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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
Friday

April 7
1950.





6 ARAB STATES APPROVE) — gy
U.N. PALESTINE PLAN | |.

CAIRO, April 6.

IX ARAB nations to-day approved subject to reservations
—the United Nations Trusteeship Council plan to inter-

nationalise the 170 square miles of the Palestine eentre on

Jerusalem.

Newsam
Auditor
General

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has selected Mr. E. A.
Newsam, Principal Clerk, for
appointment as Auditor General,
Barbados.

Mr. Newsam joined the Civi
Service in 1908 afid se?ved in the
Public Library, the Post Office,
the Customs and the Master In
Chancery’s Office during a long
period. In 1932 he was appointed
Clerk to the Police Magistrate
Dist. “C” and later was again
Stransferred to the Customs.

In 1938 he went back to the

udit Office where he remained
and acted on several oceasions as
head of the department.

Quiet and thorough going Mr.
Newsam won the respect of his
olleagues and the confidence cf

e@ senior officers of the service.

le has been acting Auditor Gen-
eral during the last few months
pnd carried out efficiently the
Huties of the office. His promo-
ion to the post is recognition of
his efficient work. It may be that
fe might not long occupy the
pffice in view of his age but du-
ing that time the general public

ill be able to have that same
neasure of confidence in a de-

ment of government on whose
ficient working depends on that
f many of the other departments
f the Service.

Fogarty’s Start

Pension Scheme

GEORGETOWN, April
A contributory pension scheme
revided by Messrs Wm. Fogarty
td, for their employees came
nto effect to-day. The Scheme
n¢ludes employees of the firm in
ritish Guiana, Trinidad, Tobago,
inchester and London and all
hose of the Briana Manufactur-
ig Coy. a subsidiary of the firm
British Guiana.
Underwriters of the Scheme are
North American Life Assur-
hee Co. of Toronto, Canada.
The Scheme is designed to pro-
all employees of vhe firm with
Suitable pension on their re-
ment.
sion is made by the
theme for present employees to
betive credit for their years of
service by virtue of an ad-
onal contribution on their be-
by the firm.
P cipation in the Scheme
optional to present employees
hd all the employees eligible to
icipate have done so. How-
ver, participation by future em-
= |Bloyees will be corfipulsory, after
required qualifying period of
vice has been completed.





They were meeting as the Poli-
| tical Commmittee of the
Leagtie
years ago te coordinate the acvivi-

ties of the Middle Eastern Arab

states—Egypt, Iraq, Saudi Arabi,
Syria, the Lebanon, the Yemen
and Jordan—on matters of com-
mon concern.

i Arab
which they set up five

The seventh member of the

League, Jordan, who has recen’

an, 1 recently
been boycotting its Palestine dis-
cussions, took no part in the debate}

6n the plan, because she opposes
see principle of internationalisa-
on.

_The six states made three con-
ditions for acceptance of the plan.

1. A “balance of population” in

the city—that is a return to!

population in 1947 before the
British Palestine
ended.

2. Safeguards for Arab refugees
who left the area.
3. Arab inhabitants of thé infer-

national area to have access
to Israeli ports and other
public services.

Arab circles in Cairo believed
the League might also accept the
proposal of the United Nations
Palestine Conciliation Committee
to set up joint Arab-Jew commit-
tees to seek a final settlement in
Palestine, which the political com-
mittee also discussed to-day. They
thought the Arab states would
make similar reservations on this
proposal—that Arab refugees be
allowed to return to Palestine with
indemnities paid to those who did
fot want to go. back and that
Israel undertake to respect the
partition resolution of the United
Nations.

M. Claude De Boissanger and
Senor Pablo Asszato, Chairman
and Principal Secretary of the Con-
ciliation Commission, are now
touring Middle East capitals to
speed arrangements to bring the
Atab-Jewish Committees into be-
ing. —Reuter.

Trinidad Sugar Delegates
Leave For U.K. April 2]

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 6.

Trinidad delegates to the new
Sugar Talks Hon. Albert Gomes
and Councillor Quintin O’Con-
nor leave for United Kingdom on
April 21, 1 was informed to-day.
They are going by air and will
travel via New York,

I understand that the same
B.W.I. Sugar Association which
previously sought a better offer
for sugar and failed will be
going also as advisers to the
Political Delegation. It is likely
that Harold Robinson who will
lead the Association’s delegates
and Keith Me Cowan, the Asso-
ciation’s Secretary, will also ba
leaving on April 21. A number of
other W. I. islands I understand
have already agreed to send
Delegates to the new talks.

—(By Cable)





| MISSING LAW STUDENT
“SAFE AND SOUND”

AN UNCLE and cousin of Tudor

PARIS, April 6.
Tatarescu, Rumanian

Ww student who has been missing from his Paris luxury

t since March 26,
sound’ in
| Agency,

BREATHLESS
RUM

(Barbados Advocate Cortespondent)
, April 6.
») A new style rum, which has no
< hell, is reported to have appear-
# On the market here, and has
used a certain amount of dis-
tisfaction among importers.
Breathless” which is the namie
ven to the new non-smelling
» is said to be identical in
other way with the normal
im. Its makers, Tf is reported,
it will appeal to women.
= Mporters of recognised West
“an rums are not apparently
tried but say that in ‘Eieae
it, the makers sugzest that
DI ' Tum has an unpleasant

ne]
*

his point they themselves do
bt admit.

H-BOMB
UNDERWAY

SANTA FE, New Mexico

April 6
Sieist is re-



A high nucleg
: T ph
tted by the Santa
a Wo have given the
P official indication that re-
arch on the hydrogen bomb is
lant ay at Alamos atofh
ne hewspaper quoted Doctor
Vin c, Graves, University of
vf 4 Ornia scientist, as saying he
: often thought of United States
me Paredness in “my work in Los
mes on the ati m and hydrog=n
a, 1 and hyc n

NM



aT

A ottor atement Was attributed to
a a Graves during a public
meet at the Atomic

any Centre on
en We Prepare For World War

Doula Los Alamos authorities
RCt comment.—Reuter

‘e newspaper |

said to-day that he was ‘safe and
a rest home in the Paris area, the F
Agency France Presse, reported.

neh News

* Earlier to-day Friice’s Seot-
land Yard, the Surete Nationale,
were reported to be investigating
the disappearance of M. Tatar-

escue, 26 year old son of the for-
mer Rumanian Foreign Minister,
Georges Tataresou. The unele
and cousin denied rumours that
the young man had been kid-
napped, or was under any pres-
sure to remain in the rest home.
According to his relatives, M.
Tudor Tatarescu spen’ a holiday
on the Cote D’A’gure with his
cousin Constantin shortly before
he was last seen at his Paris West
End home. On his return to Paris
he felt unwell and decided that
he remain in complete isolation,
they said. The relatives denied
that he had important documents
in his possession, or that he had
considerable funds at his disposal.
Poverty
M. Tatareseu’s father was
“purged” by the Rumanian Gov-
ernment from the Foreign Min-
istry in November 1947 and his
property was confiscated. He was
said to be now in poverty, ac-
cording to letters to his son.
Rumanian refugee circles in
Paris based their kidnapping
theory on the allegation that
Tudor Tatarescu possessed it-
portant documents about the
present Rumanian regime,
which his father had left with a
Rumanian attache in Paris, later
recalled and imprisoned.
| Sinee then, according to “Paris
Presse’, men pretending to be

M. Tudot Tatatescti’s flat
’ —Reuter

| PREMIERS MEET







| LISBON, Apr
Southern Rhodesia Premier
| Sir Godfrey Huggins, today had
talks with the Portuguese Premie:
Dr. Antonio De Oliveira. Sir
Godfrey is here te sign an e
jment on the future of the t
quese East African port of Beira
Reuter

mandate
1

“Russian Threat G

King is seen going out to catch

80 Aboard

16 POSSIBLY DROWNED





French Police had twice searched ;

OPORTO, April 6.
Lieutenant-Colone! Moura Bes-
sa, Oporto Police Chief, said
to-day that so far only five bod-
ies had been recovered from a
crowded ferryboat, which
in the Douro river last night with
an estimated 80 people on board.
At least 20 people, including the
ferry proprietor and crew of thre

sani

were known to be safe, but

many survivors were believed to
have swum ashore and rushed
to their homes, it was not yet

known how many were drowned,
Colonel Bessa said the ferry
pilot thought the death rot
would not exceed 16. The boat
had left Oporto last night packed
mainly with. city workers on
their way home to fiverside vil-
lages. Several children were re-
ported to be on board. It sank off
the village of Olivera on the
south bank of the river near
Oporto, Reports said it struck
an underwater quay, hidden ky
the high tide, and sprung aleak.
Panic among the passengers in-
creased the number of casualties,
—Reuter.

19 Killed:
100 Injured
IN TRAIN ACCIDENT

MADRID, April, 6.



Nineteen people were killed,
and over 100 injured when 3
coaches of the Madrid-Oveido

Express hurtled off the rails today
near Willamana Station.

The three coaches rolled down
a 30 foot embankment, while the
train continued on fhe track.

—Reuter.

128 Police Hurt—

150 Prisoners

PARIS, April 6.
The following “casualty list”
was issued by Paris Police head-
quarters this morning, following
yesterday's “battle of the Champs
Elysees” between about 2,000
Policemen and a like number of
Communist demonstrators: Po-
lieemen injured 128, absent from
duty through injuries 30, in hos-
pital 4, prisoners taken by Police
150, maintained in prison 14, The
fight resulted from a Communist
attack on the offices of the Con-
servative newspaper “Figaro,”
which is publishing the menuoirs
of Otto Skorzeny, who was chief

of Hitler’s bodyguard.
—Reuter.

Gunshell Explodes
Near Cathedral

CAIRO, April 6.





Gun shell exploded feet

from All Saints Anglican Cathe-
dral, overlooking the Nile

to-day. 4

A street sweeper and a passer-
by were injured but the Cathedra)
was not damaged.

The shell was believed to neue
aid
untouched until examined by the

been an old one which

sweeper. pir

EARTH TREMOR
IN ITALY

LONDON, April 6.
néw earth tfemor was



A

today, Rome radio said.



At Gabbio, Ca De
Misericorda and acti
cally the whole ef
their Houses and amped in e
spaces. There were no casualtie

An earthquake said to be the
worst in _40 years in t rea

tu- |rocked Leghorn on Saturday
slightly injui/Thge 30 people

—Reuter



in
Cairo, during an Easter service

felt
in Léghorn and the surrounding
aréa of Italy at 8.10 local time

(a




SPARTAN’S FAST MOVING forward line makes first raid on

a high one from Keith Walcott.



SPORTS

“|| WINDOW

Empire and College meet to-
morrow at. Kensington im a First
Division fixture, Empire have
scored two wins in thrée outings
while the College have not yet
seored a point in this division this
season. They have, however, béen
improving with every game and it
will be interesting to see Empire
on the one hand trying to
up for lost ground and Coll on
the other hand ma t bid
to gain some points to their credit.









eae

| U.S. And Britain
May Protest

| Against Russia

sia LONDON, April 6.

Britain and the United States
are now considering whether to
lodge a protest in Moscow on what
they regatd as the “steady devel«
opment” of a Germany Army in
‘the Eastern zone, according to
usually reliable sources here to-

day.
British sources claimed that
armed military formations in

Eastern Germany new numbered
45,000, and said it was intended
to double this number in the near

future,
—Reuter.

U.K. Urges
*
Westerling’s
oe,
Extradition
LONDON, April 6.

Britain has advised Indonesia to
apply again for the extradition of
the West Java rebel leader, Cap-
tain “Turco” Westerling, now in
Singapore jail, this time invoking
the existing Anglo-Netherlands
Exiradition Treaty, a Foreign Of-

fice spokesman said to-day.
Indonesian Government
asked for Westerling’s extradi-
tion last February when, after
leading a révolt against the Fed-
eral Government, he fled to
Singapore. —(Reuter.)



Gautemala Ask For
Removal of U.S.
Ambassador

WASHINGTON, April 6.
Guatemala has asked the
United States to recall Ambassa-
dor Richard C. Patterson on the
ground that he interfered in
Guatemalan Affairs, usually re-
liable sources féported here
today. .Mr. Patterson réturfed to
the United States from Guatemala
a week ago after reports that his

life had been threatened.
~-Reuter.



RW



Cariton’s goal. Goal keeper

Ferry Boat| Rebel Leader Seizes

Sinks With | /ndonesian Radio Station
Broadcast Reasons For Revolt

MAGASSAR, April 6.

Rebel Leader Captain Andi Abdul Azis, self-appointed
military commander of Magassar, capital of East Indonesia
to-night visited the local radio station for 12 minutes to
broadeast to the Indonesian people.

There was a musical comedy at-
mosphere, when British-trained
Captain Azis drove up to the sta-
tion in his jeep followed by a lorry
load of his troops, bristling with
automatic weapons,

East Indonesia State Police, who
had been guarding the station one
minute. previously disappeared
around the corner of the building.

A Dutch military programme
was interupted and Captain Azis,
gave in a soft voice his reasons
for taking things into his own
hands.

He said the Dutch were no
longer in a position to assure the

ute of the Bast Indies, and if

of t_ Indonesia was

i}. suthatities, ‘the seople "ot

author: people
fast Indonesia would all be “trod-
den on”,
Protection

He said emphatically that his
troops did not hate the former
perils figitvers of the Indonesian

ationalist Army, but merely
wanted to protect the future,

Meanwhile rebel Bren-«carriers
and lorries patrolled Magassar
against a background of political
moves to end armed stalemate
between East Indonesia and the
Central Government at Djakarta.

State Prime Minister Diapari
was flying to the Federal Capital
to diseuss yesterday's successful
lightning revolt headed by Cap-
tain Azis against the Magassar
garrison. The Federal Govern-
ment in turn was sending its re-
presentative to Magassar to confer
With the East Indonesian Cabinet,
which had earlier resigned because
of the despatch of garrison rein-
forcements.

Dutch Army Commander, Gen-
eral Van Vreeden, was also ex-
peetéd here to investigate the
45«minute ¢oup involving seizure
of barracks, docks and radio sta-
tion.

Threatened

Captain Azis, had been ordered
to Djakarta himself under the
threat of being outlawed. But he
was staying here to ensure, he
declared, that 900 reinforcements
for the National Army garrison
anchored in two Netherlands ships
off Shore, did not land.

The 26-year-old leader's coup
had followed weeks of tension
over plans to incorporate East
Indonesia—combined last Decem-~
ber into the United States of
Indonesia—into Jogjakarta State

Magassar, under curfew, re-
mained quiet with the local Na-
tional Army Commander, and his
500 troops either imprisoned or
confined to barracks.

But the possibilities of a clash
between the rebels and elements
favourable to a State of Jogja-
karta remained.—Reuter.

3 JAP BRIDES FOR
ARGENTINE

YOKOHOMA, April 6.

The second party of Japanese
emigfants to leave for Argentine
sincé the war, comprising 34
pe includiftig three prospec-
tive brides, boarded the 14,000-
ton Dutch liner Beoissevain here
to-day The first party left on
February 24, —Reuter

U.S. Reject Israel’s Request
For Arfillery, Tanks

WASHINGTON, April 6
Government officials said today
that the United Srates had “tenta-
tively rejected” Israel’s request
for heavy weapons such as artil-



lery and tanks. But there was “a
possibility” she might be allowed
laj#o buy light arms and perhap
+i. |8ome surplus jet fighiers
‘ The ficial aid the Deferc
,,| Department had ruled there were
‘|mot enough Ameéridén héatry
weapons to meet the Israeli re-

"| quest and at the same time “arm
‘| Western Europe and ovher coun-
| tries threatened by Communism.”
' The United States has in the

yast allowed Israel to buy quan-

tities of small arms from private

ican concerns on the assur-
ate vhey would be uséd only for
internal defence.

Officials familiar with the situa-
tion said that these factors had
played a part in the rejection of
the request for heavy equipment

Israel has the most powerful
military force in the Middie East
at present.

In the. opinion of American
officials. Isfaél is in no danger of
attack fforn its Arab neighbours
even though Brivain is supplying
Egypt and Ifaq with some fnilitary
equipment —Reuter

Ss TT ggg eee ppm

rave As Shootin

+

U.S. Will Not
Break Asylum

Rights

PRAGUE, April 6.

The United States Government
flatly rejected a Czechoslovak de-
mand for the extradition of eight
Czechoslovak airmen who escaped
to Western Germany on March
24 in three Czechoslovak airline
planes.

The United States also rejected
Czechoslovak complaint about the
manner and form in which those
passengers in the planes, who
wished to return to Czechoslova-
kia, were interrogated by the
American authorities at Erding
airfield, near Munich, where the
three planes landed. The view o/
the American Government on
both matters was contained in
two notes, which the Americar
Embassy in Prague to-day pre
sented to the Czechoslovak For
eign Ministry. The notes were ir
reply to Czechoslovak notes de-
livered to the American Embass\
here on March 30. The first note
to-day said there was no extra
dition agreement between the
United States and Czechoslovakia
and “the principles of interna-
tional law recognise no right t«
extradition in the absence of
treaty. “it is clear these individ-
uals left Czechoslovakia for poli-
tical teasons by whatever means
they could find to escape,” the
note said —Reuter

Van Zeeland Still
Trying To Form
Government

BRUSSELS, April 6.

The Belgian Premier Vesignat
Paul Van Zeeland, a Catholic pre-
war Premier and Foreign Minis-
ter of the outgoing Catholic-Lib-
eral Coalition Government, to-day
reported to the Belgian Regent
vince Charles, on the state of his
Cabinet forming efforts. From
the Brussels’ Koyal Palace, he
went straight into conference
with Baron Francais Van Dei
Straien Willet, chairman of the
Social Christian (Catholic) Party.
He announced later he will also
confer to-day with the outgoing
Liberal Ministers. The Libera:
General Assembly has been sum-
moned for to-morrow. It is gen-
erally believed that until the Lib-
eral decision is known, Van Zee-
land can make no headway in his



mission, unless Catholics decide
to renounce the Liberal parti-
cipation, and form a one party

all-Catholic Government.
—Reuter.

Communists Ousted

From Trade Union
IN BRITAIN

GLASGOW, April 6.

One of the few remaining
bastions of Communists’ strength
in the British Trade Union move-
ment has been destroyed in a
spectacular drive by Trade
Unionists in this traditionally

“red” port and industrial centre,
it was disclosed today. For &
long time Glasgow has been one
of three big British cities ir
whieh Communists controlled th«

local Trades Councils — federa-
tions of local branches of the
various Trades Union,

New officials of the Glasgow

Trades Courieil, are all non-Com-
munists and there are only fow
Communists among the 20 new
executive members. A _ record
attendance of Trade Unionists at
the annual meeting of the Trade:
Council led to this swing over.
Only London and Mancheste:
Trades Councils are still gener-
ally considered to be under
Communist control. —Reuter





Failure Succeeds
In Foreign Office
SAYS U.K. JOURNAL

LONDON, April 6.

The leftwing weekly review
New Statesman and Nation said
to-day in the British Foreign
Office nothing succeeded like
failure and that it wag high time
Prime Minister Clement Attlee
intervened to achieve some sort
of coherence in British Middle
Eastern policy. The New States-
man said that thariks to the per-
sonal intervention of Sir Stafford

Cripps Chancellor of the Ex-
chequer Britain and Israel had
reached some agreement

— r.



FOUR KILLED IN
PLANE CRASH

SUSSEX, April 6
A Royal Air Force Wellingtop
bomber crashed in a field or the
outskirts of this village Jast night,
and burst into flames, killing all

four members of the crew; the
Air Mifiistry announced to-day,
Farm workers rushed to the
wrecka but were forced back
fierce hea -Reuter.

;| Party Congress

-



¢ War”

JOHN FOSTER DULLES
CALLS FOR UNITY
IN FREEDOM’S CAUSE

U.S.A. [IS ENCIRCLED

WASHINGTON, April 6.
‘THE STATE DEPARTMENT announced to-day
that Mr. John Foster Dulles, Republican For-
eign Affairs expert, had agreed “to serve as consul-
tant to the Secretary of State.
Mr. Dulles is a former American Representative

at the United Nations.
Truman’s Press $

denied reports that Mr. Truman pro

Only last t, President
, Mr. Chatiea G. Ross,
posed to name

Mr. Dulles to a top policy post with the rank of

Ambassador-at-large.

Sack Curie
From Atom
Research

PARIS, April 6

Most non - Communist Frenc}
newspapers to-day called for the
dismissal of Professor Frederic}
Joliot-Curie from his post as head
of the French Atomic Researci
Foundation

Professor Joliot-Curie, a leading
member of the French Commun
ist Party, said yesterday at th:
that Soviet sci
| entists “do not fear the H-Bom}
| blackmail, beeause the Unitec
| States are certainly not ahead o
jthe Soviet Union in this field.”
| The maintenance of M. Joliot
Curie at the Atomic Energy Com-
mission is a seandal, whieh has
| lasted long enough, said right
| wing correspondents.

Gaullist Deputy Jean Legengr
| to-day notified the speaker of thr
| National Assembly that he woulc

question the Government or
whether “M. Joliot-Curie’s state-
ment to the Communist Part:

Congress is compatible with hi;
post of High Commissioner for
Atomic Pnergy.

Professor Frederick Joliot-Curie
told the French Communist Party
Congress yesterday that “Com-
munist scientists would never
give a particle of their knowledge
for a war against the Soviet.

Many Frenchmen wondered to-
day how it was that Communist
Professor Joliot-Curie was still
at the Head of French Atomic
Researeh, even though France's
foremost scientist. —Reuter.



1,000 In Prisons

HAMBURG, April 6,

A returned internee said here
toda> that more than 1,000 Ger-
mans are being held in Spanish
prisons and concentration camps.
One of a group of 15 Germans
newly released from the Spanish
internment camp at Nanclares, he
alleged that in this camp alone
they had left 100 German com-
rades —Reuter,

«+ The

State Department today
said Dulles ‘will advise Secretary
Acheson on bread problems in
the fiela of Foreign Affairs ang on

specific lines of action, which
this Government should follow”
it added

His work will not be confined

to any specific area of the world.
His broad background and wealth
of experience qualify him for the
consideration of problems in
Europe, the Far Fast, and. other
areas of the world, as well as
problems affecting the work of the
United Nations.

Urgent

Mr. John Dulles said today he
had accepted appointment as a
Foreign Policy Adviser, because
the need for national unity was
urgent in the face of Russian
“threat,” as grave as “any we
have ever faced in a_ shooting
war.”

Mr. Dulles declared: “It is time
to rally from a frustrating con-
fusion that has its roots in mis-
takes of the past, rather than in
the circumstances of the present.”

Mr. Dulles said that he was. “in
full avcord” with recent speeches,
in which the Secretary of State,
Mr. Dean Acheson, discussed
Soviet-American tensions. “The
leaders of Soviet Communism are
carrying out methodically, ruth-
lessly, and so fat with much
success, a long-lasting programms
for the encirclement and strangu-
lation of the United States,” Mr.
Dulles said

“Tt is a time when all who love
freedom, here and ¢élsewhere,
must find unity behind policies,
Which rise above the ever-moufit-
ing level of the despotic danger.”

—Reuter.

Nine Killed
In Bus Crash

BRITISH ZONE, April 6.

Nine people were killed and six
gravely injured to-day when a
German bus and trailer crashed
into the 40 feet deep Oldenburg
coastal canal.

Twenty-five other passengers
managed to crawl out of broken
windows and swim ashore,

—Reuter.



BERLIN MAY BE 12TH
W. GERMAN STATE

BONN, April 6.

THE HIGH COMMISSIONERS held a meeting today
which Allied sources said included discussions of possibili-
ties of Berlin joining Western Germany as a 12th State.

They also discussed all Berlin

+

Thousands See
Flying Saucer
In Asmara

ASMARA, April 6.
Everything stopped in
Asmara this morning, and
thousands filled the streets
and market places to watch
a flying dise hovering over
the city. It appeared at a
great height, looking at first
like a comét.. In bright
sunshine, the erowds could
see its cireular shape dis<
tinctly. After half an hour,
it was sti!l stationary high

above the city. —Reuter.



Oil Minister Comes
Tomorrow

Mr. N. E,. Tanner, Minister of
Mines and Minerals in the Al-
berta Government, who is visit-
ing Barbados to advise the Gov-
ernment in connection with oil
development, is due to arrive
from Canada on Saturday morn-
ing, the 8th of April.

' Mr,

: Tanner, who is a Cana-
| dian Ecclesiastic and politician
was born in 1898. He was ed-+

| ucated at Cardston Public School,
| and later at the Utah atid Alberta
Universities. In 1923—35 he was
| the Principal of Cardston School,

in 1933 was , member of Cards-
j ton Town Council, and became
| Speaker of the Legislature in 1935.
' Rev. Tanner belongs to the Social

i redit Party



iia lait lacie inate

elections, the sourees said.
Initiative for bringing about
these moves would have te eome
first from the Germans. However,
the allies might drop “suitable
hints” to Bonn and West Berlin
politicians, it was stated. It was
believed here that the three wesi-
prn commendants of Berlin, at
their meeting today, also discussed
these questions.

The sources forecasted that the
Western Allies might later
perhaps at a meeting the High
Commissioners are believed to
have decided to hold in Berlin
on April 20—come out with a
full dress statement in support of
this “German” initiative,

Object of these two moves would
be to counter Soviet pressure on
the former German capital, it was
believed.

Mr. John J. McCloy, United
States High Commissioner, spoke
at length about what he consider-
ed the danger of this pressute
when in London earlier this week.



Discuss Rouble

LONDON, April 6

British, United States, French
and other Ambassadors in Moscow
today discussed Russia’s rejection
‘of vheir complaints about the
abolition of the diplomatic ex-
change rate for the rouble from
July 1, a usually reliable source
said here. Ambassadors of Britain,
United States, France, Italy, Hol-
land and Belgium attended the
meeting in the house of the Amer-
ican Ambassador, Admiral- Alan
G. Kirk.—Reuter.

A LTR tn
TO QUIT POLAND
WARSAW, April 6.
Poland teday ordered the ex-
pulsion within a week of fhe sole
remaining British eorresporndent

in Poland, Vincent A. Buist of
Reuters, who was charged with
unobjective reporting.” ~Reuter.



oe Serre pra er nen eearumeet









. FRIDAY, AP 4 10.
PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOUATE RIL 7, 1954
aC Back Again CACSSWORD
‘ URSE PHYLLIS BORDE off -—--——~— >

Trinidad who was here in S
March last year, is now back in
the island for three weeks’ holi-

a

day. She arrived recently by ye :
e B.W.LA., and is staying at Indra- join the MG
From Australia mer Guest House, Worthing. EB

Nurse Borde is attached ¢o the
staff of Johnson’s Nursing Home
in Port-of-Spain

Enjoying Holiday
R. AND MBS. J. L. TURNER
of Georgetown, British Gui-
ana who were holidaying here for

OAMING around the island by
ear, visiting all the beauty
spots, is showing Mr. and Mrs.
N. L. Fekes what a lovely spot
Barbados is.
Mr. and Mrs. Fakes are both
Ausiralians. Five years ago Mr.

(Gosen el)

“Easter Parade’

AT

aap apna a Sage Smee



a

Fakes joined the Shell Petroleum
Company, and as Engiheer and
Technical Adviser he has served in
England, India and Australia.

ow living in Venezuela he is
still with the Shell Organization
and is spending his holiday at

the past two months as guests av
Bagshot-on-Sea, St! Lawrence,
will be staying on for another
month.

They are both pleased with the
reception given vhem by Barbadi-



Across

What « (feud nun Ma) 6 eRsliy
pecome (3 2 4)

Theres 4 Dont &
container. (3)
Ruler in tne muirt.

the returned

schoo! (4)

(en)

CLUB














“Cacrabank.” pone Far og ae af eon ate are} i2 (t ‘Beeds ‘ttle company to
certainly enjoying their holiday. pecome airbayne. (3)
Easter In Barbados This is Mr. Turner's first visit} }3 Touch-nole of 8 ean os
ISS “BILLIE” TEMPLE te Be So, his wife has | 16 Good or bea oten accepteo as
MEADE and Miss Catherine n here about three times be- wance notice. (+) iy
Mitchell, two students at Codring- fore, the last being 18 years ago.|"" Tham wo)
ton High School, are spending She had a word of praise for the | 20 Pound in any Arad legion (6)
their four weeks’ Easter holiday island and was very surprised av | 22 39rt of youns person wne would
at “Cacrabank.” Catherine is ex- the vast improvements made. ory You woul n't call this 9 sensidie :
geetina her parents over to join cee ae = a Phony aaa * Advice to te apuneard ? li the most beautiful
. je )
As Far Back As 1700 (“eorgetown Mariners’ Club. 2 ee a ee eee Night Club from . . .
HE DRIVE for cleaner alleys Visitor Is Impressed | sii plies ate
and streets is as old as 18th HAv heard so much about; |. one the makings of « star cove. jami to Hlo....
Century Venice. A correspondent * Barbados and its wonderful} 4 Se ane cathoie valane. (9)
in a recent issue of Country Life climate from my friends that Ij} 3- Closing is suggested by gentie- (El “Night Club” mas
shows a picture which he took of thought I would vake a trip down! , Agape sys‘?
a Public Complaints Box in Venice for a change and a rest, Mr. J. D.| 5. He’s siways in the rose garden bello centre Miami
which was put there in the 1700’s. McKenzie of Middleton, Nova) , u — - # oh
The picture shows much wear Scotia, told Carib shortly after ed over. (8) y Rio)
he: and tear through the orifices into his arrival on Wednesady morning} 7. The sound of an idier. (5
pr) : which angry Venetians poured by the “Lady Rodney.” 9. Se, tay ap upright in-
ie their complaints. Perhaps —_ He said ° his _ impressions ie = Bome reentieden., (6) .
a such box outside the Public are very favourable and added | j¢ a DINNER — DANCING
— Buildings might have a clean pangy the fagpen =e a me enough 4 ber useful on the ranch ar :
. effect on the City. or one come and resi . N ENTERTAINMENT :
Accepted New Post A "unutaetrer of deity peede | a Be fics ian troeuince , |
in A" Harrison College yesterday of Highways and Public Works in * ta) y (CENAR — BAILLAR
eo a presentation was made to the Nova Scotia Government from | , Solution of vesterday's uazie..- Across:
‘ Mr. C. A. Burton, B.A., by the 1933—1945. He hopes to be here 15 “Chilled, 15) Yor, 18, fore: id reps: Y ENTRETENERSE)
xi Head Boy, V. O. Smith on behalf for about two weeks and is stay- | 20°" fees: “tonite Lettot
of the School. ae wd ing at vhe Marine Hotel. Quicrop, 4, Splice: Say faal: § Receint es:
: accepted a post as Senior glis. After 43 Y. \ ; . Pillage: 14, Doesn
ears 16. Stamp: 17. Low: 20 1

and Latin Master at the Bishop’s Every Night except

R. DAN WALKER, a Barpa-











NR
High School in Tobago . z , : a day in Barbados in 1947, has now} Sunday
th To Study La US dian resident in Boston, :eturned for a real holiday. This 4
a winner at a an in Tokyo—city of bald heads—to find the o Study Law a ‘A., for the past 43 years, re- time he has come for six weeks (Todas las - noches 138 ial
Ce baldest head in the Japanese capital. Promoters of the contest R. BEN PRESCOD, Civil ee to the colony on Wednes- and has brought his wife along ’ lay
Bt: p Servant of St. Vincent who 48Y morning by the “Lady Rod- with him. i Domingo) | AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Onli
stress that bald men are “healthiest, free from T.B., cancer, Srrived a short time ago from tha’ Dey” and is staying with his A native of Montserrat, Mr. | excepto el Domingo 1 i Q 30
oti ériminal traits”. His prize : A kettle. colony to make sea connections to relatives at Ellervon, St. George. Jeffers left there 49 years ago and| TONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT - 8.
fo the U.K., finally secured a passage While in the U.S.A., Mr. Walker paid his first visit since thay time| sea | \\ ous MATINEES : TOMORROW (SATURDAY) and
cr ADY SOUTHORN, the former To Rejoin Her Parents on the * ‘Migr,” which left Barba- Cattied on his own engineering in 1932. His wife and he had just | \) MONDAY AT 5.00 P.M.
Ww Bella Woolf, who with her sam a IN KEEVIL. who for 40s on Wednesday night. He is business. He said that he was spent four months there with his (CENAR — BAILLAh ERROL FLYNN
a Sith tie Pnreas Southern and : Boo a ° - the off to England to study law. His delighted to be back here in this brother, Mr. W. E. Jeffers, Assis- | . l} is “THE SEA HAWK”
G brother Mr. Herbert Woolf have ten = left Dae oe short svay here was spent with Jand of sunshine, especially after tant Treasurer of the colony 1} oy, CLAUDE RAINS
@ been holidaying in Barbados since vin B arb B08 e Pome 8Y Mr. and Mrs. M Thorpe of Station the cold in the States. When ha Mrs, Jeffers is a Barbadian who | | with BRENDA MARSHALL =: N HALE
tu November 28th. 1949, left yester- ©” en route ti England on the “Stuy~ tii st. Michael. lett 'B temperature was 32°F. & paying her first visi’ to the | DONALD CRISP ie and ALA LE
day by the “Stuyvesant” en route ! : i i island in 30 years. They arrived A Warner bros.
lu tq” England , "She ‘went to school at Codring- One Of The Many rought His Wife on Wednesday by the “Lady Rod-| =
R. J. S. JEFFERS of Brook-
lyn, New York,

NE of the increasing number ney’ ae



; Lady Southorn tells me tha sha ton _ Sch hool but has now left and are staying at “Leaton-



nd will be
















has put in. a lot of work on her live in Bucki ingh Fate ae ae of Barbadians who have — who spent on-Sea,’ The Stream. |
latest book “The Gambia” while lve ee ene well in the U.S.A... is Mr. John R Cc
as Was Bebe Ohh Whe 1 — nai : and Mrs. Bevo ashley. He arrived in Barbados oe and the Dragon Pills 4 1 ie
published she will be sending the eer ee Vit, Mr, one month ago after an absence
‘Advocate’ a copy. aor “rn ve a rniot We the "- of thirty five years. He returned \ H
They were staying at Sam Lords {. Mar Mog -9 ls as it of Mer- 4+) the US. earlier this week and
and many of their friends were YY “8™NS “rere. asked Carib vo thank his many ; : tt
them pf Baggage Warehouse to see Returns To St. Vincent friends Rian — ae ee Announces with pleasure that through the kind co-operation of the
i > ; s. K. For Si M h URSE ROBERTSON after two SUC? ® D&PPY ; : 9¢ ILY as from "
; -¥ 1X onths . years at the General Hospital Left In 1939 Barbados Electricity Company there will be 2 SHOWS DA as i ¥
MURS. BEETY sores an er eGo Ratmeaky mgs gn, at clay Bate ote, Ewe ;
two children Joyce wady Rodne a holiday : 5 edad si ; .m.
, Robert left on Wednesday her homeland, St. Vincent which ~ gy —— fo ar ensmabt TO ay Pp we
. M SI F bi . gle st > as f sit m ,. W years. * a 7 > . . m |
Ay Bog the da ier 7 Mr oe rocco: ty ‘ ton Planvation, St. Thomas, left Bar- with M.G.M’s Technicolour Musical. fo
{ and Mrs, C. E. Shepherd and she Marian_Archer. bados in 1939 and went to are m
} has been staying wit! therr to spend & holiday ¥ ith one & nin WwW
i ColletoriHouse, St. Peter. She 1 Beautiful Country Home â„¢#ried daug he



six months ar d he arrived war was declared and explain and asks (urns and

be in England for
} THIS FILM STARTS
Ut
H





|

|

|

1

runs “bie doesn’: \
Pants the littie bear.


















































Rupert tries to
ARIB was driving through the i 7 ant eee 4 the co worker agail f he t
» » will then return to Barbados CD parish of St. Peter yesterday ae wee we eee mS seen the young Genpon. bat the Te oa'e chine he even beli HAPPY DAYS
. i dr . 4 ‘ort while =» ay, °F © “ eves
A Delightful Stay and dropped in for a short while Mr, Clarke, father of Mrs. At- man gets angry. ‘*I’ll reach you to... that there is a dragon.” When he Te
at ‘Four Winds’ Club. i shoot rockets at honest men.” he iy far @nough away h fo - N. dues
RS. M.C. H. READ, who since This beautiful country home wepeon, wi, ho ll ers oe “and then all you do is to. breath an wonders, P p+ veg ro TO-DAY ARE HERE AGAIN. “% re
February 4th has been stay- which has been converted into a apye Deen ‘winve:? : talk about Dragons. Sheer inn u- search. All at once onal
ing at the Marine Hotel on her residential club has become very = 2 ee eee ee dence it is! Be off with you.’ Rd pens earnestly at woe ‘ MATINEES a cS
first Barbados holiday left yester- popular with tourisis spending the 2©, Was Say Ginter # so threatening that Rupe } AT 5 P.M. AND i
day for England by the “Svuyves- winter in Barbados. and is now at the Windsor i
ant” returning to her home in The Club consists of three New Secretary For B.G. AT di
Camberley, Surr« She has had building with patios between, R. JOHN GUTCH, O.B.E.,
a delightful stay here and vy uld and has a large terrace right to formerly Principal Secretary, i e Troul e auses ene eae 5 P.M. DAILY
love to come again, but due to the the waters edge. There are nu- pole =; See itetede” o yee —— :
high cost of living she does not : ake Se nt sare of Palestine, has been appointed Co |
1 cost of living she does not merous shade trees in all parts of jonial Secretary, British Guiana. DAILY
_ thav she will be able to do the gre unds and meals are served Born in Cambridge in 1905. Mr. a¢ ac e. e in ig ts ) ih TO-DAY AND EVERY
' Mase Bee Backer ee hours on the ter Antic ) Gutch was educated at Aldenham J Fs £
ere js accommodation fOr School and Gonville and Caius If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up| called Cystex. Hundreds g il ~ aeepetorenses
| WO passengers returned ibout a dozen guests at the ( lub Colle ge, Cambridge. He was ap- bh da Moe i hg a Ri us, Nervous- Doctora” records prare thie” nara "| MATINEE AND NIGHT (Se ig 7 “coven Y DAY.
Venezuela by Avensa airlines ®2¢ 7 at The one ro ree pointed to the Colonial Adminis- Rheumatism. Burning Pa a zceag.| aa No Benefit—No Poy @ {ae “ TECHNICOLOR,
athe Th 0 . Mic ‘or. Neal 1e club is gay with » Sarvice 28 as ssista eldity, or Loss of Er deho @ very first dose of Cyst Wings On’ .
yesterday..They were ee Pe colour and has a fine collection of are ple = 1928 ae Assistant fore your time, Kidney Prouble x sid ht = work helping yous x yatex es rat AT 5 & 8.30 P.M. \ daneiea with ‘ 0
mencita Yan den Branden and her wren _ 7 oh District Commissioner, Gold Coast,] cause, ess acids. Quickly, this makes you fee? ‘ Fred! i rs SUME UC
| little sister Ignacita, They will be reneee P ne which are promoted to be Assistanv Colonial ov rong foods and drinks, worry, colds or a Py certain are the Nw” AMET RO-GOLDWYN-MAYER PICTURE LET'S RES f
returnin gon Sunday when the ™uch admired. Secretary in 1934, and was trans-} S09‘ piace q heavy eteaty Ga ee i diclas | pletely they ask satisfy you com —_—_———$——————————
. . . kidneys pee y ask you to try it under a money BILLIE BURKE e GALE ROBBINS e JACQUES FRANCOIS.
second Spétial Flight of this air- ferred to Palestine in 1936 as] so that they functio aad s uarantee. You be the judge. If no *
line calls oy Sethades and will After Two Weeks Asbistant Secretary. Bromoted to | {0 Properly Sucite Your Views and maiptalk entirely satiated Just return the empty SPECIAL SHORT: Original Sereen Play by Betty Comden snd Adolph Green THOSE MATINEE Bt
leave the following morning at RS. BERYL BAYNES of the the post of Principal Secrevary in," ae Suerer @) agri” Wena star) phate Metlo nk chemiers ee ee ene en ee ore By
- 1, . mr ee 8 nee . . ‘ : . a ” soe. ., i ‘ ard t ec
7.30 a m, with the week-end Modern Beauty Studio in 1944, he was, in 1947, seconded | @ Help Kidneys Doctor's Way rn Sor een ay ts “BOWLING TRICKS” use ce “r — by ROBERT ALTON DATES. *
t sts ) s ce rned for service in the Colonial Office rected by CHARLES WATERS
ourists Kinga wn_ St. Vincent, retu for service in wany doctors hare discovered by scien- . Hib.
} The Misses van den Branden home on Wednesday by the “Lady and in 1948 transferred to the tific cifnical tests and in actual practice Cc KI of a Produced by ARTHUR FREED. "
are the daughters of the Traffic Ro dney” after spe nding two weeks’ Foreign Office for service in Cy- aes Leek ond euee war So kde he De ys ex BLA we :
Manager of ‘Avensa Airlines’ in holiday aah hire Stella Zephirin renaica, He received the O.B.E.| with a scientifically prepared prescription | The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM {= There will be Shows on Saturday at 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Caracas. of the “Save Bay Street, in 1947, t e
7 orn 5
) = SSS
: = FFA 19
| THE AY | |
:
| W By BEACHCOMBER i
‘ YOUR POPULAR CINEMA...
k MAN wrote three months them as manure Suet asked combination of circumstances. |{\
; ago to the Ministry of the joard of Agriculture and He said yesterday: “You can 80 1th ae
| : :
} Bubbleblowing to say that he had Fisheries if mad parrots made as high as you like on hay, pro-j({ _G ad V q ‘oneert .
| a@ quantity of carrots which had good manure. There the matter vided that the other means of}}) ran ariety
gone bad, and asked what he was. rests at present propulsion are satisfactory. We J .P
; Besos
to do with them. His letter wa: Strabi is Cheerful now know that our larchet Under the Auspices of e pesent
j passed to Charlie Suet, please rabismus is Cheerju became jammed before we start- : via = :
Suet wrote back, “D »XPERTS ed, thus restricting the sweep of | ae Oe ee ee es PASSION PLAY
’ ue Ww og ac 5 deat os if K RTS are attempting to our rool-caulks, and reducing the | On
you ' parrot save gone mad, it is account for the third action of the pump. We have | : (OR THE LIFE OF CHRIST)
aes te a femrinaty erat 98 Dr Sivonienes Cwnons learned much, as usual, Our THURSDAY, APRIL 13TH, AT 8.45 P.M. } The S tuall d the 1 ti ted in th
f 7eO 1 for this Ministry iod reserve) of trecht to “a att t hould rove 3 he Scenes were actually made on e iocation as presente in ne
| At the same time Suet informed reach the moon Professor = ive ane _ ; Music by the Police Band under Captain Raison New Testament ! I
i the Board of Animal Welfare, Laniger, Reader in Ballistics at with these Supporting Artistes : }
a who wrote angrily to the Ministry Bishop's Stortford, thinks that if China To The Rescue "7 : TODAY x
t of Bubbleblowing, Saying it was the rocket had continued to rise . ee Captain Sealey Paul Wilkin Evans Bascombe } S ‘ (GOOD FRIDAY, 7TH)
no business of theirs. The owner instead of being blown out of its HINA, says my paper, is send- : Starting Finishing
= the carrots wrote again, saying, course, it might have reached the ing us liquid egg. Lying Cedric Phillips Ben Gibson Gerald Bannister 3.00 p.m, + }. ade 4.20 p.m.
“I never said any parrots had moon in six or seven months. and the further supplies of dried ; 4.40 p.m +
e 2 812 5 s 20r i . y “49 p.m, . + 6.00 p.m,
gone med. The veterinary Professor Denholm Tuftoft, egg which are coming in, the George Morris C. F, Thompson Miss Nell Halls 6.15 p.m. Z E } 7.35 s
surgeon also wrote to say that, in perhaps the most e “nt bopho- : . nie rr
' : , I ps ine most eminent bophe he Milton Quart and several oth 8.00 p.m. {- os
| | the circumstances, there was mologist now living, thinks that me Quartets, eas ~~ \ r ssibly Starti t 9.40 p * 9.20 p.m.
} nothing he could do. Suet at hay was the wrong fuel, and that when eggs in shell have to be Plus the Stage Play “THE CHANGELING” ) and possibly Starting a p.m, and Finishing at 11.00 p.m.
, once told the owner to shoot the pump and paddle were not allocated to all income brackets : : \ REGULAR PRICES!
| them, and received the reply: powerful enough. The sage him- for the purposes of nutrition, to Orchestra Seats 3/-; Circle 2/-; Balcony 1/6; Boxes 2/- \ rey eeree
Wouldn't it be better to use self attributes the failure to a prevent the stocks going bad. 2 Hours of Superb Entertainment !
= PSS SSIS SSG EFS ANOTHER CHAMPION HIT!





aay)
PE amt
)





Beautiful Lines = Saturday & Continuing Daily

by Butterick

for your selection

SUC C am A LCST AUT
Out of the Heroic Vastness.

er at 5 and 8.30 p.m.

at

Our Customers and Friends are asked to

WHITFIELDS

note that our Factory and all our Departments

—Plantation Supplies, Lumber, Hardware,

a —



Government ought to be able to

stave off the dreaded moment
}
|
|

your greater conve Insurance and Office will be closed to business

iF
|
|

Oirected by

RAOUL WALSE WAL He

nience, ALL BUTTERICK on Saturday 8th instant.









i EL MECREA - VIRGINIA MAYO.



i
a
«|
|
PATTERNS are now beld || I
l Eo 7 } MIDNIGHT MATINEE, SATURDAY a :
WHITFIELDS, 15 Bro ey H Two Big Musical WESTERNS with outdoor thrills: ia
' ? | Street Only is BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON = {|} SONG OF THE WASTELAND” and “OKLAHOMA BLUES”
. » | 5) : al 1 WAKELY DUB TAYLOR
, || F T Hi FREE FREE! FREE! .
WA ANS « WHITFIELDS |! ACTORY L D. } 3,000 Alan Ladd Pictures to be given to Patrons visiting the Plaza
ee TN the Week-end.





ee wine over
ee









|






—

No Let-up

On Whisk

cys
Tobacco
LONDON.

British financial and _ trade
circles expect few tax reductions
in next month’s budget, but
anticipate some minor adjust-
ments to give relief to lower
income groups.

Chancellor of the Exchequer
Sir Stafford Cripps has two
alternatives in drawing up his
budget.

He either can plan for another
big surplus as part of his delib-
erate disinflation policy, or use
part, if not all of it, to make tex
reductions.
The general
Cripps. will
course.

The Chancellur of the Ex-
chequer will end the financial
year on March 31, with a larger
surplus than he expected.
Latest revenue returns, with
two weeks to go to the end of the
year, show that ordinary revenve
already has passed the estimate
of $10,577,840,000 for the full
twelve months by $22,960,000.

It now appears that Sir Staf-
ford will have between $336
million and $420 million more
when the financial year ends than
he expected,

Surplus Sold

This is mainly due to such non-
recurrent items as the sale of
surplus war stores and surplus
receipts from trading services.
Trade interests are urging
Tipps to give relief to industry.

iskey and tobacco chiefs are
insisting on cuts in the heavy
duty on these items but it is

likely that Sir Stafford will
give in.

Whiskey is the top dollar
Parner and Cripps cannot be
expected to do anything which
ould release more to the home
arket at cheaper prices.

Duty on tobacco has been in-
reased since the war to keep
onsumption down and thus save
Hollars. No relief is expected
ere either.

Few expect a change in the
Standard rate of income tax, now
ine sfillings ($1.26) to the
pound ($2.80). But it is antici-
pated that family allowances will
he increased to help the low
hcome group. It is pointed out
at Sir Stafford must bear in
ind the possibility of another
Beneral election before the April,
1951 budget.

feeling
take the

is that
former

(1.N.S.)



"So they're back again.













going to buy me the Rockefeller Centre ?”

Malayan
Press Knocks
Whitehall

LONDON.



55, to lead the
munists

conflict.
General Briggs has
called from his retirement
Cyprus to be supreme commander
in the war
terrorists.

Malayan discontent reached a|

bursting point when John Dug-

dale, Colonial Minister of State,

announced in the House of Com-

been re-



The appointment of Lt. Gen-
eral Sir Harold Rawdon Briggs,
{ fight against Com-
in Malaya, is Britain’s\
© ing on rockets since 1939.
jungle |
|ing in April, 1949, scientists and

|naval men were working 57 miles,
in| north of

against Communist says,

Flying Saucer
Riddle? “It’s
“From Mars ”’

By FREDERICK COOK
NEW YORK.

Meet the man who says “I know
the riddle of the Flying Saucers.”

He is Commander Robert B.
McLaughlin, who has been work-

One bright, clear Sunday morn-

1 White Sands atomic prov-
ing ground in New Mexico, he

They were plotting the path of
a balloon when a Flying Saucer
came into view.

IT WAS elliptical, about 10£ ft.

mons that no more troops would! in diameter, flying about 56 miles

be required to quell the Commu- no at four miles a second.

nist guerrillas in Malaya,

WAS disc-shaped, flat-

He said that an extra brigade of! White, giving no sign by exhaust

troops was being sent to
the jungle troops a rest, and
then added: “We are satisfied

these reinforcements are the final
requirements”,

The Storm

The Government was
however, to change its

forced,
decision

after receiving the news of bitter

criticism in the Malayan Office
then announced:

“IT would like to make it clear
that while it is reasonable to ex-
pect that the Forces, as now
strengthened, will prove suffici-
ent, for the present operations, we
are not proposing to close the
door to re-assessment of our re-
quirements should circumstances
arise which make that re-assess-
ment desirable.”

The Press storm in Malaya was
led by the Straits “Times,” which
said:

“The situation is not under-
stood in Britain, as has been made
painfully obvious by John Dug-
dale.

“The Colonial Office clearly has
no conception of the problem and
no idea of the rising dangers.

“For too long the rebellion has

been dealt with by halfthearted
measures. There is complacency

in all high places. j
“We are further from suppressing
the Communist revolt than the
day it began.”

The Singapore Free Press said:

“The Confidence that seems to
fill Whitehall is not recognised as
confidence in Malaya. It is recog-
nized as the same blindness or
nerveless-ness that led to the
‘too little and too late’ policy of
the last war.

give, Of how it was propelled.
g

Says McLaughlin: “These discs
are space ships from another
planet. Illusion? Illusions do not
appear to five trained weather ob-
servers,”

WHERE FROM: “My guess is
Mars, Mars cooled off and per-



haps became capable of supporting '

life millions of years before Earth
did. The Martians, if such there
be, would have abig start ‘n scien~
tifie development.”

Say the U.S. Air Force—‘“Not
space ships, but ‘misinterpreted
conventional objects.” :

MEET THE MAN who thinks
the atom will be harnessed some-
time this summer to “some
thing useful”—Dr. Summer T.
Pike, member of the Atomic En-
ergy Commission,

It is hoped to do it at Brook-
haven National Laboratories, an
hour’s drive from New York.

“Our bestguess” says Dr. Pike,
“is that we may produce at first
about enough power to operate
half of our auxiliary equipment,
like pumps and blowers.”

—L.E.S.



LOST: WON

ST. PETER PORT,
Guernsey, Channel Islands.
Derek Linker, 16-year-old deck
hand, went ashore to buy news-
papers. When he returned he saw
his ship steaming out of the har-
bour. Derek hitchhiked 100 miles
to Southampton in another ship
and arrived 10 minutes before his
} vessel,
own ve ic.)



NOTICE



will our CUSTOMERS and the general
public please note that

Our LUMBER YARD
HARDWARE STORE,

ELECTRICAL Dept.=
Pierhead and

The CORNER STORE

will be closed to BUSINESS on

SATURDAY





enna NT



APRIL Sih 1950

MANNING & CO., LTD.





Remember that tall dark American in 1944 whe was

noun epeaas Sere
BRIDGETOWN TOQ?

ASHFORD, Kent, Eng.

The Ashford Council has or-
ganized a scheme to. brighten up
local business premises. Window
boxes of flowers are now a com-
mon sight in Ashford’s business
centre. For encouragement the
council has decorated the street:
with flowers hung from lamp
standards.



—(C.P.)



BRITISH
WEST INO/EN MBWA

fo

AIR TRAVEL

Reservations on

at No Extra Cost
Leave BARBADOS by ...



and make your connection
}

at
TRINIDAD or ANTIGUA

For Particulars See

BRITISH |
WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

LIMITED,

Booking Office:

(Registered in Trinidad)

Lower Broad Street,

PHONES: 4585 & 2789.



Chase

Mere words can’t descrit

it. And when you lift a cup of this new Chase and
Sanborn to your lips, you'll exclaim with delight!

You'll agree with those
call it, ‘“‘the fine

’ can buy!
today—vacuum-packed,
your grocer,





Te between
Bridgetown, Barbados. SAN JUAN
ee ST. THOMAS
gpa | ST. CROIX
oer | ST. JOHNS
hit! » || stuuaa

A coffee
sw

(set a Can

|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Oil Industry
Of Trinidad

Figures appearing’ in recent pas and —— >
official publications throw lignt ys packed
on the importance of Trinidad’s ;
oil industry to the economy ol

that Colony.
Over the 1939—1947 period, its

contribution to publie revenue

ranged from 20 to 334 per cent

of the = total, increasing from

B.W.I. $3.74 million (OS. $3.46

milion) in 1939 to BW. $9.7

million (U.S. $8.15 million) in

1947, with an estimated B.W.L Heart Trou le
$13.6 million (U.S. $11.42 mil-

lion) in 1948.

Caused by High

During the same period, aver-
age annual employment in the
oil industry amounted to a min-!

by
r






imum of 13,074 in 1989, and a If you have meet,
maximum of 15,590 in wartime parame eyes,
1942, being 13,770 in 1947, Be-| shortneases hervy, or suf-
Sides, the industry gives consid-| ter from poer Tome at
erable indirect employment in pe = ot oe oe
subsidiary services. by ilen' pod Pressure. laa
m aerane tee
Money put into circulation by jeathe than Caivoety becaig the
its expenditures is distributed wee ont %
throughout the Island, giving you suffer fro: these symp.
dangered by

lit sanar be

toms, your life en

Heart Trouble or a stroke
and you should start treatment ei
onee. The very firat dose of Noxce
(formerly known as Hynox), a new

strong support to other industries
and to the distributive trades.
This amount, made up of contri-|
butions to publie revenue, salar- |

pa medical discovery, reduces High Blood
les, wages, local purchases, etc., Pressure and makea you teal ear:
was estimated at roughiy B.W.1.| younger In « few days. Get Noxee
$33 million (U.S. $97" Nion) | rom your chemist today. It is =
; . pei.é milion) | anteed te make you feel Hand
in 1947 and approximately B.W.1 strong oi noney back on re #

empty

$38 million (U.S. $31.9 million) |
in 1948, representing for the lat-
ter year about B.W.l. $70 (US
$58.80) per head of population

package.

