social Programs, Land Authority of Puerto Salisfactory THE—Sullitwn Operatic. (1!) Onrtun—Sicilian VcspersVcrdi (3) Selection—Lilac Time—Schubert. (4) Sacred Pantasio — SUPPLICATION— Be. irnei. ^ The Police Band under Capt. C, E. Raison w.ll hold a Palm Rico > w111 prepare a Joint study When Capt. Parian returned to 1948, and the highest in the Comada an Sunday Concert at Queens I'uik <"> Land Tenure, while Professor the Terminal Building to aw*.t l' a ny s hUtory. PuKofer revenue hours, liegmning at 4.45 p.m. today. Arthur Lewis of Manchester Unlthe loading of the plane for Its Increased by 31S coaunodity (1) March oj the Peers— IOLANverslty. England, has agreed to flight to Trinidad, he t< * %  by 32% and mall rav n UB 1 prepare a paper on Land Settle"Advocate" that the test wat t,nue b y '•* %  Operating arpanaa* to Barbados on tin ment. perfectly satisfactory, were $24,605,301. .. i muda-Tnnidad route. Th Mr. Jacob Crane, Assistant to Mr. Davlcs had this to say. '8% over the ,,. c M the •outnbound route proved the Administrator, United Stales He was very glad that the air,or lh charges for depreciation to be popular. Housing and Home Finance Agencraft was llnished from B.W.I, and Inl as u surplus Tc cy. will contribute a study on Airway's point of view, but he Jj revenue over expenses ot ""•' . 303 miltt. rural housing, Including ameniis ver y *o rr y to he leaving Bar81,918,668. The Including:— By" Babylon's !'<=> and potable water supply. In bados — "A grand countrv with A ,| lntlc _,„*-. „n, r ,,ii nL •" %  passengers in 1949. of the...Wave (Cotinod) The Better this respect, too, the United Na• aland people.' He is dtu iSmtff^tZ ,,! ""' '" %  ""d the A-.i Land (Coteen) Lead Kindly tlons has been requested to pre|Jve on Monday, en route to f -,, r! "', i r ,. JW' %  Light (Sullioon) Hear My pare a survey of tropical rural England. In May, he will n-.seel bv v^,„„in„in ^'" K air mail totalled 404.I'^J^"" 1 "^?^ 1 nd ousin ''" e ma *** 'o, live week, ^""oTbv &. SV^TSSS W ""' """' and ov Abide with me (Ltddle). Papers on (5) Serenata—The Angels Serv.11] come f enade— BiaQa. scaircc. Mr S^SEp!!-^ !" WAS SSuoSf cSol" ^ei'oime !" ; Ha^esTnd fRfST*!.?. ulP^oSLlSS'ESL^n', ( fXttJSSPZyP 00 !" ~ ""a Welfare, and Mr. A. Perer. bados on Friday evening and B „ h '""" ^"V' IT,-, STAINER'S CRUCIFIXIONGarcia, of the Extension Services, Charlie Bishop will be leavliuj '^ > "'V J > f^ltuittr. arr. Sot. C. Archer. UniversiHy of Puerto Rico, ara with Mr. Davlcs on Monday. '•venue Horn chartered The Divine Humiliation; The |„>th working on this Item. Dr. %  ss "a" 8 '" evident and TCA. ** common with Mysterv ol Intercession; All Margaret llockin. Chief of Home ,o, S r ef* u i'.,„ Economics Branch. Rural Exun(8) March—THE OCCASIONAL sion Division. FAO. is also preORATOKIO—Handel. paring a paper on home economic FinalePalm Sunday Hymn: phases of extension services in Ihe Hide on. Hide on In Majesty, west Indies under this head. Miss No. 99. A & M. GOD SAVE THE KING. iger revenue from chartered „,. , ' flighu than in 1948. Operating <•"*''>•'>"•* >" eombat this with expenses amounted lo SI 1,602.m r ,, !" ""n '"• Open Air Service At The Rocks 386, "On Time Inspectors Did Nat Meet llockin recently visited several ... ... „ ,„ Caribbean territories in connecOn Monday night ut 8.00 pjn •.ion with her report. an Open Air Service will be held It i hoped that the French a Hastings Rocks and a collect.on Xa-'ill ha talrun In oirt ,.t the Cnwhin Government will furnish an exwill be taken in aid of the G.mbl-i •? %  "?' " TCA U "'^ mvad ,wrt for documentation in regard Pongas Mission. de "'"'", 10 w,,h n 3 ? mlnutvs to general rural education, while By kind permission of CommU"' seneauie. n the full year, the subject of Co-operalion will sioner of Police, Col. R. T. Michelle treated by Dr. F. Brossard. lin, the Police Band, under Capt. THE meeting of the Sanitary An 1 > r, 'i ""'• Welfare Division, Raison, Inspectors' Association which was F.A.O. Dr. Brossard is now ing. to have been held yesterday was visiting various territories gath———^—^ not held for want of a quorum ering data tor hU study. CAMERA LOST ptembei lo Perhaps the outstanding acI" 1 luiuplislimeiit of the year was the >v nely high ?"""<' '" sterling frrui I level of formanca. ,"* *""* ' Canada by aboui In several months, more than ** : The econoini. elated with the %  lion had their adverse effect up. n "anc^telna TCA S "" This * n C ..? ln Partlcula:, 84% of all Mlghti lime. |K-ak perfi 111 accompany the sing'J'ached In August wnan 91% of ^__^^^^^^ lli.nie 6.380 flight departure, ware gSRi ..^iSteo"-— b asked lo make apecial effort to attend. • an page U was also at a low level. !" "" >r want of a quorum enng uaui ior nia aiuoyt-AlYltKA LUS1 i„ lojo Tei ......, ..„.-.. moat areas was also a Theassociation plan, to hold the The fourth main Item on the Henley Sandlford of I'avncs Rav naaaenaVr. rilts N^IK s^ie ,. " Ihc h meetuig next Saturday and all agenda, Agricultural Credit, will St, James !" mn^ ih„w. passenger, on Its North American ,.„,„„, ,.-.,.„ w -_ ', member, ore Mkedto sX a be the work of two Puerto Rlc.n Bniui £m^'i 0 ^ £ A 0 £. "','". '^i 0 ^' **—•* ?* %  heivv S.Z J t> J U P %  %  3 U • — —-^— Haaarkaa •! tm nitaidiai, fact. Conip... 1 %  •ale nJril ? Uy e oi t 0,Wr bcl ^ g "* P"* *"' ,r: wl •*•*•, made su.t-l i,.^ ; almosl three monlhs " %  %  1 d ^"'"""UBarbados. Flying above thi unerl r_ port and surrounding a made !>W ment of depreciate scheduled t of 11,419,444. Fttr the Atlantic Routii %  neluding operations to vif< j unc the Cat. .,,•..... (ielicit waa $2,888,148. flight North American revenues in 1848 totalled $26.latter Island snd J j23.8tJ8. ,IM Inep reduced flight time bttwe n C | %  H ISAM AGO Adveeate 1825 THE New issue I I the POM Oflll lerday. The rrom fanning to Uu lag .( two pence hall -p %  %  %  Postage and RtvMtM, I'll postal. BEAUTIFUL EASTER EGGS AT WKAIHKUIIKADS Easter Kg, In I .isk.c :,. I ln raster Egg In Bos (I-arse) JI.G5 Hoiiaw Eaatar Egg in Box (Medium) I N tiiici lagaat Kgl (Ok* I tea ..$1.33 i Hied i inn In l-lled Sic. I.sster l:gg iljrj,., ,„ Hack t'arrlage S1.28 liasler r„ (Med.i in Hues ( .unjse $1.14 i ir.i Bag4M In eaatalaiwi .nid Barla] Sawai l li.,< Mjrshmallow t'lgars Sell de Paris Caster Egg Fresh for your Pets ! PUBNi D0(i CHOW PURINA RABBIT CHOW h Jason Jones & Co. Lid. Distributors. booking 3or <%eauty in J$ed'Isime Jtpparel? YOU SHOULD INSPECT THESE LADIES NYLON NIGHTDRESSES Miirrrd Itmlirr uilh frilled sin ul.l.-r sU-Aps. These are mhvdujih ito\rd and Kaakc idr.ii fiiru. LADIES' ART SILK NIGHTDRESSES In t-lourrrd I UDIES' SATIN NIGHTDRESSES FmbtaUari trtausMi, in uhu-. rink .md Blue. HARRISON'S BROAD ST. rTiumr Novelty £aalaf Raj In ( ,i,„ i I %  ( | Eaalef in in Milk Jag Eaatet i:gg In Sugar 11.111I Plaatk batar in ,. ni, Kublier II..11 I I Ml k ..ill, %  I hot olsle Cggs I | .; •I I 'II I SIIIIM lll\IMil\ l.rl ...u r ^upiih Tn-day from M6CI WEATIIIIIIII \li LTD. llel ul llr.ud street IOR THE BEST IN I UMTIFOl Utl-Ti-CLEil %  UX1B COVERING "SILVER STAR' CONGOLEUM INSIST OiN SILVER STAR AT LAST THEY'VE xnniMit CHILDREN'S ANKLETS "in iinti < in mi. Sizes 4-9 in Pink, Blue, & While %  l.'n: u, t.-x: CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd 10. II, 12, & 13 (ROAD STREfl j-vw,v,v.vwvwy, w ,v.v,v,v,v,v,v..,.,r, A FEW EASTER FOOD SPECIALS COCXTAIl. BISCUITa-Tlni MiliA B! si.H :., % %  .-. COCKTAII IXjrATo (HISPS—Tlni MA YON PLRKCSS & CO., LTD. Roebuck Street, — Dial 2072 & 4502 'MMMMNMMNMNMNMaaiiiaiiMii^aiii, LIGHT & POWER TROUBLE FREE INSTAL "LISTER" ALTERNATOR SETS l 7S K.W. DIESEL DRIVEN AI.TLRNATliajt J K.W. K.W. It.i K.W. H K.W. a tw. . ; All e..l,t. w |* SwIlehlsMris ana AalaaaaUe Tatlaga Regalatora. COMPLETE RANGE OF SPARE PARTS IN STOCK I Apply TWm HI tHt tints F1H.XDHY Ltd.



PAGE 1

PAGF roam. PAGE FOLB aiNDAY ADVOI SLNDU naoriy aaade determaned :. aaa .: BVaBBBB ; ?.--:-~ BtaajB BBJBBB1 and sand eftteniy Th* preaeure ••.:.: hahaj ->--... -l adaaa Baa ;'_*,: al -.-ahan lr BBBBBM un acontf. this rHuttM from an acruraf per. Drtjton throwing hUBBrif on aha head to ha. : Baa aal aaao Iht foal U oat of th. raseh al ,B> PETER DITTON, ^^ w OW A GREAT MARE IN JV^r over a week the W$t Indies cr-cket team to THKRI waa bad nor. from St. Vincmt last week, it._ wi— -^V, . inrit-fl9 that we he-vrd that Storm's Gift WM dead in Trlaidad. i to-^SLr"^ J&TffZnS.S'Zr S^Sr. h, -m -! •- -^ • '"' — ^S arfianecj are eoauof oaowtaation wa. *•J ^ 1 UDM ii J, " bo n^h lurk %  "* !" mou about saJamanca. oT^h^oco? aeaaoa m iT&TlcSlouBd'ul'L eBort However Mr. Barnard i lath* brouthi the new. that art ah nara ate aaannf of soane to e 9rst two betnj twiua which dtoa „, S t-Se."dwIS w. SrktVd^ad ou^rtokS ^ter bsrth. Therefor, all >ofth.jnjr. ha. now been waWi iorai^reiTettSy uTdishaBd. except what we ha., on :h. record book, about her raehj^5 shake oar head* sadly ay In fact c ofWE ha* that (*rat becc baodaad around that the %  -. !.•• '. paapta •* '•.. %  r^ % %  ,t come o> accept the (Ml thai .tag --? --"^.'i ."fenor z ia VTJ. But are they r LMchChaC OH :* %  %  •-..*^ .-.e: tmA l had a Lonit chat -nth a fanner tr. lar-i TeM rapcun and a cur: %  • %  lamattnai uk-W Wt octn Women's Golf Championship Next Month Indeeu a very sad state of iflaurs for West Indian breedinc a*4 p*. Uculariy for Mr. Barnard who vrHSt "*he was my beat mat a* I have lost her without trace in my I can think of only one other Instance when the load twf ^ such a valuable breedinc asset through the death of a mare aad tte was when Pre* Fun passed out soon after racina; at a meeuaf am That ;t is extremely valuable blood can be judfed from the rwsr, of other mares in the West Indies bred in similar manner. Why* Prince**, dam of Sea well; Given Mantle, dam of Mlnnahaha; ant*, that come to mind inunediately. There are others lncludinf soa a Of course thefr value in Englami has !onc been j In addition to having an -xc^Uent pedicree we hare SJXTH IJL TOi" S DICS ISM Wast ladies teanw hare travefled to bglar.: IMS. 1S33 and IMS to pit their beat i -.llHl salflht aasanst teams lenaasnriflu of the Mather Country To-day the West Indfetw IB their suth nm stand at the cross road*. Taatrs ia the folden ijwuit an it* either to eatahWt t htmwlu i a* the aoly serious threat to A ill % % %  for world cricket i t i-S ri l iwrir ri or on the other hand resifn tfcwsili is to the stale of an "also ran'. UWI MAY CATTAMM DIGLArtD lioxuiM E.\NWHILC the latest cricket new* from Ec*dand u to the effect that the q u estion of the -election of an E n gland ca r the West laKhes tour is poung a moat dtsacult questic. wnten claim that tr reason for the uncertainty u not as used to be the case, that there are so -ptain Englai-i competent. there are all too few. Taan -t '.here ware always three ar four good men in the running for the ,ob bar pUy .p to the at B.G. Te&m For Grenada GEORGETOWN. B G, April 1 B.G Boxing Control Board today selected the following to represent Bntah Guiana at the Caribbean Amateur Boxing Char-.pioostups in Grenada on Apr;. 8. Banart :>niel Booker (rmddle-ian Garraway (*elmad' TtwJ ierr.d tItgajl ir=us-i Ever*, en to greater eff. was Dot long before wards had again taken the ball In Empire's goal areasome Ane short passing was witnessed and then Blades at insicV possession of the ball to send m a well tisnad shot that want over goal keeper Jonas' he* I the nets. It waa the aoualwer and Empire triad %  iltaiilj after to put theraeeivas again in the lead. This might have ocojrred but for faulty shooting and the alertness of Reace in the gcil. Ererton again made a raid on coal and it waa not long before Cox at instda kit got the ball and shot at close range to put Evertor. %  the Lead fhaVOrti a: further Kodng %  •'-LONDON Three members of the Amenof whom advanced the vie* that ran Curtis Cup team have acevef^esT &%£id*L a^ S^^rf.i.^^^^Wn tnrt iwcord as an UMtaestttm of her potential v^ue at stud. It v,, lJS2*~5 m l£JL G^f l 'cm M S^p W a7^c^e short but unp !" - on. She started 10 ^ and sjbe-js. bowlers bjr aayouj that su-.ee County Down. May 15—1. :hre. occasions only. The am was when she was only wanaajc. h better. The overseas cnaUenje has and ran second to Maid of Honour, but after this she could aa> bean strengthened by the hv have given this ally a stone and made her look foolish The sttM elusion of two South Africans „„ hou, her trainer and jockey thought too much of Sanaa and an Australian team. The foremost visitor will Miss Grace Lenezyk. fan— solder of the American women', then Salamanca had annexed the mile and a half Governor's Cup as o has competed m the nm ,n two other races at the same meetinj. Hence she was a tinf ast two British championships, ^n when she tookon Commando II with 1ST lbs. in the Matt "2"?*^}?' %  ""' ** %  —^ He was not the type of bone one could take on unles. lbon(Wjk STS Srri iound^ ^^ ""1 •* %  • But me wa. not disfraced. A few month, later a> That WM the befinninf of a her last race In March 1MT. This I shall never force-.. It was what of calamities for the Amerdoubt the moat impreaxve I have ever seen run on the Ottawa who completely Savannah. She beat them all as if they were hacks and pulled ia bSatt cricket unhl you curtail ?^ m .„ h r Amencan and Canape* O auu, taies sreas iBtaa. HalUM Heekn. llArvey. Marria aad Scene, ravaaarablc with any sad asked hew. waen players like taeai were Ihnllina crwurd* la ah aans et lar oerbi it was pu si h li le say laai rrirket i> •M Ike taaae II ad to be There was unanuni.y loo. when we ax around to discussing the al aa r %  ...*.:.. • anglBfl I itional Beld. -You ,__ „,,...,.,,„., WTU never secure an aU round ST 22Z""Z x Archer and got beaten by Brown Bread innead. The third waa aha was beaten by that ace of Jamaican Creoles Commando II. ~~ da. St ^inZSi^rzuzz k JS-K aai*?i54s Salamanca was the bast mare that I have ever during the week by a ien-.lema.wk> Eacbla. C.|Ka.. " <""^" 'haUeng-. ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ w ^ Q( .^ Xv ^ ^^^ whQ dre mm l~> Teams Playing In Friendly Football Assn. ren the cc.%  ntched to the touchy selecting a captain for England A.-ateur or professional ? That was the question. I fancy there was a trace of regret leader as be remarked that the days of the a-asaheiwJ -l s > Golfers Dissatisfied CHICAGO, April I. as the consolation prue in the big sweep. It waa only then tea: 1 rtcalled that herself and Catspaw were the first Barbados Creoles era* to be offered as prises In the sweep. I think they were also the lag. A CARD FROM AFFIE The number of people who have received a card from Ads 1 should imagine must be small. I would therefore like to think lag I am one of the few. Of course there is no great distinction attacaxa Son OTASSS. SlrS/Ere" to bein -^P**" of such an honour, especially as these cards an that many^TnTlaadmgtoin^ Ilkelv lo *-* *m>Pn-ed br request for any small change to the N Vt D ARU11. A Hi WHY AM \TM Ks ONLY Breaks TWO W orld Kfiords .*vssocUtion their respective grour-ls once per week, on Mondavi, an.: %  the Aasociation. ng their fixtures; the results of PW mSm an •BfesaBhag phassk, — protaSSaStonal captain was Nation of Arnerica disclosed here ratted ho countered it with a lh 1 •*•' <* its loading tournaquasuor. :: n* would rnent stMn wer planning to leave value of 15 or upwards which one may have in one s pocxet < rt* **. %  .*.nz the organuation and form their he wouldn't quibble over a $20 note either); but this particular ott .-oeis from Wash brock ? How -*" • ro "Pis a picture of a carnival troop disguised as horses and Jockeys Tht would any professional react to Tom Crane. P G. A Execuuve slvled themselves A Dav At The Racas** and naturally with ttfl nul'lvhafrdo^'Srh.p: 1 ^ l^SiJ^USTJIKi £>*" •*• — *> **-'-,*" ?£?£' £ :.-..-..: ; .-: aaeociations handling of tournathe looks of tnings it would appear to be luat a. iraty alao WB There is undoubtedly an elements. He added that the group intrigues me is that I am unable to find AfBe in the picture, althoop ment of difficulty attached to the included George Schneiter. Manhe says on the back he is having a wonderful time, .election of a professional captain "" •* *• p < %  *Tournament for an England Test team But as Bur *W ^*" Sn, d J'mmy DamBut knowing the gentleman under discussion fairly well 1 woe) the third member of our party, the "•* %  tS d ,2!iS*?i m U BM u H '5P n Ml be surprised to leam that when the picture was taken ht a. "" %  Cr l Ck H' P in l! d Johll^rSmer' B^HSulSS• -^ aleeping off the effect, of some other C.rruval celebration. :j*L2Z*S£XZ£, T^kXsS^_n^gS^ ^Fcrthoa.who^notf^U.. with this .,..,.,-.. : -nail ..ph. ib a prof essi onal and an amateur siving orders to another amateur. Both are jus* as likely u> of the family was then left to work for themselves. All :r.e otbe I gxfOw but identity myself with the scntlmenU expresved by Bruce Harris in this connection Dealing with the qu< a captain lor the luigUod team ha writes — Uj cwn query is this. "Why itlck to amateur explains—a -hktetMtJgk. John W "ar. bettered two world reSiJ-wt. c-g^ *y -• cords last night m ga-wng his A ^ T "J ,lt lecond victory of the American •T.MJ. BWI :^1 Amateur Athletic Union %  % %  %  vi Al the moment it is doubtful wheth. :.xvr Swirnnung Champic-iiships. r 1 ** **! 1 ^' V*. •*%  %  letter than Y-rdl. Winning the Zb< Crane said Sc.meiter bad been him in brief. He u an ex-groom who had a mortal fear of -.: -vm called to Chicago on Monday to dead from over-work. A* he explains: his father died from wast CoenaM^ P addmg A '-W^^ hU raother dM trom work lin ** *"*** "* Ct "^ ' !> can iron the issue out on Monday. but another meeting, with tne members of his family having now died, from work, he is ritanaj lolayers included, probably will quite sure that be does not follow suit Hence no work for Aas during the Masters' TourHe has been known to refuse a lift from Arima to Port-of-apx. at Augusta, st arting ne xt because it entailed helping the raT-var to place a piece of baggaftk the trunk Of course it goes without saying that he first ^skai k. •nen refused when such extraordinary demands wew % % %  for hu services. As he said: I asked for a lift not a Job f saaiijaol would do better than Yardley. for the si-pic ... rrrjl-waianiai are seldom given the experience of ^w"**? aaxsakd. or lat er we shall have to have a paid captau. and the pool i Use the fact the better. set u, The bast bet senong the pros to my mind would ^Lijjj 1 m ,W4 f 2 ,: brock of Lancasmre. a man with a cool head and ripe )udgment. But Dunn, %  -ailpasaU ha Lever ha* th* chance of leading a county side he cannot be xed ,ne to hundred me.Te* mark .' %  \J .•:•.; awsjassd I :nins &f 6 se-. The sooner all these silly prejudices are dropped lhe V^vnri'. -. ... i%aw*a .' — -i OUl Boss *• (.Si-. Wr. X H.---T KgrM m\ Xv *--. %  S) kLwy s CMS %  >-)• f* Si Uvar.a. SW*T*W Wr O GnraiflN April SU B*r*aKg< It AfMaSSl St SI during the course of a match. Lnst Year r*nr for instance, agai beside the capfiun. P. R Bro ar amateurs ::. •-.ere were no *.nc.dents': either on or oil the field. It is a point Ae MCC could well afford to boar in mind when they have to,. choose the team to go lo A J TVnni-. '^ m U a1 0 %  mo *' n or hiJ upon ""^ * jr Th y wofk b— win faer ; 111119 wa>s. he tip* you a winner, you Up him some small chantt. I a*a> t W ***!. M !S^ d w Wh ?i fa-slii Deohioa Pxaaas aged to slip into the stands on the last day of the last Christmasaja*> be^otedTo'Sl laches ftfr' Mn R S Bancroft and Misa ing after parting with a. miKh as would buy him one forecast tks* q^eSoner" wJtnV lorrn^ EnT ^ S^-f^ 1 ^J^S^S ^ %  ^ * %  — >**---atthing a bonle on the trsck gpll land captain and otviousK Hal S-, ; Vrriaklii * roe — '• ,— *thought my money had beer, --.td in the usual manner. Buta International had been thinking ^ c c n^^n. „, t p •Twlc beaT c r^Jwtf^ C Savannah Club Tennis sions. Hu reply, which came unit. Packer 7—5. —3. g—0 too much lime for lhe batamen to aa-al Deaatea~ due themselves In. and yet loag v "3 v _, r n „,_-, ... gh tor the bowler, to do the. M^ D Wood Ld b5T o' Manning. days later I ran across him :n Marine Square. "I thought you ks me you were going to buy a forecast'' I said "but I noticed that J* boughi something else." Bssja*. was the reply, i buy September Song and P--W Adams m the very forsl race and win eight dallo" and lkl buying rum." SPECIAL CLEARANCE OF RECORDS %  opportunity to obtain a selection of the latest hit* at a reduce price, such as— SOMKBODY ELSB-NOT MI ... PM Hani. :0ME fa-weto A ROSEWOOD SPINET Jot Um BEAUTIFUL EYES Jot lJm BUMBLE BOOCIE ,.„,„, ^ BLUES OF THE SOUTH ^ ArMrOM „ BLUES FOR YESTD.DAY LolUl ArmKm< P JOPLE -HAS ANYBODY .... So*. Jom„ IJAV-E THF DISHES IN THE SINK. MA SpU,, /oar. DA COSTA & Co., LTD. ELECTRICAL DEPT. At Your Service Skilled Slafl and Modern Equipment FOR • SPEEDY and EXPEBT REPAIRS • MAINTENANCE SPARE PARTS TYRE SERVR 1 SPRAY PAINTING See ut first for MOTOR ECKSTEIN BROS. BAY STREET. PhaB*: 44(7 W/Sfco, : : • "



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• I KDA1 iVHIL 1 19SII Sl'NDAY AOVOCATI IM..1 TIIISKK At the Cinema: All The Thrills By G. B. '•SNOWBOUND'' A. J. Arthur Rank presentation now showing at the Aquatic Club Cinema, is an exciting mvsterv film that contains all the thrills, suspense and drama that sential in a lilm of ;lus surt. Robert Newton heads the cast* %  ——— which Includes Stanley Hollow-iv. The Changing Lives of Britain's i\ew Poor... What Has Killed The Dennis Pile*. Guy Middle v. Herbert Lorn. Miiu Parely. ;\ French screen star, is pn-1 in a British Aim for the Ilrst ;][ %  r. The story concerns an assignment given Dennis Price TUB: VK^A^KTM onely ski-hut in the Italian Alps. Slimming Can Gardening Hints n n i # O Be Certain fw lautan hostess will cd to her by the Special Commit1 • eently The : %  kflCUloing friends has of one of lem in an original ten. A very popular family they afford to entertain tn anythina an requentty to parn limited extent in publv Tlw When ihey finally got round nor is there the HBN u> 'he Idea of giving .' party in doing this H la **•* %  **•• %  '"'^ f ound they must elcominR frirnds in or.es own Ivilc nt least 60 people or else Dinner Party? // Is Not A Lack of Food is. 6d. and the washingnous*. No doubt the doctors and the ois share with mar-. nostalgic memories of delightful WHEN all have been L. -ppoinBed beds, there generally comes a breathing spell in garden* up was not the duty of the well-OIIA4UU aim i.w MOCK. noting behaved gU The ski-hut seems in exert a "nrt I^.ThT .!. i"rengtn past failures, and to plan for the S... powerful attraction for several *„ iTV t ,L^ 0 i! i ^\^J^ T ~ lu re beyond the reach ol moat i other people .staying in the n 0 ^1, work " M******* %  fW OBelf families, but not ae vicinity, who for various reasons. ^ e JL^ a „, lall „ _„ PjeWy satisfied. Then ^ o( food s(l ,... do not wish their hueinaa* nr ,* e people and labourers changes and improvements toffee ln.ie.nl A drink, party tor this number Wai out of the QBHUon M they Die annual seedlings *<""" panic. "• mnncn f. !" I deeulcd Jo .tlanted out ^T ttmr (Imported, could be bought for S, '"^ y '""'"'"^ ieda, there 8ener.ll; %  "*' %  _.,-)[ "f*l "fw-i.ui in me Ionian /sips. EtsenHalltf Ih. l^wi.. nr ~t. ,.tvin a oreathlng spell in Kai With him toe. a happy-go-lucky lnl ^ 0 ", 'l„' h ',^ "^ d •" when It I. posstble to look photographer, Stanley Hollowuy. ." .„ '.S LL.„ C ££-J around and take stock. notto. ent to investigate the activities • inother garden bed or hedge, bA\| 1 So long as the food intake oroniw Vine), 'hings that, to the bui tt neTrW^U^ in a^sJ? 1 !?; Vides ,C entt W th * SSd Jf-JW ^L?" 1 !" 1 k'lled in a ski-ing u h (h ^. weiRh wl n i*. "me to look after : at by t.uy -Almuleton. It & u J Doay> we 8m WIil ;,me then, to IOOK I not until the arrival ol Robert Newton at the hut, that Price realizes thai the mystery and Inth trigue involving the other p] concerns the removal of gold bullion from Italy by the Germans during the war. From this point, the action of the film gathers momentum. The climax and denouement of the story arc dramatic and culminate in murder and the CUlar burning ol the ski-iiu".. .: on. one of England's nost brilliant actors, portrays the i hancter of Derek EngkolUh and finish that other actors do well to emul.iic Next 10 him, I thought acting honours went to Herbert Lorn, tiestapo Agent, masquerading as a Greek. Lorn, who is CM came to England in 193!> not knowing the lanuiut. short lime had i^ i ships to the 1 jading ;chools %  It. Ill;, chi m 4 are always eonvinn<. (ear-cut, and as I agent, his fanatic miiureoce ihis party's teriets Ml Cardinal rules for people who you J gard J en S5 a want io slim can be sunSnarised EgXfcg*Tj£ ^S&^JSi re '" y I0W ^ atSSlve STttJ There is no harm managing Bird-bath surrounded by a i on as little as 1100 calories a <" "right (lowers, or a garden l! IKIUCV.I. day for a couple or three bWCh, or pHfaua a cot Though ornamental stone pols will make the all the iiitfereiui' and % %  ' I I 2 lay. an Mb f> tllk 8 nook. Nor ii ii %  %  ii rnsMtk ttaip io SOUP 3 s no longfakes made at home 1 0 .". because Chocolates 12 4 Bear tor late (UMM tti Dniikmj! hoi 10 When. n toand a Maeutti day the wife is workdi ouulde the home, a caterer e.illea upon to help. Recent!; new business has sprung up iiKill-seale catering in London and the suburbs. !• Pound Average One firm in Wimbledon spei iilering for christening parties en Sundays, charging about £5 for cakes, sandwiches and tea for 20 people. In Surrey wine merchants ate arranging to help under-staffed hostesses by supplying savoury snacks to thei '. at a cost of 5s. to 10s per dozen snacks Due such merchant told me ID Woking that, though the i %  .!< been started month! bach, he was already Miowed under for orders at the week-' i i. MO I'tomcrs wouhl i about E5 on liquor and £1 0 on snacks. (I ll Is .ill M> much more informal 0 than before the war. Fewer 0 parties are given, less time is In preparation, less at on entertaining. o Ten pounds is considered an 0 average sum to spend oil I %  illtj The dinner parties ranathei i iriour maid, but social hfe survives on -< glass ol —L.E.S middleliving I cannot agi Io are main %  %  Mining baa %  %  n place to drii **.t#f/ Toni pvrm loitked nm II ml from I he start!" liouxcheruV jl home i pSdei i:mtn SerrMa, good in time destroy tht The mo' dealing with weed is U %  This will ddaflnsn lb| weeks, io uo tins avoia sugar, while, bui if the bare pat pastries, tnick soup. piere-moulded and served fruits. oaVl and salau Krass wil1 Q3dok spread again, drataaagj fried dJanos ang a '''though it may be necessary. In M-CUIIU nelpins ' anything. ,he tai,e r %  verv hl the most tan %  UMre is aucquaic protein l0 planl m a few sl1 iilm. Stanley Hollow., y as the uttaftjg. That is meet eggs, grass. Haying got y...: Photogn cheese and milk. This should 5*2!et mJfiSSS throughout En typical Mollow:.y come to at leaet 2og. a uay. vigil^M ne^aW'to 1 role of the deserter and fresh fruits as you wish, weed must be pounced upon and -"'" i,u S" 4 "? !" i—lea and voffce to be taken dealt with as it appears;.„. without milk. it most surely will take ;i—Do nut umiK with meals. Make „ ., on attner ol them. it up to 3 pints at other times. Devils-grass is the most popular J think that more attention COUlu 6—Kecall that a glass or milk gras or lawns antl paths. Hut. have bean equals 140 calories in lhl ' '" vs "*•* I I u> A fortnight in tfaeAlne, 7—Take two compound vitamin cxpensl even , bau weather, surely would pins three U^T^yTal fe^ 'S^^m^^ Hot make an attractive woman. couple of Calcium and Vitamin *ho has been used to being mixed u tablets at night. tip in intrigues of all kinos from 8—Weigh yourself every other day. it may take a day or two to start slimming, but then you can lose 2ft-3lb. a week without any harm, for two or three weeks, fl—Don't continue with a really low diet for more than two Wegffj without medical advice. If nnyone really follows this Bhe word go, look as gaunt ana haggard as she did on this occasion. Perhaps the lighting may also have had something to do with It. Anyway, this criticism of v.Hnake-up is one I would level ^gainst u large number 1 ^ngllsh films that I Also. I don't know why the dt" Sectors have a habit of overadvlco> f lvei on fresh frui| een %  mphasizmg certain points iit le9i Mltdl and i eaves QUl *S l "-' i5 1O lhc "'I known, starchy, sugary and intelligence of the audlenoa. faUy foods, Iher* is no question %  There is splendid photography aDou t it, they cannoi help fhioughoul "Snowbound" and the reducing. Alpine scenery and ski-ing shots L.E.S. %  11. IKOne. (2) unce A. Year 1 %  1 entertain ot more than %  Christ Drink A ' %  %  in the nd living a*. GuUdford, showed me The I %  : there : you can 1 %  1 1 mouth. ION: £ hern .... 2 bottles ol Kin 3 There is much to be said in favour of Flat-grass. (1) It does not tolerate we* but kills it out as it spread". 2 botl Ii requires far less attenPotato Cusps lion in rolling and rutting Cheese than Devils-grass Thian important eonslo in thee* i a trun well groomed appeal .1 garden is half r. sea, and with H.. that end is attained with the minimum amount of care and attention. (3) And last, but no! will grow under trees which Devils-grass will not do. 0 1 4 2 1 10 I thai lot clier £11 3 I %  %  I only for breed %  More On Food This was no apt %  %  %  I In appearance Flat-grass is Tinmve thai gi fifiliiml ItH.L in* penii ill .111. price lung cud* . Yoa*B lovelyesrssaehn %  nme Uenlj ij • %  •WaM rwfai baecae Tea. \JU Wmm. • a* 1 1 Three Simple Steps 1. Rull Mf hMr lift In liih on Tvai cn* Lodoa M I m liheMk %  innd Io help you with the lk curb. l. Tie lurhui %  o.i.n.l | fOUl lird nod do rauUkswaOttba i ',.!:, \.r innr ti orly I y Basanst *h sad Ncutrjliirt. Iliril MI in your >umc hair styk. ir Teal Ii ) \."l -Kit III broader leafed coarser looking grass than Devils-grass, it i:> s — and the very close and Hat to the ground ,.„.,,,,,,.,,.,., %  .; wlfP ., for a girl, 'hence its name) giving the path ^ !" "ui not ru£d to MacMurray. OT lawn a neat well covered look Si**" "f* At the Plaza Theatre, oistins. railroad to their land OF TIIK LONErivalry of two men PINE" is paying a return Henry Fonda. Fred MacMurray. Knit, and as most of you will Sylvia Sydney, Bcuiah Bond! and lf easily grown, a few rooted fcrobebly remember, it is a lilm Fred Stone are all in the cast. blta Planted about will quickly %  hat is econd show"Trail Of The Lonesome line" is spi !f*5:. eowrin w* lawn thickiv. in tho uumocrland in Technicolor, which would be ^"l,^"!";^" 1 ,,!^. 0 J il IU, B W tiounUins in West Virginia the the only medium for this film as ^UB^^lSjSSL* HU satory concerns one ot the good old the s'-ene of the story is laid surpruurig that this useful and at%  %  feuds between two mountain whert the mountains and scenery tractive grass is not more widelj families — %  the coming of the are magnificent. used. their tirst vo;ii in i'<> that such pal %  .kind of dl %  I Son 11 Wyn with two daughleis to erli a fjiifiir/i/.lnoLiiuc -..-r.l |i fj MMll,,,,, XtiirruMii in.in. n : if... .-... .. I.BANT LIU Be guided A wise mother lets baby decide about the milk for bottle feeds. Lots of energy, steady gains, contented days, peaceful nights — these tell ha what she most wants to know — baby is doing splendidly on Ostermilk. Why can mother pin her faith so firmly on Oitermilk ? Because, where breakt feeding is difficult or impossible it it the perfect substitute for mothers milX. Osiermilk is finest grade cow'* mils, dried under the most hygicoic condition.. The protein, great bodybuilder, it made easily digestible by the roller drying process. And important addittoas sre made: Iron to enrich the blood — sugar to modify the food for liny digestions — Vitamin D to help build strong bones and teeth. Ostermilk Ii made by Gnucn Laboratories Ltd., who, since 190B, have been pioneers io the development of the best possible foods for hsbies. WMoati Steody progress tells you OSTERMILK if right A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (BDOS) LTD. AGENTS. FOIl YOUR FREE COPY OF ILLUSTRATED BAM BOOK — PHONE 4o7r> Bond Mr.. 1 Orel i,i, Irenia *•' iti/n^-B Faud-CoUfn. T %  Lipa soft and piquant. warm tnih slowing colour, SMtched to the Utrat rhsdes by the srtiairy of Evming in Paris Lipstick. Choose from *vrti nrwer-ihui-new roloors, each Mending an Kvenuig in Plris Rouge, sach u [Effect as you would expect — from Bourjou. 4bt I .."(- .1 I'.'i. r~f-m ImU IVMH— l.n.aikmi ... Jf.,1...,.,*. Il.i. I ..... LIPSTICK & ROUGE A, BOURJOIS For you who'want a rounded look,ft's" Allegro by lUaiden Viruri You lik youi vlKoueflt loundcd you warn %  '-o-t inert srssras you sspstition, lh moMed cupi iisurt Ihe I ntt yon tovs. In bsndssu snd 2-inch tend stylesm (esross, while ci buck n/Qn Mtm; white or (street cetton broaddotli; d Bytoe mirquitette o adsg Tatri is 1 fUmden Jvwi \u twi TTH OI Finn! ^^sni# FOR THE (phz-fratdoA Ixts&k AS ALWAYS THE IfTI • D E iR ;ll SAVKS VOI HOUR UN THIS WBEK7S SPECIALS LADIES BELTS While and Assorted Colours K ach MISSES PLASTIC HANDBAGS (( While. Klack and A.sorle.l Colouis 91.!>0 NEW IMITATION LEATHER HANDBAGS In.lend ... S I..'12 I. .-II 1 S|,,i ...I l.u ll 92.50 LADIES PANTIES Glove Silk Finish—Assorted Swes H.i^ CANADIAN KAYSER SERVICE WEIGHT STOCKINGS PLASTIC RAINDANAS Assorted Colours . e;uli HEADTIES—SO"" h "oral D^n. l!l i 200 NEW LADIES DRESSES Slks, Klorals. :.m! Self >lind — all Reduced from S2 I 812 LADIES' COTTON HOUSECOATS si.:i2 l( HATS — for Slvle. ...lour. IJualilv, or I'ri.r MIII uill lin.l Mil K HAT .il • IMII SN SHOPPE



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(II PACE I OIRTF.FV si SDA1 \I'V"K Ml SL'Ml... Ap K[t ^ 1 Dwelling House Burnt \ niti: or %  The > %  ir ~ [ %  £300. is insured. Caribbean Agriculture Scouts Attend C.N.S. Season Service Begins This ON Sundav last. 26th M the 60th Barbados ( Bethel i 0 Month A W Washing Queen 1 ONDON. •talue of Queen Viclona ervlee in Belhel < hurrh Aim mill nmeree. and ..nder Iheir Mi N.; T ol At: MONTREAL %  I i open ill 1950 season annul April 26 will uaiiengcr and frcinht the P* L^-,?d.V •vals throw*should not no benrutlerl service include III liSo said Mis. l" "' ai \££ "BSZ %  : '•" nd Windwa. .Mrbados. leanied_ th.l he loud n ,,nd Windward Trinidad and Bril p.;;;; ( tnTo* ,.em or the .Rend. *^.*g l 2 r S it 2 u, S d 0 {£ while th* technologic %  Dock Under Repairs We a-ash. should not P UPAMTtDM Ml i conhlch will be '" %  '" £hUe^nVl'hn'oJolca on a „ C|K : lout \ on Thursday .iiKhl.Apul „.,u he undertaken h> story of Ihe I BriUSil in in. dnrk "K^iE "h" Un'Ked "state, Depai.men, ... MM"*** W"J5l5*tt have Enjhsh women Officer* member, ..I In >r ,,„„„„. The UaikcliiiK aellorange I h 11. ,,.„ rebuilt and new l*ams have and from member, of .he ,„.„„ ,,£ Branrn oMn0 p.nductlnr and h pocket .. ^ ,„,. .. Il( men Committee Marketing Administration of the about to M J !" !" a ./ from Montreal I I .. ale' lhal they will sffi Sf* i, >.,i'i Inch • •"'" '" ,h *** •' general marketing condili.mi In Puerto Rico, problems ol wholesaling anil relailniB nl penshahles Doughty, a when she not willing in ing the statue ol i u nueen. Calling up her fellow women a, Gravesend lo help clean the „.,„„-. Una said '"" V C S ... a pertecl wife pattern for all decenl authonli. spend S126—for grudge her —I.S.S. Enhance Your BEAUTY with these MAXFACTOR Products BnuhM. ";ike up Blonder. Almond Cream. Honey Suckle Cream. AslriRcnt Fomul:.' F.u-e Powder (All Shade*). Pan Cake fflaki (all shades) THE COSMOPOLITAN „cxl Kivr a solo on the saw. T IM MOTOIt VAN M-185* OWn* Kistnbutjon and driven ,^. nro : linnet WK Involved In ;"' %  ecideoi a It* tin Sand Worthing. ChU .. about 8 a.m. UdHblfl la %  truck bj in Barracki to the needs of esUNlahini process0{ by-prothe soldiers. lucts conclusion, end recomAft* The last item on tiu rich Pasha who was iciion. to Ibutlon io U.K. Studies Meat Note agenda Agricultural UbOUl ;" %  •' "'vested as The right front fender of th< M % hnni ^ Ilun has been referred P vuvm riMin; lo the International Of Howell's lanlaation uno it phot %  ran taken and four Tenderfoots At 4.30 same day a Wolf Cut. Labour Orinvestiture H held when 5 IK* hoped that wei< Inw O LIVER riN'DER of Howcll I ?''"„£"' n,urm.h an expert to programme arranged bMB. %  •••' ,hBt i£2££* ^rtoSunenUUoo InVhta Oreene. Two Sent, he round Mcycli M4TIS on • ^reuare the rioeumen.au cummins and iMvin he found footpath ai K.. '.' D I i:i\ \JI -now ..' ih J\ on Monday, Apni in the programme of the %  i-'ginnlnK April : t S" U '• %  will Yard. Oren# %  R l ( BARD M XMI.EIll RV was ,n Prldi 'neve a ball whiei mbanfc-| k 'A -HI I ^ H uun U i J\ ad a 1 h afti morteti. %  terda. %  jran taken through the the Scout Troop. Imcstiturr Of. sUran On Sunday 19th March every ted at the mure held at the Speightstown Bo; when id! \>i'S\ Mr. O.t Cot bin admitted Crew attached to the sell A 1 C f'r Rovers. Major C. Q, Reed, addressed the Hconcluslon of the ceren ,-ourse of which h Hid that i.i %  -i wich liirmingQUALITY mutt be taken into m May 8 to May 19 before quantity %  %  roverlni \\ est Indus At B.I.F. Preparations IC well unni'i A.I> lor the 1910 brltlsh Indu.Impair which will M hi i I in olvmpla (bolh LONDON. March 31. The British Foreign Office was .,„.,,.„ %  studying an Argentine ,. be dBMCMMlot F i M: %  %  %  : : %  %  ;DON l" in ;. lei Mi L. H I'I. %  %  %  %  'I'lll HRiriMI i en N< II %  then addressed the the A I C lot I %  ,.i the ihstin i ad .. lamN street Grup Concert that %  look ai tti a Many popular art %  tore tot ttaoae who attend. Australia Answers Back progrii" 1 This concert will Ukl th. v M i' A mi Tbui %  Shred BM arc now 01 Offlrers, m. I %  9 1 GUIDES IN UNI 001 I Baili;e Winners Concrais la Nlfi I Q rioin ... | .nil I..Mini Iran she is Wm ran supply from vlorkPORTLAND CEMENT in bags and drumi FERROCRETE RAPID-HARDENING CEMERI RED & KHAKI COLORCRETE CEMEKT In 315-lb. and 112-lb. Drum. WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT in drtau EXPANDED METAL i ( -ln.. ^-In. St l-ln. mesh Gslv. _.-in.. l-ln.. 2-in. & 3-ln. mesh Iron B. R. C. METAL FABRIC, No 6, 9 & 65 ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS EVER1TE CORRUGATED SHEETS _.. of jfi I Voice of Scouting" Second m the Serlei The British ( %  Strip till%  %  cbooli %  %  * t M III I 11.1 II > %  heard over Radio Dial %  %  %  ii.it this urate "The .MI produeUon Id 1948 was in the regwn ,. of M0.-i %  re li also The i'K Ruaraniee to AustJ I listen In to this bn t nt only 300.000 tons p fc^ te URti annum, as from January _t.__l5S | Un g at 6 IS. BIT Saar And w iniiii aan i %  1 %  %  mutu ii .nd for .-luted 11 —Renter II Ihn. M which Brt1 I li i v c the problems 1 TheWeather f0 II tt Sun Hlr. Ul i "i %  %  SrU : 6.10 p In Hi...,, i Full I April '. I.llhlini : I. I" p.m. Iliali Hater til am li I 11 -imim Kami.II il ii.lini.. Ml tempi raluir iMin I II.a I'. IMiiU Hire, lion ill .1 in I I. Ill am I Kar.meler .H a in I !.1 III a.m.1 t9.Mt Uind Velo.ll> : K mil.mi hour They'll I ) %  > h I vcrj I ime /lo// s"OS-> SOS KNOCXS Af?Ou\3 THE WORLO-BJT HE'S ALLERGC ,TD LETTERS/HE NEVER WRITES HOME CULVERT.' .\HEE'VI Stt,MQM—1 lOu BEEN RJR-.E BST)yooKeOW IM HO SlX /VOrf'HS ? NOT .-'SOOD AT WRITING ONE LETTER 0.0 OJ SET MV WIRES? N0.S LSTE\ AflOM-TV. IN JAW--I NEED A HUMORED \ •UCKS! I GOTTA, j I TEULVOU •T-A-. ittsn CRAIS>; SO S-^ON P. n<,N.y. \





