Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


-

’ : on the Argentine Liner Presidente | Reuter ROME, April 20
Be een exports and imports | peron, was sent to Gaol for six | ccoiiaslainaieaiiaiitlinge ; Italian plain clothes detectives
: b ee eee oe | months today at Bow Street Court | . : and police have launched an
Mom farm workers in the United |f0" smuggling nylon stockings. | Body Found In |+-our offensive against | ick-
Me Ptates of America and revenue | Gonzalez pleaded guilty to carry~ | - pockets in the city after com-
E d from the tourist trade. | ing 100 pairs of uncustomed nylon A Well , plaints from hundreds of foreign
When these are reckoned it is | Stockings and to keeping 102 pairs | pilgrims who have had hand
rel d that they will substan- | which police found in his room | bags stolen
tially Teduce the adverse balance. | in London.—Reuter. | IN BAHAMAS Seven men were arre yes-
J s terday in various parts of Rome
| & | NASSAU, Bahamas April 20. | 41) were caught redhanded in the
1 me 7\ A body identified as that of}, 7. : ;
/ ‘ ; 4 \ ict of robLi g pilgrims of their
q Betty Renner 38-year-old lawyer | at
; . lfrom Washington w { 1 1 | PORSESSLOnS
’ « as ston as rund |
LAY R R 1 50 | Wednesday in an open well in aj —Reuter
|quarry. Police had to pump the | ibenstintabbeameancsbeeih
‘ |we'l out to recover the body whi
ny y Pe |was dressed only in a pair of Oi. Winn eS
AT FIRST NIGHT SITTING jwas dressed only in a Pair on| Only 2:Years For US|
\stripped off and wet 1 iy D | \ t
lu 196 ithe well beside the bo Police | Oo evetop imports
Taxes Go Up 12% | who began the search afte Miss | | |
: : ‘ iP we. bicvale. wai IASHINGTON. April 2
IT IS estimated that the Christ Church Vestry wi! eee i t “648 h 10 Y rete pi rnist
j “e rj ime) AOFSSs -SUsyeee | ; , Leading American sconomists |
arene $120,946 during the current year as compared with |the victim of a sex tacies fearing a world financial crisis if |
$112,696 last year. |Renner was last seen Wednes-{ Marshall Plan aid ends abruptly
ee * The Vestry holding their first}day morning cycling in the cit e to survey America’s apility to
° night sitting last night, believed| She arrived here on April 8 wi'h| accept more imports, it Was an-
t a to be the only night sitting held|a friend Miss Mac Donald who} nounced to-day. The United
| | by a Vestry in the island so far,|returned to the United State States has less ‘than two years to
Port Workers considered and passed_ the —Can. Press levelop len rt policies to increase
ae : até | world trade’.
Estimates and laid the rates fo or ac
| nell
‘Still i | the year, The meeting was well | : Reuter,
; . attended. | ° Ridin :
On Strike On land, the rate is now $2.793 | Drink It Free
Barbados Advocate ner acre as compared with $2.47$ .
Corre: I : |
An ANTIGUA, ‘April 20. last year; Tid’ on ownership and In Paris
tigua Trade Labour Union, | trade 16.65 cents in the dollar 4s nee i .
: bs ne f 2»ARIS, April 20
corns been victorious in the.r| compared with 14.75 cents last r se a tig AE Answer Given In
Bennett fortnight ago by having! year. These show an overall in- ce Beree ON ie ae
ed, ee Bryson's foreman demot- crease of about 12 tal oer On | to Bordeaux to-day to tell wine-
demands ccc, to make further ! last year's rates. srowers that a three-da estival| Mil Sprysl, the third defend-
on this firm which result- | 4 1 440 launch @ new drink had started. | ant leaded “guilty with small
ed in shop str'ke “7 would like it to be clearly; to saunen @ new ‘api ted. | ER p05 9 hes yp. oe
- The U: i Pp . ! : ¢ yot the big The sponsors boost the rink | exceptions when the trial wa
Select nion demands authority to | understood that it is not t ie | : ‘Clairet” not to be confused with| resumed here to-day bel
: Girtetors ore and labour and jAncrease that a. lar a i ie a i*Claret’’—-as “the Frenchman’s| state court of six Czechoslovak
| furthey a refuse to surrender| the public thought it woul¢ “ye | equivalent to beer” ices chmebasid wtih Tia Teaeeent
1 cone. . ‘been due to the abolition of th Festivities include eception| and espionage for the United
i 4,000." Indore arfived today |Occupancy Tax last _yé a one by President Vincent Auriol ents
| Yet been | ee of sugar has not|Mr. Fred Goddard, M.C.P. to the! Omicial Delegations from the tl Tall and lean Sprysl, a 29-year
Governor Bal, i ‘ | members. main districts of Bord ; ld bookkeeper, to'd the court how
- atrived - win and his party} “, do not think it is going On Saturday cask Clairet” recruited into the eam
| afternoon tr. e Lady Nelson this leause any heartburn, I want to| will be opened in Montmartre and a aa tire Seinen
_ 4 serious oa Montserrat to find | draw it to the public's attention) Parisians will be invited to drini Jaromir Neéchansky
Mr. Grantley “A situation. land especially to thos: people} it free.—Reuter. a Srohi
are i. of St. Kitts | called upon by their landlords to F. te N, zis 9 ure he
Rumour says that the sugar |P2@y more To them I would point ourteen (Vasts + Americans.
‘tk > : § ar 4 A i on tn
fartory may cease grinding due ta; oUt that this woul a ee ee BONN, A H ‘ rking for
fis houses unless a settlement |"esult of any Dig Mie” nde a Fourteen of the 31 senior mem mens
Teached shortly, taxes imposed o1 hese lan re lbers of West Germat Rmbrv« + woul
© hundred and seventy |by the Vestry Foreign Service are former ‘ H the
i of cotton re stil t Mer : *
i are uli afloa IVA
2 open barges, h aving tas d
shipment Saving Talesed Ha :
tre on s.s. Custodian Act R
1,000 peodulation is anxious over |the assistance fe ; i é
the Nel &s of rice being carried by| It was the r time Ne members f he ‘ L
bags ah and the fate of 25,000 | Churchwarden Mr. H. St. ( Ward.) ., ent Cort J J
boat - flour due by a Canadian |that s eeting bet orbidde :
E tremely hve Already an ex- ie .
> Sen "ugh cost of living is fore- Revter
: —(By Cable) } @ on page 8

1950.





rm

Will Ask

(From Our Own Correspondent).

gai
‘Mr, Reginald Sorensen.
. except Trinidad

Drinks From

Mother’s Skull
Dados avon, Corrente

A from Jamaica’s tourist

are Montego Bay, tells oF a

drinks from a most un-

man rinking vessel—a cup made
the skull of his mother.

At a bar in the northside resort
Jast sek, a,customer approached
the counter, asked for a drink of

rum, then took from his hip-
what looked like a skull.
fellow customers saw

jt was indeed a skull.
ioned about the unusual
‘which he held by the

-and drained at a quaff, the

tomer said that it was the skull
his mother who had died when
was three days old, forty years

», Recently her body had been
ig up in the country, and he had

opriated the top part of the
skull and made this macabre
ing vessel.

Phe custom of filling with silver
ing as drinking cups the
is of their slain enemies was
among certain Gothic
ribes about 1,200 years ago.

Sweet Orange

.
Juice

(Barbados. Advocate Correspondent)

d KINGSTON, J’ca.
The British Ministry of Food
a ten-year contract
the Jamai¢a Citrus Growers
tion to buy 2750 tons of

‘eolonial territories is being sought by Labour M.P.
This will affect all West Indian}
where it is no longer in force. |

( rated sweet orange juice
x ally from Jamaica. Similar
cont will also be given to
‘Trinidad for 1,500 tons and to
| h Honduras for 750 tons.
‘The contract with Jamaica be-
‘tomes effective on October 1, 1950.

ply its quota Jamaica will

ve 1% million boxes

Oranges annually, as

last year’s total production

ot approximately 500,000 boxes.

This not expected that the whole

2,750 tons will be sjipplied

first few years, and at pres-

the Citrus Growers Associa-

ion estimates to be able to sup-

Bly only 1,000 tons. during the
year of the contract.

A factory for the production of

ee

ted citrus juice is now in |

the process of erection at
St. Catherine.

$37,000,000 Down

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca.
Jamaica's adverse trade balance
1949 was
(W.1.)
&ross adverse trade bal-
Was computed on the
Bog

UAL abolition of corporal punishment in all!

approximately |

Griffiths |

LONDON, April 20.

« Mr. Sorensen is the man who

some years ago was instrumental
in securing the abolition of such
form of punishment in the colonial
armies.

On April 26 he will ask the}
Colonial Secretary Mr James
Griffiths why there is such a wide |
disparity in the colonies in th
circumstances in which carporal |
punishment can or cannot be in- |
flicted: if he will inquire why thi
disparity exists and if he will seek
general abolition of this
punishment. |

Mr. Griffiths will also be asked |
what are the general views of
native authorities this matter
and, pending the abolition, whether
power to inflict corporal punish-
ment will be reserved only for the
Higher Courts. Today Mr. Soren-
told he icus tc

|



form ol

on

sen me Was anxicus
pecure common procedure ane
obtain a general standard for all
colonial territories.

At the moment there are cer-

tain colonies where corporal pun-
ishment can be inflicted and)
certain colonies where it cannot”
he said “That does'nt seem right)
to me. I would like to see it com- |
pletely abolished I know thers

are different social conditions i

different colonial territories but
corporat punishment has_ been |
abolished here and [I don’t sec

why it shouldn’t be in the colonies. |
I am certain that some alternative |
form of punishment could ke |
evolved.”

—(By Cable). |

Washington |
~Bermuda Air Fare |
Cut Likely

WILMINGTONDEL, April 20. |

President of the Colonial Air-
lines said on Wednesday that the
Company is seeking to reduce
its Washington - Berrjuda fare
from $126 to $85 the same rate it
charges from New York to Ber- |
muda. Sigmund Janas made the |
statement at the annual meeting |

said that he believes the Wash-

ington-Bermuda_ rate has been
too high and that if the Civil
Aeronautics Board approves the



will revolutionize
Colonial Airlines
Pan American

New Tariff it
Bermuda traffic.
compete with

on flights from New York to Ber-
}muda but is only to carry
| passengers to the islands from
| Washington.

—Can, Press.
SIX MONTHS
FOR NYLONS

| LONDON, April 20
Eduardo Gonzalez, a wine waiter









of the Company’s stockholders He |



i

3RIDGETOWN ALLEYS h

ive <

Yesterday he set up his easel in

Three Hours
To Land

; PARIS, April 20
Thirty-three airborne passen-
gers from Buenos Aires Paris

to





ommunists Behind London

| wp. WANTS TO END |
\(ORPORAL PUNISHMENT
THE COLONIES

x, ISAACST
Fight Lies |



Aduncate

oo

With Truth

TRUMAN CALLS FOR
CAMPAIGN

WASHINGTON, April 20,
President Truman call-
{on the free nations of the

world join in a “campaign of
ruth to counter Russian propa-

to-aay

to

sxanaa

Society

nication

2CToss
tries,

In an address to the
of Newspaper’ Editors
ittending a convention here, Mr.
Truman appealed tg the Press to
assist in breaking down or leap-
2 over

American

barriers to free commu-
in the world

we get the real story
to people in other coun-
we will lose the battle for
1en's minds by default, he said

Unless

Mr. Truman announced that he
had directed Secretary of State

| Dean Acheson to plan
strengthened and more effective
} effort to the great power ol

truth in working for peace
Mr. Truman said that some ol
p the greatest tasks facing the free
z Is today were to “meet false
propaganda with truth all rounc
iught the atten tion of this Dutch painter Mr. William Va peren the globe” Everywhere — thai
Busbey Alley Bri dgetown’s “unofficial market” | propaganda of Communist total-
| itarianism is spread we musi
Plane Takes CATHOLICS WL CYTE, son sock. Seeder sna. domme
ane a es AL iL iC LL VOTE ‘\%:.: he said p taaen
FOR PRINCE | BAUDOIN | 2:00: «s si! tseve tv
Z tortion {f news about Europe an
- aL . L | Asia and the US Pres for

sip seated ; } Comestic political purposes

BRUSSELS, April 20. Foreign policy is not a matter
ocial Christian (Catholic) Members of the Belgian Parlia-| for partisan presentation Facts
ment today said that to permit a Government to be formed | ®bout Europe and Asia should no
they would vote in favour of a Bill designed to allow King | P€ twisted to conform to one side
Leopold to temporarily delegate his prerogatives to his| 0% the other of a political dispute

had three hours of mental anguish

over Orly Airport this morning
while the aircrew tried to make
the nose-wheel of the undercar

riage of their Consteliation de
cend.

Ordered, finally, by the Con-
trol Tower to retract the other
two wheels and make a “pancake”

jlanding on the underside of the
| fuselage, the crew were unable to

get out the wheels of the plane.

With petrol running low, the
pilot had to land on the two
wheels, at the risk of their sup-
ports buckling under the weight,

or the plane tipping up on its
nose.

The wheel-supports held, the
plane ran in the runway and, fin-

|ally, tipped gently up on its nose.
No one was hurt,

The four-engine Air France
Constellation, making one of the
| twice-weekly flights from Buenos
|Aires to Paris, arrived over Orly
|shortly before one a.n

The two rear wheels of the un-

| derearriage went dqwn normally
| but the nose-wheel would not. The



jairport Control Tower was in-
formed and the plane -circled the
| field while the crew tried to make |
the nose-wheel descend

Finally the Control Tower told
them to retract the, two wheels
below the central fuselage and

{make a belly-landing on

| a runway
\far from the airport.





















‘ar-old son Prince Baudoin.







he said.

“Twisting facts

might



‘ change
This compromise solution ‘o] the course of an election at home,
ite lthe nations five vear old con-| but it would certainly damage
a |stitutional deadlock propos ‘| our eountry’s programme abroad,’
SPOR Ts by the King himself in a message The Communists are making
, | bro least to the Belgian people] glittering promises about the
at the end of last week | benefits of Communism.”
VW I N [ D»« ) VW | The Catholic decision is ex-| “We know how false these Com-
pected to greatly facilitate} munist promises are, but it is not
EMPIRE and Everton meet th Premier Designate Paul Van/enough for ys to know this.. Un-
nfternoon at Queen's Perk Zeeland’: ‘abinet ‘orming saline has > want ~~ achons
Second Division Football game Mis _ Ca } ‘ Forming less we get the rea! story across
Mission. A Cr'holic Spokesman] to people in other countries, we
a Bee TNE rer NY aid to-day we are more tha 1) shall lose the battle for men’
f YMC J Fort ; half way acro’s tne stream, We] minds by default.”—Reuter.
c Cal and are well on the way to a ylu- |
Ro and tion to our Royal problem.’ a —_——_—
N ) f Unle some } t rut hit
iless some last minute hitch wro 1 Y
cecurs in the three party talk FUSILIERS
A M..C.A , ) he formation of a w Catholic
rite i ( y
sii, ema se, Seecipe Liberal coalition isa matter of| CANCEL VISIT
- > Ad 4 A ARs
Ba hile MP. j hours the same spokesman added
( B y 1 Foe na r
M Van Zee land O Frey A goodwill visit by a party of
TENNIS TOURNAMENT Prince Charles the Belgi about forty Royal Inskilling Fusi-
tay nex \ gent, tomorrow on his Cabinet! liers from Jamaica to other Bri-
be played and.< Moana forming mission tish Colonies in the Caribbean
Wf the Mixed D —Reuter area including Barbaac has had
fter which Mrs, Savi Sent pepe to be unavoidably cancelled owing
present the Cupe 4 ‘ > . .
V 1 | to a serious defect in the R,A.S.¢
. « t 26 D bt »| trawler “Copinsay” which was to
a ican ou S| have taken these troops on their
. . > trip
-Pick-Pocke - B
Anti Pick on et Authentiecit This British Regiment } had
c | historical connection with the Car-

| Campaign In Italy





Of Agreement

VATICAN, April 20.

ibbean and with St. Lucia in par-
ticular. It is hoped that it may
be possible for the visit to take
| place later on

The proposed party included a

Vatican authorities, refusing to
believe the reported agreement
between the Polish Bishops
Communist Government,
said that authenticity
lied by:

1 The = fact



its is be-
that Cardinal}
Sapieha was in Rome}
when the Government an-
nounced the agreement

The contents of the agree-
ment, particularly, clauses
on the recognition of new
Polish territories which are
outside Canon law could not
have been accepted by the



Bishops
Informed Vatican urces dis-
{counted suggestions that the Gov-
ernment may have split the
‘bishops in Poland by threats of

;new anti-church measures.

They said that Hungary's Com-
munist Governinent in January
last year announced a “fictitious”
| agreement with the Catholic

Bishops, while the Czechoslovak
| Government did the same on June
24. In both countries the Govern-

ment campaign against the Church
\later increased, the sources said.

—Reuter,

Who Saved Czechoslovakia?





Prague Spy Trial

| the group, which was directed by
| Louise Schaffner, the Secretary
; of the United States Embassy
|posts along the frontier with
Western Germany

The report containe detailed
| list of numbers and names of the
police force with stations to
which they belong

He
| from
tions

gave this report to
whom he got his

When asked by the law-
|yer, “Who saved us?” Sprysl
|replied: “the Allied armies”. He
then added: “The Rea Army and





anda! the
have ‘
nave! Ann’s Fort



PRAGUE, April 20. ; under the alias “Cyril”, leading |

re the! gave him reports about the police! priticn

Wahi, | tion of British Industries
instruc- |

|the other Allied armies
'
There was laughter in court
> when Sprysl said he had a “very |
positive attitude to the
Union’
Spry agreed « wit Prose-
cutor that the ue : pom bing
Skoda i
1945 entirely unnece
The fourth lefendant,
Dohnalek a Foreign Ministry
loves leads ity He
ntered the ce » crutch
—Reuter

drum and fifes band and the troops
were to have been quartered with

Barbados Regiment at St

Man For
5 Years

GRAZ, Austria
A 30-year-old Graz woman who

masqueraded as a man for five

years was given a suspended jail
entence today on condition she
“remain feminine” until 1953

The decision was handed down |

in a Province Court after the de-
fendant, Margaret Hoefer,
she had been the happily-inarried
“husband” of another woman since
1945

The court sentenced her to seven
months, then suspended sentence
after the defendant promised she
would “stick strictly to skirts.”

The

court told her “If you
aren't cured in three years, you |!
never will.”——(INS).



British Industries
Form Alliance

LONDON, April 20.

The Federation of British Indus-
tries, representing 6,000 concerns
here, today announced a plan to
boost Britain’s exports.

It formed an aldance with the
Export Trade Research
Organisation (BETRO) — a body
formerly financed by government
grants

BETRO will now become in
effect the Overseas Market Re-
search Organisation of the Federa-
Reuter.



Die Welt Will
Change Hands

BONN, April
The British authorities are giv-

9
0

Soviet|ing up their remaining control of |



the German daily newspaper “Die
Welt”, it was official'y stated to-
day

The decisic pe nal
one aid the British High m
missioner, Gen, Sir Brian Robert- |
son, is in keeping with his policy
f trans Allied controls
I to ( nds gradually

-Reuter

lyse the port of London.

iv

wih

Price:
E CENTS
Year 35.



Dock Strike

TELLS CHURCHILL

LONDON, April 20.

BRITAIN’S Minister of Labour, George Isaacs,
to-night dubbed as “clearly Communist inspir-
ed’’ the spreading strike which threatens to para-

Between 6,000 and 7,000 dockers had to-day joined

the strike which began
noon.

suddenly yesterday after-

Nearly half the 89 vessels in the port were idle or
undermanned and leaders were moving up and down the
river urging the remainder of the 27,000 dockers in Britain’s

greatest port to ioin the strike.
va #1 “Mr.

Nationalists
Bomb Troops
In Hainan

HONG KONG, April 20.
Chinese Nationalist Aircraft

were today reported showering
incendiary bombs on Communist
troops on Hainan’s, northwest
coast in an attempt to burn or
smoke the invaders out.

Reports from Hoihow, island
capital, said fierce fighting was

going on as the Nationalists called
for reinforcements from Formosa
to stifle the threat to one of their
iast remaining territories

Communist Troops, landed by
junks, secured « foothold in the
wooden hills near Linkao on Mon-
day.

Pro-Nationalist sources admitte;

hat 5,000 reinforcements had
since reached the remnants of the
original invasion force, making
total of over 6,000 men near
Linkao

Qualified observers in Hong

Kong believed larger Conmmunist
forces may have landed, and
maller groups were continuing to
land at various points along the
coast. They regarded the situa-
ion as serious for the nation
Communist sources yesterday
reported new gains Hainan
ontradicting Nationaiist claims
that 5,000 of the 6,000 invaders
had been knocked out.—Reuter.

on

Nationalisation

In Rumania

BUCHAREST, April 20.
Rumania to-day nationalised all
fixed property owned by industry,

rural landowners, bankers, big
commercial coneerns and other
“elements of the major Bour-
geoise” The decree operates at
once

The new measure brings under
state ownership the last remain-
ing property of any consequence

in Rumania

The only classes still unaffected

by nationalisation are artisans,
small traders and members of
some professions such as doctors,
engineers, architects and small

proprietors

There will be no compensation
for property taken over, and
offences against the decree will be
punished by forced labour of from
five to ten years and confiscation
of goods

The state will

prietors rights,

take over pro-
and the present

| occupiers or owners will have the

state as landlord.—Reuter.

OOO



said |

about

o“

I have to bel I



Se
——lpr=e=—FEEeEeeEOEOO

Isaacs told the House of

Commons the strike was due
solely to the decision of the
Dockers’ Union—the Transport

and General Workers—to expel
three members because of their
activities during a strike» which
crippled the Port of London last
summer.

“The present stoppage is clearly
Communist inspired and ‘is noth-
ing else than an attack on the
democratic and constitutional
rules of the Transport and Gen-
eral Workers’ Union,” Mr. Isaacs
said.

“It is significant that the leader
of this aftack is a member of an-
other Union.”

“This stoppage, in no way
connected with any dispute with
employers regarding rates and
conditions of employment,
shoWs once more the length to
which the Communist are pre«-
pared to go in their losing at-

tempt to gain control of the
Trade Union Movement.”
The Government was deter-

mined that the vital interests of
the nation must be safeguarded,
Isaacs added,

Isaacs was replying to a ques-
tion by Conservative Leader
Winston Churchill, who after-
warcs expressed on behalf of the
whole House support for the
Minister's attitude.

Official figures announced this
afternoon showed 6,737 dockers
had joined the strike—619 more
than the early morning total and
nearly 4,000 more than last night.
There. were 41 ships idle, 10 un-
dermanned and 64 working.

—Reuter.



Yugoslav Official
Calls On Platyras

ATHENS, April 20.

The Yugoslay Charge D’affaires
here, Cherif Sehoivic, made a half
hour call on General Nicholois
Platyras, the new Greek Prime
Minister and Foreign Minister,
today.

The interview was most cordial
the general said afterwards, but
he refused to make any further
statement until he had seen the
other members of his Cabinet.

—Reuter.



Soviets Send
Notes On Trieste

WASHINGTON, April
The State Department
nounced today that the Soviet
Deputy Foreign Minister, Mr.
Andrei Gromyko, had presented a
Soviet note on ‘Trieste to the
British, United States and French
Embassies in Moscow,
—Reuter.

20,
an-









Should a young wife he practical

money matters? »

course I'm practical about money matters...

may not understand high

finance, but I am the one who must budget the home

expenditures .

. . It's my job to stretch the dollars te

feed and clothe a growing family.

“That is why I look

upon my husband's Life

Insurance as a joint responsibility — his and mine.
If I should ever lose him, it is the children and I

who would suffer without an income to replace hig

earings.
|

money...

|
|
|
|
|

| "So we plan our Life Insurance together to provide

an income that we agree would be necessary for
| me in case of need. His responsibility is to earn
mine is to see that some of it is made
available to meet the premiums as they fall due,

“If 1 had not been willing to play my part, my,

husband would have found it impossible to provide
}

the financial protection that our family needs.”

INSURANCE

HEAD OFFICE
Ww.
PETER DeV
Chi
New



_ MANUFACTURERS
LIFE COMPANY

(Bstablished 1887)
S. MONROE & Co,, Lid-—-Agents.
ERTEVILLE

"ORONFO, CANADA

— CLYDE eee:

ef Representative Agent.
Phone 4317—High Street. P.O. Box 102.



GIS SN Ai en

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a a a i ae



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FRIDAY, APRIL 4
PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE
ae Ne $$ tl
is ain - ene ae r ©WBABY LOVES 4
Carub Calling Wife “A Fright” | gy Faces), ROBI 5 ON j










Man Wins



\ ed ‘PATENT’ BARLEY
' In “Caracas Journal’ £70 w. makes milk more digestible for baby es
r BROM Kansas USA. is Mr shed * +
i of gn 3A ‘PATENT’ GROATS Ras.)
: Wednes eo . : 2 makes weaning a happy time for baby— QO, '
i 2 Caracne. and mother I



is a weed-j;



















; ; I

i fae

' f = es a I

is t

; AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members on

_ MATINEES: Today & Tomorrow at 5 p.m,

° TONIGHT to Tuesday Nicht at 8.30 F
% p F i “THE TIME, THE PLACE AND [cIE GIRL» :

cnc ROWVAL Worthings ||| ae Seer Aa L }

‘ a a ' To-day 5 & 838 and continuin? Starring DENNIS MORGAN — JACK CARSON a

"if oe: ee PAGE — MARTHA VICKERS — CARMEN CAVALLAR '

arr and his Orchestra. +

| eT en tt Caught 1} A Warner Bros. Picture. .

; 7 ; jut Starring: Jemmee MOG it - SBS
a e meee 3 1 Somes i : | nip = |

: seen ‘ahdltbont ake erin : Foank FERGUSON j et

collections of New | Your Popular Cinema .. .

designers Cap is made of jes

Barbados, but he has| 8 | "Jean-Marie Ce {1 THE
Fe et) sien ee oo | SEMPRE | PLAZA





;
Ja ica 3 ror j minpriegninmennicngiciepiteridiatighigsatindeapiients ; To-day 2.30 and 8-20 i proudly r i

q | mot. to Tues, 4.45 and 8.20 p

Now Has A Beard ; > Tues. 4 @Senfy i

. PT k ‘ ; ; eis é 2 ka Ss d r 26 A. ae
H® PY 0. lucky Travelled on The “‘Golfito pot, be se Friday 21 oS: Sunday 23 wo 8.30 pm

7. ; 4
gas in Bar- Wen. w. $. JONES of TING MAD au CRAWFORD HEFLIN
hs ag is f ona ; 5s

sche Tidal Wave’ He came in a } eee . beso nee . . t ner | 8 ;, q BY: AND ]
ee eee oe ee a ee et dee a ee | ad THUNDERING
S : ast isit here. Warrer b ta ' i ne y Kg 5 5

he. Si ee as







| es f se. TREMENDOUS DRAMATIC HIT FROM WARNERS }
P| Rais hes fo ret to Barbs leave fr Sritsh Gulana on Moy 24 il alto Mam where 7 Se RAYMOND MASSEY - GERALDINE BROOKS
| ‘ha Uthat Remaining Here Ber sr 0 this a : i al oe ee . nn |

M Siaat ce aoe MN kes ‘Tented caine tts tie Bartennde, bus does tot pos ki ee a canter naam nessa nen QD) |

! ' e 4 ‘



First Holiday In 3 Years

M







Revened ty 20M Century fn |

i Mrs. A. de Ber y : See eee cs — bt “this WILLIAMS STARTING TODAY—5 and 8.30
e,” Brittons famil aa ae WIA - * awe oe, Frees ; e victog® = JANE | “
tu ‘ansit trom Vene: JORY - NIGH | | ITS
uy ea 7 tert idit Exceptional’ Dic by EDWIN L. MARIN
F Continuing W.1. Tour ra ’ READY FOR MORI i RAL Pedby MAT HOLT
: y NOWAY “426 GES | Hat inott Production
'

t ¢ BE ipnctadeeunrmceraelly
, e 7 : a ROXY
” rer in w+ Wants to Live in England ne.—Can. Press. —LES a



yt wnter 71 gM o cer, 7: Rupert and the Dragon Pills—24

One Man Act rarer

i $2) 5 £5

Sey v = ee =
eh ries } |
e

we pemweme Gus





i ae First Visit









M ae Ty aa
on
zs ~~
: |
! ID EYS
f 5 he =a
* ’ ; | . ers : 3 € wl M E LA _— - ? d d '
' : ‘ > Compagnie Trar la i 7 ww , L
ty ‘ /
Ghat) whic» 3 74Rt To FINISH,
My J 1 6 Visit Per Son Comings and Goings 4 ene \ - 4p "coLdmaia a ak
4 } ! VIA M . OKES XT! IES a \\ / I, a .— DS I)
| | LE AE ie
« Due to Leave Yesterday Pm

Ce i wile a MT AY



























. : 2 \ ro
Annual Easter Ball 5 ; | ae 3 ae TAKES
r | opening Aarne
| fo-morrow has hi jy 1
d irujillo Sand me i ’ leg Y
1 CACTI N are Janis CARTER’ James GLEASON
£ JAR | Down to the Sea | =e e. Gloria HENRY - Frank CHUGH
Screen Play dy Kat Perrin, Devery Freema and Fran
: “ : in Ships Dwected oy LLUYy LADON + AN S. SYLVAN SIMON PRODUCTION
; v——l COB
i ‘7 is imine. ; ARK. a —
> rw ‘ | wRYMORE Added Atiraction - - -
t i > 1 t By BEACHCOMBER BATTERY HOUSE BB Panne sone in Agaiw ROM
t ST. LAWRENCE po aeenemnpreronmnnns ss “MORE ON THAN OFF”
| : pond W ; Festivities begin at
f al 6 p.m.
it agricul- é fi 's i and continue throughout
ae in €X~ Le eleg x i N . the night
a tely ell } I Be q
t A : ; ; \ , .4 we 2s A lat 9
a “ nape - Any ow ae ) J ard het y Lestior d ‘ ee DINNER
eek, ore Ye online, ny won't h Phere was no question off y. Fhe" web ws SUPPER
al} tweed suits, cha; Eavhe-hal Look at t ae: cer ae snd 5 . e
mes oe a Sige, ee nour. 0 Hee a DANCING
' t + 7 | ct. } : Nat
io ‘ sshanad ton et Perm aemgrhe " passing ; Here , and for late celebrators
2 Z tor 7 A Ww
m4 ne os a that cannot | Mimsie Slopeorner MANY of the worries which] .8 H
ip) | ied prner MNT ot te verses wail fF | BREAKFAST
’ i = gra 1 o in 4 ve 18. ‘ | j . ° }
origntias Fan : : ’ ‘at nt and night by} #4. 7! Reservations for dinner f
"aad pecut every A ae a's Maid ‘Cott ahaa eT. ee ee So a . only Phone 8496
tis are eA OF at, . ! .
1. Episode ‘ . ’
” _ Y Y Gak: 5, Ebb | ADMISSION ::: 3/-
MERE If I8! Ping a |
SS SSS SSS Ses Se eo if
Y : e »! cf * ae e.
FROPICAL SUITING || 027 2% wit need during | | |

the Crop Season.