. When You Feet



Exports of petroleum products ee ”
varied between 68.5 and 80
eed cent of the island's export
etween 1989 and 1948,
Exports for the first nin ele the “Time
months of 1949 were nearly 762 ue é
million gallons compared witb misera =
687 million gallons for the cor low io witelty —fomer
responding period in 1948, ex- in spirits, perhaps you
port products being crude petro-! don't think of your
leum, fuel oil, gas oil mp [ Jkidneys as being to
(kerosene), motor spirit, road oil blame. Yet faulty id-

neys may often cause
backache, headache,
rheumatic pains, disturbed rest or that
“tired-out” feeling. That's the time to get
and use Dodd's Kidney Pills. For Dodd's
Kidney Pills help your kidneys clear the
trouble-making poisons and excess acids
from the system and give you a chance
to feel better, work better. Get the genuine
Dodd’s Kidney Pills in the blue package
with the red bands today. Large bottle of
40 pills only 2/- a all drug — ie
s



all Air Lines

offers

CLIPPER
CV-240

Service

PORT OF SPAIN

The Clipper CV-240 is
acknowledged to be the

Ey



HIN

ANTHRO 11

most advanced type airplane

of its kind. Its extra large

a
w
z
m
Z

picture windows, wide aisles

pt

and its 40 roomy, recline-to-

THIS WoRip- .

passengers ths

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vimost tr

| omfort and} aury in flight.

iding this most mod-

asi, dependoLie Clipper
on this route, PAA is con-
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ot the rapidly growing tourist
the islands between

oreo

Puerto Rico and Trinidad.

For

rese

full information and

vations, consult your

and Sanborn!

travel agent or
FAN AMERICAN
WORLD AIRWAYS

2 it. You'll have to taste

who

from

in Trinidad)

Bridgetown,
4586 & 2789

(Registered
' Lower Broad Street,



Barbados. Phones


































PAGE THREE,

the structure of those bo
building compounds, the proieins. Further research convinced hina that no animal could e2
on a diet consisting only of pure proteins, fats and carbohydrates {starchy foods), and
1906 he was already on the track of the accessory food factors now knowns as vititnins,
Born at Eastbourne in 1861, Hopkins was educated privately, and started work aed
in an insurance office in London at the age of 17. He soon gave up this appointment to beco



Sir Frederick

assistant to an analytical chemist and study for the examinations of the Institute (nowRoya '

Institute) of Chemistry. He passed sowell that by the time he was 22, he had become assista
(0 the Lecturer on Forensic Medicine at Guy’s Hospital. In 1889 he entered Guy’s Medi }
School asastudent. Ten years later he was invited to Cambridge where he became'a Fellow
Science Tutor at Emmarwel College. In 1918, Hopkins was awarded the
Royal Medal of the Royal Society, and seven years later he was knighted. In
1929 he won the Nobel Prize for his work in biochemistry, and the following
year became President of tlw Royal Society. Hopkins held this position

until 1935, when he was awarded the Order of Merit.

i eine

He died in 1947



\

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@
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Ws
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Voie just dream
about booking preter!

FIND

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OUT THE SECRETS
MISS BERTHA LAMAS

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WEEK APTER NEXT





By Permission of Electrie Co.

SPECIAL EASTER WEEK-END ENTERTAIN:
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EMPIRE and ROXY

| GOOD-FRIDAY from 5 p.m, and continuing
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| OLYMPIC

GOOD-FRIDAY from 4.30 and continuing
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HOYAL

GOOD-FRIDAY from 5.30 and Continuing
“THE PASSION PLAY”

EMPIRE

at 4.45 and 8.30

“PRINCE of FOXES’

Sat., Sun., Mon. at 4.45 and 8.15









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* PAGE FOUR
1 ADVOGATE
é SSS fsa]

Published by Tho Advocate Co. LM, 34, Eiroad Si., Bridgetows

*. Semis Friday, April 7, 1950



Good Friday

GOOD FRIDAY 1950 comes to a world
which is still suffering intensely from the
last great upheaval and clash of armed
might, If ever the horrors of, war needed
visible proof, the aftermath of this war
with its storm of lies and hatred following
on physical violence is testimony enough.
Never before in the history of the world
has there been so much human suffering
and misery; never before has man proved
so helpless to resist material and spiritual
enslavement by the machine.

The Crucifixion of Christ commemorated
today throughout the world was the
atonement for man’s folly in his earlier
history. Today that atonement serves
still as a reminder that man must depend
on greater forces of help than his own;
and that however dark the day may be
there is always the hope for a brighter
dawn to follow.

The hope of salvation brought to man-
kind through this atonement has its uni-
versal and never failing appeal. The
battle is never lost until it is won and the
human race, fortified by this hope, strug-
gles against the forces of evil.

Acsuffering world looks back on the fer-
tile growth of its own inventions but with
sheer perversity or apathy is preparing
for even greater triumphs without realis-
ing that with this triumph might come its
own total destruction. The benefits of
science and engineering have been mis-
directed and wasted; and man’s triumph
over the forces of Nature which requires
total effort has had to be harnessed instead
to the destruction of man.

For many centuries the splitting of the
atom was regarded as the greatest achieve-
ment of the cleverest minds; but its attain-
ment threatens to be a scourge. Contrary
to the words of the Pauline injunction,
men have chosen death instead of life.
The atom bomb and the hydrogen bomb
opened avenues for the attainment of
happiness hitherto unknown to mankind;
but the achievement has been given a
peculiar twist which now transforms it
into a scourge. This misfortune must bring
mental torture to those to whom the
secrets of Nature have been revealed for
the benefit of mankind. That is the added
suffering of today.

In unbridled lust for power and under
the influences of the forces of evil, man
has destroyed factories and laid waste
fields which once provided him with food
and clothes; the result, years after the
battle is pestilence and famine which give
life like reality to the “Four Horsemen of
the Apocalypse”.

But if man has been given power to
bring destruction upon the earth, he has
also been given the advantage of seeking
his own redemption. The Story of the
Cross today in every civilised land is the
light which leads man back to the paths of
rectitude and belief in the power of God
by which means alone he can work his own
salvation. That belief however can only
be founded upon selflessness and honesty
of purpose in life. The love of God and
of one’s neighbour form the basis of relief
from the universal suffering and of any
hope of redemption, In the fullness of
this love, Christ suffered agony and death
in the Garden of Gethsemane that man
might renew his faith in God and work for
his own redemption,

ENCOURAGING SIGNS

THE arrival of the first Venezuelan
plane bringing a party of tourists from
the neighbouring Republic is encouraging.
The work done to present Barbados to
Venezuelans has borne fruit and the results
so soon after should be a spur to greater
efforts both by the Barbados Publicity
Comrnittee and the Barbados Government.
The welcome given them, too, must have
made them feel at home. They are most

welcome.

OUR READERS SAY:





en EnInEEInIEIEE es



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

|

Mr. Standen Sets About
|

The-Chapman Pinchers

NEW YORK

SCIENCE, almost a religion in
pe atomic age, can still be awfully
silly.

Dr. Anthony Standen, whose
brilliance at Britain’s Oxford and
America’s Cambridge qualifies him
to be a high priest of the cult,
proves that.

In a book, “SCIENCE IS A
SACRED COW,” which he has
just published in America, Dr.
Standen sets about the Chapman
Pinchers of this world unmerci-
fully. He writes, for instance: —

tes

“What with scientists who are
so deep in science that they cannot
see it, and non-scientists who are
too overawed to express an
opinion, hardly anyone is able to
recognise science for what it is,
the great Sacred Cow of our time.”

After reading his debunking job,
the layman—if I am a typical one
—comes away full of hope that this
old world will survive what Mr.
Pincher’s friends have done to it.

From now on it is going to be
difficult for me to take the
scientists as seriously as they take
themselves.

That, Dr. Standen explains, is
the purpose of his savagery.

“Science has achieved so many
things and has been right so many
times, that it is hard to believe
that it can be wrong in anything,
particularly for a layman, who
does not have enough knowledge
of the subject to argue back.

“Since it is only human nature
to accept such flattery the
scientists accept the laymen’s
opinion.”

Good And Evil

BUT Dr. Standen is no layman.

| He talks back to his fellow-
scientists. Like this, for exam-
ple: —

“Is the universe to be thought

of in terms of electrons and
protons? Or . in terms of good
and evil? Merely to ask the
question is to realise at least one
very important limitation of
physics.”

Mind you, he does not deny that
science has brought many benefits,
all the way from TV to penicillin.

But what he objects to is the
faith most scientists place in “the
scientific attitude’ or “the scien-
tific method,” both of which, he
argues, are very, very shaky.

Here is a simple example of
what he means. Suppose science
decides to prove that there is no
such thing as a ghost. They would
maintain a watch for ghosts. No
ghosts would appear. They would
say their “scientific method” had
proved there were no ghosts

But what, asks Dr. Standen, if
the ghost were smart enough to
appear only when the scientist was
absent, or always behind his back?
That, he says, is the weakness of
| scientists

From the hypothesis they form
from a series of carefully staged
observations, they say that
and-so is the case, instead of that
it shordd be the case.



so-

LONDON
The attention that America has
focused on Southeas’ Asia has

} given the British government a
much-needed bocst in morale

British diplomatic circles are
said to have strongly welcomed
the recent speeches made by U\S.
Secretary of State on his visiv' to
California

An authoritative Whitehall

source sajg that while welcoming
the tone of Acheson’s speeches tha
Foreign Office could noi officially
associate vhemselves with the re-
marks nor could they give an
official reaction.

“At the same time,” the author-
ity said, ‘the British Government
is anxious not to give or creave an
imgression that the British are
only too willing to unload some of
their own particular responsibili-
ties onto the already overburdened
shoulders of the Unived States
economy.

The British policy was different
from the American in regard to
Chiang Kai-Shek. The _ British
were only committed to giving
him arms and advice. Britain re-
garded South-East Asia as their
navural sphere of influence and
virtually kept on the sidelines
regarding China.

In addition Britain has greater
interest in commercial links with

-_<- oe

How They Argue

Dr. Standen has no particular
quarrel with the facts Mr.
Pincher and company assemble,
but he does object to the argu-
ments based on those facts.

They will, he says, argue that
one fact caused another, when
often it may be the other way
round.

Example: A man gets drunk
on Monday on rye and soda-
water, Tuesday on Scotch and
soda-water, Wednesday on gin and
soda-water. The scientists, looking
for “the common factor’ which
caused his drunkenness, might
easily produce this answer—the
soda-water.

Few of the so-called greats in
science escape Dr. Standen’s har-
poon.

Darwin’s theory of evolution, or
at least Mr. Pincher’s acceptance
of it, for instance, Dr. Standen
agrees that it is indisputable that
there are striking similarities
between the bodies of men and
apes. This would seem to prove,
he agrees, that all forms of life
on this planet are connected some-
how.

But he argues that science has
produced no theory explainable by
science about the way in which
they are connected.

Says he: “The question at issue
is whether God gave things a sort
of evolutionary shove every now
and then, or perhaps all the time,
or whether He just wound things
up in the beginning and let them
rip. Unfortunately, biologists
rarely talk about God (or at least
only on Sundays when they are
off duty).

“It is considered unseemly for
a scientist to do so. With this
limitation they can never discuss
the implications of evolution pro-
perly.”

Wild Faney

Psychologists get a rough going-
over in this book.

“They study man in a detached
sort of way as if they were not
men themselves . . They make
wild leaps of their uncontrolled
fancy and still suppose themselves
grounded firmly on _ objective
facts .

“If you really want to under-
stand human beings there are
plenty of people to go to besides
psychologists.

“The really important questions
in human life are hardly touched
upon at all by psychologists. Do
liars come to believe their own
lies? Is pleasure the same as
happiness? Is there only one kind
of love?

“You could take course after
course, all offered in the name of
the higher scientific balderdash,
and in the end not be the least
wiser about these desperately im-
portant matters.”

Dr. Standen is also highly
critical of surveys like the famous
Kinsey Report.

This, he says, is mistitled
“Sexual Behaviour in the Human



Of The World

its That Hair-Shirt Says Mr. Pincher
By C. V. R. Thompson

Male.” His title for it—‘The
sexual behaviour of 5,300 mer
who were willing to talk about
7"

Standen’s advice—and he
certainly practises what he
preaches—is that we should laugh
out loud at scientists.

“Scientists are turned out by
mass production. They therefore
include men of very ordinary,
even mediocre, intellectual pow-
ers. We are having wool pulled
over our eyes if we let ourselves
be convinced that scientists, taken
as a group, are anything special
in the way of brains.

“We can and should laugh out
loud at them. This will, in fact,
be the very best way to prevent
them from regulating us or averag-
ing us or conditioning us to
synthetic happiness.”

Now Mr. Standen’s book is 2
revealing self-analysis of a man
who in middle-age has suddenly
realised he is in the wrong job.
Anyone as worried about Good anc
Evil as he is would be more com-
fortable in a hair shirt than a4
laboratory jacket.

Standen has expected too much
of science. He thinks it should
resolve his religious difficulties as
well as provide him with an inter-
esting living.

Having successfully milked The
Sacred Cow for 20 years, he now
feels it has let him down by fail-
ing to lay golden eggs. This comes
of realising the limitations of
science rather late in life.

* = ob

The scientist’s job is to investi-
gate the “how” of things—and tc
report his findings objectively. He
has no greater responsibility for
determining the “why” of things
than the lawyer, the clerk, or the
bricklayer. That is religion’s field

Morals, ethics and religion are
beyond analysis by laboratory
equipment. Standen has just found
this out. Most scientists realise it
long before they graduate

I have never met a scientist whc
claims infallibility either for him-
self or his methods. Reputabl:
investigators report their claims
in the most modest and carefully
qualified terms.

* oF *

Standen says the _ scientific
method is just “horse sense,’ He
is wrong. It is horse sense to
believe that the sun moves round
the earth. But the scientific method
proves that the reverse happens.

In the scientist’s completely
impersonal approach, Standen
senses a threat to the humanitarian
ideals of Western society. He
thinks that in their work scientists
should concern themselves more
with how things ought to be and
less with how things are.

There is real danger in this
idea. The scientist with a political
mission ends up supporting cults
like Communism and Fascism.

Dr. Fuchs and the German
scientists who carried out the
concentration camp experiments
were fair examples.

L.E.S.



By Thomas C. Watson

China. Britain has Hong Kong,
which is just off the Chinese coast,
They have considerable Chinese
populations in vhe territories un-
der their control in South-East
Asia. So it was a natural policy
for Britain to adopt to recognize
the new Government in China.
According to vhe British, spokes-
man Acheson believes the new

Chinese Government will embark 4s

on imperial expansion. Britain is

not in agreement with that.
Britain believes—perhaps it is
more in the nature of a pious

hope than a firm convicvion—that
the new Communist Government
will take over the international
obligations of the previous Chinese
Government.

Regarding the second item, the
British authority pointed out that
Brituin regarded Southeast Asia
as their own sphere of influence.

“We have done a great deal in
that area since the war” he went
on. “We have supplied very
great quantities of arms to the
Burmese and also have granted
them considerable loans and gen-
eral economic assistance. Com-
monwealth countries have also
contributed .

“Britain also has considerable
interests in Siam. We have sup-





South East Asia

plied them with arms sufficient
to equip six battalions of infantry.

“Malaya we regard as an in-
tegral part of the Southeast Asian
area. Our main pre-occupation
has been to drive out the Com-
munist bandits and restore rub-
ber production.

“As to Indo-China, that is de-
fi.itely a French commitment and
all Britain has done there is re-
recognise the three kingdoms. It
also obvious that American
eyes were turning with consid-
erable concern towards this area.
The U.S. have recognised the
three kingdoms, but what they in-
tend precisely to do is not yet
clear and probably won't be clear
until the State Department in
Washington have studied the re-
ports of Dr. Jessup’s mission.

“This is an important strategic
territory. Therefore it was with
relief that we heard the Ameri-
cans ask the French authorities to
submit their requirements for
military equipment for the de-
fence of Indo-China.

“Apart from its strategic im-
portance Southeast Asia is a rice
bowl which provides the necessi-
ties of life for India, Pakistan
Ceylon, Malaya and Indonesia in
addition to their exports of oil,
rubber, shelak and Indonesian
fats.” I.N.S.



|



some little disturbance of your glands as well but
this has not been worked out yet.

when they appear and it is a help to do your face
over with surgical spirit at bedtime provided the
sun hasn’t seen you first. That is local care.

not be too rich. And there must be a clear-out for
your system.



Is There Anyone In Your
Family Facing Spring —

In The Teens?
The Poets Weren't So Wrong!
fy Dr. A. Chesby

POETS? What blah they always seemed to talk

about spring. That was how it seemed to me when
Srey just left school. I was wrong. Underestimated
them.

Poets, you see, are acute observers, singing* what

they see, where you and I mumble. Mind you, they
favour allegory where you know, as I did, that only
the concrete has value.

A tree, for instance. They look at its spring buds

and sing of you, and your flowering in the larger
life.

It may be hard to catch the immediate relation

between you and that tree—it is there. But the
tree has not your immense problems to meet and
solve.

Such as spots. Now it’s the time when youth is

forced to display what the doctor somewhat
gruffly, terms Acne Vulgaris. Mother preferring
plain terms dismisses them briefly as ordinary spots.
She never seems quite to understand how shaming
they are what anguish they cause. Or does she?

These earth shakers should be considered in the

light cf beauty patches. Why did all the world’s
eelebrated beauties stick little black patches on their
faces? They did you know. What’s more they did it
to hide spots. Get the idea?

You are probably going to have one or two of

these things for the next few years. A. slightly
greasy skin, blocked pores, an eager germ and
there you are.

It’s springtime for them too. Mind you, there is

The first idea is to avoid the superfatted soap

General Attention

YOU want some general attention too. Diet must
You are lucky.

der. No butterflies about that.

You are lucky. Elegant tastes for you but you
jib even at that. Don’t be mugs. Get on with it.

Life’s. tempo is accelerated and you are aware of
an added vitality. Longer cycling runs. Extra hiking
miles. A growing awareness of each other between
boy and girl.

There’s a snag about the increased effort though.
You're apt to dismiss odd pains in your limbs as
growing pains, or think they come from your
large mileage.

Watch those growing pains. Speak to father and
mother about them. They are a very nasty type of
rheumatism and they love attacking the actual
valves of the heart. They are easily outed by our

|}old friend aspirin.

I know a man with a magnificent record: sub-
marine commander, test pilot, crashed one time in

‘Central Africa and walked a phenomenal distance

on his very flat feet. Now he is just a crock. All his
heart valves are affected .. and growing pains way
back were the cause.

As spring courses through his system the “swot”
may be feeling listless. Now is the time to get these
youngsters into the open air away from their books.
Natural history birds or even just walking. These
brilliant youths are so easily and so often burned
out when a bit of care might have saved their
brains for the world.

Two Lads

THERE were two lads, call them Bill and Tom
I. remember at school. Neck and neck for every
prize they were and both won scholarships to Cam-
bridge. Bill went on and got a dingy third class in
his Tripos but Tom was lucky.

He got a horrid illness and couldn’t look at a
book for weary months. He got a double first.
What’s more, he is now a young man rising 40 and
still a first-glass brain.

It seems so wrong that students should have to
sit for examinations in spring. Oddly enough, Lon-
don’s medical students are taking a very stiff fence
as I write the second examination for medical
degrees.

In these formative years the chain of endocrine
glands get especial stimuli in spring. There may be
a little fulness in the neck as the thyroid attends to
its duties with extra zeal.

It has to supervise the body’s use of food and
play its part in the early business of sex. If there
is associated nervousness or mental lethargy a doc-
tor can adjust thyroid trouble for you.

In Your Body

HIDDEN in your body all these glands depend on
each other. If thyroid gets out of step pituitary
cannot work properly. That’s a nuisance, because
pituitary looks after the general form of your
skeleton as well as playing an important part in
the grand harmony that is boyhood or girlhood to
you.

It is much harder to impress cleanliness on boys
than girls. That layer of grime beneath the nails
can carry germs all over your body. And this is a
time when bodies are more than usually liable to
infection.

The risk of infectious diseases has largely passed
but mumps is a more serious trouble to spring. No
case .of suspected mumps should be left without
doctor’s advice . . and this must be followed to the
letter.

Statistics in a Continental army years ago showed
that 75 per cent. of cases of sterility arose from
mumps in teenage.

What to say now the skeletons have clanked out
of the cupboard been slapped and put back? Just
this Spring is your time, you up-to-twenties. Take
it with both hands and use it to the last drop.
Autumn comes so soon and all the leaves are gone.



——-.





Teachers And Civil Servants Mostly Attend Extra-Mural Classes

The Editor, The Advocate, schools
IR,—You published an inter-
esting letter on Adult Education

and the manual worker in your

%

of art and
where technical, commercial, and
agricultural subjects are taught,
together to a large extent.with

commerce,

portant.

be less than that concerned with
technical or commercial subjects.
The provision is none the less im-
There are many hobbies,

Mural Education
and elsewhere.

A great difficulty of Barbados
is still the shortage of good tutors

in Great Britain think about. It

atrocious state of affairs and this
is the only way to bring about
It might

a change.

an lated time of departure though
the bus has been filled at sched-
uled time. Eventually, two rival

buses leave and then begins our

is really

also force






ee

My parents were Edwardian, |
stern too. They gave me the most nauseous drink
ever devised by the mind of man—liquorice pow-

VOPOSSSSOSSSSS

-

——

issue of April 4th. It is true thai
the position in the United King-
dom sometimes causes us con-
cern. The 1947-48 statistics of the
British Workers’ Educational As-
sociation, out of a student total of
92,967 show 18,805 manual work-
ers (20%), 25,194 engaged in
home duties and nursing (27%),
3,541 shop assistants (4%), 16,893

draughtsmen, travellers
and vce (18%), 9,604 teach-
ers (10%), 4,746 professional and
social workers (5%), and 9,255
miscellaneous (10%). This how-
ever is not a bad cross-section of
the community, and all the groups
mentioned have a good right to
adult education. The real reason
for anxiety, in my opinion, is
that the total number of students
is so low, though it is in fact
steadily increasing.

It must be remembered how-
ever that these figures include
only social and cultural education
Very mvh larger numbers (un-
fortunat‘ly T have no figures by
me) attend evening in

technical college evening

g class






the hobbies for which your cor-
respondent rightly pleads. These
classes do attract a certain num-
ber of manual’ workers.

The situation in Barbados is
probably more like that in Eng-
land than that of any other of the
Wesv Indian islands. Here also
there is provision for technical
and commercial subjects or more
properly speaking, crafts and no
doubt for practical hobbies, made
by the Evening Institute organ-
ised by the Department of Educa-
tion under the capable leadership
of Dr. Bruce Hamilton. The In-
stitute has some seventy classes
running this session, and will no
doubt continue its expansion.
The Extra-Mural Department of
the University College of the West
Indies is therefore concerned,
in Great Britain, with the pro-
vision of cultural and social edu-
cation, ajready given a fine be-
ginning in Barbados by the work
of the British Council at Wake-
field and elsewhere. The number

d by thi

as





attracte

fe



yp

too, which may lead a man in this
direction. It is probably too that
the Extra - Mural Department
could meet demands from profes-
sional or occupational groups on
occasion. The subject dealt with
by the Extra-Mural Department
may have a practical application,
as in the case of Social Hygiene,
or they may have an immediate
interest,eas in the case of discus-
sions of the Report of the Stand-
ing Closer Association Committee.

Such statistics as are already
available show a majority of
teachers atending Extra-Mural
classes, in Barbados, followed by
civil servants. Country discus-
sion groups and single talks how-
ever are showing that other groups
ean be attracted, especially per-

haps outside Bridgetown. The
secret, as your correspondent
rightly stresses, is that the ap-

proach should be unacademic. The
method is that of the discussion
class rather thar. the lecture

This indeed is tae tradition not
e Workers’ Educational
A iation but University Extra-

in certain subjects, notably West
Indian and other economic prob-
lems, psychology and general sci-
ence.
AUBREY DOUGLAS-SMITH,
Resident Tutor in Barbados.

Frogs

SIR,—I think that your read-
ers must have been amazed to
read in Wednesday's ‘Advocate’ in
large uncial letters “The Hogs
chose King Stork”. I know I was
The Fable of the Frogs, the Log,
and the Stork is one of Aesop’s
best known. The moral of course
is “let well alone’.

You may remember that Jem
Smith’s tombstone conveyed the
same idea—“I was well—I would
be better—here I am.”

E. C. JACKMAN

Hats Off

SIR,—Your Alley Reporter is



doing a grand job.. This is
something that neeis prompt at-
tention and should give the Sar
tary authorilie something



the hands of the Government in
seeing that Bridgetown is a city
and not another place to show
their wares in a most unsanitary
way. Keep the hawkers off the
streets and most of all, keep up
the good work you are doing for
the benefit of the community
Hats off to the Alley Reporter.
SANITATION.

Buses

SIR,—I am a frequent passen-
ger on the buses which travel
from Massiah Street or the Col.~
lege Savannah to Bridgetown.
These buses are owned by differ-
ent Concessionaires, and so a
rivalry exists between them, a
the great expens¢ f the passen-
gers

Obsolete lume-table emalr
displayed in these buses
certain changes have
These buses therefore

hours,

aithough
made
uck to no

peen




especi



of



more hazardous experience.

Invariably they make the Sal-
ters—Buckley Road a_ testing
ground for reckless, nerve rack-
ing chases. Not only are our lives
gravely endangered, but also
those of other motorists, pedes-
trians and cyclists. To crown it
all should one dare to register
disapproval, bells are switched
off and one is told in no uncertain
tones to alight if circumstances
are not suitable. Similar condi-
tions prevail on Sundays.

Need I re-focus attention on
the frequency of recent bus acci-
dents, some of which were fatal?
Are passengers, whose only means







conveyance are these buses |
to face death and unnecessary |

. usion, I urgently appeal |

the Authorities both of Civil
Law and of the Department of
Highways and Transport to take
firm | teps in rectifying same, and |
not leave dependent on/
: ercie Omnipotent 1)



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FRIDAY, APRIL 7, 1950

Weeding
At 116

NE HUNDRED and sixteen-
year-old Mrs. Christian :\ell-
man, better known to residents of
St. Andrew as “Ma Pev’. still
manages to use her hoe. She lives
at Cane Garden, St. Andrew and
oceasionally can be seen weeding
up her land. :

She is beginning to lose her
sight and_ hearing, but. otherwise
strong. Her fourth child, Teresa
Kellman is 73 years old and
Beatrice Springer, her fifteenth
child, is now 58 years old.

“Ma Pet” can remember when
slavery was abolished and also re-
calls vhe 1914—18 war. She has
a son who died in South Africa
as a soldier in 1927 and on many
occasions he wrote telling her of
Royalties he had seen.

Her hobby is gardening and she
has been living at Cane Garden
since November 1904. Her hus-
band, Samuel Francis Kellman,
died on August 12, 1902. He was
a Superintendent at Bruce Vale
Plantation when the windmill was
still used but “Ma Pew” can re-
member when the engine was
installed at Bruce Vale in 1905.

Her only complaint at present is
that her house is in a bad state
and she would like it repaired.

IE GIVING DAY was held

at the Winmore Preparatory

School, near Enterprise, Christ

Church, on Monday afternoon. Mr.

Wilfred Callender is Headmaster
of the School.

A number of friends and parents
turned out to hear the children
recite and sing. After the pro-
gramme was concluded, vhe Head-
master asked Mrs. Hermosa
Brathwaite to distribute the Prizes,

F. Brewster, E. Inniss, J, Brew-
ster and J. Callender, pupils, did
very good work throughout the
year, and received prizes.

SHARK, weighing about 160
pounds, was caught by R.
Forde and brought in at Bathsheba
beach on Wednesday. The shark
‘was later transported to the City
to be sold.
bang after 6.50 o’clock yes-
terday morning two cars col-
lided on Locust Hall Road. The
right front fenders of bovh were
slightly damaged but the occu-
pants were not injured.
LBERT PHILLIPS of School
Lane slightly injured his
knees and chin when he fell after
attempting to alight from a motor
lorry aiong Roebuck Street on
Thursday. He was treated for the
injuries.

MERSON BYNOE of Lodge

Road, Christ Church was in-
jured in an accident at about 6.35
p.m. on Tuesday on Lodge Road.
He was taken to the General
Hospital and detained, Also in-
volved was the motor-cycle
X—1152, owned and ridden by



St. Lucy Postman | )
Gets 9-Month Term SPANISH

Stole Registered Letter

EVANS CARLYSLE DOWDING

, Postman of St. Lucy,

wept audibly in the dock at the Court of Grand Sessions

y
d

esterday when a jury after about an hour and a half’s
eliberation found him guilty of the larceny of a registered
letter, the property of the Colonial Postmaster,

and address-

ed to Mrs. Ida Hinds of Crab Hill, St. Lucy.

His Honour the
Sir Allan Collymore, sentenced
him to nine months’ imprison-
ment, after his Counsel, Mr.
D. H. L. Ward, told the Court
that Dowding’s previous record
was clean and that he was
married end had four children.
The case for the crown was
conducted by Mr. w. W. Reece
K.C., Solicitor General. Hearing
of the case began on Wednesday
when evidence was heard. Coun-
Sel on both sides addressed the
Jury yesterday morning, and the
Chief Justice summed up.
Disgrace
“The Jury have found you
guilty of the larceny of this
postal packet,” the Chief Justice
told Dowding before he passed
sentence. “That means that you
have betrayed your trust and
brought disgrace on yourself,”
“Mr. Ward has urged on your
behalf that you have a wife and

t

mitted this offence you did not
know that they were other people
who were hardworking and hon-
est, and who also had children
to support.”
; “It is a very serious offence, but
in view of your previous clean
record, the sentence of the Court
is nine months’ imprisonmeht.”
This was the only case to oc-
cupy the attention of the Court
yesterday, and the Court adjourn-

ed until Tuesday next when
hearing will be begun of the case
against MacDonald Holder for
murder.

Counsel’s Address

Mr. Ward addressing the jury
told them that the Prosecution had
not established beyond reasonable
doubt that the letter had not been
delivered to Ida Hinds, and that
the accused had converted it to his
own use. .The fact that Hinds’
husband had sent the letter did not
help one way or another.

The Prosecution was merely re-

nae A Ata ieiaiagina th

lying on the non-return of the
delivery receipt, There was nx
positive evidence that the letter

or receipt had been called for at
the earliest possible time. On the
contrary, although the delivery
receipt should have been returned
to the Postmistress on the day
after the letter was taken out,
the evidence went on to show that



David R. Gilkes of Windy Cross,
Silver Sands.

N ACCIDENT occurred av the

junction of Bay and Beckwith
Streets at about 9.25 a.m. on
Tuesday between a bicycle owned
and ridden by Rupert Inniss of
Lakes Folly and another bicycle
owned and’ ridden by ~Phillip
Moore of Bank Hall. The front
forkewof re’s bieycle was dam-

aged.

HE NUMBER PLATE and

right end of the bumper of

a van were damaged in an acci-
dent on Westbury Road ai about
12.15 p.m. on Wednesday. The
accident involved a motor car
owned by Harold Sisnett of White
Park Road and driven by Clar-
ence Hinds of Deacons Road,
‘THE ST. MICHAEL’S COM-

BINED CHOIR, after a success-
ful tour of the island during the
Lenven Season, when they ren-
dered Maunder’s “Olivet to Cal-
vary,” will now give a recital of
Easter music at Queen’s Park
House on Easter Sunday at 4 p.m.

The programme is made up of a
number of Easter Anthems, Carols
and Handel’s “Hallelujah Chorus.”
The Choir will be assisted by
many local artistes with musical
instruments. It is conducted by
Mr, Egbert S. MacClean.

Gums Bleed?

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose
Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
Set eee first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee. Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack:
age. Get Amosan from your chemis'
oday. The guar-
n
01

Amosan 53!) 85:

Fer Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

You

too!

A Star



of Beauty

The lovely star,
Geraldine F itsgeral
says—

it had not Been asked for until
some days after.

The Postmistress had given the
accused a further week to search,
and even after the lapse of a week,
she made no attempt to get in
touch with the addressee or to
report the matter to the G.P.O.
After that, she had asked the
G.P.O. people to make a special
search there for the receipt.

Not Certain

He was submitting that the
actions of the Postmistress showed
that she was not certain if the
receipt had not been returned
by the accused.

It was not unlikely or impossi-
ble that the receipt had been lost
after it was returned to the Post-
mistress. At every stage in the
affair, Mr. Ward said, the accused
had insisted that he had returned
the receipt. They should com-
vare that insistence with the un-
certainty expressed in the Post-
mistress’ actions and evidence.

Describing Mrs. Hinds as the
star witness for the Crown, Mr
Ward told them her evidence

should be tested for its truth. He
then dealt with discrepancies ir

four children; but when you com-
‘her evidence, her daughter's anal



ry ww?
TOILET
oP |

LINDEN BLOSSOM



IMPERIAL LEATHER ®





"ee

Chief Justice, that of the Postmistress.



It. was
obvious that both the Postmistress
and Hinds’ daughter could not both
be speaking truth.

Postmen in the course of their
duties did not usually travel in
twos, so it was not to be ex-
pecied that the accused would
have been able to bring inde-
pendent witnesses to testify for
him.

Mr. Ward submitted that the
Hinds’ family was lying against
the accused. What was their
motive ? He did not know. But the
fact remained. After Hinds anc
her daughter had been proved to
have been lying on a material
point, could they honestly say they
were satisfied that Hinds was not
lying when she said she had not
received the letter on July 27?

Mr. Ward finally submitted that
where the evidence of the Prose-
cution was found to be uncertain
or untrue, it was the duty of the
jury to return a verdict in favour
of the accused.

The Reply

Mr. Reece in his address told
the jury first that as far as that
case was concenned the Crown
did not need to go into the value
of the postal packet. They merely
had to deal with the wrongful act
of larceny of such a packet.

Mr. Reece submitted that it was
established that Hinds did not
have that particular letter in her
possession—that she did not re-
ceive it. They had seen Hinds
in the witness stand. Did they
believe she was the type of per-
son who would try to put a man
in trouble so as to obtain £2 from
the Post Office ?

Counsel for the Prosecution
denied that there was any serious
discrepancies in the evidence of
Mrs. Hinds, her daughter and the
Postmistress, A careful analysis
of the evidence did not disclose
the vital discrepancies of which
Defence’s Counsel had harped so
much,

Mr. Reece said that the evi-
dence showed that the Postmis-
tress was not uncertain, but that
she had done everything possible
to show that the receipt had not
been returned,

Mr. Ward had talked about re-
ceipts having been lost on pre-
vious occasions. That was true,
said Mr. Reece, but not with Mrs.
St. John, the Postmistress of St.
Lucy. She had said that, and he
was submitting tnat she had dis-
charged her duties efficiently
where that case was concerned.

He was submitting that the
Prosecution tind established the
case against the accused.

Sole Judges
The Chief Justice summed up
to the Jury reminding them that
they were the sole judges of the

facts, They could adopt or dis-
card any opinion that he ex-
pressed.

They would realise, the Chief
Justice said, that they were deal-
ing with a matter which had
taken place some time ago. They
would also realise that in
matters like the delivering of
mails, one did not anticipate that
there would be trouble, and
therefore people engaged in such
matters might not be as observant
as they would be if they antici-
pated trouble.

In analysing the evidence they
would take into account the de-
meanour of the witnesses and the
manner in which they had given
their evidence.

After reviewing the evidence,
the Chief Justice put to the Jury

LUXURY

SOAPS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



| SAY IT IN

With Venezuelan tourists com-
| ing here in increasing numbers,
Barbados is getting more Spar-
ish conscious. Not only
tels and business places adver-
tising in Spanish, but the Si.
Patrick’s Roman Catholic Church
has a notice sheet on the door
written in Spanish for the bene-
fit of those Venezuelans who are
spending Easter here.

The sheet gives the hours cf
Services from Maundy Thursday
(yesterday) to Easter.





600 Venezuelans
In 3 Months

More than 600 venezuelans
have visited Barbados since Jan.
1, 1950. That marks four hundred
more than last year’s total over
the same period.

The plane which brought
Wednesday’s 50 passengers is a
DC 4 of the Aerovias Venozolanas
S.A. (Avensa). Founded in May
1943 it has operated without in-
terruption for over six years
and has received the interna
tional Air Safety awards for 1944
to 1949 inclusive, for flying with-
out an accident.

The fleet comprises sixteen
Douglas DC 3 A and two DC 4
aircraft. In 1949 they transport-
@d 260,550 passengers covering
48,395,976 passenger miles.

The second special flight which
will call at Barbados on Sunday
afternoon will be returning w
Venezuela with the week-end
tourists at 7.30 a.m. on Monday.

Passengers holding return
tickets must have them validated
and their passports visaed at the
Venezuelan Consulate’s Office,
prior to their return to Venezuela.



Venezuelans Visit
Bridgetown

A variety of fashions and a riov
of colours could be seen around
Bridgetown yesterday, as Vene-
zuelan visitors, who are over for
he Easter Holiday strolled up
ind down the two main streets,

Many women paraded Broad
Street dressed in shorts and slacks,
irapless dresses and blouses while
the majority of men wore caps
and light clothing. Nearly every-
one had a camera strapped over
the shoulder.

One of the visitors had a large
motion picture camera and a tri-
pod. He erected the tripod oppo-
sive Nelson’s Statue and adjusted
the camera. He then instructed
me of the chauffeurs: how to use
the camera. He and three other
friepds then grouped together and
the chauffeur took vhe pictures,
He afterwards erected his camera
at various points around the City
and = took many more. action
photos.

After a busy day of shopping
some of the visitors congregated
at Goddard’s Resiaurant where
they relaxed and took lunch.





the points made by both counsel

The case for the Prosecution
was two-fold. It did not depend
on the receipt alone, but also on
the testimony of Ida Hinds that
she had never received the letter. |

It was for them to use their!
judgment and to decide
whevher the discrepancies re-
ferred to oy Mr. Ward were
of so vital a nature as to sway
them in one direction or the
other.

The case depended on fact, and
}S0 was essentially a case for a
jury’s consideration, If they be-
lieved the evidence of the accused,
or if they had a reasonable douvt
on the evidence as a whole, they
would acquit the accused instead
of delivering the letter to Mrs
Ida Hinds had converted to his
own use, it would be their duty to
find him guilty of the offence with
which he was charged.



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Twelve passengers availed
themselves of the opportunity to
{get passage from Barbados to
U.K. on Wednesday night when
the chartered French liner S.S,
“Misr” sailed from Bridgetown
for Plymouth, England,

The “Misr”, passenger-freighter
of the Egyptian Merchant Marine,
has been brought into service on
the West Indies—U.K. run by the
Compagnie Generale Transatlan-
tique line to relieve the present
difficulty experienced by passen-
gers who have booked for U.K.

This is the “Misr’s” first trip
from Barbados to England and
it is expected to make but one
other. On May 9 it will call
here en route to Trinidad and will
return by May 13 for its Anal trip
from Barbados to the U.K.

Arriving with the “Misr” were
290 passengers, 42 of whom got
off here. Five passengers got on
here for Martinique. From Trin-
idad, it brought 79 tierces of fruit
including ample quantities of
oranges and grapefruit. It cleared
port about 10 p.m. the same night.
@ The “Misr”, skippered by Cap-
tain Greenwood and manned by
a crew of 169, has a gross tonnage

of 7,367 and a net tonnage of
5,051.
Its representatives here are

Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.



School Boy’s Death
Inquiry Adjourned

The inquiry into the death ct
Trevor Jordan of Bush Hall was
adjourned sine die by Mr. E. A.
McLeod Coroner of District “A’
yesterday after he informed ihe
jury that two persons . were
charged with manslaughter in
connection with Jordan’s death.

Trevor Jordan an 11-year-old
St. Giles school boy died after he
was involved in an accident on
Kingston Road while returning
home from school on January 23.

FUEL ARRIVES

Coconuts, hoesticks, firewood,
charcoal, timber and fresh fruit
arrived in the island yesterday by
the 43-ton schooner “Marea Hen- |
rietta” under Captain Selby which |
valled from St. Lucia. |

Messrs Schooner Owners’ As-}
sociation are local agents of the}
“Marea Henrietta’. |





Molasses For |
Trinidad

Molasses tanker “Athel Ruby”
returned here yesterday to take}
a load of vacuum pan molasses!
for Trinidad. The load will ap-
proximately be 126,000 gallons.

The “Athel Ruby” is now com-
manded by Captain Cook. He has
taken over from Captain Lons-
dale who had brought the vessel
to this port in past times.



20/- For Wounding

A fine of 20s and 3s. costs to|
be paid in 14 days or one month's
imprisonment was imposed on
Clarence McGeary of Waterhall |
Land yesterday by His Worship!
Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell. |

She was found guilty of wound- |
ing Enid Griffith on her forehead |
with a piece of iron on Septem
ber 22.

LIGHT SHOWERS

Light showers fell over
tricts “A”, “B” and “C”’ yesterday
morning. District “B” received
the heaviest fall, recording .25)
inch, Districts “A” and “C” re- |
corded .12 inch and .5 respectively. |

The rain started to fall about |
the City area just after 3 a.m
and continued for about a half ol |
an hour.

|





|
|
|
|
|
|

Dis- |



ee es ee ee |

Fresh for your |

Pets! !

PURINA DOG CHOW |)
PURINA RABBIT CHOW ||,

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





——

T ER



SHOE
CO., LTD.

SPEIGHTSTOWN



Early !!

We have the finest assort-
ment of



To Barbados Visit To Y.M.C.A.











}

Dr...James A. Tong, General
Manager of the Socony Vacuum
Oil Company at Caracas, Vene-
zuela, and also a member of the
Board of Directors of the Caracas
Y.\MiC.A.,, ‘visited the local
Y.M.C.A, at Pinfold Street yester-
day evening.

He was shown around by Capt
H. H. Williams M.B.E. who is in
charge of the ¥.M.C.A. During
the course of inspection, Dr. Tong
took a picture of the interior of
the Y.M.C.A’s. General Office.
He also watched the. members
playing table-tennis anf billiards.







Accused Remanded

Norman Husbands labourer
of Suttle Street was remanded
until April 14 when he appeared
before’ His Worship Mr. E. aA.
McLeod yesterday charged with
breaking and entering the dwell-
ing house of Evangeline Sobers at
Villa Road and stealing from
there articles to the value ot
£14 14. 1, on February 14.

a

ORK

makes a tfully

cooling and

finish to your both ores

on the hottestday.

the on 2 soft as

—and en

worries, te tee
complete

Soap and
the a l









6
Guia Cat hen

TALCUM





a i: Getioa dennanadian ss madaabert steed a,”






@ Banish headache, backache, biliousness
caused by irregularity.

@ Dr. Morse's Pills contain six active
vegetable ingredients.

@ Gentle, effective 9-hour action will not
disturb your rest,

@ Special TONIC ingredient helps restore
nermal bowel condition.

@ No discomfort, even for hemorrhoid

sufferers.

* A TRUSTED REMEDY
FOR OVER 50 years



Worms threaten ol

ARE orworms!

alike, Be

sure your family ith Com

1}

FREE YOURSELF 7

from the |

BONDS OF '

CONSTIPATION |

) with

37)

:
O?}MORSES
‘noor PILLS



stock's Worm
makers of Dr, Mc





FANCY SHIRTINGS:
31” wide
me WOR... oa

DYED FLANNELETTE:

in Pink & Blue
36” wide















PAGE FIVE

ee









‘S$ BROAD sT

GOODS RECENTLY RECEIVED
INCLUDE THE FOLLOWING ITEMS

CHRO. PLATED BIB AND STOP COCKS

>

NECKED BOLTS 3 ins. to 6 ins.

C. P. AND BRONZE FINISH.

BRASS RACKING COCKS

H. P. BALL VALVES
CASEMENT STAYS — Black 18 ins.
ALUMINUM CURTAIN RAILS

COMPLETE WITH FITTINGS.

PERFORATED ZINC SHEETS



— AND ——

“MAGNA” CAST IRON BATHS
| Porcelain Enamelled and complete
with C.P. Hand C. Taps, Overflow and
| Waste Fittings
| $104.38 EACH.
| Hardwa Dept.
| HARRISON'S “sone




















CT evecty

occasion
—

on Sale at the
leading Slotes



|

ois

(ae enna es meme

ON PARADE

Happy Times Prints

in an assoriment of Beautiful
Patterns,

36 ins. wide boe.

Printed Wincyette tHnneleit




SR a I ag le.







CAVE SHEPHERD & C0. LID.

10, 11, 12 & 18 BROAD STREET




NOTICE









“Tt’s wonderful the way Lux Toilet
Soap leaves skin softer, smoother —
really lovelier! First, I cover my face
with its rich, generous lather, working
it in gently but thoroughly. Then I
rinse with warm water and splash with

EASTER
EGGS

X € ,
XS






This is to inform our Customers and the General Pub-

GERALDINE FITZGERALD

4
/




cold. Give your skin this gentle, beauti-




fying care! It’ ick ! The Children lic that our Office and Garage will be closed on Saturday,
ec! ts so quick . . . so easy!
* : will be

You'll love the delicate perfume Lux " delighted April 8th with the exception of the Gasolene Service



Toilet Soap has, too!”

LU!

TOILET SOAP oe

THE FRAGRANT WHITE

‘LTS 702




Station which will remain open as usual.



ROBERT THOM LTD.

COURTESY GARAGE DIAL 4391













,
|
STARS

ER prov

SOAP OF THE FILM





wets 45! S=

°



ee



AC

ant
Ovi

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





BY CARL ANDERSO": 4}

LETC AMLEREI ED D - Goat suffer
eps TT i oe
aT HI Ills



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








1 uustT & OUR OLD ENEMY...

NiO STuIN are! G Ty eee
wf ZEALIZED . wie IN DISGUISE! PEG S
wou | PARTY Sere!

AND WITH OUR CLUE
TO THE TREASURE !












WAIT! WO.'VE
GOT THE WRONG
FAPER'









Any of these may be
caused by

WORMS!

Control these Parasites with

“PHENOVIS”

BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE

AN LCL PRODUCT.

Sole Importers and Distributors in Barbados

Messrs A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (B’dos) Ltd.



Dm _—

(LL HAVE TWO
SIX AND-THREE}
QUARTER MINUTE

—




HOW DO YOu Sos thie. Ce oo
MORNING «

$2
} f

































‘
'

I'M TAKING YOU TO MY HIDE-O
WHERE MY FRIENDSLL

GET RID OF THE
HANDCUFFS!



Recognised over a century ago by Her

an insistent demand for the Biscuits
which are known and remembered for

fragrance men love.
their high quality. {

THE ENGLISH BISCUIT MAKERS ®

) ‘e at all good Grocers and Drug Stores.














e @cov0



BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. M/, {US



| a i ere)
& oe aw
meee a 5 I Wht ’ t
Tomiare r marree? Tc N Sas RRM 75, 849 ~~
C ik K 7 HI ? * y j -
SIONS ee nivee ar tage Wap pil} | 1 SONS oy | CWOVECOL, FOR PERFORMANCE
ae + | 10 se AGAMA, Tse | +H | —

te
»

Styled, FOR COMFORT...
m4 Llesigned, FOR SAFETY

centenarians lanes



RIP KIRBY | | BY ALEX RAYMOND

See eres aeeasecteaiaaledity ) [x I'VE RANSACKEO THE JOINT
OF ALL THE OUAS STUNTS! ¢ RICK HAD NO | FROM TOP TO BOTTOM! WHOEVER
| 0
Ka.
if b


















The New MORRIS Six is a car with a brilliant performance . . . due to its
powerful overhead camshaft six-cylindet engine. It is a car of beautiful

comfort . .. all seats are within the wheelbase and the deep upholstery |
@

CHITTERTON EMERALOS——~“
AN’ YOU WALK OFF LEAVIN
‘BAIN A PUR COAT Like LEFT HERE...
A PAIR CO’ GLOVES! -=/ MY COAT MUST

Aga) STILL BE IN THE
CLUB... LET'S

Ree ee aoe SWIBED "OUR COAT MUST HAVE








y is resiliently sprang. It is a safe car... independent front suspension
| , means excellent road-holding, Lockheed hydraulic brakes give positive

amooth stopping, wide clear vision gives full views of road and traffic, and
light sure steering gives complete control and reduces driving fatigue, In
P addition to all these features there is, of course, the traditional MORRIS A famous eye doctor hag stated
« @raftsmanship which means reliability, long life and low upkeep costs, that neglect is the main cause

of 50% of serious eye trouble.

Neglect leads to unpleasant eye

troubles - - headaches, irritation,
tiredness, In many cases this is
due entirely to eyestrain, If
you are suffering from |
and tiredness, give some attention
to your eyes, They ar
the cause of the trou

1eadaches

¢ probably



BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

ii nssesietiineeommntlasientigg
AS THEY RACK OTHE EDGE OF THE ] pee LOOK Yf SARGE-
JUNGLE, THEY SEE THE PHANTON IN THE WOODS FORHIM LOOK, A
DISAPPEAR INTO [a rite | EMBER ‘

THE TREES .

wet S

—

a Se
aa i
aon





ble, ¢ onsult

your doctor or optician -
bathe your eyes wit!
Optrex washes away
dust, brightens up

— and
HE'S THE iC

t
NO VOLUNTEERS? seem pe ‘
Oe ae if ||
os aan ay | | RY

ae x




1 Optrex,



a)




Serms and



ured and

The New MORRIS Six)
FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

|
|



Phone 2385 Distributors Phone 4504







When everyone else is hot and bothered you will 7
fascinate by your freshness — if you do this. After your 7
bath or bathe, shower yourself all over with Cashmere 4

Bouquet Taleum Powder. Its magic touch will turn your 9
Gracious Majesty, Queen Victoria, as the skin to silk: ctothe you in a cool, protecting film that
leading makers of Quality Biscuits, Carr’s
of Carlisle to-day still carry forward keeps you daintily fresh all day long, Its delicate perfame
the same proud tradition. will add new and subtle charm to your whole personality,
From every corner of the world comes

: , t
For Cashmere Bouquet is the Taleum Powder with the

Cashmere Bouquet

TALCUM POWDER

COLGATE-PALMOLIVE.PEET co.



ye
edie ey Yo ee








For MARL, SAND

i GARDEN MOULD,

i and LIME

i Dial 45y
Sm A LO A a





_ Christian Selene
¢ heading Room jy
( 1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & goyg \ (
Te mat
10 a.m.—12 o’ch
the Christian Selene “Gl |
Solence apd Heaith wita Key
soe ar eet a
Ssaeawwowwowqw
VPSeT fF

(Broad Street) :
I
Saturdays,
or purch.sed. }
STOMACH? cs
ZN ¢


















Hours: 10 a.m—g Dm,
4t this Room the
Visitors Are Welcom:

Take soothing

PEPTO-BISMOL (hy
ond feel good ogaia! if i?

%
Pepto-Bismol is gen- i 4
tle. It spreads sooth- (al Vn
ing, Protective coating by rm
on irriteted stomech '
and intestinal walls.