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SUNDAY, APRIL 2. 1*50 r BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE he Philosophy of Gracie Fields ^.*w*i*-3?L. JL m Hodiea (Mil. H. P. Hodge.) as Hn. Hwlna prefers sVe>r. Hiippirsl linn GODFREY WINN THE recent naming of Nancy Till, with closely-cut grey hair, Hodge* (Mr*. H. P. Hodges) as Mrs. Hodges prefers severely Speaker of the British Columbia tailored clothing. In addition to Legislature, emphasized' the part her newspaper, political and played by women in Canadian household work, she makes an public affairs. Mrs. Hodg*? is average of two speeches a week W HAT was the happiest believed to be the ttrst woman to clubs and various women's memory of all the time wi "peaker of any legislature in the groups, were together? I think it was the world. In her new appointment. last year of the war. We were The Speaker-elect has been in 'Madam Speaker", as she is %  fflr fflMl 1 TnT' U Ll W lih0ut the double of poshing myself Up CUiy more gving concerts in places Ufa public life since 1M7 when she called. wore the traditional Borneo, for the Australians and first campaigned for a seat in the tricorne haT and black robes t>f the Americans. We just went provincial, parliament but wan the provincial parliament's hlghwhere they sent us. It was tough defeated, she entered the 1M1 cat office. Her annual indemnity going, but we felt like kids on %  campaign and won a seat which of $3,000 as a member of the 2s. 9d. tour. I sang, and he cracked she has since retained In the 1943 legislature was Increased by jokes. I told him he was an awful and 1949 elections. Noted for her a yearly allowance of $1,800. In ham comedian, but how w brief but important speeches in the, assembly itself she -its In laughed! It was so good to (*• the legislature. Mrs. Hodges is the speaker's oak chafe and directs working together *VJkU liked and respected by her the proceedings m the house. "But once the war vssj over, colleagues and constituents keeping order and giving iuliiis> I began to think of retiring. It Mrs. Hodges is probably best on contentious points. was Mario who wouldn't let am. known to the residents of Victoria, When the legislature opened on He persuaded me to sign, nt the capital of British Columbia. February 14. each day of the Christmas, for this big coast-to(or her column One Woman's session thereafter. Mrs. Hodges .oast Canadian tour I'm coing to uay" which has appeared for was paraded to the chamber do after the broadcasts. He wns ^vcral years in the Victoria Daily preceded by the sergeant-at-arms always saying to me: (.racie. II nmM whwe ^ ^ women 5 who carried the mace, crying >ou dont work you II die. editor Ma|ce way or M dam speaker" -, Born in England 61 years ago. MM. Hodges will find her new I lipri attain she and her husband came to role unfamiliar, as she will not be Canada in 1912, settling first In able to take part in debates B UT it wasn't Gracie who bad Kamloops, British Columbia. A Speakers dont make speeches. died, and I s.nd; Win n tlM low years later they moved to they listen to thorn, tour is over, what will you to Victoria and both went to work %  for the Victoria Daily Tlsaes. Her Family of SI *HE recording studio was in wondered how the coni-Vi For '*** f'tFst time since her husbands death she racter wotdd be standing up S^SSL'^VSSSS: s eaAj / th /<"""• Woik y . sm "he red light was already on... middle-aged woman. :k silk ith Urn* %  jewellery, and %  olack It, K' "P 'rom a scat in tho icr, and walked towards the lly Ternent and his ban I I playing "Kingdom Come" he moistened her Iked her throat. TbCtl deep lines on cither mouth, but her fair hair 1 up from her forehead, in old triumphant v.. red at her script, throi.K/t -rimmed glasses, as her cu" AU ret to po Gracie?" he went. First into one Lancashire stories that t sound funny when tells them. Then into | ber entitled: "I'm one of the I orphans of the storm." It the old familiar line, m codding with her voice. In old cart-wheeling style, %  hen suddenly the surpri.%.' ie. "Now 1 u'ill sino for you y Beloved Father.' by Puc" The impact was startling. I myself it was because 1 hadn't d this lovely thing sung in lish before. But it wasn't that, sang the llnal words, "Father, ay • • Father, I pray . ." way that you dont expect, from a great artist, In a dcasting studio. "I'm going back to Capri I'm husband is now editor-m-chief. going to have the holiday I haw Victoria women respect Nancy never had time to have before. H odges for the way in which she .JSSl u W wha 5VUU lirv >anage* her domestic life, thinking: How can I live GOTEMBA. Japan. Otou Ikura. 80, and his wife, I. met in the Gotemba town Her hall with .heir 82 descendants. don't lirarie Field* don' Capri long before I met Mario. And I loved Capri before I loved him, too. L£J a rW f3 i !2 ncvernavo be P n R" 1 U was nicc lo > (lin ;tJ nind PUt thewind^ws m into*o'ur horne* 0 fSH. i j)i.? s ^ onKer toda the tours an >' more Id Ufl lnc my home. Mario built himself .. Alan Towers, the young than I ever did.", receiver, and he'd be right in the modem flat We were gotoc to o Unpresario, whispered at Her voice said strongly: "So room Now wh * lhe telephone move in on our return from side: "She chose all the don't feel sorry for me, because rln *Es ,,on wa,u lo >wer it Canada this •UttDBti herself at Christmas. I iv P started to work once again an > r more Mart0 did al1 mv Busl She got u from the %  nan misni her .o change anythmg gM within two months." But she !" W "'J £* that way, iD ^ h ^ i„d with sadden I. I mean after it happened could not make herself say it outto be managed. He was a man." ^ vem e e r n throu5her ha r I she wouldn't She said she'd right. She turned her head toFor a moment, she moistened Zi, lid Z rut to his %  B to change them all, because wards the shop windows. "I had ">er 'P nd cleared her throat, sft „ \' !" d "*' !" ** h \* he words, or because they some black blouses" she went ', !" I'd seen her do i.. front of the !" la ,. na ,^ ll m> ,. Ir '£ H the special ones he liked her -but no proper black outfit. Mario mike. Just before her cue came. -Andvour^mi^ ng." hated me wearing Id irk Thw nkirt "Now, when I look back on the _. u ,, ur VUii '•. they m changi !" the WM >Z ln £?r£%£ r£To J? *~>i -e know * uU,er. the That !" h,, rding disc. Then the red light WMr |, „„ hc „„„ r', j, ten we were married I thank God *""' 1 *' l "' d '" m '! k on*aa.n andthe S tar .ailed w „ hc l n ?£ l £?& S?taJd ' £rta| m that n, U ch time t. be **. ;•.• ^^M Z her tlnal m o dl e y, on. I had it dved •• happy, when so many other !" ' 9""" 1 ."> %  • sne wouiu iiKe arrmiine," "Blue HeoBen" women through no fault of Hate, ,0 " s '"" n sometune.. "When 1 grow loo old to We had reached Harley-street. have so little share in any mm, "Like 1 did today in the studio Bin. Ill have you to remanIt Is here that Gracie always let alone what I did. That's peaceful I don't have lo r-i-sffiftff*^ SA^-^^s^^SRffissxxs. -s b, f s-ss si r z lie snuiad her old wide, brimThere was a cup of tea ready in ,,„_., „,..„, .,„ v ,,„„ ml. ,' w hair Marin nlw-v. lllr.ri m. 10 :, ^.^hJVsJui „„ySi" ut %  wouid n i Mt £Jttri& l raE -"s £*• J^-Tais." Z^. Ini,, !" anyth ing Truculent w.dows. 1 make myself but 1 like my hair best u llv TlSih,!.iranT. %  no ced h WM lnUng remember, too. all the other Lord meant it to be. Natural lil %iJ, i,,,r i w ,?,i r m "<**r. from the stairs, and I women who have to go through Whereupon she smiled, looking J ^"" noticed something else. She the whole of life never having the for a moment almost as young as seemed to find it difficult to sottlc good fortune to be loved by an.I could remember her. And 1 down at once on the sofa, though man. And 1 had ten whole years, thought: Altogether, you are she needed to sit. So what have 1 to complain about? about the most truly natural %  Did you fall in love with him person 1 have ever met. Hut 1 Oil lh* phone straightaway?" I asked. didn't tell her so. 1 went away and ~ "No neither of us did. Wo often wrote it all down insusul. '11KN she explained whv it was "Md "> Uugh about it afterwards. she was restleas. S?___ c ; m '._ d !" .'.?__?i.T .?! GraHtnde ST". "jT ca ," Li" a home '" ,hf suburbs of the city but Ikura complained I lon-i !" nA7. ik.^i VS^ is a model of good house-keeplng: know which is which." 111 she does her own cooking and At the gathering were the six maintains an excellent garden, Ikura children, ranging in age from 55 to 65, the 38 grandtiae*. Mar 38 great children and another grandchildren. — (I.N.S.) IV.. I'I.IN Rudolph Glasgow, 6 Geremle Street Castries St I-iicln. Age 16. Hobbies Stamp collecting. Riding mid Music. Mr Din ley Juppiter. Vried en Hoop. West Rank Demerara Age 16, Miss Ruby Tenpow, Vried En Hoop West Bank Demerara Ago 18 Hobbies collecting. Hancing and stamp a. Coming;" Smile for all |E tied a black scarf round Iher hair, and we came out Tthe mews. On the cobblestones low-heeled shoes made a __ almct like clogs. ithout any effort, she smiled It was the telephone. IKrlhfl> .> t imus Happy birthday to L i 1 i a s Vaughn who celebrates her birthday this week. I.usi Week'* Winner WimuT of last week's Gueits Star >> Wilma Clarke, Wellington St. Bridgetown. The Star is Rosalind Russell. -every hour of the day Rupert and the Dragon Fills — 13 Peacehaven one week-end. He %  rv,„„. we passed, as though "You see," she Mid. "It always "anted to direct my new film, and JJ UT ,„,,„.,. one 1|u , a ,,„, w,,„ neighbou.s ,n her own used to ring the moment I .,-. i~**i."J" !5 .5%S5.S5 B '<*<" %  We were [ town. There were three old back from anywhere. Supi. jnen, in cloth caps, and he was in Hollywood, and I •ark. on their heavy arms, singing in a Miami night iouted something after aer. The moment € got back from the IWOIIIJ names, turned back. "Eh. lads:' 1 show, the bell would ring and "So I looked an awful m anywhere. Supposing %  •" <• """•'. ><> •>'"" < mamourne lbl ^ t „ , d ,„ Hollywood, and I was 2J £^**5l*2 T Z "'*'* ** '"" .' ^ in a Miami night-club, jnd dad. I wasn l going to for Mld r* "I've got thi.. advantage over _. .Ight, no some singers. I really believe in etteated their greeting, they'd say: 'You re wanted o.i make-up, and my hair wanted the words. More now than ever. it dreams." '"ng distance'. It was uncanny doing. And I thought he talked You see I'm very lucky to be alive houlders slumped for a the way he'd time my arrivals too much anyway. But once I saw myself, and to have a gift th-.t Kut.vtt run* (owuds iht Uioi worktr. Please, I'm looking tot l [M then, but she walked on. everywhere. And if I wasnt there lum on the set, it was different at can make other folk happy. I keep j "n ..cjpd dngoni hjv you M li-r my operation." slie sudwhen I should have been, didn't once. He really Icncui about Alms, on remembering, and it makes me I i it?" he ask*. Th, other gUrei at Iv said, "they told me not t.i I hear about it: 1 wanted to put myself in his grateful." | ha, I'll teii reu whai I've Men. for two years but I started "And the telephone bills. I used hands then. I suddenly trusted two months. They told me to ?y they took half our salary, him. And the rest just happened. Yes, I do see. Don't you? —L E.S. iy >tafs-. t AnI. Ruperts nroaat he mi P burat-out atkk of the lecaat. Oh, my, I'm so ion/," criss th iatk bur. "W djda't masD dial to - : When everyono v\se is hot and bothered you will faaciuato by your freHhneM — if you do this. After your bath urnolf all over with Cnsliinoro Iloutjuet Talfiim IWdiw. If-niair toiu-h will turn your skm to ttilk : algalal ftm m %  OOOij proteetinK film tlmi keepM\.. i i.i,iiittii> (reafa idlday l"iig. Its delicate-perfumo will add new and nulitU' rtmnn t<> your whole pentonality. For Caahmoro lloiunit't ti the Talcum Powder with tlio fragrance men love. Cashmere Bouquet TALCUM POWOEK COl CAT f %  ,A l MOD VI., %  IT CO. "Soaping" dulls hair — Yes, "soaping" your hair with even fin liquid or cream shampoos hides it* naiurjl lutuc with dulling koap film. Halo — conlaint no luap or sticky oils nodiing to dull your hair'i nalural luurc. With 'try fmi iliainpoo, Halo t>ring <>hp '-I'lCVS SICaiST StlltHG tHAMPOO In America, Hj|n.vf when (hia wTTdi." 1 "&. wyeaYimawI | HALO rfVfals Ike uiil.l.'ii bfaulv l your hair *hirt U esatt heaa." ahawla aha "WIUIIW naatl" ALL DA.Y and every day... Whatever your fashion need, you will find a TOOTAI. fabric that caters for it exactly. For TOOTAL fabrics are as varied as they are beautiful— and such and such very fine value in wear. Some are specially favoured because they tailor so well—others for their -soft draping quality—others, again, for their silky sheen, or gossamer fineness. But all of them will launder perfectly, are'friendly to sunshine, and will wear for years and years. And all are covered with this famous TOOTAL guarantee :— %  • should dissatisfaction arise through any defect what* soever in Ihe material, TOOTALS will replace it or refund the price and pay the cost incurred in making-up." TOBRALCO the wonderful crisp cotton print, designed to take repeated washing and years of wear without losing its freshness and (harm. It has an unusually wide rangeof l ovely plain colours and TOghtruT prints Including designs specially created for children and for gay, stimulating beach-wear. The ideal hot-weather fabric—easy to wash—hard to wear out— always looking its beat. ROBIA J.I exquisite, flower-fresh fabric of gossamer texture, so fine and delicate yet so surprisingly strong. Robia is Ideal for dainty bl o uses, full-skirted evening dresses, children's party frocks, or any 'special' occasion. It' launders perfectly and is marked 'Teblliud" for tested creaseresistance. Made in many lovely shades, plain or with < In-woven. LYSTAV %  beautiful spun rayon, lughij .idaptable and of great popularity. Marked "TebUized" for tested crease-resistance, Lyttav has a frfciing, hnen-uke surface, and tailors beautifully. It also poasaaeas a soft draping quality, ideal for the samiforrnal 'aiternouo' frock. Made in a wide variety of rich, giowing prints and lovely clear, plain shades. Lystav launder* superbly and is wonderfully servicaahle and long lasting. LOMBIA the rayon with the streamline drape, distinctive in texture and so very versatile. Woven in many wonderfully deep clear colours — plain, stripes and checks. Not too heavy and very adaptable, Lombia is ideal alike for draped styles and severer tailored lines. Hardwearing and long-lasting, it washes superbly and Is marked "TehUlzed" for tested crease-resiitance. Many TOOTAL fabrcs are marked "Tebilired" for tested crease-resistance. No fabric i entirely uncrushable, but fabrics with this mark will resist and recover from creasing much as wool and silk do naturally ... a quality essential for elegant, well-groomed clothes. NO FABRIC Is allowed to carry thi "Vebllixed" mark until tt has passed the most exacting laboratory tests for crease -resistance; the creaseresisting property will last through washing or cleaning for the lifetime of the fabric." TOOTSY BRICS > Tht word 'ToofaJ" ami otrW bland names mentioned ail Registered Trade Ma/Ai



PAGE 1

rACK EIGHT W ADVOCAT* Eommel .. Hitler Tells Rommel after The Defeat in AFRICA >Ur*njd von aundstedO or to tha High CMM& .„__ personal ioftrecnooi fro* .a at the Mtf ttane was attDor^ keaaBBaftll tad HM fneSen tabse. Rur.osted. was ** *—-ii ill liBiiaaeil rrrmioOrsr at uae> cid M^ML an ecie if artfcoda strategist The ul-deuaed set-up all the makings of a maj Happily Runcbncdi was by no oeans aa staff aa be appeared and hid I J'lLH Tripoli leal in iaauf^Tgrv 1MJ. tba lUliar. and Gennasf forces now faring a vicsertou0th Arn to the aaat. and the S& landed Allied l*t Array %  % in* up frorr the -: —erf tp or g anised Rommel, who had been told b> Hitler Aa: Tripoli most not fall, was over, command of the new force It consisted of the 5th Panzer Arsny. under aaa er al von AjTiirr. competed of the new (occes rushed to Tunisia, of the 1st iluliar.i \rm\ under Genera. *4ej -e. and the old Alnka Korp* The High Command rAll bebevec that it would be poa tlb a f, to retain a bndgehaad aiaunii Tunu Rommel lia.mii. necking of the aort Nevertheless, he showed a flaah of hi* old form. Weak S-*l From Tripoli be retired to tnc Maretn Une He judge a* ** %  Montgomery would need time to think Hi one over, ao be looked round for something to undertake meanwhile. He choar tne moat viunerabke •aav. Acrx me raid alaar. betw*er. Gafu and F&r.dOuk lay the American 2nd Corpa of the Allied %  aae, Behind it was the Kassenne Plat. Defer.*.ve positions had beeti only "hetchiiy prepared an green and unrdet remanandars who had ts ret had no experience of modBJI mi This was RoanmeJ's mee.' With ..pported by £tu*a* ne fell upon the American %  A MM aaiami e-ai drtvati Mu tne ABH WH -r.ust intact Rcnunvl s-oon had open cou*. He might well turn the wheat front in Tunisia and bring or. a-aH withdrawal ,f not 'The War Is Lost. Bat \ One Will .Make Peaee With Me' of humour ^kjaraa? ?-! %  •:• %  aaaaaja] cal.ee A defeatist and a coward Wher. he then proponed to go back and see it through with them. permission wai 1 erase d I see no reason to doubt their story. AfOB the fall af Tunis Rommei was summanes] t* the wolfs 1 hewdquarters near Rastenburg East Prussia Hitler s eemed desperaie but more rt asonabie "I should have hftened to you earlier." he Mid Africa if loaf now" Rommel #poke of the genera. position of the German Porce* 3tod suddenl> asked the Fuehre 1 aaj really think we < a:. have the .omp*e> victory we BBBBjaeasJ Hitler. Rommel preased him Do you realise the cas ta eauencet of deasked -Yes" Hitler replied I know -. % %  e easan to make are** CM side or the other, but • ..... maxe peace antta me IIMIIIIIS It* IHSMOMI \IM. • Kammrl la the late summer of IMS fuand hi is *etf rwmaoaadiiie *-re tir.np B M Narihcrn ltal. with headquarter, nr.f I skGarda Mtt>fi*ll Ufa a ghen OMeral VI* 11 ap ui r -mad tsaaVr aSv Tion I i %  H ;*e a wet aawV good ardjav. I %  ..!.. Hrr Ala jn mruaen' J-f of 1. , • w'ru ne t on." xt plied the officer a Bri tub :. lank, r artily imag*. daftd Ter. auuawM l-ier rh*: aneuker raa an the lid I: was Rommc.. who had arivwi focAard 1 na *. iherr :' '. 1 .-aa t the ether end of u* arm ^ thai Uuit vr. w.* infom.aaor. \v-urte'.! IIMI IAII a> Baaaaael > last aatUe in Kin, A was MHnlai. an Marth 5 lie m-aa tee late b 1 frw says la i*uk MealOn ru* r<:_ hospiBBl, and was tr.tr. ; %  'cd a urry adeiaer" :. *,ta*flo,uaner his adVKv I an %  was wast.I ume A rumour that Chi to stag* an .-.1 ihrwufh the Balkan. .aaM Hitler u> Bend I Greece but on the !*•• nf the 25. he • -• rerati'i I hi H his idea I Moreover, he bcgt. lo have ware reports of kaaUhg Look after Roinmei was dead undste* told Captain Uddel Han that he had ne complaint tt make of him. "Whenever I ia* im an order he obeyed. I* rot think he was really qualified for hifh cornmaaut but he was a ver? brave man and a very capable co m iiiBMH T ." __ That did not alter the fart *B ttw Commander-m-Chief believethat nothing could prevent the Allies landing in forre As a result* he had failed t<*>eed up the work on the defences At the beginning of l*+ Rom mel sought an independent com mand. and was made Commander in-Chief of the Oermtn armlefrom the Ifetherumds to the Loire Ruiiusfedt rernsuned Suprem all Jealaaav This eras a logical arrange-nrnt One feels that Rundatedts aftl tude was: "I don't personally_ as* anv sense in trying to do anything .Mth the AtlanJc Wall, but 1 Hcmmel feels that he can bette: >t him get or > Get on wi* it Rommel did. an. •. was a good 'hmg for the Allie 'Hal be was not given e raassBjaa beiween the services snd the system of prlvait armies owing allegiance fb Goer nuer etc *.' one of tn< major causes rf German defeat Uriahs %  tl'NWIEDI. Oermao C % % %  # %  amaftadiau ..:.-. -'^.....r Mfksn Hommer* etnev chkiasfcajm .:..: ,twr rirw. • manual deitte: Rommel was Indignant H forwarded a long, list a SS uader4Bt of Paris, karnmel mm evcepl at aifht a long list derad the SS usuta out How are things going now m %  ..sked by Himmaar. paying a visit of inapectaaa. Better, since we moved the .cd Rommel Wher. tits It* and Ilai Panaer Dinalo.'. *mr m u tha a atrot.fcBritish far ing for theam held their position! M otert theam aan Major • Oefteral e G*ai*> 1 Chief af ffMff of the Eightf. Araty tark rue* were siJro The eftec: Bras ft w the perio,lgk1 V >le our P %  eft If ~f ue •e sfBr-ed 01 %  • The Brftlal .->.;it aagrt all ranks kiUad and wounded No tanks were lost %  ah M PTtMoari r* |x j i lt d that Ronunel IM ioof round Irvir.j to Wp up ts .: ... .... obvious• •ry tick nun. with oM> thraar %  *n*UH tad hk In Mm! *1* iemrt on A wk IWT Rommel Ml lor Oenaaiu Vmoui nytanaiMra hm b#ec 0*-en for hit abrupt il l t urf before the battle of 3M Maih Line "to* moat implausible if that of %  ~l tl a iri li uni Romaael i.ot haw\-i. %  a. uroaji.. eaa.lT aMaatRt. Wfcen l im mu l cioar u-r evea with the .omplair-eo I I lieral of Ane line* around then r,f f eT'*. 1 Bommtl becan to at ltnoiM thai Roanmel eallectoa r ., ipa ati.! t un • mafmneem r. then I %  %  Moreover the knowlecge thi Puodstedt'^ disbelief in fixed at fences was shared by the Arm. Command, alwavs '.nclinea .t di> count aoythmg done by Ramrnei pc-reotate down u .-ers As lab Rommel waaj ttOB tour of coastal sec:br* shows I:. -sua! i^rogreai has here and : v -rf 1 noticed unit* that do not seem to have recognised the gr a veneas of r i^d i-orne who do ner even follow instructions. 'There are report* of cases ..h my orders that all .-NOT. -Jse beach sboulo be alive at all times have not bayed A cornsnarsder ,;ave an order to me contrary. In other cases my orders have beer, postponed to later dates or even changed "Reports from soene sectors -ay thai '• of my* orders into and ttsaf they would following -x-me units knew Bay out did not make an> prepa.-tr them ; trhen Mgajru. f expect ihem to be eierafed ai once end to the letter, and that *o unit u n de r my cfrmma*^ (hall make rhanoes. still .rsi oafrorp. or defov erecution rhrouoh %  larp red tape." Lack of backing from above and f enthusiasm beaow were no help n a race against time. Ike rackrer SACROOL m THE HOME THE FAMOrg REJlE ilT far SEEAINS A IHETMAT1C JAWS ACM HUE MAGIC Oa Sasa at .ALL DUG STOKES. KNIGHTS LTD. "ffow he tfvuvei in the wait from the .>: .:.. -: %  ,. : Xpert advise on the naval side would clearly be needa* in ltaij Rug*, roll alive te i Bl d teaching German to wrtMah .of offtcer ahst tttc army artillery merely dug in and had no head cover against shell gggg] IN IMB we like u> thlak periliar 10 the V* c *> '•" hag Hraish Man "• eoacrela sh. .ter> %  """ "• • Whare :.•.. naad Rommel took lo h.n si once *•*• loo thin and ux'ee. .r-A Ruga becan* hu pre.. Kommel from their nt -.rona-paaaj lie a trpc ane -* ""— %  •> kaen Tpk-rad ora often in the NaT. "**•" %  • B0 "^"0" the other rrvK faag min S^U?*-** 1 >"" Admiral Huge *T ** g g 'f' 1 *; to "••• When with thai ui aund ""* obrudea lookad again at Rommel's photo. * the most pnmiUvc sort, ousu graph and r ek a ct ad on all the " %  ••• agaunst tank* and not stories I had heard about har. mud > "~ "* against infantry haaaalf aacaped before debade." he write*. the ineritabie and ic.nr.c kj gggg r. L -. Jtdsi. sodaad. foreaae the inIII* rritaM, But no one who has fol1. wa his career .-ru kelkm at Tfc. guakalat njj j t l n ation tar hit own akin evar daaart and at liitgani id any action of Rommel's Their Si H err l an a lon given by omrr-—— %  %  >< oaaar rraai rn kka. la fka; he new out an kkl arts own kuuatree to bag Httlar train thai W W aaSr -0 .VE Oam^Boop. at tka aaaja,, g 1 rd about kka tha odd psecax of klg neraonaMy No w r i aa a and conccn. aeened la slip into place SSfL** 1 T^ 1 ""* to Perhaps because nyera iatfcer fca coast into a state M was a soldier I fell that 1 could fcr>CT <^ nn I""*"! now ii n aa r i i i ml Sit ear) .maaaI irrgi al German naaaral Rug* blames the general Ik charge who was not up to his job. *— <* reS^ ^ISrla? *~ ' -*arr.teamed to kav* an instincl f<: "* -'*"' Wbe "netkifig S? whar.-cailS*, SS? J"? ^ J""' Throat, line Firm. Young FutaM.Wuu.Oemk.. asd *s* tkea ena attar ra Pomtkr Gra. Dry-San G,., .. •ad n'>* ik. ^kr' to clar. f 'kir.v. t. r. Doroi.\. Ur* r aeaasratioai will prrnat agsa af sg. cj I %  as rntaaee dost, griaae, saaka tfi ^jvci al f>r. -a* \usi^. • aoarish aad aariak year and J^ CaLLfaj LIMITED. • •'•sown act, '•••!•'• •'THE FORD 'i \ A U LI A i 4ec*fi Saves You Money IVlodcrn brses aad corofortabit interiac, a Powerful 'IO 1 eDgioe, aU-rouad pnaaioa engineering — yet the Augjj, „,„ icM "Wn any other car of its daav It %  •kingly thriihr on peuol and oil. All I bv the fiatst a *"** Beaatoi in the world. May we !" *e k demogatration ? as HA5 V Y Jt CO.. Ui-Dittnr^lor,




ag > Be













April

1930.



Cre

Sunday

ech Jones Lets
‘Constantine Down

ee ————————

Sunday

ee

w



Learie. Tells Seretse Meeting
(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, April 1.

LFARIE CONSTANTINE the W.I. cricketer, was speaking

at a meeting last night arranged by the Seretse Khama
Fighting Committee and National Council of Civil Liberties.
A known Communist, L. C. White, the former Secretary of
the Civil Service Clerical Association was in the chair.

“Mrs. Garvey
Raises
$10,000

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
BELIZE, April 1.
The fund, which was created in
January by Mrs. Patricia Gar-
vey to feed needy school chil-
dren, has reached its $10,000 goal,
it was announced from Govern-
ment House today.—By Cable.

B.H. Mahogany
For Princess Alice

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent.)
BELIZE, April 1.
A Government source confirmed
today that a replica of the West
Indies University College carved
from British Honduras mahogany,
has been sent to the Principal of



{





the University, Dr. Taylor, for!
informal presentation to Princess
Alice on behalf of the Govern-

ment and the people of British}
Honduras.

Princess Alice’s proposed visit to
British Honduras late .in February |
was cancelled due to political un-|
rest.—(By Cable)

Barbados Pork
In London

LONDON.

Speaking in the House of Com-
mons (on March 21), Mr. Gam-
mans (Conservative) asked the
Secretary of State for the Col-
onies (Mr. James Griffiths) why
Barbados-has banned imports of
bacon and pickled pork from
Canada.

In a written answer, Mr.
iriffiths explained that imports
into the Colony are controlled by
import licenses issued by the
Colonial authorities according te
the general supply and foreign
exchange position. He added that
new licenses have recently beer
issued for limited quantities of
pickled pork from Canada.

—B.U.P.



Puisne Judge,
British Guiana

LONDON.

The King has approved the ap-
pointment of Mr. Harold Hughes,
Attorney General, British Hon-
duras, to be Puisne Judge in Brit-
ish Guiana.

Born in Grenada in 1904, Mr.
Hughes was educated at Queen’s
Royal College, Trinidod, and Im-
perial Service College, Windsor. He
was called to the Bar at Gray’s
Inn in 1927, practised as a Barris-
ter-at-Law and was appointed
Magistrate and Coroner, St. Vin-
cent, in 1930, He transferred to
British Honduras as Magistrate in
1938 and was promoted Attorney
General in 1944, —B.U.P.



— One hundred and fifty people,

FOR NEEDY CHILDREN |

mainly coloured, attended and
heard speeches by Reg nald
Bridgeman and Rev. G. R. Nor-
ton. The latter spent a long time

in South Africa with Reverend
Michael Scott, who himself sent
a letter apologising for his

absence from the meeting. Con-
stantine’s speech contaned .:
warning to white people against
the growing national feeling of
coloured peoples, and on behalf of
white West Indians, Mrs. Phyllis
Oakley said, “I am feeling shame
on the case. It is the last thing
in the world I expected the
Labour Government to do.”

Constantine also said when the
Labour Government returned to
power in 1945, West Indians sent

| a telegram to Creech Jones saying

they were now in power.” They
regarded the Labour Government
as their own Government, but
their hopes have been shattered.

The. meeting attacked the
British Colonial Policy, one speak-
er saying, “human rights in
Africa are only the rights of the
whites.

Dr. Ralph Bunche, the ex+Pales-
tine Mediator, now on the staff
of the U.N.O., was received by the
Seretse Khama Fighting commit-
tee at the West African Students
Hostel in Chelsea before’ the
meeting fook place. Earlier Dr.
Bunche had been presented to the

press, where he refused to be
drawn on the matter of the
Seretse Khama merely saying

that if the Khama Case had been
put up to the Trusveeship Council,
he was personally not aware of
it, and thought it bad tactics
anyway. He has refused to com-
ment until he hears of it official-
ly.
—(By Cable)



Dockers Reject
Communist
Candidates

CHERBOUGH, April 1.

Dockers in a union election here
to-day rejected all Communist
candidates, and elected non Com-
munist officials, pledged to ensure
that cargoes of American Military
Aid will be unloaded,

The old executive of the Cher-
bourg branch of the French
Dockers Federation resigned a
week ago after mass meetings had
overwhelmingly rejected Com-
munist demands to boycott Ameri-
can war supplies.—Reuter,



INTERNATIONAL FORCE

LAKE SUCCESS, April 1.
Mr. Trygve Lie, U.N. Secre-
tary General, has suggested the
creation of a small international
armed force capable of quelling

local “breaches of the peace.”
He pul forward the idea in an
informal memorandum to mem-
»ers of the Security Council, say-
ing the force would be an interim
arrangement until the full-scale
establishment provided for in the

Charter was set up.—Reuter.



Western Correspondents
Barred In Monk Trials

PRAGUE, April 1.

Western correspondents were again refused admittance to

the State Court here when

the trial was resumed to-day

of 10 monks belonging to five different Roman Catholic
orders, who are charged with high treason, plotting to over-
throw the regime, and other subversive activities.

17 Injured By
Hand Grenade

ae)

j and

Nine of the accused are charged
with espionage on behalf of the
Vatican. New arrivals of workers
peasants from Slovakia
crowded the closely-guarded en-
trance tc the court building as the
court resumed, after an almost





IN KUALA LUMPUR j continuous session lasting fifteen

hours.
SINGAPORE, April 1. At yesterday’s proceedings one
Terrorists threw a hand gren-

of the chief accused, Augustin

achalké rear old abbot of

ade into a Kuala Lumpur amuse-| Machalka, 49 year o .

Seis ol tonight, lataniion 17| the Premonstratesian eee

people. A cordon was thrown| Of Nova Rise Moravia. had plead-
immediately round the amusement

ed guilty to high treason and

park, and Police made a thorough espionage and said he had acted
check of identity cards “against his own conscience. =
The grenade was apparently| 4 second abbot, Bohumil Vit
aimed at a group of Malay sol-| Tajovsky, had pleaded only i
diers, but fell short into a crowdl ly guilty. , His guilt, is ye oo
of civilians. in the anti-State tendency of his
This was the first terrorist inci- | Se™™MoOns and in supplying inform-















? Blum Dies
Penniless

PARIS, April 1.

Leon Blum, veteran French So-
cialist leader whose death on
Thursday brought messages of
régret from all parts of the world,
and whose funeral through the
centre of Paris to-morrow will be
attended by the President of the
Republic, died almost penniless.

The State will pay the cost of
his funeral which will not, how-
ever, be an official State funeral.

Although he was the son of
prosperous textile manufacturers
and could: have made a fortune
out of his political and other writ-
ings, Blum had no income beyond
his pension as a retired Member
of Parliament.

When the Socialist newspaper
Le Populaire of which he was
political Editor became insolvent
recently, Blum gave up his salary
Two years ago his colleagues,
knowing him to be in financial
difficulties, persuaded him to ac-
cept 28,000 frances which an
agency had paid for permission
to reproduce his articles.

-—Reuter

Four Arrested
In Algeria

ALGIERS, April 1.
Four new arresis by Police at
Bonn, Algeria, to-day brought to
59 the total held in connection
with an alleged widespread
Nationalist plot.
The 55 previously arrested in
Bonn, Tebessa, Guelma, Souk
Ahras. and other Algerian ndan- |



have been charged with endan-
gering the external security
the State,

Small arms ammunition, First !
Aid amateur and French infantry |
manuals are alleged to have been
found in searches in these towns.

Police reports said young men
enlisted in an underground army
modelled on the lines of the war-
time “Maquis” mewpbers being
grouped in cells, and know-
ing their chiefs only by nick- |
names,

Each new recruit was taken to |
a secret place, where, before a
man whose face was hidden by
a hood, he had to swear to serve
in all circumstances without
arguing, and give his life for it,
if necessary, the reports said. |

—Reuter

of

——$—$

2 R.C. Priests
Plead Guilty

PRAGUE, April 1,
Two of 10 high ranking Roman
Catholic clergymen charged with
high treason pleaded guilty on
Friday in Czechoslovakia’s first
mass trial of churchmen. The
official Czech News Agency an-
nounced six of the 10. clerics
accused also of espionage for the
Vatican and plotting overthrow of
the Government had testified by ;
the end of the opening day, three ;
of them the News Agency said,
pleaded innocent, and one admit-
ted partial guilt as having asso-

ciated with anti-state activities.

Can, Press.



German Ships Back |

MUNICH.
The Hamburg Amerika Lin
will resume its pre-war passen-
ger and cargo service to the Wesi
Indies, Colombia and Venezuela.
Traffic will be handled with
chartered vessels and the first;
sailings will be on March 29 and







of Empire with a well-timed shot
Everton won the match 2—1.







to scere the equaliser for his team



Aduncate
TWELVE NATIONS AGREE ON DEFENCE PLAN

(North Atlantic Ministers |



*BLADES playing at inside right for Everton, beats goal-keeper Jones'*

Miss Blandish’

‘*WINNIE’S”’? LETTERS TO FoundInForest
MUSSOLINI START TALK

Italian newspapers to-day claimed that a 27-year-old |

former S.S. Officer, Paul St
compromising secret letters
Churchill and Mussolini fro

They said that Steiner,
ing regions of the Italian T
on behalf of the anti-Italian

ROME, April 1.

einer possesses a file of “most
” exchanged between Winston
m 1940 to 1944.

a native of the German-speak-
yrol, is holding the documents
Volkspartei.

- ¢, The newspapers claimed that,
during his last train journey
Professor across Partisan territory towards
the Swiss frontier, Mussolini
e never let out of his hands a
Commits leather despatch case about
whose contents he never said a

oe 5 word
Suicide They produced various scraps

BOSTON, April 1.

A Harvard University Professor
and World Literary Authority,
Francis Otto Matthessen, fell to
his death from a 12th floor hotel
room here to-day, leaving a note
saying he was “depressed over
world conditions.”

“Tam a Christian and a Social-
ist, and I am against any order
that interferes with that object-
ive”.

The 48-year-ola Professor was
active in political affairs as a
member of vhe Progressive Party
led by Henry Wallace.—Reuter,



No Segregation
Says Hazel Scott

CHAPEL HILL, N, Carolina-
Hazel Scott, popular negro con-
cert pianist and wife of Adam
Powell, Democrat Representative
for New York, refused to play in
a concert at Chapel Hill, North
Carolina (on March 23) until
money was refunded to all non-

student ticket-buyers who would |

have been segregated in a balcony
in the University of North Caro-
lina students’ auditorium.

Miss Scott had played before a
segregated audience the previous
night because her ‘plane had ar-
rived an hour late and she had no
time to check arrangements.

Miss Scott said she had not ap-
peared before a segregated audi-
ence since 1945 and refused to
appear again under similar con-
ditions.

—B.U.P.



Italy Gets
Somaliland

LONDON, April 1

Transfer of the administration
of Italian Somaliland from Britain
o the Italian Government took
dlace at Mogadissu ynis morning,
the Foreign Office announced to-
day 4s
—Reuter

of evidence to support the theory

that this case contained a mass of
letters exchanged with Churchill
from 1940 till after Mussolini's

first downfall in 1943

A. Christian Democrat paper,
seid that when Mussolini decided
jhe “would*have great ditneulty in



escaping the partisans and get-
ting across the Swiss frontier, hy
handed the case to the Comman/t-
er of a German armoured column

The Partisans in this area, nea
Lake Commo, were allowir the
column free passage to Swutzer-
land, Mussolini asked the Ger-
man, according to the paper, to
jhand the case to the first im
portant Fascist he met in Switz-
erland, trusting that he would
thus get it back if he himself
safely reached Switzerland.

Sensational

The newspaper added that the
column shortly aiterwards ran
into the territory of another Par-
tisan grouping. It was wiped out

and the bodies of the Germans
were dumped in Lake Commo, Ihe
despatch case was found, the
,; paper said, by Steiner, who had
| deserted from the S.S. and joined

lthe Partisans. This sensationa
| report, played up by both Righ
and Left Wing papers, was cie-
nied by the. authoritative “Cor-
riere Della Sera” of Milan

This newspaper, claiming te
| have a thorough investigation ot
the matter, said that there was
little doubt that Mussolini did
conserve certain correspondence
with Churchill. But these letters
were written, it said, “in the

atives regarded Fascist Italy with

sympathy and some of them with
admiration.”

Some weeks after the complete
liberation of Italy an anonymous
person sent photostat copies of
these letters to British Secret Ser-
vice agents in Lugano. The news-
papers said: “There is every
reason to suppose “that Churchill
recovered the letters when, shortly
after the war, he spent a holiday
on the northern Italian lakes.”

—Reuter

[sive when the British Consery-



Saar And West Germany

In Council Of Europe
Committees Appointed

STRASBOURG, April, 1.

The Thirteen-Nation Committee
of Ministers of the Council of
Europe ended its three-day
session here today “in an extremely
friendly atmosphere of true Euro-
pean co-operation. All resolutions
were unanimous,,”’ the Cabinet of



its Assembly, as allocated on the
basis of population

The Ministers announced the
establishment of a joint Committee
to improve relations between
them and the Consultative Assem-
bly and its various committees.
They appointed Bevin (Britain ,

, 2 alay bg ation to Church superiors, it Oe ‘ cw ane |the European “Parliament” added|M. Robert Schuman (France
o_ a aa federation | * Frantisek Silhan, head of the} April 22, from Hamburg and!jn a long final communique. Count Carlos Sforza (Italy), and
capita ° Jesuit Order in Czechoslovakia, | Bremen respectively . : Invitations to Western Germany|M. Halvard Lange (Norway) on

}had pleaded “not guilty” on all The ee also ae [and to the Saar to join the Council} their side,» while the Assembly's
> fin ‘ rr. charges. a new regular _Service © L@lof Europe, the establishment ot Standing Committee ap ointed

I olice Clash W ith —Reuter | Guaira, Puerto Cabelleo, Aruba Committees to improve the Com-|/Sir D. Maxwell-Fyfe (Britain)
yw th I ¢ meee .. oa ae aes mittee of Ministers’ own relations|M, Paul Henri Spaak (Belgium),

ou S in ermany d \ dese hii tudad ae ruy'Ho ane!lwith the Council’s Consultative! M, George Drossos (Greece) M,

m Jor an Supports Havana. -B.U.LP, | Assembly and between the Coun-|Stefano Jackie (Italy ), and M
BERLIN, April 1, | ‘ jeil and the organisation for Guy Mollet (France),

West Berlin police w ielding | Arab League NEW TRADE AGREEMENT | European Economic Co-operation |
truncheons charged a_ ighting| 5 FRANKFURT, April 1, were the principal achievements} This joint Committee met “in
crowd of Comrhunist and Anti- | AMMAN, April 1 German and Spanish delegates {i sted | favourable conditions,” and are to

‘ommunist youths on the boarders Jordan he decided t upport | to-day initialled a new Trade and Western Germar ind the} meet ain l MI

the French and Soviet sector ithe Ar: I lutic to ex- | Payment Agreement retwet autonomou Mal vere iwited, To « nate M
Berlin tonight The youths! pel in er goUating 1 | their oO rie The new ithrough the Allied His
vi: r eting held on | seps f th Israel | agreement vhich replace he one ione in Bonn through the | tion” t relation with h
5 le of the borde: King abinet to-day | expiring it the end of this year, | Fret Government o become! organisation. of European. Ecc

the ecent arrest approved the text {f the ¢ ern-| provides for German exports to | associate merber f the Council.|mic Co-ops tion th MI
of members of the |ment’s reply to the League idher- | Spain of $47,000,000 and for Span- | lestern Germany li have the} Aid body in I

ponsored Free, Ger-|ing to the resolutior |! h exports of $42,000,000 ‘maximum number of 18 and the; to set

-~Reuter. —Rewter —Reuter Saar the inimun { 3 seats on @ on page 14

APRIL FOOL?

|
PARIS,
“Miss Blandish,”’ Nicole Riche,
| Supposedly kidnapped star of the
Sangster play. “No Orchids” was
found at dawn to-day.
| Dressed in her underwear, she
was wandering in the forest about
nine miles south of Paris.

[he vivacious dark-eyed blonde
vanished on Wednesday from the

April 1,

Grand Guignol, where she had
j

been playing the lead

She disappeared between the

acts wearing only a fur coat over a
flimsy negligee. To-day she told
District Police Commissioner Mar-



cel Cambon that ‘she had been
kidnapped — by unknown men
against her will” but “without
violence.”

Cambon said he did not be-
lieve her story and she would be
questioned further.

Cambon said an “informer” led
them to Nicole at a house in the
forest

“She was still in gauzy under-
wean ant.a fur. ceat,y, the.Come-
missioner stated. “She said she
had been wandering for hours in

the forest—but the soles of her

shoe vere almost unmarked and

her he ere not torn
Taken In

“She id she Knocked on the
door of house and was taken in,
“She persist in saying she was
kidnapped, but gave a rather poor,
description of the men I have}
let her go home but she will be
questioned again,” |

Paris cafe gossip early to-d gy
said “Miss Blandish’s” disappear- |
ance was a publicity stunt and
forecast that she would reappear
to-day—April’s Fools Day.

Cambon said 25-year-old Jean
Marx Tennebers gangster end
sex pervert of the play “is in
hospital haxin swallowed 30
tablets of poison’

Last night Nicole mother said
she believed Tenneberg might
have been in love with his co-
star Tenneberg’s condition is
very serious,”’ Cambon said

Police suspect that Nicole
Riche may have been kidnapped
without her prior knowledge by
some one connected vith the
theatre

Paris newspapers this morning
declared that if he turned up
to-day, “April Fool,” it would be
better for her if she had really
been kidnapped —Reuter



POLICE MASS

ROME, April
Stro! forces today
surrounded the Roman Church of
Saint Augustine, where mass was
ftelebrated for the first time since
the war for the Italians, who died
fighting for Franco in Spain.
No incidents were reported

police

© The mass, celebrated to mark — AN excellent
the anniversary of Franco's vic- A tiser,

Yory, was attended by over a z

people, including Marshal " panaee,
astico, one of the

sommanders in the Spanish Civil
War.
, Also present was a representa-
tke of the Spanish Ambassador
toItaly, and the Spanish military

no
One Party
Cabinet Preferred

a _ ATHENS, April 1.

reek Prime Minister Sophocles
Venizeios to-day declared that
his one Party Cabinet might be
more powerful than a_ coalition
of the centre. The Prime Minis-
ter was-replying, in a letter, to
United States Ambassador H.
Grady’s warning yesterday that
an unstable Greek Government
might endanger further American
Aid to Greece

Venizelos agreed that Govern-
stably







Announce

SIX CENTS
Year 35.



Results

Six Months Talks

THE HAGUE, April 1.
‘THE DEFENCE COMMITTEE of the North
Atlantic Treaty Powers today unanimously
approved an overall co-ordinated plan for their col-
lective self defence, it was announced here tonight.
The 11 Defence Ministers present—Iceland was not

represented today— issued this communique:

“Within the short space of six months, the military planning
organisation has determined the general strategy of defence
of the North Atlantic Treaty area, has prepared an estimate
of the military situation if any attack be launched against
the Treaty Nations, and has prepared plans for defence

against such an aggression, should it occur”.

mt

Russia Seeks
Control Of

West Germany

LONDON, April 1,

The anti-Communist “interna-
tional. body for the study of
European Questions,” claimed here
today that Russia has established
“national Communist bases” in
Western Germany for the conquest
of Western Germany.

The committee, which
among its supporters,
ex-Premier Paul Reynaud and
ord Vansittart, Rightwing Peer
and former Diplomatic Adviser to
the British Government, made the
*harge in a 48-page document on
‘present activities of the Comin-
form in Germany and Western
Europe.”

named
French

It sud that “powerful groups of
Nazi refugees in South America
and German groups in the United
States appear to be becoming mor<
and more favourable to Russo-
German collaboration and counsel
Germany to side with the USSR

The Committee said Russia was
determined to win “at all costs’
the struggle for Germany “because
the USSR knows that if Germany
becomes Communist, France an<
Belgium will not be able to resist
for long under the pressure of a
Soviet mass, going from the Pacific
to the Franeco-Belgian frontier.”

It was plain, the statement
added, that in Italy as well as in
France, Communism as it now
exists, is grounded on a difficult
economic situation that neither the
French nor the Italian Govern-
ments can by thernselves improve.

—Reuter

Pope Receives
25,000 Pilgrims

VATICAN CITY, April 1,

Pope Pius XI was visited by
his private doctor for the third
time in 24 hours to-day after his
momentary indisposition before
Saying Mass yesterday morning.
The Pope spent the morning rest-
ing, and despite yesterday’s attack
was ready to receive 25,000 pil-
grims in a mass audience in St.
Peter’s at 12.30 a.m.

—Reuter,






l\
&

a | \

Rr
K.

These plans, the communique
added, called for am integrated
defence of the entire. North
Atlantic area» distinct from ine¢
dividual nation’s defence,

Each nation wili help itself and
its partners with ite available re-
sources.

For the first. time, 12 indee
pendent and sovereign nations
have achieved through the demo-
cratic processes of co-operation, a
system for defending themselves
and each other, the announcement
said,

Acknowledging the speed with
which the regional planning
groups, the standing group and
the military committees achieved
the first basis for their plans,
the communique said that the
Defence Ministers “directed that
the plans be kept under continu-
ous review.”

The Ministers, the announce-
ment added, dealt with the role
to be played by te Military Pro=
duction and S""ply Board to en-
sure the most efficient employ-
ment of the funds appropriated
by each nation for military pro=-
duction, and gave specific direc-
tives to this Board to implement
standardisation of equipment, and
to ensure production.

Great Importance

The Ministers further recog-
nised “the great. importance of
adequate financing to. carry out
the plan and the need for.a care-
ful balancing of the. respeetive
national economies in the light of
the present world i

For this purpose they-requested
the Defence, Finance and
Economic Committees. to
the financial and economié poten-
tialties available for defence pur-
poses,

The communique declared: “Al-
though considerable progress. has
been made since the last meeting

in the attainment of collective
security, which is the common
goal of the Atlantic Treaty

Nations, the Ministers recognise
that further sustained effort. will
be required,

The Defence Ministers said they
adjourned “with the strengthened
conviction that the organisation
being set up would allow the
countries to ensure their defence
both economically afid efficiently”.

The communique concluded that
the time and place for the next
meeting “will be determined as
required”.—Reuter,

Enjoy

South Africa’s

Best

™.°¥,

PAARLITA COCKTAIL

slightly sweetish

containing no synthetic

PUT UP in Cocktail Shaker-type bottles,
each containing 1 quart Cocktail.
KEEP A BOTTLE handy in your refrig-

i
|
|
}
500
Ettore
chief Italian
{

erator and when cocktail hour arrives,
shake, the bottle and serve !

DELICIOUS, TROUBLE-SAVING
and Ready-mixed with all,
ingredients!

TO POPULARIZE K.W.V. PAARLITA

COCKTAIL, HULL & SON will

each purchaser of 2 bottles,
beautiful British Aluminium Waiter,



ment was essentfal to
| give full value to American Aid.
“Such «stability is difficult to
ecure with the present composi-
tion of the House,” he said

He admitted that “more can be

| expectec fron i homogenous
overnment tl le. Parlia-
han from a

inet counting

‘ ) ree vith only a
l rit but felt his own
Liberal Cabinet !

powerful than a

re . lion Govern-

Reuter

|| it. M. JONES & €o., Lid.
Pear







{
a
oa |



ee eeeeeeeeeeeeeeee-.-mr—~—CCtF
ITT eee



























‘ it, APR «
SUNDAY ADVIOCATI ae a aes TIL 2, igs
su: at ryt . ee 5 “lt Bie
PAGE TWO PAGE : ROM early yesterday - I oti
erm 7 Bec A a ¥ eed } D gy iv is
| ) AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA Menber Only | special fights commenced. tro aoe wa a em
TONIGHT (SUNDAY), TUESDAY, and THURSDAY NIGHT | Veneruelans to Barbados for the ife who are He
: facie dS ; \ Easter Aolidays if i on their way tc montreal
BROS J NE is LJ Don Sa¥ in Shine at * hate :
: ~ MARCEL DALIO «> two of th

sNOWBOU ND”



en
z

Spanish voices

















A Uw niversal Picture 2s
aoe : explain to the vari
Privat; what their names were,
Barbas ——a they were staying etc
Sports, } The following passengers
ern lrived on this first fight,
| Mrs. £. Berrizbeitia and two chil- : br ;
G.-T.t jdren, Mr. and Mrs. Carib that she wt
xy jand two children, Mr _ to - British had
& "i |A J. Brillenbourg and e her Saughter ised ga
Sanasl jter G. Tamayo, Mr. and cKenzie, BG. ee
and 2 |¥. Oyen, Mr. and Mrs. Le and used to work “sein ;
Mr. < TO YOUR FINGERTIPS Mr. E. Cabrera, Mr. and Mrs. N v is contract
1 | Pakes, Mrs. C. Massiani. ve cere a
= j | +enatls manéicared wills ‘Leonor Dagnine, Mes. L. a. ; a Se are in her. house until
; ' son. a 7 7 ag : : and herself return,
Sars. ¢ CUTEX Twelve of them wert : . 5 ' ‘ F then m ve to their own he
Evaly, to the Marime and = in Sound Since 199}
Mr. I | Hotels and two each i s
Taind | Your hands can be more Royal and Cacrabank.
1 FRED HEMRY “ee. tanec” SYLVIA | beautiful with magic-wear

MacMURRAY- FONDA- SIDNEY | CUTEX...the polish that B.G. Governor Gets











































w ' Lasts and lasts. Lâ„¢. a AR
Boog RN. has t
a CUTEX gives to ADC. to the Governor
S| LONESOME PINE "iin (See, ae
nen your costume... spplics | piscxman who recently
“ Ee Oy Resty Setendy =. A WOLIES PRMRER sists peeling to take up a civilian appointment of a large number of Venezuelan tourists who wi ir g
oro : —— ma a ae oman as 5 "icon an oak or “the Sater Holidays, arrived at Seawell yesterday. are see e
a an ing. arrived at "WD their way towards the airport building.
NOW! PLAZA 5 & 8.30p.m. vee eect he A tender ater in a,
— : Because CUTEX is so in- ithe’ Navy, be was serving on At Heron Beach
MS. Cowdray when Ww
expensive you can afford seconded for duty as AD.C. TAYING at Mr. Ronald Tree's fm > Well Advertise In U.S,
s . h St. James
| to keep several shades on tives. = oes? nn M*:, - George $. Cay
| hand...to harmonize FIORINI, who arrived by and their daughter Dorothy. This om. Sa a eee Fut i three
| am your favourite TCA. last week was a! is their first West Indian holiday { _ . ort Amana
| Seawell yesterday to meet his and they will be here for ‘we 6 oT aa > yesterday
at the | ‘eesheen | wife who came in by T.CA. She weeks. r o~ ™ WA ini i
) arrived along with Mr. and Mrs. An old friend of Mr. Tree, te a heir Tee
m } H. Turgeon who are from Mon- Parish was once a guest of Mr. ~ I
Crate Hotel i itreal; they are here for fifteen Tree when he used to live in E a. _ -
Easter Saturday |} | bank. on r © ‘ a 8 ' a ree ae
8th April || | ‘ ‘ - \ \ ] . fi a aoe
| |_ Staying With Friends * Shot oe "had to leave hp
5 2 i} R and Mrs. C. A. Marknam 2 i \ 7 % they were overs
Evening Dress »! and their daughter Dor — ~~ on * C “arib that Bar.
optional i arrived yesterday by T.C.A. From San ee
New Jersey U.S.A. they are bere }
|= PROFESSIONAL NOTICE | Xo eres USA. they are sere ro
DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville” Upper Not ite ”
f} | Say St Gane Reptenated ty Chtepete OT en whe }

method corrects diseases of eyes, aan were going to stay
nose, throat, lungs, stomach, Kidmeys ling very glad to be in rt :
were Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Seaton
from Toronto, and Mr. and Mrs. ©
Bob Ern ]
were arrivals by TCA. yester
Both Mr. Seaton and Mr. Er

| are pilots with T.C_.A. Mr. Sea-

| c Whole Serial. . . ton flies the Montreal—Windsor
a CTION THRILL. ADVENTURE shuttle service and has been fy-

GHOST OF ZORRO ing since 1937. They expect to

j

|

}











| =

ROWVAL Worthings





Last Show Tonight a 8.30



\
Moke wood? pe
SS ee

nee Yoonartag

Ries

be here for two weeks.

Back In Operation
10 eee and incoming pass





pee are



No Show Tonight
| : :






ger who left yesterday
here before these
commenced, remarked h

i Artist Presents

BLOOD ON THE SUN















MODERN
FROM EVERY
ANGLE!!

“All Clean
P= pros in London - recently

when they



mes CAGI MEY Seiwie SYDNEY much improved the interior
agney at his Two-Fisted Best building was.

Adventures





at “Cacrabank.”