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r

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ma

> tte

pRIDAY, APRIL 21, 1960




py DON GILBERT

LONDON,
Cutter house
i and Cutter,
et Savile Row ee
ins ¢ zing the
i words ims criticizing ©

es worn bY

public eye. See taa al
-artorial delinquer*es
- of the Royal |
Famil: not escape an occasion~ |

et parb from the tailor- |
- yplication’s editor. |
mt its current issue, Tailor and}
Tier has turned its censorious|
: ete Fleet Street. Surprising: |
gg editors of London news-)
by 5 get off lightly. “f
Pe. fashion arbiter admits his |
: spond appraisal of the situa-|
pee had forced him to revise a
“Journalists, particu-

bunch ot

people in the

_ tion t
SS
editors, were 4

P larly e

rong, he said, to}
was all wrons, said, 10)
ae of newspaper men as pre-|
ctive visi f un-}
sna “a collective vision O
ei buttons, unstudded col-|
: tweedy slacks, stringy neck-
ro green eyeshades and baggi-|
.
"

ness. â„¢ oy io
i a London correspon
aerot a Yorkshire Post to ob-
e that the findings of Tailor}
Cutter would seem to indicate |
that the old order of Fleet Street |
list has passed away al-
unnoticed. He added:
“Certainly in the hurly-burly
{ going to press some of the
niceties of dress are liable to be
overlooked, but for the most part
eccentricity has vanished.” j
But it was to an editor still
nursing sartorial eccentricities of
an Edwardian flavour that Tailor
and Cutter gave its highest
praise. After describing this gen-
tleman’s spats, pants without
cuffs, and straight-cut jacket front,
the publication said admiringly:
“Tf the jecket could have been |
slightly longer he would have
been'very close to full marks.”
Along with its tempered praise,
Tailor atid Cutter handed out

seme advice to offenders.

**Work-Shy”’
Jailed

LONDON,

Arthur Conway, of Rotherham,
Yorkshire County, is the

“well built in a roundabout way’ “Work-shy” and jailed for it by |
—to wear a lower-lying collar| the State:

and a longer jacket with more In the first case of its kind
shoulder width to neutralize the) brought by the

impression of a bulky special an-} sistance Board, Conway 37, was! ever,

niversary edition. sentenced to three months for
The editor of a society paper failing to “maintain himself.”

received an orchid for boldness He got another three months
in his attire. But he went too)t) run consecutively for failing |
far to please Tailor and Cutter) +t) maintain his wife and child.

when he appeared in large glen Prosecutor R. F. M. Thoyts said
checks, strzped shirt, paisley te the board were now the author-
and an odd vest. Quipped the} it, for granting relief, and were



writer: . 7 wen
“Phe collar peaks look like a nder a duty to help the needy
ouple of column galley pulls.” when the need arose. He added:
iad eg (CP) “It creates difficulty in dealing

os with work-shy people who refuse
to work.”

From July, 1948 until February
28, 1950, Conway and his wife



3 Czechs Resign





Cor first | Jamaica was steady between Feb-
It advised one portly editor—} man in Britain to be labelled| ruary and March, according to the

Bureau of Statistics. In February

National As-} March 252.56. Food Costs, how-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







ST eh ND

;

«for thal potifiea! myth : dignity! Of dourse the COMMON

F the COMMON MAN Just S your Cemury! 7 an Manone amen .
" oS To You!

Pans 06 ©. buneere ot ep 0 uncommon peapie like us,

Le please 42573 €8 }



{ to

A NEW MODEL FOR Low

wrrabt

/Â¥ Pa ahi
STEADY! | Canada Can’t
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) St t i. S
|
KINGSTON, Jamaica. ar 00 oon

The cost of living index in By DOUGLAS HOW

Canadian Press Staff Writer

OTTAWA, Canada.

A top-level difference of opin-
ion on when Canada should start
to train civil defence squads to
cope with alr raids In any new
went up by two points,| war. is. renorte liably
but there was an off-setting drop Ottawa, Re: Sree
of almost 7 points in clothing costs Maj.-Gen. F. F. Worthington
outstanding soldier of two world

2 ° wars and now co-ordinator of
‘ ‘
Oil In Jamaica Civil Defence at Defence Head-

latest figures issued by the Central

the index was 252.31 and _ in|





Oi




a
|

|



Hospital
Strategy

Like all French students, the
interns of the big Toulon Hospital
know how to pull a gag just for
fun’s sake.

But they also know how to
make this useful art serve such
practical purposes as defrosting
the chilly attitude of the hospital

officials toward student comforts.

The medical students at the

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) quarters, is believed to be press-| hospital had asked for a room
ing for a swift start on training | for the duty intern several times
KINGSTON, Jamaica. people to meet in an organized] but the administration had always

The discovery of a deposit of] way _ the horrors of atomic] put them off with vague promises,
crude petroleum in Jamaica as| assault. With the arrival of Spring and
far back as December, 1948 here | balmy weather the students
by Mr. Harry Vendreyes, Pres- Canada, he thinks, can’t start} decided that talking had netted
ident of the Jamaica Manufac-| too soon; she may have little|them nothing and the time had
turers’ Association, in the course} time to waste. he air raids|come to try a little action.
of his presidential address to the! squads should take their place One morning the sun rose on a

annual meeting of the Associa-|

with the reserve units of the three

musty, little pup tent pitched





od

British Embassy



had received about $400 from the} tion last week.
National Assistance Board. Before







forces. Organization of the| right in the austere court of the

groups to fight fires, clear streets,| big hospital, 50 steps from the































. _— July . yay ived Poor Declining to disclose eee Bete yeh. A ag ce ga Met S :
PRAGUR, April 20. oe ep Conway received of the dimcovety Se Wea linaveg | ee ndle As, Care for the) chapel and a scant 20 from the} against Pierre Prevosto, a local|
Three Czechoslovak employees, /2W 1 ae Abid that. the ais be ena wounded should be launched now. | sick wards. Employers Federation leader
+43 ; ati _ Me fa Conway’s wife commented: f a e discoverer Nac A si mn the tent 1 th aut (ey
the British Information Service 3 = eae au,{. A sign on the tent bore the : ; cae on
of the British Information Servic rted th t yer On tl 1 id is » view Deputies Marie Lambert and
q ; | “When my husband was not] PO! e matter to the Govern- ) the other hand is the: view} jagend: “The duty int t s a é
Beeeemenave resigned, jt was} rking I a ; rt kr that h did| Or-in-Executive Council lof Defence Minister Brooke | ,8 learned here today. , working I don’t know that he ing. that it should- be economically | Claxton, the man who appanted here: no room elsewhere. ; Charles Catiou and Raymond
They are understood to have! very much. He has stayed in bed exploited, but that Government | G a ati tan Tae aie oie The administration ground its Buquet were accused of:
er the trix sbruary | late.” , % 7 pon Sere ts ee ke Ae ee ,| teeth, threatened to dismiss the '
resigned after the trial on February slatamei ink ‘ 1 ;
a | INS had ignored the existence of tha understood to hold it would} wtnors of the gag and th t ; , :
13 of two employees of the United | —INS | deposit completely be unwise to.train large numbers | 24*208S Of the Bee en pu _1, Trespassing in the home of
States Information Service in! . . \ Ss ~e a “F5!a room at the disposal of the Pierre Prévosto, 2. Molesting
. . Coming shortly after this state-! of peopl o set a eivil defence — . ne te + ; ne : : ;
Prague, who were sentenced to “ ment; was a Governrnent ievonnieustons 3 Press ube hieetygy or4 | uty er in he me quickly dis- Prevosto, his wife and his man-
{ * A a on vies sal ae 9 : ening *w RS"! appeared. The battle was won, serve 8 Subiectine hi
Gighteen and fifteen years’ hard Britons Collect nouncement that work was about} cause it woul premature ca sel LN.S Seatants * oe a 0
ur for espionage. \ ‘ to begin on a geological surve His fear is that after a couple | N.S. . lg ity . y as ing him
1 addition three other Czecho- | Croes of Jamaica. The Government! o ( ul n organization |} iy rt Wes ; eon nia 9 ty othe
fuzens employed by the| J | Geologist, Dr. V. A. Zans, and his} would begin’ to wither away | oe im wane the
itis] . Information Service and! ! LONDON assistants have mapped a pro- ood ; ; ain In | “ m cal union building
t Embassy Information Depart-| Collecting crocodiles is the} gramme of work, which follows | 1 | ) | ] ; C té | Only witnesses and journalist
en have given notice and will) latest craze in Britain. on the C.D. & W. grant of $210,000 ying ra ) were itt it hs tt : | eet { t
e leaving their employment, A large consignment from South} (W. I.) for the purpose, and the | at the time leedea . Gourt “The ai of ten ian in th
lane two resigning employees! America recently arrived in Lon-| survey is expected to |) rhe ! ou come LONDON courtroom wih br an from t ne
ro written letters addressed to| don and were immediately snap-| pleted in 1956 “as the matter is ¢ : it like the} to time b revolutionary ‘chants
British Ambassador in Prague| ped up by amateur collectors, great urgency.” uild=t f the nselve \ British auto-designer has) a. the Biatk Maria bearing. the
saying that the British Information| ‘The crocs average about 30 ' er of tir rv judg-| built a car that can do everything] " ee Se Oe
i accused swung int aw ireds
Service presented a distorted! inches long and sell for 70 cents| _ It is proposed to undertake g when they t be| but fly—and he’s even working] °CCuSse ENE, SERSO VEE. TUG we
picture of life in Britain and the| an inch a arrived in stout comprehensive investigation of | yrede: | on. that of local strikers stood to attention
British colonies, ne we . ‘ ound water potentialities wit The ¢ htt hie : ast _back- and sang the Marseillaise. Some
yrooden boxes and were imme- er P of r will go as fast back :
—Reuter Pe oa nad t hall a view to extending irrigationa: { Worthingto as rounded; wards as forwards, can move strikers tried to prevent journal-
: r ha -ansferre ‘ she 1 £ Sy é oe te “a .
———_—__— | iately arene to a shallow] 244 other water supply schem¢ off a sort of masterplan of civil| sideways like a crab and is as ists from entering the courtroom
MINER’S RECORD j warm tank. , Particular attention will be paid | defence and is currently in the} suitable for ploughed fields as precine ts. ;
LADYSMITH, Canada, | Customers have been instructed) to the locating of metalliferous' process of explain’ it to} modern tarmae roads. The court granted provisional
Patrick Noon, 82, had been a!to keep their. crocodiles warm.| mineral deposits — copper, lead,\ provincial premier It has been | liberty to the two Deputies so that
miner for 73 years when he died|If cold they are inclined to turn| zinc, iron and other ores. The | approved by the government but| Christened the “Crab”, the car|]the National Assembly could
Tecently. He went into the piis ; Nasty. They can be fed on any] mapping and assessment of gyp- has not been made public has a single tubular backbone, decide whether legal proceedings
When he was nine years old raw meat or fish and can live{ sum deposits have 5 frame and four-wheel drive and| should be taken against them or
; —(CP) at least a 100 years. —INS high priority. ig ee ey ee eee eee tO BEr time SmereTE tsa
andard type of procedure that The inventor, rocing specialist —Reuter.
could be ‘fitted into any locality | Freddie Dixon of Reigate, Surrey,

























PEEK
FREAN)

PARTY AIDS—

YOUR GUESTS
TWIGLETS”

&
MARTINI

SERVE
Puy.

“fF .

CRACKERS”. >

DELICIOUS & APPETISING.



such organization

Society, St John’s Ambulance|and make it fly short hops.
Association, Hospitals, and other

|
| extension of the planning from) orthodox auto.
| the federal to the provincial level

| formation of provincial commands | ways.

or something of that nature difficult for the Crab.
f

But Gen. Worthington has

| said “since civil defence is local] tractor-millionaire

tion to direct counter-measures | British driver.
within their own areas without



higher authority, —(CP)

SSS EEE

WILLIAM FOGARTY LED.

INC. IN B. G.

port.” —(I.N.S.)





~~
Leading Centre for...

Exclusive English Suitings

HARRIS & SPORTS
TWEEDS
GABERDINE, SERGES
& DOESKINS

Please call and see us, when it will
be our privilege to see that you are
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REGULAR CUSTOMERS

“THE HOUSE OF FOGARTY” |
combines ‘Tailoring Craftsmanship

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4T KEENEST PRICES

SSS

or region. It would make use of] claims the car ce” be easily con-
i police and] verted to fire departments, the Red Cross| are plans to fit it with wings

existing groups. | The novel four-wheel steering
) enables’ the car to manoeuvre in
The current phase marks the) small spaces impossible for the

‘ It can be parked in a space its
j}and may result eventually in| own length by being driven side-
Stiff gradients are not

| defence, its organization must be} guson, who has formed a com-
the greatest in the municipali-| pany under his own name and
ties.” In other words, in large} included Dixon and A, P. R.
cities there would be an organiza- | (Tony) Holt, another well-known hope it might induce a similar
; disposition in her all-too-indiffer-
Objects of the company are tO} ent husband
dependence on instructons from | “further new methods of trans- et







World News |
Shorts

AFRICAN TOBACCO
CAPETOWN.

A large tobacco harvest is ex-
pected in South Africa's Trans-~
vaal for the third consecutive |
year. The harvest just com-
mencing is estimated at 41,374,000
pounds.
—— (CP)

ON HIS OWN TIME

BOXFORD, Suffolk, England.

Frith Dawson, 89, one of Eng-
land’s oldest clockmakers, is re-
tiring. Dawson estimates he has
mended more than 50,000 clocks
and watches,

— CP)
REVEILLE FOR HORSE
BROMLEY, Kent, England.

Because Alan Humm nad no
horn in his truck he sounded a
bugle. The sound frightened a
horse. Humm was fined tor terri-/}
fying the animal.

— (CP)
SPOKE TOO SOON
BEMBRIDGE, Isle of Wight, |
England.

Nothing to report, said the
footpaths committee at the paris!
council meeting. At that moment
the village constable walked 10
and said: “Gentlemen, the cliff
has collapsed near the coast
guard station and your footpath
has disappeared.”



—€CP)

AN ICY VOYAGE
MONTREAL, Canada.
Four dogs are back at home
after a 65+mile cruise down the
St. Lawrence River on a block of
ice. The dogs were not rescued
until they had almost reached
Three Rivers.
(CP)
FIRST SHIP HOME
ST. JOHN’S, Canada.
The motor vessel “Algerine”’
arrived in port recently loaded
with 27,000 seals after one of the
fastest trips in Newfoundland’s|
sealing history. The “Algerine’’|
was the first of this year’s small
sealing fleet to return to St. John’s
«CPD |
YOUR HEART ISN’T IN IT |
BROOKLYN: Unexpected sup-
port for proposals for earlier clos- |
ing of pubs and night clubs came
from a New York tavernkeeper
with the unbelievable name of
Toots Shor. Said he: “If you ain’t |
drunk by midnight, you ain’t try-
ing.” |
|

Two Deputies |



Go On Trial |

BREST. Brittanny, April 20,
Police and Republican guards
tonight lined the street in which
the Brest courtroom stands when
the trial began of two Communist
deputies and two Communist
Union leaders accused of offences





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ATHENS,

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Production is being oacked by The four-footed creature’s ex-
Harry Fer-|ceptionally sweet disposition she
confessed, made her resort to the
strange practire (suggested to her
by an unnamed girl-friend) in the

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PAGE FOUR

Published by Ths Advocate Co. Lis. 34 Broad Sv. Bridartow:

Friday, April 21, 1950

;
|
Truth

PRESIDENT TRUMAN'S call on the
free nations of the world to join in a cam-
paign of truth to counter Russian propa-
ganda cannot be ignored even in so small
an island as Barbados.

To meet false propaganda with truth
all round the globe is an ideal that any
self respecting newspaper would endorse.

Unfortunately the truth has so many
sides and can so easily be isolated that true
stories can themselves be used to distort
truth. Instances of such distortion are to
be seen daily in the myopic vision which
exists between residents of the Colonies
and residents of the United Kingdom.

Today it is quite possible to be a believ-
er in the excellence of the British Com-.
monwealth over all other forms of politi-
cal systems of the twentieth century and
yet to be a fierce critic of policies which
are endangering the destruction of that
Commonwealth,

To be consistently an imperialist in the
true sense of the word, the critic of British
~ § Colonial policy to-day must perforce |
! attack the policy of the Government which
sits astride the remnants of that Empire. |

It is no wonder then that a speech in |
| the Barbados House of Assembly which
igh rightly condemned Britain’s unenlight-
ened treatment of the West Indies on the }
question of sugar should be publicly
branded in America with the approval of
“4 \) an organisation which is suspected of in-
fection by the Communist taint.
ad It is not surprising that West Indians
|| who enjoy the privileges of British citizen-
ship when in the United Kingdom and who
have been absorbed into the highest walks
of English life since the first British set-
tlement of the early seventeenth century
should resent the patronising and doctrin
aire mots justes of the nouveau intellee-
tuel; or the hardly concealed disdain of the
high-powered salesman from Epsom ol
| Manchester.

The great difference which exists be-
| tween Colonial Civil Servants of the high-

4 est moral character and intelligence (of
‘whom Barbados has in
1 acquiring a fair share) and the

British Colonial policy is a gulf so wide |
that none but the initiated with intimat
experience of both wot Ids can begin to
‘i appreciate its width.

Never before has there been
promise of good nelationships be
Great Britain and the Colonial Empire |
than after the cessation of a war in which |
" the great Anglo-S



Bet ee





geet

been fortunate

napers of

greater
between

i axon prejudice of Pukka
Sahib had sustained so mortal a wound
1 Never had there been greater back slap-
4} ping and tea parties than in the London ol
i, 1946 when to a dark of His
Majesty the King was a passport to hospi-
} talities in which Royalty itself did not ais-
dain to honour with gracious presence
Never has there been such a falling oft
'in those happy relationships to-day
The fundamental mistake of the British |
~) Government in failing to acquaint the Brit-
ish voters that their prosperity was not due
|
|

be subject

to any inherent superiority on their part,
but to the vast wealth which successive
ig British citizens
has to aay
ch has



generations of enterprisit
i,t) and subjects had accumulated
x 5 come to roost on a Government whl
confined most of its good works to those
| subjects of the King who live in that por-
‘" \tion of the Empire known as the United
4) Kingdom,

Why should a B r
' >) ment get hot under his collar because Bat
bados does not follow England in abolish-
ing corporal punishment and remain un-
‘48 t moved when the West Indies have to ¢
. yi ‘tract an expanded wartime sugar produc
H blic might be able

ritish member of Parlia

SA

n

=






BARBADOS ADVOCATE



The Spanish Empire-3

aot tr butes in kind brought
in by the Indians of
the Crown villages also had
to be sold and the proceeds re-
mitted to Spain. The Empire
was expected to pay its way.
Now of course no colonial Em-
pire has ever yielded a direct pro-
fit to the Home Country over any
considerable period. Individuals
may make large profits but the
Home Country as a whole does
not usually proff directly. The
Spanish Government never real-

ised this; what in fact hap-
pened was that the inport of
large quantities of silver into

Spain caused the most disastrous

inflation in modern history,
without doing anybody except
the bullion merchants much

good. The only other people
who profited were pirates. Later
on in the eighteenth century the
cost of administering the Empire
became so great that even this
illusory money profit disappear-
ed,

The Treasury officials were
responsible not only for receipts
but also for paying all colonial
officials, and for insuring that
no other expenditure was made
without authorization from Spain
They had the reputation of being
extremely tight-fisted, as indeed
their instructions required them
to be. They were subject, like
the provincial gevernors to the
supervision of the courts, and
their accounts were audited an-
nually by one of the audiencia
judges.

In this amazingly elaborate
system of checks and balances, in
which everybody was set to
watch everybody else, one might
well ask where in the colonies a
real authority lay, if indeed
there was a dominant authority.
The answer seems to be that as
a rule the last word lay with
the judiciary—the audiencias.
The audiencia judges were al-
ways professional lawyers, and
alway Peninsular Spaniards.
Professional lawyers were the
ideal agents of centralized gov-
ernment Their training gave
them a deep respect for author-
ity and a habit of attention to
detail, while it discouraged any
tendency towards loeal inifiative.
Judges, moreover, directly re-
presenting the King’s jurisdic-
tion, preserved a certain air of
impartiality, which enabled them

k in check aristocratic con-

‘
to n



quistadores who would have re-
sented the authority of one of
their ¢ caste.

The idiencias, therefore,
early n the sixteenth century
became the most influential or-
gans of royal authority in the
Indie There were ten of them,

Santo Domingo, Mexico, Panama,
Lima, Guatemala, New Galicia,
New Granada in Colombia, Char-
cas in Bolivia, Quito in Ecuador,
Manil One audencia in short
to a e and to watch every

provincial governor.
vere much more than law
they ‘vere cabinet councils
to advise the Vice-
roys and governors in all ad-
ministrative matters Their
members. travelled constanthy
throughout their districts hear-
ing cormplaints, enforcing world
pecially decrees re-
native population,
and send voluminous reports
home to Spain concerning the
tate of the colonies and the be-
haviour of all other colonial offi-
cials In order to ensure their
impartiality in performing these
the audiencia judges were
severe social and
economic restrictions, They were
required to live a communal life
houses officially provided for
then were forbidden to
.wn land or property, engage in

F
eros or
They
ourts

empowered

decrees,

lating to the

dutle

placed undet

in
they





By Dr. John Parry

(This is the final instalment of the Lec-
ture siven at Wakefield on Tuesday)

business or marry within the
area of the jurisdiction. They
might not hold office in provinces
where any of their relatives re-
sided, and were officially dis-
couraged even from forming
local friendships. To compensate
them for these disadvantages
they were paid a very handsome
salary. Their normal promotion
was from the smaller to the
greater audiencias and finally to
the Council of the Indies.

The Council of the Indies was
the central organ of colonial gov-
ernment in Spain. Like the col-
onigl audiencias, it was primarily
a judicial body, staffed mainly by
lawyers and ecclesiastics; it was
selected by the King, and was
directly responsible to him. The
colonial empire was regarded in
the sixteenth and seventeenth
centuries as the King’s particular
and personal concern, and for
that reason the Council of the
Indies had no connection with
the Council of State which was
the Spanish equivalent of our
Privy Council, or with the Cortes,
the Spanish Parliament. It was
at once a Supreme Court of Ap-
peal, hearing cases from all over
the Indies, an administrative
board and a legislative council,
issuing decrees in the King’s
name. It thus combined legisla-
tive, executive and judicial func-
tions in a manner which was al-
together repugnant to English
ideas, but was characteristically

Spanish and which on the whole
worked quite satisfactorily. It
left its mark on modern Latin
America, where politics are
largely run by lawyers to this
day

There is one other colonial

institution which was so wide-
spread and so characteristic that
it deserves special mention, This
was the residencia, the practice
whereby every colonial official,
high or low, upon assuming office
was required to carry out an in-
vestigation into the conduct of
his predecessor, and to render
a detailed report to the Council
of the Indies. These residencias
were naturally occasions for
malice and tale bearing of all
kinds, and led to widespread
bribery. Outgoing officials, as a
matter of course, having made
their pile, bribed their successors
to make a favourable report, and

in many offices bags of s'lver
were handed successively from
official to official without ever

being opened, so stereotyped had
the practice of bribery become.
There is no evidence that the
residencia ever served any use-
ful purpose; on the other hand
it ruined the careers of a num-
ber of promising colonial ser-
vants. Like many bad old cus-
toms which fell into disuse in the
eighteenth century.

This sketch of colonial govern-
ment in the sixteenth and seven-
teenth centuries gives rise to one
obvious question. Why did the
Spanish Crown take such pains
to maintain this extremely expen-
sive, over-centralized, over-bur-
eaucratic administration, design-
ed to prevent Spaniards living in
the colonies from any effective
voice in colonial government? No
attempt was ever made at any
time in the Empire’s history to
increase and develop local re-
sponsibility; on the contrary cen-
tralisation grew closer and tight-
er as the centuries went by. The

explanation lies partly in the
suspicious character of the Haps-
burg Kings, who never really

trusted their servants, especially
where money was concerned. But

Parents Must

MORECAMBE, Lancashire,
England

British schoolmasters believe

that parents and not teachers

hould be responsible for instruct-

ing their children on the facts of

life

The British National Association
ef Schoolmasters at their annual
conference at Morecambe passed a
declaring that sex edu-
cation the natural duty of pa-
rents and should not be relegated

to teachers

resolutior

The problem of parents aud the

Hundred Years Behind The Times

long Governments had considered
the traveller either as a potentisl
smuggler or a potential vriminal.

“Ae tion so that the British pu
Oa ‘chase , rely small quantity of | sex education of children resulted
ae to purchase a re lative TY wer is that in one of the conferences keenest
1); sugar at dumped prices? The answer Is ht 7 E
a } «) words cost nothing and give the appeal ,
i » \ Schoolmaster H. C, Cashmore, a
bf4!*/ ance of great sympathy. he cl bol nates HG means
it * ‘To find truth the Government ol We per hati Oe re
the # : . P ar . iniess they ove an g
t yoy Britain must cast off fear. For unless the; Hove ne sciend, abelaeea that
al ny give an inspired lead in truly honouring the resolution was in the best in-
*s ‘their obligations te C jlonial peoples inst ad terest of parents, children and
; b. of rating them a bad second to self seeking teachers and a “
apd ' ; . ) vast majority oO é s
Via) Si workers at home, the requirements ol truth wont, eerie St tek
Leah e e publishing of fac which | t school, said Cashmore, a
+a) *) will compel the | | Athi
Ki ‘t 7 Communists will not be slow to € xploit BRS SN
ibsah ahaa aiaeia
‘ -e
| | Our Readers Say:
as ‘
fl (Dune
i ; ‘as a magistrate he
To the Editor, The Advocate— in which such an opinion Ww is aA mag
| SIR.—Barbados they say is entertained, crime was inereas- mony t ;
; an ear behin i the ing toa fearful extent, uncheck- institutions, as
ae Pees eee ee ed even. by the _ stringent offenders, aun,
"But laws then in_ force The decreased Chi
















But they never stop to explain
-* wonder what your readers’ re-
ictions would be if I suddenly



first cause of any general attempt
to educate the people was shown









mony to the good effect of these
young and old had

quently the means of converting
their parents, no argument on his

girl of nine was in charge of a
capable woman teacher who was
a spinster of over 50.

