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.

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


STRACHEY RUMOUR

DENIED BY BRITAIN
U.S. Defence Minister Explains

A

John Strachey.

Increased

Self-Rule
For Trinidad

: LONDON, April 3.

Britain to-day announced in-
creased self-government for the
West Indian colonies of Trinidad
and Tobago, with a new constitu-
tion providing for an elected ma-
jority in the local legislature.

This development is part of
Britain’s declared policy of leading
the colonies progressively toward
self rule within the Common-
wealth.

* The constitution, embodied in an
order-in-council, laid before the
British Parliament to-day, pro-
vides for a Speaker instead of the
Colonial Governor to preside over
the Legislative Council.

It also establishes that the
Executive Council, formerly only
a consultative and advisory body
for the Governor, shall now be



“the principal instrument of
policy.”
The first elections under the

new constitution are expected to
be held next September.

Under the previous constitution,
Government officers and nomin-
ated members exceeded elected
members in the Legislative
Council.

The Legislative Council will
now have power to elect five
members to the Executive Coun-
cil in place of appointed persons.

—Reuter.

Labour Must
Be Prepared

Phillips Tells Supporters

HASTINGS, Sussex, April 3.

Morgan Phillips, General See-
retary of the British Labour
Party, told labour supporters in
a speech here tonight “you have
got to see that our election
machinery is ready to go into
action at 24 hours’ notice”.

Phillips added “I don’t know
when there will be another elec-
tion. It may be soon, or it may
be late”,



eo

—Reuter.



Soviets Down
Chinese Plane

FORMOSA, April 3.
_ A Chinese Nationalist Air
_ Force communique issue claimed
four or five Soviet planes shot
down one Nationalist fighter, and
seriously hit a second in a
fight near Shanghai yesterday.

Competent air strategists
scribed the planes as
wartime fighters.

The communique stated that a
large number of Russian planes
had recently arrived at Hunchow,
- 150 miles north of Nanking.

de-



ENGINE TROUBLE

CALCUTTA, April 3. }
\ The flying Bixbys returned to|
Calcutta to-day with engine!
_. trouble an hour after taking off
on the hop to Tokyo in their
_ round the world record bid.





S



BRITISH Government spokesm

American News Agency
British and American militar
confidential information fro

|







dog | and

Russien | being asked



_ The Californian couple had
24 gone only a short distance away
_ when they were forced to put back |
ss to Dumbum Airfield.





morrow morning.—Reuter.

to have been used for a w



End In London

LONDON, April 3
A secret oil conference ended
‘in London today after deciding to
cut dollar purchases in favour of
6terling, it was learned today.



The conference unanimously
approved aé_ curtailment pro-
gramme to be sent to Common-

wealth Governments for confirma-
tion or otherwise

The actual figures of the pro-
posed cuts were not divulged, The
countries represented at the con-






ference were Britain, Australia
Canada, Ceylon, India, New Zea-
land, Pakistan, South Africa and
S Rhodesia

conferer wa
eerned with oil de
or prospecting progra
dealt with oil simpl;



ply

commodity for which

there is a

world-wide demnand.—Reuter.



. Boy’s Body
For “Medicine”

LONDON, April 3.

an to-day denounced an
report from the Hague that
y chiefs had arranged to keep
m the British War Minister

The spokesman said, “if those
who are employed by them in
London to interpret political life in
this country to America did not, as
soon as they saw this story in-
form their head office that it could
not conceivably be true, they
ought to have done.

“They were told by telephone
that the story was obviously un-
true, and if they did so inform
their head office, and the head
office still insisted on running
the story, then I can only say
that the agency’s boasted love

of facts is nothing but hypp-
crisy”’.

No Questions
No questions have yet been

lodged in the House of Com-
mons by the Opposition seeking
information about the report, but
it is possible that some may be
asked within the next day or so.

The Secretary of Defence Lowis
Johnson, just back in Washington
from The Hague Defence Minjs-
ters’ meeting, said to-day that no
assurance was asked from or given
to Britain’s Defence Minister
Emanuel Shinwell, that top secret
information from the United
States would not be given to the
British War Minister John Stra-
chey.

Pressed throughout the day /to
clarify conflicting reports of ‘m-
formal statements, which he Hed
made on his return, Mr. Johnson
issued a “question and answer”
statement |

Question : “Has Defence Minis-
ter Shinwell given Secretary
Johnson any assurance that top
secret information from the United
States will not be given to ar
Secretary Strachey ? :

Answer: No such assurance
was given. No such assurance was
asked. I am satisfied with the safe
keeping of all information ex-
changed at the Hague conference.”

No Agreement

He added that there was no
agreement. among the American
Joint Chiefs of Staff to withholx
information from Britain as long
as Strachey was War Minister.

He said he concurred in one
paragraph of a statement prepared
by Mr. Shinwell—a paragraph
which denied that American mili-
tary chiefs had agreed to hold
back information from Britain.
But he had refused to sign the
statement, Mr. Johnson said.





The Agency (the Associated
Press) in a statement issued in|
London to-night. said : |

“The Associated Press dis-|

patch from the Hague on April |

1 on Anglo-American : discus-
sions respecting the arrange-
ments for exchange of top mili- |
tary information was obtained |
from a highly placed American |
source.
The original story was written |
by Joseph Dynam, an experienced |
responsible correspondent in|
whom the Associated Press has the |



fullest confidence. Dynam is
to recapitulate the|
circumstances under which his|

story was obtained, and this will
be issued for publication.—Reuter.



|

Will Ask For

Strachey’s Removal |

LONDON, April 3
Sir Waldron Sm‘ British
| Conservative member of Parlia-

ment, is to petition Parliament for

the removal from of f War
Secretary John Strach¢ nd De-
fence Minister, Emanuei S. inwell, |

The petition, which is be.ne sent
!out for signatures, refer to tha

They expected to be able to: Ministers as having “in the past
make a fresh start to Tokyo to-| expressed

their with

aims.’’-

sympathy

Communist —Reuter.

Used

SWAZILAND, April 3.

The District Commissioner here to-day committed a
43-year-old European farmer for trial for the murder of a ‘
six-year-old African boy, parts of whose body were alleged | ence to the abolition of the diplo-
iteh doctor’s “medicine.”

a * The farmer, Carl C. J. Werner,

was believed to be the first Euro-

+ s pean ever committed on a ritual
Secret Oil Talks | p°",°"") co"

At the preliminary hearing be-
fore the District Commissioner,
Werner appeared with three Afri-
cans—Chief Silwane Mxumalo,

; and two witch doctors

|
|

All four were ordered to be
kept in custody pending trial.
Among the exhibits in Court
were an African spear, a club,
the main parts of a small skeleton,
two sharpened iron shafts packed





}
| A



THIS INFORMAL picture of
borough House,
public showing at
piece Her Majesty

Peas Choir
Flees From
E.Germany

BERLIN, April

2
3

The entire “Dresder Mozart |
Choir composed of 24 women |
and the conductor W e} net

Schurck, has taken r¢ fuge in Wes
Berlin, the West German
Agency D.P.A, reported to-night.

The choir decided to flee after
the East German authorities asked

for details of the political parties |

to which the members belonged,
the agency said.

After giving a concert in West |

Berlin on April 5, the entire choir

hopes to fly to Frankfurt where it

will make its’ headquarters,
—Reuter



Pope To Bless
300,000 People

On Easter Sunday

VATICAN CITY, April 3.

Vatican officials said to-day
they expect 300,000 people to
gather in St. Peters and _ the
Square before the Basilica to be
blessed on Easter Sunday by Pope
Pius XII,

They added that the crowds will
) include some 70,000 pilgrims from
all over the world.

The Pope will impart the solemn
blessing “urbi et orbi” (to the city
and to the world) from the bail-
cony set high in the vast facade.

The blessing will conclude the
grandiose Easter ceremonies, cli-
max to the Church’s Jubilee Holy
Year.

Earlier some 40,000 pilgrims,
clerics and Italian notables will
watch the Pope celebrate Pontifical
High Mass in the Basilica in the
ful grandeur of Papal ceremony.

—Reuter.



Pope Blesses
rgentine Envoy

VATICAN CITY, April 3

Pope Pius today blessed the
Argentine envoy, Juan Otero, on
his way to take up his new post
of Ambassador in Moscow,

The Pope gave Senor Otero his
special blessing and good wishes
for the success of his mission to
the Soviet Union in a_ private
audience in the Vatican Palace

Ambassador Otero leaves for

| Moscow next week.—Reuter,



Russia Rejects
British Note

LONDON, April 3.
Russia has ‘rejected Britaina’s
note objecting to the elimination
of the diplomatic rouble rate in
June. In a note delivered to the
British Embassy in Moscow yes-

| terday. Soviet Foreign Minister,
Andrei Vyshinsky, learned the
British comments on the cost of

living in Russia constituted an in-
tervention with Soviet internal
iffairs. The note made no refer



matic pate for the rouble, but con-
tested the British view that the
recent revaluation of the rouble

had the effect of grossly increas-

ing the cost of living in Russia in
terms of foreign currencies
—Keuniter



| Agreement
Expected

} BUENOS AIRES, April 3

The position of about 400 Britons
employed on Argentine railways









; ! vs Ne | Which has been rendered some
with o ene Saree —— what uncertain since the nation.
. iman flesh, and severa : os :
to ne aa sy — hials said to| alisation of railways by the Ar
small bottles and phials, sai pundits: oveimenent. ters :
contain human remain 7 nt > yea
It was alleged that Werner was| #8, Will be put on more satis-
present when African witeh | £@ctory footing in the near futur
doctor, said have since com- New hopes are entertained b
mitted cide ind ¢ } nal} *he British Embassy as the re-
plantation , ear oft recent representatior t
A € enting authoritie ‘
or } bear { here it can be x per
The e been Mat in keeping with agre
skinned i “a nent made at the time of nation
organs and b 3 have een | 4sat , British employee
used for “mec ’*—Reuter > five year contract
vaintained in their jobs

t |
News |








Queen M

years to com plete.—Express.

Marsh

ary engaged on tapestry work in the gardens of Marl-
London, has just been released as the famous Queen Mary Carpet arrived fo:
the Metropolitan Museum, New York, U.S.A. The flowered work of the
is engaged upon, shows a marked resemblance to the
beautiful caFpet which took eight

Aduowate 2

Price;



Af



W.L Sugar Allocation



‘

gros point work of the



all Plan Averted

Threat Of Communism
—Truman



SPORTS
WINDOW

This evening Notre

Dame _ will

engage Spartan in a second Divi-
on football match at the Park,
In their last match Spartan de-

feated Empire,

| The third Division matches will
be Lodge v. Shell at Lodge, Com

bermere v. Police at Combermere,
Y.M.P.C. v, Notre Dame at Cari-

| ton, and Barbados Hegiment ve

| Carlton at the Gerrison.

} ATHLETICS

All heats for the Easter Cycle
and Athletic Race Meeting wil)
take place at Kensington at 3,00
p.m. on Wednesday,



| Raison:

Czech Monks
Did Murder

| PRAGUE COURT TOLD

PRAGUE, April 3.
Abbots of the Czech Monastery

Tepla in the last stages
of the war, and with Polish Fas-
cists roamed the country side,
burning, looting and murdering,
the State Court was told here to-
day.

The official Czech News Agency,
Ceteka said, documents to prove
the charges were produced to-de
in the trial of 10 Roman Catholic
monks on charges of high treason.
espionage and anti-State activities.

‘
a

The court was told that a Czech
search party investigating the
monastery of the Premonstraten-
sian Order at Tepla near Mari-
anske Lazne (formerly Marienbad,
in 1945, were warned off the prem-
ises by a “whip carrying American
captain named Kirkenen” in com-
mand of an American Army Unit
Stationed there.

The search party, which was
said to have found wireless sets
hidden behind altars and stores of
gold and jewels in the Abbots



bedroom, stayed on until the arriv-
al of an American general, and
then joined the Americ@ms in



sentry duty there, Ceteka said
Inhuman

Just before the end of the wai

-the Court was told— a" death

march” of concentration camp
victims passed through Tepla,
and marchers, refused admit-
tance to the monastery, died in
the night and next day were
buried in refuse. pits by the
Monks.

Abbot Tajovsky and a fellow-
accused, Father Machalka ad-
mitted under questioning that
the Monks had behaved in an

“inhuman way” Ceteka said.

Of the ten Monks, including
two abbots and Jesuit vineial
‘priest, three have pleaded’ gulity

to the multiple charges, three

have pleaded partly guilty, and

four have pleaded not guilty.
—Keuter.



|

WASHINGTON, April 3.

Flags of the 19 member nations
hung above the platform, from
which General George C. Marshal]
Father of the concept, Secretary
of State Dean Acheson and Ad-
ministrator Paul Hoffman review-
ed the programme. and outlined
their hopes for West European
economy before American assist-
ance ends in 1952.

President Truman sent a
message saying that the Mar-
shall Plan had “averted the
threat of Communist aggres-
sion in many European coun-
tries”, but also warning of
problems ahead.
ess than 24 hours earlier, the

President had ordered Mr. Gorden
Gray. retiring Secretary of the
Army, to draw up a plan to help
Foreign Nations find dollars to pay

for American goods, when the
Marshall Plan ends.
Mr. Hoffman, Marshall Plan

Administrator said that Europe's
governments were moving with
increasing vigour towards a solu-
tion of the remaining problems of
economic recovery.

Mr. Hoffman said he had re-
ceived, from all parts of the world
messages of congratulation for
two years work of the Marshall
Plan.

He had also received pledges of
assistance —Reuter.



Paraguay And U.K.
~e : : f
Sign Trade Pact

LONDON, April 3
Paraguay and Britain today
signed a three-year Trade and

Payments Pact here, it was offic-

ially announced. A Foreign Office

communique said that Britain

Should provide an expanding

outlet for important Paraguayan
exports “because of Britain's in-
creasing relaxation of import
control.”

The present method of using
sterling for settling payments
between residents of Paraguay
and of the sterling area woul
be continued

No attempt was made during

the discussions, which started on
March 12, to draw up detailed
quotas of goods to be exchanged
“but undertakings in general
terms relating to trade were in-

cluded in the new agreement’’ the
communique said.
Included in these was the re-

ciprocal granting of most favour-
ed navion treatment over import
duties and formalities The
agreement is subject to ratification

Ratifications will be exchanged
as soon as possible in Asuncion,
it was stated.

The Paraguayan Mission was led
by Dr. O. Charves, Under-
Secretary for Foreign Affairs, and
included Dr. R. Zaldivar, of the
Bank of Paraguay, and Dr.
Ramirez Boettner, . Paraguayan
Charge D’Affaires in London. The
British delegation consisted of re-
presentatives of the Treasury,
Bank of England, Foreign Office,
Board of Trade and the Ministry
of Food. —Reuter.



| ARGENTINE ACTIVITIES
| NOT INCREASED

In Antarctic

LONDON, April 3.

}est Davies told Parliament to-day |





that there had been no indication
that Argentine Naval activities in
Antarctic aters had been in-
cTe@ase
th the terms of the Tri-
pa t . Declarations made
on Januar 18, 1949. by Britain,
Argentine nd Chile—to refrair
fror aval demonstration in the
ne lisputed by the

The declarations were renewed

| Foreign Under-Secretary, Ern- ;on November 18 to cover the cur-

- ?

|
|
|

thin

The founder and policy chiefs of the Marshall Plan io-{
night gravely stressed the great problems ahead of West-| Bulgaria,
ern Europe at an anniversary meeting for the halfway mark
of the European Recovety proggramme.

}

rent Antarctic season

Leonard Gammans, Conserva-
tive member, had asked for
further tatement the laim
made Argentin Deception
Island and other British posse
tons in the Antarctic, and in par-
ticular, to what extent the Argen
| tine Naval expedition in these ter- |
ritoriss has been increase

Davies added that thers had |
been no significant development

—Keuter



|
|

|

Negotiators WillBe Weleome
ag But**NoProspects Whatever”:

Vietminh | Food Office Spokesman

Offensive

Has Failed

PARIS, April 3.
The offensive launched by the
Vietminh (Ho Chi Minh’ forces)

in Indo-China has failed, a spokes-
man of the Ministry of Overseas
France said here tonight.
Since March 27 the clearing of
the Vietminh from the attacked
ingle has been going on slowly
gainst resistance conducted by
r Vietminh with disregard
heavy losses caused by artil-
cry, parachutists and aircraft.
Che situation is well in hand,’
the spokesman said, *
troops are advancing”,

| for
{

the clearing

Up to now, the spokesman added,
he Vietminh have used standard
of which have «
Reuter.

irms, some
from China

me



Insurgents Ask
Aid To Attack
The French

SAIGON, April 3
Vietmit insurgents in Nation-
alist Indo-China, appealed to Hun-
gary, Rumania, Czechoslovakia,
Poland, Albania, East-
ern Germany and North Korea for
help against the French, a Viet-
minh radio report heard here said
to-day
The telegram said that Viet-
minh needed material help for its
next general counter offensive,
the broadcast added. |
Fighting between French and
Vietminh insurgent forces entered
its second week in the Travinh |
Province, 20 miles south of Saigon
to-day. i
A inique, issued this|
morning by the French High Com-
mand, “In spite of fierce
fighting and the number of troops
involved, Vietminh has suffered a
burning defeat.”
The .communique
on April |,
into the
results”
“Several fierce attacks were |
thrown back. Our snipers and in-
fantry surprised the assailants and
forced them to return, leaving
behind several hundred dead and
wounded, the communique said. |
—Reuter.

Russia Walks
Out Again

LAKE SUCCESS, April 3.

The Soviet Union and Poland
walked out of the United Nations
Social Commission to-day, be-
Lause China was represented there
by the Nationalists and not the
Communists

The delegates, Mr. V. I. Formas-)
Sev, representing the Soviet Union,
ind Mr. Julius Katz Suchy (Po-}
land) both walked from the room

comn



|
said

added. that)
planes were thrown

battle “with very good}
|







after the Commission had sus-
tained by 12 votes to 8 a ruling
by the chair that the Russian de-

mand for expulsion of the Chinese

Nationalist delegate was out of
order
This is the eighteenth time a

Russian delegate has walked out
from a United Nations body over

the issue of Chinese representa- |
tion. }
Senor Jose A. Correa of Ecua-

dor, was elected Chairman of the

Social Commission in place of!
Mr. Suteh, who served last year.
—Reuter.

Leopold Will Bow
To Parliament Only

GENEVA. April 3,

King Leopold of the Belgians
to-day formally reafiirmed that he
would abdicate by dycision of
Parliament alone

But the ter communique after
Leopold saw Liberal Premier-
designate, Albert Deveze, did not
indicate whether the king meant |
a joint session of the two Houses
or separate sessions.

Deveze said no communique |
was being issued of the result of |
his conversations at the Royal
villa, |

He could not say
Prince Baudoin, King
son and heir, was
talks,

Deveze is understood to have
Suggested the king’s return for a
short and cefined pericd, at the
end of which he could abdicate in
favour of Prine Baudoin |

Deveze said he would probably
be returning to Brussels to-night
in the plane, which brought him
here this morning.

The communique, read to cor-
respondents by one of the ‘king’s |
principal secretaries soon after M.!



whether |
Leopold's
present at the



Deveze left the villa, said: “M. |
Deveze informed the king of his
consultations with a view to
forming a new government. The
king considered his position as

stated in-his declaration of March





16.”
In that dec tio following
referendum Viel 6 of. the
bon voted ir our of fi re
urn, the King promised to abide
Parliament’s decision
When he me out of the villa
»-~da Vi Jeveze \ ld Sé
sit t ese ve ior
Ȣ rie are
Reuter



» HO

Tells Parliament

(From Our London Correspondent),
LONDON, April 3
BRITAIN would not be getting as much Gom
monwealth sugar as she would like, even a
the end of 1952. This statement came from M
Stanley Evans, Under-Secretary for Food, wher
pressed for a quick answer in the House of Com
mons this afternoon, and was the one bright spo
in an otherwise black day for West Indies hopes

Mr. Evans had told the Hous

U.S Mi i that a guaranteed market fo
* ° us West Indian sugar under th
hew five year contract would
Balance not be incredsed beyond 640,004
tons.

Negotiators could be sent

Trade from the West Indies and

they would be -eceived by

5 a eee April y His Majesty’s Government,
Secretary of State, Dean Ache- but they should realise now
son, today appealed to the United that no prospects were held
States to balance its trade with out for any amendment of
Europe and the world, Address- the original Food Ministry
ing an Economic Co-operation offer ee
Administration Staff Meeting t The fact that Mr. Ev: i
mark the mid-point of the Mar the “a ea a ee
= : a " at Britain would not ve get

Shall Plan, he hid: “We recollect ti 6 mm % f
that trade is a two-way street, oan bine eee Commonwealt!
for us as well as for them, and |SU&@r even at the end of 1952 i:
that we bear a large responsibility | OM€. whic is puzzling observers

for achieving a satisfactory bal- New agreements from 1953 lim







ancing of our trade with Europe | it the total Commonwealth pro
and the world.” duction to 2,375,000 tons whic
Acheson's remarks came within] imeluded a new allocation o
24 hours after President Truman | 25,000 tons to British Honduras
had directed Mr. Gordon Gray,| and leaves a margin for fre
retiring Secretary of the Army, to} market buying. That is the maxi
iraw up plan to help foreign] mum figure But if countries
countries find dollars to pay for} such as East Africa cannot fulfil
American goods,—Reuter. their commitments — as seems
likely—that omount will not be
reached and Britain would have
Black Marketeer an even sreater margin for fre
s | buying This would provide u
. > > strong case for expansion o:
Kille d By French | Semieraci production and
7 P would seem to strengthen the
Cost Austria £1,500,000 ! West tmaics hand ee
' __. VIENNA, April 3. Final Offer
3enno Blum, cigarettte black In Reuter despatch fron
marketeer, said to have kidnapped London Mr. Evans is reported’ as
displaced persons for the Russians, saying thai the offer of 640,000,
was shot dead by French and} tons at negotiated prices—world
American police while visiting his price, plus imperial preference
xiM friend itt the-French séctor of was final.
Vienna. Mr. Evans said that a confer-
An American statement to-night} ence of ré presentatives of West
}on Blum, a Bulgarian displaced Indian legislatures and of pro-
person, whose real name Was! ducers and workers in the sugar
Nikolius Borrisov, and his gang ndustry had asked the British

aid their cigarette smuggling cost
Austria at least £1,500,000.
—Reuter,

Government to receive a delega-
tion of members of legislatures
and labour press for the
inerease
The Government
considered this request,
ciating the importance
sugar industry in
the British West Indies, he sa
“But the offer already made
after prolonged discussions
which bear on this subject is
final.”
If on
statement,
wished to

+
to



had carefully
appre-
the

Denies Royal

Engagement

MELBOURNE, April 3.

In a radio telephone conversa-
tion with a Melbourne newspaper
the Honourable Peter Alistair
Ward, 24-year-old son of the Earl
of Dudley, to-day denied a British
newspaper report that he might
be “unofficially engaged” to Prin-
cess Margaret. He said “there is
foundation for the story. I
close friend of the Royal
Family I resent greatly reports
of any engagement announce-
ment.”’—Reuter,

of

the econor





of this
delegation — still
the Government
would be willing to receive it
but regretted that it could “hold
out no prospect whatever” for an
increased offer.

Mr. Evans announced that the
Government had agreed that the

@ on page 5

consideration
the
come,

am a



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of colours

range 22 delicate pastel

to choose from; colours which will add

heauty and dignity to your home at the

least cost,

In Barbados today many of the loviiest

homes have been decorated with
MATROIL

Dealer

4 Colour Card

K your for a

apply

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.

SOLE AGENTS

io

BRIDGETOWN





























































ZaRaA aS
ca os ane mnths ee *

won
E ioe

wt

shed

over

the

have
Caril
is ar

obtai
for {
crow
Wart

Gule
ent

turn

tuek





PAGE TWO



TS EXCELLENCY the Gover-

nor was at the Savannah
Club-Lawns on Saturday after-
noon ‘to see the Ladies’ Doubles
Finals “and Men's Doubles in the
tennis tournament which is at
present going on.

At “The Morgan”
MONG the gay crowd at the

2& Club M on Saturday
night was Mrs. Anthony Eden who
is at the Ronald Tree's

ee ee Beach, = —
where is spending her t

Sometimes Twice A Year

P*: who left yes-
= by B.W.1LA. to ride in
the Races in Grenada over
thecoming week-end, tells me

there is a Race
Grenada at Easter and

be there and he is looking
r this visit. He will be
away” it three weeks.

Not Sure

gee range DE GALE ar-
rived in Barbados on Satur-
day by B.W.1.A., accompanied by
her mother. Saw her in town
yesterday busy doing some shop-
ping, and she said that she was
not quite sure yet how long she

be-here. They are staying at
their home in Rockler.

General’s Daughter
ISS CONSUELO GONZALEZ,
daughter of General Gon-
zaléz who is well known in Vene-
zuela, has for the yast year been
with Mrs. Consuele God-
dard of St. Ann’s Court, Garrison.
She returned to her home in
Caracas on Saturday by B.W.LA.
Quiet, unassuming and charm-
ing, Miss Gonzalez will not only be
i by Mrs. Goddard, but also
by the many friends which she
made during her short stay in
Barbados, She was here to learn
English, which she now speaks

very well.

Her mother and sister who ar-
rived here about two weeks ago
were also staying with Mrs. God-

dard, and they arcompanied
Consuelo back to Caracas on
Saturday.

Back In Operation
T IS good to see the Electric
Clock back in its old position
hanging over the road at th
bottom of Garrison Hill outside

Office.

Almost everyone who past
that way set their watches by
this clock, and they are very few
of us who do not glance up at it
when passing.

Annual Leave

M* Robert Mac Donald ar-
rived from Trinidad on
Sunday

by BWIA spend
three weeks’ holiday in Barbados
He is with the Canadian Bank of

to

Commeree in Port-of-Spain and
is on annual leave. Before going
to Trinidad, Robert used to be

with the local branch here. He
is st@ying with Canon and Mrs.
Frederitk in 10th Avenue Belle
ville.

Who Made Them?

ANY people are still talking

about the very lovely cos-
tumes worn by Madame Brom-
ova’s pupils in her recent Dancing
Display at the Empire Theatre,
and Carib has been informed that
many of them were done by the
Sewing Department at St. Pat-
rick’s School, Jemmotts Lane,

Here for Easter

HO should step off the

Caub

i



eS See

“The minute you join
the Courtesy Club, we have
to meet three tramps. a
breakdown, and @ horse
with a sprained ankle.

First Visit

R. A. D. PAGE, Technical
M Advisor for the B.W.L. of
Austin Motor Company, is here on
a routine visit, He is visiting all
the West Indian Islands, having
arrived from the U.K. two weeks
ago, which were spent in Trinidad.
He arrived on Wednesday by

i:

B.W.1LA., and will be leaving
Barbados on Wednesday this
week.

He is here to help distributors
with service problems, which is
part of the Export Policy of his
Company—to provide good service
facilities.

Since the War they have sold
over 800 vehicles in Barbados
alone, and his company considers
the West Indies a very good
market for their products. He has
been with the Austin Motor Com-
pany for nine years and this 1s
his first visit to the West Indies
and he has made Trinidad his
Headquarters.

Arnved On Saturday

RRIVING on Saturday by

B.W.LA. from Venezuela on
their first visit to the island were
Mr. and Mrs. A Del Monaco and
their two sons Carlos and Alfredo.
They have come over for one
week and are staying at the Ocean
View Hotel,

Mr. Del Monaco is a representa-
tive of the International Distribut-
ing Export Company Incorporated
and Universal Sports Corporation
in Caracas.

Intransit
NTRANSIT yesterday
B.W.LA. from St. Kitts

by
to

of Mr. and Mrs. ‘Joe’ King of Port-
f-Spain. Peter has been trans-
ferred to the Port-of-Spain Branch
of the Royal Bank of Canada. He
has been in St. Kitts since the
middle of last year.

Miss B,. Austin, Miss K_ Austin,
his sister Rosemary and several
of his friends were at Seawell to
see him during the short time that
the ’plane was in.

On Her Way to the U.S.A.
M's DAPHNE ALLAMBY,

who left for Antigua on
Saturday by B.W.I.A. is on her
way to the States and will be
staying with Mrs. Donald Rogerg
who lives in Astoria, Long Island.
Her cousin Mr. Douglas Greenidge,
will, she hopes be at La Guardia
Field to meet her. Many of her
relations and friends were at Sea-
well to see her off.

To Live In Trinidad

R. AND MRS. ANDRES

O'DONNELL and their two
daughters left for Trinidad on
Sunday afternoon by B.W.1LA
Mr. O’Donnell has sold out his
business in Bridgetown and has
retired from commervial life,

the Electric Supply nn (ior was Mr. Peter King, son

Calling —

Busy

Bdge with four B.W.I. planes

arriving at Seawell yester-
day afternoon, most of them
bringing Venezuelan tourists, and
returning with Lodge Boys, High
School and Ursuline Convent
girls, the airport was very busy.




they were there to meet friends,
and the Spanish senoritas, all of
them very attractive and in smart
clothes made the airport a pic-
ture of loveliness. The new look

Birthday Party
ISS BETTY ARCHER had a
Birthnight Party at her home
on Friday night, March 31 to

mark her 20th birthday.
Among those present at the
party were Mr. Pat Connor, Mr.
Louis Stoute, Mr. Ronney
Kenzie, Mr. and Mrs. Blanchette,
Mr. and Mrs. Edwards-Archer,
Miss Dorothy Marshall, Miss Molly
Southwell, Miss Nancy Southwell,
Miss Sheila McKenzie, Miss Rita

To Take Up Appointment

MONGST the passengers ar-
riving by T.C.A. on Saturday
morning were Dr. and Mrs. Eyre
Kinch and their baby son Law-
rence, re
Dr. and Mrs. Kinch were mat-
ried in Barbados last June, and
they will be staying temporarily

Sydney Kinch of Graeme Hall
Terrace.

Dr. Kinch graduated at McGill
University in 1948 and interned|
at the Herbert Reddy Memorial|
Hospital, Montreal. He after-|
wards secured an appointment at}
the Ottawa Civic Hospital whicd |
wwe has relinquished in order to;
assume duties as House Surgeoo
a the Barbados General Hospital

Carib wishes the young Medico
all success in his future career..

Moonlight Bathing

RS. Luisa T. Wilson from
Venezuela is enjoying our
Barbados sea bathing immensely,
especially moonlight bathing. |
which she tried for the first time
on Sunday night.

Here is something that very
few Barbadians take advantage
of, what could be nicer than a
moenlight bath, in crystal clear
water and under the gorgeous
moonlight that we have been
having these last few nights.

Easter With Her Chi'dren

RRIVING yestera*‘iy by
B.W.1A, from New York
via Antigua was Mrs. Pelen
Duarte, who is from Venezuela
She has been in the U.S.A. for
about six weeks and is here to
spend the Easter holidays wits
her daughter who is at the Con-
vent and her son who is a pupil
at the Lodge. She will be stay-
ing with them at the Paradise
Beach Club, and will be here for
about three weeks.

Lucky Fellows
ETURNING yesterday by
B.W.LA., after two weeks

with his parents Mr. and Mrs i



at the Hastings Hotel were Miss]

Marisa Plimmer, Miss Pamela de
Sousa and Miss Pamela Knaggs
all of Port-of-Spain, While they
were here they had a
‘drive yourself’ car and

B.W.LA., Trinidad flight on They have been living in Barbados Sheba, St. John’s Church, Rockley

Saturday intransit from Vene-
zuela but Miss Peggy Bakker, who

for many years and have a wide
circle of friends here, many of

Beach, Sam Lord’s, there didn’t
seem one spot on the ifind that

for several years used to live in whom were at Seawell on Sunday they hadn’t visited.

Barbados with her mother at
Whitehall Cottage, Hastings, until

to see them off.
The O'Donnells will be living

There wefe a few young gents
at Seawell to see them off, and

1948, when they returned to live with their son Mr. Bobby O’Don- When the time came to leave there

in Caracas.

nell, who is in charge of the

were so many goodbye kisses

She is here to spend Easter and Mechanical Department of Messrs being shared, that Carib was very

will be in Barbados for about ten
days, staying at the Windsor Hotel.



BY THE WAY

Y paper says that “24 pigs

with fur-coats are being sent
to ah Antarctic whaling base.” I
hope they will leave their coats
in the cloak-room before the
whales mistake them for Persian
lambs. “Join the animals and see
the world,” says a poster at Nor-
tholt. And, indeed, even fleas are
now being transported by air, for
better or for worse as the man
said when he put the key of a
potting-shed down a _ policewo-
man’s back because her nose was

i “Nothing broadens the
mind like travel,” vouchsafed a
parrot;-efter squawking a few
rather unorthodox opinions pick-
ed up from a sailor in Brisbane.

Jivie Wosherbocker

In Training

BJECTIONS are being raised

to the pea-pushing contest
between Evans the Hearse and
Jivie Wosherbocker, on the ground
that the Prophetstown (Ill.)
champion is an amateur. But
offici at Nostril House tell me
that the real trouble is the differ-

PLAIN SPUN

IN
WHITE



ror MEN
ais EASTER |

J. N. Harriman and Company
Limited in Trinidad,

Borry not to be the receiver of
any of them.



By

ence between the English and
American styles of nasal propul-
sion. Miss Wosherbocker objects
to the little leather protector
which Evans wears during prac-
tice, and Evans objects to Miss
Wosherbocker’s sideway jabs,
using only one nostril. The Eng-
lish method is to use the tip of the
nose. During a practice run yes-
terday the American banged her
nose on a shed door. Evans
started to push his pea up Lian-
horribwl Mountain, but mislaid it,
and when he arrived om the sad-
dle of the Tyddlypwsh Pass found
he was pushing not the pea, but a
little bit of mud. (ENTER Jak Pot,
a Burmese business man.)

Notes On The Violin

LORRY-DRIVER who had

no horn blew a bugle, which
startled a bay mare and put her
to flight. Next time he should
play a violin at crossings. That
might startle an impresario and
get him a job on the concert plat-
form, After all, Jumnitz got his



ID oni dsccssecesyensccst- apne $2.60

~~” AMERICAN SAGAMORE SHIRTS............ 6.58

RR WII ees xncees sin vis oes consis 3.45

__ SLUMBERTYME PYJAMAS .................. 3.75

*" PLAIN COTTON SOCKS (A Variety of Colours) 64
COLOURED PLASTIC BELTS

—for men and Boys.......... 36c. 43c., and 48

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

|
ST. 1

BROAD

DIAL 4506

BEACHCOMBER

first chance when Gounod heard
him playing a violin under waiter
at the Cirque Medrano in Paris.
And, oh, do not let us forget the
rich woman who said to Krsisler,
“My husband, you know, always
uses your cars.”
Give The Scientists Time
N article giving some facts and
figures about the latest con-
tributions of the scientists to our

welfare says: “For the moment,



smal) |
in it, }

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

\Vnaman to Woman . .-

it’s the fashion
now to wear

cherries

O

over the world.

It has happened in the past with :—
with its chin-strap of veiling
New Loox.

ier san
@ Peart chobes.
Ankle strap shoes.
4 Olnd sire.

the

Evening
r 3 dresses with

net skirts
and velvet

4 Shantung.

Cocktail wear

FEATHERS as a hair-trimming
instead of a hat ¢

are a change for cocktail wear
from the inevitable
trimmed velvet caps most
women wear.

Shining black cock’s feathers
would look attractive in
or red hair, and white or pastel
soloured plumes for dark hair.

* * *

YHE fashion for wearing fruit
is spreading, and cherries are
especially popular.

The latest icea for evening is to
wear on your wrist a smali
purse comceaind by a bunch of
ripe cherries.

NCE in a while a fashion catches
on which has universal popularity
Its origin is doubtful—but it has
overnight popularity everywhere and

is seen in main towns and suburbs all





Here are some fashion favourites for the future :—

Cooks everything
T is a usual thing

take a job
oman to

ta at. Day for the children’s
education, but never before
have I heard of 3 woman
taking a job as a daily eoak
to pay the wages of a char-
woman at home.

izabeth Jordan did this, ana
+ write a delightful book

has written dancing. :

full of souad common He gives them an application of

and good recipes which is fine gold dust over the face ond

lished this 3 neck which remains on ali the
In @ pleasant, storybuok §=evening.

manner, Elizabeth Jordan jelis Escorts who complain oj face

you how t@ cook ev ng powder on their dinner jackets

from rice te “Crepes fourress
aur 5
From Gerace Jelly, wick

um leaves nave ben
Eppes. to “Bondpige Med
Slor.” This is made of apple
puree, browned exynumbs and
berry jam. :
« AS Cooks Go costs 103. 6a
(Faber and Faoer)
Very dull
FPTER reading the mouth

It has the usual recipes for Bygs

bP grind it hed to come Strap

and you could not expec!
naked shoulders lo go unnoticed
and unadorned.

and beauty expert, now gives hts

beautiful clients a golden finish
(see above) before they dress

have had things easy so far.

is apple jelly into whicn

. watering recipes in tis
nook, I found the new M_:ustry
of Food booklet on cOvcing
which sells for 3d.. very du!!

less Xmas Cake Gingerorenc
with mo fat and n> ¢gs5. aud

iled Fruit Ca'e with no eggs
—frankly. 1 would rather go
without,

tess evening dresses are in,
your
Jean Louis, a Parts hairdresser

for

London Express Servie@



Easter

Court

THE Court moves from Buckingham Palace to Windsor
Castle on Thursday, April 6, and King George VI and Queen | house” — possibly reconditioned
Elizabeth will be in residence there for about five weeks.

Last year the Easter Court at
Windsor had to be cancelled be-
cause of the King’s illness.

This Easter there will be a fam-
ily party, including, it is bel7\ved

Prominent local people will re-
ceive invitations to dinner at the
castle. The state rooms will be
opened for some of the parties.

For the first time since 1939 the

Queen Mary, who is fond of Wind- @Windsor uniform will be worn by

sor and has a separate suite there
in the Augusta Tower.

Although rrincess Elizabeth is
joining her husband, Prince Philip,
in Malta late in March, she will
be at Windsor for a time and
Prince Charles will occupy the
nursery in the Victoria Tower.

It is likely that Prince Philip
will fly from Malta to Windsor to
attend the Knights of the Garter
service at St. George’s Chapel on
April 27. He is expected to stay
at the castle for a few days.
Throughout vhe time the Court is
at Windsor the King and Queen
will entertain small house parties.
Guests will include members of the
Cabinet apd ambassadors,

CROSSWORD

PTI Fro
Aetn scree
oe








a
ae tak |

£9)
10. B: : @
12. Is it e be
pevoher has Ba 4 ws
M. You need Sour pee to

17, Where you are tty sure
a tonic water, (3)” to find

19. Phosphate of lime.
2l. Was te this building

for the double figures
22. I leave Renie upset. ay

23. For the final clue it’s fitting, (3)
Down

1. Banting is usual!
achieve this. (9) 7 CAETIEG OU to
9)

2. Rearrange the rope at Ev

3. What makes the Seanaa pete (9)
7 a she partner in the pop shop ?
5. 7, other name it’s a label.
6.
8.
i: Tak a

il. Taken from one a >
13. With which or how the BET.

the ner bomb they could make 16. pte (ay eis

wou ten times as powerful as| 20° You ls - (4)

the present atom bomb.” p festival @) in Gay canue
For the moment, is delicious. | —— ‘inl

Don't be impatient. You were

told these scientists could make ILLUMINATING

bombs a thousand times more

powerful than the present little WASHINGTON,

toys. That statement was over-
optimistic. Fer the moment... .
Doa't hurry them, Can't you
make do with the present bomb
for a while? Just a temporary
stop-gap, or rather blast-gap. Give
them time For the moment... .
Ye gods!

covered just about every inch of

’ the island. They showed Carib so
many snapshots; taken at the
Crane, Cherry Tree Hill, Bath-
i

DIAL 4220.

Among puzzled listeners at a
lecture by a noted psycho-analyst
on the meaning of the play “Death
of a Salesman” was Arthur Miller,
the author of “Death of a Sales-
man.”



Our Customers are asked to note that we shall not be
opening on Saturday 8th instant.



BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.

those entitled to do so. _Its use is
confined to male members of the
Royal Family and some of the high
officials of the household. The
Master of the Household informs
them when the uniform should be
worn.

It consists of an evening dress
coat of blue cloth, with collar and
three-inch cuff of scarlet cloth.
The collar has notched ends. There
are three buttons on each front of
the dress coat, two at the waist
behind and two at the bottom of
the back skirts. The white waist-
coat is single breasted with a roll
collar and three small gilt buttons.

Breeches or trousers are worn as
occasion requires.

Families
Problem

’ BRISTOL.
_ The need to train slum families
in house management and domes-
tic methods before installing them
in new houses is voiced in a re-
port issued by Bristol’s Deputy
awe Officer Dr. R. C. Wofin-
len.



According to the report, families

typifying slum life at its worst,”
were found on new housing es-
tates in Bristol,

An investigation showed ‘that
155 “problem families” — 1,036
people of all ages—were found in
the city. Of the 155 families, 58
per cent lived on housing estates
owned by the local council.

Characteristics of the ‘problem
families’ were persistent neglect
of children, irresponsibility. im-
providence in the conduct of life
and lack of discipline in the home,
where dirt, poverty and squalor
often were conspicuous.

Lower Than Animals

“At its worst, such a family
often lives in a standard of hy-
giene lower than that of the ari-
mal world,” declared the report

“The mother rarely makes any
attempt to keep the house clean
or to do any cooking or washin
of clothes. or any of the 101 jols
undertaken by the mother cf
average families.

“But. it is really remarkable
how the children, notwithstand-
‘ing these deficiencies, seem to
progress satisfactorily in health
and general physical develop-
ment.” *

The report declares that the
policy of rehousing “poor class”
tenants next door to “good class”
tenants in the hope that the
standard of the poorer families
would improve by precept and

From Recent Arrivals

We offer

VERITAS PRESSURE LAMPS—350 Candle Power

GALVANISED MESH WIRE i” to 2’—Various widths {||
|

GALVANISED PIPE & Fittings 44" — 2” sizes. |
|





OLYMPIC

example did not always work out.
The poorer tenants sometimes
lowered the standards of the
others.

The report suggests “halfway
oldtype property—where problem
families could be observed, assist-
ed and trained before being allo-
cated new houses.

Summing up, the report de-
clared:

“Training in house manage-
ment and domestic methods is ur-
gently necessary on any new
housing estate.’

—(LN.S.)

SAFETY FIRST

SYRACUSE,

Pedestrians who started to cross
the street against the red light in
Syracuse, New York,
voice blare “Avoid that run down
feeling” — be careful. It is the
voice of an electronic robot on a
record broadcast from a box on
top of the traffic light post.

“Do wonen need to
suffer so?’’—mothers
are often asked. One

mother writes:
QUICK see
when my daughter
RELIEF ter job becouse of tine
ioc ona month, —
FROM dee not sue Pi
| PAIN Paradolis the answe
uick
ic



ARADO

L

ROYAL Worthings

TO-NIGHT & THURS. AT 8.30
Republic Double .

Roy ROGERS—Dale EVANS

“UNDER NEVADA SKIES”
and
“CHEYENNE WILD CAT”

Wild Bill BLLIOTT—
Alice FLEMING

EMPIRE

NO



SHOW TO-DAY

WED. ONLY AT 9.15 p.m.
United Artists Double
The CISCO KID in - -

“THE VALIANT HOMBRE”
and
“BORROWED TROUBLE”

William BOYD—Handy CLYDBD

ROXY

NO SHOW TO-DAY
WED. ONLY AT 7.0 p.m
Edgar



Stephanie BACHELER
‘SECRET OF SCOTLAND YARD’
and
‘WAGONS WHEELS WESTWARD

Wild Bill ELLIOTT-
Alice FLRMINGS

No SHOW TO-DAY
WED. ONLY AT 4.15
ed A ts Present

ATLANTIS

ing



Jean Pierre
nis O'Keefe

ooo



heard a








TUESDAY, APRIL 4

_———..

1930





CRYPTOQUOTE—Here's how to work jg
AXYDLBAAXR ;
is LONGFELLOW

One letter simply stands for another. In this example 4 is
for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters
trophies, the length and formation of the words are "
Each day the code letters are different.

apos.

all hints,
A Cryptogram Quotation

XUWB LUBBPJ TK QUCK MWJypgy;

OPQK PJVKY NKYOPB'O APOO~Ngeg

AWAWGO ODYGO.

Cryptoquote: THE WRITTEN LETTER REM

AS THE EMPTY WORD PERISHES—PROVERB, A
a



delicious Vicks Medicated
Cough Drops for real throat
comfort. They treat your
cough with special medicinal
ingredients of Vicks VapoRub.
And they soothe your throat,
refresh your mouth with their
honey-smooth golden goodness.

* a package today!

GLOBE

WEDNESDAY 5th—FOR ONE NITE ONLY
WILL FYFFE and LENI LYNN

——

AQUATIC

AT 8.30

MARCEL DALIO ¢y STANLEY HOLLOWAY
GUY MIDDLETON
in “SNOWBOUND”
and introducing MILA PARELY
) A Universal Picture
| Seven great Stars in a story so thrilling . .

—S=—=——_ ——= =

& LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.
PARAMOUNT’S TOP CHAMPION











HENRY FRED SYLVIA
FONDAY MecMURRAY SIDNEY in

“TRAIL of the LONESOME PINE”
Color By Technicolor

sree,
MENTROLATY
Cool a tent
git
NTs iM
ty \
Jpeg \

ACTS
QUICKLY —
LIKE MAGIC

*‘Mentholatum’ is the wonderful
soothing healing balm. If you have
awful pains in your head or body,
if you have a nasty cold or chill, if
you are tormented by skin trouble,
you need ‘ Mentholatum’. It is so
“easy to use and acts like magic.

JUST RUB ITON

RUB it where the Pain is and the
pain is ended.

RUB it well into the chest and
put a little in the nose
and the Cold soon goes.

RUB it on your skin and your
Skin gets better,

‘Mentholatum’ acts quickly—there

is nothing like it.

| Get a jar or tin to-day, but make

sure you get genuine ‘Mentholatum’,

(Ask for ‘MEN-THO-LAY-TUM’)





In Tins and Jars. Made only by _
The Mentholatum Co., Ltd. (Estd, 1889), Slough, England,
Also at Buffalo, N.Y., U.S.A,

STORES at Bridgetown and Speightstown wil
be Closed on SATURDAY, APRIL 8TH and
will Re-open on TUESDAY, APRIL 11TH
Customers are requested to arrange their

shopping accordingly.

2
Â¥
%
Distributed by King Features Syndicate - %
a





an :
‘HEAVEN IS AROUND THE CORNER” r



CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT (SUNDAY), TUESDAY, and THURSDAY NIGHT
ROBERT NEWTON «» DENNIS PRICE «» HERBERT LOM



Our OFFICES, HARDWARE and LUMBER |

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TARDON. " “4 5 satiads om te : { sted *, b For washing clothes, 37 per cent} Broad Siccet and Alpha Pharmacy, Hastings. ‘
In reply to Mr. Rankin whc ra ic e many responsible peorie. in the US® Kettles and pans, 22 per cent %
{ et Saliataer tee, ne e as r Stea ls two ¢ juntries, t! not} USe a solid fuel copper boiler, 2f | seeSSeeoosooesssos ,
t i . G ountries, the same is notf or 8 soue fuel 2 ler, 2¢
a Colinton (Mr, James Griffiths) LONDON. e l true of the effort a per cent a gas copper boiler anc $S4$9S99S59995 + 595995999999S9SS95
€ ‘otal sum of money allocate: Tehi-Chang Yun -w Sout and Germans hav your per cent an electric copper
from the £120 million providea tn a eres ee gt iy panel ibd boiler $
for development under the Colo- Britain hi: = Aeia nos hegrese sted tente. If + pay al Site For dish-washing, 60 per cent} 4
nn Bevan Aa" now ua ese, har ra @ Thunder _ {iiscicner ier | Pager eapieg, 0 oe col
| of the money located has been Pree te wean ag oe ae a reality. Th 7 | 22 per cent solid fuel fire, six’ %
“4 4 3 ‘ y £ into nis count rom the a ail , » CS] i in aaah abe: ; als 61%
t) spent; and how much has been Soviet-controlle hin aa aia the French zone of West Gern er cent.a gas, and five per cent! ®
| Bpent on Coicnial Development “Tt Oy pt Peco ey CN BY MICHAEL GUNNINGHAM ’ —and, to m xte f Pp an lectric appliance 1%
“an the past five years, Mr. paid: "We opi cei ude saan thie LONDON. he survey pointed out that! &
An on ea ald, Oo side see 1e ial _ ’ . n the renci ie nearly hal the h wives )
Griffiths said: red. light’ to the north a tea SIGNOR DE GASPERI’S GOVERNMENT has not been %... pv . pare’ ’ > the 10U 3OW 7 ; ty %
' ri. . : in shoe ree . : anand ain an friend t ! ou ean , Britair re dissatisfier with the]
’ “The~e are three stages in the| People there see the green light} Pulling its punches recently. It is determined to quash]... real attempt deing mad {way they ge ‘ WR
process of administering made] to the South. the present wave of strikes and disorders that are being}by occupier and occupied to| (INS). | 9 Th meters Surgical Dressings and
Available under the Colonial De- Bnamttioe: ineidtaihe. eaur’ dee engineered by the extremes of Right and Left in Italy.Junderstand each ot! blems | ht: i - are s a :
: fare Act: (a) $ occur fre-| WHA lotec att "Pie : : i . alwohs reuliarities, Pr us-| ulse Glasses ters
eens me ve a ‘2/1 quently. There is no interchange The latest TERE UT CS for law and order introdueed by Italy ? apd —_ be = : the ‘ al e -
Beccaung the ote ang Ol or relations of any kind between strong man” and Minister of Interior, Signor Scelba, in-]! p03 aa i Bandas
Colonial Governments and central o . ; by : medium when t “ Ob | Drinking Tubes Scissors
Services; (b) a proving scheme North and South. clude a ban on factory meetings and on the hawking of difficulty either di CX\St OF | : Hot Water Bottle Bed Pans
Pe, . © si, ; -, ° > a7 ; 7 ” ; ‘ Ss
; Ss ee oS irk rae nvoy is the} Unauthorised newspapers in the streets, restrietions on} was overcome. The othe. factor, ee
within the allocations so made: The 51-year-old envoy is the ’ , . : ; : ; . earn Ice Caps Trusses
(c) issuing money in accordance] first Korean Ambassador to preeession, an increase in the size of the police force. of course, has been French ai a OUR PRESCRIPTION DEPARTMENT IS SECOND TO
with the terms of approval of! Britain for 50 years > sd . German DOOK gazines, e @ - -
the schemes wig is Stine ttn canis ‘ity ie These are aimed both at the who between them won the larg | previews etc. In Pa is, the chief elevision NONE IN BARBADOS. Send Us your next Prescription
: comin 2 i ated Ps Communists and the neo-Faseist est number of votes—to form @fimpetus towards Franco-Ger- |
“(a) £1173 million out of the ote Bs i ere iS | movement, the M.S.I., who spend,coalition under General Plastiras man “spiritual ‘ come | LONDON, COLLINS’ DRI IG STORES
20 million has been allocated to| a hii ApSreRtW, thet nas) their time goading each other to! (Centre Progressive Union) — Becien eialen rpiberd wtre and| Five hundred dentists from all
: j andjo ccs me most since I arrived! further acts of riotousness, with the other two leaders acting] Vercors. Sartre ntialist | Pa 1in recently saw the
te to Colonial Governments an here some weeks ago,” he stated " : a , ercor }
central services such as research,| i, >. ne Bey > Sees The present Communist strikes|/as deputy Premiers. This might} philosopher and playwright, has| frst a istration of colour tele- | 6666S$sessosesse:
surveys, training, etc.; the balance It is most noticeable in food anG/and agitation in Venice, Spezia,}have been the best solution on written several articics on the} Visior the teaching of dental
Of £2} million remains as an un-|COMSwmer goods — things which|Milan, Turin are allegedly in|the whole. General Plastitas is German. . problem remos | Surgery |
allocated reserve. £ people enjoy, like a good beef- protest against Scelba’s measures, jone of Greece’s few “strong men.” Modernes' and ther eriou Greuped in batches of 50 around *
; steak,” which their leader Togliatti de-|Being a liberal slightly left of reviews, and has set the theme of | /#/8e-Size screens, the surgeons
“(b) The total sum approved] Tchi-Chang Yun, who spent 10 clares are “unconstitutional” ancd!centre, he would have been tol- one of his books against the back- {| W@tched dental examinations and
for schemes counting against the] years in America, is married, but} “restrict trade union freedom.” |erated by most of the parties of the} syound of Paris under Germin | pe renee sae oot iene
£120 million is about £64 million,|his wife and four children re-|But everyone knows that this :s|Left who, with justification, felt] Qcoupation. The French Resist- |» Se ee sas . ‘
“(c) Issues made to date from) mained at home in Seoul. He wasjonly part of the reason. The|that, if the election results show-lance writer, Vercors perhaps | __ Normally ne ee Skilled Staff and Modern Equipment i
the Colonial Development and]a director of the Bank of Korea Communists want to spoil the ed anything, they showed a slight} pest known this country fox = bet close wee _ -_ -
Welfare Vote since the Act came| before he entered the diplomatic Chureh’s Holy Year, if they can.|swing away from the Right. But}yis prilliant Littte aster piece, atatare aie “hundveda: of FOR
fmto force on, April 1, 1946,| service. | They have timed, too, their agita~]now Greece is to be ruled by “Put out the Light,” a study of| ‘dente cam wits 5 ae
illior Ww ssador is »-| tion to coincide with their com-|M. Venizelos’ party which has " ‘ fect which also. ” a
ount to nearly £29 million.}| The new ador is hope-| J ¢ ¢ : : part) i the emotional effec vhich \ delicate processes carried out by : eae : :
ues made in each of the last|ful of promoting trade between| rade’s ee in reno, ie ugtent pals = seats, h a ene German officer has upor French ie 2 on carriec » @ SPREDY and EXPENT REPAIRS
‘ 2 are. i . Ares ritain "e; ‘lieves| “sainst the armed aid that Amer--| Liberal cabinet that will depend|;...:1. +h, billets him . Pa . :
r years are, in round figures,} Britain and Korea. He believes} ®gains ; , i family that billets him. During the demonstration at .
ree: bi there is a good potential market] ica is sending to the two coun-|for its survival largely on the | Guy’ Hospital Gen. pabiamb tah i @ MAINTENANCE
= here for Korean leaf tobacco. tries. Most important, they ave|support of the Populist$. So much | an ordinary dental chair surround-
*1946-—47 ......, 3,545,000 —LN,S. | Sttiving to discredit the Govern-|for the strong Government ai For Export Only; ed by fluorescent lights and faced @ SPARE PARTS
1947-48 ....... 5,340,000 ment because de Gasperi has}Greece needs in order to face 2 small television camera while er ~
‘) 1948—49 6,355,000 Stolen much of their thunder by|the immense work of reconstruc-‘ Rickshaws |ihe dentist performed the opera- @ TYRE SERVICE
1949-—50 his recently announced plans for{tion ahead! tion and described over a raicro- .
"eeanaie) 13,710,000" jland reform. The truth is the | phone what he was doing anal @ SPRAY PAINTING
" ble , BUP Government has been a little too| 4nd certainiy reconstruction LONDON iA het tne ising fi. sé |
ae, | Successful of late—for Commun-|—With the help of American It's like sending coals to New- ris nd sound were relayed .
—_—_—_- — ist liking. The new budget has|funds—is the most urgent prob-|castle, but Britain soon may be | sees oe 8 ee Be See us first for.....
HEROES j} attempted to tackle the problem|!em facing whatever Government }| exporting rickshaws to the East wing 5 tra hemnttins "tha dams ant .
e {of Ttaly’s unemployed millions by Sits at Athens to-day. For thi Kia sttng ve r 1 factur- | SWation could have been beamed
‘ es ne LONDON. way of expanding investments. | Greece wants leaders. At pres- . ( ne a _ eee ae } over ide area
Now the British Revenue au- But mass unemployment has ants WOWerer, ee Groste — e o a ia and the “We are more than satisfied |
thorities are even taxing heroism. |@!ways been tne hobby-horse of {inclined to sit back and let the Bo: ST athe ae advised others | With the colour,” declared FP. S. |
4 e This ad scl aa F ihe e ve the Communists. They resent the Americans do their work fot eal aera ‘il 7 evra ket { . Warner, Sub Dean of Guy’s Dental
Saag age peppers ade Mabie Gk attempts of the Government to}them. Their political parties have | that there would be a market for} oo) oo) The screen was as bright
n taries of the 126 British liféboat|*” < “e@ og . ven—j|the vehicles in the East and
. ? , h sit their saddle, no real programmes, only a get =D LN.S if the patient was seen on a
stations er Inland Revenue eral, though quite understandable | Malaya.—LN.s. brilliant summer’s day,”
PARIS, |Dotces that lifeboatmen ree ae Strengthened hatred for Communism, and a One of the demonstrators, Pro-
Edmond Rehak, Secretary Gen-| fees and en, seveets. oo But what has strengthened |V28ue desire for ‘reform’. They ; : fessor W. E. Herbert commented:
eral of the Council of Free Czech-|@ year for saving shipwrecked de Gasperi’s hand most has been|®re much of a muchness, And SHOW PEOPLE ‘In some respects I prefer tele-
@slovakia in Paris believes that|seamer around the coasts are/tne ‘pledge he wave a your ago |Should one of them, at some vision to having a normal crowd
Vladimir Clementis probably al-| liable to taxation. oe ey to break-up partially the big|time, profess to have a_ policy, HOLLYWOOD |0f students gathered in the sur-
ready was in a Moscow prison} “It ae. BAR a wen =e estates. The Italian Prime Min-|it is * ren Se ae it i wn Billy Rose has banned the sale fete. I une that — — “ne |
when he “resigned. one Secretary, “These men save | jctap's proposals for land reform |°Ut to be a cloak for its leader's of French champagne in his|/i#tle more than normal while th
Rehak emphasized that he|600 lives a year. Payments to will help to ease a problem that |Personal ambition, for the SME a lone “Wrahes bate lighting was excellent. If a mov-
B couldn’t authenticate the infor-| lifeboat crews amount to more has long been crying out for |Greek’s inherent individualism, ene aa lems af . ee ‘Ann [228 microphone could be fitted
™ mation, but he’ said he has a let-|than $280,000 annually. Awards solution. For there is real miserv | the desire of every petty politi- Bhetiden” iy an yore aan there would be no complaints
U ter from “very good sources’’} made by the British Royal Nation-| and real hardship in South Italy, ian to become a party leader— Sich” e 7 <3 a se "" from demonstrators LN.S
7 Neden ae a ; : See I , » eehtoudin Alen orem S usan ayward t
A stmarked.. March 8—five days al Lifeboat Institution vary ac-|Last year land invasions by the /@nd damn bab rene a pe area suspension for refusir play. | CLERGY’S PUB
Bihentis: resignation a Reais | cording’ to. the cireumstances of} peasants in’ Apulia, Campania {fw in his politica! make-up Errol Flynn is under, considers: | WEYMOUTH, Eng BAY STREET
mentis resignation” —affirming | rescue.” and Calabria, were exploited by vs ' b ; are »| , 2 » ENG. .
P é ementis ir y was i ‘ eas : « seco) 1 Liar 0 a \ vat ! a = | A clergyman ua he auctioning
that Clementis already was : en Oe Communists, but they were}. The Fase -* we ome “4 Hen nl ch Cain jas enol Ligt,. tt : os
isoner in Moscow, Lifeboat eoxswains in ritain , ora a Para | Since re «liberation, only siX|possibly with eboran Serr.) of a tavern here sent up the bid- . ARRT are
. Whether this means a big Rajk| get a retainer fee of $145,60 a ey gg mage ie Pi months after the end of a tough |Shirley Temple returned from a| ding from £3,000 to £25.500. He Phone; 4667 W/Shop — 4269 Parts.
Z pe show trial in Moscow or ob- year. Second coxswains receive “eccupied” sade” cn the hosdiaun civil war, were reported by | Hawaiian holiday to deny that she} was not identified, nor was his =
ion in a Siberian slave labour $72.80. Other members of the of the River Po in the North. Tho epee vo move On one is in love with the son of a pines purpose explained ee a pr “
Camp for Clementis, Rehak} life boat erews are paid only when Italian peasant is revolting whole, quite fair and free applé magnate. —(C.P.) SS
Couldn't guess. But he is certain they put to sea selaat tik. ceuhitiones aaiaie Crevcyeee pane ava ea ;
it will be one or the other. a a r eerer soe n ere not allowed to form a party
e Gasperi’s reform will ; es
He also affirmed that the whole Ali The Same di ; oa |Many voted for a Democrati
: istribute land to about 250,000) ton Sea Si alist
ial, right down to the last decu- al - all—jc Oe ee a zi Front — including Socialists
> trial, Awards @re the same for a Southern families. The big land nye or a ee Mniantts
which has advanced sufficiently



po tteiatey

1 AEE. GOTT



.