Fane has
f a daughter

On Honeymoon ECO







Xe , 22-y ear-old brother of
~~ ms f . ool
James LYDON—Lois COLLIER
OUT OF THE STORM”
Let us show vou our ne W Stock ot: —_
GIRL FROM ALASKA
@ Pedestal Basin: @ Tooth Brush Holders y MIDDLETON— PARKER
@ Bath Curtain Rails Shaving Mirrors lhis moth
Pea she “OLY ‘MPIC | grandson,
@ Bath Roses | @ Glass Shelves ts tases nica —: On To Trinidad
| ‘ Last Show Mon et 3.15 > t Fatson >ntist
@ Towel Rails | @ Toilet Paper Holders ast Si , D* Herbert Watson, a Dentist



from Toronto and
| Watson, plan to fly to

United Artist Presents









Managi ng Di-
sident of the Co-





WAYNE





















Montgomery cuirt |] after about one week's e E Port-of-Spain. He .
in | Barbados. This is their visit » a ) sd by his wife, his 7 }
Pi ANT ATI¢ NX ? ¥ : BES DIVER there and they are staying at the jan " » Union OF Q. Gopaul and his WHERE MANY HAVE SLIPPEI Arrow indicat,
_ d! 8 4 iiTED en | Marine Hotel ' , Se - “ " sister Miss Vivian Lee a small port tion of the sidewalk Street between T. R. Eyait ~.
Walter BRENNAN—Joanne DRU es T were all Staying at “Gien- and Fo gar y’s whcih is i has claimed many # ©,
. islets ee Se aaa PFS SSS 60 orthir pecting victim
| MARGARET COOK |

“BY THE WAY By BEACHCOMBER

>

SCHOOL OF DANCING









Te who, through pressure the story of a man é Darling?”
o TAP & MUSICAL COMEDY CLASS now Starting— {| of Jes, portant. d- “ 4.45 p.m. Wednesday. i | at ring ay will one o
a } MORNING KEEP-FIT CLASS Commencing Monday,




) 17th April.





















Ww Darling. D-A-R-L-I-Ne@.”
a Private Lessons in BALLROOM DANCING. _ {ij|_!¢ will mean a variety of noises man, gazing A darling! What's yolly
bd For FULL PARTICULARS ip aioiahaant “Darling I keep tell you.”
_ Ring 8493 g t : Oh iarling! What abod
| a) i aad \ t t ;
. —SssSssssssss = ——S : € g But Mrs’ Darling had rung
i K W si Cul)
} . 1 ling the ninth of 18 enor- Idea « Going Begging
} GLOBE THEATRE tomes about disease in a
‘ : vel fered the OME go-ahead thinker if
) On MONDAY 38RD, and WEDNESDAY 5th ; ron how ie. ant F ire, oe OME amet Blew: aa
\ FELIX AYLMER and GRETA GYNT | it to knov tell on a fe Before he could marvellous idea. A aml
») IN n} bd ile me that ape rag arvellous bath—"?
HS BE sence 7 re ut. It to be shown having a
# Mr. EMMANUEL |” oie v Sey
a i} | > im . er Adieu, to ke the censor at
} Goodbye, Mr. Chips a the oe ofa century te
{ : rr - . ft



vas often been the dullest. and = and,
liest scene in many a dull

film. As a leadet of a

i} TALENT AUDITION

A New TALENT SHOW. Persons with Talent come to THE

Maison Tirlitontaine
, GLOBE TO-DAY 9.30 a.m. for AUDITION. It is your chance !












temporary thought I :
Mr g ng the _Tulers of television anole ;
SSS De ling new idea. on
SSS —S™_”($”a“o0”"-—™2Q@0"0”—” —"=NNXND SSS M tampede of elephants. ip
| - ge bath of wild asses ”

. “a oe | At eye they ey ain
ws wis EASTER

TIP-TOP SHIRTs ..

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TABLE MODEL

We offer

VERITAS PRESSURE LAMPS—350 Candle Power



é WF
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e GALVANISED PIPE & Fittings 14” — 2” sizes,
THE LAST WORD IN RADIO MANUFACTURE : ee ee od



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brovides undisioried teception. It is excellent MANNING &
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CO., LTD.

Our Customers are asked to note that we shall not be
opening on Saturday Sth instant.

PLAIN COTTON SOCKS (A Variety of Colours)

IN A WIDE RANGE 3 COLOURED PLASTIC BELTS

reproduc:



—for men and Boys 36c. 43¢ and A
tion, attractive and artistic



g
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| ‘I COLOURS
with all the PHILIPS qualities embod | eae 4 BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON EVANS & WHITFIELDS
FACTORY LTD. } BROAD ST
SR TTT ae ecernnnthitentntieementattintieentemainmenss digs" DIAL 4506 DIAL 4220:



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SUNDAY, APRIL 2, 1950





At the Cinema:





All The Thrills

By G. B.

“SNOWBOUND” A. J. Arthur Rank presentation now
showing at the Aquatic Club Cinema, is an exciting mystery

film that contains all the thrills, suspense and drama that
are essential in a film of this sort.

Robert Newton heads the cast
which includes Stanley Holloway,
Dennis Price, Guy Middleton and
Herbert Lom. Mila Parely, a
French sereen star, is presented
in a Brivish film for the first
time,

The story concerns an assign-
ment given Dennis Price (de-
mobilized from the army) by his
old Commanding Officer in the
Intelligence Service, Robert
Newton, which takes him to a
lonely ski-hut in the Italian Alps.
With him goes a happy-go-lucky
photographer, Stanley Holloway.
The ski-hut ‘seems to exert a
powerful attraction for several
other people staying in the
vicinity, who for various reasons,
do not wish their business or
identities known. Price has been
sent to investigate the activities
of these people, and in so doing,
is nearly killed in a_ ski-ing
“accident” by Guy -Middleton. It
is not until the arrival of Robert
Newton at the hut, that Price
realizes that the mystery and in-
trigue involving the other guests,
concerns the removal of gold
bullion from Italy by the Germans
during the war. From this point,
the action of the film gathers
momentum, The climax and de-
nouement of the story are dramatic
and culminate in murder and the
spectacular burning of the ski-hu*.

Robert Newton, one of England’s
most brilliant actors, portrays the
character of Derek Engles with a
polish and finish that other actors
would do well to emulate. Next
to him, I thought acting honours
went to Herbert Lom, Gestapo
Agent, masquerading as a Greek.
Lom, who is Czechoslovakian,
came to England in 1939 not
knowing the language, and in a
short time had been awarded
scholarships to,the ]cading schools
of dramatic art. I{is characteri-
zations are always convincing ai
clear-cut, and as the Gestapo
agent, his fanatic adherence to
his party’s tenets are revealed in
the most tense sequence in the
film. Stanley Holloway as the
photographer supplies the comecy
throughout in typical Holloway
fashion, and Guy Middleton was
good in his role of the deserter
rum the pritusn Army. Vennis
Price and Mila Parely performea
adequately, roles that do not make
many demands on either of them.
I think that more attention coulu
have been paid to Miss Parely’s
make-up. A fortnight in the Alps,
even in bad weather, surely would
not make an attractive woman,
who has been used to being mixed

up in intrigues of all kinds from
.the word go, look as gaunt and
haggard as she did on this occas-
ion. Perhaps the lighting may also
havé had something to do with it.

| Anyway, this criticism of women’s

make-up is one I would level
against a large number of the
English films that I have seen.
Also, I don’t know why the di-
fmectors have a habit of over-
@mphasizing certain points which
could very well be left to the
intelligence of the audience.

There is splendid photography
throughout “Snowbound” and the
Alpine scenery and ski-ing shots
are especially fine.

At the Plaza Theatre, Oistins,
“THE TRAIL OF THE LONE-
SOME PINE” is paying a return
visit, and as most of you will
probably remember, it is a film
dthat is well worth a second show-
ing. Laid in the Cumberland
mountains in West Virginia, the
story concerns one of the good old
feuds between two mountain
families the coming of the



A wise mother lets baby decide about oe
the milk for bottle feeds. Lots of energy, steady
gains, contented days, peaceful nights — these tell her what she most
wants to know — baby is doing splendidly on Ostermilk.



Slimming Can
Be Certain

LOTS of people make a great
deal of fuss about slimming, yet
there is. nothing mysterious or
_ particularly difficult about
uw

Essentially the body needs an
intake of about 2750 calories a
day to maintain health, strength
and Weight, so long as the per-
son is of average build and doing
normal work,

Large people and _ labourers
require more. Folk lying in bed
use about 1600 calories.

So long as the food intake pro-
vides less energy than that used
ahs the body, weight will be
ost.

Cardinal rules for people who
want to slim can be summarised
thus :—
1—Keep the diet really low in

calorie content.

There is no harm managing

on as little as 1100 calories a

day for a couple or three



weeks. ‘Lo dO tnis avoid sugar,
pastries, thick soup, pre-
served fruits, oils and salad
dressing, fried dishes and a
second nelping of anything.
2—See there is adequate protein
intake. That is meat, eggs,
cheese and milk. This should
come to at least 20z. a day.
3—Eat as many green vegetables
and fresh fruits as you wish.
4—Tea and coffee to be taken
without milk,
5—Do not drink with meals. Make
it up to 3 pints at other times.
6—Recall that a glass of milk
equals 140 calories.
7—Take two compound vitamin
pills three times a day and a
couple of Calcium and Vitamin
D tablets at night.
8—Weigh .yourself every other
day. It may take a day or
two to start slimming, but
then you can lose 2}-3lb. a
week without any harm, for
two or three weeks.
9—Don’t continue with a really
low diet for more than two
weeRs without medical advice.
If anyone really follows this
advice, lives on fresh fruit, green
vegetables, salads and leaves out
all known, starchy, sugary and
fatty foods, there is no question
about it, they cannot help
reducing.
‘ —L.E.S.

railroad to their lands — and the
rivalry of two men for a girl.
Henry Fonda, Fred MacMurray,
Sylvia Sydney, Beufah Bondi and
Fred Stone are all in the cast.
“Trail Of The Lonesome Pine” is
in Technicolor, which would be
the only medium for this film as
the seene of the story is laid
where the mountains and scenery
are magnificent.











Crardeniné Hints
For Amateurs

WHEN all the annual seedlings
have been planted out in their
appointed beds, there generally
comes a breathing spell in garden-
ang when it is possible to look
around and take stock, noting
past failures, and to plan for the
iuture.

No true gardener is ever com-
pletely satisfied. There are always
changes and improvements we
would like to make, perhaps ‘.’s
another garden bed or hedge, or a
new vine, things that, in the busy
seedling season we have not had
time to look after. This is the
time then, to look around at
your garden with a critical eye
and consider what can be done to
improve its general appearance.

Garden ornaments are always
attractive in a gardbn. Often a
Bird-bath surrounded by a bed
of bright flowers, or a garden
bench, or perhaps a couple of
ornamental stone pots will make
all the difference and give just
that personal touch which pro-
claims the garden yours.

This is a good time too to tackle
the weed on the lawn.

I¢ weed is reglected until the
rains start, it spreads so rapidly
that it is almost impossible to
cope with it.

Weed on lawns and grass paths
not only completely spoils the
appearance of the turf, but it will
in time destroy the grass.

The most effective method of
dealing with weed is to fork it
out deeply with a hand fork.
This will disfigure the iawn for a
while, but if the bare patches are
re-moulded and watered, the
grass will quickly spread again,
although it may be necessary, in
the case of a very large bare patch
to plant in a few strands of fresh
grass. Having got your grass clear
of weed, do not think ‘that you can
sit back and forget it. Constant
vigilance is necessary to keep it
free and every little patch of
weed must be pounced upon and
dealt with as it appears again, as
it most surely will.

Devils-grass is the most popular
grass for lawns. and paths. But,
in these days when labour is so
expensive and incompetent many
people are substituting Flat-grass
for the Devils-grass,



SUNDAY ADVOCATE





The Changing Lives of Britain’s New Poor...

What Has Killed The

Every harassed. hostess will
appreciate the sympathy extend-
ed to her by the Special Commit-
tee of the Council of the British
Medical Associatiom in its recently
published report on nutrition.

The report says: “The difficul-
ty of entertaining friends has de-
prived many people of one of
their main pleasures. Few can
afford to entertain to anything
but a limited extent in public
restaurants, nor is there the same
satisfaction in doing this as in
welcoming friends to one’s own
house.”

No doubt the doctors and the
dieticians share with many of us
nostalgic memories of delightful
dinner parties when guinea fowl]
(imported) could be bought for
5s. 6d. each; a bottle of Chamber-
tin cost 7s. 6d. and the washing-
up was not the duty of the well-
behaved guest.

Such entertainments are now
beyond the reach of most middle-
class families, but not so much
because of food shortages. Birds
can be had for the asking at
most butchers and poulterers to-
day, and ice-cream with fresh
frozen fruits needs no ration
book. Nor is money the only lim-
iting factor.

No, the middle classes no long-
er give dinner parties, because
the wives are too tired to do the
work,

Servant shortage,
shortage, has been the
the dinner party. Not, however,
the end of social life. Though
the doctors’ sympathy is very
gratifying I do not think it is al-
together deserved.

From my own observations on
the changing standards of the
middle-class way of living I can-
not agree that “many people are
deprived of one of their main
pleasures.”

Entertaining has not ended, it
has only changed. Dinners have
given place to drinks parties.

not food
death of

unce A, Year
that such parties are very
Budget surveys show
that middle-class families
can afford to entertain on any
considerable more than
once a year.

Christmas is second choice
Drink and money little
more plentitful at this season

A typical party would cost £10.
A naval friend of mine, working

Not
frequent

few

seale

seem a

in the Admiralty and living at
Guildford, showed me the budget
for his recent drinks party.

He invited 50 people and there

were no refusals, (These
you can count on 100 per
acceptance.) Deciding that whisky
too expensive, my com-
concentrated sherry
and gin and vermouth

A NAVAL OCCASION:

day

cent

was fal

mander on

There is much to be said in ; f£ sd
favour of Flat-grass. 4 bottles of sherry .... 4 0 0

(1) It does not tolerate weed, 2 bottles of gin ........ So Si
but kills it out as it spreads. 2 bottles of vermouth .. 2 4 0

(2) It requires far less atten- Potato Crisps ....... ; 2 0
tion in rolling and cutting Cheese straws ......... $6
than Devils-grass. This is Cigarettes .........0++++ 110 0
an important consideration si a
in these days, as the trim fll 3 2
well groomed appearance of a aa
a garden is half its attrac- i j Pasa 3 Gas
tiveness, and with Flat-grass For this party an enterp! ising
that end is attained with the We merchant provided glasses
minimum amount of care free, charging only for breakages
and attention. and _ loss.

(3) And last, but not least, it More On Food
will grow under trees which This was no _ special part
Devils-grass will not do. simply an attempt to return

In appearance Flat-grass is a
broader leafed coarser looking
grass than Devils-grass. It lies
very close and flat to the ground
(hence its name) giving the path
or lawn a neat well covered look
It is easily grown, a few rooted
bits planted about will quickiy
spread, covering the lawn thickly,
and killing out weed or nut-grass
as it spreads thus making a con-
siderable saving in labour. It is
surprising that this useful and at-
tractive grass is not more widely
used,



year’s hospitality which had been
extended to newcomers during
their first year in Guildford, The
command@der’s. wife reckons that
she will not need to give anothe1
such party for at least a year.
When parties are smaller more
money is spent on the food and

often only one kind of drink 1s
served.
Some friends of mine in Wel-

wyn with two daughters to edu-
cate onacivil servant’s salary
have solved the entertaining prob-



Dinner

It Is Not A Lack of Food

a caterer is
upon to help. Recently a
new business has sprung up in
small-seale catering in London
and the suburbs.

lem in an original fashion.
Avery popular family they
are invited out frequently to par-
ties.. When they finally got round
to the idea of giving a party
themselves, they found they must

invite at least 60 people or else One firm in Wimbledon spe-
give offence. cialises in catering for christening
Coffee Instead parties on Sundays, charging

A Grinks party for this number about £5 for cakes, sandwiches

was out of the question so they
decided to give a coffee party on
Sunday morning.

And though the party was giv-
en on a wet, cold day in February,
everyone turned up; some walk-
ing miles, some on cycles, some
by bus, a few

So starved are people these days
of social life that mud and rain
won't put them off a party.

COFFEE PARTY:









outside the home,
called

help

in cars. in

snowed under
week-ends.







Party?

10 Pound Average

and tea for 20 people. In Surrey
wine merchants are arranging to
under-staffed hostesses by
supplying savoury snacks to their
customers, at a cost of 5s. to 10s.
per dozen snacks.

merchant told
that, though

One such
Woking

scheme had only been started a
few months back, he was already
for orders at the










PAGE THREE





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ADVOCATE

SUNDAY

A EN A A

EVERTON DEFEATS EMPIRE 2-1

Third Straight Win W.L Team Will Start
For Football Season

VERTON won their third suxcessive foot Practice Immediately

" PAGE FOUR



a









mm




























oe fans last Friday gave a hearty send off to John eae When ti t a ated E } Em ene een (By F o N)
Goddard, West Indies Captain, and the Barbedos element of the Deak to om by putting th t the toy ETER DITTO LO N.
1950 West Indies team to England. ord wt The game was a fast ome with N JUST over a week the West Indies cricket team to
The Barbados contingent joined the Trinidad and British Guana both sietedh stand ane: di a a alee thee ts etek ts th lee
members of the West Indies team on the ss. Gelfite znd sailed for Eleven Footbell plas, thomgh several opportumi- = Thee w a not be long in getting down to practice for they
Â¥ = 7 lg le: oa An quester have a strenuous programme ahead of them, with their first
Sport fans all over the West Indies joined in a hearty welcom= (QSogeg This Week Siete = wis respect fixture against an English County commencing on May 6.
whenever any particular section of the West Indies team embarked os Soa. dilender te 9 = $ pees WED dae toes Ge on .
—o , ELEVEN foothall matthes “ill goal was soon on sports nively but at that moment our
Seskieanan ‘Oe eS : ue | conversation was interrupted by

Kensingion Oval, Park.
1959 TOUR IMPORTANT _ eee

Lodge, Combermere,
Caritom, Garrison and Bamk ai

MONDAY, APEI i
Prekwnk- Bowers ws Bacriser
College. Diwisuem 2 at Ruesiingtiun,
Referee Wr PF Gtwards, lieeeen
Mer. 5. Bre mi Mr. Oo. S

On

never before im the comperati wely short history of West
Indies cricket im the imperial cricket sren2 has so much depended

om the results of-this West. Indies team to the Mother Country
It isan open, secret that the West Indies, who wom the rubber in



VUESSAY APEE «+
Durer os Sport,



Deretesnar

ee ee dan tb madioeds Adaed to tile the West dh Reteree Wr
ustify the popular claim that they ere second on t
the line-up of world cricket domination.
It follows therefore that the 1950 West I
power the opportunity to play am importa
Indies cricket prominently om the umfermatona
e West Indies team

¢ as nas .
justi 0 i t they secomd only to Australia m 1 M é nm 2
: - - Led a “|
er a Tierra ‘ oe 4
: s . i ail a % x 7 ; visio 3 at cmd Raederee
es TORT a mt Lee AOMa: COMES te 5
2, R A arner captained the first ce Ditetistion a vs a a =
“8 . S ’ r «= tes 2 f C . a Bead “ is reas se
i start, the ed d fter day and af the end of the tour 1 Kem : teder agg .
their o mis at ewery point, Ollivierre and x batted $ Mr. A. J. Attridge
splendidly. ,
















Women’s Golf
Championship «=:
Next Month





FIRST WI. TEAM LONDON.
Mr. RB i” ee Three members of the Ameri-
S FAR BACK a 1900 Mr f after resumy n Em- ean Curtis Cup team have ac-



cepted an invitation
for the British Women's. Open
S$ Golf Championship at Newcastle

to compete











> Co , Down, May 15—19.
looked very much like ending in The overseas challenge has
wsmmer vet € been strengthened by the in-
They quotea great batsmen cjusion of two South Africans

like Compton, Hutton. Weekes, 2nd an Australian team.
was quite &qua Worrell, Harvey, Morris amd fhe foremost visitor will be
Pesticnhar nae Nourse. comparable with any Miss Grane | Lenezyk, former

cul

and asked how, when piayers der of th

ike ihem were ihriing crowas "olde of the American women's
im all parts of the world, it was st. two Britis sh championships.
possible to say that cricket is Hariech last May she was
net the game it used to be. eate Miss Jeanne Bisgood
Sate te ae in the third round.

That was the beginning of a
_ series of calamities for the Amer-
ican champion, who completely
3 lost form and was unable to
, retain her American and Cana-
+ dian titles.

Miss Dorothy Kirby, who often
, has reached the final of American

winning five ‘aad drawing eight
Warner, writing in the Cricketers
Surrey. In this ¢

outplay

SIXTH U.K. TOUR



B.G. Team For
Grenada

Advocate Correspondent
ETOWN, B 3G. April 1

teams representativ

Bagtades

9






as



teated, has a sound ane of
¢ winning her first title here. The
if American trio will be completed
Miss Dorothy Kielty, one af

YARDLEY MAY CAPTAIN ENGLAND




Grenada on April









RANWIILE the latest cri es Bernard ( the strongest American golfers
hat the question of th with a fine match-play temper-
hat question of ¢ ament.

The home players, headed by
Miss Francis Stephens, are confi-
t in their ability to withstand

strong overseas challenge.

—LN:S.

Dissatisfied
CHICAGO, April 1.

The Professional Golfers Asso-
ciation of America disclosed here
that many of its leading tourna-
ment stars were planning to leave
the organisation and form their
> OWN group.

Tom Crane, P) G. A. Executive
Secretary, safd the players appar-
ently were not satisfied with the
association's handling of tourna-
. ments. He added that the group
included George Schneiter, Man-
ager of the P. G. A. Tournament
Bureau, Sam Snead. Jimmy Dem-
, aret, Lloyd Mangrum, Ben Hogan,
Cary Middlecoff, Clayton Heafner,
Johnny Palmer, Bob Hamilton,
Tony Pena and Jimmy Thompson.

Crane said Sciineiter had been
called to Chicago on Monday to
meet the P. G. A. Tournament
Committee, adding: “We hope we
can iron the issue out on Monday,
but another meeting, with the
lolayers included, probably will
‘ollow during the Masters’ Tour-

ent - Augusta, starting next
—Reuter






v sRO80 the
manager Bs Cabie.




Fighting To
Stop A Fight

































arked that the
amateur seemed
when the question





15 Teams Playing
In Friendly
Football Assn.



se Breaks Two
’ orld Mocente

HAVEN, Conmne

WHY

AMATEURS ONLY



CANNOT b
Bruce Ha













a r>P o > * ——— ©
@ captain for the THIS WEEK 3 “FIXTURES
April rd National vs Harklife
_ “My own query us this Wap a. tick to amateur captains—a ra: Oe ie a tila
diminishing band At the moment it is doubtful whether any pro- __Aesenal vs St. Mary's Old Boys
; vi $ Leonard's
fessional would do better than Yardley, for the simple reason that Referee Mr. B. Branch,
professionals are seldom given the experience of captaincy. Sooner aa Se ee ¢ Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and Miss
or later we shall have to have a paid captain and the sooner wa recog- ~. 2. Wood beat Mrs. J. Connell
. 9
nise the fact the better so and Mrs. F. D. Barnes 6—2,
Ca — u — Men's Doubles.
ng the pros to my mind would be Cyril Wash- g

Dr. C. G. Manning and E. P.








brook o e, a man with a cool head and ri é an 2 ~ Taylor beat C. B. Sisnett and C.
if he never has the chance of leading a county side he cannot be ex- sane N " R. Packer 7—5, 6-3, 60.
pected to lead Engi April 6th Rung St. Mary 4 MONDAY’S FIXTURES.

The sooner all these silly prejudices i

Doubles.
and Mrs. F. D. Barnes vs.



are dropped k young Tteferee: 3 ae Mr
© sei ‘aera : ; A world record of 2 April #h B A 3 ee ~agige
pros are given experience in leadership the better « iieaiee e conard - a Miss D. Wood and Dr. C. G
Referee Mr. J. Archer Manning.









Biro \ Minor | ~~) ||


















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BARBADOS ==



. except what we have on the record books about her



ne
ee OS

SUNDAY, APRIL »

$$



THERE was bad news from St. Vincent last week. It was dois
officially that Salamanca, Mr. Cyril Barnard’s great mare, hag
destroyed after breaking a leg. Of course many ruMours pee
her owner’s letter to Hon. V. C. Gale but it was not known oxy
how much reliance could be placed on these. It was not-yery
ago that we heard that Storm's Gift was dead in
that mare is still alive and has never put a foot wrong
was no such luck in the rumours about Salamanca.

However Mr. Barnard’s letter brought the news that ¢
Salamanca had been destroyed but also her foal. This was the
foal that she produced, the first two being twins which dig
after birth. Therefore all trace of the mare has now been






Indeeda very sad state of affairs for West Indian ,
tieularly for Mr. Barnard who write's “she was ry best mare ad
I have lost her without trace in my stud.”
{ can think of omly one other instance when the local tur lg ©
such a valuable breeding asset through the death of a mare and ht
was when Free Fun passed out soon after racing at a meeting’
That it is extremely valuable blood can be ety
of other mares in the West Indies bred in similar manner, :
Princess, dam. of Seawell; Green Mantle, dam of Minnehaha; are
that come to mind immediately. .There are others including some
Jamsiea. ee caren ieee hoe eek a

In addition to having an excellent pedigree we have
turf record as an indication of her potential value at stud. Itiwgs,
short but impressive one. She started 10 times and was beaten on
three occasions only. The first was when she was only warming up _
and ran second to Maid of Honour, but after this she could easily”
have given this filly a stome and made her look foolish. The second 4
was when both her trainer and jockey thought too much of Sherwood |
Archer and got beaten by Brown Bread instead. The third when ~
she was beaten by that ace of Jamaican creoles Commando I Byn
then Salamanca had annexed the mile and a half Governor’s Cup and

run in two other races at the same meeting. Hence she was a tired

mare when she took.on Commando II with 137 lbs. in the saddle
He was not the type of horse one could take on unless thoroughly fit
and ready. But she was not disgraced. A few months later came”
her last race in March 1947. This I shall never forget. It was without
doubt the most impressive I have ever seen run on the Garrison
Savanhah. She beat them all as if they were hacks and pulled up
almost a furlong from heme.

Selarmanea was the best mare that I have ever seun. It will bea
long time before we see another like her.

Strange to say her dam, Selina, also had a very unfortunate foal
ing record. For instance Salamanca was the first of her foals which —
raced although she had quite 2 few before her. I am not sure of the —
history but I believe some died at birth or later met with some acci-
dent. Thus comes to a close the chapter in a great but unfortunate
farnily.

WAS A CONSOLATION FILLY

While on the subject of mares I might mention something about |
Sunrise which I did not remember to include in my notes last Sum
day. I was reminded of it during the week by a gentleman wh
told me that his wife was one of the lucky persons who drew Sunrise _
as the consolation prize in the big sweep. It was only then that Ire
called that herself and Catspaw were the first Barbados creoles eve
to be offered as prizes in the sweep. I think they were also the last

A CARD FROM AFFIE

The number of people who have received a card from Affe!
should imagine must be small. I would therefore like to think that
I am one of the few. Of course there is no great distinction attached
to being a recipient of such an honour, especially as these cards are
likely to be accompanied by a request for any small change to the
value of $5 or upwards which one may have in one’s pocket (He says
he wouldn't quibble over a $20 note either); but this particular om
is a picture of a carnival troop disguised as horses and jockeys. They
styled themselves “A Day At The Races” and naturally with such
banner there were some of them disguised as the Marx Brothers. Froa
the looks of things it would appear to be just as crazy also. Wht
intrigues me is that I am unable to find Affie in the picture. althoug: ”
he says on the back he is having a wonderful time.

But knowing the gentleman under discussion fairly well I woul
not be surprised to learn that when the picture was taken he we
already sleeping off the effects of some other Carnival celebrations,

For those who are not familiar with this character I shall explait
him in brief. He is an ex-groom who had a mortal fear of droppin
dead from over-work. As he explains: his father died from work
his mother died from work after his father and consequently the ret
of the family was then left to work for themselves. All the othe
members of his family having now died, from work, he is making”
quite sure that he does not follow suit. Hence no work for Affe
He has been known to refuse a lift from Arima to Port-of-Spalt
because it entailed helping the driver to place a piece of baggage in
the trunk. Of course it goes without saying that he first asked f@
the lift, then refused when such extraordinary demands were mag
for his services. As he said: “I asked for a lift not a job.”

Affie is also known for his tips on race day. They work both
ways; he tips you a winner, you tip him some small change. I ma
aged to slip into the stands on the last day of the last Christmas meer
ing after parting with as much as would buy him one forecast tickt
Later in the day I saw him brandishing a bottle on the track and!



* thought my money had been wasted in the usual manner. But a fet

days later I ran across him in Marine Square. “I thought you told,
me you were going to buy a forecast” I said “but I noticed that #))
bought something elise.”

“No boss”. was the reply. ‘I buy September Song and _
Adams in the very forst race and win eight dallo” and then
buying rum.”






At Your Service

Skilled Staff and Modern Equipment
FOR

SPEEDY and EXPERT REPAIRS
MAINTENANCE

SPARE PARTS

TYRE SERVICE

SPRAY PAINTING

See us first for.....



ECKSTEIN BROS.
BAY STREET.
Phone: 4667. W/Shoj






1
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d
3
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BRPREGREE"“SZ& GHEE TERSERASE

& Tt

Sea 2 &

‘4



DAY, APRIL 2,



1950



An incident during the F.A. Cup semi-final betwe«

Arsenal goal-kKeeper dives at the feet of the Chelsea inside-left

2—2 draw.

Cambridge Beats

Oxford In Boat Race

Cambridge beat Oxford in the University Boat Race
here to-day by three and a half lengths, covering the four
and a quarter miles course from Putney to Mortlake in 20

minutes. 15 secs.



Riflemen
ReceiveMedals

THE members of. the Barbados
Rifle téam who shot for and won
the Anchor Cup in 1948 and 1949
were the recipients of Medals for
those years at the conclusion of
the Spoon Shoot which was held
at the Government Rifle Range
yesterday afternoon.

The ptésentation was made by
Lt. Col. J. Connell and those re-
ceiving medals were Lt. Col, J.
Connell, Major J. EK. Griffith,
Major A. S. Warren. Capt. C. R. E.
Warner. Lt. C. E. Neblett, Lt. J.
Cave, Mr. T. G. MeKinsvry, Mr
T. A. L. Roberts, Mr. M. DeVer-
touil, Mr. S. B. Carrington.

The Anchor Challenge Cup,
considered among riflemen as the
blue ribbon of rifle shooting in-the
West Indies. was presented for in-

tereolonial competition by the
makers of Anchor cigarettes in
Trinidad 1928.

It is the only shoulder to

shoulder match which is shot for
alternately in each of the three
colonies, Barbados, Trifidad and
British Guiana.

In 1948,.it was shot for in Brit-
ish Guiana when the Barbados
team won with a score of 810. In
1949, owing to the proposed Bisley
Tour, it was found necessary to
shoot for this as a Postal Mateh
in order to conserve funds. Bar-
bados again won with a score of
835.

It is expected that this cup will
be shot for at Bisley this year as
the representatives from the three
colonies would be present.

The following are the particulars

of the teams :
1948
Score
Mr. T. G. Mc Kinstry
(Captain) . aes eas 126
Lite ii Be, NO sy hewids sewer 137
Mr. T. A. L, Roberts ...... 133
Major J. E. Griffith ........ 189
Mr. M. R. DeVerteuil ...... 136
S. B. Carrington ..... 139
1949
Lt. Col. J. Connall 1% 142
Mr. T. A. L. Roberts .... 142
Major J. E. Griffith ........ 135
Tabs hy Dh Gs aves ce 139
Lt, CT Nemeth soa soe 136
Captain C. R. E. Warner 141







en nee

Hair getting thin?



LONDON, April 1.

Cambridge,
throughout,

10acing

won the boat race fo

n ARSENAL

and CHELSEA Swindin, the
Billington—the match ended in a

“Peggy Nan”’
Scores
First Win
Veteran Seagull yacht “Peggy
Nan”, which arrived from Trini-
dad for the opening of R.B.Y.C
Season, scored its first win for the
season yesterday when it lead all
other “C” Class boats in the Fifth

t Regatta 4f. we HB...
r Aquatic Club. The yacht

at the

is owned

the fourth suecessive year. by W. Alston of Trinidad
There was a stiffish breeze and The boats sailed a south-about
a good deal of rough water to be race yesterday ih fairly calm seas

encountered
between the
Cambridge

ford’s

It was the 96th race
two universities
have won 52
43 with one deadheat.



anc

Favourites Fresh

Cambridge the warm favourites

to Ox-

» and steady winds.

1 Coming second in the “C” Class
Leonard Archer's Lightning
Seamp” which he himself skip-
pered. Third position went to
“Rogue”, owned and skippered by
Gerald Nichols.

vas



40% je race finished quite fresh “Fantasy”, owned and skippered
out the men from Oxford were py Teddy Hoad, carried off thé
plainly distressed. Their Cavenagh . 3’ Class honours Second wa:
ancl) ze we tate % collapae’ as his Rascal” owned and skippered by
she’ went past the winning post. George Stoute while third was Mr.
Oxford won the toss for stations H. Wilkinson’s “Moyra Bla‘:
at start and took the sheltered ©). °".. ; ith ant Aes

oS ain. & , . Skippered by his son Tom.
Surrey station but they were neve In thé Intermediate Class Teddy
able to get level with their rivals i are .

after the first few strokes. Experts
agreed that Oxford had done wel
to hold the stronger



ana more ex-

Hoad’s “Gnat” skippered
<1p

, son George came first

“Clytie”

by his
Second was
owned and skippered by





perienced Cambridge crew as they Sydney Nurse and third was
did. They made the favourites William Skeete’s “Dauntless” ;
row from start to finish without R. Murphy’s “Van Thorndyke™
any chance of an easy victory. sarried off the “D” Class race

7 i Following in second position was

Both crews siroked around 32 “Imp” owned and skippered by
hroughout the race very high Geoffrey Johnson while third w
rate considering the prevailing “Simbad”, owned and skippered
conditions. From halfway there by Lionel Baggott.

Vas very

little in it though Cam-

The results were:

bridge did not allow the rival “B” Class: 1. Fantasy. 2. Rascal
o get nearer than half a length Moyra Blair.

Indeed. it was. not until the last “C”, Class: 1. Peggy Nan
mile that the: Light Blues gained Scamp. 3. Rogue.

a commanding lead of two lengths Intermediate Class. 1. Gnat.

which they held
Their experience
then told as

to. the finish
and __ strengtt

ishing post comfortable

winners.

—Reuter.



Australians

For Wimbledon



the experts had pre-
dictéd and they raced past the fin-

2.Cly¥tie. 3. Dauntless
) “Ty” Class” 1. Van Thorndyke
2. Imp. 3. Sinbad.

Lt. Col. Connell

Wins Spoon Shoot

Lt. Col. J. Connell won the
Spoon Shoot with a handicap score
of 99.00 at the Government Rifle

\ rey Range yesterday afternoon. The
YDNE es .

Nit Arat ° kt ee , Shoot took place at the 300 and

Nine irst-cla Asustraian 00 yards
vebetta pd ee a ae 00 yards. ;
the Wimbledon cham; i nahip a ollowing are the four best
this year ree

eo” : = ‘ Lt. Col. J. Connell 99.00

lt bs Hoe ee Capt. J. R. Jordan . 98.38
quad of Ken McGregor, George Lt. C .E. Neblett 98.36
Worthington, Mervyn Ri John a 7 M. a 98.36
sromwic Hn ang... captains mane Following are the eight best
ger Harry Hopman, =" Will 8€ scores in the Gun Shoot at the
Adrian Quist, Geoff Brown and 399, 500 and 600 yards, HPS. 185.
Bill Sidwell. Lt. Col. J. Connell...... 129

Sidwell was a urpris> omis= Lt, C. E. Neblett... 127
sion from the Davis Cup team Mr. L. BE. R. Parry .... 125
but he will be an accredited Major J. E. Griffith .. 125
representative at Wimbledon Lt, J. M. Cave ....... 125
where he will part: Brown in Mr. T. G, McKinstry ... 122
doubles and also play with him Capt. S. Weatherhead .. 122
in the Queen’s Club tournament. Capt. C. R. E. Warner 121







. Picture yourself in ten years! ch
Baldness is bound to overtake you unless ) y
you do something tastop falling hair Now. )
And you can do something to stop it.

Hair falls out because it is starved out , A

«+. Starved of the natural foods

on whichit lives, Silvikrin makes

up the deficiency—gets your hair

growing and thriving again. Mas-

sage your scalp daily with Silvikrin

Lotion (with Pure Silvikrin

for serious cases) and

avoid the risk of

baldness.
Silvikrin

NG

DOES GROW HAIR

Use Put

®

Petes
. s /

aicepineetieetittartniaet ienceemmimeninemetigmentt ox
Te





a

a

Stopped in
7 Minutes

ay,
Wh




Do your feet itch so badly that they
nearly drive you crazy? Does the skin on
our feet crack and peel? Are there blis-
tween your toes and on the actes of
et? Do these blisters break and run

|
Pain and Itching
|
|
|
|



case more blisters to form?

eet get So nore at times that th
j ped If you suffer from
} bles, you should realize thal the real
werm or futigus and that vou
rid Of your trouble until you
m r parasites resp ble for

Do your
ctually
these "wit









Kijis the Cause







rm infect)
1 Nixoderm
famous ir



ifs ij Wy ff \
Wi Wy:





SUNDAY



Bright Lights
For U.S. Sport

U.S. Sport is going in for night-
life

Baseball, football, Harness rac+
ing and professional tennis have
already fallen for the glamour
of the arc lights—afid big gates.

The newest addivion is ski-
jumping—and it has already prov-
ed a success, A giant lighting sys-
tem has been ifistalled at Bear
Mountain, just outside New York.
The first night meeting drew 6,000
spectators, the second 9,000 and
the third 10,000

Golf has also been toying with
the idea, but it would be a big
problém to fix proper lighting for
a golf course.

Horse racing officials oppose
night meetings, but there is strong
support aimong the spertators for
them. Attendance at the courseg
has droppéd steadily duting the
past two years.

“Too many people who cannor
afford to bet would go to the
races at night,” say the officials.

Peppe S»lected

NEW HAVEN, Conh., April 1.

The United States Olympic Com-
mittee has selected Mike Peppe,
of Ohio State Universivy, to coach
the ten athletes of the United
States for next year’s Pan-Ameri-
can Games in Buenos Aires.

Tom Haynie, of Stanford Uni-
versity, was appoinved diving
coach by the Committee and Jos-
eph Bertolini, of Washington, was
ramed team manager.

The squad will be selected at
the trials early next year.— Reuter.

Whiskey Draws $

HISKEY continues to be
Britain’s greatest dollar-
earner and the number one Brit-
ish export to America.
Statistics just issued
ruary, 1950 showed that Britain
sold the United States 479,800
proof gallons of whiskey valued at
$3,928,400.



for Feb-

“Silver Star’’
Kor Cruise
NEW YORK, |

The Bernstein Line may use
their 6,000-ton passenger liner,
Silver Star, in a cruise service be-
tween New York and the Carib-
bean next winter. The vessel can
carry a maximum of 600 passen-
gers. —B.U.P.

Rory re

By M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer: South,
East-West game,

gKésas

9843
Qt





3
$.

Ww.
16 9
JW
K7



is this hand from acteal
lay, puts opened Two

iamonds and West made
the bad bid of Two Hearts;
a take-out double would
have been better. North felt
too weak to show his Spades
and bid Three Diamonds.
He gave no encouregement
in the su uent bidding,

I close at Five
Diamonds,

West led & K and South
ruffed, Declarer realised
the danger of trying to ruff
Hearts in Dummy, so he
drew East’s trumps and then
made the fatal mistake ot
playing | & A, followed by

umumy'’s @ K, He was thus
unable to establish the suit
for a discard of a_ losing
Heart, and eventually ost
one Spade and two Heart
tricks, He should haye
ducked the second Spade,
leaving himself with two
entries in Dummy.

¢

f

PL ee
London Express Service.

ayes
y ’






awe










WY

germs, Parasites, and Tesponsible
or these foot infections, as well as Ring-
worm 2. It stops the iteh and poe
cools the skin In 7 minutes, 3. It makes
the skin soft, Clear, and he

a

Guaranteed Test

Get Mixoderm from your chemist today.
Apply it tonight and. you will notice a
tremendous improvemetit in the morning.
In 4 days’ time Nixoderm will have killed
perasites, and fungus respon
yout trouble, and you can see for
reel{f that your skin rapidly is becoming

lear, smooth, and Healthy, but con-
t just 3 days longer to make sure
t the resuite are completely satisfac-
tory, and at the end of this time if your
feet are not completely rid of the itching,





cracking, peeling, blistering torture, Nixe~
derm with vost nothing. Under this guar-
antee all you haye to do is to put Nixe-

Germ to the test for 7 days and then if not
unpletely satisfied in everr way, merely

et 1 the empty package And your money |}
refunded. Get Ninederm from your

gVaraacee prot



t teday. The

ADVOCATE

Puerto Rico

Builds Homes

SAN JUAN,

Puerto Ric« |
March 30. |

Former Governor Jesus 1
Pinerod, of Puerto Rico,
accepted the chairmanship

in Puerto Rico in connection wit)
the largest- private rental housing |
project ever undertaken The
total expenditure on housing
under this programme will, Mr
Pimero said, far exceed th:
amount being spent on any other
housing activities on the island. {
“The undertaking,” Mr. Pinero
said, “is a substantial step for-
ward in the Governor's ‘Opera
tion Bootstrap’ programme, aa
is in keeping with Presiden
Truman’s Point Four Programme

|

ad |

ot

sevéral corporations being set un



I féel proud to be associated wit!
the efforts
gramme

to make
reality."

this pro

a

Under this housing project, for
whieh Federal Housing Adminis
tration insured mortgages havi
been approved, 4,928 modern
living apartments will be con
structed within eighteen months
In addition to the direct benefit
of improved housing, there wil
be a total labour payroll o
$18,000,000, or $1,000,000 a month
together with other wages cre-
ated by the need for material
and supplies.

The programme is ba
four 12-storey elevator,
conditioned apartment buildings
having dining rooms, shop
centres, swimming pools and
parking
of these

ed upon
fully air



aul
will 31s
San Jua

be

areas. There

apartments in



and 122 each in the towns of Ri

Piedras, Mayaguez, and Ponce
In addition to the elevat

apartments, there will be



single-storey duplex apartmen



|

APRIL 2 — NO. ai
The Topic

of |
Last Week





WE woke late Friday morning
And felt ag we woud fiy

Yo tell our Friend John Goddard
And his Cricket team good-bye



Jobn was as pleted as Churchill
The day the last war end, ’
Boy he was chatting freely

Encouraging his men

We shook his hand and wished him
A very successful tour

We gave him little “Gold Biaid”
We

could'nt do no more,

Today they're on the high seas
We'll wait a week or two

To hear how they are shaping
And the great things they will do



We ardly left the City
Refore Joe met dear Lou
he asked for twenty dollars
To buy a bolt of blue
Jom cried! “he had no money

o-day the month just end

If lL in Statin



e both eat then



























Lou uned away in anger
dwellings, or a total of 4,25( And this is all she say
three-bedroom, living —_roor Yee Evia Waal tak teeees
kitchen and bath apartment O .
these, 3,030 will be in San Juan Joe said! now Lou dear, Listen!

5 i avagcue? ) , You've called me a dam fool
500 in Mayaguez, and ) aia mack Oh Ga doeiben it
Pounce. Oh sweet heart just keep cool
are . . Yeste i arning early
The préwramme is basec pe Tea tie a ee
the efforts of Mr. L. D. Lo: ou forty dollat |
and his associated com Go! buy ned, white and blue
whose large-scale housing devel efit: Hae, Gane Herrin
opments in Puerto Rico were ud another ted
sponsored by Mr. Pinero, wher And buy some grand mnteri |
he was Governor C.e, the Olst Carnival |
pree coneemns Fred Goddard
nad w friend “Jubie Reece
And the people coming
I North, We Soutt F
Arthur Peall says:~ , sata aadllnsdass ist
A Fuster Monday
to Oisti Town
TOO MUCH CHALK CAN oe ie oti
UIN SHOTS The ed the fF nk the brow?
ALSO R ieee ua
VERY billiard player knows the big spree
break-ending consequences of 4 » see the people
stroke when the cueé-ball “kicks. t Church in their glee
Aim and strength were correct for |
my. diggram half-ball in-off from | vith 1arathon
hand, but a ren it dance
“Kick” sen ED > on’t miss the jiving
white away at a RK 7S) Come this is your chance
sane angie, “ it \ | ; .
miss the pocket | ome OS d join the young gals
by. inches, | \\ RED i\ P uke your body-lir
Most “ kicks \ . Hf too old to joir
are caused by \ i] ( one from beh
chalk smears on |j \ ' |
the cue-bali buf- |) | t 1} costume next week
fering between ' ul = fost sts
the balls on 7 Come wthe in Oistiy
impact. hie of T&R
poe s why \ |
professionals |
sometimes stop geen i} sponsored by
in the Ws of |} (rk ‘
a billiiar or iad }
snooker break |) \ J & R BAKERIES
and request the |) Oo ht
referee to remove #y hai a speck from the -
crystalates | * . -
Amraveur abits imelude a too | ENRICHED BREAD
'beral chaiking of cue-tips betweer |
breaks, A snooker white 1en as a
nark on it for eve troke d and the blenders of
Smal) wonder tt mi iany pot |
ike diagram grecr A ‘kick al 2
uin. anv sort of shot J&R RUM



ITS HERE AGAIN/

%
%

PSSSODOSCSS

SOSSSOS

BARBADOS AMATEUR BOXING
ASSOCIATION |

Announce their

FINAL ELIMINATIONS

AT THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM
Cums
For West Indien Amateur Championships
on Monday April 3rd at 8.30 p.m.
Selected boxers leave by plane on Friday, 7th April
See our local Champions defend their right to represent Bar-
bados against contestants from the French, Dutch, British
West Indies & British Guiana. Will there be any upsets?
Watch the dark horses who have nothing to lose and will be
in there swinging to displace those provisionally selected.
CHAMPIONS CONTENDERS
1 Victor Lovell Livingston Bishop (Bantam)
2. Sam King Sugar Ray” Goddard (Welter)
8. Darnley Bowen Raglan Gittens (Light)
Six Rounds each *nere vill < Yi ¢ ppor hree- (01%
round bouts Hie
Reserve the dat MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM 1 8
Bar, Music, Refreshments. 3
PRICES: Ringside $1.00 Ringcircle 60« Bleachers 24c¢ | >
Tickets on sale at Modern High School, Roebuck Street Mt) Se
Commander Ralph Beard, H cod Alley; Mr. P s. { 1%
Maffei’s Tailoring Empor 4 Nn fenry Street i} 2
) n Wis









SSOSSSO SSO O FOSS 9 SSP POS POO GOODS






















PAGE FIVE







Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief

When a busy day and a hurried
lunch add up to well-known acid
indigestion, you want quick relief.
Fortunately, First Aid for acid in-
digestion is just as well known.
Drop one or two tablets of Alka-
Seltzer in a glass of water. Watch
it fizz, then drink it down. Spark-
ling, refreshing, brings you quick
relief. Not a laxative.








Tubes of
12 & 30 tablets.




Ce

WANG ee Pater

MILES LAE Cais. 3 25S Rs

(

a: IND






hes getting somePEP /
he



VIGOR.

Lv
withaBIG GLASS of KLIM

says ELSIE the BORDEN cow

’
|
by)









It’s not surprising how much energy youngsters can gain from
drinking KLIM milk every day. Every glassful brims with
wholesome nourishment so necessary for geowing children, You
can depend on KLIM to build your youngster sturdy and
strong—full of vigor and vitality. KLIM is safe too, because
ics milk produced under strict sanitary control to assure uni-
form quality. Just wait until your youngster tastes creamy-rich
K LIM milk—he'll love it and thrive on it!









FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER




TAKE PURE W
AND YOU HAV

Copy. 1949 Borden Ce,
internat '| Copty Resetved













FOR THE RENOWNED

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

The Blend you may have enjoyed and wi!! continue
to enjoy, Noted for its Flavour and consistent Quality.

John D. Taylor & Sons Lid.
SEEDER EPLLALDSL LLIN











STEEL

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$14.00
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A REAL BARGAIN






THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD., Proprietors)
Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.
Phone: 4235


eR eeeerass

oe
1 ro

A

ef

f

eB on





PAGE SIX

a ATE TR A RR AE NE EE



Published by Tho Advocate Co. Ltd, 14, Broad St, Bridsetows

Sunday, April 2, 1950

Police

IN keeping with the trend of reform in-
stituted in other Police Forces in the West
Indies, the rank of Inspector has been in-
troduced in the local Force; and as a result
five of these assumed office yesterday. The
rank of Serjeant-Major has been abolished
and in future there will be a Chief Inspect-
or and four Sub-Inspectors.



The public will be generally pleased
with a system which allows men to -pass
through the ranks before reaching the
grade of Inspector. For many years past
there has been a general complaint that
men who joined the ranks in the West In-
dies were debarred from becoming officers.
In a few isolated instances West Indians
have been promoted to the rank of Super-
intendent but this was not the general rule.

The introduction of the rank of Inspect-
or in the Barbados Police Force offers the
chance of promotion to men in the ranks
who can achieve that distinction.

The recent policy of the British Govern-
ment in providing training with the Police
Force of Great Britain is another event
which must add to the importance of this
new departure. It is not sufficient to en-
able a policeman from the ranks to join the
inspectorate without giving him the oppor-
tunity to get the necessary training which
would enable him to fill the office efficient-
ly. A barrier against West Indians in the
past was the fact that they had not been
trained as police officers.

The effect of the new policy on the rank
and file of West Indian Police Forces will
be wholesome. It will serve as an inspira-
tion to men in the ranks to aim at a high
standard of conduct and efficiency inas-
much as they can themselves one day be-
come inspectors.

In the past the fact that a West Indian
had little chance of reaching any higher
post than Serjeant-Major could not be ex-
pected to inspire high ambition. One result
of the new policy is almost certain to be
the improvement in quality of those who
are willing to make the Police Force their
career. A new incentive has been added.
Enlistment will certainly not be regarded
as the last resort of those seeking employ-
ment but as an opportunity to join a body
which is daily becoming more and more
respected and valued in the community.

Four years ago Superintendent Calver of
the Metropolitan Police was seconded by
the Colonial Office to investigate and re-
port on the condition of Police Forces in
the West Indies. He is now Commissioner
of the Jamaica Police and his tenure of
office has recently been extended in order
that he may carry into effect the remain-
der of those recommendations made by
him at the time of his investigation. These
have been implemented in British Guiana
and in Trinidad where the Force has the
reputation of being one of the finest in the
British Colonial Empire.

Now that the new change has been made
in Barbados, there is every likelihood that
there will be a healthy rivalry for reputa-
tion among Caribbean Police Forces and
Barbados with its ability to produce men
of high calibre will no doubt continue to
add to its fame.