“Is she more suitable than the
child’s mother to ‘nstruct the
girl?” he asked. “Another girl ol
nine is in charge of a bachelor of
24. Is he more ‘suitable than the

oy

girl’s mother to instruct her?





i

Prtte

* Like the Government,
intend to ignore this defeat”



could bear testi-
tiently for

the mumber of
ldren being fre- j
erica he would

whole shipload



arrangements and then wait pa-
some
thorize the necessary currency. If
Christopher Columbus had to-day
to attempt the rediscovery of Am-



there is ancther very good reason.|
The Spanish Crown was deeply!
and seriously concerned over its)
responsibilities towards its Indian|
subjects. j

Working in close co-operation!
as it always did with the Catho-}
lic Church, it took its missionary
responsibilities very seriously,
and felt that if the Spanish
colonists were left to themselves,
missionary enterprise might
suffer. This was probably true.
Spanish settlers and planters
had their living to make, and
were naturally more interested
in exploitation than in conver-
sion. Apart from religion, it was
widely believed that if the Span-
iards in America’ were given a
free hand, then the Indians would
suffer. Only a tight royal control
could protect them from exploi-
tation and enslavement, and could
maintain them in the possession
of the land by which they lived
That was one reason why the
courts were given such~ wide
powers. The Crown regarded it-
self as a. kind of umpire between
the Spanish settlers and the
native population. It was con-
cerned to insure that both cases
shoulli be heard and that the
wron?s done to the Indians by
the conquistadores should be
redressed in so far as legal re-
dress; was possible. It was, in
fact. an early and very tentative
iden of trusteeship. There is, of
course, a good deal of truth in
the suggestion that in a colonial
society the home government and
its officials are likely to be much
more tender of native interests
than are conquerors or settlers
resident in the colonies. With-
out going into the vexed history
of the West Indies, one may find
examples of the same sort of
thing by comparing the twen-
tieth ‘century administration of
Nigeria or the Gold Coast with
that of Kenya or the Union of
South Africa. The heme gov-
ernment may blunder and make
mistakes through ignorance or
inertia, but other things being
equal, it is more likely to be con-
scientious and impartial. Dis-
counting all English prejudices
the Spanish colonial Empire
seems to me to have an extreme-
ly good record in this respect.

It was bureaucratic and cum-
brous, very often it could not
enforce its own decrees. It is
true also that Spanish adminis-
tration destroyed the authority of
the chieftains and priests among
the Indians and so struck cripp-
ling blows at the native cultures.
But Spanish legislation was
designed honourably, and not
altogether ineffectively, to protect
and preserve the masses of the
native population, and as a matter
of fact, the native populations
have survived, even their cul-
tures have survived in an atten-
uated form. Some countries in
Latin America are predominantly
Indian to-day, though they speak
Spanish. Many others, such as
Mexico, are inhabited chiefly by
a mixed race who are in process
of evolving an interesting and
very creditable combination of
European .and. Indian ideas and
ways of life. In thinking of the
early history of Spanish
America, we tend to remember
above all the destruction wrought
by the conquest, but the function
of a colonial Empire in history is
to act as midwife at the birth of
new nations, and although the
independence of Latin American
countries was secured by blood-
thirsty civil war, and not as it
might have been by consent, yet
in the building up of new nation-
al communities, Spain has a
vecord which can bear comparison
with any of the other European |
colonising ‘states. |



nie
uide
4

It’ is the responsibility of the
teachers, asserted Cashmore, to see
that pamphlets are available to
parents to help them.

The conference also passed a
resolution expressing grave con-
cern at “the growth of parental
irresponsibility” and calling for
judges and magistrates to have
more power to deal with lax pa-
rents,

“Ali children have fathers uid
mothers,” said schoolmaster W. F.
Davies, of Liverpool, Lancashire,
“but not all children have parents.’

“Parents have to do more than
to feed, clothe, house and care for
their children; they have to cher-
ish them and guide them in the
art of living.”

Another Liverpool schoolmaster,
George Ashplant said “a child
taught moral responsibility in
school is perplexed when hearing
parents congratulate themselves on
how much they have taken oui
of the public purse without put-
ting anything in.”

—INS

official to

au-
Free movemer 5

termination of
ments of western

have to carry a
of documents to




} promise, I decided to give the appearance of

cratic countries should be tre de-


































2

FRIDAY, APRIL 21, j9%
SS

NO “HOLY NIGHT” Tob eee

WERNER SCHUECK, head of the famous at the COLONNA

Mozart Girls’ Choir of Dresden, decided it Usually NX
was time to make a dash for the freedom of SuaMY Now

rT) .\

Di V. SCOTT
& CO.,LTD.

i.



the West when the Communists banned the Ovaltine (large tins) $1.24 $1.98

singing of “Holy Night” and ordered instead <

songs aimed at making a God of Premier Veg. Salad with Mayon- F
Stalin and otherwise glorifying the Commun- . :

ist cause. Im the following exclusive article aise (large tims) ...... A8 42

Schueck tells why the choir fled from the

Seviet occupation zone to the U.S. area of N.E.B. Beer

(Dutch) ..

Germany.

By Werner Schueck
Conductor-Manager Of
Dresden Mozart Choir

BAD SODEN, NEAR FRANKFURT
IF a true musician is told that singing of
the traditional religious air, ‘Holy Night”
during Christmas week is “political sabotage”
and therefore is forbidden, it is time to make
a move.







>’ 000O@€0E——w—r >
USEFUL HOUSEHOLD

REQUISITES



SCALES and MEASURES

BROOMS and BRUSHES

KETTLES, SAUCEPANS and FRYPANS
WIRE DISH COVERS

BOWLS, BASINS, PAILS

GLASSWARE and CHINAWARE

POLISHES and CLEANSERS
WOOD STOVES and OIL STOVES

This is exactly the type of order we have
been getting from the Communist-dominated
German “cultural” officials working under
the strict pattern of the Soviet blueprint for
East Germany.

The ban on “Holy Night” was not the only
direct interference we*experienced at the
hands of the Soviets before we decided to
make our escape.



t

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LT®., Successors a E

| CS, PITCHER & CO, LTD. |

Dial: 4473 :-: 4687.

They took great exception to the fact that
unlike other choirs and artists who complied
with their orders under pressure, we strove
to remain — and in fact did remain — non-
political.

Realizing that to purge us publicly would
backfire, the Communists decided to apply],
pressure by more subtle methods on orders
of their Soviet masters.

First we had requests for “more Russian
music.





————Ssr





56645666504

“4,7 9*

LPP PPPS SPSS PISS BSS

(aaa

When we pointed to our repertoire, which
naturally included works of the great Rus-
sian classics, they said it was “Soviet” music
they wanted and that it had to have “politi-
cal significance.”



SELECT THESE TO-DAY.

AUSTRALIAN PEANUT BUTTER—4oz. bottles
AUSTRALIAN PEANUT BUTTER—100z. bottles
CARR'S CHEESE CRISPS—12lb. pkgs. ..... his sis
STRAWBERRY JAM-—llb. bottles
CHIVERS CUSTARD POWDER— \4lb.
LIPTONS COFFEE—1%zlb. tin
NECTAR TEA—Wlb. pkg. ..
COW & GATE GLUCOSE—1Ib. tin
SCHWEPPES TONIC WATER—per bot. ......

| EA NRE SRI I
NUTRICIA POWDERED
MILK

$ 1 Th tin 92c. 23 Th $2.08, 5 th $4.01
’
R STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.

SOSLSSSSSSSSIBGOS9SS GO GOOG O99E OGIO TOOODG

Marching Songs

This is how we come to be ordered to sing
Communist and Red Army marching songs,
free German youth marches, partisan ditties
and other material whose keynote was the
supreme glorification of the Soviet Union, the
deification of Stalin, the Soviet worker, the
Soviet woman, and so forth.

We refused.

When we continued to remain adamant,
and by this or other excuse avoided appear-
ing before party rallies, the Soviets began to
apply economic and political pressure.

They demanded that we drop our estab-
lished name and become the “Choir of the
Free German Youth.”

They withdrew our supplementary fuel











and food allocations and generally subjected | == = <= =
us to economic sanctions wherever possible. | &
They eee that we hand over our { ik.
earnings to the German Youth Organization’s | | i a
Party coffers | FOR REAL COMFORT |
iW

They demanded full reports on the political
affiliations of our choir and their families.

I have brought with me several documents
to support my statements.

_ With the growing pressure we realized that
it was impossible to continue working as non-
political artists under the Soviet regime and
in utter secrecy made our plans to escape.

and STYLE

IN F

GENTS FOOTWEAR

SWITCH TO -

’

LOAFERS ann MONKS {E

A FULL RANGE
NOW IN SsTOCK—

Some Compromise

Knowing that the Russians would not let}
us go to Berlin unless we made some com-|
capitulating to their demands.

I therefore signed a contract for a strictly
political concert tour of sixteen appearances |
whereupon our way to Berlin—and escape—
was open.

On arrival we made our escape plins after
a secret poll whose decision unfortunately
leaked out and we nearly did not succeed.
As a result of the leak, two of our members
were kidnapped by Ludwig Pulst, our traitor-|
ous “press agent,” as the world knows.

The most important thing is that we are
free to pursue our vocation, unhampered by |
the ubiquitous political commissars and their
German minions, who successfully sabotaged
our plans to accept concert tours abroad.

SEE THEM AT

DA COSTA & Co, L1.J

Dry Goods Department

Had we succeeded in by-passing normal
mail channels, which of course, were cen-
sored by Soviets, we could have taken ad-|!
vantage of several foreign offers and could)
have made the break long ago.

I am certain that we will not be the last!
ones to escape. We know there are many}
others who will follow, much to the fury of!
the Soviets who fully realize that their cul-
tural programme is a total flop.—LN.S,

Sa =






finance as jurymen, assessors of

Lamb Cuts





_ and honorary magistrates. “ Veal Cuts ti
ey had already learnt, or were 4
between demo- in the penoees of learning much Beef Steak wee Mutton, Chops 4

of the business of Government i ° * a
all the Govern- 824 had become quick to detect Chickens — Rabbits — Ducklings —
Europe.” and correct any infringement of ean f a

justice on the part either of the















: " ei ; 5 rove his i ity — sets of finger TRAVELLER. 7
he example of a, Quaker part was needed to support so prove his identity Ang : barons or the Roy at
vars bt the example of ¢ Qi we Sb! . or i . ~ertificates Ss e oyal officials.
wd them one hundred y¢ named Lancaster, who opened a newer: - or a sys Saree. Waee’ Meaihieremhe — Middle Class Hence, by the time when parlia- FOR RICH DELICIOUS
. : Ss school in the Borough, at that tem. ear, hear I : Se ae hia baaelt ht? ; ment came into regular existence, â„¢
Here goes. The time is April ti.6 one of the worst districts in Is Barbados like this? other official forms. To the Editor, The Advocate there was already growing up a ICE CREAM use... /
#2, 1850. The price with a SUP- 7 Ondon, His system of education READER. : i ; ritte < . - strong middle class, enlightened a
oT f the “Times” is five : A foreign visitor had written SIR.—Let me hasten to su rt class. enlightene
plement of the umes 8S HY" was good, but it awakened the . sencis cate a oe . > SupPO** and experienced in the work of
one : : men to the Travel Association com- the effort of the Clerk’s Union din the work < ANCHOR > ‘MRE
" jealousy of the friends of the pei plaining of the formalities he had and the timely appeal you, Sir Government. The History of aus I OWDE -
7! And the comment is:—“RAG Church of England, who began wate Retot See eae to go through when making his have pr es on you, * numerous countries has shown
RaeED SCHOOLS” .—Yesterday al- to act for themselves, and the “in rr ai of ‘ement is Brief business visits to England. ‘jt js a coincidence that I must that parliamentary institutions to MILK
I Wernoot: the annual meeting of institution of the : Magdalen 51K,—Fregdom of movement |S Th his own country he had to give pa reading at this moment the be successful depend mainly up- *
ne friends of the Edwards. Asylum, the Female Penitentiary, perhaps the greatest desideratum fy) particulars of identity to get “March of civilisation” ta dokm ot the existence of such a middle
Mews Ragged Schools was held and the Philanthropic Society of the age. Where people ar? 4 ticket, and to fi!l in forms fox S Hoyland M.A Ganiets a class, without which these insti- *
Gils the Marylebone Institute, Ed- immediately followed People circumscribed and shut ia, theit his own country’s police. On ar- beg to quote 7 cs tutions are liable to develop into 'o Mixed Fruit Pudding, Nutri-
Heard Street, Portman-Square, then began to think that the minds grow small and nationalism yjyal in England he had to repeat (The year 1302) In England the 3” oligarchy of wealth and terror- ‘ cia Powdered Whole
aw Broughton pre- poor should be visited, and the becomes unhealthy, verbally to the passport officer the Ground has b i forthe” probably followed by military 5 Ib tins $4.01.
ing. The meeting having insti the House _ To quote Lord Hacking in an ad- information giver. on his landing Geveloomen eee, PROReS TOE “®: sutocracy. : ~
Pen opened in the usual fo Mi ar he Lon- dress in London recently: “It was card’ and to answer many ques- qot° opment and power of par- 4 EMPIRE
e chairman addressed the ion M S were an unhappy reflection upon out gions. Another officer inspected liament by the skill which the I must appeal to the middle -
ag. | i fitory at some length, inculeat- formed. 1 gents of these so- t that though travel had pis passport and questioned him ;, 1S had already shown in at- class to wake up from their rest _ ‘
re: Hel, the necessity of such hoo tual never been more comfortable. spout the sterling an : i tracting 7 lesser land lords and and save themselves from what | COFFER aA
Pin ae s \ . » safe or fas strictions of —...... or > the chief citizens to take a share looks to me like mob terroris { a ; KS
tt pet only in u relig: us. bi Suge? _ ie Mea . oh se Aictad currency hi had with ‘ the administration of law and ™ © like Sa ee ee | Chatacy Ss uce, Apple Sauce, &
ty al point of view. It w a~ eve kind were still inflicted ‘ a EX CLERK Shreed Beans, C; :, Mi 2 {
j + on yeat i +} y ae ym travellers. St. Paul travelled Custcns Olmeer Oem ere , — SS Meat Scams ic oe Mince 9c. 14 Ib XS
M@iany years since the wealthier ant upon travellers. St. Paul travelled came ques fey : . : = = 3 ; m Curd, Hu in
ao he Biases of this country were con to the freely through Syria, Cyprus, ee At there erc e LETTERS which are signed with a nom-de-plume, but un— | nter’s 58e. 1 Ib
Ad ti Minced that the general educa- f ragged Turkey, Greece, Crete, Albania, more formaliti accompanied by the customary bona fides, will be ignored. i
+ ha i ron ould tend ( vas Malta. 6 seers. fol- i: Many such reach the Editor's desk each week, and readers ~ ae Fi
#2 he : ir allegiance nd 1 fram lowing his footsteps to-day we« he tovyist veme¢ : are acai i {
x a adence ha ae a “ Secs tn wend nite aan Gam disk tok = — - are again reminded of the necessity for the writer's name to A Phone GODD ARD’S TO DAY 4
1 EG country, During the period gre ‘Ke ney the preliminary outrageous For be knowa to the Editor, not for publication, but as an assur- )) s a _
ance of good faith. Wr ath |
PT ON ON TO =







oo a
ar



OT OT AAS FS RAE

Ce ee

seme

Se ee, ee ee

See

pripay, APRIL 21, 1950

Fisherman
From
ural Causes

eg yuan-cid Sydney
or Gall of Welches, Christ
a fisherman since ha
old and he eventu-
it t sea. He was the skip-
died of the fishing boat
Sand d oagll sue while
fishing trip on Thursday.
ona fishing T'Ktillicent Gall,
or “Advocate” yes~
wile, that , ll were married
e 1911 1 but had no children.
always loved to sail
; no circumstances would
to sea.
gre UP Seat on one or two
So 3 s she has heard him com-
¢ of a burning in his stom-
but he had never given this
Sr attention.
fil, the other oe
‘ sti t, said that w.

x : Sueday he heard
oe complaining of being sick.
Me ney asked him for “smelling
Me” put died quickly after-
Phy topsy was erformed at
= a.30 ean vesterday by
"A S. Cato and death was

ey iad to natural causes.
ORTY PARTS of rainfall fe!l
over the island during Thurs-
; gy and up to 6 o'clock yesterday
. This was divided among
Philip with 15 parts, St. Peter
fs St. James one ay ms
; parts and St. Lucy 9 parts.
at LB. BILL FISH was
caught by the fishing boat
tune’ while out on a fishing
‘on Wednesday . This is the
vest bill fish to be caught since

years

sein season began and it
carried into the Public Mar-

the past week a total
Ibs of fish was brought
the market. Of this 17,206
g were fying fish, 3,346 lbs. dol-
4,756 Ibs, shark, 260 lbs.
“fish, 973 Ibs. albacore, and
a of bonito.
Hinkson, who is in charge
Fish Market, told the “Ad-
sate” yesterday that there was
y light breeze on Wednesday
4 owing to this many of the
ts came in very late. They,
er, brought back fair
antity of fish.

SHMEN IN Barbados
Y can hear a programme of
orded Welsh music to-night.
British Council are present-
an unusual programme in
1 broadcast feature,
rid: cellany.”
‘Re ily a number of records
de by the Welsh Recorded
ic Society were received from
‘London Headquarters of the
tish Council and these will bei
tured to-night.
ENNETH KINCH of Wavell
Avenue, # man wanted in
nection with offences of bodily
m and threats, evaded P.C.
Murphy on Thursday
ming. Kinch was at the resi-
nce of his mother. When he
rd that P.C. Murphy was on
trail he quickly ran away.
P.C, Murphy ran after him and
a chese thiough St. James
St. Thomas, Kinch dis-
wed into the hills of St.
. While P.C. Murphy was
ing chase Kinch threw stones.
is understood that later in
day Kinch was seen at Round
Town, St. Peter, but again

Dut ng
p59

a

away.
MHERE IS A smart thief going
around in the Jackson, St.
omas, district obtaining money
false pretences. The Advocate
sived this information from a
ident of Jackson.
OCALLY MADE clothes
hangers are selting at 1/-
h. A woman who was seen
ling these hangers yesterday
d the Advocate that she was
ing that job since World War
She always sells them for the
er and then receives a com-
ion for selling them.
ENTS of the Stanmore
Lodge and Danesbury vi-
ies of Black Rock are com-
hin o stone throwing during
few told the “Advocate” yes-
y that the stone throwing
at about 10.00 p.m. and
unues until midnight. They
Police protection and it is
tood that the matter is un-
investigation
BRITISH Council centre,
“Wakefield”, will as usual
open for the convenience of
hers to the World Theatre
on Sunday, April 23. Part
Lear”, (Shakespeare)
be broadcast from 8.30 p.m.
9.30 pm. The play is produced
Howard Rose and arranged
broadcasting by M. R. Ridley.
@ cast is as follows.—

ae ee Donald Wolfit
Rosalind Iden

Sonia Dresdel

Barbera Coune:
Harry Andrews
Roderick Lovell
. John Ruddock
uae Truman

tl of
rl of Rew =
Sidison
FILM | SHOW for conte and
Guides at Scout Headquart-
es. Road, tonight begins
O'clock, . .
ss programme includes scenes
finals in the last Inter-
Table Tennis Champion-
Seehes taken at the last In-
Exhibition, of the Scouts
id at Scout Headquarters
ne return from England of the
Commissioner — Mr.
Springer.
UTS can see a film of
activities centred around
& ship “Discovery” in



0

SCOUTS can learn how io
Tescue a drowning boy
a river.

Son is free in uniform.
SHOWS will be
at the British Council,
qd, eed and to-morrow
Se at 4.45 p.m. and 9.30
be ctively. To-day's show
; British News, Mercy
Tennis, Steps, of ‘the Bal-
d Egypt | (A Film Strip talk).
show ye be for adults.

Show, which will be
silgren, will be: British News,
Meo
NACGHD occurred on

rees Road at about 9.00

»» O98 Wednesday between |
Cement: 1589, owned by C
ech of Ivy Road and
Miche ed Gay of Brighton
as el, and motor lorry T.138,
Â¥Y Vauclause Plantation |

ne iven by Arthur Mayers of

Tenantry, St Tho
mas
rr _windscree mn of the car was

C. Servants
Get Loans
In St.. Vineent

St. Vincent and Trinidad are
the only colonies with Housing
Loans Schemes for Public Officers
and St. Vincent is the first colony
to have a scheme financed by a
source other than Government,
Mr. John L. Chapman, M.B.E.
told the “Advocate” yesterday.

He said that the scheme was
administered by a Board on which
there was a representative of the
Civil Service Association ani
added that Mr. E. C. M. Theobalds
now Assistant Director of Educa-
tion here,
Board.

Secretary and Executive
Officer of the Housing and Plan-
ning Authority, St. Vincent, Mr.

Chapman is now in Barbados for {
the Civil Service Conference. He |

arrived on Monday by the “Lady
Rodney” and is staying at “Rydal
Waters,” Worthing.

He said that during the past
two years, a sum of £45,000 had
been spent by Civil Servants in
St. Vincent in building, acquiring,
enlarging and repairing homes
for themselves and families, This
highly creditable achievement
whereby a relatively large sum 9f
money was put into circulation,
new wealth created, and the
officers concerned enabled to be-
come property owners, was large-
ly brought about by the enter-
prise and tenacity of purpose of
the St. Vincent Civil Service
Association.

Appropriate

During the current week when
Civil Servants from all parts of
the British Caribbean area were
gathered in Barbados to consider
matters making for the improve-
meng of the Public Services gen-
erally, and, in the larger sense, of
the well being of the people oi
these islands, it was particularly
appropriate that reference be made
to this achievement.

Some seven years ago, the Civil
Servants of St. Vincent anproach-
ed their Government with a re-
quest for financial assistance to
secure homes, The difficulty they
then complained of, was one
which was common to the aren.
Briefly put, he said that it amount-
ed to the fact that with very few

exceptions, the Government
Officer found it impossible to
effect voluntary savings with

which to provide a home for him-
self and family against the day cf
retirement from the Service.

The petitioners were informed
that Government did not see its
way to make the required funds
available. Three years later, the
Officers returned to the attack,
but were met with a similar re-
ply. Just about that time, a
subsidiary organisation of Bar-
clays Bank, namely, Barclays
(Overseas ) Development Cor-
poration began functioning in
these parts, and the Civil Service
Association of St. Vincent ap-
proached the local Bank Manage!
directly.

Sanction
At a later stage, Government
joined in the negotiations and
after many ups and downs, a

Bill based on the Trinidad Hous-
ing Loans Ordinance was passed
by the Legislature and put into
operation.

The Ordinance provided for the
making of loans up to five times
an officer’s annual salary. Repay-
ment covered a maximum period
of 18 years at the rate of $7.41
per month (interest included) for
every $1,000 borrowed. Cash ad-
vances were made to the borrower
as the erection of the building
progressed.

The idea of standard types of
houses built of prefabricated me-
terials, was suggested, but dic
not find favour.

The wisdom of the decision to
allow borrowers to erect houses
of their own design, was amply
demonstrated by the variety G?
architecture to be seen at Mont-

rose, a suburb of Kingstown,
where most of the houses had
been built. Instalments towards

the repayment of loans were de-
ducted monthly from the Officers’
salaries,

Workers Save
$3,000,000

OVER three million dollars
have been received from workers
in the U.S.A, up to March 31 ac-
cording to the Progress Report of
the U.S. Workers Saving Branch.

More than two million dollars
have been paid to workers who
have returned to the island and
there is a balance @f over $33,000.

FAST DRIVER FINED £3

HENRY TRENT of Goodland,
St. Michael was fined £3 to be
paid in 14 days or in default one
month’s imprisonment by His
Worship Mr. A, J. H. Hanschell
yesterday.

He was found guilty of driving
the motor car X-234 on Black
Rock at a greater speed than 30
miles per hour.

The offence was committed on
April 1.





oo

“FEED A COLD ....
NEW wonx.

For all the medical attacks upon
these so-called “anti--cold’” pills,
the druggists, who are still selling
them by the million, 1ave devel-
oped.a new way to make money
wi.@them. They are almost ready
to irtroduce a chewing gum con-
taining the drugs which are sup-
posed to remove the symptoms of
a cold within a few hours. Pos-
sible selling slogan for them:
“Any gub, chub?”



What's On Today

| Court of Ordinary at 11.00
} a.m.

| Football at Queen’s Park at
| 5.00 p.m.

Basket Ball at Y.M.P.C.
7.30 p.m.

Secial at the ¥.M.C.A
8.00 p.m.

at



at

|
|
|

LS OES TTI,

ee amen

was a member of the °





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

OIL NEED NOT
HURT SUGAR

Says Canadian Minister



OIL DEVELOPMENT, if properly regulated, would be very
beneficial to the island of Barbados and could be carried on
without adversely affecting the sugar industry and should
be helpful to the general economy of the island, Hon’ble
N. E. Tanner, Minister of Mines and Minerals and of Lands
and Forests of the Alberta Government told the Advocate

yesterday.




Hon. N. E. TANNER





Civil Servants
Want Health
Services Scheme

Considerable progress was made
with the agenda when the Fed-
eration of Civil Service Associa>
tions resumed their Conference at

Harrison College yesterday. They
expect to canclude their
deliberations today.

Resolutions dealing with the

amendments to the Widows’ and
Orphans’ Pensions Loans in the
several colonies, the establish-
ment of Public Service Com-

missions in all the colonies and
uniform constitutions for Whitley
Councils were recommended.

It was also decided that the
several Associations should exam-
ine all the schemes operating in
their colonies for the training
of Civil Servants with a view to
having such schemes brought on
a uniform basis.

A resolution was
having for its object,
sion of plans for Health Services
for Civil Servants in the several
colonies.

During the proceedings yester-
day, a telegram was’ received
from the Montserrat Association
wishing the Conference success
in its deliberations.

also passed
the provi-



Sugar Goes:

Flour Comes

THE S.S. Sun Mont is here
loading 3,000 tons of sugar for
Canada. This vessel arrived on
Wednesday from Trinidad and
will clear port tomorrow for
Canada.

The Sun Mont, operating under
the Saguenay Terminals line,
calls here occasionally to Messrs.
Plantations Ltd.

Another ship of this line, motor
vessel Benny, brought 1,350 sacks
of Keystone flour for Barbados
from St. John, New Brunswick.

This shipment of flour has
come to Messrs. Alleyne Arthur
& Co., Ltd. The shippers were

Bendix Home Appla Canada Ltd.
The flour was quickly dis-

charged and the Benny sailed for

Trinidad yesterday evening.

Attempts ‘To Lift
“Potick” Fails

TWO attempts at refloating the
French Yawl Potick were un-
successful yesterday. The ropes
used to haul it up snapped both
times and the yawl sank again
to the ocean bed.

The first trial was made around
11 a.m. When the Yawl was
about 3 feet from its former
position, the ropes broke. The
workmen started on it again at
1.30 p.m., this time raising part
of its hull above water.
Again the ropes broke and the

Yawl sank. ;

Captain Compton and Captain
Selby who are supervising the
work have no doubt of getting
it refloated with the two schooners

.M.W. Ipana and Marea Hen-
vette. “But it will take some
time and i work’ Captain
Compton said.

1



.
2 Arrive By

~ ee
“Gascogne

TWELVE passengers arrived
here by s.s. Gascogne yesterday.
Two of them were from South-
ampton and the others from Mar-
tinique. Only five passengers
took this ship for Trinidad.

The Gascogne brought 45 bags
of English mail and a case of*
rayons. It is expected to return
on April 26 en route to England.

Messrs. R. M,. Jones are agents.

FLOATING WRECKAGE

A LARGE piece of wreckage
about 60 feet long was sighted in
position 146 degrees, 7 miles from
Chacachacare light yesterday.

The wreckage was moving in
the direction of the Bocas and it
is believed thai it wiii drift West-
ward to the Caribbean.

A warning has been sent to all
| ships in that area stating that the







wreckage is “dangerous to navic |
} gation”.

WHITE FLASH FOR

SEAMEN

THE acachacare

ligt it the oast Trinidad,
has been temporarily removed
Seamen wil see instead, a white
flash from a light every seven
econds

Each h will last three sex

nds and can he

mil

' discovered. Today Alberia

Mr. Tanner is here at the in-
vitation of the Government to
advise them on questions regard-
ing regulations and possible oil
developmént in Barbados. He and
tus wife are staying at the Marine
Hotel.

He said that oil developmen’
in Alberta had progressed since
1936 when the first crude oil Vias
could
produce from the existing wells
at vhe rate of 125,000 barrels per
day.

Due to the lack of transporta-

ticn and refining facilities, thpy
were only actually producing
€6,000 barrels a day. Each bar-

vel is worn $3.00 to Alberta.