TUESDAY, APRIL 4, 1950



Colonies
On Tour |

LONDON.

A touring version of the Colo- }
nial Exhibition, which formed the/
central attraction of the Colonial |
Month in London in 1949. and!
which was attended by more than |
500,000 visitors, is now being pre- |

pared by the Central Office of |
Information for the Colonial |
Office. The Secretary of State for }

the Colonies has invited the co- |
Operation of the Civic Authorities |
in eight major cities in Britain in |
arranging for a tour which will
last from May to December, 1959.
'
|

The exhibitior. will visit each
city for from two to three weeks.
The Colonial Secretary has pro-
posed that the first week of the
exhibition’s visit should be
celebrated as a “Colonial Weck”
on the lines of “Colonial Month.”
Special meetingy, lectures, and
film shows would be arranged,
and shops, stores, societies, firms
and manufacturers would be in-
vited to collaborate by arranging
their own displays to arouse in-
terest in the colonies.

The cities to which invitations
have been sent, together with pro-
visional dates for the exhibitior
are; Southampton, May: Bristol

” Wo, REALLY! WE May

June; Cardiff, July: Liverpool
August; Glasgow, September
Newcastle-an-Tyne, October: SEEM PECULIAR at

Bradford, November; and Birm-
inghar, December.
—B.U.P.



Colonial
















28 cents for the first two hours

; goons against we Archbishop
Joseph Beran n Gomplete- tong then 28 cents am hour.
{ prepared aig the. Caschosiie For a five-hour search for a

‘Vakian government is just wait-
ing for a propitious moment to
rt it.

missing aircraft recently, members
of one crew reeeived $4.90. An-
other crew was awarded $14 each
for a successful night rescue.
Colonel A. D, Burnett Brown,
Seeretary of the Raeyal National
Lifeboat [iistitution, said “in the
past the Inland Revenue have
never worried about the awards.”
Thirty-seven’ year-old Denis
Price, eoxswain of the famed
Margate (Kent County) lifeboat
which operates mostly in the
hazardous Goodwin Sands are of
the English Channel said: “There
is sure to be dissatisfaction. We
have always been under the im-
pression that our money was not

—iN.S.

Increase Imports

. COLOMBO, April 4.
Increased imports valued 100
Million rupees from non-dollar
freas may be allowed soon in Cey-
under the revised import
licy, according to usually reli-

‘able sources.

‘The Ceylon Government is stated
“%6 be giving more liberal interpre-
Bion, to the meaning of essential
iddie class” goods, and among



ms which are likely to be in- taxaie”
eure peers, Fred Upton, coxswain of the
increased imports of cement wili| Walmer (Kent County) lifeboat,

be allowed, but little or no change which also operates in the channel,



ig expected in genera! industriai | Said, - wonder what the a
products.—Reuter. authorities would say if we dic
$140 worth of rescue work and
then packed up?”
—INS.

WHO WON?

CHESTERFIELD, Eng.
Two chess club players beth feli|
@sleep during a match, and upo
@wakening neither remem - | ¢
ber whose meve it was They
ot a letter to the Derbyshire!
hess Associaticn explaining their |
predicament ana asking jon lau
Won the game. They’r till! sam, the patient, explai
Swaiting a reply.

WOT! SUN?

(LEY DOWN,

‘

could LAW

Sun-

tor

as
lor ;

treatment ac



de young women |
gh Mz Sylv

ne ne



TIMES BUT WE'RE
NOT UKE THAT !”



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

'

ENTRY FOR THE FDLITICAL ACADEMY









owners are not taking lightly to
this project to split up their
estates, Their opposition — is
formidable. Feudal arrogance i
Italy is still very remete from
twentieth century reality. Re-
cently, for instance, when in
Italian Cabinet minister rang up
one of the wealthiest landowners
likely to be expropriated, Prince
Alessandro Torlonia, I under-
stand he sent this reply: “Princes
are not called to the telephone’.

| to

|
3 |

|
|

But unless de Gasperi is able to!

achieve this land reform,
is little hope for his or any othe
Italian Government that
Communist,

Small Change in Greece

The result of the Greek
tions proved little. But no on
Teally expected it would—in the
present state of the political
parties in Grewee. A surprise, it
is true, was the large loss suff

is

}ed by the Populist party of M
\Tsaldaris, which won the last
election on the Royalist vote to

} bring the King back. The ineff





-cient way in which that party|In view of his widening, if not} discovery stays fresh week after BLUES OF THE SOUTH ........... 00.5055 Lonis Armstrong ..
governed when in power had omplete break with Russia,'! week without refrigeration. When you j BLUES FOR YESTERDAY ........:.... Lowis Armstrong —
jmade it certain would los¢]Marshal Tito—whose— _ country | latent Dibe se it for faster baking i : ;
ome support, | t reduce its! incidentaily, has just held its on¢ cutee sauna ils 7 PEOPLE ARE FUNNIER THAN ANYBODY ... Spike Jones
half arty election may weil decide, os , "
le h fti e however, grudgingiv, to turn a new gran se as LEAVE THE DISHES IN THE SINK, MA .. Spike Jones ‘
6 f 250. | litt he he West. The comy i yeast. Or i d }
‘ 1 vas the sudden} Yugoslav dictator may well con be out it. Ask at your $0 €ASY TO USBI Sprinkis into | i
: 3. — a skewarm wator. Let stand 10 | edt
iecisic Paul to ask the;sider the advantages of shuring| groce F hmann’'s Fa uimutes.., stir. One package ; a
he | ader, M. Sophocles line to the Aegean outweigh Ris D juals one compressed yeast ” .
Venize o form cabinet. | the “discomfort” of inaking ake in any recipe i ¥
rey y 1ad been agreed by/i friends with on-Communis : i
the three Centre Party leaders. M } ‘Capitalist country with which ) ELECTRICAL DEPT.

there | Greek

not! in

}

|

|



















22 Million
Britons Have
No Bathrooms

LONDON.
Move than halg the people of
3vitain are without bathrooms.

A

third of the 50 million popu-
fation use portable baths—the old

} Un tub in front of the open fire.

These facts are revealed in a
National Social Survey covering
6,C00 homes throughout Britain
undertaken by the Scientific
Advisory Committee of the Min-
istry of Works.

Statistics show that one family
in 12 is forced to share a bath-
room, one family in 30 bathe in
the kitchen, and more than 25
percent heat their bath water in
kettles and pans.

Even

in the higher income
groups — families getting more
than $28 a week—one percent
have no bathing facilities. Im the
lower income group ($8.40 a
week), nearly a third have no
bathroom available, almost hall

use a portable bath, and only 20
percent, have their own bathroem.
Most people with baths live in
blocks of flats or tenements.
At The Top

Scotland heads the whole
country for lack of bathrooms,
and London ranks next

One of the objects of the in-
Guiry was to determine the
distribution of existing hot watei
#ppliances and facilities,

Seven per cent of the house-
holds in Britain have no piped
water, the percentage rising to
ten the Midlands, Wales and
South and East England, but be-

¢ lowest in London.

Only one per cent of the popu-
ation has hot water piped from a

In














eventual com
promise between the Athens
politicians and the land-hungry
vadicalism of the Greek country
side.

A Railway in the Balkans |

While still in the Balkans it |
is worth noting a recent signifi-j
cant pointer to a future al
proachement between Greece
and Marshal Tito. The Athens}, 7;
Government has announced that ‘ 4

and Yugoslav railway |
fficials are at present engaged |
technical discussions “some-}
where” in Switzerland. They are |
(discussing the question of the
pening of the commercial
railway line that runs between
Devuelija and Salonika, a stra-|} 4
tegic line to Greece which has, in} =
the past, been a source of fric
tion between the two countries. ;
(An agreement, however, exisi-

1 before the war ond the aim ul
he Swiss talks is to restore it)
{t has: remained closed since 1939 |

be a hope of

t









@ It's sensational! Fleischmann’s Fast
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m Stays teh without retrigeratio










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neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
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AAO OTL AL LLLOREECOEOE






























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BARBADOS ¢

Published by Tho Advocate Co. Ltd., 4, Broad St, Bridaetows



Tuesday, April 4, 1950



Not Cricket

YOU must come together and speak
with one voice, say those who have sold
the idea of federation to the leaders of
West Indian public opinion. Only if you
speak with one voice, only if you unite
can you expect to have any influence, they
said.

Well the British Government has spoiled
this argument. Some other will have to
be brought forward to convince the West
Indies that Great Britain is really inter-
ested in the welfare of islands whose
history does not represent the proudest
page in the story of the British Empire.

Because if there is one thing that the
West Indies did do in Grenada in Feb-
Tuary it was to unite.

They had come from all over the British
Caribbean and their delegates had listened
with great moderation to the persuasive
arguments of the British representative
at the conference. Mr. Bustamante, Mr.
Gomes and Mr. Adams, the three great West
Indian politicians (if by “great” can be
understood the attraction which they
exert in their separate important Colonies)
all advised moderation. The West Indian
Sugar Producers, they said, had asked too
much. They had asked for more than the
West Indies were actually producing.
They wanted a guarantee for at least
900,000 tons, whereas in fact the West
Indies were only producing 725,000 tons,
Let the West Indies ask for 725,000 tons,
which is their estimated present produc-
tion and the West Indies would have cause
to be thankful to the British Labour Gov-
ernment for not actually causing unem-
ployment in the area—even though they
could hardly thank them for any prefer-
ential treatment.

In less than 48 hours, the representatives
of what were intended by the British
Government to be a new Federation, an
embryo Dominion, had agreed that a policy
of moderation was the only policy to con-
vince the British Government that the
West Indies could leave hold of airy threats
and political catehwords and speak with
the voices of grown men. How have they
been deceived. “Come to London,” say the
new Food Ministry, “oh please come to
London,” echoes Mr. Herbert Morrison,
“and we will behave very sweetly, we will
listen to the story we have heard at great
length from Messrs. Robinson, Kirkwood,
Campbell and Cuke; not to mention all
the West Indian Governors. We will listen
to you, but we can hold out little hope
that anything will come of this. You see,
the rest of the Commonwealth have
accepted what is really a generous offer,
and we have not forgotten how important
sugar is to you, but of course you are
impoverished little islands and we do give
you grants in aid and taken by and large,
you are a tiresome people.”

The pages of West Indian history are not
pretty memorials to the prestige of Great
Britain yet the whole West ind'es will
echo Mr. Anthony Eden's protest that to
decide the question of West Indian sugar
allocations before the West Indian political
delegation had the chance to go to England
and state their very modest and reasonable
request is not cricket.

Barbados is fortunate that under the
present sugar allocation for the West
Indies as a whole, her share is not likely
to be affected by any decision to change
from 640,000 tons to 725,000 tons or not,
but she cannot help speaking up for the
rights of the area as a whole. It is her
contribution to that solidarity which the

resent British Government protested was

er dearest wish for the British West
Indies.

We could only wish that Great Britain
had shown half as much concern as we
in Barbados have done. The West Indies
have been badly let down and a new Labour
Government has done it. What confidence
can we feel in any of their promises ? Only
they can answer by reversing an ungentle-
manly decision.



OUR READERS SAY:



Adult Education Does Not Attract the

opinion that one of the benefits
conferred on the community by

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

duced to Adult Education

the
the United Kingdom.
What is said in

opportunities

out.

Who were the Students? a report tract many



prising, but they are discouraging.
SIR,—Barbados is being intro- They suggest plainly that adult
(see education is failing to attract the
the Advertising columns of your manual worker, and it is worth
owners) and its execution is in asking whether the right kind of
ands of a Specialist from education is being offered In
periods when it was only too easy

the United for able boys and girls to miss
lom about adult education grammar school there was every-

is erefore of special interest thing to be said for presenting
to Barbados,

' In. a recent “Times” editorial academic evening
the following points were brought grammar school standard.

later in

“Adult education in Britain,, when grammar schools have multi-
from the days of the mechanics, plied and the whole junior school
institutes onwards, has always population is thoroughly sifted to
been arranged in a way that tends see who might profit ‘rom being
to leave out working men and sent to one of them, the academic
women. This is shown again in evening class is unlikely to at-
manual

I

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Hunted For Treasures

On Fossil Island |

Bernard Wicksteed Has A Look At Darkest Africa

RUSINGA, Lake Victoria.

ALL the best explorers event-
ually stumble on a “Lost World”
full of strange people or extinct
animals. So I thought that before
leaving Darkest Africa I ought to
do the same.

There are, undoubtedly, un-
«known animals still to be found
in Africa, but inquiries showed
that I migiit eastly spend the
rest of my life looxing for them
and still not succeed.

So when I heard of a scientific
expedition setting out to an
island of fossilised animals on
Lake Victoria I attached myself
to that as an alternative.

After all, fossilised creatures
are just as extinct as those you
find in a lost world and they are
much less dangerous.

Tortoises The
Size Of Cars

So here I am, the first white
reporter ever to set out on
Rusinga, the fabulous isle of
fossils in Central Africa.

Twenty-five million years ago
(which was only the other day,
geologically speaking) the island
was part of the shore of an
ancient lake to which animals
came down to drink.

There were tortoises the size
of 8 h.p. cars (though not so
fast), rats as big as dogs, and a
creature as small as a mouse but
as fierce as a lion.

There were hyenas that stood
as high as a horse with jaws that
could crack open the bones of an
elephant, hedgehogs that couldn’t
curl up, and a thing like a guinea
pig as big as a donkey.

Lording over them all were tens
of thousands of apes, different
from any known today, with
teeth that were half animal, half
human.

They lived in a world rich in
fruit trees and nuts. There were
melons, apricots, peaches, cher-
ries, peas, beans, and a spice
like nutmeg. And if the diet ever
gave the apes tummy ache there
were plenty of senna pods for
the picking

Until the discovery of Rusinga
scientists believed that Asia was

the original home of the ape
Now they know there was an
older and more golden ape-age

in Africa



‘
Caught By The
7
Crocodiles

There were probably snakes in
this simian Eden, but the real
scourge was the crocodile, which
_ remained unchanged to this

ay.

The apes and the tortoises, the
hedgehogs and hyenas looked in
at the lake for a drink and the
crocodiles ate them in thousands,
scattering their bones in the mud

The climate changed, the lake
dried up, the mud hardened, and
the bones from the crocodiles’
dinners turned into fossils.

None of this might have been
known if a ship that plies in the
lake hadn’t had boiler trouble.
She was delayed, and instead of
passing Rusinga at night, as she
usually did, she steamed past it
at dawn.

One of her passengers was Dr.
L. S. B. Leakey, an archeologist,
who trained his glasses on the
unknown island. From the con-
formity of the rocks he guessed
that it might contain fossils.

Since then he has been visit-
ing Rusinga every few weeks,
and over the years his finds have
unfolded the story of this bygone
paradise.

Disaster Came
By Flood

He told it to me as we chug-
ged over the lake in his motor-
boat and diverted ourselves by
trying to ram the crocodiles
basking in the sun—direct des-
cendants of the same crocs that
had made his discoveries possible.

There are fossils on the island
wherever you tread—bones from
the forebears of the lion and the
leopard, the rhino, and the hippo.

Parts of more than 200 apes
have been found, including an
almost complete skull now in the
British Museum. ;

Sometimes there were sudden
disasters in this ancient world
In one sun-baked patch of crum-
bling rock Leakey and his fossil
hunters came on the remains of
ten rodents, three antelopes and a
hedgehog, caught by some pre-
historic flood and drowned
together

Near it is Lousy Corner, where
calamity overcame a colony of
wood lice. More than 100 of
their fossils have been found

Political Newsfront

Flogs

|

ONE of the curses of partisan
| controversy is that it over-simpli-
| Bos all issues. Thus the Lords are
discussing this week a matter on
which feeling runs high in Britain,

and on which the partisans are
very active. It is “Should cor-
| poral punishment for certain
| categories of crime be re-intro-
| duced? Shall we bring back the
eat and the birch ?”

| That is a gross over-simplifica-
tion. The real issue is: “How
shall we deal with erime?’s—a

much wider matter, of which the
issue of whether to whip or not to
| whip is only one aspect.

Nobody likes the idea of flogging.
But most of us feel that it would
do no harm to youths who
bludgeon old age pensioners of 92,
or pour paraffin on a poor squirrel's
coat and then set it alight, or stone
a cat to death in a sandpit, or
commit any one of the innumerable
| horrors of which we read in the
papers, if they experienced a little
of the pain they inflict on others.

As with the proposed abolition
of capital punishment, we feel let
the criminals start first!

The Question

THE question must be posed,
thus: Granted the situation in the
country, granted the limitations on
other methods of punishment,
ought corporal punishment to be
reintroduced, or can we do with-
out it?

Opponents of flogging rest
themselves on the report of a De-
partmental Committee in 1938,
| which unanimously recommended
its abolition, and on the fact that
when it was abolished, abolition
was not, in the months that im-
mediately ensued, followed by a

rise in the crime-rate for offences
for which flogging had previously

been applied.

I would observe, as to this, that
since 1938, we have had a
war, That war involved the
break-up of more homes (through
conscription, the transfer of in-
dustrial workers, bombing and
evacuation) than even the war of
1914-18, from which in 1938 we

| had somewhat recovered.





carters.

tional.

life for
studies of a
Now,

no less a sound
educationist.
popular ways of
be seriously

lection, which

workers







the Carters’ Union,
keenly attended by one hundred
The title itself sums up
the secret of the right approach;
it bore directly on the job in hand,

This is not to say that all adult
education need be strictly voca-
That will always be im-
portant, but a man’s hobbies, like
carpentry or rabbit keeping, are

The need for more

considered.
present system of educational se-

fortunately, not yet perfect, tends
to skin all talent from the mass
of the population and to guide it

ing: Can We Keep |
! Order Without It? |

A generation is growing to
manhood whose childhood was
bereft of the normal security of
home and the normal control of
the father.

Deserters

That is not a short-term, but a
long-term problem. A generation
brought up amid the destruction
of property and life on an unpre-
cedented scale is not apt to be
impressed with the sacredness of
either.

Next there is the problem of
the war-time deserter, forced to
live underground and often by
criminal means, because he can-
not lawfully acquire an identity
card ora ration book, without
disclosing his past. The police
favour an amnesty here, but
Government have so far refused.

Next shortages and high prices
have lent an increased value to
the proceeds of theft.

The ideal way of dealing with
crime is, of course, to prevent it
How? Through the police? But all
over the country there is a short-
age of police.

We are 4000 short in London
alone, and probably 20,000 short
over the country as a whole. And
as for the policemen we have a
lot of their time is spent in en-
forcing the myriad regulations to
which we are subject, and of
which the number and sometimes
the character is such as to diminish
respect for law itself.

In these days of full employ-
ment and social security in old
age, men are not drawn to the
police force as they used to be,
by the prospect of regular em-
ployment and a pension at the
end.

New Keeruits

Two things would attract more
recruits, One is higher pay to
compensate for the irregular hours
and the six-day week which _ is
so often a seven-day week. The
other is more houses for police-
men,

Sir Stafford Cripps forbids more
than the recent modest rise and
Mr. Bevan forbids the second.

and it was

the Housecraft

way in for the

approach should
The

is, perhaps

amples.



“some of its students can equip
themselves as domestics.” Do you
really think such a_beneficient
result is to be expected?

I ask the question in all serious-
ness because a chief trouble and
problem of many overburdened
housewives today i,
great difficulty of ob.aining com-
petent and willing and interested
help in the numerous and urgent
duties of the home — especially
where there are children that need
care and training and good ex-

Will you return to the point pniformiy

(three of them by me), and there
are probably thousands more for
the searching.

Some clumsy ancestor of the;
modern elephant may have
pushed their tree into the water |
or perhaps a naughty ape-boy |
picked them out from under the |
bark and threw them into the;
lake, one by one.

There’s qa place they call the| mob violence and a thousand and one other

Garden of Eden, a patch no more
than 30 yards square, where the
seeds of more than 70 kinds of
fruit and nut trees
turned to stone.

A Plague Of

time the searchers look | rade.

it over they find something new,

though so far no one has discov-| must be neither weird nor exotic.

ered a fossilised ground-nut.
There were roses in the garden,

too, because I myself found some| “Whitey”.

fossilised rose thorns.

The only trouble about the
place from the gardener’s view-
point was the plague of snails.
There were millions of them.
Sixty varieties have been identi-
fied already. Some of them laid
eggs ac big as those of the robin.

In the evening, after g hot and| safe-guard from class enemies and police
sweaty day in the lost world of} spjes,

stone, we returned to the motor-
boat for a beer and a bathe. The
beer
the difficulty about bathing was
‘the presence of lurking croco-
diles, ready to turn us into fossils.

Dr. Leakey fired his gun into
the water, and said the disturb-
ance would give us ten minutes’
immunity. To be on the safe
side I stayed in only one minute.

We slept under mosquito nets
on the deck of the boat, and
round about midnight there was
a snort by my side that sounded
like all the colonels in India
waking up at the same moment.

“Nothing to worry about,” said
Leakey, sleepily. “It’s only a
hippo. and they're vegetarians,
you know.”

And so we say farewell to
Darkest Africa, land of ele-
phants. witch doctors, and lions
that bite your behind. Tomor-

row we join the swallows, the ‘to maintain the masquerade.

nightingales, and the redshanks
that are now forming up into
parties for the ftight back to
England-—and the spring.
London Express Service.

By W.J. Brown

have been| The word ‘militant’, here is synonymous

part. was easy enough, but} new one whenever prudence counsels.

TUESDAY, APRIL,



SS 4

Communist “Catechism”

A new communist “tatechism” which has|
fallen into the hands of Spanish police sets|
forth 21 rules to be observed by party |
militants. A |

In Spain, at least, the term “militant” |
applies to those trusted comrades who be-|







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ing government.

These risky chores include acts of sabo-
tage, assassination of party enemies,
“liquidation” of traitors, precipitation ot

tasks requiring nerve and some degree of

intelligence.

with “activist”, so the first rule of the new
communist handbook specifies the adoption
of an “action name” by each militant com-

the “catechism” says,
It must
not be a nickname such as “Shorty”, “Slim’
jit should be an ordinary name
such as Joseph, Peter or Manuel—one which
is quite common and not likey to excite
attention.

This new name must be used by comrades
at all times in referring to one another so
that the real identity of militants may be

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Second among the regulations laid down
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from their comrades. Pe Te arnetre tar *

This is intended to protect members| % re
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get into their midst or some member should
break under police grilling.

Militants must at al ltimes lead a quiet
and circumspect life at home and at snr |
so that neighbours and fellow employees
may not suspect the nature of their secret
tasks in the communist party.

This rule is to be observed to the point
where the activist should join church and
rightist organizations whenever necessary

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The understaffing will thus con-;
tinue. |
When crimes are committed
they must be punished. But how”)

By imprisonment?

Very well—but the prison
population to-day is roughly twice
what it was before the war. And,
apart from some Borstal prisons-
without-bars, no new _ prisons
have been built.

So some 2,000 prisoners are be- |
ing accommodated three in a cell
This involves much greater risk |
of concerted action against prison
officers than when prisoners are
separately accommodated, and
greater risk that what, the sen-
tence will do to a prisoner is not
to reform him, but to complete
his criminal education,

Like the police forces, the prison |
services is grossly undermanned,
and for much the same reasons
But the Home Secretary has re-

fused prison officers even the
modest increase given to the
police.

Public alarm about the crime
wave is fully justified. Night-
watchmen. bank clerks, booking-
office clerks, cinema managers
even women in their own homes
are not safe.

Wererrent

That corporal punishment is” a
deterrent I make no doubt. It de-
terred me. The Government have
no doubt either. For it preserves
corporal punishment for attacks
on warders.

When you have seen, as I have
seen, a strong man full of life
and intelligence reduced to the
level of a permanent moron by a
prisoner driving a pair of cloth-
cutting shears into his brain, you
think’ the Government are right. |
But if it is right there it cannot
be wholly wrong everywhere else.

The House of Lords have more
than once in recent years shown
themselves to be more in touch
with reality and with the mind)
of Britain, than the House of
Commons. It may be that cor-

When families or relatives are fellow com-

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Neither should they make any sign of] % STANSFELD, SCOTT & co

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public, whether alone or accompanied. ,

Communist militants are urged to cultivate
friendships outside the party and to avoid

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correspondence with other party members.

munists, correspondence with them should)
never bear on political subjects.

The activist should refrain from discussing
party matters even when he or she is reas-
onably certain that the person addressed is
of greatest confidence. This includes the
husband or wife of the activist and other
members of his or her family.

Cafes and other public places are to be
avoided as much as possible and the militant
is to refrain from group discussions of a
political nature.

Above all, one should never allow one’s
self to be drawn into brawls or altercations
of any kind.

No activist should make any reference in
public to the arrest, return to liberty, or
police surveillance of a comrade or the fact
that one has gone into hiding.

Neither should he visit any other militants
who may be in prison.

In making a cont: i i :
receive aon, _ oe Ae ue * In White, Black, Browns, Greys, Greens, Blues, Yello
the rendezvous promptly, and should take
all precautions against being followed.

The final points outlined in the “cate-
echism” for communist activists deal with
their “moral” obligations to the party.

He must contribute, and encourage con-
tributions by others, to movements which
will further the long-range interests of the
communist cause.

He must be on the constant lookout for
new recruits, but should study each prospect
carefully and sound him or her out discreetly
on every score before making any recom-
mendations to his superiors.

If the militant carefully observes the fore-
going set of rules he will, the authors set
forth, prove a credit to the cause and will

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poral punishment will provide
another example. —L.E.S.





centre is that

last an opportunit.
to produce somet
the occasion. The
issued for
Crown colonies

tiful colour printi
excellent

the very

issuing countries.

herself, with

and emblematic

ereigns,

i shall rule the world.—(L.N.S.)

Manual Worker

which, I can only hope, will be
allayed when the approved
signs are released:

use throughout
provided many examples of beau-

pictorials,
unsurpassed in any other stamp

country, the pioneer of the adhe-
sive postage stamp, has confined
very
tions indeed, to purely symbolic

which the portraits of the
admittedly,
excellent,

help hasten the day when the proletariat

——— mnie ft eS em







de-
perhaps at
y will be seized
hing worthy cf
postage stamps
the
long

very fine view of Windsor Castle
in a worthy setting: the United
Kingdom suffered a set of stamps
whose background ‘
impressionist wallpaper. The|}}
peace issue after the late war, | |
which could so easily have had}
an inspiring pictorial theme, in
cluded in this country a collec-'{
tion of symbols which to many
must have suggested anything
mother or nothing. Is it possible, Sir,
that anyone who can speak au-
thoritatively on the policy of our | i
Post Office in these matters can;
explain why it is that Great

Crown colonies all received aj}
resembled

have for

ng, and latterly
which are

Their

few excep-





designs, in Britain is not allowed, in either
Sov- permanent or special issues, to

have been share in the colour and beauty
but with which add so attractively to the
















on the composition of adult They are people who were early upwards by a separate path. It and discuss it with your usual frames and backgrounds ranging postal services of her : ! ‘
classes in the Manchester area judged to oe aieeni to acade- becomes all the more important breadth of mind and practical from the mediocre to the bisatre. ft po ne ee ee ee eet ieee tiie Eas
ceawn up by Mr. W. E. Styler. mic study. If they are to con- to see that those rejected on aca- eee ‘ a On the occasion of King )

y a little over 44 per cent of the tinue their education of their own demic grounds are encouraged to HOMEKEEPER. George V's Silver Jubilee in L.1cxK Send us your Orders early for
members of the classes had left free choice, classes meant for sharpen their skill and practical ; E
school at fourteen, and more had them will have t intelligence in ways that attract | }
been to some kind of grammar unacademic lin« Rem.” : or HOT + B NS i.
school. | Over 60 per cent wer What do your teaders think l wel Rien
professional, clerical, or highly Early in the century there wa Pe ae ae ee READER have @ LETTERS which are signed with a nom-de-plume, but un- ————
oa wes: than 15 per a notably successful ve re it ere - accompanied by the customary bona fides, will be ignored.

rere described as “semi- working-class adult nm e@ stics Many suc Pac Sditor’: . ‘ a
Med labour” and “unskilled Rochdale. It wa: It a are : 2 Some mn 3 “ — such reach the Editor’s desk each week, and readers (i () )) ) i
EE KSI clin tahoe work” lector _ rse of § Tn Bees , The Advo ate, : ro oo reminded of the necessity for the writer's name to or * ;
: f : : ‘ own

wee : 1 on arranged at the re March 28,
ame

Editorial cclum





ance of good faith.

to the Editor, not for publication, but as an assur-







=

=a,







ae



TUESDAY, APRIL 4, 1950



KnockedDown
By Hit AndRun
Driver
A T ABOUT 3.45 a.m. on Sun-

day, Allan Mason of Marley
Vale, St Philip, was found along
East Point Road suffering from
injuries to his feet, hip and
shoulders. He was taken to the
General Hospital where he was
treated and detained.

Mason alleges that he was
knocked down by a motor car
which did not stop. The police
are investigating the matter.

AMES GREENIDGE of Kirton,

St. Philip was admitted to the
General Hospital suffering from a
wound,

Greenidge alleges that he was
wounded by a resident of Four
Roads, St. Philip, and the. matter
is under investigation.

HE LOSS of a heifer valued

$60 was reported by Leon
Smith of Bloomsbury, St. Thomas,
He stated that the heifer was re-
moved from an open pen at
Bloomsbury Plantation between
5.30 p.m, on Friday and 6.30 a.m,
on Saturday
rs ACCIDENT occurred on

Hastings Road, Christ Church
at about 1.35 am. on Saturday
between the motor car M—208,
owned and driven by Everton
Stoute of Glendale, White Park
Road, and another car, X—865,
owned by Hamilton Small of
Worthing and driven by Cecil
Pinhero of the same address,
Both vehicles were slightly
damaged.

- THANI of “Athlone,” Fonta-

belle, was struck by a couch
at about 8.35 p.m. on Saturday on
Fontabelle Road. He was treated
at. the General Hospital for in-
juries and discharged.

Involved in this accident were }y

the motor car X—264, owned by
Gordon Dottin of Rockley and
driven by Godfrey Dottin of the
same address, and a push cart,
conveying the couch.

E LOSS of a bicycle valued
$40 was reported by P.C. 499
Vernon Waithe of the Central
Police Station. He said that the
eycle was removed from Palmetto
Street on Saturday,
ERY LITTLE rain fell over
the week-end. From Satur-
day morning up to 6 o'clock on
Sunday morning a total of 59 parts
fell.

Five parts fell on Saturday and
up to 6 a.m, yesterday. This was

divided between St. John and
St. Joseph.
Bridgetown, with 14 parts,

recorded the heaviest rainfall on
Sunday and up to 6 o’clock yes-
terday morning.

The rainfall returns for that

period were: Bridgetown 24
parts, St. George 3 parts, St.
Thorfias 10 parts, St. Peter 12

parts, St. James 2 parts, St. John
10 parts and Belleplaine 3 parts.
OME OF THE pilfering that
went on during the night of
August 31 and September : is now
coming to light.

A recent report reaching the
Police. from Gwendolyn Newton
of the Pine Housing Scheme, stat -
ed that a quantity of clothing
belonging to her, was stolen from
her house at Delamere Land
sometime during the month of
September.

INIFRED MALONEY, of
Arthur Seat, St. Thomas,
reported that her house was
broken and _ entered between
8.00 p.m. on Saturday and 2.40
am. on Sunday and a quantity
of kitchen utensils taken.
HE LOSS of a basket contain-
ing vegetables was reported
by Beatrice Walrond of Porey
Spring, St. Thomas. She said that
the basket was alongside Porey
Spring Road when it was removed
on Saturday. That and the vege-
tables are valued $4.50.
N ACCIDENT occurred on
Burke’s Village Road, St.
Joseph at about 9.00 pm. on
Saturday between a bicycle ridden
by a girl and Vernon Fenty of
St. Joseph.

Fenty’s right wrist was injured
and he was treated for it.

REDERICK BOYCE, a mason

of Chalky Mount, St.
Andrew, was injured when he
was thrown from his bicycle on
Saturday, near Blackman’s Plan-
tation, St. Joseph. Boyce was
taken to the General Hospital
where he was treated and
detained.

URING the 11 o’clock Palm

Sunday Service at the Cathe-
dral an elderly woman experien-
cing one of her attacks of elipsy,
began to scream out, to the sur-
prise of the congregation, Some
children who were near her began
to giggle.

The Dean—who was delivering
his sermon at the time—told the
children that they should not
laugh when they see a person
afflicted with such a disease, but
pray for them,

The woman was gently carried
out of the Church by one of the
vergers who quickly revived her.

BROAD STREET
KEPT BUSY

Broad Street was kept busy
yesterday as several shoppers
made their way in and out of the
shops. Easter .is almost here and
housewives are busy shopping for
the festival. The pavements were
also congested as people either
gathered on the side-walks to talk
or to have a look at the show
windows,

29 CONFIRMED
Twenty nine candiaaies — 21
males and 8 females—were con-
firmed at St. Peter's Church by
Bishop W. J. Hughes ‘on Sunday.
The confirmation was performed
before a packed Church which,
for the first time in years, was
privileged to see the male candi-
dates outnumber the female candi_
dates. The candidates were pre-
pared by Rev. C. C. Conliffe.
The Bishop remained to give
the address at Evensong

ene yeeme
GEOMETRY FOR THE





WAITER
OHIO. Monday

Government agents have now to
Start policing restaurants They
have been told to enforce a new
law which orders waiters to serve
butter in squares, margarine in
triangles.

Communism In W.I.
Says Local Politician

I THINK that the federation of the West Indies should

be brought about with the

minimum delay, Mr. Freddie

Miller, M.C.P. told the “Advocate” yesterday.

If for no other reason this should be done, he said, it
is the desire to stave off the menace of Communism in these
distressed areas, where most of. the poor: people live in

slums steeped in vice and disease.
—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_———_

Death By
Misadventure

A verdict of death by misad-
venture was returned by a nine-
man jury yesterday when an in-
quiry into the death of Ashley
Marshall of Spa Hill, St. Joseph
was held by Mr. D. D. Morris,
Coroner of District “A”.

Ashley Marshall died at ‘the
General Hospital on April 1 after
he was involved in an accident
with the car O—50 owned by Mr.
Lloyd Cave of Andrews Factory
and driven by Millicent Walker
of Chimborazo, St. Joseph, while
riding the bicycle O. 65 on Mount
Wilton Road on March 30.

Dr. Renwick who performed
the post mortem examination said
on April 1 he went to the Gen-
eral Hospital Mortuary and saw
a young healthy male body.

The skull was fractured and
the left leg had a big wound.
There was also a haemorrhage on
the left side of the brain. From
his examination, fracture of the
skull was the cause of death.

Ezra Marshall, an engineer of
Spa Hill, St. Joseph said Ashley
arshall was his son. He last saw
him alive on March 30 about
11.45 a.m. at his home. He (Lash-
ley) was healthy. He saw -him
again the same night lying in the
manger at Mount Wilton shed in
an unconscious state. He was
taken to the General Hospital by
Millicent Walker. On Friday
March 31 he saw him at the Gen-
eral Hospital.

The Accident

In giving evidence, Millicent
Gill said she lives at Lanes Land
St. Joseph and was returning
home about 6.45 p.m. on March
30 on Mount Wilton Road, ‘St.
Joseph. She stopped to take shel-
ter under a shed when she saw a
boy riding a bicycle at a fair
speed going to Mount Wilton.

The bicycle had no light on it.
As the bicycle passed she saw <¢
car coming from the direction of
Bridgetown.

She then heard a crash and
saw the boy who was riding the
bicycle lying on the ground on
the right side of the road leading
to town. The bicycle was exten-
sively damaged. There were no
blood stains on the ground, The
boy was riding his bicycle on the
left and proper side of the road.

Millicent Walker of Chimborazo,
St. Joseph, said. on March 30 about
6.45 p.m. she was driving the car
O—50 along Mount Wilton Road
coming from Bridgetown going to
the country. Three persons were
in the car with her. She was
driving the car on the left side of
the road going about 20 to 25
miles per hour,

No Light

She had just passed the hill
and was on the level. There was
no traffic in the road. Suddenly
a bicycle with a boy on it appear-
ed before her. There was no light
on the bicycle. She swerved to
the right side of the road to pre-
vent an accident but the boy was
so near her that the bicycle struck
the left side of the car and broke
the left head lamp.

After this she lost control of
the car and managed to stop it a
little distance from the right side
of the road. It was so quick that
she never applied brakes. She
ran to the spot and saw the boy
lying on the ground on the left
side of the road.

The night was a little dark and
she could not say if any rain had
been falling before. When she
came out of the car no rain was
falling.

Sgt. Hutchinson who is attach-
ed to District D said that Mount
Wilton Road is 16 feet wide. After
the collision there was a drag to
where the car stopped. He mea-
sured the distance as 100 feet, 4
inches. From the point of the im-
pact to Mount Wilton Gap it
measured 72 feet,

He arrived at the scene about
about 9 o’clock the same night.

EIGHT 1.Ds.

Infectious diseases
month were:—
Diphtheria 4.

Conference



for last
Tuberculosis 4;

He was saying this because he
thought Communism should not
be discarded lightly, since it
carried with it a philosophy that
appealed to the working and
Suffering classes who would be
totally unaware of the mental
enslavement which it was mas-
querading under the guise of
human rights, robbing men of
their initiative and leaving them
mere automatons of the State,

Mr. Miller said that most of
the West Indian islands still
possessea the trace of a foreign
background which might pose
some problem in the formation of
a federal union, but not so great
that could not be overcome.

Stating why he considered the
federation of the area would be
a successful venture, Mr, Miller
said: “Think of the United
States who survived a war with
the British and eventually
wrenched themselves away from
the Empire. Their political gen-
ius created a constitution even in
an age that lacked the advantages
of modern civilisation and politi-
cal economy. These people devel-
oped their resources and today
were regarded as front-line power
for which Britain could take no
praise. Think of New Zealand,
Australia and the Dominion of
Canada who in g_ relatively
short period after Responsible
Government, had made immeas-
urable strides as nations within
the British Commonwealth. This
speaks for itself.

Adyancement

“Progress is within our reach;
it is an age in which the inhab-
itants of the Caribbean are call-
ing out for advancement, and
what is more, the Home Gevern-
ment is working towards that
end. It is easy to see that Great
Britain is bound to grant self-
government to these colonies and
thereby make them her perman-
ent allies.”

“The federation of the West

Indies is the answer to over a
century of prayers by far-
sighted public-spirited men,

out of sheer interest for the

upliftment of the inhabitants

of the area.”

The recommendations of the
Standing Closer Association Com-
mittee should be removed from
the insularity of vested interest
which might undermine the foun-
dations of what can be a great
nation and partner in the British
Empire and Commonwealth. The
proposals of the Committee
should be regarded as an appeal
to the patriotic mind as the
strongest possible incentive to
the movement for a federal con-
stitution with nationhood the ul-
timate aim.”

To look away from the bring-
ing into being of federation, said
Mr. Miller, would be to wish to
continue the domination of Down-
ing Street which has been going
on for over 300 years, bringing no
advancement to the people of the
colonies who were made up of
negroes and other races.

Trial and Error

Mr, Miller said that
Committee’s report had
gested a loose federal
Evidently its sucress
depend on trial and_ error,
but he felt certain that suc-
cess would emerge from the ef-
forts. The federation of the West
Indies would be like the first light
of dawn, like a new birth to the
people of the area.

Appearing in the Press from
time to tjme had been articles
laden with indignation against the
setting up of the federal constitu-
tion as envisaged in the Commit-
tee’s Report, on the ground that
the establishment of such a union
would only be a decoy to continue
the enslavement of the territories.
These critics had appeared
through the centuries, selfish peo-
ple who probably would never
subseribe one iota to the advance-
ment of the inhabitants of the
area, He appealed to all who
werg endowed with the ability to
go forward and play their part in
the making of a West Indian na-
tion looking only to posterity for
their reward.

Colas Arrives

SCHOONER Burma D. (59 tons
net) arrived here from Trinidad
yesterday morning with 525
drums of colas while the Won-
derful Counsellor called from St.
Lucia with copra. cocoanuts, co-
coanut oil, charcoal, firewood and
fresh fruit.

The schooner Owner's Associa-
tion are local agents.

of Colonial

the
sug-
union.
would



Statisticians
~ REPORT TO BE CIRCULATED

LONDON

In November, 1949, Mr. J. H.
Steer arrived in Port-of-Spain
from England to take up his ap-
pointment as Statistician to the
Trinidad Government. Now, less
than six months later he is back
in this country—attending the first
ever conference of Colonial
Statisticians. ‘

The Conference has been called
by the Colonial Office to get an
exchange of views and ideas and
also with the intention of bring-
ing some system of standardisa-
tion into the work,

Meetings have taken place daily
for the last ten days and are ex-
pected to continue until the
middle of next week.

Top ranking statisticians in this
country have addressed the con-
ference and have explained the
methods they themselves employ
in their own particular Govern-~
ment departments

NINE DROWNED
MADRID, April 3
Nine fishermen were drowned
when their smack capsised in the
entrance to the Port of Passage
today Two of the crew survived
—Reuter.

Discussions have taken place on
the difficulties confronting statis-
ticians attached to Colonial Gov-
ernments and agreement has been
reached in principle on a
standardisation of definition.

At the conclusion of the con-
ference a full report will be cir-
culated to all Colonial Govern-
ments. A copy will also go to
Mr. James Griffiths (Secretary of
State for the Colonies), It is
thought likely that ceriain sug-
gestions endorsed at the conference
will, at a later date, be sent from
the Colonial Office to Colonial
Governments. in the form of re.
commendations.

Mr. Steer told me this week he
thought the conference had been
extremely useful and had served
to clear up several points.

Trinidad for several weeks
ping difficulties make it difficult
for him to book a passage



DANGER MONEY
CALIFORNIA

Movie stunt men’s wage scales;

—40 ft. fall from a balcony, £30
Fall in front of speeding car: £71
Head-cn car crash: £100

He
does not anticipate returning to}
Ship- |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Federation Will Stave Off Must Pay £2. The State Of

For Damages

Their Honours cf the Assistant
Court of Appeal, Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery and Mr. H. A. Vaughn
yesterday reversed a decision of
Mr. D. D. Morris, Police Magis-
trate of District ‘C”. Mr. Morris
had dismissed a. case brought
against Kenneth Murrell of Kir-
tons, St, Philip, by the police in
which he had been accused of
damaging a dwelling house. Their
Honours fined Murrell 10/- and
£2 damages.

A frosted glass pane of the
front door was broken bya stone.
A valse which was on a table
inside the house was also broken,
The damage was valued at
£2. 12s. 1d. The offence was
committed on January 15.

Evidence for the prosecution
showed that Elizabeth Walcott had
gone to church on the night of
the offence, leaving her two
daughters at home. The house was
situated in a desolate place.

Elizabeth Walcott said that
while in church she saw Murrell
come near the building looked
through a window and then left.

Love Leiters

Murreli had previously written
love letters to one of her daugh-
ters, but they had beet ill-
received. Both daughters told the
court that when they heard the
crash of broken glass, they ran
to the door. By the light of a
lamp they saw Murrell and
shouted. Murrell ran.

In his defence, Murrell tried
to prove an alibi. He said that
he had been in the company of
his witness walking along a road,
not in the vicinity of Walcott’s
house, at. the time he was said to
have committed the offence.

On cross-examination he
mitted that he had not been in
the habit of walking with his
witness, but on that particular
night, he had seen him riding along
and had stopped him and had sug-
gested that they walk together.

Their Honours told Murrell
that if he wanted to pay address
to a young lady, that was not the
way he should go about it. They
warned him that if he continued
such a habit, he would inevitably
find himself before a_ higher
court.

ad -

Sent To Prisaz

Lindy Carrington of Chapman
Lane was sentenced to one
month’s imprisonment when he
appeared before Acting Magistrate
Mr, D, D. Morris.

He was found guilty of stealing
lumber valued at $4.80, the prop-
erty of T. Geddes Grant Limited.

Corporal Walliams of the Bridge
Post said he was on duty at Fair-
child Street on April 2 when he
saw Carrington with some lumber.

He asked him where he was
carrying the lumber and he
(Carrington) told him he was

trying to get some rum,

He became suspicious, arrested
him and took him to the Bridge
Post where he charged him, Later
the lumber was identified as the
property of T. Geddes Grant Lim-
ited, and’ valued at $4.80

Carrington after hearing
decision appealed.

the



BEGGED ALMS

James Chandler of Orange Hill
was sentenced to seven days’ im-
prisonment by His Worship Mr.

A. McLeod yesterday when
he was found guilty of begging
alms on Roebuck Street, a high-
way, on March 31,

Butter Comes

FIVE hundred and sixty-five
boxes of tinned butter, the second
shipment of this scarce item to
arrive here within a week, was
discharged for Barbados by the
steamship Fort Amherst yester-
day. , ;
This supply of butter came from
Trinidad. It was unloaded there
by the Manipur from New Zea-
land.

Also arriving here ex Manipur
by the Fort Amherst were 100
crates of cheese, 50 kegs of corned
beef and supplies of onions. bone-
less beef, veal, lamb and mutton.

The Fort Amherst brought large
quantities of oranges and grape-
fruit from Trinidad for local ven-
dors. It left port last night for
Martinique. Messrs. Da Costa &
Co., Ltd.. are consignees.

“Cachalot” Leaves

The 84-ton motor schooner
“Cachalot,’’ which took fire here
on Friday, March 3, finally left
port yesterday evening for St.
Kitts en route to St, Bartholomew.

The “Cachalot” arrived here
late in January for docking pur-
poses, Little over a week was
spent before it was taken up for
repairs and some four or five
weekg on dock.

Messrs Hanschell Larsen and

ompany Limited were represen-
tatives of this vessel,

==







Select Yours Early !!










|

t
|

Variety Concert

At Mental Hospital

MR. ALLAN QUARLESS, well

The Alleys

known pianist throug 1
aap between As pa and West Indies, oihehcthtreas rr
1 tee Wo cars could be seen Variety Concert given at the
thing fa tet ny but the queer Mental Hospital's “Gcecect’ 3 l
thing is that_one was blocking last night ; . re
the entrance trom Lower Broad Mr. Quarless, who was torm-

Street while the other was block- erly a pupil cher
ing the Wharf entrance. This Hall Bays Sehast on,
a. which is situated between Boys’
essrs. Newsam’s cycle Store and a school in St. Lucia h
the Singer Sewing Machine Com- patient at the Mental "Hospital for
pany, is so small that it is impos- over five years. 7
sible for four cyclists to ride The une he played reminded
abreast through it. music-lovers of the Gay Thirties}
A quantity of beer bottles, bits 8nd although not familiar with |
of bread and banana skins could the new tunes, he managed to
also be seen scattered around the Play many of these from music
alley. sheets. His arrangements of
HOPES ALLEY: Four or five “4l€xander’s Ragtime —_ Band’ |
Corn Beef tins knocking around Sener iets to rise from |
: ; » and som f thei
rotten bananas, paper and bits of "eet, HS that he played inclu
cloth knocking around in the eure Tired” and Georgie;
centre of the road. Push carts The programme opened with |
drawn up on both sides, Badly Mr. George cabtesy whignain 5 4
c t Mr. George Morris singing “There
in need of a washing. Is A Land”. This was followed
CONCHS ALLEY: In a worse Nihiass

by Mr. Ben Gibs ing <
State than Hopes Alley with bits Saw Solo of “Mother MeCree"
of paper, old bag, and

cloth and he later ended t rO-
knocking around. meee

sramme with “My Own Dear
COOKS ALLEY: Has a very Land”, accompanied by Mr.
bad smell. 5

People use one or two Bentley Callender,
spots instead of urinals. Carts Mrs, Will Clairmonte, accom-
propped up against the roadway. panied by her husband, then
Gutters badly in need of washing. aves the “Hawaiian Farewell

Song” on the Accordion. Mr
George Holder rendered “TI’}

U.K. Will Not

Increase Sugar

at Wesley
Bay Street
School, and Headmaster of





Walk Beside You", “Johnnie
Come Down” and “Heaven”.
The light classical song, “I
Hear You Calling Me” was sung
by Mr. Eddy Haynes. followec









. by a Comic Song, “When I Am

Allocation Cleaning Windows” by Mr. REa-

ward Bohne.

@ From page 1. Other items on the programme
aggregate amount of Common-— Were Comic Sketeches by Mi
wealth sugar exports planned for Tony Hinds, a dramatic play
the five years beginning 1953 “The Brass Door Knob”, by Mr
should be increased to 2,375,000 Charles Reeves and Mr. Stanley
tons. This was to allow Brit-| Knight.
ish Honduras to export 25,000 At the conelusion Mr Allar |
tons a year of which the British | QUarless, who played variou
Government would undertake to] Piano interludes, played th
buy 18,000 tons a year at National Anthem.
reasonably remunerative prices | =~ iri
to be negotiated, rhe ee

Important

Mr. Evans said the Government BEAUTIFUL }
attached great importance to the \\
development of British Honduras y
not only in the interest of the {|
people of that colony, but in the
hope that it would provide some
out-let for surplus populations | * |
in the island and colonies of tne |
British West Indies. AT

Replying to questions, Mr.

Evans said that if a concession
was made to the West Indies,
other Commonwealth exporters

WEATHERHEAD 'S |),

would demand consideration on |

the same scale.

Easter Egg in Casket . $2.68
Mr. Anthony Eden, Deputy Op-

Hollow Easter Egg in

position leader, urged the Gov- Box (Large) ......., $1.65
ernment to reserve a final decis- Hollow Easter Egg in °
ion until after discussions with Box (Medium) . $1.04

the West Indian delegation. Filled Easter Egg (Choc)

Mi ver tweets)... 3 $1.32
No Hope Filled Easter Egg
He did not think anyone felt ‘ Foiled Sete ee ees 54 B60.
satisfied that representatives of Easter Egg (Large) in
the West Indies might come here, _ Duck Carriage ...... $1.28
when all had already been settled. Easter Egg (Med.) in
Sugar was of immense importance Duck Carriage ...... $1.14

Card Easter Egg containing

to the West Indies, whose difficul-
and Barley Sugar ..

ties had been increased since de-
valuation.

Mr. Herbert Morrison. leader of Soir de Paris Easter Egg





PAGE FIVE



ee a

v



Fresh for your
Pets!!

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PURINA RABBIT CHOW

h. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.
Distributors.



Aeauty

in
— Bed-“Cime
\ Apparel?

YOU SHOULD INSPECT THESE
LADIES’ NYLON NIGHTDRESSES

Shirred Bodice with frilled sheulder straps. These are
individually Boxed and make ideal gifts,

LADIES’ ART SILK NIGHTDRESSES

In Flowered Jersey.

LADIES SATIN NIGHTDRESSES

In White, Pink and Blue,

HARRISON'S sroap sr.

Embroidery trimmed.







———_——=

DRINK
CLAYTON’S





Perfume Novelty .... .3/6
Easter Egg in Glass
1/9, 2/6, 3/- & 3/3 |

the House, replied the Govern-
ment had to make a balance be-
tween the various Commonwealth
countries with the greatest care,
“Obviously, we do not wish to
decline the rights of our friends
in Jamaica to come and talk, if
they wished, but it would be wrong
to suspend negotiations for the
benefit of that delegation. Other-
wise the balance with other Com-
monwealth countries would be
prejudiced. ,
“When finally we had to con-
sider whether, if Jamaica sent
representatives. we should talk to
|

Easter Egg in Milk Jug .

Easter Egg in Sugar
Bowl OE EN |

Plastic Easter Egg with
Rubber Doll

2/3

..3/-
Choc, Marshmallow Cigars
Chocolate Eggs
SEE OUR SHOW WINDOW
{
Get your supply To-day }
{

from

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
im iil

Head of Broad Street i
\
{

them or ndt, we said that we
would but we felt we had to say
that we could not hold out hope
additional

\
{
{

that they would get {|

orders.”
—Reuter



}

1

) {
|
eee l—l—leeee
= oe a4 ae
———— = ———

What's On Today

Court of Grand Sessions at
10,00 a.m.

Meeting of House of Assem-
bly at 2.00 p.m.

Meeting of Legislative
Council at 2.00 p.m.

Prorogation of the Legisla-
ture at 3.00 p.m.



Football at Queen's Park at
5.00 p.m.

Basket Ball, Harrison Col-
lege at 5.00 p.m,

Mobile Cinema at Greenland
Plantation Yard, St. An-
drew at 7.30 p.m.

Police Band Concert, Bay CUTIE
Street Esplanade at 7.45
mm Sizes 4~9 in
Assize Diary Boe.

~~

TUESDAY, APRIL 4
Rex vs, Colin Ford, Prince
Ford, Charles Ford,
Lionel Gibson, Ar-
thur Bayley.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5
Rev vs. Evans Carlisle Dow-

ding. 10, 11, 12, &



We have the finest assort-
ment of

EASTER
EGGS

The Children
will be
delighted



BLOW TORCHES

ELECTRIC HOT PLATES
(Single and Double Bu

READING LAMPS
GARDEN HOSE 1%”, 5

COU

RTESY GARA



and
Pink, Blue, & White



CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd





VALOR STOVES—3 Burners
VALOR STOVES—Pressure type

ELECTRIC VULCANISERS (STENOR)

ELECTRIC FOOD WARMERS

a” and %”"

ROBERT THOM LTD.

|
|

i







———— --—-

AT LAST ... THEY'VE ARRIVED

CHILDREN’S
ANKLETS

oe
re

CHUBBY

to Ade.

13. BROAD STREET



CHECK UP!!

YOU MAY REQUIRE SOMME OF
THESE IZEMS





AUTO PUMPS—Hand and Foot
AUTO TROUBLE LAMPS
ASBESTOS ROPE 14”
COTTON WASTE .

CYCLE TYRES and TUBES
CYCLE ACCESSORIES
BICYCLES—Hercules and Phillips
HILLSIDE PLOUGHS

rners)

GE DIAL 4391











PAGE SIX

te

K.0.CANNON......

§ MUST BE CAAZY >




TO CHASE AFTER HEA) ( \\)
onear scorr! iarâ„¢ \\\ct fre Ger To THE
CASS LEAVING HER YM RE [PROFILE BEAUTY

PLAGE Ut) L HAVE TO. * SALON.. .1T'S

, STOP KER, >



i ASKEO THE
MARSHAL TO PUT
HIM THERE. HE'S |

HANOCUFFED TO

WHY YOUNG SANDY
LOCKED IN



-
i v i}
¥ ‘i \

BRINGING UP FATHER

se

ny

en ¢ i
i tal od RIGHT WP my | |i

AND TELL THEM \ \
eter JR | |
| ql iJ

uM! iL wave UiG6s
| PUT A STOP THOSE |
NOY NE ANTS

W TE






ee
yr



IN HIS CAR...
. AIR WiLL HELO
HIM...

MY MEN’LL BRING HiM
BACK

The Riddle

DON'T $TO?, DRIVER, )

DON'T $TOP! ~—“~—







——_--

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY WALT DISNEY
EEGA & ry tM Ari Sy
WHERE ARE “GIN,

RA

rams oe

I WAS TALKING
TO WHAT'S HIDING
BEHIND THE yy
DOOR |

Red Domis.- “>

THAT'S BETTER! \1 AWEW
VLL PAY THE CAB /> 00 IT
OFF. VOU COME « \ >
BACK WITH ME. 2 /

wd ae % &
aoe
\

YOU HAD YOUR
CHANCE, MR. CANNON
NOW LEAVE ME
ALONE. >

ee

MAKE Him STOP!
[ WE HAVE A LOT
4)TO TALK ABOUT!

‘yi ‘
WS HELP :
(> S




ae

ny

a

SANDY AND RHINO ARE BEHIND THAT
LIGHTED WINDOW, AND THERE'S THE
MAN ON GUARD!

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

ee crieec-sesnimgieicconeti i
—
i ) | QwetTY YEARS OLO WAS Typ, re |
MP dye HAD No Enemie> |
oe Cause THEY WERE ALL DEAD I |
|

RUNNING AWAY
FROMA DISH LIKE
mm THE PRINCESS S

sere |

LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

FOUR LEGS CAN'T nia
OUTRUN FOUR WHEELS «4,
THEY LL BE ON MY 4
NECK INA MINUTE«~










Yb,

Fu CB
fk
ge Y

ye) BLANGER, MISS



§ MADE BY CARR G CO.LTO |
BISCUIT CARLISLE * ENGLAND |
|
Obtainable from all GROCERS & DRUG STORES |

Your Backache

may be due to sluggish Kidney Action



@
IFE IS NOT s0 good when
Lye worked i beanie,

rheumatic pains, stiff, aching
muscles end joints, ae or
common urinary disorders to
sluggish kidney action.

y put up with pain and dis-
comfort : when you might

oes

and neighbours.

che Kidney US

Ask your
Dealer for

| TheSign =
| of the

— Window



The house with shining J
windows signifies a woman’s
pride in her home. And it’s no
hard work to keep your win-

With a soft cloth

polish lightly. That's all that
dows clean

* needed to make your w
spread some ‘Windolen sparkle and keep sparkli
the glass and let efore
3 /
‘l av 3 +
OW YOP"G Ah"
WINDOLENE (°*¢%.0
a



TO PROTECT YOUR |
COMPLEXION FROM THE |
BURNING SUN. |

OND’S |

Lovely Pond’s users
and London include: THR LADY MARY
ANNE MORGAN,
THE LADY URSULA MANNERS,



TUESDAY, APRIL 4, gy





























Bleeding gums, sore mo
mean that you are a victitn ate
Trench Mouth, or some bad
will eventually cause you to
teeth and have to wear false
your time. Since the great
these mouth diseases have s;
out the world so that now
that four out of every five
ferers sooner or later. Be
and stop these diseases before
because they often cause not
of teeth, but also chronic rhy
heart trouble,

New Disco
Saves Teoth® t














Amosan, the discovery of
scientist, fights these troubles
quick way. lt penetrates rigt
of the trouble, stops gums ffo

| the very first day, quickly t
ness out of your mouth, and soop din,
the teeth. The following letter fray
W. B. shows the results that
get: “I suffered from Trench
Pyorrhea for ten years. My gy

}and bleeding und | had lost

| while several other teeth
looser all the time, I tried mangg
| then heard of this new discover
In 24 hours after using Am
| had stopped bleeding. The so if
mouth disappeared tn three da
two weeks | found that my leg
much tighter and that I could eat th

est of food
Guaranteed

Amosan works so fast and so
t is guaranteed to stop your
ieeding, end sore mouth and
eeth to your complete saf

oney back on return of empty
on't take a chance on losing ¥
uffering the dangers from
snd heart trouble. Get Amogag
hemist today under this iro

Amosan "5
for Pyorrhea.—Tr

in Paris, New York

AND













‘Buenos aires?
Wa SHINGTON P
Isr MBUL P '
ADELAIDE? |

YOUR FLIGHT STARTS
BRITISH .