Early Warning

THE subject of hurricanes is still under
discussion, The memory of last year’s
storm has never died. It is most welcome
therefore to find that Professor Dash has
been able to convince the Christ Church
Vestry of the necessity for giving adequate
warning and instruction to those most like-

OUR READERS SAY:

‘Crime Among Adolescents! What Is Wrong?



ly to need warning and instruction before
a hurricane or before heavy rains or be-

It will be remembered that at the time
of the issue of the booklet on Hurricane
Relief last year there was general criticism
that the cost of the booklet and the word-
ing of its provisions did not help the masses
of people because they were unable to pur-
chase the booklet or to understand the in-
structions. Subsequent events supplied
grim evidence of the truth of the criticisms.
The proposals of Professor Dash if followed |
throughout the island will prevent future
criticism and avoid loss of life and property. |

It has been suggested that pamphlets be
printed and circulated among people who
are most likely to be affected so that they
will clearly know what they are to do
and when to do it if a hurricane or other
tropical disturbance is expected. It is the
precautionary measures rather than effi-
cient methods for the removal of the dead
and storm refuse which are most effective
in cases of this sort.

It will be in the interest of the entire
community if the vestries of the various
parishes could be convinced of the neces-
sity to accept this view. But precaution is
the duty of the Government and cannot
be left to local initiative on the part of
vestries.

The Government held a post mortem on
the failure of last year’s precautionary
measures. It was held a few days after the
catastrophe in which several people were
killed and thousands of pounds of damage
caused to houses and property. No state-
ment has yet been made to the public on
that post mortem and the people want to
know now just what is being done to have
adequate warning and instructions during
this year’s hurricane season.

Unless they know early they will not
criticise early and public criticism is the
only means of ensuring that all possible
methods of hurricane warnings are brought
to the notice of the officials responsible.
Last year’s system did not work. This
year’s must.

Indifference

NEARLY a month has passed since the
Report on Federation was published. Dur-
ing that period the public has displayed a
most regrettable indifference to the Com-
mittee’s proposals.

While letters to the Press have dealt
with a wide range of topical subjects from
the Electricity shortage to the “High
Tyme” girls kicking their legs too high,
hardly a single letter has appeared discuss-
ing the report.

Surely the Report has not received so
unanimous an approval. There must be |
many of the Committee’s suggestion which
must offend the political susceptibilities of
a politically conscious people. Left wing-
ers must undoubtedly resent the proposals
for a nominated Senate and the use of offi-
cials in the Council of State, while some
Conservatives will regret the checks placed
on the powers of the Senate.

ES SS A STR enthuses
Ne

Several West Indians must regard with
some suspicion the very wide powers of his
Majesty’s Government over the Federation
and the cost of federation and the suggest-
ed means of financing it must also require
careful scrutiny.

It may be that the apparent public in-
difference is the result of the fact that the
public was unable to follow the delibera-
tions of the Committee. It may be that
many fail to appreciate the great change
which will necessarily occur when federal
Government is instituted.

This Report is the most important that
has been published in the region for very
many years. Everyone should study it
carefully. If the Committee’s suggestions
are implemented, the effect on the people
of the West Indies will be profound and far
reaching. Such being the case, no one can
afford to be indifferent.

--



fore bad weather of any kind.
|






Lord Goddard inter alia:

“If heavier sentences were to be
ven, the courts must not be
by the youth of tha
offenders. He referred ‘to a case
at the Old Bailey, whea he sen-
venced youths of 17 and 15 io
seven years’ Saenennaaes for bony
most appalling case persona
violence against a womatr. of 55
or 60 in a train. If whipping had
not been abolished he could have
Sven those boys a whipping and
a short sentence. As it was, hq
had to pass a sentence on them
which he haied having to pas:
Which was the better—whipping
and a short sentence or the sort
of long sentence he had to impose?
tal meant detention up vo 18
months. That would have been a
Gerisory thing to do in a case of
Such brutality. Some people de-

ted in picturing judges asapproved school until the age of

elderly sadists who wen round
the country desiring to send
everybody to prison if they could
not flog them, and flogging them
it they could. There was no more
untrue picture.

‘re Was not a judge on vha
bench who did not realize to the
full how bad it was to have to
send boys and young people to
prison for any length of time. But
were they to vhink only of the
boy and not of the victim? Were
they not to think of others who
might be exposed to the same
fate? Perhaps in those circum-
Stances it was better that the
offenders should be locked away,
but le? them not talk as though
the judges were doing something
horrible in sentencing a boy to
prison. They were doing it be-
cause it was the only thing they
could do

Nothing was agitating the pub-
lic so much as the an



unt of









among the adoles« rhe
reason for it was not far to seek
and while bad homes, lack of
ation and lack of police were
causes, the one thing at the back
of it was the impossibility now of
punishing any young p¢
worst that could happen was an

. +

16, when they could then go vo
Borstal. He had been over a
number of approved schools, and
saw no element of punishment in
them.

The following letter had been
written by a boy in a remand
home in the country of Durham,
where he had been seni for a
shocking attack on a girl. At the
time of writing the girl was still
unconscious:—“Dear father—, Just
a couple of lines to say that every-
thing wen‘ O.K., and that the place
is fine. Every Thursday we go

to pictures. They call the picture of

hall the cozy. The picture we ard
going to see on Thurs-
day is a_ picvure that was
on at vhe Rite not so long ago.
They call it ‘Laddie, Sen of Lassie’
-...We wake up approximately
at 8.30, go outside the door, put
on our sand shoes, walk down-
and get a good refreshing
After that we go to thd
1 and have a good half-
training. By the
sitting in the gym-
writing i After this
nd in a line and start to
he bacon for breakfast
draughts and

read



cal









game

hoes, and

American

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

“So that’s it!



Sitting On The Fence

FAINT blust of embarassment

ment mantled my cheeks
when I read that “The nudist
conference, which will consist of
meetings and speeches by promin-
ent members of various profes-
sions, will be conducted in a state
of complete nudity.”

This does not mean that I am a
prude. I hope I am as_ broad-
minded as anybody.

But, to one who not only bolts
the bathroom door but blocks up
the keyhole with soap, the sudden
vision of a nude conference is
something of a shock.

«> «<>

Unless he is utterly brazen, I
imagine the chairman will feel
rather uncomfortable as he rises
from the partial protection of the
conference table, fumbling ner-
vously for the familiar armhole
of his waistcoat and scratching
himself painfully in the attempt.

As he coughs nervously every
convulsion of the diaphragm will
be watched with interest by a fas-
cinated audience.

%
Speech, speech
i MAKE up that his speech will
go something like this: -

Ladies and gentlemen,

We are gathered here to-day
(mind your cigarette, Mr. Raw-
son, or you will burn Mrs. Rams-
botham) ...I say we are gather-
ed here to-day ... (if you are
suffering from the itch, madam,
you would oblige me by leaving
the room) ... I repeat, we are
gathered here to-day to discuss
matters of vital importance affect-
ing the movement... . (all right,
sir, we will wait until a steward
finds you a handkerchief) ... as I
say, affecting a movement which is
gradually breaking down inher-
ited prejudice and spreading
throughout the world . . . (don’t
hold that lighted match too near
the gentleman’s chest, waiter.
You may set him on fire) ....
Like all pioneers we are perse-
cuted and must expect to be the
object of ridicule and cheap
gibes, but with our courage in
both hands . . . (Mrs. Blooming-
dale, this is not the time to play
“This Little Piggy Went To
Market,” and I should be ex-
tremely grateful if you would
have the courtesy to keep your
feet under the table).

Monotony

An Australian schoolgirl wrote

on her examination paper, “A
Christian is a man who marries
only one wife. This is called
monotony.”

VERY night for forty years
Mrs. Smith burst into tears

Just because soon after dark

Smith would make the same
remark,

comics and library books. Do you
think you could send me some
magazines and a tooth brush?”...

There was not one word of in-
quiry or expression of regret for
vhe attack on the girl, still un-
conscious through his action.

No one recognized more than
Lord Goddard the value of pro-
bation and the magnificent self-
sacrificing work of probation
officers, but the time was coming
to think seriously whether pro-
bation was to be treated as an
end in itself or a means to an end.
Was it to take the place entirely
punishment? Boys knew and
told the police so, that no one
could do anything to them except
put them on probation. Thus the
Whing became perilously near a
farce. Probation was not punish-
ment, and it was quite easy to
esqape the observation of the
probation officer.

When I have people before ma
(he continued) of whateve:
for j

age,
these










murce L
whether for felonious wou
robbery with violence, I a
I cannot stop to think whe
is lack of parental contro] or
of police officers which respon
sible for it. We have to deal

jectively with the case, the maz

The Tories just







private enterprise medicine.”

By Nathaniel
Gubbins

Saying always that the food

Was, as ever, not much good.

Every morning as he shaved

Mr. Smith he stormed and
raved,

Not because of woes or ills,

But Mrs. Smith would talk of
bills

At the time when he and she

Drank their morning cup of tea,

Precisely as the clock struck
seven

Smith returned to home and
heaven,

And Mrs. Smith would always
Say,

“How has business been to-

day?”

And Mr. Smith who knew his
line,

Would always answer, “It was

fine.”
As the long. blank hours sped
Till the time to go to bed,
Mrs, Smith would sit and knit
And Mr. Smith would sit and
sit.
Mr. Smith he had no news
And Mrs, Smith she had no
views:
Though each would take a
sporting chance
In any given circumstance
That each would know what
each would say
On any topic of the day.
Years and years and years

rolled by

And Mr. Smith asked “Why,
why, why

Should one endure for years to
come

A life so dreary and hum-
drum?”

So when he thought he’d had
enoff

He very quietly bumped her off.

The judge, his black cap on his
head,

Asked Smith. “Why did you
shoot her dead?”

And Smith replied, “I wasn’t
cross,

But she was so monotonoss.”

Firebug Queen

“Mrs. Bertha Warshovsky
Queen of the Firebugs, con-
fessed tothe police that she
specialised in arson to support
her six children and nine
grandchildren.”’—Message from
Chicago,



Today's Thought

Every man must educate
himself; his books and teach-
oS on but helps; the work

—DANIEL WEBSTER.

‘



is there in the dock, and we have
to sentence him there and then.

If we can find some way of
dealing with these violent crimes
I should rejoice. At the present
moment I feel a sense of frustra-
tion. I am told frustration is one
of the things that causes juvenile
delinquency. I am much too old
to be classed as a juverile delin-
quent, but I can assuré; you this
is a very great problem. I have
said why I do not feel able to
press for corporal punishment yet,
I believe that if this wave goes
on and cannot be stopped the de-
mand for an attempt to stop it by
corporal punishment will be over-
whelming. Then it must be ap-
plied. I hope to goodness iy' will
not be applied too late.”

x READER
Useless Delay

SIR;-—It is

amazing € icon-
venience passenger

@ LETTERS which are signed with a nom-de-plume, but un-
accompanied by the customary bona fides, will be ignored.
Many such reach the Editor’s desk each week, and readers
are again reminded of the necessity for the writer’
be known to the Editor, not for

ance of good faith,

want to go back to the days of chaotic, unplanned,





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London Express Service |



YEAR OLD
) COCKADE

well,
Listen, there’s the fire bell.
Smoke clouds hover, flames
leap higher,

@
$1.60 a bot.
Momma's lit another fire. from,

This means chocolate cake for
STANSFELD

|
|
|
|

LAP hands, children, all 1

A ball for you, a doll for me.

If mum could set the town
alight

Life, to us, would be SO bright.

Ev'ry conflagration phoney |

Would help to buy a Shetland!
pony,

Ev’ry fire, near and far,

Would help towards a motor-
car.

We'd have cream buns every
day

(Insurance companies would
pay)

We'd buy candy, we’d buy ices,

We should worry at the crisis.

Hark Matilda, ain’t it swell—

The music of the fire bell?

Clap hands, children, raise your
mugs

To Momma. Queen of Firebugs.

SCOTT
& Co., Ltd.

INTERNATIONAL

ONE OF THE GREATEST NAMES IN THE PAINT
INDUSTRY






As Agents of International Paints, Ltd., (formerly International
Paint & Compositions Co., Ltd.), our Hardware & Electrical
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«>» «>

Day in the life of
a Lerd Mayor

“Lord Mayors are always
chosen for their stamina be-
cause no man who is not in the}
pink of condition could stand
the strain.”—- An anonymous |
Mansion House official to a re-
porter.



RED ROOFING PAINTS : it
“Danboline” Anti-corrosive Paint—for galvanized iron
roofs (only 1 coat required). $7.96 per gallon tin.












“Propeller” Ready Mixed Oil Paint—for wooden shinglef
roofs. $6.05 per gallon tin.

WALL PAINTS

“Lagomatt” Flat Oil
$7.68 per gallon tin.

Paint—for interior walls only, }

Ry people realise that every
, Lord Mayor of London goes
into strict training before he is
elected, and some idea of the hard
life they lead may be gathered
from the following day’s pro-
gramme which I obtained by the
usual underhand methods;—

GLOSS PAINTS FOR INTERIOR OR EXTERIOR WOOD
WORK AND METALWORK

“Lagoline” Undercoating and “Lagoline’ Enamel.






In White, Black, Browns, Greys, Greens, Blues, Yellows,
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7.30 a.m.;: Wakened with a pint
of turtle soup instead of tea. The
idea is to get their systems used
to turtle soup.

8 a.m.: Run a mile in full re-
galia with chains of office.

8.30 am.: Breakfast. More

turtle soup, caviare, oysters, and
champagne,
_ 9 a.m, to 12: Running, skipping,
jumping, swimming, riding. box-
ing, wrestling, ju-jitsu, harakiri,
and turtle soup.

12 to 1 p.m.: Medicine ball and

massage. Turtle soup cocktail.
_ 1 p.m. to 4 p.m,; Three lunches,
including turtle soup. One at
home, one at the Mansion House,
and one for luck.

4 to 4.30 p.m.: Rest.

5 p.m.: Turtle soup tea.

. 6 p.m. to 10 p.m.: Six dinners,
including turtle soup.

10.30 p.m.: Turtle soup night-
cap,

11 p.m.: Bed and a bowl of
turtle soup.—L.E.S.

Upwards from 76c. per '2-pint tin; $1.44 per pint tin; $2.78 pet
quart tin; $9.95 per gallon tin.

Try these superb paints, and convince yourself.

DA COSTA & Co, LID.

Hardware & Electrical Department

I

at Seawell, due to the lack of a
little organisation, especially on
the B.G—Barbados run. ' In-
coming passengers have got to
wait for nearly an hour for their
luggage to come to the Custom;,
whilst the out-going plane is
loaded. Is it not possible to have
two luggage carriers — one which
could bring in luggage as soon as
passengers arrive, and the other to!
take out-going luggage when the
plane is ready to leave? Surely, !
this would eliminate the shocking |
delay which is caused by the!
present system of waiting until!
the plane has left before your
luggage arrives at the Custorr§.



I hope that when the alterations
have been done to the present
Seawell building, vhe Authorities |
responsible will look into this |

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FREQUENi PASSENGER

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Weel aor

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SUNDAY, APRIL 2, 1950

Caribbean

Agriculture

Will Be Spotlighted

In Curacao

The Fourth Session of



Set. SKEETE

Sgt. Skeete
Retires

SGT. RUFUS SKEETE, who re-
tired from the Police Force last
week, was during his career as a
policeman awarded 18 commen-
dation certificates for good work
in investigating cases ranging
from burglary to the making of
counterfeit coin.

Sgt. Skeete was born in 19,94
in Rock Hall, St. Lucy and his
first occupation was as a carpen-
ter. He joined the Force in 1913
Promotions came fast, and by
1932 he was a Detective Sergeant
attached to the CJ.D. Between
August 1915 and July 1925 he was
awarded three Good Conduct
Badges. He holds the Colonial
Police Long Service Medal Bar
as well as the Colonial Police
Long Service Medal for meritori-
ous service.

Apart from commendation cer-
tificates and other awards, Sgt
Skeete was awarded cash pay-
ments on several occasions, In
1934 he was awarded £5 fpr ex-
cellent work done in 1933, 1n 1935
he got a £3 award, in 1936*he re-
ceived another £5 award, also for
excellent work done in the pye-
ceeding year, In 1942 Sgt. .Skeeta
was awarded £2 for work done in
connection with a case tried at
the July Assizes in 1941, and in
1944 he got another £2 for good
work done during 1943, ‘

His last cash award was
1945 when he was given £5
for good wark. He retired
from Ps. Force.on. March 18
last to” finish a” career. of °36
years, during which he was never
disciplined for any default. =

in



Band Giving
Concert To-day
Iu ‘Queen’s Park

The Police Band under Capt.
C. E. Raison will hold a Palm
Sunday Concert at Queen’s Park
beginning at 4.45 p.m, today.
(1) March of the Peers—IOLAN-

THE—Sullivan Operatic.

(2) Overture—Sicilian Vespers—
Verdi

(3) Selection—Lilac Time—Schu-
ert.

(4) Sacred Fantasie — SUPPLI-
CATION—Baynes,

Including: — By Babylon’s
Wave (Gounod) The Better
Land (Cowen) Lead Kindly
Light (Sullivan) Hear My
Prayer (Mendelssohn) and
Abide with me (Liddle).
Serenata—The Angels Ser-
enade—Braga.

Messiah Excerpt—HE WAS
DESPISED—Handel.

Sacred Transcriptions —
STAINER’S CRUCIFIXION—
arr. Sgt. C. Archer,

The Divine Humiliation; The
Mystery of Intercession; All

(5)
(6)
(7)

For Jesus.
(8) March—THE OCCASIONAL
ORATORIO—Handel,

Finale—Palm Sunday Hymn:
Ride on, Ride on in Majesty.
No. 99. A & M.

GOD SAVE THE KING.



Inspectors
Did Not Meet

THE meeting of the Samitary
Inspectors’ Association which was
to have been held yesterday was
not held for want of a quorum.
The association fone to hold the
meeting next turday and all
mem are asked to make a
special effort to attend.



PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 1°

the West Indian Conference, is
to be held in Curacao from
Anil elects acest sire ges = chee,

November 27 to December 8.

Keynote of the Conference will
be The Agricultural Problems of
the Caribbean. A recommenda-
tion of the West Indian Confer-
ence, in Guadeloupe in 1948,
urged that this meeting
concentrate on a full treatment of
Agriculture.

Provisional agenda divides the
subject under six main heads:

The importance of agricui-
ture in Caribbean Economy.
Farm Management
Rural Welfare
Agricultural Credit
Marketing Problems
Agricultural Labour

Mechanisation.

Studies will be prepared by
experts.

The Food and Agriculture Or-
sanisation of the United Nations
Nas accepted responsibility for the
preparation of a study on The
Importance’ of Agriculture in
Caribbean Economy, with which
will be included the economic
aspects of agricultural marketing
problems. Mr. Harold A. Vogel,
Head of the Production, Economics
and Development Branch, Division
of Economics, Marketing and
Statistics, and Dr, S. Daniel
Neumark, Economist and Agricul-
tural Economist, Division of
Economics and Statistics, are the
FAO officers assigned to this
subject.

_Farm management has been
divided into four sub-heads. Soil
Conservation and Fertility will be
handled by Professor F. Hardy,
Professor of Chemistry and Soil
Science, of the Imperial College
of Tropical Agriculture, while Dr.
A. Lewis, Economist, Land Use
Branch, Agriculture Division,
F.A.0., is preparing a study on
“Land Classification for Recom-
mended Use.”

Mr. Arthur T. Semple, Agricul-
tural Officer, Animal Industry
Branch, Agriculture Division,
F.A.O., will prepare a paper on
Animal Husbandry.

and

Expansion

The Caribbean Livestock Con-
ference recently held at the Com-
muission’s headquarters cited the
special possibilities of a number
of territories for expansion of the
livestock industry. F.A.O., has
agreed to make available the ser-
vices of Dr. Allman, one of its
livestock experts, to survey these
possibilities in the territories in-
dicated which desire him to do so.
He wil begin his survey after
April 15,

Negotiations have not yet been
concluded for securing the ser-
vices of experts for the prepara-
tion of studies on Water Control
and Types of Farming.

The subject of Rural Welfare
falls

into -six separate parts:
Land Tenure; Land Settlement;
Rural Housing; Extension Ser-

vices; General Rural Education;
and Cooperation.

Professor C. Y. Shephard, Pro-
fessor of Economics, Imperial
College of Tropical Agriculture,
and Mr, Luis Rivera Santos, Ex-
ecutive Director of Social Pro-
grams, Land Authority of Puerto
Rico, will prepare a joint study
on Land Tenure, while Professor
Arthur Lewis of Manchester Uni-
versity, England, has agreed to
prepare a paper on Land Settle-
ment.

Mr. Jacob Crane, Assistant to
the Administrator, United States
Housing and Home Finance Agen-
cy, will contribute a study on
rural housing, including ameni-
ties and potable water supply. In
this respect, too, the United Na-
tions has been requested to pre-
pare a survey of tropical rural
housing.

Papers on Extension Services
will come from more than one
source. Mr. J. C. Hotchkiss, As-
sistant Adviser on Agricultural
Education, Colonial Development
and Welfare, and Mr. A. Perez
Garcia, of the Extension Services,
University of Puerto Rico, are
both working on this item. Dr.
Margaret Hockin, Chief of Home
Economics Branch, Rural Exten-
sion Division, FAO, is also pre-
paring a paper on home economic
phases of extension services in the
West Indies under this head. Miss
Hockin recently visited several
Caribbean territories in connec-
tion with her report. ;

It is hoped that the French
Goyernment will furnish an ex-
pert for documentation in regard
to general rural education, while
the. subject of Co-operation will
be treated by Dr. F. Brossard.
Analyst, Rural Welfare Division,
F.A.O. Dr. Brossard is now
.visiting various territories gath-
ering data for his study.

The fourth main item on the
agenda, Agricultural Credit, will
be the work of two Puerto Rican

@ on page 14



Repaired Plane Flies



Very happy that their job is completed and satisfactory
responsible for the repairing of the R.M.A. Antigua.
which they repaired. Left to right are “Lofty”

B.W.LA. engineer, John Davies

the aircraft) and Frank Bult, B.O.A.C. engineer.

Leaves For
Trinidad

British West Indian Airways

aircraft R.M.A. Antigua, which as |

a result of a burst tyre ran off the
runway at Seawell on Friday
January 6th, and damaged its
nose, yesterday made two suc-
cessful test flights over the island,
then left Seawell shortly arte:
five o’clock, arriving safely at
Piarco Trinidad at 6.06 p.m.

The repairing of the aircraft
was supervised by Mr. John Ia-
vies, Assistant Overseas Service
Manager of Vickers Armstrongs,
(makers of the aircraft) and he
was assisted by Mr. ‘Lofty’ Haines
and Mr,

Frank Bult, two en-
gineers loaned by B.O.A.C.;
‘Charlie’ Bishop from B.W.1.A.

Trinidad, who acted
mechanic and other
from Piarco,

Mr Davies and the engineers
arrived here on Jan. 16th and
after a thorough’ examination of
the aircraft, and the erection of a
wooden shed over the damaged
portion of the nose, repairs: com-
menced on Jan. 16th.

The entire nose of the plane
was completely rebuilt up to a
distance of 12 feet from the tip,
new flying controls were installed,

as general
mechanics

new undercarriages and new
propellors.
,Yesterday at 2.50 p.m. with

Capt. ‘Junior’ Farfan at the con-
trols and Co-Pilot Charles Baeza,
the ‘R.M.A. Antigua’ took off
from Seawell and soared grace-
fully into the air, after being for
almost three months grounded at
Barbados. Flying above the air-
port and surrounding country-
side she made a_ preliminary
circuit, returning to the airstrip a
few minutes later. Mr. Davies
then boarded the aircraft ane she
again took off on a second test to
complete the rest of the trials.

Satisfactory
When Capt. Farfan returned to
the Terminal Building to await
the loading of the plane for its

flight to Trinidad, he told the
“Advocate” that the test was
perfectly satisfactory.

Mr. Davies had this to say.

He was very glad that the air-
craft was finished from B.W.I.
Airway’s point of view, but he
is very sorry to be leaving Bar-
bados — “A grand country with
a grand people.” He is due to
leave on Monday, en route to
England. In May, he will be going
to the Middle East for five weeks
but he said with a smile, “I hope
to return to England in time to
see England beat the West Indies.”

The other two engineers ‘Lofty’
Haines and Frank Bult left Bar-

bados on Friday evening and
Charlie Bishop will be leaving
with Mr. Davies on Monday.

Open Air Service
At The Rocks

On Monday night at 8.00 p.m.
an Open Air Service will be held
at Hastings Rocks and a collection
will be taken in aid of the Gambia
Pongas Mission. 3

By kind permission of Commis-
sioner of Police, Col. R. T. Miche-
lin, the Police Band, under Capt.
Raison, will accompany the sing-
ing.



CAMERA LOST

Henley Sandiford of Paynes Bay,
St. James, reported the loss of an
— Camera from his home last
we

=

Haines, B.O.A.C.

Asst. Overseas Service Manager

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





are these four engineers. who were
Here they pose in front of the nose of the aircraft

engineer, “Charlie” Bishop,
Vickers Armstrongs (makers of

SSeS eteteetessiset-nssusststesenstieiensesepsnntenoeneneeseeeche-—

THE R.M.A. Antigua soars gracefully into the air





after taking off

on her Test Flight yesterday at Seawell.

T.C.A. Report Record for 1949



The Scale of Canada’s mainline
air transport and the quality of
its air service both reached
cord levels in 1949.

The Annual Report signed foi
the Company’s directors by G. R.
Me Gregor, president, tells of
pronounced improvement in
scheduled flight performance and
attributes much of the growth of

re:

air transport popularity to that
fact.

Financial results continued to
reflect the rising costs prevalent

in the industry and the extreme
seasonal fluctuations in traffic that

are characteristic of Canadian
passenger transportation,

For the North American ser-
vices that was a deficit, after pay-

ment of depreciation and interest,
of $1,419,444. For the Atlantic
services, including operations to
the Caribbean and Bermuda, the
deficit was $2,898,149.

North American operating
revenues in 1949 totalled $26,-
523,969, an increase of 27% over
1948, and the highest in the Com-
pany’s history. Passenger revenue
increased by 31%; commodity
revenue by 32% and mail rey-
enue by 16%. Operating expenses
were $24,605,301, an increase of
28% over the previous year, Be-
fore the charges for depreciation
and interest there was a surplus

of revenue over expenses ot
$1,918,668.
Atlantic services operating

revenues were $10,222,387, a de-
crease of 6%. Passenger revenue
increased by 5%; commodity
revenue by 54% and mail revenue
by 6%. However, revenue from
non-scheduled transport services
declined by 58% due ta the ter-
mination of immigrant transport
for the Dominion Government. In
1949, there was $1,210,447 less
passenger revenue from chartered
flights than in 1948, Operating
expenses amounted to $11,602,-
386, an increase of 4%.

“On Time”

Perhaps the outstanamng ac-
complishment of the year was the
attainment of an extremely high
level of “on time’ performance.
In several months, more than
90% of all TCA flights arrived
at destination within 30 minutes
of schedule. In the full year,
84% of all flights departed on
time, peak performance being
reached in August when 91% of
the 6,380 flight departures were
made on time. 97% of all scheduled
mileage was completed.

In 1949, TCA carried 648,574
passengers on its North American
services, an increase of 22%.

TCA also flew 3,403,801 ton
miles of domestic mail (an in-





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crease of 48%), 884,112 ton mile
of air express (an increase of
25%) and 1,053,996 ton miles of
aircargo (an increase of 50%)

There was no increase in ex-
press charges, while ne.v commo-
rates effected reductions in
the aircargo tariff,

Air Lines (Ai-
the subsidiary
overseas operations,

Trans-Canada
lantic) Limited,
Company for

also had an active year. During
the summer, two round trip flights
were scheduled daily between
Canada and the British Isles.
The usual drastic fall in winter
air travel, however, made suij-
stantial reductions in the winte
services necessary. The airlines
made 996 (scheduled and un-
scheduled) Atlantie crossings
Routing of the Caribbean ser-
vices was changed on June }
with the extension of Bermuda
flights to Trinidad and the with

drawal of operations between ti
latter island and Jamaica. Th
reduced flight time between Car

ada and Trinidad by over thre«
hours.

On December 2, service began
to Barbados on the Canada-Bei
muda-Trinidad route. This stop
on the southbound route proved
to be popular.

TCA’s overseas routes now

total 8,303 miles.
The airline carried 36,512 ove:

s€as passengers in 1949, Of thes
24,901, crossed the Atlantic and
11,611 used the southern flights.
Overseas air mail totalled 404,-
03 ton miles and overseas air-
cargo 1,577,987 ton miles in-

creases of 10%
ively.

Extreme seasonal fluctuation
in North Atlantic air traffic was
again evident and TCA, acting in
common with other operators,
endeavoured to combat this with
winter excursion fares.

and 68%

respect-

Currency devaluation obliged
TCA in September to increase it
international passenger and cargo
rates fares to the sterling area

by approximately 10% and those
quoted in sterling from the stey-

ling area to Canada by about
20%:

The economic problems asso-
ciated with the currency. situa-

tion had their adverse effect upon
TCA’s overseas traffic. This was
particularly true of air travel
originating in Bermuda and the
British Caribbean for Canadian
destinations. Aircargo traffie witi
those areas was also at a low level.
On the other hand, the British
drive

export was felt in very
heavy westbound shipments on
the Atlantic service,

—LN.S.

|
|



|



Mr. E. D. Mottley

New Chairman

Mr. E. D. Mottley was yesterday j
appointed chairman of the Sani- |
for |
Mr. |

tary Commissioners of Health
the Parish of St. Michael.
Mottley takes the place of Mr. J

M. Kidney who left the island on |
Friday as manager of the West |

Indies cricket team to England.

Mr. Mottley was
appointed after a motion made by
Mr. Gale and seconded by
Weatherhead.

The chairman, Mr. Wilkinson
and Mr. B. A, Weatherhead were

the elected members of the Fin-|

ance Committees The Scavenger
Committee is the same as last
year, Mr, Mottley, Mr. Wilkinson,
Mr. B, A. Weatherhead and Mr.
C. B. Layne.

On motions of Mr. V. C. Gale
seconded by Mr. B. A. Weather-
head and Mr. Weatherhead sec-
onded by Mr. Chase,
decided to write letters of condol
ence to the Misses Thornes and
Lady Hutson. The deaths of Mr
E. E. Thorne, O.B.E., and Sir John
Hutson, Kt. O.B.E.. V.D., B.A.

M,.B., C.M., D.P.H., occurred dur- |

ing last week.

The Board commented on the
good work Mr. Thorne had donc
for the parish during the past 2
years and the faithful services Si
John Hutson had done for the
community. As a mark of respec
for Mr. Thorne, the Board stood
silent for two minutes,

25 YEARS AGO
Advocate 1925
THE New issue of Stamp

was made at the Post Office yes
terday. The prices range from :
farthing to three shillings includ-
ing a two pence half-penny; an
an entire collection costs 7/71!
The advantage of this change
that these stamps, being marke
Postage and Revenue, can be ust
for revenue purpose well
postal.

as



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HE BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led.
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heb ee

L mre Cee mo PF

Per Ua +S

nip ca

re



ee an



-~
-
ae

Tripoli fei in Janu-
1943, the italian and
Germait forces now facing a vic-

Army to the east, and
the yiy landed Allied ist

Army @noving up from the west,
were [P-organised

Rommel, who had been told by

Hitler what Tripoli must not fall,
‘was given command of the new
force. It consisted of the 5th Pan-
zer Army, under General von
Arnim, comipesed of the new
forces rushed to Tunisia, of the
ist (Italian) Army under General
Messe, and the old Afrika Korps

The High Command still be-
lieved that it would be possible
to retain a bridgehead around

Tunis

Rommel believed nothing of
the sort. Nevertheless, he showed
@ flash of his old form.

Weak Spot

From Tripoli he retired to the
Mareth Line He judged that
Montgomery would need time to
think this one over, so he looked
round for something to under-
take meanwhile.

He chose the most vulnerable
Spt. Actoss the Paid plain be-
tween Gafsa and Fondouk iay the
American 2nd Corps of the Allied
ist Army. Behind it was the Kas-
serine Pass.

Defensive positi
prepared



ms had

been



only sk



chilly
and un-
who had
of mod-

Troops were green
d, under commanders






With

was Rommel’s meat.
3 ip

supported

















ont o in
He might well turn the whole
front in Tunisia and bring or
general vithdrawa : 4
disaster,
we OPPED
wa ibe silushen
er » General Alexander
1 UP to tcoâ„¢mand
Februa ‘ Legs jvoked
S ack t Wer hed to
Montgot 0 make
Sion
gomery i d aic
hay run-
et wel
Oa genes
the Germen
pped oays later
rev good order
ery haren
Under Fire
e ire Ei Als

ax c Tht 5

el : Lae

be € €1 y fire
he v con a ‘

‘ ng

n Ww
ere g t he
comm j I

} &*
e office
i ri
s 1use
nde
imagined that R re must be
dead.

Ten there 2
anothe ] it was
Romme! for war
into the “

¥ou are qui ig €
“thete are four anti-tank gut 1
the Dither end of the street. A
other time u mi go é
that sort of for
TOO LA’ rE

@ Rommel's last battle in

Africa was Medenine, on
March 5. He was too late by
a few days to catch Mont-



gomery off balance
When } iSth and 2
Divisions went in to th
a strong British force wa wait-
ing for thet.
ve inti p
u fe hl





Chief of Staff of the ighth A

anti-tank gums were sived



tanks The effect was
devastating. ft was the per-
fectit fought defooeive hatfe
Coinpietcly failed eve
t cur positions He

ieft of the 140 tanks with whic)
he Startéd on the betuerield

The British casualties were 13
ali ranks killed and wounded. No
tanks were Tost

Sick Man

Prisoners reported that Rommel
bad gope round trying te whip
up e@thusiasm. and was ‘obvious-
ly a very sick man, with his throat

and his face covered
sores.

A week later Romme? left for

Various explanatioris
have’ been given for his abrupt
Gepatture before the battle of che
Mareth Line

The most impla: that of
General Eisenhow “Rommel
himself escaped bef we the final
debacie..” he writes “apparently
foreseeing the inevitable and
=” desiring to save his own

He did. indeed, foresee the in-
evitatiie. But mo one who has fol-
kvwed his career will believe that
cotwigera tion te h an skin ever
inffwenced ar: action of Rommel’s

Their Story
The peplensti given Ror
mel’s far viich came ¢
him, is thay ; : oe gee
own initiati
that-he be aliowed

Gerthan troops at the sa rif ce

the maver ial

' G0-Wae-again refused and acai

ey

s ible us











ee

ommel



.. Hitler Tells

SUNDAY

Rommel after
The Defeat in
AFRICA

‘The War Is Lost. But No One

Will Make Peace With Me’

called a defeatist and a coward.
When he then proposed to go
back and see it through with them,
permission was refused. I séé no
reason io doubt their Story.

Afver the fall of Tunis Rommel

was

summoned to the



R iburg in East Prussia.

Hitler seemed
more reasonable.
listened to you earlier,” he said
‘Africa is lost now.”

Rommel gpoke of the general
Forces

the German
asked the Fuehrer:
really think we
complete

position of
and suddenly
Do

you



No!” answered Hitler.
1 pressed him
consequences
> asked
Hitler replied
is necessary to make
with one side or the other,
e will make peace with me.”

LOOTERS

@ RKeomme!l in the

summer of 1943,
himself commanding Army
Group B in Northern Ital}.
with headquarters near Lake
Garda.




of de-



Yes



late
found







On his return from Nerth
Africa he had first gor o hos-
pital, and was then ed as
a “military adviser” Hitler's
heddquarters

mis advice 2 i ar

felt that he as wasting |
1e



py ent oi neriu
n lian , ot hi
déa of ar
Moreover, tf beg have
ble th s.s
& vere

“wolf's
Hi Uer's headquarters near

desperate but
“] should heve

can
victory we

“Do you

“I know

peace
but

Hy DESMOND YOUNG

RUNDSTEDT, German Commanderin-chief



in the West, and

Reoaamel’s immediate superior—a German officer of the old school,
fan able # orthodox strategist.






















ROMMEL, on an inspection of the Atlantic defe
nd of J “ Milan Remmeél’s other haracteristic
are t I dexterity an
we He mechanic
fo a of SS simplicity -
ficers f punishment nd "
dered the SS. units out sut
Hov re thi gs goin
n F Mars! t
asked by Himmler. pay in g i a vi OVE
f inspection home a -
Better, since we mt d the t n recall
5.5 i repuea Rommel n
it SS. were nmol, however, se €mfp aries a rong a the
easily defeated When Rommel clear biue eves with he mn i
my 1 Ss gener: { e i
the general R ¢ began ste the
mel collected French coast. What he saw appall-
magnificent eg him.
The great “Atlantic Wall”, with
_ which the Getrmah propaganda
NEW TASK achine ha succeec ie ea * : m-
Tessin, its own people a
@ At the beginning of No- S the gis was ; >be DD }
vember Rommel Was he op for the Allies ut
given @ special mission by wrdog m
the Fuebrer. The German Navy

He was to inspect the coustal
defences in the west, from the
Skagerrack to the Spanish fron-

‘ and report om their readi-
c to resist invasion

S me





expert advice on the
naval side would clearly be neex
eo Ser Vice-
uge, then
r naval forces ital)
nee, still alive in Cuxhaven

nd teaching German to British
naval o is the type of officer
we like to think peculiar to the
British Navy

ficers

took to h at

Rommel once
and Ruge became his close friend

Why was it that Admiral Ruge
for his part felt himself at ease

with Rommel from their first
meeting? “He was a type one
meets more often in the Navy
than in the other services.” said



Admiral Ruge
When with thai in mind, I

le ooked again at Rommel's photo-

A and reflected on all the
had heard about him,
ed to slip into place

Perhaps because my own father
was @ Soldier I felt that I could
now understand this very unusu-
al German general

His Mind

The qualities he showed

desert and elsewher e





St





pe Ullal





erected batteries
tion of the principal p:





had been linked up, &
extent, by battéries of Coastal

But the =: : vas
mefely dug in no over-
head cover against she or
bombs



points, in many
ne concrete shelters at a
Where they

cover was toc

exis lec e nead
thin and use ess
against the air bombardments
which were to be expected
Even the elementary précautior
SUTTOURnGINg tt sireng- pomis
with minefields had been ignored
There were no
ines below low-water level
were the minefields to seawa:
sufficiemt. Beach obstacles were
the mast primitive sort, Qype
ineffective against <— and not
even again y

‘

Shallow- wate:

of









serious ana con :
been made t& :
ust ‘inv: a
Tired Men
Ruge blames tt engineer -
general in charge, who was
up to his job
_Frenee h
: for









(Ki
i

“An hour
ceived the repo
commanding gener al,
witheut.dunch, fer
de- Liz. n









FRICTION

Of his own headquart =,
which he had moved to
La Roche-Guyon, north-v - of Paris, Remmel saw litle.
except at night

}

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Brown & Pink sires 5—& S6c.. 4c



Istect x





working under

was subor-

efficiency
friction
aristocratic

an

Runastedt
1d dignified German officer of the} fi

was

able if
ill-defined set-up
the mekings of 2

@ school, an
tegist. The
t in it all
quarrel







Happily Rundstedt was by mo}i

means as stiff as he appeared and
had a sense of humour.

og ee
the Commander-in-Chief believe:
that nothing one prevent the
Allies landing in force.

As 2 result, he had failed tr
speed up the work on the defences
At the beginning of 1944 a.

Commandeér ovér all.

Jealousy

This was a na arrangement
One feels that Rundstedt’s atti
tude was: “I don't personally see
any sense in trying to do anything
vith the Atlaniic Wall, but :
Rommel feels that he can bette:
let him get on with it.”

Get on with it Romme! did, anc
{ was a good thing for the Allie:
that he was not given six month
bonger.

The jealousy. between the ser-
vie®s and the system of privatk
armies owing allegiance fo —
ing, Himmler, etc.. was one of t
major causés of German defeat.

Delays



the knowledge the
disbelief im fixed de
f was shared by the Arm















avs inclined vo dis
done by Romme!







ere are reports of cases |
ch my orders that all |

lds on ihe beach should

pe al tum have noi
A commancer |

t gave an

In other

been

Gates r

sectors
ders to
7 Ww ould



execute them

1 give orders only when
they are mecessary. i expect
them to be execu ted at once
letter. and that no
COMMANG
stili less |
contrary,

through

yive orders to the

7 delay execution

unnecessary red tape
Lack of backing from above and
f enthusiasm below were no help
na race against time.

(World copyright)
NEXT WEEK
The last duel with Montgomery:
A case of “too little

and too late”.
London Express Service.









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SUNDAY, APRIL 2, 1950





HE recording studio was in
a mews off Oxford-street.
wondered how the central

mes “in the can” every day.
he red light was already on...

middle-aged woman,
k silk blouse with long
ves, no jewellery, and a black
, got up from a seat in the
er, and walked towards the

e,
illy Ternent and his band
playing “Kingdom Come.”
jhe moistened her lips, and
red her throat. There were
deep lines on either side of
mouth, but her fair hair
d up from her forehead, in
old triumphant way. She
red at her script, through
-rimmed glasses, as her cue

e.
All set to go Gracie?”
Ihe went. First into one of
Lancashire stories

tells them.
ber entitled: “I’m one of the
e orphans of the storm.” § It
the old familiar line, and she
codding with her voice, in
old cart-wheeling style.
surprise

sang the final words, “Father,
ay... Father, I pray...”
way that you don’t expect,
from a great artist, in a
deasting studio. '

yy Alan Towers, the young
impresario,, whispered at
side: “She chose all the
herself at Christmas. I
her io change anything she
, | mean after it happened,
she wouldn’t. She said she’d
to change them all, because
e words, or because they
the special ones he liked her

0

4 ead, they were changing the
‘MOrding disc. Then the red light
on again, and the star sailed

her final medley,
rmaine,’ “Blue Heaven”
“When I grow too old to

. Ill have you to remem-
”

I congratulated her,
ie smiled her old wide, brim-
“T)1 tell you the
t, luv. I’ve had the Puccini
down a tone. Gives me more
chance. Don’t have to do any

hing. My, but I want a cup
a. Coming?”

_ Smile for all

tied a black scarf round
er hair, and we came out
he mews. On the cobblestones.
low-heeled shoes made a
almost like clogs.
thout any effort, she smiled
eryone we passed, as though
were neighbours in her own
town. There were three old
en, in cloth caps, and
marks on their heavy arms.
shouted something after aer,
she turned back. “Eh, lads?”
“they reyfeated their greeting.
asant dreams.”
x shoulders slumped for a
ent then, but she walked on.
er my operation,” she sud-
y said, “they told me not to
for two years but I started
two months. They told me













eALERTS LE LOTTE ES CI ttt LN STE LSA NT
ron ote 4 ter ee | -

For the first-time-since her husband's death she

speaks of the- future:

Work, yes . . . But

without the trouble of poshing myself up any more
By GODFREY WINN

Gracie

I'd be sorry, but I never have been.
And I'm feeling stronger . today
than I ever did.”,

Her voice said strongly: “So
don’t feel sorry for me, because
I've Started to work once again
within two months.” But she
could not make herself say it out-
right. She turned her head to-
wards the shop windows. “I had
some black blouses.” she went oi
“but no proper black outfit. Mario
hated me wearing black. This skirt
was scarlet. Mario liked me to
wear it all the time in Capri. It
was the first thing I put my hand
on. I had it dyed.”

We had reached Harley-street.
It is here that Gracie always
stays in London now with her
great friends, Mr. and Mrs. Davey.
There was a cup of tea ready in
no time, but Gracie would not eat
anything.

I--noticed she was panting
rather, from the stairs, and I
noticed something else. She

seemed to find it difficult to settle
down at once on the sofa, though
she needed to sit.

On the phone

HEN she explained why it was
shewwas restless.
It was the telephone,

“You see,” she said. “It always
used to ring the moment I got
back from anywhere. Supposing
he was in Hollywood, and I was
singing in a Miami night-club.
The moment @ got back from the
show, the bell would ring and
they’d say: ‘You’re wanted on
long distance’. It was uncanny
the way hée’d time my arrivals
everywhere. And if I wasn’t there
when I should have been, didn’t
I hear about it!

“And the telephone bills. I used

to sey they took half our salary.



Fields

But it was nice, too. I din’t mind
the tours any more. I’d lift the
receiver, and he’d be right in the
room. Now when the telephone
rings I don’t want to answer it
any more. Mario did all my Busi-
ness for me, I liked it that way,
to be managed. He was a man.”

For a moment, she moistened
her lips and cleared her throat,
as I’d seen her do in front of the
mike, just before her cue came.

“Now, when I look back on the
12 years we knew each other, the
ten we were married I thank God
for giving us that much time to be
happy, when so many other
women through no fault of theirs,
have so little share in any man,
let alone what I did.

“That’s why I can’t bear it for
anyone to get maudlin, or pity me.
I don’t want any fuss. Why, I keep
on telling myself to think of the
Truculent widows. I make myself
remember, too, all the other
women who have to go through
the whole of life never having the
good fortune to be pe by any
man. And I had ten whole years.
So what have I to complain about?

“Did you fall in love with him
straightaway?” I asked.

“No neither of us did. We often
used to laugh about it afterwards.
He came down to see me at
Peacehaven one week-end. He
wanted to direct my new film, and
I wanted a new film director, but
all the same, if I didn’t glamourise
myself, down there, for my mother
and dad, I wasn’t going to for
Monty Banks.

“So I looked an awful sight, no
make-up, and my hair wanted
doing. And I thought he talked
too much, anyway. But once I saw
him on the set, it was different at
once, He realy knew about films.
I wanted to put myself in his
hands then. I suddenly trusted

him, And the rest just happened.

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



he Philosophy of Gracie Fields

Happiest time

HAT was the happiest

memory of all the time we
were together? I think it was the
last year of the war. We were
giving concerts in places like
Borneo, for the Australians and
the Americans. We just went
where they sent us. It was tough
going, but we felt like kids on a
2s. 9d. tour. I sang, and he cracked
jokes. I told him he was an awful
ham comedian, but how w®
laughed! It was so good to be
working together... .

“But once the war was over,
I began to think of retiring. It
was Mario who wouldn’t let me.
He persuaded me to sign, at
Christmas, for this big coast-to-
coast Canadian tour I’m going to
do after the broadcasts. He was
always saying to me: ‘Gracie, if
you don’t work you'll die.’ ”’

Capri again

QRUT it wasn’t Gracie who had

died, and I said: “When the
tour is over, what will you do
then?”

“Tm going back to Capri. I’m
going to have the holiday I have
never had time to have before.

“Oh, I know what you are
thinking: How can I live among
all those ghosts? What people
don’t realise is that I lived in
Capri long before I met Mario.
And I loved Capri before I loved
him, too.

“Why, it was my own dad who
put the windows into our home. .
my home. Mario built himself a
modern flat. We were going to
move in on our return from
Canada this summer... .”

She got up from the sofa push-
ing her hand with a sudden
movement through her hair. “I
shall lend the flat to his

relations and my friends, It

won't be wasted....”’ she said.
“And your voice?

That won’t be wasted, either?”

I had wanted to make sure of
that, so it was a relief when she
said quietly that she would like
to go on singing sometimes.

“Like I did today in the studio.
That’s peaceful. I don’t have to
trouble about pushing myself up.
And I needn’t worry about my
hair. Mario always liked me to
look as young as I could manage,
but I like my hair best as the
Lord meant it to be, Natural.....”

Whereupon she smiled, looking
for a moment almost as young as
I could remember her. And I
thought; Altogether, you are
about the most truly natural
person I have ever met. But I
didn’t tell her so. I went away and
wrote it all down insted.

Gratitude

UT there’s one thing I nearly::

forgot. We were talking
about her never having had a
singing lesson in her life, and she
said:

“I've got this advantage over
some singers. I really believe in
the words. More now than ever.
You see I’m very lucky to be alive
myself, and to have a gift that
can make other folk happy. I keep
on remembering, and it makes me
grateful.”

Yes, I do see, Don’t you?



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World's First Woman Speaker |

THE recent naming -of Nancy
Hodges (Mrs. H. P. Hodges)» as
Speaker of the British Cohimbia
Legislature, emphasized” the . part
played by women in Canadian
public affairs. Mrs. Hodges is
believed to be the first woman
speaker of any legislature in the
world.

The Speaker-elect has been.in
public life since 1937. when. she
first campaigned for a seat in. the
provineial parliament but was
defeated. She entered the 1941
campaign and won a seat which
she has since retained in the 1945
and 1949 elections. Noted -for her
brief but important speeches in
the legislature, Mrs. Hodges is
well liked and respected by her
colleagues and constituents.

Mrs. Hodges is probably. best
known to the residents of Victoria,
the capital of British Columbia,
for her column “One Woman's
Day” which has appeared for
several years in the Victoria Daily
Times where she is women’s
editor.

Born in England 61 years. ago,
she and her husband came to
Canada in 1912, settling first in
Kamloops, British Columbia. A
few years later they moved to
Victoria and both went to work
for the Victoria Daily Times. Her
husband is now editor-in-chief.

Victoria women respect Nancy
Hodges for the way in which she
manages her domestic life. Her

home in the suburbs of the city
is a model of good house-keeping;
she does her own cooking and
maintains an excellent garden,

Guess Star





Rupert cuns cowards the farm
» worker. ‘Please, I’m looking for
{ an escaped dragon; have you seen
\ it?’ he asks. The other glares at
4 him. “I'll tell you what I've seen,
feller,” he growls, ‘‘| was

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eee eRe neta na he ane SALINE RO A Sc te mee Pn ne RENE eH



Tall; with’ closely-cut grey hair,
Mrs. Hodges prefers. severely
failored. clothing. In addition to
her . newspaper, political and
household work, she makes an
average of two speeches a week
to clubs and various women’s

groups. :

In her new _ appointment,
“Madam Speaker’, as she is
called, wore the _ traditional

tricorne hat and black robes of
the provincial parliament’s high-
est office. Her annual. indemnity
of $3,000 as a member of the
legislature was increased by
a yearly allowance of $1,800. In
the assembly itself she sits in
the speaker's oak chair and directs
the proceedings in the. house,
keeping order and giving rulings
on; contentious points. i

When the legislature opened on
February 14, each day of the
session thereafter, Mrs. Hodges
was paraded to the chamber
precéded by the sergeant-at-arms
who. carried. the mace, crying
“Make way for Madam Speaker.”

Mrs. Hodges will find her new
role unfamiliar, as she will not be
able to take part in debates.
Speakers don't make speeches,
they listen to them.

ee peennaeernteer
Family of 84
\ GOTEMBA, Japan.

Otoo Ikura, 86, and his wife,
88, met in the Gotemba town
hall with vheir 82 descendants,
but. Ikuta complained “I don't
know Which is which.”

At the gathering were the six
Ikura children, ranging in age
from 55 to 65, the 38 grand-
children and another 38 great
grandchildren.

—(I;N.S:)
aeesrnecumiauanansemens
Pen Pals

Rudolph Glasgow, 6 Geremie
Streét Castries St. Lucia. Age
16, Hobbies Stamp collecting,
Riding and Music.