An oil pipe line, 1,150 miles
long is now being built from Ed-
monton, Alberta to the head of
the Great Lakes in order to carry
the oil from Alberia to Ontario.
This line was expected to v@q
finished by the end of the year
and would handle about 100,000
barrels a day.

He said that exploration
developmen’ was being arried
on at a very rapid rate ‘in Al-
berta at the present time and
some 40,000,000 acres were held
wider license or lease and pro-
ducing wells.were being brought
in at a rave exceeding one well

and




every second day. So flourishing
vas the oil industry in Alberta,
that the Provincial Government

was collecting abour $2,000,000 a
month,

Mr. Tanner who was att
elected a member of the Leg.s-
lotive Assembly in 1935, said that

he was made Speaker the fol-
lowing year and in 1937, he was
appoinved Minister of Natural
Resources,

He was a farmer and school
teacher before entering politics.

He is very active in Scout work
and is Provincial Scout Commis-
sioner.

How To Sink
A Battleship

LONDON,
A centroversy—what there is of
it—has broken out between

Admiralty experts and their first
Sea Lord, Lord Fraser, on the
most efficient way to sink’ a battle-

ship.
Lord Fraser told an Ottawa
audience that he watched a

scientist drop a model warship into
a bucket of aerated water and “the
damn thing sank.”

The Admiralty’s immediate re-
action was:

“Quite obviously Lord Fraser
was rather jesting about the whole
thing.”’.

Their Lordships at the Admir-
alty have decided to stick to the
more orthodox theory of sinking
an enemy warship “by putting a
hole in it.”

Lord Fraser told his audience
at Ottawa that he knew of a new
wrinkle. The scientist’s idea was
to reduce the density of the water
‘and let the ship sink.

A spokesman of the Admiralty
commented:

“We are unable to locate this
scientist. He is probably one among
the 1,000 a week who produced
ideas during the war, including
the erection of anti-aircraft guns
on the top of cumulus clouds.

“An experimental water bucket
1s one thing, but to aerate water
in the sea is a different matter
altogether.

“It is not possible to estimate
the number of tons of fruit salts
it would ‘take to sink a battleship.
Even if the salts were sprinkled
on the surrounding water they
would make little difference, since
bubbles are buoyant vessels.

“In any event, such a course of
aggressive action would require
the willing and active co-opera-
tion of the enemy,”

And with that

v opinion most
experts in London appeared to
agree. —LNS.



W. BERLINERS WANT
FREE ELECTIONS

BERLIN, April 20.

The West Berlin City Assembly
teday unanimously requested all
four Allied Commandants to ap-
prove the city-wide free elections
under inter-allied control, and
under the same conditions of free-
dom for the Press as at the 1946
Elections.—Reuter.



ST. THOMAS LAND
TAX UP BY 41 CENTS
Gooding New Churchwarden

MR. W. T. GOODING
of St. Thomas when the St.
Mr. K. Sandiford, retiring

The newly elected Sanitary
Commissioners are Messrs, J,
Mahon, K. Sandiford, V, k.
Reeves, C. M. Collins and D. A.
Watson, Highway Commissioners
—Messrs, J. C. Thorne, J. Mahon
and A. E. Cave, Messrs, Gooding,
Sandiford, Mahon, L. D. Gill and
J. C. Thorne form the new
Building Committee. Mr. Mahon,
last year’s Chairman of the Hur-
ricane Relief Organization is
again Chairman of that Organiza-
tion.

Last year’s estimates for par-
ochial expenses were $38,497.00.
$1,993 were brought forward and

this year’s estimates are
$40,907.81.
Taxes on land have risen 41

cents, the new rate being $3.86
per acre. Ownership tax remains
the same as last year, 23 per ceni.

When Mr. Mahon was appoint-
ed Chairman of the Hurricane
Relief Committee, he said that he
would not refuse the post then,
but he intended to withdraw his
chairmanship if funds for the
running of the organization were
not forthcoming as had been the
case last year.

Mr. Reeves told the Vestry
that the previous year’s Church-
warden should not be a Poor
Law Guardian. Another member
of the Vestry should be Guardian
so that he would afterwards be
Churechwarden. That Vestry was
the only Vestry which elected a
Churechwarden as Poor Law
Guardian om the year following
his retirement. Mr. Sandiford,
however, was elected a Poor Law
Guardian.

The Vestry decided to write ihe
Colonial Secretary asking wheth-
er, in case they accepted the
amount offered to build a piay-
ing-field, they would get subse-
quent amounts in the following
years.

Playing Fields

The Vestry came to that decision
when they were discussing the re-
port of a Select Committee which
had been appointed to interview
the Governor concerning grants to
build a playing-field for St. Thom-
as.

The Vestry had asked for $31.200
to build a playing-field, a pavilion
and enclose them. The Vestry was
offered $12,750, $1.50 per head on
the parish’s population. It was
decided that if they were to be
given subsequent grants, they
would build the playing-field and
the following two years enclose it
and build a pavilion. If they were
not to be given subsequent grants,
they would seek the advice of the
two representatives for the parish
in the House of Assembly, Mr.
Mapp and Dr. Cummins, as the
sum offered was inadequate.

Mr. Mahon who reported to the
Vestry the decision to reduce the
required sum to $12,750, told
members that they had been in-
formed that there was no chance
of the Governor-in-Executive

was appointed Churchwarden
Thomas Vestry met yesterday.
Churchwarden, and Mr, S.
Walcott were elected Poor Law Guardians.

A.

Committee changing the decision
to grant $1.50 per head because
that decision had been circulated
throughout the island. The larger
parishes like St. Philip, Christ
Church and St. Michael, he said,
were benefiting by the population
. » mle a!
His Excellency had asked them
not to discard the grant, but to
put the matter back to the Vestry
ask them to reconsider and ar-
range an alternative plan. If there
were any prospects of getting fu-
ture grants they could do the work
piecemeal. The original plan was
to complete the whole construction
one time, but they could build the
field the first year, the pavilion
the next year and enclose them
during the third year.

He said that the playing field

would have to be enclosed, so
that, in case of games, a gate fee
could be collected. They had
been told that the playing-field
would be supported during the
first year Since they did not
know if support would be given
in the following years, the gate
fee would help to pay the

groundsman,
Mr. Walcott said that as matters

stood, it meant that St. Thomas
would always be behind the
other parishes. He suggested

that they should seek the advice
of the two representatives of the
parish.

Mr. Mahon said that they should
ask the Colonial Secretary
whether subsequent grants would
be given before they sought the
advice of the two representatives
If grants were to be given during
the two following years, they
would not need the advice.

Before the new Churchwarden
was elected, Mr. Sandiford, last
year’s Churchwarden, gave a re-
view of his year’s work.

He said that during the year a
children’s ward and a maternity
ward were provided at the Alms-
house. For that to be done, he
said, they had had to erect
nurses’ quarters. Minor repatrs
had been done to the parish
church. the chapel Almshouse
and to the residence of the
Parochial Medical Officer.

He suggested that the chancel
of the parish church should be
plastered immediately. Two
walks should be built ingthe Holy
Innocents’ cemetery. hen br
new Parochial Medical |

residence was built, as was
expected, and his suggested
repairs be carried out, there

would be nce heavy repairs needed
for some time.

The Vestry decided to increase
the Paroch‘al Medical Officer’s
salary to $200 per month. It was
formerly $160. Members said
that since the medical officer of
the other parishes were getting
increases, they too, would have
to do the same. The question
then arose as to whether they

a a ee a ee ne en ee

=I ut





hi

gees

Fresh for your
Pets! !

PURINA DOG CHOW
PURINA RABBIT CHOW

hh. Jason Jones & Co., Lid.
Distributors.







» sharp

Misadventure:
Jury Verdict

A VERDICT of death by mis-
adventure was returned by a
nine-man jury when an inquiry
into the death of Charles Beckles
was held by Mr. D. D. Morris
Coroner of District “A” yester-
day.

Charles Beckles who was an
island constable of Blades Hill,
St. Philip dfed at the General
Hospital on April 17 after he was
found lying in atrench in an
unconscious condition at Marley
Vale, St. Philip on Sunday April
16,

Dr. H. L. Massiah who perform-
ed the post mortem said he ex-
amined the body of Charlies
Beckles at the General Hospital
Mortuary on April 17. Sgt. Reed
identified the body to him and his
apparent age was 68.

He had minor bruises on his
forehead, nose and mouth. There
was a deep wound on the left
hand and in his opinion death
was due to cerebral haemorrhage
received from an injury to the
head.

Questioned by the jury whether
the bruises on the forehead could
have been received by a blow
dealt by an attacker or by a fall,
Dr. Massiah said it is more likely
to be caused by a fall on anything
protruding.

Sgt. George Reed of District
“C” Police Station said on April
16 about 5.45 a.m. he went to
Marley Vale Road, St. Philip
where he saw a man whom he
knew. as Charles Beckles lying
in a trench on the right hand side
of the road bleeding from inju-
ries to his face and head. He was
in an unconscious condition.

Where Beckles was lying there
was a rough stone with patches
of blood on it. At the same point
there was a continuous scratch
for about 18 feet. He saw a mark
which appeared to be that of a
bicycle tyre and it measured six
feet and ended at the side ofthe
road where Beckles was lying.

Bits of Gravel

With the help of other people
he lifted him into the Police van
which took him to the General
Hospital.

While the nurse was dressing
Beckles’ head he noticed that
there were bits of gravel on the
forehead. He was still in an un-
conscious condition. On the fol-
lowing day he identified the body
to Dr. H. G. Massiah.

Beckles used to ride a bicycle
and was never seen riding it too
fast.

Dorothy Batson of Marley Vale
said Charles Beckles was a very
good friend of hers. She last saw
him on April 16 alive when he
left her house riding a bicycle
pbout 4am. Shortly after that
time two men came to her house
and told her that, Beckles was ly-
ing in a trench ‘on Marley Vale
Road. She went to the spot and saw
him there bleeding from the head
in an unconscious state. His bicy-
cle was on the ground by his feet
and a torchlight which was still
burning. She took the cycle and
torchlight to her home. The chain
was off the sprocket. There was a
hill near where
lying.

Samuel Griffith said that about
5.30 a.m. on April 16 he was walk-
ing along Marley Vale Road and
stopped at the pipe to drink some
water when he saw a light burn-
ing in the trench on the same side
of the pipe. He went to it and saw
aman lying in the trench ap-
parently unconscious. He shouted
to him but received no answer,
A bicycle was on the ground and
one foot was over the bar.

He later recognised the man as

Beckles. He
was lying on his side
when he first saw him in the
trench. He cannot say if Beckles
was intoxicated.

Island Constable
(Beckles)



should increase his income or
allow him to charge the labourers
more for his services.

Mr. Sandiford said that all hed
the wish to assist the people
especially the labourers, ‘The

wiser course would be to increase
the doctor’s salary, so that the
labourers would not have tu pay
more. Mr. Collins expressed the
same view. Mr, Thorne said that
the labourers should be made to
bear some of the strain and the
taxpayers should be eased by
allowing the doctor to increase
his charges on the labourers and
allow his salary to remain as it
was,

The Christ Church Vestry had
asked the St. Thomas Vestry to
appoint some members to discuss
with them and other Vestries,
ways of raising money to offset
the loss which resulted fron. the
abolition of the.Occupancy Tax.
St. Thomas Vestry decided that
they had not been greatly
effected by the abolition of the
pen Tax and had no need
to join the proposed discussions.

CAVE

10,





he was,

For every kind of







Band Concert
At Rocks

THE Police Band is giving a
concert at. Hastings Rocks tonight
at 8 o'clock. Included in the pro-
en are “Songs of Bing Cros-

y””
The follo is the programme:
Rew ing progr:

_ ere across ia

= — Sousa
Conductor; — Cpl. Morris.
Overture — MIRELUA — Charies Gounod
Conductor; — Sgt. Archer
Operatic Selection —- CARMEN — Bizet
+ — Cpl. Best

USS

Conductor; Cpl. Morris
Song Cyple — Four Indian Love Lyrics
Woodfinden

Conductcr; — Sgt. Archer
Characteristic — In a Persian Market —

Two SS
a) Pamet Phantom Brigad:
Myddieto: .
(b) Heykens Seranade

Heykens

i = Cpl. Morris

Film Music — pa =a of Bing Crosby --
Duthoit

Conductor;: Sgt. Archer

Community Songs — Songs of Yesterda>

—Selected

Including: Loch Lomond; Old Kent Road;
Beautiful Dreamer; Last Pose o
Summer; and Jeanie with the light

brown hair,
Conductor: Cpl. Best.
Foxtrots — Lang and Sleepless
Nights; Music; Musicg Music

Murrel

Conductor; Sgt. Archer.

eee
25 YEARS AGO
(Barbados Advocate, April 21,
1925)
Personal
Mr. C. B. F. Jones, Assistant
Manager of the Canadian Bank
of Commerce will be leaving
shortly to take up the manage-
ment of a branch in Canada. Mr.
Jones has made a large number
of friends here and will be much
missed in social and yachting
circles. He was the organiser of
the Yacht Club which now has
its headquarters sat Shot Hall.

44in. CREPE ROMAINE at $2.00 yd.
In Blue, Aqua, Grey, Red, Black & White.
SHEER

48 in.
In Pink, Nil,

HARRISON 'S BROAD st

TEN

Greeting



12 &



ens es ine tne arate
renege voerinarmeesemaetnsy



Biscuit,

“SPALDING'S"

RACQUETS

AND

TABLE-TENNIS
BATS & BALLS

ARE THE CHOICE
OF

CHAMPIONS

MOTHERS’ DAY,

2st Birthday Invitations,
Children’s Party Invitations,
Wedding Congratulations,
baby Congratulations, ...

Engagement Congratulations,
Arrival and Gift Cards, Condolence Cards,

Wedding Gift, Birthday and Baby Scales.
SEE THEM ALL AT OUR HANDCRAFTS DEPARTMENT COUNTER

SHEPHERD & Co, LTD.

11, 13. BROAD STREET..





PAGE FIVE
















MEDICATED.
WITH INGREDIENTS OF VICKS VA



Take seothing

3. Helps sweeten ond seitle the stomach
.

at

Cerise,

$1.20 yd.

& Black



;



NIS







,
‘
;










ADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, APRIL La, 4
BARB a te
yexseeD beri rs SO a cage

Teeth Loon

Gume a Bleeds ones

roRth ay

PAGE SIX



a irr

BY CARL ANDERSON






—









tr n ch
that will &
to fall out ¢
fo ad Heart 7

ding the first day
an d quickly ti = ns t









ae
a : Nt ee rok
For Pyorrhea—Trench Mong

i








IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY

Always ask for
-——— MORTON








Sr ee ge eR

ete
















Pee

STRONG PEPPERMINT
LOZENGES

k
. 2 or di ’
disturb your rest. One oF thele ats
dients of fruits, getables and \
special TONIC agent, which helps
normal bowel condition after a
are cleared ont,

Morse’s tains
Pills today, a



=o oe eee






A A
4) TRUSTED eM

a” 33

BEWARE OF WORK

|
|
1 Be sure your family is protected mii:
'
|






60 -6e we een

A.§. BRYDEN & SONS (Bids) LID.








Comstock « Worm Pellets, Made by tet |
rkers a Dr. Morse's lading ae
BW)





































A

- : | a eee | IP PAYS TO ADVERIY '

ff i Ce YOU ARE ABOUT % THEY ARE BENIND US! AIMEE TSE ss Nee ee f
rt d + OF TH ay 70 Sabeiten SETTER KEEP GOING. Tene eaaiemesane an rememeeeee nena neaaaaaE

od peaarren Tene a | Look— - = | © ‘

(ik Sam LAST at AMAA) AW | :

4s a \\t a } li | -

| eae ER. > cei 5 t Ge D

| 5 goo S Ti V7 é

| ANS WN ee 7

Cao \ \ ) \ = ¥

Feel 2 17 { :

| yy | .» HEALTH BENEFITS

| we ly )

} ee IN " >/ | fr

| VZUAWNY i “i * FREE FROM HARSH IMPURITIES -

ae” moe A} f | a

Wh V5 Vy) | F

Stay—


3ING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC.MANUS_ | atl day long SAFE IN ACTION
EE — Bee oe ee a ate ea Ee

















: ibdiertaieaat ©
} This wonderful sensation is wonderfully easy to get. Just | == 5
| | 6 LLY-T THINK Me | | HUM \’M GLAD YOU'RE HOME- Meme shower yourself all over with Cashmere Bouquet Taleum | s
| | 2 16 RIGHT! Bee he ie || want YOU TO GO TO THE (i mo : ight nage ele regalia 72 The a i
~2 ‘ j | | peeipes a CAN'T T- BUT GROCERS -THEN TO THE ae 1] Powder, after every bath, every bathe, 1en all day | i
one ° o } NY PLACE | I eee ince STORE - AND PICK UP MO | — our fascins = freshness il be the envy of your m
| ye HOME REST UP ' F y a1 Fea peg OT cay CAL Fix THE Sih) I ng your fascinating freshness will be the n n ; :
Ste ; he | Witt ar | — THE BOOKS IN ao friends : your skin will have a marvellous silken texture 0
AS t” a LIBRARY. AN

|
|
|
|

K
|
| |
} £ | there will linger about you a subtly seductive fragrance. |
na | a CH mec Ko J 4 For Cashmere Bouquet is the Taleum Powder with the
} Y Ne =W ‘
, | fragrance that men love, |
|
a | < foot
|
} j , 0

a
A

CASTOR OIL



; ae } i<
é. fae Cashmere Bouquet | ai

Made by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTO., LONDON

Agent for Jamaica.
LEVY BROS, LTD., 44 PORT ROYAL ST., KINGSTON, JAMAICA

TALCUM POWDER










COLGATE-PALMOLIVE-PEET CO

" RIP KIRBY

yw |) Set. ]>Se5rs7 } easo



More Nourishment for your money |

with Delicious — | Ade
AQUAKER OATS 72. one

Quaker Oats supplies active people |
with key food essentials needed for



















oe 1: £8. 22 8

we Ff

gt
.

vibrant energy and real endurance.
Quaker Oats offers these important
benefits all in one delicious, nutritious




OPERATOR!
OPERATOR!
WE WERE

food. And im Quaker Oats all the | \ rs
goodness is put there by Mother Na- he ‘ ‘
ture herself! It’s Nature's way to glow- In the design of the new ” s-

: Dunlop Fort, nothing has
ing good health. | been neglected which will
Have Quaker Oats for breakfast every | give added safety. By in-
day to carry you through with vigor- | “te@sing the depth of the
ous 2nergy! trend pattern, the tyre’sroad =#at"

he ding qualities — increased

@-ip and skid resistance—are

e
Quaker Cai a a © Inaintained throughout the
life of the tyre, since the tread






BLE IN THE JUNGLE.| DONT
|KNOW WHAT. | TOLD THEM WHERE
| UD PROBABL ¥Y BE~ AT DIANAS.

HELLO, DARLING. |'M SO HAPPY,

Pp
» .

CONGRATULATE ME..I'M res! Ic ; rye 50 W

GOING TO MARRY BOVAR, i } 21 | |







S| | HE: MEONE WHO HE'S 30 SWEET*+ oh ;
i ~~ | Wa it j pattern persists to the end,
th [wee v es | MORE ENERGY...... +e ees olt’s cich in carbohydrates | This is just one of the many
: [Hi | | safety features which make
‘ MORE STRENGTH............... plenty of proteins , | the new Fort the one tyre
a J | that has everything.
Hh) MORE STAMINA .. . ... . supplied by Thiamin ( Vitamin B,)
V4 iS yh ; MoRE ENJOYMENT. ....... appetizing flavor you like
a a i | J RY};
aN | | iy Serve The Energy Breakfast!
h Boil 2 cups of water. Add salt. Wheo boil-
ea ms if y 6.aa8 1 cup of Quaker Oats
in \ ing, tor es. That's a
— — » ates mete erates ar eh







FRIDAY, APRIL 21, 1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.





PUBLIC SALES
PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

I HAVE BEEN instruc:

Edith O’Neale to sell ' auction on

O'clock har “cnsrte ABE a one
use

a. whlch consists of gallery

and pa lings,

Together with



ed by Mrs

‘table, one Db

qd)
interest

D'ARCY A. scorr.

,
many’ “other items of

21.4.50—sn

I HAVE BREN instructed
for sale by public 2 7 the
Cosmopolition Garage, Magazine Lane on
ine ge 8, one (i+
. ustin 8,
Friday April 28th at 2 P.m several cars

Plymouth, one (1) Che
uth, Vrolet Style-
eae also one Chevrolet Truck, isi

21.4,50-m1 ~ARCY A. scorr.

REAL ESTATE
















IN. MEMORIAM

loving memory of my beloved

ALLEYNE, wn
this life on April 2lst 6 yeavr
19465.

This is the day of sad remembrance,
and bitter to recall,
the one we love was taken,

By a short and sudden call,

No one knows how much we miss ker,

one knows the bitter pain,

will never be the same.

Alleyne, Edna Alleyne, Sydney
Geraldine Daniel (Children),

Nurse, Ivy Gordon. = 21..4.50—1n.

n ever



500 shares in the
PING & TRADING CO. LTD
24 shares in the B'DOS ICE CO., LTD
CARRINGTON & SEALY.
14.4.50—6n.

“BUNGALOW at Navy Gardens, Sione.
newly constructed. "Th; edrooms,
Bed) |

a . SHIP-
In ever loving memory of our beloved

TILDA W » Who
% life 2st eh 1948,
to-day.
may wither, flowers may die
may forget you but never

. mother honest and kind
a wonderful memory she

beautiful life came a sudden end
as she lived—every body's

Worrell (brother, U.S.A.),
Worrell and Beresford Wor-
(sons), Livie Worrell (sister), Edna

and Mabel Worrell (daughters -
Beryl, Victor, Carlton,





ree
water. All
Garage. modern conveniences,

fruit trees, lawns. i
Clarke. Phone 4530: 8 to 4 p.m, “

18.4.50—6n.
HOUSE & BUSINESS

Containing approximately
Street square feet. No. Doeniok

A substantially erected stonewall
building in good condition comprises:—

left

DWELLING
PREMISES.
4,682

Oswal,

; DOWNSTAIRS, Spacious store and
Hs (grandchildren) and one great-| store rooms, entrance t ) -
Rie. ter tet kenas, aaa: € 10, garage. Front.








Washing tanks, and man
other faeilities, concreted throughout .
_ UPSTAIRS. 4 bedrooms, large draw-
ing and dining Tooms, toilet and bath
ae tte eh ea
lectric » Power and wat
installed throughout, Inspection. Se
appointment. Phone 2297. E
are aoe will be set
competition at the office of the under-
signed on Friday the 28th., April 1950
at 2 p.m. For further particulars and
conditions of sale apply to
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
Solicitogs.
James Street.
18.4, 50—6n .

ie

FOR

SALE







é up to public/
_ AUTOMOTIVE

d 10 Prefect 1940. Recently
sd and overhauled. 3 good tyres,

i ly: P. A. Carter, phone 2266
oo eng 21.4.60—8n

ee
CAR—1#9 Austin A-70, damaged
















———
e . For sale by auction on “REST HAVEN” — Brighton Beach

from Insurance So. Smail House, all conveniences, haat

Garage TO-DAY at 2 beach and bus. Low land rent. In-

& BLADON . spection on premises at any time or
20.4,.50—In.| Phone Owner at 3188. 18.4.50—3n

CARS—One Chrysler Sedan Car, (1) “SUNSET VIEW"—Rockley. (Adjoin-
Dodge Sedan Car, (1) Plymouth Sedan| ing BLUE WATERS), on the land ete
Car and (1) Ford Sedan Car, Apply:| of the road facing the Bay with 13,402
C. St, Hill, c/o Cosmopolitan Garage,| square feet of land ineluding the lan’
ie Lane, 19.4.50—on.| across the road running to the water's



edge. The house contains verandah,
drawing and dining rooms, three bed-
rooms with running anaes all other



CAR—One Austin 10 H.P. Saloon 1946
a in really good order. Cole & Co.














18.4.50—4n. | offices ineluding kitchen wi
GAR-198 V-6 Model in good running| installed. Garage ang“ Serving, Radio
el in g runnin, " arage an ‘vant;
order, S. Lashley, $s, Christ] in_yard, +
Chureh or phone 4108. 21.4.50—3n pauprstion any day—Phone 8365. Mr.
amy.
CAR—M.G, Sports Model, in good The above will be set up to public

Tunning order, new tyres and .top. No
reasonable offer refused. Apply Jef-
frey Kirton, Phone 2425.

competition at the office of the under-
signed on Friday, the 2ist of April, 1950,
at 2 p.m.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street.
31.3,50—13n,















MOTOR CAR—B.S.A. 10 H.P. flula
flywheel drive—always owner driver,



CO
good condition with two extra tyres The undersigned will offer for Sale
Apply: Mr. Archer; Redman & Taylors| at their Offices, No: 17, High Street,

5 21.4.50—7n | Bridgetown, on Friday the 2lst day of

April 1950, at 2 p.m.
A fully paid up Policy in the Barba-
dos Mutual Life Assurance Society, on

ELECTRICAL



the life of A.P. aged 71 years:—
es sc Foes Pot ss sek Le $ 9,000.00
COOLERATOR—7 C.F. Good condi-} Bonus to 1945 6,896 00

Present Surrender Value 11,197.00

COTTLE, CATFORT, & CO
16.4.50—5n,

tim, Barbados Ice Co., Bay Street. +
20.4.50—4n,
eee
NORDGE FRIDGE—5 Cubic Feet in
condition at Ralph A. Beard’s

A Hardwood Alley. Phone
20.4,50—2n.

ree
REFRIGERATOR—Coldspot, American
make. 6 cubic it. in perfect condition,

_—_—__——
: We will set up for sale at public com-
petition at our Office No: 17, High St.
Bridgetown, on Friday the 28th day of












HOUSES
——a

BUNGALOW, also Plat, facing sea main
All comforts, a
showers, telephones, ee eS
phone le 31.3. t.f.n

T NO, $—White Hall, Codricctor
ae From June Ist. Pully Rees

s. ; » Laynch, ite
Hall Flat No. 1. phat m a
16.4.50—5n

Bay Mansion, fully furnished
conveniences, from 1st May.
21.4.50—2n

In Pine Hill, fully furnished,
to October inclusive to :
broved tenant. le rent. Apply:

Bob King c/o Alleyne Arthur & ;
19.80 in

bathing. Fully ture
bedrooms, .

, tor,
radio. Apply opposite or

FLAT—At
all modern
Dial 4108.

HOUSE—
from July

ILFRACOMBE—
Coast, Excellent sea
nished; four
telephone,
Phone 8286.

9.4.50.—t.f.n.
Sea, Welches, Max.
turnis) fa

REST

well. 2 Bedrooms
Ist. Dial 3065.

required. From May ist for four
For further particulars
Phone 2787 of 8239 after

20.4.50—10n

—————————_——————————:
WANTED

——SaSaSaEo——EElElEE
HELP

A TYPIST for our office, make appli-
cations by writing. COLLINS LTD.,
Broad St. 21.4.50—3n.

—
AN ASSISTANT MISTRESS for Alex-
andra School from the September term.

fo teach Class—singing and Generai
Subjects.

Salary, on Government Scale, . accord-
ing to qualifications and experience.

Applications stating qualifications and
experience andy subjects offered, should
reach the Headmistress not later than
May 3ist. 21.4.50—6n

—_—_—_————
soe aoe ASSISTANT for our

ore, Pply in person to Geurge C
Ward, Druggest and Grocer, St. Law-
rence, Christ Church. 21.4,50-—6»

MATRON—For Old Lady's Home.
Must be a good housekeeper and have

apply to owner,
4 p.m.







some knowledge of nursing. Apply
with recommendations to Box 220 C/o
Advocate. 20.4.50—2n,
MISCELLANEOUS

HH

OLD GOLD AND SILVER—Highest
prices paid for old gold and silver jewel-
lery and scraps. Y, De Lima & Co., Ltd.,
20 Broad Street. 15.4.50—6n,

USED POSTAGE STAMPS WANTED

Prompt cash paid for used stamps
If you wish, merchandise, surph as
cameras, clothing, pens, ete. will be
sent in exchange. Send 300 or. more
stamps. ROBERT MATHIEU, WIN-

CHENDON, MASS., U.S.A.
20.4.50—2n





PUBLIC NOTICES







“£225 easily earned by obtaining orders
for private Christmas Cards from
your friends. No previous experience
necessary, Write today for beautiful free
Sample Book to Britain's largest and
foremost Publishers; highest commission,
marvellous money making opportunity.
Jones, Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victoria
Works, Preston, Englan”’ "
ee

CLUB SECRETARYSHIP
VACANT:

APPLICATIONS are invited for the
Secretaryship of the St, Clair Club,
Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, which become:
vacant on the 31st. July, 1950. Free
quarters suitable for retired married
couple together with light and telephone.