WEST INDIAN AIRWA
ae ee a a a



BRITISH
WEST INDIAN AIRWA

tip wrdiae 1





















LIMITED.
=
‘ . Pot ™
(Registered in Trinidad) H
Lower Broad Street, Bridgetown, Barbados, -
PHONES: 4585 & 2789. â„¢
M
~
THE MORRIS COMMERCIAL 10 cwt. VAN. Forward control t
design gives ample body space with short overall length. 150 cubic feet bi
Capacity—the largest of any vehicle in this ped iitre engine,
Sliding doors aither side of driver, low loading line and wide opening hi
rear doors reduce collection and delivery times to a minimum, re
te
ai P
-
ar
B
| a
tis
_
p
| w
Si
| -
y
| -
|
| 28
_
ti
2
at
B
°
for BIGGER loads —and
’
BETTER serviceeg *
e
, > ;
sm s
les
be " T
THE MORRIS COMMER
press Delivery 15/20.¢'
pecially built for close r
ff c feet capa-ity. £
OW, engine, left oF
drive. Rear wide oper ng oo th
doors at sides give ray id entay a.
‘HE MORRIS COMMER. e
CIAL 25/30 owt. VAN.
Lively 2 fitre engine give. ,
smooth, powerful perform.
ance with economy. 245 h
cubie feet capacity. Rear »
doors era to full width of st
bedy, Sliding doors with o
drop windows at driver's me
seat, Sturdily built with the 8
craftsmanship and reliability a
for which MORRIS a
COMMERCIAL is famous,
T

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LU

Phone 2385 Phone 4504

Distributors

wet

"= a



TUESDAY, APRIL 4,



1950

CLASSIFIED ADS. ;



IN MEMORIAM

In loving memory of my dear wife and
mother Mrs (GLADYS) LANORA B
GIBSON, who fell asleep on April
4th 1949

One year has passed since that sad day

When a mother so dear and sweet

has passed away,

I love her so much,

But God loved her best.

She was sixty years of age when her
pilgrimage on earth was over and oh
what a nice old soul, She will always be
remembered by her family and many
friends.

Mr. Henry Gibson (husband), Mr.
Frank Oswaid Gibson (son), Mrs. Muriel
Gibson (daughter-in-law), Miss Norma
Elaine Gibson (grand daughter).

4.4.50.—In,



The undersigned beg, through this
medium to thank all those who sent
wreaths, flowers, letters, or in any other
way expressed sympathy in our recent
sad bereavement.

Mr. Oliver Rowe and family.
4.4.50—Ia.





FOR

AUTOMOTIVE
————— ee
CAR—1—1 Seater Dodge Car. Suitable

SALE







to be converted to Van or Pick-up
J. Donovan, Society Garage, St. John.
30 .3.50—6:



AUSTIN CAR—One (1) Austin 10. In
good working order, 5 good tires. No
reasonable offer refused. Phone 8172,

, 44 50—in.

—
TRUCK—FARGO PICKUP AMERICAN
TRUCK. Very little used. Perfect work-
ing order $2,000, Bradshaw & Company.
4.4.50—2n,

VAN—1948 (June) Fordson 10 cwt.
Light Van mileage under 9,000, owner
driven. In good condition, for viewing
apply: Ralph A. Beard’s Auction rooms,
Hardwood Alley, 8 a.m. to 12 noon
daily. 4.4.50—3n.

LIVESTOCK

PONY—$140.00. Apply: Alex. Trot-
, man, Thornbury Hill, Christ Church
1.4.50—3n









HORSE — One reliable riding horse
(mare). Price $120.00. Phone 2660.
1.4,50—2n.

MULES—2 large mules. Apply G L
Harford, Norwood, St. James.
4 4 50~3n,
CE
HARRIER PUPPIES — Remainder of
litter at reduced price. Phone 9179,
1,4,50—3n.
_——

FURNITURE

FURNITURE—Small quantity Bamboo
Garden Furniture. Phone 9179.

1,4.50—3n.

reteset iene seenetnnsnsitasentsseasheneenrsineiassdrasions

=LECTRICAL

_—_————.
. ELECTRIC COOKER—American
point Electric Cooker. As new,
points and oven. Phone 9179.
1.4.50—3n,
LIGHTING PLANT—One D.C. Lister
Generator Lighting Plant 1 K.W. 110
Volts Petrol driven Apply E. K. D
Hinkson, Belvedere Plantation, St. Peter,
4,.4.50—3n,







Hot-
four





MISCELLANEOUS

ee
ROUN1) MOSQUITO NET HOOPS can

be had again, they are stronger and

Teater than the square ones, size 28”

86”and 36/7 diameter. Phone 8332

* 2.4.50—2n



== sai eatceanidaida
FOOD YEAST — Rich concentrated
Vitamin food contains B2. Price 74c. Ib.
Tin food contains B2. Price 74 c. lb
Obtainable from all Grocers and Drug
Stores. 26.3.50—3n



GALVANISE SHEETS
Ba@uge 6ft., 6ft. Sins. Bft. and 9ft. lengths
also mild steel plates 1/16, 1/8 ‘4

46 and 3/8 in various sixes. Enquire

to Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street

1,3,50—t, f.n

MGALVANISE PIPES & FITINGS, Siz-

in 24 and 2f

%, 1 inch, 1%, 1%, 2; 2%, 3, & 4 ine
uire: Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar Si

ne 2606. 16.3.50—t.f.n
ANTIQUES-—- of every § descrintion
ass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver.
Watercolours Early books, Maps, Auto-

Braphs, etc., at Gorringes Antique Snop,
‘adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
1,9.49,—t.f.n



—_—— —
GALVANISED PIPE, HERE!—Half-...
to Two-inch galvanised pipe, 28. to $1.09

per foot. A. BARNES & CO., LTD
’ 25.3.50—t.f.n
.



AMERA—Kodah Reflex 3.5.Anistigmat
Lense, with flash gun attachment and
Ellow, dark yellow, green and red.
Alters and Weston exposure meter.
Pric
RS. Ni

50.00 or nearest offer. Telephone

cholls at 3925, between 10 a.m.

= 4 p.m. 4.4.50—t.f.n.
WANTERP











= an
HELP
we
MAID—To help with two children
Must sleep in. Apply: Mrs. J. W.
@ McKinstry, “Random”, Bellevue Gap.
2.4.50—3n.
A LADY ASSISTANT for our office,

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 two
Teferences and if possible, offering |
téstimonials. Attractive salary is offered.





Apply immediately to MODERN HAT,
P.O. Box 21. Bridgetown, Barbados.
7 2.4.50—2n.

if



MAN—Young man with good appear-
)@mce as house servant and chauffeur.
eadshaw & Company. 4.4.50—2n.
CLERKESS—A Clerkess for a Commis-
'B8lon Office. Apply to M c/o The Adver-
tising Dept. Advocate. 4,.4.50—2n.
er

SERVANTS Immediately an ex-
Perienced cook and general maid. Apply
With references to Woodyare, Pine Hill
St. Michael. 4.4.50—In
—_——-

_ MISCELLANEOUS
ee

ei CEDAR--500 sq. ft. of Cedar. Dial
(2078. G. S. Ross. 2.4.50—4n,

WANTED TO BUY
BANK SHARES—50 or more Co-opera-
ye Bank Shares. Mr. Webb, P.O. Bo«
. 31.3.50—6n.

WANTED TO BUY
All kinds of USED POSTAGE STAMPS
_ at JAMES WEST INDIAN STAMP CO.
Bay Street, Bridgetown, St. Michael.
a 30.3.50—3n.

——SSSS
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Kenneth Sullivan
Rolder of Liquor Licence No. 1019 grant-
@c to her in respect*of a 2 storey wall

d wooden building at the corner of

Ison and King Streets, St. Michael,
, r permission to use said Liquor License

at a board and shingle shop attached to

fesidence at Deighton’s Road, St. Michael

f Dated this Ist day of April, 1950,
bot the Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”,
Signed K. SULLIVAN,

° . Applicant.
5 N.B,—This application will be consider-
Y = at a Licensing Court to be held at
Fi ver Court, District “A”, on Tuesday
©

a
















as

FS





th

llth day of April 1950, at 11 o'clock,

E. A. Me LEOD, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
44.50—1n.









LIQUOR LICENCE NOTICE

The application of Josephine Andrew
holder of Liquor License No, 503 of 1950
@ranted to her in respect of a board and
Shingle shop attached to a residence at
Gorner of Garnet Street, St. Michael, for



Permission to use said Liquor License ut
® board and shingle shop with shed
Bttached Lower Garnet Street, St
Michaei
Dated th 3rd day of Apvil, 1950,
T. Police } rate, Dist, “A’
JOSEPHINE ANDREWS,
} Applicant
F ) A Th da
t f Ar x ll clock,
:













FOR RENT





D
HOUSES

—_——

_ ROOMS—4 bedrooms, Dining & Draw- | m
ins room. At “Fransdale” Bay Street
Approved Tenants, 2.4,50—3n



APARTMENT—One furnished Apart
ment with Silver and linen. Good Ses
bathing. For further particulars Dia:
8134. Alma Lashley. 1.4. 50—8n

BLUE HOUSE—Lucas Street.

G

lo

OFFICE—One Office over Sanitary
Laundry Depot., Marhill Street. Apply
Sanitary Laundry Co. Tel. 5

HOUSE—Newly built house on Reckley
Bay, for four to six months. Fully fur-
nished, with linen and cutlery. Studo-
baker car also supplied if required. For

further particulars phone P. C. S
Maffei 2787 or 8239 after 4 p.m
29.3.50—6n

For men only, good rooms, good food.
On Sea. Comfort, St. Lawrence. Terms
good, Telephone 8496. 4.4.50—3n.

HOUSE—SILVER SANDS HOUSE at
Silver Sands, Christ Church. $80.00 per
month. Bradshaw & Company.

4.4.50—2n.

FURNISHED FLAT at Briarfield, Colly-
more Rock, from Ist May. Dial 3472.
H. Blair Bannister, 4.4.50—3n.







LOST & FOUND





2.4.50—2n

_ CAMERA, MINOX—With about 26.
inches of chain and leather loop with
botton on end. Camera about 3” long
and 1%" wide. Liberal reward if re-
turned to Manager, Marine Hotel.











alanced Animal Feed

Butter—Table:

Butter-Table In Prints

GOVERNMENT NOTICES





BARBADOS

—ot

BARBADOS WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT

Appointment of Inspector

APPLICANTS are invited for the post of Inspector, Waterworks

epartment.
2

ent) Act, 1948, and the post is pensionable.
3. The appointment is on a wholetime basis,

4.

overnment Service.



POST OFFICE NOTICE

The salary is at the rate of $2,160 x 120 — $2,880 per annum,
plus travelling allowance under the Travelling Allowance (Amend-

and the person

appointed will be required to carry out night duty and work on
Sundays and Bank Holidays, if necessary, without extra remunera-
tion. The successful applicant will be on probation for six months.
Applicants should be energetic and capable of controlling labour.
Applications should be addressed to the Colonial Secretary,
Public Buildings. and be received by him on or before the 15th of
April. 1950. First consideration will be given to applicants from the

From Ist April two additional telephones directly connected with

The telephone numbers in the various Branches
wi—

Colonial Postmaster
Accountant and Money Order Branch a
Chief Clerk, Information and Registration
Branch “ ite

Mails Circulation Branch
Parcel Post Branch

,

the Exchange have been installed in the Department.

are now as fol-

3424

2058
2309
2407

H. N. ARMSTRONG,

Colonial Postmaster.

General Post Office,

3rd April, 1950.

ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence)

2.

WHOLESALE PRICE

ARTICLE (not more than)





$6.12 per 100 Ibs.

$84.20 per case of 100
Ibs. in 1-lb. tins

$40.10 per 50 lbs. in
l-lb. prints

(Barbados Mixture)

In Tins
(Australian)

4.4.50—2n | Butter—Table: in 4 lb prints
(Holland) (Meadland [$14.66 per ctn. of
Brand) 24 x 4 lb. prints
PERSONAL
Butter—Table: in 5 Ib. tins | $122.76 per ctn. of 100





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife MILLICENT
GWENDOLIN ROCK (nee Hoyte), as I
a0 not hold myself responsible for her
or anyone else contracting any debt or |
debts in my name unless by a written |
order signed by me.

Signed WILLIAM LESLIE ROCK,

Rock Hall, St. Thomas.











| Butter—Table: in 1 lb. tins

Fish—Salted

(Nabo Brand) Ibs. in 5 lb, tins
$104.16 per ctn. of 80
Ibs, in 1 lb, tins

$82.80 per 448 lbs. or
$21.20 per 112 lbs. or
19} per lb. in lots of

(Nabo Brand)

2.4.50—2n. not less than 14 lbs,
Flour ee .. } $7.12 per cotton bag
PUBLIC NOTICES of 100 Ibs.
= |Rice—All Qualities .. oa = per bag of 180
| S.

‘ £25 easily earned by obtaining orders

for private Christmas Caras from
vour friends. No previous experience
necessary, Write today for beautiful free
Semple Book to Britain's largest and
fmemost Publishers; highest commission,

marvellous money making opportunity
Jones, Williams &







Pork—Salted: —

(a) Neck Bones, Neck

Ribs, Finn Bones $45.70 per tre. of 350

lbs. or $25.60 per bri.
of 200 lbs. or l4c. per
lb. in lots of not less

(Barbados Mixture)

(Amendment) Order, 1950, No. 13 which will be published in the
Official Gazette of Monday 8rd April, 1950.
Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of ‘Balanced Animal Feed”
Table”, “Fish—Salted”, “Flour”, “Rice—All Qualities”, and “Pork—
Salted” are as follows: —

“Butter—



RETAIL
PRICE
(not more
than)

Te. per lb.
92c. per lb. tin

88ce. per 1-lb.
print

4
2

65c.
print

per lb.

$1.36 per lb.

$1.38 per 1 Ib.
tin.

22c. per lb.

8c. per lb.

Te. per pint.





Works, Preston, “Engian = 1° Victoria than 25 Ibs. 16c. per lb.
eeepnenayiagistnhidapiatinehnamnsamnissamnicios, , {
j b) Feet, Ears, Stomachs | $52.20 per tre. of 350
NOTICE (b) lbs. or $29.30 per bri.
of 200 lbs. or 16c. per
nomeeera lb. in lots of not less
BARBADOS. than 25 lbs, 18c, per Ib
THE ASSISTANT COURT 0
‘ APPEAL. - (c) Heads oh +. | $65.20 per tre. of 350
Original (Equitable) Jurisdiction. lbs. or $36.70 per bri.
ween, of 200 lbs. or 20c. per
JOHN ST, CLAIR R HACKETT—Plaintifi lb. in lots of not less Sie ak ake
. » .
D’EUNICE CHAPMAN—Defendant than 25 Ibs. '
By virtue of an order dated the 15th t i iblets,
day of March’ 1950, T hereby give notie (a) ao. aie vane "1$76.60 per tre. of 350
that this Court has ordered that ar ti ""Tibs. or $43.30 per bri.
inquiry and taking of accounts shall ‘ ;
be made of the Bstate of Ethel Augus of 200 lbs. or 24c. per
ee Cocenedl, late of the parish of lb. in lots of not less
: chael,
the,aaid Eatiake ead "te: ta eles oF than 25 lbs. 26c. per lb.
give notice to all ‘Crediiore and i
ne othe (e) Tails, Snouts, Jowls,
havin, . ’
Interests in the distribution of the Rass Headsking, —' Scalps,
of the said Estate to send in to me Boneless Head, Bean
on or before Wednesday the 19th day o Pork, Lips .. .. | $82.95 per tre. of 350
April 1950, each his name and addres - lbs. or $46.55 per bri.
and particulars of his claim or intere: ‘ lb: 26c. per
and a statement of his account and th: of 200 Ibs. or .
Security (if any) held by him. lb. in lots of not less
And I further hereby give notice, that than 25 Ibs 28c. per lb.
Wednesday the 26th day of April 1950
tek tieiy ath. pldae dned he nae (t) Cl Belly Poik
or adjudi- ear, elly ° ’
ting the said
“Spated this Mird day of March 1960 Mess Pork, Fatback
I. V. GILKES, Pork, Boneless Belly,
ag. Clerk A.C. A. Butts e. ., |$53.95 pe bri. of 200
25.3.50—G1 lbs. or 30c. per lb. in
lots of not less than 25
lbs. 32c. yer lb.
NOTICE 3.4.50.—2n. |
PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
Applications for the vacant post of

organist at St. Saviours will be received
by the undersigned up to Saturday 15th
April. Further particulars may be had
on application to the Parochial Treasurer,
Signed C. A, SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk,
St. Andrew,
4.4.50—5n,







PUBLIC SALES









REAL ESTATE
The will offer for sale at
their Office No. 17, High Street, Bridge-
town, on W Sth daly of
pril 1950, at 2 p.m,
ie lied *‘
Lu . called “CHAR

situate in Bridge Gap
the

VILLE"
Black Rock, with land on which it
perches, th

stands, containing 29
aoe of the late Miss Charlot:
The Bungalow contains 1 large pub!

room, 2 bedrooms, enclosed and ope
Galleries, Lavatory and Bath iectris

Light and Government Water Supply.





ri to Mr. O’Donn«
Daniel, 64 Tudor ‘Feeet’
For particulars and Conditic
of Sale, a to the undersigned:—
CATFORD & CO
28.3.50—9n
HOUSE—One Board and Shingled

House 20 x 12 x 9 Situated in Parris
Gap, Westbury Road. Apply to Clarence
Fields on premises. 4.4.50—In,+

—_—-
LAND—% Acre of Land. Situated
in Fairfield Land, Tudor Bridge Gap,
with Marlhole. Apply: H. Stuart.

tt

BUNGALOW AT NAVY GARDENS.
Ruilt December 1948. Cool quiet locality,
Stone roofed Everite. Verandah, Draw-
ing, Dining and Breakfast Rooms.
Kitchenette with built in larder and cup-
boards, toilet and tiled bath, 3 bedrooms,
each with large presses and water,
sarage, servants’ room, toilet, bath, lime,
breakfast and other fruit trees, lawns
and yards good condition. Inspection by
appointment only. Archie Clarke. Phone
4530. 8 to 4, 4.4.50—4n

? ?





RALPH A. BEARD

offers you the following Barguins :
5

Rorge 5 Cubit. Ft. Fridge

Two deep Freezers

G.E.C, Radiogram

G.E.C, 8 Valve Wireless set

Marconi Wireless Set

Brass Ornaments

Canteen of Cutlery

Lounge Suites

Glazed Tiles

Dining Room Suites

Electric Vacuum cleaners

numerous other articles
———

Viewing without obligation.

and

IT’S GOOD TO KNOW

s&S

is Matured Blended
and Bottled by

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

No wonder
9 out of 10 people say

S & S$ again

STUART & SAMPSON LTD
ieadquarters for Best Rum

ADVERTISE .. . it pays

?

DO YOU KNOW A BARGAIN

WHEN
OIL

YOU SEE IT ?
BOUND WALL

in 1 gin. Tins at $6.00; 14 gin. at $3.25

HERES ONE !
PAINT (Distemper)

CENTRAL EMPORIUM Broad St.





| the 12th day of April 1950. at 10 o'c'o *

ADVOCATE



OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS
IN THE COURT

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Aet, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all
persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance
in or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the Defendants)
to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and
vouchers to be examined by me om any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of

12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at
Bridgetown before the 2nd day of June
reported on and ranked according to the

otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be
deprived of all claims on or against the said property,

CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS

PLAINTIFF ;

DEFENDANTS: THELMA NORMA AGATHA GIBBONS

and
WINSTON THOMAS JAMES
ALL THAT certain messuage or dwelling house called or known as

PROPERTY :
“ARGYLE” together with the

belonging situate at Wellington Street in the City of Bridgetown and
Island of Barbados containing by admeasurement 1789 square feet
be the same more or less Butting and bounding on the West on lands

of the said on Thomas
on the North and
Cot” and on the South on
else the same may butt and

roperty of the said Thelma Norma Agatha Gibbons
t on the lands of the said place called “Bedford

OF CHANCERY

|

the Registration Office, Public Buildings,
1950 in order that such claims may be
nature and priority thereof respectively

land wheron the same stands and thereto

James and on lands of a place called

Wellington Street aforesaid, or however
bound together with all other buildings

on the said land erected and built standing and being with the appur-
tenances, belonging to the defendants.

Bill filed Ist March 1950.
Dated 29th March, 1950.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery.
21.3,.50—4n.

LSet

OFFICIAL

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act,

persons having or claiming any estate,
in or affecting the property hereinafter

NOTICE

IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY.
1906, I do hereby give notice to al

right or interest or any lien or incumbrance
mentioned (the

property of the Defendant)

to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and

vouchers to be
12 noon and 3 o'clock in the
Bridgetown before the 31st day of May
reported on and ranked according to the
otherwise such persons will be precluded

examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of

1950 in order that such claims may be

nature and priority thereof respectively,

from the benefits of any decree and be
Property.

deprived of all claims on or against the said

PLAINTIFF :

CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS

DEFENDANT: CHLOE CLAUDINE ROBINSON

PROPERTY :

ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land (formerly part of the

lands of Ventnor Plantation) situate at Ventnor in the parish of
Christ Church in this Island containing by admeasurement One acre
thirty two and one quarter perches (inclusive of two and one

quarter perches of a road

which was formerly a private road but

is now a public road) Butting and bounding towards the North on

lands of Clapham Plantatio

nm towards the East on lands now or late

of James Weeks towards the West on lands formerly of W. T, and
F. D. Barnes but now of Gordon Nicholls, J. E, Marson, and Mrs.
D. I. Bynoe and on lands of the said W. T. and F. D, Barnes and
on the South on the public road or however else the same may
butt and bound belonging to the defendant.

Bill filed Ist March, 1950.
Dated 29th March, 1950

OFFICIAL NOTICE

B. °
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
WINSTON

—Defendant

IN pursuance of an Order in this Cour
in the above action made on the 30th
day of January 1960, I give notice to al!
persons having estate, right or
interest in or any lien or incumbrance
affecting all that certain piece or parcel
of land situate at Hastings in the Parish
of Christ Church and Island aforesaid
containing by admeasurement two
thousand nine hundred and ninety two
square feet or thereabouts abutting and
bounding on lands of Miss G. Morrison
on lands of Miss Ursula Griffith on a
road in common and on the public road
or however else the same my abut and
bound to bring before me an accoun
of their said claims with their witnesses,
documents and vouchers, to be examined
by me on any Tuesday, or Friday be-
tween the hours of 12 (noon) a
3 o'clock in the afternoon, at the Offic
of the Clerk of the Assistant Gourt o
Appeal at the Court House wn,
before the 12th day of April 1 in
order that such claims may be ranked
according to the nature and priorit
thereof respectively; otherwise such
persons will be precluded from t?
benefit of the said Decree, and by
deprived of all claim on or against th
said property.

Claimants are also notified that they
nvust attend the said Court on Wednesday ,
a.â„¢m

|
ranked |
Given under my hand this 30th day
| of January 1950,
| I. V. GILKEs.
Ag. Cler? \f the Assistant Court
of Appeal
4:2,50—3n.

when their said olaims will te

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS,
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
WINSTON IRVINE GRIFFITH—Piaintiff
REGINALD ELEAZER BASTMOND
—Defendant
NOTICE is hereby given that by virtuc
of an Order of the Assisiant Court o
Appeal dated the 30th day of Januar
1950, there will be set up for sale to th
highest bidder at the Office of the Cler’
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, between thr
hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the
afternoon on Friday the 4th day of
April 1950, all that certain piece or parcel
of land situate at Hastings in the Paris'
of Christ Chureh and Island aforesaid
containing by admeasurement tw:
thousand nine hundred and ninety two
square feet or thereabouts abutting an¢
bounding on lands of Miss G. Morrison
on lands of Miss Ursula Griffith on ¢
road in common and on the public roar
or however else the same may abut and
bound and if not then sold “ie Sid
property will be set up for sale on every
succeeding Friday between the same
hours until the same is sold for a sum
not less than £300. 0. 0.
Dated this 30th day of January 184
Â¥. ILKES

i .
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court







ADVERTISE... . it pays:

NOTICE

We beg to Notify our Friends and Customers

that we will not be open for Business on
SATURDAY, 8TH APRIL,

R. & G. CHALLENOR LTD.,



Speightstown, Bridgetown, Six Men’s.

BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY

CORPORATION LTD.



H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery.
21.3.50—4n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Whitfred Burke and
Harcourt Hood holders of Liquor Licence
No, 921 of 1950 granted to Stella Bynoe
in respect of a board and sningle shop
at Station Hill, St. Michael for permission
to use said Liquor Licence at a board
and shingle shop attached to a house at
Band Hall X Road, St. Michael.

Dated this 3rd day of April, 1950.

To the Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’’.
Signed HARCOURT HOOD,

SS “ALCOA ROAMER" ....









_SHIPPING NOTICES

PAGE SEVEN



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N.B.—This application will be consid- Dial 3188 Hours 9—3 Dial 3466
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Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
4.4,50,—In.
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ei

PAGE FIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| PIOKWICK-ROVERS
| BEATS COLLEGE 3-1

TUESDAY, APRIL 4,
————————————————— <=.

| World Champion
| Wins 3 Titles ae SP RCrAL LINK,







el









Londoners

Lack Big









































\ ST LOUIS, Missouri, April 3-
| : S | Johnny Leach, of Britain, former ; ,
PICKWICK-ROVERS defeated Harrison College by occer World Champion, carried off three
1s) three goals to one in a good game of football at Kensing- {titles in the annual United States
[ ; ton yesterday afternoon to win their first match for the YET THEY HAVE |Table Tennis, Championship bere
’ f last night. He won the mens
Nps. season. . " is WEMBLEY STADIUM \ sin Yles title beating bill Holze-
vat. tt nnn For Pickwick-Rovers, Taylor. In Carlisle Bea SLE eta as ate apn. |
rba} Wilkes and Wells each scored a By BRUCE HARRIS _ 4 y Caen axe I eed alas
orts Best lf goal, while Morris registered for LOOK at a football map of Lon-J jy port: sch. Alexandrina R., Sch. net, Cart “Stewart, for St. Lucia. Agents: | cam nis partner z
ern oO er the College. don, with the big clubs red-iet- Lady Noeleen, MV Lady Joy, Sch. Ever- Schooner Owners’ Association , Carringto 1, WON the doubties final
Shortly after Referee Frank] tered, and what do you find? A gabe. Sony, Sane. reek ee ne rw ee eae ane. aes, defeating Allan Levy and Holze-
ot E er I Edwards whistled the pliyere rest pace round the ring Zita Wonita, Sch ‘ pmanuel ¢ “Gordon, Schooner Owners’ Association. oe richter 21—15, 21—15, 21—16. :
ed, Vi Ss into action, the College boys Who|from Brentford in the West toligcn. Adalina. Schooner “Anita H.” 51 tons net, Capt. With Sally Green Prouty, an
yv.5 were defending the goal at the |Tottenham in the North-east, with am AmmerALS ee Ae a _ Seas. Agents: Schooner | American, he won the _mixed FLOWERED
; Bobb Jones screen end, made an attack on}|never a first-class club in between. toe tten teom Trinidad. Agents: Ct. CAD Oe, LT a ail. tons net, Captain [CoUbles title beating Bill Price and
nds} y their opporients’ goal. Smith after Yet in the midst of this foot-]er Owners’ Association. Greenwood, for Grenada. Agents: DaCosta |Reba Monness 15—21, 21—17,
ot receiving from dhe of his halves [pall desert i the Mnestgrouncy | Sehaer woMdc Sue ot? Saf! “natn 04 on errs, Catan |? CREPE - DE - CHINE
a . ist ; : tons net, rT, ‘om St, MS. “Cachalot, tons gross, Captai J -
7g SO AT LEAST passed to Willi who r = Alin all England, Wembley] ions *Xuents: Behooher Owners’ Asso- Richardson, for St, Kitts. Agents: Si —Reuter.
4 ¥ es ce scl ps — Stadium, used for soccer only OD }emtion chell, Larsen & Co., Ltd.
. ( . ut Hill gathered and cleared. j SS. “Foort Amherst,” 1,946 tors net —_——_—_—— s
d I AMERICANS THINK camediesie afterwards, Pick- ~_ roetee takheilh fan whe ~ eae eo Grenada. Agents: Da- S.S Tet Amer t 1,946 tons net, Suitable for Evening Dresses
Z ) 5 é Ww sta ‘o,, Ltd. Captain ean, for rti Agents:
. ( BOBBY JONES, wh he en ene te wants to be anonymous send SS. “Alcoa Pennant” 3,945 tons net, DaCosta & Con Lid. ee a eee B.B.C. RADIO or Cstacionel Weer
YP who won every eir leit wing * this lament: Capt. Henke, from St. Lucia. Agents: Passengers arriving here by the “Fort :
, I , A ., ll back, sent in a hard m "yt . ; , DaCosta & Co., Ltd. Amherst’’ yesterday were:—
ay jes golf championship from one a hin on saved m It Do you think something coula ; DEPARTURES From New York: Miss Victorine E. PROGRAMMES
ve times—our Open thrice—is | & rast be done to provide professiona Schooner “Freedom Fleary,” 28 tons Mear, Mrs. Muriel Griffth, Miss Lillian $2 39 Yd
Fs overwhelming choice in America| Was only a matter of minutes} occer to the vast’ built-mp area ot jnet, Captain De Roche, for Dominica, Hoyte ip Tuesday, April 4, 1950 ” °
ime for the title of the greatest golfer | when the Pickwick-Rovers front d Harrow? Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association. From Crenada: Mr, Rawle Andrews,| 7, dsm, rab a ' ay je: Ata
; of. th st t H line made another raid and this Wembley an arrow: ; ‘Schooner “Mary M. Lewis,” 69 tons net, Miss Doreen McLeod, Miss Helen McLeod, | j. 41s aon. Toni ¢ 10 m. News nay
1 * je pa century. Here are| ” Wilk +t in hard one “Although the population of this | captain Marshall, for British Guiana. Mr. David J. Ceewney, Mrs. Marjorie sis. 1-15-2.m. Joni and Ris Orc entre bh
grounds for controversy. time Wilkes sent in a hard one] tit must be about half «| Asents: Schooner Owners Association Sones, Miss Pay Jones, rs erate Se nee weer: Sa. homies
XA Nobody else came anywhere —— Smith again meant os a ‘| million our nearest club is Arsenal Schooner “United Pilgrim 8S." 47 ton iocere Miss Bernice Morris, Miss Venetta ae act Me teat at Sanaa. & eis *"Sined PURE SUK
near him in Associated Press} Play was now transferred ic : ‘ Morris. down. 12 (Noon) The News. 12.10 p.m,
at poll, colleague Frederick Cook midfield and Dash, the College A professional club centred ° = In Touch With News Analysis ‘12.15 p.m. Accordeon In-
; y Wembley would attract great sup- terlude. 12.30 p.m, Tip Top Tunes. 1 p.m,
300) tells fr New York centre half, lobbed goalwards, hut a ’ f t p
me from New York. coil anticipated nicely ‘and | port. Barbados Coast ; i On the Job. 118 p.m. Radio Newsreel. - DE-
ar - 1 Pi ’ The crowds are here and wait- * . Don’t Tell Your Friends 1.30 p.m. John Bull's Band. 2 p.m.
tt Jones was given 293 of 392 cleared. A Herd Sh ing All io ee 16 9 chib.” Station News. 2.10 p.m. Home News from Britain,
irsé. cast by sports writers and ard § ot : y 5 . ‘ Tell the Advocate 2.15 p.m. Sperts Review. 2.30 p.m, Ring in Whi .
= ; Sable a eless y m 3 L the Curtai 3.3 fj four § 1
It broadcasters. Second came Ben Pickwick-Rovers made anothe: We Need Amateurs | ea then tas ae Sortoitanain “teitn Devade : as "the ae kon Che tee Peach & Flesh
et, Hogan 40, third Hagen 29, fourth | raid and this time they were suc-| I know_ what I would like tO]ihe following ships through their Bar- The Advocate Pays Daily Service, 4.15 p.m, The Adventures
oul Nelson 17, fifth Snead 6. sixth} cessful. Taylor, their outside left] see playing at Wembley week by bados Coeat Station / ag ta | ’ af Richard a Rm. Vole et $3 41 Yd
9 _ ‘. © . © r r ire "loce 5.5. an, ion Aurelio, nes, le , i —- is nes a = .
rea Sarazen 4, seventh Joyce Weath- | got possession _and raced up the} week: a really first class] ooo. ‘Vigo Hansteen, Alcoa Pennant,|] Yor News ae S18 om Programme Parade. 620 °
hed ered 2. eighth Harry Vardon 1. It} field to beat Smith with a harc | amateur side, worthy of admis-]Nidarhoim, Seminole/Gyst, Solsten, | p.m. Generally Speaking. 5.45 p.m. Sandy , — af —
ere, is good to see that the English are | shot. sion to the League, and strong Spring wave, Rufna, Sarpedon Phit, Llan- | Dial 3113 Macpherson at a este, Organ. 6 p.m. |
i = , % es 3 , ishen, Gracia, i, stodian, Abi | From e ir rogramme. p.m, e
“ct not quite, left out. The College boys by good com-} enough to thrust its way up from} finccin, Myken, Utrecht. ns ees 1a News. 710 p.m, News Analysis. 7.15 p.m. CAVE SHEP
, Cotton — And Vardon bination, made a series of raids] division to division. An amateur] Amherst, Tapti, ’ Baron Elphinstone, Re-| é ‘Vestward Ho. 7.45 pun. Letter from Lon- D & CO
oo By the way, isn’t Henry Cotton] 9” their opponents goal, but their] XI in the first division would[sent Panther, Athelstane, Manipur, Amer- | Day or Night o~ at spec Te ibe tage ie ak i
. e * ‘ ; ‘ai 2 s i : . if < ~ E ci, G » © Sally M sk, igrims inner, wt mm. 5o0u en oa!
mil a pretty good’ golfer? inside men failed to make use o'| pring a much-needed refreshmen’ |ii:sex" tran, Nedon, Sah Rosa WMD.A | Mitte" porn the New ad pm. Home 1, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
Ae Old hands declare that if Var- their opportunl es. . into football. Mauretania, Bayano, Gulfray, Pinios, Es- News from Britain. 9.15 p.m. On the Job.
id don had played golf in his prime : ye one ee a a0 A Corinthian side if you like }so Avila, Belita, Hurworth, Contica, | 930 p.m, BBC Midland Light Orcnegien.
with Jones the American eft wing cut in and set ina hard ¢eq py the Pegasus men fron Amerika/SVZQ., Neaera, Sunwalt, Nava-| 6$69696999999999999999908 | 10,Pm. Tne Sin ie. 10.30 1 5 p.m. Car- S>SSS9S9S999999959996 4997939999
: : " oui . roll Calls the Tune. 10.30 . Michael |%
grounder but Hill was all there. iG. Tsien Besaresuon.. - Rusees. recat Kre Mexoahitn Geatee 10.45 eam) Re-

“wouldn’t have seen the way he

and with degrees from three uni-
verstities, he is still practising—
but it is law now.

He is the richest legal light in

College a corner, Smith took the
kick from the left side, but!
nothing resulted.

The College kept on pressing

the universities.

has not a chance against the full-
timers. So has anyone a side
of professionals to produce out o}
the hat for the benefit of the



Alphacca, Theodoxus, North Haven, Lady

SALVATION
MADE PLAIN”

s
$

x
-







port from Britain, 11 p.m. The News.

was going.” Shortly after this, Mike Foster) ~ 1t is unlikely to happen. Ama-| Rodney, Hareourf, dnd M.T. Vikinign | ¢
Where i es to- »| kicked away from Williams. 4 . ; haa “ , | cKSte-i,o|phuJB(QJ$s bamthes maht..
eis Jones to-day? At 47 | inches from the goal to give the, teur football in these days jus “ GOD’S WAY OF WILL OUR CUSTOMERS

7% GETTING UP |
Getting you Down? |



PLEASE NOTE














$,66665699SS 9999 OOS95650"





his ho Ww, ; 4 ; 5 81 }
fe ia town of Atlanta. | toy the equaliser and Smith thei: | North-West suburbs? a :
left winger after beating ful! 150 Matches Running Peal adie If morning finds you 4
, . beck, Hunte sent in a powerful! GLASS-WORKER Bill Reay ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.L ree Book from S. Roberts, rested, sti ; All DE
Joe And Freddie shot, but again Hill saved. | played his first match for Hendor] | From_ TRINIDAD Fitzroy Phillip, only half: , stil 4 d
ae : a a . A ‘ weary —ifyoursleep
; ; \ Pickwick-Rovers, not satisfied F.C. in 1946. Four years later he is ptt Magee iz oagy Ree: aes 30, Central Avenue, Bengor, is broken by fitful / .
a nthe Mills bears no ill-will. { with their lead, launched another | celebrating his 150th successive] Maingot,- Lucy Malngot, Euclyn’ Wons- N. Ireland tossing and turning
rumour ran round town last{ attack and from a centre frém, appearance in the side. He has|shing, Charles Crobin. Robert Corbin, : , —your kidneys may \y
pet that _ his pane tarte © a Taylor on the left wing, Wilkes, always overcome illness and in- Agatha Paul-Charles, Woodley Anthony, | beto blame. When / WILL BE CLO
axim had been talen to hospital | beat Smith with a hard one from! jury ah Mae’ Sines Madea “Wakeer, | Ac , 2 : . vig Walker, ur 's get out '¥ 5
Oe cetatienns pelinidaie aaats close range to make the score. Said an official: “Maybe he | Stephen Shoul, jan Shoul, Michael Simp. BESSEBSESSSS: sein, soaetieies 1% THE f
eph moter Jac. 2—0. ' . i it « the sz sow, Clyde P' iDip, Grace Turner, Maur- a hel kid: . y, }
penn igg to bog th: name of the The College boys fought hard ey kites os nails Bila Janet Pestinacd Vdust. hen Val: et onion use Dodd’s Kidney Pills. WHOLE DAY ON i
ospital, so that he could visit the | for a goal, but the interval was] ign 4 , wlé Bee erik otf int, Lloyd Greenidge, Teofilo Rodrigues, r Dodd’s help the kidne: id of poi y r
man who had taken his w i bap Sr BY A y : right. He now plays at inside-) im “: we, Teofilo Rodrigues, s help the kidneys get rid of poisons | ¥ :
mie ee, a his world title | taken with the score unchanged. left and is vice-captain of the Gaiioe Romero Goinanu, uli Mier BOXING! BOXING ! ies your oe i \
jan ofele. . eam. Persad, Robert MacDonald, Clytus Thom- Zz. \ 7
Solomons was able to assure Offensive And No Wonder asos, Agnes Edghill, Anthony Garcia, BOXING ! restful unbroken sleep—and awake re- | SATURDAY ;
Mills that Maxim was sound in aia : eiehtd, Willem Larlin, Bo ot Foster . i : th 4
Oo > . e in, Boudinot Foster. '
wind and limb—and had left town n resumption, Pickwick-| wr RICHARD TYLER, who] From ANTIGUA:— Gerard Jordan treshed and ready for work or play. Get the | ree
or nla ree genuine Dodd’s Kidney Pills today. Only | 2 oo

Rovers were first on the offensive, has sent a congratulatory cable to| 8. Quinn TO-NIGHT Fy for large bottle at - A



to give an exhibition in Liverpool. | pit Davies at inside right after : : saat .| From ST. KITTS:— Elva Benjamin.
- : his wife Dorothy on winning the} fp, I j ras '
. _ | getting possession, kicked over : . “ai ‘ ron, LA. GU AINA: Juan ‘Vv. Oyon, ‘
The two boxers will meet again | the bar The College made an Empire Games High jump, told cee ae wlleen Cabrera, Eduardo at the YANKEE STADIUM Ke é
oy S : : 4 é LE é é . te > { vale Roz Sabrera, Neville Fakes, Ondrey M. Fakes, \ '
socially, They have promised to] offort to open their score and| ™© ong home in Edenvale Road. | Coonen’ Massiani, Leonor Dagnino, Luisa
Mitcham: T. Wilson, Maria T. Berrizbeitia, Josefina we will witness one of the most

kept the bi a >i ents’
pt the ball in their opponents Battles in modern time

attend a concert being crepaient
f Hectic

Berrizbeitia, Josefina De Berrizbeitia, Edc

“We have been keyed up here.

WILKINSON & HAYNES 60., UI

at the Saville Theatre on Sunday ex . P
a area for some time. They how- r y :
b core > ae e} fe “? 2 3 : pe vo Berrizbeitia, Helena Brandt, Magali when Kid Hinds of one of the
y the Professional Boxers’ Asso- | «yer missed an opportunity when Naturally, during the os a Brandt, Helena Brandt, Henrique Brandt, Northern Parishes meets Kennie
ciation. Morris kicked out after receiving| Were â„¢ ondering what was hap-| arturo J, Brillembourg, Clara De Brill- Seaman of Bridgetown in a grand 3

pening and somehow the ‘nippers’ embourg, Arturo E. Brillembourg, Gus- return contest which they fought S6n6ssee-.
, to a draw in their first encounte1 1

Try this for







































































































































[!{7-n OF?
a centre from Williams on the 7 ; *Itavo é mayo, Car , ~- inal
5 Boxing Brothers | «i» felt it. They woke about 4 o'clock.”| ava: Tamaya, Carmen Ovon, ‘ary {I} 10, "Tote wo visited the camps SS
Pickwick-Rovers, bent on in- hae oe ot aia Bet ghia Martinez, Josefina Martinez, Julic on ae oa Ie aoe to 1 . wee
You know of the Bebbingtons,| creasing their lead, again made | Children, David, who will soon be} Martincs, Careta te. Margot Vilna ||| Seaman, of he ihe asaent E ( Card d B rthd / Card |
the Buxtons and other brothers} #nother raid and forced their four, and Barrie, aged 2}. Madale Vilotia Mitget Plots ven fight mupperters tare. ‘convinced cou as er s an l ay ae
in boxing. Now the Edmunds, the} 9pponients’ to concede a corner. Mrs. Tyler (Dorothy Odam),| ‘Tinoco, Rosita Tinoco, Antonio Monaco,» of their improvement especially a)
Welshmen—from Blaengarw—who | Devies took the kick from the who is 30 in March, can jump Sivia | Montes, Cation Monaco, Alfredo Fe ey tes eat t rt
12 years ago settled in Kent, | right side, but Wilkes headed out.|higher than her height, Sft. Sins.) john “Lanoud, Maria Lahoud, Maribel La: |{] Joe Gans. And on the other It works fas ROBERTS & CO. _ Dial 3301,
where father follows his old Harrison College in a good for-| Her Olympic Games jump was] houd, Eva Arismendi, Benjamin LaGrange Seaman has improved in speed s nice! 1a Op
Welsh craft in Snowdown Colliery |} ¥2"d movement took ‘the ball 5ft. 6%4ins. Clapham born, she Maris LaGrange. Olga LaGrange, Fran- oie tee ee Bs ane and taste io
by day and trains amateurs of the well 4 the field and Smith on} was a member of the Mitcham pedis Gusnae, aa 4 fn. ee cat imagine what will be ‘the *
Snowdown and Tilmanstone Clubs} the Jeft wing sent in a good one Athletic Club when 11 and trains|Hammond, Hector Hanrique, Carmela | results of & Mag hedk, end kJ Me” QUGT ee ge gee ak ¢
by night. which Morris converted from] there and also at the ae iaprisius. Custeye Manrigue. Javier Ma- | straight right. ° 4
Two of Mr. Edmund’s five box-] Close range. track. She was in the WRAF. Graci¢in Gutterhies, Bilvio-Gutternes, Clee | Please be there at 8 o'clock and E E A S I E R
ing sons — Ronnie, a middle- ott was not long after this that Far Travels De. Repack. Veow eaiea, dain a. | s joy yourselves. an oe njyoy a
weight, and Glanville, a welter-} Wells, the Pickwick-Rovers out-| Mrs. Tyler's athletics have Gelles, Hearse Gocdeles. Artando Con- ' f .
weight—reached the semi-finals side right raced down the field|taken her to Australia, Ger- hecren 2 A ay ienceread Gladys. G. | ee ee ee IN COMFORTABLE FOOTWEAR
ot the National Coal Board's et oe cross bar with a power-| many, Italy, Holland and Ireland. danan Carlos Bendanan. Mercedes “a Prices of Admission: 1 peas sae guile
championships at Nottingham] {u shot. From the rebound, | She is an unpaid coach at a Bed-) Cetita Chnutems, ‘Rafael Rodrinves, al: ||{ Bungeide 0-0 s1.30 7 a
last year. oy 2 a hard grounder,| ford college and she also interests | yaro Gurtierrez Al- 1] ‘Balcony $1.20 TH ae
This year Ronnie is therc aoe oe was well in position | herself in London schoolgirls’ ath- ea ane : oe E SHOE
ied “tin was teaten in} os, Saved. letics when she has the opportun- __ DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA.L. | eae Gc
again. Glanville was eat erone| Zhe College now made some] ity.” ” tn aah a, BRIT!SHt co., im !
ships at Ramsgate recently. The good attempts to draw level and) ‘She has lived in her present} Mr. William Mainget, Mr, John Smith’ MARCUS BARROW. : o 1 :
youngest o » ten. tae kept their opponents’ defence| home for 23 years. It was bomb- Mr. Michael Rodriguez, Mrs. Eva Fitz- ymoter 3 | }
q gest of the five, Raymond.| fpirly busy gerald, Mr, Ral re Promoter Branches 4
16, was in an exhibition bout airly busy. Smith _ their lefi| ed; she lost many of her medals} Dye,’ Mrs Margaret Beate Wien |} #:4-30—10 BROAD ST. SPEI E
cae en er a oo one bir and some of her cups were broken. Laurence thenianaeta “ities ‘arene. : SP Cn
> struc > Oo 1e€ opponents Mrs. Glen Haig ownie, Mrs. Stella O'Donnell, Mr. An. - a oe i ae
W fenc . ¢ wnandny Ss. dres "Donne Miss P ; . 4 i 7 ——— > SSS = /
They antHardstaff a ght ham Medford Mrs Glen Haig, one of England’s Miss Molly O'Donnel, Seer poeel. °° ————_—_———— SSS = 7
sia Gas t the ie *.| woman winners at Auckland, can C.P., Mr. R. Mayers, Mr. Gordan Wolf, | |= iy
JOE HARDSTAFF, I hear, was] took | the Kick, but nothing} devote only spare time to fencing. | Me Ro yaes Baring, Mrs. Jan Baring, 4, Enhance Your BEAUTY ve
bitterly disappointed at the poy over <“ She has @ busy job; as medical Tor Anne N. Walker ; ith th -- oboe!
j ise ri i ickwick-Rovers f r|? BS: = : 7 Mr. F. Burrows, } wi 6 eh
A. eee eee another “goal ‘and mi ay a records officer at the Royal Ortho- AST Sum, Mr L. King, Mrs Daphne ST. PAUL'S CHURCH ‘A R Pp d fal
Be ; oo ma rewarded wt fr » corner | Paedic Hospital. For ene nee MAXF c TO roduct
province against the Austral'ans] T® ead when from a corner : i la tala, ar or JAMAICA:—Master Geoffrey Little rnsnersaheiorererieraehesatses Staite aE ’ s J
\ cic r Davies fr " Formerly Miss Mary James, she| Mr. Griffith Stevens ' BAY ST. \ F. B
on February 18. Even so, he| “ick by Davies from the right]: ‘) tried to ¢ 5 slogan Ser LA CHASE ner ‘ace Powder Brushes, eC
on will not comment as he does not| 2, Wells headed out of the pe dt. Sr = it 13 Master “Willer Raxitn Me Ture, Music for Mauwnday Thursday e \{ Max Factor make up Blender. t
wuts say th that will| Teach of Smith. The Collqze man. fas jencing abou int, in asa ee From OLIVET TO CALVARY ( d 10 () lk Almond Crea t
, y anything that will] tied to decrease this lead, but, Years and is now about 30. Olym- ya Maunder. odringion one * ; vag
i prejudice his playing qualifica- iS AO80, OM) Si : rice Briti or es ” ” Honey ‘Suckle Cream. {
, the final blast of . pic finalist and twice British Open on e
| tions for Notts for tw oy final blast of the whistle found , THURSDAY WILL PRESENT Astrigent F s
: > you Pickwick-Rovers winners by three} Champion. Fy Oni Abril bie et 8 cele eae ety wed Meg 3 ye
! sp anaptiene the Auckland Cricket} goals to one. riendly Football Guest "Soloist—Ar. ‘Bele Gates SAINT JOAN \ Bet ng Powder (All Shades). '
1 sociation communicated with Mie yeluree was Mir Beank “— (Baritone). ” ” ‘an Cake make up
1 Notts explained the position and ee Sa See r ie Silver collection taken at the door ; \ (all shades ee
asked sanction for Hardstaff to ee wie the linens “es The Weather Association N.B.—A limited number of BY i ) 1
pla Mr. O. S. Coppin and Mr. J, 1. c@pies of ‘words available at , THE COSMOPOLITAN p
y- a. ‘ TO-DAY epvie eae AY’S pPiXTORE rei a each. é BERNARD SHAW { 3
. > : a _ : 4 vs. d - J
Doggart and Co. eotinas Coltamn Smith, Forde ~m oe Sr a.m, St. Leonard's. Rolaves: Sar" E Peect’ eRe Ei eee 4
i’ ' " 1 n Sets: 6. p.m. , ;
piivpir ‘ one. Dash, Soaneede, Moon (Last Quarter) April FRIDAY, APRIL 21ST, 1950, a
OBLEMS will confront Sus-} Medford, Morris, St. John, Wil- 9 cgi pdtehiy Val * Bot
sex C.C.C, selectors this season. | liams, Smith. “ig SATURDAY, APRIL 22ND, 1950, ates a walities at the
; . . Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
Avalable then, during vacation, PT rare Hill, J. Hunte, High Water: 4.40 a.m., 5.24 TICKBTS: $1.00 & 72 c
will be Hubert Dogeart, David roverbé, Foster, v. Hunte p.m Obtainable at S.P.C.K. Booksho DROADWAY c
fo} Sheppard, K. P. A. Matthews| Mayers, Welles, Davies, Wilkes ad ' or irae ths Brtncipal, Codeington ils ,
a and ce c. Burnett, from Cam-| Croney, Taylor. ws 2 ee , College PLASTIC RAINCOATS with Hoods .......... at $2.10 & $4.08 (9 bee }
DC bridge an >. E. Winn, John SD pmntigennernategmont Rainfall ( Jodrington) nil ) ALL SEATS RESERVED. PLASTIC BAGS in latest styles B ys
ar. Barulett and Peter Blake, from] vountry, is in itself worth many Temperature (Max,) 84.5°F. \{ NO MONEY WILL BE TAKEN | PLA: eee mena giao tionseeccedls na €
ce Oxford. runs. : Toenporatare (Min.) 72.5°R. i AR SE. DOW STIC CHILDREN'S BAGS $1.92 cach in White, Black and Rel}
iditi seated hile f irec ‘4 2 Proceeds for Cqtiege Funds me 4
hy ‘ne hae oe = on andrea, the county oy oa (. am.) E | ight ‘Refreshments Will Be CHILDREN'S CLARKE SHOES in White, Brown from 31% to TH ‘
Sy ats roach, as nany romising , on ee : ) On Sale. " r
erm Smith - és Suttle and Don} youngsters awaiting inalusion & — 15 iiles per " CHILDREN'S ANKLETS in White, Brown & Pink sizes 6-8 Sty ME
av Smith, claiming t > the: é aC c i (lS SSS
ec nnings with Toba. Chogridgs eet en eee a Barometer (9 am.) 30,027 freee Ueno eee erm, BROADWA > S
rf Suttle’s fielding, especially in the! ~——L.E.8, % pm) 20.906 % x Y DRESS SHOP. es
i ¥ g = *
(if Se sn — X ; ’
me eee ey ae eee immy Hatlg ‘
} = = rt SS RS TE ue —— . ?
Pp \ BRUM Vio, TR VET Y Te sparrow govs “wo 00 THEY THINK :
. Z Nt *
( ANOT GETTING ENOLIGH BUSINESS) 4RE GETTING READY THEY'RE KIDDING? 8
: agi) OUT OF THE SOUTHWEST ER ss fs!!! OUT AGAIN, HUH / DURING THE HOT %
i al MAYBE T. OLE! !T TO RUN OUT "Sr ( SPELL, IT WAS THE > Dh Co ;
TO CALIFOR 15 AND PEP (97, THIS JOT IS K MAINE OFFICE HAD % Pkgs. Goddards’ Plate §)
UP OU:. DTALERS+, “UST WHERE THEY TO sE LOOKED INTO» * ie j ... Presents...
ahar coo ae GOOD IDEA. \. PARK THEIR GOLF % ts ANNUAL INTERCLUB AND LOCAL CE
THINK? SS. AND \ ©} 'SS BETWEEN & : tex Fhe SHIPS CYCLE AND ATHLETIC SPORTS
Reng ee Tie FLY DOWN TO RSE ATONS +s a On :
* ‘ % ; > : ci
B71 =| MAMI TO LOOK OVER % » Rinso EASTER MONDAY, APRIL 10TH, 1950
. THE FLORIDA SITUATION as ohh te :
‘ TUBS TREMBLECHIN / % Tins Silvo KENSINGTON OVAL, Beginning at 12.30 pa
7h 4 . J » disti ; io Fi |
OLE THINGS 3 ‘ » Windolene | Under the distinguished patronage of His Excel” >
: 3 | the Governor. .
' ‘ x » Shinio 25 — THRILLING EVENTS — 25 det
' : | _—- Come a see the improved Cyclists and Athletes, rt :.
ig |i} our Colony do battle on the green of “KensingW®
» 1-0-1 Cleanser Not a dull moment '
: im 7 : irks «
iS t= There will be a Rush for these. iB Harpi vance Farnum, Carmichael, Stuart, Keizar and “Nig ,
if is d arpic i se Hunte, Marshall, Lynch, Archer af a
; s ; : School Bovs—Clark mpany j or hou
Wi ||| ORDER AT ONCE «:- DELIVERED ON THURSDAY, |]|% 2° Cedar Polish Sie A ” R
¢ ; , SAX. * ‘ ; ission : ‘
a BLOW-\SO DO THE X i Seon & CHALLENGR STANDS i : '
BIG EXECS -.. * —-— i COVERED STANDS 1/6 _ :: GROUNTT
x ; PLAN OF SEATS OPEN MONDAY, 3RD
“THANX TO , ° . INCE? £ \ CIVIC SOCIETY
Veal ce - gine ‘ nu ' . ; ‘
SALES FORCE * INCE & .0., Lid, Si Tenders are Invited for the Bar Ried ‘
NEW YORK 17, NvY ||| Roebuck Stree ; / ,
8 toebuck Street “te Dial 4567 es % J. W. MAN eee
cetelpeeiiliaieiatidbiis 3 | % NAL 2236 — ROERUCK §] ' Hon. : Street
me % 3! :/o Civie Society, Lucé
Ses ~ — = an oon ¥ eines :
SS *oossssooossssossosessos! FABRE SOL GE SESE LLCO i

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rvr.E six BARBADOS ADVOCATE TiT.snw. APmr, Gums Bleed Teeth Loose! MICKEY MOHSF BY WALT DISNE Y •..-=3= != _A_ j.v,r>.3i>* 9 : K. o. rwxxox . . HitHi.I..I. . iln llnl Mo mi.. lS fAAJV TO CM All AfTIW > TIIR LADY t MHLA MANNERS. Step Pyorrh ^ Trench Mouth in 24 Hour. a. or* TOuth,. i MouHi. or M< -ntuaily MUM .nfl nave to wa_. ._ tm# Sine* tha (rMI ih*** mouth dlaraaoa ha out tha world o that i-„ thai (our out of -vary ti\ paoahi?* .nil Hop ih-.* dli.a... •..(orJuffi* h* hrart trouble "^* Raw DUcavan Saves Taaifc A"oan. !b d.M %  .. ._ % % % %  ., „. ~* %  Ul.k Wy. 11 noJtr*t„. -— J^ 1 uf tha troubl*. •'& %  (ui ihe \rv fl'*t day i)i - li*M out Ot VOUf IIU.UIH. %  %  r.f Ir*lb Tha folluwing. |, IV II i>,iu>aa? I The Sign of the Shining MORRIS L'SMNERClAi ^/ e?/tft5f Mgmtio a Tmnnn'l pride in her home And us no NarJ work to hjep OMIT uin•omc 'Wado. pad* Jnd kg, polish lightly '"•" %  fit c... fit. HH • %  •*" IJO lf a llCf. mamr |ti<. IIIWO*^ IlllWIltll liiil .n oct lih (amjoiv n< .££, *";"" : **!) % %  'llkluj liOsrfl Mil.I %  IfOO -nnduu. •fat. Snihliit i.. %  !" tt **—"Sfi' ii never before WINDOLENE t^^^M FORT ROYAL GARAGE H* Pbone 2385 Dittribulori Phone *&