Mr. Dinley Juppiter, Vried en
Hoop, West Bank Demerara Age
16, Miss Ruby Tenpow, Vried En
Hoop West Bank merara Age
18 Hobbies dancing and stamp
collecting.

Birthday Greetings

Happy. birthday to Lilias
Vaughn who celebrates her birth-
day this week.

Last Week's

Winner

Winner of. last week's Guess
Star is Wilma Clarke, Wellington
St. Bridgetown. The Star is
Rosalind Russell.





































PAGE NINE



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PAGE TEN

“Commonwealth
Migration”

By J.W.

LONDON.

Transfer of population, emi-
gration, redistribution of the white
population*o{f the Commonwealth,
ail add up to one of the most
pressing problems of the day.

According to Mr. F. H. Hinsley,
Lecturer in Modern History at
Cambridge, “the British must build
a fourth British Empire or perish
as & Great Power.” In outlining
the arguments — historical,
economic, strategic and demo-
graphic—in favour 0: stribu-
tion within the Commonweo!th,
Mr. Hinsley used his political.and
historical judgment on the facts

Briefly, his point was this: the
white populations of the world
are likely to cease to grow alto-
gether by 1970 or soon after. The
main reason is the voluntary
limitation of births over the past
seventy years. Great Britain, he
says, is a typical example, and
quoted us facts and figures to
prove it.

Mr. Hinsley was addressing a
large audience at the Royal FEm-
pire Society in London, There
were murmurs of agreement when
he made his second point—that
in his opinion, there would be no
great decline in the non-white
peoples of the world for the next
hundred years. “Move 20 million
people from India and 20 million
more will take their place in less
than two years” he said.

The uneven distribution. which
we have in the Commonwealth
at present has been a source ot
strength and a source of weak-
ness, politically and economically

What has steadily ruined our
economic position since the 1870's,
he asked. Coincidences of contin-
ually inereasing population at
home, and continually inereasing
industrial competition abroad. “In
attempting to expand exports
while holding down imports. we
are trying to reverse tendencies
dominant in our external economic

relations in the last seventy
years.”

In this country, the majority
of people look upon emigrutiot

as the way to a new life, in coun-
tries which are badly under-popu-
lated, But there is a strong

_



FOURTEEN years ago, Freder-
ick B, Snite J: was stricken
with infantile paral, sis in Peiping,
China, while on a world tour.

Since that day, he has lived in
an iron lung. Faith and fortituc
have sustained him.

With courage, Snite withstood
the perilous trip back to his home
near Chicago. There, in 1939, h

married « childhood friend, Ther-

esa Larkin. To-day, the happy ;
couple live in Miami, Florida.
They have three children (

Living In A R

I knew vei

Erskine

strategic argument in favour of
emigration to the dominions, It
is now militarily unsound to have
the centralization of the Commen-
wealth war-potential in the United
Kingdom, owing to the revolution
which has taken place in war
by the development of new
weapons.

“Redistribution as a long term
policy must concern us,” said Mr.
Hinsley, “we can no longer rely
on the navy and the English
Channel for defence.” Apparently
we can no longer even act as an
arsenal or a planning headquar-
ters, for the same reason.

Both in the interésts of the
Commonwealth, and of .Great
Britain itself, redistribution of
population is the most logical and
sensible strategy. Far from leav-
ing a sinking ship—the attitude
adopted hy many who are agains?
emigration—Great Britain coula
easily afford to lose twenty million
people. She would still be the
centre of the Commonwealth. She
would still have some thirty
million people left. Development
is held back in the colonies be-
cause they are under-populated
and Mr. Hinsley envisages a net
transfer of twelve to fifteen million
people over the next thirty years,

mostly to Canada, Australia ‘ani
New Zealand, but also to South
Africa and Rhodesia. This figure

is not so startling when converted
to’ the annuai rate of just under
500,000 emigrants a year, At
present 300,000 emigrants a year
is our average since the war.

Mr, Hinsley stressed that a fair
cros#-section of the population

ust leave—old and young, work-
ing and dependent, skilled and un-
killed, and said that steps would
have to be taken to adjust the
finaneial and other economic re-
lationships between the Dominions
and Great Britain

Not for a moment did Mr. Hins-
ley suggest that a scheme of this
magnitude is a simple under-
taking. He did, however, insist
that it was not an impossible task,
and does not think emigration
should be regarded as a defeatist
policy. It could be the promotion
of Commonwealth evolution on the
soundest lines.





By Fred Suite

them and make the best of them
we will find joy in place of sorrow.

This of soul does not

peace

come, automatically. It requires
some effort on our part.

It is nearly 14 years since I
was placed in a respirator in
Peiping, China

It was a rude awakening for me.

little about polio, had

vever heard of ar iron lung.
After awakening from vhe crisis

of my illness, I began to wonder

f : a: i a ; _, what was wrong with me. What

ar a lo ga aa rae was this huge box-like contrap-
. : Pen tion in which I was living?

more than an hour or two at It was one of the first respira-

time out of the iron lun tors manufactured and i sounded

In this article, dictated to his like a thrashing machine. It could

wife, Snite, nov
Spiritual faith tl a
him through his ordea (i

His message com from hi
heart. It is a touching revelation-
words of strength wall t
ity.

40, tell

the he

heart

all over the hospital. 0

began to wonder how long one
ould listen to that racket withouv
losing his mind.

At this point I knew God's help
was extremely necessary. I asked
Hirn to give me the grace and
perseverance with which vo carry

He has been helping me in a

Life is what you r
with the grace of God

Whether you be
wealthy or poo you. will
happy as long a mu f w Go
will,

All of u have ' trial
troubles, tribulations, if we

healthy or ill

very

mucn
j

mv
V

to other

generous manner ever since
During the first year there was
thinking to be done, First 1

become aeceustomed to the

ad t

idea that a major illness had come

way
‘hat these

I had always supposed
things only happened
pev'sons,

ee



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NAME
(Block Letters



eters teecernneennninenenneni tia





os

SUNDAY



He Shrank From

Re-writing
iiy Herace

7s Bible is still a best-seller.
Over a million copies of
James Moffatt’s translation
ish have been
and Stoughton
first published it in 1924.

I have been looking at the: cor-
respondence that induced Moffatt
(then Professor of Church History
at Glasgow University) to
complete his amazing feat of
scholarship by doing for the Old
Testament what he had already
done for the new.

“It would need a complete de-
votion of mind and leisure: the
more one looks at the task of
tackling it single-handed the
more one shrinks from it,” he
protested to Mr. (later Sir Ernest)
Hodder-Williams, the publisher.
lisher. ;

“Yes,” he concluded “the thing
draws me’—and six years later
it was done and the complete
Bible published. ,

It so impressed Bernard Shaw
that he threatened to re-write
Hamlet.

Moffatt died in 1944. Among
other evidences of his wide-
ranging interests, he edited an
edition of Meredith’s novels.

@ Somerset Maughan, as the
result of a recent visit to Spain,
is re-writing an early book —
Don Fernando, or Variations on
Some 5 Themes (Heine-

1935) at

mann, his Cap Ferrat
villa. Presently he is off to

Africa. When he is in London
again he will see his new grand-
son, born a few days ago to his
daughter Liza, wife of Lord John

Hope, M.P.

@ Another British author has
made literary use of a recent

nish visit.
eee Greaves found there the
16th century records of a Spanish
expedition to colonise the
Solomon Islands which met with
all kinds of misadventure, 1n-
cluding mutiny and muroer. He

espirator

Then came a complete self in-
ventory. I found that many of
my habits and pleasures had the
wrong price tag. All these had
to be changed. Yes, there were
blue days and the going was rough
at times, but eventually it all
straightened out and began to
make sense.

Sickness or trouble is often a
paradox; on the surface it seems to
be bad, vet it may be a blessing in
disguise.

It should result in our drawing
closer to God. We are not long ill
before the question pops into mind:
Why are we here; where are we
going? -

With heaven as the natural goal
of every man, an illness may very
weil turn his life from failure tc
success. It may point out his road
to that goal,

Our heavenly Father has con-
tinued to shower me with blessings
through the years. He has given
me a wonderful wife and three
darling daughters. They keep me
very busy, so much so that I am
thankful I do not have to go to an
office and leave them all day,

Living in a respirator has now
become a perfectly normal life
for me. I have come to think in
terms of what I can do instead of
what I cannot do.



/3



The Bible
Thorogood

has writfen The Isles of Unwisdom
(Cassels, April)—a thriller of the

sea.

@ And the smell of ships and
the sea pervades James Hanley's
(Phoenix House,

April).
This Irish-born writer

member Our Time Is Gone?
Ex-seaman himself,

clubs, cliques and societies.

@ What pleasure it would have
given the late Robert Lynd, the
Charles Lamb of our age, to know
that a selection from his essays
made by Desmond MacCarthy is
in the autumn to
His name
will not perish, nor the love of

to be added
Everyman’s Library.
those who knew him.

Other new volumes in
library promised by Dents
International Modern Plays

R. M. Lockley respectively.

@ Sir Newman Flower, 71 this

of
a novels returns here to
the ry family. It is 10 years
since he last wrote of them—re-

he now
lives in Wales with his wife and
one child, steering clear of towns,

the
are
and
new editions of Tennyson's Poems
and Gilbert White’s Selborne, in-
troduced by Mildred Bozman and

ARVOCATE

Aluminium Blackford Heir

Houses For

W.I. Market

Barbados Advocate Correspo adem
GEORGETOWN

Messrs.*Sprostons Ctd
introduce in the British
and West Indian market, 4-roon
collapsible cottages which are
being mass-produced in England
at a cost of $710.40 These houses
are made of aluminium and spec-
ially designed for housing
schemes on plantations, mining
areas and rural districts. The
first shipment of 10 is expected
to arrive at Georgetown shortly

Mass-produced by the Northern
Aluminium Coy., in England,
in which Company the Demerara
Bauxite Coy is associated, the
house is 20 ft. square (over-all
size) and there are two bed-
rooms, a living room and a
kitehen. With the exception of
the floor which is wooden, the
house is constructed entirely of
corrugated aluminium made from
B.G. Bauxite.

Messrs. Sprostons have placed
an initial order for 20. Ten will
come to British Guiana and the
other ten will go to Jamaica and
Trinidad.

Children Find
Stolen
Tabernacle

plan to
Guiana



year, spends most of hi® time at

his home near Blandford in

native Dorset. -
As It

Hardy, Asquith, Curzon,

feast for the libraries!

@ And although it is only, as the
author says, “a chunk of auto-
Sir Alan Herbert’s
(Methuen,
this spring) is sure to yield enter-
tt surveys his Parlia-
mentary career as member for

biography,”
Independent Member

tainment.

Oxford University —L.E.S.



all I am able 19 attend mass at
St. Patrick’s Chw’ch, where Msgr
William Barry always affords a

cordial welcome.
In addition there

horse
well as

cinemas,
ecanasta as

dances,
chess,

homes of our friends.

Those of us who are ijneapaci-

his
C A frvit of his
leisure is his autobiography, Just
(from his own
N. firm (Cassels, May).

As a publisher his memories
and contacts provide him with
stories of “R.L.S.,” Henley, Wilde,
Wells,
Arnold Bennett and Churchill—a

are football
games, bridge tournaments, dinner
races.
small
parties at our home and in the

Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN,

The Tabernacle which was
stolen last December from the
R.C. Church of the Annunciation
at Malgretout Village, West Bank,
Demerara, was discovered by
children playing on the foreshore
at Pouderoyen a_ neighbouring
village.

Early on Thursday morning
last week the school children on
holiday in honour of the visit of
the Princess Alice were on the
foreshore, and suddenly discov-
ered a large steel cabinet sunk in
the mud. They began digging
with their hands and when they
realised it was the Sacred Tab-
ernacle shouted their discovery
In a few minutes Parish Priest,
police and villagers were on the
seene. All the Sacred Vessels
were found, but damaged by salt
water and mud. The following
Sunday afternon more than 3,000
Catholics travelled to the cen-
tury-old Church and joined in a
procession through the village
streets as an act of public thanks-
giving.

(Barbado



tated should be ever grateful that

we have the time to sit

reading which will

minds.

improve

The greatest power in the world
is love; love of God, and love of

back,
relax, and enjoy the beauties of
nature which God has given us.
We also have the time for good
our

Jamaica
Seeking
CD&W Help

neighbour—the two go hand in
hand.

If this love is great enough, if it ‘Ba™>#dos Advocate Correspondent)
exists among a large enough per- Phe Gover a eek 1s
centage of the people of the world, 5 on moyen ‘ $8. AROPIRE
we need not fear war or other AUZier assistance irom Colonial
calamities, Development and Welfare to-

wards the cost of providing

We must all, irrespective of our
station in life, attempt to decrease
ine
crease our love of God and neigh-

our selfishness and thereby

bour.

This is possible for an invalid,
a housewife, a labourer, or a busi-

ness man.

Let us all strive to help

again; make it a point to do
least one good deed each day

Will you please say a few more

prayers?

Pray for Russia; pray for your

personal enemies, if you have any



Yours aboot”

MICHELIN

have been making

the 24 lb.

pressure

tyre for 15 years



Choose

MICHELIN

the supple tyre of quality





Oistributors:— Deat's Garage Ltd.
127 Roebuck Street. Bridgetown






our
neighbour in every way possible
Be a boy scout or a girl scout

= : : , in
My pleasures are many, First of pray for lasting peace upon earth, .

Se





encouragement and direetion foi
the 4H Club Movement =i
Jamaica, for the remainder oi

istered at the Deeds Registry,
| Georgetown, on Tuesday The
Compan) will cng2ge in saw-
milling, exploring, mining, timber
cutting, general and real estate
} agencies First subscribers are
Mrs. Elizabeth Ho-A-Shoo, Dr
J. Ho-a-Shoo and Mr. P V. Evan

DR
|

the life of thé Ten Year Devel-

opment Plan—six —begin-
ning April 1.

C.D. & W. is being
furnish £33,318 while Jamaica’
total contribution over the six
year period will ‘be £21,000.

A proposal for the establish-
ment of an agricultural centre, t

year

asked 1

be available to all groups in the}

island, will be brought before the
House of Representatives
estimates of the cost of maintain-
such a centre have been
worked out.















SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
EXCELLENT CUISINE
FULLY STOCKED BAR
RATES: $5.00 per Day &
upwards
(Inelusive)

Apply-—
Mrs, W.

fy aT es

MUSCLE PAINS:

May mean kidney trouble

A function of the kidneys is to
eliminate harmful impurities from
the system. If the kidneys grow
sluggish, these impurities accum-
alate and settle and often become
@ cause of pain in joints and
muscles. The way to tackle the
trouble is to help the kidneys
They should be toned up with
= itt’s Pills—-the medicine
made specially for this purpos
De Witt's Pills have a spothi g,
cleansing and antiseptic action or
the kidneys that brings the:
back to perform their natural
function properly. This well-
tried medicine is sold all over
the world and we have many

letters from sufferers telling

of relief gained, after years
of suffering, by taking De
Witt’s Pills. Try them

for your trouble, Go to
your chemist and
get a Ssuppiy

~~ torlay

8. HOWELL















”

| OUR
| GUARANTEE
De Witt’s Piils are

| manufactured under strictly

| canditions and the ingredients con
| form to rigid standards of purity

De WITT'S PILES:

Bas



for Kidney and Bladder ar

|



|
|



To Spend
Month In B.G.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN
Wins Commander the Hon.
Keith Mason, D.F.C on and
heir to Lord Blackford, promin-

ent member of the House of
Lords, and former membe1 of the
Commons for North Croydon, has
arrived in British Guiana on a
one-month visit. He is on a tour
of self-education Common-
wealth affairs.

He proposes contesting a Par-
liamentary seat subsequently and
is endeavouring to learn as much
as he can about the British
Dominions and Colonies by actue
ally living among the people. He
has already spent a year in East,
Central and South Africa, 10
months in New Zealand and Aus-
tralia, and hopes to’ spend about
two and a half months in the Car-
ibbean, a month of which will be
spent in British Guiana.

While in B. G. he will endeav~-
our to see the primary products,
and already arrangements have
been made for him to see the for-
estry, sugar and bauxite indus-
tries in operation.

Discussing Britain’s political
situation, Mr. Mason said he did
another general elec-

the Autumn—about,

October. “It would

unwise,” he contin- |
Conservatives te;
force an election by outvoting
the vernment on ome minor
issue, which might exasperate the
electorate who might then return
the Socialists with increased |
majority.”

He we
servative
probability
ists

in



not expect
tion before
September
be tactically
ued, “for the

an

of opinion the Con-
Party . would in all;
wait until the Social-;
again come up against eco- |
1omic troubles which are sim-}
mering under the surface, and|
then launch an all-out attack to}
force Gov to go to the}
polls again. He however added |
that it would take the Parties
some time to re-accumulate the
necessary finance vo fight another
election

D.T.C. First Prize
Won In Trinidad

is

ernment

Advocate Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN.



Mr. T. M. Mitchell of Trinidad
has won the first prize ($3,757)
in the D.T.C. Sweep on the New
Year Meeting He lodged his
ticket with the Royal Bank of
Canada, Trinidad, and the local

branch collected the money from

the Club.

$50,000 Coy Registered

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN
The Wismar Land Company
with a Capital of $50,000 was reg-



IVE AWAY

DISEASE
Now



kin eruptions and sore’ are
quickly he

iled with soothing
).D.D. Prescription This
marvel! itisepti¢c liquid
healer penetrates deeply intothe

kin tissues, kills the

infected
germs, stops poisoning and helps

: wth of healthy skin.
BOILS, SORES,
PRICKLY HEAT,
PSORIASIS,
PRURITIS or

LCERS
ZEMA

M



wher ubles. Ask for

D.D.D. Prescription.

mstributors $

F. B. Armstrong Led., Bridgetown.
RESCRIPTION














IY
Service for

atrenrt acs
wendy a us
oo es oa pf
food sari eod he po

are reasonable,

;
|

OFFICE
Dial 4616



TES! MY

OK.





WE CAN SUPPLY - -

FLORENCE STOVE

~Bedfo





in the kind of service for Badia

DEAR!




ie

in 4, 3, 2 & 1-Burner
OVENS — Double & Single

Remember a FLORENCE STOVE is the First Word in

White

WORKSHOP



Quality, Economy and Cleanliness.

I



0888S ESS







THE AUSTIN A7O ‘HAMPSHIRE’

High performance 68 b.h.p. O.H.V. engine
Independent front suspension
Steering-column gear control. Room for three in front

Ample luggage accommodation. Liberal equipment
Interior centre-frame jacking

Interior ventilation; built-in windscreen demistine

A U STIN — YOU CAN DEPEND ON If



BAY

on us we will gladly arrange a demonsitratic®

KCKSTEIN BROS.

Si.

Park

MY COOKING ALWAYS
with a “FLORENCE

Sa 7
|) CITY GARAGE TRADING C0., i).




trucks and wans which is approved by the ink
facturers, end we have the facilities —the pleat ==. i
and the experience for just that kind of servia
If you are g Bedford owner, you should be satisied
with no less,

ROBERT THOM LTD.
COURTESY GARAGE

PARTS DEPT.
Dial 4391



























’ SUNDAY, APRIL 2, 1950

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PAGE ELEVEN


















_————
Sen eee i
ae RSS SE temeeee eee aR oo A

A
VALUABLE

DOCUMENT
TO
KEEP

e
BRITISH

| PEEK
! FREAN’

==




CARIBBEAN





PARTY AIDS—







PE oon WELL, EEGA... 8 ] [NO.NO, WORN Sal rt SFeOUGHT THE





















4 HERE WE ARE GOOD OLD LO; FOG Ee el DEWALK LOOx 71
IN ENGLAND...HOT ON THE TRAIL OF THE EEGA! EGAS SS aa RE ~hcadaabenede mah STANDING
Mo TREASURE ! ——— OFF THe Iq or
Bed, Necee | LO et a SERVE YOUR ER
fear MICKEE... es CLOSER



ASSOCIATION

COMMITTEE
1948-49

REPORT

aS =| «P.F. TWIGLETS”

wy ce vane ff! )6= “P, F, MARTINI
CRACKERS”.

DELICIOUS & APPETISING.

(Aaa e








3/- a Copy

~ |I'LL GIVE You HALF
DY BAR

YY CAN
IF YOU GUESS
WHICH HAND
IT'S IN



K. 0. CANNON

ar ae COME ROUND NOW? WHAT? and WALK

A SMALL SHIPMENT OF
RS NEXT Pe TA oe ae INTO ANOTHER TRAP? Now, LISTEN mv





















3 â„¢ \ CHILO - YOURE PLAYING WITH FIRE AND :
~ % GOOD MORNING. MR. CANNON. YOU NEED A FIREMAN! Iwuistie 4 .
S =| IT'S ME-WHISPER . | WANT FOR MY £500 AND Vou wuistiE = . Sf
pa vou TO... FOR ME - GET IT A . -
Ae = &

oe

REFRIGERATORS

MODEL CD55 — 5 Cu Ft

Lp pA) c FIVE YEAR GUARANTEE
re M ——<—<—s _ a Automatic Irons Toasters














* THE LONE RANGER
THE Hotplates
Rey Fre A THIS 16 INSULTIN! WHAT'S "HE IDeA [-- 3 r . sae een
We OF HANDCUFFIN’ 4 Electric Clocks Radios

Water Heaters Coffee Makers
Pressure Cookers
|
|












Da TWEEDSIDE ROAD, — ST. MICHAEL — Phones 4629, 4271
NN ;
=} —



ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.







= Soe nae
ROO —=—=aa—mno0E---
So





ee





BY GEORGE MC.MANUS
ey |





LOOK OUT!!
INSPECTOR BOB FABIAN

| WILL BE COMING AGAIN
IN THE

EVENING ADVOCATE

TO-MORROW

( WAKE UP-you FOOL !! | (NCHS
| DID YOU PAY THAT @) tt
| WATER BILL? THe [trot |||
\. FAUCET IS ORY. —)y0s ns
Toe | SS Y

} 1 / WV

{
‘




So*@hel 528533 ee
BY ALEX RAYMOND



}





OPPOSE SSS089S99 09 990905999959550599099090500F





LPF ALIS GS OO

Certainly !
you'll need a
OVEN
GLASSWARE

. for the Easter

6",

YES _ it's true - i! festivities!

8 { of 10 American dentists We Can Supply You With the Following :









CHICKEN CASSEROLES
Cons HERE TL es d ' OVAL ‘ (Deep & Shallow) .
uu i ial re promotes ROUND
WHISPER YOU THE Th say—IPANA denia! care p SQUARE a
| La : , h OCTOGONAL (Deep & Shallow) ’
a er gums—brightens teet DEEP
oe healthi 9g 9 G75 OVAL PIE DISHES ROUND PIR DISH .
lt ROASTING DISHES GRAVY BO ;
He Recent U.S.A. survey BAKING i MEAT PLATTERS
ENTREE EGG POACHERS
and Many Others too Numerous to Mention

PAY A VISIT TO OUR SELF-SERViCE DEPARTMENT

The Barbados Hardware Co., Lid.

(The House for Bargains)
x Nos. 33 & 52 Swan Street. 33 Phone 2109 or 4406





PPPS E SS SSF FS OSSD



LPS AAS

SOSOSOESSOE OOSSSOSSOOCSSt
SELSY SSSOSSSSESS > eo SSSSs BSS FOSS SO OSS FOSS


j
:
;




PAGE TWELVE

DIED












her residence “Richelieu”, lth Ave-

, Belleville. Her funeral will leav«

hee late residence st 4.30 p.m. thir

f for St. Cynrian’s Church anc
Cemetery.



In loving memory of my dear Wife
RITA CELESTINE KIRTON, who feu
asleep on March 30th, 1949.

One year has passed since that sad day,
When one so dear was called away.

1 loved her well God love her best,
So he took her quickly home to rest.
She wes glad to go she told me so,
Her pilgrimage on earth was over





















Street. 4 bedrooms.





(

—$—$_$_—$_$—_————————
“NEW HAVEN”, Crane Coast fully fur

ies
CLASSIFIED ADS.

FOR RENT

Terantry St. Thoms, Hi _
* aves a inte residenc: HOUSES

Rein Core | aha Quem’ From 1

fn oiowes wits. enor May. ‘Apsly: Mire. Marion Gibbs. Dis

owes (Sons) Leotta and Minerva Bur- 5.4 on

_eerree daumitess) . 2.4.50-1n | PLAT — At Carlton. Black Rock

DAVis—RUBY ELSIE. This Ai | Phone 2650. 1.4.50—2n.



CORDEA COTTAGE -- Mason Hal
Tap’ 4100

1.4. 50—2n













thence to the Westbury ‘ FPLATS—To wed tenant (wo un
Eustere Davis, Stanley Davis, Kar | ; flats all modern convenience

Davis, Kenneth Davis, Basil Davis, Tedd: | at Belmont Road. Dial 4100
Davis. 2.4.5 1.4,5@-2n
THANKS WARSAW—On ‘Sea, °+ Worthings. 4
bedrooms, 2 toilets anc all modern con-
The undersigned, sinrerely _thenk all] ventences will furnish to «pproved tenant
who attended the sent] Dial 4100 1.4.50—2n

. letters of condolence, and in
other ways expressed their sympathy in} APARTMENT—One furnished Apart
our , bereavement the} ment with Silver and linen. Good Se.
death of our beloved A ee oathing. For further particulars Dia
The ¥ + | $134. Alma Lashley. 1.4.50-3n
a 2.4.50—In Sie os eeeae ae -
_— Oe «| |S FLAT — Fully furnished flat at St
IN MEMORIAM Lawrence Gap. Phone 8424. a8



APARTMENT: Unfurnished Ground
‘oor apartment, near town and Club
No Pets, no Children). For further par
iculars Dial 2696.

26.2.50—t.f.n

nished, 3 . 3 servants’ rooms







: She was twenty-eight and ten months old
And fce old soul she would| double garage, lighting plant, wate
t —_—s mil, Superb. bathing beach. Dial 447)
b * Remembered by Cuthbert Kirton November,
spreat {Husband}, Millie Lorna, Elayne (Sis 19.3.50—t.f.1
ished small (Step Mother). ——$<$—$$_$_$_—————————
Tn caer “FARAWAY” St. Philip Coast. Fully
lovi' memory of our belove’| ‘urnished, 3 bedrooms, 3 servants rooms
There ui MAHON, who departed this lif , lighting plant, water mill
MURIEL *
am th on April 3, 1947. ng beach. From May Ist. Dia
Th cep in Jesus blessed sleep —— -—

Bee which none ever wakes to weer OFFICE—Marhill St. next to W. B
simil A’calm and undisturbed repose Mutehinson & Co. For further particu-
certa Unruffied by the lust of foes. ars apply W. B. Hutchinson & Co
and © The Mahon family 14,3,50—t.f.n
over) ‘ emory | f our dear fath: FOR RENT. From Ist April Upstairs

uli WuiiAse, who departed th ‘remises No. 6 Swan Street. Suitabi

é life on April 2, 1949. or Agency or similar type of business

, To live in hearts we leave behind “ontact immediately on Premises No.
W Is not to die swan Street. 31.3,50—t.f.n

y. W MS,

' = ‘a BLUE HOUSE—Lucas Street. A_ de
the — hat: trable business stand. ae or withos
. r Memor f beloved | Gxtures and furniture. Contact immedi-
on ; wane — sentner * LOUISE, LORDE \tely Thani Bros., Prince William Henry
is ar whom God took home to rest or Street. Dial 3466. 31.3.50—t.f.n
April ist SO

She t fi ten BUNGALOW, also Flat, facing sea ma)
Pia ee on Se metas -oad, Hastings, furnished from May 1st

Have your rest All comforts, English baths with heater:
for Husband Egion H. Lorde, Winston] :howers, telephones, verandahs. Tele
Ware Lorde, Paarl Lorde (Children) phone 2949 31.3.50—t.f.n

art a nrg ye aT
ny OFFICE—One Office over Sanitary)
vee FOR SALE aundry Depot., Marhill Street Apply
Gale Sanitary Laundry Co. Tel. 3592.

enti 31.3,50—t.f.n
SUR, AUTOMOTIVE ‘i atime need ehiaaldemaeaenaaealn
“ae CARS—3 V-8 Ford Cars, one Willy LUXURY FLAT-—St. James. Adjoinins
‘t Sedan Car, two Hillman Cars, one mode\} one of the most beautiful hames on th!
tek, A Ford Car. Joseph Vulcanizing Depot, coast Available immediately. Dixon
Sa 47 Roebuck Street, Red Bird Garage | & Bladon. Phone 4640 2.4.50—In
4 2.4.50—in —

y! | HOUSE—Newly built house on age
>AR—O 1947 Standard 8 H.P. i Bay, for four to six months, Fully fur-

os comaient eedendition Porn driver nished, with linen and cutlery. Stud
Offers to L. L. Gittens. Phone 3* baker car also supplied if required. Fo
31.3,50—%3n further particulars phone P. C. 5

————$—$—$——$——————————

CAR—One 18 Hillman, excellent con- |



ditian. One Fiat 6 Cylinder in good
working order. Cole & Co. Ltd
30.3.50—4n

CAR—One Rockney. In good condition, |
& New Tyres. The ideal car for a pick- |
up. Apply A. Edghill, 3378 or 2122. |

24.3.50,—t.f.n.

CAR—1—1 Seater Dodge Car. Suitable
to “se converted to Van or Pick-up
J. Yonovan, Society Garage, St. John

wD 3.50--4
——$<$——$$
CARS he following Cars can be
purchased on terms (1) Vauxhali Sedan
144 x 6: (1) Vauxhall touring 4 x 6
(1) Austin (10 (1) Morris 8; (1) Rock-
ney “Sedan: (1) 4 Cylinder Chevrolet
suitable for pick up: (1) Oakland also
(1) B.S.A. Cycle only dene 8,000 miles
See them at D'ARCY A. SCOTT, Maga-







zine Lane 1.4.50—2n
LIVESTOCK
HEIFER CALVES—At Kingsland Dairy
Dial, 8325 1.4.50-—2n
PONY—$140.00. Apply: Alex. Trot-
man, Thornbury Hill, Christ Church
1.4.50—3n

COW—One Graded Guernsey



giving
24 pts. daily, th calf Apply: Boyson
Greenidge near Rices, St. Philip



31.3. 50 She





POULTRY
COCKS—Two (2) Rhode Island Cock
19 months old. See Goodridge, Manning |

& Co., Ltd 1.4,.50—2n



FURNITURE
FURNITURE
Garden Furniture

Small quantity Bamboo
Phone 9179

1.4, 50—3n





ELECTRICAL

ELECTRIC COOKER—American

point Electric Cooker. As new,

polivts and oven Phone 9179
1.4.50—3n

Hot-
four

MACHINES -— Thor Clothes Washing,
Dish Washing or Clothes & Disn Was
ing Machines. We have found best afte
test here and abroad. Some of the earl
“Thors” installed 20 years ago are still
in Operation
The EMTAGE ELECTRICAL CO

28.3.50-—6r

RECEIVER SETS—Hallicrafter S 4
A. Amateur Receiver. Five in stock
£130 @0 Cash. Terms can be arranged

Lashléy's Limited, Pr. Wm. Henry St.
Dial 4559.

1.4.50—3n
MECHANICAL

TYPEWRITER—One Standard Roya)
Typewriter in good working order
Apply: C. B. Rice & Co., Iton Lane

31.3.50.





MISCELLANEOUS
COAT—Ladies Grey Gaberdine Coat as
new. Size 30. Phone 3230. 2.4.50—In



AMERICAN TOWELS AND FACE
CLOTHS—In assorted sizes. For the best
seléction in town, The Novelty Store,
Corner McGregor and Broad Streets.

1.4, 50--2n.

LADIES’ COATS—For Travel or Even-
ing Wear. From $17.00—$28.50 each.
The Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street.

1.4,50—2n

_ RADIOS ~— Two Ecko Battery Radios
New, selling as sevond hand. Lashley’
Limited, Pr. Wm. Henry St

1.4.50—3n

FOUR GLASS SHOW CASES—Suita-

ble for Dry Goods Store. Apply to the
Variety Store, No. 10 Swan St

1.4,50—tn

ANTIQUE EPERGNE-—Sheffield Plate
heavily embossed. Of interest to col
leetors. W. D. Richards & Son.



















d GALVANISE SHEETS in 24 and 2%

f gauge Gft., 6ft. 6ins. 8ft. and 9ft. lengths

4; ose mild steel plates 1/16, 1/8 %,

4) 6/16 and 3/8 im various sixes. Enquire

Auto , Trafalgar Street.

¥ 1.3.50—t.f.n

peer e

| ee atv Aree PIPES & GS, Size

40) M42 inch, Me tie Bs 8 3, & 4 tner

Fay : Auto Co., Trafalgar St

is 2696. 16.3.50—t.f.r

Rf ANTIQUFS— of every description

* Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver

| | — Watercolours Early books, Maps, Auto

L 9 graphs, etc, at Gorringes Antique Shop
r adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

rH 1.9,49.—t.£.n

HH VANISED PIPE. HERE!-—Half-ic)

a inch galvanised pipe, 28. to $1.0:

| per foot. A. BARNES & CO.. LTD

25.3.50—t.f.n















Maffei 2787 or 8239 after 4 p.m
29.3.50—6n

FURNISHED HOUSE near Yacht Clut
for six months from May 8th_ adults
only; all modern conveniences. Furthe
perticulass from BARBALOS RKPAL
ESTATE AGENCY, office Hastings Hot¢
Ltd Telephone 2336 2.4.50-——1r

FURNISHED COTTAGE — St. James
coast on sea monthly or otherwise to
an approved tennant BARBADOS REAT
ESTATE AGENCY office Hastings Hote
Ltd. Telephone 2336 24 30—In



EPEDROOMS—Cool bedrooms
~sidential district to working
or without meals Write L
Lawrence for appointment
2.4.50.

“





-In



ROOMS—4 bedrooms, Dining & Draw
ns ream At “Pransdale” Street
Approved Tenants,

LosT & FOUND
LOST

SWEEPSTAKE BOOKS—E
and EB. 9740 to 49. Finder please return
to Wilbert Giil, British American
Tobaceo Co., Green Hill, St. Michael

2.4.50













2870 to 79,

In

BRACBLET—One identification brace-
let bearing the name “Yolanda” between
Broad Street and Lakes Folly Corner
Finder suitably rewarded on returning
ame to Advacate Ady. Dept.

2.4.50—-1



LOST—-Insurance Policy No 263,70
with the Crown Life Insurance Co. some-
where between Bridge Street and God-
derd’s Restaurant. Finder return to the
Advocate Co. Reward offered.

2.4,50—2n

WANTED















HELP
—_—_—

ASSISTANT MANAGER or MANA
GRESS Bookeeper—Small Hotel, Tobago
Good Salary, suitable middle age or re
tired person of culture. Write Box 44
C/o Advocate Co.



31,3,50—3n

A GENERAL MAID wanted by sma

family. Must be able to cook. Referenc«
required. Apply: Box 88

31.3.50—2

CLERK—A respectable intelligent
Junior for our Office Apply to—The
Secretary, General Traders Ltd., Roebuck
St. 2.4.50-—t.f.n.
—_———————

MAID—To



help with two ehildren,

must sleep in. Apply: Mrs. J. W
McKinstry, “Random”, Bellevue Gap.
2.4.50—3n

A LADY ASSISTANT for
must have a thorough knowledge of
book-keeping, typewriting and previous
business experience is essential.

Applicants should apply in their own
handwriting, quoting at least twe
references and ff possible, offering
testimonials. Attractive salary is offered

Apply immediately to MODERN HAT,

our office



P.O. Box 21. Bridgetown, Barbados
2.4.50—2n
MISCELLANEOUS

PAYING GUESTS at a Private Home
Leith Worthing on the sea
reosonable.





WANTED TO BUY

BANK SHARES—50 or more Co-opera
tive Bank Shares. Mr. Webb, P.O. Box
a. 31.3.50—6n
POSITION WANTED
WOMAN -~ Refined: desires positian





taking care of an invalid or a ed
or helpless person, contact X vz. e /o
1.4, 50—2n

B'dos Advocate.

FURNITURE—Wanted Light Mahogany
Dining table seat four. Chairs and side.

board to match. No dealers. Phone 840

1.4.530—2n
ROSE TREES—6 to 8 dozen Rose Trees












SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PUBLIC SALES |







i

AUCTION

arrest }
I HAVE been instructed Dy th

of Wrecks to offer for sie





at 2e’clock the Stns. 5

the “Potick” at present lyira che
Cateenage below the ol Ortdge

schoouer is Copper tastene? and
a Marine engine. Terms cab
DARCY A. SCOTT

Gow Auctioneer

2.4. 30—Sn.



IN PORT: Sch. Alexandrina R., Sch.
Lady Noeleen, Sch. Mary M. Lewis
Aux. Sch. Cachalot, Sch. Manuata, Sch
DOrtac, Sch. Anita H., Sch. Zita
Wonita, Sch. Emanuel C. Gordon, Sch.

Adatlina,
ARRIVALS
Norweigan Steamship M.V. Halberg,
1.327 tons, Capt. Olsen, from Peurjp
Cubello. Agents: T. Geddes Grant Lta.

UNDER THE SILVER |
HAMMER

SALES IN APRIL. '
Tuesday 4th. Sale a/c Licoyds Agents;
t No. 17, High Street
‘Thi igh. Mr. W. A. Bond's
Sale. No, 4 Abergeldie Flat
}
'

Tuesday 18th Mrs. George Chase’s Sale
Retmar, Navy Gardens .

UNDER THE SILVER ,
HAMMER

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneer.
2.4.50—in

By recommendations of Lioyds Agents |
we will sell on TUESDAY, the 4th Apri! |
xt our Mart, High Street :

31 Coalpots, 9 Danish Pots, 11 Negro
Pots, 5 doz: Ladies Hats, 4 Children
Hats, 164 Teak Counter Trays, 2 Car
Doors, 22 Car Batterys, 8 Cartons One-
9-One, 1 Jones Machine, 3 C.I. Cisterns,
11 doz: Powder Puffs and % Cases
Chewing Gums and 50 Bales Oakum
Sale 12.30 o'clock. Terms Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers.





ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.L.

From TRINIDAD :—

Emily De pue, Eugenie Gregory, Gladys
Payne, Frank Sweet, Grace Scott, Nina
1 Charles Lee, Clarence Belisea,
abeth Jordan, Thomas Payne.

From JAMAICA :—

Charles Watkins.

From ANTIGUA :—

Robert Green, Harold Rose, John Mil-
bourn.

DEPARTURES:—By B.W.LA.L.

For TRINIDAD :— ;

Master Ernest Turpin, Mrs. Violet
Temple, Mrs. Edythe Anderson, Master
Patrick O'Connor, Master Peter O’Con-
nor, Miss Marie Nieves, Mrs, Marie
Nieves, Miss Isabel Lenagan, Mr. Regi-









1.4,.50—2n.

REAL ESTATE

“SUNSET VIEW"—Rockley. (Adjoin
ing BLUE WATERS), on the land sid









Publie Sales—Contd.


























PERSONAL

LOTTE VILLE”, situate in Bridge Gap
mlack Rock, with the land on :

which















tands, containing 29 perch th

property of the late Miss Char! tblic are hereby warned against

Gaskin : riving credit to my wife MILLICFNT
The Bungalow contains 1 large p GWENDOLIN ROCK inee Hovte!. as |
yom, 2 bedrooms, enclosed and io t hold mysel’ responsible for her
talleries, Lavatery and Bat Electr oF ¢ else contracting any debt or

tight and Government Water S''r a ‘unless be * written
For inspection apply to Mr. O'D Ne a

.d by me
WILLIAM LFSLIE ROCK,
‘ Rock Hall, St. Thomas

Daniel, 64 Tudor Street
For further particulars and













{ Sale, apply to the undersigned 2.4.50—2n
COTTLE, CATFORD & C< ws -
28.3.50—9n } ~
+ ’ . ‘
“KENCORTH” Pinfold Street. Wood] PERBLIC NOTICES
use Reception room, 3 bedrooms,
citehe shower bath, enclosed rd
water, electric BARBADOS REAL! ~~~
ESTATE AGE office Hastings al | so he enktiy on ‘ .
Lid. Telephone 2336 2 4.50 £25 easily earned by obtaining order



for private Christmas Cards fro
ur friends No previous experien
cessary, Write today for beautiful fre:
ample Book to Britain's largest anc
ost Publishers; highest commissior
arvellous money making opportunity
nes, Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victori:
orks, Preston, England.”

“KARLVILLE” Upper
Two storey
3 bedrooms, 2 li
Vater, electricity enclosed 4 BAR
RADOS REAL ESTATE AGENCY office
Hastings Hotel Ltd, Telephone 2334.

2 .4.50-—In

Spooners
hous art stone

ing roor



nen





“ROSLYN” 8th Ave Belleville
house Drawing & dining room
ing room, closed verandah, 3 t

{ng roo d | AN ANNOUNCEMENT
math, 8 acre with breadfruit +t

electricity, water. BARBADOS REA! |, !

Wood





am sure that you will be glad ‘o



































FSTATE AGENCY office Hastines Hote! ¥ that I have added to my business
itd Telephone 2336 2 4 50—In collecting department with an
ficient Staff and am quite ready to
“COVE SPRING” St collect all your rents at a small charge
ey stone and wood fh ra
aa Wind earn is me D'ARCY A. SC
sndahs, 2 hathroo th a
sea, private bathing v » Bar-
te standing in 1! acres. water. e'¢
tricity BARBADOS FEAL FSTATF
AGFINCY office Hastings Hote! Ltd NOTICE
Telephone 2336 3.4.50—11
a ‘ ESTATE of
‘RLACKMANS” St. Joseph a GEORGE RAR STON GRAHAM
tone houne standing in 3 acres 161 yorrcr is wesetse?
Meee ot eit Tronics i . ait 3 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
room, breakfast room, 6 bedrooms, batt ms having any debt or claim against
whlet 5. ielteienn bebe. eer « Estate of George Washington
he i Giants Weenies Pa re Road, Saint
telephone. inspection invited. BAR ey Gee
RADOS REAL ESTATE AGENCY ta ea on. oF abc the 22nd day of Decem
tinge Motel dda. Telephone ber 1949, are hereb: equired to send
in a of t ms, duly attested,
Ac rsig , Cecil Howell Graham
Wiel Gola bu wu 2 d Executrix of the Will of
sn Re * < pe - sti in care of Messrs. Year-
POS eee, eee - . Boyce, 14 James Street, Bridge-
eee oe tenes Sf ao Solicitors, on or before the 22nd
a ‘ar 1 i May 1950, after which date I shall

electricity, telenhone Insnecti n t y °
nro de heehee Pah or > d to distribute the assets of the
















































BARBADOS RFAT ased = amor > parties D
PSTATE AGENCY Hastings Hote! Ltd sreto, hav "a coma gan Se
Telephone 2336 2.4.50-—-1 of which I shall then have had
. ce and that I will not be le
SMALL HOME—On the assets, or any part Chaneul, so. die.
town Two bedrooms |} ‘ributed, to any person of whose debt or
end bor 5. : month! y | . ha ot then have had notice.
is wnt. neseeion int} And all persons indebted to the sai
con Phone 3188 3 ite re requested to settle their ine
iebtedness without delay
TAND souare fee Dated this 18th day of March 1950,
Muniow I off Rav Stree Ap CECIL HOWELL GRAHAM,
G. L. W. CLARKE & CO Qualified Executrix of the Will of
s icit : George Washington Graham, Deceased.
q es Stree 5
i 19.3,50—4n,
TWO STORIED HOUSE §Hon LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
Will, St. Michael containing ail
drawing, dining roor ind The application of Oliver Hinds of
bitehen elettric light Checker Hall, St. Lucy, the purchaser
emcloweed yard and the land on which i wf Liquor Licence No. 856 of 1950 granted
tend=s—rents for $20.00 per month respect of a board and shingle shop
Dial 2047 ituate at Chetker Hall, St. Lucy to
R. ARCHER McKENZIB, emove Said License to a board and
Victoria Street shingle shop Situate at Checker Hall,
2.4.50—1r St. Lucy (On opposite side of road) and
usé it at such de: bed premises
I will offer for eule by Public Con Dated this 28th day March 1950

petition at my office VICTORIA STREET (Sed) OLIVER HINDs,



on FRIDAY 7th at 2 p.m. %& atte land Applicant

at PROMENADE ROAD, SPOONE!S| To SYDNEY H. NURSE, Esq.,

HILL, ST. MICHAEL with the cha Police Magistrate, Dist “E"’

house standing thereon double roofed N.B.—This application will be con-

house, with usual outoffices—painted sidered at a Licensing Gourt to be held

Water at foot of road nen® to othe on Wednesday, the 12th April, 1950, at

utility services. For inspection and] li o'clock a.m. at Police Court,

tenms for sale apply to Distriet “E’.

R. ARCHER McKENZIE, SYDNEY H, NURSE.
Victoria Street. Police Magistrate, Dist, “E”
2.4.50—-I1n 2.4.50—in.



Tel 91-39. Mrs,
cWrewenes me. Paes. ie e's,

CLIEN Oy gate cae oy i
PoE, FO ANGE neg Start training for it NOW!

Ross, Iwecas Street.

2.4.50—2n,

CUSTOMERS TO Es
ler ead sale ieee For guaran

Frank A,
4694,

Top Rock afid some on the seaside also
! collect House and Land Rents. Contact
Phone



Prompt delivery,
reasonable prices, come to C. 8. Archer

There is still room at the top for the fully qualified
man who is fitted for the job, YOU can be that
man—successful, prosperous, wit your future
assured—by studying at home in your spare time,
whe by the personal tuition of The Bennett

Ste, Pe ene 2B. Arche ollege. Distance makes no di ce,
Lucas Street. n
ea aeibiiwaitebataidt tetas WE WILL HELP YOU TO

ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION

Get your feet on the ladder of success TO-DAY.



29 WALPOLS STREET “7 .
: than the squhte ohea, size 38° . LONDON S. ¥ Write to The Bennett College and learn how
aaa 3S diameter, Foone an Pe ay eg bs} thousands of people just like you have reached
eink | YOUR ARB. THEY MAY BE USEFUL the top with the right guidance. A well-paid
FOOD YEAST — Rich Tamas 2.4.50—2n job can be yours—start this pleasant spare-time
} vinealb food contains B2. Price Téc. Ib WANTED TO BUY ee
Fe . le’ Gian adh Cecoman ona, Dre 6 tht West INDYAN Ste cae Direct Mail to DEPT. 188
; 4 cs ? STAMP C .
20.3.50-3n.| Bay Street, Bridgetown, BL Michsel. 5 ‘
OCREDAR—500 sq. it. of Cedar. Dial} —_ o7.8 a
2978. G. S. Ross. 2.4.60--4n m TRA — he ~_



ts Aft. x 4ft. x 4ft

! . Measurement
fitled with meahols and cover and brass
ane Arthur’s Grocery, High

tap.
2.4.50—In.

are

TANK—One Galvanised Tank capacity



SPEECH TRAINING Do you s
well, or is your a.cent a hind
your work and in your social

pes
se i
e”? Le



Simple method. Moderate tern

Boxill, 29 Walpole Street, Lx ion SW
> alpol t, xdon S

3. Tel: Sloane 8673. : .

me help you to overrome this handicap
Leila

2.4.50—2n




k
n
*

Bennett College



M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons, Capt. Parsons;
Luciat Consign:

from St. ee, D. L. John-

son. ;
Sth. Everdene, 68 tons, Capt: Ollivi-



Ia Carlisle Bay

Sch: C.M.V. Ipana. 49 , tons, Capt.
Compton, from British Guiana, Agents:
Sch: Owners’ Association



SUNDAY, APRIL 2

| PART ONE ORDERS
| RY
Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, O.BE., E.D.,
Commanding,
The Barbados Regiment.

Issue No. 13 31st March, 1950.
i cancer aneamiienrenemaNnir EET
oS — TRAININ

| . Sea a a Seeder Headquarters at 1700 hours

| on Thursday, 6th April, 1950.

VOLUNTARY CLASSES
There will be voluntary classes
1715—1815 hours, and for
hours under the R.S.M. (1) beginning
18th April respectively.

}2.

for officers on Mondays from

Monday 17th and Tuesday

NCOs on Tuesdays from 1700—1800

|

s.
Britton’s X Rd.

|

gre: from St. Vincent. Lect Agen" | 5 SHOOTING COMPETITIONS -
r Le : The Dr. P. H. Delamere Revolver Challenge Cup was won by
Major O, F. C. Walcott, E.D.—-62 points.
; The Major Pinder Challenge Cup was won, by R.S.M. H. B. G-
i arter.— ints.
= Marshall and C.S.M. G. A. Carter.—-87 poin
4. ORDERLY OFFICER & SERGEANT FOR WEEK
Orderly Officer : 2/Lt. E. R. Goddard
Orderly Sergeant : 214 L/S Clarke, A. H.
nald Echstein, Mrs. Amelia Fereira, Miss N f Dut
Patrick Grant, ext for y i
Manter Philip Gaiars, Mr, James in Orderly Officer : 2/Lt. S. G. Lashley
Seoce Bi i SMiing, Mies Tonces, Innes Mr Orderly Sergeant : 216 Sgt. Storey, B. W-
Chadee. let Wilson, Mr. :
Tinent Collier, Mier Douslas Wilson. M. L, D, SKEWES-COX, Major,
man, Mt Bennie itartin, “Mrs. Bvelyn $.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
Martin, Mr, John Lashley, Mrs. Etheline hee Basbailos Regiment.
Manning.
ie oes, Mrs. Alojandra| 2.4.50.

Gonzalez, Miss _—
Massiani, ;
im ‘Emelia Forsythe, Mrs. Ela

co,

Lodge, Mrs. Edith Lodge, Mr.

Leddy, Mrs. Janet Leddy, Master Gregor
Leddy, Mrs. Maruja Carpio, Mr. Luis
Carpio.

Consuela Gonzalez,

Master Robin Manelski,

For ANTIGUA :—

Master John Griffith, Mr. E. Hutson,
Master George MacMichael, Miss Clara
Massiah, Mrs





by

Amy Case, Mr.



television.

Many of the children will be
seeing television for the first time
teaching

This new method of



Corporatior

Miss
Daniel Forsythe,
dia Blan-
Miss Helen
Raymond











GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.