FOR UpSEp STOMACH |
nen

—UNGUENTINg |

FIGHTS INFECTION
PROMOTES, HEALING












F
c Nf \ A) y
om | ra
F \ Yh / ie f,,
. ¢ A
7 ‘ / ‘ tT OU ARE BEING WATCHED. iF \ E WV sii
be A\ ae. | wiligrse On? * PROBILE “KNOWS You Wave SEEN me AGAIN, HE LL BE typed = on eur as) FR Atl IG> ee
\ \ , LAT. 5 ‘ :
tL ‘ y AND ONE 5 crcl TOUGH . He may nven Seno You WHERE HE HAS Pon. SAN 9 88 | A ee ascl’ om S | :
~~ \ THERE MAY BE AN , ~ } Z Fi WAN \ Py
i ISSA IN THAT! Z a | WA ») a
el, = f set ay
at { { j ra ei Ae S
j ccm \) ee => Br oe
f wi — — ry i
7 . | i MN
Bi =every hour (/ Sx
f \\ I ra
- of the day ny ’ i
* t
a & ‘s =

| BOSS rrr serenn
Is CAUSED BY ade aHe

|
|

‘ao tat tee Gace F

~——

Strained eyes, dnd gives them bat
the sparkle of life,

Optrex eye lotion is a scientific
Preparation based on plait
extracts, It is, at the same tim
antiseptic, anti-congestive, at
tonic. Though extremely setivt i
itis perfectly safe, and can be used f
for the eyes of new-born babies 7
[t protects your eyesight and pit !
etves the beauty, youth wnt
Sparkle of your eyes, :
Whether you wear glassesor notyat a
‘ould have your eyes examined > §
ularly by @ Qualified Practitiomt: f

tt

EYE LOTION






























































ee ’
—_ a . a
FRIDAY, APRIL 7, 1950 + BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN a
| CLASSIFIED ADS, |_ fe" =x" | saPPING NOTICES ee ae i
. <—Peeemnee ‘ |
a 4 ‘ Ean ee ee Re re ee ee SENS INSPECTION OF PUBLIC SERVICE VEHICLES AND a,
e SS ee Pun : HOUSES = ee “Chat {ise Cine sew RENEWAL OF LICENSES : el
i } = “LEOPOLDVILLE”, Hastings. Dial (M.A.N.Z. LINE) ;
DIED Lit Notes 2616 or 3934, 7.4.50—2n. Sin. “ieinimah ai ilaciaa Regulation 16 (6) of the Regulations made under Section 7 of §
; ey s onjapeeanstil aahiaetinerintedneuanieeeuniensinianonene .S. “DEV y a ee f
ie SKINNER, CHARLES ARTHUS. te aay “SEA QUEEN’—Hastings. From ist Sydney March 25th, Brisbare April 4t the Motor Vechicles and Road Traffic Act, 1937-16, requires that 4%
Ba: ae , Britton’s oe ty : ; } r artt Trinidad 6th. : ; e iy li : 5 i
i ae real will leave: Bis ate ase. £25 easily earned by obtaining o aa: Apply: Mrs. Marion — Dial This. “Demet ait ene Ba ore OF * i eniie ans owners intending to renew their licenses in respect of public service
dence at a etry Friends are for private Christmas Caras trom | ~ cnn eens ovet cre apes aaa Savas - wide April 4 Melbourne May a ‘ vehicles, goods vehicles or trailers shall before the 30th day of April,
Westbury Ce! " * cia, 6 > . ydney iy . Brisbane May 1 . : reve :
a fo attend. (wite), Serene,| °UF friends. No previous experience oe SE Sine tee Doobie, Aruba sailing Friday ‘7th April. arriving at Trinidad Jume 18th, | make application to the Commissioner of Police who shall appoint.a
Claritha aoe Jim and. Melvin umane teen a ae for beautitu! free ara. for the and two weeks of Apel. Dial , aa remeels have » aomple syore._ to ij time and place for the examination of the same. b:
tcmidren), Maguretta Sealy (sis-} “TDS Book to B Se ee OE ene ashe vate a paper oe Cargo accepted on through bills o 2. Applications should be submitted before the 29th.day-of 4
ter-in-law). arvellous ; commission. ESPERANZA—From 15th April. Fully Consignees. iading with transhipment at Trinidad fo April, 1950
ig oe making opportunity | furnished, 2 wing reom, British Guiana, Barbados, Windwerd & pri, : . : a ia , ‘4
N MEMORIAM orks, Preston, Anti. 3 pt 10 Victoris | Kitchen, etc. complete’ with Frigidaire, TEL. 4047 Leeward Islands. 3. Forms will be supplied on application to the Transport Section
F I SS | BY miles from Bridgetown, and on the For further particulars apply:— of Department of Highways & Transport; but will not be sent through
— . EDNA lovely St. James Beach. Apply to Mrs F WITHY & CO. LTD ‘
n ever loving memory of dear F NOTICE J. A. Reld, Lone Star Garage, Mt. Stand- cre the post. :
who died on API call forme!” u eps See Sete Pe eae ee a DA COSTA & CO. LTD. 4. Inspection of these vehicles will commence on Monday~17th
‘eureat and oo reg} James Applicetione on tee vats FLAT—Furnished Flat at Briarfield sen April, 1960,
Ss a " . vac — r . :
] The Herberts, Nr. Prospes vetovea | oer anist at St. Saviours Will be. Jepsiven | Collymore Rook from let Mey. Gat ae 5. Owners of vehicles are hereby reminded that vehicles-which
| alae fecing. osenathet ow MABEL | April. Furthe iculers seurtay 1sth | H. Blair Bannister, 4.4.50.—3n

are not passed as road-worthy by the 30th June, 1950, will not be
permitted to operate after that date. 7
(Sgd.) R. T. MICHELIN,

r
d|——
the Parochial Treasurer. “WHITE SANDS", St. Lawrence. Fully
Signed Cc. A. SKINNER, furnished three bedroomed house for
Vestry Clerk, rent by the month. Apply P.O. Box 105
St. Andrew, | for further particulars.

mother and this life on April
AGARD Who sepa ceetally laid to rest.
6th 1968 ani ght stars shine on the grave,
“The ™mve loved but could not save

of one some where, we hope to see

Canadian National Steamships
































Commissioner of Police... .
EL 4.4,50—5n, 5.4.50—3n. . ts Above is the Photograph of the Poli d canaiomaal
Some day, soleep in memory. FE ei eetiatealinetieanze. | teiliiietbieiert el ite sci ts ea eure Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sai REV. A. R. BROME, approved and ap- ce Headquarters, ede :
ie The face We mbered by the Agard family. NOTI BLUE HOUSE—Lucas Street. A de-| SOUTHBOUND Montreal = Halifax = Boston = Barbados = Barbado# | pointed ‘by the Elders'—Council as Col- Bridgetown oo
Ever re te ae CE sirable business stand. With or without ae wae eae ee 15.38.50. ; 25.3.50—3n
mory of my) Pe xtures and furniture. on’ immedi- Donations, ve~' ens, an » oO Oe . aD . -
In never fadiQUPERT JORDAN, who! 7), paARiSH OF ST. PETER ately Thani Bros., Prine William Henry | LADY RODNEY — ¥8th Mar. 27th Mar. Sth Apr’ _ Sth Apr. | behalf of ‘The New Testament Church of . o Naas
band, ‘ed April 8th, 1949. batt on. ate reesuter's Office will be} Street. Dial 3466. 31.3.50—t.f.n.| LADY NELSON — 12th Apr. 13th Apr. 23rd Apr ath A God, (Religious Assembly) in Barbados, :
was drowne Lord, I cannot see, April 11th to May one days as from | ——————_____ LADY RODNEY ath May = 15th May 17th May 26th May 7th May 33S9S99599559599999000699595955055959595595955066".
Thy purpose v'tnat’s done by ‘Thee. Saturday, Apciy ten FOR RENT. From Ist April Upstairs} LADY NELSON 3ist May 3rd June 5th J ry 2th Sune 15th Jun: we
Bat ail pitying, Jest blest, ie soei Pril 15th from 10 a.m. to fae No. Sanne ee parable 30th May = 3rd July Sth July Mth July 15th July ‘
ternal rest.’” a ; ‘or Ney or type o! ness. my
oo ~~ inion 7 T4.50—In. ed ee Piet 7 on a ree i: c Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives LINOLEUM CARPETS
bk contain 1g eaturday April 29th from 10 am. to ashes hecbeisielasidled neta ms nea NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados Boston S8t. John Halifax Montreal ft. by 9 ft. .
See J 2 noon. BUNGALOW, also Flat, facing sea main Sizes: 9 ft. by 744 ft. and 10% ry ae
FOR SALE Signed, road, Hastings, furnished from May ist.| LADY 17th Apr 19th Apr. 28th Apr. —— th Apr. 8rd Ma) ; :
G. S. CORBIN, All comforts, English baths with heaters | LADY IN 6th May 8th Mayl7th May —— 18th Mar. 220u ) Also .
oo Parochial Treasurer, | showers, telephones, verandahs. Tele- LADY 8th eter oe = awe aries on ne un ei ‘ ~
~ ie St. Peter.| phone 2949. 31.3.50—t.f.n.| LADY NELSON 27th . as ~~" . . i
remy musi 10 242. Sean, Swo| TH RARBABORWUEURL ave | OFSIGE-Oap GHGS aes | Nome Frm WAI" ly HN Ata? | A th A LINOLEUM IN BOLLS 6ft. wide 3 |
(1) Aus' * : : . :
. New Battery. ASSU ,
new Tyres. Good mileage. New Battery. RANCE SOCIETY Sanitary Lennticy Gen tek sos, “P| wm —mahtect to chaned without notion. All vesssis Atted with cold storage chaun- 4. SERVICE All very reasonable in Price.
Dial 2683. ere ise. tar NOTICE 91.3.50-t.f.n bers, Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :— .
tandard Vanguar ‘
500. Good condition. Policyholders an
sale, mileage under 3 May 12th. Price | note that this pe oats are asked to



Femmes T, AERBERT Lid, more



Owner leaving Ba Phone: Myer, Windsor} on Saturday 8th April ll not be opened



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.







—

1: =

sag00. “Api by ‘.as0—tn, DP ersievenen PUBLIC SALES |——. aiid ASOT SE she Ah anaes

aoe Secreta: . “
1947 Ford Anglia in really good te as 74.50 in, request the pleasure of your || ,easee6ogsqgqoaosssssse SSSSA6H5 $6$6999S999S$98 SS695 N





condition. $750.00. Dial 2592.

company to their
6.4.50—3n





ractically new, in
evengeee Recently checked over

FI
'
S
.
;
}
"

Annual Pienic & Dance

| MR, & MRS, CECIL MAYERS
'
)

anni e
NOTICE REAL _ESTATE Abcoa Steamship Co.
TENDERS for removing and replacing Sore A nee, he ete Came 9
MC.

















































































































aie - ) 248 4
et conde e"Oniy one S| th, Cling of Se Php randy Ruane | Delton any afiee VICTORIA SURREE ‘og wow il, Values & Qualities at the '
} at, Coventolute bargain. at #10, On 1950 received by me up to 30th April,| at PROMENADE ROAD, SPOONERS ST. Aa BOYS f ‘
. 0 - ° HILL, bs L
Pe view at Chelsea Garage or Pigtt | "sn. WU. Goopina, | house Sanding thereon “Goutie’ tos NEW YORK SERVICE *eron { BROADWAY }
; al Tre; . § wa il rr. : Ta b
“GEDFORD TRUCK—2-8 ton with cab St Philip's, water a tub ete oe ~ OS lial ‘ea NY, mm aptiae® | Raster Bank-Hellday & Nisht {{ PLASTIC RAINCOATS with Hoods .......... at $2.10 & $4.03 (a bargain) }
(New). Courtesy Garage. 6.4.50—3n. most: U gene thor eatery Nope toe ane TS POLIS. FABLE Sea Ats es tk ah) SEY A th May Music by, Hoppie Jordan's \{ PLASTIC BAGS in latest styles Black, Brown, White etc. from $3.95 to $4.95 i
estra
40m ~cAR—Ford V-8. Well kept and in Al LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE R. ARCHER McKENZIE, NEW ORLEANS SERVICE an pa ays: tedien S00 { PLASTIC CHILDREN’S BAGS §1.92 each in White, Black and Red i
489) condition. Always 4 owner, Cr ein horns. 4¢7R@ application of Etheline Osbourne Victoria gest N.O. Bdes Refreshments on Sale \{ CHILDREN'S CLARKE SHOES in White, Brown from 814 to 714 }
tyres and pete iN. Niles or Dial 3213 or . eee: Lane, St. Michael for permis | _-__=_eeeeeeeeee | SS “ALCOA ROAMER" .. seceeees 22nd March 6th April } , ’ ;
(M, 17). APD ot ‘at Belle Gully Road ens ‘oO ee Spirits, Malt Liquors, &e., at BUNGALOW AT NAVY GARDENS. “ALCOA RUNNER” : ‘ Sth April 23rd April f CHILDREN’S ANKLETS in White, Brown & Pink sizes 6—& 360., 40¢, i
3078. Can : 7.4.60—2n. | | m floor of a 2 storey wall building | Ruilt December 1948. Cool quiet locality. “ALCOA RANGER” 19.h April 4th May )
or James Street. ——— | in Suttle Street, City, Stone. rested ‘Rverite. Vern dah Tene | heneneiaetteg Seapaieimanssiincichosnsties bined eee mditceesee ee gs K i
CARS & TRUCKS—Value_ in second] ip, the Police Mace Apt. 1950. ing, Dining and Breakfast ‘Rooms. | . : CANADIAN SERVICE : BROADWAY DRESS SHOP.
hand. Apply Marshall and Edwards, (48 Signed ETHELENE OSBOUR: Kitchenette with built in larder and cup-| 50UTHBOUND . A. M. WEBB
Roebuck Street. Dial 3453. TPMO8D|, NBmTHis: applicntion writ ee boards, toilet and tiled bath, 3 bedrooms, Risin oh cuit PA ests atta '
ee Police ‘Couicensing Court to be held at| cach 90. savas TOC tet a | 28 “ALCOALPENNANT” -..... March 22nd April Ist at :
) ELECTRICAL the 17th day’ of April 1990 ‘aton1 Celock, | Breadiruit and ‘other ‘‘ruit’ trees, “lawns | 8 “ALCOA POINTER ailiats every twe weeks ane i 96,000 TRINIDAD ;
i * ‘S — Canadian] a.m, orclock, | and yards good condition. Inspection by “ee Offering $96, ; ;
WASHING MACHINE! ADpInent nie be NORTHBOUND GOVERNMENT 3°, 4
Courtesy Garage, Dia 5.4.50—3n. ‘ werere, Dilsps As" penned eae inepidaiie eee ver ports. .BE) se ;
Be ae si Se i —————— oe undersigned will offer for sale by ——e ere ae :
| PLANT—Climax 2.75 KVA- aoe public competition at their office, James Apply: DACOSTA & CO., .TD.—c di Service. ; . 4
| B reirl operate. $400.00, Courtes Garage] LOST & FOUND day of Apri, 1000, at 2 pment ROBERT THOM LTD.—New ‘York and Gulf Service. ss
a. 2 1 The dwellinghouse salled * - ~ ee, 4
ere rn ar eee court” landing Ok O edey sebaoor tnt 155 Roebuck St., Bridgetown i
of la vavy Gardens, Chris rch. i 3 : !
LIVESTOCK aes Al » Mileh LOST Tnapection ch applibetion en ae — Dial 3188. -:- Hours : 9-3 i
GOAT—One Saanan pine et Call signed.
Goat giving 8 to 10 pints milk ve ee CIGARETTE CASE—A small green 2 The dwellinghouse called “SAN- Eo '
abs | fing's Hotel $06 eevee to Has-| DOWN” standing on 15F9 pawn. feet Thermometers Surgical Dressings and
“The % Mare “Lucky Shot” 6 years by . ‘ of lar y BS hs ee shee
, Battle Front from a Mare oy Denne An. Between the amare ani, ‘ona ope TOURISTA DE Rutve Ginases an i
Covered OE ane: im March. (cetp~sn. | ,SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series Dioor| For further particulary, apply so °-" OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM: VENEZUALA Bandages ,
Pp . . 0) . ie si t
— —___—_ sin | Lana Blew) Crleete, tan® Aven ae HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD, Se Termas Drinking Tubes Scissors
Savina Cine Sibi! Danie, guaranteed Michael, 7.4.50--on, Solicitors, . = me : ee cs Hot Water Bottles Bed Pans
§ . 2 60—3n. | Oe -4,50.—5n, ‘om aves arba
Roma EEO | iP ADe AD BALE Meatiag th name Veuse: ORIENTAL Ice Caps ‘Trusses
a del for 3/8 ete of lange Lill, St. Mich. | nn | SS, “COMEDIAN” , London 14th March 7th April SS OUR PRESCRIPTION DEPARTMENT IS SECOND TO ;
POULTRY ies v4 acre land at Haggatt Hall, St Michael, | IT P AYS 10 A SS. “MEGNA” p London 26th March 10th April NONE IN BARBADOS. Send Us your next Prescription i
ROULPRY Pore, Bred Pivguth Rock | Pinder igumn 10 Martha" Green of the DVERTISE |SS- “HERDSMAN” Liverpool 30th Mareh 14th Apri ARTICLOS
$ yeeks : 5 4.50—2n. . “4. in, ae e erpoo. are
Te kek arose oo eeeeeeeSeSSSSCSCSSS. “verre” London ‘12th April 30th April eenen dete Bi a1, COLLINS’ DRUG STORES
ECHANICAL Go S.S. “INTERPRETER” Liverpool 15th April 28th April TECA, JOYERIA, SEDAS,
ti ; ' m , je4nce
Hp prcycurs Hercules & Phillips. Low. VERNMENT NOTICES. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM: Se Habla Espanol eescoocouecese oc:
st pi is. Courtesy 5 ° ws »
6.4.50—3n. Vessel For Closes in Barbados El Sabado Esta Abierto > >» 1
APPLICATIONS are invited for the t ee : S.S. “TACTICIAN” London llth April Todo Aldia Once again available :—
s int post of Assistant Medical S'S. “CUSTODIAN” Live: 1 11th April ~~
URNITURE ; superintendent of the Barbados Mental Hospital. The post is pen- ~S renee Pe THARE’S THE WONDER BALM er
SEER PTs) Nether cad tooleoap | NODES and has a salary of $3,456 x 144 — 4,320 per annum, subject For further particulars apply to ; a pease
abinets (4 drawer, letter p ; ¥ j a
at izes with Locks), Stationery cupboards to deduction of 4% as a contribution to the Widows and Orphans Pen- pee eet an i 6 ss A D E R M A :
. it locks, ete. Courtesy Garage, be ent fund, aes should be registered Medical Practitioners; a DA COSTA & co., LTD—Agents. Dial 346! y I /
Se dik iploma in Psychological Medicine or ience j j mee
; serait. eed sooaition. Sars ‘apiece | is desirable, but not essential Ce ee i Se ee ee tae 7 —— Emaltion ‘ase nT eee
at eight. Good con ion. Mrs. 7 : 7 } : eptics in a new Emulsion ie,
i ares, Grand View" Pavilion | Road, ; 2. Unfurnished quarters are available at a rental of 5% of CLE. GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE { tg It stops the growth of rapidly spreading microbes like
ie Ban! . a ~ | Salary, s
il phere aaa NOTICE » Stophylococcus and Streptococcus, which cause Barber’s Rash,
fe ISCELLANEOUS Ba The Barbados Mental Hospital is situated close to the Coast FRENCH LINE OF GENERAL MEETING ? Boils Impetigo and Ringworm.
"] Beatie tists tia. ad owe | Othe out-skirts of Bridgetown. It has over 700 patients, Sailing to Sailiiig to : The annual general meet- U ‘
nd Pimms cvith real lemonade, : a 4 Applications should be addressed to the Colonial Secretary, Trinidad Plymouth ing adjourned from ae se VALDERMA for :—
ee | aeidsetown. Barbados, and» should: be submitted bef iMISR" ‘ April 5th, 1950 February, will resume at the , B 's Fi ,
GLASS Spar a Aga “2 May, 1980, , efore the 20th of ‘G ASCOGNE”..| April 19th, 1950 April 26th, te Town: Hilt at z Ae oa on eS ae Rash, Impetigo, Boils, Athlete’s Foot, etc., ete.
Hoors and windows, also . : . ee y aturday e pri. ainable at - -
Cheapest prices). Chandler's Hardware, 7.4.50.—2n, “GASCOGNE”..’May 24th, 1950 May 31st, 1950 =| Additions to original
Tudor Street. oi Sitninnniinitinanse “GASCOGNE”..}June 28th, 1950 July Sth, 1950 Agenda: BOOKER’S (B'D0S) DRUG STORES LT)
- hite, di d soup ‘ ) 7 lye slo=
yates, meat duhes, "round. dishes, tea FOR SALE For further particulars apply to :— (1) ce he ere ae. , ar * %
id Saucers. andler's , ra aa = CSA, ‘
Sipe Bineas You con, park and shop | TENDERS are invited for the purchase of the buildings (4) R. M. JONES & CO. LTD.- Agents. (tly Alay . oad Street and Alpha Pharmacy, Hastings. a
in comfort here. Voamortene ee on lands of the General Hospital in Bay Street, near the Eye ; NOTE: All proposed reso- POCOCCOES CGGCS 3S 36666 2 |
We manufacture Turtle Shel] work for epartment— ; SSS lutions for discus-
iieeh Capreite Coane, Copia, Danotet (1) A one-storey wall and boarded and shingled house with gal- OOOO S OOOO FOS } sion at Contapencs
te, The best obtainable, (See our sam- vanised roof, approximately 28’ x 26’ used as a shop. AM ¥ must be sent to the
Baisoae) or write Chandler's Gaxtwere, (2) A stone building with a wooden second storey over a por- FAMOUS ‘TIREN'T CARTRIDGES ‘ eorstaty not later
Se pitiareterrnnetnenteceneirene tion of it, approximately 31’ x 37’, shingled and galvanised & WINCHESTER REPEATING SHOT GUNS % Monday oer ioth as le r a Ta e
Power. Burns 1 pt. kerosene ae Be ROU roof, containing 3 bedrooms, 1 living room, 1 dining room, AT % April, 1950
Iso spare parts. Chandler's Hardware, kitchen, toilet and bath, known as “The Cottage” : x ; :
n 7.4.50—1n. . ’ . ’ General Secretary. ;
wit Sireat. — . (3) A one-storey building with. concrete floor, galvanised roof, JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARDWAR : 5.4.50—3n. ,
GALVANISE SHEETS, 1n 24 and 2% approximately 25’ x 27’, used as a sho 26 666+, AT KL
jauge 6ft., Gft. Gins. 8ft. and 9ft. lengths ely 27’, use p. ) : 90000000¢0000000060006
hao * mild steel PSiatee 1/16, 1/8 (4) A stone building with everite roof, approximately 15’ x 10/, SS 5 i ROC EY
6 ri ixes. Enquire ’
Gah yee’ Geupeny, Weulslans sitert. used as a tailor shop, :
1,3.50—1-f'n | Same to be demolished and removed from their present sites within IT’S GOOD TO KNOW ENGLISH ICING SUGAR WHITE ACE i
GALVANISED PIPE, HERE!—-Half-inc! four weeks from date of purchase. N O | I C E “(Oheiee a 51 cuaee =o
Jo Two-inch galvanised pine, 26, to $1 2, Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes not later S & S mae eee ue = i
, 25.3.50—t.f.n | than 12 noon on 17th April, 1950, and marked “Tender for purchase Our Customers and friends are asked to note that our Pier CURRANTS KITES .
CAMERA—Kodak Reflex 3,5 Anistigmat | Of buildings on lands of the General Hospital and addressed to the Head Department (ail Branches) will be closed to business on MIXED PEEL in pkgs. KITE TWINE
Bens, with flash un attachment an*! Colonial Secretary, Public Buildings. is perineal Saturday next, 8th inst, CHERRIES in Bt. & pkgs PEACHES
biters:' and Weston’ exposure metgr 3 Inspection any week day between the hours of 8 a.m. to 4 and ¥ wi tne re Branch and Gasolene Sales Department CORNFLAKES (Kellogs) JACOB'S BISCUITS
wr $980.00 or nearedt eee aa it non’ | p.m. on application to the Secretary of the General Hospital. 1 & § AMPSON pen for business as usual. SUGAR ALMONDS TOMATO KETCHUP sf
and 4 p.m. 4.4, 50—t. £0 4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the highest STUAR CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. FRUIT SALAD = —
VALOR STOVE PARTS — Flame |v any tender, PRUNES

LTD.

No wonder
5 out of 10 people say





Spreaders, Wick, Wick-Carriers. Flam 7.4.50.—~2n.
Rings, Galleries, Generators, and other
items, enquire Auto Tyre Co., Trafalga’
St. Dial 2696. §.4.50—t.f.n
—————___

APPOINTMENT IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE
PIMMS and a morning swim at Crane

House Club. 6.4.50—3n. APPLICATIONS are invited for appointment as Postmaster/
AUTO ACCESSORIES—Chamois leath-| Postmistress for the parish of St. George shortly to be vacant or the
S loth, waxes.
thsnes’ tas tank focking cape for Eng- retirement of the present holder = b ‘
lish and American Cars and ee 2. The appointment is subject to the selected candidate being
Em M01, Courtesy Garage CA00—Sh.| sad as medically fit for employment in the Public Service and will

You'll regret not having vous, ane be on two years probation. The minimum educational standard which






nec oeenens

PHONE 4514 FOR ANYTHING YOU REQUIRE
REAL ESTATE AGENTS, AUCTIONEERS, SURVYEORS ‘
STUART & SAMPSON LTD

wnzsane || DIXON é BLADON || CBIFFITH'S sous

Nae pea (JOHN M. BLADON) SSSSSS== 2 SS



















































Rock on Tuesday morning at 8 om “jn, [obtainable from his Office or from the Colonial Postmaster’s Office,
-4.50—2n,

ae ——_._.-___—_.—— | will be received up to 12 noon on Saturday, 15th April,

. A salesman with some knowledge of 7.4.50.—2n.
w Selling provision lines in Roebuck Street.

Apply by letter only for interview. Al
®pplications treated confidentially,






ee we crane. House Club. “| will be accepted is a pass in the Cambridge Local School Certificate : x
WANTED or similar examination of equivalent standard. Applicants must be WE WISH ALL OUR MANY CLIENTS AND FRIENDS
NUE ver 18 years of age. A VERY PLEASANT EASTER VACATION. NOTICE
; 3. The salary attached to the office is $864 per annum. In addi- eon : "s
L HELP ion remuneration for the payment of old age pensioners, approxi- ONE 4640 i+ PLANTATIONS BUILDING
ia ago ei i | = SuuggUUESUUUEUUEUSESUESESEEEEEESSEECEEEE RIENDS
sso Sars taslemge | mately $22 per month, is paid | | CUB CUSTOMERS & F
PM Avply Mrs. Ho Wo Cox, Uplands, Top 4. Applications addressed to the Colonial Secretary on forms m~ atl
;

SUGAR FACTORE MACHINERY are asked to note that our Office, «

F OR SALE Merchandise and Workshop Depart-



FURNITURE
















































ee Samet ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) YOU WILL ALWAYS WIN. (as a ware = viene ments will be closed on..... oh
| MISCELLANEOUS (Amendment) Order, 1950, No. 14 which will be published in the EASTER—BRIGHT NEW and re- ‘Craignish’ Estate, Princestown, °
SAR ae Official Gazette of Thursday 6th April, 1950. : newed Mahorany & Cedar’ Ward- TRINIDAD. SATURDAY next, the 8th instant

2978, G. 8. Row. me Oo Tio an 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling me: notes an hae Chairs, Bie ‘

Wao rices of “Charcoal” are as follows: — Dining Tables, China Cabinets, ALL ITEMS of MACHINERY in the Factory comprising, seg

ReginwARD TABLE—By The Barbados - SeaTac ———---— Liquor Case. inter alia, Cane Hoist; Knife Engine; Juice Heater; In case of an emergency arrangements

Billiatd Table, Please communicate with} ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE{ RETAIL PRICE Stersts eine Aenea taal Triple Effect; Crystallisers; Vacuum Pans; Centrifugals:

the Adjutant stating price, 8.4,50- “9 (not more than) (not more than) ate Pieces, Conches. iy aad Ruston Engine (90—110 h.p.); Generating Set (20 k.w.); have been made to undertake the

Filter Presses; Sundry Engines, Pumps, Tanks, etc., etc.





Upright Chairs, Sideboards, Hat-
rucks with longer Mirrors, Office
Chairs, Desks.

Bey Now at «-

Charcoal “* .1}$2.75 per bag of 110 |
lbs. ex ship $2 95 per
bag of 110 lbs. ex |
store. 4c. per lb.







necessary work,

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.

Purchaser(s) to bear all costs of dismantling
and removal.








MONEY-SAVING PRICES
















( For full particulars and inspection apply :—~
BS ee . .
F ahall Seiten’ ne ue 6th April, 1950. WM. FOGARTY, LTD., Dial 4546 or 2656
idhall Setivol o sic ril, :
- TRILA, Soe. Notice: —The above change in price has been necessitated by the in- L 8, WILSON Pest ‘Sainian
7 Going to London? Cut out creased of Charcoal from British Guiana. Sistatean Sieiik OR toe |
ese Ads if yo ‘ They may be 7.4.50,—2n, y SS SSS) | SE EE eee ee BS
7.4.50—2n. |







PAGE EIGHT

_/_/

ha age ain apaggitnanp lg aaa

or fw FY



HARBOUR
LOG

IN CARLISLE BAY

IN eae Sch. Alexandrina R., MV.
' Lady Joy, Sch. Everdene, C.M.V. Ipana,
Sch. Blue Nose Mac, Sch. Manuata,
| Schooner D’Ortac, Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch.
Emanuel C. Gordon,
Wonderful Counséllor, Sch. Pay)
| Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch.
| nicia, M.V, D: ¥

Schooner “Marea Henrietta,” 43 tons

net, Capt. Selby, from St. “pi Agents:
: Schooner Owners’ tion

M.V. “Athel Ruby,” 312 tons net, Capt.

Cook, from British Guiana. Agents:

| H. Jason Jones Co., Ltd.
SS. “Misr” $,051 tons net,
c= Greenwood, from Trinidad. Agents:
. Jones & Co., Lid.
DEPARTURES

Schooner “Lady Noeleen,” 41 tons fiet.
Capt. Noel, for Dominica. Agerits: Schoon-
er Owners’ Association.

Schooner “Adalina,” 50 tons net, Capt.
Fiemming, for St. Lucia. Agents: joon-
er Owners’ Association.

SS. “titer,” 5,051 tons net, C
Greenwood, for Martinique. Agents:

J & Co.,

: mers arriving by the S.S, “Misr”

ene

eee eee A

FO mr eae i’

~~

“

tain
. M.

|
}

Spartan Defeats |
Carlton 4-0

IN A FAST GAME packed with thrills and exciterient,
and before a big crowd, Spartari defeated Carlton by
four goals to love in their First Division football fixture
at Kensington Oval yesterday afternoon.

goals were scored within the first half hour,
while the other was scored during the second half.

Cadogan, the Spartan ceritre
half, opened the scoring with a
free kick well outside the area
while the three were scored
by Evelyn, Johnson and Haynes. } ©

Carlvon who kicked towards the
goal at the pavilion end, were
goal at, the [pavilion end, were | ueq
forward movement swept down
the field and attacked the Spartan
goal but goalkeeper Harris came
to the rescue.

Sparvan took over immediately
and King, the Carlton goalkeeper

h.j had some anxious moments as he
"| was called upon to do some saving

when Evelyn on_the right wing
sent in two good efforts.
The Moe a front line again got
— a@ Reynold Hutchinson
at inside righi sent in a grounder
which hit the up t and went
cut of play. Shortly afterwards
Chase the Spartan left winger got
the ball and raced up the field
He s@m' across a dafigeTous one
whith missed the goal by inches

Foul Play

Spartan was then given a free
kick as a result of foul play by
one of the Carlton defence.

14 Enter For
wee el

Two aseutlen
ee Te
oer and

ripe
Pau.

a fade on Raster Mots | p.0n arranged:—
“Both feng ave OrraTOne “In Mémoriam” — Sir Ar-

erati “the
my.

Ses

c. ¢. )
Goti=

} (Argentine) F. Bonetto
(Italy) and Lowis GChieron
Franee) Ferrarri oe C..S.

ance), ee tig rrofesi and

bert Ascari

Gordini Stable Simca 1,500 C. C.
Supercharged: Maurice Trifitig-
nant, Robert Manzon and Andre
Simon. Talbot (4,500 €. €.) Philip
Peetancelin, Charles Po#zi, Louis
Rosier and Pierre Levegh, all well-
known French drivers.

zalez



Czechs Make
Sport

PRAGUE, April 6.
Capvain Emil Zatopek, Olympic





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Police Band At



Church B.B.C. Programmes

Hastings Rocks . Friday, April 7, 1950 :
i , 7.00 a.m. The News, 7.10 a.m. News
Services Analysis, 7.15 @m. Think on These)

Th 7.90 a.m. From the Third Pro-

The Police Band, conducted ed by | Interlude, 8.00 a.m

Raisen, A.

Captain C. E. ANGLICAN Programme Prradé, 9.15 London Light
will give a special Good Friday Coneert Orchestra, 9.00 a. m. Close Down.
Coricert at the Hastings Rocks at (Good F 12,00 p.m. The News, 12.10 p.m. News
S. Leonard's Cherct: 730 a.m. Litany | Anatysis, 12.15 pan. Pr Parade,

8 o'clock to~ and Ante Communion. § a.m. Matins and|i2.18 p.m. Interlude, 12.30 p.m. Good

1.00 p.m. The Debate

The following programme has} Sermon. 2 + 3 p.m. Three Hours Devo-| Friday Service,









tio of the Cross. 7.30 p.m. Stainer’s| Continues, 1.15 p.m. Radio woreen 1.30
as Crucifixion p.m. SÂ¥inphony of Strings, p.m.
— “Tanrfauser’—Wasner (Good Friday) The News, 2.10 p.m. Home News From

&. Pael’s: 7.30 p.m. Litany, Matins,
Alar Service. 9.20 a.m. Stations of the
Crdss in Church. 12—3 p.m. Three Hours’.

Britain, 2.15 p.m. Sports Review, 2.30 |

thur Sullivari Story of Nairobi,

Arthur Sullivan was the som of an 3.00 p.m







Boch, 4.0 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The

Iria Bendmnastet ond, ree, Cage Cofiductor: Canon Mandeville. 6 p.m Daily davies. 4.15 p.m. Nights at the
ae England. He composed much Wéensong: Confessions. 7.30 p.m. Lantern Opera, 5.00 p.m. Carroll Calls the Tune,
sxeeilent musie in al} forms, most of rice. wae r 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade, 5.90 p.m. |
which has been o ed by the Se ae. Altae Sous From the Third Programme, 5.50 p.m.
extraordinary of the éyele of| Litany and Matins am. Alar Ser-l interlude, 6.00 p.m. New Records, 6.45
Comic 6 ~~. Sullivan | viee. 5 p.m, Blessing of Paschal ponte News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m.
wrote the overture Ey :'5.30 bm. Enthronement of p.m. Ofthestral Music, 7.00 p.m. The
to-night on the death of “Nis "ether. | Blessed Sacrament. West Indian , 7.45 p.m. Dance
SYMPHONY * Unfinished Symphony” METHODIS Music, 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15
od (Gooa * D.m. Orehestral Music, 8.30 a Bes.

wtely neve? has su€h a wotk , Friday Service, 9.00 p.m e News
jaan had such a narrow escape from aa Street: 11 a.m. Ret. Ernest}, io 5 m. Home News From Britain, 9.15 |

om. The Debate Continues. 9.30 p.m
Take It From Here, 10.00 p.m. The
Technique of Acting, 10.30 p.m. Music,
Magazine, 10.45 p.m. World Affairs, 11.00
The News.

Saturday, April 8, 1950

oblivion as the work known as the
“Unfinished Symphony.” Two move-
ments and 9 bars of a third, and there
it ends—never to be completed. For 45
years it lay unheard and unpublished
until discovered in a dusty old cup-

Paynés Bay: 9.30 a.m. Mr. F. D. Roach.
Whitehall: 9.30 am. Mr. Hunte.
@iii Memoriat: 11 a.m. Rev. R. MeCul-

Holetown: 8.30 a.m. Mr. D'Arcy Scott.J~-â„¢

board in Vienna by the Englishman. eae Ball: 9.30 am. Rev. R. McCul-} 7 99 a.m. The News, 7.10 a.m. News
sig ee ee er Speiehtstown: 11 a.m. Rev. F. Lawrence. eee pee ea eenen paneer
StS ENE “From the Third Suite”| Bethel: 11 am. Rev. B. Crosby. 7 p.m. .m. Generally Speaking, 7.50 a.m. |
AE LEBRE © vn . ie ‘The Way of the C as recorded in} /"terlude, 8.00 a.m. From The Editorials,

me Parade, 8.15 a.m.

the Scriptures and the Hymn md, 8.45 a.m. Colonial

Bac!
"The Alp od De Dalkeith: 9 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby.

Also known. as

String.” } Questions, "9.00 a.m. Close Down 12,00
[SacgEe Bos SONG—“There is a Green Hill| NO ee Sam, Mr, 7, Callender.|P.m™. The News, 12.10 p.m. News Anaiy-
y"—Charles Gow Providence: 11 a.m. Mr. E. Browre. sis, 12.15 p.m. Huddersfield Town Derby

SURSUM CoDA— “Lift up Your Hearts’ |

Sir Edward Elgar y, 12.45 p.m. Meet The Common-
—Sir wi

Vauxhall: 11 a.m. Mr. C. Jones. 1.38 pak. N i, 1.30

LEB — “Ave Maria” — Schubert} p.m. Mueh In The Marsh, 2.00
MARCHE RE—‘Beethoven No. 1 SALVATION ARMY p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m. Home News
in ‘B’ Minor”-—art. Godfrey —_ From Britain, 2.15 p.m. Glad To Meet

FINALE—Excerpts from the Crucifixion=
John Stainer
(a) The Mystery of the Intercession
| (b) Phe Mystery of Divine Humiliation
| ce) All for Jesus.

2.30 pm. Variety Bandbox, 3.30
p.m. Sports Review 4 p.m. News 4.10 p.m.
The Daily Service 4.15 p.m. Music from
the Movies 5 p.m. ’ Choice 6.15

(Easter Sunday)

Bridgetown Central: 11 a.m. Holiness
Meeting. 3 p.m, Easter Programme. 7 p.m.

Salvation Meeting. Conducted by Major
A. E. Moffett (Divisional Commander).

Wellington Street: ll_a.m, Holiness
Meeting. 3 p.m. Company ate 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting. Condu By Cap-
tain and Mrs. Brooks (Probation Officers).

God Save the King.



7.00 p.m
The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7. 15



Jumps From



FRIDAY, APRIL 7, 1y ©




Bathsuit

JANTZEN SWIM TRUNKS
for Bo

ys
Made of Wool in shades of
Royal and Maroon.

$3.01

JANTZEN BEACH
SHORTS
Woven. Sizes 30 to 34

$6.51

JANTZEN RACER
SWIM TRUNKS
(For Men — Woollen)
in shades of Navy, Royal
in shades of Navy, Coral

Maroon.
Sizes 30 to 38.

~

SLIPOVERS

Knitted wool, sleeveless,
In Dark Grey, Light
Grey and Fawn.
Sizes 36 to 40.

$6.99

Cadogan took the kick and beat
King with a high shot.
No sooner was the ball centred,

10,000 metres champion, is ameng
30 leading Czéchoslovak sports-
men, who today said they would

we

Troon Trinidad: Mr. Colin Fieids, Mrs.
Odette Fields, Master_ Wayne Fields, Mrs.
Barbara Mr. Frank E. Field, Mrs.

udge,
Rosario Field, Master Anthony Feld, Mr.
Joseph Moore, Mrs. Florence Moore, Miss
Helena Moore.
Passengers leaving by the S.S. “Misr”
Fo. 1 Plymouth, England: Mrs. Betty
Jones, Miss Joycelyn Vereket, Master
Robert Jones, Mrs, Winifred Waller, Mrs.
= Deburgh, Mr. Cedric F. Coop-
Mr. Jamin Prescod, Miss Kathleen
Boul, Mr. Carly! Brewster, Mr. Cecil E
Newton, Mr. Ivan Massiah, Miss Albertha
Jones.
‘Ze For Martinique: Miss Louise Landau,
Miss Marie Ursulet, Miss Robertine Tim-
ir, Mrs. Irma Laval, Mr. Jorge Pocaterta.

IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS
COAST STATION

Cable and Wireléss (West Indies) Ltd
advise that they can now communicate
with the féllewing ships through their
Batbados Coast Station :—

SS. Stanvac Durban, Misr, Marcouf,
Dalfonn, Abraham Lincoln, Tekla, Gracia,
Stuyvesant, Atlantic Shipper,
Challenger, Lady Rodney, African Rain-
bow, Frigga, Helle h, Lampania
Waimea, Ameriki Kone 8. Venancio
: Sein, Castor/P.D4.H., Veline, Gri

Atlantic Voyager, Alcoa
Helena, . Calliroy, Sam Silvestre,
Manisteé, Comedian California, Afagon,
Belita, a Breeze, yy Petros,
atacatbo,

Tamare, Nueva

Quemado Lake, Perryville, Suecia, Win-
ston Churchill, Frontenac, Si in Firth,
Fort Nakasaley, Helicina, Gaspar, Ponee
Esso Guatemala, Mormac Tide, Whittier
Hills, Satucket, Stonypeint

Seawell

Arrivals—By B.W.LA.L.
t FROM TRINIDAD
i es Sop. Charles See
i Ramerez, An Wood, re
Wood, Kathleen Wood, William Wood, Ann
Wood, Jem Waller, Nelson Rodriguez,
Dyon, German

ero,

Gonzalez, Rafaéia
Francisco Gonzalez,’ Aurora
Humberto Serano, Ligia

FROM LA GUAIRA

Miguel Herrera, Maria De Heerera,
Vasquez, Laura De Vasquez, Jessie
Myerston, Solita Myerston, James A

| Tong, Estelle S. Tong, Gemings Thompson
Richmond B. Hagan, Maynord Hastings
Teodomir Suarez, Edgar B Muller

j Gonzalez,
Serrao,
Simmancas.

| German Gomez, Tito Gomez, Felipe
Hernandez, Waleska Fisenthal, Vivien
Eisenthal, Alegria Eisenthal, Hector

, Brieeno Antonio N. Briceno, Berta De
Brieeno, Sara », Ernesto Hersen,
Rosario Semidey, lia Semidey, Ronald

| Goodyear, Carmen Machado, Ramon A

} Ardila, Lee Langspecht, Alba Mandra

6 Alarcom, Olga!
Alarcon, Mercedez Lopez, Luisa sore

| Lugenio Gonzalez, Felisa Gonzalez, Zully
Gonzalez, Jean Keefer, Isabel Gouverneur,

Herbert Alberding, Martha Alberding,|
Annabel Teller, Catherine L/engle
William Patrick, Marjorie Patrick, John
Olsen.
FROM ST. LUCIA
| Frank Osborne, Neptima Charles, Ber-

thelia Canca.
‘ FROM ANTIGUA
Group Capt. Burtan
Departures—By B.W.LA.L.
— FOR TRINIDAD
r.

a Scott, Mr
Tucker, L Tucker, Mr. Indar

Carmen
Persad, Mr. Basil Brooks, Mrs. Alwyn
Gibson, Miss Beryl Yard, Miss Cipriani,
Johngon, Mstr. Hans Fulton, Mstr. John
Merry, Mstr. David Vidmer, Mr. Wood-
jey Anthony, W/Omdr. ingld Lawes,
Mr. Las e, Stanley
Miss Jane Baker.
FOR TRINIDAD
Maty. Peter Coakes, Mr. Herbert Gill,
tr. Gervase Casson,, Mrs. Virginia Lee,
; Mr. Norris Lee, Miss nath Beckles,
‘irs, Alma Beckles, Mr. ley Wodkey,
ar, ities womans Mis. Sylvana Lewis,

Gutllermo

ge

dr. Willan Bennet
FOR ANTIGU A
Miss Edeline Haynes, Mstr. David
; Haynes.
i FOR MIAMI
} Mr. Kenneth Girling, Mr. Alan Hodg-
} : an, Mrs. Rena Caldwell



Don’t Tell Your Friends
Tell the Advocate,
The Advocate Pays
For News
Dial 3113
Day or Night



;
|
roa

They'll Do It Every Time

| Who IS THIS? THis IS MISTER
CODDLECAR, WHO HAS HIS BUGGY
|| GONE OVER EVERY 000 MILES OR So»

|






/ tinal

|



than iv was back in the Carlton

oal area and Chase after receiv-
te from Haynes, oentred ac-
curately and Evelyn who had cut
in from the right wing, beat King
with a powerful shot from close
tange to make the score 2—40.

Carlton made a good atiempt to
score, but the Spartan defenee got
in their way. They were however
awarded a corner which Lucas

took from the right side, but
nothing resulted. Carlton again
made anovher raid and K. Hutch-
inson sent across a good one from
the left wing, but Medford headed
out.

It was not long after this that
Spartan got their vhird goal. Chase
on the left wing after getting
posession raced up the field and
again cetitred acctirately. King,
the Caflten “keeper” got whe bali
which eventually slipged from his
hands atid Johnson
pounced on it and scored.

All There
Carlton at this stage made many
a raid on the Spartan goal, but
just failed to score. On one oc-

casion, Warren headed ouv after
receiving from oentre forward
Cozier, while on another, Cozier

after receiving from one of
forwards headed goalwards,
Harris was all there.
Carlton kept on pressing and
met with hard luek when Mar-
Shall kicked one right across the
goal from the left wing, but no
one was there to put it in.
é interval was taken with the
score 3—0 in favour of Spartan.
On resumption, the Carlton fog-
wards, bent on scoring, were the
first on the offensive, but failed
to gev’ past their opponents’ de-
fence. Spartan soon took over and
Evelyn at outside right sent in a

his
but

good one which King saved.
Play was now transferfed to the

Spartan goal area and Marshall at

outside left, cu in and tested

Harris with a gogd shot which the
latter saved. Spartan then made
a raid and were given a .corner
which Chase took from the left
side, but nothing resulved,

The Spartan frent ling again got
going and had the ball in their
opponents’ area, but F. Hutchinson
| kicked away to avoid what looked
| like anothér goal as one of the
Sparvan sharp shooters was about
to take a shot

Good Attempt

The Carlton forwards were still
fighting gamely to decrease this
lead and made another good
attempt to score. Marshall on the
left wing after receiving from one
of his inside men, sent in a good
shot which Harris deflected over
the bar. Nothing however re-
sulted from the corner kick

Spartan not satisfied with vheir
lead, again made another raid on
their opponents’ goal and from an
accurate centre by Chase on the
left wing, Evelyn headed goal-
wards, but King pushed the ball

over the bar,

Spartan again made another
raid and from a mélee Haynes
scorer to give Spartan their foufth |
goal. |

In spite of the odds against!
them, Carlton sMil fought for al
goal and from a pass by Lucas,
R. Hutchinson sent in a der j
which Harris had no difficulty in
saving.

The game ended shorily after- |

‘wards with Spaitan winners by
‘four goals to love

/ GIVE IT A THOROUGH
GOING OVER::;FROM
STEM TO STERN

The referee was Mr.
‘while the linesmen re Mr. |
D. W. Sayéts and Mr. F. wards. |

The teams were as follows:—

J.
wi

Attridge |

Ragieered v5 Peres Ome



ENGINE ¢

a

not take part in spertts contests
with the west. Also ineluded in
the group are Miss Dagmar Lear-
chova, who recently competed in
the world figure skating cham-
pionships in London, and J. Cejp,
the Soeceer International. They
gave as the reason for their de-
cision that “sport in the West is
misused for business purposes.” A
statement, signed by the 30 ath-
letes, said, “The methods of west-
ern sport are alien to us as we
are at orientating our sport in a
different direction.” —Reuter.
acento

John Players
Is Dead

LONDON, April 6.
John Dane Players tobacco
magnate, whose slogan “Players
Please” persuaded smokers to ask
for his cigarettes, died at his Not-
— home to-day at the age of

» > over 50 years, he and his
brother G. W. Player diteeted the
hugh toBaceo fitm of John Player

and Sons, which their father dé
veloped from a small tcbacco
ss fc i 8. * ‘
qo owe a grew up Special EASTER DECORATIONS in our
uifid the h Pla fact . .
Pa ie tee “Reuter. magnificent Ballroom.

Colonist ri
Beaten

SALISBURY, WILTSHIRE,
April 6,

Mr. Winston Churehill and his
family saw his French-bred race-
horse, Colonist If beaten in the
Salisbury Spring Handieap run
over one milé here to-day. Colon-
ist, winner of three of his six
races since arriving in England
last summer, attempted to make
all the running but was collared
a furlong from home, finishing
fourth behind six to one chance
Eulogy, owned by Mr. G. Cooper,
a Portsmouth butcher.

Chrystal Link, a 20 to one shot
Was second two lengths behind
Eulogy with nine to four favourite
Signalman half a length away
third. Colonist started second
favourite at seven to two, Nine
ran. ter.



The Weather

TO-DAY
“Sun Rises: 5.54 a.m.
Sun Sets; 6.10 p.m.

Moon (Last Quarter) April
9.





Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 7.00 a.m., 8.21
p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .10 ins
Total for Month to Yester-

fay: .21 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 84.5 °F.
Temperature (Min.) 72.5 °F.
Wind direction (9 aa. E.
3 p.m. E.
wind Velocity 14 miles per

Barometer (9 atm.)
(3 p.m.) 29.905.














29.996

Spartan: Harris, Medford, Git
tens, Cadogan, Ishmael, Chase,
| Haynes. Walcott, Johnson, Evelyn.

Carlton: King, Porter, Williams
F. Hutchinson, Clairmonte,
Hutchinson, Warren, R. Hutchin-
| Bue Cozier, Lucas and Marshall.

By jimm Hatlo

Bur WHAT ABOUT HIS OWN

WELL THAT'S SOME-

THING ELSE AGAIN!










ISAY++5IM JUST
OVERWORKED:»-I €
KNOW AS MUCH AS

ANY OF THEM
SAWBONES +++









ing. Conducted by
(Divisional Helper}.

Eiffel Tower

PARIS, April 6.
A woman leaped 1,000 feet to
her déath from the third platform
of the Eiffel Tower here today.
Papers found on her body bore
the name of Madame Galantier,

Speightstown: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting.
3 p.m, Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Salva-
tion Méeting. Conducted by Majer M
Mallett (R).

Pie Corner: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting.
3 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Seva-
tion Meeting. Preacher: S/Major Hol-
lingsworth.

Four Roads:



ll a.m. Holiness Meeting.



. . 3 p.m, Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Salva-
antique dealer, and a _ Paris| tion Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant Hinds.
address Cariton: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting. 3

re p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation
—Reuter. Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant Reid.



————



































The Marine Hotel

COLD DANISH
BUFFET SUPPER

Fromi 7 to 11 o’clock

Do m
ake y
your Reservation early fo,
a



nice Table.
PHONE PETERSON

: — 3513
ACKGROUND MUSIC

“Enhance Your BEAUTY
with these
MAXFACTOR Products

Face Powder Brushes.

Max Factor make up Blender.
Almond Cream.

Honey ‘Suckle Cream.

Astrigent Foundation.

Face Powder (All Shades).

¢



Captain V. Harris{Orc














sae ban: Phitp Green ans Concer $4.15 GENTS’ JAEGER

Ra. Home News from Britain 2.18 Bm . RIBBED WOOL

Saget gt Wcciyenhace: || GENTS: ANKLE SOCKS a

11.00 p.m. The New White — turn-over in shades of Lovat,
op.

it

to

| $07 999999999999999995009, SS



Pan Cake make up
(all shades)

COSMOFOLSTAN

YES! every suit
made by us is
specially tailored

to “FIT TO

PERFECTION “

While there are “tailors
and tailors” we can
boast of being

THE TOP-SCORERS

IN TAILORING

1S. MAPFEL & Co., Lid.


















SA SLVSVSESSSPPOVOOS

SRS EY

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC |

closed until 6 p.m.,
RANT for the entire day.

usual,










SSSOSIS PSPS FSS SS PSS FS ES,
%
yy

’ »
BAND CONCERT
o
By kind permission of the Com- %
missioner of Police 4
THE POLICE BAND %
Under the Direction of
Capt. C. E. RAISON, A.R.C.M.
will render a Band Concert
3



Brown, Wine, Grey.

$1.57

Sizes 10 to 114

$1.55



NOTICE a 1
Notice is hereby given that on April
h, ‘GOOD FRIDAY) thé BAR will be
and the RESTAU-

BATHING CUBICLES will be available |
Members throughout the day,

By order of the someiey
. P. SPENCER,
Secretary.
6.4.50—2n.



CAVE SHEPHERD & C0., LUD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

BETHEL SUNDAY SCHOOL

FASTER FAIR

D.G



DANCE

at the
Crane Hotel |

10-MORROW
NIGHT

(Under the patronage of Mrs
Leacock)

the

GROUNDS

on
BETHEL

on MONDAY,

APRIL 10 at 3 p.m.

STALLS
DIPS -—+

GAMES
SIDESHOW
Admission :
ADULTS 64. CHILDREN 44.

LUCKY

8th April
e
Evening Dress
ae
at the Speightstown Church Girls
Sehool
on WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12, 1950
(The Proceeds are to assist in MUSIC by A aT
een. some of the houses Meanwell i
damaged by the hurricane wt i
Government Aid was not available.) Little Meanies
ADMISSION: 1/6; 1/-: 6d. t /
Doors Open at 7.30 p.m be




Admission ... $1.00 |

Light retreshineaay
included



DANCE

AT il ia al a
THE BARBADOS AQUATIC

CLUB
(Local & Visiting Members

Only)

9 p.m.
SATURDAY, APRIL 8th,
Musie by HARRY BANNIS-
TER and his ORCHESTRA
2/-



Admission to Ballroom :
4.4.50.—3n,

BO WRANITE

ANTLCORROSIVE PAINT

MARINE HOTEL

SUPPER
DANCE

Saturday Night April 8th



The relentless Enemy of Rust.
The Proved Protector of Iron and Steel.
GOES FARTHEST LASTS LONGEST

One gallon will cover 700 — 1,000 sq. feet, one coat.

Stocked in Red, Grey, Black and Super Black (Heat Resisting)

PHONE 4456 AGENTS.

+ WILKINSON & HAYNES 00, LTD. .

From 7 to 11 p.m.

Percy Green and his
Orchestra.
Re, s

“Dinner — $2.50



HAVE
REAL

RO pt ese

JUST RECEIVED



Pkgs. ar Plate E NJOY ME NT
a Lux Flakes
” Rinso BY OBTAINING

Tins Silvo
» —— A Ss UT T a 4
ae THAT 1S ALWAYS A |
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Harpic
Bots. O'Cedar Polish



FROM 1

C. B. RICE & Co.
OF
BOLTON LANE

INCE & Co.