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TTfiSIUY. \Ptn. 4. Ml BARBADOS ADVOCATE Colonies On Tour LONDON A touring version of '.he nial Exhibition, which formed the' I attraction of the Colonial. Month in London in 1949 and %  :• %  IhJN ;.ti0.ooo visitors, is now bean l> arw I Ottlov 01 Information for the Colonial Office The Secretar. the Colonies has iiu operation of the Civic Auih, lain m ing for i tout win. I !U!W> The %  city for from two to throe weeap The Colonial Secretary DM i>roposed that the first week ol the inhibition's visit should be celebrated ;is j "ColonU on the lines of "Colonial Month Special meetim*. lectui. Him shows would be arranged, and "Jiopt, store*, aocietle and manufacturer^ would be %  their nwn aaael lenast in the colonies. The ettaM to whitli invitation-K>en sent, together with piovislonal dates for the exbibMkM are; Southampton, May: Bristol June; Cardiff. July Uv August; Glasgow. September rfnwinila uu^TS ne, October Bradford, November; and Btrmjigham. December -Tt.r Colonial Development Fund LONDON In reply to Mr. Rankin whi asked the Secretary oi state fai the Colonies (Bar. James Griffiths) the touti sum of uwnev alb from the gl2l millkn for development under the nu.1 Development A of the money nlloi.. %  pent; and how much hj ppem on Colonial Development in the pait flva a#j tiirtUti "Theare tnree Magi process of admin i:. •vnilnbLundei the VelopnieiU and \Vcll,ii.> Al | •llcH-atini: tha B130 million to Colonial Governments and •ervices; ib) a proving scheme Within the allocan.n (c) issuing money in accordance With the terms of appr". the cheaeai "(a) t'117; million out of the £120 million has been allocated date to Colonial Governments and central service* such as re aurvcys. training, etc the balance Oi 121 million remain* as an unallocated reserve. •(b) The total sum approved Car schemes counting against the £120 million is about LU4 million "(c) Issues made to date from the Colonial Development and Velf.ii>' Vote since the Act came IP" force on April 1, 1946, aiount to nearly £29 million. baues made in each of the last tOur years are, in round figures, aa lollow i AM *MTK* FOA TME Paul f SCAL ,?.cAOtMY l4o —IT 3.543.000 1947—W 5.340.000 1948 —19 8.355.000 1948—50 (estimate) .. 13.T10.000" —BIT Resigned In Prison? PAHIS. Edmond Hehak. Secretary General of the Council of Pree Crechoalovakia in Paris believes that I Llemeiiiis probably al* ffady was in a Moscow prison When he 'resigned." Kehak emphasized that he OOuldn't authenticate the Inform-ition, but he' said he has a letter from "very good sources" pf tiu.ii kttl March 9—live de) before tinaanounoement of cie%  resignation"—affirming Ih.x Cleenantu alnaad %  fi-^iner in Moscow. \7hothai Uiis means a big Rajk •pe show trial in Moscow ox obU\ mil m ,i Siberian slave laboui camp for Clementis. Rehak aeuldn't guess. But he is certain It will be one or the He also affirmed that the whole trial, light down to the last dnmn ilnt! Catholu Auhbisfco, Joseph Derail has bean completely prepared and the Caachosaa. Wkian government is m*t wait* iii: i propitious moment to alert it. — I MM. Increase Imports COLOMBO. Aaeit I Increased kmporU aujed loo fillion rupees from non-dollar gt*ea may be allowed tan under the revteed .mpert ireaaai uaiiy rell%  ( i Is stated tt Ixi glVU •wuddle Isss" goods, and among I -o be inaneased axe automobiles, boarg, Hrrtts and foods, increaset' hone) he allowed, but 111 ta expected in %  pi Rr^U-i WHO WON? i CHESTERFIELD, Kng Two chaaa club players bath fell •Bleep during a match, and upon farakaning neither could remem•er whose aaave it was. They %  ant a letaar to the Chess AaaoclaU.-n explaining theii %  rndJcament am. aafclnc won the fame. Than •waiting a reply. 1 %  C.P ) One Way Traffic LONDON. ng Yun, Korean \ Britain ha r*y| li R ht to th,north, and the people than to the South %  quantly. merchange or ralation North and South." TV Bl-ynar-old envoj ii thai Aral aaarnaa Ambaasndor to 1 ihaving some difficulty In becoming acclimated. that has struck nag moat nDoa i arrived here soiru' waakl ago." he tated "It is most noticeable in food ana ^oods — things which people enjoy, like a good beefsteak." Tchi-Chang Yun. who -pent 10 years in America, is in. his wato and MUM chO miiine in Seoul. He ami a director o| the Bank oi Korea the .iiplomatie service The new Amba Ml between Rritain and Korea He helieves I sood potential market here for Korean leaf tobacco. -INS TAX ON HEROES LONDON. Now the Uutivh Revenue oti" % %  taries of tha IM British llnboal atatlona rocelved ii Ian iiotiii's that lifeboatnu!. let's and cash awards over $140 a vajaj Bat avlni Upwraoawd . liable U tuxatu>n "It is a man save %  I lifeboat crews amount to more than $280,000 annually. Awards ha British Itoyal Nation: Institution cording' to tha i in umafa %  Liaaboal amnwalm in Briiain Iginaa (aa ol • . %  *7i.aa. Qthei members of tha 1H> boat crew* r< they put Ail t)w ruine ra the *me for all U oants !,,, -he lial t> hours and then JB cents an hour. | live-hour sent' aatsslng itircraft N t.W Aiiotnar crem was awaiu< 114 • %  < %  i %  ighi A D. Burnett Brown, Nayal akRiona] Ule4KMt likstitutloii, aaW the lnUnd Bavenue have lied about tan Thirly-se\rn v*-ar-old Denis Prioa, coxswain ( Margate (Kent County) lifeboat wbicb o paaa t aa most:, hazardous Oootaction W> have aiway> bean undaw ine unpression that our morw-> taxable" in of the lifeboat. which also operates n tr. said. '! wonder wh-; $!• worth of rescue WOT i SUN P CRAW1.EY DO* Bngai ay treatment i doctor for a voung VNM "' a member of bathing Association— (C P i Window On E uroBw De Gasperi Steals The Thunder BY MICHAEL CUNNINGHAM LONf> SIGNOR DE GASPEWS GOVERNMENT hn IH.I been pullmi: m punches roccntlv u is determined U) auaih ane pnseni wv at strikes and dbavden Uat an beau (•nKineered by the i-Mivnus ,1 BJghl nd Kt'ft m Italv fof lew BJKl order introduced hy Ikilv's "sltoni; man" and Minister ol InU'iioi. Sigrtor Scelbe, in Olude a ban on factory meetings and on the hawking ol unauthorised newspapers in ttie sin. .-ttons on pro^ossion, an increase in ihe sue ui ih %  trt-ngihi nnl do Gaspen's hand most bet bevn the pledge he lava B to break-up partuMy the Sg estates. The Italian Prime Minurter'a proposals Bar land reform will help to ease a piublem that has long been crying <-ut tinsolution. For there is rani miserv 9outh Mali Last year land peasants in Apulia, and Calabii.i. wen the Comma il tl itot ideol.-n,..! oraglB. Two same is tree < fKcupied' now un the borders ol the Rlvai Po m the North. The Italian peasant If revetting • inat in icMgnor da Gasp.. distribute land in aboul 250.000 Southern families Tli. igntlj io this project In apllt un Ihait %  %  %  formidabi. toganiia I iii verj leeaaM from twentieth ivntury re.... renti>. fo when m % %  rang up one of the arealtl Uheb (o be expropriated, Prmce Alessandru Tnnonui I under stand he aanl 1'i.n es are not called to the u But unless de Gaspen in, there %  Small ( han'. : ,n Creece The raa rts*ll> expected it wool present stale parties In i ed by the Pop,. Tsaloaris. bring the King beck dent wey war t>4d made it cat some aupp little more r umber of eats 60 on' a suiia r. eeaaaaan o| uk the %  it had been agreed by the three Centre Party leaders. M. 1. i the larg%  to form •• %  (Centre Progreeuva Union) -with the other two leedetl acting ;ui deputy Premiers. This might have been the best solution en the whole Qeneri I P reecf/i few "atteng men Being a iibei.d -lightly leu -.1 centre, he would have been tolerated by most of the pai I Left who. with justlfk. | that, if the election results showed anything, the;. Right. But now Greece Is to be ruled bv M. Venizelos' party which has only 55 minorilv %  %  largely wi tha support of the PonuUatl for the strong Government that Greece needs in order to faf the immense work of reconstnw cad' %  : i.niii> rwaaeetruoUon Ainera'.iii funds—is the DM lem facing whafe sits ;it All I %  For :iu At prea cut. however, most (ireeks are do their work ftN I .:iies have era I, thougii 'iuite undjei hatred for Communism vague desire for 'reion. are muni neas. And %  t some time. aeeii i uoii*. H aa not it wUl Utrn out to IK' .I doak personal ambition. < ( ,, the Greek's Inherent indn the desire dan to become a i>art> rlamn %  < • • %  p iitico %  %  and Qe* %  tent* 'ii In the 1 man fric: I : %  %  and peanli ihnculu i laaet %  i %  German IT %  %  %  1 ihii annht %  3erman problem ^4^B i Bj theme oi i %  occupation %  best known % %  Put out the 1 ihe eaaoHo ni> that bilWu PAGE THREE 22 Million Britons Have No Bathrooms lONDON .in half the people ol I athrooms at •an tub In front oi the open lire. ..led in %  Kational s-iai 3 6.( 00 homes For Export Only: Rickshaws castle, hi. exporatna %  i tinti wuli %  %  %  %  %  thvehicle-, in the LN.S. I %  civil am ortad '" %  %  I tite (ah and %  Many voted (or a I Front — including S.. arhh n has advanci d aopo % %  .v. ataaJ aaaa piuinise between the Athaaui and the Ian k minln ide A Railna.v in the Balknnv Winle -till in the Balk.. %  let to i fiitiu. proacheiiient twlwct, Ore. Tito The Aim alt* i agaged %  nd They are of th*' /at ii a •'ource of fric W / ', f IHOW PBOPUS 1IOI.1 Hilly H.. bJ nightclub I Ann Sheridan a %  Brro) Ki' i i %  % %  %  H %  u overlng by the Scientific Committee of the Mlnthat one faaaily ead aiaaa a bau%  n 30 barn* In 'ban 25 iK'recnt hcot their bath d pans. the higher income yroups — familiea aaetaaaj more aeav-ane paeaeet aahlng lacilities. In the :roup iwe acatn aval) iiir \\ONI;I; KAI.M u VALDERMA' V.\L1>IRM\ \n i i.ti. Balm. Minuins powerful non-irritatbig antkrpltcs in | m KmuKiun Base. Ii si„ps the i.ih of rapidly spreading microbes like sUiphtUrorm* and su-epioeoceas. which i aene Berber's Bash. ROHM Impel IIO and Kln*wrm. i M \ MltMCM \ for :— Barbers R ( ,|, lmpriio. Boih. Athlete's Feet, etceU. A HOOKERS rtm) DRUG STORES LTD.i I .md Alpha I'l irmarv IU.sliues •ex.e*c.*>t.v'-->','-s.*--. -.'. surgical Itre-isinss rtaatera aanwaaSH nrinkinc ruoe. Hot Water Belilrs IIT aps Ol'R PKlNCKIFTION OKPARTMENT IS SECOND TO NONE IN BARBADOS. Semi tls roar nest freacrlatlon COLLINS' DRUG STORES ^*-.---.-.-.-.-.-.o<.-.-. At Your Service vkillnl sinff md Modern Kquipmenl FOR • 9PBSDV :m.i I:XIM:I:T KI IMIS*• MAINTKNANCE • SI'MIK |>ARTS • me illlVKi: • SPRAY PAINTING See us lirM (or REPAIRS ECKSTEIN BROS. BAY STREET. 'hone. 11.117 U Simp I2li Pnrls T nit A/e* fast J &r/iome \ SPECIAL CLEARANCE %  i and the aim <• %  '-ilkLi to restore it ;..sed > Kaanaan'i Pan RtWng Dry Vent. sSc^cT fash without nsftige&tii RECORDS Now i< y,i.r ipportunii) i u obUin a selection ol lot UIMI r. iik'h a— SOMEBODY ELSE—NOT MS p m HorrU STAYING AS HOME f tu WtU „ A nosrwn SPINFT t^ ^OM BIAUTirt'l. IMS Jot Lou BUMBLE MOOtl Frrity Mni BLUES OP T1IF SOUTH to ta Armm*g BLUES FOB YKSTKHUAY UlJI._J PEOPLE AIIE fl'NNIER THAN ANYBODY Sftkr Jtmm LEAVE THE DISHES IN THE SINK. MA .. SpUM JoMt DA COSTA & Co.. LTD. ELECTRICAL DEPT. %  J


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TUESDAY. APRIL 4. 1930 BARBADOS ADVOCATE KnockedDown Federation Will Stave Off Must Pay £2 ByHitAndRun Communism In W.l. For Damages Says Local Politician PAGE FIVE Driver The State Of The Alleys A T ABOUT 3.4.1 am on Sunday. Allan Mason o( Marlcv Vale. St Philip, was found alont East Point Road suffering from injuries to his feet, hip and shoulders He was taken to th General Hospital where he was treated and detained. Mason alleges that he was knocked down by a motor car which did not stop. The police arc InveetMRlUDg the matter J AMES (IRKEMIIGE of Kirton, St. Philip was admitted to the General Hospital suffering from a wound. Greenldge alleges that he was wounded 1 THINK that the federation of the West Indies should be brought about with the minimum delav, Mr I Miller. M.C.P. told the "Advocate" yaaterdiy, If for no other reason this should be done, he is the desire to stave off the menace ol Communisn. distressed areas, where most of the poor people live in slums steeped in vice and disease. 1 He was sayln, ,h,s because he SZm £2TE2!£ thought Communism should not nned ttamU be discarded lightly, since it Their Honour. Yesterday between 11 00 and Lour. ,.( Appeal. Mr. J. w. B 12.00 ajn. two cars could be seen i Ml I! A Vaughn in Finer ret Alter but the uucer yesterday reversed a decision of thing is that one was blocking Morris, Police Magisthe entrance "from Lower Broad irate of District V Mr. Morris Street while 'he other was blockhad dismissed a case brought mg the V, re This against Kenneth Murrell ..! Kiralley, which Ions ~ Death By Misadventure ilh a a appealed lo the suffering (lasses who would totally in enslavement wh 'jatc" %  ""' - gre£ whUe n h.,rS T 'i '" "?" ,h,n ""<** A "" v " """ with the car O-50owned bv Mr lh " ul "• > overcome. *!"* ?,.l .? ST M ur f'i ,' *"*' %  old '"" %  i "" 1 rlo,h l-loyd Cave of Andrewf Factors s,, n •* " ""uldered the ,'"* K Mr " building looked knocking around, and driver, by MUllceM Walker odw ""\ < '"' !" would be ,hrou h *"""> " d '"en Ml POOKS ALLEY: Has a very m§m wmm n9i ^m^ sa the %  — — i~— % %  •• 10 in*' ,imji. fiy me Ugh The skull was fractured and ^LruT y ThC "*"'" d,vc| l ""P 'bey saw Murrell s 3K :=^ KSiqi sss y &. at about 8 35 ,,,„ on Saturday on u! !_' s d f., or th e broin T"." 1 praise. Think of New 7.. :l l„ i "' rove a •'">'• "' W lhi 't increase Sugar and Allocation • From paar I for which Britain could I rontabeU, a^SttTSB skul^aSaur'T?'^ ^Si^, V^LSSTi ft "%  — '-Pany o, at the General Hospital fo, inE, r „ Mo^h.f. T "' d ""' c '<"" * m relativelv hli '" "a 11 """ !" 1 juries and discharged Sba Hill "•"">"}' "Progress Is wifin our reach witness, but on that partleulai ,." ""' '" •' %  % % %  zrzz^r zr arts * ••* %  >. *** th. .nbab-**. i,a„ s „ „i„ Ta^JLiSttM WlttAS K4S5 5Wt5JMB5! $40 was reported by PC. m token to the General Hospital by Vernon Waithe of the Central Millicmt Walker. On Frida. ng out for advancement, and ^<'stoo th.t UMJ walk buy 18.O00 tun, %  Police Station. He .said that -.ho March 31 he sawlum iftbi Gen!" V'SettS 'toSSrSTT" i gotlated. remui.' cycle was removed from Palmetto cral Hospital. .Street on Saturday. V ERY LITTLE rain fell over The Accident the week-end. From SalurIn giving evidence, Milllcent day morning up to 0 o'clock on C-ill said she lives at Lanes Land Sunday morning a total of 59 parts St Joseph and was returning fell. home about 6.45 p.m. on March Five partg fell on Saturday and 30 <"> Mount Wilton Road. St. up to 6 a.m. yesterday. This was Joseph. She slopped to take sheldivided between St. John and ler "nder a shed when she saw R St. Joseph. boy riding a bicycle at a fair Bridgetown, with 14 par'.s. speed going to Mount Wilton, recorded the heaviest rainfall on The bicycle had no light on it Sunday and up to 6 o'clock yesAs the bicycle passed she saw ; terday morning. car coming from the direction o* The rainfall returns for that Bridgetown. period were: Bridgetown 14 She men heard c.„ parts. St. George 3 parti Lb* i>oy who was riding the Thodlas 10 parts. St. Peter 12 bicycle lying on the ground on parts. St. James 2 parts, St. John the right side of the road leading 10 parts and Ueileplaine 3 parts, to town. The bicycle was Mom nation and partner in the British He was found guilty Empire and Commonwealth. The lumber valued at S4.80. the propion until after discui 1' Geddes Grant Linuted the Wesi Indian delei Corporal W.lllams ol the Bridge No Hope; He did not think anyone felt satisfied that n lit i great Importance t> the %  not onlv n th, people of that colony, but iii the it would prot DpuUUonfl land and colonl< I Replying to Evans said that 11 a concesatoi. was made to th. Chapman other Commonwealth n to one would demand coi hen he the same scale. Mr. Anthony Eden, Deputy Opposition leader, urged Itie C .proposals of the Commltti should be regarded as an appeal to the patriotic mind ju strongest possible incentive te child Street on April 2 when he the movement for a federal consaw Carrington with some lumber slitution with nationhood the ulHe asked him where he -as the West Indies might ,. ?o'ooi aw W from the bringCafVmgtou '„7 *„, he ,1" J"-"d already be.,, of the Pine Housing Scheme, sta" Wn. -.e wa, driving iSTSi ing into beimTof federation, satd Join, ,0^, some rum "" ££ w^t'' £'' wh^'SS'' ed that a quantity of clothing -50 alone Mount Wilton Road Mr. Millet would be to wish to H e became suspicious, .treated es had 7e, fn"V* eTsinte^Ve" belonging to her, was stolen from rjmlng from Bridgetown going to continue the domination of Downhim and look him to the nudge valuation ln r "" w ,nce !" Mr Herl n; Mm us,,11 leader of replied tba QOVOJ nIAIUIIJUIJ i\lit., rti.n jtvun iitiiri — %  • !" k .J n 11 guiiif, w -— %  — — %  —-• .mil the car with her. She was on for over 300 years, bringing no lne | ull|IJOr WM lde ntined as lY A llseln.li I el... .. • • ...l......^ the right side t| on as envisaged in the Commitapplied brakes. She the establishment of such a union to^rt b tnTveJ2?tli£' l 3 5he JT ">"'" !" 1 "*' s ""' " eaDlluiment or such a union iw ?^1, Vern n nl > "' ran to the spot and saw the boy would only be a decoy to continue at. josepn. lying on lne ground on the left the enslavement of the territories. Fenty right wrist was injure I side nf the road. Those critics had appeared and he was treated for it. The night was a little dark and through the centuries, selflsh peoF It Kilt: It It K Hlivrl-.. .1 meson she could not say if any rain had pie who probably would never of Chalky Mount. St. been falling before. When she ." I to the advanceAndrew, was injured when he came out of the car no rain was ment of the Lnhebltafstl of the was thrown from his bicvele on falling. area. He appealed to all who Saturday, near Blackman's Plan<,_ „,.._,.. ,. „ W "V endowed with the ubililv lo tation. St. Joseph. Boyce was J 5 *'1 H i u tch ) n f? n T, ho J s a loch 'orward and play their part in taken to the General Hospital l""!" I ? s ? ld ,h f M ., u ."' g" "' aki !'" f ? W ?t ,nd '" n V was treated and W" ,on „Hd is 16 feet wide. After tion looking only to oostnlty for was lreaiea ana lh< coUlslon tn( re WM a drig 1O |h( ,, r Icward the ear stopped. He mea—^—^— — sured the distance as 100 feet. < *>• inches. From the point of the imL,OUtH AmVi'H pact to Mount Wilton Gap il measured 72 feet. SCHOONER Burma D. (59 tons He arrived at the scene about n l arrived here from Trinidad Co, Ltd to tiiggle. EIGHT I.D.. twean f^onunonwealtl %  decline the rightof 010 in Jamaica '.< coma and talk, if .. hut it would i* .. ~ ..... 1 suspend negotiations for the James Chandler f Onnga rlUI bsaaatt <-f that deleg-Hon. Otherwas sentenced to seven days Imw \„ t h e balance with oil s Worship Mr monwealth countries WO we had to conI sider Whether, if Jamaica sent repres. i bould talk to j t nctt. we said thai would I >ut we felt we had to sa> 1 Mild not hold out hope would get a< > —RfUU-r Varleh Concerl M Mental Hospital ta ALLAN Q 0AR] %TX the ^lugh/ 1 !" • School an., I heol and Headmaster ol %  the Mental H over live years. The tunes he played reminded and .Ithougli sh.-els His ..iiangements ofl Kagtime caused the audience to rise their chairs, and some of th, !" j ent h ' that he played rSrgie^' TM living i MeCi ee" nd "^ :he ,.„.gramme with nder. Hawaiian Farewell ion. Mr George HoWei The light clal Hear You Caili b) Mi Cleaning Wil lehne. were Comic Ski lony Hinds, ., dramatic plai [Be Brass Don Km b" h> Mr Knight Ml All.c %  Diano interludes. pis N EASTER EGGS Fresh for your Pets ! Pl'RINA DOti CHOW PURINA RABBIT CHOW H. Jason Jonei & Co, Lid. Distributors. Butter Comes ivhero he detained. tURING the 11 o'clock Palm 1 Sunday Service at the Cathedral an elderly woman experiencing one of bar attacks of eUpsy, began to scream out. to the surD l FIVE hundred and lined butter, the second shipment of this scarce item to MII a week, was discharged for Barlwdos by the steamship Forr day. , I Trinidad. It wag unloaded there by the Mauipur from New Zealand, %  fantpsu* by the Fort Amjierat crates of cheese. SO kegbeef and supplies of onions, boneless beef, veal, lamb and mutton. : .Ami-urn brought large of oranges and grapefruit fit.in Trinidad for I don It left port last night for Martinique. Messrs. Da Costa St are consignees. The Dean—who was delivering his sermon at the time—told the children that they should not laugh when they see a person afflicted with such a disease, but pray for them. The woman was gently carried out of the Church by one of the vergers who quickly revived her. BROAD STREET KEPT BUSY Broad Street was kept busy yesterday as several shoppers made their way in and out of lh" .shops. Easter .is almost here and Infect, f 0r im! month "eie Tuberculosis 4; Diphtheria 4. drums of colas while tin ilerful Counsellor culled from St I-ucia with copra, cocoanuts. cocoanut oil. charcoal. Hi fresh fruit. The schooner Owners Association are local agents. Conference of Colonial Statisticians REPORT TO BE CIRCULATED ... l^HDON Discussions have taken place on !" November, 1948^ Mr J. H. he difficulties confronting sumhousewives arc busy shopping for WOr -*""."'•* in Port-of-Spain ticians attached to Colonial Govthe festival The pavements were r,oin "••wond to take up his apcrnmenU and agreement has l>een also congested as people either £* l,, n n %  M-tlitician to the reached in principle gathered on the side-walk*, to talk rr dad Oovcrnment. Now, leas "Cachulot M Letwes The m-ton motor 'Cachalot, which took March 3. tlnally left Mtiay evening for St. : lie to St H.ii i The "Ca.h.th %  late in Januar.v for docking purposes. Little ovei i spent before it wait tak* %  ne four or flv* weeks, on dock E Messrs Hanschell Larsen and lompanv Limitt.l this vessel. WhutsOnTodie. Court of Grand SehMotu. at ie.00 a.m. Merlins f llounc ul Assembly at I 00 p m M i i II of Lrtltlgllr I HUH ll At "i.00 p III Prorogation ol the Lrgnla Ullr il : 'HI p in Football At Queeni I'srk at 5 M p m Basket Ball. Harrison • aj Irsr ,i | 00 p in Mobilr < inrinit (irrrnland PUiiUlion Yard. SI An drew at 1 30 p m. Police Band Concert. Bay Strerl l-pl*li*dr tl 7 <-' % %  \snize Diary TUESDAY. APKII. 4 Krx is. i nliii lord. Prince Ford. < luiii. Ford. Lionel Ciibon, Arthur Ba>l*>) WUINESDAY. APRIL 5 ROT . aWaan Culisle Dewding. booking %T beauty in J^ed-^ime apparel? YOU SHOULD INSPECT THESE LADIES NYLON NIGHTDRESSES Mmrrd B odies uiih irilleii shnilder ^raps. These are mlivi.lually Boxed and nuke Ideal girts. LADIES' ART SILK NIGHTDRESSES in Fiow.itii lant) LADIES SATIN NIGHTDRESSES Falhraliiri iruiiiii.,1 In Unite. 1'iuh and Blue. HARRISON'S BROAD ST. W'EATIIHIIIEAD'S | H i i-C'-r i n ,„, ,,,,,, luiici.. Eaetei f: in ii"v Lane) . Hollow leater :*. in lto\ iMidiuini si 04 Killed ii.ttr In in,.,, Rox SI 32 Filled I .,,!,, i ,, Foiled ., b ... 1 II (Israel In iiu. k i arrlagi n..g I aaiei lug iMed.J in im. J Oarrtsge Jl.u „ i are i.i.ir. i.c, ,„ii U ii, lllr and Bartei tent I/. i inn. M e wlit M ll ee Mi .ir Part, i aster Egg I'nmn. N.,v, It. .., 3/f Faster Fxs In (.1.1,. ". Iift 3/3 (aster %  .< %  in Milk im 2/j l.a.Ur Kg| in sus.r %  ewl ...2/3 i'i.-ih i Baler i; KI u m, r.ni.1,.1 iioii 8 „ I Ll. 1 I III. k |,|, I < MeelBle FK.* g/. %  I I 111 II Slum ttlNDOH l.n \.,„i .upplj To-day from Bifiu: ttivmniiinu LTD. Ilrud nf Bruad sirccl DRINK CLAYTON'S KOLA TONIC If" LAST ... TWEY'VE .UUUVEB CHILDREN'S ANKLETS n 111; UMI 4111 int. Sizes 4-9 in Pink, Blue, & While •'.. Iu l.tr. Ml CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd H). 11. 12, & 13 BROAD STREET or to have ;i look g| U; ; —• ,—" — --• r\\ ine coiniusmii o| me c i-auniry-i.tti-t.ding tho iii>: tMmm %  full raporl will be i eonference of Colonial culllftl lo ; ;1 29 CONFIRMED Twanty nine candiamaa — 21 males and B femalesfirmed at St. Peter's Church bv Bishop W. J. Hughes on Sunday twidardisation of definition At the i-oi.tluiion of the cont U> %  -nd ideas ana h ought likely that ceriain su f geatlons endorsed at the conference than ibt months later he is back in this %  StatisUcsafia Colon exchange of vie*: 11 of bring^irZtVr^vXZr* Sunda> m s mv ***** ot *tndardsaw i Ui tt a ater H-., ^ *(."' Tlie confirmation was perform*-.! tion into the work. ,„! r^i.i nmL ^i, T\ bclore a paikcti ('hunh 'h>h u. i_ . ,i inc *-o*clal ufflce to Colonial for the Aru Ihne in ,,'kra* wji ,J *S1'"£,"!Z' P !" "i* !" C ""' V GovcmmrnU In the lorn, .,( ,e brivllefM to the nfalc^andu 'Z^f '"' *".*" ".!" "" fomm.ndat.ons. ^oi ?J u n ,b.r, n c ,. m f.'r,Sni',: s .JVTS' un "' ''" Mr sw r ,o,d !" ""•~" h date. 1*. candldato ware n,e!" £ d "' """ "•£, ught th. conlertnc. had bn parjd by R.v. C C ConUOl To f "" Un C statisticians ., ol as .,„, and hod t ^^ Bishop rental have addressnl th. cooIO c)ear „ ^ ml tbe eddreesatEmoong and haw explained the iOM „„, anllci „.,„,„,„„ ,„ '"" JS > Trin d,d '" •"•"' ee u own particular Govern(.i OMETBI roa im HMII K "inr difflcultiri make it difficult 'or him to book a passage. > 11 i > Moodaj :iclng rou.,1 ^.n told to .:.: in squares. mtas/Mi NINE DROWNED IRID, April 3 ssaack capsiard in th" IIAM.F.II MOM \ CALIFORNIA Movi. stunt men's wag.' or Port of Passage. —40 ft, fall from n 0u, i.nt of speeding car 171 i. car crash: £100 %  Solvc-t tours Karly !! have the finest assortment 'it EASTER EGGS KNIGHTS'" DRUG ""STORES CHECK UP!! VOI M.\Y III in I It I so Ml OF THESE ITEMS VAI.OK STOVES-] III,,,,,,. VALOR STOVKS—Preeaure type BLOW ron in ^ I.I.I.i rRII \l LCA.NISI lis LSTENOB I II lldt Hill PLAT1 S I, umI Double l>n II I i I Kit I i.mi rVARMI Ks UIADIM. LAMPS OABOBN HOSI (U IUMII III COURTESY GARACE "I" I'IMI'S-Hand and Foot AUTO TKOIBI.I: LAMPS ASBESTOS IH'i'l COTTON \\ I I \l ill s \t I ESSOBIES lilt rCLl S ,!. i. ilaa ead PhilUfa Mll.l.sii'i PLOUGHS TIIOH LTD. DIAL 4391



PAGE 1

T a •• 4 a j April 4 10J0. Sarbaina J[j&u0cate Price; IVE (IMS Year 55. U.K. Will Not Increase W.I. STRACHEY RUMOUR DENIED BY BRITAIN U.S. Defence Minister Explains LONDON. April It. ^Y BRITISH Government spokesman (n-dav denounced an a .American News Agency report from the Hague that ,*C British and American military chiefs had arranged to keep X confidential information from the British War Minister k. John Strachev. The spokesman said, "if those WhO HO employe*! to %  .. i 'i U. %  -• In to ilead office th ii. not conceivably be true, they ought to have done. *They were told by telephone thai the itory ug true, and it they did !hoii liead office, and the head office still ni.isiiM on nmnin %  thai the iget totaling hut hypoIncreased Self-Rule For Trinidad LONDON. April | Britain to-day announced ingoaHd aw-govrtanojDJ tat the west Indian colonies gf Trinidad and Tobago, with 3 new constitution providing for an elected majority in the local Legislative. This development is part of Britain's declared policy of leading the colonies progressively self rule Wilhin the Commonwealth. The constitution, embodied in %  n-council, laid before the British Parliament to-day. provideo for a Speaker instead of the Colonial Governor to pres.c the Legislative Council It also establishes that th" Executive Council, formerly only a consultaiiv. „, body tor the Governor, shall now be "the principal instrument >t pohey Tile first elections under the new constitution are expected to be held next September. Under the previous constitution. novernment officers and nominated members exceeded elected members in the Legi Council. The Legislative Council will now have power to elect live members to the Executive Council in place o( appointed persons. —Rooter. Labour Must Be Prepared Phillips Tells Supporters HASTINGS, Sussex. Apnl 3. -„. Moojan PhillipGeneral SacJo I Stuff to of the British Labour Party, told labour lupporters in I speech here tonight -you have not to see that our election machinery is ready to go Intv action at 24 hours' notice". Phillips added "I don't know VbOn there will be another elec. It may be soon, or it mav ate". —Beater. I-, Soviets Down Chinese Plane FORMOSA. April 3 A Chinese Nationalist An force communique issue claimed four or five Soviet planes shot %  down one Nationalist tighter, and seriously hit a second In a dog light near Shanghai yesterday Competent air strategists doscribed the planes as Russian wartime fighters. The communique stated that a large number of Russian planes had recently arrived at Hunchow. 150 miles north of Nanking No (fcMOtioOl No questions have yet been lodged in the House of Comfho Opposition seeking information about the report, but it is possible that some may be asked within the next day or to The Secretary of Defence Lotffi Johnson, just back in Washington from The Hague Defer ters' meeting, said to-day that no assurance a/aj isked hum or given to Britain's Defence Mimstcr Emanuel Shinwell. that top secret information from the United Slates would not be given to the British War Minister John Strnchey. Pressed throughout tb) nfhetlng reporl 1 <-n lie Ipid made on his return. Mr. Johnson issued a "question and answer" statement Question : "HsO Delence Minister Shinwell given Secretory Johnson any assurance that ipp secrel information from the Unitpu Slates will not be given to War Secretary Strachey ? Answer: No such assurance way given. No such assurance \; asked. I am satisfied with the safe keeping of all informal changed at the Hague 1 oiiterenee. No \ureeiiU'nt d that then agreement, among the American keff %  ittmord n from Bi ttain as Strachey was War Minister. He said lie concurred in one f aragraph ol a statement piepured V Mr. Shinwell—a paragraph which denied lhat American military chiefs hatl agreed to hold back information from Britain. _. But he had refused to sign the j Phut xil statement. Mr Johnson said They added that the crowds will The Agency (the Associated include some 70.000 pil.i ..11 ovoi the world Sugar Allocation Negotiators WillBe Welcom4 Buf"i\oProspects Whatever V NF : -Kl %  > PtrT — . th. .rdu of Marla. tbe tunou. Qun MB, Carpet arrived lo, pub r l -"""" "W Vork. U.S.A. The flow.,',, ,,„.. piece Hn a„ arked ranmblano u Upaullful :ru o..k eight y,:,:-. 10 COmpli Mozart Choir Flees From E.Germany nUt N:. Mozart of 24 women •"id the Berlin. ,h, | in 1*5. lo-niihi (or details „ ( Ih e polii, to which the nnmben belonged Berlin on A hopes lo fly lo Fraiikfu: —Reutt-r will make Pope To /// &f > 300,000 People On Easter Sunday VATICAN CITY. April 3. %  Id to-dav they expect 3U0.OOU ptopla Bather MI St 1'eteis and lb. Square before UM BaeUli blessed on Easter Sunday bj SPORTS WINDOW %  •iwii m>trtt at • %  In tl*tt i.i.t n %  Polic %  .. %  . Ijn. ^il ItarlBi.Tlll.l i>. All H*i. („, ,„, r **to, rvrlr %  AIMIclt. RMT M—UMI *.|| Kfii^l),r lake pia. WtOasaaa* %  London to-nighl %  The Associated P %  patch from the Hagu. 1 on Anglo-An sions respecting the ments for exchange of top military information was obtained bom %  highly placed American source. The original story was written by Joseph Dynarn, -I* experienced and responsible corroapo whom the Associated Pi %  fullest Ml is being asked to recapitulate circumstances under wmi VM obtained, and this will y be issued for publication.—Brute r. ENGINE TROUBLE CALCUTTA. April 3 The flying Bixbys returned to Calcutta to-day with engine W ill Ask For Strarhey's Removal LONDON Apm ;i Sir Waldron SBritish trouble an hour after taking off; Conservative ftkflm Parila. on the hop to Tokyo in their I mcnl, is to petit i ni (or round the world record bid. I the removal from i The Califomian couple had Secretary John su. gone only a short distance away, fence Minisu-i when they were forced to put back The petition, wnfa h OUt for signature*, raft | thf They expected to he able to Ministers as having in i mako .' Ltoan start lo Tokyo to%  Mnraasod i morrow morning —Revler. Communi | ..im Benter Boy's Body Used For "Medicine" SWAZILAND. Apnl 3. The District Commissioner hi 43-yMT-old Kurupean larmer for trial tor UM murder of a six-year-old African boy. parts o! whoM body wen alleged to have been used for a witch do %  peon evoi %  arae. At the preuminar) hearing before the District Commissioner, ppeaied with three Aftrt%  and two witch Uoctors. All foi.. %  ed to be HtOd> prndini the mam parts el I with a red small bo" %  present when en A.'; u nee com%  .. %  ,.i SMMI Oil Talks End In London LONDON. Apnl I A secret oil in London today after deciding to liar purchase %  aterling, it was learned today The conference ut. %  approved a curtailment pro| gramme to be sen; j wealth Goveti, nftrma[ tion or other* i M* The actual BfW | posed cuts were not divulged. The | countries represented at the con| ference were BriUin. A [ Canada, Ceylon. India. New Zealand. Pakistan. South Afr [ Southern Rhodesia The coofeience WOj net COO%  prospecting progran alt wfti) oil simply as a I commodity for which there is a world-wide demand OB will iiiipaii .mi el oibi" (tfl UM Clt) bfl world) from the baloony sot high In me vast facade. The blessing wdl Ponrlndo tbe grandiose Easier max to the Church"s JuWIe. Hob Year. MOM 4(i.(iu() pUgrlna, nd Italian notables will ssatcb the I'.IIHcelebrate Pontiflcal lot m tbo ful grandeur of Papal — Reater. Pope Blesses Argentine Envoy VATICAN CITY. Apnl ;j Pope Plug today blessed the Argentine gtWoy, Ju I his way to take up his new poU <>f Ambassador in Moscow. pe gave Senoi pedal iMgfug and .i ins mission to %  Unson in i % % %  %  K'Ulu Russia Rejects British Note DON. April :i Brttaiav'i it UM rliplomali British Embassy in Mos.ou ym~ %  British comments on th< living in Id | internal iffairs. l enco to the aboUti malic raw f..i the roobk lhat the Ion ol the rouble %  —Realer Marshall Plan Averted Threat Of Communism — Truman WASHINGTON. April 3. ["he founder and policy chiefs ut the Marshall PUn night gi ed the K""*'ut problt | Wetiem Europe al an %  oitivvrsary meeting tot the halfway mark (Men Reoovetsy pro^gramme. Hags of the 19 meml*r nations hung ibove the platform, from which i;. Marnhall Fathei of the concept, Secretarv of State Dean Acheson mi Administrator Paul Hoffman reviewed the programme and outlined their hopes for West European economy before American assist%  nets lo 19S2 I'rmident Truman sent a message *ayln*; that the Mar •mall PUn hud "averted the threat of Communist agiressi. to diaw up a plan to help Nations find dollars to pay for American goods, when the Marshall Plan ends. Mr. Hoffman. Marshall Plan Administrator said that Buroprt governments were moving with increasing vigour tou .u %  l remaining prOOll OU ol economic reooverj Mr. Hotlnuin said he had received, from ,dl par) meseiiges of e Argenlin. %  ;**!>. will be pu: on n ar fuiur. PRAOt i April t %  %  repta m -he || of the war. ano wttil Polish Sscista roame.i the COUnl looting and the Slate Court was toU day The onViaJ Caoota MOM Ceteka said. dotunu-ni> lo provg %  J ol IU Rosnai .' s of high treason. K i told that a Czech earca ; M it' | at Tepl;. near Mari (former)) -: I American captain nai • m „„„. mand of an American .\ iity. which wag said to have found wireless sots ( import eonurol The prt enl method <>( nuns sterling for settling between leasdei .mil ot Un UWafeag Otea woulr the discinttiuiih, which March 12, to draw up quotas of goods | "but underlukiniis ,n general terms relating lo trade eluded in the new %  gnomonl" the eommiu.i i %  Included u< lk> %  duties and formalities The agreement || sub %  Ratification will o. i as soon as possible in A-uncion. it was stated The Paraguayan Mission was led by Dr O Charves, Under'or Foreign ARaim. and included Dr H 7:.ldivar. of the Bank of Paraguay, and Dr Ramirsw Boettnor, I'araRuayari Charge D'AITairM ml. iigation consisted ol representatives of the Treasury. Hank of England. Poretgn Ofllee Board of Trade and Uv of Pood. —Reater Vietminh Offensive Has Failed I'AKIS. Apnl | I I in Indo-i'. man of th. Mir km tight. %  mh rrocn tin %  %  Vietminh with %  I %  Ircrafl. i well in hand, 1 n advancing" i i %  bandai %  Keeter. Insurgents Ask Aid To Attack The French BsUOON, April I to Hungary, itui.iania. Csechutii". Bulgari PolMSd, \. ''"' Hi rtb Korea for help a| v rl imnh radio report iieaid here said lo-day The telegrain said that Vietminh needed material leli next genual count) thbroadcast added. Pighltiii; Ivtween ProBOl vietminh %  irg< ol (eroei eetered its sec-.. x tod i h r morning I lighting and the numbei uffered a hnrninR d i I :HI 60.1K) Ions. '-.•Ion could from ih. Wat) Iridio and the> Mould b %  •ail but they nhould realise now I prospects wtn h^j^ amendment of 'inul Food offci %  ""* ''ommonwealtrl '11*111 nd „f 1052 %  ta from 1953 lin, monweaJth pro 2 STS.0O0 low A'lrrl Include" oenion o 25.000 tona lo Rtlttith Honduro. and Itoreeii a margin for frr* market rnivlnn That mum Uniirr Bu' %  Urtl i | ..:., ;|) ; f„|fi • %  to as smtt BriUin woul.i Itfr margin for fret hi. would provide Commonwealth production i lvlll "l lununweaiw prodiK-tlon an. ma ,„ s„,..„ Cos( 4(is(ria £150Q000 i Russia Walks Out Again Wlel Union and Poland walked out td the United Nan. m Social Coi day, beVIBNNA, April ; Uenno ilium, elgaiebno black to have kidnapi-cu duplaeef! perOOOS for the Russians. t.ng hit An Ac ,,, to-fllsjbl < Bulgajtriaa displaced '.nose real name was Nikouus Borratei t £1.500.000. —It ruler Denies Royal Engagement .IKI.HUIIHNK. Apnl 3. %  phone eonversaUOB M illi .. Melbuut in the Honourable Pete. %  o-dsQ derated ipaper reporl that lie imeght !" "',., %  leiwri that ho rntgh. \ iiigaged-lo Pr.nand not the COOS Marginei He %  ...! then hopes are emn lin Embassy as the re i-ceni rapres* TW -o castsarssaad each. %  keeping wit: me of m< ^loyees i be given five rear contract maintained In their Jobs. ARGENTINE ACTIVITIES NOT INCREASED In Antarctic vpn! 3. The declaration* were renewed on November 18 to cover Ihe ur: Antarctic season. Leonard 'onservanber, hdd sok t made I aoat egke %  had been no %  ^^V> viea <* Tnmade 8. ItHB by Britain, in the Antai puled by the 1 ihree cc ionrin "• \ \mi< ticular. to tine Naval expedit '• RAsh poaseas%  11 and in pare Argenii;!, reei ed iried that tin Communists Kl V. I. Koii %  nd Mi j iiu K land) Iwth walked from ihe room %  12 votes to 3 | tilling I 'hat the HiisMan do%  S <>ut of I ad out in.iii Uoo Senui Joei A Corrog led Chairsnan Social Coninnssion in place of %  —Beater. .UopaU Will B,>H To Purliaiuciit Old) I VA Apnl :i. %  %  I %  would gMicale h> dt<. %  L-copyid Proenleri did not %  or separate sessions. .. I %  villa. A helh.'l laudotn, King Leopold's %  udki lo hove sugsjested the kings relurn f.,i %  1 >d ol ild abdicate In laudotn Deve/e said he woild pro the plane, which brought him The comn.. lenls l on< K ncipal sen. -., ., M M %  largai i story. i tend ot tne Beyai Knmih i rfoatal great h rapes Is of any engSMaasnenl meat."—Kruter. When be came oul %  onl>b* carried i Reater Final Offer patcta fr % %  ported „. %  eiaJ r. tcrenee Mr K\.,i. Hid th.il A. : .. ndusiry Ra %  asked Ihe BvttUl .i delegation of met and lab" (or 1h request, appre ht I "Bat thr offer jlrendt nssdr alter prolonged dlsrussiens which be^r an this Mihioet is final If on %  would IWillkag t.fet Mr BvaSH announcer %  gpeed thnt me • Oil pair '. Paints by Lewis Berger & Sons, Ltd. of London. When >""u ar. ihinknig ol redeooratlng th* roomin wludi >ou li\< i bow % %  :an -nake them Wltil MATROIL OILBOUND WASHABLE WATER PAINT lutte the most econoaelegl *•* W Maineble. ugl you have .i i.mge of 22 delictite pesiel ceteu r s %  use from; colours which will .uJ ,, IB Barbados today many of the lovlteet i-eoralod with MATROU. IUIKUI . la GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. ItltllK.!lo\\\ ^.(•i I \r.i-\T*.



PAGE 1

PAGE F.K'.IIT BAKBADOS ADVOCATE -t be cc a hi II PICKWICK-ROVERS BEATS COLLEGE 3-1 PICKWICK-ROVERS defeated Harrison College by three goals to one in a good gam.of football at Kensington yaaterda;. afternoon to win thttl filW match for the Tay| 0 < coat, while Morris regisiered for Shortly after Referee Frank Eii wards whistled the player* irto action, the I were defending the goal at th* d. made an at rack on their opponents' goal. Smith after receiving from ie of hi* halves. ptMad to Williams who sent In good effort from the • .-.altered and cleared irds, Plckwii-k-Roveni look over sod TayUr %  riag after beadng the II back, sent In a hard grounder which Smith was onlv a matter of minute* Pick wick-Rovers fronl I another raid and this •ime Wilkes sent In a hard on* which Smith again saved. is now tra'r %  • midflpld and Dash, the fi.llegr If. U-bbd goal* Hill iintirtpaUft nin A Hard Shot ri.kwnk-IU.ven> num. raid and U got posaeacion and raced up U*i .iih with a hart shot. Urge boys by good combination, made a series of raid1 .,.;>cnei*s goal, but theii bUM> men failed to mal their oppdrtuniUea. On one occaaion Smii' left wing out in and set in a hanl grounder but HUJ was all there .Shortly after this. Mike FotU fn.m William Best Golfer Ever Is Bobby Jones SO AT LEAST AMERICANS THINK BOBBY JONES, who major golf championship from one to five Hani our Opan overwhelming choice In America for the trtle of the greatest golfer of toe past century. Here are grounds for controversy. Nobody else came nnywhrre near hint in Associated Press poll, colleague Frederick Cook tells me from New York. Jones MM glvafl 283 of 302 votsa cast by sports writers and broadcasters. Second came Ben Hoaan 40. third H.igcn 29. fourth Naiaon 17. Fifth Snead 6. sixth Sarazen 4. seventh Jo\ errd 2 eighth Harrj Vardon I II is good to sfp that the English are not quite. left out. Cotlon — And Vardon By the way, irn't Henry Cotton | Of Old hands declare that if Vardon had played golf in his prime with Jones the American "wouldn't have seen the way he Where is Jones to-day? At 47 and with degree* fawn if ire* universtttles. he is still practising— but it is law now. He is the richest legal light in his home town M Georgia. Joey And Freddie Freddie Mills bears no Ill-will A rumour ran re ind toWB last mgbt that his coiqueror Joey Maxiaa had been tai en to hospital with Jaw trouble Mills telephoned promoter Jack Solomons to ask th name of the m.n who had taken Ml world title from him. Solomons was ableto assure Mills that Maxim was sound in wind and limb—and had left town to give an exhibition in Liverpool. The two boaan will meet again —socially. They have promised to attend a concert being organised at the Saville Theatre on Sunday by the Professional Boxers' Association. I Boxing Brothers You know of the Bebbingtons, the Buxtons and other brothers in boxing. Now the Edmunds, the Welshmen—from Bi&engarw—who 12 years ago .settled in Kent, where father follows his old Welsh craft in Snowdown Colliery by day and trains amateurs of the Snow d o w n and Tilmansioor Clubs !. %  night Two of Mi. Edmund'* five boxing sons — Ronnie, s n wnght, and Glanville a welterweight—raached the mi-nnal: of the National Coal Board's championships Nottingham last year. This year I again. I i the S E. Divisional championships at Ramsgate -.%  youngest of I IS, was in an exhibition bout TheyWautllunfstaff JOE HARDSTAFF. I hear, was bitterly disappi>mie HKI"< I HARRIS %  the big clt-i tere.1. and what di vast open space roun-. from Brenlforci In the West K Tottenham in the North-east, with never a first-class club in beiween Yet in the midst of this football desert is the finest grounc in all England, Wembley Stadium. wants to br anonymous send this lament: •Do vou think ID provide ithe vast built.. Wemblev -Although the population of the district must be about million wi aaaraal I tonal club centred a* Wembley would attract great sup port. The crowds are hare and waiting AH ctato." We Need Am.ihlirI know whal I would like t'> Mi plavint at Wai naallj Si I amateur aide, wortiiy of admission to th League, and -iron* enough to thrust Its way up from division to division. A', XI in th. ton would bring a mmh-needed refreshmen Into football. A Corinthian MM '' foil like fed by the PggWll men fron the universities. It 15 unlikely I chance against the fullSo has anyone a side of profrssio! als to produce out ol for the benefit of K irked away ;:oal to give the h on.er. Smith took the f^Lbut i thn i rMuitad The College kept on press,,,, " JS^WP for thee. ^'^TL ,^' „,.„„;,„. %  n afltf beating in-' IM Malehan K.innni^ back Mimic sent In • powerful' OLASS-WOBJUCP I ghot | )U first match foi Hendoi an, not Mtlsned F.C in 1946. Four years later he U with their lead, launcru, jttack anrt from a DM [•earance in the side .. Wllke> alwa 1UM n beat Smith with a hard one fron i'KoBLLMS will .unfioi sex C I *aaaon. Ava Isble then, during va wi.l be Hubert Dogcart I aid, K. P A 111 : and A. C. Burner. and ( I lett and IVtei Blsk< Oxford. Ution to UM tJ fessionals. there at* men as Ken Suttle and Don Sullies lU-ldiug. ospecially in tin lose range to make the score 2-0. The College boys fought bjjfd for a goal, but the iiu> .hanged Oflensive On resumption. Pi %  : fht aSar %  attini poaMMJon. kickeasti. Siinniondft. Burton Bmlth k-Rovan: Hill. J Hunt.* Proverbs. Foatar. V H.H.M Mayer.. Wellea. Dova I'sylor Tl-KSDAV. M'UI,. ^ In i iirli*lr Hmj Aants %  a., | \.. %  -.woir Owner* ^ ££ CMV IPM-i n'" %  "• %  ***"•" Oa n< sail w M|iu*'Z-U Wonlta Sch I ">—mm iJZ %  !. Bcho.n*r 'Anita H SI ton* WI C*p' RI|\ M > M7^11 r..fi^n-da AamU Schonr %  nunna D v iem "-• '*a (""#' A iPwaOon ,-. T.inidad Anl SoftoooS3. -•' %  pU.Mil tona •:. OagUtfH "r 0~— An*. r,rr"— !" fnr Otvr-d. A-.t D^-t Brhooo*' "Wonderh.1 Cnun**)lor J" & C. L'd m n*l Otpt Ak^inHrr Cct.lot S4 Utm *t^-F own* Kita ADU. KSOES Tapl K'an. 't Da UaherSL" l.iw rwptmt* Kfn tot Martmiq" !• A Co LM %  • •Wr.1 %-m-rSj.v wK' — From N. Mm.rl flnfftli %  From r-endaMr K*wW Andrew v. Mi-f Derfvn McLvod. Mi* MUen MCLMKI. MI David J Cww-f. MrMantrt* ,'unr>. Mu* Pa> lonet. MrMiriam J ITorW Champion Wins 3 Titles ST LOUIS, Missouri. April 3. Johnny Leach, of Britain, former %  d off three Uttes in thannual United Stales ajnptonaUp nrr.last nig 1 • lh '" env 111 Hol/e: -2d ner Jack i %  :• ltt. With Sally Qraan i | mixc-i %  ;. %  beating Bill Price and Reba Monne*s lft—21. 21—17. 2i—i:. —Renter in r KII HiSchooner Trrrdon, PtNT r i CaiMain * %  •."'" %  'Of Domwiica mat Owner*' A*>ooiaton. • %  |wi>. SV lona net. Captain Mar.nall. tot Until* Guiana s-a*"!": aehooner Ownera' AMociatlon Pilfrtm S '• Ui-. Iii Tsaurli U ill. 11.11 It.Ill <*s I usl Hlalll'lll iiwir BarbMkn CuaM Kto' • i S S Haban. D-.n AurHi.. Uruauay. Vino llan-iten. Alroa Pennant. Nidarholm. Semlnolr G % • t. Sollten. Spriniwave. Huliria. 3a'i1<>' Cuatodian. Abratujn Unroln. MyVen. UtTVOII l-.-^ rail i .uti. Baron Btoll I i%  enl Panther. Athelrtane. Manipui. Amer!... Veipuoci. Ciranrlno. r. Bral. Nedon Ran P reianw. Bi.an.>. Oulfra) P AvlU, Helii. H ZQ., ISeaera. Sun Indian Reservation. Ruaaail Trader. Alpharca. TModoKua. North Haven. Ladv 't-ourf. dnd M T Vikiir.ti Don"! Tell Your FrienrtN Tell uM AlKn. .1. The AHvwiite Pays For Bmm Dial 3113 Day or Nieht Andre iitaa. Said an official: "Maybe has been lucky, but nil l:e If Kiuuh." He Len.ii %  now plays left md dai of tht team. And No Wnmlir Mr. RICHARD TYI I I congratulatory cable U Inning tha EUgh jump, told vale Road %  •Wa have bean ke>ed up here. Naturally, during the night wa %  daring what penintc and somehow the 'nippers felt it. They woke about 4 o'clock." The nippers" are their two David, who will soon be four, and Hume, aged 2} Mi. Tyler (Dorothy Odam). |0 in March, c-an jump highef than her height, ftft. Sins. Hei Oh/mpk CJanws jump was 5(1 nini Clapham born, she member of the Mitcham i |b when 11 Ud train;* there and %  '• at the Tooting Bee fee wag in the WItAF. Far Twvali Mi Tyler*i athlettci have ink, OarHol I % %  unpaid coach at a Bed. te and she also bttaraati UirUf ath l,ii.". when --he has the opportun%  She baa Uvad In her present %  i ilpe were broken MiGleet B Mrs Glen Haig. one of England's woman winners at Audi spare time She has a husj lob as medical .rds oflVei at the R I pital .. Miss Mary Janws. ahi married to a I man Has been fencing about 13 vears and is now utxmt M Olympw finalist an.l twice British Opei i hampion. li in tteau prartt, lU'iutui.. i feg) ri awaiting In i ground an.i njMMI -L.EB. .\itaivi.s-it> B.WJ \ TiiiNmAn m*fo Michael SimpMfl. IM> Bakk. %  Loej MaiitHot. Buel %  runs. Chrl* Crobln. ltolwi Aaatna Paul-Charle*. Wuodley Anthuny. Scott. Itotoert Joitr-. Hedwu Walker. Stephen Shoul. Isn Shoul. Michael Sur.p ion. Clyde PhiUlp. Grace T ice Watwn. John Ella Vallnl. Ferdlr.an'! Vallnt. Alan V-li' Lloyd Greenidae Teoflbi Bodriaiie". %  Teran, BnHIp HarmoBu Man l'er-ad. Robert MacDcnald. < Baoa, A *:•.-. Ctnlull. Amtioiiy G^rna. Aille" I-. ird Jordan. B Qulnn From VT KTTT5; Elva Benjamin. From LA GUMBA Juan V Ovon I. HI. Cab-. !'K. Eduardi. rule Fake%. Ondrey M. Pake* Cannen Maatlam. l*>nor Daanlno. Luiaa T w il.on. Maria T Beinrbeitia. JoaUxna liefina r>e Herrubeitia. EdIti-leru Brandt. UaSali %  bouri. Clara De Brill U-turo B Brillei o A Tamayo. Crmn .oan. Rlvero Machado, Nora Machado. Julio Mai hue/. Ju-ef.ikj M.. I Hun. Laura \ la Caatro. Mar* I %  %  An.lJohn Lahoud. Maria Lahoud. Manbel Lahnud. fc.j Ari>mendi. Benjamin I_K.ri.e M-ria I^Gianae. UUu LaGrana*. FTanfahm Ba>, Robert Gkfiin. man, Dom CarmeU llanrig.ir Jt t i i gaBa ajajiiinin nolle l.-::i-r-'.-;. De E.|da J..-. E.oaJa. GraclaU Gorlo Cl..i,clelle A' %  %  Riu Ben%  l.nan. Mrrcede. He Peie* %  %  De OIMTI, Ceeiii* ThIrlfue*. AlOurilerre/ Iilr-ARTI a--K. n I \ I FM TRINIDAD Me. Enid Carnv Si!*, Udetie Chona. Mi.a Marlorl* Chan. Mr William Malnaot. Mr I Mr Michel I I h ai-ialil Mi Rulpti Worrell. Mi ChaMt%  Downie Mi II. Mia. IVA i. i ted Bethel. I, Mi Uordan W..II la) CharWR.im| ML Jan narina, Mi N Walkei i n %  Schmidt, I Sam :• I J GODS WAY OF § SALVATION MADE PLAIN k BTOaa S. Roberts, S B.B.C.. RADIO PROGRAMMES T-c-'dii Aarll I. lew 7 a.m The Nam 1 "> a m Nw Analyd hi* Ori-he*lra 7.4S am Oenerallv SpenKinl M .< | in an*. Proaranmie Parade. I J in Cloae *iun 11 I* ' P" 1 New. Aaalvau 12 IS \> <• %  Ac I • D m v Sniia Parade 4 p.tl The Kew4 l p.m. Tha :, i i utHiraurts Voice of %  : I'arade S.SO i>.m. Sandv .11 Iht Theatre Organ 6 p.m rMrd Pr.krBmme 7 p.m. Tha l in New* Anal' 'Vcitward Ho '45 p.m. Letter trum Londati t V m H-1..1 Kewared S.IS p.m. mei H:U p.m Souvenir, of |fi 10 u m Home .. 18 p.m. Carm p.ir1 from BliUln. II p.m. The New I iJB'QJS* oamthen maht TWO SPECMAL LM\f. s — FOR — 0te FLOWERED CREPE-DE-CHINE Soileblf for Evening Dresiei or Occasional Woer 82.39 Yd. PURE SILK CREPE -DE -CHINE n While, Peach & fUih $3.41 Yd. — AT CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street 30. Central Avenue. Bengor, ft. Ireland BOXING! MSHI BOXING! TO-NIGHT at the YANKEE STADIUM e will waneaa ona ol the moat BaeUc aaetaH '' %  ll "*" I H.itda at one of the North* !" Partake* -wet. Kannle Seaman of Bridgetown in i *rand return eonlei whkh thev fought All thoae who Hied the ,-airp. on Sun" %  ; 'reet to .1 lo %  *• Seaman ol thoae the ardent Aiht %  upporMT* ul 'hen ii'ipr" •' %  ".e grea; Joe Oana. And on the othar Improveil in .peed and ei-afi cmrryin an Jtcurie •tralaht riahl. So by ihto you can inurirr what will he the reaull* of a rthl hook, and a uraiaht riahl. ^GETTING UP II memmj findl jnu aa) hdfraaled, alJI %  aart 'tlyonitk*? II broken by hftul taaaing and luming Tear kKbeTi mar be la blame Whan %  aurludne*i|atoul at order, voui .leep aafen. Ta hah* yv Woer* rafain a narmal cendioon uac Dadd'i Kainar Pali. Dodd'i Kelp (be kidneri gel rid of peiwa* aad eicaaa acida in your lyrlani. Than vour uneaauMii dia|>pe> .au can enai* rnlful unbroken deep and awaka '•freihed and readv for nriiar play. Gat the lonuane Dadd'i Kidney Pill. Uday. Only 1 lor larar liatlle at druj ilarei 123 WILL OUR CUSTOMERS PLEASE NOTE ALL DEPARTMENTS OF OIR BISI1 WILL BE CLOSED FOR THE WHOLE DAY ON SATURDAY 8th APRIL 1950. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. Ll Easier Cards and Birthday ('art Dial 3301. Tha W.-ilher III DAY .u.i KIM.. 5 M a.m. lim >i i b ID p.m Moon (Lwl llujrl.n \[>rU f Luhhii. i> M i' in Hiiii n.ut i in ., „, M p m II -II KIIM KaiuUII || ...IniiKluiii nil .InnI Max lIU'l r.mpri.lurr I Mil, I Uu.J Dim lion urn.I i: I "It'll X I I %  i nln. per kmr hMumrlrr 19 am. I 38 ttl IX p.m I ; 4b Friendly Football Asmx'iation I.IIKA II Do h y fime — %  —— B y Jiiniin ll.itlo ER-UH-vVJ .', JR.-. '(' TJ E SPARRO.V BOVS ~\ % % %  ODOTr.e, '.. s< .NOT CETT'.V EHQ.-G* 3u&'M=9b iR E GETTNS READVTO\ ThEVHE iC.SaNSf IOUTOPTHESOUTHWEST-EP-M' -' •'''0^~Af3AiN,HUW? / /DoRNSTHEHOT I MAY6E I Ou %  TO RUN OUT ASljr^ \l ??*%. IT V.AS THE : OCPiCE rlAP LOOKED INTO % -EuPAN3THE -E SHEET BOTH) ^CKING IVMEN T/O 6yi=SiES ITCHY FEET%  VT-EN TUP 8ZZAR2S 8i-OA—SOSOTHE T~VNX 10 'SA-ES COQiv %  -ev. •>0'5< -7 -,.y rLAAIH HAINCOATH .It* l|.... .| H.|. UM 1. U* rLAITIt l.v„ l. ... ^fi,, ma k> .,,.,„.. ..,„„ .„ |,. H lUIIll rLAimc oaMBBa ACI II K ...ll I. W.ll. Bl.<> .M M C MI .M PW t I.IIIKI -II..*.|„ WhlU. Bi.w> I...... :n. i. . I IIILlim INM.II. |. HUH*. %  >..... I'm. .1... S— %  J*. • %  aoAiwAi luiiss siiar. The Amateur Athletk Association of Barbados Present* . _.„ li INNl'AL INTEKC'Ll'B AND LOCAL CHAMJE SHIPS CYCLE AND ATHLETIC SPORTS MEEW* On :EASm MONDAY. APKIL 1IITH. 195* •: At :KENSINGTON OVAL. Beginning al 12.30 p Under the distinguished patronage of His Excel" 1 the Governor. THRILLING EVENTS 25 Cone and see the improved Cyclists and Albk. our Colony dn baltle ou the greeu ol "Krnsinjl* Not a dull in.mini: Watch IV %  um, Carmichacl. Stuart, Keuar and """J Yearwoixi. Hume. Marshall. Lynch. Archer *! School Bo.-s—Clmrke & Company, thrill you (or" 1 Prices at Admission : j). KENSINGTON 4. CHALLENOK STAMfS ; 5 UNCOVERED STANDS 1/6 "'"'HMSL PLAN OK SEATS OPEN MONDAY -IRU *" CIVIC SOCIETY Tenders are Invited for the Bar RiS*^ J. W. MA Hon. S**L c/o Civic Society, Luc* =>




STRACHEY RUMOUR

DENIED BY BRITAIN
U.S. Defence Minister Explains

A

John Strachey.