Written applications should be ad-
dressed to:

VICE PRESIDENT, St. Clair Club,

11 Maraval Road.
15.4.50—6n.





in working asonable | April 1950 at 2.30 p.m.:—
a eet oie; Any resonable eS that three-storied messuage or NOTICE
: 3n | dwelling house known as The Brick
Ba HBr Bes House and the land thereto belonging, Siete Chet thas Nuns)
" Generz containing by admeasurement 3,024 na as C ani s been aptiss
ble Fel oul uses squane feet or thereabouts situate. at] »Y the Very Rev. Dean Hutchinson
Dial 3189. 19.4.50—3n | Spry St. Bridgetown. 2)th April 1946 at St. Michael Cathedral
. als Inspection any days except Sundays,| ®t which time Joseph Nathurnal
SEVERAL DEEP FREEZBRS condi- | °". application on the premises. Thakurdas Chatlani Hindu Indian
tion as new with guarantees at Ralph|, Por further particulars, and Condi. | Christian
A. ’s Auction Rooms, Hardwood | tions of Sale, apply to the undersigned:| This 18th day of November 1949, I
: © 4683, ‘20.4,50—2n COTTLA, CATFORD, & CO, | si@ned my will that the Very Rev. Dean










16.4,50—10"

WE will set wp for sale at public
competition at our Office No; 17, High
Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 28th
day of April 1950 at 2 p.m.

MISCELLANEOUS
=
,ANTIQUES— of every description





















a old Jewels, fine Silver, A Dwelling house (formerly the
aercolo Early books, Maps, Auto-} Manager’s House of Goodland Planta-
are? ete., at tion) in the Parish of Saint Michael,

Royal with the land on which it stands con-

3









taining admeasurement 1 Acre,
Roods, 4% Perches or thereabouts.
Inspection any day between 10 a.m.
and 12 o'clock noon.
For further particulars and Condi-
tions of Sale, spe to the undersigned :—

1,9.49.—t.f.n.
BUS

AND TRUCK TYRES, made vy
Henley of England and ‘are world
tenowned. We have just received a

Shipment of these 32 x 6 ten
which we invite you to see—you
our prices just what they
John F. Hutson Ltd.
19,4, 50—3n,

containing 127
In del‘ghtful
A, Beard’s Auction

Pieces,
ae Hardwood Ajley. Phone 4683.
20.4.50—2n.

GARY PLANNEL—At $1.18 and $1.40

Der yard at 240 yards,
STANWAY STORE,
Lucas Street.
21.4,.50—2n






A PORTION of a Cocoanut Estate in
St. LUCTA — 300 to 400 acres, with ap-
proximately 5,000 bearing cocoanut trees
and mamy young trees. Unplanted land
suitable for cocoa, cocoanuts and bana-
nas. Situated 7 miles from Castries on
Government main road which runs le
miles through the land. Excellent house-
site 800 feet above sea-level with a
neverfailing spring near by. Electricity
available from power plant on nearby
estate.

Apply G. L. HARFORD,









of Cutl

__. CANTEEN
oe plated A-1,







































SLADIOLI BULBS — Variety of 24 Norwood.
Sclours just received Sonn, “Holland St. Janes.
Avbly: J. W. Barrow. Phone 8164—4605. 20.4.50—6n.
























GAL eacr I have been instructed to offer for
to VANISED PIPE, HERE!——Half-inch | sale that comfi le cottage. called
inch galvanised pipe, 26c. to $1.09| “Homestead”, situated at Crumpton
heel. & CO., LTD, | Sireet. It | drawing and din-
25.3.50—t.f.n | ing rooms, rooms with extra
HELLER room, kitehen, water toilet and bg
after i. FRIGEMINTS — A tasty] room in yard for keeping goats. Im-
General int at all drug” stores. | mediate possession,
Agency Co“ “Te” st Apply to D'ARCY A. SCOTT.



20.4.50—4n
TLDING SITE, on the seaside, with
rings Beach, Approximately, one and
» quarter acres. At Derricks, Paynes
Bay, St. James, also wooden garage for
two cars, servants room, servants toilet
fowl run.
“Mor inspection: Apply to Linden
Lawrence (Caretaker) Opposite Sue
Bob” for further information, to a
“ ims”, eapside
Bet Pie Comet. So

16.4.50—6n.

calor pune delicious ae
e gages. Price 17c.
WEATHERHEAD LTD.















BARBADOS REAL
ESTATE AGENCY

Phone 2336

Office Hastings Hotel Ltd.

Place their services at your
disposal for the Sale of any

property. ..
INDUSTRIAL
COMMERCIAL
RESIDENTIAL

No cost to you unless we sell
Should you desire to buy or
| re

CONSULT US
19.4.50—2n.


















GENUINE DRY

NEW
terns



oy










hutchinson should be executor for My
estate.

I hereby authorise Herbert Gaskin, to
collect all debts due and owing to me.
Signed J. N. THAKURDAS CHATLANI

20.4.50—2n.

NOTICE

“Owing to the difficulty of tendering
for the replacement of the Ceiling at
the Parish Chureh without first remov-
ing the old one, I now call for tenders
for the removal of the main ceiling of
the Parish Church.

Tenders will be received by me up to
May 6th 1950,’"

W. U. GOODING,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Philip.

19.4, 50—fn.

Leaving School Next Term?

HAVE you considered Journalism ar a
Career? The Barbados Advocate is look~-
ing for a bright young man to train
as a Sub-Fdlitor. Apply now in writing
givihg full aun . oe Editor The

e, Street.
Advocat a1.4,60—pn








TAKE NOTICE that the
Sale 6th
Avenue Belleville, advertised












©

of “Staunton”

for sale by public auction on
Friday 21st inst. has been

temporarily withdrawn.

R. S. NICHOLLS & CO.,
Solicitors.

ON THE WRONG
OF +40"

FOR the production of {fresh
vitality, vigour, energy and reten-
tive power, you can take nothin?
better than the renowned S.P.H.P
TABLETS. If taken regularly
you will feel a different man,
look better and find it quite be

our duties wi
a er aeates and withou*
any feeling of weakness cr de-
pression. Obtainable at all Goo
Drug Stores.

Insist on...

S.P.H.P. TABLETS





CROWN GINGER ALE

a.

















































































BARBADOS, ADVOCATE





Vauxhall Motors /

| }
| For Argentina )












































’ ee et

|

| LUTON, BEDFORDSHIRE, c 2 N hi z

| Aor 20. | Cana ational Steamships_

| Argentina has placed a contract ;

worth £260,000 with Vauxhall | i
motors (of Luton) who are to] Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
supply a fleet of 375 bus chassis SOUTHBOUND Monueal Ralifax Boston Barbados Barbador

IN CARLISLE BAY fitted with Perkins’ diesel motors
‘ |} and a steck of spare parts. LADY NELSON -—— 12th Apr. 13th Apr 23rd Apr 24th An-.

IN PORT: Sch. Alexandrina, Sch. Owners’ Association Bodies for the chassis—each oes. ped ee une im as 7 May Pe nt ao = f
Marea » Sch. Everdene, Sch. §&.S. Byfiord, 1,109 to bus will seat 20 passengers—will LADY RODNEY 30th May Sea fot) | Bh a 14th ‘July Isth Jes
GC, 7, Rel, Bie Wonita, Sch Fiereicesn. for Trinidad, Agents be built in Argentina. 3 ’

: . Se) He Smith, S& Gaseogne, 2,671 ton t, Because of the Argentine re- Arrives _ Sails = Arriyes Arrives Arrives Arrives
Sch. Prigent, for Trinidad; Agente: striction on import permits this is
na: Jane be re , 1 d ead ty NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados osivn St. John Halifax Montreal
. ’ & Co., a i ar. .
B. 88. Beany, 3123 i: va Shall oer Sree that coun- | LADY RODNEY 18th Apr. 18th Apr. 28th Anr — 29th Apr. 3rd Mus
Sh Pedersess. for Trinidad: euxna ann r LADY NELSON 6th May 8th May 17th — ith Mar. 22au
4 tions Lad try for more than a year. RODNEY Sth June 10th Jun 19th June —- 2st Jun. 24th June
» United Passengers: by the §.S Shipments are to start in June} LADY NELSON 27th June 2%n Ju 8th July — 10th July 13th Juls
Pe war fron and will be finished in October. RODNEY = 27th Ju 28th Jul 7th Aug —— %th Aug. 12th Aug
Pere Johansson Reuter.
ns net, Cant OM MARTINIQUE: N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold storage chain-
Agents: P wee Marie bale. M Merrie Jut bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—
not, . Agathe Lo ‘ Re - .
Capt. Fiasiar, Mx. Jorge Rocs i a] id .
Be: dumits: Pldas bated, Kay ee Peemerre: Senora Videla GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents. ©
Willams, Mrs. Paulette Williem:, Me
111, 12 toms, Capt. Lerd, Jean Zabulon, ee oO ——
ue. — rae be the CASCOGNE Visits ol Neve : ’
were — fo YIDAD
Landaipia, 6” tons net . ar T as. MAIL NOTICES
Capt. » for St. Tala: Agents: My. Basil V. Will Wad LAKE SUCCESS, April 20. The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac-
Ser. Owners’ Association. terin Williams, Mr. T H Senora Videla, wife of the Presi- cept Qargo and Passengers for —"
Sch. Hazel Seott, 30 tons net, Capt. pgre Dorothy Harding c Jent . a visi ‘ominic Mails for Deminica, Antigua,
dent of Chile, visited the United ltominica, Antigua, Monsterrat,
Marks, for St. Vincent, Agents Sch. Ashby. Taal ? St. Kitts-Nevis sailing 2ist April” Montxr.at, St. Kitts, Nevis by
i Nations eae: Franklin DER f "y veer the M.V Caribbee, will be closed
S COAST ST: »N She met Mrs, Franklin D. Roose- The M.V. “Daerwood” will ac- at the General Post Office 4s
IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST TATIO velt, Chairman of the Human cept Cargo and Passengers for under;-—

Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Ld advise Troppes, SS. Loide Mex Rights Commission, and after- Rube Mas on enti Seago: eee ane Resins
that they can now communicate with cogne, s Se Qu wards s xd he Chamber to seit 7 Ag . ary 7 ' 5 :
the f shios thapuuh thelr Bare milda, SS. § ea ards stayea in the ham ber given, Zist. April 1930.

‘ , Nivose, iilarer ville | listen to the Commission’s debate. stile :
belos Codey Eiption. : ome Later she visited other parts of B.W.L. SCHOONER OWNERS Mails for St. Lucia by the Sch.

S.S. Megna, s.S lady Rodney s < ' ee a a te " te ASSOCIATION (INC,) Lady Joy will be closed at the
S.S. North Britain, S s! Benny, S s .S t s he U.N. Headquarters.—Reuter. Consignees. General Post Office as under:—
Tarti , ss. t vd, SS " y ‘ \ — TEL. 4047 Parcel, Registered and Ordin-
Kastor. 3.5. Fue 5. SP Mission lantic Ranger, S.S) Mi i S$. Petro ae ary Mails at 13.45 a.m. ca the
Ridge, S.S. Thelidomus, SS Sofie $.S. Byfiond, S.S Iv 2ist. April 1950,

Bakke, S.S. Lady Nelson, S.S. O. B. Katy, SS. Indore ' s

Sorensen, S.S. Argentina, SS. Ade- Explorer. Ps a Mr. Peasant Saas!
laide, SS. Strmsbourg, SS Juvens!, Peru, S.S. The G Ss Clark

S.S. Thallepus, S.S. Ariguami, S§.S. Wharf, SS. Tista.

YOU CAN HAVE YOUR

CANES INSURED



, Ten. oy



By applying to...

UNITED INVESTORS CO. |

LIMITED

ARRIVALS—BY B W.I.A 1. Insurance Underwriters

son q unce P























rst nist ‘ j
From Trinidad: Egan, Mr. Heraclis 1 Marhill Street, |
Vernon Goddard, Lloyd Grandison, Thompson, Mrs t } City
Naven Walton, Carl Bratt, Thomas How- Anthon Anjo, Mr. W | yi |
ey. Jovge Pocaterra, Mx 0 iat ale
From La Guaina: Dr. Francis Bowen | SS —>
Irene De Strellow, Nelly Alvarez, Mr, Philip Sheriack, M I Pr |
Frank Wheeler. Mrs. I. Pollard, Mr. Cyril 1 j
From St. LUCIA: Vera Gellan, Miss Penelope 1 |
Gilia Peter, Hugh Redfern, Grace Mr. Ronald Abercrom! M | a
Ford, Richard Stokes, Elia Stokes, Su Quan, Re Ege }
Neola Belle, Sibyl Jackman, Marie Andrew Chri MI ee | |
Roberts, Clement Durant, Camille Eu- hen, Mr. Jacano Randal |
gene, Claud Philip,, Lt. Eugene Ber- Mrs Marion D
Kenkamp, Patricia Berkenkamp Mr. Ridhard Slade | SF
From St. Kitts: | > 4
Mr. Lloyd Mattheson, Mrs. S. Mathe- For Antigua Se
son, Miss Ri. Matheson, Mr Ronald Mrs. Nina Goc = oe |
Foster. Adams, M.C.P i : |
From Antigua; Mr. Rene Rou: va" v ~
Bthen James. Fer Giudad 1 AUCTION SALE)
Mr John Wet
DEPARTURES — BY B.W.1.A.1 Lamas 19 USTIN HAMPSHIRE
For Trinidad: For Miam A-70 SALOON |
Miss Phyllis Borde, gir Clifford Mu. Warre a 7 ee oe 'S.
Reghn, Miss Jean Aird, Me, Hugh Pear- Parri HE COURTRSY GARAG
See Si cledeecsinced _ ,
\ ro-DAY i
+ r 7 = ‘a? rc] wre instructed = by th
GOVERNMENT NOTICE : nee aos
ehicle which as been
1 in accident On |
‘ t the Courtesy Garage
Observance of His Majest Birthday Cash on fall of Hammer.
His Majesty the King has approved the observar lis Birth AUCTIONEERS }
day in 1950 on Thursday, the 8th of Junc TENG |
: ka diy DELON & BLADON |
2. In aceordance with the provisions of the | lolida ki & BL 0
1905, Thursday the 8th of June, 1950, will be B Ho 1 aa







LOST «& FOUND | YOU CAN'T BEAT





Germ

LOST

TICKETS—One Book of B.T.C
Summer 1050 Tickets, Series 0—5590

for ‘Balanced Oiliness

Mid






































—= 2





PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES























CIE. GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE
FRENCH LINE

Sailing to Sailing to

Trinidad Plymouth
“MISR” i April 5th, 1950
“GASCOGNE”.. April 19th. 1950 April 26th, 1950
“MISR” .* May 9th, 1950 May 13th, 1950
“GASCOGNE”.. May 24th, ' 1950 May Blst, 1950
“GASCOGNE”.. June 28th, 1950 July 5th, 1950 —*|

For further particulars apply to :—
8. M. sONES & CO., LTD.- Agents.









A. M. WEBB

=

ORIENTAL
Goons !!

Stocks — Bonds — Shares CURIOS,

JEWELLERY,

BRASSWARE, TEAKWOOD
SANDAL,

Both Local and Foreign IVORY

THANI BROS.

KASHMERE

Pr. Wm. Hy. Street.
Dial 3466.

ETC
Bought and Sold

155 Roebuck St., Bridgetown
Dial 3188, Hours ; 9-3











FOR SALE
*MARISTOW”

Situated in one of the best pesitions on Maxwell Coast, having
its own Private Beach, consisting of Four Bedrooms, Large
Lounge Dining-Room, large kitchen, Buttery, Ete. Also having
Two (2) delightful Balconies, Outside Two car Garage, Three
servants’ Quarters and fowl houses,

Being fully furnished, Purchaser paying Stamp duties,













5 : 2 roc ‘te,, Possession within one Month. Viewing 4 p.m—6 2. }
5598, Finder please return to ADVOC AT r ¢ g I } F
CO. LTD. (Advertising Department) hawt c yy | any day. (\( #
21.4.50—n CEN i HAL ‘ ot NDRY L ) Further particulars, phone 4688 or 8402
mee . reat | 19.4,50—8n 5
COMING SOON = = 41 |

SSS SSS a {\ - AS

; ‘a 1g BY y } FOR 8: ,
an || BROADWAY SELECTION |) pH SALE
., . uy r res “4
Biba 9 os | te \ ot EVANTON ‘
eee, ee on On NYLONS STOCKINGS 1.86 per pair all Shades 1 (Next to “Yeovilton”, Top Rock) 7
of your Hotplate Boiling Rings : . i Standing on nearly % Acre, a delightful Modern Residence, ,
LOOK OUT for . PLASTIC 36” wice in White Blue, Lemon & Pink 60c, per yd. now hearing completion, haying Three Bedrooms, a Large i
Y Ges-c ti i Akoget a el eg 1 Lounge, Dining Room, Kitchen, Two fully tiled Bath id a
our Gas Company's Adver } BOYS PLASTIC BELTS multicolour 36c. each i Foilet, Outside, two car Garage, Two Servants’ rooms & Toilet hi

OO & Sh rer . sdr< . . mi +o on. ing
VELVET RIBBON in Red, Black, Navy amd Green {I} Room is veguiseds NOgronm can KOMEe Ho LAMner Mining Ae
BA I ORT LAR t LADIES AT THE | Viewing by appointment only by applying to - '
READYMADE SPORT WEAR FOR LADI | 2 at RALPH A. BEARD ;
f ? \ &) oy 4 ardwoo ey - Phone 4683 or 8402. f
BROADWAY DRESS SHOP a |
DIXON a = | Wie re =}
SRO LEOLGCOL ESE LP LS SORLEL CLL S LE PPE DLS LEPSOPBOVG YB FESS 1
â„¢ | ! FOR SALE |
i , . , ‘ ”
Bi a DOr LINOG@LEUR CARPETS we 4
Sizes: 9 ft. by 714, {t. and 101% ft. by 9 ft. :

(JOHN M. BLADON) i TAN KS i
(A.P.S., F.V.A.) Als ‘ !
1 + ° “The Board of Control, Atkinson Field offers for sale a a
FOR SALE LINGLEUM iN ROLLS 6 ft. wide | limited number of steel fuel storage tanks, at present located i





All very reasonable in Price.

L HERBERT Ltd,

i0 & 11 Roebuck Street












“CANBFIELD HOUSE” — This
very fine and wall known couwtry
property with approximately
acres is still available for a quick
sale, furnished or unfurnished, at
a fraction of the jrice originally
asked. Thd@re are 5 reception
roums, a large entrance hall with
a fine carved stairway, 3 ver-
andahs, 5 bedrooms, kitchen,
etc, Garage for 3 cars and stab-
ling and seryants’ cottage |

DIXON & BLADON A.F.S.,
F.V.A., Renal Estate Agents, |
Auctioneers & Surveyors, Plan-
tations Building, Phone 4640







btatablishea
186i)






|

SOF4¢,
——














a eS Seed













BLUB VISTA, Rockiey (near |

Golf Club) One of the btw |

type modern homes in a select

locality, well planned and con- | 1
stricted by a firm of repute Ine B

Large lounge, dining room, ° . +

kitehen, 3 bedrooms (with basins
and fitted wardrobes)

=






































lawns, flowering and
plants. Owing to a cir-
cumstances this pro-
perty is offered ww cost
for early BLA-




DON, A.F.&., F.V.A.,
tate " A $ &
. Plantations Building, |



| Grasp This Opportunity

Surv.

Phone .





-

a
extending
bed: vers
lerge L
cocktail
apd sey

vants! gy . es iwi |

Sy me Re APS
-V.A, 2 Ms, Aue

tianeers beecees. aniations

Building, Phone 4640.

|
|
|



IN OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMEN?T

Gap on .
‘ HOUSE — én the coast, St
ames , cs
“UR PLATS James on | We can quote you
sem.
THORNVILLE,—St. James. ©
the sea ; on
‘ wunce !
PLATS-—At St. La ‘
the sent. ;
COLD SPRING COTTAGE,—st
James on sa,
» Ht. Peter

MOTORS (Hoover)

14, 1/3 ILP. 50 Cycle 119 Volts

aae

REAL ESTATE AGENTS, |
Auctionrers & Sux vcyors

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640



BETTER



GOES



WITH RUA4 OR WHISKY.



at ATKINSON FIELD, BRITISH GUIANA,
descriptions as follows: —~
a. All tanks are of welded steel canstruction.
b. Capacity Thickness Size
Dia. Lgth

Capacities and

Shape

16,700 Imp. Gls. 10’ x $2’ Cylindrical



20,800 ,, ,, 10’ 6" x 39’ ty ‘N
Dia. Depth Pi
208,000 ,, a ey” 60’ x 12° Round a

Tanks will be sold “where is” and “as is’.
Aull enquiries should be submitted to Chief Executive
Officer,Board of Control, Atkinson Field, British Guiana,

BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.







ne



See Ee EE |

FRIDAY, APRIL 34, yj



_

GE EIGHT BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

a





| ChristChurch Vestry
Lay Rates For 1950

@ From Page i
factorily, an opinion expressed by
several others.

Mr. Victor Chase was in favour
of the night sittings and said that







ee

Carlton Defeat
iy College 4—0



Opening To-day

Sncas

ior shoe which will last



' CARLTON defeated College 4—0 yesterday when they en- he thought they could hold their well. In brown and blag i
m gaged them in a football match which was played at Ken- | meetings at 2a a= ee Glace Kid, in Sizes 3 ta,
} on Oval yesterday afternoo: | This was the custom
nes se : N Vv | | in several other countries. It at $7.20 and $7.59 Det
Two goals were scored by N. Lucas and the others b»



} was a good time to have a meet-
jing, he thought, because then it
|w ould be expected that one would
|
|

Warren and Marshall. pair.

; sa “ * There we a slight breez
8 »wing across the field when t

Wile Team Carlton players trotted out

" | Carlton began from early t

i . . rh
' | atta-k Colleges goal. They had
Named For jmany chances but never maa ;





be refreshed, would most likely
not be taken up with other busi- |
ness, and could therefore con-
| centrate more on the matters of

Also .Phillip’s .s
soles, Rubber Heels, f
































































































































































| a jmuch use of them Carlton * | the meeting. ‘ it q
Monday Ss Game mi 1 a chance to score when* | Many of the other members, Caitps and ose savers, ef
: a Warr.n at right wing passed to however expressed disapprov al of o
EASTBOURNE Apri: 20. | Lucas who was un.aarked and | the continuance of night sittings . i
The West Indies Cricketers} the latter dribbled the ball down! and reminded that the present one be
' tovk advantage of warm ’ mney int e penalty area, but only}; was merely on account of the im- &
, for all day net practice at the | kicked .1 over the crossbar portant matters with which they i
Saffrons ‘\Ground here to-day aml) ! 1 ten m nutes before half i a
had had to deal. All items you h |
\ were able to leosen up properly tine Carlton opened their scor- i had i : y lave been Le
for the first time since landing in | in Lucas again at inside right a 63555008 55698 | ‘ Je§ waiting for and t
Eagiand recciving a pass ran through and COSA APLIPE aig | Housewives he
For their practice ga secred irom close range giving : : rT yeu can nov get j
Colonel L. C. Stevens’ XI at Smith the College goal-keeper no WARREN heading in the third goal for Carlton in their football match against College at the DANCE ¢ = get im
bourne next Monday and Tuesday,| chance to save. Lucas still con- Oval yesterday afternoon. in aid of x
the West Indies have chosen the] tinued to take shots at the goal ~ no ST. WINIFRED’S SCHOOL
following side; in probable batting| After halftime College played a ne } 6 99 BUILDING FUND ’
order: J. B. Stollmeyer, A. F. Rae,| faster game but their finishing C | R; | 6 WR all % 3
F.M Worrell E Weekes, R.| efforts were inaccurate ye e acing ain oan aged g WELBECK, PINE HILL ~
Christiani, G. Gomez, J. D. God-| Smith was called upon to do 3 LX Si % it
dare "antair C. B. Williams,|a@ Smart save when Warren ran D t + I | @ SATURDAY 22nd APRIL 1959 % =
‘ I 2 Pien oa ihin. A. Val- iown =the wing unmarked and ispu € n t oO rin ton x Admission by Ticket onty x A
' entine cicked hard at the goal but ‘he if A — % — obsainable from. Si Winifre % °
1 : ol girls Ld
The othe our available tour-}] ‘Y@S in the correct position to Ji « ve j wi ae ; Green’s Orchestra ? : Ee
ing players. R. E. Marshall. C. }.| Push it out for a corner kick, amaica | . . j A 1 na ps wag <0 m,. to 2 a.m %
1 Maida. “Pe. Séanas ae The second goal came shortly | FOR the second time in two years the tutors and students | Pacing! 21.4,50—2 ¥ 4
Hine Johnson. are cluded in| after this brilliant save when Barbatios Advocate Correspond: | of Codrington College have put on an amateur theatrical. |% 6655650060000 “ :
Colonel Steve elever Marshall cut in from the left wing nig er aa Per. ms N | Their first efforts in 1948 were two short one act plays, | Sooo oorrrrrrrr™ —
T t ¢ 1d scorec Tt r ras sade ce€ ac Z in Jamaica la om ‘ . * ’ - . ie if z ana
‘ a wo neweren eain) by Ww I a ge o idl come to a tempor iry standstill | The Ghost of Gerry Bundler,’ by W. W. Jac and “
hia , _ & sriffith; | in by arren a *w min : wo ‘ ; rot “ Ry : ee : at —— |
( i after this due to a dispute between the] Brother Wolf,” by Laurence Houseman. 7 — SSS Ss
( ti ‘ ames, ‘ Tastarday after Cad at
7 . s College still kept on fighting] Jamaica Cycling Board of Con-| Yesterday afternoon at Codring- : ; ele an 0
) Oakes (all Suss & ‘ : rou! e play S dry
C “M, 1 my yt ; i ravely but the Carlton defence] trol. the Jamaica Cycle Racing|ton College, their opening per- See ane th ait es sia at \ DANG E 7
D am (Bastbe e), roved too much for them. The] Association and the Cycling Union|formance of “Saint Joan,” by humour shows era Oo Nee ote ee — given, by — hye
cal : Hook-| fourth goal came when the ballfOf Jamaica, and the Trades|Bernard Shaw. their second ven- oni ie i Seece les tr !} THE BARBADOS CIVIL A A
hat ic fore tact} rebounded — into play after K.| Union Congress of Jamaica, which|ture was performed into the drama, never m OG ay SERVICE ASSOC ee, 0, 1,72, & % BROAD STREET
éersdiami Sinciee Mw Cantos Hutchinson kicked it from inside] has organised professional cyclists} . seem vulgar. |)}) At the Combermere Schoo
sda a ied ale ee aa ce sie iid Suge Faw. kicks tlin the Island into a trade union | For many ol we actors and For a cast of amateurs much Hall on Saturday,
| -sacnantey cies vonneny ere eae ee me ss ee es it eG aon Unuk hos o cycle racing | 2ctresses, it was their debut to the talent has been unear Eric | {{ 22nd April, 1950
Mooney i ! el nto the right hand corner of the There has been no ¢; ré ae : 1) ; Tio ae —
Re ola ‘ ti dk. Se aH Gera et|at Town Moor, Kingston’s cycle age, and under the capable Cromie as the Dauphin is a scream, ')) In Honour of the Visiting - 3
ar ae eee ae gO eet ; . = : suidance of Mrs. A. T. Coldman his antics and the way he ew |? Delegates of the Federation
x rack, since, before March 24,|8WGance of Mrs. J r coer. eer ee oe Wey. i SEG Ree OF ; | Y 2 *
wi 5 Nee T} bl ff aie profes lass ob list: dos! req | Who produced the play the entire himself into his part males the ‘{ of Civil Service Associations. } ADVERTISE im the
hen referee omas blew ssional ¢ sts decla > : . i4 ? : 2 ; 4 | ;
¢ ho ve re : ath ow = a is| their intention not to ride for the}C@St turned in a most admirable Dauphin very real indeed Music will be supplied }})| i
ha ted four got i sntion not » ride f h - ) Me a mr sanwell’ 4
<1 2290 Golf th : a ; . ' Cycling Union of Jar $ hich | Derformance . mill \ by Mr. Arnold Meanwell’s |
cd Ven. PAG SORORIDONE s sae Levaile 4 jie ‘Tat ses an 4 Nesta Vaughan as Joan, the Other Good Performances \ Orchestra. i| ;
sco -claratio é r.ded to! ’ . ‘ “re |) i i . :
s rg in pata nclude the Jan a Cycle Raci Maid was outstanding, both he- Other good performances were i Members and their Friends )) | . ING CA
‘our namen . vere coca ernie a eae es ting and elocution made the part by A. Attrill as the Earl of War- |{{{ are invited E \ E N
c , Kir : ” As fatior nd finally into dis acting and elocution made the par 3 t " ?
ar ton ‘ing, Porter, Williams sociation, anc tally ir di live vividly for the entire audience. wick, Phillip Elder as Monseigneur |) Dancing 9 p.m. Dress Formal
0 ‘Ne ee » with the Board of Control ve VIVIEES id ; sa tiled zev. Everette | SSION :::: $1.00 sess PFS
IN FULL SWING Hutchinson Clairmonte, K. pute wit ; fal lay ofborouitic. “Rev! ‘Bverett it ‘ADMISSIO} aie
Hh 1 - inson, Warren, R. Hutchin- Basis of the di ee A ae ’ The play which is in six scenes Butler as John de Stogumber a RY masz} {| :
C} \ - Hi } yzier, Lucas and Marshall. | faction men certain official chia Hey, ta cheese ia PRIS PELCRY Sines teat Trishieara oie egg pier orcn nai) ,
l VSV t . ‘ : ‘ 7 “ h omoting compan ' . .