DIAL

Ltd

ROERUCK



2236 ¢]

LLLP PLL POLLLPPBPPEPP PLP PELL LPL LRP LLL:
—aslietenneeienaipeennessy ater singnenpeiqeennencasinnmassi== -

PS

ott te
OV OV ONSSS TO" S60





Full Text

PAGE 1

FRIDAY. APRIL 1S5U HAKH.noS \l>VOC.\TK Weeding At 116 O NI III NDMCD md sivteenyear-old Mrs. Christian iU-11man. better known to reeld St. Andrew as Ma Pei\ still manages to use her hoe. Shi at Cane Garden. St. Andrew and occasionally can be seen weeding up her land. She is begin mniE to lose her sight and hearing, but otherwise strong. Her fourth child. Teresa Kellman is 73 years old and Beatrice Springer, her lifteenth child, is "ow 58 >ears old. %  M.i Pel" can remember when slavcrv was abolished and also recalls .tie 1914—18 war. She has a son who died in South Africa as a soldier in 1927 and on many occasions he wrote telling her of Royalties he had seen. Her hobby is gardening and she has been living at Cane Garden since November 1904. Her husband. Samuel Francis Kellmun. died on August 12, 1902. He waa a Superintendent at Brut.Plantation when the windmill was still used but "Ma Pei" ran nmember when the engine was Installed at Bruce Vnle in 190V Her only complaint at present i: that her house is in a bad state and she would like it repaired. nUZE GIVING DAY was held MT at vtie Winmore Preparatory School, near finterprise, Christ Church, on Monday afternoon. Mr. Wilfred Cullender is Headmaster of the School. A number of friends and parents turned out to hear tfu* children recite and sing. After the programme was concluded, .tie Headmaster asked Mrs. Hermosa Brathwaile to distribute the Print, P. Brewster. E. Inniss, J. Brewster and J. Callender, pupils, did very good work throughout the year, and received prizes. A SHARK, weighing about 100 pounds, was caught by It. Forde and brought in at Bathsheba beach on Wednesday. The shark was later transported to the City to be sold. S HORTLY after fl.50 o'clock yesterday morning two cars collided on Locust Hall Road. Thu right front fenders of boili were slightly damaged but the occupants were not injured. A LBERT PHILLIPS of School St. Lucy Postman Gets 9-Month Term Stole Registered Letter EVANS CAHLYSLE DOWDIN wept audibly in the dock at the Court ol I .y-st.-rday when a jury after abrnii an hour ami deliberation found him guilty oi the larceny of a n j, er '.. ne Property of the Colonial Poetinuter. an H .. da H ndS "' Ctab H '" S ' UCV llli llonaur ihr chltf Jurtlrr. lhal of tl u wu • r AlUn lollymorr. srnlrnmll obvioui lhal both mm lo M„r inonlhn imprlion-l and Hinds'dauaht. mmt afl*r hii Counsel. Mr. be ipaaHni truth ta.i %  JlJ V 1, Mi "* Coan f" < ">f courw ol Ibeit inai iiouojnts previous record dulies did nol umiallv travel ir "i clean Mid thai he wu two., so II %  • not lo be — PAGE FIVE SAY IT IN SPANISH With Venezuela!, tourists coming here in increasing numbers. Barbados b getting more SparI .*. the s the door written In Spanish for the l>eneflt of those Venezuelans who art here. %  el i!ives tl.. Services from Maundy Tnurade) Kaster married .nd had four children. The case for the crow conducted by Mr. W. W Reece K.C., Solicitor General. Hearing H began on Wednesday t nee was heard. Counsel on both sides addressed the terday morning, and the Chief Justice summed up. Phgiiin "The .Jury have found vou guilty of the larcenv of this postal packet." the Chief Justice told Dowdlng before he passed sentence. That means that vou have betrayed your ti brought disgrace on yourself." "Mr. Ward has urged on your behalf that you have a wife and peeled that the irruseo would have been able to bring inde pendent witneMCi to teMifi f,>i him. Ml Ward submitted that the Hinds' family *ri the accused. What was their paotivel He did not know. But tht fact remained. Alter Hinds anc her daughter had been proved to have been lying on a material point, could they honestlv sav thev were satisfied that Hinds was not lying when she said she had not received the letter on July 27? Mr. Ward Anally submitted ihat where the evidence of the Prosecution was found to be uncertain or untrue, it was the duty of the four children; but when you com'"/y ,0 return a verdict In favou mitted this offence you did not know that they were other people who were hardworking and honest, and who also had children to support." "It Is a very serious offence, but in view of your previous clean record, tin is nine months' InuM laouaeni." This was the only case lo occupy the attention of the Court yesterday, and the Court adjourned until Tuesday next when hearing will be begun of the case %  gaUMl -older for murder. Cotmsaft fliltli—j Mr. Ward addressing the jury told them that the Prosecution had not established beyond reasonable doubt that the lerter had not been i and that the accused had converted it to his A Lane slightly injured hisiown uso. The Tact tfti knees and chin when he fell after i husband had sent the letter did ru>i aitemptuig to alight from a motor-help one w,.v or another. lorry aiong Hoebuck Street Thursday. He was treated for the injuries. E MERSON BVNOK ut Lodge Road. Christ Church wag injured In an accident at about 8.35 p.m. on Tuesday on Lodge Road. He was taken to the > ; Hospital and detained. Also involved w a s the motor-cycle X—1152, owned and ridden by David It. dikes of Windj Silver 9 A N ACCIDENT occurred af the junction of Bay and Beeirwitfa Streets at about 9.25 a.m. on Tuesday between a bicycle owned and ridden by Rupert Imnss of Lakes Folly and another bicycle owned end ridden bv Phillip Moore of Bank Hall. The front fork.! Moore's invycle was damaged. *THE MMBtR PLATE and X right end of the bumper of a van were damaged in an accident on Westburv Road a,' about 12.15 pm. on Wednesday The accident involved a motor car owned by Harold Sisnctt of White Park Road and driven by Clarence Hinds of Deacons Road. T4IE ST MICHAEL'S COMBINED CHOIR, after a successful tour of the island during the Lcmen Season, when they rendered Maunder's "Olivet to Calvary." will now give a recital of Easter music at Queen's Park House cm Easter Sunday at 4 p.m. The programme is made up of a number of Easter Anthems. Carols and Handel's "Hallelujah Chorus." The Choir will be assisted bymany local artistes with mustCR instruments. It is conducted by Mr. Egbert S. MocClean. The Pra eecu tl oi lying on the non-return of the dtUettj receipt. There was nr potlUve evidence that the lettei or receipt had been called for at I possible time. On the contrary, although the delivery i returned to tM Postmistress on the day after the letter was taken out. the evident • went on to show that It had not for until The Postmistress had given the accused a further week to search. and even after the lapse of I week she made no attempt To get in touch with the addressee or to %  SPOrt the matter to the G.P.O After that, she had asked 'he O.P.O. people to make %  special search (here for the receipt. Noi OarfalB He was submitting that the netions of the PQl b tain if the receipt had" not been returned by the accused. It was not unlikelv or impossible that the receipt had l>een loaf ftcr it was returned to the PostAt every stage in the affair, Mr. Ward said, the accused had insisted that he had returned the receipt. They should comoare that th the uncertainty expressed In the Postmistress' actions and evidence Describing Mrs. Hinds as the :tar witness for the Crown. Mr Ward told them her evidence should be tested for its truth He then dealt with of the accused. The Reply %  10 In his address told the jury ilrst that as far as that case was concerned the Crown did not need to go into the value of the postal packet. Thi had to deal with the wrongful act of larceny of such a packet. Mr. Keece submitted that it was established that Hinds did not nave that particular letter in her possession—that she did not receive it. They had seen Hinds in the witness stand. Did thev the type of person who would try to put a man In trouble so as to obtain £2 from tha Pott Offlce : Counsel (or the Prosecution denied that there was. aj discrcpaiuir in UM evidence of Mis. Binds, her daughter and the Postmistress. A careful analysis of the evidence did not iHsclcise the vital discrepancies of which Defence's Counsel had harped ao much. Mr. Keece said that the evikowed that the Poatinietress was not uncertain, but thai she had done everything possible to show that the receipt had not been returned. Mr. Ward had talked about receipts having been lost on previous occasions. That was true, said Mr. Keece, but not with Mrs. St. John, the Postmistress of St. Lucy. She had said that, and he was submitting tnat she had discharged her duties efficiently where that case was concerned. lie A. is submitting that the Prosecution i,„d established the case against the accused. Sole .Il.ile.rs The Chief Justice summed up to the Jury reminding them that they were the sole judges of the facts. They could adopt or discard any opinion that he exreaasd. They would realise, the Chief Justice said, that they .. i ing with a matter which hau taken place some time ago. They would also realise that in matters liKc the deliVI mails, one did not anticipate that there would be trottl therefore people engaged in such matters might not be as as they would be if they anticipated trouble. In analysing the evidence they would take Into account the demeanour of the witnesses and the manner in which they had given their evidence. After reviewing the %  600 Venezuelans In 3 Months More than BOO tl Had Barbados since Jan 1. 1950. That marks four hundre,'' tpore than last year's total over the same period. The plane which brought Wednesday's 50 passengers Is IX" 4 ol the Aerovias Venozolana* S.A. lAvensa). Founded in May 1943 n has operated without interruption for over and has received the intcrna tional Air Safet.v awards for 1944 to 1949 inclusive. loi living Without in accident. The fleet comprises bONNO Douglas DC 3 A and two DC 4 aircraft. In I94y they transport ed 260,550 passengers covering 48.395.97tf passenger miles. The sci Lght which will call at Barbados on Suiulav afternoon will be returning lu Venezuela with the week-tod tourists at ~ M a.m. on Monday. Passengers holding, ticketa must have then vaUdaMd and their peaspoi %  Ofhce, prior to their return to Vi Maiden Trip To Barbados Twelve passengers' m opportunity tc %  at paavaga from awhadoa to i'K. on Wednesday ni^ht when the chartered K. tiled from Bridgetown for Plymouth. England. rhe M %  i-freighter of the Egyptian Merchant Marine, has i>een brought Into ths Veal u LUM U R run by the Compagnie Uenerale Transatlantlgue line to iclieve the present iitHeulty experienced by passei.gers who have booked for U.K. This is the "MisrV first trip from Barbados to Engi it is expected to make but ont other. On May 9 it will c.ui here en route to Trinidad and will return by Mav 13 for its imal trip from Barbados to the U.K. Arriving with the Misr" were 290 passengers. 42 of whom got ofT here. Five passengers got on here for Martinique. From Trinidad, it brought 79 tierces of frutt Including ample quantities ol oranges and grapefruit H ,leare:l !H>rt about 10 p.m the same night. . md tain Greenwood and nuu a crew i>t 169, has a greet of 7.387 and a net tonnage <>: 5,051. Its representative lute ., Messrs. R. M. Jones & Q 00 Chief Pass Visit To Y.M.C.A. Dr. James i haMral Manager of the Socony Vacuum %  zuela. and also a member of the Board of Directors of the Caracas j Y.MC.A.. visited the local! Y.M.C.A. at PI esterday evening. HO was shown :.iound by Capt H. 11. Williams M.B.B. who charge of the Y.M C.A. During the course of inspection. Dr, Ton... took a picture of the interior of the Y.M C As .leneral Office | He also watched the members playing table-tennis an* billiards \ in/ufluns Visit Bridgetown A variety ol fashions and a rfof %  %  Bridgetown yeati i nielan vlaitcrs, wtu are over for troUed up %  %  %  paraded BroM and slacks, %  ibe majority of men and light i I l tildar, One of tl ,. ture i amera and .< ti ipod. He erected the tripod opposite Nelson's Statue and the camera, lie then Instructed me of the chauffeurs how to use the camera Ha fricuds then grouped toff he chauffeur took .he pictures. He afterwards greeted his camera it various points around the l?it> and took many more action photos. nay uf %  hopping some of the visitors congregated ltd'! Restaurant when they relaxed and took lunch Accused Rcmundcd Norman Husbands a labourer of smile Street was remande.t until April 14 when he before His Worship Mr. E. A. McLcod yesterday rtv breaking and entering the dwetlSobers at Villa Road and stealing fror.i there antcles h) £14 14. i on Februarj M School Bov's Death Inquiry Adjournt'd The inquiry into th. Trevor Jordan d ^i die b> ', %  ; %  dter lie InfU jury that two petsona wen with nuuuuau connection with Jordan's death. Trevor Jordan an II St. Giles school boy died was involved in an accident M IU.aU while letuilil' X LUXURY. CuUcmraTal—>!' %  -* %  ) iiiakM %  tf^ubtriillT oooling aul ihakiaa flnbh la TWOI batk, aviaa on i -t hoiMidar. KNM UM IUB M aWl M aUB ii i tatk pparaiai V,.\f? t Uiuiy I (uticura V TALCUM HARRISONS BROAD ST GOODS RECENTLY RECEIVED INCLUDE THE FOLLOWING ITEMS CHR0 PUTED BIB AND STOP COCKS NECKED BOLTS 3 in., to 6 in.. C. P. AND BRONZE FINISH. BRASS RACKING COCKS HP. BALL VALVES CASEMENT STAYS Black 18 m.. ALUMINUM CURTAIN RAILS COMPLETE WITH FITTINGS. PERFORATED ZINC SHEETS AND "MAGNA" CAST IRON BATHS i'or,-..bii> BnanaaUad wmi iijlili ivilh ( %  Il.,,„l ( frit UW.HUM and nastc Fillings $104.38 EACH. HARRISONS Hardwar* Dapt ret 2364. nee. her daughter's and* the Chief Justice put to the Jury Gums Bleed! Hkxiina n u T.lh in,,,! Tr-n*h Muuih that will oooni %  • rftll I m<" bUjdln* th. n.. t da,, nidi * %  itvuulh It. Iron clad the points made by both ffmneel %  was two-lold. It did not depend on the receipt aa i the lestiiuuny vi Ida Hinds thai she had ni the letter li area for them to use their and to decide wheiTiei ferred to oy Mi Wl of so vital .i nature as to sway them in one direction or the %  The can depended on fact, and %  o was essentially a caat for a jury's consideration. If they believed the evidence of the accused. or if they had a reasonable dount on the evidence as a whole, they would acquit the "f deilveiini the letter to Mr> Ida Hinds had converted to blown use, it would be their duty \< i.illy if the offence with FUEL ARRIVES Coconuts, hoc}*licks, fi rent Ol d. Umber and %¡ unived In the island yesterday b) j .he 4S-toi rietta" undi iby which ailed from St. Lucia. 1 ncrs' As-1 are local agenta "f th* i %  Ha". FREE YOURSELF Molassrs For Trinidud tanker "Athej Ruby" returned here yesterday to take a load of vacuum pan molasses' fur Trinidad. The load will ap-i proximately be 120,000 gallons. [ The "Athei Ruby" is now comI ir.andcd by Captain COOK II from Captain Lomdale who had brouifht the vessel [ to this port in past times. „ — T -A TIUITID REMEDY JO/tor Wounding j--*: rouom^nm A fine uf 2Us and 3s. CO) be paid in 14 days m impnsonnu'iit was Imnoatd Clarence Mc* I Land yesterday by Mi\v Mr. A. J H Hai. She was lound guilty of a ing Enid Griffith on her ton with a piece of iron on Sept en ber 22 "lllkaii BEWAREOFWORMSI rot evetu occasion on Sale at the leadina StoteS LIGHT SHOWERS Light showers fell tricts "A". "B" and "C" yesterday morning. District "B" red the heaviest fall, recordnn. Inch. Dittrlcte "A" and I 12 inch and 5 respectively The ram started to fall about the City area )utt %  iti-i .t a.m and continued for about a half oi moulh wall •^••y tack



PAGE 1

p.\r.r SIT BAitmno'; \nvor\Tr MFNRV BY CARL ANDERS')'. GOATS!! Does your Goat suffer from— Loss of Condition f Anaemia (pale gums) ? Diarrhoetic Conditions f Any of these may be caused by rmn.\y. APRII. ;, ,. For MARL. SAND. (lAKDEN MOI'Lw. anil LDMR %  Nail J Christian Stieint 1 < Ming HIHII i i I or purciwaed j Vi.itor. Are Wele Bixd Sir**) Hour:, : 10 a.m.—2 g> Tuesdays, WednctdsiT Fridays ^* 10 ajn.—12 o'clock Saturdays. mit Room la* BSMa a— th Cnrtttian Sclent* tm-fc_5 . llr>ih wHa -rj^ lh* -..rlIBi'. b, MAKI mJ WORMS! Control these Parasites irit/i PHENOYIS 11 BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE : AIV I. CM. PRODUCT. .SIPIC lapiirlm anil Distributors in latsafa Messrs A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) Ltd. Jecognis.a over a century aro oy Her Gracious Majesty. Queen Victo-.j, a the Had.nj makers Ta. V. V.URRIS atl i. c -,ih brdliut patwaaaare ... da. test. "! rf %  "" %  •• 4 '• %  •kefl .ia-eyliadee rapae. It la rar af keuUfal eobrl . .11 .i.i. are .nh.ii Ik. .krelUae ud Ike deep eak.,ktery I. leriLtratly .pr**. b.i.„ lad.aradr.t Irut ap.„be — OMlliai td-Mdia. Loekkeed kydrullc brake. ,1.. p..*,, / ——"""I.' !" ledeM.kii f i !" Wlri !" < i| re— „d tra*r ud Uakt sale ataetiaa ,,.„ caeialrt. .^„j „d „d„, dthia, B*fcja> la < •***• •• %  Uwe leatara, there b, af coem. tke traaiuuU MURRIS aeJeaaaan li p .kkk an... rrii^dlite. km. Id. ud km .pk^, eu, When ovoryoni' i'1-u, i. dot and bothered m aw huaji it'you ilu this. AltarM bath ..r lull,,.. ibjOwaT Jlllll—lf nil over with Cli.lusw* %  i If magic touch will turn yew Ilk i ototne yon in a cool, protecting lilm lav i.nni.i. rn-.h nil day Ionslisilehcatc |..rtw> w,| l add v .li.,lo|jer*,iialfc; t For Cauli !. %  Bouquet lha Talcum Powder aithwe fragrancn men love. •*-§. Cashmere Bouquet TALCUM POWDER COCCATC.* tOLin.uir co. IS CAUSED BY NEGLECT! TheHtwMOltniSSix) H>RT ROY \L 4. Alt \4.| ITU. A (km... eye doctor ha, ,u.e.l ""I neglcvr i. the main cuu.r 50 ul KIWUI eye trouble. N*ct lead, to unpkauni eye mubiei headache,, oredneu. In many asct tht, „' e entirely to eyclnun. |( TOU are suffering from h %  w twl a a lll tJ, .„„.„„on io your eye I "oecauieol the u Tour doctor or opu.un and bailie vour eye, with Optra WMba ... dun, brighlena up u; itrjinedeycandgi.e, the aparkle of ut>. Optra eye lotion ii a preparatioo bated oo "ttracti. Ii^attheaiineiaw. -nincptic, inii-congeMiee, • %  tonic. Though citranelyea* 'I is perfectly life, anj can be wW vci „t new-hom bakai lt pr,lccta yiK.r eyMigkl andfe*.•j* w>! aye*. Whrhrr yvuMar/ljiin or •/ %  -. t tyow tyti tttmiuil^ %  alar/y i.y u Q^, ; ..; ,'Vj.naaat. Pkone 2385 Distributor! Phonr 4504


Friday

April 7
1950.





6 ARAB STATES APPROVE) — gy
U.N. PALESTINE PLAN | |.

CAIRO, April 6.

IX ARAB nations to-day approved subject to reservations
—the United Nations Trusteeship Council plan to inter-

nationalise the 170 square miles of the Palestine eentre on

Jerusalem.

Newsam
Auditor
General

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has selected Mr. E. A.
Newsam, Principal Clerk, for
appointment as Auditor General,
Barbados.

Mr. Newsam joined the Civi
Service in 1908 afid se?ved in the
Public Library, the Post Office,
the Customs and the Master In
Chancery’s Office during a long
period. In 1932 he was appointed
Clerk to the Police Magistrate
Dist. “C” and later was again
Stransferred to the Customs.

In 1938 he went back to the

udit Office where he remained
and acted on several oceasions as
head of the department.

Quiet and thorough going Mr.
Newsam won the respect of his
olleagues and the confidence cf

e@ senior officers of the service.

le has been acting Auditor Gen-
eral during the last few months
pnd carried out efficiently the
Huties of the office. His promo-
ion to the post is recognition of
his efficient work. It may be that
fe might not long occupy the
pffice in view of his age but du-
ing that time the general public

ill be able to have that same
neasure of confidence in a de-

ment of government on whose
ficient working depends on that
f many of the other departments
f the Service.

Fogarty’s Start

Pension Scheme

GEORGETOWN, April
A contributory pension scheme
revided by Messrs Wm. Fogarty
td, for their employees came
nto effect to-day. The Scheme
n¢ludes employees of the firm in
ritish Guiana, Trinidad, Tobago,
inchester and London and all
hose of the Briana Manufactur-
ig Coy. a subsidiary of the firm
British Guiana.
Underwriters of the Scheme are
North American Life Assur-
hee Co. of Toronto, Canada.
The Scheme is designed to pro-
all employees of vhe firm with
Suitable pension on their re-
ment.
sion is made by the
theme for present employees to
betive credit for their years of
service by virtue of an ad-
onal contribution on their be-
by the firm.
P cipation in the Scheme
optional to present employees
hd all the employees eligible to
icipate have done so. How-
ver, participation by future em-
= |Bloyees will be corfipulsory, after
required qualifying period of
vice has been completed.





They were meeting as the Poli-
| tical Commmittee of the
Leagtie
years ago te coordinate the acvivi-

ties of the Middle Eastern Arab

states—Egypt, Iraq, Saudi Arabi,
Syria, the Lebanon, the Yemen
and Jordan—on matters of com-
mon concern.

i Arab
which they set up five

The seventh member of the

League, Jordan, who has recen’

an, 1 recently
been boycotting its Palestine dis-
cussions, took no part in the debate}

6n the plan, because she opposes
see principle of internationalisa-
on.

_The six states made three con-
ditions for acceptance of the plan.

1. A “balance of population” in

the city—that is a return to!

population in 1947 before the
British Palestine
ended.

2. Safeguards for Arab refugees
who left the area.
3. Arab inhabitants of thé infer-

national area to have access
to Israeli ports and other
public services.

Arab circles in Cairo believed
the League might also accept the
proposal of the United Nations
Palestine Conciliation Committee
to set up joint Arab-Jew commit-
tees to seek a final settlement in
Palestine, which the political com-
mittee also discussed to-day. They
thought the Arab states would
make similar reservations on this
proposal—that Arab refugees be
allowed to return to Palestine with
indemnities paid to those who did
fot want to go. back and that
Israel undertake to respect the
partition resolution of the United
Nations.

M. Claude De Boissanger and
Senor Pablo Asszato, Chairman
and Principal Secretary of the Con-
ciliation Commission, are now
touring Middle East capitals to
speed arrangements to bring the
Atab-Jewish Committees into be-
ing. —Reuter.

Trinidad Sugar Delegates
Leave For U.K. April 2]

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 6.

Trinidad delegates to the new
Sugar Talks Hon. Albert Gomes
and Councillor Quintin O’Con-
nor leave for United Kingdom on
April 21, 1 was informed to-day.
They are going by air and will
travel via New York,

I understand that the same
B.W.I. Sugar Association which
previously sought a better offer
for sugar and failed will be
going also as advisers to the
Political Delegation. It is likely
that Harold Robinson who will
lead the Association’s delegates
and Keith Me Cowan, the Asso-
ciation’s Secretary, will also ba
leaving on April 21. A number of
other W. I. islands I understand
have already agreed to send
Delegates to the new talks.

—(By Cable)





| MISSING LAW STUDENT
“SAFE AND SOUND”

AN UNCLE and cousin of Tudor

PARIS, April 6.
Tatarescu, Rumanian

Ww student who has been missing from his Paris luxury

t since March 26,
sound’ in
| Agency,

BREATHLESS
RUM

(Barbados Advocate Cortespondent)
, April 6.
») A new style rum, which has no
< hell, is reported to have appear-
# On the market here, and has
used a certain amount of dis-
tisfaction among importers.
Breathless” which is the namie
ven to the new non-smelling
» is said to be identical in
other way with the normal
im. Its makers, Tf is reported,
it will appeal to women.
= Mporters of recognised West
“an rums are not apparently
tried but say that in ‘Eieae
it, the makers sugzest that
DI ' Tum has an unpleasant

ne]
*

his point they themselves do
bt admit.

H-BOMB
UNDERWAY

SANTA FE, New Mexico

April 6
Sieist is re-



A high nucleg
: T ph
tted by the Santa
a Wo have given the
P official indication that re-
arch on the hydrogen bomb is
lant ay at Alamos atofh
ne hewspaper quoted Doctor
Vin c, Graves, University of
vf 4 Ornia scientist, as saying he
: often thought of United States
me Paredness in “my work in Los
mes on the ati m and hydrog=n
a, 1 and hyc n

NM



aT

A ottor atement Was attributed to
a a Graves during a public
meet at the Atomic

any Centre on
en We Prepare For World War

Doula Los Alamos authorities
RCt comment.—Reuter

‘e newspaper |

said to-day that he was ‘safe and
a rest home in the Paris area, the F
Agency France Presse, reported.

neh News

* Earlier to-day Friice’s Seot-
land Yard, the Surete Nationale,
were reported to be investigating
the disappearance of M. Tatar-

escue, 26 year old son of the for-
mer Rumanian Foreign Minister,
Georges Tataresou. The unele
and cousin denied rumours that
the young man had been kid-
napped, or was under any pres-
sure to remain in the rest home.
According to his relatives, M.
Tudor Tatarescu spen’ a holiday
on the Cote D’A’gure with his
cousin Constantin shortly before
he was last seen at his Paris West
End home. On his return to Paris
he felt unwell and decided that
he remain in complete isolation,
they said. The relatives denied
that he had important documents
in his possession, or that he had
considerable funds at his disposal.
Poverty
M. Tatareseu’s father was
“purged” by the Rumanian Gov-
ernment from the Foreign Min-
istry in November 1947 and his
property was confiscated. He was
said to be now in poverty, ac-
cording to letters to his son.
Rumanian refugee circles in
Paris based their kidnapping
theory on the allegation that
Tudor Tatarescu possessed it-
portant documents about the
present Rumanian regime,
which his father had left with a
Rumanian attache in Paris, later
recalled and imprisoned.
| Sinee then, according to “Paris
Presse’, men pretending to be

M. Tudot Tatatescti’s flat
’ —Reuter

| PREMIERS MEET







| LISBON, Apr
Southern Rhodesia Premier
| Sir Godfrey Huggins, today had
talks with the Portuguese Premie:
Dr. Antonio De Oliveira. Sir
Godfrey is here te sign an e
jment on the future of the t
quese East African port of Beira
Reuter

mandate
1

“Russian Threat G

King is seen going out to catch

80 Aboard

16 POSSIBLY DROWNED





French Police had twice searched ;

OPORTO, April 6.
Lieutenant-Colone! Moura Bes-
sa, Oporto Police Chief, said
to-day that so far only five bod-
ies had been recovered from a
crowded ferryboat, which
in the Douro river last night with
an estimated 80 people on board.
At least 20 people, including the
ferry proprietor and crew of thre

sani

were known to be safe, but

many survivors were believed to
have swum ashore and rushed
to their homes, it was not yet

known how many were drowned,
Colonel Bessa said the ferry
pilot thought the death rot
would not exceed 16. The boat
had left Oporto last night packed
mainly with. city workers on
their way home to fiverside vil-
lages. Several children were re-
ported to be on board. It sank off
the village of Olivera on the
south bank of the river near
Oporto, Reports said it struck
an underwater quay, hidden ky
the high tide, and sprung aleak.
Panic among the passengers in-
creased the number of casualties,
—Reuter.

19 Killed:
100 Injured
IN TRAIN ACCIDENT

MADRID, April, 6.



Nineteen people were killed,
and over 100 injured when 3
coaches of the Madrid-Oveido

Express hurtled off the rails today
near Willamana Station.

The three coaches rolled down
a 30 foot embankment, while the
train continued on fhe track.

—Reuter.

128 Police Hurt—

150 Prisoners

PARIS, April 6.
The following “casualty list”
was issued by Paris Police head-
quarters this morning, following
yesterday's “battle of the Champs
Elysees” between about 2,000
Policemen and a like number of
Communist demonstrators: Po-
lieemen injured 128, absent from
duty through injuries 30, in hos-
pital 4, prisoners taken by Police
150, maintained in prison 14, The
fight resulted from a Communist
attack on the offices of the Con-
servative newspaper “Figaro,”
which is publishing the menuoirs
of Otto Skorzeny, who was chief

of Hitler’s bodyguard.
—Reuter.

Gunshell Explodes
Near Cathedral

CAIRO, April 6.





Gun shell exploded feet

from All Saints Anglican Cathe-
dral, overlooking the Nile

to-day. 4

A street sweeper and a passer-
by were injured but the Cathedra)
was not damaged.

The shell was believed to neue
aid
untouched until examined by the

been an old one which

sweeper. pir

EARTH TREMOR
IN ITALY

LONDON, April 6.
néw earth tfemor was



A

today, Rome radio said.



At Gabbio, Ca De
Misericorda and acti
cally the whole ef
their Houses and amped in e
spaces. There were no casualtie

An earthquake said to be the
worst in _40 years in t rea

tu- |rocked Leghorn on Saturday
slightly injui/Thge 30 people

—Reuter



in
Cairo, during an Easter service

felt
in Léghorn and the surrounding
aréa of Italy at 8.10 local time

(a




SPARTAN’S FAST MOVING forward line makes first raid on

a high one from Keith Walcott.



SPORTS

“|| WINDOW

Empire and College meet to-
morrow at. Kensington im a First
Division fixture, Empire have
scored two wins in thrée outings
while the College have not yet
seored a point in this division this
season. They have, however, béen
improving with every game and it
will be interesting to see Empire
on the one hand trying to
up for lost ground and Coll on
the other hand ma t bid
to gain some points to their credit.









eae

| U.S. And Britain
May Protest

| Against Russia

sia LONDON, April 6.

Britain and the United States
are now considering whether to
lodge a protest in Moscow on what
they regatd as the “steady devel«
opment” of a Germany Army in
‘the Eastern zone, according to
usually reliable sources here to-

day.
British sources claimed that
armed military formations in

Eastern Germany new numbered
45,000, and said it was intended
to double this number in the near

future,
—Reuter.

U.K. Urges
*
Westerling’s
oe,
Extradition
LONDON, April 6.

Britain has advised Indonesia to
apply again for the extradition of
the West Java rebel leader, Cap-
tain “Turco” Westerling, now in
Singapore jail, this time invoking
the existing Anglo-Netherlands
Exiradition Treaty, a Foreign Of-

fice spokesman said to-day.
Indonesian Government
asked for Westerling’s extradi-
tion last February when, after
leading a révolt against the Fed-
eral Government, he fled to
Singapore. —(Reuter.)



Gautemala Ask For
Removal of U.S.
Ambassador

WASHINGTON, April 6.
Guatemala has asked the
United States to recall Ambassa-
dor Richard C. Patterson on the
ground that he interfered in
Guatemalan Affairs, usually re-
liable sources féported here
today. .Mr. Patterson réturfed to
the United States from Guatemala
a week ago after reports that his

life had been threatened.
~-Reuter.



RW



Cariton’s goal. Goal keeper

Ferry Boat| Rebel Leader Seizes

Sinks With | /ndonesian Radio Station
Broadcast Reasons For Revolt

MAGASSAR, April 6.

Rebel Leader Captain Andi Abdul Azis, self-appointed
military commander of Magassar, capital of East Indonesia
to-night visited the local radio station for 12 minutes to
broadeast to the Indonesian people.

There was a musical comedy at-
mosphere, when British-trained
Captain Azis drove up to the sta-
tion in his jeep followed by a lorry
load of his troops, bristling with
automatic weapons,

East Indonesia State Police, who
had been guarding the station one
minute. previously disappeared
around the corner of the building.

A Dutch military programme
was interupted and Captain Azis,
gave in a soft voice his reasons
for taking things into his own
hands.

He said the Dutch were no
longer in a position to assure the

ute of the Bast Indies, and if

of t_ Indonesia was

i}. suthatities, ‘the seople "ot

author: people
fast Indonesia would all be “trod-
den on”,
Protection

He said emphatically that his
troops did not hate the former
perils figitvers of the Indonesian

ationalist Army, but merely
wanted to protect the future,

Meanwhile rebel Bren-«carriers
and lorries patrolled Magassar
against a background of political
moves to end armed stalemate
between East Indonesia and the
Central Government at Djakarta.

State Prime Minister Diapari
was flying to the Federal Capital
to diseuss yesterday's successful
lightning revolt headed by Cap-
tain Azis against the Magassar
garrison. The Federal Govern-
ment in turn was sending its re-
presentative to Magassar to confer
With the East Indonesian Cabinet,
which had earlier resigned because
of the despatch of garrison rein-
forcements.

Dutch Army Commander, Gen-
eral Van Vreeden, was also ex-
peetéd here to investigate the
45«minute ¢oup involving seizure
of barracks, docks and radio sta-
tion.

Threatened

Captain Azis, had been ordered
to Djakarta himself under the
threat of being outlawed. But he
was staying here to ensure, he
declared, that 900 reinforcements
for the National Army garrison
anchored in two Netherlands ships
off Shore, did not land.

The 26-year-old leader's coup
had followed weeks of tension
over plans to incorporate East
Indonesia—combined last Decem-~
ber into the United States of
Indonesia—into Jogjakarta State

Magassar, under curfew, re-
mained quiet with the local Na-
tional Army Commander, and his
500 troops either imprisoned or
confined to barracks.

But the possibilities of a clash
between the rebels and elements
favourable to a State of Jogja-
karta remained.—Reuter.

3 JAP BRIDES FOR
ARGENTINE

YOKOHOMA, April 6.

The second party of Japanese
emigfants to leave for Argentine
sincé the war, comprising 34
pe includiftig three prospec-
tive brides, boarded the 14,000-
ton Dutch liner Beoissevain here
to-day The first party left on
February 24, —Reuter

U.S. Reject Israel’s Request
For Arfillery, Tanks

WASHINGTON, April 6
Government officials said today
that the United Srates had “tenta-
tively rejected” Israel’s request
for heavy weapons such as artil-



lery and tanks. But there was “a
possibility” she might be allowed
laj#o buy light arms and perhap
+i. |8ome surplus jet fighiers
‘ The ficial aid the Deferc
,,| Department had ruled there were
‘|mot enough Ameéridén héatry
weapons to meet the Israeli re-

"| quest and at the same time “arm
‘| Western Europe and ovher coun-
| tries threatened by Communism.”
' The United States has in the

yast allowed Israel to buy quan-

tities of small arms from private

ican concerns on the assur-
ate vhey would be uséd only for
internal defence.

Officials familiar with the situa-
tion said that these factors had
played a part in the rejection of
the request for heavy equipment

Israel has the most powerful
military force in the Middie East
at present.

In the. opinion of American
officials. Isfaél is in no danger of
attack fforn its Arab neighbours
even though Brivain is supplying
Egypt and Ifaq with some fnilitary
equipment —Reuter

Ss TT ggg eee ppm

rave As Shootin

+

U.S. Will Not
Break Asylum

Rights

PRAGUE, April 6.

The United States Government
flatly rejected a Czechoslovak de-
mand for the extradition of eight
Czechoslovak airmen who escaped
to Western Germany on March
24 in three Czechoslovak airline
planes.

The United States also rejected
Czechoslovak complaint about the
manner and form in which those
passengers in the planes, who
wished to return to Czechoslova-
kia, were interrogated by the
American authorities at Erding
airfield, near Munich, where the
three planes landed. The view o/
the American Government on
both matters was contained in
two notes, which the Americar
Embassy in Prague to-day pre
sented to the Czechoslovak For
eign Ministry. The notes were ir
reply to Czechoslovak notes de-
livered to the American Embass\
here on March 30. The first note
to-day said there was no extra
dition agreement between the
United States and Czechoslovakia
and “the principles of interna-
tional law recognise no right t«
extradition in the absence of
treaty. “it is clear these individ-
uals left Czechoslovakia for poli-
tical teasons by whatever means
they could find to escape,” the
note said —Reuter

Van Zeeland Still
Trying To Form
Government

BRUSSELS, April 6.

The Belgian Premier Vesignat
Paul Van Zeeland, a Catholic pre-
war Premier and Foreign Minis-
ter of the outgoing Catholic-Lib-
eral Coalition Government, to-day
reported to the Belgian Regent
vince Charles, on the state of his
Cabinet forming efforts. From
the Brussels’ Koyal Palace, he
went straight into conference
with Baron Francais Van Dei
Straien Willet, chairman of the
Social Christian (Catholic) Party.
He announced later he will also
confer to-day with the outgoing
Liberal Ministers. The Libera:
General Assembly has been sum-
moned for to-morrow. It is gen-
erally believed that until the Lib-
eral decision is known, Van Zee-
land can make no headway in his



mission, unless Catholics decide
to renounce the Liberal parti-
cipation, and form a one party

all-Catholic Government.
—Reuter.

Communists Ousted

From Trade Union
IN BRITAIN

GLASGOW, April 6.

One of the few remaining
bastions of Communists’ strength
in the British Trade Union move-
ment has been destroyed in a
spectacular drive by Trade
Unionists in this traditionally

“red” port and industrial centre,
it was disclosed today. For &
long time Glasgow has been one
of three big British cities ir
whieh Communists controlled th«

local Trades Councils — federa-
tions of local branches of the
various Trades Union,

New officials of the Glasgow

Trades Courieil, are all non-Com-
munists and there are only fow
Communists among the 20 new
executive members. A _ record
attendance of Trade Unionists at
the annual meeting of the Trade:
Council led to this swing over.
Only London and Mancheste:
Trades Councils are still gener-
ally considered to be under
Communist control. —Reuter





Failure Succeeds
In Foreign Office
SAYS U.K. JOURNAL

LONDON, April 6.

The leftwing weekly review
New Statesman and Nation said
to-day in the British Foreign
Office nothing succeeded like
failure and that it wag high time
Prime Minister Clement Attlee
intervened to achieve some sort
of coherence in British Middle
Eastern policy. The New States-
man said that thariks to the per-
sonal intervention of Sir Stafford

Cripps Chancellor of the Ex-
chequer Britain and Israel had
reached some agreement

— r.



FOUR KILLED IN
PLANE CRASH

SUSSEX, April 6
A Royal Air Force Wellingtop
bomber crashed in a field or the
outskirts of this village Jast night,
and burst into flames, killing all

four members of the crew; the
Air Mifiistry announced to-day,
Farm workers rushed to the
wrecka but were forced back
fierce hea -Reuter.

;| Party Congress

-



¢ War”

JOHN FOSTER DULLES
CALLS FOR UNITY
IN FREEDOM’S CAUSE

U.S.A. [IS ENCIRCLED

WASHINGTON, April 6.
‘THE STATE DEPARTMENT announced to-day
that Mr. John Foster Dulles, Republican For-
eign Affairs expert, had agreed “to serve as consul-
tant to the Secretary of State.
Mr. Dulles is a former American Representative

at the United Nations.
Truman’s Press $

denied reports that Mr. Truman pro

Only last t, President
, Mr. Chatiea G. Ross,
posed to name

Mr. Dulles to a top policy post with the rank of

Ambassador-at-large.

Sack Curie
From Atom
Research

PARIS, April 6

Most non - Communist Frenc}
newspapers to-day called for the
dismissal of Professor Frederic}
Joliot-Curie from his post as head
of the French Atomic Researci
Foundation

Professor Joliot-Curie, a leading
member of the French Commun
ist Party, said yesterday at th:
that Soviet sci
| entists “do not fear the H-Bom}
| blackmail, beeause the Unitec
| States are certainly not ahead o
jthe Soviet Union in this field.”
| The maintenance of M. Joliot
Curie at the Atomic Energy Com-
mission is a seandal, whieh has
| lasted long enough, said right
| wing correspondents.

Gaullist Deputy Jean Legengr
| to-day notified the speaker of thr
| National Assembly that he woulc

question the Government or
whether “M. Joliot-Curie’s state-
ment to the Communist Part:

Congress is compatible with hi;
post of High Commissioner for
Atomic Pnergy.

Professor Frederick Joliot-Curie
told the French Communist Party
Congress yesterday that “Com-
munist scientists would never
give a particle of their knowledge
for a war against the Soviet.

Many Frenchmen wondered to-
day how it was that Communist
Professor Joliot-Curie was still
at the Head of French Atomic
Researeh, even though France's
foremost scientist. —Reuter.



1,000 In Prisons

HAMBURG, April 6,

A returned internee said here
toda> that more than 1,000 Ger-
mans are being held in Spanish
prisons and concentration camps.
One of a group of 15 Germans
newly released from the Spanish
internment camp at Nanclares, he
alleged that in this camp alone
they had left 100 German com-
rades —Reuter,

«+ The

State Department today
said Dulles ‘will advise Secretary
Acheson on bread problems in
the fiela of Foreign Affairs ang on

specific lines of action, which
this Government should follow”
it added

His work will not be confined

to any specific area of the world.
His broad background and wealth
of experience qualify him for the
consideration of problems in
Europe, the Far Fast, and. other
areas of the world, as well as
problems affecting the work of the
United Nations.

Urgent

Mr. John Dulles said today he
had accepted appointment as a
Foreign Policy Adviser, because
the need for national unity was
urgent in the face of Russian
“threat,” as grave as “any we
have ever faced in a_ shooting
war.”

Mr. Dulles declared: “It is time
to rally from a frustrating con-
fusion that has its roots in mis-
takes of the past, rather than in
the circumstances of the present.”

Mr. Dulles said that he was. “in
full avcord” with recent speeches,
in which the Secretary of State,
Mr. Dean Acheson, discussed
Soviet-American tensions. “The
leaders of Soviet Communism are
carrying out methodically, ruth-
lessly, and so fat with much
success, a long-lasting programms
for the encirclement and strangu-
lation of the United States,” Mr.
Dulles said

“Tt is a time when all who love
freedom, here and ¢élsewhere,
must find unity behind policies,
Which rise above the ever-moufit-
ing level of the despotic danger.”

—Reuter.

Nine Killed
In Bus Crash

BRITISH ZONE, April 6.

Nine people were killed and six
gravely injured to-day when a
German bus and trailer crashed
into the 40 feet deep Oldenburg
coastal canal.

Twenty-five other passengers
managed to crawl out of broken
windows and swim ashore,

—Reuter.



BERLIN MAY BE 12TH
W. GERMAN STATE

BONN, April 6.

THE HIGH COMMISSIONERS held a meeting today
which Allied sources said included discussions of possibili-
ties of Berlin joining Western Germany as a 12th State.

They also discussed all Berlin

+

Thousands See
Flying Saucer
In Asmara

ASMARA, April 6.
Everything stopped in
Asmara this morning, and
thousands filled the streets
and market places to watch
a flying dise hovering over
the city. It appeared at a
great height, looking at first
like a comét.. In bright
sunshine, the erowds could
see its cireular shape dis<
tinctly. After half an hour,
it was sti!l stationary high

above the city. —Reuter.



Oil Minister Comes
Tomorrow

Mr. N. E,. Tanner, Minister of
Mines and Minerals in the Al-
berta Government, who is visit-
ing Barbados to advise the Gov-
ernment in connection with oil
development, is due to arrive
from Canada on Saturday morn-
ing, the 8th of April.

' Mr,

: Tanner, who is a Cana-
| dian Ecclesiastic and politician
was born in 1898. He was ed-+

| ucated at Cardston Public School,
| and later at the Utah atid Alberta
Universities. In 1923—35 he was
| the Principal of Cardston School,

in 1933 was , member of Cards-
j ton Town Council, and became
| Speaker of the Legislature in 1935.
' Rev. Tanner belongs to the Social

i redit Party



iia lait lacie inate

elections, the sourees said.
Initiative for bringing about
these moves would have te eome
first from the Germans. However,
the allies might drop “suitable
hints” to Bonn and West Berlin
politicians, it was stated. It was
believed here that the three wesi-
prn commendants of Berlin, at
their meeting today, also discussed
these questions.

The sources forecasted that the
Western Allies might later
perhaps at a meeting the High
Commissioners are believed to
have decided to hold in Berlin
on April 20—come out with a
full dress statement in support of
this “German” initiative,

Object of these two moves would
be to counter Soviet pressure on
the former German capital, it was
believed.

Mr. John J. McCloy, United
States High Commissioner, spoke
at length about what he consider-
ed the danger of this pressute
when in London earlier this week.



Discuss Rouble

LONDON, April 6

British, United States, French
and other Ambassadors in Moscow
today discussed Russia’s rejection
‘of vheir complaints about the
abolition of the diplomatic ex-
change rate for the rouble from
July 1, a usually reliable source
said here. Ambassadors of Britain,
United States, France, Italy, Hol-
land and Belgium attended the
meeting in the house of the Amer-
ican Ambassador, Admiral- Alan
G. Kirk.—Reuter.

A LTR tn
TO QUIT POLAND
WARSAW, April 6.
Poland teday ordered the ex-
pulsion within a week of fhe sole
remaining British eorresporndent

in Poland, Vincent A. Buist of
Reuters, who was charged with
unobjective reporting.” ~Reuter.
oe Serre pra er nen eearumeet









. FRIDAY, AP 4 10.
PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOUATE RIL 7, 1954
aC Back Again CACSSWORD
‘ URSE PHYLLIS BORDE off -—--——~— >

Trinidad who was here in S
March last year, is now back in
the island for three weeks’ holi-

a

day. She arrived recently by ye :
e B.W.LA., and is staying at Indra- join the MG
From Australia mer Guest House, Worthing. EB

Nurse Borde is attached ¢o the
staff of Johnson’s Nursing Home
in Port-of-Spain

Enjoying Holiday
R. AND MBS. J. L. TURNER
of Georgetown, British Gui-
ana who were holidaying here for

OAMING around the island by
ear, visiting all the beauty
spots, is showing Mr. and Mrs.
N. L. Fekes what a lovely spot
Barbados is.
Mr. and Mrs. Fakes are both
Ausiralians. Five years ago Mr.

(Gosen el)

“Easter Parade’

AT

aap apna a Sage Smee



a

Fakes joined the Shell Petroleum
Company, and as Engiheer and
Technical Adviser he has served in
England, India and Australia.

ow living in Venezuela he is
still with the Shell Organization
and is spending his holiday at

the past two months as guests av
Bagshot-on-Sea, St! Lawrence,
will be staying on for another
month.

They are both pleased with the
reception given vhem by Barbadi-



Across

What « (feud nun Ma) 6 eRsliy
pecome (3 2 4)

Theres 4 Dont &
container. (3)
Ruler in tne muirt.

the returned

schoo! (4)

(en)

CLUB














“Cacrabank.” pone Far og ae af eon ate are} i2 (t ‘Beeds ‘ttle company to
certainly enjoying their holiday. pecome airbayne. (3)
Easter In Barbados This is Mr. Turner's first visit} }3 Touch-nole of 8 ean os
ISS “BILLIE” TEMPLE te Be So, his wife has | 16 Good or bea oten accepteo as
MEADE and Miss Catherine n here about three times be- wance notice. (+) iy
Mitchell, two students at Codring- fore, the last being 18 years ago.|"" Tham wo)
ton High School, are spending She had a word of praise for the | 20 Pound in any Arad legion (6)
their four weeks’ Easter holiday island and was very surprised av | 22 39rt of youns person wne would
at “Cacrabank.” Catherine is ex- the vast improvements made. ory You woul n't call this 9 sensidie :
geetina her parents over to join cee ae = a Phony aaa * Advice to te apuneard ? li the most beautiful
. je )
As Far Back As 1700 (“eorgetown Mariners’ Club. 2 ee a ee eee Night Club from . . .
HE DRIVE for cleaner alleys Visitor Is Impressed | sii plies ate
and streets is as old as 18th HAv heard so much about; |. one the makings of « star cove. jami to Hlo....
Century Venice. A correspondent * Barbados and its wonderful} 4 Se ane cathoie valane. (9)
in a recent issue of Country Life climate from my friends that Ij} 3- Closing is suggested by gentie- (El “Night Club” mas
shows a picture which he took of thought I would vake a trip down! , Agape sys‘?
a Public Complaints Box in Venice for a change and a rest, Mr. J. D.| 5. He’s siways in the rose garden bello centre Miami
which was put there in the 1700’s. McKenzie of Middleton, Nova) , u — - # oh
The picture shows much wear Scotia, told Carib shortly after ed over. (8) y Rio)
he: and tear through the orifices into his arrival on Wednesady morning} 7. The sound of an idier. (5
pr) : which angry Venetians poured by the “Lady Rodney.” 9. Se, tay ap upright in-
ie their complaints. Perhaps —_ He said ° his _ impressions ie = Bome reentieden., (6) .
a such box outside the Public are very favourable and added | j¢ a DINNER — DANCING
— Buildings might have a clean pangy the fagpen =e a me enough 4 ber useful on the ranch ar :
. effect on the City. or one come and resi . N ENTERTAINMENT :
Accepted New Post A "unutaetrer of deity peede | a Be fics ian troeuince , |
in A" Harrison College yesterday of Highways and Public Works in * ta) y (CENAR — BAILLAR
eo a presentation was made to the Nova Scotia Government from | , Solution of vesterday's uazie..- Across:
‘ Mr. C. A. Burton, B.A., by the 1933—1945. He hopes to be here 15 “Chilled, 15) Yor, 18, fore: id reps: Y ENTRETENERSE)
xi Head Boy, V. O. Smith on behalf for about two weeks and is stay- | 20°" fees: “tonite Lettot
of the School. ae wd ing at vhe Marine Hotel. Quicrop, 4, Splice: Say faal: § Receint es:
: accepted a post as Senior glis. After 43 Y. \ ; . Pillage: 14, Doesn
ears 16. Stamp: 17. Low: 20 1

and Latin Master at the Bishop’s Every Night except

R. DAN WALKER, a Barpa-











NR
High School in Tobago . z , : a day in Barbados in 1947, has now} Sunday
th To Study La US dian resident in Boston, :eturned for a real holiday. This 4
a winner at a an in Tokyo—city of bald heads—to find the o Study Law a ‘A., for the past 43 years, re- time he has come for six weeks (Todas las - noches 138 ial
Ce baldest head in the Japanese capital. Promoters of the contest R. BEN PRESCOD, Civil ee to the colony on Wednes- and has brought his wife along ’ lay
Bt: p Servant of St. Vincent who 48Y morning by the “Lady Rod- with him. i Domingo) | AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Onli
stress that bald men are “healthiest, free from T.B., cancer, Srrived a short time ago from tha’ Dey” and is staying with his A native of Montserrat, Mr. | excepto el Domingo 1 i Q 30
oti ériminal traits”. His prize : A kettle. colony to make sea connections to relatives at Ellervon, St. George. Jeffers left there 49 years ago and| TONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT - 8.
fo the U.K., finally secured a passage While in the U.S.A., Mr. Walker paid his first visit since thay time| sea | \\ ous MATINEES : TOMORROW (SATURDAY) and
cr ADY SOUTHORN, the former To Rejoin Her Parents on the * ‘Migr,” which left Barba- Cattied on his own engineering in 1932. His wife and he had just | \) MONDAY AT 5.00 P.M.
Ww Bella Woolf, who with her sam a IN KEEVIL. who for 40s on Wednesday night. He is business. He said that he was spent four months there with his (CENAR — BAILLAh ERROL FLYNN
a Sith tie Pnreas Southern and : Boo a ° - the off to England to study law. His delighted to be back here in this brother, Mr. W. E. Jeffers, Assis- | . l} is “THE SEA HAWK”
G brother Mr. Herbert Woolf have ten = left Dae oe short svay here was spent with Jand of sunshine, especially after tant Treasurer of the colony 1} oy, CLAUDE RAINS
@ been holidaying in Barbados since vin B arb B08 e Pome 8Y Mr. and Mrs. M Thorpe of Station the cold in the States. When ha Mrs, Jeffers is a Barbadian who | | with BRENDA MARSHALL =: N HALE
tu November 28th. 1949, left yester- ©” en route ti England on the “Stuy~ tii st. Michael. lett 'B temperature was 32°F. & paying her first visi’ to the | DONALD CRISP ie and ALA LE
day by the “Stuyvesant” en route ! : i i island in 30 years. They arrived A Warner bros.
lu tq” England , "She ‘went to school at Codring- One Of The Many rought His Wife on Wednesday by the “Lady Rod-| =
R. J. S. JEFFERS of Brook-
lyn, New York,

NE of the increasing number ney’ ae



; Lady Southorn tells me tha sha ton _ Sch hool but has now left and are staying at “Leaton-



nd will be
















has put in. a lot of work on her live in Bucki ingh Fate ae ae of Barbadians who have — who spent on-Sea,’ The Stream. |
latest book “The Gambia” while lve ee ene well in the U.S.A... is Mr. John R Cc
as Was Bebe Ohh Whe 1 — nai : and Mrs. Bevo ashley. He arrived in Barbados oe and the Dragon Pills 4 1 ie
published she will be sending the eer ee Vit, Mr, one month ago after an absence
‘Advocate’ a copy. aor “rn ve a rniot We the "- of thirty five years. He returned \ H
They were staying at Sam Lords {. Mar Mog -9 ls as it of Mer- 4+) the US. earlier this week and
and many of their friends were YY “8™NS “rere. asked Carib vo thank his many ; : tt
them pf Baggage Warehouse to see Returns To St. Vincent friends Rian — ae ee Announces with pleasure that through the kind co-operation of the
i > ; s. K. For Si M h URSE ROBERTSON after two SUC? ® D&PPY ; : 9¢ ILY as from "
; -¥ 1X onths . years at the General Hospital Left In 1939 Barbados Electricity Company there will be 2 SHOWS DA as i ¥
MURS. BEETY sores an er eGo Ratmeaky mgs gn, at clay Bate ote, Ewe ;
two children Joyce wady Rodne a holiday : 5 edad si ; .m.
, Robert left on Wednesday her homeland, St. Vincent which ~ gy —— fo ar ensmabt TO ay Pp we
. M SI F bi . gle st > as f sit m ,. W years. * a 7 > . . m |
Ay Bog the da ier 7 Mr oe rocco: ty ‘ ton Planvation, St. Thomas, left Bar- with M.G.M’s Technicolour Musical. fo
{ and Mrs, C. E. Shepherd and she Marian_Archer. bados in 1939 and went to are m
} has been staying wit! therr to spend & holiday ¥ ith one & nin WwW
i ColletoriHouse, St. Peter. She 1 Beautiful Country Home â„¢#ried daug he



six months ar d he arrived war was declared and explain and asks (urns and

be in England for
} THIS FILM STARTS
Ut
H





|

|

|

1

runs “bie doesn’: \
Pants the littie bear.


















































Rupert tries to
ARIB was driving through the i 7 ant eee 4 the co worker agail f he t
» » will then return to Barbados CD parish of St. Peter yesterday ae wee we eee mS seen the young Genpon. bat the Te oa'e chine he even beli HAPPY DAYS
. i dr . 4 ‘ort while =» ay, °F © “ eves
A Delightful Stay and dropped in for a short while Mr, Clarke, father of Mrs. At- man gets angry. ‘*I’ll reach you to... that there is a dragon.” When he Te
at ‘Four Winds’ Club. i shoot rockets at honest men.” he iy far @nough away h fo - N. dues
RS. M.C. H. READ, who since This beautiful country home wepeon, wi, ho ll ers oe “and then all you do is to. breath an wonders, P p+ veg ro TO-DAY ARE HERE AGAIN. “% re
February 4th has been stay- which has been converted into a apye Deen ‘winve:? : talk about Dragons. Sheer inn u- search. All at once onal
ing at the Marine Hotel on her residential club has become very = 2 ee eee ee dence it is! Be off with you.’ Rd pens earnestly at woe ‘ MATINEES a cS
first Barbados holiday left yester- popular with tourisis spending the 2©, Was Say Ginter # so threatening that Rupe } AT 5 P.M. AND i
day for England by the “Svuyves- winter in Barbados. and is now at the Windsor i
ant” returning to her home in The Club consists of three New Secretary For B.G. AT di
Camberley, Surr« She has had building with patios between, R. JOHN GUTCH, O.B.E.,
a delightful stay here and vy uld and has a large terrace right to formerly Principal Secretary, i e Troul e auses ene eae 5 P.M. DAILY
love to come again, but due to the the waters edge. There are nu- pole =; See itetede” o yee —— :
high cost of living she does not : ake Se nt sare of Palestine, has been appointed Co |
1 cost of living she does not merous shade trees in all parts of jonial Secretary, British Guiana. DAILY
_ thav she will be able to do the gre unds and meals are served Born in Cambridge in 1905. Mr. a¢ ac e. e in ig ts ) ih TO-DAY AND EVERY
' Mase Bee Backer ee hours on the ter Antic ) Gutch was educated at Aldenham J Fs £
ere js accommodation fOr School and Gonville and Caius If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up| called Cystex. Hundreds g il ~ aeepetorenses
| WO passengers returned ibout a dozen guests at the ( lub Colle ge, Cambridge. He was ap- bh da Moe i hg a Ri us, Nervous- Doctora” records prare thie” nara "| MATINEE AND NIGHT (Se ig 7 “coven Y DAY.
Venezuela by Avensa airlines ®2¢ 7 at The one ro ree pointed to the Colonial Adminis- Rheumatism. Burning Pa a zceag.| aa No Benefit—No Poy @ {ae “ TECHNICOLOR,
athe Th 0 . Mic ‘or. Neal 1e club is gay with » Sarvice 28 as ssista eldity, or Loss of Er deho @ very first dose of Cyst Wings On’ .
yesterday..They were ee Pe colour and has a fine collection of are ple = 1928 ae Assistant fore your time, Kidney Prouble x sid ht = work helping yous x yatex es rat AT 5 & 8.30 P.M. \ daneiea with ‘ 0
mencita Yan den Branden and her wren _ 7 oh District Commissioner, Gold Coast,] cause, ess acids. Quickly, this makes you fee? ‘ Fred! i rs SUME UC
| little sister Ignacita, They will be reneee P ne which are promoted to be Assistanv Colonial ov rong foods and drinks, worry, colds or a Py certain are the Nw” AMET RO-GOLDWYN-MAYER PICTURE LET'S RES f
returnin gon Sunday when the ™uch admired. Secretary in 1934, and was trans-} S09‘ piace q heavy eteaty Ga ee i diclas | pletely they ask satisfy you com —_—_———$——————————
. . . kidneys pee y ask you to try it under a money BILLIE BURKE e GALE ROBBINS e JACQUES FRANCOIS.
second Spétial Flight of this air- ferred to Palestine in 1936 as] so that they functio aad s uarantee. You be the judge. If no *
line calls oy Sethades and will After Two Weeks Asbistant Secretary. Bromoted to | {0 Properly Sucite Your Views and maiptalk entirely satiated Just return the empty SPECIAL SHORT: Original Sereen Play by Betty Comden snd Adolph Green THOSE MATINEE Bt
leave the following morning at RS. BERYL BAYNES of the the post of Principal Secrevary in," ae Suerer @) agri” Wena star) phate Metlo nk chemiers ee ee ene en ee ore By
- 1, . mr ee 8 nee . . ‘ : . a ” soe. ., i ‘ ard t ec
7.30 a m, with the week-end Modern Beauty Studio in 1944, he was, in 1947, seconded | @ Help Kidneys Doctor's Way rn Sor een ay ts “BOWLING TRICKS” use ce “r — by ROBERT ALTON DATES. *
t sts ) s ce rned for service in the Colonial Office rected by CHARLES WATERS
ourists Kinga wn_ St. Vincent, retu for service in wany doctors hare discovered by scien- . Hib.
} The Misses van den Branden home on Wednesday by the “Lady and in 1948 transferred to the tific cifnical tests and in actual practice Cc KI of a Produced by ARTHUR FREED. "
are the daughters of the Traffic Ro dney” after spe nding two weeks’ Foreign Office for service in Cy- aes Leek ond euee war So kde he De ys ex BLA we :
Manager of ‘Avensa Airlines’ in holiday aah hire Stella Zephirin renaica, He received the O.B.E.| with a scientifically prepared prescription | The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM {= There will be Shows on Saturday at 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Caracas. of the “Save Bay Street, in 1947, t e
7 orn 5
) = SSS
: = FFA 19
| THE AY | |
:
| W By BEACHCOMBER i
‘ YOUR POPULAR CINEMA...
k MAN wrote three months them as manure Suet asked combination of circumstances. |{\
; ago to the Ministry of the joard of Agriculture and He said yesterday: “You can 80 1th ae
| : :
} Bubbleblowing to say that he had Fisheries if mad parrots made as high as you like on hay, pro-j({ _G ad V q ‘oneert .
| a@ quantity of carrots which had good manure. There the matter vided that the other means of}}) ran ariety
gone bad, and asked what he was. rests at present propulsion are satisfactory. We J .P
; Besos
to do with them. His letter wa: Strabi is Cheerful now know that our larchet Under the Auspices of e pesent
j passed to Charlie Suet, please rabismus is Cheerju became jammed before we start- : via = :
Suet wrote back, “D »XPERTS ed, thus restricting the sweep of | ae Oe ee ee es PASSION PLAY
’ ue Ww og ac 5 deat os if K RTS are attempting to our rool-caulks, and reducing the | On
you ' parrot save gone mad, it is account for the third action of the pump. We have | : (OR THE LIFE OF CHRIST)
aes te a femrinaty erat 98 Dr Sivonienes Cwnons learned much, as usual, Our THURSDAY, APRIL 13TH, AT 8.45 P.M. } The S tuall d the 1 ti ted in th
f 7eO 1 for this Ministry iod reserve) of trecht to “a att t hould rove 3 he Scenes were actually made on e iocation as presente in ne
| At the same time Suet informed reach the moon Professor = ive ane _ ; Music by the Police Band under Captain Raison New Testament ! I
i the Board of Animal Welfare, Laniger, Reader in Ballistics at with these Supporting Artistes : }
a who wrote angrily to the Ministry Bishop's Stortford, thinks that if China To The Rescue "7 : TODAY x
t of Bubbleblowing, Saying it was the rocket had continued to rise . ee Captain Sealey Paul Wilkin Evans Bascombe } S ‘ (GOOD FRIDAY, 7TH)
no business of theirs. The owner instead of being blown out of its HINA, says my paper, is send- : Starting Finishing
= the carrots wrote again, saying, course, it might have reached the ing us liquid egg. Lying Cedric Phillips Ben Gibson Gerald Bannister 3.00 p.m, + }. ade 4.20 p.m.
“I never said any parrots had moon in six or seven months. and the further supplies of dried ; 4.40 p.m +
e 2 812 5 s 20r i . y “49 p.m, . + 6.00 p.m,
gone med. The veterinary Professor Denholm Tuftoft, egg which are coming in, the George Morris C. F, Thompson Miss Nell Halls 6.15 p.m. Z E } 7.35 s
surgeon also wrote to say that, in perhaps the most e “nt bopho- : . nie rr
' : , I ps ine most eminent bophe he Milton Quart and several oth 8.00 p.m. {- os
| | the circumstances, there was mologist now living, thinks that me Quartets, eas ~~ \ r ssibly Starti t 9.40 p * 9.20 p.m.
} nothing he could do. Suet at hay was the wrong fuel, and that when eggs in shell have to be Plus the Stage Play “THE CHANGELING” ) and possibly Starting a p.m, and Finishing at 11.00 p.m.
, once told the owner to shoot the pump and paddle were not allocated to all income brackets : : \ REGULAR PRICES!
| them, and received the reply: powerful enough. The sage him- for the purposes of nutrition, to Orchestra Seats 3/-; Circle 2/-; Balcony 1/6; Boxes 2/- \ rey eeree
Wouldn't it be better to use self attributes the failure to a prevent the stocks going bad. 2 Hours of Superb Entertainment !
= PSS SSIS SSG EFS ANOTHER CHAMPION HIT!





aay)
PE amt
)





Beautiful Lines = Saturday & Continuing Daily

by Butterick

for your selection

SUC C am A LCST AUT
Out of the Heroic Vastness.

er at 5 and 8.30 p.m.

at

Our Customers and Friends are asked to

WHITFIELDS

note that our Factory and all our Departments

—Plantation Supplies, Lumber, Hardware,

a —



Government ought to be able to

stave off the dreaded moment
}
|
|

your greater conve Insurance and Office will be closed to business

iF
|
|

Oirected by

RAOUL WALSE WAL He

nience, ALL BUTTERICK on Saturday 8th instant.









i EL MECREA - VIRGINIA MAYO.



i
a
«|
|
PATTERNS are now beld || I
l Eo 7 } MIDNIGHT MATINEE, SATURDAY a :
WHITFIELDS, 15 Bro ey H Two Big Musical WESTERNS with outdoor thrills: ia
' ? | Street Only is BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON = {|} SONG OF THE WASTELAND” and “OKLAHOMA BLUES”
. » | 5) : al 1 WAKELY DUB TAYLOR
, || F T Hi FREE FREE! FREE! .
WA ANS « WHITFIELDS |! ACTORY L D. } 3,000 Alan Ladd Pictures to be given to Patrons visiting the Plaza
ee TN the Week-end.





ee wine over
ee






|






—

No Let-up

On Whisk

cys
Tobacco
LONDON.