Increased

Self-Rule
For Trinidad

: LONDON, April 3.

Britain to-day announced in-
creased self-government for the
West Indian colonies of Trinidad
and Tobago, with a new constitu-
tion providing for an elected ma-
jority in the local legislature.

This development is part of
Britain’s declared policy of leading
the colonies progressively toward
self rule within the Common-
wealth.

* The constitution, embodied in an
order-in-council, laid before the
British Parliament to-day, pro-
vides for a Speaker instead of the
Colonial Governor to preside over
the Legislative Council.

It also establishes that the
Executive Council, formerly only
a consultative and advisory body
for the Governor, shall now be



“the principal instrument of
policy.”
The first elections under the

new constitution are expected to
be held next September.

Under the previous constitution,
Government officers and nomin-
ated members exceeded elected
members in the Legislative
Council.

The Legislative Council will
now have power to elect five
members to the Executive Coun-
cil in place of appointed persons.

—Reuter.

Labour Must
Be Prepared

Phillips Tells Supporters

HASTINGS, Sussex, April 3.

Morgan Phillips, General See-
retary of the British Labour
Party, told labour supporters in
a speech here tonight “you have
got to see that our election
machinery is ready to go into
action at 24 hours’ notice”.

Phillips added “I don’t know
when there will be another elec-
tion. It may be soon, or it may
be late”,



eo

—Reuter.



Soviets Down
Chinese Plane

FORMOSA, April 3.
_ A Chinese Nationalist Air
_ Force communique issue claimed
four or five Soviet planes shot
down one Nationalist fighter, and
seriously hit a second in a
fight near Shanghai yesterday.

Competent air strategists
scribed the planes as
wartime fighters.

The communique stated that a
large number of Russian planes
had recently arrived at Hunchow,
- 150 miles north of Nanking.

de-



ENGINE TROUBLE

CALCUTTA, April 3. }
\ The flying Bixbys returned to|
Calcutta to-day with engine!
_. trouble an hour after taking off
on the hop to Tokyo in their
_ round the world record bid.





S



BRITISH Government spokesm

American News Agency
British and American militar
confidential information fro

|







dog | and

Russien | being asked



_ The Californian couple had
24 gone only a short distance away
_ when they were forced to put back |
ss to Dumbum Airfield.





morrow morning.—Reuter.

to have been used for a w



End In London

LONDON, April 3
A secret oil conference ended
‘in London today after deciding to
cut dollar purchases in favour of
6terling, it was learned today.



The conference unanimously
approved aé_ curtailment pro-
gramme to be sent to Common-

wealth Governments for confirma-
tion or otherwise

The actual figures of the pro-
posed cuts were not divulged, The
countries represented at the con-






ference were Britain, Australia
Canada, Ceylon, India, New Zea-
land, Pakistan, South Africa and
S Rhodesia

conferer wa
eerned with oil de
or prospecting progra
dealt with oil simpl;



ply

commodity for which

there is a

world-wide demnand.—Reuter.



. Boy’s Body
For “Medicine”

LONDON, April 3.

an to-day denounced an
report from the Hague that
y chiefs had arranged to keep
m the British War Minister

The spokesman said, “if those
who are employed by them in
London to interpret political life in
this country to America did not, as
soon as they saw this story in-
form their head office that it could
not conceivably be true, they
ought to have done.

“They were told by telephone
that the story was obviously un-
true, and if they did so inform
their head office, and the head
office still insisted on running
the story, then I can only say
that the agency’s boasted love

of facts is nothing but hypp-
crisy”’.

No Questions
No questions have yet been

lodged in the House of Com-
mons by the Opposition seeking
information about the report, but
it is possible that some may be
asked within the next day or so.

The Secretary of Defence Lowis
Johnson, just back in Washington
from The Hague Defence Minjs-
ters’ meeting, said to-day that no
assurance was asked from or given
to Britain’s Defence Minister
Emanuel Shinwell, that top secret
information from the United
States would not be given to the
British War Minister John Stra-
chey.

Pressed throughout the day /to
clarify conflicting reports of ‘m-
formal statements, which he Hed
made on his return, Mr. Johnson
issued a “question and answer”
statement |

Question : “Has Defence Minis-
ter Shinwell given Secretary
Johnson any assurance that top
secret information from the United
States will not be given to ar
Secretary Strachey ? :

Answer: No such assurance
was given. No such assurance was
asked. I am satisfied with the safe
keeping of all information ex-
changed at the Hague conference.”

No Agreement

He added that there was no
agreement. among the American
Joint Chiefs of Staff to withholx
information from Britain as long
as Strachey was War Minister.

He said he concurred in one
paragraph of a statement prepared
by Mr. Shinwell—a paragraph
which denied that American mili-
tary chiefs had agreed to hold
back information from Britain.
But he had refused to sign the
statement, Mr. Johnson said.





The Agency (the Associated
Press) in a statement issued in|
London to-night. said : |

“The Associated Press dis-|

patch from the Hague on April |

1 on Anglo-American : discus-
sions respecting the arrange-
ments for exchange of top mili- |
tary information was obtained |
from a highly placed American |
source.
The original story was written |
by Joseph Dynam, an experienced |
responsible correspondent in|
whom the Associated Press has the |



fullest confidence. Dynam is
to recapitulate the|
circumstances under which his|

story was obtained, and this will
be issued for publication.—Reuter.



|

Will Ask For

Strachey’s Removal |

LONDON, April 3
Sir Waldron Sm‘ British
| Conservative member of Parlia-

ment, is to petition Parliament for

the removal from of f War
Secretary John Strach¢ nd De-
fence Minister, Emanuei S. inwell, |

The petition, which is be.ne sent
!out for signatures, refer to tha

They expected to be able to: Ministers as having “in the past
make a fresh start to Tokyo to-| expressed

their with

aims.’’-

sympathy

Communist —Reuter.

Used

SWAZILAND, April 3.

The District Commissioner here to-day committed a
43-year-old European farmer for trial for the murder of a ‘
six-year-old African boy, parts of whose body were alleged | ence to the abolition of the diplo-
iteh doctor’s “medicine.”

a * The farmer, Carl C. J. Werner,

was believed to be the first Euro-

+ s pean ever committed on a ritual
Secret Oil Talks | p°",°"") co"

At the preliminary hearing be-
fore the District Commissioner,
Werner appeared with three Afri-
cans—Chief Silwane Mxumalo,

; and two witch doctors

|
|

All four were ordered to be
kept in custody pending trial.
Among the exhibits in Court
were an African spear, a club,
the main parts of a small skeleton,
two sharpened iron shafts packed





}
| A



THIS INFORMAL picture of
borough House,
public showing at
piece Her Majesty

Peas Choir
Flees From
E.Germany

BERLIN, April

2
3

The entire “Dresder Mozart |
Choir composed of 24 women |
and the conductor W e} net

Schurck, has taken r¢ fuge in Wes
Berlin, the West German
Agency D.P.A, reported to-night.

The choir decided to flee after
the East German authorities asked

for details of the political parties |

to which the members belonged,
the agency said.

After giving a concert in West |

Berlin on April 5, the entire choir

hopes to fly to Frankfurt where it

will make its’ headquarters,
—Reuter



Pope To Bless
300,000 People

On Easter Sunday

VATICAN CITY, April 3.

Vatican officials said to-day
they expect 300,000 people to
gather in St. Peters and _ the
Square before the Basilica to be
blessed on Easter Sunday by Pope
Pius XII,

They added that the crowds will
) include some 70,000 pilgrims from
all over the world.

The Pope will impart the solemn
blessing “urbi et orbi” (to the city
and to the world) from the bail-
cony set high in the vast facade.

The blessing will conclude the
grandiose Easter ceremonies, cli-
max to the Church’s Jubilee Holy
Year.

Earlier some 40,000 pilgrims,
clerics and Italian notables will
watch the Pope celebrate Pontifical
High Mass in the Basilica in the
ful grandeur of Papal ceremony.

—Reuter.



Pope Blesses
rgentine Envoy

VATICAN CITY, April 3

Pope Pius today blessed the
Argentine envoy, Juan Otero, on
his way to take up his new post
of Ambassador in Moscow,

The Pope gave Senor Otero his
special blessing and good wishes
for the success of his mission to
the Soviet Union in a_ private
audience in the Vatican Palace

Ambassador Otero leaves for

| Moscow next week.—Reuter,



Russia Rejects
British Note

LONDON, April 3.
Russia has ‘rejected Britaina’s
note objecting to the elimination
of the diplomatic rouble rate in
June. In a note delivered to the
British Embassy in Moscow yes-

| terday. Soviet Foreign Minister,
Andrei Vyshinsky, learned the
British comments on the cost of

living in Russia constituted an in-
tervention with Soviet internal
iffairs. The note made no refer



matic pate for the rouble, but con-
tested the British view that the
recent revaluation of the rouble

had the effect of grossly increas-

ing the cost of living in Russia in
terms of foreign currencies
—Keuniter



| Agreement
Expected

} BUENOS AIRES, April 3

The position of about 400 Britons
employed on Argentine railways









; ! vs Ne | Which has been rendered some
with o ene Saree —— what uncertain since the nation.
. iman flesh, and severa : os :
to ne aa sy — hials said to| alisation of railways by the Ar
small bottles and phials, sai pundits: oveimenent. ters :
contain human remain 7 nt > yea
It was alleged that Werner was| #8, Will be put on more satis-
present when African witeh | £@ctory footing in the near futur
doctor, said have since com- New hopes are entertained b
mitted cide ind ¢ } nal} *he British Embassy as the re-
plantation , ear oft recent representatior t
A € enting authoritie ‘
or } bear { here it can be x per
The e been Mat in keeping with agre
skinned i “a nent made at the time of nation
organs and b 3 have een | 4sat , British employee
used for “mec ’*—Reuter > five year contract
vaintained in their jobs

t |
News |








Queen M

years to com plete.—Express.

Marsh

ary engaged on tapestry work in the gardens of Marl-
London, has just been released as the famous Queen Mary Carpet arrived fo:
the Metropolitan Museum, New York, U.S.A. The flowered work of the
is engaged upon, shows a marked resemblance to the
beautiful caFpet which took eight

Aduowate 2

Price;



Af



W.L Sugar Allocation



‘

gros point work of the



all Plan Averted

Threat Of Communism
—Truman



SPORTS
WINDOW

This evening Notre

Dame _ will

engage Spartan in a second Divi-
on football match at the Park,
In their last match Spartan de-

feated Empire,

| The third Division matches will
be Lodge v. Shell at Lodge, Com

bermere v. Police at Combermere,
Y.M.P.C. v, Notre Dame at Cari-

| ton, and Barbados Hegiment ve

| Carlton at the Gerrison.

} ATHLETICS

All heats for the Easter Cycle
and Athletic Race Meeting wil)
take place at Kensington at 3,00
p.m. on Wednesday,



| Raison:

Czech Monks
Did Murder

| PRAGUE COURT TOLD

PRAGUE, April 3.
Abbots of the Czech Monastery

Tepla in the last stages
of the war, and with Polish Fas-
cists roamed the country side,
burning, looting and murdering,
the State Court was told here to-
day.

The official Czech News Agency,
Ceteka said, documents to prove
the charges were produced to-de
in the trial of 10 Roman Catholic
monks on charges of high treason.
espionage and anti-State activities.

‘
a

The court was told that a Czech
search party investigating the
monastery of the Premonstraten-
sian Order at Tepla near Mari-
anske Lazne (formerly Marienbad,
in 1945, were warned off the prem-
ises by a “whip carrying American
captain named Kirkenen” in com-
mand of an American Army Unit
Stationed there.

The search party, which was
said to have found wireless sets
hidden behind altars and stores of
gold and jewels in the Abbots



bedroom, stayed on until the arriv-
al of an American general, and
then joined the Americ@ms in



sentry duty there, Ceteka said
Inhuman

Just before the end of the wai

-the Court was told— a" death

march” of concentration camp
victims passed through Tepla,
and marchers, refused admit-
tance to the monastery, died in
the night and next day were
buried in refuse. pits by the
Monks.

Abbot Tajovsky and a fellow-
accused, Father Machalka ad-
mitted under questioning that
the Monks had behaved in an

“inhuman way” Ceteka said.

Of the ten Monks, including
two abbots and Jesuit vineial
‘priest, three have pleaded’ gulity

to the multiple charges, three

have pleaded partly guilty, and

four have pleaded not guilty.
—Keuter.



|

WASHINGTON, April 3.

Flags of the 19 member nations
hung above the platform, from
which General George C. Marshal]
Father of the concept, Secretary
of State Dean Acheson and Ad-
ministrator Paul Hoffman review-
ed the programme. and outlined
their hopes for West European
economy before American assist-
ance ends in 1952.

President Truman sent a
message saying that the Mar-
shall Plan had “averted the
threat of Communist aggres-
sion in many European coun-
tries”, but also warning of
problems ahead.
ess than 24 hours earlier, the

President had ordered Mr. Gorden
Gray. retiring Secretary of the
Army, to draw up a plan to help
Foreign Nations find dollars to pay

for American goods, when the
Marshall Plan ends.
Mr. Hoffman, Marshall Plan

Administrator said that Europe's
governments were moving with
increasing vigour towards a solu-
tion of the remaining problems of
economic recovery.

Mr. Hoffman said he had re-
ceived, from all parts of the world
messages of congratulation for
two years work of the Marshall
Plan.

He had also received pledges of
assistance —Reuter.



Paraguay And U.K.
~e : : f
Sign Trade Pact

LONDON, April 3
Paraguay and Britain today
signed a three-year Trade and

Payments Pact here, it was offic-

ially announced. A Foreign Office

communique said that Britain

Should provide an expanding

outlet for important Paraguayan
exports “because of Britain's in-
creasing relaxation of import
control.”

The present method of using
sterling for settling payments
between residents of Paraguay
and of the sterling area woul
be continued

No attempt was made during

the discussions, which started on
March 12, to draw up detailed
quotas of goods to be exchanged
“but undertakings in general
terms relating to trade were in-

cluded in the new agreement’’ the
communique said.
Included in these was the re-

ciprocal granting of most favour-
ed navion treatment over import
duties and formalities The
agreement is subject to ratification

Ratifications will be exchanged
as soon as possible in Asuncion,
it was stated.

The Paraguayan Mission was led
by Dr. O. Charves, Under-
Secretary for Foreign Affairs, and
included Dr. R. Zaldivar, of the
Bank of Paraguay, and Dr.
Ramirez Boettner, . Paraguayan
Charge D’Affaires in London. The
British delegation consisted of re-
presentatives of the Treasury,
Bank of England, Foreign Office,
Board of Trade and the Ministry
of Food. —Reuter.



| ARGENTINE ACTIVITIES
| NOT INCREASED

In Antarctic

LONDON, April 3.

}est Davies told Parliament to-day |





that there had been no indication
that Argentine Naval activities in
Antarctic aters had been in-
cTe@ase
th the terms of the Tri-
pa t . Declarations made
on Januar 18, 1949. by Britain,
Argentine nd Chile—to refrair
fror aval demonstration in the
ne lisputed by the

The declarations were renewed

| Foreign Under-Secretary, Ern- ;on November 18 to cover the cur-

- ?

|
|
|

thin

The founder and policy chiefs of the Marshall Plan io-{
night gravely stressed the great problems ahead of West-| Bulgaria,
ern Europe at an anniversary meeting for the halfway mark
of the European Recovety proggramme.

}

rent Antarctic season

Leonard Gammans, Conserva-
tive member, had asked for
further tatement the laim
made Argentin Deception
Island and other British posse
tons in the Antarctic, and in par-
ticular, to what extent the Argen
| tine Naval expedition in these ter- |
ritoriss has been increase

Davies added that thers had |
been no significant development

—Keuter



|
|

|

Negotiators WillBe Weleome
ag But**NoProspects Whatever”:

Vietminh | Food Office Spokesman

Offensive

Has Failed

PARIS, April 3.
The offensive launched by the
Vietminh (Ho Chi Minh’ forces)

in Indo-China has failed, a spokes-
man of the Ministry of Overseas
France said here tonight.
Since March 27 the clearing of
the Vietminh from the attacked
ingle has been going on slowly
gainst resistance conducted by
r Vietminh with disregard
heavy losses caused by artil-
cry, parachutists and aircraft.
Che situation is well in hand,’
the spokesman said, *
troops are advancing”,

| for
{

the clearing

Up to now, the spokesman added,
he Vietminh have used standard
of which have «
Reuter.

irms, some
from China

me



Insurgents Ask
Aid To Attack
The French

SAIGON, April 3
Vietmit insurgents in Nation-
alist Indo-China, appealed to Hun-
gary, Rumania, Czechoslovakia,
Poland, Albania, East-
ern Germany and North Korea for
help against the French, a Viet-
minh radio report heard here said
to-day
The telegram said that Viet-
minh needed material help for its
next general counter offensive,
the broadcast added. |
Fighting between French and
Vietminh insurgent forces entered
its second week in the Travinh |
Province, 20 miles south of Saigon
to-day. i
A inique, issued this|
morning by the French High Com-
mand, “In spite of fierce
fighting and the number of troops
involved, Vietminh has suffered a
burning defeat.”
The .communique
on April |,
into the
results”
“Several fierce attacks were |
thrown back. Our snipers and in-
fantry surprised the assailants and
forced them to return, leaving
behind several hundred dead and
wounded, the communique said. |
—Reuter.

Russia Walks
Out Again

LAKE SUCCESS, April 3.

The Soviet Union and Poland
walked out of the United Nations
Social Commission to-day, be-
Lause China was represented there
by the Nationalists and not the
Communists

The delegates, Mr. V. I. Formas-)
Sev, representing the Soviet Union,
ind Mr. Julius Katz Suchy (Po-}
land) both walked from the room

comn



|
said

added. that)
planes were thrown

battle “with very good}
|







after the Commission had sus-
tained by 12 votes to 8 a ruling
by the chair that the Russian de-

mand for expulsion of the Chinese

Nationalist delegate was out of
order
This is the eighteenth time a

Russian delegate has walked out
from a United Nations body over

the issue of Chinese representa- |
tion. }
Senor Jose A. Correa of Ecua-

dor, was elected Chairman of the

Social Commission in place of!
Mr. Suteh, who served last year.
—Reuter.

Leopold Will Bow
To Parliament Only

GENEVA. April 3,

King Leopold of the Belgians
to-day formally reafiirmed that he
would abdicate by dycision of
Parliament alone

But the ter communique after
Leopold saw Liberal Premier-
designate, Albert Deveze, did not
indicate whether the king meant |
a joint session of the two Houses
or separate sessions.

Deveze said no communique |
was being issued of the result of |
his conversations at the Royal
villa, |

He could not say
Prince Baudoin, King
son and heir, was
talks,

Deveze is understood to have
Suggested the king’s return for a
short and cefined pericd, at the
end of which he could abdicate in
favour of Prine Baudoin |

Deveze said he would probably
be returning to Brussels to-night
in the plane, which brought him
here this morning.

The communique, read to cor-
respondents by one of the ‘king’s |
principal secretaries soon after M.!



whether |
Leopold's
present at the



Deveze left the villa, said: “M. |
Deveze informed the king of his
consultations with a view to
forming a new government. The
king considered his position as

stated in-his declaration of March





16.”
In that dec tio following
referendum Viel 6 of. the
bon voted ir our of fi re
urn, the King promised to abide
Parliament’s decision
When he me out of the villa
»-~da Vi Jeveze \ ld Sé
sit t ese ve ior
Ȣ rie are
Reuter



» HO

Tells Parliament

(From Our London Correspondent),
LONDON, April 3
BRITAIN would not be getting as much Gom
monwealth sugar as she would like, even a
the end of 1952. This statement came from M
Stanley Evans, Under-Secretary for Food, wher
pressed for a quick answer in the House of Com
mons this afternoon, and was the one bright spo
in an otherwise black day for West Indies hopes

Mr. Evans had told the Hous

U.S Mi i that a guaranteed market fo
* ° us West Indian sugar under th
hew five year contract would
Balance not be incredsed beyond 640,004
tons.

Negotiators could be sent

Trade from the West Indies and

they would be -eceived by

5 a eee April y His Majesty’s Government,
Secretary of State, Dean Ache- but they should realise now
son, today appealed to the United that no prospects were held
States to balance its trade with out for any amendment of
Europe and the world, Address- the original Food Ministry
ing an Economic Co-operation offer ee
Administration Staff Meeting t The fact that Mr. Ev: i
mark the mid-point of the Mar the “a ea a ee
= : a " at Britain would not ve get

Shall Plan, he hid: “We recollect ti 6 mm % f
that trade is a two-way street, oan bine eee Commonwealt!
for us as well as for them, and |SU&@r even at the end of 1952 i:
that we bear a large responsibility | OM€. whic is puzzling observers

for achieving a satisfactory bal- New agreements from 1953 lim







ancing of our trade with Europe | it the total Commonwealth pro
and the world.” duction to 2,375,000 tons whic
Acheson's remarks came within] imeluded a new allocation o
24 hours after President Truman | 25,000 tons to British Honduras
had directed Mr. Gordon Gray,| and leaves a margin for fre
retiring Secretary of the Army, to} market buying. That is the maxi
iraw up plan to help foreign] mum figure But if countries
countries find dollars to pay for} such as East Africa cannot fulfil
American goods,—Reuter. their commitments — as seems
likely—that omount will not be
reached and Britain would have
Black Marketeer an even sreater margin for fre
s | buying This would provide u
. > > strong case for expansion o:
Kille d By French | Semieraci production and
7 P would seem to strengthen the
Cost Austria £1,500,000 ! West tmaics hand ee
' __. VIENNA, April 3. Final Offer
3enno Blum, cigarettte black In Reuter despatch fron
marketeer, said to have kidnapped London Mr. Evans is reported’ as
displaced persons for the Russians, saying thai the offer of 640,000,
was shot dead by French and} tons at negotiated prices—world
American police while visiting his price, plus imperial preference
xiM friend itt the-French séctor of was final.
Vienna. Mr. Evans said that a confer-
An American statement to-night} ence of ré presentatives of West
}on Blum, a Bulgarian displaced Indian legislatures and of pro-
person, whose real name Was! ducers and workers in the sugar
Nikolius Borrisov, and his gang ndustry had asked the British

aid their cigarette smuggling cost
Austria at least £1,500,000.
—Reuter,

Government to receive a delega-
tion of members of legislatures
and labour press for the
inerease
The Government
considered this request,
ciating the importance
sugar industry in
the British West Indies, he sa
“But the offer already made
after prolonged discussions
which bear on this subject is
final.”
If on
statement,
wished to

+
to



had carefully
appre-
the

Denies Royal

Engagement

MELBOURNE, April 3.

In a radio telephone conversa-
tion with a Melbourne newspaper
the Honourable Peter Alistair
Ward, 24-year-old son of the Earl
of Dudley, to-day denied a British
newspaper report that he might
be “unofficially engaged” to Prin-
cess Margaret. He said “there is
foundation for the story. I
close friend of the Royal
Family I resent greatly reports
of any engagement announce-
ment.”’—Reuter,

of

the econor





of this
delegation — still
the Government
would be willing to receive it
but regretted that it could “hold
out no prospect whatever” for an
increased offer.

Mr. Evans announced that the
Government had agreed that the

@ on page 5

consideration
the
come,

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PAGE TWO



TS EXCELLENCY the Gover-

nor was at the Savannah
Club-Lawns on Saturday after-
noon ‘to see the Ladies’ Doubles
Finals “and Men's Doubles in the
tennis tournament which is at
present going on.

At “The Morgan”
MONG the gay crowd at the

2& Club M on Saturday
night was Mrs. Anthony Eden who
is at the Ronald Tree's

ee ee Beach, = —
where is spending her t

Sometimes Twice A Year

P*: who left yes-
= by B.W.1LA. to ride in
the Races in Grenada over
thecoming week-end, tells me

there is a Race
Grenada at Easter and

be there and he is looking
r this visit. He will be
away” it three weeks.

Not Sure

gee range DE GALE ar-
rived in Barbados on Satur-
day by B.W.1.A., accompanied by
her mother. Saw her in town
yesterday busy doing some shop-
ping, and she said that she was
not quite sure yet how long she

be-here. They are staying at
their home in Rockler.

General’s Daughter
ISS CONSUELO GONZALEZ,
daughter of General Gon-
zaléz who is well known in Vene-
zuela, has for the yast year been
with Mrs. Consuele God-
dard of St. Ann’s Court, Garrison.
She returned to her home in
Caracas on Saturday by B.W.LA.
Quiet, unassuming and charm-
ing, Miss Gonzalez will not only be
i by Mrs. Goddard, but also
by the many friends which she
made during her short stay in
Barbados, She was here to learn
English, which she now speaks

very well.

Her mother and sister who ar-
rived here about two weeks ago
were also staying with Mrs. God-

dard, and they arcompanied
Consuelo back to Caracas on
Saturday.

Back In Operation
T IS good to see the Electric
Clock back in its old position
hanging over the road at th
bottom of Garrison Hill outside

Office.

Almost everyone who past
that way set their watches by
this clock, and they are very few
of us who do not glance up at it
when passing.

Annual Leave

M* Robert Mac Donald ar-
rived from Trinidad on
Sunday

by BWIA spend
three weeks’ holiday in Barbados
He is with the Canadian Bank of

to

Commeree in Port-of-Spain and
is on annual leave. Before going
to Trinidad, Robert used to be

with the local branch here. He
is st@ying with Canon and Mrs.
Frederitk in 10th Avenue Belle
ville.

Who Made Them?

ANY people are still talking

about the very lovely cos-
tumes worn by Madame Brom-
ova’s pupils in her recent Dancing
Display at the Empire Theatre,
and Carib has been informed that
many of them were done by the
Sewing Department at St. Pat-
rick’s School, Jemmotts Lane,

Here for Easter

HO should step off the

Caub

i



eS See

“The minute you join
the Courtesy Club, we have
to meet three tramps. a
breakdown, and @ horse
with a sprained ankle.

First Visit

R. A. D. PAGE, Technical
M Advisor for the B.W.L. of
Austin Motor Company, is here on
a routine visit, He is visiting all
the West Indian Islands, having
arrived from the U.K. two weeks
ago, which were spent in Trinidad.
He arrived on Wednesday by

i:

B.W.1LA., and will be leaving
Barbados on Wednesday this
week.

He is here to help distributors
with service problems, which is
part of the Export Policy of his
Company—to provide good service
facilities.

Since the War they have sold
over 800 vehicles in Barbados
alone, and his company considers
the West Indies a very good
market for their products. He has
been with the Austin Motor Com-
pany for nine years and this 1s
his first visit to the West Indies
and he has made Trinidad his
Headquarters.

Arnved On Saturday

RRIVING on Saturday by

B.W.LA. from Venezuela on
their first visit to the island were
Mr. and Mrs. A Del Monaco and
their two sons Carlos and Alfredo.
They have come over for one
week and are staying at the Ocean
View Hotel,

Mr. Del Monaco is a representa-
tive of the International Distribut-
ing Export Company Incorporated
and Universal Sports Corporation
in Caracas.

Intransit
NTRANSIT yesterday
B.W.LA. from St. Kitts

by
to

of Mr. and Mrs. ‘Joe’ King of Port-
f-Spain. Peter has been trans-
ferred to the Port-of-Spain Branch
of the Royal Bank of Canada. He
has been in St. Kitts since the
middle of last year.

Miss B,. Austin, Miss K_ Austin,
his sister Rosemary and several
of his friends were at Seawell to
see him during the short time that
the ’plane was in.

On Her Way to the U.S.A.
M's DAPHNE ALLAMBY,

who left for Antigua on
Saturday by B.W.I.A. is on her
way to the States and will be
staying with Mrs. Donald Rogerg
who lives in Astoria, Long Island.
Her cousin Mr. Douglas Greenidge,
will, she hopes be at La Guardia
Field to meet her. Many of her
relations and friends were at Sea-
well to see her off.

To Live In Trinidad

R. AND MRS. ANDRES

O'DONNELL and their two
daughters left for Trinidad on
Sunday afternoon by B.W.1LA
Mr. O’Donnell has sold out his
business in Bridgetown and has
retired from commervial life,

the Electric Supply nn (ior was Mr. Peter King, son

Calling —

Busy

Bdge with four B.W.I. planes

arriving at Seawell yester-
day afternoon, most of them
bringing Venezuelan tourists, and
returning with Lodge Boys, High
School and Ursuline Convent
girls, the airport was very busy.




they were there to meet friends,
and the Spanish senoritas, all of
them very attractive and in smart
clothes made the airport a pic-
ture of loveliness. The new look

Birthday Party
ISS BETTY ARCHER had a
Birthnight Party at her home
on Friday night, March 31 to

mark her 20th birthday.
Among those present at the
party were Mr. Pat Connor, Mr.
Louis Stoute, Mr. Ronney
Kenzie, Mr. and Mrs. Blanchette,
Mr. and Mrs. Edwards-Archer,
Miss Dorothy Marshall, Miss Molly
Southwell, Miss Nancy Southwell,
Miss Sheila McKenzie, Miss Rita

To Take Up Appointment

MONGST the passengers ar-
riving by T.C.A. on Saturday
morning were Dr. and Mrs. Eyre
Kinch and their baby son Law-
rence, re
Dr. and Mrs. Kinch were mat-
ried in Barbados last June, and
they will be staying temporarily

Sydney Kinch of Graeme Hall
Terrace.

Dr. Kinch graduated at McGill
University in 1948 and interned|
at the Herbert Reddy Memorial|
Hospital, Montreal. He after-|
wards secured an appointment at}
the Ottawa Civic Hospital whicd |
wwe has relinquished in order to;
assume duties as House Surgeoo
a the Barbados General Hospital

Carib wishes the young Medico
all success in his future career..

Moonlight Bathing

RS. Luisa T. Wilson from
Venezuela is enjoying our
Barbados sea bathing immensely,
especially moonlight bathing. |
which she tried for the first time
on Sunday night.

Here is something that very
few Barbadians take advantage
of, what could be nicer than a
moenlight bath, in crystal clear
water and under the gorgeous
moonlight that we have been
having these last few nights.

Easter With Her Chi'dren

RRIVING yestera*‘iy by
B.W.1A, from New York
via Antigua was Mrs. Pelen
Duarte, who is from Venezuela
She has been in the U.S.A. for
about six weeks and is here to
spend the Easter holidays wits
her daughter who is at the Con-
vent and her son who is a pupil
at the Lodge. She will be stay-
ing with them at the Paradise
Beach Club, and will be here for
about three weeks.

Lucky Fellows
ETURNING yesterday by
B.W.LA., after two weeks

with his parents Mr. and Mrs i



at the Hastings Hotel were Miss]

Marisa Plimmer, Miss Pamela de
Sousa and Miss Pamela Knaggs
all of Port-of-Spain, While they
were here they had a
‘drive yourself’ car and

B.W.LA., Trinidad flight on They have been living in Barbados Sheba, St. John’s Church, Rockley

Saturday intransit from Vene-
zuela but Miss Peggy Bakker, who

for many years and have a wide
circle of friends here, many of

Beach, Sam Lord’s, there didn’t
seem one spot on the ifind that

for several years used to live in whom were at Seawell on Sunday they hadn’t visited.

Barbados with her mother at
Whitehall Cottage, Hastings, until

to see them off.
The O'Donnells will be living

There wefe a few young gents
at Seawell to see them off, and

1948, when they returned to live with their son Mr. Bobby O’Don- When the time came to leave there

in Caracas.

nell, who is in charge of the

were so many goodbye kisses

She is here to spend Easter and Mechanical Department of Messrs being shared, that Carib was very

will be in Barbados for about ten
days, staying at the Windsor Hotel.



BY THE WAY

Y paper says that “24 pigs

with fur-coats are being sent
to ah Antarctic whaling base.” I
hope they will leave their coats
in the cloak-room before the
whales mistake them for Persian
lambs. “Join the animals and see
the world,” says a poster at Nor-
tholt. And, indeed, even fleas are
now being transported by air, for
better or for worse as the man
said when he put the key of a
potting-shed down a _ policewo-
man’s back because her nose was

i “Nothing broadens the
mind like travel,” vouchsafed a
parrot;-efter squawking a few
rather unorthodox opinions pick-
ed up from a sailor in Brisbane.

Jivie Wosherbocker

In Training

BJECTIONS are being raised

to the pea-pushing contest
between Evans the Hearse and
Jivie Wosherbocker, on the ground
that the Prophetstown (Ill.)
champion is an amateur. But
offici at Nostril House tell me
that the real trouble is the differ-

PLAIN SPUN

IN
WHITE



ror MEN
ais EASTER |

J. N. Harriman and Company
Limited in Trinidad,

Borry not to be the receiver of
any of them.



By

ence between the English and
American styles of nasal propul-
sion. Miss Wosherbocker objects
to the little leather protector
which Evans wears during prac-
tice, and Evans objects to Miss
Wosherbocker’s sideway jabs,
using only one nostril. The Eng-
lish method is to use the tip of the
nose. During a practice run yes-
terday the American banged her
nose on a shed door. Evans
started to push his pea up Lian-
horribwl Mountain, but mislaid it,
and when he arrived om the sad-
dle of the Tyddlypwsh Pass found
he was pushing not the pea, but a
little bit of mud. (ENTER Jak Pot,
a Burmese business man.)

Notes On The Violin

LORRY-DRIVER who had

no horn blew a bugle, which
startled a bay mare and put her
to flight. Next time he should
play a violin at crossings. That
might startle an impresario and
get him a job on the concert plat-
form, After all, Jumnitz got his



ID oni dsccssecesyensccst- apne $2.60

~~” AMERICAN SAGAMORE SHIRTS............ 6.58

RR WII ees xncees sin vis oes consis 3.45

__ SLUMBERTYME PYJAMAS .................. 3.75

*" PLAIN COTTON SOCKS (A Variety of Colours) 64
COLOURED PLASTIC BELTS

—for men and Boys.......... 36c. 43c., and 48

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

|
ST. 1

BROAD

DIAL 4506

BEACHCOMBER

first chance when Gounod heard
him playing a violin under waiter
at the Cirque Medrano in Paris.
And, oh, do not let us forget the
rich woman who said to Krsisler,
“My husband, you know, always
uses your cars.”
Give The Scientists Time
N article giving some facts and
figures about the latest con-
tributions of the scientists to our

welfare says: “For the moment,



smal) |
in it, }

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

\Vnaman to Woman . .-

it’s the fashion
now to wear

cherries

O

over the world.

It has happened in the past with :—
with its chin-strap of veiling
New Loox.

ier san
@ Peart chobes.
Ankle strap shoes.
4 Olnd sire.

the

Evening
r 3 dresses with

net skirts
and velvet

4 Shantung.

Cocktail wear

FEATHERS as a hair-trimming
instead of a hat ¢

are a change for cocktail wear
from the inevitable
trimmed velvet caps most
women wear.

Shining black cock’s feathers
would look attractive in
or red hair, and white or pastel
soloured plumes for dark hair.

* * *

YHE fashion for wearing fruit
is spreading, and cherries are
especially popular.

The latest icea for evening is to
wear on your wrist a smali
purse comceaind by a bunch of
ripe cherries.

NCE in a while a fashion catches
on which has universal popularity
Its origin is doubtful—but it has
overnight popularity everywhere and

is seen in main towns and suburbs all





Here are some fashion favourites for the future :—

Cooks everything
T is a usual thing

take a job
oman to

ta at. Day for the children’s
education, but never before
have I heard of 3 woman
taking a job as a daily eoak
to pay the wages of a char-
woman at home.

izabeth Jordan did this, ana
+ write a delightful book

has written dancing. :

full of souad common He gives them an application of

and good recipes which is fine gold dust over the face ond

lished this 3 neck which remains on ali the
In @ pleasant, storybuok §=evening.

manner, Elizabeth Jordan jelis Escorts who complain oj face

you how t@ cook ev ng powder on their dinner jackets

from rice te “Crepes fourress
aur 5
From Gerace Jelly, wick

um leaves nave ben
Eppes. to “Bondpige Med
Slor.” This is made of apple
puree, browned exynumbs and
berry jam. :
« AS Cooks Go costs 103. 6a
(Faber and Faoer)
Very dull
FPTER reading the mouth

It has the usual recipes for Bygs

bP grind it hed to come Strap

and you could not expec!
naked shoulders lo go unnoticed
and unadorned.

and beauty expert, now gives hts

beautiful clients a golden finish
(see above) before they dress

have had things easy so far.

is apple jelly into whicn

. watering recipes in tis
nook, I found the new M_:ustry
of Food booklet on cOvcing
which sells for 3d.. very du!!

less Xmas Cake Gingerorenc
with mo fat and n> ¢gs5. aud

iled Fruit Ca'e with no eggs
—frankly. 1 would rather go
without,

tess evening dresses are in,
your
Jean Louis, a Parts hairdresser

for

London Express Servie@



Easter

Court

THE Court moves from Buckingham Palace to Windsor
Castle on Thursday, April 6, and King George VI and Queen | house” — possibly reconditioned
Elizabeth will be in residence there for about five weeks.

Last year the Easter Court at
Windsor had to be cancelled be-
cause of the King’s illness.

This Easter there will be a fam-
ily party, including, it is bel7\ved

Prominent local people will re-
ceive invitations to dinner at the
castle. The state rooms will be
opened for some of the parties.

For the first time since 1939 the

Queen Mary, who is fond of Wind- @Windsor uniform will be worn by

sor and has a separate suite there
in the Augusta Tower.

Although rrincess Elizabeth is
joining her husband, Prince Philip,
in Malta late in March, she will
be at Windsor for a time and
Prince Charles will occupy the
nursery in the Victoria Tower.

It is likely that Prince Philip
will fly from Malta to Windsor to
attend the Knights of the Garter
service at St. George’s Chapel on
April 27. He is expected to stay
at the castle for a few days.
Throughout vhe time the Court is
at Windsor the King and Queen
will entertain small house parties.
Guests will include members of the
Cabinet apd ambassadors,

CROSSWORD

PTI Fro
Aetn scree
oe








a
ae tak |

£9)
10. B: : @
12. Is it e be
pevoher has Ba 4 ws
M. You need Sour pee to

17, Where you are tty sure
a tonic water, (3)” to find

19. Phosphate of lime.
2l. Was te this building

for the double figures
22. I leave Renie upset. ay

23. For the final clue it’s fitting, (3)
Down

1. Banting is usual!
achieve this. (9) 7 CAETIEG OU to
9)

2. Rearrange the rope at Ev

3. What makes the Seanaa pete (9)
7 a she partner in the pop shop ?
5. 7, other name it’s a label.
6.
8.
i: Tak a

il. Taken from one a >
13. With which or how the BET.

the ner bomb they could make 16. pte (ay eis

wou ten times as powerful as| 20° You ls - (4)

the present atom bomb.” p festival @) in Gay canue
For the moment, is delicious. | —— ‘inl

Don't be impatient. You were

told these scientists could make ILLUMINATING

bombs a thousand times more

powerful than the present little WASHINGTON,

toys. That statement was over-
optimistic. Fer the moment... .
Doa't hurry them, Can't you
make do with the present bomb
for a while? Just a temporary
stop-gap, or rather blast-gap. Give
them time For the moment... .
Ye gods!

covered just about every inch of

’ the island. They showed Carib so
many snapshots; taken at the
Crane, Cherry Tree Hill, Bath-
i

DIAL 4220.

Among puzzled listeners at a
lecture by a noted psycho-analyst
on the meaning of the play “Death
of a Salesman” was Arthur Miller,
the author of “Death of a Sales-
man.”



Our Customers are asked to note that we shall not be
opening on Saturday 8th instant.



BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.

those entitled to do so. _Its use is
confined to male members of the
Royal Family and some of the high
officials of the household. The
Master of the Household informs
them when the uniform should be
worn.

It consists of an evening dress
coat of blue cloth, with collar and
three-inch cuff of scarlet cloth.
The collar has notched ends. There
are three buttons on each front of
the dress coat, two at the waist
behind and two at the bottom of
the back skirts. The white waist-
coat is single breasted with a roll
collar and three small gilt buttons.

Breeches or trousers are worn as
occasion requires.

Families
Problem

’ BRISTOL.
_ The need to train slum families
in house management and domes-
tic methods before installing them
in new houses is voiced in a re-
port issued by Bristol’s Deputy
awe Officer Dr. R. C. Wofin-
len.



According to the report, families

typifying slum life at its worst,”
were found on new housing es-
tates in Bristol,

An investigation showed ‘that
155 “problem families” — 1,036
people of all ages—were found in
the city. Of the 155 families, 58
per cent lived on housing estates
owned by the local council.

Characteristics of the ‘problem
families’ were persistent neglect
of children, irresponsibility. im-
providence in the conduct of life
and lack of discipline in the home,
where dirt, poverty and squalor
often were conspicuous.

Lower Than Animals

“At its worst, such a family
often lives in a standard of hy-
giene lower than that of the ari-
mal world,” declared the report

“The mother rarely makes any
attempt to keep the house clean
or to do any cooking or washin
of clothes. or any of the 101 jols
undertaken by the mother cf
average families.

“But. it is really remarkable
how the children, notwithstand-
‘ing these deficiencies, seem to
progress satisfactorily in health
and general physical develop-
ment.” *

The report declares that the
policy of rehousing “poor class”
tenants next door to “good class”
tenants in the hope that the
standard of the poorer families
would improve by precept and

From Recent Arrivals

We offer

VERITAS PRESSURE LAMPS—350 Candle Power

GALVANISED MESH WIRE i” to 2’—Various widths {||
|

GALVANISED PIPE & Fittings 44" — 2” sizes. |
|





OLYMPIC

example did not always work out.
The poorer tenants sometimes
lowered the standards of the
others.

The report suggests “halfway
oldtype property—where problem
families could be observed, assist-
ed and trained before being allo-
cated new houses.

Summing up, the report de-
clared:

“Training in house manage-
ment and domestic methods is ur-
gently necessary on any new
housing estate.’

—(LN.S.)

SAFETY FIRST

SYRACUSE,

Pedestrians who started to cross
the street against the red light in
Syracuse, New York,
voice blare “Avoid that run down
feeling” — be careful. It is the
voice of an electronic robot on a
record broadcast from a box on
top of the traffic light post.

“Do wonen need to
suffer so?’’—mothers
are often asked. One

mother writes:
QUICK see
when my daughter
RELIEF ter job becouse of tine
ioc ona month, —
FROM dee not sue Pi
| PAIN Paradolis the answe
uick
ic



ARADO

L

ROYAL Worthings

TO-NIGHT & THURS. AT 8.30
Republic Double .

Roy ROGERS—Dale EVANS

“UNDER NEVADA SKIES”
and
“CHEYENNE WILD CAT”

Wild Bill BLLIOTT—
Alice FLEMING

EMPIRE

NO



SHOW TO-DAY

WED. ONLY AT 9.15 p.m.
United Artists Double
The CISCO KID in - -

“THE VALIANT HOMBRE”
and
“BORROWED TROUBLE”

William BOYD—Handy CLYDBD

ROXY

NO SHOW TO-DAY
WED. ONLY AT 7.0 p.m
Edgar



Stephanie BACHELER
‘SECRET OF SCOTLAND YARD’
and
‘WAGONS WHEELS WESTWARD

Wild Bill ELLIOTT-
Alice FLRMINGS

No SHOW TO-DAY
WED. ONLY AT 4.15
ed A ts Present

ATLANTIS

ing



Jean Pierre
nis O'Keefe

ooo



heard a








TUESDAY, APRIL 4

_———..

1930





CRYPTOQUOTE—Here's how to work jg
AXYDLBAAXR ;
is LONGFELLOW

One letter simply stands for another. In this example 4 is
for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters
trophies, the length and formation of the words are "
Each day the code letters are different.

apos.

all hints,
A Cryptogram Quotation

XUWB LUBBPJ TK QUCK MWJypgy;

OPQK PJVKY NKYOPB'O APOO~Ngeg

AWAWGO ODYGO.

Cryptoquote: THE WRITTEN LETTER REM

AS THE EMPTY WORD PERISHES—PROVERB, A
a



delicious Vicks Medicated
Cough Drops for real throat
comfort. They treat your
cough with special medicinal
ingredients of Vicks VapoRub.
And they soothe your throat,
refresh your mouth with their
honey-smooth golden goodness.

* a package today!

GLOBE

WEDNESDAY 5th—FOR ONE NITE ONLY
WILL FYFFE and LENI LYNN

——

AQUATIC

AT 8.30

MARCEL DALIO ¢y STANLEY HOLLOWAY
GUY MIDDLETON
in “SNOWBOUND”
and introducing MILA PARELY
) A Universal Picture
| Seven great Stars in a story so thrilling . .

—S=—=——_ ——= =

& LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.
PARAMOUNT’S TOP CHAMPION











HENRY FRED SYLVIA
FONDAY MecMURRAY SIDNEY in

“TRAIL of the LONESOME PINE”
Color By Technicolor

sree,
MENTROLATY
Cool a tent
git
NTs iM
ty \
Jpeg \

ACTS
QUICKLY —
LIKE MAGIC

*‘Mentholatum’ is the wonderful
soothing healing balm. If you have
awful pains in your head or body,
if you have a nasty cold or chill, if
you are tormented by skin trouble,
you need ‘ Mentholatum’. It is so
“easy to use and acts like magic.

JUST RUB ITON

RUB it where the Pain is and the
pain is ended.

RUB it well into the chest and
put a little in the nose
and the Cold soon goes.

RUB it on your skin and your
Skin gets better,

‘Mentholatum’ acts quickly—there

is nothing like it.

| Get a jar or tin to-day, but make

sure you get genuine ‘Mentholatum’,

(Ask for ‘MEN-THO-LAY-TUM’)





In Tins and Jars. Made only by _
The Mentholatum Co., Ltd. (Estd, 1889), Slough, England,
Also at Buffalo, N.Y., U.S.A,

STORES at Bridgetown and Speightstown wil
be Closed on SATURDAY, APRIL 8TH and
will Re-open on TUESDAY, APRIL 11TH
Customers are requested to arrange their

shopping accordingly.

2
Â¥
%
Distributed by King Features Syndicate - %
a





an :
‘HEAVEN IS AROUND THE CORNER” r



CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT (SUNDAY), TUESDAY, and THURSDAY NIGHT
ROBERT NEWTON «» DENNIS PRICE «» HERBERT LOM



Our OFFICES, HARDWARE and LUMBER |

ws






- So spectacular)
- . . SO packed with action that you will love every moment, |

i

\





al a eet ee ee ea

npBpaAnA A Mm



























Coe e ome reel







*

Ppa tn ae Midi













: D l To 1 fat W at , h Barber's Rash, I ti Boils, Athlete’s Foot, etc. ete. %
eve oO t heat water for washing, 56 rber's Rash, Impetigo, Boils, / ‘ ete, \
! pment |___ ; Ber coh te Raion, and THe accepts an :
. 3 in Northern England and highest ‘
2 Fund 0 ; Wi y li Dr. Adenauer’s recent pro—]}} - , ; . > ’ 2 ‘,
ne ay (Window On Europe posals “for « — Franco-German | London (64) and South and} BG) \ (RDS) | :
: es litical union are yvegarded wit a naan
TARDON. " “4 5 satiads om te : { sted *, b For washing clothes, 37 per cent} Broad Siccet and Alpha Pharmacy, Hastings. ‘
In reply to Mr. Rankin whc ra ic e many responsible peorie. in the US® Kettles and pans, 22 per cent %
{ et Saliataer tee, ne e as r Stea ls two ¢ juntries, t! not} USe a solid fuel copper boiler, 2f | seeSSeeoosooesssos ,
t i . G ountries, the same is notf or 8 soue fuel 2 ler, 2¢
a Colinton (Mr, James Griffiths) LONDON. e l true of the effort a per cent a gas copper boiler anc $S4$9S99S59995 + 595995999999S9SS95
€ ‘otal sum of money allocate: Tehi-Chang Yun -w Sout and Germans hav your per cent an electric copper
from the £120 million providea tn a eres ee gt iy panel ibd boiler $
for development under the Colo- Britain hi: = Aeia nos hegrese sted tente. If + pay al Site For dish-washing, 60 per cent} 4
nn Bevan Aa" now ua ese, har ra @ Thunder _ {iiscicner ier | Pager eapieg, 0 oe col
| of the money located has been Pree te wean ag oe ae a reality. Th 7 | 22 per cent solid fuel fire, six’ %
“4 4 3 ‘ y £ into nis count rom the a ail , » CS] i in aaah abe: ; als 61%
t) spent; and how much has been Soviet-controlle hin aa aia the French zone of West Gern er cent.a gas, and five per cent! ®
| Bpent on Coicnial Development “Tt Oy pt Peco ey CN BY MICHAEL GUNNINGHAM ’ —and, to m xte f Pp an lectric appliance 1%
“an the past five years, Mr. paid: "We opi cei ude saan thie LONDON. he survey pointed out that! &
An on ea ald, Oo side see 1e ial _ ’ . n the renci ie nearly hal the h wives )
Griffiths said: red. light’ to the north a tea SIGNOR DE GASPERI’S GOVERNMENT has not been %... pv . pare’ ’ > the 10U 3OW 7 ; ty %
' ri. . : in shoe ree . : anand ain an friend t ! ou ean , Britair re dissatisfier with the]
’ “The~e are three stages in the| People there see the green light} Pulling its punches recently. It is determined to quash]... real attempt deing mad {way they ge ‘ WR
process of administering made] to the South. the present wave of strikes and disorders that are being}by occupier and occupied to| (INS). | 9 Th meters Surgical Dressings and
Available under the Colonial De- Bnamttioe: ineidtaihe. eaur’ dee engineered by the extremes of Right and Left in Italy.Junderstand each ot! blems | ht: i - are s a :
: fare Act: (a) $ occur fre-| WHA lotec att "Pie : : i . alwohs reuliarities, Pr us-| ulse Glasses ters
eens me ve a ‘2/1 quently. There is no interchange The latest TERE UT CS for law and order introdueed by Italy ? apd —_ be = : the ‘ al e -
Beccaung the ote ang Ol or relations of any kind between strong man” and Minister of Interior, Signor Scelba, in-]! p03 aa i Bandas
Colonial Governments and central o . ; by : medium when t “ Ob | Drinking Tubes Scissors
Services; (b) a proving scheme North and South. clude a ban on factory meetings and on the hawking of difficulty either di CX\St OF | : Hot Water Bottle Bed Pans
Pe, . © si, ; -, ° > a7 ; 7 ” ; ‘ Ss
; Ss ee oS irk rae nvoy is the} Unauthorised newspapers in the streets, restrietions on} was overcome. The othe. factor, ee
within the allocations so made: The 51-year-old envoy is the ’ , . : ; : ; . earn Ice Caps Trusses
(c) issuing money in accordance] first Korean Ambassador to preeession, an increase in the size of the police force. of course, has been French ai a OUR PRESCRIPTION DEPARTMENT IS SECOND TO
with the terms of approval of! Britain for 50 years > sd . German DOOK gazines, e @ - -
the schemes wig is Stine ttn canis ‘ity ie These are aimed both at the who between them won the larg | previews etc. In Pa is, the chief elevision NONE IN BARBADOS. Send Us your next Prescription
: comin 2 i ated Ps Communists and the neo-Faseist est number of votes—to form @fimpetus towards Franco-Ger- |
“(a) £1173 million out of the ote Bs i ere iS | movement, the M.S.I., who spend,coalition under General Plastiras man “spiritual ‘ come | LONDON, COLLINS’ DRI IG STORES
20 million has been allocated to| a hii ApSreRtW, thet nas) their time goading each other to! (Centre Progressive Union) — Becien eialen rpiberd wtre and| Five hundred dentists from all
: j andjo ccs me most since I arrived! further acts of riotousness, with the other two leaders acting] Vercors. Sartre ntialist | Pa 1in recently saw the
te to Colonial Governments an here some weeks ago,” he stated " : a , ercor }
central services such as research,| i, >. ne Bey > Sees The present Communist strikes|/as deputy Premiers. This might} philosopher and playwright, has| frst a istration of colour tele- | 6666S$sessosesse:
surveys, training, etc.; the balance It is most noticeable in food anG/and agitation in Venice, Spezia,}have been the best solution on written several articics on the} Visior the teaching of dental
Of £2} million remains as an un-|COMSwmer goods — things which|Milan, Turin are allegedly in|the whole. General Plastitas is German. . problem remos | Surgery |
allocated reserve. £ people enjoy, like a good beef- protest against Scelba’s measures, jone of Greece’s few “strong men.” Modernes' and ther eriou Greuped in batches of 50 around *
; steak,” which their leader Togliatti de-|Being a liberal slightly left of reviews, and has set the theme of | /#/8e-Size screens, the surgeons
“(b) The total sum approved] Tchi-Chang Yun, who spent 10 clares are “unconstitutional” ancd!centre, he would have been tol- one of his books against the back- {| W@tched dental examinations and
for schemes counting against the] years in America, is married, but} “restrict trade union freedom.” |erated by most of the parties of the} syound of Paris under Germin | pe renee sae oot iene
£120 million is about £64 million,|his wife and four children re-|But everyone knows that this :s|Left who, with justification, felt] Qcoupation. The French Resist- |» Se ee sas . ‘
“(c) Issues made to date from) mained at home in Seoul. He wasjonly part of the reason. The|that, if the election results show-lance writer, Vercors perhaps | __ Normally ne ee Skilled Staff and Modern Equipment i
the Colonial Development and]a director of the Bank of Korea Communists want to spoil the ed anything, they showed a slight} pest known this country fox = bet close wee _ -_ -
Welfare Vote since the Act came| before he entered the diplomatic Chureh’s Holy Year, if they can.|swing away from the Right. But}yis prilliant Littte aster piece, atatare aie “hundveda: of FOR
fmto force on, April 1, 1946,| service. | They have timed, too, their agita~]now Greece is to be ruled by “Put out the Light,” a study of| ‘dente cam wits 5 ae
illior Ww ssador is »-| tion to coincide with their com-|M. Venizelos’ party which has " ‘ fect which also. ” a
ount to nearly £29 million.}| The new ador is hope-| J ¢ ¢ : : part) i the emotional effec vhich \ delicate processes carried out by : eae : :
ues made in each of the last|ful of promoting trade between| rade’s ee in reno, ie ugtent pals = seats, h a ene German officer has upor French ie 2 on carriec » @ SPREDY and EXPENT REPAIRS
‘ 2 are. i . Ares ritain "e; ‘lieves| “sainst the armed aid that Amer--| Liberal cabinet that will depend|;...:1. +h, billets him . Pa . :
r years are, in round figures,} Britain and Korea. He believes} ®gains ; , i family that billets him. During the demonstration at .
ree: bi there is a good potential market] ica is sending to the two coun-|for its survival largely on the | Guy’ Hospital Gen. pabiamb tah i @ MAINTENANCE
= here for Korean leaf tobacco. tries. Most important, they ave|support of the Populist$. So much | an ordinary dental chair surround-
*1946-—47 ......, 3,545,000 —LN,S. | Sttiving to discredit the Govern-|for the strong Government ai For Export Only; ed by fluorescent lights and faced @ SPARE PARTS
1947-48 ....... 5,340,000 ment because de Gasperi has}Greece needs in order to face 2 small television camera while er ~
‘) 1948—49 6,355,000 Stolen much of their thunder by|the immense work of reconstruc-‘ Rickshaws |ihe dentist performed the opera- @ TYRE SERVICE
1949-—50 his recently announced plans for{tion ahead! tion and described over a raicro- .
"eeanaie) 13,710,000" jland reform. The truth is the | phone what he was doing anal @ SPRAY PAINTING
" ble , BUP Government has been a little too| 4nd certainiy reconstruction LONDON iA het tne ising fi. sé |
ae, | Successful of late—for Commun-|—With the help of American It's like sending coals to New- ris nd sound were relayed .
—_—_—_- — ist liking. The new budget has|funds—is the most urgent prob-|castle, but Britain soon may be | sees oe 8 ee Be See us first for.....
HEROES j} attempted to tackle the problem|!em facing whatever Government }| exporting rickshaws to the East wing 5 tra hemnttins "tha dams ant .
e {of Ttaly’s unemployed millions by Sits at Athens to-day. For thi Kia sttng ve r 1 factur- | SWation could have been beamed
‘ es ne LONDON. way of expanding investments. | Greece wants leaders. At pres- . ( ne a _ eee ae } over ide area
Now the British Revenue au- But mass unemployment has ants WOWerer, ee Groste — e o a ia and the “We are more than satisfied |
thorities are even taxing heroism. |@!ways been tne hobby-horse of {inclined to sit back and let the Bo: ST athe ae advised others | With the colour,” declared FP. S. |
4 e This ad scl aa F ihe e ve the Communists. They resent the Americans do their work fot eal aera ‘il 7 evra ket { . Warner, Sub Dean of Guy’s Dental
Saag age peppers ade Mabie Gk attempts of the Government to}them. Their political parties have | that there would be a market for} oo) oo) The screen was as bright
n taries of the 126 British liféboat|*” < “e@ og . ven—j|the vehicles in the East and
. ? , h sit their saddle, no real programmes, only a get =D LN.S if the patient was seen on a
stations er Inland Revenue eral, though quite understandable | Malaya.—LN.s. brilliant summer’s day,”
PARIS, |Dotces that lifeboatmen ree ae Strengthened hatred for Communism, and a One of the demonstrators, Pro-
Edmond Rehak, Secretary Gen-| fees and en, seveets. oo But what has strengthened |V28ue desire for ‘reform’. They ; : fessor W. E. Herbert commented:
eral of the Council of Free Czech-|@ year for saving shipwrecked de Gasperi’s hand most has been|®re much of a muchness, And SHOW PEOPLE ‘In some respects I prefer tele-
@slovakia in Paris believes that|seamer around the coasts are/tne ‘pledge he wave a your ago |Should one of them, at some vision to having a normal crowd
Vladimir Clementis probably al-| liable to taxation. oe ey to break-up partially the big|time, profess to have a_ policy, HOLLYWOOD |0f students gathered in the sur-
ready was in a Moscow prison} “It ae. BAR a wen =e estates. The Italian Prime Min-|it is * ren Se ae it i wn Billy Rose has banned the sale fete. I une that — — “ne |
when he “resigned. one Secretary, “These men save | jctap's proposals for land reform |°Ut to be a cloak for its leader's of French champagne in his|/i#tle more than normal while th
Rehak emphasized that he|600 lives a year. Payments to will help to ease a problem that |Personal ambition, for the SME a lone “Wrahes bate lighting was excellent. If a mov-
B couldn’t authenticate the infor-| lifeboat crews amount to more has long been crying out for |Greek’s inherent individualism, ene aa lems af . ee ‘Ann [228 microphone could be fitted
™ mation, but he’ said he has a let-|than $280,000 annually. Awards solution. For there is real miserv | the desire of every petty politi- Bhetiden” iy an yore aan there would be no complaints
U ter from “very good sources’’} made by the British Royal Nation-| and real hardship in South Italy, ian to become a party leader— Sich” e 7 <3 a se "" from demonstrators LN.S
7 Neden ae a ; : See I , » eehtoudin Alen orem S usan ayward t
A stmarked.. March 8—five days al Lifeboat Institution vary ac-|Last year land invasions by the /@nd damn bab rene a pe area suspension for refusir play. | CLERGY’S PUB
Bihentis: resignation a Reais | cording’ to. the cireumstances of} peasants in’ Apulia, Campania {fw in his politica! make-up Errol Flynn is under, considers: | WEYMOUTH, Eng BAY STREET
mentis resignation” —affirming | rescue.” and Calabria, were exploited by vs ' b ; are »| , 2 » ENG. .
P é ementis ir y was i ‘ eas : « seco) 1 Liar 0 a \ vat ! a = | A clergyman ua he auctioning
that Clementis already was : en Oe Communists, but they were}. The Fase -* we ome “4 Hen nl ch Cain jas enol Ligt,. tt : os
isoner in Moscow, Lifeboat eoxswains in ritain , ora a Para | Since re «liberation, only siX|possibly with eboran Serr.) of a tavern here sent up the bid- . ARRT are
. Whether this means a big Rajk| get a retainer fee of $145,60 a ey gg mage ie Pi months after the end of a tough |Shirley Temple returned from a| ding from £3,000 to £25.500. He Phone; 4667 W/Shop — 4269 Parts.
Z pe show trial in Moscow or ob- year. Second coxswains receive “eccupied” sade” cn the hosdiaun civil war, were reported by | Hawaiian holiday to deny that she} was not identified, nor was his =
ion in a Siberian slave labour $72.80. Other members of the of the River Po in the North. Tho epee vo move On one is in love with the son of a pines purpose explained ee a pr “
Camp for Clementis, Rehak} life boat erews are paid only when Italian peasant is revolting whole, quite fair and free applé magnate. —(C.P.) SS
Couldn't guess. But he is certain they put to sea selaat tik. ceuhitiones aaiaie Crevcyeee pane ava ea ;
it will be one or the other. a a r eerer soe n ere not allowed to form a party
e Gasperi’s reform will ; es
He also affirmed that the whole Ali The Same di ; oa |Many voted for a Democrati
: istribute land to about 250,000) ton Sea Si alist
ial, right down to the last decu- al - all—jc Oe ee a zi Front — including Socialists
> trial, Awards @re the same for a Southern families. The big land nye or a ee Mniantts
which has advanced sufficiently



po tteiatey

1 AEE. GOTT



.