ae Cc. W Smith W iiams, the Pt mo in , ns ur ; 1 fe} of the ¢ astle of Vaucouleurs. The F. A. Gay, who in the Epilogue ,
| i Sin Meret: ae Grant, The si ee ree eae k “1 year is 1429 A.D. Captain Robert plays a ruffianly English Soldiet ¥
' e f = et ith, a ni eae udor, V. O ogg — le x by ne a am de Baudricourt ably played by both in speech and att
i "ie searee wae Mr. Le Thoma] weak’ that ele racing ts sot | B07, C8 A Saver, Beneipal of The play, will peviormed| TROUBLE FREE
of the S - £1.350 ihe 7 : i a ree Mi ane Sai oe ied a T ea Tien 3 the College, who plays a dual role, again tonight at 8 o’clock and |
ional gol yurnamer the et - a sf Were. eee ee iy " oe uz" sy is quarrelling with his Steward. once more tomorrow night Stage
. ind Richardson oes not govern n , Stead Chia. eens . anager is Shallson M. Chhangur
Moor Part ‘ i ee te: : ...| Cyril Grazette as the steward is Manager is Shallson | angur | :
player shen tptiveaanit’:* Canssveld ein aetigiaiinnitetiamaniiiiein BAe Me CMenee y: % : af |most amusing as he tells the and he is assisted by Foster | INSTAL - - “9
\ pared wit este roun ~ . - ia awe are yo are i’ “| Squire of Baudrieourt that there Pestaina. The lighting, especially th »
: Noyees within ‘ ne n LOS Their converse mn r >» fire scene was well thought
| and the qualific irvive or yi Kk IV yhian th law.and “that the Jamaica| 2° 2° ¢sgs. Their conversation in the fire scene was wt 1 tk ought I S [
86 hole rier te f 4 | e - or ee att radually centres on Joan who is out and Rev. L. J. Paul was in ;
each of tl j t est ys ‘ea Board i Pc aay UO ¥ '' outside the castle with her tales charge *
not tr witl ie Trades nk bitin sa? ant ’ sad “th wl i - id finan- ®
| Pan 6 ap T ' eat , JO" of ‘her voices’ and wanting to lea From both a cultural and fina ALTERNATOR SETS
| kyr ; | 8 WwW imme I Ss . Congress in the spor of cycling the army cial aspect, the play ought defin-
hi i } but ‘with any representatives ap-) The play then tells the story] itely be a success.
on the m oe ry C hanne L | ointed by the cyclis!s other tai} of her obtaining this permission 1.15 K.W. DIESEL DRIVEN ALTERNATORS
| * . 2 e capacity of a Trade Uni how he leads them to victory 3 KW.
Pe representative.” her capture and then finally bein * % .'
five troke near LONDON fe ctelalreillhaceaete : eet yer \ ae 1a 7 5 K.W. ” ” ”
A ‘ . jurnt a t p lak * y "ys
. rival \ € in the fir wi Fif seven Egyptian swimmers : sk FOLLOW THE a a ” ” ”
] rounds count in the final « re-f are now undergoing special * | The Final Scene a VU ” » ”
gate over 72 holes this start to theftraining for an attack on th« Rugby Results € al TAG TION 22 K.W. » » ”
" day's play may prove invaluable} English Channel this summer LONDON A ”) rhe final scene which in the EK AS E 1 All complete with Switchboards and Automatic
J} to Panto According to reports reaching Results of rugby game; played|form of an epilogue is a unique \ Regulators.
Wally Smit Rone ree. ieOn Cairo Premier] wednesday in the United King-;bit of work. It is June 1456 on K COMPLETE RANGE OF SPARE PARTS IN STOCEI
’ wit! 3 ; u ee SeROes ee 4 BOO" dom: Rugby League Castlefor¢ a windy night, full of summer PAR ADE t i
Lee i I nmer faking a personal! oidham 55; Leigh 22, 1 vy 0,! lightning after many days of heat ae \
my in the Egyptian effort. | wig 33, Widnes 2, St. H 38, Charles VII of France | THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY Léa.
| ‘ A roke I ire training under the 17 radfos ed Date ly the Dauphin now Charles AT }
| mee of Ishak Helmy, the}2@uOrG 9) mrack , CORSO TAS SUPE HO Nr eeneres {
i) XK y dlabain ais : Warrington 23 the Victorious is in bed it ne of eesti een = SSS
; { iOng ance W me : Abercal New | } : oe . - ee — - .
' oti s th who conquered the Channel it ' Rugby Union ‘Abe rn { ay Wres, chateaux a s
¢ f ‘ ‘ 928. During th ' \ months ridg parnstaple ¢ tv na ream sequence, a : 6$5SS9SS. SSSSCOLSC08
rn Reuter 2 vie . f _ nana oa a 7 0 Pore Athletic characters who were instrumental FS PPESSDISS OSSD .
: a sé oO ‘a marathons, grat s , :
oh nereasing in lengtt will} 14 Sys 1 Joan’s death appear, even Joan ‘ . s Th . mmend «++
Ii take place in the Mediterranean] Police 3 : erself, and a gentleman dressed in Pr. Wm. Hry & Swan Sts For interior decoration of Walls & Ceilings we reco’
Se Scottish F. A. veed out the weakest swim the fashion of the year 1920, tells - ? : ” 1
jo —_ about her being canonised ae “+ MATINTO h \T
Not more than eight of th y* ¥ 7
ERENT
“. Indecided ps ue By eeke "| AU Calm In Oslo ee ‘
: ‘ pre it Egypt in the inter OSLO yh R R Re li p adres . JERSEY SILKS OIL PAINT
;GOW, A; . [national attack on the 21 mil ve D.C. hadlo Programme
lhe I tl a-joft wate between Englar and All ow caln it yvehoimen Pla ‘ 3 4
er e no] France Th tean vill seek] Quay, O today ne e first FRIDAY, APRIL 21, 1956 8 Plain Colours $ hite, Cream & G
noun hethe the Cross-Channel| ship carrying Amé¢ rid , $1.00 a Ye , Stocked in White,
ceme ethe ‘ , the 0 hannel | §! in eri nae aah a —$1.00 a :
Hy er te to! Marathon, in which prizes of o Norway arrived. ae rates In 1 gallon & ¥% gallonvtin
Rio D I he World ¢ $2,800 will be offered by the The hij he } w Dale 30 m. From the Third P <> a
5 Fir ‘ ‘London Daily Mail” came alongside ¢ th \orr e, 7.50 a.m. Interlude mn : ie For Woodwork - - -
a special] Jt ig almost certa'n that 42-| ing | eee RO Too tent STRIPED JERSEY
M 3 ge eit 1 : Only dozen plain clothes civil | Parade. 8.15 a. : ae Sr k 4 Cows 99
. . Brazilial | yvear-qld Hassan Abdul Rehim, alg b , m, Close Down, 12 noon The ( - 66
vi Foot ‘ n to take part’ who has already swu he}#nd military police wer oe eee 30D IN. PON: ae eae In 7 Enchanting Shades
| the fr ik ( ea }Channel in both directions oe quay " , Sian: Sai D2 ‘Radio Newsreel . | ‘
\ ‘ next Wed i-| Va i I i famad —Reuter ie 0 p Symphor of Strings, 2 p.m $1 56 a Yd. | ¢ 5
Foott / way | The News, 2.10 p.m. Home News fror | % ,
Associ y stated that s 2 , noe - Britas 2°15 p.m. Sports Review, 2.30
| . they ld o er \ flo ; ' lpr ‘on : Fed p ee ee ee oe 7 on? ARPETAS 1% Dries with a Hard Gloss equalling Enamel Finish, Does
1 e Egyptian Swimming Fec ‘ v7 ltt nd Stephen Braxto Y ’ YW § discolour
; they eturned he ome nterna hl one ‘ sugees ‘ ¥ : . ys » I ‘the New 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service, ‘ E ‘ > ae .
: we ness siniain th | « ravion Pie Uset { an u " ‘I he W athe r | 4.15 . Me Nights rey Opera, 5 p.m CHECK ) I ae ae | ; Stocked in White & Cream
: +f ; national ean relay = rack . , Listeners’ Choice, 5.15 p.m. Prograr ‘ e1 « 1 y
' ATU ‘ f in 1 ot included th TODAY Pa ade, 8.30 p.m From the Third $1.29 and $1.39 1% gs iy ge y, j
last S ' eve 7 , ins ii a 7 Sun Rises: 5.47 a.m | Progranune, 5 0 pot Interlude, 6 p.n } ; In 1 gallon, ¥2 gallon & ¥% gallon tins
i were made en enemy ee ee ad ee Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m. New Records, 6.45 p.m. Dance Music ie 1%
draw : ; é ! _ g ss ihetiaslenn ta Madeld i Moon (First Quarter) April : Dm n" e Lt wea san tie 2 Pan American's world- & Phone 4456 Red Hand A
e! Reuter ve vear~O ond ~o | 5 : The Piano for Plecsure, § p.m Y \ . %
Se ae a a ae Lighting: 6.30 p.m ewsreel, 8.15 p.m. The Debate SPUN SILKS ||| wide System offers you the |I// % WII () (1),
! t a lreat Tt i . ‘ | ‘0 t "he ountr ‘
gsi > * nical” kameh Oe 34. héuke Wal High Water: 5.14 am, 6.20 [/¢ Settien Concert Hall, 10 36”. 88c. a Yd |}} greatest choice of routes to 1% 1 ‘ ”
Peru Withdraws |‘: p.m 3 Ws, 10-10 p.m home New nO, She. 0 SOT x
Wey . yea \nother Londone Edward 7 10.15 pon Sandy Mac | Rome, enabling you to stop 1%
Anril 9 James May, is training hard for YESTERDAY aie t Theatre Ort 10°59 : ; *
LONDON, April 20 ; him gg ; 5 : over and visit m terest- |||| s6066990¢6<: SCBOOVOOGST GUS
es RT 05 A A gle eh first attempt this season Rainfall (Codrington) .04 ins. || 5 p.m. World ¢ Ren PSS > $9994 39CO!
Lex 950 Dav Cup Competition, | (I.N.S.) fotal for Month to yester ing places and shrines en id
ms . aiaey'e 7 ae . _—_—— day: .78 ins ; = oe a ,
j cording to an official announce- | ; si route. And, over mony of Re
4i nent by the British Lawn’ Tennis | Barbados Friendly Temperature (Max) $5.5° f
his.‘ nl lhc. rennisers of he emperature (Min) 68.5 ‘
“ a ae ona . . Football . Association Wind Direction (9 a.m.) ! fares are now in effect!
; « European Zone of the competi-| TO-DAY'S FIXTURES 3 a) c 4
tion Penrode vs. Harkliffe at St. Leonard's (3 p.m.) & ‘ : | j
ahs P met the | Refeee Mr. RB. Reece Wind Velocity 7 miles pe | Aboard PAA’s latect 4
el was to have et the} “"Maple vs. St. Mary’s Old Boys at the hour : ;
Philippines in the second round | Hay. Referee Mr. RM. Branch. . Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.93) || motor Clippers* -- including
of the European Zone, having | N.B.—The_ match betwee Ree 2 on os | ,
- ane ; bs United and St. Matthews Old Be (3 p.m.) 29.839 the luxurious new double
PeCeived urst round bye carded for to-day at Shell, has b« |

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PAGE 1

T FriJ-T April 21. Bmrtotiws fluuitcate Prift: IVE JEMS tear 55. Communists Behind London Dock Strike MP. WANTS TO END CORPORAL PUNISHMENT IN THE COLONIES Will Ask Griffiths (From Our Own Cnrrfspoiulcnl l. LONDON. Apnl M. EVENTUAL abolition of corporal punishment in nil Ji' colonial territories is being ought bj Labour M.P VJ Reinlil Sorensen. This will aRecl all Wi t Indian I—IM except Trinidad where it is no longer in force. **"" Mr Soramra ithe %  Drinks From Mother's Skull %  "*"*" KINGSTON, J'ca. K rfouti <" lin Jamaica's tourist J„ re Nlontego Kay. toll 2Jrto drinks from a most unSl dnnking vessel—a cup made MB to* dtull o( his mother. At b*r m ,nt northstde re>rt flglj^ a customer approached J, counter, askt-d for a drink of •kWrum.ihen took from his hip3ft what looked like a skull, {-prised fellow customers saw j-i H was indeed n skull. Qucsuoned about tinunusual gjliirwhich he held by the i.w n.l*'iti KINGSTON, J'ca. The British Ministry an signed a ten-year contract with the Jamaica Citrus Urowt i Aswcuuon to buy 4750 tons of concentrated sweet orange juice usually from Jamaica. Similar contracts will also be given to fnntdad (or 1,500 tons and to British Honduras for 750 tons. The contract with Jamaica bc(AuMs cflective on October 1, 1950. To supply its quotn Jamaica will Mm to produce m million boxes a? rweet orange* annually, as %  plait last yeu %  -otal production of ipproximatelv 500,000 boxes. It it not expecteu that the whole of the 2,750 ton in the rirst few veura, and at prcs•rumcntal %  form of punishment in tht I On Apnl 1!G he Will Colonial Secretarj Mi Griffiths uii disparity In tin %  %  %  Bldfld: if he will inquire whv ihi %  will seek %  %  -.,. punlshn i Mr. Griffiths wl wtul ire the § i native 111111 1 1 and. ponde %  •.whether %  uu nt ytfill I :. : sen told me hi ot>t; 1 m B ' i. lonial At tlitmoment there m "< tain rolonir-. w litre mineral (HUB* islini.nl ran be inllieled i.u 1 eertain rolonles where it tu 10*" be said "That doeVnl setM right to me. 1 would l know then different lias been here and 1 don't sec houldnt bo in th. %  form of > Irol Tower to reti %  %  %  Lng on the and. Company its log to reduec Infton B rrai from $126 to IBS charge;; from Nee %  %  tetement ai Ibi of the Company's stockhob 'fbe'^pplTed Mid that ud storesIngton Bermud at the Citrus Growers Ajsociatoo high ..1 tton estimates to I* able to supAcron ply only 1,000 tons during the | Now Tariff it wll fait year of the cu A factory I 1 lion ol enaceatrated citrus mice is now in on nights from N< the process of erection at Bog i muda but is only U %  rigton. i-.in. Press • fuMlaMbecm. a Walk, St. Cathen $37,000,000 Down tattaao-. Advocate CDrrMpgndvpK KINGSTON, J'ca. Jamaica's adverse trade balance jar \9i'J A.I.ipproximately m,MO ( 000 (W.I.i This gross adverse ti ae* was computed on the -iifTerenct betuee:, xp.., i„| iir.ports %  ad does not take Into account inSIX MONTHS FOR NYLONS LONDON. Ai 1 1 'in the Argentine Liner I'reMdenle Peron. was sent to Gaol for six iri With pilot had to land on the two . or tin I The I I 4 hurt. %  twice-we* kly Righti I %  %  %  Trig I but the airport Control Ti a 1 . Finally the Contl them t ;. I f.'i fron —Keuter. CATHOLICS WILL VOTE FOR PRINCE BAVDOUS BRUSSELS April 20. 1 latholic) Membera ol the I V I thai 1 %  1 .1 Govei omt nt to %  d to allow Km.; \ son ''1 i:.' %  %  %  aul Van net Eormi 1 %  \ 1 %  %  %  i %  %  H Uatfa 1 SPORTS WINDOW .SMOOTH! DlrtMan Irt-.(l*li onr [1 %  irutn C r ' %  ihl. eVpon ,uc 'r' n os "*** from farm workers m the UniU-d '' Bute of America and revenue wrned irom the tourist trade. for smuggling n> I Gonzalez pleaded guilty li .. When tbeae an reckoned it is 'stockings and to keeping 102 pair> **Ptcd that they will substanwhich police found in h nally reduce -n. i>uter. CHRIST CHURCH VESTRY LAY RATES FOR 1950 AT FIRST NIGHT SITTING Taxes Go lip IIT IS estimated that the Christ Church Vcstiy pend $120.46 du 1112,696 last year. Antigua Port Workers Still On Strike Body I'ouml In A Well IN BAHAMAS A b. Ketty Rennet .-. %  '. quarry. Police had to pUl %  %  Jjpjod$l20^>46 during the currenl yeai 1 compared with The Vestry holding : to be the onl> night adtUDg hi ..nd so far.; returned to the %  ANTIGUA. Apnl 20 Antirua Trade Laboy,. Union. Jjy^g l>een victorloua In th. 1 %  f 1 "*" Bryeooi rorema ^proceeded to make furthei J^wjaonthisiirm which resultr* onion demands autl 3nw^ VPdo,e -""' 1 "'" 1 und "^nn riflceeaioni rates to%  j.t tended. On land. UM v "** per acre H 1 Ompeitd Ith H*47| last ye. S I trade 16.65 cents in t> cumparcd with 14.78 meat dam m %  % %  %  •n lairaata <>i ai>ui U ii 1 %  •< %  1 usi rtai inNi 1 ,n I-I. Drink It I'ree In Paris PARH %  %  %  Inli-Plck-Pockei Campaign in Hah %  %  1 %  %  1 of their 1 —Router Fight Lies With Truth TRUMAN CALLS FOR CAMPAIGN WASHINGTON April 20, ;d on the free aaUon world to impatgn ol .n propa* UM Amciuan %  : I %  I l.le>s %  crl Ihr i.il sli > %  eegee Ikec atvta%  1 In m rtl hm Ike battla t>i iena 1 Illld^ b> defaoll he NM %  l>ean Aehi %  i;: the frit %  I \enulf t. IIMI it ni rimne upporl Tor the Minister's attitude Official figures %  nnounced this sj t etneon showed K.737 dOekeri had loined tht %  mere than the earlv mmninK total and nenrlv 4.000 more than last night. There were 41 ships Idle. 10 unilei manned and <•* working. —Router. IION. a 20. is %  bofnba on 1 troops on torthwest ttempi la bun 01 1 '.itiK was N Ki'iinus.1 ol trn-ir %  : loops, landed by .rod 1. foothold In ti.e %  Dfl MOOhat 5.000 TI -i:.'. ••tai nt ovei 8,000 men neei I.mkau. MI Reng Kong bel ... sjded, *IY' mailer groups, were ..'ntutuui* to %  l'. .iv el i,il> Conunuoial soi %  %  'hat 5.000 of U. h:, I been %  Keuter \ alicaiiDouhls Authenticity Of Agreement II SILIERS CANCEL VISIT %  %  %  %  %  %  Under it 1hoped th 1 t to take 1r on. VATICAN, A| • red arlth st sgreenienl badoa Regiment Communist Goveinnnnt. Only2Yt3amFortJS To Develop bnporto Homo when atenl on the recognition %  .1 I b> the Ill'lM 1 ilatei increased, the — Renter. —Kreler. Man For 5 Years QRAZ, Ku %  %  %  ll IB53. %  'endant. Margaret II. %  %  %  %  Hi., he court sent' months, mo "ilsed she would "ft 'If you uren't cun \atiomitisation In Rumania BUCHAIUBBT, April 20. %  ixed property <•%  1 111..1 lendo Bd oilier of the major Bour%  ... 1 Inga undei %  n. t property ol m Rumanii I artisans. %  %  nd Moaii vUI ha i 1 oi wi. wd te will i>e %  The state will lake over pro%  %  1 have the trailer. Yugoslav Officiul Calls On Platyras ATHENS. April 20. The Yugoslav Charge D'affaires ierif Sehoivic, made a half hour call on General Nlcholois Platyras. the new f.rrek Prime and Foreign Minister. The interview was most cordial the general said .norwards, but hated to make nny furtn-r • ;.t imtii he had leen the 1 lor. Sotyietn Semi Moles On Trieste WASHDfOTOrl, Apnl 20. irtaeenl an* id today that the l>epuly Foreign Minister. Mr. Andrei Ol anted a %  ID I Krcinn I —Renter. The jjj !" 1 ''-Baldwin .-ind his paitv %  „ Q ,„,, ihink n is rolni I r> Setui le t.aA\, ktatlawM IMi i ,\ .. I unnl Krul-r. of Si Kltts %  %  Who SuvedCzechoslovakia? Briti h idu8irii _, ,, o ... • 1 rorill Vllliill.r Insamr Given In Prague Spy I rial .prll 20. %  %  It r. r ith Ihc 'ICUK \ %  1 r Ited s. %  Embaaay. %  -' I II (C.I I Exporl Tr.i. WrivM J" u "'" %  '" hla parly ; larlou. T lo u r '" 1 "' ii^i of Dun long. ^-GranUty Adams 2? 1 R 1Brad.ha • >lao h,r, jy r >• lhal SJiL !" '' • trlndinn dueI JJJtll shortly !" ? huw-rrd and ?*-• "•.cotton .r,,^2S "*•*•• havln miaanl liaahf 00 "'*" 011 %  >*