MAIL NOTICE







is being actively pursued by the |
British Broadca ta I :

1 The Schooner































een en eS
SHIPPING NOTICES

‘Canadian National Steamships

° George
> vith 13,4( }
Smee er of land Inchading the lan REAL ESTATE = om Lo te Allamby. | ; i wits
read running r ‘ce. ‘or . = : ils Sails Arrty
Tie. sl oko lly atl IF YOU are interested in buying Real| Master John Humphrey, Master Mich- | TTEEBOUND saree on = Boston Barbados Barbados
jrawing and dining rooms tiven bed. | Estate there’s no necessity to worry | ael Humphrey, Miss Henreitta Theodore, ; sou a Mont
coms with running water and all othy about from whom and from where you | Miss oa | ae pg
‘ m with cupboards | ° it, D'ARCY A. SCOTT of} For ST. S:— . : Nie sth Mar 27th Mar. 5th Apr
eee ee a ea | ine Lane has it. If its a planta-| Master Reginald Kawaia. peer go grate : 3 s rs 13th Apt 23rd 4 24th Apt
installed. Garage and Servants vooms |! th 200 acres or something for DY RUD ad ist 1 May 26! 27th Ma‘
n yard. jf 1g with 20 or 10 acres and a house | ae a _ Ses Jui ‘ 1st Dy
pApeencten any day--Phone #265. Mr. |" | eee eee or See j Ss S B “ADY RODNEY Srd . Sth Jul ‘
3 3 } g ise, se | e ( ) n
The above will be set up to public| @t Brighton on or a business /
competition at the office of the under-| Place, or a good ! with 10 acres ails pees srrivos sree
arenes on Friday, the 21st of April, 1950, n ve dae aaauay en ee e e NORTHBOUND de Joh 5
a ™m. a s 3 t 5 ap- “i
Pi snamaron & SEALY, ment by Dialling 3743, 2645, 9400 e evision _ADY RODNEY eth Apr. 3rd M
Lucas Street. } If you cannot go to him, he will come ADY NELSON May —— (8th Mar ears |
31.3.50—13n. to you. So, remember, if it’s Real Estate} LADY RODNEY ae on vi |
cepienimidininannamocnacnn | St i I ,ADY NELSON “a ae 4h
The undersigned will offer for sale : D'ARCY A. SCOTT, | i ¥ LONDON. “ADY RODNEY — Sth Aug 121
their Office No. 17, High Street, Bride Magazine Lare Ten million schoo] children @ a
town, on Wednesday the Sth day of 2.4.50—3n.| living around London and Bir- : : «ith
i 5 “i 1 vessels fitte: vith cold storag:
April 1950, at 2 m. = ; are ¢ ‘ . . N.B.—-Subject to change without notice. A/! vesse fitted wi M
The cesirable bccn called “CHAR mingham are to be given lessons ate Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—

|
!
schools Council. Leading educa- eenenr 2
| tors are giving expert advice on ae eS
| the a the proposed lessons The Schooner “Gi .w should take. accept Cargo and € , a
Costume productions as an aid Trinidad sailing Saturda ist | Mails for St. Vincent,
to history, “living’ maps fo! April. | Grenada, Trinidad, British
geography, and moving graphs The M.V. _“Daerwood" wit Guiana by the SS. Lady
and numbers for mathematics zecept Cargo and Pasedrenada, {{|{| Rodney will be closed at the
; are mentioned as new ideas ol Aruba, date of sailing will be | General Post Office as under:
teaching which should have = given, te
triking effect on_ children’s B.W.L SCHOONER OWNERS’ Parcel Mail gg peas
minds. st ASSOCIATION (INC.) |]}. ed Mail at 3 p.m. fhe ath {il
B.B.C., spokesman said nec Ghewien Mail at 4 p.m, on the
iate has yet been set for the TEL. 404: a | April, 1950.
start of the television lessons |
“owing to the present lack of)" === Be oases
facilities.” Nie
; ; itis
WAP atta ott reccners | VISITORS TO OUR ISLAND
| commented, “Television can make WHY HAVE BAGGAGE WORRY?
leggons live.” fa You can leave your Baggage with us for despatch by our
authorities You can be assured of its safety.

in

Many educational

the Birmingham area

vision sets in their schools.

prepared to
own sets under expe

Some of the schools are ev
try
N.S.

—I],}



Schooner Brings Wood —
“Tpana
which arrived yesterday brought
90 tons of wood and 500 bags of
coals from British Guiana.
riving that same day,
schooner “Everdene” Ww

The schooner C.M.V.

brought 160 bags of coals.










|
1






Telephone No. 4345

MAKE YOUR CHOICE
whilst we have them !

A DELUXE TABLE MODEL
Green Enamei Gas Hoipiate with
3 Boiling Burners and 1 Grill
Burner complete with pan, .$42.00

or
A UTILITY SILVER GREY
Ename! Gas Hotplate with 2 Boil-
ing Burners 1 of which is a
reversible Grill complete with
pan oohee Ge

Call and see them. . é
At Your Gas Showroom.

——_—$—<—$ $$$

MR. BUSINESS MAN

Safeguard your interest
Have your books kept in an
up-to-date systematical style
by your qualified Account-
ant.

Part time Service
Secretarial, Auditing, Ac-
counting

Income Tax & Trade return
contact
ALLAN B. BARROW

cJo N. E. WILSON & CO.
31 Swan Street

JUST RECEIVED

LEATHER ZIPP WALLETS

FANCY BOX STATIONERY

P.P.T. BINDING

(all colours)
HANGERS

HONES

DOLLS





NOTICE .

We beg to remind our cus-
tomers that our Grocery
Department will be closed
half-holiday as usual, on
Thursday 6th April.

Kindly order early and
oblige

S. EB. COLE & CO., LTD.
31.3,.50.—3n,



We

beg to
friends and clients, that our

Office

notify our

is now situated over

Bata Shoe Store Ltd./ Lower

Broad Street.

C. L, PITT & CO.

are
ready to consider installing tele-

building their
rv guidance

Ar-
was the
hich also
















regular service.

Remember !
WE GIVE PERSONALIZED SERVICE

SMITH'S SHIPPING SERVICE

MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS

Alexander House,
James Street,
Bridgetown.

The Amateur Athletic
Association of Barbados

»» . Presents... >
Its ANNUAL INTERCLUB AND LOCAL CHAMPION-
SHIPS CYCLE AND ATHLETIC SPORTS MEETING
On
EASTER MONDAY, APRIL 10TH, 1950
At
KENSINGTON OVAL, Beginning at 12.30 p.m.
Under the distinguished patronage of His Excellency
the Governor.
25 — THRILLING EVENTS — 25
Come and see the improved Cyclists and Athletes of
our Colony do battle on the green of “Kensington.”
Not a dull moment. |
Watch Farnum, Carmichael, Stuart, Keizar and “Nazi”
Yearwood; Hunte, Marshall, Lynch, Archer and the
School Boys—Clarke & Company, thrill you for hours.
Prices of Admission :

KENSINGTON & CHALLENOR STANDS : 3/-
UNCOVERED STANDS 1/6 $3 GROUNDS 9d.
PLAN OF SEATS OPEN MONDAY, 3RD APRIL,
CIVIC SOCIETY.

Tenders are Invited for the Bar Rights.

J. W. MAYNARD,

Hon. Secretary.
c/o Civie Society, Lucas Street.

WILLIAM FOGARTY LED.

INC. IN BG,






en

Phone 3024.
























































Just in time
for Easter !!

GENTS
FOOTWEAR

OF DISTINCTION




* TECNICâ„¢

Guaranteed Comfort,
Brown Willow, Black
Box Calf Oxfords,



“CHURCH'S”



Famous English Shoes,
Black & Brown Oxfords,
ii) Brown Brogue Willow,
Brown Semi Brogue
Suede.
































| INSURED _MOVING

Stocks — Bonds —

155 Roebuck Street, B’tow
Dial 3188

ORIENTAL |

BRASSWARE, TE

HOUSE SPOTS



1950

my












CODRINGTon,

19.3.50—ttn

A. M. WEBB
¢

Both local and foreign . |] :
Bought and Sold]

¢

Hours



GOODS!!

SURIOS,

‘










SANDAL, IVORY,

KASH

Dial 3466





































































FOR SALE

BUILDING SITRS

Cash or Easy Terms

From 10c. per Sq. foot up

ELECTRIC, BUS and WATER
SERVICES AVAILABLE
—at—

1. PICKWICK ROAD, KENSING-”

TON, St. Michael

2. FRIENDSHIP, Hothersal
Turning, St. Michael,

3, THE PINE CROSS ROAD, St

Micheel.

4. WELCHES, now KINGSTON
GARDEN & KINGSTON TERe
RACE through from Government

Michael,

Hill to Kingston Road, St.
5. THE GARDEN WORTHING,
Christ Church, iz

Apply : ERNEST D, MOTTLEY,)|"
Office, Coleridge Street,

Dial 3927, Bridgetown.



AND

(JOHN M. BLADON) —
5

BUNGALOW SIDENC!
Marine Gardens, 2 yéars ola
large lounge patio, main lo
dining room with Fre
windows to galleries and
3 bedrooms (all fitted b
cupboards) 2 bathrooms,
kitchen, pantry, laundry,
quarters, large e, d
entrance drive. alled
Highly recommended from
aspect. f

“DIXON & BLADON'

RESIDENCE — St, t
Brighton Road, Black Rock, Com
modious 8 roomed property
of stone and timber. The
is well placed on the hill
obtains full benefit from
breezes. It may be sold
without nearly 4 acres of po .
building land. §

“DIXON & BLADON"_

RESIDENCE—11 Graeme.
Road. Attrattively d
modem two storey home well
back in approx. 1/3rd acre gr
with wide frontage. Co

é wsbestos roof, flush p

all built-in o

re is a large loun
dining room with gallery, 3
rooms, kitchen, 2 servants
room for 2 cars, pro BS
solar heater. This prop rty 1
be purchased fully fi
required at a very
figure.

“DIXON & BLADC

HTILLCREST—Bathsheba, Va
well constructed stone b
Standing on 6 acres
ground with sweeping
the Atlantic. Verandah on 2
2 reception, 3 bedrooms
basins) kitchgn, pantry,
quarters, garage, mains
Offers invited for this @
nronerty

“DIXON & B

FATIRHOLME—M§
Christ Church. 2
house with approxim
and option ® take an
ecres of good arable
potential developmen
This residence ii
built a contains
3 fone "
end toilet), kitchen,
study. There are @ 8
rooms and ¢arage.
‘s in a pood positt
hothine is close at h

“DIXON & BLAD!
BI

ACKM. S ye
well knowh country
historic assaciations i #
able and offers are 6
sideration. This prv
sited on a worded
Possesses very fine .
gre 5 Yeception, 6
kitchen, pantry, store
Servants’ cuarters [OF
farages. Bi nan
made one of the
the Teland.

“DIXON & BL

CLOUD WALK
Christ Chu Ml
of American desi
ridge overlooking
Worthing. 250 feet
Magnificent views.
living room, dining
2 bathrooms with
shower, modern

servants qu

-

——

7

ad



al

aa

we

w
























ve"

a

facing the
Standing or

MEDIUM to large %
sound old reside

rooms and good
class residential

mediate purchase.
magnate

REAL ESTATE

Auctioneers & 5
PLANTATIONS
Phone

a


~

SUNDAY, APRIL 2, 1950












































DAY ADVOCATE







































































































































PAGE THIRTEEN





















































; CHRISTIAN SCIENCE | RDS ODER
i ; ) S 7 e CHRISTIAN SCIENCE— oe 3
Review of Caribbean Publications C h hy S vi s [Ss - B.B.C. RADIO at YouR service || Fer MARL. SAND,
| Li j ‘Cc ey . °e - eae ' IN CLEANING, DYEING, GARDEN MOULD
In ‘Caribbean Voices’ Diana Morrison, whom you may 7 ee P ROGRAMMES ES AND. BAT ri *
As a enange trun th i ao oe as Miss Hotchkiss, the ANGLICAN. th wh the Streets; 7 p.m, Evensong » April 2 ) ; mathe Soman and LIME
; e usual o “ITMA.” ; ‘ ns : ae ay i ae i}
reading of local prose and poetry, Sashoon “hotah = ‘ae uae Palm Sunday, fline ana Waly eae tae ce ee ae ae ene | ee
the second half of the BBC pre- lian soprano who will be the ST. MARY’S—~r=-... Sunday. 7.30 a.m i “Sermon 7 58 “pin; Wee- BE wee ae a > i 3° News. 7.10 a.m. News =
gems “Caribbean Voices,” on hostess of “Much-Binding.” Matias and Litany; @ a.m. Mass; 9 am ae a RUS i tae go ee pro. Bpalysis. 7.15 aan. the Opera.
_ , the 2nd. April, will consist of: Broadcasts wil Mies St I0NO VMN. Conemen, Poecwntan: Sone tiie iad ee Chorat Fu- 7 pam. Salvat " a am. British
on Sundays innit j ; 3.30 p.m. Sunday School; >.m 2... Matins 7 _. Smitt Or a usic 8.30 am. D d
Johnson and the Caseadura, 2nd. and f ~ il +: so Children's Vespers; 7 oor. Ev ae abd nig ey Mt act WELLINGTO rR ; The tt: Clone ‘ Bown 2°00
Short story by Samuel Selvon. “2% 224 from April 17th. onwards sernnn c d Ante Commun INGTON STREET The News. 12.10 pum. Newa
_ Trinidad, ; i aa teen p.m, on Mondays. 13-3 pita, bustles AP tt eee er eee aan pee ae Pane, 1.90 ome a eatrell Calls the | A 1
y Week Programmes 130 pin Stainere Crucielons Eater Bee, Jor Globes” NeSUBE Preacher: Ma: One 2.20 bo aunday Seren, 1
miscellaneous Indian publi- , Musical , Matins and Ante Communion, | p.m. Radio Newsreel, 1.30 pm °
by no Currey ot programmes from Lon- ST. PAUL’S—7.30 a.m, Holy Commun- m " — een ee GHTSTOW N eh 7 oe see 00 pm The News. }
sitions including the Iftest muna, Soe ln Holy Week include the Pits tna Proceion ba nie eens | games METHOMIST. P. on "Meet Music Magazine: 280° prim Serge’ |
Kykoveral collected by Kyrie’, ‘Sanctus,’ and ‘Agnus Mass and Sermon; 3 p.m. Sunday School; | munion: 11 a.m. Sunday School Man Te. + SPEDE. Greenwood ‘Tree. ayo Bi: Under the | Ine B (i
Arthur ,H. B. Dei from Bach's Mass in B minor, cor p.m. Severn Se. mOnahy night | versary. Preacher: Rev. Robert McCul- CHECKER NALL—1 Holiness 4:10 p ae intertade a isp Rm, Mees \ ° ° .
G. Cain of British Honduras, J. . Sung by Elsie Suddaby (soprano), fia) "iyeerseuges yp Croton over | lou, newly appointed Minister: Sop.im gGNECBER Watt ci Kreg? Saxophone “Quarter "Van gm |
Casmir and Daniel aly of Anne Wood (contralto), and p.m. Stations and Address: Maundy | Sunday School; 7 p.m. Yous Paane oe em i “toncop Meeting a ne Bang p.m. Epilogue. |
ca, and the G mis- Peter Pears (tenor), with the BBC Caer F aie ee igh a menor | Sunday School, Address: Rev. Ernest “’" *- Bourne Programme Parade Pere gill th, a
- cellany, Chorus and the BBC Symphony throughout the Day: Thursday night ¢| 0" ‘ LONG BAY Muse ys four. 8.45 p.m. Small Band
‘Much Binding’ Ritéiens tend Tae coaaieratd Gee Bae Olivet to Calvary rendered by |_ PAYNES BaY 9.30 a.m. Mrs, Morris; ‘ign Meeting.” , News Analysis” rs "at Gundam Grasp is } +) ort. if
4 i ? | 7 pan. Rev. J. R. Webster Brine - Voices. 7.45 p.m. The End of Discipline. 0 BD
Aft Thalben Ball. Broadcast will last _ sr. LEONARD’S—Palm Sunday: 8 a.m.| | WHIT#HALL—9.30 a.m. Miss E. Rouse: ee si Volce of te Vien Shee a me Jy
er a rest of many months for an eerie at 6.00 p.m. Holy Communion; 9 a.m, Choral Euchar-| 7 p.m, Rev Robert MeCuleazln , SEA VIEW Service. 9,00 p.m. The News 010.000 |
the popular and gay humorous on Thursday, inst, On Good aa one i vee = mat el tion "Mee ti Home News from Britain 7 9 15 Dm, i
Variety show, “Much - Bindiug- Friday when Christendom unites °"' * P-™- Palm Sunday Processions | ree MEMORIAL OS a BAUR’ bene ; ceoote abd. Places Around Britain. 9.30 |
ie in-the-Marsh’ returns to the air in the tremendous — ; { oe —- eae ney trnest Griffin; 7 3 ‘op Tunes. 10,00 p.m Lon-
itor as idednits toe ae event aa the bisters | Boe: Me re. ¢RIAMOND CORNER—11 a.m. Holiness nea ie Pe eens
ly fun will, as ever, be written by of the world the will broad- @ programme on vhe : art of the} : HOLETOWN—$.30 a.m. Rev. F. Law- = ot s ae oe 1 cat MONDAY fs 7 b 7
_ the programme's two stars Rich- cast a religious service from St. ‘@dio actor. Those taking part, all "ene: 7 pm. Mr. Hunte, tenant 1 7.00 a.m, ‘The News 7.10 mcs. New
_ard Murdoch — and Kenneth John’s Church, Redhill, Surrey, Well known to radio listeners, are |, BANK HALL—9.30 a.m. Mr, Sinckler; BRINGING CHRIST To T is. 7.29 a.m. “Listeners Choice:
_ Horne. The setting will again be which will be conducted by the Louis MacNeice and Felix Fel-|7 p.m. Mr. Pat Deane. WIONS + The a mae: TO: bg NA m Generally Speaking: 8 a.m
; i e | 2 : e€ nations Lutheran ureh, the editorials, 8.10 g ; -ro-
_ the Much-Binding Country Club Rev. J. B. Broadcast tom (producers), Gladys penne! SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 am Rev. F. The Reva cs Alley. and , e Parade. 8.13 a.m, Journey inte
_ with Sam Costa and the junior COmmences at 8.30 p.m. ee and an oe elley | Lawrence; 7 p,m. Rev. F, Lawrence. vs “ag i Fh O'Done ae 0g. a.m : Clone Neo 12.00
employee Dudley Davenport ‘ . ee bie gee ee eel BETHEL~11 a.m. Rev. A. Comissiong; ‘* ! sis pum. “Pregedies .eackee
t played by Maurice Denham who The Technique of Acting Langham —_ Tepreeent the a 7 p.m, Rev. B frases ioly, comeereiet a s Music from’ Grand Hotel
als man. Broadcasts will be given at! Jster ‘each service deve i Science Review. 1.15 p.m.
7 Mr. heard in the programme The interesting series of discus- 1.30 p.m. on Wednesday, 5ih inst., | = Pee our: & Ra sreel, 1.30 p.m, Have a Go.
pong aa » sexton and gions now being given on the tech- and on Friday, 7th inst., at 10.00 slong Hele ona", V: A> Commie News’ from Britain, &.i5, bint’ eae
"feminine side is So — of tae stage, film, Bm lasting for half-an-hour. Grifith. SEMAN (7) Py! MEd SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST Review ee Pia. London Forum 3.00
4 Y adio and television continues on The following week the discussion | : - eit aie ni CA RnR | 8.08: Bit s
aernanged and two’neweomers are Wednesday and Friday next with centres on acting for television. | , MEYMONT—11 Fen Mr ag Ps oad will be. tive evinieo ce es Sweet Serenade, Los non IN OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT
Y : willing, j{LOUDIeR, Li neet will be Mr. Comissiong’s sentes by Mr. Kenrick Davis e . Soins 5 15 p ra Programme
Hanae ae jis present solnistey Tight April 4 couren on S | Accotdeon Interlude. 6-00 puto: We can quote you
| ue p the Curtain. 7.00 p.m. The r .
I OST OFFICE NO I ICE | SOUTH DISTRICT—9 am. Rev. B. i WP Oar ea rte tag
| Crosby, District Holy Communion 7 pax =| CHURCH OF Gon. Voice of the Violin. 8.30 Bem. Suniay on
ote Bg del tag aes ) : 7 r. J. Lovell, Heh MICHA cs oy shel othe » Meet You. 8.00 pm. Radio _News-
AMR MAILS | pRROVIDENCE— iT am. Rev. B, Crosby, baptism j nbeyten’s reel, 6.19 pan. London Light “Concert
| Holy ommunion; 7 p.m. Mr. C. Best, p Hom News from Britain. 9.15 ‘
t * : . 5 VAUXHALL m. Rev. J. R. Wel ay Aavel Puan pA A C MO ORS ( hi )
warts ee oe anges in B.W.LA. Flights Schedule effective 1st April, 1950, AIR..." ath am. Hav. 2. We 1.20 Dim, Zoe -Aawenenreg. ot, Bacnane e Ne I (Hoover
closed a e General Post Office as follows : | r . The ill be Holy Week 1 to Commonwealth Survey. 11,,00
ach a euieh Rt) 7.30 at The News. 1 6, 14, 4, 1/3 H.P. 50 Cvele iV :
Destination. Time. Day. Destination, Time. Day. | of the Surthiy Mids eeenba, Pain ae » CHRIST CHURCH ROSTON: / x ‘ si yele 110 Volts
Wes Ee Rev. E,W. Week WRUL_ Me, WRUW 11,73 Me, J} »
ntigua + sf 2.00 pm. ,,| Tuesday. | Great Britain [11.45 a.m...] Monday. || Be es 2 a SES
i 2.00 p.m. .. Friday. 11.45 a.m... | Thursday, i MAPLE MANOR [SSS SS = SSS sSeosesesos —.
| 9.00a.m, .,] Saturday. | { GUEST HOUSE ‘ — OOOO OOSO OSS SE SSO SISOS TS TISISOIOS,
| Australia (all air) .. ie om. Monday. bea ates Cae \ Opposite Hastings Rocks , VISIT the beauty spot of the island \}%s :
} . oT, oe ‘ 4 oo » RTs 65 a. 3 I. BOURNE, ’ ae
| a:00 acme ++ | Thureday. PGB So Mmeeey, IM te.—som saaneaeese Hf DEE W : : LINOLEUM CARPETS
m | Australia (to 11.45 a.m, .. | Wednesday | Guadeloupe f iiiodaene me all} |} EDGE WATER HOTEL Sizes: 9ft. by 74 ft and 104 ft. by 9 ft ;
: . -™... ao oe eee meee 7 . +O, 24% ‘ 72 ft. by { ‘ 4
- Panama only) «-] 9.00 a.m, Saturday. via Anti --| 2.00 p.m. Tuesday. | \ scatman SSS r= ~ 7 , : @
Argent ina : 11.45 a.m Mond. 9 te ssid 11.45 We Monda s a | ray S
o “ a -m. .. lay. om ~ : +49 a.m. c 26 oN ‘ 1) Tys git y
G- 7 ie am. . Wednesday 11.43:a.20. Friday. GENUINE i This rected modern hotel is situated in the LINOLEUM IN ROLLS 6 ft, wide *
1 : + r India .. e+ | 11.45 a.m Monday. | | ee ce ae > All very reasonable in Pric¢ ¥
[Attica . oe oof 1-48 a.m. «| Monday, " 11.45 aim, |! | Thursday. WEST INDIAN § i aiabitd kisses soak ees tata : y Feasonable in Pri 3
bn -45 a.m, ..] Thursday 9.00 a.m Saturday. || R vit! thout te batty ete, We anect T OPDRPP &
ee ‘ 9:00 a.m! 2" | Sa A ‘mM, .. j HAN ~ x } t2oms wi i private bath etc. We specialise X stablished | i} er a bh easiiaae *
eRe ia marcy Jamaica ~ e-$11.45 a.m. ..| Monday. | DCRAE is in ] i r Luncheo Well Stocked Bar. 186i ot DEN A LOU. pe cay
ent | Aruba (via Curacao) | 11.45 a.m. ...] Monday. a San te east: | See TI 10 & 11 Roebuck Street —_ %
nel, | .00 a.m, .,| Saturday. | See The : ree .
‘Bahamas -| 11.45 a.m, .. day. ‘ | Dominica Sor, | sEaersssscsssase< POOSSSSONSOOS SOOOSSORnAReROOM
NG, | * oR ees pend jay, | Marvinique — 11.45 a.m. ., | Monday. sandivatts vero § | SSosses PVOL09G6995505505550000, mild oe ee ee
f 9.00 a.m Saturd Ye (via Trinidad) 11.45 a.m Friday C x 1% °PLPOLPPE SSS
} . Mm... urday. o- * “MM. .. we |g! ompanhy | RR : >
EY, i : : |B } Sty Once again available :— ‘
; ow aw ne a.m, .. mradey. Mexico - +2 it = gene eet | Bridge & Trafalgar Streets | , x “~ yi
‘ 00 p.m, .. ay. x Ppee ree i S| THE WONDER BALM :
n. & ' +
’ Tuesday. | —_— % ‘
Brazil .. = ws | 11.45 a.m, .. Monday Montserrat 2.00 p.m, 1esda) PS 2A Sie 66 + ia . >
d 11.45 a:m. :. | Wednesda (via Antigua) 2.00 p.m. .. | Friday, te ae ae, g A l D K R Vi A” ..
a 11. y ’ ————==__—_—_——~— 4HN IVE
| pen “a.m. ../ Friday. "| New Zealand (all air)} 11.45 a.m. .. | Monday. |} ' ‘ll is a . £2 :
‘Britis ana ++] 9.00a.m, ..] Tue. 11.45 a.m. Thursday, | {! , j oilede — Wi % YALDERMA Antiseptic Balm, contains powersul irritati ;
| 11.45 a.m, .. rian” 9.00 a.m, Saturday, | | Codrington ( ye 1% X antiseptics in a new Emulsion fh nee ee
VILL PRESENT v1 2 rhermometers ' surgical Dressings at : :
(Br. Honduras New Zealand (to, | 11.45 a.m. Wednesday | SAINT J H 1% Palos. Giibs : | py " re OER. wel y Stone’ Stops the growth of rap ding microbes like %
: (via Jamaica) e+] 9.00 a.m. , Saturday, a only) e+] 9.00 a.m. Saturday. | } SAINT JOLIN i % eae | sistent y ieiednnee ee yeoceu ise Barber’s Rash, ¥
Bead ‘ | ‘ >i yes ‘ mene BO a Mngworm, DA
nada oo ee | 11.45 a.m, .. | Tuesa Puerto Rico ., -- $11.45 a.m. Monda i) oe PY Nis Drinking Tubes iseor ‘s ¢
ld lesday, 4 ss Hi? rinking Tubes Scissors % Use VALDERMA for :— x
+00 ND, Friday, FI ‘Ss Ba. Te peeeaey { BERNARD SHAW \ 1% Hot Water Bottles Bed Pans % = x
. Pap +49 a.m. Friday. } ¥ i ce ‘ Barber's R: . s x
al Zone ., ++} 11.45 a.m, .. | Wednesday . (ih retungucy, ait borer 1900 8 Eom Sas Trusses % eroer's Rash, Impetico, Boil Chl Chr,
X 9.00a.m. ..|(Saturday, | St. Lucia .. .. He p.m. ..|Tuesday. | { “TAT: SPM 1% =~ OUR PRESCRIPTION DEPARTMENT IS SECOND TO R Obtainable at - x
y (olombin Rep, 111.45 a.m, ., Monday. ‘00 p.m, .. | Friday, Ltt FRIDAY, APRIL 21ST, 1950, 1% NONE IN BARBADOS. Send Us your next Prescription 2 ) 0) x
11.45 a.m Friday P St. Kitts “ --| 2.00 pm. ..] Tuesday. |} sh aa an LR ts | , ) PDT @ yp q %
ee . aoa. )}) SATURDAY, APRIL 22ND, 1950, | @ ‘} 5, ) BD | \ i | \ | i %
iiss ilivannes teens SOR: ) Ree” ||| srmeesatte o> TF COLLINS’ DRUG STORES fh Sf b0s) DRUG STORES LID. §
11.48 St. Thomas, V.1, 11.45 a.m. .. | Monday. WW ¢ ; ‘S.P.C.K. Bookshop i 19 % Broad Street and Alpha Pharmacy, Mastis 38. %
oe oo ~~ De .. = vs Monday. (via Trinidad) 11.45 a.m. .. | Friday. | ) the Pri cipal Coa : } | eeenenepeeceaceces CPCECCEE?LALEOCCCBOCOCCEBOOOS ote, MBO tst5656; a 2
11.45 a.m, .. | Fri St. Vincent 9.00 a.m, .. | Monday. | { ALL SEATS RESERVED ‘i im ———— = = — PSS PSS a
iday. |) 1)
y be A wae Mond (via Grenada) «| 11.45 a.m. ..| ‘Thursday, | \ NO MONEY WILL BE TAKEN | }
on e oe . *™M. «+ oni . | AT THE DOOR } 4 'o 3 arr g'anppm_ Waa’ wey ))
11.45 a.m: \.| ‘Thursday, | Tortola (via Antigua)| 2.00 pm. ..|Tuesday. |} augue ne oan } } ATTENTION STAMP. ¢ 4) FAMOUS TRENT CARTRIDGES
9.00 a.m... Saturday. 2.00 p.m. Friday, I Light Refre Will 1 \ i A i ul LON NI AMI ( OLLECTORS
minica 2.00 p.m Tuesda Trinidad s ../ 11.45 a.m. ..]/ Monday. {}}__ 1}
Avia Antigua) ..] 2.00pm; Friday.” ’ 23, 48 a.m. Tuesday. |! at Supplies of the following are now available :
i -45 a.m. .. | Wednesday | I Ste lk Ext Leaves for L » Le: ;
ch Guiana a Monday. i aam 1m” | I! tamp Al ma, xtra Leave for 1 oose I eaf Albums,
: 11.45 a.m. :; | Friday, ohm, bias, || Magnifiers, Booklets of Titles for Countries, Tweezers,
in, Republic ‘elidkal ate as 9.00 a.m. ..| Saturday, | THREAD CUTTING I} Gauges, Watermark Trays and Books for Duplicate |
. . : + oe ednesday | , Stamps
9.00a.m, .. . WELDING |} amps.
me 11.48 re on poem Reh Gass 2 0p eet ae a BATTERY CHARGING i} ALSO and WINCHESTER Rencati:
i a: Thursday 00 a.m, .. | Baturday, METAL TURNING i) We are now accepting orders for STANLEY GIBBONS . we - Moepoating
9.00 a.m. ..| Saturday. Mieiatiate z 2.00 p.m. .. | Tuesday. MOTOR REPAIRS I} STAMP CATALOGUE 1950 BRITISH EMPIRE which SHOTGE NS
; Saturday. | See — will be published in Ma. ‘ Ji:
mech Guiana =. | 11.45 a.m... | Monday, POORER, 5 TROT. © | |} Will be published in May
11.45 a.m... iday, GURDON BOLDEN i! Letter Balances with Weights. AT
: | | \ 6
: . â„¢ BARBADOS GA ;
Registered Mail closes an hour before ordinary mail. | en RAGE a
hry a should be cancelled. 180, Roebuck St. : Dial 3671 } — DIAL 3301
_ General Post Office
Barbados, 31st March, 1950 seperti an ao rma SN
——<— —— — -. | $SSSSGS9SS5955990550504 5,
¢ s
v é 8 y
¢ ’ ceiy $ Ty 7 i or Unusual
[s Just Received ; BUY NOW! Are you looking tor Unuss
; 2 wT VW 4 ake J ’ met
iy A LOVELY % REPAIR YOUR ROOF betore and Lovely GIFTS ai
\Â¥ s Prices Increas
x tia re fe in g Prices Increase. ae . : salah a
i I; CER TREES x . ; surprisingly LOW PRICES 2
i ¥ OF 5, We are still offering - - -
0 ~ — , 1 \o 1. RED CEDAR SHINGLES OE
IS NEVER JUST LUCK! |. | Ml $3.85 ES ea
o 3 a $3.85 E.P.N.S. and Pyrex Cass¢
; Glass Flower Blocks.
| 8 Per Bundle Nett Cash. Long Pearl Necklaces, Pearl Bi

»... that lovely head of hair you admire (and

envy!) in others is never just luck, but the

reflection of constant care and attention.

A good SHAMPOO is the beginning of all hair
: : treatments ... begin to-day with. . .

LUSTROLENE
SHAMPOO

Ne

Delightful cocoanut oil shampoo scientifically

treated to remove all the cocoanut smell and

specially suitable for normal or dry hair.

On Sale at all Good Stores



TT OKES & BYNOE LTD.—AGENTS.



———————————

CO





; These will be more Expensive shortly,
Also we have WHITE SNOW CRETE CEMENT

XN.8B. HOWELL

Dial 3306 Lumber and Hardware,

( CARLTON BROWNE 3

Wholesale & Retail
Druggist

136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813

(AOE OP ALO ILIA I |!
OO OOOO

POPS FOSS

Bay Street.

POEBBRBOF ALE AOA YOO ttt



oO

The Barbados Mutual
Life Assurance Society

ORDINARY GENERAL
MEETING







NOTICE is hereby given







ihat the one Hundred and
{ Ninth Yearly Ordinary
| General Meeting of the {?
|!) above-named So¢iety will be {{\}
| X he Id at the Society's Office, ;
Beckwith Place, Bridgetown, ||

on Friday, 14th April, 1950, {{{

at 2 o'clock pom. for th { COOK WITH OIL: FLORENCE!
purpose of — ‘
i (1) Receiving, from the . ‘
{ Directors their Report H| you plan to cook with oil it
} 1 the transactions of }))| is important that you should do
the Society for the | ca Pe eee ‘ sh eg
1 ear ended 3ist De- it Me TNINKINg a 0 size and as
1h) mber, 1949 )) ORENCE stove!
itt Electing Direct«
1h Auditor
i ; {
Ki C.K. BROWNE, _ i!|
Tite Secretary. {| A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
iy : (
Mh Bridget«

(RRA Oee nae

Etc

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

vellers

s
Bolton Lone.

Sole Representative Rolex Watch Co.

Barbados
Police

Magazine

Cepies of this
journal can now
obtained
from

be

THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Price 2/-




ril

ar
He
tai

OW
are

ule
nu
mn

F

ek









Dwelling
House Burnt

A FIRE OF unknown origin
broke out about 2.10, a.m
yesterday at Garden, St. James
anid completely destroyed a
double roofed board and shingle
house owned by Mi Clyde
Fletcher.

The house which is valued at

£300, is insured.

REPARATIONS ARE getting
ahead for the Scout con-
cert which will be given at the
Y.M.C.A., on Thursday aight, April
20. Tickets can be obtained from
officers, members of the grouy
and from members of the Grou}
Committee.

One of the items on the pro-
gramme will be a dance by Scouts
and Guides. Mr. Ben Gibson will
next give a solo on the saw.

HE MOTOR VAN M-1656

owned by Radio Distribu-
tion and driven by Leonard Law-
rence of Westbury Road was
involved in ‘an accident with the
motor car X-768 owned and
driven by John E. Sutton of Cora’
Sands, Worthing, Christ Churcl
on Friday about 9 a.m.

The right front fender
car was damaged.

LIVER PINDER
Cross Road reported that

he found a bicycle M-3795 on a
footpath at Roebuck Street about

of the

of Howell's



9 p.m. on Friday.
PRIVATE SHOW at the
Christ Church Almshouse
on Monday, April 3 is incluaed
in the programme of the Mobilk
a4 que tne week beginning
April 3 to Friday April 7
Un ‘luesdé apru 4 the Cinema
will be at Greenland Plantation
Yard, St. Andrew Wednesday
Orange and Apes Hill Area, St
James, Thursday; Grazettes and
Fairfield area, St. Michael
Friday being Good Friday there

will be no sho.

ICHARD SCANTLEBURY



















was treated after injuries
on Friday which he received
after trying to retrieve a ball
which rolled over an embank-
ment near Foster Hall, St. Jos
eph,
SHLEY MARSHALL of Spa
o Hill, St. Joseph died a
the General Hospital esterday
morning at 2 o’clock after he was
admitted on March 36 A post
mortem was performed yesterday
and an it lest Wil e held to
morrow

Ashle vi nvolve
in an accident Mount Wiltor
Road while rid the bicycle
©-65 with the ir O-50 owned by
Mr. Lilo Cave of Andrews Fac
tors and ive Millicent
Walker of Chimbor St. Jo
eph
_ TRAVELLING OFFICE

f the Governmemt sav
ings Bank I t eekly
Visit to the variou actor
ies throughout the nd and the
return fo t ech endec
showed thit ne had made Z
deposit ut oF whe xX were
new ce 4 LT { amour
of Cc eceive was $1,103.25

INETEEN- YEAR Ke
Farnum Barbado \ Clas
Cycle Champ leave the i
land \ lane on Tuesday fo
British Guiana here he will re
c B.G
la i o BG., was }
August is yea when he repre
sented the istan at a simila
meeting. He expect » ride agair
other Champ.or evclists fror
Trinidad, America and Venezuela
HE BRITISH COUNCIL is
presenting an extensive
programme this week It is as
follows

Monday at 4.45 n Films
public (Adult at Wakefield
Tickets obtainable free t the
British Counc ’

Programme: British News; Hol-
iday at Schoc Canadian, tech
nicoloi Police Constable (Filn
Strip talk); Letter from Britai
foverseas troops in U.K

Tuesday\at 2.30 p.m. Films for
school children Wakefield
Ticket iable free on ap-
plication t Head ter of
schools;

Programme; Britis News; In
side Newfoundland (Canadian, in
colour); Sailors without Uniforn
(merchant service) Green Girdle
(London’s part in « Police
Constable (filn trip talk)

Wednesday at 3.00 p.m. and 8.15
p.m. Films at the Mental Hospital
for patients :

Thursday at 30 Films for
school childrer cefield
Repeat of s programme

Fri 5 p.m Friday
Misce British Cx cil pro
gran e ove Ra Distril 1on
Talk on E. J. Moeran with two
movements from hi ymphony in
G. Minor spectally recorde 1 for
the British Council by the Halle
Qrchestrs

The British Council will be
closed for Easter from Thursday
afternoon to Tuesday mornir

They'll Do lt Every

Mom's onvy SON KNOCKS AROUN
| THE WORLD*-BUT HE'S ALLERGIC
TO LETTERS, HE NEVER WRITES HOMES)

CULVERT! WHEREVE










ONE LETTER DID
YOU WRITE TO YOUR |
POOR OLD MOTHER:




MARY CRARY,
$0 SUTTON PL,
NEW YORK,N.y,






7.

KT AW, GEE, MOM>+\!
YOU BEEN FOR THE PAST) YoU KNOW IM NO |





Caribbean
Agriculture

@ from page 7

Scientists. They are Mr. R Colon
Torres and Mr. Luis A. Nazario.
Mr. Colon Torres is Commissioner
of Agriculture and Commerce, and
Mr. Nazario is chief of the Bureau
of Agricultural Economics, De-
partment of Agricuiture.

Of the two remaining items,
Marketing Problems, in its eco-
nomic aspects, will be handled as
part of the first item of the agenda.
while the technological aspects of
marketing will be undertaken by
the United States Department of
Agriculture. The Marketing Facil-
ities Branch of the Production and
Marketing Administration of the
United States Department of
Agriculture will use a survey con-
ducted by that Department in
Puerto Rico as the basis for this
paper. It will include sections 0a
general marketing conditions in
Puerto Rico, problems of whole-
saling and retailing of perishables
the needs of establishing process-
ing plants, utilization of by-pro-
ucts, conclusions and recom-
mendations. The last item on the
agenda, Agricultural Labour and
Mechanisation, has been referred
to the International Labour Or-
ganisation. and it is hoped that
the ILO will furnish an expert to
prepare the documentation in this
respect



West Indies
At B.LF.

LONDON, April 1

Preparations are well under way
for the 1950 british Industries
Fair which will be held at Earls
Court, Olympia (both in London)
and Castle Bromwich, Birming-
ham, from May 8 to May 19

The Commonwealth section at
Earls Court, which will house the

B.W.L., exhibits, will cover 7,000
square feet, devoted to 21 ex-
Libitor Of this, the British
West Indies will receive 999
square feet, of which 749 feet
vill go to the British West India
Committee on behalf of the col-

onies and the remaining 250 feet

to the Colonial Development
Corporation, to demonstrate their
ork in British Guiana
The Committee intends to al-
lot 250 square feet to Jamaica;

137 square feet to the Windward
Islands (40 feet each to Grenada,

St. Vincent and St. Lucia, and 17
quare fet to Dominica) 112
square feet to the West Indian
Sea Island Cotton Association; and
50 square feet t rr lad and
robago

The C.D.C. exhibit for British
Guiana will feature fores*
product bauxite rum and
sugar

—B.U.P



Wheat s: ’



Australia
Answers Back

LONDON
letter to the “Financial
Mr. I H. Pike, Agent-
Queensland and the
Government sugar
in Britain, drew
report of a state-
ment by Mr. G. H. Adams in
the Barbados House of Assembly
that “it upsetting to us that
Australia has been guaranteed
(by the U.K. Government) pur-
chase of more sugar than she is
present producing
Mt Pike asserted that
tatement inaccurate “The
Australian production of sugar in
1948 arid 1949 was in the region
of 950,000 tons each year,” he
said. “In 19389 Australia actually
exported 520,000 tons of raw
sugal The U.K. Government's
guarantee to Australia in
respect of only 300,000 tons per
annum, as from January 1, 1953

B.U.P.

Saar And
West Germany

@ from page |

In
rimes”
Genera for
Australian
representative
attention to a

is

at
this

is

is



the Chairmanship of the Turkish
Ambassador there, M Numan
Menecioglu. This Committee, cn
which Britain and France wouid
be represented, would ‘consider
in cohsultation with O. E.C., the
important and complex problems
involved in the development of

an exchange of information in one
form or another between the two
bodies, acting in a spirit of mutual

assistance with due regard for
their respective constitutions and
functions,’
—~Reuter
“
r “* eer Pent Lee eer ae
lime

Unrtit Hes








4



ee



MY

Seouts Attend
ae
Service

ON Sunday last, 26th March
the 60th Barbados (Bethel) Group
paraded at the 11 o'clock morning
service at Bethel Church. About 12
Scouts, 3 Seouters and 12 Cubs
under their Cubmaster, Vi.
D’Arcy Greene, attended and co.
ours were carried hy both Troop
and Pack. The Rev. J. Webster,
who conducted the service, re-
ceived them from the bearers and

laid them on the Altar before the
service began. In the course of his

address Rev. Webster told the
story of the British Soldier in
Palestine who had bought an

orange with the last few pence in
his pocket, and just as he was
about to eat it ran into a beggar
with lips cracked and _ parched
from thirst. Feeling that the beg-
gar’s need was greate! than his

own, he gave him the orange, re-

sulting in the sending of a dozen
crates of the biggest oranges ob-
tainable by a rich Pasha who was
struck by his action, to the British
Barracks for free distribution to
the soldiers.

After the service
were taken and four
invested as Tenderfoots
p.m, the same day a Wolf Cub
investiture was held when 5 boys
were invested as Cubs in a nice
programme arranged by Mr
Greene, Two Senior Cubs, Willys
Cummins and Melvin Beckles
were taken through the “Going
lp” ceremony. and so passed into
the Scout Troop.

photographs
boys were

Investiture Of Rovers
On Sunday 19th March every
District was represented at the
Scouts Own and Investiture held
at the Speightstown Boys’ School
when the D.R.S.L., Mr. G. E. Cor-
bin admitted seven lads to the

At 4.30 |

passenger
treal,



SUNDAY





C.N.S. Season

Begins This
Month

MONTREAL
National Steamships
service between Mon-
Bermuda, the st Indies

anadian





and British Guiana will open its

1950 season
the

1

about

of

April 26 w
the “Canadia



sailing

Challenger.’

The “Lady Rodney” which sai!-
ed from Boston on Monday on a
southbound voyage to Britisn
Guiana, is due to make her first
call at Montreal on May 3 and
will sail on her first southbound

voyage from Montreal on May 14.

She wili call at Boston, north-
bound, on April 28. The flagship
“Lady Nelson” will make her

Crew attached to the school. The |

Alc. for Rovers, Major C. G.
Reed, addressed the Rovers at the
conclusion of the ceremony in the
course of which he said that
QUALITY must be taken into
consideration before quantity if
rovering in the island is to be
what it is intended to be They
should not accept any and every
lad who made application to join
a Rover Crew until they were
certain as to, his character He
said that their uniforms should be

worn with pride and should bé
the outward sign of what they
stood for—-SERVICE. In conclu-
sion he exhorted them to set a
proper example at all times as
their example would be emulated
by the Cubs and Scouts who
would be looking up to them for
example

The D.c., Mr. L. B Waithe,
then addressed the gathering

thanking the A.I.C. for honouring

them with his presence. the lay
members of the District and all
present for theit attendance. The
Rovers afterwards played a few

Scout Games

James Street Group Concert |

Since last, we are pleased to say
that a look at the programme for
this concert is really encouraging!
Many popular artistes are taking
part, and a good time 1S really in
store for those who attend.

This concert will take place at

the Y.M.C.A. on Thursday 20th
April at 7.45 p.m Tickets (Re-
served Seats 2 Unreserved 1/6)
are now on sale and can be ob-
tained from any olf the Group
Officers, member of the Group
Committee, or from Scout Head
quarters, Beckles Road
SCOUTS & GUIDES IN UNI
FORM can pay haif price at the

door

Badge Winners

Congrats to Nigel Quarless of |
Bethel Group on gaining the Life
Saver’s Badge Also to John
Crosby of Bethel Cub Pack on
gaining the Swimmer’s

“Veice Of Scouting”

The Second in the Series of
these broadcasts for 1950 will be
heard over Radio Distribution on |
Monday evening next 3rd April,

at 6.15 p.m

On this occasion you will hear
what the training given DOES for
your youngsters. There also
much to be gained by P.L’s who
listen in to this broadcast. So don’t
forget to listen in on Monday eve-
ning at 6.15

is





The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 5.57 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m,

Moon (Full) ; April 2

Lighting : 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 3.18
p.m,

am,, 3.40

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) Nil
Temperature (Min,) 71.5 PF.

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,
(il a.m.) E,
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.994

(iL a.m.) 29.992
Wind Velocity : & miles per
hour





sauiniin vail By Jimmy Hatlo |

—

IN A SCRAPE, THAT 1S+}

THEN HE DOES EVERYTHING BUT
SENP SMOKE SIGNALS:COLLECT!

ELLO, MOM::DID YOU GET }}
LETTERS? DID YOU GET

MY WIRES ? NOW, LISTEN,
MOM“IM IN A SAMs =

=| I NEED A HUNDRED |
BUCKS! I GOTTA,

TD TELL YOU: 5

lags




















j
\

SERVED

EVERY SUNDAY NIGHT

From 7 to 10 o’clock



ing reservations on or

requested to communic

ation regarding change

)
| Broad Street, (Phones :
| departures, etc.

YES! every suit
made by us is

specially tailored

to “FIT TO
PERFECTION

While there are “tailors
and tailors’ we can

boast of being

THE TOP-SCORERS

COLD DANISH
BUFFET SUPPER

BRITISH WEST INDIAN
AIRWAYS LIMITED

DUE to several changes in schedule which become

effective Saturday, ist April, 1950, all persons hold-

s in times of arrivals, and






ADVOCATE

treal
Bostor

nounced

sched sailings

by the company earlier
this year is designed to provide
passenger and freight service from
the Port of Montreal at approx~
imately 10-day intervals through-
out the coming season. Ports of
cal] on this service include Hali-
fax, Boston, Bermuda, the Leeward
and Windward Islands, Barbados,
Trinidad and British Guiana



Dock Under Repairs

Repairs were being carried out
to the dock since Monday last.
Two sections of the platform have
been rebuilt and new beams have

replaced the old ones. Workmen
told the “Advocate” that they will
finish on Monday so_that the

schooner “Blue Nose Mac’ can

come on dock.

after that date are kindly
ate with our Office, Lower

4585 and 2789) for inform-



LD OLE OL

{ | Cn

|

‘



Washing
A Queen

LONDON. |
@re statue of Queen Victoria
Gravesend, Kent Coun,sy

an
not be “begrudged a

should
wash.”

So said
Gravesend.
Jearned that the
authorities were not willing to
spend $126 for’ cleaning the
statue of Britain’s famous queen.

Calling up her fellow women
help clean the

Mrs. Lena Doughty, a
housewife, when she
local municipal

at Gravesend to )
statue, Lena said “Queen Victoria
was a great queen, a perfect wife
and a pattern for all decent
English women.

We should not grudge her 4

wash.”



OT

|
|
}
|






—LN.S.
°
U.K. Studies
Meat Note
| LONDON, March 31.
The British Foreign Office was
to-day studying an Argentine
{note asking for clarification of
!Food Minister Maurice Webb's
“blackmail” speech on Argentine
meat,

The note was sent
| gentine Government :
British Embassy in Buenos Aires

not be “blackmailed by
over meat prices.

Mr. Webb had said Britain would
Argentine’

by the Ar-
through the

The full text of the speech was

lsent to Argentina earlier this
| week.
Observers in London thought

the meat talks would not resume

until after Easter..
—Reuter.

pjpeeeeeeee

|) A PICNIC & DANCE

‘In Aid of
Scholarship Funds)
eT a ace
The Ch. Ch. Girls’ School



} ot 9 Ree
| EASTER BANK-HOLIDAY,
| April 10th.
ADMISSION = ::::
Music by ...
Mr. C. Gittens’ Orchestra

Dancing from 12 Noon to 6 p.o.

2/-





———



Refreshments on Sale

PICNIC & DANCE

in aid of
MAJESTIC ORICKET CLUB
GUN HILL BARRACKS,
St. George
On EASTER BANK-HOLIDAY
10th April, 1950.

ate Admission :

GENTS 3/- —:0:— LADIES 1/6

Music by Mr. Colis Rock and his
Orchestra

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Please invite your friends.



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
OF THE WEST INDIES.

|
| EXTRA-MURAL
| DEPARTMENT

co-operation with the
Y.M.C.A.)

A LECTURE

ON

OLIVER CROMWELL

and
ROGER WILLIAMS

AUBREY
DOUGLAS-SMITH, M.A.

AT THE Y.M.C.A.

ON

Monday, April 3rd
at 8.15 p.m.

see

ADMISSION : 12c.

TROPICAL
SUITINGS!

100% WOOL

60” wide—$5.24 a yard



in Grey, Fawn, Beige,



Brown,

ete

GENTS!

These exceptional values
are even cheaper than pre-

devaluation prices. Don't
miss this golden opportunity.

Buy a suit now and avoid

disappointment.

VISIT

THANI Bros.

Dial 3466
Pr. Wm. Hy. St.
and 6, 42 & 53 Swan St.

