TUESDAY, APRIL 4, 1950



Colonies
On Tour |

LONDON.

A touring version of the Colo- }
nial Exhibition, which formed the/
central attraction of the Colonial |
Month in London in 1949. and!
which was attended by more than |
500,000 visitors, is now being pre- |

pared by the Central Office of |
Information for the Colonial |
Office. The Secretary of State for }

the Colonies has invited the co- |
Operation of the Civic Authorities |
in eight major cities in Britain in |
arranging for a tour which will
last from May to December, 1959.
'
|

The exhibitior. will visit each
city for from two to three weeks.
The Colonial Secretary has pro-
posed that the first week of the
exhibition’s visit should be
celebrated as a “Colonial Weck”
on the lines of “Colonial Month.”
Special meetingy, lectures, and
film shows would be arranged,
and shops, stores, societies, firms
and manufacturers would be in-
vited to collaborate by arranging
their own displays to arouse in-
terest in the colonies.

The cities to which invitations
have been sent, together with pro-
visional dates for the exhibitior
are; Southampton, May: Bristol

” Wo, REALLY! WE May

June; Cardiff, July: Liverpool
August; Glasgow, September
Newcastle-an-Tyne, October: SEEM PECULIAR at

Bradford, November; and Birm-
inghar, December.
—B.U.P.



Colonial
















28 cents for the first two hours

; goons against we Archbishop
Joseph Beran n Gomplete- tong then 28 cents am hour.
{ prepared aig the. Caschosiie For a five-hour search for a

‘Vakian government is just wait-
ing for a propitious moment to
rt it.

missing aircraft recently, members
of one crew reeeived $4.90. An-
other crew was awarded $14 each
for a successful night rescue.
Colonel A. D, Burnett Brown,
Seeretary of the Raeyal National
Lifeboat [iistitution, said “in the
past the Inland Revenue have
never worried about the awards.”
Thirty-seven’ year-old Denis
Price, eoxswain of the famed
Margate (Kent County) lifeboat
which operates mostly in the
hazardous Goodwin Sands are of
the English Channel said: “There
is sure to be dissatisfaction. We
have always been under the im-
pression that our money was not

—iN.S.

Increase Imports

. COLOMBO, April 4.
Increased imports valued 100
Million rupees from non-dollar
freas may be allowed soon in Cey-
under the revised import
licy, according to usually reli-

‘able sources.

‘The Ceylon Government is stated
“%6 be giving more liberal interpre-
Bion, to the meaning of essential
iddie class” goods, and among



ms which are likely to be in- taxaie”
eure peers, Fred Upton, coxswain of the
increased imports of cement wili| Walmer (Kent County) lifeboat,

be allowed, but little or no change which also operates in the channel,



ig expected in genera! industriai | Said, - wonder what the a
products.—Reuter. authorities would say if we dic
$140 worth of rescue work and
then packed up?”
—INS.

WHO WON?

CHESTERFIELD, Eng.
Two chess club players beth feli|
@sleep during a match, and upo
@wakening neither remem - | ¢
ber whose meve it was They
ot a letter to the Derbyshire!
hess Associaticn explaining their |
predicament ana asking jon lau
Won the game. They’r till! sam, the patient, explai
Swaiting a reply.

WOT! SUN?

(LEY DOWN,

‘

could LAW

Sun-

tor

as
lor ;

treatment ac



de young women |
gh Mz Sylv

ne ne



TIMES BUT WE'RE
NOT UKE THAT !”



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

'

ENTRY FOR THE FDLITICAL ACADEMY









owners are not taking lightly to
this project to split up their
estates, Their opposition — is
formidable. Feudal arrogance i
Italy is still very remete from
twentieth century reality. Re-
cently, for instance, when in
Italian Cabinet minister rang up
one of the wealthiest landowners
likely to be expropriated, Prince
Alessandro Torlonia, I under-
stand he sent this reply: “Princes
are not called to the telephone’.

| to

|
3 |

|
|

But unless de Gasperi is able to!

achieve this land reform,
is little hope for his or any othe
Italian Government that
Communist,

Small Change in Greece

The result of the Greek
tions proved little. But no on
Teally expected it would—in the
present state of the political
parties in Grewee. A surprise, it
is true, was the large loss suff

is

}ed by the Populist party of M
\Tsaldaris, which won the last
election on the Royalist vote to

} bring the King back. The ineff





-cient way in which that party|In view of his widening, if not} discovery stays fresh week after BLUES OF THE SOUTH ........... 00.5055 Lonis Armstrong ..
governed when in power had omplete break with Russia,'! week without refrigeration. When you j BLUES FOR YESTERDAY ........:.... Lowis Armstrong —
jmade it certain would los¢]Marshal Tito—whose— _ country | latent Dibe se it for faster baking i : ;
ome support, | t reduce its! incidentaily, has just held its on¢ cutee sauna ils 7 PEOPLE ARE FUNNIER THAN ANYBODY ... Spike Jones
half arty election may weil decide, os , "
le h fti e however, grudgingiv, to turn a new gran se as LEAVE THE DISHES IN THE SINK, MA .. Spike Jones ‘
6 f 250. | litt he he West. The comy i yeast. Or i d }
‘ 1 vas the sudden} Yugoslav dictator may well con be out it. Ask at your $0 €ASY TO USBI Sprinkis into | i
: 3. — a skewarm wator. Let stand 10 | edt
iecisic Paul to ask the;sider the advantages of shuring| groce F hmann’'s Fa uimutes.., stir. One package ; a
he | ader, M. Sophocles line to the Aegean outweigh Ris D juals one compressed yeast ” .
Venize o form cabinet. | the “discomfort” of inaking ake in any recipe i ¥
rey y 1ad been agreed by/i friends with on-Communis : i
the three Centre Party leaders. M } ‘Capitalist country with which ) ELECTRICAL DEPT.

there | Greek

not! in

}

|

|



















22 Million
Britons Have
No Bathrooms

LONDON.
Move than halg the people of
3vitain are without bathrooms.

A

third of the 50 million popu-
fation use portable baths—the old

} Un tub in front of the open fire.

These facts are revealed in a
National Social Survey covering
6,C00 homes throughout Britain
undertaken by the Scientific
Advisory Committee of the Min-
istry of Works.

Statistics show that one family
in 12 is forced to share a bath-
room, one family in 30 bathe in
the kitchen, and more than 25
percent heat their bath water in
kettles and pans.

Even

in the higher income
groups — families getting more
than $28 a week—one percent
have no bathing facilities. Im the
lower income group ($8.40 a
week), nearly a third have no
bathroom available, almost hall

use a portable bath, and only 20
percent, have their own bathroem.
Most people with baths live in
blocks of flats or tenements.
At The Top

Scotland heads the whole
country for lack of bathrooms,
and London ranks next

One of the objects of the in-
Guiry was to determine the
distribution of existing hot watei
#ppliances and facilities,

Seven per cent of the house-
holds in Britain have no piped
water, the percentage rising to
ten the Midlands, Wales and
South and East England, but be-

¢ lowest in London.

Only one per cent of the popu-
ation has hot water piped from a

In














eventual com
promise between the Athens
politicians and the land-hungry
vadicalism of the Greek country
side.

A Railway in the Balkans |

While still in the Balkans it |
is worth noting a recent signifi-j
cant pointer to a future al
proachement between Greece
and Marshal Tito. The Athens}, 7;
Government has announced that ‘ 4

and Yugoslav railway |
fficials are at present engaged |
technical discussions “some-}
where” in Switzerland. They are |
(discussing the question of the
pening of the commercial
railway line that runs between
Devuelija and Salonika, a stra-|} 4
tegic line to Greece which has, in} =
the past, been a source of fric
tion between the two countries. ;
(An agreement, however, exisi-

1 before the war ond the aim ul
he Swiss talks is to restore it)
{t has: remained closed since 1939 |

be a hope of

t









@ It's sensational! Fleischmann’s Fast
Rising Dry Yeast is the modern baking

m Stays teh without retrigeratio










nN ee eee ae ee aes ee eee ene See een eee
















i
|
|







Cleanse the system from blocd
impusities; many sufferers froin
rheumatic aches and pains, tumbago,
neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.

la LIQUID or FABLET FORM



OSS



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THE WONDER BALM

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antiseptics in a new Emulsion Base.

It stops the crowth of rapidly spreading microbes like
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Use VALDERMA for :—

AAO OTL AL LLLOREECOEOE






























oe te

OF 222
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Now is your opportunity to obtain a selection of the latest

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en)
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fo}



BARBADOS ¢

Published by Tho Advocate Co. Ltd., 4, Broad St, Bridaetows



Tuesday, April 4, 1950



Not Cricket

YOU must come together and speak
with one voice, say those who have sold
the idea of federation to the leaders of
West Indian public opinion. Only if you
speak with one voice, only if you unite
can you expect to have any influence, they
said.

Well the British Government has spoiled
this argument. Some other will have to
be brought forward to convince the West
Indies that Great Britain is really inter-
ested in the welfare of islands whose
history does not represent the proudest
page in the story of the British Empire.

Because if there is one thing that the
West Indies did do in Grenada in Feb-
Tuary it was to unite.

They had come from all over the British
Caribbean and their delegates had listened
with great moderation to the persuasive
arguments of the British representative
at the conference. Mr. Bustamante, Mr.
Gomes and Mr. Adams, the three great West
Indian politicians (if by “great” can be
understood the attraction which they
exert in their separate important Colonies)
all advised moderation. The West Indian
Sugar Producers, they said, had asked too
much. They had asked for more than the
West Indies were actually producing.
They wanted a guarantee for at least
900,000 tons, whereas in fact the West
Indies were only producing 725,000 tons,
Let the West Indies ask for 725,000 tons,
which is their estimated present produc-
tion and the West Indies would have cause
to be thankful to the British Labour Gov-
ernment for not actually causing unem-
ployment in the area—even though they
could hardly thank them for any prefer-
ential treatment.

In less than 48 hours, the representatives
of what were intended by the British
Government to be a new Federation, an
embryo Dominion, had agreed that a policy
of moderation was the only policy to con-
vince the British Government that the
West Indies could leave hold of airy threats
and political catehwords and speak with
the voices of grown men. How have they
been deceived. “Come to London,” say the
new Food Ministry, “oh please come to
London,” echoes Mr. Herbert Morrison,
“and we will behave very sweetly, we will
listen to the story we have heard at great
length from Messrs. Robinson, Kirkwood,
Campbell and Cuke; not to mention all
the West Indian Governors. We will listen
to you, but we can hold out little hope
that anything will come of this. You see,
the rest of the Commonwealth have
accepted what is really a generous offer,
and we have not forgotten how important
sugar is to you, but of course you are
impoverished little islands and we do give
you grants in aid and taken by and large,
you are a tiresome people.”

The pages of West Indian history are not
pretty memorials to the prestige of Great
Britain yet the whole West ind'es will
echo Mr. Anthony Eden's protest that to
decide the question of West Indian sugar
allocations before the West Indian political
delegation had the chance to go to England
and state their very modest and reasonable
request is not cricket.

Barbados is fortunate that under the
present sugar allocation for the West
Indies as a whole, her share is not likely
to be affected by any decision to change
from 640,000 tons to 725,000 tons or not,
but she cannot help speaking up for the
rights of the area as a whole. It is her
contribution to that solidarity which the

resent British Government protested was

er dearest wish for the British West
Indies.

We could only wish that Great Britain
had shown half as much concern as we
in Barbados have done. The West Indies
have been badly let down and a new Labour
Government has done it. What confidence
can we feel in any of their promises ? Only
they can answer by reversing an ungentle-
manly decision.



OUR READERS SAY:



Adult Education Does Not Attract the

opinion that one of the benefits
conferred on the community by

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

duced to Adult Education

the
the United Kingdom.
What is said in

opportunities

out.

Who were the Students? a report tract many



prising, but they are discouraging.
SIR,—Barbados is being intro- They suggest plainly that adult
(see education is failing to attract the
the Advertising columns of your manual worker, and it is worth
owners) and its execution is in asking whether the right kind of
ands of a Specialist from education is being offered In
periods when it was only too easy

the United for able boys and girls to miss
lom about adult education grammar school there was every-

is erefore of special interest thing to be said for presenting
to Barbados,

' In. a recent “Times” editorial academic evening
the following points were brought grammar school standard.

later in

“Adult education in Britain,, when grammar schools have multi-
from the days of the mechanics, plied and the whole junior school
institutes onwards, has always population is thoroughly sifted to
been arranged in a way that tends see who might profit ‘rom being
to leave out working men and sent to one of them, the academic
women. This is shown again in evening class is unlikely to at-
manual

I

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Hunted For Treasures

On Fossil Island |

Bernard Wicksteed Has A Look At Darkest Africa

RUSINGA, Lake Victoria.

ALL the best explorers event-
ually stumble on a “Lost World”
full of strange people or extinct
animals. So I thought that before
leaving Darkest Africa I ought to
do the same.

There are, undoubtedly, un-
«known animals still to be found
in Africa, but inquiries showed
that I migiit eastly spend the
rest of my life looxing for them
and still not succeed.

So when I heard of a scientific
expedition setting out to an
island of fossilised animals on
Lake Victoria I attached myself
to that as an alternative.

After all, fossilised creatures
are just as extinct as those you
find in a lost world and they are
much less dangerous.

Tortoises The
Size Of Cars

So here I am, the first white
reporter ever to set out on
Rusinga, the fabulous isle of
fossils in Central Africa.

Twenty-five million years ago
(which was only the other day,
geologically speaking) the island
was part of the shore of an
ancient lake to which animals
came down to drink.

There were tortoises the size
of 8 h.p. cars (though not so
fast), rats as big as dogs, and a
creature as small as a mouse but
as fierce as a lion.

There were hyenas that stood
as high as a horse with jaws that
could crack open the bones of an
elephant, hedgehogs that couldn’t
curl up, and a thing like a guinea
pig as big as a donkey.

Lording over them all were tens
of thousands of apes, different
from any known today, with
teeth that were half animal, half
human.

They lived in a world rich in
fruit trees and nuts. There were
melons, apricots, peaches, cher-
ries, peas, beans, and a spice
like nutmeg. And if the diet ever
gave the apes tummy ache there
were plenty of senna pods for
the picking

Until the discovery of Rusinga
scientists believed that Asia was

the original home of the ape
Now they know there was an
older and more golden ape-age

in Africa



‘
Caught By The
7
Crocodiles

There were probably snakes in
this simian Eden, but the real
scourge was the crocodile, which
_ remained unchanged to this

ay.

The apes and the tortoises, the
hedgehogs and hyenas looked in
at the lake for a drink and the
crocodiles ate them in thousands,
scattering their bones in the mud

The climate changed, the lake
dried up, the mud hardened, and
the bones from the crocodiles’
dinners turned into fossils.

None of this might have been
known if a ship that plies in the
lake hadn’t had boiler trouble.
She was delayed, and instead of
passing Rusinga at night, as she
usually did, she steamed past it
at dawn.

One of her passengers was Dr.
L. S. B. Leakey, an archeologist,
who trained his glasses on the
unknown island. From the con-
formity of the rocks he guessed
that it might contain fossils.

Since then he has been visit-
ing Rusinga every few weeks,
and over the years his finds have
unfolded the story of this bygone
paradise.

Disaster Came
By Flood

He told it to me as we chug-
ged over the lake in his motor-
boat and diverted ourselves by
trying to ram the crocodiles
basking in the sun—direct des-
cendants of the same crocs that
had made his discoveries possible.

There are fossils on the island
wherever you tread—bones from
the forebears of the lion and the
leopard, the rhino, and the hippo.

Parts of more than 200 apes
have been found, including an
almost complete skull now in the
British Museum. ;

Sometimes there were sudden
disasters in this ancient world
In one sun-baked patch of crum-
bling rock Leakey and his fossil
hunters came on the remains of
ten rodents, three antelopes and a
hedgehog, caught by some pre-
historic flood and drowned
together

Near it is Lousy Corner, where
calamity overcame a colony of
wood lice. More than 100 of
their fossils have been found

Political Newsfront

Flogs

|

ONE of the curses of partisan
| controversy is that it over-simpli-
| Bos all issues. Thus the Lords are
discussing this week a matter on
which feeling runs high in Britain,

and on which the partisans are
very active. It is “Should cor-
| poral punishment for certain
| categories of crime be re-intro-
| duced? Shall we bring back the
eat and the birch ?”

| That is a gross over-simplifica-
tion. The real issue is: “How
shall we deal with erime?’s—a

much wider matter, of which the
issue of whether to whip or not to
| whip is only one aspect.

Nobody likes the idea of flogging.
But most of us feel that it would
do no harm to youths who
bludgeon old age pensioners of 92,
or pour paraffin on a poor squirrel's
coat and then set it alight, or stone
a cat to death in a sandpit, or
commit any one of the innumerable
| horrors of which we read in the
papers, if they experienced a little
of the pain they inflict on others.

As with the proposed abolition
of capital punishment, we feel let
the criminals start first!

The Question

THE question must be posed,
thus: Granted the situation in the
country, granted the limitations on
other methods of punishment,
ought corporal punishment to be
reintroduced, or can we do with-
out it?

Opponents of flogging rest
themselves on the report of a De-
partmental Committee in 1938,
| which unanimously recommended
its abolition, and on the fact that
when it was abolished, abolition
was not, in the months that im-
mediately ensued, followed by a

rise in the crime-rate for offences
for which flogging had previously

been applied.

I would observe, as to this, that
since 1938, we have had a
war, That war involved the
break-up of more homes (through
conscription, the transfer of in-
dustrial workers, bombing and
evacuation) than even the war of
1914-18, from which in 1938 we

| had somewhat recovered.





carters.

tional.

life for
studies of a
Now,

no less a sound
educationist.
popular ways of
be seriously

lection, which

workers







the Carters’ Union,
keenly attended by one hundred
The title itself sums up
the secret of the right approach;
it bore directly on the job in hand,

This is not to say that all adult
education need be strictly voca-
That will always be im-
portant, but a man’s hobbies, like
carpentry or rabbit keeping, are

The need for more

considered.
present system of educational se-

fortunately, not yet perfect, tends
to skin all talent from the mass
of the population and to guide it

ing: Can We Keep |
! Order Without It? |

A generation is growing to
manhood whose childhood was
bereft of the normal security of
home and the normal control of
the father.

Deserters

That is not a short-term, but a
long-term problem. A generation
brought up amid the destruction
of property and life on an unpre-
cedented scale is not apt to be
impressed with the sacredness of
either.

Next there is the problem of
the war-time deserter, forced to
live underground and often by
criminal means, because he can-
not lawfully acquire an identity
card ora ration book, without
disclosing his past. The police
favour an amnesty here, but
Government have so far refused.

Next shortages and high prices
have lent an increased value to
the proceeds of theft.

The ideal way of dealing with
crime is, of course, to prevent it
How? Through the police? But all
over the country there is a short-
age of police.

We are 4000 short in London
alone, and probably 20,000 short
over the country as a whole. And
as for the policemen we have a
lot of their time is spent in en-
forcing the myriad regulations to
which we are subject, and of
which the number and sometimes
the character is such as to diminish
respect for law itself.

In these days of full employ-
ment and social security in old
age, men are not drawn to the
police force as they used to be,
by the prospect of regular em-
ployment and a pension at the
end.

New Keeruits

Two things would attract more
recruits, One is higher pay to
compensate for the irregular hours
and the six-day week which _ is
so often a seven-day week. The
other is more houses for police-
men,

Sir Stafford Cripps forbids more
than the recent modest rise and
Mr. Bevan forbids the second.

and it was

the Housecraft

way in for the

approach should
The

is, perhaps

amples.



“some of its students can equip
themselves as domestics.” Do you
really think such a_beneficient
result is to be expected?

I ask the question in all serious-
ness because a chief trouble and
problem of many overburdened
housewives today i,
great difficulty of ob.aining com-
petent and willing and interested
help in the numerous and urgent
duties of the home — especially
where there are children that need
care and training and good ex-

Will you return to the point pniformiy

(three of them by me), and there
are probably thousands more for
the searching.

Some clumsy ancestor of the;
modern elephant may have
pushed their tree into the water |
or perhaps a naughty ape-boy |
picked them out from under the |
bark and threw them into the;
lake, one by one.

There’s qa place they call the| mob violence and a thousand and one other

Garden of Eden, a patch no more
than 30 yards square, where the
seeds of more than 70 kinds of
fruit and nut trees
turned to stone.

A Plague Of

time the searchers look | rade.

it over they find something new,

though so far no one has discov-| must be neither weird nor exotic.

ered a fossilised ground-nut.
There were roses in the garden,

too, because I myself found some| “Whitey”.

fossilised rose thorns.

The only trouble about the
place from the gardener’s view-
point was the plague of snails.
There were millions of them.
Sixty varieties have been identi-
fied already. Some of them laid
eggs ac big as those of the robin.

In the evening, after g hot and| safe-guard from class enemies and police
sweaty day in the lost world of} spjes,

stone, we returned to the motor-
boat for a beer and a bathe. The
beer
the difficulty about bathing was
‘the presence of lurking croco-
diles, ready to turn us into fossils.

Dr. Leakey fired his gun into
the water, and said the disturb-
ance would give us ten minutes’
immunity. To be on the safe
side I stayed in only one minute.

We slept under mosquito nets
on the deck of the boat, and
round about midnight there was
a snort by my side that sounded
like all the colonels in India
waking up at the same moment.

“Nothing to worry about,” said
Leakey, sleepily. “It’s only a
hippo. and they're vegetarians,
you know.”

And so we say farewell to
Darkest Africa, land of ele-
phants. witch doctors, and lions
that bite your behind. Tomor-

row we join the swallows, the ‘to maintain the masquerade.

nightingales, and the redshanks
that are now forming up into
parties for the ftight back to
England-—and the spring.
London Express Service.

By W.J. Brown

have been| The word ‘militant’, here is synonymous

part. was easy enough, but} new one whenever prudence counsels.

TUESDAY, APRIL,



SS 4

Communist “Catechism”

A new communist “tatechism” which has|
fallen into the hands of Spanish police sets|
forth 21 rules to be observed by party |
militants. A |

In Spain, at least, the term “militant” |
applies to those trusted comrades who be-|







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ing government.

These risky chores include acts of sabo-
tage, assassination of party enemies,
“liquidation” of traitors, precipitation ot

tasks requiring nerve and some degree of

intelligence.

with “activist”, so the first rule of the new
communist handbook specifies the adoption
of an “action name” by each militant com-

the “catechism” says,
It must
not be a nickname such as “Shorty”, “Slim’
jit should be an ordinary name
such as Joseph, Peter or Manuel—one which
is quite common and not likey to excite
attention.

This new name must be used by comrades
at all times in referring to one another so
that the real identity of militants may be

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Second among the regulations laid down
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from their comrades. Pe Te arnetre tar *

This is intended to protect members| % re
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get into their midst or some member should
break under police grilling.

Militants must at al ltimes lead a quiet
and circumspect life at home and at snr |
so that neighbours and fellow employees
may not suspect the nature of their secret
tasks in the communist party.

This rule is to be observed to the point
where the activist should join church and
rightist organizations whenever necessary

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The understaffing will thus con-;
tinue. |
When crimes are committed
they must be punished. But how”)

By imprisonment?

Very well—but the prison
population to-day is roughly twice
what it was before the war. And,
apart from some Borstal prisons-
without-bars, no new _ prisons
have been built.

So some 2,000 prisoners are be- |
ing accommodated three in a cell
This involves much greater risk |
of concerted action against prison
officers than when prisoners are
separately accommodated, and
greater risk that what, the sen-
tence will do to a prisoner is not
to reform him, but to complete
his criminal education,

Like the police forces, the prison |
services is grossly undermanned,
and for much the same reasons
But the Home Secretary has re-

fused prison officers even the
modest increase given to the
police.

Public alarm about the crime
wave is fully justified. Night-
watchmen. bank clerks, booking-
office clerks, cinema managers
even women in their own homes
are not safe.

Wererrent

That corporal punishment is” a
deterrent I make no doubt. It de-
terred me. The Government have
no doubt either. For it preserves
corporal punishment for attacks
on warders.

When you have seen, as I have
seen, a strong man full of life
and intelligence reduced to the
level of a permanent moron by a
prisoner driving a pair of cloth-
cutting shears into his brain, you
think’ the Government are right. |
But if it is right there it cannot
be wholly wrong everywhere else.

The House of Lords have more
than once in recent years shown
themselves to be more in touch
with reality and with the mind)
of Britain, than the House of
Commons. It may be that cor-

When families or relatives are fellow com-

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Neither should they make any sign of] % STANSFELD, SCOTT & co

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public, whether alone or accompanied. ,

Communist militants are urged to cultivate
friendships outside the party and to avoid

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correspondence with other party members.

munists, correspondence with them should)
never bear on political subjects.

The activist should refrain from discussing
party matters even when he or she is reas-
onably certain that the person addressed is
of greatest confidence. This includes the
husband or wife of the activist and other
members of his or her family.

Cafes and other public places are to be
avoided as much as possible and the militant
is to refrain from group discussions of a
political nature.

Above all, one should never allow one’s
self to be drawn into brawls or altercations
of any kind.

No activist should make any reference in
public to the arrest, return to liberty, or
police surveillance of a comrade or the fact
that one has gone into hiding.

Neither should he visit any other militants
who may be in prison.

In making a cont: i i :
receive aon, _ oe Ae ue * In White, Black, Browns, Greys, Greens, Blues, Yello
the rendezvous promptly, and should take
all precautions against being followed.

The final points outlined in the “cate-
echism” for communist activists deal with
their “moral” obligations to the party.

He must contribute, and encourage con-
tributions by others, to movements which
will further the long-range interests of the
communist cause.

He must be on the constant lookout for
new recruits, but should study each prospect
carefully and sound him or her out discreetly
on every score before making any recom-
mendations to his superiors.

If the militant carefully observes the fore-
going set of rules he will, the authors set
forth, prove a credit to the cause and will

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poral punishment will provide
another example. —L.E.S.





centre is that

last an opportunit.
to produce somet
the occasion. The
issued for
Crown colonies

tiful colour printi
excellent

the very

issuing countries.

herself, with

and emblematic

ereigns,

i shall rule the world.—(L.N.S.)

Manual Worker

which, I can only hope, will be
allayed when the approved
signs are released:

use throughout
provided many examples of beau-

pictorials,
unsurpassed in any other stamp

country, the pioneer of the adhe-
sive postage stamp, has confined
very
tions indeed, to purely symbolic

which the portraits of the
admittedly,
excellent,

help hasten the day when the proletariat

——— mnie ft eS em







de-
perhaps at
y will be seized
hing worthy cf
postage stamps
the
long

very fine view of Windsor Castle
in a worthy setting: the United
Kingdom suffered a set of stamps
whose background ‘
impressionist wallpaper. The|}}
peace issue after the late war, | |
which could so easily have had}
an inspiring pictorial theme, in
cluded in this country a collec-'{
tion of symbols which to many
must have suggested anything
mother or nothing. Is it possible, Sir,
that anyone who can speak au-
thoritatively on the policy of our | i
Post Office in these matters can;
explain why it is that Great

Crown colonies all received aj}
resembled

have for

ng, and latterly
which are

Their

few excep-





designs, in Britain is not allowed, in either
Sov- permanent or special issues, to

have been share in the colour and beauty
but with which add so attractively to the
















on the composition of adult They are people who were early upwards by a separate path. It and discuss it with your usual frames and backgrounds ranging postal services of her : ! ‘
classes in the Manchester area judged to oe aieeni to acade- becomes all the more important breadth of mind and practical from the mediocre to the bisatre. ft po ne ee ee ee eet ieee tiie Eas
ceawn up by Mr. W. E. Styler. mic study. If they are to con- to see that those rejected on aca- eee ‘ a On the occasion of King )

y a little over 44 per cent of the tinue their education of their own demic grounds are encouraged to HOMEKEEPER. George V's Silver Jubilee in L.1cxK Send us your Orders early for
members of the classes had left free choice, classes meant for sharpen their skill and practical ; E
school at fourteen, and more had them will have t intelligence in ways that attract | }
been to some kind of grammar unacademic lin« Rem.” : or HOT + B NS i.
school. | Over 60 per cent wer What do your teaders think l wel Rien
professional, clerical, or highly Early in the century there wa Pe ae ae ee READER have @ LETTERS which are signed with a nom-de-plume, but un- ————
oa wes: than 15 per a notably successful ve re it ere - accompanied by the customary bona fides, will be ignored.

rere described as “semi- working-class adult nm e@ stics Many suc Pac Sditor’: . ‘ a
Med labour” and “unskilled Rochdale. It wa: It a are : 2 Some mn 3 “ — such reach the Editor’s desk each week, and readers (i () )) ) i
EE KSI clin tahoe work” lector _ rse of § Tn Bees , The Advo ate, : ro oo reminded of the necessity for the writer's name to or * ;
: f : : ‘ own

wee : 1 on arranged at the re March 28,
ame

Editorial cclum





ance of good faith.

to the Editor, not for publication, but as an assur-




=

=a,







ae



TUESDAY, APRIL 4, 1950



KnockedDown
By Hit AndRun
Driver
A T ABOUT 3.45 a.m. on Sun-

day, Allan Mason of Marley
Vale, St Philip, was found along
East Point Road suffering from
injuries to his feet, hip and
shoulders. He was taken to the
General Hospital where he was
treated and detained.

Mason alleges that he was
knocked down by a motor car
which did not stop. The police
are investigating the matter.

AMES GREENIDGE of Kirton,

St. Philip was admitted to the
General Hospital suffering from a
wound,

Greenidge alleges that he was
wounded by a resident of Four
Roads, St. Philip, and the. matter
is under investigation.

HE LOSS of a heifer valued

$60 was reported by Leon
Smith of Bloomsbury, St. Thomas,
He stated that the heifer was re-
moved from an open pen at
Bloomsbury Plantation between
5.30 p.m, on Friday and 6.30 a.m,
on Saturday
rs ACCIDENT occurred on

Hastings Road, Christ Church
at about 1.35 am. on Saturday
between the motor car M—208,
owned and driven by Everton
Stoute of Glendale, White Park
Road, and another car, X—865,
owned by Hamilton Small of
Worthing and driven by Cecil
Pinhero of the same address,
Both vehicles were slightly
damaged.

- THANI of “Athlone,” Fonta-

belle, was struck by a couch
at about 8.35 p.m. on Saturday on
Fontabelle Road. He was treated
at. the General Hospital for in-
juries and discharged.

Involved in this accident were }y

the motor car X—264, owned by
Gordon Dottin of Rockley and
driven by Godfrey Dottin of the
same address, and a push cart,
conveying the couch.

E LOSS of a bicycle valued
$40 was reported by P.C. 499
Vernon Waithe of the Central
Police Station. He said that the
eycle was removed from Palmetto
Street on Saturday,
ERY LITTLE rain fell over
the week-end. From Satur-
day morning up to 6 o'clock on
Sunday morning a total of 59 parts
fell.

Five parts fell on Saturday and
up to 6 a.m, yesterday. This was

divided between St. John and
St. Joseph.
Bridgetown, with 14 parts,

recorded the heaviest rainfall on
Sunday and up to 6 o’clock yes-
terday morning.

The rainfall returns for that

period were: Bridgetown 24
parts, St. George 3 parts, St.
Thorfias 10 parts, St. Peter 12

parts, St. James 2 parts, St. John
10 parts and Belleplaine 3 parts.
OME OF THE pilfering that
went on during the night of
August 31 and September : is now
coming to light.

A recent report reaching the
Police. from Gwendolyn Newton
of the Pine Housing Scheme, stat -
ed that a quantity of clothing
belonging to her, was stolen from
her house at Delamere Land
sometime during the month of
September.

INIFRED MALONEY, of
Arthur Seat, St. Thomas,
reported that her house was
broken and _ entered between
8.00 p.m. on Saturday and 2.40
am. on Sunday and a quantity
of kitchen utensils taken.
HE LOSS of a basket contain-
ing vegetables was reported
by Beatrice Walrond of Porey
Spring, St. Thomas. She said that
the basket was alongside Porey
Spring Road when it was removed
on Saturday. That and the vege-
tables are valued $4.50.
N ACCIDENT occurred on
Burke’s Village Road, St.
Joseph at about 9.00 pm. on
Saturday between a bicycle ridden
by a girl and Vernon Fenty of
St. Joseph.

Fenty’s right wrist was injured
and he was treated for it.

REDERICK BOYCE, a mason

of Chalky Mount, St.
Andrew, was injured when he
was thrown from his bicycle on
Saturday, near Blackman’s Plan-
tation, St. Joseph. Boyce was
taken to the General Hospital
where he was treated and
detained.

URING the 11 o’clock Palm

Sunday Service at the Cathe-
dral an elderly woman experien-
cing one of her attacks of elipsy,
began to scream out, to the sur-
prise of the congregation, Some
children who were near her began
to giggle.

The Dean—who was delivering
his sermon at the time—told the
children that they should not
laugh when they see a person
afflicted with such a disease, but
pray for them,

The woman was gently carried
out of the Church by one of the
vergers who quickly revived her.

BROAD STREET
KEPT BUSY

Broad Street was kept busy
yesterday as several shoppers
made their way in and out of the
shops. Easter .is almost here and
housewives are busy shopping for
the festival. The pavements were
also congested as people either
gathered on the side-walks to talk
or to have a look at the show
windows,

29 CONFIRMED
Twenty nine candiaaies — 21
males and 8 females—were con-
firmed at St. Peter's Church by
Bishop W. J. Hughes ‘on Sunday.
The confirmation was performed
before a packed Church which,
for the first time in years, was
privileged to see the male candi-
dates outnumber the female candi_
dates. The candidates were pre-
pared by Rev. C. C. Conliffe.
The Bishop remained to give
the address at Evensong

ene yeeme
GEOMETRY FOR THE





WAITER
OHIO. Monday

Government agents have now to
Start policing restaurants They
have been told to enforce a new
law which orders waiters to serve
butter in squares, margarine in
triangles.

Communism In W.I.
Says Local Politician

I THINK that the federation of the West Indies should

be brought about with the

minimum delay, Mr. Freddie

Miller, M.C.P. told the “Advocate” yesterday.

If for no other reason this should be done, he said, it
is the desire to stave off the menace of Communism in these
distressed areas, where most of. the poor: people live in

slums steeped in vice and disease.
—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_———_

Death By
Misadventure

A verdict of death by misad-
venture was returned by a nine-
man jury yesterday when an in-
quiry into the death of Ashley
Marshall of Spa Hill, St. Joseph
was held by Mr. D. D. Morris,
Coroner of District “A”.

Ashley Marshall died at ‘the
General Hospital on April 1 after
he was involved in an accident
with the car O—50 owned by Mr.
Lloyd Cave of Andrews Factory
and driven by Millicent Walker
of Chimborazo, St. Joseph, while
riding the bicycle O. 65 on Mount
Wilton Road on March 30.

Dr. Renwick who performed
the post mortem examination said
on April 1 he went to the Gen-
eral Hospital Mortuary and saw
a young healthy male body.

The skull was fractured and
the left leg had a big wound.
There was also a haemorrhage on
the left side of the brain. From
his examination, fracture of the
skull was the cause of death.

Ezra Marshall, an engineer of
Spa Hill, St. Joseph said Ashley
arshall was his son. He last saw
him alive on March 30 about
11.45 a.m. at his home. He (Lash-
ley) was healthy. He saw -him
again the same night lying in the
manger at Mount Wilton shed in
an unconscious state. He was
taken to the General Hospital by
Millicent Walker. On Friday
March 31 he saw him at the Gen-
eral Hospital.

The Accident

In giving evidence, Millicent
Gill said she lives at Lanes Land
St. Joseph and was returning
home about 6.45 p.m. on March
30 on Mount Wilton Road, ‘St.
Joseph. She stopped to take shel-
ter under a shed when she saw a
boy riding a bicycle at a fair
speed going to Mount Wilton.

The bicycle had no light on it.
As the bicycle passed she saw <¢
car coming from the direction of
Bridgetown.

She then heard a crash and
saw the boy who was riding the
bicycle lying on the ground on
the right side of the road leading
to town. The bicycle was exten-
sively damaged. There were no
blood stains on the ground, The
boy was riding his bicycle on the
left and proper side of the road.

Millicent Walker of Chimborazo,
St. Joseph, said. on March 30 about
6.45 p.m. she was driving the car
O—50 along Mount Wilton Road
coming from Bridgetown going to
the country. Three persons were
in the car with her. She was
driving the car on the left side of
the road going about 20 to 25
miles per hour,

No Light

She had just passed the hill
and was on the level. There was
no traffic in the road. Suddenly
a bicycle with a boy on it appear-
ed before her. There was no light
on the bicycle. She swerved to
the right side of the road to pre-
vent an accident but the boy was
so near her that the bicycle struck
the left side of the car and broke
the left head lamp.

After this she lost control of
the car and managed to stop it a
little distance from the right side
of the road. It was so quick that
she never applied brakes. She
ran to the spot and saw the boy
lying on the ground on the left
side of the road.

The night was a little dark and
she could not say if any rain had
been falling before. When she
came out of the car no rain was
falling.

Sgt. Hutchinson who is attach-
ed to District D said that Mount
Wilton Road is 16 feet wide. After
the collision there was a drag to
where the car stopped. He mea-
sured the distance as 100 feet, 4
inches. From the point of the im-
pact to Mount Wilton Gap it
measured 72 feet,

He arrived at the scene about
about 9 o’clock the same night.

EIGHT 1.Ds.

Infectious diseases
month were:—
Diphtheria 4.

Conference



for last
Tuberculosis 4;

He was saying this because he
thought Communism should not
be discarded lightly, since it
carried with it a philosophy that
appealed to the working and
Suffering classes who would be
totally unaware of the mental
enslavement which it was mas-
querading under the guise of
human rights, robbing men of
their initiative and leaving them
mere automatons of the State,

Mr. Miller said that most of
the West Indian islands still
possessea the trace of a foreign
background which might pose
some problem in the formation of
a federal union, but not so great
that could not be overcome.

Stating why he considered the
federation of the area would be
a successful venture, Mr, Miller
said: “Think of the United
States who survived a war with
the British and eventually
wrenched themselves away from
the Empire. Their political gen-
ius created a constitution even in
an age that lacked the advantages
of modern civilisation and politi-
cal economy. These people devel-
oped their resources and today
were regarded as front-line power
for which Britain could take no
praise. Think of New Zealand,
Australia and the Dominion of
Canada who in g_ relatively
short period after Responsible
Government, had made immeas-
urable strides as nations within
the British Commonwealth. This
speaks for itself.

Adyancement

“Progress is within our reach;
it is an age in which the inhab-
itants of the Caribbean are call-
ing out for advancement, and
what is more, the Home Gevern-
ment is working towards that
end. It is easy to see that Great
Britain is bound to grant self-
government to these colonies and
thereby make them her perman-
ent allies.”

“The federation of the West

Indies is the answer to over a
century of prayers by far-
sighted public-spirited men,

out of sheer interest for the

upliftment of the inhabitants

of the area.”

The recommendations of the
Standing Closer Association Com-
mittee should be removed from
the insularity of vested interest
which might undermine the foun-
dations of what can be a great
nation and partner in the British
Empire and Commonwealth. The
proposals of the Committee
should be regarded as an appeal
to the patriotic mind as the
strongest possible incentive to
the movement for a federal con-
stitution with nationhood the ul-
timate aim.”

To look away from the bring-
ing into being of federation, said
Mr. Miller, would be to wish to
continue the domination of Down-
ing Street which has been going
on for over 300 years, bringing no
advancement to the people of the
colonies who were made up of
negroes and other races.

Trial and Error

Mr, Miller said that
Committee’s report had
gested a loose federal
Evidently its sucress
depend on trial and_ error,
but he felt certain that suc-
cess would emerge from the ef-
forts. The federation of the West
Indies would be like the first light
of dawn, like a new birth to the
people of the area.

Appearing in the Press from
time to tjme had been articles
laden with indignation against the
setting up of the federal constitu-
tion as envisaged in the Commit-
tee’s Report, on the ground that
the establishment of such a union
would only be a decoy to continue
the enslavement of the territories.
These critics had appeared
through the centuries, selfish peo-
ple who probably would never
subseribe one iota to the advance-
ment of the inhabitants of the
area, He appealed to all who
werg endowed with the ability to
go forward and play their part in
the making of a West Indian na-
tion looking only to posterity for
their reward.

Colas Arrives

SCHOONER Burma D. (59 tons
net) arrived here from Trinidad
yesterday morning with 525
drums of colas while the Won-
derful Counsellor called from St.
Lucia with copra. cocoanuts, co-
coanut oil, charcoal, firewood and
fresh fruit.

The schooner Owner's Associa-
tion are local agents.

of Colonial

the
sug-
union.
would



Statisticians
~ REPORT TO BE CIRCULATED

LONDON

In November, 1949, Mr. J. H.
Steer arrived in Port-of-Spain
from England to take up his ap-
pointment as Statistician to the
Trinidad Government. Now, less
than six months later he is back
in this country—attending the first
ever conference of Colonial
Statisticians. ‘

The Conference has been called
by the Colonial Office to get an
exchange of views and ideas and
also with the intention of bring-
ing some system of standardisa-
tion into the work,

Meetings have taken place daily
for the last ten days and are ex-
pected to continue until the
middle of next week.

Top ranking statisticians in this
country have addressed the con-
ference and have explained the
methods they themselves employ
in their own particular Govern-~
ment departments

NINE DROWNED
MADRID, April 3
Nine fishermen were drowned
when their smack capsised in the
entrance to the Port of Passage
today Two of the crew survived
—Reuter.

Discussions have taken place on
the difficulties confronting statis-
ticians attached to Colonial Gov-
ernments and agreement has been
reached in principle on a
standardisation of definition.

At the conclusion of the con-
ference a full report will be cir-
culated to all Colonial Govern-
ments. A copy will also go to
Mr. James Griffiths (Secretary of
State for the Colonies), It is
thought likely that ceriain sug-
gestions endorsed at the conference
will, at a later date, be sent from
the Colonial Office to Colonial
Governments. in the form of re.
commendations.

Mr. Steer told me this week he
thought the conference had been
extremely useful and had served
to clear up several points.

Trinidad for several weeks
ping difficulties make it difficult
for him to book a passage



DANGER MONEY
CALIFORNIA

Movie stunt men’s wage scales;

—40 ft. fall from a balcony, £30
Fall in front of speeding car: £71
Head-cn car crash: £100

He
does not anticipate returning to}
Ship- |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Federation Will Stave Off Must Pay £2. The State Of

For Damages

Their Honours cf the Assistant
Court of Appeal, Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery and Mr. H. A. Vaughn
yesterday reversed a decision of
Mr. D. D. Morris, Police Magis-
trate of District ‘C”. Mr. Morris
had dismissed a. case brought
against Kenneth Murrell of Kir-
tons, St, Philip, by the police in
which he had been accused of
damaging a dwelling house. Their
Honours fined Murrell 10/- and
£2 damages.

A frosted glass pane of the
front door was broken bya stone.
A valse which was on a table
inside the house was also broken,
The damage was valued at
£2. 12s. 1d. The offence was
committed on January 15.

Evidence for the prosecution
showed that Elizabeth Walcott had
gone to church on the night of
the offence, leaving her two
daughters at home. The house was
situated in a desolate place.

Elizabeth Walcott said that
while in church she saw Murrell
come near the building looked
through a window and then left.

Love Leiters

Murreli had previously written
love letters to one of her daugh-
ters, but they had beet ill-
received. Both daughters told the
court that when they heard the
crash of broken glass, they ran
to the door. By the light of a
lamp they saw Murrell and
shouted. Murrell ran.

In his defence, Murrell tried
to prove an alibi. He said that
he had been in the company of
his witness walking along a road,
not in the vicinity of Walcott’s
house, at. the time he was said to
have committed the offence.

On cross-examination he
mitted that he had not been in
the habit of walking with his
witness, but on that particular
night, he had seen him riding along
and had stopped him and had sug-
gested that they walk together.

Their Honours told Murrell
that if he wanted to pay address
to a young lady, that was not the
way he should go about it. They
warned him that if he continued
such a habit, he would inevitably
find himself before a_ higher
court.

ad -

Sent To Prisaz

Lindy Carrington of Chapman
Lane was sentenced to one
month’s imprisonment when he
appeared before Acting Magistrate
Mr, D, D. Morris.

He was found guilty of stealing
lumber valued at $4.80, the prop-
erty of T. Geddes Grant Limited.

Corporal Walliams of the Bridge
Post said he was on duty at Fair-
child Street on April 2 when he
saw Carrington with some lumber.

He asked him where he was
carrying the lumber and he
(Carrington) told him he was

trying to get some rum,

He became suspicious, arrested
him and took him to the Bridge
Post where he charged him, Later
the lumber was identified as the
property of T. Geddes Grant Lim-
ited, and’ valued at $4.80

Carrington after hearing
decision appealed.

the



BEGGED ALMS

James Chandler of Orange Hill
was sentenced to seven days’ im-
prisonment by His Worship Mr.

A. McLeod yesterday when
he was found guilty of begging
alms on Roebuck Street, a high-
way, on March 31,

Butter Comes

FIVE hundred and sixty-five
boxes of tinned butter, the second
shipment of this scarce item to
arrive here within a week, was
discharged for Barbados by the
steamship Fort Amherst yester-
day. , ;
This supply of butter came from
Trinidad. It was unloaded there
by the Manipur from New Zea-
land.

Also arriving here ex Manipur
by the Fort Amherst were 100
crates of cheese, 50 kegs of corned
beef and supplies of onions. bone-
less beef, veal, lamb and mutton.

The Fort Amherst brought large
quantities of oranges and grape-
fruit from Trinidad for local ven-
dors. It left port last night for
Martinique. Messrs. Da Costa &
Co., Ltd.. are consignees.

“Cachalot” Leaves

The 84-ton motor schooner
“Cachalot,’’ which took fire here
on Friday, March 3, finally left
port yesterday evening for St.
Kitts en route to St, Bartholomew.

The “Cachalot” arrived here
late in January for docking pur-
poses, Little over a week was
spent before it was taken up for
repairs and some four or five
weekg on dock.

Messrs Hanschell Larsen and

ompany Limited were represen-
tatives of this vessel,

==







Select Yours Early !!










|

t
|

Variety Concert

At Mental Hospital

MR. ALLAN QUARLESS, well

The Alleys

known pianist throug 1
aap between As pa and West Indies, oihehcthtreas rr
1 tee Wo cars could be seen Variety Concert given at the
thing fa tet ny but the queer Mental Hospital's “Gcecect’ 3 l
thing is that_one was blocking last night ; . re
the entrance trom Lower Broad Mr. Quarless, who was torm-

Street while the other was block- erly a pupil cher
ing the Wharf entrance. This Hall Bays Sehast on,
a. which is situated between Boys’
essrs. Newsam’s cycle Store and a school in St. Lucia h
the Singer Sewing Machine Com- patient at the Mental "Hospital for
pany, is so small that it is impos- over five years. 7
sible for four cyclists to ride The une he played reminded
abreast through it. music-lovers of the Gay Thirties}
A quantity of beer bottles, bits 8nd although not familiar with |
of bread and banana skins could the new tunes, he managed to
also be seen scattered around the Play many of these from music
alley. sheets. His arrangements of
HOPES ALLEY: Four or five “4l€xander’s Ragtime —_ Band’ |
Corn Beef tins knocking around Sener iets to rise from |
: ; » and som f thei
rotten bananas, paper and bits of "eet, HS that he played inclu
cloth knocking around in the eure Tired” and Georgie;
centre of the road. Push carts The programme opened with |
drawn up on both sides, Badly Mr. George cabtesy whignain 5 4
c t Mr. George Morris singing “There
in need of a washing. Is A Land”. This was followed
CONCHS ALLEY: In a worse Nihiass

by Mr. Ben Gibs ing <
State than Hopes Alley with bits Saw Solo of “Mother MeCree"
of paper, old bag, and

cloth and he later ended t rO-
knocking around. meee

sramme with “My Own Dear
COOKS ALLEY: Has a very Land”, accompanied by Mr.
bad smell. 5

People use one or two Bentley Callender,
spots instead of urinals. Carts Mrs, Will Clairmonte, accom-
propped up against the roadway. panied by her husband, then
Gutters badly in need of washing. aves the “Hawaiian Farewell

Song” on the Accordion. Mr
George Holder rendered “TI’}

U.K. Will Not

Increase Sugar

at Wesley
Bay Street
School, and Headmaster of





Walk Beside You", “Johnnie
Come Down” and “Heaven”.
The light classical song, “I
Hear You Calling Me” was sung
by Mr. Eddy Haynes. followec









. by a Comic Song, “When I Am

Allocation Cleaning Windows” by Mr. REa-

ward Bohne.

@ From page 1. Other items on the programme
aggregate amount of Common-— Were Comic Sketeches by Mi
wealth sugar exports planned for Tony Hinds, a dramatic play
the five years beginning 1953 “The Brass Door Knob”, by Mr
should be increased to 2,375,000 Charles Reeves and Mr. Stanley
tons. This was to allow Brit-| Knight.
ish Honduras to export 25,000 At the conelusion Mr Allar |
tons a year of which the British | QUarless, who played variou
Government would undertake to] Piano interludes, played th
buy 18,000 tons a year at National Anthem.
reasonably remunerative prices | =~ iri
to be negotiated, rhe ee

Important

Mr. Evans said the Government BEAUTIFUL }
attached great importance to the \\
development of British Honduras y
not only in the interest of the {|
people of that colony, but in the
hope that it would provide some
out-let for surplus populations | * |
in the island and colonies of tne |
British West Indies. AT

Replying to questions, Mr.

Evans said that if a concession
was made to the West Indies,
other Commonwealth exporters

WEATHERHEAD 'S |),

would demand consideration on |

the same scale.

Easter Egg in Casket . $2.68
Mr. Anthony Eden, Deputy Op-

Hollow Easter Egg in

position leader, urged the Gov- Box (Large) ......., $1.65
ernment to reserve a final decis- Hollow Easter Egg in °
ion until after discussions with Box (Medium) . $1.04

the West Indian delegation. Filled Easter Egg (Choc)

Mi ver tweets)... 3 $1.32
No Hope Filled Easter Egg
He did not think anyone felt ‘ Foiled Sete ee ees 54 B60.
satisfied that representatives of Easter Egg (Large) in
the West Indies might come here, _ Duck Carriage ...... $1.28
when all had already been settled. Easter Egg (Med.) in
Sugar was of immense importance Duck Carriage ...... $1.14

Card Easter Egg containing

to the West Indies, whose difficul-
and Barley Sugar ..

ties had been increased since de-
valuation.

Mr. Herbert Morrison. leader of Soir de Paris Easter Egg





PAGE FIVE



ee a

v



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HARRISON'S sroap sr.

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Easter Egg in Glass
1/9, 2/6, 3/- & 3/3 |

the House, replied the Govern-
ment had to make a balance be-
tween the various Commonwealth
countries with the greatest care,
“Obviously, we do not wish to
decline the rights of our friends
in Jamaica to come and talk, if
they wished, but it would be wrong
to suspend negotiations for the
benefit of that delegation. Other-
wise the balance with other Com-
monwealth countries would be
prejudiced. ,
“When finally we had to con-
sider whether, if Jamaica sent
representatives. we should talk to
|

Easter Egg in Milk Jug .

Easter Egg in Sugar
Bowl OE EN |

Plastic Easter Egg with
Rubber Doll

2/3

..3/-
Choc, Marshmallow Cigars
Chocolate Eggs
SEE OUR SHOW WINDOW
{
Get your supply To-day }
{

from

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
im iil

Head of Broad Street i
\
{

them or ndt, we said that we
would but we felt we had to say
that we could not hold out hope
additional

\
{
{

that they would get {|

orders.”
—Reuter



}

1

) {
|
eee l—l—leeee
= oe a4 ae
———— = ———

What's On Today

Court of Grand Sessions at
10,00 a.m.

Meeting of House of Assem-
bly at 2.00 p.m.

Meeting of Legislative
Council at 2.00 p.m.

Prorogation of the Legisla-
ture at 3.00 p.m.



Football at Queen's Park at
5.00 p.m.

Basket Ball, Harrison Col-
lege at 5.00 p.m,

Mobile Cinema at Greenland
Plantation Yard, St. An-
drew at 7.30 p.m.

Police Band Concert, Bay CUTIE
Street Esplanade at 7.45
mm Sizes 4~9 in
Assize Diary Boe.

~~

TUESDAY, APRIL 4
Rex vs, Colin Ford, Prince
Ford, Charles Ford,
Lionel Gibson, Ar-
thur Bayley.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5
Rev vs. Evans Carlisle Dow-

ding. 10, 11, 12, &



We have the finest assort-
ment of

EASTER
EGGS

The Children
will be
delighted



BLOW TORCHES

ELECTRIC HOT PLATES
(Single and Double Bu

READING LAMPS
GARDEN HOSE 1%”, 5

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AT LAST ... THEY'VE ARRIVED

CHILDREN’S
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oe
re

CHUBBY

to Ade.

13. BROAD STREET



CHECK UP!!

YOU MAY REQUIRE SOMME OF
THESE IZEMS





AUTO PUMPS—Hand and Foot
AUTO TROUBLE LAMPS
ASBESTOS ROPE 14”
COTTON WASTE .

CYCLE TYRES and TUBES
CYCLE ACCESSORIES
BICYCLES—Hercules and Phillips
HILLSIDE PLOUGHS

rners)

GE DIAL 4391








PAGE SIX

te

K.0.CANNON......

§ MUST BE CAAZY >




TO CHASE AFTER HEA) ( \\)
onear scorr! iarâ„¢ \\\ct fre Ger To THE
CASS LEAVING HER YM RE [PROFILE BEAUTY

PLAGE Ut) L HAVE TO. * SALON.. .1T'S

, STOP KER, >



i ASKEO THE
MARSHAL TO PUT
HIM THERE. HE'S |

HANOCUFFED TO

WHY YOUNG SANDY
LOCKED IN



-
i v i}
¥ ‘i \

BRINGING UP FATHER

se

ny

en ¢ i
i tal od RIGHT WP my | |i

AND TELL THEM \ \
eter JR | |
| ql iJ

uM! iL wave UiG6s
| PUT A STOP THOSE |
NOY NE ANTS

W TE






ee
yr



IN HIS CAR...
. AIR WiLL HELO
HIM...