British financial and _ trade
circles expect few tax reductions
in next month’s budget, but
anticipate some minor adjust-
ments to give relief to lower
income groups.

Chancellor of the Exchequer
Sir Stafford Cripps has two
alternatives in drawing up his
budget.

He either can plan for another
big surplus as part of his delib-
erate disinflation policy, or use
part, if not all of it, to make tex
reductions.
The general
Cripps. will
course.

The Chancellur of the Ex-
chequer will end the financial
year on March 31, with a larger
surplus than he expected.
Latest revenue returns, with
two weeks to go to the end of the
year, show that ordinary revenve
already has passed the estimate
of $10,577,840,000 for the full
twelve months by $22,960,000.

It now appears that Sir Staf-
ford will have between $336
million and $420 million more
when the financial year ends than
he expected,

Surplus Sold

This is mainly due to such non-
recurrent items as the sale of
surplus war stores and surplus
receipts from trading services.
Trade interests are urging
Tipps to give relief to industry.

iskey and tobacco chiefs are
insisting on cuts in the heavy
duty on these items but it is

likely that Sir Stafford will
give in.

Whiskey is the top dollar
Parner and Cripps cannot be
expected to do anything which
ould release more to the home
arket at cheaper prices.

Duty on tobacco has been in-
reased since the war to keep
onsumption down and thus save
Hollars. No relief is expected
ere either.

Few expect a change in the
Standard rate of income tax, now
ine sfillings ($1.26) to the
pound ($2.80). But it is antici-
pated that family allowances will
he increased to help the low
hcome group. It is pointed out
at Sir Stafford must bear in
ind the possibility of another
Beneral election before the April,
1951 budget.

feeling
take the

is that
former

(1.N.S.)



"So they're back again.













going to buy me the Rockefeller Centre ?”

Malayan
Press Knocks
Whitehall

LONDON.



55, to lead the
munists

conflict.
General Briggs has
called from his retirement
Cyprus to be supreme commander
in the war
terrorists.

Malayan discontent reached a|

bursting point when John Dug-

dale, Colonial Minister of State,

announced in the House of Com-

been re-



The appointment of Lt. Gen-
eral Sir Harold Rawdon Briggs,
{ fight against Com-
in Malaya, is Britain’s\
© ing on rockets since 1939.
jungle |
|ing in April, 1949, scientists and

|naval men were working 57 miles,
in| north of

against Communist says,

Flying Saucer
Riddle? “It’s
“From Mars ”’

By FREDERICK COOK
NEW YORK.

Meet the man who says “I know
the riddle of the Flying Saucers.”

He is Commander Robert B.
McLaughlin, who has been work-

One bright, clear Sunday morn-

1 White Sands atomic prov-
ing ground in New Mexico, he

They were plotting the path of
a balloon when a Flying Saucer
came into view.

IT WAS elliptical, about 10£ ft.

mons that no more troops would! in diameter, flying about 56 miles

be required to quell the Commu- no at four miles a second.

nist guerrillas in Malaya,

WAS disc-shaped, flat-

He said that an extra brigade of! White, giving no sign by exhaust

troops was being sent to
the jungle troops a rest, and
then added: “We are satisfied

these reinforcements are the final
requirements”,

The Storm

The Government was
however, to change its

forced,
decision

after receiving the news of bitter

criticism in the Malayan Office
then announced:

“IT would like to make it clear
that while it is reasonable to ex-
pect that the Forces, as now
strengthened, will prove suffici-
ent, for the present operations, we
are not proposing to close the
door to re-assessment of our re-
quirements should circumstances
arise which make that re-assess-
ment desirable.”

The Press storm in Malaya was
led by the Straits “Times,” which
said:

“The situation is not under-
stood in Britain, as has been made
painfully obvious by John Dug-
dale.

“The Colonial Office clearly has
no conception of the problem and
no idea of the rising dangers.

“For too long the rebellion has

been dealt with by halfthearted
measures. There is complacency

in all high places. j
“We are further from suppressing
the Communist revolt than the
day it began.”

The Singapore Free Press said:

“The Confidence that seems to
fill Whitehall is not recognised as
confidence in Malaya. It is recog-
nized as the same blindness or
nerveless-ness that led to the
‘too little and too late’ policy of
the last war.

give, Of how it was propelled.
g

Says McLaughlin: “These discs
are space ships from another
planet. Illusion? Illusions do not
appear to five trained weather ob-
servers,”

WHERE FROM: “My guess is
Mars, Mars cooled off and per-



haps became capable of supporting '

life millions of years before Earth
did. The Martians, if such there
be, would have abig start ‘n scien~
tifie development.”

Say the U.S. Air Force—‘“Not
space ships, but ‘misinterpreted
conventional objects.” :

MEET THE MAN who thinks
the atom will be harnessed some-
time this summer to “some
thing useful”—Dr. Summer T.
Pike, member of the Atomic En-
ergy Commission,

It is hoped to do it at Brook-
haven National Laboratories, an
hour’s drive from New York.

“Our bestguess” says Dr. Pike,
“is that we may produce at first
about enough power to operate
half of our auxiliary equipment,
like pumps and blowers.”

—L.E.S.



LOST: WON

ST. PETER PORT,
Guernsey, Channel Islands.
Derek Linker, 16-year-old deck
hand, went ashore to buy news-
papers. When he returned he saw
his ship steaming out of the har-
bour. Derek hitchhiked 100 miles
to Southampton in another ship
and arrived 10 minutes before his
} vessel,
own ve ic.)



NOTICE



will our CUSTOMERS and the general
public please note that

Our LUMBER YARD
HARDWARE STORE,

ELECTRICAL Dept.=
Pierhead and

The CORNER STORE

will be closed to BUSINESS on

SATURDAY





enna NT



APRIL Sih 1950

MANNING & CO., LTD.





Remember that tall dark American in 1944 whe was

noun epeaas Sere
BRIDGETOWN TOQ?

ASHFORD, Kent, Eng.

The Ashford Council has or-
ganized a scheme to. brighten up
local business premises. Window
boxes of flowers are now a com-
mon sight in Ashford’s business
centre. For encouragement the
council has decorated the street:
with flowers hung from lamp
standards.



—(C.P.)



BRITISH
WEST INO/EN MBWA

fo

AIR TRAVEL

Reservations on

at No Extra Cost
Leave BARBADOS by ...



and make your connection
}

at
TRINIDAD or ANTIGUA

For Particulars See

BRITISH |
WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

LIMITED,

Booking Office:

(Registered in Trinidad)

Lower Broad Street,

PHONES: 4585 & 2789.



Chase

Mere words can’t descrit

it. And when you lift a cup of this new Chase and
Sanborn to your lips, you'll exclaim with delight!

You'll agree with those
call it, ‘“‘the fine

’ can buy!
today—vacuum-packed,
your grocer,





Te between
Bridgetown, Barbados. SAN JUAN
ee ST. THOMAS
gpa | ST. CROIX
oer | ST. JOHNS
hit! » || stuuaa

A coffee
sw

(set a Can

|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Oil Industry
Of Trinidad

Figures appearing’ in recent pas and —— >
official publications throw lignt ys packed
on the importance of Trinidad’s ;
oil industry to the economy ol

that Colony.
Over the 1939—1947 period, its

contribution to publie revenue

ranged from 20 to 334 per cent

of the = total, increasing from

B.W.I. $3.74 million (OS. $3.46

milion) in 1939 to BW. $9.7

million (U.S. $8.15 million) in

1947, with an estimated B.W.L Heart Trou le
$13.6 million (U.S. $11.42 mil-

lion) in 1948.

Caused by High

During the same period, aver-
age annual employment in the
oil industry amounted to a min-!

by
r






imum of 13,074 in 1989, and a If you have meet,
maximum of 15,590 in wartime parame eyes,
1942, being 13,770 in 1947, Be-| shortneases hervy, or suf-
Sides, the industry gives consid-| ter from poer Tome at
erable indirect employment in pe = ot oe oe
subsidiary services. by ilen' pod Pressure. laa
m aerane tee
Money put into circulation by jeathe than Caivoety becaig the
its expenditures is distributed wee ont %
throughout the Island, giving you suffer fro: these symp.
dangered by

lit sanar be

toms, your life en

Heart Trouble or a stroke
and you should start treatment ei
onee. The very firat dose of Noxce
(formerly known as Hynox), a new

strong support to other industries
and to the distributive trades.
This amount, made up of contri-|
butions to publie revenue, salar- |

pa medical discovery, reduces High Blood
les, wages, local purchases, etc., Pressure and makea you teal ear:
was estimated at roughiy B.W.1.| younger In « few days. Get Noxee
$33 million (U.S. $97" Nion) | rom your chemist today. It is =
; . pei.é milion) | anteed te make you feel Hand
in 1947 and approximately B.W.1 strong oi noney back on re #

empty

$38 million (U.S. $31.9 million) |
in 1948, representing for the lat-
ter year about B.W.l. $70 (US
$58.80) per head of population

package.

. When You Feet



Exports of petroleum products ee ”
varied between 68.5 and 80
eed cent of the island's export
etween 1989 and 1948,
Exports for the first nin ele the “Time
months of 1949 were nearly 762 ue é
million gallons compared witb misera =
687 million gallons for the cor low io witelty —fomer
responding period in 1948, ex- in spirits, perhaps you
port products being crude petro-! don't think of your
leum, fuel oil, gas oil mp [ Jkidneys as being to
(kerosene), motor spirit, road oil blame. Yet faulty id-

neys may often cause
backache, headache,
rheumatic pains, disturbed rest or that
“tired-out” feeling. That's the time to get
and use Dodd's Kidney Pills. For Dodd's
Kidney Pills help your kidneys clear the
trouble-making poisons and excess acids
from the system and give you a chance
to feel better, work better. Get the genuine
Dodd’s Kidney Pills in the blue package
with the red bands today. Large bottle of
40 pills only 2/- a all drug — ie
s



all Air Lines

offers

CLIPPER
CV-240

Service

PORT OF SPAIN

The Clipper CV-240 is
acknowledged to be the

Ey



HIN

ANTHRO 11

most advanced type airplane

of its kind. Its extra large

a
w
z
m
Z

picture windows, wide aisles

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iding this most mod-

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on this route, PAA is con-
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ot the rapidly growing tourist
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oreo

Puerto Rico and Trinidad.

For

rese

full information and

vations, consult your

and Sanborn!

travel agent or
FAN AMERICAN
WORLD AIRWAYS

2 it. You'll have to taste

who

from

in Trinidad)

Bridgetown,
4586 & 2789

(Registered
' Lower Broad Street,



Barbados. Phones


































PAGE THREE,

the structure of those bo
building compounds, the proieins. Further research convinced hina that no animal could e2
on a diet consisting only of pure proteins, fats and carbohydrates {starchy foods), and
1906 he was already on the track of the accessory food factors now knowns as vititnins,
Born at Eastbourne in 1861, Hopkins was educated privately, and started work aed
in an insurance office in London at the age of 17. He soon gave up this appointment to beco



Sir Frederick

assistant to an analytical chemist and study for the examinations of the Institute (nowRoya '

Institute) of Chemistry. He passed sowell that by the time he was 22, he had become assista
(0 the Lecturer on Forensic Medicine at Guy’s Hospital. In 1889 he entered Guy’s Medi }
School asastudent. Ten years later he was invited to Cambridge where he became'a Fellow
Science Tutor at Emmarwel College. In 1918, Hopkins was awarded the
Royal Medal of the Royal Society, and seven years later he was knighted. In
1929 he won the Nobel Prize for his work in biochemistry, and the following
year became President of tlw Royal Society. Hopkins held this position

until 1935, when he was awarded the Order of Merit.

i eine

He died in 1947



\

bs

@
\
Ws
ie
9 ge ie eae

j-

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Voie just dream
about booking preter!

FIND

ER, RIMES age 2 QRS Ee

OUT THE SECRETS
MISS BERTHA LAMAS

of the

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FROM

at the following stores

WEEK APTER NEXT





By Permission of Electrie Co.

SPECIAL EASTER WEEK-END ENTERTAIN:
MENT

EMPIRE and ROXY

| GOOD-FRIDAY from 5 p.m, and continuing
“THE PASSION PLAY”

| OLYMPIC

GOOD-FRIDAY from 4.30 and continuing
| “THE PASSION PLAY”

HOYAL

GOOD-FRIDAY from 5.30 and Continuing
“THE PASSION PLAY”

EMPIRE

at 4.45 and 8.30

“PRINCE of FOXES’

Sat., Sun., Mon. at 4.45 and 8.15









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JOLPH



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Sat., Sun., Mon. at 4.46 and 8.16

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* PAGE FOUR
1 ADVOGATE
é SSS fsa]

Published by Tho Advocate Co. LM, 34, Eiroad Si., Bridgetows

*. Semis Friday, April 7, 1950



Good Friday

GOOD FRIDAY 1950 comes to a world
which is still suffering intensely from the
last great upheaval and clash of armed
might, If ever the horrors of, war needed
visible proof, the aftermath of this war
with its storm of lies and hatred following
on physical violence is testimony enough.
Never before in the history of the world
has there been so much human suffering
and misery; never before has man proved
so helpless to resist material and spiritual
enslavement by the machine.

The Crucifixion of Christ commemorated
today throughout the world was the
atonement for man’s folly in his earlier
history. Today that atonement serves
still as a reminder that man must depend
on greater forces of help than his own;
and that however dark the day may be
there is always the hope for a brighter
dawn to follow.

The hope of salvation brought to man-
kind through this atonement has its uni-
versal and never failing appeal. The
battle is never lost until it is won and the
human race, fortified by this hope, strug-
gles against the forces of evil.

Acsuffering world looks back on the fer-
tile growth of its own inventions but with
sheer perversity or apathy is preparing
for even greater triumphs without realis-
ing that with this triumph might come its
own total destruction. The benefits of
science and engineering have been mis-
directed and wasted; and man’s triumph
over the forces of Nature which requires
total effort has had to be harnessed instead
to the destruction of man.

For many centuries the splitting of the
atom was regarded as the greatest achieve-
ment of the cleverest minds; but its attain-
ment threatens to be a scourge. Contrary
to the words of the Pauline injunction,
men have chosen death instead of life.
The atom bomb and the hydrogen bomb
opened avenues for the attainment of
happiness hitherto unknown to mankind;
but the achievement has been given a
peculiar twist which now transforms it
into a scourge. This misfortune must bring
mental torture to those to whom the
secrets of Nature have been revealed for
the benefit of mankind. That is the added
suffering of today.

In unbridled lust for power and under
the influences of the forces of evil, man
has destroyed factories and laid waste
fields which once provided him with food
and clothes; the result, years after the
battle is pestilence and famine which give
life like reality to the “Four Horsemen of
the Apocalypse”.

But if man has been given power to
bring destruction upon the earth, he has
also been given the advantage of seeking
his own redemption. The Story of the
Cross today in every civilised land is the
light which leads man back to the paths of
rectitude and belief in the power of God
by which means alone he can work his own
salvation. That belief however can only
be founded upon selflessness and honesty
of purpose in life. The love of God and
of one’s neighbour form the basis of relief
from the universal suffering and of any
hope of redemption, In the fullness of
this love, Christ suffered agony and death
in the Garden of Gethsemane that man
might renew his faith in God and work for
his own redemption,

ENCOURAGING SIGNS

THE arrival of the first Venezuelan
plane bringing a party of tourists from
the neighbouring Republic is encouraging.
The work done to present Barbados to
Venezuelans has borne fruit and the results
so soon after should be a spur to greater
efforts both by the Barbados Publicity
Comrnittee and the Barbados Government.
The welcome given them, too, must have
made them feel at home. They are most

welcome.

OUR READERS SAY:





en EnInEEInIEIEE es



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

|

Mr. Standen Sets About
|

The-Chapman Pinchers

NEW YORK

SCIENCE, almost a religion in
pe atomic age, can still be awfully
silly.

Dr. Anthony Standen, whose
brilliance at Britain’s Oxford and
America’s Cambridge qualifies him
to be a high priest of the cult,
proves that.

In a book, “SCIENCE IS A
SACRED COW,” which he has
just published in America, Dr.
Standen sets about the Chapman
Pinchers of this world unmerci-
fully. He writes, for instance: —

tes

“What with scientists who are
so deep in science that they cannot
see it, and non-scientists who are
too overawed to express an
opinion, hardly anyone is able to
recognise science for what it is,
the great Sacred Cow of our time.”

After reading his debunking job,
the layman—if I am a typical one
—comes away full of hope that this
old world will survive what Mr.
Pincher’s friends have done to it.

From now on it is going to be
difficult for me to take the
scientists as seriously as they take
themselves.

That, Dr. Standen explains, is
the purpose of his savagery.

“Science has achieved so many
things and has been right so many
times, that it is hard to believe
that it can be wrong in anything,
particularly for a layman, who
does not have enough knowledge
of the subject to argue back.

“Since it is only human nature
to accept such flattery the
scientists accept the laymen’s
opinion.”

Good And Evil

BUT Dr. Standen is no layman.

| He talks back to his fellow-
scientists. Like this, for exam-
ple: —

“Is the universe to be thought

of in terms of electrons and
protons? Or . in terms of good
and evil? Merely to ask the
question is to realise at least one
very important limitation of
physics.”

Mind you, he does not deny that
science has brought many benefits,
all the way from TV to penicillin.

But what he objects to is the
faith most scientists place in “the
scientific attitude’ or “the scien-
tific method,” both of which, he
argues, are very, very shaky.

Here is a simple example of
what he means. Suppose science
decides to prove that there is no
such thing as a ghost. They would
maintain a watch for ghosts. No
ghosts would appear. They would
say their “scientific method” had
proved there were no ghosts

But what, asks Dr. Standen, if
the ghost were smart enough to
appear only when the scientist was
absent, or always behind his back?
That, he says, is the weakness of
| scientists

From the hypothesis they form
from a series of carefully staged
observations, they say that
and-so is the case, instead of that
it shordd be the case.



so-

LONDON
The attention that America has
focused on Southeas’ Asia has

} given the British government a
much-needed bocst in morale

British diplomatic circles are
said to have strongly welcomed
the recent speeches made by U\S.
Secretary of State on his visiv' to
California

An authoritative Whitehall

source sajg that while welcoming
the tone of Acheson’s speeches tha
Foreign Office could noi officially
associate vhemselves with the re-
marks nor could they give an
official reaction.

“At the same time,” the author-
ity said, ‘the British Government
is anxious not to give or creave an
imgression that the British are
only too willing to unload some of
their own particular responsibili-
ties onto the already overburdened
shoulders of the Unived States
economy.

The British policy was different
from the American in regard to
Chiang Kai-Shek. The _ British
were only committed to giving
him arms and advice. Britain re-
garded South-East Asia as their
navural sphere of influence and
virtually kept on the sidelines
regarding China.

In addition Britain has greater
interest in commercial links with

-_<- oe

How They Argue

Dr. Standen has no particular
quarrel with the facts Mr.
Pincher and company assemble,
but he does object to the argu-
ments based on those facts.

They will, he says, argue that
one fact caused another, when
often it may be the other way
round.

Example: A man gets drunk
on Monday on rye and soda-
water, Tuesday on Scotch and
soda-water, Wednesday on gin and
soda-water. The scientists, looking
for “the common factor’ which
caused his drunkenness, might
easily produce this answer—the
soda-water.

Few of the so-called greats in
science escape Dr. Standen’s har-
poon.

Darwin’s theory of evolution, or
at least Mr. Pincher’s acceptance
of it, for instance, Dr. Standen
agrees that it is indisputable that
there are striking similarities
between the bodies of men and
apes. This would seem to prove,
he agrees, that all forms of life
on this planet are connected some-
how.

But he argues that science has
produced no theory explainable by
science about the way in which
they are connected.

Says he: “The question at issue
is whether God gave things a sort
of evolutionary shove every now
and then, or perhaps all the time,
or whether He just wound things
up in the beginning and let them
rip. Unfortunately, biologists
rarely talk about God (or at least
only on Sundays when they are
off duty).

“It is considered unseemly for
a scientist to do so. With this
limitation they can never discuss
the implications of evolution pro-
perly.”

Wild Faney

Psychologists get a rough going-
over in this book.

“They study man in a detached
sort of way as if they were not
men themselves . . They make
wild leaps of their uncontrolled
fancy and still suppose themselves
grounded firmly on _ objective
facts .

“If you really want to under-
stand human beings there are
plenty of people to go to besides
psychologists.

“The really important questions
in human life are hardly touched
upon at all by psychologists. Do
liars come to believe their own
lies? Is pleasure the same as
happiness? Is there only one kind
of love?

“You could take course after
course, all offered in the name of
the higher scientific balderdash,
and in the end not be the least
wiser about these desperately im-
portant matters.”

Dr. Standen is also highly
critical of surveys like the famous
Kinsey Report.

This, he says, is mistitled
“Sexual Behaviour in the Human



Of The World

its That Hair-Shirt Says Mr. Pincher
By C. V. R. Thompson

Male.” His title for it—‘The
sexual behaviour of 5,300 mer
who were willing to talk about
7"

Standen’s advice—and he
certainly practises what he
preaches—is that we should laugh
out loud at scientists.

“Scientists are turned out by
mass production. They therefore
include men of very ordinary,
even mediocre, intellectual pow-
ers. We are having wool pulled
over our eyes if we let ourselves
be convinced that scientists, taken
as a group, are anything special
in the way of brains.

“We can and should laugh out
loud at them. This will, in fact,
be the very best way to prevent
them from regulating us or averag-
ing us or conditioning us to
synthetic happiness.”

Now Mr. Standen’s book is 2
revealing self-analysis of a man
who in middle-age has suddenly
realised he is in the wrong job.
Anyone as worried about Good anc
Evil as he is would be more com-
fortable in a hair shirt than a4
laboratory jacket.

Standen has expected too much
of science. He thinks it should
resolve his religious difficulties as
well as provide him with an inter-
esting living.

Having successfully milked The
Sacred Cow for 20 years, he now
feels it has let him down by fail-
ing to lay golden eggs. This comes
of realising the limitations of
science rather late in life.

* = ob

The scientist’s job is to investi-
gate the “how” of things—and tc
report his findings objectively. He
has no greater responsibility for
determining the “why” of things
than the lawyer, the clerk, or the
bricklayer. That is religion’s field

Morals, ethics and religion are
beyond analysis by laboratory
equipment. Standen has just found
this out. Most scientists realise it
long before they graduate

I have never met a scientist whc
claims infallibility either for him-
self or his methods. Reputabl:
investigators report their claims
in the most modest and carefully
qualified terms.

* oF *

Standen says the _ scientific
method is just “horse sense,’ He
is wrong. It is horse sense to
believe that the sun moves round
the earth. But the scientific method
proves that the reverse happens.

In the scientist’s completely
impersonal approach, Standen
senses a threat to the humanitarian
ideals of Western society. He
thinks that in their work scientists
should concern themselves more
with how things ought to be and
less with how things are.

There is real danger in this
idea. The scientist with a political
mission ends up supporting cults
like Communism and Fascism.

Dr. Fuchs and the German
scientists who carried out the
concentration camp experiments
were fair examples.

L.E.S.



By Thomas C. Watson

China. Britain has Hong Kong,
which is just off the Chinese coast,
They have considerable Chinese
populations in vhe territories un-
der their control in South-East
Asia. So it was a natural policy
for Britain to adopt to recognize
the new Government in China.
According to vhe British, spokes-
man Acheson believes the new

Chinese Government will embark 4s

on imperial expansion. Britain is

not in agreement with that.
Britain believes—perhaps it is
more in the nature of a pious

hope than a firm convicvion—that
the new Communist Government
will take over the international
obligations of the previous Chinese
Government.

Regarding the second item, the
British authority pointed out that
Brituin regarded Southeast Asia
as their own sphere of influence.

“We have done a great deal in
that area since the war” he went
on. “We have supplied very
great quantities of arms to the
Burmese and also have granted
them considerable loans and gen-
eral economic assistance. Com-
monwealth countries have also
contributed .

“Britain also has considerable
interests in Siam. We have sup-





South East Asia

plied them with arms sufficient
to equip six battalions of infantry.

“Malaya we regard as an in-
tegral part of the Southeast Asian
area. Our main pre-occupation
has been to drive out the Com-
munist bandits and restore rub-
ber production.

“As to Indo-China, that is de-
fi.itely a French commitment and
all Britain has done there is re-
recognise the three kingdoms. It
also obvious that American
eyes were turning with consid-
erable concern towards this area.
The U.S. have recognised the
three kingdoms, but what they in-
tend precisely to do is not yet
clear and probably won't be clear
until the State Department in
Washington have studied the re-
ports of Dr. Jessup’s mission.

“This is an important strategic
territory. Therefore it was with
relief that we heard the Ameri-
cans ask the French authorities to
submit their requirements for
military equipment for the de-
fence of Indo-China.

“Apart from its strategic im-
portance Southeast Asia is a rice
bowl which provides the necessi-
ties of life for India, Pakistan
Ceylon, Malaya and Indonesia in
addition to their exports of oil,
rubber, shelak and Indonesian
fats.” I.N.S.



|



some little disturbance of your glands as well but
this has not been worked out yet.

when they appear and it is a help to do your face
over with surgical spirit at bedtime provided the
sun hasn’t seen you first. That is local care.

not be too rich. And there must be a clear-out for
your system.



Is There Anyone In Your
Family Facing Spring —

In The Teens?
The Poets Weren't So Wrong!
fy Dr. A. Chesby

POETS? What blah they always seemed to talk

about spring. That was how it seemed to me when
Srey just left school. I was wrong. Underestimated
them.

Poets, you see, are acute observers, singing* what

they see, where you and I mumble. Mind you, they
favour allegory where you know, as I did, that only
the concrete has value.

A tree, for instance. They look at its spring buds

and sing of you, and your flowering in the larger
life.

It may be hard to catch the immediate relation

between you and that tree—it is there. But the
tree has not your immense problems to meet and
solve.

Such as spots. Now it’s the time when youth is

forced to display what the doctor somewhat
gruffly, terms Acne Vulgaris. Mother preferring
plain terms dismisses them briefly as ordinary spots.
She never seems quite to understand how shaming
they are what anguish they cause. Or does she?

These earth shakers should be considered in the

light cf beauty patches. Why did all the world’s
eelebrated beauties stick little black patches on their
faces? They did you know. What’s more they did it
to hide spots. Get the idea?

You are probably going to have one or two of

these things for the next few years. A. slightly
greasy skin, blocked pores, an eager germ and
there you are.

It’s springtime for them too. Mind you, there is

The first idea is to avoid the superfatted soap

General Attention

YOU want some general attention too. Diet must
You are lucky.

der. No butterflies about that.

You are lucky. Elegant tastes for you but you
jib even at that. Don’t be mugs. Get on with it.

Life’s. tempo is accelerated and you are aware of
an added vitality. Longer cycling runs. Extra hiking
miles. A growing awareness of each other between
boy and girl.

There’s a snag about the increased effort though.
You're apt to dismiss odd pains in your limbs as
growing pains, or think they come from your
large mileage.

Watch those growing pains. Speak to father and
mother about them. They are a very nasty type of
rheumatism and they love attacking the actual
valves of the heart. They are easily outed by our

|}old friend aspirin.

I know a man with a magnificent record: sub-
marine commander, test pilot, crashed one time in

‘Central Africa and walked a phenomenal distance

on his very flat feet. Now he is just a crock. All his
heart valves are affected .. and growing pains way
back were the cause.

As spring courses through his system the “swot”
may be feeling listless. Now is the time to get these
youngsters into the open air away from their books.
Natural history birds or even just walking. These
brilliant youths are so easily and so often burned
out when a bit of care might have saved their
brains for the world.

Two Lads

THERE were two lads, call them Bill and Tom
I. remember at school. Neck and neck for every
prize they were and both won scholarships to Cam-
bridge. Bill went on and got a dingy third class in
his Tripos but Tom was lucky.

He got a horrid illness and couldn’t look at a
book for weary months. He got a double first.
What’s more, he is now a young man rising 40 and
still a first-glass brain.

It seems so wrong that students should have to
sit for examinations in spring. Oddly enough, Lon-
don’s medical students are taking a very stiff fence
as I write the second examination for medical
degrees.

In these formative years the chain of endocrine
glands get especial stimuli in spring. There may be
a little fulness in the neck as the thyroid attends to
its duties with extra zeal.

It has to supervise the body’s use of food and
play its part in the early business of sex. If there
is associated nervousness or mental lethargy a doc-
tor can adjust thyroid trouble for you.

In Your Body

HIDDEN in your body all these glands depend on
each other. If thyroid gets out of step pituitary
cannot work properly. That’s a nuisance, because
pituitary looks after the general form of your
skeleton as well as playing an important part in
the grand harmony that is boyhood or girlhood to
you.

It is much harder to impress cleanliness on boys
than girls. That layer of grime beneath the nails
can carry germs all over your body. And this is a
time when bodies are more than usually liable to
infection.

The risk of infectious diseases has largely passed
but mumps is a more serious trouble to spring. No
case .of suspected mumps should be left without
doctor’s advice . . and this must be followed to the
letter.

Statistics in a Continental army years ago showed
that 75 per cent. of cases of sterility arose from
mumps in teenage.

What to say now the skeletons have clanked out
of the cupboard been slapped and put back? Just
this Spring is your time, you up-to-twenties. Take
it with both hands and use it to the last drop.
Autumn comes so soon and all the leaves are gone.



——-.





Teachers And Civil Servants Mostly Attend Extra-Mural Classes

The Editor, The Advocate, schools
IR,—You published an inter-
esting letter on Adult Education

and the manual worker in your

%

of art and
where technical, commercial, and
agricultural subjects are taught,
together to a large extent.with

commerce,

portant.

be less than that concerned with
technical or commercial subjects.
The provision is none the less im-
There are many hobbies,

Mural Education
and elsewhere.

A great difficulty of Barbados
is still the shortage of good tutors

in Great Britain think about. It

atrocious state of affairs and this
is the only way to bring about
It might

a change.

an lated time of departure though
the bus has been filled at sched-
uled time. Eventually, two rival

buses leave and then begins our

is really

also force






ee

My parents were Edwardian, |
stern too. They gave me the most nauseous drink
ever devised by the mind of man—liquorice pow-

VOPOSSSSOSSSSS

-

——

issue of April 4th. It is true thai
the position in the United King-
dom sometimes causes us con-
cern. The 1947-48 statistics of the
British Workers’ Educational As-
sociation, out of a student total of
92,967 show 18,805 manual work-
ers (20%), 25,194 engaged in
home duties and nursing (27%),
3,541 shop assistants (4%), 16,893

draughtsmen, travellers
and vce (18%), 9,604 teach-
ers (10%), 4,746 professional and
social workers (5%), and 9,255
miscellaneous (10%). This how-
ever is not a bad cross-section of
the community, and all the groups
mentioned have a good right to
adult education. The real reason
for anxiety, in my opinion, is
that the total number of students
is so low, though it is in fact
steadily increasing.

It must be remembered how-
ever that these figures include
only social and cultural education
Very mvh larger numbers (un-
fortunat‘ly T have no figures by
me) attend evening in

technical college evening

g class






the hobbies for which your cor-
respondent rightly pleads. These
classes do attract a certain num-
ber of manual’ workers.

The situation in Barbados is
probably more like that in Eng-
land than that of any other of the
Wesv Indian islands. Here also
there is provision for technical
and commercial subjects or more
properly speaking, crafts and no
doubt for practical hobbies, made
by the Evening Institute organ-
ised by the Department of Educa-
tion under the capable leadership
of Dr. Bruce Hamilton. The In-
stitute has some seventy classes
running this session, and will no
doubt continue its expansion.
The Extra-Mural Department of
the University College of the West
Indies is therefore concerned,
in Great Britain, with the pro-
vision of cultural and social edu-
cation, ajready given a fine be-
ginning in Barbados by the work
of the British Council at Wake-
field and elsewhere. The number

d by thi

as





attracte

fe



yp

too, which may lead a man in this
direction. It is probably too that
the Extra - Mural Department
could meet demands from profes-
sional or occupational groups on
occasion. The subject dealt with
by the Extra-Mural Department
may have a practical application,
as in the case of Social Hygiene,
or they may have an immediate
interest,eas in the case of discus-
sions of the Report of the Stand-
ing Closer Association Committee.

Such statistics as are already
available show a majority of
teachers atending Extra-Mural
classes, in Barbados, followed by
civil servants. Country discus-
sion groups and single talks how-
ever are showing that other groups
ean be attracted, especially per-

haps outside Bridgetown. The
secret, as your correspondent
rightly stresses, is that the ap-

proach should be unacademic. The
method is that of the discussion
class rather thar. the lecture

This indeed is tae tradition not
e Workers’ Educational
A iation but University Extra-

in certain subjects, notably West
Indian and other economic prob-
lems, psychology and general sci-
ence.
AUBREY DOUGLAS-SMITH,
Resident Tutor in Barbados.

Frogs

SIR,—I think that your read-
ers must have been amazed to
read in Wednesday's ‘Advocate’ in
large uncial letters “The Hogs
chose King Stork”. I know I was
The Fable of the Frogs, the Log,
and the Stork is one of Aesop’s
best known. The moral of course
is “let well alone’.

You may remember that Jem
Smith’s tombstone conveyed the
same idea—“I was well—I would
be better—here I am.”

E. C. JACKMAN

Hats Off

SIR,—Your Alley Reporter is



doing a grand job.. This is
something that neeis prompt at-
tention and should give the Sar
tary authorilie something



the hands of the Government in
seeing that Bridgetown is a city
and not another place to show
their wares in a most unsanitary
way. Keep the hawkers off the
streets and most of all, keep up
the good work you are doing for
the benefit of the community
Hats off to the Alley Reporter.
SANITATION.

Buses

SIR,—I am a frequent passen-
ger on the buses which travel
from Massiah Street or the Col.~
lege Savannah to Bridgetown.
These buses are owned by differ-
ent Concessionaires, and so a
rivalry exists between them, a
the great expens¢ f the passen-
gers

Obsolete lume-table emalr
displayed in these buses
certain changes have
These buses therefore

hours,

aithough
made
uck to no

peen




especi



of



more hazardous experience.

Invariably they make the Sal-
ters—Buckley Road a_ testing
ground for reckless, nerve rack-
ing chases. Not only are our lives
gravely endangered, but also
those of other motorists, pedes-
trians and cyclists. To crown it
all should one dare to register
disapproval, bells are switched
off and one is told in no uncertain
tones to alight if circumstances
are not suitable. Similar condi-
tions prevail on Sundays.

Need I re-focus attention on
the frequency of recent bus acci-
dents, some of which were fatal?
Are passengers, whose only means







conveyance are these buses |
to face death and unnecessary |

. usion, I urgently appeal |

the Authorities both of Civil
Law and of the Department of
Highways and Transport to take
firm | teps in rectifying same, and |
not leave dependent on/
: ercie Omnipotent 1)



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_
FRIDAY, APRIL 7, 1950

Weeding
At 116

NE HUNDRED and sixteen-
year-old Mrs. Christian :\ell-
man, better known to residents of
St. Andrew as “Ma Pev’. still
manages to use her hoe. She lives
at Cane Garden, St. Andrew and
oceasionally can be seen weeding
up her land. :

She is beginning to lose her
sight and_ hearing, but. otherwise
strong. Her fourth child, Teresa
Kellman is 73 years old and
Beatrice Springer, her fifteenth
child, is now 58 years old.

“Ma Pet” can remember when
slavery was abolished and also re-
calls vhe 1914—18 war. She has
a son who died in South Africa
as a soldier in 1927 and on many
occasions he wrote telling her of
Royalties he had seen.

Her hobby is gardening and she
has been living at Cane Garden
since November 1904. Her hus-
band, Samuel Francis Kellman,
died on August 12, 1902. He was
a Superintendent at Bruce Vale
Plantation when the windmill was
still used but “Ma Pew” can re-
member when the engine was
installed at Bruce Vale in 1905.

Her only complaint at present is
that her house is in a bad state
and she would like it repaired.

IE GIVING DAY was held

at the Winmore Preparatory

School, near Enterprise, Christ

Church, on Monday afternoon. Mr.

Wilfred Callender is Headmaster
of the School.

A number of friends and parents
turned out to hear the children
recite and sing. After the pro-
gramme was concluded, vhe Head-
master asked Mrs. Hermosa
Brathwaite to distribute the Prizes,

F. Brewster, E. Inniss, J, Brew-
ster and J. Callender, pupils, did
very good work throughout the
year, and received prizes.

SHARK, weighing about 160
pounds, was caught by R.
Forde and brought in at Bathsheba
beach on Wednesday. The shark
‘was later transported to the City
to be sold.
bang after 6.50 o’clock yes-
terday morning two cars col-
lided on Locust Hall Road. The
right front fenders of bovh were
slightly damaged but the occu-
pants were not injured.
LBERT PHILLIPS of School
Lane slightly injured his
knees and chin when he fell after
attempting to alight from a motor
lorry aiong Roebuck Street on
Thursday. He was treated for the
injuries.

MERSON BYNOE of Lodge

Road, Christ Church was in-
jured in an accident at about 6.35
p.m. on Tuesday on Lodge Road.
He was taken to the General
Hospital and detained, Also in-
volved was the motor-cycle
X—1152, owned and ridden by



St. Lucy Postman | )
Gets 9-Month Term SPANISH

Stole Registered Letter

EVANS CARLYSLE DOWDING

, Postman of St. Lucy,

wept audibly in the dock at the Court of Grand Sessions

y
d

esterday when a jury after about an hour and a half’s
eliberation found him guilty of the larceny of a registered
letter, the property of the Colonial Postmaster,

and address-

ed to Mrs. Ida Hinds of Crab Hill, St. Lucy.

His Honour the
Sir Allan Collymore, sentenced
him to nine months’ imprison-
ment, after his Counsel, Mr.
D. H. L. Ward, told the Court
that Dowding’s previous record
was clean and that he was
married end had four children.
The case for the crown was
conducted by Mr. w. W. Reece
K.C., Solicitor General. Hearing
of the case began on Wednesday
when evidence was heard. Coun-
Sel on both sides addressed the
Jury yesterday morning, and the
Chief Justice summed up.
Disgrace
“The Jury have found you
guilty of the larceny of this
postal packet,” the Chief Justice
told Dowding before he passed
sentence. “That means that you
have betrayed your trust and
brought disgrace on yourself,”
“Mr. Ward has urged on your
behalf that you have a wife and

t

mitted this offence you did not
know that they were other people
who were hardworking and hon-
est, and who also had children
to support.”
; “It is a very serious offence, but
in view of your previous clean
record, the sentence of the Court
is nine months’ imprisonmeht.”
This was the only case to oc-
cupy the attention of the Court
yesterday, and the Court adjourn-

ed until Tuesday next when
hearing will be begun of the case
against MacDonald Holder for
murder.

Counsel’s Address

Mr. Ward addressing the jury
told them that the Prosecution had
not established beyond reasonable
doubt that the letter had not been
delivered to Ida Hinds, and that
the accused had converted it to his
own use. .The fact that Hinds’
husband had sent the letter did not
help one way or another.

The Prosecution was merely re-

nae A Ata ieiaiagina th

lying on the non-return of the
delivery receipt, There was nx
positive evidence that the letter

or receipt had been called for at
the earliest possible time. On the
contrary, although the delivery
receipt should have been returned
to the Postmistress on the day
after the letter was taken out,
the evidence went on to show that



David R. Gilkes of Windy Cross,
Silver Sands.

N ACCIDENT occurred av the

junction of Bay and Beckwith
Streets at about 9.25 a.m. on
Tuesday between a bicycle owned
and ridden by Rupert Inniss of
Lakes Folly and another bicycle
owned and’ ridden by ~Phillip
Moore of Bank Hall. The front
forkewof re’s bieycle was dam-

aged.

HE NUMBER PLATE and

right end of the bumper of

a van were damaged in an acci-
dent on Westbury Road ai about
12.15 p.m. on Wednesday. The
accident involved a motor car
owned by Harold Sisnett of White
Park Road and driven by Clar-
ence Hinds of Deacons Road,
‘THE ST. MICHAEL’S COM-

BINED CHOIR, after a success-
ful tour of the island during the
Lenven Season, when they ren-
dered Maunder’s “Olivet to Cal-
vary,” will now give a recital of
Easter music at Queen’s Park
House on Easter Sunday at 4 p.m.

The programme is made up of a
number of Easter Anthems, Carols
and Handel’s “Hallelujah Chorus.”
The Choir will be assisted by
many local artistes with musical
instruments. It is conducted by
Mr, Egbert S. MacClean.

Gums Bleed?

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose
Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
Set eee first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee. Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack:
age. Get Amosan from your chemis'
oday. The guar-
n
01

Amosan 53!) 85:

Fer Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

You

too!

A Star



of Beauty

The lovely star,
Geraldine F itsgeral
says—

it had not Been asked for until
some days after.

The Postmistress had given the
accused a further week to search,
and even after the lapse of a week,
she made no attempt to get in
touch with the addressee or to
report the matter to the G.P.O.
After that, she had asked the
G.P.O. people to make a special
search there for the receipt.

Not Certain

He was submitting that the
actions of the Postmistress showed
that she was not certain if the
receipt had not been returned
by the accused.

It was not unlikely or impossi-
ble that the receipt had been lost
after it was returned to the Post-
mistress. At every stage in the
affair, Mr. Ward said, the accused
had insisted that he had returned
the receipt. They should com-
vare that insistence with the un-
certainty expressed in the Post-
mistress’ actions and evidence.

Describing Mrs. Hinds as the
star witness for the Crown, Mr
Ward told them her evidence

should be tested for its truth. He
then dealt with discrepancies ir

four children; but when you com-
‘her evidence, her daughter's anal



ry ww?
TOILET
oP |

LINDEN BLOSSOM



IMPERIAL LEATHER ®





"ee

Chief Justice, that of the Postmistress.



It. was
obvious that both the Postmistress
and Hinds’ daughter could not both
be speaking truth.

Postmen in the course of their
duties did not usually travel in
twos, so it was not to be ex-
pecied that the accused would
have been able to bring inde-
pendent witnesses to testify for
him.

Mr. Ward submitted that the
Hinds’ family was lying against
the accused. What was their
motive ? He did not know. But the
fact remained. After Hinds anc
her daughter had been proved to
have been lying on a material
point, could they honestly say they
were satisfied that Hinds was not
lying when she said she had not
received the letter on July 27?

Mr. Ward finally submitted that
where the evidence of the Prose-
cution was found to be uncertain
or untrue, it was the duty of the
jury to return a verdict in favour
of the accused.

The Reply

Mr. Reece in his address told
the jury first that as far as that
case was concenned the Crown
did not need to go into the value
of the postal packet. They merely
had to deal with the wrongful act
of larceny of such a packet.

Mr. Reece submitted that it was
established that Hinds did not
have that particular letter in her
possession—that she did not re-
ceive it. They had seen Hinds
in the witness stand. Did they
believe she was the type of per-
son who would try to put a man
in trouble so as to obtain £2 from
the Post Office ?

Counsel for the Prosecution
denied that there was any serious
discrepancies in the evidence of
Mrs. Hinds, her daughter and the
Postmistress, A careful analysis
of the evidence did not disclose
the vital discrepancies of which
Defence’s Counsel had harped so
much,

Mr. Reece said that the evi-
dence showed that the Postmis-
tress was not uncertain, but that
she had done everything possible
to show that the receipt had not
been returned,

Mr. Ward had talked about re-
ceipts having been lost on pre-
vious occasions. That was true,
said Mr. Reece, but not with Mrs.
St. John, the Postmistress of St.
Lucy. She had said that, and he
was submitting tnat she had dis-
charged her duties efficiently
where that case was concerned.

He was submitting that the
Prosecution tind established the
case against the accused.

Sole Judges
The Chief Justice summed up
to the Jury reminding them that
they were the sole judges of the

facts, They could adopt or dis-
card any opinion that he ex-
pressed.

They would realise, the Chief
Justice said, that they were deal-
ing with a matter which had
taken place some time ago. They
would also realise that in
matters like the delivering of
mails, one did not anticipate that
there would be trouble, and
therefore people engaged in such
matters might not be as observant
as they would be if they antici-
pated trouble.

In analysing the evidence they
would take into account the de-
meanour of the witnesses and the
manner in which they had given
their evidence.

After reviewing the evidence,
the Chief Justice put to the Jury

LUXURY

SOAPS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



| SAY IT IN

With Venezuelan tourists com-
| ing here in increasing numbers,
Barbados is getting more Spar-
ish conscious. Not only
tels and business places adver-
tising in Spanish, but the Si.
Patrick’s Roman Catholic Church
has a notice sheet on the door
written in Spanish for the bene-
fit of those Venezuelans who are
spending Easter here.

The sheet gives the hours cf
Services from Maundy Thursday
(yesterday) to Easter.





600 Venezuelans
In 3 Months

More than 600 venezuelans
have visited Barbados since Jan.
1, 1950. That marks four hundred
more than last year’s total over
the same period.

The plane which brought
Wednesday’s 50 passengers is a
DC 4 of the Aerovias Venozolanas
S.A. (Avensa). Founded in May
1943 it has operated without in-
terruption for over six years
and has received the interna
tional Air Safety awards for 1944
to 1949 inclusive, for flying with-
out an accident.

The fleet comprises sixteen
Douglas DC 3 A and two DC 4
aircraft. In 1949 they transport-
@d 260,550 passengers covering
48,395,976 passenger miles.

The second special flight which
will call at Barbados on Sunday
afternoon will be returning w
Venezuela with the week-end
tourists at 7.30 a.m. on Monday.

Passengers holding return
tickets must have them validated
and their passports visaed at the
Venezuelan Consulate’s Office,
prior to their return to Venezuela.



Venezuelans Visit
Bridgetown

A variety of fashions and a riov
of colours could be seen around
Bridgetown yesterday, as Vene-
zuelan visitors, who are over for
he Easter Holiday strolled up
ind down the two main streets,

Many women paraded Broad
Street dressed in shorts and slacks,
irapless dresses and blouses while
the majority of men wore caps
and light clothing. Nearly every-
one had a camera strapped over
the shoulder.

One of the visitors had a large
motion picture camera and a tri-
pod. He erected the tripod oppo-
sive Nelson’s Statue and adjusted
the camera. He then instructed
me of the chauffeurs: how to use
the camera. He and three other
friepds then grouped together and
the chauffeur took vhe pictures,
He afterwards erected his camera
at various points around the City
and = took many more. action
photos.

After a busy day of shopping
some of the visitors congregated
at Goddard’s Resiaurant where
they relaxed and took lunch.





the points made by both counsel

The case for the Prosecution
was two-fold. It did not depend
on the receipt alone, but also on
the testimony of Ida Hinds that
she had never received the letter. |

It was for them to use their!
judgment and to decide
whevher the discrepancies re-
ferred to oy Mr. Ward were
of so vital a nature as to sway
them in one direction or the
other.

The case depended on fact, and
}S0 was essentially a case for a
jury’s consideration, If they be-
lieved the evidence of the accused,
or if they had a reasonable douvt
on the evidence as a whole, they
would acquit the accused instead
of delivering the letter to Mrs
Ida Hinds had converted to his
own use, it would be their duty to
find him guilty of the offence with
which he was charged.



BLUE HYACINTH
oe

°”







—



Enjoy EAST

IN COMFORTABLE FOOTWEAR
FROM :
THE FAMILY SHOE STORE

THE
BRITISH

Branches :
BROAD ST.

SWAN ST.,,







Select Yours

—



. eva Obs De.
‘aiden Trip _ Oil Chief Pays |

| HARRISON

|
|
|
|
|
|
|

are ho-|













Twelve passengers availed
themselves of the opportunity to
{get passage from Barbados to
U.K. on Wednesday night when
the chartered French liner S.S,
“Misr” sailed from Bridgetown
for Plymouth, England,

The “Misr”, passenger-freighter
of the Egyptian Merchant Marine,
has been brought into service on
the West Indies—U.K. run by the
Compagnie Generale Transatlan-
tique line to relieve the present
difficulty experienced by passen-
gers who have booked for U.K.

This is the “Misr’s” first trip
from Barbados to England and
it is expected to make but one
other. On May 9 it will call
here en route to Trinidad and will
return by May 13 for its Anal trip
from Barbados to the U.K.

Arriving with the “Misr” were
290 passengers, 42 of whom got
off here. Five passengers got on
here for Martinique. From Trin-
idad, it brought 79 tierces of fruit
including ample quantities of
oranges and grapefruit. It cleared
port about 10 p.m. the same night.
@ The “Misr”, skippered by Cap-
tain Greenwood and manned by
a crew of 169, has a gross tonnage

of 7,367 and a net tonnage of
5,051.
Its representatives here are

Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.



School Boy’s Death
Inquiry Adjourned

The inquiry into the death ct
Trevor Jordan of Bush Hall was
adjourned sine die by Mr. E. A.
McLeod Coroner of District “A’
yesterday after he informed ihe
jury that two persons . were
charged with manslaughter in
connection with Jordan’s death.

Trevor Jordan an 11-year-old
St. Giles school boy died after he
was involved in an accident on
Kingston Road while returning
home from school on January 23.