SUNDAY, APRIR,» 1956

Sane omens
eh re Sst

——

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iiiletlimina ican eee
—






PAGE 1

PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE ">i \u.n. A. 11. 3 s 10' hi (II BARBADOS WWOfflE Sunday, April 2, 150 Police IN keeping with the trend of reform instituted in other Police Forces in the West Indies, the rank of Inspector has been introduced in the local Force; and as a result five of these assumed office yesterday. The rank of Serjeant-Major has been abolished and in future there will be a Chief Inspector and four Sub-Inspectors. The public will be generally pleased with a system which allows men to pass Lhrough the ranks before reaching the grade of Inspector. For many years past there has been a general complaint that men who joined the ranks in the West Indies were debarred from becoming officers. In a few isolated instances West Indians have been promoted to the rank of Superintendent but this was not the general rule. The introduction of the rank of Inspector in the Barbados Police Force offers the chance of promotion to men in the ranks who can achieve that distinction. The recent policy of the British Government in providing training with the Police Force of Great Britain is another event which must add to the importance of this new departure. It is not sufficient to enable a policeman from the ranks to join the inspectorate without giving him the opportunity to get the necessary training which would enable him to fill the office efficiently. A barrier against West Indians in the past was the fact that they had not been trained as police offlcera. The effect of the new policy on the rank and file of West Indian Police Forces will be wholesome. It will serve as an inspiration to men in the ranks to aim at a high standard of conduct and efficiency inasmuch as they can themselves one day become inspectors. In the past the fact that a West Indian had little chance of reaching any higher post than Serjeant-Major could not be expected to inspire high ambition. One result of the new policy is almost certain to be the improvement in quality <>f those who are willing to mak< PbRN their career. A new incentive has been added. Enlistment will certainly not be regarded as the last resort of those seeking employment but as an opportunity to join a body which is daily becoming more and more respected and valued in the community. Four years ago Superintendent Cul. i the Metropolitan Police was seconded by the Colonial Offlc* tQ tnvMtifatt and report on the condition of PollOt rui.thl IVeaTt Indies. He is now Commissiuiu i of the Jamaica Police and his tenure of office has recently been extended in order that ho may carry into ellect the remainder of those recommendations made by him at the tune of his investigation. These have been implemented in British Guiuna and in Trinidad where the Force hi reputation of being one of the finest in the British Colonial Empire. Now that the new cliange has been made in Barbados, there is every likelihood that there will be a healthy rivalry for reputation among Caribbean Police Forces and Barbados with its ability to produce men of high calibre will no doubt continue to add to its fame. Early Warning THE subject of hurricanes is still under discussion. The memory of last year's storm has never died. It is most welcome therefore to tind that Professor Dash has been able to convince the Christ Church Vestry of the necessity for giving adequate warning and instruction to those most likely to need warning and instruction before a hurricane or before heavy rains or before bad weather of any kind. It will be remembered that at the time of the issue of the booklet on Hurricane Rehef last year there was general criticism that the cost of the booklet and the wording of its provisions did not help the masses of people because they were unable to purchase the booklet or to understand the inSubsequent events supplied grim evidence of the truth of the criticisms. The proposals of Professor Dash if followed throughout the island will prevent future criticism and avoid less of life and property. It has been suggested that pamphlets be printed and circulated among people who are most likely to be affected so that they will clearly know what they are to do and when to do it if a hurricane or other tropical disturbance is expected. It is the precautionary measures rather than efficient methods for the removal of the dead and storm refuse which are most effective I' It will be in the interest of the entire community if the vestries of the various parish^ could be convinced of the neces• %  accept this view. But precaution is the duty of the Government and cannot be left to local initiative on the part of vestries The Government held a post mortem on the failure of last year's precautionary measures. It was held a, few days after the catastrophe in which several people were killed and thousands of pounds of damage caused to houses and property. No statement has yet been made to the public on that post mortem and the people want to know now just what is being done to have adequate warning and instructions during this year's hurricane season. Unless they know early they will not criticise early and public criticism is the only means of ensuring that all possible methods of hurricane warnings are brought in the notice of the officials responsible. Last year's system did not work. This year's must. ^Wt2,l* So thui ii.' The Tunes fmM uan* to go back to tlm day* of atautic, unplanned, pfiwus enterprise medicine." London ETpreei Somos Sitting On The Fence Indifference NEARLY a month has passed since the Report on Federation was published. During that pinod the public has displayed a 'able indifference to the Com: >sals. While letters to the Press have dealt u-ith a wide range of topical subjects from lb Electricity shortage to the "High Tyme" girla kicking their legs too high, hardl> I ter has appeared discussI eport. Surely the Report has not received so unanimous an approval. There must be many of the Committee's suggestion which must otrend the political susceptibilities of a politically conscious people. Left wingers must undoubtedly resent the proposals DOtnlnatad Senate and the use of officials in the Council of State, while some Conservatives will regret the checks placed on the powers of the Senate. Endtane must regard with some suspicion the very wide powers of his ::ient over the Federation and the cost of federation and the suggested means of financing it must also require careful scrutiny. It may be that the apparent public iniinteience is the result of the fact that the public was unable to follow the deliberattoni of the Committee. It may be that fail to appreciate the great change which will necessarily occur when federal Government is instituted. This Report is the most important that has been published in the region for very many years. Everyone should study it carefully. If the Committee's suggestions are implemented, the effect on the people of the West Indies will be profound and far reaching. Such being the case, no one can afford to be indifferent. A FAINT hlust of errb.ii ment mantled my cheeks when I read that "The nudist conference, which will consist of meetings and speeches by prominent member! of various profeasions, will be conducted in a state of complete nudity." This does not mean that I am a prude. I hope I am as broadminded as anybody. But, to one who not only bolts the bathroom door but blocks up the keyhole with soap, the sudden vision of a nude conference is something of a shock. o > Unless he is utterly brazen. I imagine the chairman will feel rather uncomfortable as he rises from the partial protection of the conference table, fumbling nervously fnr the familiar armhole of his waistcoat and scratching himself painfully in the attempt. As he coughs nervously i convulsion of the diaphragm will be watched with inters cinated audience S|if-rli. s!••• 11 1 MAKE up tha: Ml VI go something like this: — Ladles and gentlemen. We are gathered here to-day (mind your cigarette. Mr. Rawno. or you will burn Mrs. Ramsbotham) ... 1 say we are gathered here to-day ... (if you an suffering from the itch, madam, you would oblige me by leaving the room) ... I repeat, we are gathered her* to-day to discuss matters of vital importance affecting the movement ... (all right, sir, we will wait until a steward fmd>, you a handkerchief I ... as I say, affecting a movement which is gradually breaking down inherited prejudice and spreading throughout the world . idont hold that lighted match too near the gentleman's chest, waiter. You may set him on are) .... Like all pioneers we are persecuted and must expect to be the object of ridicule and cheap gibes, but with our courage in both hands . (Mrs. Bloomingdale, this Is not the time b "This Little Piggy Went T<. Market," and i should be extremely grateful if you would have the courtesy to keep your feet under the table). Muuoluui An Australian schoolgirl wrote on her examination paper, \\ Christian ii a man who marries only one wife. This it called monotony." E VERY night for forty years Mrs. Smith burst into tears Just because soon after dark Smith would make the same remark, Hv \ .llll.lli i. I Gubbiii* Saying always that the food Was, as ever, not much good. Every morning as he shaved Mr. Smith tie stormed and raved, Not because of woes or ills. Smith would talk of bills At the time when he and she Drank their morning cup of tea. %  as the clock struck Smith returned to hoo I heaven, '•: would always "How has business been today'" And Mr. Smith who knew his line. Would always ai Till the time lo go to bed, Ith would MI and knit And Mr. Smith would Mr. Smith he had no news h she had no Though each would I sporting chance in any given circuit. • %  would know wh.it each would say On any topic of the day. Years and years and rolled by And Mr. Smith asked "Why, why. why Should one endure for years to come y and humdrum?" So when he thought he'd had He very quietly bumped her off. The judge, his black cap on his head. Asked Smith. "Why did poll shoot her dog And Smith replied, "I wasn't i reasj But she was so monotonoss." sVircbuit < % %  II "Mrs. Bertha Warshovsky Queen of lbs Firebugs, confessed to the police that she specialised In arson to support her six children grandchildren.' -Mc$saye flXHK Chicoyo. lou.ns I lion|In Every man must educate lunwii. hb bouka and teachers are but helps; the .nk la his. —DANIEL MM1U. C LAP hands, children, all is' well. Listen, there's the fire bell Smoke clouds hotier, /fames leap htahcr, i s iii another fire. This means chocolate cake for tea; A ball for you, a doll for me. H mum could set the town alight Life, to us, mould be SO bright. Kv'ri) run flay ration phoney Would help to buy a Shetland pony. Evry lir,\ near and far. Would help toward* a motorcar. UV d have cream buns every day 'Insurance companies would pay> We'd buy candy, we'd buy ices, Wc should uorry at the crisis. Hark Matilda, ain't it swell— The music of the fire bell!' Clap hands, children, raise your muos To Momma. Queen of Firebugs. Du> in the life of u Lord .Mil*or "Lord Mayors are always chosen for their stamina because no man who is not in the pink of condition could stand the strain."— An anonymous Mansion House official to a reporter. UEW people realise that every *\ Lord Mayor of London goes into strict training before he is ind some idea of the hard life they lead may be gathered from the following day's programme which I obtained by the usual underhand methods: — 7 io a.m.: Wakened with a pint of turtle soup instead of tea. The! Idea is to get their systems used to turtle soup. 8 a.m.: Run a mile in full rcg.ilia with chains of office. S.3S a.m : Breakfast. More turtle soup, caviare, oysters, and champagne. 9 j.m. to 12: Running, skipping, jumping, swimming, riding, boxing, wrestling. ju-jiUu. harakiri, u \..i tli soup, 12 to 1 p.m.: Medicine ball and massage. Turtle soup cocktail. I p.m. to 4 p.m.: Three lunches, including turtle soup. One at home, one at the Mansion House, ;.c for luck. 4 to 4 31 p.m.: Rest. 5 p.m.: Turtle soup tea. 6 p.m to 1* B.aj.i Six dinner?, including turtle soup. 10.34 pm : Turtle soup nightcap. II p.m.: Bed and a bowl of turtle soup.—L.E.8. QLUt HEADERS SAY to, The Editor, The Adcocole, SIR,—To punish or not to punish, and how. is a question which interests us all. I was sia-uck forcibly by reading Lord Goddard's comments on Corporal Punishment in the House of Lords on March 13. Others too might be I cannot give you all of it but the following extracts are worth reproducing. Said Lord Goddard Laser alia: "If heavier sentences were to be given, the courts must not be deterred by the youth of tha offenders He referred to a case at the Old Bailey, when he sensancsd youths of 17 and 15 io seven years' Imprisonment for tho most appalling case of personal violence against a woman of 55 or tO In a train If whipping had net been abolished he could have gdvau ihos* bays a whipping and e short sentence As It was, he, %  ad to peas a sentence c:. them which be ha.'ed having to pass. Which was the better—whipping aad a short sentence or the sort Crime Among Adolescents! What Is WrongV :i of long sentence he had to impose? SMntal meant detention up io it snonths. That would have been dartsory thing to do in a case of brutality. Some people dalighted in picturing judges as elderly sadists who wen.' round the country desiring to send everybody to prison if they could not flog them, and flogging them if they could There was no more untrue pictuie Thr v was not a judge on iha batch who did not reaflu to titfull how bad it was to have to %  and boys and young people to prison for any length of I were they to think only of the boy and not of the victim? Wens they not to think of ,'. might be exposed to the same fate? Perhaps in those clrcumsiancvs it was better that the offenders should be locked away, but let? them not talk as though the judges were doing something horrible in sentencing a boy to prison. They were doing it because it was the only thing they could do Nothing was agitating the public so much as tho amount of crime among the adolei IT to seek. He bad home. education and lack of v causes, the one thing af the back tho impossible any young M worst that could happen was an chool until the age of 16. when they could then go Co Borstal. He had been over a number of approved schools, and saw no element of punishment m satin Tho following letter had been written b> a boy m a remand I . %  lOtattrj of Durham. had been sen;' for a shocking attack on a girl At thr time of writing the girl was still us:—"Dear father—, Just a couple of lines to say thai* everything wen O.K., and that the place ItM Bvt i Thursday we go >. They call the picture hall the cozy. The picture we are S ling to sec on Thurs%  y Is a ilcAirc that was on at tea long ago. U laddie, Sen of LassiC .ike up approximately %  t 8 So, go ouialde the door, put on our sand shoes, walk down%  get a good refreshing <. %  to the II and have a good half%  raining. By tho Log in .he gvmA tiling this. After this we stand In a line and start to smell the bacon for breakfast w play games, draughts and domino*, tad u-d sjiwrloan comics and library' books. Do you think you could send me some magazines and a tooth brush?'',.. There was not one word of inquiry or expression of regret for itie attack on the girl, still unconscious through his action. No one recognized more than Lord Goddard the valel nation and the magnificent self.writking work of probation officers, but the time was coming to ,hiuk seriously whether pro>at to be treated as an end in Itself or a means to an end. Was it to take the place entirely of punishment, 1 ? Boys knew and told the police so, that no ono could do anything to them except put them on probation. Thus tho lining became perilously near a farce. Probation was not punishment, and it was quite easv to esoapo the observaXio: ptoeation officer. When I have people before mo (he continued) of whatever age. M murderous attacks, undmg oi robbery wil | ., m afraid I cannot stop to think whether It is lack of parental control or lack of police officers which is responsible for it. We have to deal objectively with the case, the man is then in tha dock, Ad wc have to sentence him there and then. if M can find tome %  I should rejoice, At the present n.nmei.; I (eel .. M-II-. told frustr..:. of the things tha BCjr, 1 am much too old to be dsaeed .( .i iuver.Ue delinsaid why I do not fv corporal punish I believe that If on and cannot be slopped ihe demand for an attempt to stop it by corporal punishment will be overwhelming. Then it must be applied. I hope to goodness W will not be applied too lest READER EMaat De>taY at Scawell, due to the lack or I little organintion, especial! v on tha BG—Barbados run. |ncoming pasMogcra have got t. wait lor nearly an hour for the.r luggage to come to the Custon. whilit the out-going plane b loaded. Is It not pouible to ha..' two luggage carriers — one which ln| in luggage as soon .is lassengers urrive, and the other t.%  going luggage when the •• %  leave* Sureh. this would eliminate the shocking delay which is caused by the present system oi wailing unto the plane has Iff) before your luggage arrives at the Custorr/ 1 hope that when the alterations have been done to the present Seawell building. Hie Authorities responsible will look Into this lUtS-L PASS: LETTERS whlek are stneg wt % %  e p lane, but mnacrompanled by tk, eastaeaary km Mea. will be Ignored. Many such reach Ike Sailer's aeak eack week, aid reader, are again reodnded of tke nere.lt, f„ tk, writer-, name te be knewn to Ike Edller, not far pabllcatiaa, Hluil aesar aasee of geed faltk. GALV. MESt WIRE I.Nil POTS & CHICKEN IMJN S ID 1 inch. 11 inch. I Inch meab from IB inches to 72 inrhe, wide — Abo — ) inch, 1 Inch by 4 feet GALVANISED LASHING HIKE from 10 to IB Gauge WILKINSON v l" WNES CO.. LTD.. SuecMsent, C. S. PITCHER & CO.. LTD. PHONES: 4672; 4487 B.ckwith S^ MORE 3 MEN YEAR OLD COCKADE FINE RUM The RUM for the Easter Partiei • Sl.ttO a bol. from, STANSFELD scon & Co., Ltd. ARE NOW ENJOYING ITS MATURED FLAVOUR INTERNATIONAL ONI. O* -Till-: <.lttAlr.M NAMES IN THE PAINT INDUSTRY As Agents of International Paints, Lid., (formerly International I Paint & Compositions Co.. Ltd.), our Hardware & Electrical I Department can offer you a wide range of the famous "Interns-1 tionur brands, namely:— REII ROOFING PAINTS "Danboline" Anti-corrosive Paint—for galvanized uttl roofs (only 1 coal required). $796 per gallon tin. I "Propeller" Heady Mixed Oil Paint—for wooden ^hinsjil roofs. SCW'per gallon tin. HALL PAIN Is "Lagomatt" Flat Oil Paint—for interior walls only. 1 S7.fi per gallon tin. QLOS8 PAINTS FOR INTERIOR OR EXTERIOR WOOLV V\ORK AND MKTAIAYORK "Lagolmc" Undercoating and "Lagolme" Enamel. In White, Black, Drowns, Greys. Greens, Blues, Yellow and Reds. Upwards from 76c. per %  .-pint tin; |1.44 per pint tin; SZ.7lf4> quart tin. 59.95 per gallon tin. Tr> the?*superb painU. and convince >ouroelf. DA COSTA & Co., LTO Hardware & Electrical Department You'll IIHIIII -tuml H\ ti** Io Ortlvr ... (iODDARDS GOLD BRAID tor this Occasion % %  =L



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SUNDAY, AIT.IL 2, 15U SUNDAY ADVOCATE PEEK FREAN': PARTY AIDSSERVE YOUR GUESTS "P. F. TWIGLETS" & "P. F. MARTINI CRACKERS". MLHM'S & APPETISING. JIST HIZt I Ml I It A SMALL SHIPMENT OF COLDRATOR PAGE ELEVEN A VALUABLE DOCUMENT TO KEEP • BRITISH CARIBBEAN STANDING CLOSER ASSOCIATION COMMITTEE 1948-49 REPORT • •i/a Copy ADVOCATE STATIONERY i REFRIGERATORS MODEL CD-5 — 5 Cu. Ft. FIVE YEAR GUARANTEE Pressure Cookers Toasters Vacuum Cleaners Radios Coffee Makers ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD TWEEDSIDE RQAD. ST. MICHAEL Phone 4629 <„, LOOK OUT ! INSPECTOR BOB FABIAN WILL BE COMING AGAIN IX THE EVENING ADVOCATE TO->10IIHOU : tfrlainly! •/on 'II ••<•/ OVEX OLA.SSn.lHt. tor ihiI II si, i (fslirilif*! We On Supply You Wllh the Pollowlng : CHICKEN CASSEROLES OVAL .. (Deep 1 Shallow) ROUND SQUARE OCTOGONAL (Daep a ShallowI DEEP OVAL PIE DISHES ROU1ID PIE DISHES ROASTING DISHES ( 11 BAKING MEAT PLATTERS %  HUE and Many Others too Numerous to Mention. P,4Y A VISIT TO OVR SELF-SERVICE DEPARTMENT The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. | (The HOUH for Bargains) jg Not. 33 52 Swan Strael. Phone :'I0 or **M 3 < r i iin t i immim % 



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April 2 1950. ^uitiau #itoweate Price; SIX CENTS Year 5 S. TWELVE NATIONS AGREE ON DEFENCE PLAN Creech Jones Lets Constantine Down Learie Tells Seretse Meeting (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON. April 1. I i:AKIK < ONSTANTINK the W.I. cricketer, was sprakinn al u MMIIBI last night arranged bv the Seretse Khama I iu'htinu Committee and National Council of Civil Liberties. A known Communist, L. C. White, the former Secretary of ll.e Civil Service Clerical Association was in the chair. OM hundred and fifty people. mainly coloured, attended ana heard speeches by Reg nald Brldsman and Rev ('• R. Norton The latter spent %  Ion* lime in South Africa with Reverend Scott, who hlti a letter apologising for hl absence from the IMSClltl Conita'ned ,i warning; to white people against UM pmlni national fcdlni ol coloured paoplaa, and on behalf "i white w>st Indians, lln Phylll Oak Icy said. "I am feelu it UM in the world I ovpected thi Iaoour Government to do Mrs. Garvey Raises $10,000 FOR NEEDY CHILDREN MELIZK. April I The fund, which win created in i\ by Mrs. Patricia GarI children, lias reached ils SIO.ui.0 announced from Goranment House today.--By I'jblr B.H. Mahogany For Princess Alice liarhtuliM AdvorauCorreapondnii %  KKi.i/.K. April I, A Governmcnl source confirmed today that a replica of thi Indies University College i from Brttiafa Honduras rahl nt io the Principal %  UW University, I>r T. ylor. for Inform AUCC OK behalf of the OC o> people of British Hendui Prtnoeai Abu-' propoaad visit to British Honduras late In Petaruar} was cancelled due to political un,,.i_(lt> oaMa) Harbados Pork In London LONDON Bpaakinf In the House nf Com0 March 21). Mr. Cnnntaiis (Conservative) asked the tary of State for tha Jamei QriJttthe) why Barbados haa banned imports of and pickled pork from %  In a written answer. Mr Griffith! %  vpiuru'l that importinto the Colony are controlled bj rt Ucaotaa issued by UM I olonlal authoi Itiaa accordini ti %  upply and %  i .111011 He added that %  -i. i issued for limited imkled iwirk from Can —B.V.V. Constantine also iald whan the labour Government returned to power in Iir45. West Indians sent a telegram to Creech Jones saying they wan now In power." "They regarded UM Cjttouf Government ;is thenown Qovarnmant, but their liopt i.attererl. Kc-d the hum.in rights in %  M hit Dr. Ralph Bunohe, Ihe >-\-v.iU Hater, now on of the u.N.o.. was received by the Lharna Fighting conunit" tee .,t th* %  Students atora UM ntaotlng 1<'k place Karlier Dr. i rtted to the drawn a, the matter of the Bert %  Khama mereh that if UM Khama Case had been put up to the Trusteeship Council, he was personally not it, and thought it bad laatJCI :!• %  ha~ rofUSed to comment unin he hi ly. —(fly OaMa) Puisne Judge. British Guiana LONDON. The King has approved the appomtinent of Mr. Harold Hughes. j Attornc* General, British Honduras, to be Puisne Judge In Brittan Guiana. Born In Grenada in 1WH, Mr. Hvaghea was educated at Q Royal College, Truudod. and Imperial Service College, Windsor He was called to the It Inn in 1927, practised as a Barnstar-at-Law and was appointed rOOar, St Vincent. In It*3U. He transfer!, d tfl Honduras as Magn.ti 1938 and was promoted Att n 1944. — B.U.F. Dockers Reject Communist Candidates CHBRBOUGH. April i. m a union election here ejected all communist and elected inumst officials, pledged to anauri that cargoes of American Military Aid will be unloaded. The old axacutiva of the Cherbourg branch of the French Dockers Federation resigned a week ago after ma OVM vwielmingly rejected Communist demands to lx>ycott Amerlcan war supplies.—Reuter. INTERNATIONAL FORCE I.AKK BUCCnSi Apnl I Mr. Trygve Lie. U N Secrci'liil. has suggested tha creation of a small Inti armed force capable of quelling local breaches of the peace." He put' forward the idea in an informal memorandum to members of the Securit> Coul ing the force would be an interim irrangemenl until the full-scale %  slablishnient provided for in the UP K> ill. r Western Correspondents Barred In Monk Trials PRAGUE, Apnl I. lOrranpuiRwiBll were again refused admittance to the SUt* Court here when the trial <>f 10 monks lytlojlfliuj to live (iillrnr.t Homan Catholic orders, who in ohargM with lunl. i reason, plotting thron the regime, and other subversive activities • Nine of the accused ore charged with espionage on betiaU Of the Vatican. New arrival! of workers iiits from Slovakia the court building as the court r'sumed, aftei an Bunoal continuous session lasting fifteen %  lings one Blum Dies Penniless PARIS. April I Leoa Bhmt, v. U death on brought IIM m , the President of the Imost pennileai The State will pay U ins funeral which will not, howita funeral. Although lie was the H %  >( proaparoua textile truuwfacturen and could have made a fortune out Of his political and other writings. Blum had no Ineon in' pension gj %  retired Mernbei of Pai luunant When th* /% %  rVHWlaare of which political Bdttoi becam recently, Blum gave up %  Two years ago knowing him to bt In linan<-i;il difficulties, panundad bin to aeeept 28.000 franes which an agency had paid for pi to reproduce his articles. -Renter Four Arrested In Algeria ALGIERS Apnl %  Bonn. Alf) rought to 59 the total he* alleged widespread Nationalist plot. The f5 ; %  Hoi ,II. I : Ahras. and other Alflarian towns have bean charged wit) genng the external %  ecurft) of UM Suite Small arms ammunition. Pirst Aid amateur and French infantry re alleged to have been found in searches in thai Police reports said young men enlisted in an underground army modelled at I the wartime "Maquis" me|ib< l grouped in oaUa, and knowing their chiefs only by nicknames. Each new lecnnt WU taken to a secret i %  i before .i OUU whose (ace was hidden by a hood, he had to In all circumstances without arguing, and give Ins life foi it. if necessary, the reports said. —Renter BLADES playing .it 1] of Inspire with .1 weU-ttmed shot u Everton woo the match 2—1. %  Miss Blandish' -WINNIE'S" LETTERS TO FoundlnForesI MUSSOLINI START TALK APRIL FOOL? ROME, Aiuil I. Ilalian najwtpspen t< > I former S S. Oftlcer, Paul Stnnci compromising .secret letters e\ehatu;el between Winston Churchill and MuMoUnj from 11*40 to MH4 They said that Sterner. :i native ol the v; 1 urns of the Italian Tyrol, is holding the document! on iK-hall <>f the anti-Ilalian Vulkspartei. • i'i 1 during iiiProfessor Commits Suicide BOSTON, Apnl 1 A Hi rvard Unlvei 1 It) Profe 01 and World Literar) Autboritj Francis Otto Malthessfn. fell to bis neiiib from a 12th floor hotel room here to-day, leaving a note shyug he was %  %  1 'hi lailan aj d 1st, ud I am ;igamst J. %  r 1 > 1.in. 1 1 feres A ith thai The ta^yaav-old Pro* active in potlticaJ afnil I the Procreaeive Party led by Hen Kenter. 17 Injured lly Hand Grenaite IN KUALA LUMPUR SINGAPORE. April 1 ihran 1 band Kuala Lumpur amuse* park tonight, injuring IT people. A cordon was thrown immediate^ round the amusement "ie 1 thorough entity cards. The grenade was appaiently gioup of Malay solbut 'ell -hort into %  %  tally federation Keutrr. POUM Cbflh With Voothfl In (st-rinunv BEHI.IN. April 1. %  .,.. %  i AnltKruter. f the i %  Auguatln • I lha Prernonstrab ed guilty to high treason and espionage had acted humll vu D| informi .it of the — Reulrr Jordan Supports \rab Leagve AMMAN Apnl I No Segregation Says Hazel Scott CHAPXL HILL Haael Scott, populai ne g ro conceal pianist and wife Powell, Den to play In il Chapel Hill. North Carolina (on March 23) until ill llMll%  in the Unl lorth Carolum, %  d before .1 segregated audn 1. night because her 'plane had arrived an hour late and |l i time to check arrang. 1 Miss Scott said she had not ep%  %  1945 and refused to appear again under similar con%  —BI.P. 2 R.C. Priests Plead Guilty PRAGUE, April 1. Two of 10 high i..nkmg Roman Catholu 1 1CIK> 1 % %  > guilty on Friday in Chechoslovakia's first mass trial of churchmen. The official Czech News Ai' nounced ix of the 10 clerics accused ah ige foi the :,,i plotting overthrow of the Government had tc I the opening day. three of them the New pleaded Innocent, and on guilt as having asso%  Can. Italy Gets Somaliland LONDON, Al %  1 ol the administration >f Italian Somaliland from Britain o the Italian Government look the Forci,! —Reuter %  %  the Bwa %  %  leather despatch ease about %  % %  %  %  .11 aid %  thai thti 1 %  I with Churchill 1943 A Chrl %  11 column in 1 land Mi. %  %  %  %  BeaMntlonal The ne that Ihe column ihortly into the Ui and the I despatch case the ParUaai ... % %  njed ba the lutl i Itat rlere Dells Sera %  %  the matter, said thai %  little duubt thai Mussolini did %  with Chur.hill M '. Uv Ujsj 1 1 1,1 itish C atives regarded Fascist Italy with 11 "' bberatioTi person sent phi I these letters to Bri is in Lugano papers said: reason to %  —Kruter I' JUS, April 1, Nicole Riche nippooad rwear. iha %  ah • %  I %  %  1 lisatlon "o HWlAftgll II I Appointed its Asserr ,-ed on Ihe The MlnlSf .need the % %  M hnprove %  -. Uoni between Ua rhe> ,ipp.unt(Hl lle\ M %  Standing Sir D. M Belgium,. M. Oejorajj Guy Mod. I To i North Atlantic Ministers Announce Results Of Six Months Talks THE HAGUE, April 1. T/HE DEFENCE COMMITTEE of the North Atlantic Treaty Powers today unanimously approved an overall co-ordinated plan for their collective self defence, it was announced here tonight. The 11 Defence Ministers present—Iceland was not represented today—issued this communique: "Wilhin Ihe short spacr ol six months, the military planning organisation has determined the general strategy of defence of the North Atlantic Treaty ma, has prepared an estimate o( the military situation if any uttack he launched agauut Ihe Treaty Nations, and has prepared plans for defence against such an aggression, should it occur". Kussiu Seeks Control Of W est Germany DON, Apnl 1 •:-rnmmunisl niterti;!tional body for ihe study of I.timed here "national Communist bases" In western Oermany for the conquest 1) Germany. Ueh named among its supporters. Kiencl> an i'.einici Pjguj K.ynaud and Rtghtwwg IVH-I %  Diploin.tli,Aiivisei to I i ninent, made the -ia-p.iKc document on i Uvltiea ol U %  form in (;cnn;.n\ and Western Europe." OWM ful groups <Ou pilgrims in a mass audience in St, %  %  %  —Renter. These plans, the communique added, called for an integrated defence .if the entire North Allan*'..area s'istinct from In* dividual nations defence. Each nation -.<%  sit help itself and Its partners witn HJ available resources. For the first time, 12 Independent and sovereign naUons have achieved through the democratic processes of co-operation, a system for defending themselves and csch other, the announcement said. Acknowledging the 'peed with which t h e regional planning groups, the standing group and the military committees achieved the drat basis for their plans, the communique said that tho Defence Ministers "directed that the plans be kept under couUnuiew." The Ministers, the announcement added, dealt with the role to be played by i'ie Military Production and S";.ply Board to ensure the most efficient employment of the funds appropriated il nation for military producnon, and gave specific dlrec> this Board to Implement standardisation of equipment, and |0 ensure production. f.reat Importance Ministers further recoggreat importance ol The i ba adequate financing u, carry out the plan and the need aor a careful balancing of the respective national economies in the light of the present world sitatauon." For this purpose they requested the Defence, Finance and Committees to auivey i ;mr| economic potenivailahle for defence purnoaai. The communique declared: "Although considerable progress has inea the last meeting in the ;ittatmnent of collective tfh kh HI the common goal of the Atlantic Treaty Nations, the Ministers recognise that further • uslained effort will be required. The Defence Ministers said they rned "with the strengthened the organisation at up would allow the countrlee to insure their defence •illy ;ind efficiently". The comniuniqup concluded that the time and place for the next meeting "will be determined as i '—Reuter. Enjoy .S'o#f I It i 1 k'rifil ~s %  aaaj I MT.OW eats CM1 a) am nisr 14 One Ptrtj Cabinet Preferred ATHENS. April I. %  Jieios m-nay declared that might IK%  %  give full ifTlcult to %  Parlla1 ,1th iBsaell messti'. K. W. V. PAARLITA COCKTAIL AN excellent slightly sweetish Appetiser, containing no synthetic substances. PUT UP in Cocktail Shaker-type bottles, each containing 1 quart Cocktail. KEEP A BOTTLE handy In your rettaerator and when cocktail hour arrives, shake the bottle and serve 1 DELICIOUS, TROUBLE-SAVING and Ready-mixed with all ingredients! TO POPULAB1ZE K.W.V. PAABUTA COCITAIL HULL 4 SON will ql •ach purchaear ol 2 bottle*. On* booulllul Brioah Aluminium Waiter, arati*. *JV Supplier*' bill* mutt be produced to qualify lor this tree gift K. M. IOt:N&4 V.llJ.-IHs.r.l.*..-



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UMI Sl'NOAV, M'UII. 2. I9ju I'M. I IUI I %  I SUNDA1 ADVOI CLASSIFIED ADS. PI III l < SALES DIED rarnec • Tere*niry St Tnt awai* y *' runereJ IMVM • •• "*" ,rt •14pm l"d*> toe %  T*B*n*|UP>KI* Burw-M i writs*. •*••' Lra, Wealey -. Leo Bir IOTM .*m Lrott* id Miner** Bur n\vii *BY ELSIE. Thtt tnornlna: rhelWu". H>h ** e nti*. Belleville Her funon.1 %  lee*"BdrnCf at 410 P n Ihl flrriwi lor St Cyprian*' Chvarcri ar. thnnr* to th* Wee*bur> C4Miljrj. BUM-.-*' Davu. Svariiry Da%i K' DOVIS. Kenneth !> %  •. BMll Ifcwla. Tofld Jofrle a * THANKS Th* i.ndr.4go*d. dnrerely thank all prrannt .lo attended tp* funeral, arnt VTftU<<. l*tl*Ta o* •**"" %  •"• f 1 erper w -y CTpreeee d '^fJ5_^ r p ^'"'.J r n MEMORIAM firTA i I utorp o, Mo-cr. mIP4P When on* *o deer FOR HIM louses' a .v. oansBa l -in WARSAW -On **. •• 1 *. Bar pncrvng on ear*th %  OMI St •lwrtrIM -* ti monlha nl. A*d oh what a nice o* eoul eh* would lU^*nT"*rrd b> Cuthbert Klrtor .Htajbanrt Milll* Lorn*. Elavn* Vlnfmt Loa AA*n 1 Ownar** Aajocutiori ^jgLumil PART ONE ORDERS Utut.-CoL J. Cl Conunandii The Barbados Regiment. 13 : sl March ' %  D3 rjuiNrNO on Thursday. 6II1 Api 18th April rcsp. SHOT 1 v,. ( o ^UM I ,T 1 O^S r challcnBcCupwaswonb> 0 F. C. Walcott. F..D.-62 p. INSURED JAOVINGI %  .ON T -O..J o TO, ,„ tr Mr *" "VoLTwgSSL?' <* Penonal Supervtatoo Aaauraa %  ABBADO8 PX'RNITlu BCHorn S. CODRINGTON m lr.fumi*rd Gronnr: onp aparttnanl. naar \0*n and Club Childrant. For fvmhar par ..ilar. I>tal 3PM Ml BO—I f it ••EW HAVEN". Crar.* Coa -irtwd. 3 badrooma. ) •arv*/.-* 1 room doubla aamaa. li-nlln plant. aw raJB. Suparb bathind: bracM DU1 44: H Wi Ba. Drcambcr. •TARAWAY" St Philip Coa*. Pull' tarpianad. 3 badrooma. 3 arrvafit* roorllfhtlna; plant, walv trull n brh. Prom Hay lat. Dia -.!>... OTTICE Marhlll Si nt to W. I . Co Tor further partis "• iPP'r WB HuUhinaon a C I4.S.M 1.1 ll:u trerl II SWT" Pota, 9 dm Ladtx* UU, IM Tak Counter TTr*. t Ca' Tnop". B Cx Bdliary*. • Canona O•*.<%  - Mncfime. 3 C I ClPta-n 1 dot Powdar P-jfh -wid i> and M Bale* Oakum sale 13 30 o'clock Tarma Caah RIIANKKR. TKOntAK AHftrPne+M. 1.4 SO—Jn. Mb ABUTALS-a, ..WXAJ BSl^KiSr-S M^V-mck nWM K!P p" p Gaorv. . Jm MUP* %  :. Gra_. IM La*. CUrenca Ealliaa. Chiabcth Jordan. Thoma* Payna. Charle* Watk.na RaKM Roac. John Mlli.irvpTi i%  %  i i Mm. . -. %  .,.nor. Ma.tr Peter O'Coa%  liabel Lenaa-an. Mr Ral!rv. Mr. Franc*. toward Chad**. Mr*. V--• Mr*. Klhall-i* MaBnPM' For LA GUAIRA :— Mi.. Slba Oonialer Aloikndra ,.,.„,.., K,M,,,,V,, OH ,V.,.K idd.ird A H. Offlccr : Orderl> Next for Duty Orderly Officer i Orderly Sergeant Q, Utbla* B. W. M L D 3KEW18-COX S.O-L.F. & Ad". The Bed (.-.* whom God April Ut %  v n aw • b-d %  IMP on C(' %  * ote mud* %  TOR RENT Prom Iff April L'paU'r • amlw-i No S Sn Sire. %  <-r Aenr-\ or timilar tvn* of buiinaaidiatrly on Pramlaaa So 31.1.10—I f n RUT, HOVSE LUCM Street A at r a*** With or wltho; 1tMr*4 and fumitur* Contact lmm*dli*lv Thanl Bro* Prlnc* William Henn .; W 31 1 ~t I n m-N-GAT/lW, al">FI*t l.rlm W mi. %  oad. Maatinca. fumlahed from May 1 EntlHh bJU" with h*at'' *.:• %  •lephon**. verandaha Tart -1 3 REAL ESTATE T VIEW" Uppfcli -t TMA-T. WATERS H the road ladnf th* Rav Irawtn* and dlntr.; r—im. with mc* inciudm* kltchan with cupboardi P/atar, ElecB-ICIiy. Ga and Rftdi'irtlled OaraCa Pnd SarvpntJ rooma -. yard li .pertion any da; —Pl.ot • OM. Mr Th* abm* will b* art "P to public -omprtlUon nt the ofllc* of I •iffned on Friday, tha Slat %  "' CARRtNGTnS ASi Luc.i* Strtat. 11 3 Itrt llr Eladia Blan MiMelei„ Ma.ler Greor Maruia Caipm, I'ulilir § a l — Canfct REAL ESTATE On* Office o-.It Sanllat U i->i Marhlll Straat APP'> laundry Co Tel UM 11 3 JO t f %  IPU Hiilman. %  %  ditaun OPI kotk-nc ordar Col* Co. U" 1 K T.nTh* ideal A Edchill. 3TI <-r im VI^T -st J-l %  -.—t beautiful hnmaa on th COPJM AvalUbl* Immedktt. 4V BUdort Phona 404O 9 4 90—lr 7 Snaler f>^U Or Van .r %  So %  A Up il) Oakland al'i .. s.OOO mil*. %  D'ABCY A. r* rlnp lame 4 M I LIVFSTOCK At KinfiUhd Dairy ; .i-l >a2J iAlas. Trot1 4 SO 3c. ne Gnadad Gurm*) near Rjcaa. St 3 10 In POULTRY „. %  FIIRNITltRF PI pi | BaaafeM 4 M~3n v.wly built houae on Rockie r to l nw>nth Pully fur%  linen ai.d cutlarT Stud.' Inker car alan mppllad If required FP further parHculara phoi^ r Q Mallei m or :* aiw. 4 p m I .1 | i. %  tXTATE AGENCY, ornaa ILulinfa HSU i .;t-phonp 0 "ll !•" I MAIlRAIKiS PF.M hCBNCY office IU 1 SO I .. ill tfTHlf % %  BCS pad pa AI %  Pra Apprcvad Tan ant a. I.IIST I IM Ml Wednesday tha 5th d*v ol \pril 1P30. at I p m %  '1TTF. V11JX-. ittuat* In Rrtdp* Oar •lock Pj--k. with t %  italnlnt: iroperty ot the late Mtn Chark It dtkln Th* Buncriiow C" %  men. I bad if hi and < %  %  M 1 •*-.§ %  1 Roai.YN" •* Av, hotta* Dr-" %  : l -tnC R4*' iHCaHtty to • %  rut from *hom and from • %  ii rt it. O'ARCY A m ha* it U iu a planta.1, with 100 rrc* or awnnhira. for 3t> or 10 acrea and a houat a midentul *artton. or aomathlnp r cum hoia*. or a houaa BHehton on th* aaa. or a bualncn 10 acraa lalevrr tt •%  Yvonn* MaaalP-nt. ** %  ., Mm EmalU Pncyth*. Mr.. . Maat*r Robin Manel.k Lodn* Mi. EdHh Lodpi Janet L*dd_> L*dl Muter Jonn OriSHh. Mute: 04VCM Ma.Micha. Mauiah. M ' C*1 Cape. Mlai Daphne Allamby. for BT LUCIA — John Humphrey Matter MichIftiraitta Theodore. y-'codar* For ST Ma>trr Rcrmaid Kl SHIPPING NOTICES Canadian National Steamship ftta bl %  D APCY A SCOTT MABUin* la'* 1.4 50.in I'lKSOWl Th* publu ar* harct>> .*med .lalninrt *•!-•> 1 l.FRI OROCK %  PI Bl 14 NBrTfrES V! -." v e* r *" d by obtaining order vat* Chrlttma* Caro* fro -**aary. Writ* today fobeautiful fr* -ml* Book to Brttaln'i largrat pw iMlaban; tugh*ii commiaaiw niMney making opportumij Co Dapt 10 Victor.. M>k. Pratton. England AN ANNOUNCEMENT LOST BOOKS d i: PTH lull ,. .d,, --1 Gill. Rrltli Tubaooo Co Gram Hnl | l*RACBIJ7T-n. l*t hoartni tha nai..Iirond Btpx %  aapjada Adv. Dapt %  braM%  Bamboo wh. ikard a HiilaiirniK Fuvl*r ret Advocate ('. Reward oflered I 4 M-lr. 'PirAL ('oi'kar. AJ r>i and oven Phmva *IH %  A %  %  %  %  MECHANICAL TVPF.WR1TER—Ona Bt-i.l-id Rom Typewrit *r in ffnod wwrking ordar APPly C I llolton ln it | M MISCELLANEOUS COAT ; |M-na3MP a t : li > PACK %  ^ %  Jfepn m | W Comae M.Grajor and Ilroad Street" num. HFtP ASKTSTANT MANAGER or MANA CRBBB Bookaaper Small II bl* nuddl* aga or re tired param of cullitr* .' < o Advocate Co. 11 S.ao > A liEMHAI. MAID enuitad by im, t h Mblr |p ,, II 1 U 1 I I INK \ I le.prctahli tMBc* A Itaip uitli two thikl-... Mea J W M %  ua (Ud '. %  *•> raadv to D ARCY A SCOTT. NOTICE R iSHlNOTON 01 Ml \ H IN thai all Road, Nam! Lessons By Television LONDON. Ten mil children >und London mtngham are to bi' Kivn les*oni %  seeing tcu i %  %  i lessons as an aid %  I and numbers for mall ire rnentkii effect on children's said nc iate his ye-, been *H tor the n lessons •owing to the present lack lictal -I llv Union of DKB BMW Many educational authorities lhrminaham Una teleuools. Some of the lo try building their HI riinoi so LADY m LADY Nl tADY RODNEY NOBTRRtH MB JNEY ADY RODNEY W.n Mav 17lh May %  Barbadoi E I 2D J r" Mth Apr — tw %  Sih Aug %  u. ppllcaUon to :— GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD. Agent.. i .. m %  The S<-i Trinidad IUi.. April. ThP M %  %  given. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS' ASSOCIATION iINC.i OapjaJaMad, TEL, *04. MAIL VIIH I toi St. %  April. 1950. I s VISITORS ID HI II 18LAHD U//1 //ill BAGGAGE wnllll) t You can leave vour Baeage with us tor despatch by our regular service You can be assured ot its safety. Remember .' w£ GIVE PERSOSAUZBD SERVICE SMITHS SHlrTIM. SERVICE MOVERS PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS Schooner Bring. Wood •Ipana which arrived jn 90 tons of wood and BOO coals from British Guiana. Arriving that same day. was the schooner "Evcrdene" which brought 1W bags of coals also MAKE YOUR whilrt we ha>. A DE'.UXB TABLE MODTI %  %  Burner PO (41 W A l-TIl IT\" Sll.VKH GHEY 1 Bolllnd Bumara 1 of which rcveralbl* Grill .oinplet* ^ AI Vo .d %  • V* S!..v %  %  APIIK O.ATR -For Trov*4 ar B**n-:• M each •^hoppe. Btoad Street ItUIn RADIOS Tv.. Erk *Wt*>n Radiei New a*Huig ..* **vnd hand leidiley' i. Il I 4 SO In -IASB SHOW CASXB null. 1—de Store VaHety Store No 10 Swan St our offlre 1 %  Stie—ej aaj p eaiaiic* |a am a %  Ung at laa .1 twi refai^ia-e* and It poamt p o in u ii.'... i. MlfCEUANEOUfl ANTtyCE EPERGNB—Slrffeld Plan .-.*d Of bjtapppl to co' Wtor. W D Richard I 11 1 PB-ln OALVAHTEI SHEETS i rft Am* If and Pfl tanctha a -> mild ale*l plalaa I II. It f 1% and 3 I In varloii* .n.'. f evwv d-wrlntl-".. aid laaraU, fine SSIeMap* Auto gropha etc at Gorrtna** Antique Si or adjoining Roval Yacht Club :^En PIPE. HERE' IUII-... palvanlerd pip* SSr to || 0 taf foot A. BARNES A I SIM tin *J Termi .4 M .. VAMTCB I" m i Webb. P O Boi 11 3 JO fa VN — takina OHO of an Invalid R'doa AdraeaU ire. p, •' % %  IT an>aged 1 4 in In ARClfER %  1 pat AVr (o> aala b] %  LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE 1 purvhaaer No UP of 1P90 granted m %  ^ %  a Hi:i. aaaaaaj ea* i>oard and .ker Hall. luad 1 JIlJ etpjppa ISM Sgd < OLIVER April, lido, at r. ,.'!„,, pad) %  at 1 4 t In Putins t.a.:,. aaj r„ n ; , iril i 0 .i. bejrd to match No dealerPtna HMO I4U.FI r.ieaaion* tl-3* Mra i AM-hwnod Kt IV*ri r.-c TrpPi I 3 J vi ;%  ROUND MOSQLTTO NET HOOPS li kSd again, thay ar*> atranfar iw %  JStPT than tha aquar* anew, alt* BT I IP" diameter. PlWina) 14 tP In I. POOD YEAST R-h r^nv*,,,^^ itapnln food contalna D3 II MaBnUle from ail Groreni and Drui bvea M j io jr. 'I its TO KNOW Pot fuaron'c*d .rrkmanhip Promt" r ID r 9 Archc PP4 O*o*t.,l %  St., toachc* fJuSntl ., S. %  !?*** >!">na tr terma LEI: I *PT GOING I. -T Tlim ADB IP YOUR ARE TREY MAY RT I'STrli 14 50-*. n Wit ii I>l mi All kinda of trSED POSTAGE STAMP a* JAMES WEST fNI.'A.N *** Stnart. Bridget. It TANK-On* Oalvanltwd Tank caparit> 4PB gpja m aaaieri n —iu 4ft a 4ft x 4ft I t.ued with mar.! tap AUayne Arthur i BBPat s 4 RV-in. I Walpoie soect. i, npano mi. Write Direct or Airmail for Fatherly Advice—Free A.KEY POSITION.. WAH-S HRSTCHOOiE YOUR CARLEX ICCHIIUCI ititmt ILK %  aim t till*. I Ml l I fill CAtPtlTII) csimnai eitii tmici ctamaciAL tai aUeltTlHKii ip I %  •.! IBM! t •• CM. KM HIT. HP! Ill MMUUM liMUtlti (UTrifMlTKI %  AtaiCIUTkM VIIIM • UITIC1 wariTTiMfiTiM tAtlt l**t ... iicattiariiip tapsiitu MUHI, rttiti %  menu % %  an uutii! "Z B7 at**.* FOR YOU Sttirt tnii)iiiig for il NOW! flpMS •> ''ill room at lha lop '. who il I.fed (or tha i*t> proippi man tu< aiiuiad I J uidad by lha poi cllofD.i'an* lha fully qual.hod VOU tan bp th*f .'i yojr tutu-a al homo in yi... ipara lime. n*l tuition al Tha Panne It mate* no d M* %  WE WILL HELP YOU TO ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION Cot your laa' on the ladder ol iwccou TO DAY Write to The lafPMtt Colleoe and learn how thouaandi ol people Mpl l.kp yew have reached rho top w.th (ho nflhl s .,.iance A -ell ea>d to* can bo youn—ilarl thi. plea tent ipara-tipto iludy NOW Dirtct Mail to 0T. IIS Benn?tt ColkOe SHEFFIELD. ENGLAND ^ MR. BUSINESS MAN fuard your interest %  Up-t -dBta Bjrati maticaJ atvia \ vountant. Part time S. SecroUrial, Auditing. Aceoaasl Income Tax & Trade return eaejapjl & HARROW I CO. %  Street JUST IECEIYED II tl'IIK /ll'l' WA1XE1 i \s. \ iin\ -i \ novtm I' IM. BINDING tail rolnur.) KING* n.l li !" .|< TOY TEI.FPIIOSEH H ii>inulon. N'-t ii (lull moment. Watch Farnum. Carmic: Lynch. Archer and the School Boys—Clarke & I I'.ours. Pritat oi AilinisMini : KENSINGTON & CHALLENOR STANDS VUNCOVERED STANDS l/ii GROUNDS Id. PL.. ML, CIVIi Tenders are liuile.l lot the Bur lii_lilJ. ARD, Hon. Seen FOII SALE HOUSE SPOTS BUILDING SITIS Cash or Easy Terms from 10c. per Sq foot yp %  -' SEHVlCfS A'. — at — I PICKWICK AD, K^naTBOKothenal %  I % %  (iAHIJtN k Kir %  tBMpdJ| M tpfClM toi I -l Mtcharl %  roTTLFr OfScc, ColcilMe Street REAL ESTATE DIXON AND l 4IMIS I (JOHN M. BLA1IDM C FOR~SALE t T1UN0AIX>W RSrUrjeMntH large loainaE* pall" "hitn In isp i riodnarna aupboSM ? kitchen. paaMi Ouartora. Ur nil garage. :itakk Walleil jotr nded :. nPlP "DIXON & BLA00N". MlrhatL ** Knud. Black Rock Coo> %  orty boll tapffj i* uell placed M '. gel nbbuna full Iwn. in • the M ,.,lh . without neonv 4 aoro i pourOMlH i "DIXON & BLAD0N" HESlLfllNCi: 11 t.rjano BM| Hood. Attract ;cugof .till M . jwnf with wide rrontapje. Coral den"' walb, -abcatoa roof, flu* papaBd rloora. jlaertt a Urge lowdM aB • i y, -•* u rpopt room for 3 cam. provinon P> hioter Ttila roSBBBBBBBl be purcnaoM . .iiPaaPJ I i TQM tied .lawuk "DIXON & BLADOIf well ronetructed % %  1 atandlnc en I w-ao apja a | I 2 ruvptlnn. 1 hcOraaBPS "B eapBBi "DIXON & BLAD0H 1 MWSAM A Co. WILLIAM FIMiAin LTD. NOTICE INC IN B.C. H Wc bag to remind our cuatomeia that our Gi Department will be closed J jjl half-holiday at usual, Thursday 6th April. kiiidl> order r*rl> And oblLjr S E COLI & CO.. LTD. 31 3 •.—3n. REMOVVI, W. beg to notify our .nd clients, that our OBO II niiw ..li-.,,i ,,\ei Ttlrtkeoe Ne. IMS. rrrr co. %  Iiisl in liiif for K m at mrlt FOOTWEAR OF DISTINCTION \ lif\H I III IK II S ii. eil Comfort, Browi WOlow. Black HIIK I nil Oxfords. Black .v Brown n-. Brown Willow, i Saml BrogM VAIIIIIOI.MK M, IK>U^ wuh aponix % % %  • %  "DIXON BLADO** m \fKMAN-ftm t-^fVl •.r\nli' %  1^* %  'DIXON & BLADOt" WANTED Vurtionren a *fjS5 I'l.WI VI IONS Bll"*^ ia 1