MY MEN’LL BRING HiM
BACK

The Riddle

DON'T $TO?, DRIVER, )

DON'T $TOP! ~—“~—







——_--

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY WALT DISNEY
EEGA & ry tM Ari Sy
WHERE ARE “GIN,

RA

rams oe

I WAS TALKING
TO WHAT'S HIDING
BEHIND THE yy
DOOR |

Red Domis.- “>

THAT'S BETTER! \1 AWEW
VLL PAY THE CAB /> 00 IT
OFF. VOU COME « \ >
BACK WITH ME. 2 /

wd ae % &
aoe
\

YOU HAD YOUR
CHANCE, MR. CANNON
NOW LEAVE ME
ALONE. >

ee

MAKE Him STOP!
[ WE HAVE A LOT
4)TO TALK ABOUT!

‘yi ‘
WS HELP :
(> S




ae

ny

a

SANDY AND RHINO ARE BEHIND THAT
LIGHTED WINDOW, AND THERE'S THE
MAN ON GUARD!

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

ee crieec-sesnimgieicconeti i
—
i ) | QwetTY YEARS OLO WAS Typ, re |
MP dye HAD No Enemie> |
oe Cause THEY WERE ALL DEAD I |
|

RUNNING AWAY
FROMA DISH LIKE
mm THE PRINCESS S

sere |

LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

FOUR LEGS CAN'T nia
OUTRUN FOUR WHEELS «4,
THEY LL BE ON MY 4
NECK INA MINUTE«~










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fk
ge Y

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y put up with pain and dis-
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TUESDAY, APRIL 4, gy





























Bleeding gums, sore mo
mean that you are a victitn ate
Trench Mouth, or some bad
will eventually cause you to
teeth and have to wear false
your time. Since the great
these mouth diseases have s;
out the world so that now
that four out of every five
ferers sooner or later. Be
and stop these diseases before
because they often cause not
of teeth, but also chronic rhy
heart trouble,

New Disco
Saves Teoth® t














Amosan, the discovery of
scientist, fights these troubles
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| the very first day, quickly t
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W. B. shows the results that
get: “I suffered from Trench
Pyorrhea for ten years. My gy

}and bleeding und | had lost

| while several other teeth
looser all the time, I tried mangg
| then heard of this new discover
In 24 hours after using Am
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two weeks | found that my leg
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Amosan "5
for Pyorrhea.—Tr

in Paris, New York

AND













‘Buenos aires?
Wa SHINGTON P
Isr MBUL P '
ADELAIDE? |

YOUR FLIGHT STARTS
BRITISH .

WEST INDIAN AIRWA
ae ee a a a



BRITISH
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rear doors reduce collection and delivery times to a minimum, re
te
ai P
-
ar
B
| a
tis
_
p
| w
Si
| -
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| -
|
| 28
_
ti
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for BIGGER loads —and
’
BETTER serviceeg *
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, > ;
sm s
les
be " T
THE MORRIS COMMER
press Delivery 15/20.¢'
pecially built for close r
ff c feet capa-ity. £
OW, engine, left oF
drive. Rear wide oper ng oo th
doors at sides give ray id entay a.
‘HE MORRIS COMMER. e
CIAL 25/30 owt. VAN.
Lively 2 fitre engine give. ,
smooth, powerful perform.
ance with economy. 245 h
cubie feet capacity. Rear »
doors era to full width of st
bedy, Sliding doors with o
drop windows at driver's me
seat, Sturdily built with the 8
craftsmanship and reliability a
for which MORRIS a
COMMERCIAL is famous,
T

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LU

Phone 2385 Phone 4504

Distributors

wet

"= a
TUESDAY, APRIL 4,



1950

CLASSIFIED ADS. ;



IN MEMORIAM

In loving memory of my dear wife and
mother Mrs (GLADYS) LANORA B
GIBSON, who fell asleep on April
4th 1949

One year has passed since that sad day

When a mother so dear and sweet

has passed away,

I love her so much,

But God loved her best.

She was sixty years of age when her
pilgrimage on earth was over and oh
what a nice old soul, She will always be
remembered by her family and many
friends.

Mr. Henry Gibson (husband), Mr.
Frank Oswaid Gibson (son), Mrs. Muriel
Gibson (daughter-in-law), Miss Norma
Elaine Gibson (grand daughter).

4.4.50.—In,



The undersigned beg, through this
medium to thank all those who sent
wreaths, flowers, letters, or in any other
way expressed sympathy in our recent
sad bereavement.

Mr. Oliver Rowe and family.
4.4.50—Ia.





FOR

AUTOMOTIVE
————— ee
CAR—1—1 Seater Dodge Car. Suitable

SALE







to be converted to Van or Pick-up
J. Donovan, Society Garage, St. John.
30 .3.50—6:



AUSTIN CAR—One (1) Austin 10. In
good working order, 5 good tires. No
reasonable offer refused. Phone 8172,

, 44 50—in.

—
TRUCK—FARGO PICKUP AMERICAN
TRUCK. Very little used. Perfect work-
ing order $2,000, Bradshaw & Company.
4.4.50—2n,

VAN—1948 (June) Fordson 10 cwt.
Light Van mileage under 9,000, owner
driven. In good condition, for viewing
apply: Ralph A. Beard’s Auction rooms,
Hardwood Alley, 8 a.m. to 12 noon
daily. 4.4.50—3n.

LIVESTOCK

PONY—$140.00. Apply: Alex. Trot-
, man, Thornbury Hill, Christ Church
1.4.50—3n









HORSE — One reliable riding horse
(mare). Price $120.00. Phone 2660.
1.4,50—2n.

MULES—2 large mules. Apply G L
Harford, Norwood, St. James.
4 4 50~3n,
CE
HARRIER PUPPIES — Remainder of
litter at reduced price. Phone 9179,
1,4,50—3n.
_——

FURNITURE

FURNITURE—Small quantity Bamboo
Garden Furniture. Phone 9179.

1,4.50—3n.

reteset iene seenetnnsnsitasentsseasheneenrsineiassdrasions

=LECTRICAL

_—_————.
. ELECTRIC COOKER—American
point Electric Cooker. As new,
points and oven. Phone 9179.
1.4.50—3n,
LIGHTING PLANT—One D.C. Lister
Generator Lighting Plant 1 K.W. 110
Volts Petrol driven Apply E. K. D
Hinkson, Belvedere Plantation, St. Peter,
4,.4.50—3n,







Hot-
four





MISCELLANEOUS

ee
ROUN1) MOSQUITO NET HOOPS can

be had again, they are stronger and

Teater than the square ones, size 28”

86”and 36/7 diameter. Phone 8332

* 2.4.50—2n



== sai eatceanidaida
FOOD YEAST — Rich concentrated
Vitamin food contains B2. Price 74c. Ib.
Tin food contains B2. Price 74 c. lb
Obtainable from all Grocers and Drug
Stores. 26.3.50—3n



GALVANISE SHEETS
Ba@uge 6ft., 6ft. Sins. Bft. and 9ft. lengths
also mild steel plates 1/16, 1/8 ‘4

46 and 3/8 in various sixes. Enquire

to Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street

1,3,50—t, f.n

MGALVANISE PIPES & FITINGS, Siz-

in 24 and 2f

%, 1 inch, 1%, 1%, 2; 2%, 3, & 4 ine
uire: Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar Si

ne 2606. 16.3.50—t.f.n
ANTIQUES-—- of every § descrintion
ass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver.
Watercolours Early books, Maps, Auto-

Braphs, etc., at Gorringes Antique Snop,
‘adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
1,9.49,—t.f.n



—_—— —
GALVANISED PIPE, HERE!—Half-...
to Two-inch galvanised pipe, 28. to $1.09

per foot. A. BARNES & CO., LTD
’ 25.3.50—t.f.n
.



AMERA—Kodah Reflex 3.5.Anistigmat
Lense, with flash gun attachment and
Ellow, dark yellow, green and red.
Alters and Weston exposure meter.
Pric
RS. Ni

50.00 or nearest offer. Telephone

cholls at 3925, between 10 a.m.

= 4 p.m. 4.4.50—t.f.n.
WANTERP











= an
HELP
we
MAID—To help with two children
Must sleep in. Apply: Mrs. J. W.
@ McKinstry, “Random”, Bellevue Gap.
2.4.50—3n.
A LADY ASSISTANT for our office,

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 two
Teferences and if possible, offering |
téstimonials. Attractive salary is offered.





Apply immediately to MODERN HAT,
P.O. Box 21. Bridgetown, Barbados.
7 2.4.50—2n.

if



MAN—Young man with good appear-
)@mce as house servant and chauffeur.
eadshaw & Company. 4.4.50—2n.
CLERKESS—A Clerkess for a Commis-
'B8lon Office. Apply to M c/o The Adver-
tising Dept. Advocate. 4,.4.50—2n.
er

SERVANTS Immediately an ex-
Perienced cook and general maid. Apply
With references to Woodyare, Pine Hill
St. Michael. 4.4.50—In
—_——-

_ MISCELLANEOUS
ee

ei CEDAR--500 sq. ft. of Cedar. Dial
(2078. G. S. Ross. 2.4.50—4n,

WANTED TO BUY
BANK SHARES—50 or more Co-opera-
ye Bank Shares. Mr. Webb, P.O. Bo«
. 31.3.50—6n.

WANTED TO BUY
All kinds of USED POSTAGE STAMPS
_ at JAMES WEST INDIAN STAMP CO.
Bay Street, Bridgetown, St. Michael.
a 30.3.50—3n.

——SSSS
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Kenneth Sullivan
Rolder of Liquor Licence No. 1019 grant-
@c to her in respect*of a 2 storey wall

d wooden building at the corner of

Ison and King Streets, St. Michael,
, r permission to use said Liquor License

at a board and shingle shop attached to

fesidence at Deighton’s Road, St. Michael

f Dated this Ist day of April, 1950,
bot the Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”,
Signed K. SULLIVAN,

° . Applicant.
5 N.B,—This application will be consider-
Y = at a Licensing Court to be held at
Fi ver Court, District “A”, on Tuesday
©

a
















as

FS





th

llth day of April 1950, at 11 o'clock,

E. A. Me LEOD, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
44.50—1n.









LIQUOR LICENCE NOTICE

The application of Josephine Andrew
holder of Liquor License No, 503 of 1950
@ranted to her in respect of a board and
Shingle shop attached to a residence at
Gorner of Garnet Street, St. Michael, for



Permission to use said Liquor License ut
® board and shingle shop with shed
Bttached Lower Garnet Street, St
Michaei
Dated th 3rd day of Apvil, 1950,
T. Police } rate, Dist, “A’
JOSEPHINE ANDREWS,
} Applicant
F ) A Th da
t f Ar x ll clock,
:













FOR RENT





D
HOUSES

—_——

_ ROOMS—4 bedrooms, Dining & Draw- | m
ins room. At “Fransdale” Bay Street
Approved Tenants, 2.4,50—3n



APARTMENT—One furnished Apart
ment with Silver and linen. Good Ses
bathing. For further particulars Dia:
8134. Alma Lashley. 1.4. 50—8n

BLUE HOUSE—Lucas Street.

G

lo

OFFICE—One Office over Sanitary
Laundry Depot., Marhill Street. Apply
Sanitary Laundry Co. Tel. 5

HOUSE—Newly built house on Reckley
Bay, for four to six months. Fully fur-
nished, with linen and cutlery. Studo-
baker car also supplied if required. For

further particulars phone P. C. S
Maffei 2787 or 8239 after 4 p.m
29.3.50—6n

For men only, good rooms, good food.
On Sea. Comfort, St. Lawrence. Terms
good, Telephone 8496. 4.4.50—3n.

HOUSE—SILVER SANDS HOUSE at
Silver Sands, Christ Church. $80.00 per
month. Bradshaw & Company.

4.4.50—2n.

FURNISHED FLAT at Briarfield, Colly-
more Rock, from Ist May. Dial 3472.
H. Blair Bannister, 4.4.50—3n.







LOST & FOUND





2.4.50—2n

_ CAMERA, MINOX—With about 26.
inches of chain and leather loop with
botton on end. Camera about 3” long
and 1%" wide. Liberal reward if re-
turned to Manager, Marine Hotel.











alanced Animal Feed

Butter—Table:

Butter-Table In Prints

GOVERNMENT NOTICES





BARBADOS

—ot

BARBADOS WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT

Appointment of Inspector

APPLICANTS are invited for the post of Inspector, Waterworks

epartment.
2

ent) Act, 1948, and the post is pensionable.
3. The appointment is on a wholetime basis,

4.

overnment Service.



POST OFFICE NOTICE

The salary is at the rate of $2,160 x 120 — $2,880 per annum,
plus travelling allowance under the Travelling Allowance (Amend-

and the person

appointed will be required to carry out night duty and work on
Sundays and Bank Holidays, if necessary, without extra remunera-
tion. The successful applicant will be on probation for six months.
Applicants should be energetic and capable of controlling labour.
Applications should be addressed to the Colonial Secretary,
Public Buildings. and be received by him on or before the 15th of
April. 1950. First consideration will be given to applicants from the

From Ist April two additional telephones directly connected with

The telephone numbers in the various Branches
wi—

Colonial Postmaster
Accountant and Money Order Branch a
Chief Clerk, Information and Registration
Branch “ ite

Mails Circulation Branch
Parcel Post Branch

,

the Exchange have been installed in the Department.

are now as fol-

3424

2058
2309
2407

H. N. ARMSTRONG,

Colonial Postmaster.

General Post Office,

3rd April, 1950.

ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence)

2.

WHOLESALE PRICE

ARTICLE (not more than)





$6.12 per 100 Ibs.

$84.20 per case of 100
Ibs. in 1-lb. tins

$40.10 per 50 lbs. in
l-lb. prints

(Barbados Mixture)

In Tins
(Australian)

4.4.50—2n | Butter—Table: in 4 lb prints
(Holland) (Meadland [$14.66 per ctn. of
Brand) 24 x 4 lb. prints
PERSONAL
Butter—Table: in 5 Ib. tins | $122.76 per ctn. of 100





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife MILLICENT
GWENDOLIN ROCK (nee Hoyte), as I
a0 not hold myself responsible for her
or anyone else contracting any debt or |
debts in my name unless by a written |
order signed by me.

Signed WILLIAM LESLIE ROCK,

Rock Hall, St. Thomas.











| Butter—Table: in 1 lb. tins

Fish—Salted

(Nabo Brand) Ibs. in 5 lb, tins
$104.16 per ctn. of 80
Ibs, in 1 lb, tins

$82.80 per 448 lbs. or
$21.20 per 112 lbs. or
19} per lb. in lots of

(Nabo Brand)

2.4.50—2n. not less than 14 lbs,
Flour ee .. } $7.12 per cotton bag
PUBLIC NOTICES of 100 Ibs.
= |Rice—All Qualities .. oa = per bag of 180
| S.

‘ £25 easily earned by obtaining orders

for private Christmas Caras from
vour friends. No previous experience
necessary, Write today for beautiful free
Semple Book to Britain's largest and
fmemost Publishers; highest commission,

marvellous money making opportunity
Jones, Williams &







Pork—Salted: —

(a) Neck Bones, Neck

Ribs, Finn Bones $45.70 per tre. of 350

lbs. or $25.60 per bri.
of 200 lbs. or l4c. per
lb. in lots of not less

(Barbados Mixture)

(Amendment) Order, 1950, No. 13 which will be published in the
Official Gazette of Monday 8rd April, 1950.
Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of ‘Balanced Animal Feed”
Table”, “Fish—Salted”, “Flour”, “Rice—All Qualities”, and “Pork—
Salted” are as follows: —

“Butter—



RETAIL
PRICE
(not more
than)

Te. per lb.
92c. per lb. tin

88ce. per 1-lb.
print

4
2

65c.
print

per lb.

$1.36 per lb.

$1.38 per 1 Ib.
tin.

22c. per lb.

8c. per lb.

Te. per pint.





Works, Preston, “Engian = 1° Victoria than 25 Ibs. 16c. per lb.
eeepnenayiagistnhidapiatinehnamnsamnissamnicios, , {
j b) Feet, Ears, Stomachs | $52.20 per tre. of 350
NOTICE (b) lbs. or $29.30 per bri.
of 200 lbs. or 16c. per
nomeeera lb. in lots of not less
BARBADOS. than 25 lbs, 18c, per Ib
THE ASSISTANT COURT 0
‘ APPEAL. - (c) Heads oh +. | $65.20 per tre. of 350
Original (Equitable) Jurisdiction. lbs. or $36.70 per bri.
ween, of 200 lbs. or 20c. per
JOHN ST, CLAIR R HACKETT—Plaintifi lb. in lots of not less Sie ak ake
. » .
D’EUNICE CHAPMAN—Defendant than 25 Ibs. '
By virtue of an order dated the 15th t i iblets,
day of March’ 1950, T hereby give notie (a) ao. aie vane "1$76.60 per tre. of 350
that this Court has ordered that ar ti ""Tibs. or $43.30 per bri.
inquiry and taking of accounts shall ‘ ;
be made of the Bstate of Ethel Augus of 200 lbs. or 24c. per
ee Cocenedl, late of the parish of lb. in lots of not less
: chael,
the,aaid Eatiake ead "te: ta eles oF than 25 lbs. 26c. per lb.
give notice to all ‘Crediiore and i
ne othe (e) Tails, Snouts, Jowls,
havin, . ’
Interests in the distribution of the Rass Headsking, —' Scalps,
of the said Estate to send in to me Boneless Head, Bean
on or before Wednesday the 19th day o Pork, Lips .. .. | $82.95 per tre. of 350
April 1950, each his name and addres - lbs. or $46.55 per bri.
and particulars of his claim or intere: ‘ lb: 26c. per
and a statement of his account and th: of 200 Ibs. or .
Security (if any) held by him. lb. in lots of not less
And I further hereby give notice, that than 25 Ibs 28c. per lb.
Wednesday the 26th day of April 1950
tek tieiy ath. pldae dned he nae (t) Cl Belly Poik
or adjudi- ear, elly ° ’
ting the said
“Spated this Mird day of March 1960 Mess Pork, Fatback
I. V. GILKES, Pork, Boneless Belly,
ag. Clerk A.C. A. Butts e. ., |$53.95 pe bri. of 200
25.3.50—G1 lbs. or 30c. per lb. in
lots of not less than 25
lbs. 32c. yer lb.
NOTICE 3.4.50.—2n. |
PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
Applications for the vacant post of

organist at St. Saviours will be received
by the undersigned up to Saturday 15th
April. Further particulars may be had
on application to the Parochial Treasurer,
Signed C. A, SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk,
St. Andrew,
4.4.50—5n,







PUBLIC SALES









REAL ESTATE
The will offer for sale at
their Office No. 17, High Street, Bridge-
town, on W Sth daly of
pril 1950, at 2 p.m,
ie lied *‘
Lu . called “CHAR

situate in Bridge Gap
the

VILLE"
Black Rock, with land on which it
perches, th

stands, containing 29
aoe of the late Miss Charlot:
The Bungalow contains 1 large pub!

room, 2 bedrooms, enclosed and ope
Galleries, Lavatory and Bath iectris

Light and Government Water Supply.





ri to Mr. O’Donn«
Daniel, 64 Tudor ‘Feeet’
For particulars and Conditic
of Sale, a to the undersigned:—
CATFORD & CO
28.3.50—9n
HOUSE—One Board and Shingled

House 20 x 12 x 9 Situated in Parris
Gap, Westbury Road. Apply to Clarence
Fields on premises. 4.4.50—In,+

—_—-
LAND—% Acre of Land. Situated
in Fairfield Land, Tudor Bridge Gap,
with Marlhole. Apply: H. Stuart.

tt

BUNGALOW AT NAVY GARDENS.
Ruilt December 1948. Cool quiet locality,
Stone roofed Everite. Verandah, Draw-
ing, Dining and Breakfast Rooms.
Kitchenette with built in larder and cup-
boards, toilet and tiled bath, 3 bedrooms,
each with large presses and water,
sarage, servants’ room, toilet, bath, lime,
breakfast and other fruit trees, lawns
and yards good condition. Inspection by
appointment only. Archie Clarke. Phone
4530. 8 to 4, 4.4.50—4n

? ?





RALPH A. BEARD

offers you the following Barguins :
5

Rorge 5 Cubit. Ft. Fridge

Two deep Freezers

G.E.C, Radiogram

G.E.C, 8 Valve Wireless set

Marconi Wireless Set

Brass Ornaments

Canteen of Cutlery

Lounge Suites

Glazed Tiles

Dining Room Suites

Electric Vacuum cleaners

numerous other articles
———

Viewing without obligation.

and

IT’S GOOD TO KNOW

s&S

is Matured Blended
and Bottled by

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

No wonder
9 out of 10 people say

S & S$ again

STUART & SAMPSON LTD
ieadquarters for Best Rum

ADVERTISE .. . it pays

?

DO YOU KNOW A BARGAIN

WHEN
OIL

YOU SEE IT ?
BOUND WALL

in 1 gin. Tins at $6.00; 14 gin. at $3.25

HERES ONE !
PAINT (Distemper)

CENTRAL EMPORIUM Broad St.





| the 12th day of April 1950. at 10 o'c'o *

ADVOCATE



OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS
IN THE COURT

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Aet, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all
persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance
in or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the Defendants)
to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and
vouchers to be examined by me om any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of

12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at
Bridgetown before the 2nd day of June
reported on and ranked according to the

otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be
deprived of all claims on or against the said property,

CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS

PLAINTIFF ;

DEFENDANTS: THELMA NORMA AGATHA GIBBONS

and
WINSTON THOMAS JAMES
ALL THAT certain messuage or dwelling house called or known as

PROPERTY :
“ARGYLE” together with the

belonging situate at Wellington Street in the City of Bridgetown and
Island of Barbados containing by admeasurement 1789 square feet
be the same more or less Butting and bounding on the West on lands

of the said on Thomas
on the North and
Cot” and on the South on
else the same may butt and

roperty of the said Thelma Norma Agatha Gibbons
t on the lands of the said place called “Bedford

OF CHANCERY

|

the Registration Office, Public Buildings,
1950 in order that such claims may be
nature and priority thereof respectively

land wheron the same stands and thereto

James and on lands of a place called

Wellington Street aforesaid, or however
bound together with all other buildings

on the said land erected and built standing and being with the appur-
tenances, belonging to the defendants.

Bill filed Ist March 1950.
Dated 29th March, 1950.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery.
21.3,.50—4n.

LSet

OFFICIAL

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act,

persons having or claiming any estate,
in or affecting the property hereinafter

NOTICE

IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY.
1906, I do hereby give notice to al

right or interest or any lien or incumbrance
mentioned (the

property of the Defendant)

to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and

vouchers to be
12 noon and 3 o'clock in the
Bridgetown before the 31st day of May
reported on and ranked according to the
otherwise such persons will be precluded

examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of

1950 in order that such claims may be

nature and priority thereof respectively,

from the benefits of any decree and be
Property.

deprived of all claims on or against the said

PLAINTIFF :

CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS

DEFENDANT: CHLOE CLAUDINE ROBINSON

PROPERTY :

ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land (formerly part of the

lands of Ventnor Plantation) situate at Ventnor in the parish of
Christ Church in this Island containing by admeasurement One acre
thirty two and one quarter perches (inclusive of two and one

quarter perches of a road

which was formerly a private road but

is now a public road) Butting and bounding towards the North on

lands of Clapham Plantatio

nm towards the East on lands now or late

of James Weeks towards the West on lands formerly of W. T, and
F. D. Barnes but now of Gordon Nicholls, J. E, Marson, and Mrs.
D. I. Bynoe and on lands of the said W. T. and F. D, Barnes and
on the South on the public road or however else the same may
butt and bound belonging to the defendant.

Bill filed Ist March, 1950.
Dated 29th March, 1950

OFFICIAL NOTICE

B. °
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
WINSTON

—Defendant

IN pursuance of an Order in this Cour
in the above action made on the 30th
day of January 1960, I give notice to al!
persons having estate, right or
interest in or any lien or incumbrance
affecting all that certain piece or parcel
of land situate at Hastings in the Parish
of Christ Church and Island aforesaid
containing by admeasurement two
thousand nine hundred and ninety two
square feet or thereabouts abutting and
bounding on lands of Miss G. Morrison
on lands of Miss Ursula Griffith on a
road in common and on the public road
or however else the same my abut and
bound to bring before me an accoun
of their said claims with their witnesses,
documents and vouchers, to be examined
by me on any Tuesday, or Friday be-
tween the hours of 12 (noon) a
3 o'clock in the afternoon, at the Offic
of the Clerk of the Assistant Gourt o
Appeal at the Court House wn,
before the 12th day of April 1 in
order that such claims may be ranked
according to the nature and priorit
thereof respectively; otherwise such
persons will be precluded from t?
benefit of the said Decree, and by
deprived of all claim on or against th
said property.

Claimants are also notified that they
nvust attend the said Court on Wednesday ,
a.â„¢m

|
ranked |
Given under my hand this 30th day
| of January 1950,
| I. V. GILKEs.
Ag. Cler? \f the Assistant Court
of Appeal
4:2,50—3n.

when their said olaims will te

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS,
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
WINSTON IRVINE GRIFFITH—Piaintiff
REGINALD ELEAZER BASTMOND
—Defendant
NOTICE is hereby given that by virtuc
of an Order of the Assisiant Court o
Appeal dated the 30th day of Januar
1950, there will be set up for sale to th
highest bidder at the Office of the Cler’
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, between thr
hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the
afternoon on Friday the 4th day of
April 1950, all that certain piece or parcel
of land situate at Hastings in the Paris'
of Christ Chureh and Island aforesaid
containing by admeasurement tw:
thousand nine hundred and ninety two
square feet or thereabouts abutting an¢
bounding on lands of Miss G. Morrison
on lands of Miss Ursula Griffith on ¢
road in common and on the public roar
or however else the same may abut and
bound and if not then sold “ie Sid
property will be set up for sale on every
succeeding Friday between the same
hours until the same is sold for a sum
not less than £300. 0. 0.
Dated this 30th day of January 184
Â¥. ILKES

i .
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court







ADVERTISE... . it pays:

NOTICE

We beg to Notify our Friends and Customers

that we will not be open for Business on
SATURDAY, 8TH APRIL,

R. & G. CHALLENOR LTD.,



Speightstown, Bridgetown, Six Men’s.

BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY

CORPORATION LTD.



H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery.
21.3.50—4n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Whitfred Burke and
Harcourt Hood holders of Liquor Licence
No, 921 of 1950 granted to Stella Bynoe
in respect of a board and sningle shop
at Station Hill, St. Michael for permission
to use said Liquor Licence at a board
and shingle shop attached to a house at
Band Hall X Road, St. Michael.

Dated this 3rd day of April, 1950.

To the Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’’.
Signed HARCOURT HOOD,

SS “ALCOA ROAMER" ....









_SHIPPING NOTICES

PAGE SEVEN



MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW
ZEALAN LIMITED

D LINE
GL.A.N.Z. LINE)
The M.V. “Daerwood” will 8.8. “DEVON” is scheduled
accept Cargo and Passengers for Sydney March Brisbane Aprii 4t
St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada, arriving Trinided 6th.

Aruba, date of sailing will be

given.

B.W.l. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC,)

Consignees.

TEL. 4047

SS “BYFJORD”

“THULIN”. |

“ALCOA RUNNER”
“ALCOA RANGER”

vessels for
chilled, hard frozen dhe cargo |
on bills . o

lading with transhipment 0



NEW YORK SERVICE

sails Agr...

ae aa Bides—-

7th Apri 17th April
28th April 8th May -

22nd March
Sth April
19h April

——

NEW ORLEANS SERVIOE
sails
N.O.



CANADIAN SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND

Name of ship

SS “ALCOA PENNANT”
SS “ALCOA POINTER”

NORTHBOUND
S.S. “ALCOA PILGRIM”

Sailing every t
Sailing early April for St. Lawreme

Sails
Halifax
March 22nd

April 1st...
April 7th

April 17th

wo weeks

River ports.
— ce
“pply: DACOSTA & CO, uTD.—Can _ adian Service,

ROBERT THOM LTD,.—New York and Gulf Service,









A. M. WEBB
Sd

Stocks —- Bonds — Shares
Both local and foreign
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°

155 Roebuck Street, B’town.















ORIENTAL
GOODs!!

SURIOS, JEWELLERY
BRASSWARE, TEAKWOOD
SANDAL, IVORY, ETC.

KASHMERE

THANI BROS.
Pr. Wm. Hy. Street

for Applicants.
N.B.—This application will be consid- Dial 3188 Hours 9—3 Dial 3466
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at pees
Police Court, District anal on eee ae. a and
the 13th day of April, 1950 at 11 o'clock, ——s ig
a.m. SS

E. A. Mc LEOD, Esgq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
4.4,50,—In.
CE

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ei

PAGE FIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| PIOKWICK-ROVERS
| BEATS COLLEGE 3-1

TUESDAY, APRIL 4,
————————————————— <=.

| World Champion
| Wins 3 Titles ae SP RCrAL LINK,







el









Londoners

Lack Big









































\ ST LOUIS, Missouri, April 3-
| : S | Johnny Leach, of Britain, former ; ,
PICKWICK-ROVERS defeated Harrison College by occer World Champion, carried off three
1s) three goals to one in a good game of football at Kensing- {titles in the annual United States
[ ; ton yesterday afternoon to win their first match for the YET THEY HAVE |Table Tennis, Championship bere
’ f last night. He won the mens
Nps. season. . " is WEMBLEY STADIUM \ sin Yles title beating bill Holze-
vat. tt nnn For Pickwick-Rovers, Taylor. In Carlisle Bea SLE eta as ate apn. |
rba} Wilkes and Wells each scored a By BRUCE HARRIS _ 4 y Caen axe I eed alas
orts Best lf goal, while Morris registered for LOOK at a football map of Lon-J jy port: sch. Alexandrina R., Sch. net, Cart “Stewart, for St. Lucia. Agents: | cam nis partner z
ern oO er the College. don, with the big clubs red-iet- Lady Noeleen, MV Lady Joy, Sch. Ever- Schooner Owners’ Association , Carringto 1, WON the doubties final
Shortly after Referee Frank] tered, and what do you find? A gabe. Sony, Sane. reek ee ne rw ee eae ane. aes, defeating Allan Levy and Holze-
ot E er I Edwards whistled the pliyere rest pace round the ring Zita Wonita, Sch ‘ pmanuel ¢ “Gordon, Schooner Owners’ Association. oe richter 21—15, 21—15, 21—16. :
ed, Vi Ss into action, the College boys Who|from Brentford in the West toligcn. Adalina. Schooner “Anita H.” 51 tons net, Capt. With Sally Green Prouty, an
yv.5 were defending the goal at the |Tottenham in the North-east, with am AmmerALS ee Ae a _ Seas. Agents: Schooner | American, he won the _mixed FLOWERED
; Bobb Jones screen end, made an attack on}|never a first-class club in between. toe tten teom Trinidad. Agents: Ct. CAD Oe, LT a ail. tons net, Captain [CoUbles title beating Bill Price and
nds} y their opporients’ goal. Smith after Yet in the midst of this foot-]er Owners’ Association. Greenwood, for Grenada. Agents: DaCosta |Reba Monness 15—21, 21—17,
ot receiving from dhe of his halves [pall desert i the Mnestgrouncy | Sehaer woMdc Sue ot? Saf! “natn 04 on errs, Catan |? CREPE - DE - CHINE
a . ist ; : tons net, rT, ‘om St, MS. “Cachalot, tons gross, Captai J -
7g SO AT LEAST passed to Willi who r = Alin all England, Wembley] ions *Xuents: Behooher Owners’ Asso- Richardson, for St, Kitts. Agents: Si —Reuter.
4 ¥ es ce scl ps — Stadium, used for soccer only OD }emtion chell, Larsen & Co., Ltd.
. ( . ut Hill gathered and cleared. j SS. “Foort Amherst,” 1,946 tors net —_——_—_—— s
d I AMERICANS THINK camediesie afterwards, Pick- ~_ roetee takheilh fan whe ~ eae eo Grenada. Agents: Da- S.S Tet Amer t 1,946 tons net, Suitable for Evening Dresses
Z ) 5 é Ww sta ‘o,, Ltd. Captain ean, for rti Agents:
. ( BOBBY JONES, wh he en ene te wants to be anonymous send SS. “Alcoa Pennant” 3,945 tons net, DaCosta & Con Lid. ee a eee B.B.C. RADIO or Cstacionel Weer
YP who won every eir leit wing * this lament: Capt. Henke, from St. Lucia. Agents: Passengers arriving here by the “Fort :
, I , A ., ll back, sent in a hard m "yt . ; , DaCosta & Co., Ltd. Amherst’’ yesterday were:—
ay jes golf championship from one a hin on saved m It Do you think something coula ; DEPARTURES From New York: Miss Victorine E. PROGRAMMES
ve times—our Open thrice—is | & rast be done to provide professiona Schooner “Freedom Fleary,” 28 tons Mear, Mrs. Muriel Griffth, Miss Lillian $2 39 Yd
Fs overwhelming choice in America| Was only a matter of minutes} occer to the vast’ built-mp area ot jnet, Captain De Roche, for Dominica, Hoyte ip Tuesday, April 4, 1950 ” °
ime for the title of the greatest golfer | when the Pickwick-Rovers front d Harrow? Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association. From Crenada: Mr, Rawle Andrews,| 7, dsm, rab a ' ay je: Ata
; of. th st t H line made another raid and this Wembley an arrow: ; ‘Schooner “Mary M. Lewis,” 69 tons net, Miss Doreen McLeod, Miss Helen McLeod, | j. 41s aon. Toni ¢ 10 m. News nay
1 * je pa century. Here are| ” Wilk +t in hard one “Although the population of this | captain Marshall, for British Guiana. Mr. David J. Ceewney, Mrs. Marjorie sis. 1-15-2.m. Joni and Ris Orc entre bh
grounds for controversy. time Wilkes sent in a hard one] tit must be about half «| Asents: Schooner Owners Association Sones, Miss Pay Jones, rs erate Se nee weer: Sa. homies
XA Nobody else came anywhere —— Smith again meant os a ‘| million our nearest club is Arsenal Schooner “United Pilgrim 8S." 47 ton iocere Miss Bernice Morris, Miss Venetta ae act Me teat at Sanaa. & eis *"Sined PURE SUK
near him in Associated Press} Play was now transferred ic : ‘ Morris. down. 12 (Noon) The News. 12.10 p.m,
at poll, colleague Frederick Cook midfield and Dash, the College A professional club centred ° = In Touch With News Analysis ‘12.15 p.m. Accordeon In-
; y Wembley would attract great sup- terlude. 12.30 p.m, Tip Top Tunes. 1 p.m,
300) tells fr New York centre half, lobbed goalwards, hut a ’ f t p
me from New York. coil anticipated nicely ‘and | port. Barbados Coast ; i On the Job. 118 p.m. Radio Newsreel. - DE-
ar - 1 Pi ’ The crowds are here and wait- * . Don’t Tell Your Friends 1.30 p.m. John Bull's Band. 2 p.m.
tt Jones was given 293 of 392 cleared. A Herd Sh ing All io ee 16 9 chib.” Station News. 2.10 p.m. Home News from Britain,
irsé. cast by sports writers and ard § ot : y 5 . ‘ Tell the Advocate 2.15 p.m. Sperts Review. 2.30 p.m, Ring in Whi .
= ; Sable a eless y m 3 L the Curtai 3.3 fj four § 1
It broadcasters. Second came Ben Pickwick-Rovers made anothe: We Need Amateurs | ea then tas ae Sortoitanain “teitn Devade : as "the ae kon Che tee Peach & Flesh
et, Hogan 40, third Hagen 29, fourth | raid and this time they were suc-| I know_ what I would like tO]ihe following ships through their Bar- The Advocate Pays Daily Service, 4.15 p.m, The Adventures
oul Nelson 17, fifth Snead 6. sixth} cessful. Taylor, their outside left] see playing at Wembley week by bados Coeat Station / ag ta | ’ af Richard a Rm. Vole et $3 41 Yd
9 _ ‘. © . © r r ire "loce 5.5. an, ion Aurelio, nes, le , i —- is nes a = .
rea Sarazen 4, seventh Joyce Weath- | got possession _and raced up the} week: a really first class] ooo. ‘Vigo Hansteen, Alcoa Pennant,|] Yor News ae S18 om Programme Parade. 620 °
hed ered 2. eighth Harry Vardon 1. It} field to beat Smith with a harc | amateur side, worthy of admis-]Nidarhoim, Seminole/Gyst, Solsten, | p.m. Generally Speaking. 5.45 p.m. Sandy , — af —
ere, is good to see that the English are | shot. sion to the League, and strong Spring wave, Rufna, Sarpedon Phit, Llan- | Dial 3113 Macpherson at a este, Organ. 6 p.m. |
i = , % es 3 , ishen, Gracia, i, stodian, Abi | From e ir rogramme. p.m, e
“ct not quite, left out. The College boys by good com-} enough to thrust its way up from} finccin, Myken, Utrecht. ns ees 1a News. 710 p.m, News Analysis. 7.15 p.m. CAVE SHEP
, Cotton — And Vardon bination, made a series of raids] division to division. An amateur] Amherst, Tapti, ’ Baron Elphinstone, Re-| é ‘Vestward Ho. 7.45 pun. Letter from Lon- D & CO
oo By the way, isn’t Henry Cotton] 9” their opponents goal, but their] XI in the first division would[sent Panther, Athelstane, Manipur, Amer- | Day or Night o~ at spec Te ibe tage ie ak i
. e * ‘ ; ‘ai 2 s i : . if < ~ E ci, G » © Sally M sk, igrims inner, wt mm. 5o0u en oa!
mil a pretty good’ golfer? inside men failed to make use o'| pring a much-needed refreshmen’ |ii:sex" tran, Nedon, Sah Rosa WMD.A | Mitte" porn the New ad pm. Home 1, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
Ae Old hands declare that if Var- their opportunl es. . into football. Mauretania, Bayano, Gulfray, Pinios, Es- News from Britain. 9.15 p.m. On the Job.
id don had played golf in his prime : ye one ee a a0 A Corinthian side if you like }so Avila, Belita, Hurworth, Contica, | 930 p.m, BBC Midland Light Orcnegien.
with Jones the American eft wing cut in and set ina hard ¢eq py the Pegasus men fron Amerika/SVZQ., Neaera, Sunwalt, Nava-| 6$69696999999999999999908 | 10,Pm. Tne Sin ie. 10.30 1 5 p.m. Car- S>SSS9S9S999999959996 4997939999
: : " oui . roll Calls the Tune. 10.30 . Michael |%
grounder but Hill was all there. iG. Tsien Besaresuon.. - Rusees. recat Kre Mexoahitn Geatee 10.45 eam) Re-

“wouldn’t have seen the way he

and with degrees from three uni-
verstities, he is still practising—
but it is law now.

He is the richest legal light in

College a corner, Smith took the
kick from the left side, but!
nothing resulted.

The College kept on pressing

the universities.

has not a chance against the full-
timers. So has anyone a side
of professionals to produce out o}
the hat for the benefit of the



Alphacca, Theodoxus, North Haven, Lady

SALVATION
MADE PLAIN”

s
$

x
-







port from Britain, 11 p.m. The News.

was going.” Shortly after this, Mike Foster) ~ 1t is unlikely to happen. Ama-| Rodney, Hareourf, dnd M.T. Vikinign | ¢
Where i es to- »| kicked away from Williams. 4 . ; haa “ , | cKSte-i,o|phuJB(QJ$s bamthes maht..
eis Jones to-day? At 47 | inches from the goal to give the, teur football in these days jus “ GOD’S WAY OF WILL OUR CUSTOMERS

7% GETTING UP |
Getting you Down? |



PLEASE NOTE














$,66665699SS 9999 OOS95650"





his ho Ww, ; 4 ; 5 81 }
fe ia town of Atlanta. | toy the equaliser and Smith thei: | North-West suburbs? a :
left winger after beating ful! 150 Matches Running Peal adie If morning finds you 4
, . beck, Hunte sent in a powerful! GLASS-WORKER Bill Reay ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.L ree Book from S. Roberts, rested, sti ; All DE
Joe And Freddie shot, but again Hill saved. | played his first match for Hendor] | From_ TRINIDAD Fitzroy Phillip, only half: , stil 4 d
ae : a a . A ‘ weary —ifyoursleep
; ; \ Pickwick-Rovers, not satisfied F.C. in 1946. Four years later he is ptt Magee iz oagy Ree: aes 30, Central Avenue, Bengor, is broken by fitful / .
a nthe Mills bears no ill-will. { with their lead, launched another | celebrating his 150th successive] Maingot,- Lucy Malngot, Euclyn’ Wons- N. Ireland tossing and turning
rumour ran round town last{ attack and from a centre frém, appearance in the side. He has|shing, Charles Crobin. Robert Corbin, : , —your kidneys may \y
pet that _ his pane tarte © a Taylor on the left wing, Wilkes, always overcome illness and in- Agatha Paul-Charles, Woodley Anthony, | beto blame. When / WILL BE CLO
axim had been talen to hospital | beat Smith with a hard one from! jury ah Mae’ Sines Madea “Wakeer, | Ac , 2 : . vig Walker, ur 's get out '¥ 5
Oe cetatienns pelinidaie aaats close range to make the score. Said an official: “Maybe he | Stephen Shoul, jan Shoul, Michael Simp. BESSEBSESSSS: sein, soaetieies 1% THE f
eph moter Jac. 2—0. ' . i it « the sz sow, Clyde P' iDip, Grace Turner, Maur- a hel kid: . y, }
penn igg to bog th: name of the The College boys fought hard ey kites os nails Bila Janet Pestinacd Vdust. hen Val: et onion use Dodd’s Kidney Pills. WHOLE DAY ON i
ospital, so that he could visit the | for a goal, but the interval was] ign 4 , wlé Bee erik otf int, Lloyd Greenidge, Teofilo Rodrigues, r Dodd’s help the kidne: id of poi y r
man who had taken his w i bap Sr BY A y : right. He now plays at inside-) im “: we, Teofilo Rodrigues, s help the kidneys get rid of poisons | ¥ :
mie ee, a his world title | taken with the score unchanged. left and is vice-captain of the Gaiioe Romero Goinanu, uli Mier BOXING! BOXING ! ies your oe i \
jan ofele. . eam. Persad, Robert MacDonald, Clytus Thom- Zz. \ 7
Solomons was able to assure Offensive And No Wonder asos, Agnes Edghill, Anthony Garcia, BOXING ! restful unbroken sleep—and awake re- | SATURDAY ;
Mills that Maxim was sound in aia : eiehtd, Willem Larlin, Bo ot Foster . i : th 4
Oo > . e in, Boudinot Foster. '
wind and limb—and had left town n resumption, Pickwick-| wr RICHARD TYLER, who] From ANTIGUA:— Gerard Jordan treshed and ready for work or play. Get the | ree
or nla ree genuine Dodd’s Kidney Pills today. Only | 2 oo

Rovers were first on the offensive, has sent a congratulatory cable to| 8. Quinn TO-NIGHT Fy for large bottle at - A



to give an exhibition in Liverpool. | pit Davies at inside right after : : saat .| From ST. KITTS:— Elva Benjamin.
- : his wife Dorothy on winning the} fp, I j ras '
. _ | getting possession, kicked over : . “ai ‘ ron, LA. GU AINA: Juan ‘Vv. Oyon, ‘
The two boxers will meet again | the bar The College made an Empire Games High jump, told cee ae wlleen Cabrera, Eduardo at the YANKEE STADIUM Ke é
oy S : : 4 é LE é é . te > { vale Roz Sabrera, Neville Fakes, Ondrey M. Fakes, \ '
socially, They have promised to] offort to open their score and| ™© ong home in Edenvale Road. | Coonen’ Massiani, Leonor Dagnino, Luisa
Mitcham: T. Wilson, Maria T. Berrizbeitia, Josefina we will witness one of the most

kept the bi a >i ents’
pt the ball in their opponents Battles in modern time

attend a concert being crepaient
f Hectic

Berrizbeitia, Josefina De Berrizbeitia, Edc

“We have been keyed up here.

WILKINSON & HAYNES 60., UI

at the Saville Theatre on Sunday ex . P
a area for some time. They how- r y :
b core > ae e} fe “? 2 3 : pe vo Berrizbeitia, Helena Brandt, Magali when Kid Hinds of one of the
y the Professional Boxers’ Asso- | «yer missed an opportunity when Naturally, during the os a Brandt, Helena Brandt, Henrique Brandt, Northern Parishes meets Kennie
ciation. Morris kicked out after receiving| Were â„¢ ondering what was hap-| arturo J, Brillembourg, Clara De Brill- Seaman of Bridgetown in a grand 3

pening and somehow the ‘nippers’ embourg, Arturo E. Brillembourg, Gus- return contest which they fought S6n6ssee-.
, to a draw in their first encounte1 1

Try this for







































































































































[!{7-n OF?
a centre from Williams on the 7 ; *Itavo é mayo, Car , ~- inal
5 Boxing Brothers | «i» felt it. They woke about 4 o'clock.”| ava: Tamaya, Carmen Ovon, ‘ary {I} 10, "Tote wo visited the camps SS
Pickwick-Rovers, bent on in- hae oe ot aia Bet ghia Martinez, Josefina Martinez, Julic on ae oa Ie aoe to 1 . wee
You know of the Bebbingtons,| creasing their lead, again made | Children, David, who will soon be} Martincs, Careta te. Margot Vilna ||| Seaman, of he ihe asaent E ( Card d B rthd / Card |
the Buxtons and other brothers} #nother raid and forced their four, and Barrie, aged 2}. Madale Vilotia Mitget Plots ven fight mupperters tare. ‘convinced cou as er s an l ay ae
in boxing. Now the Edmunds, the} 9pponients’ to concede a corner. Mrs. Tyler (Dorothy Odam),| ‘Tinoco, Rosita Tinoco, Antonio Monaco,» of their improvement especially a)
Welshmen—from Blaengarw—who | Devies took the kick from the who is 30 in March, can jump Sivia | Montes, Cation Monaco, Alfredo Fe ey tes eat t rt
12 years ago settled in Kent, | right side, but Wilkes headed out.|higher than her height, Sft. Sins.) john “Lanoud, Maria Lahoud, Maribel La: |{] Joe Gans. And on the other It works fas ROBERTS & CO. _ Dial 3301,
where father follows his old Harrison College in a good for-| Her Olympic Games jump was] houd, Eva Arismendi, Benjamin LaGrange Seaman has improved in speed s nice! 1a Op
Welsh craft in Snowdown Colliery |} ¥2"d movement took ‘the ball 5ft. 6%4ins. Clapham born, she Maris LaGrange. Olga LaGrange, Fran- oie tee ee Bs ane and taste io
by day and trains amateurs of the well 4 the field and Smith on} was a member of the Mitcham pedis Gusnae, aa 4 fn. ee cat imagine what will be ‘the *
Snowdown and Tilmanstone Clubs} the Jeft wing sent in a good one Athletic Club when 11 and trains|Hammond, Hector Hanrique, Carmela | results of & Mag hedk, end kJ Me” QUGT ee ge gee ak ¢
by night. which Morris converted from] there and also at the ae iaprisius. Custeye Manrigue. Javier Ma- | straight right. ° 4
Two of Mr. Edmund’s five box-] Close range. track. She was in the WRAF. Graci¢in Gutterhies, Bilvio-Gutternes, Clee | Please be there at 8 o'clock and E E A S I E R
ing sons — Ronnie, a middle- ott was not long after this that Far Travels De. Repack. Veow eaiea, dain a. | s joy yourselves. an oe njyoy a
weight, and Glanville, a welter-} Wells, the Pickwick-Rovers out-| Mrs. Tyler's athletics have Gelles, Hearse Gocdeles. Artando Con- ' f .
weight—reached the semi-finals side right raced down the field|taken her to Australia, Ger- hecren 2 A ay ienceread Gladys. G. | ee ee ee IN COMFORTABLE FOOTWEAR
ot the National Coal Board's et oe cross bar with a power-| many, Italy, Holland and Ireland. danan Carlos Bendanan. Mercedes “a Prices of Admission: 1 peas sae guile
championships at Nottingham] {u shot. From the rebound, | She is an unpaid coach at a Bed-) Cetita Chnutems, ‘Rafael Rodrinves, al: ||{ Bungeide 0-0 s1.30 7 a
last year. oy 2 a hard grounder,| ford college and she also interests | yaro Gurtierrez Al- 1] ‘Balcony $1.20 TH ae
This year Ronnie is therc aoe oe was well in position | herself in London schoolgirls’ ath- ea ane : oe E SHOE
ied “tin was teaten in} os, Saved. letics when she has the opportun- __ DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA.L. | eae Gc
again. Glanville was eat erone| Zhe College now made some] ity.” ” tn aah a, BRIT!SHt co., im !
ships at Ramsgate recently. The good attempts to draw level and) ‘She has lived in her present} Mr. William Mainget, Mr, John Smith’ MARCUS BARROW. : o 1 :
youngest o » ten. tae kept their opponents’ defence| home for 23 years. It was bomb- Mr. Michael Rodriguez, Mrs. Eva Fitz- ymoter 3 | }
q gest of the five, Raymond.| fpirly busy gerald, Mr, Ral re Promoter Branches 4
16, was in an exhibition bout airly busy. Smith _ their lefi| ed; she lost many of her medals} Dye,’ Mrs Margaret Beate Wien |} #:4-30—10 BROAD ST. SPEI E
cae en er a oo one bir and some of her cups were broken. Laurence thenianaeta “ities ‘arene. : SP Cn
> struc > Oo 1e€ opponents Mrs. Glen Haig ownie, Mrs. Stella O'Donnell, Mr. An. - a oe i ae
W fenc . ¢ wnandny Ss. dres "Donne Miss P ; . 4 i 7 ——— > SSS = /
They antHardstaff a ght ham Medford Mrs Glen Haig, one of England’s Miss Molly O'Donnel, Seer poeel. °° ————_—_———— SSS = 7
sia Gas t the ie *.| woman winners at Auckland, can C.P., Mr. R. Mayers, Mr. Gordan Wolf, | |= iy
JOE HARDSTAFF, I hear, was] took | the Kick, but nothing} devote only spare time to fencing. | Me Ro yaes Baring, Mrs. Jan Baring, 4, Enhance Your BEAUTY ve
bitterly disappointed at the poy over <“ She has @ busy job; as medical Tor Anne N. Walker ; ith th -- oboe!
j ise ri i ickwick-Rovers f r|? BS: = : 7 Mr. F. Burrows, } wi 6 eh
A. eee eee another “goal ‘and mi ay a records officer at the Royal Ortho- AST Sum, Mr L. King, Mrs Daphne ST. PAUL'S CHURCH ‘A R Pp d fal
Be ; oo ma rewarded wt fr » corner | Paedic Hospital. For ene nee MAXF c TO roduct
province against the Austral'ans] T® ead when from a corner : i la tala, ar or JAMAICA:—Master Geoffrey Little rnsnersaheiorererieraehesatses Staite aE ’ s J
\ cic r Davies fr " Formerly Miss Mary James, she| Mr. Griffith Stevens ' BAY ST. \ F. B
on February 18. Even so, he| “ick by Davies from the right]: ‘) tried to ¢ 5 slogan Ser LA CHASE ner ‘ace Powder Brushes, eC
on will not comment as he does not| 2, Wells headed out of the pe dt. Sr = it 13 Master “Willer Raxitn Me Ture, Music for Mauwnday Thursday e \{ Max Factor make up Blender. t
wuts say th that will| Teach of Smith. The Collqze man. fas jencing abou int, in asa ee From OLIVET TO CALVARY ( d 10 () lk Almond Crea t
, y anything that will] tied to decrease this lead, but, Years and is now about 30. Olym- ya Maunder. odringion one * ; vag
i prejudice his playing qualifica- iS AO80, OM) Si : rice Briti or es ” ” Honey ‘Suckle Cream. {
, the final blast of . pic finalist and twice British Open on e
| tions for Notts for tw oy final blast of the whistle found , THURSDAY WILL PRESENT Astrigent F s
: > you Pickwick-Rovers winners by three} Champion. Fy Oni Abril bie et 8 cele eae ety wed Meg 3 ye
! sp anaptiene the Auckland Cricket} goals to one. riendly Football Guest "Soloist—Ar. ‘Bele Gates SAINT JOAN \ Bet ng Powder (All Shades). '
1 sociation communicated with Mie yeluree was Mir Beank “— (Baritone). ” ” ‘an Cake make up
1 Notts explained the position and ee Sa See r ie Silver collection taken at the door ; \ (all shades ee
asked sanction for Hardstaff to ee wie the linens “es The Weather Association N.B.—A limited number of BY i ) 1
pla Mr. O. S. Coppin and Mr. J, 1. c@pies of ‘words available at , THE COSMOPOLITAN p
y- a. ‘ TO-DAY epvie eae AY’S pPiXTORE rei a each. é BERNARD SHAW { 3
. > : a _ : 4 vs. d - J
Doggart and Co. eotinas Coltamn Smith, Forde ~m oe Sr a.m, St. Leonard's. Rolaves: Sar" E Peect’ eRe Ei eee 4
i’ ' " 1 n Sets: 6. p.m. , ;
piivpir ‘ one. Dash, Soaneede, Moon (Last Quarter) April FRIDAY, APRIL 21ST, 1950, a
OBLEMS will confront Sus-} Medford, Morris, St. John, Wil- 9 cgi pdtehiy Val * Bot
sex C.C.C, selectors this season. | liams, Smith. “ig SATURDAY, APRIL 22ND, 1950, ates a walities at the
; . . Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
Avalable then, during vacation, PT rare Hill, J. Hunte, High Water: 4.40 a.m., 5.24 TICKBTS: $1.00 & 72 c
will be Hubert Dogeart, David roverbé, Foster, v. Hunte p.m Obtainable at S.P.C.K. Booksho DROADWAY c
fo} Sheppard, K. P. A. Matthews| Mayers, Welles, Davies, Wilkes ad ' or irae ths Brtncipal, Codeington ils ,
a and ce c. Burnett, from Cam-| Croney, Taylor. ws 2 ee , College PLASTIC RAINCOATS with Hoods .......... at $2.10 & $4.08 (9 bee }
DC bridge an >. E. Winn, John SD pmntigennernategmont Rainfall ( Jodrington) nil ) ALL SEATS RESERVED. PLASTIC BAGS in latest styles B ys
ar. Barulett and Peter Blake, from] vountry, is in itself worth many Temperature (Max,) 84.5°F. \{ NO MONEY WILL BE TAKEN | PLA: eee mena giao tionseeccedls na €
ce Oxford. runs. : Toenporatare (Min.) 72.5°R. i AR SE. DOW STIC CHILDREN'S BAGS $1.92 cach in White, Black and Rel}
iditi seated hile f irec ‘4 2 Proceeds for Cqtiege Funds me 4
hy ‘ne hae oe = on andrea, the county oy oa (. am.) E | ight ‘Refreshments Will Be CHILDREN'S CLARKE SHOES in White, Brown from 31% to TH ‘
Sy ats roach, as nany romising , on ee : ) On Sale. " r
erm Smith - és Suttle and Don} youngsters awaiting inalusion & — 15 iiles per " CHILDREN'S ANKLETS in White, Brown & Pink sizes 6-8 Sty ME
av Smith, claiming t > the: é aC c i (lS SSS
ec nnings with Toba. Chogridgs eet en eee a Barometer (9 am.) 30,027 freee Ueno eee erm, BROADWA > S
rf Suttle’s fielding, especially in the! ~——L.E.8, % pm) 20.906 % x Y DRESS SHOP. es
i ¥ g = *
(if Se sn — X ; ’
me eee ey ae eee immy Hatlg ‘
} = = rt SS RS TE ue —— . ?
Pp \ BRUM Vio, TR VET Y Te sparrow govs “wo 00 THEY THINK :
. Z Nt *
( ANOT GETTING ENOLIGH BUSINESS) 4RE GETTING READY THEY'RE KIDDING? 8
: agi) OUT OF THE SOUTHWEST ER ss fs!!! OUT AGAIN, HUH / DURING THE HOT %
i al MAYBE T. OLE! !T TO RUN OUT "Sr ( SPELL, IT WAS THE > Dh Co ;
TO CALIFOR 15 AND PEP (97, THIS JOT IS K MAINE OFFICE HAD % Pkgs. Goddards’ Plate §)
UP OU:. DTALERS+, “UST WHERE THEY TO sE LOOKED INTO» * ie j ... Presents...
ahar coo ae GOOD IDEA. \. PARK THEIR GOLF % ts ANNUAL INTERCLUB AND LOCAL CE
THINK? SS. AND \ ©} 'SS BETWEEN & : tex Fhe SHIPS CYCLE AND ATHLETIC SPORTS
Reng ee Tie FLY DOWN TO RSE ATONS +s a On :
* ‘ % ; > : ci
B71 =| MAMI TO LOOK OVER % » Rinso EASTER MONDAY, APRIL 10TH, 1950
. THE FLORIDA SITUATION as ohh te :
‘ TUBS TREMBLECHIN / % Tins Silvo KENSINGTON OVAL, Beginning at 12.30 pa
7h 4 . J » disti ; io Fi |
OLE THINGS 3 ‘ » Windolene | Under the distinguished patronage of His Excel” >
: 3 | the Governor. .
' ‘ x » Shinio 25 — THRILLING EVENTS — 25 det
' : | _—- Come a see the improved Cyclists and Athletes, rt :.
ig |i} our Colony do battle on the green of “KensingW®
» 1-0-1 Cleanser Not a dull moment '
: im 7 : irks «
iS t= There will be a Rush for these. iB Harpi vance Farnum, Carmichael, Stuart, Keizar and “Nig ,
if is d arpic i se Hunte, Marshall, Lynch, Archer af a
; s ; : School Bovs—Clark mpany j or hou
Wi ||| ORDER AT ONCE «:- DELIVERED ON THURSDAY, |]|% 2° Cedar Polish Sie A ” R
¢ ; , SAX. * ‘ ; ission : ‘
a BLOW-\SO DO THE X i Seon & CHALLENGR STANDS i : '
BIG EXECS -.. * —-— i COVERED STANDS 1/6 _ :: GROUNTT
x ; PLAN OF SEATS OPEN MONDAY, 3RD
“THANX TO , ° . INCE? £ \ CIVIC SOCIETY
Veal ce - gine ‘ nu ' . ; ‘
SALES FORCE * INCE & .0., Lid, Si Tenders are Invited for the Bar Ried ‘
NEW YORK 17, NvY ||| Roebuck Stree ; / ,
8 toebuck Street “te Dial 4567 es % J. W. MAN eee
cetelpeeiiliaieiatidbiis 3 | % NAL 2236 — ROERUCK §] ' Hon. : Street
me % 3! :/o Civie Society, Lucé
Ses ~ — = an oon ¥ eines :
SS *oossssooossssossosessos! FABRE SOL GE SESE LLCO i