FUEL ARRIVES

Coconuts, hoesticks, firewood,
charcoal, timber and fresh fruit
arrived in the island yesterday by
the 43-ton schooner “Marea Hen- |
rietta” under Captain Selby which |
valled from St. Lucia. |

Messrs Schooner Owners’ As-}
sociation are local agents of the}
“Marea Henrietta’. |





Molasses For |
Trinidad

Molasses tanker “Athel Ruby”
returned here yesterday to take}
a load of vacuum pan molasses!
for Trinidad. The load will ap-
proximately be 126,000 gallons.

The “Athel Ruby” is now com-
manded by Captain Cook. He has
taken over from Captain Lons-
dale who had brought the vessel
to this port in past times.



20/- For Wounding

A fine of 20s and 3s. costs to|
be paid in 14 days or one month's
imprisonment was imposed on
Clarence McGeary of Waterhall |
Land yesterday by His Worship!
Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell. |

She was found guilty of wound- |
ing Enid Griffith on her forehead |
with a piece of iron on Septem
ber 22.

LIGHT SHOWERS

Light showers fell over
tricts “A”, “B” and “C”’ yesterday
morning. District “B” received
the heaviest fall, recording .25)
inch, Districts “A” and “C” re- |
corded .12 inch and .5 respectively. |

The rain started to fall about |
the City area just after 3 a.m
and continued for about a half ol |
an hour.

|





|
|
|
|
|
|

Dis- |



ee es ee ee |

Fresh for your |

Pets! !

PURINA DOG CHOW |)
PURINA RABBIT CHOW ||,

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





——

T ER



SHOE
CO., LTD.

SPEIGHTSTOWN



Early !!

We have the finest assort-
ment of



To Barbados Visit To Y.M.C.A.











}

Dr...James A. Tong, General
Manager of the Socony Vacuum
Oil Company at Caracas, Vene-
zuela, and also a member of the
Board of Directors of the Caracas
Y.\MiC.A.,, ‘visited the local
Y.M.C.A, at Pinfold Street yester-
day evening.

He was shown around by Capt
H. H. Williams M.B.E. who is in
charge of the ¥.M.C.A. During
the course of inspection, Dr. Tong
took a picture of the interior of
the Y.M.C.A’s. General Office.
He also watched the. members
playing table-tennis anf billiards.







Accused Remanded

Norman Husbands labourer
of Suttle Street was remanded
until April 14 when he appeared
before’ His Worship Mr. E. aA.
McLeod yesterday charged with
breaking and entering the dwell-
ing house of Evangeline Sobers at
Villa Road and stealing from
there articles to the value ot
£14 14. 1, on February 14.

a

ORK

makes a tfully

cooling and

finish to your both ores

on the hottestday.

the on 2 soft as

—and en

worries, te tee
complete

Soap and
the a l









6
Guia Cat hen

TALCUM





a i: Getioa dennanadian ss madaabert steed a,”






@ Banish headache, backache, biliousness
caused by irregularity.

@ Dr. Morse's Pills contain six active
vegetable ingredients.

@ Gentle, effective 9-hour action will not
disturb your rest,

@ Special TONIC ingredient helps restore
nermal bowel condition.

@ No discomfort, even for hemorrhoid

sufferers.

* A TRUSTED REMEDY
FOR OVER 50 years



Worms threaten ol

ARE orworms!

alike, Be

sure your family ith Com

1}

FREE YOURSELF 7

from the |

BONDS OF '

CONSTIPATION |

) with

37)

:
O?}MORSES
‘noor PILLS



stock's Worm
makers of Dr, Mc





FANCY SHIRTINGS:
31” wide
me WOR... oa

DYED FLANNELETTE:

in Pink & Blue
36” wide















PAGE FIVE

ee









‘S$ BROAD sT

GOODS RECENTLY RECEIVED
INCLUDE THE FOLLOWING ITEMS

CHRO. PLATED BIB AND STOP COCKS

>

NECKED BOLTS 3 ins. to 6 ins.

C. P. AND BRONZE FINISH.

BRASS RACKING COCKS

H. P. BALL VALVES
CASEMENT STAYS — Black 18 ins.
ALUMINUM CURTAIN RAILS

COMPLETE WITH FITTINGS.

PERFORATED ZINC SHEETS



— AND ——

“MAGNA” CAST IRON BATHS
| Porcelain Enamelled and complete
with C.P. Hand C. Taps, Overflow and
| Waste Fittings
| $104.38 EACH.
| Hardwa Dept.
| HARRISON'S “sone




















CT evecty

occasion
—

on Sale at the
leading Slotes



|

ois

(ae enna es meme

ON PARADE

Happy Times Prints

in an assoriment of Beautiful
Patterns,

36 ins. wide boe.

Printed Wincyette tHnneleit




SR a I ag le.







CAVE SHEPHERD & C0. LID.

10, 11, 12 & 18 BROAD STREET




NOTICE









“Tt’s wonderful the way Lux Toilet
Soap leaves skin softer, smoother —
really lovelier! First, I cover my face
with its rich, generous lather, working
it in gently but thoroughly. Then I
rinse with warm water and splash with

EASTER
EGGS

X € ,
XS






This is to inform our Customers and the General Pub-

GERALDINE FITZGERALD

4
/




cold. Give your skin this gentle, beauti-




fying care! It’ ick ! The Children lic that our Office and Garage will be closed on Saturday,
ec! ts so quick . . . so easy!
* : will be

You'll love the delicate perfume Lux " delighted April 8th with the exception of the Gasolene Service



Toilet Soap has, too!”

LU!

TOILET SOAP oe

THE FRAGRANT WHITE

‘LTS 702




Station which will remain open as usual.



ROBERT THOM LTD.

COURTESY GARAGE DIAL 4391













,
|
STARS

ER prov

SOAP OF THE FILM





wets 45! S=

°



ee
AC

ant
Ovi

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





BY CARL ANDERSO": 4}

LETC AMLEREI ED D - Goat suffer
eps TT i oe
aT HI Ills



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








1 uustT & OUR OLD ENEMY...

NiO STuIN are! G Ty eee
wf ZEALIZED . wie IN DISGUISE! PEG S
wou | PARTY Sere!

AND WITH OUR CLUE
TO THE TREASURE !












WAIT! WO.'VE
GOT THE WRONG
FAPER'









Any of these may be
caused by

WORMS!

Control these Parasites with

“PHENOVIS”

BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE

AN LCL PRODUCT.

Sole Importers and Distributors in Barbados

Messrs A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (B’dos) Ltd.



Dm _—

(LL HAVE TWO
SIX AND-THREE}
QUARTER MINUTE

—




HOW DO YOu Sos thie. Ce oo
MORNING «

$2
} f

































‘
'

I'M TAKING YOU TO MY HIDE-O
WHERE MY FRIENDSLL

GET RID OF THE
HANDCUFFS!



Recognised over a century ago by Her

an insistent demand for the Biscuits
which are known and remembered for

fragrance men love.
their high quality. {

THE ENGLISH BISCUIT MAKERS ®

) ‘e at all good Grocers and Drug Stores.














e @cov0



BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. M/, {US



| a i ere)
& oe aw
meee a 5 I Wht ’ t
Tomiare r marree? Tc N Sas RRM 75, 849 ~~
C ik K 7 HI ? * y j -
SIONS ee nivee ar tage Wap pil} | 1 SONS oy | CWOVECOL, FOR PERFORMANCE
ae + | 10 se AGAMA, Tse | +H | —

te
»

Styled, FOR COMFORT...
m4 Llesigned, FOR SAFETY

centenarians lanes



RIP KIRBY | | BY ALEX RAYMOND

See eres aeeasecteaiaaledity ) [x I'VE RANSACKEO THE JOINT
OF ALL THE OUAS STUNTS! ¢ RICK HAD NO | FROM TOP TO BOTTOM! WHOEVER
| 0
Ka.
if b


















The New MORRIS Six is a car with a brilliant performance . . . due to its
powerful overhead camshaft six-cylindet engine. It is a car of beautiful

comfort . .. all seats are within the wheelbase and the deep upholstery |
@

CHITTERTON EMERALOS——~“
AN’ YOU WALK OFF LEAVIN
‘BAIN A PUR COAT Like LEFT HERE...
A PAIR CO’ GLOVES! -=/ MY COAT MUST

Aga) STILL BE IN THE
CLUB... LET'S

Ree ee aoe SWIBED "OUR COAT MUST HAVE








y is resiliently sprang. It is a safe car... independent front suspension
| , means excellent road-holding, Lockheed hydraulic brakes give positive

amooth stopping, wide clear vision gives full views of road and traffic, and
light sure steering gives complete control and reduces driving fatigue, In
P addition to all these features there is, of course, the traditional MORRIS A famous eye doctor hag stated
« @raftsmanship which means reliability, long life and low upkeep costs, that neglect is the main cause

of 50% of serious eye trouble.

Neglect leads to unpleasant eye

troubles - - headaches, irritation,
tiredness, In many cases this is
due entirely to eyestrain, If
you are suffering from |
and tiredness, give some attention
to your eyes, They ar
the cause of the trou

1eadaches

¢ probably



BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

ii nssesietiineeommntlasientigg
AS THEY RACK OTHE EDGE OF THE ] pee LOOK Yf SARGE-
JUNGLE, THEY SEE THE PHANTON IN THE WOODS FORHIM LOOK, A
DISAPPEAR INTO [a rite | EMBER ‘

THE TREES .

wet S

—

a Se
aa i
aon





ble, ¢ onsult

your doctor or optician -
bathe your eyes wit!
Optrex washes away
dust, brightens up

— and
HE'S THE iC

t
NO VOLUNTEERS? seem pe ‘
Oe ae if ||
os aan ay | | RY

ae x




1 Optrex,



a)




Serms and



ured and

The New MORRIS Six)
FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

|
|



Phone 2385 Distributors Phone 4504







When everyone else is hot and bothered you will 7
fascinate by your freshness — if you do this. After your 7
bath or bathe, shower yourself all over with Cashmere 4

Bouquet Taleum Powder. Its magic touch will turn your 9
Gracious Majesty, Queen Victoria, as the skin to silk: ctothe you in a cool, protecting film that
leading makers of Quality Biscuits, Carr’s
of Carlisle to-day still carry forward keeps you daintily fresh all day long, Its delicate perfame
the same proud tradition. will add new and subtle charm to your whole personality,
From every corner of the world comes

: , t
For Cashmere Bouquet is the Taleum Powder with the

Cashmere Bouquet

TALCUM POWDER

COLGATE-PALMOLIVE.PEET co.



ye
edie ey Yo ee








For MARL, SAND

i GARDEN MOULD,

i and LIME

i Dial 45y
Sm A LO A a





_ Christian Selene
¢ heading Room jy
( 1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & goyg \ (
Te mat
10 a.m.—12 o’ch
the Christian Selene “Gl |
Solence apd Heaith wita Key
soe ar eet a
Ssaeawwowwowqw
VPSeT fF

(Broad Street) :
I
Saturdays,
or purch.sed. }
STOMACH? cs
ZN ¢


















Hours: 10 a.m—g Dm,
4t this Room the
Visitors Are Welcom:

Take soothing

PEPTO-BISMOL (hy
ond feel good ogaia! if i?

%
Pepto-Bismol is gen- i 4
tle. It spreads sooth- (al Vn
ing, Protective coating by rm
on irriteted stomech '
and intestinal walls.

FOR UpSEp STOMACH |
nen

—UNGUENTINg |

FIGHTS INFECTION
PROMOTES, HEALING












F
c Nf \ A) y
om | ra
F \ Yh / ie f,,
. ¢ A
7 ‘ / ‘ tT OU ARE BEING WATCHED. iF \ E WV sii
be A\ ae. | wiligrse On? * PROBILE “KNOWS You Wave SEEN me AGAIN, HE LL BE typed = on eur as) FR Atl IG> ee
\ \ , LAT. 5 ‘ :
tL ‘ y AND ONE 5 crcl TOUGH . He may nven Seno You WHERE HE HAS Pon. SAN 9 88 | A ee ascl’ om S | :
~~ \ THERE MAY BE AN , ~ } Z Fi WAN \ Py
i ISSA IN THAT! Z a | WA ») a
el, = f set ay
at { { j ra ei Ae S
j ccm \) ee => Br oe
f wi — — ry i
7 . | i MN
Bi =every hour (/ Sx
f \\ I ra
- of the day ny ’ i
* t
a & ‘s =

| BOSS rrr serenn
Is CAUSED BY ade aHe

|
|

‘ao tat tee Gace F

~——

Strained eyes, dnd gives them bat
the sparkle of life,

Optrex eye lotion is a scientific
Preparation based on plait
extracts, It is, at the same tim
antiseptic, anti-congestive, at
tonic. Though extremely setivt i
itis perfectly safe, and can be used f
for the eyes of new-born babies 7
[t protects your eyesight and pit !
etves the beauty, youth wnt
Sparkle of your eyes, :
Whether you wear glassesor notyat a
‘ould have your eyes examined > §
ularly by @ Qualified Practitiomt: f

tt

EYE LOTION



























































ee ’
—_ a . a
FRIDAY, APRIL 7, 1950 + BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN a
| CLASSIFIED ADS, |_ fe" =x" | saPPING NOTICES ee ae i
. <—Peeemnee ‘ |
a 4 ‘ Ean ee ee Re re ee ee SENS INSPECTION OF PUBLIC SERVICE VEHICLES AND a,
e SS ee Pun : HOUSES = ee “Chat {ise Cine sew RENEWAL OF LICENSES : el
i } = “LEOPOLDVILLE”, Hastings. Dial (M.A.N.Z. LINE) ;
DIED Lit Notes 2616 or 3934, 7.4.50—2n. Sin. “ieinimah ai ilaciaa Regulation 16 (6) of the Regulations made under Section 7 of §
; ey s onjapeeanstil aahiaetinerintedneuanieeeuniensinianonene .S. “DEV y a ee f
ie SKINNER, CHARLES ARTHUS. te aay “SEA QUEEN’—Hastings. From ist Sydney March 25th, Brisbare April 4t the Motor Vechicles and Road Traffic Act, 1937-16, requires that 4%
Ba: ae , Britton’s oe ty : ; } r artt Trinidad 6th. : ; e iy li : 5 i
i ae real will leave: Bis ate ase. £25 easily earned by obtaining o aa: Apply: Mrs. Marion — Dial This. “Demet ait ene Ba ore OF * i eniie ans owners intending to renew their licenses in respect of public service
dence at a etry Friends are for private Christmas Caras trom | ~ cnn eens ovet cre apes aaa Savas - wide April 4 Melbourne May a ‘ vehicles, goods vehicles or trailers shall before the 30th day of April,
Westbury Ce! " * cia, 6 > . ydney iy . Brisbane May 1 . : reve :
a fo attend. (wite), Serene,| °UF friends. No previous experience oe SE Sine tee Doobie, Aruba sailing Friday ‘7th April. arriving at Trinidad Jume 18th, | make application to the Commissioner of Police who shall appoint.a
Claritha aoe Jim and. Melvin umane teen a ae for beautitu! free ara. for the and two weeks of Apel. Dial , aa remeels have » aomple syore._ to ij time and place for the examination of the same. b:
tcmidren), Maguretta Sealy (sis-} “TDS Book to B Se ee OE ene ashe vate a paper oe Cargo accepted on through bills o 2. Applications should be submitted before the 29th.day-of 4
ter-in-law). arvellous ; commission. ESPERANZA—From 15th April. Fully Consignees. iading with transhipment at Trinidad fo April, 1950
ig oe making opportunity | furnished, 2 wing reom, British Guiana, Barbados, Windwerd & pri, : . : a ia , ‘4
N MEMORIAM orks, Preston, Anti. 3 pt 10 Victoris | Kitchen, etc. complete’ with Frigidaire, TEL. 4047 Leeward Islands. 3. Forms will be supplied on application to the Transport Section
F I SS | BY miles from Bridgetown, and on the For further particulars apply:— of Department of Highways & Transport; but will not be sent through
— . EDNA lovely St. James Beach. Apply to Mrs F WITHY & CO. LTD ‘
n ever loving memory of dear F NOTICE J. A. Reld, Lone Star Garage, Mt. Stand- cre the post. :
who died on API call forme!” u eps See Sete Pe eae ee a DA COSTA & CO. LTD. 4. Inspection of these vehicles will commence on Monday~17th
‘eureat and oo reg} James Applicetione on tee vats FLAT—Furnished Flat at Briarfield sen April, 1960,
Ss a " . vac — r . :
] The Herberts, Nr. Prospes vetovea | oer anist at St. Saviours Will be. Jepsiven | Collymore Rook from let Mey. Gat ae 5. Owners of vehicles are hereby reminded that vehicles-which
| alae fecing. osenathet ow MABEL | April. Furthe iculers seurtay 1sth | H. Blair Bannister, 4.4.50.—3n

are not passed as road-worthy by the 30th June, 1950, will not be
permitted to operate after that date. 7
(Sgd.) R. T. MICHELIN,

r
d|——
the Parochial Treasurer. “WHITE SANDS", St. Lawrence. Fully
Signed Cc. A. SKINNER, furnished three bedroomed house for
Vestry Clerk, rent by the month. Apply P.O. Box 105
St. Andrew, | for further particulars.

mother and this life on April
AGARD Who sepa ceetally laid to rest.
6th 1968 ani ght stars shine on the grave,
“The ™mve loved but could not save

of one some where, we hope to see

Canadian National Steamships
































Commissioner of Police... .
EL 4.4,50—5n, 5.4.50—3n. . ts Above is the Photograph of the Poli d canaiomaal
Some day, soleep in memory. FE ei eetiatealinetieanze. | teiliiietbieiert el ite sci ts ea eure Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sai REV. A. R. BROME, approved and ap- ce Headquarters, ede :
ie The face We mbered by the Agard family. NOTI BLUE HOUSE—Lucas Street. A de-| SOUTHBOUND Montreal = Halifax = Boston = Barbados = Barbado# | pointed ‘by the Elders'—Council as Col- Bridgetown oo
Ever re te ae CE sirable business stand. With or without ae wae eae ee 15.38.50. ; 25.3.50—3n
mory of my) Pe xtures and furniture. on’ immedi- Donations, ve~' ens, an » oO Oe . aD . -
In never fadiQUPERT JORDAN, who! 7), paARiSH OF ST. PETER ately Thani Bros., Prine William Henry | LADY RODNEY — ¥8th Mar. 27th Mar. Sth Apr’ _ Sth Apr. | behalf of ‘The New Testament Church of . o Naas
band, ‘ed April 8th, 1949. batt on. ate reesuter's Office will be} Street. Dial 3466. 31.3.50—t.f.n.| LADY NELSON — 12th Apr. 13th Apr. 23rd Apr ath A God, (Religious Assembly) in Barbados, :
was drowne Lord, I cannot see, April 11th to May one days as from | ——————_____ LADY RODNEY ath May = 15th May 17th May 26th May 7th May 33S9S99599559599999000699595955055959595595955066".
Thy purpose v'tnat’s done by ‘Thee. Saturday, Apciy ten FOR RENT. From Ist April Upstairs} LADY NELSON 3ist May 3rd June 5th J ry 2th Sune 15th Jun: we
Bat ail pitying, Jest blest, ie soei Pril 15th from 10 a.m. to fae No. Sanne ee parable 30th May = 3rd July Sth July Mth July 15th July ‘
ternal rest.’” a ; ‘or Ney or type o! ness. my
oo ~~ inion 7 T4.50—In. ed ee Piet 7 on a ree i: c Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives LINOLEUM CARPETS
bk contain 1g eaturday April 29th from 10 am. to ashes hecbeisielasidled neta ms nea NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados Boston S8t. John Halifax Montreal ft. by 9 ft. .
See J 2 noon. BUNGALOW, also Flat, facing sea main Sizes: 9 ft. by 744 ft. and 10% ry ae
FOR SALE Signed, road, Hastings, furnished from May ist.| LADY 17th Apr 19th Apr. 28th Apr. —— th Apr. 8rd Ma) ; :
G. S. CORBIN, All comforts, English baths with heaters | LADY IN 6th May 8th Mayl7th May —— 18th Mar. 220u ) Also .
oo Parochial Treasurer, | showers, telephones, verandahs. Tele- LADY 8th eter oe = awe aries on ne un ei ‘ ~
~ ie St. Peter.| phone 2949. 31.3.50—t.f.n.| LADY NELSON 27th . as ~~" . . i
remy musi 10 242. Sean, Swo| TH RARBABORWUEURL ave | OFSIGE-Oap GHGS aes | Nome Frm WAI" ly HN Ata? | A th A LINOLEUM IN BOLLS 6ft. wide 3 |
(1) Aus' * : : . :
. New Battery. ASSU ,
new Tyres. Good mileage. New Battery. RANCE SOCIETY Sanitary Lennticy Gen tek sos, “P| wm —mahtect to chaned without notion. All vesssis Atted with cold storage chaun- 4. SERVICE All very reasonable in Price.
Dial 2683. ere ise. tar NOTICE 91.3.50-t.f.n bers, Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :— .
tandard Vanguar ‘
500. Good condition. Policyholders an
sale, mileage under 3 May 12th. Price | note that this pe oats are asked to



Femmes T, AERBERT Lid, more



Owner leaving Ba Phone: Myer, Windsor} on Saturday 8th April ll not be opened



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.







—

1: =

sag00. “Api by ‘.as0—tn, DP ersievenen PUBLIC SALES |——. aiid ASOT SE she Ah anaes

aoe Secreta: . “
1947 Ford Anglia in really good te as 74.50 in, request the pleasure of your || ,easee6ogsqgqoaosssssse SSSSA6H5 $6$6999S999S$98 SS695 N





condition. $750.00. Dial 2592.

company to their
6.4.50—3n





ractically new, in
evengeee Recently checked over

FI
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.
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Annual Pienic & Dance

| MR, & MRS, CECIL MAYERS
'
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anni e
NOTICE REAL _ESTATE Abcoa Steamship Co.
TENDERS for removing and replacing Sore A nee, he ete Came 9
MC.

















































































































aie - ) 248 4
et conde e"Oniy one S| th, Cling of Se Php randy Ruane | Delton any afiee VICTORIA SURREE ‘og wow il, Values & Qualities at the '
} at, Coventolute bargain. at #10, On 1950 received by me up to 30th April,| at PROMENADE ROAD, SPOONERS ST. Aa BOYS f ‘
. 0 - ° HILL, bs L
Pe view at Chelsea Garage or Pigtt | "sn. WU. Goopina, | house Sanding thereon “Goutie’ tos NEW YORK SERVICE *eron { BROADWAY }
; al Tre; . § wa il rr. : Ta b
“GEDFORD TRUCK—2-8 ton with cab St Philip's, water a tub ete oe ~ OS lial ‘ea NY, mm aptiae® | Raster Bank-Hellday & Nisht {{ PLASTIC RAINCOATS with Hoods .......... at $2.10 & $4.03 (a bargain) }
(New). Courtesy Garage. 6.4.50—3n. most: U gene thor eatery Nope toe ane TS POLIS. FABLE Sea Ats es tk ah) SEY A th May Music by, Hoppie Jordan's \{ PLASTIC BAGS in latest styles Black, Brown, White etc. from $3.95 to $4.95 i
estra
40m ~cAR—Ford V-8. Well kept and in Al LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE R. ARCHER McKENZIE, NEW ORLEANS SERVICE an pa ays: tedien S00 { PLASTIC CHILDREN’S BAGS §1.92 each in White, Black and Red i
489) condition. Always 4 owner, Cr ein horns. 4¢7R@ application of Etheline Osbourne Victoria gest N.O. Bdes Refreshments on Sale \{ CHILDREN'S CLARKE SHOES in White, Brown from 814 to 714 }
tyres and pete iN. Niles or Dial 3213 or . eee: Lane, St. Michael for permis | _-__=_eeeeeeeeee | SS “ALCOA ROAMER" .. seceeees 22nd March 6th April } , ’ ;
(M, 17). APD ot ‘at Belle Gully Road ens ‘oO ee Spirits, Malt Liquors, &e., at BUNGALOW AT NAVY GARDENS. “ALCOA RUNNER” : ‘ Sth April 23rd April f CHILDREN’S ANKLETS in White, Brown & Pink sizes 6—& 360., 40¢, i
3078. Can : 7.4.60—2n. | | m floor of a 2 storey wall building | Ruilt December 1948. Cool quiet locality. “ALCOA RANGER” 19.h April 4th May )
or James Street. ——— | in Suttle Street, City, Stone. rested ‘Rverite. Vern dah Tene | heneneiaetteg Seapaieimanssiincichosnsties bined eee mditceesee ee gs K i
CARS & TRUCKS—Value_ in second] ip, the Police Mace Apt. 1950. ing, Dining and Breakfast ‘Rooms. | . : CANADIAN SERVICE : BROADWAY DRESS SHOP.
hand. Apply Marshall and Edwards, (48 Signed ETHELENE OSBOUR: Kitchenette with built in larder and cup-| 50UTHBOUND . A. M. WEBB
Roebuck Street. Dial 3453. TPMO8D|, NBmTHis: applicntion writ ee boards, toilet and tiled bath, 3 bedrooms, Risin oh cuit PA ests atta '
ee Police ‘Couicensing Court to be held at| cach 90. savas TOC tet a | 28 “ALCOALPENNANT” -..... March 22nd April Ist at :
) ELECTRICAL the 17th day’ of April 1990 ‘aton1 Celock, | Breadiruit and ‘other ‘‘ruit’ trees, “lawns | 8 “ALCOA POINTER ailiats every twe weeks ane i 96,000 TRINIDAD ;
i * ‘S — Canadian] a.m, orclock, | and yards good condition. Inspection by “ee Offering $96, ; ;
WASHING MACHINE! ADpInent nie be NORTHBOUND GOVERNMENT 3°, 4
Courtesy Garage, Dia 5.4.50—3n. ‘ werere, Dilsps As" penned eae inepidaiie eee ver ports. .BE) se ;
Be ae si Se i —————— oe undersigned will offer for sale by ——e ere ae :
| PLANT—Climax 2.75 KVA- aoe public competition at their office, James Apply: DACOSTA & CO., .TD.—c di Service. ; . 4
| B reirl operate. $400.00, Courtes Garage] LOST & FOUND day of Apri, 1000, at 2 pment ROBERT THOM LTD.—New ‘York and Gulf Service. ss
a. 2 1 The dwellinghouse salled * - ~ ee, 4
ere rn ar eee court” landing Ok O edey sebaoor tnt 155 Roebuck St., Bridgetown i
of la vavy Gardens, Chris rch. i 3 : !
LIVESTOCK aes Al » Mileh LOST Tnapection ch applibetion en ae — Dial 3188. -:- Hours : 9-3 i
GOAT—One Saanan pine et Call signed.
Goat giving 8 to 10 pints milk ve ee CIGARETTE CASE—A small green 2 The dwellinghouse called “SAN- Eo '
abs | fing's Hotel $06 eevee to Has-| DOWN” standing on 15F9 pawn. feet Thermometers Surgical Dressings and
“The % Mare “Lucky Shot” 6 years by . ‘ of lar y BS hs ee shee
, Battle Front from a Mare oy Denne An. Between the amare ani, ‘ona ope TOURISTA DE Rutve Ginases an i
Covered OE ane: im March. (cetp~sn. | ,SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series Dioor| For further particulary, apply so °-" OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM: VENEZUALA Bandages ,
Pp . . 0) . ie si t
— —___—_ sin | Lana Blew) Crleete, tan® Aven ae HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD, Se Termas Drinking Tubes Scissors
Savina Cine Sibi! Danie, guaranteed Michael, 7.4.50--on, Solicitors, . = me : ee cs Hot Water Bottles Bed Pans
§ . 2 60—3n. | Oe -4,50.—5n, ‘om aves arba
Roma EEO | iP ADe AD BALE Meatiag th name Veuse: ORIENTAL Ice Caps ‘Trusses
a del for 3/8 ete of lange Lill, St. Mich. | nn | SS, “COMEDIAN” , London 14th March 7th April SS OUR PRESCRIPTION DEPARTMENT IS SECOND TO ;
POULTRY ies v4 acre land at Haggatt Hall, St Michael, | IT P AYS 10 A SS. “MEGNA” p London 26th March 10th April NONE IN BARBADOS. Send Us your next Prescription i
ROULPRY Pore, Bred Pivguth Rock | Pinder igumn 10 Martha" Green of the DVERTISE |SS- “HERDSMAN” Liverpool 30th Mareh 14th Apri ARTICLOS
$ yeeks : 5 4.50—2n. . “4. in, ae e erpoo. are
Te kek arose oo eeeeeeeSeSSSSCSCSSS. “verre” London ‘12th April 30th April eenen dete Bi a1, COLLINS’ DRUG STORES
ECHANICAL Go S.S. “INTERPRETER” Liverpool 15th April 28th April TECA, JOYERIA, SEDAS,
ti ; ' m , je4nce
Hp prcycurs Hercules & Phillips. Low. VERNMENT NOTICES. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM: Se Habla Espanol eescoocouecese oc:
st pi is. Courtesy 5 ° ws »
6.4.50—3n. Vessel For Closes in Barbados El Sabado Esta Abierto > >» 1
APPLICATIONS are invited for the t ee : S.S. “TACTICIAN” London llth April Todo Aldia Once again available :—
s int post of Assistant Medical S'S. “CUSTODIAN” Live: 1 11th April ~~
URNITURE ; superintendent of the Barbados Mental Hospital. The post is pen- ~S renee Pe THARE’S THE WONDER BALM er
SEER PTs) Nether cad tooleoap | NODES and has a salary of $3,456 x 144 — 4,320 per annum, subject For further particulars apply to ; a pease
abinets (4 drawer, letter p ; ¥ j a
at izes with Locks), Stationery cupboards to deduction of 4% as a contribution to the Widows and Orphans Pen- pee eet an i 6 ss A D E R M A :
. it locks, ete. Courtesy Garage, be ent fund, aes should be registered Medical Practitioners; a DA COSTA & co., LTD—Agents. Dial 346! y I /
Se dik iploma in Psychological Medicine or ience j j mee
; serait. eed sooaition. Sars ‘apiece | is desirable, but not essential Ce ee i Se ee ee tae 7 —— Emaltion ‘ase nT eee
at eight. Good con ion. Mrs. 7 : 7 } : eptics in a new Emulsion ie,
i ares, Grand View" Pavilion | Road, ; 2. Unfurnished quarters are available at a rental of 5% of CLE. GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE { tg It stops the growth of rapidly spreading microbes like
ie Ban! . a ~ | Salary, s
il phere aaa NOTICE » Stophylococcus and Streptococcus, which cause Barber’s Rash,
fe ISCELLANEOUS Ba The Barbados Mental Hospital is situated close to the Coast FRENCH LINE OF GENERAL MEETING ? Boils Impetigo and Ringworm.
"] Beatie tists tia. ad owe | Othe out-skirts of Bridgetown. It has over 700 patients, Sailing to Sailiiig to : The annual general meet- U ‘
nd Pimms cvith real lemonade, : a 4 Applications should be addressed to the Colonial Secretary, Trinidad Plymouth ing adjourned from ae se VALDERMA for :—
ee | aeidsetown. Barbados, and» should: be submitted bef iMISR" ‘ April 5th, 1950 February, will resume at the , B 's Fi ,
GLASS Spar a Aga “2 May, 1980, , efore the 20th of ‘G ASCOGNE”..| April 19th, 1950 April 26th, te Town: Hilt at z Ae oa on eS ae Rash, Impetigo, Boils, Athlete’s Foot, etc., ete.
Hoors and windows, also . : . ee y aturday e pri. ainable at - -
Cheapest prices). Chandler's Hardware, 7.4.50.—2n, “GASCOGNE”..’May 24th, 1950 May 31st, 1950 =| Additions to original
Tudor Street. oi Sitninnniinitinanse “GASCOGNE”..}June 28th, 1950 July Sth, 1950 Agenda: BOOKER’S (B'D0S) DRUG STORES LT)
- hite, di d soup ‘ ) 7 lye slo=
yates, meat duhes, "round. dishes, tea FOR SALE For further particulars apply to :— (1) ce he ere ae. , ar * %
id Saucers. andler's , ra aa = CSA, ‘
Sipe Bineas You con, park and shop | TENDERS are invited for the purchase of the buildings (4) R. M. JONES & CO. LTD.- Agents. (tly Alay . oad Street and Alpha Pharmacy, Hastings. a
in comfort here. Voamortene ee on lands of the General Hospital in Bay Street, near the Eye ; NOTE: All proposed reso- POCOCCOES CGGCS 3S 36666 2 |
We manufacture Turtle Shel] work for epartment— ; SSS lutions for discus-
iieeh Capreite Coane, Copia, Danotet (1) A one-storey wall and boarded and shingled house with gal- OOOO S OOOO FOS } sion at Contapencs
te, The best obtainable, (See our sam- vanised roof, approximately 28’ x 26’ used as a shop. AM ¥ must be sent to the
Baisoae) or write Chandler's Gaxtwere, (2) A stone building with a wooden second storey over a por- FAMOUS ‘TIREN'T CARTRIDGES ‘ eorstaty not later
Se pitiareterrnnetnenteceneirene tion of it, approximately 31’ x 37’, shingled and galvanised & WINCHESTER REPEATING SHOT GUNS % Monday oer ioth as le r a Ta e
Power. Burns 1 pt. kerosene ae Be ROU roof, containing 3 bedrooms, 1 living room, 1 dining room, AT % April, 1950
Iso spare parts. Chandler's Hardware, kitchen, toilet and bath, known as “The Cottage” : x ; :
n 7.4.50—1n. . ’ . ’ General Secretary. ;
wit Sireat. — . (3) A one-storey building with. concrete floor, galvanised roof, JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARDWAR : 5.4.50—3n. ,
GALVANISE SHEETS, 1n 24 and 2% approximately 25’ x 27’, used as a sho 26 666+, AT KL
jauge 6ft., Gft. Gins. 8ft. and 9ft. lengths ely 27’, use p. ) : 90000000¢0000000060006
hao * mild steel PSiatee 1/16, 1/8 (4) A stone building with everite roof, approximately 15’ x 10/, SS 5 i ROC EY
6 ri ixes. Enquire ’
Gah yee’ Geupeny, Weulslans sitert. used as a tailor shop, :
1,3.50—1-f'n | Same to be demolished and removed from their present sites within IT’S GOOD TO KNOW ENGLISH ICING SUGAR WHITE ACE i
GALVANISED PIPE, HERE!—-Half-inc! four weeks from date of purchase. N O | I C E “(Oheiee a 51 cuaee =o
Jo Two-inch galvanised pine, 26, to $1 2, Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes not later S & S mae eee ue = i
, 25.3.50—t.f.n | than 12 noon on 17th April, 1950, and marked “Tender for purchase Our Customers and friends are asked to note that our Pier CURRANTS KITES .
CAMERA—Kodak Reflex 3,5 Anistigmat | Of buildings on lands of the General Hospital and addressed to the Head Department (ail Branches) will be closed to business on MIXED PEEL in pkgs. KITE TWINE
Bens, with flash un attachment an*! Colonial Secretary, Public Buildings. is perineal Saturday next, 8th inst, CHERRIES in Bt. & pkgs PEACHES
biters:' and Weston’ exposure metgr 3 Inspection any week day between the hours of 8 a.m. to 4 and ¥ wi tne re Branch and Gasolene Sales Department CORNFLAKES (Kellogs) JACOB'S BISCUITS
wr $980.00 or nearedt eee aa it non’ | p.m. on application to the Secretary of the General Hospital. 1 & § AMPSON pen for business as usual. SUGAR ALMONDS TOMATO KETCHUP sf
and 4 p.m. 4.4, 50—t. £0 4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the highest STUAR CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. FRUIT SALAD = —
VALOR STOVE PARTS — Flame |v any tender, PRUNES

LTD.

No wonder
5 out of 10 people say





Spreaders, Wick, Wick-Carriers. Flam 7.4.50.—~2n.
Rings, Galleries, Generators, and other
items, enquire Auto Tyre Co., Trafalga’
St. Dial 2696. §.4.50—t.f.n
—————___

APPOINTMENT IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE
PIMMS and a morning swim at Crane

House Club. 6.4.50—3n. APPLICATIONS are invited for appointment as Postmaster/
AUTO ACCESSORIES—Chamois leath-| Postmistress for the parish of St. George shortly to be vacant or the
S loth, waxes.
thsnes’ tas tank focking cape for Eng- retirement of the present holder = b ‘
lish and American Cars and ee 2. The appointment is subject to the selected candidate being
Em M01, Courtesy Garage CA00—Sh.| sad as medically fit for employment in the Public Service and will

You'll regret not having vous, ane be on two years probation. The minimum educational standard which






nec oeenens

PHONE 4514 FOR ANYTHING YOU REQUIRE
REAL ESTATE AGENTS, AUCTIONEERS, SURVYEORS ‘
STUART & SAMPSON LTD

wnzsane || DIXON é BLADON || CBIFFITH'S sous

Nae pea (JOHN M. BLADON) SSSSSS== 2 SS



















































Rock on Tuesday morning at 8 om “jn, [obtainable from his Office or from the Colonial Postmaster’s Office,
-4.50—2n,

ae ——_._.-___—_.—— | will be received up to 12 noon on Saturday, 15th April,

. A salesman with some knowledge of 7.4.50.—2n.
w Selling provision lines in Roebuck Street.

Apply by letter only for interview. Al
®pplications treated confidentially,






ee we crane. House Club. “| will be accepted is a pass in the Cambridge Local School Certificate : x
WANTED or similar examination of equivalent standard. Applicants must be WE WISH ALL OUR MANY CLIENTS AND FRIENDS
NUE ver 18 years of age. A VERY PLEASANT EASTER VACATION. NOTICE
; 3. The salary attached to the office is $864 per annum. In addi- eon : "s
L HELP ion remuneration for the payment of old age pensioners, approxi- ONE 4640 i+ PLANTATIONS BUILDING
ia ago ei i | = SuuggUUESUUUEUUEUSESUESESEEEEEESSEECEEEE RIENDS
sso Sars taslemge | mately $22 per month, is paid | | CUB CUSTOMERS & F
PM Avply Mrs. Ho Wo Cox, Uplands, Top 4. Applications addressed to the Colonial Secretary on forms m~ atl
;

SUGAR FACTORE MACHINERY are asked to note that our Office, «

F OR SALE Merchandise and Workshop Depart-



FURNITURE
















































ee Samet ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) YOU WILL ALWAYS WIN. (as a ware = viene ments will be closed on..... oh
| MISCELLANEOUS (Amendment) Order, 1950, No. 14 which will be published in the EASTER—BRIGHT NEW and re- ‘Craignish’ Estate, Princestown, °
SAR ae Official Gazette of Thursday 6th April, 1950. : newed Mahorany & Cedar’ Ward- TRINIDAD. SATURDAY next, the 8th instant

2978, G. 8. Row. me Oo Tio an 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling me: notes an hae Chairs, Bie ‘

Wao rices of “Charcoal” are as follows: — Dining Tables, China Cabinets, ALL ITEMS of MACHINERY in the Factory comprising, seg

ReginwARD TABLE—By The Barbados - SeaTac ———---— Liquor Case. inter alia, Cane Hoist; Knife Engine; Juice Heater; In case of an emergency arrangements

Billiatd Table, Please communicate with} ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE{ RETAIL PRICE Stersts eine Aenea taal Triple Effect; Crystallisers; Vacuum Pans; Centrifugals:

the Adjutant stating price, 8.4,50- “9 (not more than) (not more than) ate Pieces, Conches. iy aad Ruston Engine (90—110 h.p.); Generating Set (20 k.w.); have been made to undertake the

Filter Presses; Sundry Engines, Pumps, Tanks, etc., etc.





Upright Chairs, Sideboards, Hat-
rucks with longer Mirrors, Office
Chairs, Desks.

Bey Now at «-

Charcoal “* .1}$2.75 per bag of 110 |
lbs. ex ship $2 95 per
bag of 110 lbs. ex |
store. 4c. per lb.







necessary work,

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.

Purchaser(s) to bear all costs of dismantling
and removal.








MONEY-SAVING PRICES
















( For full particulars and inspection apply :—~
BS ee . .
F ahall Seiten’ ne ue 6th April, 1950. WM. FOGARTY, LTD., Dial 4546 or 2656
idhall Setivol o sic ril, :
- TRILA, Soe. Notice: —The above change in price has been necessitated by the in- L 8, WILSON Pest ‘Sainian
7 Going to London? Cut out creased of Charcoal from British Guiana. Sistatean Sieiik OR toe |
ese Ads if yo ‘ They may be 7.4.50,—2n, y SS SSS) | SE EE eee ee BS
7.4.50—2n. |




PAGE EIGHT

_/_/

ha age ain apaggitnanp lg aaa

or fw FY



HARBOUR
LOG

IN CARLISLE BAY

IN eae Sch. Alexandrina R., MV.
' Lady Joy, Sch. Everdene, C.M.V. Ipana,
Sch. Blue Nose Mac, Sch. Manuata,
| Schooner D’Ortac, Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch.
Emanuel C. Gordon,
Wonderful Counséllor, Sch. Pay)
| Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch.
| nicia, M.V, D: ¥

Schooner “Marea Henrietta,” 43 tons

net, Capt. Selby, from St. “pi Agents:
: Schooner Owners’ tion

M.V. “Athel Ruby,” 312 tons net, Capt.

Cook, from British Guiana. Agents:

| H. Jason Jones Co., Ltd.
SS. “Misr” $,051 tons net,
c= Greenwood, from Trinidad. Agents:
. Jones & Co., Lid.
DEPARTURES

Schooner “Lady Noeleen,” 41 tons fiet.
Capt. Noel, for Dominica. Agerits: Schoon-
er Owners’ Association.

Schooner “Adalina,” 50 tons net, Capt.
Fiemming, for St. Lucia. Agents: joon-
er Owners’ Association.

SS. “titer,” 5,051 tons net, C
Greenwood, for Martinique. Agents:

J & Co.,

: mers arriving by the S.S, “Misr”

ene

eee eee A

FO mr eae i’

~~

“

tain
. M.

|
}

Spartan Defeats |
Carlton 4-0

IN A FAST GAME packed with thrills and exciterient,
and before a big crowd, Spartari defeated Carlton by
four goals to love in their First Division football fixture
at Kensington Oval yesterday afternoon.

goals were scored within the first half hour,
while the other was scored during the second half.

Cadogan, the Spartan ceritre
half, opened the scoring with a
free kick well outside the area
while the three were scored
by Evelyn, Johnson and Haynes. } ©

Carlvon who kicked towards the
goal at the pavilion end, were
goal at, the [pavilion end, were | ueq
forward movement swept down
the field and attacked the Spartan
goal but goalkeeper Harris came
to the rescue.

Sparvan took over immediately
and King, the Carlton goalkeeper

h.j had some anxious moments as he
"| was called upon to do some saving

when Evelyn on_the right wing
sent in two good efforts.
The Moe a front line again got
— a@ Reynold Hutchinson
at inside righi sent in a grounder
which hit the up t and went
cut of play. Shortly afterwards
Chase the Spartan left winger got
the ball and raced up the field
He s@m' across a dafigeTous one
whith missed the goal by inches

Foul Play

Spartan was then given a free
kick as a result of foul play by
one of the Carlton defence.

14 Enter For
wee el

Two aseutlen
ee Te
oer and

ripe
Pau.

a fade on Raster Mots | p.0n arranged:—
“Both feng ave OrraTOne “In Mémoriam” — Sir Ar-

erati “the
my.

Ses

c. ¢. )
Goti=

} (Argentine) F. Bonetto
(Italy) and Lowis GChieron
Franee) Ferrarri oe C..S.

ance), ee tig rrofesi and

bert Ascari

Gordini Stable Simca 1,500 C. C.
Supercharged: Maurice Trifitig-
nant, Robert Manzon and Andre
Simon. Talbot (4,500 €. €.) Philip
Peetancelin, Charles Po#zi, Louis
Rosier and Pierre Levegh, all well-
known French drivers.

zalez



Czechs Make
Sport

PRAGUE, April 6.
Capvain Emil Zatopek, Olympic





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Police Band At



Church B.B.C. Programmes

Hastings Rocks . Friday, April 7, 1950 :
i , 7.00 a.m. The News, 7.10 a.m. News
Services Analysis, 7.15 @m. Think on These)

Th 7.90 a.m. From the Third Pro-

The Police Band, conducted ed by | Interlude, 8.00 a.m

Raisen, A.

Captain C. E. ANGLICAN Programme Prradé, 9.15 London Light
will give a special Good Friday Coneert Orchestra, 9.00 a. m. Close Down.
Coricert at the Hastings Rocks at (Good F 12,00 p.m. The News, 12.10 p.m. News
S. Leonard's Cherct: 730 a.m. Litany | Anatysis, 12.15 pan. Pr Parade,

8 o'clock to~ and Ante Communion. § a.m. Matins and|i2.18 p.m. Interlude, 12.30 p.m. Good

1.00 p.m. The Debate

The following programme has} Sermon. 2 + 3 p.m. Three Hours Devo-| Friday Service,









tio of the Cross. 7.30 p.m. Stainer’s| Continues, 1.15 p.m. Radio woreen 1.30
as Crucifixion p.m. SÂ¥inphony of Strings, p.m.
— “Tanrfauser’—Wasner (Good Friday) The News, 2.10 p.m. Home News From

&. Pael’s: 7.30 p.m. Litany, Matins,
Alar Service. 9.20 a.m. Stations of the
Crdss in Church. 12—3 p.m. Three Hours’.

Britain, 2.15 p.m. Sports Review, 2.30 |

thur Sullivari Story of Nairobi,

Arthur Sullivan was the som of an 3.00 p.m







Boch, 4.0 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The

Iria Bendmnastet ond, ree, Cage Cofiductor: Canon Mandeville. 6 p.m Daily davies. 4.15 p.m. Nights at the
ae England. He composed much Wéensong: Confessions. 7.30 p.m. Lantern Opera, 5.00 p.m. Carroll Calls the Tune,
sxeeilent musie in al} forms, most of rice. wae r 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade, 5.90 p.m. |
which has been o ed by the Se ae. Altae Sous From the Third Programme, 5.50 p.m.
extraordinary of the éyele of| Litany and Matins am. Alar Ser-l interlude, 6.00 p.m. New Records, 6.45
Comic 6 ~~. Sullivan | viee. 5 p.m, Blessing of Paschal ponte News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m.
wrote the overture Ey :'5.30 bm. Enthronement of p.m. Ofthestral Music, 7.00 p.m. The
to-night on the death of “Nis "ether. | Blessed Sacrament. West Indian , 7.45 p.m. Dance
SYMPHONY * Unfinished Symphony” METHODIS Music, 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15
od (Gooa * D.m. Orehestral Music, 8.30 a Bes.

wtely neve? has su€h a wotk , Friday Service, 9.00 p.m e News
jaan had such a narrow escape from aa Street: 11 a.m. Ret. Ernest}, io 5 m. Home News From Britain, 9.15 |

om. The Debate Continues. 9.30 p.m
Take It From Here, 10.00 p.m. The
Technique of Acting, 10.30 p.m. Music,
Magazine, 10.45 p.m. World Affairs, 11.00
The News.

Saturday, April 8, 1950

oblivion as the work known as the
“Unfinished Symphony.” Two move-
ments and 9 bars of a third, and there
it ends—never to be completed. For 45
years it lay unheard and unpublished
until discovered in a dusty old cup-

Paynés Bay: 9.30 a.m. Mr. F. D. Roach.
Whitehall: 9.30 am. Mr. Hunte.
@iii Memoriat: 11 a.m. Rev. R. MeCul-

Holetown: 8.30 a.m. Mr. D'Arcy Scott.J~-â„¢

board in Vienna by the Englishman. eae Ball: 9.30 am. Rev. R. McCul-} 7 99 a.m. The News, 7.10 a.m. News
sig ee ee er Speiehtstown: 11 a.m. Rev. F. Lawrence. eee pee ea eenen paneer
StS ENE “From the Third Suite”| Bethel: 11 am. Rev. B. Crosby. 7 p.m. .m. Generally Speaking, 7.50 a.m. |
AE LEBRE © vn . ie ‘The Way of the C as recorded in} /"terlude, 8.00 a.m. From The Editorials,

me Parade, 8.15 a.m.

the Scriptures and the Hymn md, 8.45 a.m. Colonial

Bac!
"The Alp od De Dalkeith: 9 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby.

Also known. as

String.” } Questions, "9.00 a.m. Close Down 12,00
[SacgEe Bos SONG—“There is a Green Hill| NO ee Sam, Mr, 7, Callender.|P.m™. The News, 12.10 p.m. News Anaiy-
y"—Charles Gow Providence: 11 a.m. Mr. E. Browre. sis, 12.15 p.m. Huddersfield Town Derby

SURSUM CoDA— “Lift up Your Hearts’ |

Sir Edward Elgar y, 12.45 p.m. Meet The Common-
—Sir wi

Vauxhall: 11 a.m. Mr. C. Jones. 1.38 pak. N i, 1.30

LEB — “Ave Maria” — Schubert} p.m. Mueh In The Marsh, 2.00
MARCHE RE—‘Beethoven No. 1 SALVATION ARMY p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m. Home News
in ‘B’ Minor”-—art. Godfrey —_ From Britain, 2.15 p.m. Glad To Meet

FINALE—Excerpts from the Crucifixion=
John Stainer
(a) The Mystery of the Intercession
| (b) Phe Mystery of Divine Humiliation
| ce) All for Jesus.

2.30 pm. Variety Bandbox, 3.30
p.m. Sports Review 4 p.m. News 4.10 p.m.
The Daily Service 4.15 p.m. Music from
the Movies 5 p.m. ’ Choice 6.15

(Easter Sunday)

Bridgetown Central: 11 a.m. Holiness
Meeting. 3 p.m, Easter Programme. 7 p.m.

Salvation Meeting. Conducted by Major
A. E. Moffett (Divisional Commander).

Wellington Street: ll_a.m, Holiness
Meeting. 3 p.m. Company ate 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting. Condu By Cap-
tain and Mrs. Brooks (Probation Officers).

God Save the King.



7.00 p.m
The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7. 15



Jumps From



FRIDAY, APRIL 7, 1y ©




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Cadogan took the kick and beat
King with a high shot.
No sooner was the ball centred,

10,000 metres champion, is ameng
30 leading Czéchoslovak sports-
men, who today said they would

we

Troon Trinidad: Mr. Colin Fieids, Mrs.
Odette Fields, Master_ Wayne Fields, Mrs.
Barbara Mr. Frank E. Field, Mrs.

udge,
Rosario Field, Master Anthony Feld, Mr.
Joseph Moore, Mrs. Florence Moore, Miss
Helena Moore.
Passengers leaving by the S.S. “Misr”
Fo. 1 Plymouth, England: Mrs. Betty
Jones, Miss Joycelyn Vereket, Master
Robert Jones, Mrs, Winifred Waller, Mrs.
= Deburgh, Mr. Cedric F. Coop-
Mr. Jamin Prescod, Miss Kathleen
Boul, Mr. Carly! Brewster, Mr. Cecil E
Newton, Mr. Ivan Massiah, Miss Albertha
Jones.
‘Ze For Martinique: Miss Louise Landau,
Miss Marie Ursulet, Miss Robertine Tim-
ir, Mrs. Irma Laval, Mr. Jorge Pocaterta.

IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS
COAST STATION

Cable and Wireléss (West Indies) Ltd
advise that they can now communicate
with the féllewing ships through their
Batbados Coast Station :—

SS. Stanvac Durban, Misr, Marcouf,
Dalfonn, Abraham Lincoln, Tekla, Gracia,
Stuyvesant, Atlantic Shipper,
Challenger, Lady Rodney, African Rain-
bow, Frigga, Helle h, Lampania
Waimea, Ameriki Kone 8. Venancio
: Sein, Castor/P.D4.H., Veline, Gri

Atlantic Voyager, Alcoa
Helena, . Calliroy, Sam Silvestre,
Manisteé, Comedian California, Afagon,
Belita, a Breeze, yy Petros,
atacatbo,

Tamare, Nueva

Quemado Lake, Perryville, Suecia, Win-
ston Churchill, Frontenac, Si in Firth,
Fort Nakasaley, Helicina, Gaspar, Ponee
Esso Guatemala, Mormac Tide, Whittier
Hills, Satucket, Stonypeint

Seawell

Arrivals—By B.W.LA.L.
t FROM TRINIDAD
i es Sop. Charles See
i Ramerez, An Wood, re
Wood, Kathleen Wood, William Wood, Ann
Wood, Jem Waller, Nelson Rodriguez,
Dyon, German

ero,

Gonzalez, Rafaéia
Francisco Gonzalez,’ Aurora
Humberto Serano, Ligia

FROM LA GUAIRA

Miguel Herrera, Maria De Heerera,
Vasquez, Laura De Vasquez, Jessie
Myerston, Solita Myerston, James A

| Tong, Estelle S. Tong, Gemings Thompson
Richmond B. Hagan, Maynord Hastings
Teodomir Suarez, Edgar B Muller

j Gonzalez,
Serrao,
Simmancas.

| German Gomez, Tito Gomez, Felipe
Hernandez, Waleska Fisenthal, Vivien
Eisenthal, Alegria Eisenthal, Hector

, Brieeno Antonio N. Briceno, Berta De
Brieeno, Sara », Ernesto Hersen,
Rosario Semidey, lia Semidey, Ronald

| Goodyear, Carmen Machado, Ramon A

} Ardila, Lee Langspecht, Alba Mandra

6 Alarcom, Olga!
Alarcon, Mercedez Lopez, Luisa sore

| Lugenio Gonzalez, Felisa Gonzalez, Zully
Gonzalez, Jean Keefer, Isabel Gouverneur,

Herbert Alberding, Martha Alberding,|
Annabel Teller, Catherine L/engle
William Patrick, Marjorie Patrick, John
Olsen.
FROM ST. LUCIA
| Frank Osborne, Neptima Charles, Ber-

thelia Canca.
‘ FROM ANTIGUA
Group Capt. Burtan
Departures—By B.W.LA.L.
— FOR TRINIDAD
r.

a Scott, Mr
Tucker, L Tucker, Mr. Indar

Carmen
Persad, Mr. Basil Brooks, Mrs. Alwyn
Gibson, Miss Beryl Yard, Miss Cipriani,
Johngon, Mstr. Hans Fulton, Mstr. John
Merry, Mstr. David Vidmer, Mr. Wood-
jey Anthony, W/Omdr. ingld Lawes,
Mr. Las e, Stanley
Miss Jane Baker.
FOR TRINIDAD
Maty. Peter Coakes, Mr. Herbert Gill,
tr. Gervase Casson,, Mrs. Virginia Lee,
; Mr. Norris Lee, Miss nath Beckles,
‘irs, Alma Beckles, Mr. ley Wodkey,
ar, ities womans Mis. Sylvana Lewis,

Gutllermo

ge

dr. Willan Bennet
FOR ANTIGU A
Miss Edeline Haynes, Mstr. David
; Haynes.
i FOR MIAMI
} Mr. Kenneth Girling, Mr. Alan Hodg-
} : an, Mrs. Rena Caldwell



Don’t Tell Your Friends
Tell the Advocate,
The Advocate Pays
For News
Dial 3113
Day or Night



;
|
roa

They'll Do It Every Time

| Who IS THIS? THis IS MISTER
CODDLECAR, WHO HAS HIS BUGGY
|| GONE OVER EVERY 000 MILES OR So»

|






/ tinal

|



than iv was back in the Carlton

oal area and Chase after receiv-
te from Haynes, oentred ac-
curately and Evelyn who had cut
in from the right wing, beat King
with a powerful shot from close
tange to make the score 2—40.