PAGE 1

PAt'.V SUNDAY ADVOCATI SI'\:MV M -RH. p p A. 11. J ct Commonwealth Migration" flip Shrank From Hy J.H. EnklM %  no.N ltuafer ol popolal greUon, j'fuinlaltiwi'iii tin.Ci a'l add up to one of ine mo1 pressing prohlrnol I According to Mr. F IH Lecturer in Modct Cnmbi Idgp. "the British must ;i fourth British Kmpire n as a Great P the irfuncni — hiiton***!. ••cooorru uraph; tlon within !hHy Bill' k Mi o win*"" 1 Over • million lopias ol fir. James MoSui's translation into modern English have been sold since HooWer and Stoughtnn first published It In 1924. 1 have been looking at the. correspondence that induced MoSatt (then Prolejsor ot church History at Glasgow University i 1<> complete his amarlng leal el siholarship by doing for the Old Testament what he had already done tor the new. • It would need a complete devotion ol mind and leisure the more on. too* at the tart ol tackling It tingle-handed the more one shrinks trom it." ha protested to Mr. (later Sir Eniesi I Hoddar-Williams. the publisner liaher. "Tgg he concluded the thine draws me"—and sin ytan !•' 11 was done and the coniplcn niblc published .'_.„ It so impressed Bernard Show that he threatened 1" re-wrll* Hamlet. MoSatt died m 19" "JOi olher evidences ol Insrajf ranging intaraots, he ••Wed edition ol Meredith's novel• Somerset Mauthan, as the result ot a recent vlsll to Spain. „ re-writui an early book — Feraaa^. ar Varl.lUon ,,„ -iaaaklk Tkeaaaa (HelneLun. 19JSTal hU Cati Ferial villa PresenUy he i oS 10 N ajrico. Vfhan he is in London again he will see his new grandton, born a lew days ago to his daughter Lisa, wile ol Lord John Hope, M.P. • Another Britisn author has made literary use ot a recent Spanish vtslt. Robert Greaves lound User. Jic Kth century record, ol a Spud* ...prditior to c o 1 o n i s < jr Solomon Islands which met with ;1 gma, o' misadventure including mutiny and murur. He The Bible Ihnrotl.MMl Aluminium Houses For W.I. Market AdVQTAl • ha< wriHen The bles of DM ltd (Casaels. April) aea. # And the smell of ships and the sea pervades Jamr* HanliWaalar Sa (Phoenix House. April) This Irish-born writer of "touch" novels return* here to the Fury family. It is 1(1 jmn since ha last wrote o( them—remember Our Time Is Gone'" Ex-seaman himself, he now lives in Wales with his wile and one child, steering clear of towns, club*, cliques and *oci>tie< % What pleasure it would have given the late Robert Lynd, the Charles Lamb of our age, to know that a selection from his essay* made by Deamond MacCarthy la to be added in the autumn to Everyman's Library His name will not perish, nor the love of those who knew him Other new volumes in the library promised by Dct.' International Mc-dern 1'Uys and • Tenn\son N poem* and Gilbert White's Selborne. introduced by Mildred Bozman and R M. Locklcy tvsiie.lively # Sir Newm.in Flower. 71 thi* year, spends most of hitime 11 his home near Blandford In rm native Dorwt. A fruit ol )ei*nre is'his autnblogrnphy. Jast Aa II Hap pane i (from his nun firm (Cassels. May! As a publisher bja nwn and contacts provide him with stories of "R l.s %  Ha til ay, Wild*, Hardy, Aaquith. Curaon, Wells. Arnold Bennett and Churchill-—a (east for the libraries' # And although it is only, as the author saya. "a chunk ol autobiography.'' Sir Alan Herbert's ImdepeneVnt Member ktethuffA, this apringl Is sure to yield • tainment *t surveys his Parliamentary career as member for Oxford University.—tUE-S. Indian market 4-roOfT Blackfonlllcir To Spend Month In B.(;. "GEORGETOWN Win ask for collapsible cottages \.hich .1: being mass-produced in England at a coat of $710.40 These housev ure made of aluminium %  ally designed 1 schemes on plantatiot: areas and rural districts. The %  iirni of 10 is expeii10 .11 nve at Ge)rgetown gbOrtl) Mass-produced by th< Aisiiiiiiiuin Coy in England. in which Company the Demerar, Bauxite Coy Is associated, the house is 20ft. square (over-all size) and there are two bedrooms, a living room and %  kitchen. With the excn>H"" '' the floor which is wooden th house is constructed entirely of corrugated aluminium made from B G Bauxite Messrs. Sprostons have placed %  n initial order for 20 Ten will come to British Outen other ten will go la J' 1 Trinidad. Children Find Stolen Tahernaele GEO The Tabernacle whii Commons for North I %  Ho prop" u %  !" -.. %  %  finish %  ally living aiming the r !, r.pffiil 11 year in Last md South Africa, H month.> In New Zealand i hopaa to spend .ibout two and a half months > lbbean, a month of which will be spent In British Guiana ;he primary products. ...i.HiMi • %  been made for him to sec the for,,t b.mxite indu-operatiofi. ng Britoin's political 1 Uon before Ihe Autumn—about, ; I Ih. uici-eased %  pinion th Conwould in all I %  uroh of the Annunciatlori at Mulgretou; v Dumerui.1 WH 1 children pit 1 %  odltfil 1 village. polls aga 1. He bowevei udded Early on Thursday nuvnlng !hat It WOUid t:ike the ek the school d Idn Living In A Respirator FOURTEEN yearago. Fradei Ick B. Snite .1 was with infantile paral. China, while on u woii Since that day, hi nn iron lung. Faith have sustained him. withstood the pel I near 1 married a childhoor trfa esa Larkin To-day, tin )iapp> couple live In Miaiiii They have lone children Doctors Offer Suite no 1. ; he will gsstd I houi 01 Is. 1 In this art fj .': spiritual faith %  haarv li la a lasMWaj nni-tiou— word^ of shrettgth fix. Life i 1.ike R— happ\Will. A troubli B> I ml Sniif them H Mtl tt NM ..ee ol sorrow %  of soul doe Blically. It requires :. our part. It is nearly 14 years iftMC 1 %  jpiratoi In I luna. %  Lit had 1 of an iron lung After awakening from .h* crisis I began lo %  • ;vhnt was wroru with me WPiut 1 ixix-like it tlon m which 1 v .1living II %  .ih DM Hje hospital. I Qg ona xvlUlOU.' %  At thi p-iiiit 1 km •'\<1 .I. and %  piug me in a DIM gtt yffjgg there was • %  be dune. First I I1M accustomed pj '.InI %  ilv happened Then came a complete self inventoryI found that many of n > habits and pleasure* had the w?o.g SM tag. All these had 10 be -hanged. Yes, there were blue days and the going was rough at times, but eventually it all ,.. out ant. began to ense. or trouble is often .1 paradox; on the surface 11 "-ems t. .* %  bad, v ii m be a blessing in It should reavit la *>ui Mi-iwitig closer to Ood. w< tre not long ill before the question pope into mind: Why are w* here; where are wo going? With heaven a* the natural goal of rvtry i'iau, an illness may very well turn his life from I success. It may point ouj to that 1 Our ueavenly I'ather has continued to shower me *.ih ple asin gi through the years. He has given me a wonderful wife and three darling daughters They keep me %  thai l -ini thankful I do not have to go loan t leave them all day. 1 a respirator hai BOW perfectly normal life for me. I have come t terms of what T can do I what I cannot do. My pleasures ure mat | .ill I am able .-> attend maas at 4 Patrick's Church, where Msgr. William Barry ul.vays affords ,1 cordial welcome. In addition there .ire football Rames. bridge tuurnamenU, dinner dances, cinem:.eheas, canasta M parties al our home and in the homes of our friends Those ol Us who .inlucupacitatad should be ever grateful th..i wff have the time to sit back relax, and enjoy the 1 < nature which God has given us. Wff also have the tune for good vhlcb w ;il in pi %  muds The greataal a U love, love Ol God. ami SOVff ol neighbour—the in j^o h.ind al hand If tliis love is great enough, it it exists among a large enough percentage ol the people of the world. Mad not fear war or other calamities. %  tation m life, attempt "' our selfishness and uafj crease uui ind neighbour. This is possible for in invalid, a houscw :' i.r a business man. Lag 1 t balp oui m^gliboii Be a bov scout or 1 t • I least one good deed aacl Will you please say %  few more prayers? ftay for Russia; pray for your I pray for tatting peace upon earth the Princess Al .md siiilder.' ered a largi at sunk in the mud. They began digging with their hands and when they realised it was the Sa eniacle -houted their discovery unutes Pariah Priest. vUkagwri wan scene. All tho Sacred Vessels were found, but damaged by sal' water and mud. The 'e th e %  %  D.T.C. First Prize H on In Trinidad 'i-oisdr-it' GKOltGETUWN. Mr : I of T %  e ($3,' .: %  ticket with the Roy;.' I taa Lad J Nnu Iw BJal •aidi ia apprarad by th* ass, • asm Ih, Uubfaci -iW pbslaca for jurt tlut kiad J ma II r~ ar. a Bsthnl awxr. ,n asauaj b. aaasi •taaatlsmo iratar. mi t KOHEHT THOM COURTESY GARAGE — LTD. White Park PARTS IIEPT. WORKSHOP Dial 4391 — Dial tin more than 3.000 Canada lhc loca CattMlia IravaUad lo the cenlury-old Church and joined in n procession through ih. streets as nn act of public thantu::iving. Jamaica Seeking CD &W Help 'lt>-" AtHi-'' KINGSTON The t.> furthar Maiatvanoa ffoco C olo n l a Davalopn eai and Wi. : ie coal Of the -III flub MOM Jamaica, for the gami the life Ot thf Ten V. opownt P ning April I, C.D. & W. 1 furnish £33,31 Whl total contrihuttoo year period will uu 1.000. A proposal DM I merit of an agri ultui %  laland, a/Ul bo bra of the coat nt Ing such a centre hi worked OOt, Be Proud of Your English fiXfettt eJie^ 11 Improve Your Speech and Writing in A Few Hours Are you content with the way you speak and WBMff? A aure that you are not making mistake! that cause people to under rue your Thousands of men and women are handicapped because tnaj make embarrassing errors m speech and writing end cannot aatpreaa themselves fluently and convincingly. Do you want to be a master of clear and expressive English 7 Do you want to become a good convuraatJoaaliat? Do you want to guard against mistakes in grammar, spelling and proauiaeaeAioB.? You can Improve your English quickly, surely and mtereetingly the Htgeat way The Eflertivc bull** Ceune — r aagos ii i bj peat — U M pUaned that >uu gate % %  Wrsabli lasaeuTaeaent wnkla a few awn. Never IW the importance of l>eeeh and writing ben Bwre widely recognised than toda} If you ean express yourself peisuasivel)*. forcefully and correctly. you have an immense advantage in your business or professional work as well as in social lite Many ambitious people are worried because they cannot depend upon their English not "letting them down." It was to meet their need that the Itegent Institute planned the .11 le.n arranged, easy-to-understand postal laeeona which enaWe the student to avoid errors in expression, isctMM BUS vocabulary and express his ideas fluently and convincingly The study requires but little time, and the moderate fee puts this unique Course within the reach of everyone MICHELIN hove been making the 24 lb. pressure tyre for 15 years A FREE BOOKLET "Word Mastery" Writ* to-U) V.ur Cagllak U all-aaiaofftanl to you. and yea raw %  at asTara la nigsnl II •ead (ar this tnUmting baokla aaw — wbUa >su think ol It TWaa la to> oalfcitksn THI: arcENT INSTIT%VTC • 1*P\ SMC). Pslaee Gate Leads* tV.g. aslaad •" %  ••if awaS m • ff* cof>* r WOBO fglgeH .uhoui u •'"AMI A^ri^rs^ Choose MICHELIN the supple tyre of quality SEA VHW MB HASTINCS. BARBADOS EXCKLLtM I I l-isi FI'LI.V STOCKED BAR RATMl 5.t0 per Day upwards 111,1.1,11.1 Apply— W. b. HOWE1.1. JOINT AND MUSCLE PAINS May me*n k.dnoy froubl* A fuactioa ol the kidneys IS to duiiuuUr lurniful impu: H the system. If thr kidneys grow Sluggisli, Ihrwe iinpmilH-sacciin %  ssXr and esttli and i Fa II aeeeni' a saas e af paui m MMiitt> at 1 aaaaclas. The way to tackle Hi trouble is lo hclu thi They should tx> toned up with De Witt v. Pius made spctiail) foi this p De Wilt's PUls have b cieaDSinKandantiscpti. .1. the kidurys tlut Bru g| back to perform than function pidpeily. Tli V lneo lawitscuii is sow 1 ths wsiM and wr hare uuuiv fcmsfB fiom suffereis t*tin. K oi irlni t j,iK.i. aftess >. of sagshiur, by taking : >< %  Witt's PilU. Try th. in lot youi lioul. yom chn get a renai the Club. $50,000 Coy Registered Darbaatv. aporumil RGCTI I'.VN %  Hal uf S5U.UUU was registered at I %  %  %  .1 Ho-a Bl Wong. BsSc. DRIVE AWAY SKIN DISEASE /Vaf£ rest 31r in iw MY 11NMI\1; 1/11 l)V a\SY. uilh a I ItlHIME' CAN SUPPLY i n lamP *i*"T" i it I r %  4 k i 1 ] %  — PJ |SggBl|P %  1 %  Arnitir| IM BridKlown BA-JaJ.PlPflliiMli FLORENCE STOVES in 4. 3. 2 & l-Burner OVSNS — paaii Rai I .%  %  I I oldM I STOVI Wonll Qualitv. KcutKtuiv unil CtranHtwts. GIT\ (JARAGE TRADIN(i CO., LTD.' *".II DMf's Carge Ltd 127 Roebuck Street Bridgetown J 12. OUR SUARANTCE Da Witt's Pills ajaaaaaahGaaraa'aaaa NrKtitlif|iemc I aaawliuoos and Uc uigieaaaaU u roras to iiasd .Un4a.o. ol p.nr. DEWITT'S PILLS \ %eot # £cW e&rfte /950 THS AUSTIN AJO 'HAMPSHIRE* • High performance 68 b.h.p. O.H.V. engine • Independent front suspension • Steering-column gear control. Room for three in front • Ample luggage accommodation. Liberal equipment • Interior centre-frame jacking • Interior ventilation; built-in windscreen demistinf A U S T N YOU CAN DEPFND ON IT Call on us we will gladly arrange a demonstration ECKSTEIN IIIHrS BAY sr


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%  N AK^ I!IL..., AOI ..TH i'Ll B < l.\E.W.\ M-b.n OaM TOMi.ui -ivnn iii'i'U ntl %  -. 'i MOiir OLLO'.v THE GREAT TECHNICOLOR ACTION SPECTHCIE OF All TIME! Y 1 e early ?ar-erday aftarB.W.I. Ainijj£W6 #*&/**? %  riratifiju/ TO YOU FINGETIS Twenty two of them ahonls' before 2 pat. and IT. a short tiro* they haid the Terminal l auMicf at SeaweU. rangingwith Spaaatr. voices, as th*r tried to • what their r.ara*s were, where they wore ttar-af etc The followlaf paasaasjers arItred m tha ires Sajht. Kr and Mia. t flui laaa m a aad two ehav drea. Mr. aad Kn H. Brandt. and two iHliliai. Mr. aad Mn A. I. BriUeobourj and son. Master 0 Tasnaro. Mr. aad Hit J. V. Oroa. Mr. aad Mn. L. Cabrera. Mr r Cabrera. Mr aad Mrs N rakaa. Mrs C. Meaater.i. Mass Leoaar niaalai, Mrs. L T w : 'iJ KIM kaar SUM MACMURRAYFONDASIDNEY THE TRAIL Of THE LONESOME PINE .-v. : |. NOW!PLAZA 5 & 8.30 p.m. CUTEX Your huuis can be more beautiful with magk-arear ITEX... the polish that list* and lasts. COIII gives sparkle to your costume %  .. tppltes easily... resists peeling :. I chirpr.i;. Because CLTEX is so ineipensiTe TOO can afford Twerre or them wer: Paisaasi Bsarh Oub. tm to tat Maria* aad Hosaa aad two' taeh Royal aad Caerabank. to keep KTcrai shades 00 hand...to harmonize with your bwourite v m B.C. Gorcrawr Gets Hew AJ>.C. L HXT D A. P. Q-BKIU.Y. ILK. has bam appointed ADC to the Coveraor. Sir Chartea WooUey. vice LeauL ninlaiaii who recently resigned to take up a crviliaa appotntiaeri: wna Mason Sprortona Ltd. Laaut. OTcatJy arnved a: G cmg at tr w a oa Tasaday. A regular darker in the Mary, be was auiiog on HJLS Cawarar when he was for duty as ADC. Spelt the slraTw^.-,**" %  ., e war2*i; comes out ol a bottle Sf * wife who are Iron lfc_L?*as %  "yioSaJTg^-. *1C Visited B.C. T * Ira ."!!* "brri T. Meet Hit Wife WE. ROeUXI. who arnead Iri ICA laat week war at lay to mast has la by T C A She armad alone with Mr. and Mrs. An old fneod of Mr Tree. Mr H. Taraaoa who are front MooParish wsa oace a cueat of Mr. traal; they are here for fifteen Tree when he used days and are guests at Cac.-jland. bank. ui. Parish is an investment SUyin, Wit. Friex. *"*" %  m N w YorK M B aad Mn. C. A. Markham Took With Him and their daufnter Dors m a ti_,i___. w. o, irr.vrd vesterdar bv TCA. man \f T "eitfarson left Bar• <*** Jrw. i-s'a ... „. •_ !" A bados yesterday for Toronta PR0FESS.0NAL NOTICE VfREZS&SSUZE. JTW-"--£ Not Quite Sure VTfX* -,,... aaaaaa. ,,,, beSCJl Ver>" dtt Nwlre a^.Tn. hut w *^ : "" to B ^ d IT T!I5 *^: X J^ 7 n^'wtf 1 trowa to like more aad front ToroSo! aS' Mr.^nd*'^ hor to return m 1MI. i-r. ^TrSTZLZ Joinin,FreihterlnTrinidad Both Mr. Seaton and Mr. Ir--.'. ._„ are pilots with TCA. Mr SeiM ton flies the Montreal—V.nM A A a aaaaOa ind sine* MW *wr H^ .. * "ivit T' X-~" .• STcW on a fravhter and .nil oack In L/peration be recuAi&c on the same freighter. The ftnt of a Lute number of Venezuelan tourists who will •he tw tor uw Caster Hoadays. arrived at Sea well iMfrtaj. Ban ttaa. -re een as IM) their way towards the airpor*. building. At Heron Beach ^~ S TAY1NG at Mr. RonaU Trees home Heron Baach St Jantea are Mr. and Mrs. Henry Parian and th-air dauchter Dorothy u tfl-str first West Indian holiday and tney will be here Cor two reured Broker of Toronto. service aad haa been Be. wh0 ku b * n spendinj a month s rVlW^rbaTsiSart to hobd W Caerabank aarl ya 7n,5L-2L7 ^ --erday • Triaidad for Canada. Ocoan View Hotel. A,?iZ" ed for the planes told Canb been twice :o Britii '.: %  : %  • .< % %  lo and are in her I ind henalf %  ir 'to ami an In Canada Since 190, VfISS CLARA MASSIAH rat A and Arnold Deane r off. :iranr. who u a has been livu a nolidae C lh frianoi but man-e^ei St LucThTjl be returnini'-o Montreal k, 2 gust, where he !,„„ %  m ^"t m Well Advertised In U.S. M leort. s. Ca, months aro on ) ..,.: returned %  •' bj B.W.IA. TJak Mirbadot aid they already have their run.. • Hotel reserved for nanyear. .., ito but baa irnatL .Mrs. Case who j a keen eolter had to leave hi an ma. b 'hat Batbados i -, ., .. t States, several an ... about tat island have been writiea % Baiaar sal" aad otast It is ala I asaa and Dan hart Barbados this Winter. Enjoyable Holiday M RS. G who wa 'i Waten Worthing, has returned to TrtsV dad after spending an en>SyalltV Arrived Yesterday O ITCOING and incoming passar.d alahough they bad a asm [j enger, are once more berough trip, she still thir.,1\. ..r'.otte Mich is here mir.al Building at SeaweU. as h r !" !? ,r .* m1 "* and she will ho atavm. -.iv !" ::ci:r.g a: SeaweU. the alterations to the building have been completed. One passenger who left yesterday and w*j here before these alteratm. commenced, remarked how verv much unproved the interior o' t.^e building was. ALSO : %  freight-w Temple. She is the wdow ol Mr W. M. Temple who was President of the Ash-Temple Coy. the well knon England -Canadian Firm of manufacturars of all dental Surfer? equipment. lerday by TCA. All Clean n London rec %  mple has spent a month ^ clc J^J %  **> • t Cacrahanic read tne announcement The Firat rime M R Basil Hutctunson, a Barbadian and hu son Douk. On Honeymoon arrived by TCA. yesterd., spend two weeks hoi;:C-^N'OR and Senora Francishis mother Mrs. C A Hutehuv 3 Molinet of Caracas, are enson, at -Invermark' Hasting Josrasfl thair honeymoon Mr. Hutchinson :s v'acraoarik"' Bell Telephone Co.. of Canada BBd Senor Molinet is Treasurer and P The Hon. Julian Fane .. become the father of a daugnter ^: Chc<: Fane. 22-.vear-o*d broti the Earl of Westmorland, is a i of Princess Margaret. also a bachelor. Bachelor Pane cleared up the Montreal. He nat Secretary of the Compama A:.confusion. The father of the baby been living in Canada for twenty r.onua Grerno four years and was down on short visit once during the w*r. Tttif will be the first time thai his mother will have seen her Coiac Oa To Trinidad D R Herbert Watson, a Dentist from Toronto and Mr*. Watson, plan to fly to Trinidad after about one week's tin ;n Bartiedea, This is their here and they m Marine Hotel Thia Company imports machinery from England and the Before her iBavriaae, the Brida was Senoriu RosiU Garcia. was another ">ldir Julian Returned to Trinidad Left on Friday R ETURNING to Trinidad by B.W I A on Frida> 'ding a month's holiM E T Cwyn. whohaabee Percy Philip, orufl at -Caerabank" r. left for Trimdad. Mr Gwrn isT iector "1 PywWent of the Coin charge of the DutnbuUoi Defc | ^ fWfof-Spain. He partment for the West Indian Is I ;* by his wife, hi. H-sur Mrs. o Copaul aa Company Truudad -ajar-in-la-.. Miss Vivian Lee. Ill slaving at Gicncove," Woiv MARGARET COOK SCHOOL OF DANCING TAP Jt MISK.U. COMLDV CLaaH aM Slarting— 1.4S p.m. Wednesda\ MORMNti KttPUT CLASS Commencin 8 Mondav. l'lh April. Private Lessons in BALLROOM DANCING. For FULL PARTlCl'LARS. Ring U9J I.I Olll. THEATRE Oa MONDAV JRD. aad VttDMSDAV 5ih FELIX AYLMEK and GRETA Mr. EMMANUEL TALENT AUDITION A Sew TALLNT SHOW Peraasa with Tslenl roav u THi; GLOaU TO-UAV S.M aua far Al'DITlu.s. Il sew ckaaee WHERE MANY HAVE SL11 %  : dkaa H. Evas IMOMd nany a BY THE WAY By BEACHCOMBER T"*HOSE arko, through pressure of less important business, are unable :o watch road-drills at work dunng the day wfD probably welcome the possibilit> MO chaos -: %  of noises more exciting than thi rune of mephittc as the man said when he tuned m on dripping and got II for a quarter of an h speaking seriously an nationally, il a nation cannot hear other nations' lies, how is it lo know what lies I its own behalf* Ridd;-%  alar. Goodkyy. Mr. LH,,,T^HE .oranan who said that a publx no place to produce fish and chips has a whole school of thought aga.1.*-. him. Many peoread. .ame into the i^ ading-roooi and ordered scrambled eggs and cc-flee frou. one of the assii:. seed the man. gazing round i only by br %  t • From Recent Arrivals W* ofer VKBITAS PRESSVRE LAMPS-IS* Candle Power l.ALVANIM.D MESH WIRE 1 to 2 -Varmu. u,dlh. GALVANISED PIPE A Fittings ': sixes. Oar Caatatners are asked to sole that tre shall not he aa Saturaav Sth insiant. BARBADOS COOPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. Whereupon, a wssua wtw was reading the n.nUi o* stranger ; > in it. Before he could he was ordct ascertained that his name was Bulge: M Pommcs Fntes. commented a polyglot reader. Hmwm IirlituniiiiiH"Y. Darling *w MEN Darling." %  I Darling."* d 1, darling." af. D-A-R-I. larlingl What. ?< name?' 'Darling I keep tell you." Larlingl What •--• But Mrs' Darling had rung d hi. Going lU-ggimg S NCT iJ world of televlsM Ilous Idea. A 1 to be shown having a I real bath, with foam to keep the censor at the last quarter of a < has often been the —~ % % %  a l.adar • \ temporarythought I the nilera of telavisieaj startling new it c-t clephaais^ huge bath of wild i '. EASTER TIP-TOI' IIUIB1U UaaaW \N SAGAafOBB SHIRTS II VII I'M AM \s tt MAlllllHIIMI H.I \M\S naaaaWCOtNH BOCKS I Variety of Colour*) U loi.ol mn PLASBC I;I. i.is —for men ami Ho-.. .-jSx. |3e.. and •— EVANS & WHITFIELDS BROAD ST. DIAL 4506 — DIAL 421*



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-r Sl'VDtV. APRIL 2, lfttO 8UNDAX ADVOI Church Services ANGLICAN Palm S-un4av. %  %  .... .Awards S*? 1 '" wiU be at 10.15 p.m. on Mon Holy Week Programmes I M I Review of Caribbean Publications In 'Caribbean Voices' than. Morrison, whom you may OH2nd. April, will contot of: Broaden. wiU be at I0.3O pm fe= P^. Johneee ui4 the CaaMdarm ^ Sund ay beginning on April "w: >>o pm suntui %  hort story by Samuel Seli^tT ^- nafrom Apnl ,7,n Trinidad. "T*" b ** h Cnrrer of miscellaneous We Indian putJi, "-us'cal proyammes from LaiT. PAIXS-: Jo s>i cations including the latest UK don ln H oly Week include ihe UT, : ,1I /IT a 1 *" 1 "* SSSSLSfr?? p< ^ !" 'rS -n f rl, B s *^' u {.' *?"' A£nu %  S-*a3'-5sr.m ? u ;; Arihur Nieholas of Jamaicn. H E el 0O1 *** cii f Hall in B minor. %  *• P-"aowmn Bpt>g n) ; Hi C. Cain of British Honduras. J. E. *""* h V Elsie Suddaby (soprano), ill* 'VMS^ fr ^^vrs£T 72 Casmir and Daniel Tlialy of Anne Wood (contralto), a nd l^ to RiSr^' AS U, *B!UUJ? Dominica, and the Guiana misPeter Pears (tenor), with the BBC Thur *"> m Ro.mn Mm .nd P !" cellany. chrlanae. T,*. Chorus nd lhe BBC Symphony 3Jf ^STWnSSS .. in-.. ._ Orchestra conducted by Sir Adrian on... n. c,i,.ry r.iiciM b> -Much-BindingReturns Boult. The organist will be George Ch " After !" i _„_ ,. P* 11 *" Ba'JBroadcast will last s, novtai,. i-.is sunder: a .m ih. !" 2' m ny months 'or an hour beginning at 6.00 p.m. M„I, .•..„„„„„„„. a ..„,. cCiiucJ. !" me popular and gay humorous on Thursday. Out irat On Good "* "* stcmoo: n u.m yanet, show, "Much BindingFriday when Christendom unites mm: pra p m Su a in-tne-Marsh' returna to the nlr in remembering the tremendous 'or , AT YOUR SERVICE 'v i ii USDH runs, I AlMUU-o nsn HAT •BBMING KAVMOJtD JORDAN. %  S*>**U Olf Con i PAGE mn: Far MAi;r | wn. %  and UHI Dial 4503 METBOasn nVOtb-l am. Holy Cotn:l in. Sunday School ArmlouBh. iktwiy appoitiir,. Utnltit-r: 3 j. m npiraifinniif.fi bv Pnrnar] Sunday ftchool. 7 p m. Vouu Pioolc r>t i PM %  "10 ._ Donald ( lo-r UOWP il u> IJ 10 : | c.ii. me iund i_>iKton Ifi K T, "' '"1? ""-in. 1 is i •CUlM 3 30 p m Senp. "njfr iftp rr4lpm T *• 15 p m Miens Houi %  I I v .., Dl ,u, ,-,. ITln: 7 SI V VIII : |, .i || ttcv. F. L.w IBs S . io p m i niiiL'.'S, %  ; : % %  %  I ra Km UIAMOM %  \ i i IN.MI rro • Thr I:. many other characters. Tho (l ons no ^"'S'ven on the techand on Friday, 7th IMt. at 10.00 feminine aide is completely ?„?" changed and two newcomers %  J nlque of actinn for Etfge. nlm, p.m.. lasting for half-an-hour rnaio and television continues on The following week the discussion Wednesday and Friday next with centres on acting for WU\ I POST OFFICE NOTICE AIR MAILS MATT <= SmYSL? f h S n ? in a W-I-A. FliRhts Schedule effective 1st April, Lfl MAILS will be closed at the General Post Office as follows : I'UKiim A con*. *** Hoi* Comniiinit'fi, 7 p.m. Mr J irirnih. HIIMOIVT '" % %  Ki '' %  %  %  il Ihr n. %  M,ir Dism* i -I \ i NTS HAY \n\i NTIS1 UPtUt ;i. isso i % %  Nn : it> a m New %  ilna ft .. ni ir. %  ID j 0llM i€>y mid QW LXIWII 11,00 •.I..mm* l>nfM)< %  % % % % %  Porutn 3.oa %  i IC i> in The. n-i ,V0S p m PrCTell %  lan tntf-rhtdi Kint up ih* Curtain. 7 0S PROVIDI s. i VAI MALI Antigua AusCraua (all air) Australia (to Panama only) Argentina .Africa Aruba (via Curacao) hfcliamsi m Bermuda (British Guiana Br Hondurafl f (via Jamaica) Canada .. I Canal Zone ., i Colombia Rep. Curacao — E ^C-toi .. .. > % %  nil %  *&*> • ,aea ree ""'Oeminica ..„ (via Antigua) h..i c h Ouiana Mi "JJDJ. Republic r %  is M — .... wsrope N" i French Guiana 2.00 p.m. ,. 200 p.m. .. 11.45 a.m... lI.4Sa.ni. .. 9 00 a.m. .. 11.45a.m. .. 900a.m. .. "• 45 a.m. .. 1145 a.m. .. 11 45 a.m. .. 1145 a.m. .. 1145 a.m. .. 9.00a.m. .. 1145a.m. .. "45 a.m. .. 1145 a.m. .. 900a.m. .. 11.45a.m. .. 2.00 pjn. .. "45a.m. .. 1145 a.m. .. 11.45a.m. .. 9.00a.m. ., 11.45 a.m. .. Da. 9.00 a.m. .. Saturday Tuesday. Friday. Monday. Thursday. Saturday. Wednesday paturday. Monday. Wednesday Friday. Monday. Bwralar, Saturday. Monday. Monday. Thursday. Saturday. Monday. Friday. Tuesday. Friday, Great Britain Guadeloupe .. (via Antigua) 11.45 a.m. 2.00 p.m. 11.45 a.m. 9.00a.m. 1145a.m. 1145 a.m. 11.45 a.m. .. Monday, 1145a.m. 11 45 a.m. 11 45 a.m. 1145 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 9.00a m. 2.00 p.m. 2.00 p.m. H 45a.m. ".45a.m. 2.00 p.m. 9.00a.m. II 45 a.m.. 1145 a.m.. 9.00a.m, 1145 a.m.. 11.45 a.m.. Tuesday. Friday. Wednesday Saturday. Monday. Friday. Monday. WPdncsdav Friday. Monday. Thursday. Saturday. Tuesday, Friday. Monday. Friday. Wednesday Saturday. Monday. Thursday. Saturday. I Monday. I Friday. Jamaica Mar.inique (via Trinidad) Mexico Montserrat (via Antigua) New Zealand (all air) New Zealand (to Panama only) St. Lucia St. Kilts St. Thomas. V.I. .. (via Trinidad) St. Vincent (via Grenada) Tortola (via Antigua) Trinidad .. U.S.A. Venezuela 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m.. 9.00a.m. .. 9.00a.m. 11.49a.m. 2.00 p.m. 11.45a.m. 11.49 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. •.M ;. m, 11.4* s 11.45i 11 45 i 11.45 I 11.45 a.m. 9.00 a.m. 11.49 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 2.00 p.m. 2.00 p.m. 2.00 p.m. II.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 9.00a.m. 11.45 a.m. 2.00 pm. 2.00 p.m. 11.45 a.m. 11.49 a.m. 11.45 a.m. "ii a.m. II 45 a.m. 2.0-1 p.m. 9.00a.m. 2.00 p.m. 9.00a.m, %  ism I Ml III || in Ha II HI i.i in n u ftea C sss '. .Iiii s 30 p.m i 7 .'. ,. -,. i ns 7 IS OUd I ... ii m i> in Thr ... R* %  il Hath.rd Monday. Tuesday. Monday. Friday. Monday. Monday Friday Monday. Monday. B % %  B i.utsT iioi'sa OWPW1M Hailing. Rock. CEMHNI t%l INDIAN N4MBCSUI IS I Innaii-a lUadera/ts t Unipajiy Briilsc & Trafalcat strceta BOHTON uin. Ti VISIT the beauty ipot of the island ElM.i: WATER HOTEL IIATIISIIIIIA :,>il in t^rBLBPHONI ... I.I; U -I RVAnOMI ----,-, ,', %  ,*•/,'///. Mondav. %  Friday. Monil.iv Friday. Satuni.i;, Mondin W, TUMtfl Saturday. luuriiijjiiin College SAIM illHIN BERNARD SHAW %  %  WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. Inc. B. G. Grasp This Opportunity INOl'It BLBCTHH \l ,. \ T Wai tan quote you nil A.C. MOTORS (Hoover) l/f, '.. 14.1 : RJP.MCycIc 110 v„i(s i.i\oui>i < \HIM is Slum %  > II i,y : ,, f( AlsiMNOIII >| IN IMH IS All ii iv i. no I. UEIiBUM '< ahlUhed 188,' 10 & 11 Koehuck Streel liable :_ nil WOND 6 ft. wide rated MM i I'llUi' (t!.is.< %  %  II.U \\.urr Baallea Ire ( i|i. ll Orrssino t'>.l.nli;l s Bed farm I russt-, tW OCR PRI SCRIPT.ON DEI .RTMEN1 i> 8B4 DM) TO NONI INBARBADOK. s P ,„i .,,,,„ ,„ u ,.„.,,.„„„„„ COLLINS' DRUG STORES VALDERMA" •' KM y Rcgisterd Mail closes an hour before ordinary mail. Previous schedules should be cancelled. £ General Post Office .* Barbados. 31st Marc h. 1950. n Fer r %  %  %  : %  Ut C1R1 MG \\i i.niNi; M i 11 i.v i II \Rr.iNO METAI.ll KMM, ktOTOI I:I-I-AIRS GUIMM BOUIM BAHnAUOS GARAGE, 130, Kovbuck St. : Dial 36*1 LOVELY HAIR MS NEVER JVST LliKl \ EASIER EGGS [ .... that lovely head of hair you admire (and envy!) in others is never just luck, bul ihe reflection of constant care and attention. A good SHAMPOO is the beginning of all hair treatments . begin to-day with . %  w LUSTROLENE SHAMPOO Delightful cocoanut oil shampoo scientifically treated to remove all the cocoanut -mell and specially suitable for normal or dry hair. On Sale at all Good Si. v/.v///.v//,y/i4w/.', | | ;I .lusl !(<-• <' %  > %  < A I.e. ASS | ; : OF i I' (IIIJIXIIIKS •:i|i|ilii. ui the following are now available : Stamp llbums, Extra Leaivea Foe I ic Leal Allniin.. 1 is ii lilies for Countries, Tweeten, %  %  H I..,..:iiui HiHik. ini Duplieate ALSO S i WI.I.Y GIBBONS il I l'i,n BRI I ls|| I yll'IKI winch Liil.-i ItahiiH.IMIII VXeighls. ROBERTS & CO. MM nti ii -ini.. DM ...... Htapkrle i. ii. IgapeUgo i K, BM \ ti in MI y rers— llirlier ketf al i . BOOOR'S Per Bundle Nell Cash. 1 "ore Expensive shortly. Also we have WHIT? SNOW CRETE CEMENT V II. II O H K L L Dial UN l.iiinlici and Hardware, Bey Street. mmd WENCMESTER lUfn-aUnu s/ion.i v.x.% AT MIND'S Stitionerv & Dardware. !/ %  • /*" Ittciiiiii/ tinI it it Sim I unit l. E P.N.S K ]' N QUil LOUIS L. BAYLEV, Sole Hepreseir. STOKtS a lNO£ LTD-A0CNTS.T getown. purposi ... .1.. rVo COOK ITH OIL: FLORENCE! i to cook with oil It la Important that you should do some thinking as to size and as LOREHCE r. A. BAftNtS & CO.. LTD. The lft.irl.ilos Pol in* BHutguHiwr QMIII "' Uib from THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY Price 2/



PAGE 1

-I \l>\\ U'Kll. i, i:i;,ii SUNDAY MiVoi \n imiclfiil diini'.,. Il„. K.\ CU| ItLSBA Swuidlii. Iht M'drn" !he m ,r ''""•• ,l '" Cambridge Beats Pe f^ / W Oxford In Boat Race First Win LONDON. April I. Cambridge beat Oxford in tin I i Race here to-day by three and ;i hull %  tie foui and a quarter miles course from Putney to Mortlaki minutes. 10 sees. ,. .. c<11 throughout, won the boat rac* for i .1 xood deal of rough V\ 96th race %  -nn 52 !o Ox%  I iMiiuius I re ft ii lite fresh but the men Itom OxfOl Range i jl llll > 11 the winning post. %  %  %  aftci the i T to hold th< %  did. They made the > finish without %  Riflemen ReceiveMedals THE members <,i Lha iliiit' tram who rmt (or and won the tachoi Cup in 1!148 and 1940 %  % %  lusion of the Spoon Shoot which Hi the Government Rllte The present,,:. Council run reiving medali were Lt. Cot i Connell. Major J. F. Qrifflth Major A 3 Warren, Cipt. C. R. R Warner U C. E NaTbll fieve, .h T G. MrK:> T. A L Robert*. Mr i icuil. Mr. s B Cernnilen. The Anchor Challenge Cup. roniMeretl among riflemen ag tin blue ribbon of riM shooting in the Weat Iini: iied for intercolonial competition bj the Anr inr p|n Trinidad 1928 l' lha only shoulder to shoulder match which is shot for Both rn .hioughuui the race i ver> high %  %  From hi If ittta in It the %  .. length not .'uiii the la*-' ..lieinately in enrh of the three mSe that the I., Barbados, Trinidad am Hn-iah Oularil | In 1948. u was shut ioi )i: Brit lab Guiana score of 810. In !" Cted *"** It the fln1949, owing to the proposed Btsley '•"'"* I*"" eomfortnble winner-. Pour, it waa (-.uiKt neceetary to —neuter. II Seagull yacht 'PlgSU Nan", which arrived fi IN i.jietniiK of R.B.Y C %  % %  i when it lead ; U Glass boats m tinPifui the R.B.t Aquatic Club. The yaclv by W. Alston of Trinidad %  %  < rdaj in falrij u adj winds. %  In thi C" Clai Lightning Seamp" which he fUmi pered. Third position went to "Rogue", owned .,. %  "Pantaey'*, owned and skippered by Tedd> lecond was %  J. H. Wilkinsons "Mwra Bla ed by his son Tom. In the Intermediate da red by his %  Sydney Nurse tod William Skeete's "Daun' R. Murphy'"; 'Van Thorndyke" iJ the "D" Clii Following in second posit a ned and akt] %  Johmon whits U %  Sinbad". owee r-| Bagcott. The i< • %  • %  class: l. Pantaej i last: 1. Peggy Nan. 1 Seainp. .1. Rogue. IntormedntClns l. Gnat. 3 Daunt l>< %  'IT' Class" 1. Van Thomdvke I, Sinbad. Bright Lights For U.S. Sport 9 S|irt Is going in for nightall, football, harness racleseaMud tenni* have alread) fallen for the glamour f the art lights—and i>ig gates. The newest ndeuilon is skijumping—.md it has idread*. provueeest, A giant lighting system has been Installed at Bear Mountain, [ust ouUide New York. The ftri t night meeting drew 6.000 spectators, the second 9.000 and Ihc third lO.uoo Golf lias also been toying with the idea, but If would be a big problem to fix proper lighting for I golf course Horse racing officials oppose night meeting.*, but there is strong %  upport among the spectators for them Attendance at the course* has dropped steadily during the past two years. "Too many people who ranno; afford in hot would go to the raew at night." say the officials Peppp f lecteii NEW HAVEN. Conn. April l. The United States Olympic Committee has selected Mike IVppe, of Ohio State University, to coach the ten athletes of the United States for next year's Pan-American Games in Buenos Aires. Tom Haynie. ol Stanford University, was appointed diving roach by the Committee and Joseph Bertolini, of Washington, was? tamed team manager. The squad will be selected n\ the trial s early next year Renter Whiskey Draws $ W HISKEY IIMlll—gg to be Britaingreatest dollarnuavber one Brit%  to Ai he tk e. just issued (W February, 1950 showed ihat Britain lead the United Stales 479.800 proof gallons of whiskey valued %  '' $3,928,400. Stiver Star" For Cruise NEW YORK, : nstein Line may use thell tl.UOO-ton passengei liner, Silver .star, in | cruise service between New York and the Caribbean next winter. The vessel can carry .i maximum of (100 passengan —B.u.r. STANDARD BRIDQE Puerto Rico Builds Homes SAN JUAN.I March ;j. Former Governor Pinero. ,4 Puerto 1:, the i bairn i several atN. in Puerto Rico in coanei the largestprivate rent project ever undertaken TlM total expenditure on housing under this programme Pinero aaid, far exceed the amount being spent on huusing activities on the The undertaking; Mi Pfnen said, "Is a substantial ward in the Qo*i tion Bootstrap' pro) is In keeping arith Truman's Point Four Programme I feel proud to be the efforts to make gramme | reSUtJ Under this housing | which Federal HouaTng Adminis trotlon insured m, ngages have i-een approved %  I living apartments will strutted within i In addition in M of improved houaing, then* will bo a total kit. SI6.0O0.OOO. or $1,000,04111 together with Oil and supplies. ed upon conditioned apartment having dining rooms, | centres, swlmmlni o. pnrkmg areai rtiai %  these Bpai "': %  ni I "'ii 111 the tm Piedra*. Mtyaswei In addition apartments, there wtU I dwellings. three-bed room, kitchen and Imth aparti these. 3.030 will 500 In Uayagu The prevrammj rta of Mr 1, eyfl NH associated whose large-scale iini,.,: opmenks In nierto Rli %  t'.sj. \PRIL 2 — NO. 113 ^__ The Topic of Last Week FIRST AID i>ddi> 835. for this as u Postal Match ar to const i i %  thai tin> cup witi l>e shot foj at i'.i i : entatlvea ft olonioa would preaent. The following are thr particulars ni the teams : 1948 Mr. T G. Mc K (Captain) Lt. J. M Cave Mr. T. A. L. Roberts Major J. £. GrilHth Mr. M. R UeVertemi 3. B. Carrington 1949 Lt. Col. J. Connell Mr. T. A. L. K-.i Major J. E. Griffith Lt. J M. Cave Lt. C. E Ncbletl Captain C R. E. Warner Xustrulians For W imbli'doii N KY %  ihc ore ""^ man, II I %  119 BUI SWwell was a aui 142 alon !i"in the D 142 but hw will I :i:ibledun 139 whenhe will parti i Brown In i 141 in the Queen'' CM. THEGAM6QL Bj nuiit |{itl t ion. The shoot took place at the 300 and 500 yards. Following are the four basj %  Lt. Col. J. Connell Capt. J. R. Jordan . 98.38 Lt. C E. Neblctl . 98.36 I Csw 98.36 Following are the eight best scores in the Gun Shoot at the 300. 500 and (ilKJ rarda. HP 8. 135. Lt. Col. J. Connell 129 Lt. C. E Neblctl 127 Mr. L. B. R. Parry ,... 125 Major J. E. Griffith . 125 Lt. J. M. Cava 125 Mr. T. O. McKinstiy ... 122 Capt. S. Weatherhead \22 Cap! c R E. Warner 121 •S| J? ; M. Harriaon-Cray lleaJet -• %  in %  as4-Wei gMoe. ?.'"' W. t 1 &f J tun K72 > J1M5I3 A \ ; Id I e A KUJSI h thU hand Irooi ucaaei play. South opened lZ> I>iVKMids and Weil made the bad bid of Two Hearts; a lake-out douMe would ha\ c been better Norlh felt Hi W SW •Ssn * >'" Spades %  ina oid Tnree DiamoLds lie gave no encouragemcni Si.ilw BU b **i u l bidding. which closed it Five I'l.iiikunds Vast led K and Soutb : iiitea necl.ner reaUaed the danger nf trying Uj run" Mejru In Dummy. o he iltvM r.,uii trumpa and then made the fatal nustage n Playing 4> A. followed by Dummy'* > K. He *ai U>u* unuble to establish the tun for u discard of a losing Heart and eventually lost one Spade and two Heart tricks. He should have docked the second Spade, leaving himself with tw>. entries In Dummy. player iue the onsequencea or u rue-bai were orrect for hal. 111-off from i*ws !'•> xarvaai. JgVlf Arthur PU ay!— TOO MUCH CHALK CAN ALSO RUIN SHOTS E VBiV i.ujaiu 1 breaK-aodttS o l tr.'He when th< Aim anu %  tfeaunw :uj itlagrani .-.*.' %  tiana. ''•it a nafl %  lev" sent :alaa angle, to iiuaa tna Docket bj lane, Mont S Ida ate cauaea b* ueais on the >'ue-naii buffer n g between tue ball* 00 ..iipaii That ta aoi p r jle-lonai nometimea "lop in the middle a oil nard or nooSer break and rrqiioat the a -pec* .-jotalate* Aniaieur iiauit 'trx-i-al %  4 ":rad v nark on il small %  % %  Acid Indigestion *lki-Siltm iniis pliuiit rtlul Whan a busy day and a hurried lunch add up to well-known acid indigestion, you want quick rehel. Fortunately. First Aid for acid indigestion ia just aa well known. Drop one or two tablets of AlkaSeltrer in u glaaa o( water. Watch it fixx. then drink it down. Sparkling, refreshing, brings yon quick relief. Not a laxative. Ami fell *a M* WQ : rrlul J I .* C1 %  luiiluic frreo > k .oorM*i|hi* nwi unit ..il uueiM (ill 1 A very uoraeaul lowr Um huh"Gold Braud w • %  ouidni do na Be laid tie. nionev %  ,t.i juw MHI BMan %  lott —i Ihan'* .!.*1,1ft* It. .. • .. • nlng awriv Joe lunn-rt and Md hf tirt.\.loltot.1 Miie >' rlgbt ni ni 11..%  .1 l^a ihf %  %  .1 a Hi-e.. ianui . r %  IM-I %  liatirr %  %  -. I %  (mm behiii>l spontored by J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J&R RUM Alka-Seltzer Miiis I'.ioificmj. INI: IIKMASI INC. u. < a —a*-—' ^**ysgettiii^somePEP mfc VIGOR -= oruiVIM Hair getting thin? Picture yourself in wn y§0M Baldness \% bound to overtake you Mate* you do something to stop falling hair •*• t* And you can d something to slop Hair falls out because it is starved out ... starved of the natural foods on whichit lives. Sihiknn makes up the deficiency—gels your hair growing and thrivmgagain. Massage your scalp daily udh SUrtkrui Lotion(**ithPiireSilviknn for serious cases) and 1 the risk of Silvikrin DOES GROW HAiR Vf P' %  > Fool Itch Cause |> Killed in 4 Days ) Pain and Itching ^r J I Stopped in ^ %  •£$& iir frel itrh *o badl? thai tht I r ^-. .,',(. %  foi ovt et rid ot pour | Kills the Caws* 1 mimrru and haulSa ran nM %  1 it at W 1. pawibla la oeat'—: tiuubUi >nd Xrt mendeee taVgaieaCiaVia lha m-tnovf. '• %  ** Maaaearaa -01 ha<* kitted reatheaa JSSuAmi%m!^S^l ai'Suee* -arm 1 Ii IUHM lha Hah and feaSkea and 0c— 1—4 T.l %  Si d.vr i taa* laeaadtrai the .'IDII pataallea, and ._, %  able far >ot treai l i, aad pea aaa ear far uaua ii )aii l dan liaatae u aaaae ata thai the raawiU are t oa aa aiWIr latiatmcssamSMar&Lfft riatW taSkf TtktgtMUtaagMtaU r*BARBADOS AMATEUR BOXING ASSOCIATION AnnouiKc thtir FINAL IIKiISi I IONS AT THE MODKKN HHiH SCHlMd. STADIUM For West India Amateur Champlonahips on Monds> April Ird at S.3 p.m. Selected boxers leave by plane on Friday. 7th April See our local Champions defend their right to represent Barbados sgainst enntestanti from the French. Dutch, British Wee* Indies ft British Oui.ina Will there ba any upsets? Watch the dark horeea who have nothing to lose and will he n. thenswinging to displace those i CHAMPIONS I Victor Losall 2 Sam King 3. Darnley Bowen CONTatNDBRS Livingston Bishop .Iiantaml "Sugar Ray" Ooddard Raglsn fllttens (Light) Six Rounds each round bouts. Reaerve the date: MODERN H DIUM Bar. Music. It. PRICES: Ringside SI 00. Rtngdrde 60c Bleacher n sale at Modern Hi Commander Ralph MafTei's Tailoring Emporiun 23.3.50—7n Vs getting it safely wifi!aHGGI^(fKLIM io Y i ELSIE the BORDEN cow 11'* nm MirpriMnf hon much energy >>unxHert tan K*' n 'rooi drinking K1IM imlk every daj. tvery Kla*stul bfiau with BlBaaaaNBBj tin..: tdimt in naaWaaaaVrj for ^iv^ing.liililnrn. ^'ou .an depend on MINI m build rOM rouaSjatfct tutdy and II o| fifjoi ind vitality KLIM is safe too, because it's milk priMlutrd utuler -.trin laMiary ceoirul to assure uoihirm ijnaliiv. Juti vvau unul MMII vouanttct laaiii %  reann-ruS R] IM milk-he'M love ii aod il.tivc uo III FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER KLIM VMILK i*kl PUBI WATII, AD KLIM. STIif AND TOU HAVI SAM, FUgg Mllg I ITS TAYLORS — Itoebuvk Street IOI; na ii, MOWNav TAYLORS SPECIAL BLLNDEI) RUM (Wilh TluIlKlinctive Klnvoiir) I'll" iiicnii • %  • -i)<>•. • %  ( ,nd % %  %  continue to anjo; N.ilrd bi il* Flavour arid MaMttanl Quality. Jmhm D. I,•„!.,. A Son* I.IH. W/*^*//^*wv//.v,v/.v.'/.v//.w.w/.v.v.-.>. i THE CENTRAL EMPORIl'M (CBNTRAl. FOUNDBY LTD.. Proprielors) Cwnrr ol Broad and Tudor Stneti. Phooo: 4135