PAGE 1

. Bl „..Y. X TKIL 21. 19511 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGI rivii fisherman C. Servants Died From Get Loans Natural Causes In St. Vincent |JW-*^l S ^S2 Vlneon, .„„ Tl lnidld ". old and he • WiL^staHe was:: to have ;i scheme (Inanceri h* .iTJSESrWbK S-.Jf? " c„ n v c S,^ni: a ^,M IT P on Thursday rf ,J hn -• Chapman. M 11 E .-•^Hm Mllllccnl Gall, W " ."vca te'• ynittrday. SfSrf the -Advocate" yet."•' •"'I!"" '• scheme . %  **'^ thev re roamed administered by a Board on whir " "'..* n i the skiD,nd S V I ** Housinp /ft R T SUGAR Suv (Canadian Minister How To Sink Misadventure: A Battleship j^y Verdict Bund Concert At RoeLA controvert-what^cVe*^ A VERDICT tat dlh by misit-ha broken out between aJventui* was returned by a Admlra. ad their llrst nine-man |ury when an inquiry Sea Lord. Lord Fraser, on the ""' the death of Charles Beetle* "~ .as"L-"•"*most oeVlent way to sink a battle' held by Mr. D. O. Morris "' eStSSSTCSTM^X OILDE\ ELOPMENT, itI uroporlv regulated, would be verv ship. Coroner of District "A" yester %  Nnua Chr. Lord Fraser told THE Police Band is giving a concert at Hastings Rocks tonight at 8 o'clock, included lit the programme are "Songs of Blng Crop • by". The following is the programme lss*> Uiat .they 'loved to sail ClvU Service Association an.! circumstances would added that Mr. E. C. M. Theobalds now Assistant Director n! Education here, was a member of tlie Board aa6 w ..?T'harhad"no" children. ! was a representative of the 'Jblod always;'""% %  I .wild be carried oh L" rd Fraser told an Ottawa day without iTectme the su S ar industry and should "'I^'H^* 1 *" IZSt? a i.£ ^,^.^f. Tit,"** !" lip lu.liiinl ... ,k„ *^ „ „„, .. ., u ,i,. scientist drop a model warship into island consuble of Blades Hill. oeltelplul to the general economy of the island. Hon ble a bucket of aerated water and thSt Philip dted at the General • v r-.ianner. Mini and Minerals and of Lands damn thing sank." Hospital on April n attar he was and rorests of the Alberta Government told the Advocate The Admiralty's immediate refound lying in a trench in yesterday. OlMKanc SSSscttM ping to sea X*$Tr,'.t "on one or two ,h 0 has heard him com"??„; burning in his stomSecretory and Executlv •"Sri had never given this Officer of the II •""-"la, attention mm Authority, St Vincent, M-. Hams I Ststui I boat, said that white the Civil Service Conference He .... Thursday lie heard arrived on Mondai b) lofl !.., Bj -.' f oniplaining of beniK sick Rodney" and is sta; ^Siked nun 'or "smelling Waters." Worthing. |R BH died quickly •fterHe said that during the pa. sum of £45.000 "fiulopiy as performed at beeY spent by Civil Servants .. =. Ill 30 a.m. yesterday by S1 Vincent in building, aequlrlnf, I wmI into circultftloii. tf. mis - .i *'* "'i*7'" "* w ""a" created. Philip with 15 parts. St. i'eter officers concerned enabled to be^^ St James one part. St. come property owners, was large%  it osrts and St I.ucy 9 parts, ly brought about by the enter1. I.B BILL FISH was kiii VtS LB BILL FISH was prise and tenacity ill purpose aught by the fishing boat the St. Vincent Civil Service BSjMBne" while out an a fishing AssociaUon. --'neiday This is HiAppropriate U ' 'Via'n anTi! Durin ,hP !" "•* *"" "'ne SV"i, Mu, C1Vl1 Servants from ..,1 anfcd ,nto the Public Mai the British Caubbean V ... ,.,si u.—k a lotal """ r ed in Barbaili tafffk*~b^g r n ''• r v;',•; ,, !" Sr_.,i,.i 111 tins 17 200 men "' ,r '" ,4, market OI "i i..-"o t lMy j|u| vTi L h" 260 SSI ;;• <~n — '* 973 bBlbacore, and ,es "' "lands, it was particularly Mofbonitu appropriate that rafari Hinkson. wh it charge "> this achwi •itiih Market, toltl the "Ad,. Some seven year, ago, the Civil aS-vesterdav that there was Servants of St. Vlt Zr, light breeze on Wednesday ed thoil with a reBUty of fish. nUHME^ IN caii : •.-'*< % %  programme t>f Ktjea WeWt musii lo-ntght. British Couiu-il are pi ime in i*iy broadcast feature. %  fetlyfnS; o, records i !" L.*. Rah Council and ujrtd to-nlghi. ENNETH KINCH at Wavell Avenue, a man wanted In BOKUot! with offences of bodily uid threats, evaded P.C. (nwifi Murphy on Thursday %  Tintf. Kiiuh wu al the resiS. Cato and death was enlarging and natural causes. lor themselves CARTS uf rainlall te\ j,ii[hly creditable repairing horn? ind lamilies. This achievement 0l up to 6 o'clock yesterday money 'was %  This was divided among new wea nh action was: unconscious condition at Marley Mr Tanner is here at the in"Quite obviously 1-orri Fraser Vale, St Philip on Sunday April vitation of the (Jovernmcnt to w * rather jesting about the whole |6. hem tin questions regardthing." LataoM MM ixssibU' oil Their Lordships at the AdmirDr. H. L. MasmUh who performHo and alty have decided to stick to the ed the post marten said he ex%  ..re staying at the Marine IBOffV orthodox theory nf sinking amlned the body of Charles m anamj vranhlp -by putting .. Heckles at the General Hospital nin, MW — riovelcpmen. lu.io In [I %  Mortuary on April IT. Sgt. Reed St Arohri %  CAIUVUBN MM CVndiKior. C-pl n.aV1K Win*. #<*i in ^ (U | SDOS HU^UM (\Mki>-tor. t^i Msnrti >ong f\ctp — Four Indian Lav* l.\ru-. WaadOMlM. (WMj-tor; — art A TV tiff >'ri.uTartrrUUr l„ Pmtm MaTftrt K*lb*y CdntSvmar; Cpl D**t laid th;:t .'ll Mberta had prom Lord Fra*r told his BUdltQoe identliled the body to him and his cta^, i when th,. Or*, crude oil v.is at Ottawa that he knew of %  new apparent age was 68. oou d wrinkle. The scientist's idea was He had minor bruises on hi%  .n^.2?S .^nn 4 SSL. W S! lo u ^wUtnsit>of the w.ter forehead, nose and mouth. There 123.000 barrels per and let the ship sink was rt deep wound on Inc lpI A spokesman ol the Admiralt> Vand iind ln nls opln i 0 n icaih tfcslni JglW-. $7 n T" unable to locate this ^.Sj l crrcb 1 h morrn -'' *.1 actually producing scientist He is probably one among ££*** 'the 1.000 a w'eek who produced hMd MUHIMHsykrna Sern*ili> Harkaat CBnduMor; l pi M.*TI Honw <>l BNig r !" in DMHatl Oandurloc Si Ai-chs-i IS* S<-tt. of YsMlrrda* l-t.^Hbna Ich Lomond. Oiii i !W*titiAii IkiM I M | r —• %  I) frort C0.0OO barrels a day. Each bariel is WOTIV. S3.00 to Alborta injury to the %  sssass m* o hate. CWidtM-lnr: CM *ttt. Mu*-. MU>tr a Muac ^ <\^>duv4Hr. Sl An-hrr oil pipe line, 1,150 long is now i-eipg bull! Alberta to tin p erection of anti-aircraft guns ,e Ui V"^ ""l" r the top of cumulus clouds. £• .**" "Tf 1 ^ by the oil frmn Alberus to Ontarl I was expected to oci %  the end of the year and would handle about 100.000 ta. vfUFsuonea oy me jury wnetner 35 YEARS \ 6 about 5.45 a.m he went to '•< friends her., and will be much 11. ^m .ii-i "Ai"in >iiit'ii iti.'i *J.I ii "i .-nii-i i-g ii(iiiniru --—..* !" ,. mantf was beian parried on the surrounding water they Marley Vale Road. St. Philip m ett in social and %  i able progress with the n I I 1 .ipid rate in Alwould make little difference, since where he saw a man whom h borta at the present time and bubbles are buoyant vessels. knew as Charles Beckles lyingi i'it.000 acres were held "In any evant, such a course of in a trench on the right hand sWe Ettaa ex lease and proaggressive action would require nf the road bleeding from mju%  tog brought the willing and active -o-operaries to his face and head. He was I •-xceedins one well tion of Iht .fipm^ ln an unconscious condition nourishing And with that opin.on most Where Beckles was lying there vat the oU Industry m Alba gaj erl In London appeared that the lrovincial (Jov-ernm^ni ngi.-o —INS. yachtfa .xpect to conclude otlnf to tin-' many of the quest for financial lUons todav tjcsme in very late Thev. •jcure tKHnaa. Ph dlfBcult) U brought back a fair than eomplnmed ->f. mg about S2.000.000 a nth. Mr Tanner wlio was r ^\\ r t>f ilu" litstiS :il>lv in 1935. Mi i Bpanki OT, he M Minister of W. BERLINERS WANT FREE ELECTIONS rough stone with patches of blood on it. At the same point there was a continuous scratch for about IS feet. He saw a mark which appeared to be that of a bicjrelt tvre and it measured sjx id ended al the side oPTne Iv Uh the which was common to th. ., .., „, ,„. %  %  except ions, the Gov< Issions In all Uw cob Officer found it impu-.Mbip to uniform conatltutionB for Whitlev n rriBr mmr in ,,|ro< '! voluntary sayings with Cou i womnwndad. ^^ U tLf:£. m rg!f, 1 .i n wWch to provide a home tor him1, ,., ; lU u d^ided that the and rannly agall [„i Associations ihoul t ttW i t>perating In Thp P*ui bauung that Government did not see bj with a vUm to DEHL1N, April 20. feet The Wevi iierhn en. Natural HMUJ raq uag tad all four Allied Conunandanti to apii.wai %  fanner and school prove the dty-wida : teacher before entartng poUttca. under mter-aliied oontrol, and Wi;,i xhp ne 'P ,,f other peopt o*va in Scout work um u ,,f free'"• lifted him into the '' ind Is Provincial Scout Oommisdom for U> i. • the iy4t. Which took him to the Genera tesuuroai ivhere Bckle; Bits of Gravel Elect!* Kraler. "by the Welsh Recorded Ssnht^HaaaQua^rs of^ way „ to ma iJ e Ul1 > u n ri f, "" ,s having "sucY." schemes "brougKt rSounciland the-e uill be v i uli, 1 ble T hmbasis. CHllcers leturned to the attach, A resolution was also passed but wan mat with %  Imllai ply. .Iiiv] subsidiary organisation of Barfor Crrll Strvanti ID II clayb Bank, namely. Bare) (Overseas) Development CorDuring the nrnrfatllnfl yesterporation bagssn functioning In ' ,how> Prts. and ththat P.C Murphy was on Association of St. Vincent apwishing the Confen-nee rtod the local Bank Manager dlractti, ieliberations. Hospital While the nurse was dressing Heeklos* head he noticed that here were bits of gravel on the He was still in an unconscious condition. On the following day he identified the tx.d\ a Masslah. Beckles used to ride a bicycle ind was never seen riding It toe fast. MR. W. T. GOODING was appointed Churchwarden .gffclSgSSni US ol St TW;, when the St. Thu.uuVMtry met yesterday. I^ftk^of^tie Mr. It bandlford, retiring Churchwarden. ;iml Mi S A. Sta < %  April 16 aUve when he tt were elected Poor Law Guard! >'" her house riding a im-.v.ie about 4 a.m. Shortly alter that ST. THOMAS LAND TAX UP BY 41 CENTS Gootling New Churchivartlen ri-li-. Me %vas the orgamsn'ot Uie \aeht Club which now ha nea.lquarlers al Shot Hall IHWCATED WITH INS1EDIENTS OF >IC(S VHflMI Pepto-Blsmol FOR STOMACH UNGU€NTIiV( FOR Buwiy BflifVfS FAIN SBBBBBBBBBBh. rnwn iNftcrioN ^B*^ noaoni HUiiwo ^/^CflSBO Sanction At a later stage, Governmc.it Lions and after many ups and duu. Bill based on the Trinidad HoUktrail he quickly tan '.C. Murphy ran after him and a these .luough St. James St. Thorns*, Kinch diitha hills of St While P C. Murphy wai Chase Kinrh threw ston< i(KKl thut later in Bill based nil the Trinidad HousTHE S.S. Sun tio g Kinch was seen at Hound ing Loans Ordinance was passed loading 3,000 urns of sugar for U1 IH.., U (Ci^r .! \. L"' w nu r,..ii.m.,. *„A .1 ., b urning she • tcr. but again by the Ledlhlture and nut hlto Canada This vessel arrived on [!" U lfc> ,. 'h \ 1 '. I U '; U 1 „J '-'flight to her home. Th, n Trinidad and '"11^^^"! c Hu '2S£. 1*!5K? A Rfc S^ w"Sugar Goes: Flour Comes THE S.S. Sim Most) Tttwn, St. Peter, but again by the Legislature and put operation. PVI IA smart [dad for the around in the Jackson, St rnaki ia up to live times •anas, district obtaining money an ofTlccr's annual Conunittea %  two men came to her rW ''"'"" ,sv Waara. J. to giant $1.50 per head liecause nd told her that Backlaj nl2.' r K M ^ n '' lford| V L Ulal decuu>ii had been circulated ing in a trench "on Marley V„lc lllns and D. A. throughout the island. The larger Road She went to the spot and saw tngnwaj ConunlaalODi iike St. Philip. Christ him there bleeding from the head HA"P Thulm i bunh and St. Michael, he said. In an unconscious state. Hi, blcyirar* benefiting by the population cle was on the ground by nil feet SandUord, Mah<.n. L I) (iill and basis. . and a torchlight which m Thome form the new burning She took the evele and Ills Excellency had .n.Hii false pretences. The Advocate Hived this information from a Wax of Jackson. A | from Trinidad and will clear JKHI UaWM Canada The SUM afoul, operating under ment covered a maximum period the Saguenay Terrain ,' ,1 calls here occasional!.! i, (Interest mc hided l for Plantations Ltd, 0CALLV MADE clothes) t V er>$1,000 borro this Una, motor hangers are wltlng at I/vances were made to the borrower ve-. i rought 1.350 sacks A woman who was seen M !ne erection of the building progressed. The idea of standai'i ncan* Relief Org.n : stimatea for par ochial expenses were $38,497 00 ight forward this year's esti m S4U.907.81. put the matter back to tl ask then; ,,n<| .,,' : %  wan an) prospects m letting futura granti ihaj could do U .,:.,plararnaal, tint M %  OfeM time, but they lould Imild the lying. hill near where he was tax tticne hangers e-terday live Advocv.tr thai the was Wttat )ob stoca WorW War h ml) s |„ nll „| , not iind favuur. The wisdom of the decision to allow borrowers to erect houses of their own design was atupl] demonstrated by the t architecture to be seen at MontrojBi a suburb ul K if th* been built. Instalments towards (he repayment of loans were deduvled monthly from the Officers' %  la/tea. i comaon for sailing them. aaTOCNTS of the Stanmuie Lodie and Danesbuiv vi%  of Black Rock are con.rJnj of stone throwing during slgat -tew told the "Advocate" yes. tS^L^^^" 1hrowln S ^'^T about 10.00 p.m and hues until midnight. They at Police protection and it is Wtood that the mutter is unia vest igalion. '' %  i: BRITISH "Wakeliel on Sunday, April 23. Part '" %  lag Lear". (Shakespeare) I be bruadcaM from B^O p W p-m. Th. Howard Ro ^^oadcasiing Weait is u foil i ElD oruaUl Wolfa "" Snrw Drd-l %  Baliwr* OHM-> %  RSSTJ -\.ullr W_, Roderick lvca OIKlrT j,J,,i R,.d,„ %  :„4 ,. . '^ M,,''':'!^'^ o„,u. lh, new rale bein. 3.H„ UN M ( ,,,,\ ,„ ,t ,22 „w zzzzsxzxziz' t tg= Mr. Mahan was appoint"'' s rt ln "' ""' I'^jini Helrl parentl) unconseloun. He shouted at Chairman ol th.Hurricane would havl "> "o ''niloiwd, so to him but received no an.wer. Bc i!?"' L """ Ap '"' 1 >-ari-da IAU i tclle( Committee ho said that he ""' %  "' ' •" %  •. %  *•• '• A bicycle was on the gn The nour was quickly dlswou]d no ,-#„„ h ^ ,. could > %  calwctasl na foot was ovein,ii-i charged and the Bra ay sailed lor ,„„ ,,„ n ,„„ rf ^, ,„ „ e .,L,.„ Triinciad .vcslerday i lie Ida SPECIAL OFFER IN DRESS M4FERM15 11 in. CREPE KOMAINE ul 82.tM yd. In Blue. Aqua. Grey, Red, Black & White. 4in. SHEER ai 11.20 yd. In Pink, Nil. liiamii. Cerise. & lilaik HARRISONS BROAD ST if Keystone flour for Barbados John, New Bru %  come to Messrs. Alley] Co., Ltd. The ihlnpi Altt'inpts To Lift -Potirk" Fails when he first saw him in the He cannot cay if Heckles was Intoxicated Workers Stnv $3,000,000 but he intended to withdraw h„ anship if funds for the would '•< %  • supported dunng tht ot the organ,/„,..., Constable B< -mi forthcoming ai *** would be flran (B*lea) was lying on hi caaalaitt 'ai. In lht louowlni years, thr gate Mr. Reeves told the Vestry '** would help to pay the that the previous year's ChurchKroun.iMnan warden should not be a Poor Mr Alr "" taamattero Cuardlan. Another member to ?. mefcnl lha Thomas I'lloating the „, .. ld lK Guardian wou,d "IWRW •" '-'hind th-har parishes Ha suggested Khwarden. That Vestr^ was '^ a > ">' "hould seek the advice or the two representatives of the parish. TWi %  ,1 yesterday. ,,n the only Veatry %  rdan i to the ooaan bed. Guardian ; was made aroui nnent. 'hich elected a > Poor Law %  Uowlng Mr. Sandlford. OVER three million i^wi hv baan received from Mr. Mshsn said that they should ask ttal Colonial Secretary iibas Q uant gra To March 3. ac•dcast.n.Tb, VS torrt, "i to ih P^sTas! NWiing U\ ,M it f(i %  h i-^ VMIMM airini Unnrti More than two million dollars hove been pant to workers who .iiied to the island and there is a balance sought the '-oourer^s would not have t pay Mr. i oil in* express.rt ihe FAST DRIVER FINED £3 HENRY TRENT of (.midland. uioes at Seoul HeadquartSt Michael wai fined El n> be *IPS Road Umlfht bagfau paid In n days or In default one .""OtK. month's imprisonment by Hi%  hprotrammo includes scenes Worship Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell the linsls in the last Interyesterday. % %  •* Table Tennis ChampionHe was found guiltv of •scenic taken .,-. ,iie last Inthe motor tar X-234 on Black %  w Exhibltmri. of the Scouts Hock at a greater speed than 30 '* w at Scout Headquarters miles per horn %  •return from England of the The %  * Commissioner — Mr. April I. %  *• Springer. — "WWTS can sr c a film of i around ,hip Dlsrovrrt 11 "WM 'm how .o r^cue | iinnvninii boy train tu Moo. "FKKD A COLD NEW YORK For all the medical attacks up^n these so-called "anti-cold" pills. the druggists, who are still %  Culnf them by the million, lave developed a new way to make %  free m uniform wi'.fthem. They are almost ready FILM snows .. ,*) to ii .ruduce a chewing gum con"O at the British Coui.cil, taming the drugs which are supto-day i_nrt a river 1.30 p.m this t 1 ...... water %  ..iik. Compton and Captain %  work ban of ttttin \ schooners CM IV fpflno %  rv-ffn "But it afffl ll %  12 VrrmB) S.S. "(.asco^iir" TW!.. was committed on har. Two nf '.hen. wile froir. ^ anptt Uniq %  took Ihi rtnldad. The Osacoosw brougl I rayons. 11 England. it \l Jonas er, in case they Bd to build i following years. Playkaj Field*. %  nan appointed the Go', i more same view Mr. Thorn* sam that the labourers should be made to bear some of the strain and ti..' taxpayers should be eased by allow ng the doctor in |sg his charges on the labourers and allow his %  aiarj lO remain as It RFSJ Mr Sutdlfard. last year's Churehwaiden, gave a review of nil > ear's work He said that during U %  hikiiing the reward we £ %  S, '„ J^ 1 !, 10 -^ don £;. l ^"'" ""' hars to discuss Mad had to erect, a u ,th lham and other Vestries. U u ?*U ,ua !. ter *. M,n ^ r r pa iltai monay to offset had been done to the parish the lou whlch refuUed froii xhr The Christ church Vestry had iMiildaplawnu-AridforSt Thornn !" !" aon IO l J* P* !" Ihe loss which resulted fmi.i the ehurch. the chapel Almshouse aMilion u lhe Occupawy Tax. TheVortrj u.d aaked for $31 2011 ^S^X^"*!^'* h : Tnom - Vwr V **ded that Parochial Medical Oil He suggested that the chancel of the parish church should be plastered Immediately Two walks should be built loathe HogJ Innocents' (erneterv when the would build th. "* M b ^"' 0ffl r '' in mclost il f^lSmi and build a pavilion Iftht-yw mg-field, a pavilion Th.\V :n . I -I2.T50. ,1.50 pei hrad %  the pan-h'. population. It w :o !•• .i'sequeni aranls. the> %  * "I 4 ,i p.m. lnd 9 30 u^""' 1 -' To-uay's dww b !" British News. Mercy JtjBmu, Step,, ol the Baln*plIA Itlrn Strip talk) LJJ ,ill b. lor adults TJJays .how. which will be * !" will be: BritUh New,. Glrl. £ %  "' "" ' 3 d on ^* !" R[ *l al about BOO Cw^i !S *. owned by C mi's G, > "i BI "-^iy tE ":"'" FLOATING WRECKAGE A LAJIOI :. about 60 feet Ions was sighted in -morrow posed to remove the m P lorn _/ posttloil Hi. i flay Mr;,, I *^ Terii k **Macr< la Arth. Plantation Mavers of he car was .Id within a few hours. Possible selling slogan for them: "Any gub, chub?" What's On Today Casrt o( Ordinary al II.M %  •alkali al Qaeea'i rark l.M sn. ruakel Ball al Ml HO Ml p.m lkl al Ihr V M I \ IH p.m. The *i novlng In the du I. believed thn. II will drift I ward to tl* to all ship. In "I the | navigation". WHITE FLASH FOR SEAMEN has been temporarily removed Scam* flash I even ea seconds ai tm the light. %  xpeeiwi. .ind his suggested i vematives for the pandi ror Rom *^ mm ID the House of Assembly. Mr jhe Vastly decided to Mapp and Dr. Cummins. BI tht tne Paroch ai Medical Offlcer'i % urn ofTered was inadequate. salarv to 1200 per month. It was Mr. MahM who reported to tl MHO Members said lOO to reduce the thai al officer to SI2.7SO. told the other parishes were getting members that they had an %  • increase*, they too. would h formed that there was no chance to do the same. The question of the Govcrnor-in-F.xtrutue then arose as to whether thev AVaV.V.V.W-V.V.% Fresh for your Pots ! I'l IBM DOG CBOW PI IBU RABBIT CHOW n Jesor Jonas & Co, Lid Dlslrlbotars, ._ hat they had not been greatly effected by the abolition of the Occupancy Tax and had no need to join the proposed discussions // SPALDINGS TENNIS RACQUETS AND TABLE-TENNIS BATS & BALLS ARE THE CHOICE OF CHAMPIONS CARDS T every kind of \ Greeling "-%  J 4 %  MOTHERS' DAY, 11*1 BtrtMaj InvilaltiM, Children's Party llivitulion.. Weddini; Lonifratulalioii. I>MII> (OIII; rut II la I ions. > nielli t iMii;r.iUll;itiolls. Arrival and (.ifl Cards. Condulrncc Cards, YWdriiiii; I.ill. Ilirllidii> and ll.ln Scalrs. SEE THEM ALL AT OUR HANDCRAFTS DKI'AKIMIM t:ll STEM CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., LTD. 10. II. 12 Sc 13 BROAD STREET.



PAGE 1

U'KIL . <* KAKBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE Editors Are j^ot Scruffy „, DON '.""" .ords %  "• %  V ;' n ',:. r ,,, lhe Royal *, Stiwl. S.;i | edlW Ml Off U •_£,' %  cotttctive vi< of u:;"_£, WHOM. un*u.dded coliid ua,, !" led %  '"" Zl uinoH.nl Ho added: J£i ol dress :"• %  '"able lo 1* JSooked. bul Tor the most pan ^mcily has vanished" "£, i, was lo an odilor st.ll _SM M non:a eccentrlcltlea nl TE|*ardian flavour that Tailor „H Cullef lve ' rushes! TZm. Slier describlnj U JSTand jtralght-oul jacket front, mepublir-i" Irirujly; -If lhe J'.ckcl could "'.' iiditly lonwr M would have idn'vcrr clOM ' '"'I raarks. Along wiih Its tempered ,i Caller handed out foe advice lo oBI ut way ng coll.ir ml a loafer lackel willi "JFor/V-S/iy" Jailed LONDON, Arthur Conwy, ot Hotherharn, Yorkshire County, is the tirst man in Britain to be labelled "Work-shy" and jailed (or it by the State: In the tirst case oi Ita kind AoukMr width to neutralize thel brought by the National Asmprtssion ol B bulky special anM-UICIC Hoard, Cotiwey 37. wai y fmiaiy edition I *enteneed to three months for The edit iling to "maintain himself." received an •• %  He got another three months ) hi* attire Bi :im consecutively for failing _• to pl< : vhen he ip large glen and an odd hiipped the %  k like a couple oi 3 Czechs Ktsigii British Embassy to maintain his wife and child. Prosecutor R. F M. Til the board were now Uk lty for granting relief, and were •rider a duly to help the needy lie added: With work-;h\ ; Prom July, 1948 until February 28. ID50. Conway and hit wife %  out $400 from the Assistance Board. Before July, 1W8. Conway received Poor law relief. Con way's wife cnmmente two points, but ihere waa an off-*." of almost 7 pointa in clou Oil In Jumaica OMrtaaaa AOVO.,.1. ONnaN KINGSTON. Jamaica. The discovery ol %  %  • i far back as December, 1948 hrw by Mr. Harry V ident of the Jamaica Manufacturers' Associal;ol of his presidential addn annual meeting of the tion last week. PRAGUE, Apnl SO Three Czechoslovak employee: %  It Prague I I, it was i milch He has laved in bed —INJ* y %  Prague, MI to ngaiei-ti and fifteen yew labour (oi in addn lltvak n %  %  British Infi and' W)N! I || in.' mem hai. iJ^ntvuL Soutn %  Mi Written mediately stiaptheBntUii Hyingih.nt Lion -fhe era Service pr ,70 cents jwtare ol ... .— dig* i shallow MINI Its RECORD '" l,: ; Customers have bee;. theii miner for n he died If C" Id ihey are inclined to turn Went I v He ,-ent Into the pus .nasty. They can be fed on any •tan he .. i old. | raw meat or fish and (••>n live —n the CD. tt w. grant I i\v ii (oi tta i. I i-omplcled in I95*> agreat urs> Canada Can't Start Too Soon Hv D01 OL \s now Canadian ITr* .SUIl Writer %  o f optn art) new %  %  ..,: i nator of Civil Dofi n training organized aloiiuc assault. I %  %  heir place of the %  opptit I %  %  %  %  %  %  1 'LI" Hospital Strategy TOtJLjOrf. Like all Fren the bW| Toulon Hospital i lo pull a gag )ust for Bui lhe> also know huw to : | useful art sat practical purpOW the chill\ the hospital iward student I I'o. at the i a room rat! iimo t] BUOB liud always vacua pnentai a With the %  rrtvml ol Spring and derided thai talking h l md QM tiimhad :i..'i i lose on a Lite pup toot pitataad % %  11 SJI i ..( thi big hospital. SO steps from thi' thnpel and a scant 20 from the A sign on Hi., ten) tKtre the ll tan stays .. room ciscwhero.'' i.mund its teeth, threatened to dismiss th< %  i ihp gag and ihrn put %  1 of the Ai won —l.N.S. World News Shorts AFRICAN TOIIACCO CAPROWM A large toba-Cl South Afnc.i vaal for the thud contecutlve year. The harvest lust cumaatfanatad at 11.171 MM pounds. (\ MIS OWN ma ;D, Suffolk. England. Frith Dawson. latri .Tockmnkors. is ivtiring. Dawson estimates he baa MTV than S0.0OO clocks ;md wat Cf KFVK1LLK FOR IIOKSK BROULTY, Kent I 11 . %  kigie. Tba aound frtal too waa lined Ivnig the ..: SPOKt: TOO S ing Such brilliam irhite lectl: . and .ill due to il-c Inum in Pepsodcm Inum the most effective. n '> dental science, i:n and ugly stains troga yur teeth %  poliihiog them, tnaldhg them wtdaar and brighter. Only Pepaedcn i .OIM.,H^ In mi, <'\itangc ^M HI TOOTHPASTE CONTAINS IRSJH Flying Crab It :s proposed to und coinpiehensive illve^ligation ol • t view to %  nd other water suppl i Particular? attention w: to the locating of metalliferou mineral deposits O ] zinc, iron and otbei %  sum deposits nave 1" high priority. lgI/jNU'iN A HiiUMi autii-iu-sigiii r has %  i. 1 .1 the) niii i\clds a* %  FREAN': PARTY AIDSSERVE YOUR GUESTS "P. F. TWIGLETS" & "P. F. MARTINI CRACKERS". DELICIOUS & APPETISING. %  I %  %  %  existing ; i The mark* the %  %  %  %  %  i must be ties." In .in largo drive and I l< %  1 %  be easily ron%  %  .t-i wing.; and make it fly gOOH hops. %  %  space it own u-iifcUi -lilt grailienls dinVull foi the i i iry FergBODTie who bee formed a company under his own included Dixoit and A P, R, Two Deputies Go On Trial loniKl %  the trial U'gan of two Comi deputies and twi Union agalnit Pierre Prevoato, %  local leeder. Alam Sigimr and Union loaders Charles Cntlou and Raymond i.l of: I. Trespassing in the home of Pi, rn Prat' ill manservant 3. Subject lndi ing h m UW %  %  i I letinat thi i troon i %  The the N %  %  — rleuier i \ another well-known • .-measures j British driver, within •; ithout Objects ol the company are to fui the. new method* of trani.CP—(l.N.S.) WILLIAM mm LID. INC. IN B. G. ^.tre for . niting" HARRIS & SPORTS TWEEDS GABERDINE, SERGES & DOESKINS n it will be our privilege to see that you are %  m mm N muitr Isthhag .it ES Donkey "s Tongue For Dinner AI m A village housewife, I Ktna i i berg* of cutlrig ofT the tongue of u %  xir'a donkey, tearful!; %  i it to hubby Christos for dinner. The four-!. %  to the straniio peectlr* (suggested I by an unnamed c.irlirn-iui I hop.il might induce a similar lion in ra %  sJi-toa-lAaVflerent hual —INS JUST RECEIVED I Pkg. CSodd*rd>' Plle Powder l.ux FUkes Rloso Tin., Silvo Windolene ,. Shi..,,, „ Chemico a 1-0-1 Cleanser ., lUrpic Bota. OCedr Polish INCE & Co.. Ltd. DIAL J33 ROBUCK SI ,>BBeBoeaooooo' l' i De Witt's Pills .r* ntit n>tn*tW to' BACkACHt LUMBAGO SCIATICA JOINT PAINS RHEUMATIC PAINS OUR GUARANTEE I> Wttfl iii.i.k mid. hygienic %  onditmi I andconfoi sUuidsrda of pin ny. BACKACHE Try this for relief! It you gat shaip stab* I youi back when yon stoop and, at otaw nine*, thruit a dull and conOnueaa aoba, thr cause can very often br tniicd to thr kidneys. These ntal nrgim* should Alter poisons oat of ^icy gel stnggiah and cmiKtatvd and thr backache you suhVi is Nauirr's way of warning you that youi kidnrys nred aasistancr. A ui-Mrit taadhaM fo* this purpose is DP Wiu i tve a %  kidneys, helping to south'%  l iipand rsstora them .. bean rplirving -.iittnci* in many parta of dw world tut ovM hail a centuiy. If yo.: see a few of the gTateful l.-iteis sent in by backache suffercn who have %  c lakiug D*-Witts Pills you row suffering may also be necessary. mew for your 1 hry may be jusl what > on need. Go a and get a supply tight away. DE WITTS PILLS for Kidney and Bladder Troubles Good wholesome milk reaches Barbados from the Anlipodies lo be hygenically manufactured into smooth delicious BICO ICE CREAM and lo be stored in the FRIGIDAIRE CRI 2 Ice Cream Conservator The best type ol Deep Freeze for all purposes but especially for storing your Bico Ice Cream n linked Ice i.l 15 the i RHUDAUE MI:II;KMISER .irrymg a Made only by General Motors distributed by The Emtage Electrical Company