Carlton made a good atiempt to
score, but the Spartan defenee got
in their way. They were however
awarded a corner which Lucas

took from the right side, but
nothing resulted. Carlton again
made anovher raid and K. Hutch-
inson sent across a good one from
the left wing, but Medford headed
out.

It was not long after this that
Spartan got their vhird goal. Chase
on the left wing after getting
posession raced up the field and
again cetitred acctirately. King,
the Caflten “keeper” got whe bali
which eventually slipged from his
hands atid Johnson
pounced on it and scored.

All There
Carlton at this stage made many
a raid on the Spartan goal, but
just failed to score. On one oc-

casion, Warren headed ouv after
receiving from oentre forward
Cozier, while on another, Cozier

after receiving from one of
forwards headed goalwards,
Harris was all there.
Carlton kept on pressing and
met with hard luek when Mar-
Shall kicked one right across the
goal from the left wing, but no
one was there to put it in.
é interval was taken with the
score 3—0 in favour of Spartan.
On resumption, the Carlton fog-
wards, bent on scoring, were the
first on the offensive, but failed
to gev’ past their opponents’ de-
fence. Spartan soon took over and
Evelyn at outside right sent in a

his
but

good one which King saved.
Play was now transferfed to the

Spartan goal area and Marshall at

outside left, cu in and tested

Harris with a gogd shot which the
latter saved. Spartan then made
a raid and were given a .corner
which Chase took from the left
side, but nothing resulved,

The Spartan frent ling again got
going and had the ball in their
opponents’ area, but F. Hutchinson
| kicked away to avoid what looked
| like anothér goal as one of the
Sparvan sharp shooters was about
to take a shot

Good Attempt

The Carlton forwards were still
fighting gamely to decrease this
lead and made another good
attempt to score. Marshall on the
left wing after receiving from one
of his inside men, sent in a good
shot which Harris deflected over
the bar. Nothing however re-
sulted from the corner kick

Spartan not satisfied with vheir
lead, again made another raid on
their opponents’ goal and from an
accurate centre by Chase on the
left wing, Evelyn headed goal-
wards, but King pushed the ball

over the bar,

Spartan again made another
raid and from a mélee Haynes
scorer to give Spartan their foufth |
goal. |

In spite of the odds against!
them, Carlton sMil fought for al
goal and from a pass by Lucas,
R. Hutchinson sent in a der j
which Harris had no difficulty in
saving.

The game ended shorily after- |

‘wards with Spaitan winners by
‘four goals to love

/ GIVE IT A THOROUGH
GOING OVER::;FROM
STEM TO STERN

The referee was Mr.
‘while the linesmen re Mr. |
D. W. Sayéts and Mr. F. wards. |

The teams were as follows:—

J.
wi

Attridge |

Ragieered v5 Peres Ome



ENGINE ¢

a

not take part in spertts contests
with the west. Also ineluded in
the group are Miss Dagmar Lear-
chova, who recently competed in
the world figure skating cham-
pionships in London, and J. Cejp,
the Soeceer International. They
gave as the reason for their de-
cision that “sport in the West is
misused for business purposes.” A
statement, signed by the 30 ath-
letes, said, “The methods of west-
ern sport are alien to us as we
are at orientating our sport in a
different direction.” —Reuter.
acento

John Players
Is Dead

LONDON, April 6.
John Dane Players tobacco
magnate, whose slogan “Players
Please” persuaded smokers to ask
for his cigarettes, died at his Not-
— home to-day at the age of

» > over 50 years, he and his
brother G. W. Player diteeted the
hugh toBaceo fitm of John Player

and Sons, which their father dé
veloped from a small tcbacco
ss fc i 8. * ‘
qo owe a grew up Special EASTER DECORATIONS in our
uifid the h Pla fact . .
Pa ie tee “Reuter. magnificent Ballroom.

Colonist ri
Beaten

SALISBURY, WILTSHIRE,
April 6,

Mr. Winston Churehill and his
family saw his French-bred race-
horse, Colonist If beaten in the
Salisbury Spring Handieap run
over one milé here to-day. Colon-
ist, winner of three of his six
races since arriving in England
last summer, attempted to make
all the running but was collared
a furlong from home, finishing
fourth behind six to one chance
Eulogy, owned by Mr. G. Cooper,
a Portsmouth butcher.

Chrystal Link, a 20 to one shot
Was second two lengths behind
Eulogy with nine to four favourite
Signalman half a length away
third. Colonist started second
favourite at seven to two, Nine
ran. ter.



The Weather

TO-DAY
“Sun Rises: 5.54 a.m.
Sun Sets; 6.10 p.m.

Moon (Last Quarter) April
9.





Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 7.00 a.m., 8.21
p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .10 ins
Total for Month to Yester-

fay: .21 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 84.5 °F.
Temperature (Min.) 72.5 °F.
Wind direction (9 aa. E.
3 p.m. E.
wind Velocity 14 miles per

Barometer (9 atm.)
(3 p.m.) 29.905.














29.996

Spartan: Harris, Medford, Git
tens, Cadogan, Ishmael, Chase,
| Haynes. Walcott, Johnson, Evelyn.

Carlton: King, Porter, Williams
F. Hutchinson, Clairmonte,
Hutchinson, Warren, R. Hutchin-
| Bue Cozier, Lucas and Marshall.

By jimm Hatlo

Bur WHAT ABOUT HIS OWN

WELL THAT'S SOME-

THING ELSE AGAIN!










ISAY++5IM JUST
OVERWORKED:»-I €
KNOW AS MUCH AS

ANY OF THEM
SAWBONES +++









ing. Conducted by
(Divisional Helper}.

Eiffel Tower

PARIS, April 6.
A woman leaped 1,000 feet to
her déath from the third platform
of the Eiffel Tower here today.
Papers found on her body bore
the name of Madame Galantier,

Speightstown: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting.
3 p.m, Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Salva-
tion Méeting. Conducted by Majer M
Mallett (R).

Pie Corner: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting.
3 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Seva-
tion Meeting. Preacher: S/Major Hol-
lingsworth.

Four Roads:



ll a.m. Holiness Meeting.



. . 3 p.m, Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Salva-
antique dealer, and a _ Paris| tion Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant Hinds.
address Cariton: 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting. 3

re p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation
—Reuter. Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant Reid.



————



































The Marine Hotel

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BUFFET SUPPER

Fromi 7 to 11 o’clock

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ake y
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SA SLVSVSESSSPPOVOOS

SRS EY

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC |

closed until 6 p.m.,
RANT for the entire day.

usual,










SSSOSIS PSPS FSS SS PSS FS ES,
%
yy

’ »
BAND CONCERT
o
By kind permission of the Com- %
missioner of Police 4
THE POLICE BAND %
Under the Direction of
Capt. C. E. RAISON, A.R.C.M.
will render a Band Concert
3



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NOTICE a 1
Notice is hereby given that on April
h, ‘GOOD FRIDAY) thé BAR will be
and the RESTAU-

BATHING CUBICLES will be available |
Members throughout the day,

By order of the someiey
. P. SPENCER,
Secretary.
6.4.50—2n.



CAVE SHEPHERD & C0., LUD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

BETHEL SUNDAY SCHOOL

FASTER FAIR

D.G



DANCE

at the
Crane Hotel |

10-MORROW
NIGHT

(Under the patronage of Mrs
Leacock)

the

GROUNDS

on
BETHEL

on MONDAY,

APRIL 10 at 3 p.m.

STALLS
DIPS -—+

GAMES
SIDESHOW
Admission :
ADULTS 64. CHILDREN 44.

LUCKY

8th April
e
Evening Dress
ae
at the Speightstown Church Girls
Sehool
on WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12, 1950
(The Proceeds are to assist in MUSIC by A aT
een. some of the houses Meanwell i
damaged by the hurricane wt i
Government Aid was not available.) Little Meanies
ADMISSION: 1/6; 1/-: 6d. t /
Doors Open at 7.30 p.m be




Admission ... $1.00 |

Light retreshineaay
included



DANCE

AT il ia al a
THE BARBADOS AQUATIC

CLUB
(Local & Visiting Members

Only)

9 p.m.
SATURDAY, APRIL 8th,
Musie by HARRY BANNIS-
TER and his ORCHESTRA
2/-



Admission to Ballroom :
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PAGE 1

PAGE FOLK BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, APRILJ^ WDg^uMMffE Mr. Standen Sets About Is There Anyone In Y(ir I k* tkj UNM ce. w. M. I Friday. April 7, 115(1 (tiood I i iila GOOD FRIDAY 1950 comes to a world which is slill suffering intensely from the last great upheaval and clash of armed might. If ever the horrors of war needed visible proof, the aftermath of this war with its storm of lies and hatred following on physical violence is testimony enough. Never before in the history of the world has there been so much human suffering and misery; never before has man proved so helpless tn resist material and spiritual enslavement by the machine. The Crucifixion of Christ commemorated today throughout the world was the atonement for man's folly in his earlier history. Today that atonement serves still as a reminder that man must depend on greater forces of help than his own; and that however dark the day may be there is always the hope for a brighter dawn to follow. The hope of salvation brought to mankind through this atonement has its universal and never failing appeal. The battle is never lost until it is won and the human race, fortified by this hope, strangles against the forces of evil. A suffering world looks back on the fertile growth of its own inventions but with sheer perversity or apathy is preparing for even greater tn.imphs without realising that with this tnumph might come its own total destruction The benefits < %  { science and engineering have been misdirected and wasted; and man's tnumph over the torcaa of Nature which requires total effort has had to be harnessed instead to the destruction of man. For many nntuncs the splitting of the atom was regarded as tin law ment of the cleverest minds; but Ita attainment threatens to be a si to the words of the Pauline Injun I men have chosen death instead of Ufa The atom bomb and the hydrogen bomb opened avenues for the at' happiness hitherto unknown to mankind; but the achievement has be. peculiar twist which now tiansfoi mi it into a scourge. This misfortune must being mania] tortura to those to wlmrr l secrets of Nature have bean revealed for the benefit of mankind. That is the added suffering of today. In unbridled lust for r %  I and under the Influences of the forces of evil, man has destroyed factories and laid waste fields which once | B with food and i. .i the battle is pestilence and fami-e which give life like reality tn the Tom Horandaii of the Apocalypse". But if man hat bring destruction upon tile earth. In also been given the advantaj his own redemption The Story "1 the Cross today In aver) civillsad land li the light which, laada man back to the paths of rectitude and belief in the r by which means alone be can W01 k Ins own salvation. I be founded upon of purpose m Ufa. 'i'ii' love < f God and I relief from the universal stiff.Tin. and hi pa of radempf I dim i I this lo\i (. brlat .uttered agony and i in the Gardi n od V. II. I I ipOH %  low I !i Arifur NEW YORK SCIENCE, almost a religion in this atomic ate, can still be awfulh I silly. Dr. Anthony Stand*.i. whose j brilliance at Britain's Oxford and j America's Cambridge qualifies him mVnuTbased on" those facts. I high priest of the cult, proves that. In a book, "SCIENCE IS A SACRED COW." which he has just published In America, Dr. Standen sets about the Chapman Pinchers of this world unmercifully He writes, for Instance: — Male." His title for it—"The sexual behaviour of 5.300 mer Dr. Standen has no particular who were willing to talk about quarrel with the facts Mr. it." Pineher and company assemble, Dr. Standen's advice—and he but he does object to the argucertainly practise* what h< preaches—is that we should laugh '.hat out loud at scientists. rhan They will, he says, argm one fact caused another, mm ,„..,, ,, ,„.>• b. the other , y njTSSZ !" ^therefore Example: A man gels drunk on Monday on rye and sodaTuesday on Scotch and -What include men of very ordinary, even mediocre, intellectual powers. We are having wool pullec soda-water, Wednesday on gin and Z^L^F,? ^iSiSt"^ a~i.-.rft The. v | M tlH. h^kinm be Convinced that Scientists. Uk ith scientists who are **a-water. The scientists, looking 10 arc for "the common factor" which so deep in sinner that they cannot see it, and non-scientists who are Cfl too overawed to express • %  opinion, hardly anyone is able to rt".7 i recognise science for what it i. the great Sacred Cow of our time." his drunkenness, might easily produce this answer—the as i group, are anything special in the way of braint. "We can and should laugh out loud at them. This will, in fact After reading his debunking job, the layman—if I am a typical one —comes away full of hope that this old world will survive whit Mr. Pincher's friends have done to it Few of the so-called greats in b,. t^e very best way to prevent science escape Dr. Standen, harth em fron Vregulating us or averagP"ing us or conditioning ua to Darwin's theory of evolution, or synthetic happiness." at least Mr Pincher's acceptance Now Mr Standen's book is c of it, for instance, Dr Standen revealing self-analysis of a man agrees that it is indisputable that who in middle-age has suddeni* ^ there are striking similarities realised he is in the wrong job (UfikuTt for me to Uke the '"tween the bodieT of men and Anyone as worried about Good ano .UasthettaE: -J-iThis would seem to prove. S&£kf-W ^tS"^: he agrees, that all forms of life fortable in a hair shirt than Standen explains, is o.Uhi. planet are connected somelavatory £* the purpc ,gary. how^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ rf fag. ^ {-* • has achieved so many produced no theory explainable by resolve his religious difficulties M things and has been right so many science about the way in which wc } 1 as provide him with an interto believe they are connected. that it can be wrong in anything. particularly for a layman, who Sav he: "The question at issue does not have enough knowledge is whether God gave things a sort S*cgf Cow for 20 years, he now of the subject to. rgve back of evolutionary shove every now ^J'^LYlJ"„ !" ^J!!l "Since it is onlv human nature and then, or perhaps all the time. to accept such latti t i He just wound thing* accept the laymen's u. m the beginning and let them iiumiim r 'PUnfortunately, biologists rarely talk about God (or at least The scientist s job is to investiI.OOfll Alltl IMI only on Sundays when they are gate the "how of ^mgs-and t. oil duty) report his findings objectively H< BUTDr Standen is no layman. "It is considered unseemly for has no greater respoii He t*\ks fellowa scientist to do so. With this delerrnimng the why of thing* Like this, for examlimitation they can never discuss th j>!e:— tntl implications of evolution prouniverse to be thought perly." of in terms of electrons and %  %  •• %  %  %  • Or In tarmi of good 1% ilil I in. md evil" Merely to ask the ll to realise at least one Psychologists get a rough goingvcry important lirnitati' D this book. esting living Having successfully milked Th< ing to lay golden eggs. This comes of realising the limitations of science rather late in life. %  I, he docs I %  %  "They study man in a detached sort of way as if they arara not men themselves . They make ild leaps of their uncontrolled „ J ..... li rt (ill JllIU.S til HUTU Ull<-VlHi VltTV bricklayer That Is religion's field Morals, ethics and religion an beyond analysis by laboratory equipment. Standen has just found this out. Most scientists realise It long before they graduate I have never met a scientist wh< claims infallibility either for himself or his methods investigators report their claims n the most modest and carefull> faith most scientists placa in the scientific at title method." both of which, he argues, an van, rarj shakj %  ample of what he means B decides to prove that '. such thing as a ghost They would maintain a watch for ghola. No u ^ n al M bv W*}*5%* ghosu would appear. Thelieye their ... neir Is pleasure the same as .. .mil*..' Is there only onv kind facts . "If you really want to underi human beings th< < plenty of people to go to besides logurta. "The really important questions in human life are hardly touched Standen says the acientitU method is just "horse sense," H< is wrong. It is horse sense u that the sun moves round the earth. But the scientific method t : the reverse happens I bat, asks Dr. Standen of love? if "Yo In the scientist's completely impersonal approach. Slander. vn senses a threat to the humanitarian ideals of Western • thinks that In their work scientist. oeaCfl themselves more with how things ought to be and Family Faring Spring In The Teens? Thr Ports Wrrrn't So Wrong! / ll. Ilr. A. rhnaby POETS What blah they always seemed to talk .-bout spring. That was how it seemed to me when I had jus' left school. I was wrong. Underestimated them P.H-t^. yon aajgt, are acute observers, singing'what ra you and I mumble. Mind you, they favour aUeflory where you know, as 1 did, that only eta has value A tree, for instance. They look at its spring buds and sing of you. and your flowering in the larger life. It mav be hard to catch the immediate relation between you and that tree—it is there. But the tree has not your immense problems to meet and solve m it's the time when youth is forced to display what the doctor somewhat uruffiV vims Acre Vulgaris. Mother preferring plain terms dismisses them briefly as ordinary spots. She never seems quite to understand how shaming they are what anguish they cause. Or does she? These earth shakers should be considered in the light of beauty patches. Why did all the world's celebrated beauties stick little black patches on their faces? They did you know. What's more they did it | to hide spots. Get the idea.' ra probably going to have one or two of i these things fa fw years. A slightly greasy skin, blocked pores, an eager germ and 0 are. It's springtime for them too. Mind you, there is aoma little disturbance of your glands as well but | this has not been worked out yet. The rlrst idea is to avoid the superfatted soap when they appear and it is a help to do your face • %  ; suri-nal spirit at bedtime provided the sun hasn't seen you first. That is local care. 4.4'ii*r.il AI %  •'iilion YOU want some general attention too. Diet must not be too rich. And there must be a clear-out for jour system. You are lucKy. My parents were Edwardian, %  o. They gave me the most nauseous drink ever devised by the mind of man—liquorice pow' der No butterflies about that. You are lucky Elegant taab 'ul you ;ib aval I be mugs. Get on .vith It Life's tempo is acrelemted and you are aware of an added vitality Longer cycling runs. Extra hiking \ growing Bwai b ither between boy and girl. There's a snag about '.he increased effort though. cv." — ..— —.— v recognise the three kingdoms It "mi iii.ii.-mi l-ll*-. .',';• Chinese (.evemment will on nVBarial expansion Bl aiaikj la alao obvious that eyes were turning with COOStderable concern towards Ihia BTM recognised th* nut what thev intend precisely to do I probably won't be claw 9 A n Mson'i not in agroement with that i . %  Lfavaa parnapi ,. more in the BaUtfl ul a pious .. %  than . inn ment SUtl Department is of the previo. A ..shmgton have studied the re. ment %  o3 Dr Jesup's n.ission. ding the second Mm, the -This is an importan' '..-!. authorlt) pointed oul thai t< .'ore it was wltt. 1 %  " %  Hut bn ragard4 ba Amerin sphere Oi iniUience. cans ask the French authorities ll The BrHalta pol %  rant Wr hav ^one a great deal m submit their requirements for from the • l area smce lhe war ho u nl military equipment for the deW*a r.avc supplied \:. feiuv of li'.klu-t'hina lo livtni K 11 *' quantltiaa of arms to the 'Apart from its atm him arms unese and also have granted portance Southeast Asia Is a rice : lair them considerable loans and genbowl Which provides th .vslsUnce Comties of life for India. Pakistan virtually kapl on Ihe iMlalinaa nwowaatth countries have also Ceylon. Malaya and Ind regantintf China i their exports of oil lain also has considerable rubber, shelak and I ,1 hnks with interests in Siam. We have supfats." INS. Two I MIS THERE were two lads, call them Bill and Tom I remember at school. Neck and neck for every prize they were and both won scholarships to Cambridge B1U srant on and got a dingy third class in lucky. He got a horrid illness and couldn't look at a book for weary months. He got a double first. i m a young man rising 40 and still a flrst-xlass brain. It wan idents should have t sit for examinations in spring. Oddly enough, London's medical students are taking a very' stiff fence as I write the second examination for medical degrees. In these formative years the chain of endocrine glands Ret especial stimuli in spring. There may be a little fulness in the neck as the thyroid attends to its duties with extra zeal. It ha.-. :o Ripatviaa the body's use of food and part in the early business of sex. If there is asscn: less or mental lethargy a doctor can adjust thyroid trouble for you. BOLOGNA SAUSAGE per lb $ .1 LXJWNYFLAKE CAKE MIX Orange. Vanilla, Chocolate and Ginger per pkg, DOWNYFLAKE CAKE MIX — Pancake .. KRAFT CHEESE 1 2 o tins LEG HAMS per KARDOMAH TIPS TEA Witt pkg. ENGLISH ICING SUGAR I It. pkg. SULTANAS Pr 16 MIXED PEEL .. SALAMI SAUSAGE II L1TTLEMOOR SCOTCH WHISKY p er bot. l %  BT ORDER THESE NOW FROM . STANSFELD. v..v>y^w,y.,vw,y. lii Your IfouS HIDDEN in your body all these glands d.; i. If thyroid gets out of step pituitary cannot work pi -' nuisance, because skclelo:. -m important %  uyhoou or girlhood to you. It is much ha inttnaai on boys than girls That layer nf grime beneath Uk can carry germs all over your body. And this is a more than usually liable to infection The %  as baa largaly passed but mumps is | 'rouble to sp; led mumps should IKled without and this must be followed to the an ago showed %  n;. ol cases of sterility arose from mumps %  lapped and put back -1 Just this Spring is your time, you up-to-twerjtles. Take it with both hands and use it to the last drop. Autumn comes so soon and all the leaves are gone SCOTT & CO., LTD. OUR HEADERS SAY: IVau In %  s And ii%il Servia Mostly Attend Extra-Mural Classes To. The Editor. The Advocate. SIR,— You published an intertsSUng letter on Adult Eu and the manual worker i issue of April 4th It is t; y the position in the United Kingdom sometimes causes us concern. The 1947-48 statistic* of the British Workers' Educational Association, out of a student total of 92,067 show 18.805 manual workera (205). 25.194 engaged in hosne duties and nursing (17%), 3.541 shop assistants (4%), lo.ttl Clerks, draughtsmen, travellers and foremen (18%). 9.804 teachers (Kill. 4.746 professional and social workers (5%), and MS*! miscellaneous (10%). This however is not a bad cross-section of the community, and all the groups mentioned have a good right to adult education The real reason for anxiety, in my opim that the total number of students is so low, though it Is in fact ateadily increasing. It must be remembered however that these figures social and cultural education Very mu-h larger numbers (unfortunat'ly i have no figures by technical .ullege evening duff's. schools of art and Miical. commi. . to a large axb the bobbies for which j respondent rightly pleads. Th.se classes do attract a certain num^iene or they may have an immediate Interest.-as in the case of discussions of the Report of the Standing Closer Association Committee. Such statistics as are already available show a nw.i a tending Extra-Mural classes, in Barbados, followed by '.•vil servants. Country discusnaon groups and single UlksTiowever are showing that other groups can be attracted, especially perhaps outside Bridgetown. The Of correspondent tresses, is that the approach should be una.ademic. The method is that of the diacuaaior. class rather than the leed is The tradition not %  Mural Education in Great Britain and el*e. A great difficulty of Barbados is still the shortage of good tutors subject*, notably West Indian and other economic problems, psychology and general science AUBREY DOUGLAS-SMITH. Resident Tutor in Barbados. Pro** SIR.—I think that your readers must have been amazed to read in Wednesday's 'Advocate' in large uncial letters "Th,Hogs chose King Stork". 1 know I was The Fable of the Frogs, the Log. and the Stork Is one of Aesop's best known. The moral of course well •km**. You may remember that Jem Smith's tombstone conveyed the same Idea "I waa well—I would be better—hero I am." I. C. JACKMAN H.U Off SIR— Your Alley Reporter is doing a grand Job.. This is something that nee-is prompt ottention and should give the Sani.lorlunM something to think about It is really an atrocious state of is the only way to bring about a change. It might %  '..;. %  %  : .-seeing that Bridgetown is a city and not another place to show their wares in a most *gg K-. streets and most of all the good work you are doing for the benefit of the community Hats ofT to the Alle k Reporter SANITATION %  BMI SIR,—I am a frequent passenger on the buses arhk from Maasiah Street or the College Savannah to Bridgetown. These buses are owned by different Conccssionaim and so a the great expense of the passengers. remain dssplayad In these buses ^.though certain changes I Theae buses therefore si regular hours, e., urdays. Cm such occasions, one suffers auffi ters of an hour in excess of regulated time of departure though the bus has been Allen uled time. Eventually, two rival buses leave and then begins out more hazardous expci.* Invariably they make the Salit oad a testing ground for reckless, DM ing chases. Not only are our lives endangered, but a 1 those of other motorists, pedestrians and cyclists. To crown it all should one dare to register disapproval, bells are off and one is told in no uncertain tones to alight if circumstance are not suitable. Similar conditions prevail on Sundays. Need I re-focus attention or. the frequency of recent bus accidents, some of which an Are passengers, whose c of convcv, Hue buses to face death and ui In conclusion. I urgently appeal .'.horities both Law and of the Department of Highways and Transport to Uke firm steps in recufying same, and not leave us soK %  ae of the Omnipotent SCARED I INTERNATIONAL ONE OK THE GREATEST NAMES IN THE FAINT INDUSTRY As Agents of International Paints, Ltd.. (formerly Internatka* Paint & Compositions Co., Ltd.), our Hardware & Klectrin Department can offer you a wide range of the famous "Inters* tional" brands, namely :— RED ROOFING FAINTS "Danbohne" Anti-corrosive Paint—for galvanized s roofs (only 1 coat required). $7.98 per gallon th, "Propeller" Ready Mixed Oil Paint—for wooden shun)* roofs. 88.85 per gallon tin. WALL FAINTS "Lagomatt" Flat Oil Paint—for interior walls only. S7.6S per callon tin. GLOSS PAINTS FOR INTERIOR OR EXTERIOR WO08 WORK AND METAHVORK "Lagoline" Undcrcoating and "Lagoline" Enamel. In White. Black. Browns, Greys, Greens, Blues. Yelket and Reds. Upwards from 7c. per '.-puil tin; $1.44 per pint tin; Jt-Tlal quart tin; 89.95 per gallon tin. Try these superb paints, and convince >ourseaf. DA COSTA & Co., LTD. Hardware & Electrical Department FOR THE EASTER HOLIDAYS FINE DRINKS POKTs leman, Qilbi Old Thaphilus K.W.V. VI UMOl TH Noil!\ Prttt Martini GIN vs. Cordons CROWN DRINKS, •Serf lhT Vral %  Million .. Tonitur* Cake* li" TriM Habfcil* Duck*. Milk-M Chick*** Tinued *•* SmisiistW'S? ChMM ••• — AND — GODDARDS GOLD BRAID 90 Snr ONLY A FEW HOCKs Order Now from :

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^^ 1 FRIDAY, APRIL 7, ISJO BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. jn !" PAGE SEVEN DIED '""'" :.i m Mvf h— —' 430 .Vcls-ck IIMa %  YZJ'Z attend Boberi. 0B1U* J • children-. *•' :ate re.i ntmta %  iwlfei. Serene. %  Ma* M.iv Ita Sealv 111 |N MEMORMM A^d •" %  '"' • %  •" ft !" -iunMt a"" 1 evenlna Ur. ^ %  str* a*-*** "•*— %  S r^^i5SS-S ""-StBS A ?*,!S !" T iTJ.~''u '< "• %  •£j*SMSil .U" .hln,..U •>•••. %  sea*** fadln* memorv of my hui^."KANK BOITI.T JORDAN 5 !" dro-nri April. Ms •• 71,7 pun*," !ti*".n v"t'i': "•• J** .. Si; him Thine """• %  "" , FOR SALE IWToieOTIVE M— ill Aiulin 10 IIP 8 ^ B ^ Two c *fdi tjood m,lesc. New nsllery. P ii ' J "r.H Sl.n.l." V.nrd It" <•' as 'S;..^"";.rr "TABI" '" %  A n,l i*J "•'"' ,ooa *l HIM Mil i, K* C2S' an ined by bbuinins ordOTi •• PuBIMl^TlUllli eess*"..**? "SKA qUn*K"-HMUnci. Prom SUr. Apply; Mra Marion Glbbe D **•* 1.4. W-H SHIPPING NOTICES NOTICE •rsaniai al si Svi !" ,r. .,-m *L *"' " * C ASKI.WH"" Vmr ci„. S*. Andrew ___^_ *8e-Sn. NOTICE open nn th. \ 1 1 !" r f %  "-1 TrMdirr, SI. Prlii TOBBlTt. Cettleweah. for the mo November. December : k. ( .f April Dial 23.150 —In CftTXHAKZA—Prom ISlh April. Fully lunUUwd. a r*droom-. drawir* ini Ktlonen. *tc complvw wllii nifltdAin <. mi*** from HrldCclown, and on Ih. lovtly Sl Jmr. iwa^n Apply to Mra J A. R*ltt. Looc SUr (Jirin. Ml. Standf. Sl. Jam*. „i Phone Bl-33 a 4 SO—In. FLAT.-Fiirnifthvd. Collyi-wr, Rocfc lTO H niair HannUlM FUI at Dnainald. i lil May Dial 3471. 4 4 SO —an. Wmn SA\DS St l^wranca Fully imlhl thrw badroomad houaa for -it by iha month. Apply P.O. Box 109 ir furihar parttcuUr.. S 4 50— 5BRI-11C IIOUTBC—Lufaa Str**t A Jlrabla buUwaa >und With or wlthojt ur tl and f ""* . Conlaet Immcdlataly Thanj Broa Pruv. William Henry Stnr*t DUI 3401. 3t 3 SO-I f nit HAKBADO, Htil M I... ARSHBANCt KOC'IITV NOTICE £'Si?ihi? jsr 1 otbmn %  -> rt 1 ,o in* inai tnu nfflc* w ,u .-, „___; i Saturday 8th April. ** ** wwd C K BROWNE. %  toot i H i T.M-ln. NOTICE • % %  > ~ KteivM by me up .o 3011. April, OBMO.'" 1 !" ...'; 1 ,:: .Nwi. Cl iin cab G.iaac Dial 481* MJi IB %  ad i Al Alaj i %  I pst< ivrefi (url battery l Is* I7i Apply N. Nilaa yjW Cm l* r Jme* stir New ,„1 'v..-: h.,r r DlJ.1 Ml at Belle Gullv R :.4.502n. PAHS >V THtCKS-Value In second Boebuck Str*el. Dial 34M. % %  %  TLrTCTRICAL Canadian luaaa. III **- 0430— an Dial 4*16. LIVESTOCK 00A1 ""• Saanan Alpine Milch Goal liivln* 8 tn 10 innl. milk daily. Call 7.4 50— In. troni J Mar* h> Denniiion. Kant. St Thomai. 7.4M-3n ULTRY I-OUI.TIIY I'm* Pied Plymouth Bock 0.4 50— an MECHANICAL %  IIICYCIXS Herculei Ac Phillip*. LowHM prlcaa. Courtesy Ciataae. 111*1 4311 FURNITURE STFXL OFFICFFUHN1TURX-Filinf U (4 drawer, teller and tool-tap MO. l.irksl. SUtlonery cupboard. irlth Itwkrj. Ito. Courle.y Garaoe. DUI A.4.50-3n. TAItl.F OlH ITHhl—JIT illnlnatable to ^ %  t ellhl Good rondltlon. Mr. HutMn "Giand VIW Pavilion Road, lank Hall lAM M MISCELLANEOUS I Over thr holkti try a morninff wlm • • %  al lemonade, al B.4.503n. parkla and Amaion foi and window*, alao plain sla... %  Chaapaal pimn. Chandlers Hardwar*. Tudor Sti**l. 7.450In. J WARE-Real whit*, ihnnrr and '"up platea, meat di.hea, round dWhea, Ta* tup* and Saucer*. Chandler* Hardware. fudor Street. You can park and rJiop n comftni 1.4.50— In manufactur* Turtl* Sh*ll woik for 1 Combs. Hroochee. Iiam>. Shoe llninn. Earrlnla. etc.. 1 .Hir tarnrun ..r write Chandlrr'i Hardware. 7 7 4.50-ln uufrnua PK ..!. %  ret. Bum. I pi. keroaem 1 ipar* patla. Chandlei I 330 Candle 1 in 14 hour* Hardwai*. Tir-t 1 n OALVANISE SHEETS, In 24 and |c Ift., 6ft am*. *ft. and Oft l*i.th. mild iteal plafka II". %  '• and 3,-8 In varloua itnea Fnoutr* H'.ita Tyre Company, TrafUraStreal. 13 MV-4 n I OALVAN1SKD PTPT.. Unit Twn-|n*h fMlvanlwri pine. 7*c *"_•• r foot. A. BARNES a. CO LTD IM MM' CAMERA K Anntidrna 1 with lla.h aun attachmant anj" daik yellow, ffrecn and rod iPHan: and Weelon axpoaure irvetr" |Prlee 1350 00 or nearart offer. TelephonNltholla at Ml), between 10 a.m %  % %  Ml 4 i.i. 4 4.90—t.f.n VALOR STOVE PARTS "preadere. Wlek. Wiek-CaiTlaT. FinRlna.. Gallerlaa, Oanaratora. and Olhee %  turns enquin Aulo Tyre Co Trafalaa|Et Dial :flM. FUIIK %  %  AUTO ACCESSORIESChamm* lealh %  en. duil rloth. rheeae cloth, waxe* IfolUh*. aa'--v lorklno rape for EnOaaat Airaramp Can and Trurk* : OR. CaafiT Garue 0 480—Sn ^nM' HELP refaranca* %  "sw> food and *leepmi accommodation II \\ Cox. L'pUnda. TOf %  > day mornlni at S to 11 a.m 7 US. In. A talaaman with aorae kno.l*da 0* 7?* !" peovlBloo Ilnea In Roebuck S(re*i .i?ii 5* '' Urvlow. Al treated confidentially. 94.BO-n [ gjSCELUNEOUS W. U. OOODING, Parochial Traa.urar, St Philip74fi0.-6n LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE LicenMna Court to b. hald at Monday o'clock, N.B ered 1 !v?"?,. L Co u "' """"t n me Uth day of April ino ,n FOR HENT. rrom lit April Upatalri l-ramiaei No B Swan Street Suitabli ">' Aa-enc->or ilmilar ivpc of bualneaa Conlaxrt ImmadUlaly on Premian No 1 swan Street 3 13 80-1 f.n ItUNOALOW. olao Flit farltuj %  *• ma mad. Haillrun, furnlahad from May It All com/ort*. Rrurll-h baiha with heolei %  howem. telephona*, verandah* Teli SBf Ml 31 3 50—I.f OFFICE Ona office over RurUUry laundry Depot., kiarh.ll Straan. Apply Sanitary Laundry CO. Tel 3501 31 3 50—t f.n The M V. "Daarwood" will aeeepi < > aroo and P a aaa ra wra for St Lucia. St Vincent. Grenada, Aiuba *aitina Friday 7th April. B.W.L scitoorm OWNERSASSO CI ATION ilNCI ion %  lama— MONTREAI. At NT*AM* NEW '% \\ AM. Il\r I IMITtl. IU.A.N Z. LXNRi s.s. '-cmo* DtaTPrtr MIL* Ade '%  .ide April land. Melbourne Ma* 4th Sydney Hay inn. Hrlaftane May W •mvnnar at Trinidad June lath. Thaae veaaa-U have mpk aoaca to chilled, hard Iroien and geiisiM carat Cans accepted 00 throuxta .bilk o ..dina: Hh tranahlpmant at Trinidad fo Hriti-h Guiana. Barbadoa, Windward A l.reward lalanda. Foe further particular* apply FritNEsn. wrniy A CO LTD Aarenu Trmidad. DA COSTA i CO. LTD Aaonta HaitMdoa. Canadian National Steamships rOlTllOIND IADY RODNXY l.AI.Y NQ.SClN l.AllY HODNTY I.AI1Y NIISON %  ADY RODNEY NOITIIOI ND LADY RODNEY IADY NE1AON 1ADY RODNEY IAUY NELSON l-ADY RODNEY Abova I* the Pholoaraph of ihe %  EV. A. M. MROMI. approved and appolnted by the Elder*'—Council a. Col• eelina Officer to receive Subscription*. Donation*. Love-tokana. and Olfta. on l--half of Tn* New Te*Umeni Church of God. tRellaioui Aaaamblyi in Barbadoa. IMJII.ir SALES REAL ESTATE I will offer for rale by Public Cornl%. PRO J? lmA K ROAD. 9POONBW HILL. ST. MICHAEL with th. chutol houaa .tandln* thereon doubt* roofed houaa, with uaual oulonVea-palntsd— weatar at foot of road iv-ar to other uuiliy rtryteo.. lor ln-peOn -no t-rma Tor ule apply to:— It. AROIZ3N McKENZIE. Victoria Street. 1.4.90— In D. D. %  JIM A MM Mi LOST CiaARETTE CASE-A % %  r.uunel Cirarett* Caaa. Rr-tu UrtSMfc N.wo,e M iVhV^:' 8 7 uses. ""^ H3S HUNOAIOW AT NAVY GARDENS Hull! December Ittl Cool quiet locality. Stone roofed Event* Verandah, Draw in*. Dinini and Breakfaat Room*. Kitchenette with built In larder and cup. board*, toilet and Iliad bath. 3 bedroomi, each with lame pre**** and water carafe, aervanw room, toilet, bath. lime, breadfruit and other fruit traaa. lawn* •rid yarda good condition. Inspection ly -PPjunlmant only. Archie Clarke I'hon* 4530. B to 4. 4 4 S0-4n The ur a jer ik yn od anil ..lie, p (lice. Jarrm doi th* Mm •Liy of April. 1060. at ? pin. < 1 "RAP< 01 B1 lODdliu on B.430 square feat V' '"' %  '' ' "•V3' , Inapectlon on application to thr undeiMBMd eJl-ISr dwellinBhouae called SANDOWNttandma on 10,500 -quare feet of land at Foniabelle, St. Michael. Inapectlon on application to the tenant belwaaii the hour* of 10 a.m. and 4pm Foi further particular*, apply to :— HUTCHINSON & HANFIELD, floHeHotii 7.4.M.— n. II PAYS TO ADVEIiTISL *.\ I HA Ml VI NOTICES. s. !" ,ti 1 I'""" conl buU " '•> 'he Widow, „„,, onauTSSdu r, !" A >""'" nl! s "ould be re,i, lere d Medical IT.^Uionc u lart'. Un '" nished uar,c " e "vail-ble at a renul ot i % of on Ifa. „ u r | h Lf!*. Cb , d S S J ,C '"" " SplU1 s ua,cd cl0 ~ to Ihe Co^ on llie oul->klrts of Bndfelown. It has over 700 paUenu H.I, AppU '* l 0 s sho "'1 " addreased lo Ihe Colonial Seerelaty May, mo"' ^ nd ShOUld '"' !Ubmi,,ed bC,ore ,hc "* 7.4.50.—2n. BOS SALE TENDERS are invited for the purchase of the bulldlnm (4) situate on lands of the General Hospital In Day street, near the Eye Department— ^ (1) A one-storey wall and Uoarded and shingled house with galvanised roof, approximately 28x 26' used as a shop. (2) A stone building with a wooden second storey over a portion of it, approximately 31' x 37', shingled and galvanised roof, containing 3 bedrooms, 1 living room, 1 dining room, kitchen, toilet and bath, known as "The Cottage". (3) A one-storey building with concrete floor, galvanised roof approximately 25x 27-, used as a shop. (4) A stone building with everlte roof, approximately 15' used as a tailor shop. Same to be demolished and removed from their present sites within %  ks from date of purchase. 2. Tenders should be forwarded In sealed envelopes not later than 12 noon on 17th April, 1B50, and marked "Tender for purchase of buildings on lands of the General Hospital and addressed to the Colonial Secretary. Public Buildings. :i Inspection any week day lietween the hours of 8 a in. lo 4 pjn. on application to the Secretary of thpUat 4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the highest or any tender. 7.4.50 —2n. APPOINTMENT IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE APPLICATIONS arc invited for appointment as Postmaster/ Postmistress for the parish of St. George shortly to be vacant or the retirement of the present holder. 2. The appointment is subject to the selected candidate being passed as medically fit for employment in thr Public Service and will be on two years probation. The minimum educational standard which will be accepted is a pass In the Cambridge Local School Certificate ir similar examination of equivalent standard. Applicants must be iver 18 years of age. 3. The salary attached to the office Is $864 per annum. In ..ddiion remuneration for the payment of old age pensioners, approximately $22 per month, Is paid. 4. Applications addressed to the Colonial Secretary on forms obtainable from his Office or from the Colonial Postmaster's Office, will be received up to 12 noon on Saturday, 151h April 7.4 POLICE NOTICE marac'iaiN OF roauc ravrta renaaa AND RENEWAL OF LICENSES Regulation 1 (81 of the Regulations made under Section 7 of lhl •* md Road Tralnc Act, 1037-18, requires that owners intending to renew their licenses in respect of public service vehicle-., good! vehicles or trailers shall before the 30th day of April, make application to the Commissioner of Police who shall appoint a lime and place for the examination of tho same. 2. Applications .should be submitted before the 2th day of April, 1950. 3. Forms will lie supplied on application to the Transport Section of Department of Highways & Transport; but will not be sent through the post. t. Inspection of these vehicles will commence on Monday 17th April, 1950. 5. Owners of vehicles are hereby reminded that vehicles which are not passed as road-worthy by the 30th June, 1950, will not be permitted to operate after that date. (Sgd.) R. T MICHELIN, Commissioner of Police. Police Headquarters. Bridgetown, 153.50. 25.3.50—Jn. fe HARRISON LINE 1/ OUTWARD PROM THE UNITED KINGDOM: S.S. "COMEDIAN" S.S. "MEGNA" S.S. "HERDSMAN" S.S. OREGON STAR S.S. "R1VERCREST" S.S. "INTERPRETER" Vessel S.S. "TACTICIAN' S.S. "CUSTODIAN %  ther particulars apply to DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents. lit LE.. I II VVS VI I A.M IOI I FRENCH USE "MISR" GASCOGNE" "MISR" "GASCOGNE" "GASCOGNE" Fo; .S'ailiny to Trinidad April May May ./June 19th. 1950 9th, 1950 24th, 1950 28th, 1950 April April MayMay July .Vaili.ia to Plymouth 5th, 1950 26th, 1B50 ISth, 1950 31st. 1950 %  Ih, 19611 further particulars apply to :— R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.-Agent* FAMOUS TRENT CARTRIDGES I & \\ I.M IILSIT:II REPEATING SHOT GUNS J ; : A, | JOHNSONS STATIONERY & HARDWARE •: '-'-•-'-'• %  ••vss-ws.vw;£wsssss*tvss*s*sMss-ssss*f l.i'y-'AI'D TABIX-B, Th. rurbM. i,,. ,?, T :.lc.U IUl u-.li-c ptic.. S.4 10I TU TI0N .„ m... ]/*r<> in %  I III Kllll -, In Ht. A pkis < OKMI.AKES (Keilegs) MIIAK M.MIINIIs III is/ MAVONM U8I l HI ll -VI \n mil IK ACE GRAPES In Tins i MUSI In Tin EAHTEK EGGS M I I ran HUM ii \< HI i M ,,ll BISCUITS TOMATO KETt'llllH GUAVAK la Tins I'Kl NFS Hal FSTATF Af.FNTS. AIKTIONEERK -I Kttluli. ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE (not more than) 11.75 per bag of 110 lbs. ex ship 12 95 per bag of 110 lbs. ex store. RETAIL PRICE (not more than) 4c. per lb. 6th April. 1950. Notice:—The above change in price has been necessitated by the increased of Charcoal from British Guiana. 7.4.50.MAHOGANY & CEDAR FURNITURE nn WILL ALWAYS WIN. i ruTTtn % %  risrl NEW •-• *>-*4 Mah.iaai A I rdar Wardreaa*. BaSataad*. VaatUet. Wait %  Uada. Tawtl Batk>. Niabl t hair. Illalaf Tablat, China Cabintt. Lteer Caaa. Merrl* aad Tab Seltei *r aaparate E-l*.M. Ceaahe*. rV.ru-. and atbar all-al-eaae ca*lr. Barh.i. I arlabl thai... Sldabaaiaa, Bal r-ek* -lib U.I.I kflkrar*. Oa*e* Delhi. Ba, MOSBE-SAVIMO PSKI LS. mm Trafaliar Mr..1 D4al * DIXON 6c BLADON (JOHN M. BLADON) Ml WISH AM. OUR MANY CLIENTS AND ?R1ENI>S A VERY PLEASANT EASTER VACATION PHONE IM PLANTATIONS BULIHM. PHONE 4514 FOR ANYTHING YOU REQUIRE GRIFFITH'S ROCKLEY -li.ll; FACTOIY MACIIINtlll Mill SALE (aa a whale or pieeesaeal) situated at 'Craleniih' Estate, Prlneeatewn. n.iMl. u, ALL ITEMS I N.ACHINF.RY In the Factory con I Knife Engine. Juice Healer; Triple Effect; Crystallise!,. V.icuum Pana; Centrifugals; Ruston Engine (90—110 hp.); Generating Set (20 k.w); Filter Presses; Sundry Engines, Pumps, Tanks, etc., etc. Parehaser(s) te bear all rests of disaunlllni aasl reaR.iv.l. Iiartieulars ana Inspection BDply :-~ KM. FOGARTY. LTD., Pert W Spain. TKIMOAII NOTICE OUR CUSTOMERS & FRIENDS %  ST. %  re aakrd i,. nol,ih,,! our Office. Mci.ii.null.,.mil Workshop Departments will be closed on SATURDAY next, the 8th instant III caM* of an emergency arrangements have been made to undertake the neceasary work. TBE BARBADOS POtXUBY Ltd. Dial 4546 or 2*56



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^r FRIDAY. APRIL 7. 195U BARBADOS ADVOrATF. So thc.y'r back town, Remernbe* thai tall dack Amwicao in 1944 ha go.ng to buy me tha RocfceMfe C*n*?" INo Let-up On Whiskey* Tobacco LONDON. Britl .: MM la) and node circles fxpori frw tux rfdudlo.il in next month's budget, bui jniicipato some minor adjustments 10 give relief to lower income groups. Chancellor uf the SxcfaaqufJ Sir Stafford Cripps nag tws alternative-: in drawing up h s midget. II* either ran plan for another big surplus as part of his deliberate disinflation policy, or use pert. If not all of it. to matte tax reductions. The Keneral feeling is that Cripps will take the fat COUP*'. The ChancaUhr htqun A ill end the nnand il rear on March Si, win, urpinthan he i xpi Latest revenue returns, wr.h two weeks to go to the end oj UM year, show Ui ii ordinary revenue already has passed the estimate of $10,577,840,000 for the full twelve months fay $22,960,000. It now appears thai Sir Stafford will have hetu l million and S420 million mart when the lli endi than he expected. Surplus Sold This is mainly due to such nonrecurrent item'; as the irplus war stores and surplus receipts from trading services. Trade Interests are urging Wpps to give relief to industry, nan) and tobacco ohii Misting on cuts in the heavv luty on these items but it is inllkely that Sir Stafford will live In Whuk.y ... the top dollar P-mer and Cripps cannot bu •xpected to do anything which vouid releaaa more to the home narket at chaapar prices. Duly cm tobacco has liecii Ina*ed since the war to keep onnunpuon down and thus save %  oilers. No relief is expected % ere either. Pew expect a change in ihc ttndard rate ol income lax. now line snilliiiks ($1.26) to ih • >ound ($2.80). But it Is antlciited thnt family : llou t Increnwd to help the low %  ncomc group. It hat Sir Stafford must bear m mud the pcaatbUity ui another [cneral election before the Aui.l. Ml budget. (I.N.S.) Malayan Press Knocks Whitehall LONDON. .! %  appoiiiimfnt uf u <.,i• lal Si, Harold Rumlon Brims, H, to lead the „ n i. .—i munjsu la Malays is Ilntatn's ull.^J'"T"i" KobnX 5' amwer lo public •tam about ih, UlU,u n 'u>. *>>o '">• been workFlying Saucer Riddle? 'It's -'From Mars By i KI i.ntn K COOK „ NFW YORK Mci'i i)u' iiiun wh„ S a\s I know tninudlt ol the Flying Saucer.. Commander Robert n conflict. Gananl Brtan lurujl. i On, orighl ctom g^JJ, ,„_,„. hlH been re'"' '." *"'" %  M •• "'"> -"id %  am terrorists. Malayan discontent reached al They wan plotting the paih o| bursting point when John Dug-i" balloon when %  FIving Saucer dale, Colonial MlnJstar of state came into view. announced m the Houa tt WAS elliptical, about 10f ft mons that n. man troopa would ,M diametar, living about SO miles be required to quell the Comma,,u a t 'our miles a iaoi nist guerrillas in Malaya. 1T W*A8 pelled. tlM (Uiiglc troop .< rent, and U* II added: 'We ai. ints are tha AoeJ Mils". The Stem enent was forced, '{> change it atlei iwivin* the ntv. of lnlUT %  thetl announced: "I would like to make it cleat that while It Is reasonable to exited that the Forces, as now strengthened, will prove sufficient, fothe present operations, we are not proposing to close the e-asseaiinent of our requlrementi should clreumetanaM arise which make that re-assessmem desirable." The P raia, storm In Malaya was led by the Strati aid "The situation Is not understood in Britain, as bai painfully obvious by John Dugdale. "The Colonial Otllce clearly has : ion nf tha problem and no idea of the rising dai "For too long the rebeUton has i* with by half'heorted measures. Than is compbkceske} In ill high places. 'he ('Mnmunist revolt than the day it began." c a pore Free Press sold: 1 The Confldanoa that seems to Jill Whitehall is not lecogniied as canlMenca in Malaya. It is recogni/e-l as tha same blindness or nerveless-ness that led to the IO-, intie ud too late' policy of the last war. Sayi McLaughlin: "These discs an Bpaaa dtjui tram another planet Illusion? Illusions do not appear to five trained weather observers." WHERE FROM: "My guess is MarsMars cooled off and perhaps became capable of supportmp life millions of years before Earth did, Thf Martians, if such thare be. would have abig start 'n scientific development." Say the U.S. Air Force—"Not pace ships, but mtrinti-rprvlrd >*oiivrnrional objects." MEET THE MAN who thinks the atom will be harnessed sometime this summer to "some thing useful"—Dr. Summer T. Pike, member of the Atomic F.n1 ninrnlssion. It is hoped to do il at Brookhaven National Laboratories, an hour's drive from New York. "Our best guess" sen Dr. Pike. "is that we mny prodi%  about enough i-ower to opcrale naif of our auxiliary equipment. like pumps and blow. >—L E.S. LOST: WON ST. PETER PORT, Guenisy. Channel Islands. Derek Linker, 16-year-old deck ui ashore to buy new.sWnen he returned he saw his ship steaming out of the harbour. Dank hltrhhllrad 100 miles to Southampton in BOO* iid ..inved 10 minutes before his own vessel. — (C.P.) NOTICE will our CUSTOMERS and the general public please note that Our LUMBER YARD HARDWARE STORE. ELECTRICAL Dept.— Pierhead and The t OHM H STORE will be closed to BUSINESS on SATURDAY APRIL ili 19.10 MANNING & CO, LTD. BRIDGETOWN TOO? ASHrORD. Kent. Eng. The Ashford Counrll has organized J scheme to brlajiten uj. lucal business premise*. Window boxes of (lowers arr now .1 romH m Ashford's business cantre. For encouragement iht council has decorated the street with flowers hung from lamp standards. -(C P.) Oil Industry Of Trinidad riaure. ip pmi m „ nNnl rrlnldod'i "il induilry m the r,, Ihl Colo.iv. Ovft .he U39 ,;, : „oriod. II. onlribullon lo laiuini irom 20 10 3jj am eM If !" W in. iei.,, B.W.I. $s.?l million IDS. $3..1 ml. ion) In 1838 10 I: l f S. M.I5 m 194.. with ,in minute MM milUon ,U.S 11141 million) m 1848. .il. ovcrM innual eni m mo mounted I iiiiiini ..I IJ.074 In 18311. ,,i„l "inv.muni „l IUM m.'. I,,-,,., ;;(.::„ ... 55S :l "' HHium ••r.blr mdnv, t .„ ,.-.„„.,„ ,,, 1 iis exmndli ,, ihrounhoul in,. Irian strong suppoil lo ..Hi,, and lo UM buhoii.s lo publl, ies. wajR, local purchi mu I'SIIII,.,!, ,. %  S33 milli.,1. million] 111 1847 mi. U million l-s $31.8 million| in 1848. ,, me ui Mr yaar al 8M.80) ,*r hMd ,,i ,. Kxpoi || MB. .<-ir N1 F.xpoil%  million ftlloni 687 nulii. i iroonuii„. ..... J8 ,.,. bum. I,,, BRITISH WEST I NDIAN A IRWAY* for 1 AIR TRAVEL Reservation* on ail Air Line* at No Extra Coet Leave BARBADOS by... and make your connection TRINIDAD or ANTIGUA For Ha.rtlcula>r> •• BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED. Booking OHio: iKi'KiMrn ,1 in Trinidad) Lower Broad Slreel. Bridgetown. ll.nli.nl, -. I'HONLS. I5M & 278. A coffee hil! *. • It's the improved Chase and Sanborn Mere wmdi caa'i — \ .uiium-pALii d your grocer. OEARSSniFFT nstssA U. tnaar-anall. podMU ris • nandy. and paolnl .m, H " rffaonw IMI nvdkacto.Uailraayiant.aay. %  a i^ a.oftmflnetdBd PAGE THREE Hair! Trouble Caused by High "toMPjessure i^S^rfe B i •: %  MI •( We* lb. fMi aarn, r tut'•' IrMaear iW, low el jtw pr> irSrSiEfri a >>-MiMe dllMM tkaS CMM4M MOD uaths ih>a cknstr, •• %  •• |>i %  rmpuNna are %  • eemaMa end —If %  taKtn fur tora* ttmniaa and aaaaii) %  •Imple ailmaai I J • UMHIMa I %  %  Jff.l %  me, your life mart it^art Trouble or a paralytic %  (<•* %  • *2. u •' %  -I'd atari treat meet a I nca. The vary flret do'* m Naaa* .formarlv kaowB u Hrnu> a Da%  •leaioaldlaxovaty. laduc*. Mi.-h Bloc-' 1 riutira ar.J rnakM yo,i f,t 'ounfer In a few day* trom your cbamlit tod., It i, ,,. tilead Irnaka you f.,1 MBjiBl •tronar at ja aaaf Wsk n nan • nu.tr ptuaaca. %  I yaara Nfc "TIRED" /iUttie ^imc Sir Frederick Gowland Hopkins imJ.imia.1 ike ehmmtry i awriiaa. /.., hh i~ly lest.m. wink lei u Ot Jaautry oi M(*M). At dv am of A, """y HfM,i< ttaeilel i, \ %  'J^*' C' aPt^ •>* %  •*. i ^ aya. ... jjf, ^^— %  awnrwUdiaml/araienrfji'nVi •W nnume tj time UifU bmhlme amfemJ,. ihe/niemi. I vithe, ,,„,,„ lmma i fc„ rt ., M ^/ t*k"4"^mtb,.*.k a) ih,.,c, l ar,Wfm^t< lm m ,, m fa. Bee, .(**„* , (Ml ILflrmswrntitteleifriyetrl,, emi uuteilnti MM lletit •^''''''6'''Otl,^.i,k,^ef, 7 .fle am ,^ llf ms. rV em,mvtuk,^ iMmt u mtetyHeeldm* eni,mi,f,, theexemkmHcmeftht Imnml,(mtrRe/2 hmm*)tf Ct m* r. Iler*riu,ll ,k.t h, ,„ timkewm . fc, heike^ai,,*.,* mmttmtmi ,Fmm IMravaiGa/iffaaual biMlr n,mtiOmViuia\ Smmlmmmmu. 1,*,,. .. -JuCemkn^^iehktieMiFeliivm^, Sana naararaaaaaali [j riir rreMann j. ^IJiL H*,dU*idelthc& i'^'yt'Um.mwmkwt^ll. gr tr ^j\ WktwmtkrXMr. mitrnfOtmrn, F ICl yrar bt.en. /Vr„J !" i el ,.,/j ,|,„ ^n^, "•""""''" %  '' ii.A,.,W„„ IkMmie,i.i.l. J,.|,. I..in .,1.1,1, I*-.. I*IUI. v"^*e* i** limit think ol >•„, ^,.W,. a* %  ..,,! I. II. !" VM I.-II 1 ,.l bwkiclw. hMoWh., rhMNMar i>ain*. .tiituibMl int M that lnr^HMa iMlmt Thri'l th. I,n> lo ,H •nd too lloa^i kidnt) Pilb. Vet llo4a. kianr. PHI. I.rlp nw iidnrii Haw Ihf tiWkV-onJun| pouoru nd mm I.HI. Iran Ihr iT.tm and |m *, a fhanro lo lool balrar, weik baOtf. Col (ho ronw !" llooVJi Kidno* iMI. m Ih. l.l„,....,-ill, thr >ad l.aml. lodat Ur ( hold, ol 4U|lla*nl|Z al .11 dn,| .tana, 11. NOW PAA offer. CLIPPER CV-240 Service between SAN JUAN ST. THOMAS ST. CR0IX ST. JOHNS ST. LUCIA PORT OF SPAIN Th* Chppa. CV-240 it a-.nowladged to ba tha mo.r advoncad typa airplona ol in kind Ml pulfo lorga pitiu'a window, wida niilei %  40 oomy racline-ioomlo" tot. oi.ff Oil II % %  md ..< in (light ling atJ TiodClippar 1| 'Out-. PAA it can%  jfolhaadvoncemant >< ir>e .cip.diy g'0ing lou'nl the nlocidt balwtan Pufic %  i,i J Irmidod. fot Ml mformo'ion and %  lOnv roAi.H your "atl ag> i u< W 7^ j/tniC Uiat dteanv afrcut iotSifui, ontfUbl HND ni i rui: BBCRBT8 I ROM Mm HKUTHA lw.MAS NF.W YORK SALON ai ih,. fallen II.. iterai ni ii, M %  i it \i \i PA\ AMFMGW homo A-RWAYS PAA irleriutrrtl in Triaidadi I lamer Broad Ntraet. BrUirlown. BarludM Pt.u ISIS a 17l n„ ivr,.,i..i„,i ,if Kmrii , SPECIAL P.ASTER WEEK-END ENTERTAINMENT I \II>IHI ..„./ ROXY i-FIUDAY (rom 5 p.m. and conunuinj ^THE PASSION PLAY" OI.YMW 'l>-Fnil)AY Irom 4.30 tat ronllnulnf __^ THF PASSION PLAY" HOVAL OOOD-FBinAY Irom fi 30 and Conllnuinf _^__ T HE PASSION PLAY" rUI'illl .. Inn ,t 4.45 and 8.30 "PRINCE of FOXES" JBOA> Sat.. Sun. Mon at 4.45 and 8.15 .MIC" CINECOLOR S.,1 Sun. M,m. at 4.4. and 8.IS ^The House of Strangers" e—igaj I nnd 8.30 COLUMBIA m NINA FOCII — GEORGE MACALADY m "THE NAME IS JULIA ROSS" CHAr.LES STAHRETT TEY IIARUINn "THE R: TURN OF THE DURAWCO KID" AtTIONSUSPEM.M EWJOY YOURSELF FOR CARTER AT ONE Or THE T/IE/1