«




PAGE 1

ItESDAY. APRIL 4. 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. PAGE SEVEN IN MEMORIAM FOB nwvi I love her -*• much. Bui God loved her best She w .isty yMn of age ohtn her pilgrimage on Mirth was over and oh what a nit* old soul She will alwayi be remembered by her family and many Mr Henry Gibaon Ihusbandi. Mr. Frank Oiwaal Gibaon iaon). Mi (iibaon . Mlaa Normi Eta in* Gibaon grand daughter. 4 4.M -In The uitderetgned beg. through this medium (a thank all those who tant wreathe, lotrm. letters, or In any other way expressed sympathy In our recent .id bereavement Mr. Oliver Row* and famil". 4.4 SO— HOUSES BOOMS4 bedroom*. Dlnlnr At Dr> Ba room. At "PVanadaa*" Bay Street Approved TenaaU. ) so—In *^ AI;T !" OT-Ona h*rnlaned Apart iiiant with sursr and Daten. Good Se. bs-hini For further partkruUrs DsiM. Alma lawbiay. i 4 St—an FOR SALE AUTOMOTIVE CAR 1-7 Heater Dodge Car Suiub %  o be convened lo Van or Pies UI J. Donovan, Society Garage. SIJohn. AltTIN CAM—One ill Austin 10. 1 seod working order. S food tires. N offer refused. Phone tlT3. 4 4 50—Ir gPP aV FARGO PICKUP AMERICAN TRUCK. Very little used. Perfect working order 33.000 Bradshaw Is Company. 44.50—an. VAN--IPH Uunei Fordson 10 cwt. Light Van mileage under 8.000. owner iinven. In good condition, for viewing .tpply: Ralph A. Board's Auction rooms. Hard w ood Alley, Bam. lo IS noon ii. :, 4 4 so—an LIVESTOCK PONY-*140f Apply: Ale*. Trot-n. Thornbury Hill. Christ Church 1.4. SO—Jn >RSC One reliable rldlne horse • %  Jnee 1130.00. Phone SMD 1.4.St—In. niVZ HOl'SE-Lucaa Street A Th f' Oroa prtnea wniinm ii,-,.,, StreetDial MM. Jl j so— t I a FOR RENT. Prorr, Ui April UpeU'ri f % %  ' % %  *> • Swan Street SuTub;' tor Agency or similar tvpe of buatr.rsi Cnniaegirrggsad lately on Prenusee No a Swan Street 31 J.SO—If n. lUTNOALOW. also Fist farina: •** Mfa mad. HaaOnga. furnished from May 1*1 All comfort*. Eitflish both* with hoatrri -bowers, telephones, verandahs Tefc1'ion* mm 31 ) St—t f.n OFFICE—One Office over Banltary I .mndry Depot.. Marhlll Street Apply Sanitary Laundry Co Tel 3303 31 3 50—t.f.n MOUSE—Newly built house on Heckle nay. for four to sur months. FttUy fur'.bed. with linen and cutlery Stud.> bsker car also supplied !f required rat further particulars phone PCS MaiTel rnorf after 4pm For men only, nod room*, good food On Sea. Comfort. St. l-awrrnce. Terms %  ood. Telephone sett. 4 4 50— 3n GOVERNMENT NOTICES BARBADOS WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT Appointment of Inspector APPLICANTS are Invited (or the post of Inspector. Waterworks Department. The salary is at the rate of $2,160 x. 120 — $2,880 per annum, plus travelling allowance under the Travelling Allowance (Amendment) Act. 1948. and the post Is pensionable. 3. The appointment is on a wholetime basis, and the person appointed will be required to carry out night duty and work on Sundays and Bank Holidays, if necessary, without extra remuneration. The successful applicant will be on probation for six months. Applicants should be energetic and capable of controlling labour. 4. Applications should be addressed to the Colonial Secretary. Public Buildings, and be received by him on or before the 15th of April 1950. First consideration will be given to applicants from the Government Service. 3424 IOIK-SILVER SANDS u — rtr Sands. Christ Church MOM be: month. Bradshaw At Company. 4.4.S0—In. Fl'RNISHED F-LAT at Briarfleld. Collv. lore Rock, from l May. Dial 3471 if niair Bannister 4 4 M—3n LOST A FOTIVD Urge mulee. Apply O L ntneaV n 'ants 4 4 S0-3ii %  TOW %  l.-i.MKl.T ..' i price. Phone BIT*. 1.4.90—3n FURNITIJRF tTT'RR Small quantity Bamboo Furniture Phone tlTt 1.4. SO—In. Kl.lX-nuc COOKER— American Hotnon-> Electric Cooker. As new, four points and oven. Phone BITS 1.4.50—3n i H.imvf. IT v NT One D.C. Lister Kitting Planl I driven Apply F. K n linkson. Belvedere Plantation, "I ivter tUI hi MISCELLANEOUS LOST IXWT-uuaarsusDs Policy No Kfl,T0 with the Crown Uf* tasurenc-) Q>. somewhere between Bridge Street „nd (.<*]''"" Re-taursint Finder return lo the AdwoaU Oo Reward offered 1.4.50—In CAMERA. MINOX-Wlth about inch** of chain and leather loop wi notion on and Camera about 3* lor -id tW wide UbersJ reward If n Mimed to W a nns jst. Marine Hotel 4.4 SO—ft PERSONAL The public are hereby warned against riving credit to my wife MIUJCFNT (.WfflDOUN KOCX inee HoyteTTaB I oo not hold myself responsible for her or anyone elan oontmetsng any debt or ichu In my name unless by %  written Orwf "igncd by me Signed WILLIAM IJSLTE ROCK Rock Hall. St. Thotisai. I MIa,, POST OFFICE NOTICE From 1st April two additional telephones directly connected with ihe Kxchange have been installed in the Department. The telephone numbers in the various Branches are now as follow:— Colonial Postmaster Accountant and Money Order Branch Chief Clerk, Information and Registration Branch .. .. .. 2058 Mails Circulation Branch .. .. 2309 Parcel Post Branch .. .. 2407 H. N. ARMSTRONG, Colonial Postmaster. General Post Office, 3rd April. 1950. ATTENTION Is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amendment) Order. 1950, No. 13 which will be published In Ute Onlcial Gazette of Monday 3rd April. 1950. 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling prices of 'Balanced Animal Feed" (Barbados Mixture) "ButterTable". "Fish—Salted", "Flour", "Rice— All Qualities", and "PorkSalted" are us follows: — SABUK. OFFICIAL NOTICE IN mr cot xr OF < %  Avcrar PJ ITRt*ANCE of ihe Chancery Aet. IMS. t -1) hereby 0m assssssl ituate al Wellington Street .n the City of Bndgeiown and liland of Barbados conUUUng by admeasurement ITS* *uar leet be that same more or leas Butting and bounding on the Weal on !" an of Ihe said Winston Thomas James and on lands of a place coiled Bedford Cot" the property gl the said Thelma Norms Agatha tllbbonn on the North and East on the lands of the >atd pUee celled Bedlurd Col" and on the South n Wellington Street aioresaid. or howr esse the same ma* bu and bound together with all other buildli on the amid land erected and built standing and being w.1K the app tenaoces. belonging to the defendant* SHIPPING NOTICES H. WILLIAMS. Beg is t r a rin Chance rv 91 3.10— OFFICIAL NOTICE DAB ^^ 0 4-....— . ~ m THK cotnrr or CHANCERY IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act. ISM, I do hereby give notice to ,.H pvrsoiu havina or claiming any estate, right or mterast or any lien or incumbrance J. K1," fl *5 n "^ Ptwperty hereinafter mentioned (the property of ihe Defendant• ^SSf, yg "* "" •fcr" 11 ' "tir claims with their wi tn d ocumenu and vouchers to be eaasmned by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of ii.^P nd J ." cloc ln "•• Hrnoon at the Regielreiion Ofnce. PuDllc Uuiklings, *!* %  .'! % %  "•'w W r of May ISM b. order thai such cUima^7bs, -I ranked according to ihe nature and ptweity thereof respeclively, otherwwe nsgl persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be -Tainst S 'aid property deprived of all claims I PLAINTIFF. CYRIL DHUCE BROOKS DEFENDANT : CHLOE CLAUDINE ROBINSON ARTICLE I 30" dumater. r — Rich concentrated '.mis IU Price 7c lb n 1*1 Price 14 c lb all Orocers and Drug 3t 1 M—an CJAIA'ANISF. SHEFTS in 7* and n%  ftUBe dli flft Mini Bft and Bft length* BF ""d steel plates III. I H . B> "d 3/1 in various But! Aflito Tyre Company, Tratal^aStreet 1.3.SOI f n fcAIAANISE PIPES flr FlTlNr.s s K ".. 1 Inch. 114; 1*1, -. ?'. 3. 4 4 Inc W Tyre Co.. Tr-fslgar S. l-h. iAVTiqUEf*of evesi %  %  r,M Jeel Tne SL'var %  i srlt books. Mp. Auloajftn'ii' < tc at (iomnges Ala*Joi:.mg Royal Yacht Club It 40.—t.f.n IM iti.K xrrii'KS QALVAN'ISCD PIPE HFJir I" ^ %  hanised pipe. 3Bc. to II" %  stf foot. A. BARNES CO LTD 3S3SO—I f.n %  Kodah Henex 35 Anistlgmat I-e. n nosh gun ntlachment and XSiltr.. aark yellow, green and rod. nit;-..ure meter Sice B3SO00 or nearest ..ffer Telephone H, S Nicholls fit 3MS. belwern 10 n.m. r*-t f.n Wl^TTO HELP help with two children in Apply: Mrs J \'f. 1 lUndom". Bellevue Gap 3 4 30—3n 1 \,'\ A.SSISTAJJT f. our office. t ha\e a thorough knowledge as 'vpewrltuig and previous lenoe is essential -)>ould apply In ihelr own dwrlllng, qnotlng at least two srences and If possible, offer in* Attractive salary i* offered pply Imrrsedlalely to MODERN HAT, ) Box ?I Bridgetown. Rarhadoa 3 4 10— Jn Young man with good appearhnuse seivaui and chauffeur St Company. 4.4 50—3n I ( l.FRKKHH A Clerkesa %  Office. Apply to M Ha Hept AdvocaU. CornmiiThr AdvermvAxn inmr.iimfiv 1in %  •ene-al mrM w b icfe-ences to Woodyai r Pi -Hi 1 St Michael. 4 4 SO—In C2S %  %  • earned by obutntng orders for private Christmas Ca-oa froi. our friends No previous experlenc %  veasary. Write today for beautiful free %  iampl. Book lo BrlUlns largesl and inmost Publishers, highest mfcrdffTi. -rvellous money nuking opportunity *ort W |Sa*^^ Vl — NOTICE BARBADOS. IN THE ASSISTANT COl BT OF APPSAl. original lEquitablei Jurisdiction. JOHN ST. CLAni HACKETT-PUlnUfI and D-EUN1CE CHAPMANDefendant B* virtue of „„ order dated th* 19th that thai Oourt has ordered Ihat u inquiry and taking of accounU shall he mssdaof the Datate of Ethel Augu. Pnyne dareaned. late of the pariah of St MichacLto asceruin the A.U of ihe said Estate and lo darUlbula i ^nong the persons enUtlad, and I hs*M.> give nouce to ail Creditor* asul olhe ne,ons having any claims upon or .'ie.e-la m the distribution of th. Aawet. 04 that sead EaUte to aend in to mi on or bedora Wedneadsry the itth day o April isoo. each his name and ertiLeai nrid particulars of his claim or inlere anal s italensent of his -.count and th. Security (if stiyi head by him. ..*"*• lurth r h*Y give notice, thai WsstnasBdny the Mth dab; of April 106" at 10 a-m. al th. Town Hall r>M beethe timeand plan* fixed for adjudl ft-ttnsT ihe said claims. Dated UUa 33rd day of March IBS' I V (illicit ag Clerk A.C A 30.3 30 t) NOTICE PABIBH OF ST. ANDBEW Applications for ihe vacant post of niaem.t si St Set lours will be received by the under.ignnl up to Salurdav ISth Apni. Further particulars mgv be had on application to the Parochial Trea.urei. Signed C. A. SKINNER. Vestry Clerk. St. Andrew. 4.4.50—5n 1*1 IM.II SALES MlbLLLLANtOUS .* \M.|I III 111 t _riA.\K SHAKES-50 or more Co-one.s |Ve Bank Shares. Mr. Webb. P.O. Bo, I* 31 3 SOCo WANTED TO BUT I kind. ofUSED POSTAOC -rrAMPS %  KXT INDIAN STAMP 0 Slrwl. Bridgetown. SI. Michael. 30 3.503n. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ad ; spplication of Kennelh Sullivan .if Liquor Licence No. I0IB grantier In >e>nect of a S storey wall K-icn building al th corner of and King Street.. St Michael, mission lo mWd Liqwr Ucense liop attached to Bhlon's Road. St. Michael Ibl. I.t da> of April, IBM. %  I.IVAN. -.plication will be consider%  t a Llcenjing Court to be held at District "A", on Tiiasrlsi April IBM, „ ,, ociock, Mc LEOD, Esq.. M-ai.t.sle. Dud. • A". 4t%v In l-IOUOR UCENCE NOTICE REAL ESTATE Th, undersigned wlU offer for sale h l their Office No. 17. High BtresV Brldgen. on Wedssearfu. tU Bth defy of AprU IStO. al 1 nTST* r Huiiga],,* Xiid *S?^ Bun mlow ll l "CHrt!t I.OTTE VILIX". situate In Bridge Cap HIa. k Rock, with the land on^ehlch itanda. conlainlnc St perches. i. r-operty of the US* Miss Ch-loti Gaakirt. The Bungalow cssnaalns 1 large fnorn. j badroonaa, en closed ant ^'TlLV"-* *£"**'* ^ %  alh. Ectr Ughl and Oevarnansnt Water Supply For irunjertleas apply Mr. O L-on. Daniel. 04 Tudor Sweet. For further particulars and Condi Cl Sale, apply to the undersigned COTTL*. CATTORD a> CO ^ 3 B.3 80KOUSE One Board and Shingled House SB II x I. Situated In PaVria Gap. Weatbury Road Apply to Clarence rieMs on premum '.o-J,, Balanced Animal Fred (Barbados Mixture) Butter—Table: In Tins (Australian) Butter-Table In Prints Butter—Table: in { lb prints (Holland) (Meadland Hrand) Butter—Table: in 5 lb. tins (Nabo Brand) Butter—Table: in 1 lb. tins (Nabo Brand) Pish Btlttd Flour Rice—All QuaUties .. Pork—Salted: — (a) Neck Bones. Neck Ribs, Finn Bones (b) Feet, Ears, Stomachs WHOLESALE PRICE (not more than) (c) Heads (d) Short Ribs, Riblets, Spare Ribs. Finns .. } APPEAL liruiiahle JurtsdsrUoni WINSTON 1HVD4E UBDTrTH PUinl.tl liKGIXALD RLEAZER EASTMOND _. —Dtfeaktant IN pursuance of an Order in this Com. in the .buve aoUon ruade on the30th On) uf January ISM. I give notice to all persona having any rotate, right Of iitereel In or any lien or irwusivbisi. Heeling all that certain place or parcel l.uid -ituatr .il leaatlnga ln the Pan-' o' Christ Church and Island aforeaaid CII Imn tag by aeksseasmiremant two trinisand nine hundred and ninety two square feet or thereabouts abutuivg and bounding on lands of Mint O Mom—< on Landa of Mlaa Ursula OrUTith on .. road in con anon and on the public road oi however else the same my abut and bound to bring before me an accwu" %  f tncir mid i-lalma with their witnesses. anrurnawu and ve*whera. to be namlned by m* on any Tniedaj, or Friday !-• %  tween the hours of 13 rvoon < 3 o'clock in the afternoon, al th* Offlc ol the Clerk of the Assistant Or>urt o App sal at the Court Houar P-rulgriox. before the 13th day of April IPS* In order that such claims may be ranked according to Use nstlure ..nninaie shop attached to a house at Band Hail X Boad. St Michael Dated thii 3rd day of April. ISM To the Police Ma* 1st rate, Dist. "A", Signed HABCOUHT HOuD. for Applicants N H Thi. application will be considered at a Licensing Court to be held at Police Court. PS His tl A ,*n Thursday the 13th day of April. 1*60 at 11 o'clock. E. A. Mc LEOD, Esq.. Police Magistrate, Dist. "A". 4..M.-ln. Th* M V. -Dserwood' will accept Cargo and Passengers for St. lAsHa. St Vincent. Grei.ada. AruOa. date cl wiling will be given. B.W.l. SCHOONER OWNERSASSOCIATION INC i Consi gn em MONTSsTAI. AttTBAXlA NSW ZEALAND LAWS LIMITED (M.A.K.Z. LDffCI a.m. ''DfaTCuT' la amuatulad jsydney March Sifts, nrlabaoa April 4t I arrtrtoaT Trln ldesl Ma r/ tth S.O. "CUTY On* DsasPrnT sad Is Adavl lalde April and. Masnourne May tOt.l syoney May 13th. BrisbaneMay IMi. I rr:vinsf nt TrliUdad June 13th Thent \-eaneis ham smplg snace to I -hilled, hard frotea and ggnerei cargo I Cargo aooapM d on through .btiu o I : .ding with tranahjrnnant at Trtnldad fcl Isrittah Guiana, narbndos, WLnOwerd gj u. ward Islands. lor furthar portlculari gpply: — Il-RNESeL WrTHY a. CXX LTD tfta AicCCL SisomAhipCo. NEW lOBS 3 IB VICE M I "th Apnl rtth April NEW ORLEANS SS 'ALCOA hOAMEB" ALCOA IH'NNEH' "ALCOA HANGER" N.O. 22nd March >'h April Itii April NOITHBOINB CANADIAN SESVICE Sails BTBBTBSM Match llnd April Tth •sllla. ,,ry Iwe week! Arrives Hsraadas April let April lllb. SaiUng enrly AprU River ports. A. M. WEBB &f SUKk. Bond! — ll'lll Dolh local and foreign .lought and Sold 155 Rorhuck Slrwl. IVIown DUI 3111 „.„„ t_i OIIIIM VI I.IMHIS:: I'BIOS. JEWKLLF.BV RRASSWARE. TEAKWOOD .SANDAL. IVOKV. ETC. KASHMEKE TIIANI BEOS. IT. Wm Ily. Street Dlsl S4M MAKE YOUR CHOICE whilst wet have them A DELUXE TABLE MODCL Green Eruwnel Ga* llotpiate with J lioiling Burners ami Burner complete with pan SU u ing Burners 1 of which reversible Grill complete) with P*a 136 tt Call and sen them At Your One Showroom. OFHCIAL SALE BARBADOS i"mi: ts-i-rM ciiKr in APPEAL n iilnhlr Jurisdlclio.ii RVDOI GHUTFITH Plaints KEOINALD sUAZER aWSTMOND -Defend) NOT1CSJ Ii hereby given that h; vin M an Order of the AaeUtaiM Court Appeal dated the 30th day of Janus ItM, there will be set up for sale lo I Mghest bidder at the Offirr I 1 the Assistant Court of Appeal at the, %  V.irl House. Bridgetown, between th> noun of |1 inoonl and 3 n clock Ln th. ifterooi II Friday the 14th day of April ItM. all thai certain piece or parcel ol I ,i.il situate at Hastings In the far of Christ Cnuron and Island aforenaic' containing by seam aaur ement 1w> thouaand nine hundred and ninety twr squnra feet or thereabnuU .Jjuiting gn< (..muling on lands of Miss O. Mortison on lands of Mlaa Ursula Griffith on i ioad in common and on th* public roor however else the same may ahul and bound and If not then sold *Ae %.td inoparlv will be set up tor sale on every l 1 >ajcceeding Friday betwenn the ssane hnun luitil the same Is sold for a euro not leas than f 30B 0. 0 Dated this 30tH day of January 1V< I V CILKXB. Ag atrk of the Assistant Oourt of A|,L,. 4.3 M-3n A FUSE DINING TABLE make* voui ealma more .-laieeable EASTBU IMNIM, H.-IM it H. NLSHER.s now ha.... Ina oppoininity at buying from a Select i Assortment of Modem and earlier i .-haprs and .ireIn MAHOGANY I or Mahogaiiiicd Pine DINING TABLES SIDEBOARDS and CHINA (A 111 NETS ced lo te*e Yea Meaey. j > n.iw it., te Betas Vaa Slyls. Iralalgsr Mt.tl Hul Ma* 4 4 SO Li WILSIKi TYfclila^u Slreel WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. Inc. B. G. Grasp This Opportunity IN Ol K ELECTRICAL DKl'ARTMF.NT We can i|uule vou on A.C. MOTORS (Hoover) l/b. Is, Is,] :i ll.P. 50 Cycle 110 Volls ADVERTISE... it pays "i^Pr,: AI^ • "' %  *"* Sttuai-n '" /'. 1 ^ # i* L" T,lJ *" ""dge OOP, vda Msrlhole Apply II Stuart *' rv : r. BUNGALOW AT NAVV OAHDENS Built December 1040 Cool quiet locality. Stone roofed Everlle Verandah. Draw< ing. Dining and Breakfast Boon Kitchenette wMli built in larder and cup. boards, toilet and tiled bath. 3 bedrooms, <-ch with large piesses and wairr "rare, servant.* room, toilet, bail breakfast and other frull trees, lawns end yards good condition Inspection by ffrP l t" t n > i t U *""'• CU "" PhBIM • 3rd day of ApiU. ItM '-• held al ' Thursday • II o cloek, Ml LEOD. Ian.. 9 im roi SVOH WHIN YOU SEE II I N1 ntlntf.lfv MERE'S ONE oil mil M, WAUL IA1SI liuu-mprri in 1 ila. Tim al MM: H iln. u IMI CENTRAL EMPORIUM Broad St. tTSgf THK TYMWS < II \Ufio\s USE USE CHAMPION TYRES CHAS. McENEARNEY & CO.. Ltd — Distributor.



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A B. PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TLT.SDAV. APRIL . If* Qcmib galling H IS IXC1XLENCY the Covernor was at the Savannah Club Laa-ns on Saturcla. aftarnoon lo sot ths Ladla' Doubles Jlnali and Men's Doubles In Urn terints tournament which Is at present coins on. At "The. Morfsm" A MONG the gay crowd at the I iun Morgan on Saturday night was Mrs Anthony Eden who is slaying at the Ronald Tree's home at Heron Beach. St James where she is spending her third Barbados holiday. (I Sometimes Twice A Ye*r DAT FLETCHER, who left ye., „,,. IT terdav by B.W1A to ride in |. •.£„ CM ^ „.„ the Bases In Grenada over .. MmM a the Races the earning week-end. tells me that every year there Is a Race Meetsesj in Grenada at Easter an.i sonsslCr* another later In the year. TYjs is the first tune he will First Vi.it year. JJUS u mr um uu= BBM -• % %  RAD PAGE, Technical hejotog there and he Is lookup j^fl Advlsor for u,e BWI of for-arilo this visit He will be ^ m Mo|w Compiny „ n re „,, 5 >•**£ ."VLXr&S Soum^U. k Nancy SouUarrived from the U K. two ago. which were spent in Tnmdad Wednesday by will be leaving Wednesday this ftwiy* %  abut three weeks Not Sure M I99 GEMMA DE GALE ar rived In Barbados on SaturHe arrived day bv B.W.1 A accompanied by B.W1A. and her mother. Saw her In town Barbados on yesterday busy doing some shopweek. .. . plng. and she said that she was He is here to help distributors not quite sure yet how long she with service problems, which Is will be Here They are slaying at p,n of the Export Policy of his their home In Rockier. Company—to provide good service faculties. General • Daughter Since lb* War they have sold 800 vehicle' BUST Spot W HAT witn four BWI. planes arriving at Seewell yesterday afternoon, most of them bringing Venezuelan tourists, and returning with Lodge Boys. High School and Ursullne Convent girls, toe airport was very bu Venecudans sss nml to be everywhere. IX they were not arriving they were there to meet friends, and the Spanish senoritas. all of them very attractive and In smart clothes made the airport a picture of loveliness. The new look for Easter! Birthday Party M ISS BETTY ARCHER had a Blrthnlght Party at her home on Friday night. March 31 to mark her 20th birthday. Among those present at the party were Mr. Pat Connor. Mr. Louis Stoute. Mr. Ronney McKenzlc. Mr. and Mrs. Blancheue. Mr. and Mrs. Edwards-Archer, Miss Dorothy Marshall. Miss Molly ,„. Southwell. Miss Nancy Southwell, ma Indian .Wands, having ^^ ^^ McKenU( MU B ,u -i gr dark MtT • • • /VHE letshion fur *e..ng fnu: %  is spreadMig. and chernea ar especiallv popular. The latest idea for evening is to wear on your *n*t a SQaavb purw cor>.—2l?d D> : ol r.ue chc.nea. Cooks everythiag %  T la usual Aing Uwae i 1 for m woman to lavke ajo^ %  n helo uV tot trie cniMran-B Swe I heart of a woman %.ng a job u a daily aook pay Uia wages of a charwoman at home. gJ.iabr'Ji Jordan did Uits ano nas wr:tteo a delightful ooot full of sound common sens* ami good recipes wtitch Li puo.jbea '.his week. In iwlgsoa', cHaff* ' -'i> '* ic-"r sTMaabefrt /ordc-i itU i* cook tr-rftmnc yob •*om -c* ami fruit*. From Bcsc %  Jrama. Ia.>. wistca %  CrfVtM tvmrrtm %  ETan:u:ii eaves nave ipped. lo 3on^p.g.Slor. 1 rh>> U %  a-_.se Aa Cooks Oo costs 1Q. w lfab*r and V Very dull \fTKR rreultn* 'n* mottf.- wa:er.:ig lew* nook. I found the ae U iitin Of POOfl DOOt: which sells for .in. rap du It ha, the uuur.. leas Xoias Caite Oir.ger >re: wlO) o Bo-Jed Fru:' Ca':e ith no -ggs —frainKlv 1 would nrh-r go tesi eoeniim dreste* ar? in and voti cvuld naked shoulders w.uu. and unfldorned. Jnt Louis e Pen and h<-a:i:v eiperi now pi beaud'uf ctteafj gold isee nbove) btfore thev Ir.v. :•";. t't-in an app!n1e aoirt dwt ovr (hI ,-'i remain* e had thtnot easy K 'ar. London Express S*r. .e% CRYPTOgi OTK -Hrrr's hon Co v 0 | k uIXTDLIAAXI It L O N O F C L I. u W One letter simply stands for another In this example A is U%M for the three Lv X for the two O'S, etc. Single iftun anea! trophies, the length and formation of the words art all ;iimV Each day the code letters are different. A Cryptogmm Quotation XUWB LUBBPJ TK QUCK MWJvp G j OPQK PJVKV NKYOPB'OAPOO-NGTAWAWGO ODYCO Crvptoquote: THE WRITTEN LETTER RmfAIve AS THE EMPTY WORD PERISHESPROVERB. Dittntwlt* 0> Km| Ftaiurn SintfiCkll amur. ^r*% TRY SOOTH I SO. delicious Vicki Medicated Cough Drops for real throat comfort. They 111 cough with special medxiis.il ingredients of Vicks VapoRuh And they soothe your throat, refresh >our mouth with tsvcihoney'Smooth golden goodness. : a package today! m ** G L O H E WEDNHSDAY r>.h—FOR ONE NITE ONLY WILL FYFFE and LENI LYNN IN •HEAVEN IS tHOUSwi llll IORMI Back In Operation T IS good to see the Electric Clock back in IU old position hanging over the road bottom of Garrison Hill outside, the Electric Suppl> Corporstion'i Office. Almost everyone who p a i Daghtl St war art ihrlr watches bv 'erred to Ihe Port-of-Spain Branch havinj these last fe' this clock, snd they are M-rv few of Ihe Royal Bank.of Canada He of us who do not fiance up at It has been in Si K M Eaiter With Her Chi dren . 1 .4 1 -> Bfesl lr..- ^T^.S. when passing Annual Leave | i-ert Mac Donald arTrintdad on Sunday bv BWI A to spent three weeks' holiday in Barbados in Bank of Cutnmarec in Port-of-Spain and ll M -wiuol lftv lk-fore going middle of last year Miss B. Austio. Miss K Austin, a RRIVING y e s t e r u • > u> his sister Rosemary and seveml i\ H.W.I.A. from New York M '.lac Donald arot h\* friends W ''' via Antigua was M: Tnmda | him during the short time th*t Dtiarte, who is from Venezuela the 'plane was in. She has been in the U.S.A. for r\ u \ir %  svi_ it c a -'"out six weeks and is here :o Un ner Way to tne U.O.A. ..-nd ihe Easter holidays with M ISS DAPHNE AI.l.AMHY, I ,-i daughter who l a -I for Antigua on vent and her son who is a psipU Tnmdad, Robert us '.VIA ix on her at the Lodge, She will be staywith the local branch here. H.< way to the States and will bv ing with them at the Paradise i?. staying with Canon and Mrs. staying with Mrs. Donald Rogers, Beach Club, and will be here for Frederick ir. 10th Avenue Belle *vho lives in Astoria. Long island, about three weeks. YiUs. Her cousin Mr. Douglas Greenidge. I hopes be at La Guardla Lucky Fellowi Field to meet her. Many of ber RETURNING wsteruav "1\ HW.IA.. afier two week, Hasting!. Hotel were Missj — . i Marisa Pllmrner. Miss Pamela de I o Live In Innidad Boun and Miss Pamela Knaggs j all of Port-of-Spain. While they Who Made Them? *^#ANY people are still talking relations and friends were at Sea. about the I lumes worn by Mad., ova's pupils in her recent Dancing Display at the Empire Them-. and Carlo has been Informed that many of them were done by the well to see her off. Easter Court THE Court moves from Buckingham Palace to Windsor Castle on Thursday. April 6. and King George VI and Queen Elizabeth will be in residence there for about five weeks. Last year the Easter Court at Prominent local peop;. Windsor had to be cancelled beccive invitations to dinner at the cause of the King's IU castle. The state rooms will be This Easter there will be a famipened for some of the parties. Uy party, including, it is bel\ve-.i For the first time since 1939 the Queen Mary, who is fond of Wind-•Windsor uniform will be worn l>> sor and has a separate suite there those entitled to do so. Its use is in the Augusta Tower. confined to male members of the ,,.. _,. ,. .. Royal Family and some of the high Although rrmce Elizabeth is offlclals of the household. The ^^.^.^L^^;^ 0 !^!. 1 1 ,^ Master of the Household Informs them when the uniform should be example did not always work out. .The poorer tenants sometimes lowered U of the others. The report suggests "halfway house" — possibly racoi ildtype property—where problem rradi assistBd .tn'i traint-il before I I cated new houses. Summing up. the report declared: 'Training in house management and domestic methods is urgently necessary on any new fanning, wattle -.l.N.S.) ID II tit.i lay.in March, she will be at Windsor for a time and Pltnea Charles will occupy the nursery in the Victoria Tower. It is likely that Prince Philip worn. It consists of an evening dress coal of blue cloth, with collar and three-inch cuff of scarl-t cloth. :2£'Sr*Z& S barter -e^usr haT.^ed en., service at St George's Chapel on April 27. He is expected to stay at the castle for a few days. Throughout ihe time the Court Is at Windsor the King and Queen will entertain small house parties. Guests will include members of the Cabinet apd ambassadors. are three buttons on each front .if the dress coat, two at the waist behind and two at the bottom of the back skirts. The white wais: coat is single breasted i collar and three small gilt buttons. Breecnes or trouser* are worn as occasion requires. I H OSS HO III. BART? KIKST SYRACUSE, tad to cross the street %  fanatt the red light in Syracuse, New York, heard voice blare "Avoid that run down feeling" — be careful. It is the voice of an electronic robot on record broadcast from a box on top of the traffic light post. M 11 A N 1> MBS A O'DONNELL. ami U vero here they had ^'^rr' .'.l ?'.•/"d.uh.er-|e,t for T %  hoot. Jemmotts Lane. W Here (or Easier HO should step oft "„ %  rttired from MUjll 'drive yourself car and in it, inch ol b so r. and' has m or •"••>": •*" ' lhe I :.,,; Cherry Tree HU1, Bathdaughters left for Trinidad on „,„„ iatl lbou everv ,„ S^Kr. '"'r n0 ? n by IA B *'M. the island. They skO. Mr. ODonnell has suld oul his „._,, .„.„.w„,„ ,„w-^ ... II W 1 A Trinidad Hiht on They have been livm, in Barbados l b ; s John Church, Rookie) many years and have a wide Be ch S* 1 Lords there didn t cireia of I many of reem ">* {P 0, ," n " >/""l "" whom were at Seaw.ll on Sunday ""JJ; h *"T visited The O'UonnelU will be llvlnj %  Ssawell to see them off, and A nil ttMsl son Mr. Bobby ODonv.hrn lhe lime came lo lew ttssN .s In charje of the *ere so many goodbys kisses Wie Is here to spend Esster and Mechanical Department of Messrs being shared, that Carib was very will be in Barbados for about ten J N llamman and Company sorry not to be the n dsys, staying at the Windsor Hotel Limited in Trinidad. any of them. Saturday inlransil I ruela but Miss Pegu, i for several years used to live in Barbados with her mother at Whitehall Cottage. Hastint 148. when they returned to live in Caracas. BY THE WAY , mcHoaam M Y ^*' r My Ul t 24 p1 *" c,lce belwe n ** Engliah and first chance when Goun.i w ; !" nir-coitts are being sent American styles of nasal propulhim ulaving ft violin under water to an Antarctic whaling base." 1 sion Miss Wosherbocker objecU at the Cirque Medrano in Pans, hope they will leave their coats to the little leather protector And, oh. do not let us fan in the cloak-room before the whi.h Evans wears during pracrich woman who aaid to K whales mistake them for I'usian tkCw, and Evans objects to Miss "My husband, you know lambs. "Join the animals and see Wosherbocker s sideway Jabs, uses vour cars the world." says a poster at Norusing only one nostril. The Engfi.'-g, 7-i_ %  j-;--*;,*. -i;_„ tholt And. indeed, even teg a.,Uah method is to use the Up of the ?'!? **' *>CI**tii' I imv BOW being transported by air. for nose. During a practice run vesA r,lcI 8 lvm • om '"c 1 a "'i better or for worse as the man terday the American banged her J figures about the latest consaid when he put the key of a nose on a shed door. Evanlfl < scientists to our potting-sbed down a pohcewostarted to push his pea up Uanwelfare says: "For the moment. man's back because her nose was honi) Gut mislaid it. "" '''Sawst bomb they could make h i wa d i n g 'Nothing broadens the and when he arrived oi. the sadu 'uld he ten times as po\w mind like travel." vouchsafed a die of the Tyddlypwsh Pass found ,ne prcnt atom bomb parrot, after squawking a few he was pushing not the pea, but a rather unorthodox opinions picklittle bit of mud (ENTER Jak Pel. ad up from a sailor ui Brisbane. a Burmese business man ) y/nV U'M/I. ihu, I. / Xoles On Thv Violin In Training 1.DKKY-DH1VER O BJECTIONS are being raised A to the pea-pushing contest * no horn blow a bugle, \\h::i optimistic. Fas* the Far the sneaaent. ll delicious. Don't be impatient. You were told these scientists could make bombs a thousand times more powerful than the piesent little %  ho had toys That statement was ovairnlattC, Far the %  Maaeal . between Evans the Hearse and startled a bay mare and put her **'•> hurry them. Can't you Jivie Woshetbucker. on the giound fa rtinht Next time he .-.iiould tnake do with the presenl l-omb that the Prophetstown (111) pUy violin ..t crossmnThat 'or • while? Just a temporary champion Is an amateur But might itarl .id slop-gap, oi rather blast-gap Give oincials at Nostril House tell me gat him a job on the concert Flatthem time For the Miwacat .... that the real trouble is the differform. After all, Jummt/ in\ his c gods. *w MEN ^ EA S TER TIP-HIP SHIRTS S2 60 AMI Kit \N SAGAMORE SHIRTS I. >s B.V.D. PYJAMAS I i:> SI l MBKRTVMK PYJAMAS 3.75 PLAIN COTTON SOCKS (A Variety ol Colours) .61 COLOl'RED PLASTIC BELTS —lor men and Boys Mc. 4Jc., and .48 EVANS & WHITFIELDS / 7j • 0 I t I / -•' .—i r .' W %  r 1" \ CMnM\aamd't" '9, ^^ it &-iVt?-.i.Ta3C ? , 84. You itioj tour caassstsr waa 80 pworieae an aax-^ii, ah M. To anauarc. iat^ l?. Where you ar preiu aura 8a fatd a tonic water. ,j| —"* %  •* tl. War. It lhu bunnuis W lnt_ ui for me ctoubla fljjuiw ? ,gT as. roe tbe aaai c4ue it a gtuog. (3 %  Dows l. uan'.ins u u.„*;;j oarriafl oul to afiftleve tbla. ti ~ **" w a. leanaan in* rope at gva. (i 3. What maaas IM pawiu, per T ,9* Yt **• r a B0B Bi mat otbtr name tra a label. lhe note IU returned. (*) 8. Tart tie ;inii.i. t7. I. in tu Incorporates. Hi M. Take_ .. 13. With wbtcn march, it, r, itt r Tou-ii and iMtlva,. (|| tau la aav auoual IIXIMINATING WASHINGTON. Among puuled listeners at a lecture by a noted psycho-analyst on the meaning of the piay "Death of a Salesman" was ArU the author of 'Death of .. Salesman." Families Problem %  BRISTOL The need to train slum familio in house management and domeslie methods before installing them in new houses is voiced in a report issued by Bristol's Depu'.v Medical Officer Dr. R. C. Worln"den. According to the report, families 'typifying slum life at its worst."' were found on new housing estates in Bristol. An investigation showed that 155 "problem families" l u;u; .people of all ages—were found in the city. Of the 155 fa per cent lived on housing estates owned by the local council Characteristics of the problen: families' ml neglect of children, irresponsibility, inprovidence in the conduct of life and lack of discipline in the home. where dirt, pom!? and squalor often were conspicuous. Lower Than Anmi.tls "At its worst, such a family often lives in a standard of hygiene lower than that of the ai mal world," declared the repori "The mother rarely makes ai.s attempt to keep the house eata > or to do any cooking or washir : of clothes, or any of the 101 Jot undertaken by the mother %  I average families. "But. it is really n how the children, notwithstanding these deficiencies, seem 1 1 progress satisfactorily in hcali and general physkal development." The report declares thai tt I policy of rehousing "poor class' tenants next door to "good class" '.enants in the hope that the standard of the poorer families would improve by precept ami A<>l ATM (LIB CINEMA M.mb.,. OraVl TONIGHT (SI'NDAV), Tl'ESDAY, and Till IIM>\. SIGHT AT 8.30 ROBERT NEWTON DENNIS PRICE HERBERT 1 MARCEL DALIO STANLEY HOLLOWAY GUY MIDULETON in "SNOWBOUND" and introducing MI LA PARELY \ I mvrrsal Picture Seven great Stars in a story so thrilling . ... so packed with action thai you will love P L A Z A LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 5 Slid 8.30 p.m. PARAMOUNT!* TOP CHAMPION 11ENKV FONDA* mm Mai MI'RBAY STL VIA sMDNI 1 "TRAIL o( thr LOM-Iivu Color By Trctuucolor \/ DHL llll KH HimvtTIQH 7 •MM./,/!/ .. women nmd to •affar •o?"-n.othra ore ofUn aakad. OtW mother writsa: "The oompany Durva ninouiiaodwd Paradol whan my daugbtar feared aba would loea hct Job beoa n ee of tuna lost each month. Now .ha lost* DO time and do*, uot Buffer pain or dhKOwifbn a Bw if aa W y." Paradol ia the an* war for women who aulter each month. Quick relief also from headaches and neuralgic Sue. The aaase "Dr. laa" h your aeBuranoB. Carry Paradol in your puree QUICK RELIEF FROM PAIN PflRfiDOl. ACTS QUICKLYLIKE MAGIC Mcniholaium' is the wonderful soothing healing halm. If you have awful pains in your head or body, if you have a natty cold or chill, if you are lormcntcd h> ilua trouble. yOU Mtd Mcniholatunr. It is SO easy to use and acts like magic. JUST RUB IT0N RUB il where ihe Pain is and the %  aided. RUB it well mio the chest and put a little in the nose and the Cold soon ROCS. RUB it on you Skin gel* beta r. 'Mcniholaium' acts quickly—there is nothing like it. Gel a jar or tin to-day. but make sure you get genuine Mcniholaium'. (Ask for "Ml N-THO-LAY-TI M'V -RUB IT HERE -RUB IT THERE -IT BENEFITS YOU EVERYWHERE BROAD ST. jrn DIAL 4506 From Recent Arrivals W ofer VKK1TAS PRESSURE LAMPS-MO Candle Power GALVANISED MESH WIRE 1 to 2 —Various widthGALVANISED PIPE ft Fittings 4" — *" siies. Our Customers are asked to note that we shall not he opening on Saturday 8th instant BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. DIAL 4220. HOY AI. Worthmgs TO-NIOHT Si rHCKS AT S SO RepubleC Double awa rtOGtttfV Dele EVANS I Mill NKVABA KKUIB' and (NIVISM MII.D (AT" E.W'IIIK sn sHUM TO-DA1 WgD ONLY AT t IB p m t'elUS AfUeU ee8l The CISCO SOD ln • • rwr vuiwr HUM HI. i end 'BOaaOKSD 1ROI HI.) William BOVD Hd>ad> CLYDC HOXY NO K\ %  AT 7 38 p m !"-';S|U(>U£BS8rphei..e BACtlU FT. ui MIHI \MI Mill and w MOMI V.MHI < -istKAlti Wild Bill QJJOTTAIBM nmascM OI.Y.HPK In Tins and Jars. Made only by # The McnthoUtum Co., Ltd (Eslil. Iea9), Slough, Enjlaod. AJ>ai HulU o. N.Y.. I s \ NOTICE Our OFFICES. HARDWARE and LIMBER STORES at Bridgetown and Speightstown wiB be Closed on SATURDAY. APRIL STH assi will Reopen on TUESDAY, APRIL UTH( uMcmers are requested to arrange th** 1 eekfl accordingly. PLANTATIONS LIMITB*



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. \PR1 L ), ,*. BAKBADOS4ftAOVtMTE f.^-..i I ky Tbu UWM C Las•* area* wu I Tunday. April 4. 1K5B i\oi Cricket YOU muit come together and speak with one voice, say those who have sold the idea of federation to the leaders of West Indian public opinion. Only if you speak with one voice, only if you unite can you expect to have anv influence, they •aid. Well the British Government has spoiled this argument. Some other will have to be brought forward to convince the West Indies that Great Britain is really interested in the welfare of islands whose hijtory does not represent the proudest page in the story of the British Empire. Because if there is one thing that the West Indies did do in Grenada in February it was to unite. They had come from all over the British Caribbean and their delegates had listened with great moderation to the persuasive arguments of the British representative at the conference. Mr. Bustamnnte. Mr. Gomes and Mr. Adams, the three great West Indian politicians (if by "great" can be understood the attraction which they exert in their separate important Colonies) all advised moderation. The West Indian Sugar Producers, they said, had asked too much. They had asked for more than the West Indies were actually producing. They wanted a guarantee for at least 900,000 tons, whereas in fact the West were only producing 725,000 tons. Let the West Indies ask for 725.00" which is their estimated present production and the West Indies would haw i to be thannful to the British Labour Government for not actually causing unemployment in the area—even though they cot-ld hardly thank them for any prcfrrent al treatment. In less than 48 hours, the roprettnUUvM of what were intended by the British rnment to be a new Federation, an embryo Dominion, had agreed that a policy of moderation m the only polii to conthe British Government thai the West Indies could leave hold o( and politic..; catchwords and speak with the voices ..f grown men. Ho have thy been di i me ' Londi new Food Minis: London," Kb i Ml Herb* "anil we will behave vei.. listen to the storv . %  have Inira al length from Messi I Campbell and Cuke; not to n ,-st Indian G Hi will Ualaw to you, but we on hold out little I that anything will %  the rest of ih" Commonwealth accepted what is I offer, and v. sugar is to y u. but "I COUI I impoverished little islands and you grants in aid and taken by and you are a I lb* pages of West India pifctty memorials to the Great m v.-i the wl i W|U echi Mr. Anthon) '• ' allocations before the Wi chance to go to En and st. v modest and reasonable request is not erlent Barbados %  tot-tunata tin', unA f i nt sugar allocation foi ndies as a I lkll > tO be from 640.000 tons to 725.000 I but she cannot help speaking up I rights of the area as a who! contribution to that solidarity which th" K resent British Government g %  r deareal ndah lor the Bntlah wart Indies. could only had shown half as much cone in Barbad. have been badly let down and a i. Government nas done It dence can we feel in any of their promises ? Only they can ai manly decision. I El l For Treasures tomniumsl %  % %  • %  ""* I111IJJ1 On Fossil Island Barnard WkWaed Has A Look A t Darkest Afrit a (three of them by me), and are probably thousands n the searching. Some clumsy ancestor ot ui.' ,'| modem elephant may h. A new communist catechism which has fallen into the hands of Spanish police sets forth 21 rules to be observed by party militants. „ In Spain, at least, the term 'militant applies to those trusted comrades who because .if courage and ability, are given the dangei T-.ents involved in the mnd operations of an outlawed group dedicated to overthrow of the existD, V.SCOTT TO-DAY'S SPEC,A„ a CO.. LTD. at the COLONNA* VIA. i-ike V ictoria 4 i.uy>lil Wy The 1 Alt. the but explore!! JMBta „,._._JS|_., ually stumble on a Lost World rttraant* hill ol strange people or extinct ..There were probably snakes immals So I thought that before this simian Eden, but the rea Sff-mf M 2H*"* K""~ uus or Perhj,^ ^-grjj;ky chores inc„> o ....,^rjffi"21S'fc SS %.eap„ dlh ,, or r ark and thre. ? Uiem 0 lb. ^^^"^L, Station of in Africa, bu, in„uirles showed ^S^"* *?SS*2?£ 5ia3 a & "- •" ,h tha, I might Si •*!..* cro ^ n ^.JVmTu^i. OardwI of Eden.a patch no.more .h/crocodile which P^'n tbeir tree into the water ing government. -perhap* a naughty ape-boy ( Thlsl nsky chu res include acts of saboM ('null? %  M irnkl: PINEAPPLE .Ue.Tlai) tl M IltlMUAU ORANGE i GRAPE EM-IT m VIM CLEANSER (Large) VIM CLEANSER (Small) .... uiai %  „,,.. .„.-.., ..,.-.-.. -crocodlle8 at* uiem in thousands. *^* !" "• •* %  <. ,——.. !" S ,,„ m Li" e SSS" .cSSing Ihelr rX. in tne n£d than 30 yard, square, where .ho and still not succeed. ~ ,.,__,,, rnanlrd h i,t, seeds of more than ,0 kinds of So when I heard oa, ient.Be dr S%p The mud&^"^ fruity nut trees have been expedition setting out to an crocodiles' turned to stone 2£*$nS -nner, turned ,. fossi, ^ A ***** Of are just as fXtieu a ,r~, *Xz She was delayed, and instead ol it over they find something new. And in a lost world inci uiey m^ p^,,^ Rusinga a t night, as she though so far no one has discovmuch loss dangerous. usually did. she steamed past it ercd a fossilised ground-nut. ... *,-;-.-,TLat dawn. There were roses in the garden, I orlOlM** aasr Qjjp 0 ner pastengers was Dr. too. because I myself found some Si/*Ol* i ."*• L S. B. Leakey, an archaeologist, fossilised rose thorns. who trained his glasses on the The only trouble about the So here I am. the first white unknown island. From the conplace from the gardener's vie*reporter ever to set out on formity of the rocks he guessed point was the plague of snails Busings, the fabulous isle of that it might contain fossils. There were millions of them fossils in Central Africa. Since then he has been visitSixty varieties have been idenu•Avt million years ago j n g Rusinga every few weeks, fied already. Some of them laid (which was only the other day. and over the years his finds have eggs ttz big as those of the robin, geologically speaking) the island unfolded the story of this bygone in the evening, after a h l ad was part of the shore of an paradise. sweaty day in the lost world of ancient lake to which animals |||%sjiil#*|* ('amf stone, we returned to the motorcame down to drink. % %  _, II I DOflt ,or a beer ane join 'he su'alloics. the 'itghtinyaiVj. and the redshanks that are nout forminff up into parties /or the fhahf back Jo England—and the spring. Londen Express Servk-. Poliiir.il > si to nl Uv W..I. ttrowii Iloggfalgs •'an We Keep Order U illioul UV Oltea of partisan A geneiation is growing to The understalraig will thus eonpU...aiihood whose childhood was tinue. •net of the normal security ol When crimes are discussing this week a matter on home and the normal control ol they must be punished. But boil ,,, run. lugh ... Britain, the father. > imprisoiunenl. II. s. ,. rs UT. ro^g,, o.j,.! .,... rtaln That is not a short-term, but :. what .1 was before the .g-lerm problem. A generation apart from some Borstal pnso.isaghl up amid the destruction w ithout-bars, no new prisons of properly and life on an unprehave been built. dmpuncaredented scale Is not apt to he So some 2,000 prisoners are beUon The real I pressed with the larredness of ing accommodated three In a ceil %  hall en •—" ether. much s !" 11 " s Meat there .s the problem el "I concerted action against prison IpornottO |he war-time deserter, forced to ottVcen lhan when pri> Uva underground and often b] accommodau • Ing. criminal means, because he cangreater risk that what But mast .t would ,, ol lawfully acquire an identity tei.ee IU do to a prisoner is not do no harm to youths who ctri or raUon book, without to reform him, but to complex bludgeon old age pensioners of 92, disclosing his past. The police his criminal education orpm.rparafflnonano." „ anuiesty here, bu" Like the police forces the pns..i. ,„at .,n.l then set It alight, or stone Qovermnenl have so far refused, services is grossly undermanned, .leath in a s uortages and high prices and for much the same reasons commit any one of the innumerable have | enl „„ i ncrC ased value to But the Home becretary bas re horrors of which we read In the hl proceeds of tl.cd 'used prison officers even the papers, If thev e\, >.al way of dealing with modest increase given to tne of the pa." th>y Inflict on oil „f curs.-, to prevent it police. the proposed abolition H owr Through the police? But all Public alarm about the crime punishment, we feel let „ V cr the country there is a shortwave is fully Justifled. Nlgnta „ „, watchmen, bank clerks, l We are 4000 short in London office clerks, cinema managers I lit' NNHH alone, and probably 20.000 she.' n in their own homes IHK posed, over the country as a whole I .'.safe. Hie policemen we have a us on lot of their time is spent In lrsa*rrt'lll eiim ii.eil„^us t |." ...I ll.e ii.>.iad regulaUons to That corporal punisl. %  il 1" %  • ..huh we are subject, and ol deterrent I make no doubt. It de.lo withuhieh the number and sometimes ctr „, nlc The Govennnent h..., Hi,-character is such as to diminish no fo^ either. For it p llogging iesl respect for law itself. corporal punishment for attacks poet of a DeIn these days of full employlin w-rt i ersparunenta I hi 1938. ment and social security in old u/hen you have seen, as I hav eanendeei a ge. men are not drawn to the S(M ni a s trbng man full ol hi' its abolition, and on the teet that iKiliec force as _they used to be. and j nW iiig en ce reduced to the ..oolishod. abolition by the prospect of regular level of a permanent r oron by a communist cause. mob violence and a thousand and one other tasks requiring nerve and some degree ol intellii.ence. The word 'militant", here is synonymous with "activist', so the first rule of the new ist handbook specifies the adoption of an action name'' by each militant comri h This new name, the "catechism" says, must be neither weird nor exotic. It must not be a nickname such as "Shorty", "Slim'| "Whitey" it should be an ordinary namei such as Joseph, Peter or Manuel—one which is quite common and not likey to excite | attention. This new name must be used by comrades at all times in referring to one another so. that the real identity of militants may bei safe-nuard from class enemies and police spies. The adopted name may be changed for a new one whenever prudence counsels. Second among the regulations laid down by communist leaders is that addresses of homes and places ot employment of the respective militants should be kept in secret j from their comrades. This is intended to protect members I against arrest in the event a traitor should their midst or some member shouia under police grilling. Militants must at al ltimes lead a quiet and circumspect life at home and at work so that neighbours and fellow employees may not suspect the nature of then '.asks in the communist party. mle is to be observed to the point where the activist should join church and rightist organizations whenever necessary to maintain the masquerade. Before so doing, however, he must consult with his superiors and abide by their advice He may join no organization of any kind without specific consent. He must never permit his home to be usea is i place for meetings of any type except possibly small families reunions. Militants should never haw on their peisons or in then h >mes any incriminating documents. Neither should they make any sign of recognition upon meeting one another in public, whether alone or accompanied. CocnrnunM militants are urged to cultivate friendahipa outside the party and to avoid correspondence with other party members. Whan lannlies or relatives are fellow commence with them should never bear on political subjects. The activist should refrain from discussing! parly matters even when he or she la onably certain that the person addre: BflOt. This includes the husband or wife of the activist ami other members of his or her family. and other public places are to be avoided as much as possible and the militant I is to refrain from group discussions of a political nature. Above all. one should never allow one's self to be drawn into brawls or altercations 1 of any kind. No activist should make any reference in public to the arrest, return to liberty, or .aveillance of a comrade or the fact that one has gone into hiding. •lid he usit any other militants who may be in prison. In making a contact with a superior to e orders, the militant should be at the ien.li'7.vous promptly, and should take all precautions against being followed. tinal points outlined in the "cateechism" for communist activists deal with their "moral" obligations to the party. He must contribute, and encourage contributions by others, to movements which will further the long-range interests of the §AVE YOUR CHICKS; WE HOW Ofta GALV. MESI WIRE for FISH POTS & UlltklV It In 1 Inch, 11 Inch. 11 Inch mesh from 18 inches to 72 Inches wide — Ala* — J inch, | Inch by 4 feet GALVANISED LASHING WIRE from 10 to 18 Gauge WILKINSON ft HAYNES CO., LTD., SuctHftn, C. S. PITCHER & CO., LTD, PHONES: 4672; 4487 — Beekwith St, MKi) ood /^Specials HOLOGNA SAt.'SACK ... per lb t MOWNYFLAKB CAKI Orange. Vanilla. Chocolate and Ginger per pkg, IX1WNYFI.AKE CAK! mncake HF-.KS1. 12 02. tins I LEG HAMS ....... per a KARDOMAII TIPS TEA Mb pkg. ENGLISH ICING SUGAR lib pkg. .si I l \NAS p er B J MIXED PEEL SALAMI SAL'SAGE J 1.ITTLEMOOR SCOTCH WHISKY per hot. ears shown Involved the .....I the slx-da> week.wni.n^. |hemJelw< |o te morr „, ,„ u> ., That war the break-up %  %  **? %  !!*_.? wVlh "icaluv and with the mind l„. otiui is not* houses for ponce ^ B „ Uini ,„,„ ,„,, House bo m bi n g i the IHH-I8. Iron, w luel. in IS" „f Si. Stafford Crtpp* lorbids more Common.^ It ma> le than the recent modest riM and poral^ punishment Mr Bevan forbids the second another example. f be that corwill provide —L.E.S. He must be on the constant lookout for new lecruits, but should study each prospect careliilly and sound him or her out discreetly i il y score before making any recommendations to his %  uparion If the militant carefully observes the foregoing set ol rules he will, the authors set forth, piove a credit to the cause and will help hasten the day when the proa shall rule the world' (l.N.S.) OUR HEADERS SAY: Adult I < %  -Barbados If I .'be. ill— ml itnwd I i lid tit Bducatl the AdvcrUsing culunuu uf vout manu.i fwwsuapcr) Mr W E Styler mic study. If they -re to conOnly a little over 44 per cent of the ti nuc their education of I ** mbtii of the c i s t shad left f rC e choice, classes n achool at fourteen, and more had Uv baen to some kind ol grammar unacadi school. 0\-cr to psa professional, clerical, or highly Early in the o skilled workers; less than 15 per a notably successful cant ware described as "sei aUlled labour" and "unskil labour god coarse manual wort Theae tlgurw may not be surHorse," arranged al the i i is' Union, ana it was by one hundred %  i Ulla itself sums up the secret of the right approach. u bore directly on the Job In hand. This is not to say that all adult m need be strictly vocaThat will always be important, but a man's hobbies, like 'iy or rabbit keeping, are no leas a gOUH * he educationist. The need foi popular ways of approach should be seriously considered. The present system of educational selection, which is. perhap* fortunately, not yet perfect, tends a all talent from the mass of the population and to guide it upwards by a separate path. It becomes all the more to see that those rejected on academic grounds are encouraged to sharpen their skill and practical nee in ways that attract lo your taVdei REAUF.H opinion that one ol the benefits conferred on the community by the Housecraft centre is thai "some of its students can equip themselves as domestics." Do you really think such a benertcient result Is to be expected? 1 ask the question in all seriousness because a chief trouble and problem of many overburdened housewives today ;. nag VafJ great difficulty ol ob-aining competent and willing ami help in the numerous and urgent duties of the home — especially where there are children that need care and training and good examples. a return to the point and discuss it with your usual breadth of mind and practical commonsense. HOMEKK.K which. 1 can only hnpe. will be allayed when the npi*: signs are released: perl lust an opportunity arlU be sciz.'d to produce something the occasion. The postage stair.;". issued for use throu;' C:own colonies have fur long provided %  of beautiful colour prln:. excellent Iltch BIN! . issuing eo.. .' mother -er of the adhesive postage stamp, has confined herself, with very lew exceptions indeed, to purely symbolic and emblenvtie designs, in which the portraits ol .idmiitedly. ha excellent. frames and backgrounds rang...,; from the : On Uf George Crown colonies all received < %  Windsor Castle in a worthy setting: the United Kingdom suffered a set ol stamp* whose background impressionist wallpaper. Tv peace issue after the late war, which could so easily have hau %  %  •H pictorial theme, in eluded in this country a collec lion of symbols which to man., ggMttod ..nythii. .^ Is it pol that any. I %  thorilatively on the policy of o' Post Office in these matters c. explain why it Is ti not allowed, in cith r nl or special issues, to postal services of her < i WALL PAINTS "Lagomatl" Flat Oil Paint—for interior walls oajf. S7.g3 per gallon tin. QU)U .'AIMS Kill IM1.KIOK OR EXTERIOR Wtl WORK AMI MKIALYtORK "La^oline" Undercoating and "Lagoline" Enamel. Black, Browns, dreys. Greens, Blu and Reds, V* L'puards from :.< per %  ..-pint tin; S1.44 per pint lin: ttMt quart tin. SH.S5 per gallon tin. Tr> these superb paint*. row** DA COSTA & Co., LB Hardware & Electrical Department on March 28, you ventured the V AlHMliV -Philateiisu h. %  m a London paper. %  news that th* special postage stamps for use during the Festival fills me with apprehension, UTTERS whicb are signed) wtu a iwrn-de-plume. but un aecaaaaaaied by Uke cwteasmry beaa tUea, will be ignored. Many sach reaeb UM Editor S deak each week, assd readers are again reminded ol Use sMoeaalty lor Uie writer's aaaae to be ksMwa to the Editor, not far pablicaUea, Muu aaamraswc al gawd faith.