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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAV. APRIL 7, ,„, Spartan Defeats Carlton 4-0 IN A FAST GAME packed with thrills and excitement. and before a big crowd. Spartan defeated Carlton by four (foa.s to love in their First Division football fixture at Kensington Oval yesterday afternoon. Three goals wore scored within the first half hour, while the other was scored during the second half. %  %  • Cadofart, the Spartan centr HARBOUR LOG IN CARLISLE bAY IN PORT: Srh Aserarvdrlria B. M V Lady Joy. Beh Everdene. C M.V. lpena. Sk. Blue Note Mac. Sen Manuata. Schooner DOrtee. Srti. P-ita Wonita. Sen E-nniiel C. ' Mant. Scfa. Francea W Smith. Seh W L Btt— %  MV ""a.. •ehonr "Maxea HanrWMa." '" %  • net, Capt Selby. from SI Lutie Agent* Sc>0OIWr (hrwn' ABBl"iat.en. MY • Mhel Ruhy." 311 'On* m>l. Capf Cook fiom BntiHi Guiana. Aniiu. H Jaaon Jooei • a*yptl*n SS "Miar 5.661 toni net. Cat Greenwood, from Trinidad. Agent. K H. Jooea a. Co Ltd in I'\KTI BIN r 41 •"• < net ,\ a** : %  Si > Bj Cap! Noel, lot Dominiea Agent* %  t Dwnm' Aseoeiatlon. BthooTWi "Adaltna." SO torn net. Capt rTarrur.ir.a. lor Si Lucaa Asenla: SctMOBee Owner*' Association SS imm: Ml leenet. CaSytaln Oftanwoo*. lar Martin..,-* Agent, ft M. JOBBM CO. LM Paaatnaari arriving b. the %  • aBas rwi TmtM Mr Colin Field*. Mrs. Odette FieMa. Ma* lei *IJI* F-eU-. MrBarbara Jade*. Mr Frank ParM. Mr, rloaarto PleM Matter AntTtony FWId. lb Joeaph Moor*, M-. Ft-.i.-.c Muorr. Mn Hefcma Moore Paaariiawri leaving) a* the 11 "Miar a Plymouth. F.ngland I half, opened the st-oring with free kick well outside the area while the other Ihra* were score*! by Evelyn. Johnson and Haynes. C.irl.on who kicked towards the goal at the pavilion end. were DM on the offensive and In a food forward movement swept down the field and attacked the Spartan goal but goalkeeper Harris came to the rescue Soarvan took over imr,>*Mlately and Kin*;. On CarlUm goalkeeper had some anxious momenta a* he was called upon to do tome savins when Evelyn on__the right wing sent in two good efforts Tha Carlton front line again got moving and Reynold Hutchlnson at Inside rift./ sent In a grounder which hit ine upright and went out of gaajP Shortfy afterwards Chase the Spartan left winger go' the ball and raced up the field He atar acT** a aar i g e rovs one. which missed (he goal by Inches 14 Eater For Grand Prix •ABM, Apel. I in* driven, Juan %  MOranri Two Armo m* "rs/Tii-nafi.' • mi(ll 14 n(r)*i 1ml :tx O PrU >rla, Dr Fat, Autemotrfl* rat* on farter Hon%  !" uw emtai *f >ww i .-.iin no um. Tm> routM, lh Mm* It MM vrafa H tr*c#d around tha Paw Caaip and %  aauol* of park* I! onlalrx all that ran ba ararnaa In ha Una of OrallM and harrMfi uaiida. Tha -ntnx ara MMarMI IMO C C upfohariadi Juan Manual ranflo and rrollan Ooniale> (Argentina I F. Bonetlo (Italy) and Louit Chiaron (Franc*) Ferrarrt tlAQO C C Supercharged) Haymond Sommer (France), Luifi Virroreat and Albert Aacan (Italy) Gordlm Stable Slmca 1.500 C C. Supercharged: Maurice Trlntlgraint, Robert Manron and Andre Simon. Talbot (4.50C. C.I Philip P**tancelin. Charles PoUl, Louis Roaler and Pierre Levegh. all wellknown French drWera. —tenter Police Band At Hastings Rocks T, OwaniUaS) t*t...i*i. Mi CadrW F C.->pK.ihi-*" Bouh. Mr. Carlyl Bretcr. Mr t. 1 Srti-n Mr Ivan llatoiah. Hlu Albrrtha JorPar Martlnlq— Mi U>'.i.>e landau. Ma Mane Vnulvt. Mi hobert.nr TaaV Ir. Mr* Irma LavI. Mr Jorte Pot alert* IN TOlfCM WITH BARBADOS COAST BTATSOM Cable and .' % %  '->i Irvdm Ltd adrkw thai tfeay can no. communxale Bfei (oiiawina ariiaa> tnroiash thetr Barbados Coat statlor SS. atarrvar Duraan Mi-r Marcuf DaWon., Abraham Uncuin. Trkla. Gra. >a raant. Alatw Shiaet. ra-adiar Lnailmicar. Lady H'-Jrary Afratt Haw bow. Fna-a. Halirivc Bea.r. Latnaania Walrnea. Amerlk Per** S Vananrha r P.D J H V*MM, \k .a *en fltivettre Bala,'aea' Breaic *>iarstheti'. „ Naava -aa#ta. ft-aTll. Imta, W.r ^sarafan rifW -raaer. At. .a Hastna. Mara. Cara.a %  •KS: OAtatnado Lah< • ton Churchill. '„ %  '. %  ..(. SanaWii Firm Port Nakaaalrv Hellene. r.aBdPoaHa E>a Guatemala. Hormec Tide. WMftler Mllta aatucMat. KtaaiyiNtin' Seawell I.A.L. lipe" Thrarra Arrlvils— Bv B.W IKIIM TUMIM araon GnflO. daaiiaa a La-nr Ka n n ai Anthe.Waod > % % %  .A. Kathiaari Wood. wiUiani Wood. A Woa*. /BI Waller. Nelaon Rndnf.. PeWa Dron. Marna|n Dvw*> Gam. Dyan. Alda DyaM. Juae Drar, Mar GeraSM Alice P—iid. n Will-att. Faaar daaa, B ai a liai Lrnn. Mrana Rodtlfuaa. Ctuata-m Redridae a Hand.* tliai Retniaso lUaa. Ana Pi#na Joae Pigna -'< Ps—iMiiB. Uuaa Oonaalef. Rafael BMr. fVanclaco Oonuia*. Hurnbeno aarano rttUM LA Gl'AIRA liana D lanara Da Vaaqa >.. F-Uar P V ,i>, Palipe Foul Play Spartan was then given a freo kick a a re*ult of foul play by one of thi Carlton defence Cadogan t-ok the h;ick and beat King with %  high shot. No sooner was the bell centred than h* was back in the Carlton goat area and Chase after recciv%ig from Haynes. centred accurately and Evelyn who had cu: in from the right wing, beat King with a pemei-ful shot from close range to makr the score 2—0. Carlton made a good at score, but inc Spartan defenee got in their way, They were however awarded i corner which t*ucaa took from the right side?, bui liffthtni >' Ultad Carlton agal r made ano.aei raid and K Hut.tiinson sent across a good one from th,left wing but Medford headec out It was not long after this that Spartan got their ;tiird goal Chase on the left wing after getting aoa—akm raced up the ft>ld and again centred accurately Kin the Cirllon %  -teepei" got wkf ba A huh eveniiially sht^d frm h hands and Dearnoftd Joftrtsij ,pounced OQ It and scored All Tharp. • this siac maa> many a raw t*i iht Spartan goal, but just failed to %  cars. O. '.. % % %  fl 'ii nentre forward ilc on another. Cozier alter receiving from one of his tended goal wards, hut Harris was all trn*re Carlton kept on pressing and met with hard luck when Mar shall kicked one right across the goal frc'i the iefi WH %  %  to pin it in The interval was taken with the aeere S—0 In favour of Spartan On resumption, the Cai Iton fojwards bent on scoring, were the first on the offensive, but failed to ge.* pa*i their oppananta 1 defence. Span i; over and ratalda right sent In a good one which King saved. iffd to the Spar an goal ..tea and V outside '• %  '.. ., no.4l.sh0t which the fka F'.iice Band, c-nducie^, bf Captain C K P "son. A R C VI will give a special Oood mdary Concert at the Hastings Socks at I o'clock to-ngjrt The following iRroaramme has been arranged:— rr-ST MABCH taa -raevrr to be completed for *J mn il i* unheard and unpuali.hej until discovered in B duat> old cuoboarJ %  Vienna b> ;lvr Endlnhmaii. Sir Oeorae Orovr thr ccarmMler o Grove* Dictionary All rriJURS "Prom the Third aisltaChurch Services uead PriBy> rwareB: T St a m ljUn> %  rrimianaatt • am Matina and BdH iUH i rf Ipn. Trrree Umir^o"t pc .. Jay) *. Pa-l. :m L.iany. Mat.m. AH> Service IN am StBUaaa Of taw Crawa in Church IS—3 p w Three Hoin 1 Cdddoctor Canon Mandeville. pm Bvanaons ConJeaaiom : JS pro Lantern Utany and Matina T St a.m. Ahar SerVMf S p.av Bleaaind o! Paachal Candle Cvtn*on*I ) %  P-iri. Bnlhronernent of the Bl u aed iacr r na ei L MI rnouisr Oaed PrldBT> Jim.. Sitert:1am Re* Erneel PTaipBrn cc-ape.-. tssta • !.• em The K Pa.nr. IUI .'• J Mh.Khail S30 >r ONI wr.Mlal' 11 m Mr F D Roach i. Mr Hunte %  m Rev R McCulAh* fcaewa i s %  The Air i the G r £-T3-!t'* H-^ ,,1, T **** SparTan then madtar;a^r-rAnbti2 n ? ( SZ^tJFS, raid and veere given a corner Mara—. Craaate H--.n Which Cli- :,-,K fion •p. tovllu WUa •tomidc Bt.naidlsidi —Oarman Mari^do. Ramon .. A dlla. La* l^iuHpectit. Albo M-i.dra Doraild Heavy. Oarloa AUv.r Atorcor, Marvader Loper luiu Monaant Lu*re-,.u Oonaaara. PMlaa i Oonaalei. Jaan Keel1 efe.1 (leuvcrneu, Heibart Alberrfcria M^Tttu. Albeed.i I Annabel Trllar. Catherine I.enle WiUlaan PadncK, Mavi.<-.< I ii". ANTIGI'A Group Cap* ItusSaet Drparlurra—B> B I \ I torn. faUMlBAD Hr aXtaart araatt. Mr aaaar, Una Carsnan Tucker Mr liaftar facawd. Mr Baail llruoAa M.. nibaon. MLB* llci Mr. NlehoUa* DSBSM Mist Jane Baker. IUH Iklsln UB Matr I'elar Coakaa. Mr Halwi i..ii rtr. Oervaaa Caaaon.. lln Mr. Nonrl* Law. Mua. Aaanath Beeklea. dra Aln^ %  arklaa, Mr Slanley War**;. tr CimteMUe Lawla. Mr* *Mvaiia LeVat. Raarnaid I Matr l dr. WUi I .il \\ HI, | 4 UkM Bdwtliu' lUyne*. M-U Osiii BHSfkM till MIAMI Mr. Kenneth UuiiitC Mr Al-n Ho.lcii. Mf Rana Oaidwall Doo'l Tell i uur Krianda Toll Iho Adv 1. The Advocul* Paya For Na Dial 3113 Day or Bajhi thing re-ul.vjd. rtan front lln* again got going and had the bail in their area, but P Hutehlruon void what looked like anotlier goal a* Bni i .' to taltf a shot Ooad Attempt %  righting gamely to daervt.se this lead and made another good I ttempt to score Marshall on the left wing after receiving Chase on tha left wing, fvrlyn headed goalwards, but King pushed the ball over the bar Span^in again made another raid ana] tnm a melee Haynes scored to give Spartan their fourth goal ktfl against rllon Ijifll (ought for a goal and from a pan ay Lucas, H Hut.hiiuon sent in a grounder \<.l<:.r. Harris had no difficulty in saving The game endel shor.ly afterwards wttn Spaitan winners by %  four goals to loa I Tha referee was S'i ,1 Attrldjl I-while the linesnwn were Mr D W Sarar-i and Mr F ld*vds The (earns were as follows — Czechs Make Sport PRAGUE. April 6 Cap.'ain Emil Zatopek. Olympic 10,000 metre? champion, is among SO leading Creehoslovak sportsmen, who today said they would not take par: in aparts contests *'ith the wof* Also inelualeal in the group are Miss Dagmar Learchova, whw recently competed in tha world figure skating championships in London, and J. Cejp. tha Soccer International They gave as the reason for their deiSslon that sport In the West H %  nisiuwd for business purposes A statement, signed by the 30 athletes, said. "The methods of westem sport are alien to us as we are at orientating our Dort in a different direction." —Reuter John Players Is Dead LONDON. April o John Dane Players tobacco magnate, w!iose slognr. Please" persuaded smokers to ask for his cigarettes, died I tlngham home to-day at the age of Y ha and his brother O W. Player tffaetad the huj(i> tobacco firm of John Player • i I Sol which thrir father developed from a small tobaccj buMtu-s* founded In 1WR Modern NaMn-fcam grew ut> rotmd the huge PTa>-er f I —Rewler. Colonist II Beaten SALISBURY. WILTSHIRE. April 6. Mr Winston Churchill and his farnih taw nil French-bied racehorse. Colonist II beaten in the Itrawburj Spring Handicap run over one mile here to-day. Colontsv winner of three of his six racea since arriving in England laat summer, attempted to make All the running but was collared a furlong from home, finishing fourth behind six to one chanc*Eulogy, owned by Mr. O. Cooper, a Portsmouth butcher Chrystal link, a 20 to one shot was second two lengths behind Eulogy with nine to four favourite Signalman half a length away Hum OoJOnJal taited second favourite at seven to two. Nine ran. SACRED SONO'There it a Green Hill Far Awa> -Charle. Gounad ll'RSVM CODA —"Lift up Tour Hearta" -Sir Edward Clear CClPBRE Ave Maria Schubert MARCHl". PUSaREBeethoven Ma I in "B Minor' -art Godfre\ PINALa-Icerpt. from the CrvacJlKm— John Stainer Ui The Mv*ter> o( tha interceaaion % %  Tha Myalery of Divine Humiliation Ail tor Je*u* Gad tare lae Rial. Relelewt. S30 am Mr D'Arcy Scott fUah Hall UM a %  Rev R. McCvilkaaajh. Speiihiaiewa: 11 am Rev P Lawrence %  rlhel 11 am Rev B Craeby 1 pm The Way of the Crow" aa recorded in the Scriptures and the Hymn Bank llalktIlk S a i Rev B Croaby R'lni.ni It am Rev K J Payne • • %  IB DUIrlct t a m Mr T Calleiu Praide'II am Mr E Browne Ml: 11 i Mr. C. Jonea. B.B.C. Programmes i-d... •.pen T. itta T t a m The Sew-. T 1C a m Near* Analyst*. ] II an Thma on These r a m Prom the Third Prot Se a m intarhide. %  0 %  m rad*., • IS LnndwI ICAI ra. >•• am Cloae Doan. i New*. IS W p %  p,m PToasrarnrne Parade. IS IS p m rncertud*. II P '" Good F.->daaService. I • p m Ttw Deaair Corrtlniae.. Illpi Radar, tewsreel. t.Sfl p m htnpaaor>y of SSrtrajai. 1 p m T>e Sews. X IV p m Home Saws Prom Bntaari, ; IS p m Sports Rt->'-w IX p m Ttrf jaory € NfjroW. J OS p m I Bach 4 oa p -ii The Trnrt, 4 11pm The Dairy tar, tee 4 !! p m Nltrrla aS the OfMaa S to p m Carroll Callthe Tuna. | Proe^rruTw Parade, i as p. m [ Third PTodi-arnrre. S St pm. I.itaalvade CO p in New Record! 3 4* | -Je i T II p m Sew a AnajyaM. J Upa •> m Onrheairal Mu.*t T 00 p m. TB# We-rt Indian Diary. T 49 p m Dance • a* p m Radio Sewwel. I 15 Orertaawal Muaic. I p m Good i Sarvlce. 9 0 p m Trir Nn-i. 'Ilpm Horn* Sears Prom Britain, t IS iTI The Debate Contlnnea. S M p m Take II Prom Here. 10 00 p m Tha I lechnioue of Acting. 10 30 p.m Muuc NUeuine. 10 a p m World Affair-. 11 00 Tl.e Neat. taterdai, April . itst I a m. Tha News, 7 10 a m News U a in Accordeon Intarlude. at am Generally SpeaktnR. ? Sa a.m. Intarlude. B 00 a m Prom The Catnodels. • 10 m.tn Proasarnme paiaar. t 1A a.m. John Bid I. Band. Ill im Colonial vjiarsttetia, 00 am. Cleat Dowi. 11 i>i p m Tha Mawa. 11 10 p.n. Sews Anal> %  13 IS p rr, HudaSjarafleld Town Derby Caunty. II i* pm Meet The Common Jumps From Eiffel Tower PARIS. April g. A woman leaped 1.000 feet to her death from the third platform of the Eiffel Tower here today Papers found on her body bore the name of Madame Galantlcr. antique dealer, and a Paris —Reuter INI CITATION slMT Easier ftaaday) RridariesvB t *etral: II am Holln Meetlruf 1 p in Easter Programme. 7 p Salvation Mee'ina Conducted bv Ma A t Mnffeit nrvwiarsat Co-nrrjinsSat' WrthaiMn Htraet u a.m. Holiness Meeti..a J p m Company MaaaMW. 7 p.n Salvat*n Meeflnf ConducTad by Car tain and Mrs Brooks i Probation OfRcera OHtla II am Holmes* Meetin* ]pn Company Meet ins. 7 p.m Salvation Meet in* Conducted by Captam V Harm • Divisional Helperi %  aetaSMatararsR II am Hohneas Maetirut I m. Coinpar.v Meetirvc I ^.m. Salva%  oa Maetms CofMluckrd by Malar M II am. Hollnes> Meeting i> Mectina 7 pm Sr.'vaPrracfirr •Ma>Bf Mi" Pie rn.r 3 p.m Compai tlon Meetini. Unas worth Tear % %  **. 1! d m. Holiness Meet 3 pm. Company Maetirur 7pm Sal tlon Meeting Preacher: Lieutrwaait (arltan. 11 am Holiness pm Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting Preacher: Lieutenant Meid ;• m The Saw*. |. lo p.m. Ham. Nc l>um Britain. 15 p.m. Glad To Meal You. 130 pm. Variety Bandbox. 1M p.m. SporU Review 4 pm. News 4 It p.irhe Daily service 4 IS p rn. Muaic from he Moviea i pm Llaaanari' Ckaic* S.1S !' m. Proajnanane Parade, S. p.ru Generally Syeukfiv*. JMpra Intarlude e 00 p m Dance With Me. 7.00 p.m The News. T 10 p m New* Anauy.j, 7 1'. The News. 7.as a m Tntet ^ company. o m -aashe Newaee P'-.;.ti Ojrsran u-*i mCaWMtl a oo p m. The Met*-*, t 10 New* Prom BrlUun. t IS p.m Muaar From The Moviea, \t ,, ftmm rhliuji. 10.4* pjn. WewMly Sports Review .1 00 p in Tha New. kffl Ynar Eye tin (he Bathsuit JANTZEN SWIM TRUNKS for B*y Mad* oC Wool in shades of Royal and Maroon $3.01 JANTZEN BEACH SHORTS Woven. Staes M to 31 $6.51 JANTZEN RACER SWIM TRUNKS (For Men — WoolUn) in shad*, of NVT. Royal in shades of Navy, Coral and Maroon. Sir*. .I" lo IS. OJBR8 V ItKOX aUPOVEBB Knillrd wsstl, sleeveless. In Dark Grey, l.lsht (irey and lawn. Sins 36 to 10. $6.99 S?l The WeataWeTO-DAY Sun Rlaaa: 5.14 a.m. Sun SrU. b.10 p.m. Moon U.l Quarter l Ar i. Liahllna 6.10 p.m iii.ii Waalti 700 am p.m. YFSTERDAY Rainfall itudruiilon) .!• laa Total for Month lo YraWrBar: 21 Int. T aa n tial a l* IMax.) HI T Taaaaaratare iMIn.l 7." s I Kin* dlrrrlion {• a.aa. I 3 p.m E Win* Vrlo.il> 14 mllea per .. l a i. i 2I.MS II p.ai.l .'l.HS %  asrta*! rlarrla, Haa logan. Ishmael. chase. Ilavnr.. Walcoll. Jutuuon. Evelyn (arltaa: Kinf. Porter. Williams. r Hulchlnson. clairmenta K Hulchinson. Warren R HuUhinaon. Cozier. Lucaa and Marshall They'll IX) It livery Time TVHO IS THIS? THIS MISTER CO0OLECAR, WHO WAS HIS &J66Y GOME OVER EVERY IOOO MOBS OR S> l>\ | 111)111% ll.ll!,) BUT WHAT ABOUT HIS OWN EMSiNE? WELL.TrtATS SOMETHING ELSE ASAIN! / B^T rvny NOT -BT WBUL ENOUdH %  ALONE THAT s WHAT 'ISAY--.T/M JUSTd OVERWORKED--! KNOW AS MUCH AS ANY OF THEM P\ SAWB0NES>



PAGE 1

PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, APRIL 7, m, Cahib galling From Australia R OAMING around the Island br car, vudtlnf all the beauty apots, is showing Mr. and Mn N. L. fakes whr: a lovely spot Back Again tVTURSE. PHYLLIS BORDE of IN Trinidad who was :.. Mart: riow back in the island fur three weeks' holiday3h* arrived recently by B.W.I.A.. and is Maying al Indramer Guest House. Wor.tiinj. Nurse Borde is atuched o tha staff of Johnson's Nursing Home in Port-of-Spain Enjoying Holiday C Jt O S ..-. w O A I* Barbados Is wti AND MHS J. L TURNER Mr and Mrs. Takes are berth JY1 0 f Georgetown, British GuiAus.ralians. Five years ago Mr. .^ wno were holidaying here for Jakes joined the Shell. Petroleum he pM% lwo nv> nm s m fljmts Jb Company, and as Blgliieer ana Baashw-on-Si-... Si Lawrence. T^nicaiAdvSer he lias served in wlll „, „ Q „ mother England, India and Australia. month flow living I" Vaoj^a heis ^ ue iMb lewd wilh tne •till with the Shell Orgarj"" 0 reception given *em by JJarbedl•nd U spending bis holiday at M11 from ,„ WJ|lu of lu a inQ m 'Cscrabank. certainly enjoying their holiday Easter la BarbaaM This is Mr. Turner's first visit M ISS %  BILLIE" TEMPLE to the island, while his wife has MEADE and Miss Catherine been here about three times beMltchell. two studentIt Coringfore, the last being It years ago ton High School, are spendnic She had a word of praise for the their four weeks' Easter holiday island and was very surprised a.' at "Cacrabank" Catherine is exthe_vast_improvements made. pecting her parents over to Join them. At Far Back A* 1700 T* HE DRIVE Cor cleaner alley* ( %  ad rtnsfli t (Vuil • :<-'i mini lino •< **alit MCUOV* 3 4 • S attar** • outni u. iii -riurtmn eoniainwr iS' it Rui m int minx .ctwx-i IJ> 13 [t arias .mir c mpnnt -o DMOOIr ftiftycnt* 15 Sotfd to* IU Damn.. -• H Touet.-fto -X • iun 4 16 OuorJ CM Osssa 'TbNt *cenHmn tm %  stlvKnc* none I. PootljBllor* "•"• %  •*. 9 mam <• %  Mi Pound m an> Arao .etion u 33 Son oi young parw. win*<*uia %  .w UOM 1 'M Tou oulaoT can tni* •enaiO'C Clue i St jb Acme* u> ire arut.Baim v rtrnui J to I GOOD NEW* wtDner al a contnt in Tokyo—sUf of bald head*—to j baldr*. hfad In thr Japanrar rapllal. Prumotem of the •ire** that bald mm arr 'hrallhirt. trt* from IK criminal traiU' Ilia iim. : A ketUr. nd thr ronteat ranter. Mr. Turner is Port Welfare Officer and Manager of the Georgetown Mariners' Club VUitor U Impreued as old as 18th I HAo neard so much about Ontury Venice. A correspondeni I Barbados and its wonderful in a recent issue of Country IJfr climate from my friends that I *how a picture which he took of thousjhi I would lake a trip down a Public Complaints Box in Venice for a change and a rwt, Mr. J. D. which was put there in the 1.00's. McKenzte of Mlddleion. Nova The picture shows much wear Scotia, told Carib shortly after nnd u-ar through the orifices into his arrival on Wednesady morning which angry Vcna-tUm poured by the "Lady Rodney." their complaints. Perhaps some He said that his first impressions such bos outside the Public are very favourable and added Buildino might have a cleah tha. the island looks good enough effect on the City. for one to come and reside. A~*mmtmA N*w Pnat A manufacturer of dairy prodACCCptea ew '**•*. ucls. Mr. McKenzie waA T Harrison College yesterday 0 f Highways and Public Works m a presentation was made to the Nova Scotia Government from Mr. C A Burton, BA. by the 1933—1945. He hopes to be here Head Boy, V. O. Smith on behalf tor about two weeks and is stayof the School. Mr. Burton has i ng al .j, e Marine Hotel accented a post as Senior .English After 43 Yean M R. DAN WALKER, a Barc-aa day in Barbados in 1947. has now dian resident in Boston, .etumed for a real holiday This To Study Law for the past 43 years, retime he has come for six weeks j R. BEN PRESCOD. Civil turned to the colony on Wednesand has brought his wife along j and Latin Master at the Bishop'* High School In Tobago r appntr. l#d -anna tnunspr %  'ITI •' ; Ma> in* maaiosa <*> %  Mat cu* JSoupdsi eatnonc u> ma. i ] Cloatnc la aucawWd M oeotiemaa foiiowtas i") Acupt i3 Hti .iwait in me rxa caraao ipu'li And. (41 % THat < o *rnnd to w urnUoo. (4i ll. U* Rrf S oiinfop. a_ i-'p-ic*.^ ^ Tai. _*. awctw; L AUV BOUTBI Bella WooU. wno vlsn hSBf husband Sir Thomas Sou thorn and brother Mr Herbert Woolf have baiii hoi Id lying in Barbados since nber 2Htu 194V day by the "Stuyvesant" en route to England.. Lady Southorn tells roe thai* she hat put in a lot of work latest book "The Gambia aitc wiii here, nd published she Will be BM 'Advocate' copy Ian Lords uno many of mall at the Baggage Warehouse to see To' G'.K. For Six Months M Bcrvant of SI. Vlncmt who %  > ..morning by II %  "Lady Rodwilh him arrived a short lime ago from lha. %  • "'"1 'i,,"* %  "„ ' h %  " "alive of Monlserral, Mr. colonv lo make sea cowiKUon. lo ralalivi^ al Ellenwi, SI George. Jeffers left there 49 years ago and the, UK. t\nal& aetiS-da passago wh ll! '" <>* <•' S A Mr. Walker paid his nnl visit since that lime T D-: n *, n UmP* n t. !" tKk-'viwr "whirh left Barbsea rrled on his own engineering in 1932 His wife and he had just lo Kejoin Her ParenU on the *- !" |ff "S !" business He said that he was spent four months there with his M ho ' r Sffto BMSDTS. studf aw Hu delighted '" l ba t k here in this broth, "aa been "JJ? F.' b' J K !" wi. '.n^,, with '"" of sunshine, esp.-, • or* aataaj i*^,. Barbados left yesterday „"" btuyvesant." • to school a: ton High School but has now left HI be returning to ^ rt with her .. parents Mr. and Mrs Franl peat few months % %  •. of M<'t rdina. s;ay here was spent with Mr W E Jeffers. Asais after tiint Treasurer at the colony. UP. M : Thi#^f Station ,he cold m ,f, e States. When he Mrs. Jeffers is a BarbM ";J1. ri Ml the temperature was 32 F H paying her first visiv to the island in 30 years. Tsstj "ii Wednesday by the 'Lait> Rodney" and are slaying al pent ein-Sca.' The Stream Returns To St. Vincent years at the General Hospital RS. BETTY JOW '• Inesday night by tho m *nd 'Lav a holiday in Robert left on Wednesday night her horn.. war ^ .„ ojr the S' visited lor I .....ation, St. Thomas, left BarBR Michael. One Of The Many O NE of the increasing number of Barbadians who have done the USA. Is Mr John He arrtvad in Barbados one month ago after an absence of thirty five years. He relumed 10 the US. earlier this asked Carib to thank his many who made his short stay such a happy one. Left In 1939 Y|II. II L, CLARKE, temperature Brousrht Hit Wife V|R J S JEFFERS of Brookn todOS lOS • 7c rle Venezuela Visitantes ae Especial de Pascua a nuestro BUFFET FROID DlNAMARQ" 115 de los Domingos HOTEL MARINE 4 e ** r K ** diaii Mhu fur Barba%  Mr JOMI 1•:.. dl ..'It: 4 Ml She was accompunle British Guiana. %  %  %  11.bridge in ll>S Mr ao at all hours on the U Gutch was educated at Aldeiiham Home For Eaater There I hool and Gonville I T WO paNenK' ' -' l '" nl " 1 **'lie was aD.irline* i,,ld • olonlal AdmiiusrvlcelnlftUi i .sooner. Gold Coast, h -" promoted to to A-l mucti admired. Secretary in 1934, .and was trans,. T U/ U ('ii"' U) I'-WMni, m 1936 as After lwo Week! Assistant Secretary %  rromoied to M RS BERYL BAYNES .f the the post of Principal S Modet' Mttdao i'i 144. IKwta, in 1947. seconded Kingsiown St Vincent, returned for service in the Colonial Office second Special Flight <-f this alraf Barbados an leave the f' ndng at 7.30 a m. with the week-end Rupert and the Dragon Pills 14 \01 v ATli: CliOai CWBliA (Members OrJy) TONIGHT TO TlTSUAY !" *B1M** %  gr MATINEES TOMORROW v.iimient ought lo be able to state off the dreaded moment when eggs in shell have to be allocated to all income brackets for the purposes of nutrition, to praa-snt n.< rtoda •ojnajbjd. If TOU rr larllna Nlfhu. or aulTtr from I n-a. lU.k*. ha L* I'-mv w „ii,. n AnMlr. HhnuniaOam Uurninc Pauatu Kacsfla I !*.| •I4aaloca row Mm., KM. Naa Wrou IWPS* aad Jnnan. wsftry, r-.td. ot •varwerk may i* an •• o( aclda and pla,< a hr—• .irain o >i>ur kl.ln.y. •o ihal ihy lu^tion poorly and nad hate I* prop ( ;> pur.f. uur Mood an.1 malniala Malta an %  -r. a> Ha. KMssays Dsxtar's W^ ..any dtxiora ha>a dlarovar.J by a-Irnlift, clinical uii) and In a i Ikal a qulth and iur •-/ :o htlp lha kldaaya claan oui MIH p..|aun* anil acw la •iU a p.-|*nUAcal.y praparod priacrlpilon No ian.rir—No oy • ^•ty anal 1 % %  %  '. Cyalai |n*a nyht k lirlpil.K ,„ u Md.i, %  r.ntQVe •. qulckl/. ihl. nukasi you l*rl %  • ,k. And L, .. • "ur m. n. laa.las) roai. Ili"ard lb* mo**)ha. k %  uar>uit-o ur-ilrt • %  a.) buy yaur traatmml today for 9 o M I r s lADDgf, ..( n^rm >...•, RHtUMATIMg x^w. w v^ #^< IIH1I1I' I.L *. Cyst ex GLOBE THEATRE >nnin 1 "ill. abaain lhat through the kind co-operation of IB* Barhado, r:ltricitv Company there will be 2 SHOWS DAILY as from TO-D.YY at 5 & 8.30 p.m. with M.G.M's Technirolour Musical. THIS HLM STARTS TO-DAY AT 5 P.M. AMD CONTINUES DAILY MATINEE AND NIGHT AT 5 & 8.30 P.M. SPECIAL SHORT: "BOWLING TRICKS" \ SMM|MS *.— SMii.i'.uii'SM" mnii:Ml HI HH • (IU Mats • IK*IS IMCS ontHa s M. ra. >i SMI CMS*. *M sasss fesss Music tHjiry Wiifai.lyficjt7 IrsGtislssw Msaeal NssMKfi Drntlal t, 0b(l AITON 1 Oirsctsd by ounts WAims I ty allHUIt FREE J HAPPY DAYS ARE HERE AGAIN. MATINEES AT 5 P.M. DAILY. TO-DAY AND EVERY DAY. LET'S RESUME THOSE MATINEE DATES. I Beautiful Lines — by Butterick tj-.*" /or your sa/eclion at niiiiiiHUN TOR your greater convenience. ALL BL'TT>..-aCK nil I.RNS are now I aU ul WH1TF1ELDS. 15 Broad Street I EVANS I WHIIRELDS GLOBE Grand %'ariotu t'onevrt l nder lit.Auspices ot THE BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE ASSOCIATION On Till RSUAV. APRIL Utl AT 1.45 P.M. Musk br lha Police Baissl under Captain Ralaaa with these Supporting Artistes : I .ptain Sealey Paul Wilkln Evans Bascombe Cedric rhOUpa Ben Gibson Gerald Bannister Gaorle Morris C. F. Thompson Miss Nell Halls The MUlon Quartette and several others Plus the State Play 'THE CHANGELING" Orchestra SeaU 1/-: Clrcla II-: ttievn 1 •: Bow Z. 2 Hours a Superb Entertainment I YOLR POPULAR CINEMA The PLAZA The . Presents . NOTICE PASSION PLAY (OR THE LIKE Of CHRIST) I InScaBM wait ucluully inude on ihe location us presented in the New Testament Starting 3.00 p.m. 4.4a p.m. Ul p.m. 8.00 p.m. TODAY (GOOD FRIDAY. 7TII) r niishing + 4.20 p.m. 6.00 p.m. 7.35 p.m. 9.20 p.m. mil pussibly Starling at MO p.m. and Finishing at 11.00 p.m. REGULAR PRICES! ANOTHER CHAMPION HIT! Saturday & Continuing Daily at 5 and 8.30 p.m. Our Customer, and Friends are asked to note that our Factory and all our Departments —Plantation Supplies, Lumber, Hardware, Insurance and Office will be cloaed to business on Saturday Sin instant. BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. JOEL M C CREAVIRGINIA MAYO ^ MIDNIGHT MATINEE. SAiX'RDAY 8TH M Ml It VS Him outdoor thrills. : Ml 11 IST1 LAND" .,,,,1 "OKLAHOMA 111 I M I DUB TAYLOR 3,000 Aim. LstsU Pi. nil, a („ ralinai visitinu ihe Plasa over the Wcck-ead.



PAGE 1

Friday April 7 19J0. Bmrtotitos fl&uocate Prie*; IVE CENTS Year 55. "Russian Threat Grave As Shooting War" 6 ARAB STA TES APPRO VE U.N. PALESTINE PLAN CAIRO. April 6. CIX ARAB nations to-day approvrd subjrct it, reservations J —the United Nit ion* Triuta^hip Council plan to internationalise the 170 square miles of the IVili .t,„. eentre on Jerusalem. Thev Newsam Auditor General The Secretary of State for the Colonies has selected Mr. E. A Newsam. Principal Clerk, for appointment as Auditor Genertl Barbados. Mr. Newsam Joined the Civil Service in 1908 and served in the Public Library, the Post Office, the Customs and the Master In Chancery's Office during a long period. In 1932 lie was appointed Clerk to the Police Magistral" Dlst. "C" and later was again transferred to the Customs. In 1938 he went back to the %  Audit Office where he remained and acted on several occasions as of the department Quiet and thorough going Mr %  Newsam won the respect of Mis oUeagues and th* confidence o Boissanger and Senor Pablo Ass/Mo. Chairman and Principal Secret*]) ol tie Col dilation Commission, are HOW touring Middle Baal tpitfefa te speed arrangements to bring the Arab-Jewish Committees into being. —Reuter. JOHN FOSTER DULLES CALLS FOR UNITY IN FREEDOM'S CAUSE SPARTANS FAST MOVING forward lit Klaz is seen joint out (o catch a high a* %  make* nr-i raid on from hi ill. WalcWt i .rllnii foal. i.ml keeper Trinidad Sugar Delegates Leave For U.K. April 2/ POKT-OF-SPA1N. April 6. Trinidad delegates to Hie new Sugar Talks—Hon. Albert Gomes ami Councillor yuinlin O'Connor leave for United Kingdom on April 21, I was inlormeu to-day. They are going by air and will travel via New Voik. 1 understand that the same B.W.I. Sugar Association which previously sought a belter offer for sugar and failed will be going also as advisers to the Political Delegation. It is likely that Harold Robinson who will lead the Association's delegates and Keith Mc Cowan, the Association's Secretary, will also be leaving on April 21._A number of other W. 1. islands I understand have already agreed to send Delegates to the new talks. — (By Cable) MISSING LAW STUDENT "SAFE AND SOUND l" swam PARIS. April 6. I AN UNCLE and couiin of Tudor Tatareacu. Rumanian w student who has been missing from his Pans luxurv nat since March 26, said to-day that he WM 'ttlfl and sound' in %  rest home in the Paris area. thi F nch NffWl Agn cy. Atf ency Franc* Preste, reported. H Earlier to-day Kr. 's Scotland Yard, the Burefc %  Uaaaals were reported to in? li v> itigating the disappearance of .1 Tatarrscue, 26 year old son mer Rumanian Foreign if mister, Georges Tataresou. TR* uncle and cousin denied rumours that the young man had been kidnapped, or was under H sure to remain in the rest home. According to his relatives, fcfl Tudor Tatarescu spen,' a holiday on the Cote D'A*gure with his cousin Constant in shortly before he was last seen at his Pan* West End home. On his return to Paris he felt unwell and decided thai In HI coinph'ie Isolation they said. The relative that he had important document* in his posi at he hao considerable funds at his disposal. Poverty M. Tatarescu s father was "purged" by the Rumanian Government from the Foreign MinVovcmber 1947 and his .-s coullscated. He was said to be now In poverty, m i oixiing to letters to his son n.n.misn refugee circles In Paris based their k ttMBjt) on the tUegsj) Tudor Tatarescu possessed Importaint documents about the Rumanian regime. whi. h his father had left with a Rumanian attache in Paris, later recalled and imprisoned. Since then, according to "Paris BREATHLESS RUM %  a....,., ., !" j, ,„„,„,„„ LONDON. April 0 A new Hyle rum. which has no wn. is reported lo have appaarI on the markat hcra. and has ""a a certain amount o( disnnaction among importer. TJfeathlMs' which BUY VJT 5 ,ne now raw !*• 1 .l Mid to " I* wv other way with the normal %  V Is makers. 1; „ rrporlrd. ! '1 will appeal t„ women. JgPorters ot recoiiiMM Well n rum. an rot apparently ""fl but sav Dial ,„ imrodu.• n. the makers s,.,. JJ| a "" %  > hs an unpleasan-. !" point they then, admit. Ferry Boat Sinks With 80 Aboard 16 POSSIBLY DROWNED OPORTO. April 6. Lieutenant-Colonel M sa. Oporto Pol to-day that so far only live bodies had been recovered from .1 crowded ferryboat. WO in the Dourn river List night with an estimated 80 people on board. At le.ist 20 psjq b ferry proprli ol three were known t u be s;iic. \>m many survivors %  %  have v. ..'!• ub pi id rushed to their homes, it wai not y<' known how many were drowned. Colonel Bessa said tbi farrj pilot thought the death roll would not exceed It. The boat had left Oporto last night packed mainly with city m their way home to riverside villnes Several children ported to he on bond I; Hnli oil the village of Olivera on the south bank uf the rivfs iwai Oporto. Reports ssJd it struck an underwater quay, hidden by the high tide, and sprung aleak. Panic unon| lbs !>.i"etiKers increased the number <>t —Reuter 19 Killed: 100 lnjute Mv*, however, f^fn 1 uprovins wnh .vi. a ar>.* Jn d K win b* mfitMim to -•* En>a,r* on In* one Hanrt ity.ru 10 inalM < -' Sround and COIIM* B ihr. ' wo,k 'n Loa S*00 1 " and 1 JBJfiAte. A *oB! Gunshell Explodes Near Cathedral ( AIRO, April 8. Qua shell exploded OOP feet from All Saints Anglican Cathedral, overlooking the Nile Hi Cairo, during an Vaster service to-day. A street sweeper and a pa s serjured but the C;*thedrnl was not damaged. The shell was believed to hav.been an old one which In.untouched until examine ye.Prepare For World Wa, *f Alamos authorities ss-sjn*hed Tudor Tatsrescus ilst —Keulrr PREMIERS MEET LISBON A, Southern Rhodesia' Premier Sir Godfrey Muggins, today had talks with the Portuguese Premier Dr. Antonio De Oin %  Oodfrey is here to sign sn agreement on the future of th Mud f^ ^r""" x ith etWes gueae East Airlean port of Beirs EARTH TREMOR IN ITALY IX>KDON. April 8 A i.ew earth tremor wa> felt in I#ghon and ;ue.. uf Italy 3t 8 10 I today, Rome radio said. At Gabbio. Castelm Misericords and Nibble, practically the whole poin. their houses and camped in open spaces. Them were no casualties. An earthquake said to be the worst in 40 years in ti.c jrea. ,rocked Leghorn on Saturday night, njurthg W peopie U.S. And Britain May Protest Against Russia LONDON. April 8. Britain and the United Stales are now considering whether to lodge a protest in Moscow on what they regard as the "steady developmein" of a Germany Army in Vie Eastern rone, according ko usually reliable sources here to%  n. British sources claimed thsi armed military formations in Eastern Germany now numbered 45.000. and said It was Intended to double this number in the near future. —Reuter. U.K. Urges Westerling's Extradition U.S. Will Not Break Asvluin Rights PRAGUE. A1 .ill 6. The United States Government flatly rejected a Czechoslovak demand for the extradition uf eigh: Czechoslovak airmen who escaped lo Western Germany 24 in three Czechoslovak airline planes The United Slates also rejeeteu v.ik complaint about th. manner and form in which thox %  wished to return to CzechosU>v;ikia, wen interrogated l\ th. authorities at Erdinj %  'MI Munuh. where thi three planes landed. Tl the American Government in "em was contained in h the Americm Embassy in Prague la sen ted to the Csecaosiovi eign Ministry. The note. veeho.ilovak notes delivered to the American Rmbees] here on March M The first noti no extra dition agreement between th United Stiiten and Czechoslovakia %  principles of international law recognise no right tr extradition in the absence of treaty it is clear these individuals left ('Teehoalovakia for political reasons by whatever meanthey eould lind to escape." the —Renter U.S.A. IS ENCIRCLED WASHINGTON, April 6 THE STATE DEPARTMENT announced to-day that Mr. John Foster Dulles, Republican For eign Affairs expert, had agreed "to serve as consul, tant to the Secretary of State. Mr. Dulles is a former American Representative at the United Nations. Only last night, President Truman's Press Secretary, Mr. Charles O. Ross, denied reports that Mr. Truman proposed to name Mr. Dulles to a top policy post with the rank of Ambassador at large The Slate Department iodav aald Dulluill idvur Secretary Acheaon on broad i-rulilr reign Affairi utu >n specific lines ol action, which %  lenl should follow' Sack Curie From Atom Research LONDON. April n Britain has advised Indonesia lo i^...f „> i"n "" % %  PP., ,.,n for the c.radi.ic, „, "" %  '•' ^"f.?""'"^..!"' fe Protection He laid emphatically that h troops did in.i hide the former guerilla flgfT'er^ of the Imlon-sian Nationalist Army but wanted to protest the future. Meanwhile rebel Bren-carriers and lorrie-i patrolled against a background of political moves to end armed Malemat* i>etween Rasi Indonesia and the Central Government at Djakarta. State Prime MIIMSUM Dlaparl was flying to the Feder:il ( ifjHaj to discuss yesterday's successful lightning levolt headed by Captain Aris against the Mogassar garrison. The Federal Government in turn was sending Its representative to Magassar to confer with the F.ast Indonesian Cabinet, which had eaiher resigned because of the despatch of garrison reinforcements. Dutch Arm> Commander, General Van Vreeden. was also expetted here to Investigate the coup involving seizure of barracks, docks and radio station. Threatened Captain Azis. had been ordered to Djakarta himself under the the West Java rebel leader. Captain ••TUrcn" Westerling. now in Singapore jail, this time invoking the existing Anglo-Netherlands Extradition Treaty, a Foreign Office spokesman said to-day. The Indonesian Govern men; asked for Westerling's extradition last February when, after leading a revolt against the Federal Government, he fled to ngjtpon —(Reuter.) Gautcmala Ask For Removal of U.S. Ambassador WASHINGTON. April tl Guatemala has asked the United States to recall Ambassador Richard C. Patterson on the ground that he Interfered l" Guatemalan Affairs, usually reliable sources reported here u Patterson returned le the United State* from Guatemala i-eek ago after reports that his life had been threatened. —Reater. was staying here to ensure, he declared, that WH) reinforcements for the National Army garrison anchored in two Netherlands ships of? Wiore, did not land. The 26-year-old leader's coup had followed weeks of tension over plans to incorporate Kast Indonesia—combined last December into the United Indonesia—into Jogjakarta State Magassar, under curfew, remained quiet with the local National Army Commander, and his 500 troops either imprisoned or confined to barracks. But the possibilities of a clash between the rebels and elements favourable to a Stale of Jogjakarta remained —Reuter. 3 JAP BRIDES FOR ARGENTINE YOKOHOMA, April t> The second party of Japanest emigrants to leave for sinee the war, caanpi people incfsjcUng three prospective brides, boarded the 14,000ton Dutch liner Beiss e vain Here to-day The ilrst party left on February 24 — Realer U.S. Reject Israel's Request For Artillery, Tanks WASHINGTON. Apr.l 6 Government officials said today thai me United Soles had "tenta•'eled" Israel'* request A capons such as artillery and tanks. B "he might be allowed lo buy light arms and perhaps some -urplu. .el flgflifkei The offi. Defence Department had ruled not enough American h e a j weaponi. to meet the Israeli reS uest and at the same time "arm 'astern Europe and oitier countries threatened by Communism.' The United States has In the peat allowed Israel to buy quantities of small arms from private American concerns on the aasurrmre hey would be used only for iMernal defence Official, familiar with the aitua'ion -aid that these factors had i>-tn in the rejection of Ihc request for heavy equipment Israel has the most powerful military force In the Middle Fjist at present. ID the opinion of American officials Israel Is in no danger of attack from its Arab neighbours even though Hr equipment -Rswear. Van ZtT.aiid Still 1 Vying To Form Government UKUSStli. April I The Belgian Premiei uesignaL Paul Van /.eeland, a Catholic prewar Premier and Foieigu tfln.Ster of the outgoing (.'airioh.-liberal Coalition Government, to-daj reported lo the Belgian Regent i.ile of his footuDf efforts rro %  Vafll itraigfat into with Barun Krancai.Van Dei Btraiea Wiiiei. chaannsjn --r th U nan (CaUkoLktj Pertj He uiinuuiiced later he will also miller IOflJag 'Mill Hie OtltgjOaBf Liberal Ministers. Th. General Assembly has been mm rnoned for to-morrow It is esss. •rally tNUavsja] that until the I.ib. >II .kn*i.. land can make no liea-Jv. kMaasa Catholics decide to renounce the Liberal participation, and fuim a one party all-Cathobc Government. —Reufcer. Coiiiiiiunists Oiistfii From Trade Union IN BRITAIN t tea "i the lew ran gining i 10 UM Hiiti-n Trade Urn merit has been destro'. i spectaculo m this traditional!) "red" port und industri.il issstre, it was disclosed toria> long time Glasgow has been one of three big British 'rolled th< dgg Councils — leU—a turn* of hee of thi rsjrloua Tredea Union %  %  i Communism among the 20 new executive Members. A reenn. ttendance . Trade Unionists at the annual meeting <>f the Trade : Council led to this swing over. Only London and Manchestei Trades Councils are Mill gener ally considered to he under Crtmmunis! c mtrol —Renter Failure Succeeds In Foreign Office SAYS U.K. JOURNAL I.ONDON. Apr,I | The leftwlng weekly review New Statesman sad Nation s ai im.i getd wealth of experience and trailer crashed Into the 40 feei deep CHdenbuig I'weni -'iigers managed lo crawl oett ol : nd swim ashore. —Reater. BERLIN MAY BE 12TH W. GERMAN STATE BONN. April 6. THE HIGH COMMISSIONERS lu-ld u me>tin K today which AUsfd souict's .said included disciiisioiis of poseibililics of Berlin joining Western or many as a 12th State. They lso dkKUaaexl all Berlin elections, the sou ice* said. • Initiative for bringing about these moves would have to come tint irom the Germans. However, the allies might drop suitable hints" lo Bonn and VTest Berlin F IVIIII' Sllllf *f T politicians, it was itated. it wibelieved here that the three wesfprn commandants of Berlin, at their meeting today, also discussed these uueaUons, The sources forecasted that the Western Allies mighi later— perhaps at a meeting the High Commissioners are believed to have decided to hold In Berlin Apni 20—come out with .i full dress statement in support oi this "German" Initiative. Object of these two moves would be to counter Soviet pressure on the former German capital, it was believed Mr. John J. McCloy. United States High Commissioner, spoke at length about what he considered the danger of this pressure when in London earlier thi* week. Thousands See Flying SMM! ln Vnuiaia AS.MAItA. Ai Everything stopped in Asmara thu morning, and thousand* idled the street* and market places to watch flying date hovering over the city. It appeared at a great height, lookinx like | .umet. In bright sunshine, the crowds eould see Its circular hape distinctly. After half an hour. It was strl stationary high above the city. -Reuter. Oil Mirmler Coinea Tomorrow Mr. N. K Tanner Minister ol Mines and Mineral, m the Alberta Government, who is visiting Barbados to advise the Government in connectioT development, is due to arrive from Canada on Saturday morning, the 8th of April Mr. Tanner, who is a Canadian Ecclesiastic and politician was bom in leM. He was educated at Cardrten Publ and later at the Utah and Alberta lea. In 1923—35 he was the Principal of Cards ton School, in 19*3 was ; member of Cardston Town Council, and became Speaker of the I-egislature In IMS. Rev Tanner belongs to the Social Party. 1 Discuss Rouble LONDON. April 6 British, United States. French and other Ambassadors in M*< today discussed Russia's rejection of itieir complaints about the abolition of the diplomatic exchange rate for the rouble from July I, a usually reliable source said here. Ambassadors of Britain. United States, France. 1Mb land and Belgium attended thmeeting In me house of the A lean Ambassador. Aumln. G. Kirk — R e a der TO QUIT POUND WARSAW. A, Poland today ordered jfci pulsion within a week of (he sole remaining British correspondent In Poland. Vincent A. Buist of Renters, who was charged "unobJecUve reporting