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i-HlllA V. APKH. 21. ! %  • %  CLASSIFIED ADS. BAKHAIMiS U>M PACK SE\ IV FOB BKXT %  ATBS. jMroUSOTOMTs rot IAIX v •"' p w" i. W !" "" *" ra WBUC U3 AUCTION AND iiEAL jTi 7 • • fcr*" 1 Mb Sl^SrocXTt M.niS W-H: SALES AUCTION £93Sr£5g "Jtlrfw. '"ujle bedMeada with ."•rtowny chair*. jyw^^tabi. dr*e*lrur' S£B" table, other 21 .| DARCY A. SOOTT IN MEMORIAM JfjTvWGlNIA AIJJYNC wn< [EM tw ""• > *< %  "" 21 (1 "•• I Thi* I* (M %  >' "' *"' remembrance. M ana bitter to ircall. When Ihe on* e "our woe taken, B, hort and widdon mil. So one know* how much we ml** Ctr. Iff onr Kiam (he bitter pom. iifr will never be the aarnc. bu Alieyne, Edna Alley nc. Sjdne. ljL**. Gerald"* Daniel i Children. jagpb .Yurie Ivy Gordon. 31.4 SO—In. IB ftr lowing memory of our belovr I JSLgT MATILDA WOHHIXU *ho Z^arud ihlj life 2IU o< April 1M*. h-Tiaer. Uwl v %  jtoaoin* nioy wither, nowm may die frlmd* irey ror*jet you but never A noble irnlhar lioneM and kind What wonderful memory *hleli behind -„ i MM*WUJ % %  am i%  u ni f y i nd >t*> died an 4w livedrvi-ry body Lrtrnd FHMd Wom-ll 'brother. USA I. rm(jer*Jd Worrell ami Berreford Wor-41 '"v. l* Wtrrell iMeMri. Kdn.. Uhfrril and Mabel Wimll dovuMUeii %  t-l** 1 Ben'. Oawsal. Victor. Carli inkvuc rraraarhlldj-rn' und p^d. 21 4.50-In I HAVE • % %  Ford me > one model. ai a*-*, DARCT A sc rr. %  r.true-la*, lo -et •! %  Chevrolet St> I* Chevrolet Truck, IN REAL ESTATE Jliblic .-wnpetillon:"I -hare* U I pi HOUSES _2 !" £"f>*. •* %  *•!. fexdnej a*, m .^L^S 10 ^'; !" h b.ih* wi* tait J !" Ju * 'M ridly (umi.heu relep)^^ 4r U 4 SG-an fl-AT -At Be, l DleJ tIM %  e>n, ftuiv tunu*h*d loncw. ftom ' M>V II *Se" IN CARLISLE BAY HOUMJ !: ,,,, H|i | i om July to October inclueii.. i> .> wved tenant S wiZibU T 8LX *" %  • Arthur Oo, Ltd 19 4 W--* fl from Bob Kins '" ( W""-tomi II, r?V t E *? llm,t "• Uthuui Fully fore"e^ui-. f Ur &,dre0m '-flm,tor. 4 :.0 -t ( n wr^f 8 ? •£2 T ~ C *" %  Wrk ( 1 '" _" % % %  l 4 SO-t (, n '^nieo -ite rf Blue W*ter. Hotel N.wiv it" linen end ruuVrv Si (B| w k 1 rw>u f. a I*"" 1 Mf lei torfoi t ,(|e 4 iO—l#n WAITED .hare. In the RTMg i CE %  CARRINQTON fl, SEALY J -r l *.4M ~to. A TYPIST for our c. mal Clarkje. Phone 4530: a to 4 p HEIP "AESTM ** %  ASSISTANT \USTIUSW bfl Archie tll dra Srhooi from ihe SepWnrxr i nwr.ij.irjr, PKlLMIKOi C -• %  Ji iquert Street HQ h BIIBINin oppruKimaielv FOII SALE AUTOMOTIVE CAR-r.ml H) I }f*ir Appli: 1*. fert 1(40 lt. ited 3 aood t ... Jl 4.60CAH-lMw Aii-ini A-TD. (Umujed I .'t>oliUm Oor.w MU M liie lane. 1*.4 50^n CABV-One Aurtin 10 II P. Saloon 1846 MeM at nelly good order. Cole el Co U W -ir. CAR-1VU V4 Model In good i-uiuUnit orear s lhle>', Cbaooau faMRB or pnou 4101 CAH-M G SporU Model. nianUe order, nr* tyre* and .top. N<*MBreM offer rrfuaed. Apply Il Irty Klrton. Phone 3415 11.4 50--Cn MOTOR CAR B S A. 1(1 If.P flu 1 •jehtM drive—d.i\ •. owner drive-. %  Mi rondm IM APX: Mr. Arrher: Itednmn A Taylon Csrapl 21 4.50— Tn ELECTRICAL COOIZRATUh: r F Good condi I-*. BarbMo* Ice Co. Ba> %  t %  -> in %  OWOIaTATOH t-1 lae V ot. America i W** cubic It. In oerfr.' I neMiJ>l. 31 4 50 JmtrTAito \ c Z^" t ""-" %  i "?, _* ^row""lrm draw. ... "ivl ? room*, toilet and baih Mn. Front vernndah, Electric light, power and water M 'r-Ulled Iheouejiout* ir^'^ !' Phone 2JT7 RW,,0n ,y curIr-tiiSr. W !IL l !i, m ,,p to PMlc at n^J S? J J.2P **" %  A P"' '• ?uc 0^,^% r icuUr n nd HUTCHI.NSON i llANFinj 54011.:' Jame* Mreel iriKT 1IAVKN" BrWh-^n Dear I. Sa-^ lloi*t>. all convenience.. u**t he-ch and bun. Low land rent. I„premlap* at an> I I"" I OMi ln : '.IH. is 4 : .ng nUTE WATERSi. on ^e landTde t the road facing the Bay „ JJ^, %  fiuare feet of land Including the Ian. "S. 0 !" !i^ '* d """"hd to the water', edge. Th>> house contain! verandah, dri^rui and dining room*, three b*J. room* wiin nmniiie water. And all ot."H" "wludinB kitchen wl& cupbtJ< 7t 1 *!: * pl "'">'. Qand Radio inruiled. Garage and Servant! iQOsta In yard Inmectlon any day-Phone 8368. Mr Bellamy The above will be aet up to public "it %  the office of the underrriday. the tilt of April. 195S. CATUUNGTON Ac SEALY. ru %  nanng .uiU denp Sublecti. Salary, on Government Scale, aecord'•* to quailfhMlona and experience ^l^ llratlorel eaVang n-.in;,,,',..,.. ,.,. ~ T f* and euh>ecu ofTei. > <%  ltadmiitrn! rrath i M*>31.1 .1H1. COUNTIH ASBWTAN'T f,^ ,^, More Apply m pemon t.".ml Drtia-geiK .%  . renew. Chrin ChuKlt. 3) 4 M~tMATRu\ Fur Old l^dy'i llome Vuat be a good rtouawheeper and have knowledge or nunang Applv MISCELLANEOUS IN POUT Boh AhaajaWBtf*. %  Uarva HenrietU Scb fiiUmi •** >• U W Ibona. Soh 2,.•-.... *. %  • --incejaa loulw. %h Ptillip H Ii-> ; >on. Sch Uar> M W..* Sch Mary t Woluw. Srh Uanon Be.* WoUlTprft I la* Moeteao. Srhdoner Mo: . *n Sch Henrv n Wal'.jr* Bel %  niaFlBi fl Ben i^ ZaJUre. 1 lona Hanr.aau. M^F^ ^ieealeaL ABBI> AI s %  Oa wmmt >*l <"" mawr*. from Xlarumo, \,, M Jonaa I Co IU "i Benny. 3.UI Ui. laaat. frarn CuiaoaO. Ajeni. Pl*-i 'aUona lid Yawhl Tern III. II ton*. Owl luu. %  -on, UanuuLie l)*PAIIl R|> H-lM>oiwr lauaalpha. BB lona rut ~ < Turtlclafi. MS Kaawnt lawparM. £ r> Kaitor, SS Fidgor. SS Mlaaln Kldefc, S n. Thelub--!.-. Bakka, s s i-dy Nei%on. s s O B K. 1 Sorenaen. 9S AffaMlna. SB Ad' 1 KJJ lalde. W Straaboioi:. fe %  SS TtUMMpu. A9. Afuruarii. SS Wharf. BB Tuna. ^OJal>4)l OLD GOLD AND SILVXK-Higtieat price* paid for old gold and Mhrar ;e*elI tory and .crapn Y. De Uma AI Co. Ltd., 10 Broad 15.4SO-n. I KID rOiTAOt (.IAMI'HAMIM for nwtl .Ump* arlatj, iiu-rchandlae. urn u crimcrn*, clothing, pen*, etc will be Milt in rxi "MKitT MATHIF.C. WINMASH, US A. 30 4 *o-?n PI'BLM' MMHIS "£25 '*" l| y *antd by obtaining order* for private ChrUlmaa Card! from *our friend*. No prevloul experleno ~8S? U ~Z. ^T JTaS ,rX"! L"T'iJL "• "*" '" —"•""' "~ 1 --ample Booh to Britain'! largest and 'xemon Puhuahara; higheat eommlauon. raarvelloua money "">tng opportunity Jwiee. WUJIama c Depl 10 Victoria *"• %  Praaton. Erullar" ARJUVALABY 1* W.I A 1From TriiUdaaJ; Vertwn Qoddard, Lhd Grandtaon Nar>i-n Waiu>n. Carl Bran. Tt!,,,,^, Hulay. From La UiaMiw Irmie Do Btreliuu. Noll) Frank Wheeler lT-.m St LUCIA; Gilm Peter. Itugn JI-n' %  Neol.> Belle, Sibyl Jjtkii-iti. Mane Kouert*. Clement Duranl, 1 Claud Philip.. KajniQW o, pain la IV'i kei -.-. 1 OOa; Uoyd Maaheaoii. Iffra. M. Sth Jim, tTth Jur,i itth >pr arm A> tth Ma1:1.1 M 10th Jup mh Jv letr. |th Ji lalth Jui lin Ai ITtn 5ia> %  ll'h Jn.nc 14th Jul 14th Ao~ 37tn Mai 15th Jul> ei Arru•1 Join Allvri %  Beta Arrive* toy ^Z jne m—. *h Apr 1-::. Hai 31 it Jun 10th July tth AUaT tn v.. ;?*.. Ml 13th Ju.; ttu .\ :hcnaa without notice rare* aad ftalgbi tilted with cold itoroge chayi"ppUeatlon lo:— GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD. AgenU. St KIIU-N'CMI calling 31(1 April Tha M.V. "Daarwood %  si Luehv st ... 11 M I W llOONa.ll OWNERS' ASSOCIATION llMC Comibiiee* TIX. 4B4I MAIL NOTICES %  nder Pinoel. KagVHered and ioi-i. I • % %  %  lienenil POat Offlce a* %  %  IIE. LE.. rilA.XSAI I \\ HOI I FRENCH USE Naiilny 10 %  10 Trinidad P%M M I s KApril Mb. 1950 UASCOGNE". %  April :61h, 1950 11th, 1950 M1SK IU) yii. .1 **> SlU, 1950 2Sl:i. 1950 July lib, 1950 %  I 1 tOi lurthcr DBTI p|j to:— & M. JONES & CO.. LTD.-Agents. 1 : %  1 .. I.OVEB.VMEVI Mill! I Obiervunce of His Miji-iv Birth Ills M. day in 1950 on Thuradiy, tin 8U| "' 2. In 19u5. Thursday Ihe 81h ol Jum VKTIO.X SALE 1 roam %  1 iai tf %  OB fill nf HauiBBcr. M Mil DIXOhiBBI iuos The tmdoraiajted will offer for Sal* M their Cjfrlcea. No: n. High street. Bridgetown, on F-i.Uy the 11.1 d*V of April man. „| 1 pm A fully paid up Policy In the TUirha. Ufa AmmiHr Society, on IBB Ha* 01 A P. aged 71 >.. • t.ooooa Bonu. to 1*45 A.BM M Preaciit Surrondar Value .. ll.Ift.ot Dal llaf 4 Oenrr.i %  TUiiraulc SEVTRAL IhXKi' FltFI^BtlB condl*1*" Auction Room*, Hardwood MISCELLAN EOUS 7UMof every detection Qkaa China, old JaweU, fine SUaar. %  ^toun Early hook*. Map.. Auto"JfW 7 U <;onlnge* Antique Snop. •*aung Boyai Yacht Club ^ 1J.4B.—Lf.n. SW AND TRUCK TYRJZS. ntak ?* %  _?*elend and are *or %  ?• %  %  W have tuai raceivaal ""••"•aWe have n > lo eiya*j when lhe> HlltM-. HaT, IS 4.50—311. J^TON o| Cutler, ^gaining \2" !•* a* Ralph A Iwn.d-. Auction "a ran.!*,,,, ,u, r Phoiir 4*43 jo.4.So BB. 9m PI ,:.N,J, v ,. ,, aw lam „, ,4, vardtai. BTANWAY STORE. Lucaa Street. 11.4 W In ADtou nuijia v-,ien of : "^* Barrow. Phone A1M-4BH 1 4 507| to ^Amsn> PtPE. „ rjU! „.,,.„„„ yj*** 4 Mlv-ntoyd pipe. ISc to 11 H ** %  • A. BAHNtt 8. CO LTD 15.3 50 t f 1 mu.i__. * PRIGEJX1NTS A tarlj II drug 1 %  tore* !" ^ "VATHSRH£AD LTD 4"*-n ^ %  mjUUDOJ TRW-K TYRI_."v '•TfiU ,: ."!"" '= ••* "* •* %  *Auto T>r. (>> a. C*K MAT-Ju nolnd I, ,"2L~. or. aUauu. £>. %  Mm •55"* S""' l^[ Malar Cvru a—^^^ irOrn imia 1 Ob-Op h-r ) %  .. pafji 1 and c wrd. per Ib at 0*11 or Un ilon Facton l-td 20 4 50 In We will set up for mile nl public coinnetitlon at our Offee No. 17. 11.uh s%  iridaVtouni. ..11 Friday the Mlh day ..f April ISM m 2 30 1 All that three-.toned nie-miare or dwelling houee known a* The Brick HoLiw and Ihe land therein belonging, conialnlrig by admeaturrment 3.014 roimal*l T one BBd quarter aerea Al I>--.. Bay, SI Jamee. aJao wooden garage tor two caara, %  ervanla room, acr^anU toll** and largh 'owl run. For inrpeotion; Apol> Lwrgnce iCaratakeri OppoMIe Quaro Bob" for further liu-ormatlon1 to CR ha Palm*-. Cheaprtde J**""** MB Tl 1 '•' BTArTWAT STORE. laaoaa Street NOTICE %  gritjm j J !" <* %  *Artku. of Aa* %  %  %  > ihi i srupp.ua: .(* ^. U w TRANW-ER __j*Tam or -tj""'" m ZZ m "*, *• "aaurt "* D. m. u ^ n -"" *, ,. B**anata*r-J %  eaBB] Str^n BARBADOS REAL ESTATE AlihH Phone 23M oii.tr HaaUnci Hotel Ltd. Place their services at your disposal for the Sale of any property. . INDL'STRIAL lUMMKRUAL RESIDENTIAL No coat to you unlff* we sell Should you desire to buy or IISsI Li t 19.4.50—2n CLUB Sl-CRKTAKVS.HIVAC A NT: AJ'PUCATTONS -re invited far the Swetaryahip of the St cuir Club. Port-of-Sp-m. Trinidad, which become. vacant on Ihe SIM. July, 1BB0 Free qu-rler* *uit*bl* for retired married pie together wllh light and telephone muen appUcauono ihould be addvaaead to HE 1'Rrr.rDlaVT. St. Clalr Club, II :i_ i ..v.>l K. ... 15 4 SO-fln LOM A llll Ml LOST TICKETS One Bo-Ji of H Summer IBAO Ticfcela, St-rle* 0hVBO %  ' ... .. ". >i CO LTD .Advc0 In NOTICE BY NOTIFY thai NaKhurnal i:>okurdaa Chmllanl ha* been bapUaed b> the Very Rev Dean || ( ,u-lUn*-ii n April 1MB at SI. Michael Cathedral wln.li time Joseph Nathurn*) akurdaa ChalLmi Hmdx Imlian Thw nth dary of November 1MB. I igned my ill thai Ue Very ne\ Dean nilchii.ion tliould be nevutor for m> ktale 1 hereby Withoriee llarbr 11 I olhvt nil debta due and owing to me. Signed J N. THAKURDAS CMATLAN1 104 50-4n. NOTICE Owing 10 the difficulty of tendering to. the replacement of the Oalllng al Iw Pariah Church without nrat removng the old one. I now call for tender* lor the removal of tha main ceiling of lie Paruh Church Teiidn> -ill be received by in* up to Mary
L\' %  T V A Bead Estate %  laUon* Buildang. Phone 4040 • VISTA. Rha ... I. %  ttrxloted by a Arm of repwle lairge lounge, dining kticJwn, i l>edr<, and fitted wardrobr> room, double %  **** %  quarter*, terrnoeil IHCOAI%\ A a Sll.lt I ION NlXOMfi Moihi.s,.N ,." pali ,11 PLA8TII la wiiii. uiur. 1..in..11 rial Mi an >i %  OTI PLASTIC HI Mil 1.1 RIBBON la I .1.1 Qraaa RBADVMAIII ". .i 1VEAR FOR LADIE! Al I nr •i:\ WTOY tNon to Yeovilton Top gtoek) %  upunm M %  rOan %  Viawinfj „ KAl.fll A BRAHII Htrdwood Alley Pnoili 4Ma ; :.. lau '*' T ** JHPBBLBBI DON A F 1 %  at* ABaaii. 1'^M. 4X411 tar**" UHI laaach I-'.I.. %  .1...1. Ktda IroajB fl FOR the woduouon <•' (reh .igoi*-. ona-igy %  .* %  vou OBJI tak.b*U*r than the rwiawned IP H P 1ABLXTB If taken yau will reel a rtlffet.look ba4h*r and Bnd It quite *a*y W parform your dutie* with *r**f t* r *al*aa*aBlBrn am May feeling of waakipiwaalan. Obtalnnble al -II OCJ fh-ug Store* Iniist on... S.P.H.P. TABLETS > IUi M uiUhjflgB fgfagem IBM oK F V A Real leu.-. i>.a*er. A bsaa* 4*B BENTALS WHiTB HAMM l I*' Gap OB U ( mCtf -On TtffiUeTk-'ltLiT" the *ea PIATM-Al St I.. the are CWJ) BflBB MM OOTTAT.i: J-.ua. on Ikr, MB. ROBE HHJ. 4X Pr'. HEAL UTATR AGENTS. ABcUBBaor* 4> Sui


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PAGI BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. APRIL M ife HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON 'MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY .— 30T "5 fl K. O. AXXOX T hr Hifl.ll. of MM <1 mhio NOT flO" Of TMfM SITHILV rmv tvoutOMl \nAvt TUMNfD Off ? THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS __ _-> _-; mmtrt i m*om+i cut MOMt BS*Tl^" w I -WV PLAC6 -'' / MJbi.' I'M LAP MXiW* MOWSI vWUJT XXI TQ c* fiBOCSII-TVOJ It) TL* PSBJQS>TOQE -AtC CK L* MOTMCTTvew scu CAM m na 6**tpurr -n-e *-•%  *J TV JCX-> *J T^ U#ff*HV -VX> f NM *Ov / I RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND 'THiS I* A *>J, twarTHSAATl] waai eoga OUT TO MV 0*...I WOULDN'T *W = Z WSRfi THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES Kemcmbcr this tebeH Teeth Loose Gums Bleed >~ '^ %  TSBBBBBBBBI %  Amosan For Pyorrfc,* — Trtaefc 1 IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY •4lwatfsaskfor M ORTON STRONG PEPPERMINT LOZENGES auoym VITAL a* "MORSES A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (Bdos) LID. -PILLS HOOT 1 1 I itnr ', EaESSss H la BEWARE OF WOM I il.iltu ftfl.fi iJJ IT PAYS TO ADV1HJ Lookv. %  3 all day long TinwondtfAil MBMilioa %  mmteftilly q Amur yomulf ill i I IMM Bouquet i rary bswaw* UMB ing faartntsM I %  ni lings* MaWui you i subU) asdin ft* ft %  Cashmere Bouquet TALCUM POWDER COLG ATl.f ALMOIIVI .*IIT CO HEALTH BENEFITS U • FREE FROM HARSH IMPURITIL • NO INJURIOUS AFTEREFFECTS • SAFE IN ACTION CASTOR OIL tads by ALLEN I HANBURVS LID., I Mill Agent for Jamaica. LEVY BROS. LTD., 44 PORT ROYAL ST., KINGSTON, JAMAICL / More Nourishment for your money QUAKER OATS Quaker Oats supplies active people with key food essentials needed for vibrant energy and real endurance. Quaker Oats offers these important benefit 4 all in one delicious, nutritious food. And in Quaker Oats all the goodness is put there by Mother Nature herself! It's Nature's wav !<> flowing good health. Have Quaker Oats for breakfast every ti.iy to ,arry you through with tifJjot> uus -. ncrgy! MOM ENERGY •, rid i. <-4*r*c> *m STMNOTH W-ry.lp-.i~.. MOU STAMINA y k, TkM.iviM. 1,, mfSf INJOVMINT mlU^tmuym*, **to '*** \ Of In the design of the new s Dunk-p Fort, noihing has been neglected which will give added safety. By incrcasing the dtpth of the ire,d pattern, the tyre's road >K Ming qualities—increased tr ip and skid resistanceare nainiaincd throughout the hie of the tyrc.aince the tread pattern penista to the end. This it just one of the mam safety Icatures which make thj new Iron the one ryre Uw has nxrytMu*. Srvs> Tha Inargy a>wokfotr! tv.ii i rupi..( wssM, Add salt, a/hew boiling, add l cup of CHikc. *>ssfc Cook it, surnag, for hac'sall DUNLOq FORT %  %  %  %  ,. < , „I-,I •:;,. ,„, '"'i. ECKSTEIN BROS. BV II




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’ : on the Argentine Liner Presidente | Reuter ROME, April 20
Be een exports and imports | peron, was sent to Gaol for six | ccoiiaslainaieaiiaiitlinge ; Italian plain clothes detectives
: b ee eee oe | months today at Bow Street Court | . : and police have launched an
Mom farm workers in the United |f0" smuggling nylon stockings. | Body Found In |+-our offensive against | ick-
Me Ptates of America and revenue | Gonzalez pleaded guilty to carry~ | - pockets in the city after com-
E d from the tourist trade. | ing 100 pairs of uncustomed nylon A Well , plaints from hundreds of foreign
When these are reckoned it is | Stockings and to keeping 102 pairs | pilgrims who have had hand
rel d that they will substan- | which police found in his room | bags stolen
tially Teduce the adverse balance. | in London.—Reuter. | IN BAHAMAS Seven men were arre yes-
J s terday in various parts of Rome
| & | NASSAU, Bahamas April 20. | 41) were caught redhanded in the
1 me 7\ A body identified as that of}, 7. : ;
/ ‘ ; 4 \ ict of robLi g pilgrims of their
q Betty Renner 38-year-old lawyer | at
; . lfrom Washington w { 1 1 | PORSESSLOnS
’ « as ston as rund |
LAY R R 1 50 | Wednesday in an open well in aj —Reuter
|quarry. Police had to pump the | ibenstintabbeameancsbeeih
‘ |we'l out to recover the body whi
ny y Pe |was dressed only in a pair of Oi. Winn eS
AT FIRST NIGHT SITTING jwas dressed only in a Pair on| Only 2:Years For US|
\stripped off and wet 1 iy D | \ t
lu 196 ithe well beside the bo Police | Oo evetop imports
Taxes Go Up 12% | who began the search afte Miss | | |
: : ‘ iP we. bicvale. wai IASHINGTON. April 2
IT IS estimated that the Christ Church Vestry wi! eee i t “648 h 10 Y rete pi rnist
j “e rj ime) AOFSSs -SUsyeee | ; , Leading American sconomists |
arene $120,946 during the current year as compared with |the victim of a sex tacies fearing a world financial crisis if |
$112,696 last year. |Renner was last seen Wednes-{ Marshall Plan aid ends abruptly
ee * The Vestry holding their first}day morning cycling in the cit e to survey America’s apility to
° night sitting last night, believed| She arrived here on April 8 wi'h| accept more imports, it Was an-
t a to be the only night sitting held|a friend Miss Mac Donald who} nounced to-day. The United
| | by a Vestry in the island so far,|returned to the United State States has less ‘than two years to
Port Workers considered and passed_ the —Can. Press levelop len rt policies to increase
ae : até | world trade’.
Estimates and laid the rates fo or ac
| nell
‘Still i | the year, The meeting was well | : Reuter,
; . attended. | ° Ridin :
On Strike On land, the rate is now $2.793 | Drink It Free
Barbados Advocate ner acre as compared with $2.47$ .
Corre: I : |
An ANTIGUA, ‘April 20. last year; Tid’ on ownership and In Paris
tigua Trade Labour Union, | trade 16.65 cents in the dollar 4s nee i .
: bs ne f 2»ARIS, April 20
corns been victorious in the.r| compared with 14.75 cents last r se a tig AE Answer Given In
Bennett fortnight ago by having! year. These show an overall in- ce Beree ON ie ae
ed, ee Bryson's foreman demot- crease of about 12 tal oer On | to Bordeaux to-day to tell wine-
demands ccc, to make further ! last year's rates. srowers that a three-da estival| Mil Sprysl, the third defend-
on this firm which result- | 4 1 440 launch @ new drink had started. | ant leaded “guilty with small
ed in shop str'ke “7 would like it to be clearly; to saunen @ new ‘api ted. | ER p05 9 hes yp. oe
- The U: i Pp . ! : ¢ yot the big The sponsors boost the rink | exceptions when the trial wa
Select nion demands authority to | understood that it is not t ie | : ‘Clairet” not to be confused with| resumed here to-day bel
: Girtetors ore and labour and jAncrease that a. lar a i ie a i*Claret’’—-as “the Frenchman’s| state court of six Czechoslovak
| furthey a refuse to surrender| the public thought it woul¢ “ye | equivalent to beer” ices chmebasid wtih Tia Teaeeent
1 cone. . ‘been due to the abolition of th Festivities include eception| and espionage for the United
i 4,000." Indore arfived today |Occupancy Tax last _yé a one by President Vincent Auriol ents
| Yet been | ee of sugar has not|Mr. Fred Goddard, M.C.P. to the! Omicial Delegations from the tl Tall and lean Sprysl, a 29-year
Governor Bal, i ‘ | members. main districts of Bord ; ld bookkeeper, to'd the court how
- atrived - win and his party} “, do not think it is going On Saturday cask Clairet” recruited into the eam
| afternoon tr. e Lady Nelson this leause any heartburn, I want to| will be opened in Montmartre and a aa tire Seinen
_ 4 serious oa Montserrat to find | draw it to the public's attention) Parisians will be invited to drini Jaromir Neéchansky
Mr. Grantley “A situation. land especially to thos: people} it free.—Reuter. a Srohi
are i. of St. Kitts | called upon by their landlords to F. te N, zis 9 ure he
Rumour says that the sugar |P2@y more To them I would point ourteen (Vasts + Americans.
‘tk > : § ar 4 A i on tn
fartory may cease grinding due ta; oUt that this woul a ee ee BONN, A H ‘ rking for
fis houses unless a settlement |"esult of any Dig Mie” nde a Fourteen of the 31 senior mem mens
Teached shortly, taxes imposed o1 hese lan re lbers of West Germat Rmbrv« + woul
© hundred and seventy |by the Vestry Foreign Service are former ‘ H the
i of cotton re stil t Mer : *
i are uli afloa IVA
2 open barges, h aving tas d
shipment Saving Talesed Ha :
tre on s.s. Custodian Act R
1,000 peodulation is anxious over |the assistance fe ; i é
the Nel &s of rice being carried by| It was the r time Ne members f he ‘ L
bags ah and the fate of 25,000 | Churchwarden Mr. H. St. ( Ward.) ., ent Cort J J
boat - flour due by a Canadian |that s eeting bet orbidde :
E tremely hve Already an ex- ie .
> Sen "ugh cost of living is fore- Revter
: —(By Cable) } @ on page 8

1950.





rm

Will Ask

(From Our Own Correspondent).

gai
‘Mr, Reginald Sorensen.
. except Trinidad

Drinks From

Mother’s Skull
Dados avon, Corrente

A from Jamaica’s tourist

are Montego Bay, tells oF a

drinks from a most un-

man rinking vessel—a cup made
the skull of his mother.

At a bar in the northside resort
Jast sek, a,customer approached
the counter, asked for a drink of

rum, then took from his hip-
what looked like a skull.
fellow customers saw

jt was indeed a skull.
ioned about the unusual
‘which he held by the

-and drained at a quaff, the

tomer said that it was the skull
his mother who had died when
was three days old, forty years

», Recently her body had been
ig up in the country, and he had

opriated the top part of the
skull and made this macabre
ing vessel.

Phe custom of filling with silver
ing as drinking cups the
is of their slain enemies was
among certain Gothic
ribes about 1,200 years ago.

Sweet Orange

.
Juice

(Barbados. Advocate Correspondent)

d KINGSTON, J’ca.
The British Ministry of Food
a ten-year contract
the Jamai¢a Citrus Growers
tion to buy 2750 tons of

‘eolonial territories is being sought by Labour M.P.
This will affect all West Indian}
where it is no longer in force. |

( rated sweet orange juice
x ally from Jamaica. Similar
cont will also be given to
‘Trinidad for 1,500 tons and to
| h Honduras for 750 tons.
‘The contract with Jamaica be-
‘tomes effective on October 1, 1950.

ply its quota Jamaica will

ve 1% million boxes

Oranges annually, as

last year’s total production

ot approximately 500,000 boxes.

This not expected that the whole

2,750 tons will be sjipplied

first few years, and at pres-

the Citrus Growers Associa-

ion estimates to be able to sup-

Bly only 1,000 tons. during the
year of the contract.

A factory for the production of

ee

ted citrus juice is now in |

the process of erection at
St. Catherine.

$37,000,000 Down

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca.
Jamaica's adverse trade balance
1949 was
(W.1.)
&ross adverse trade bal-
Was computed on the
Bog

UAL abolition of corporal punishment in all!

approximately |

Griffiths |

LONDON, April 20.

« Mr. Sorensen is the man who

some years ago was instrumental
in securing the abolition of such
form of punishment in the colonial
armies.

On April 26 he will ask the}
Colonial Secretary Mr James
Griffiths why there is such a wide |
disparity in the colonies in th
circumstances in which carporal |
punishment can or cannot be in- |
flicted: if he will inquire why thi
disparity exists and if he will seek
general abolition of this
punishment. |

Mr. Griffiths will also be asked |
what are the general views of
native authorities this matter
and, pending the abolition, whether
power to inflict corporal punish-
ment will be reserved only for the
Higher Courts. Today Mr. Soren-
told he icus tc

|



form ol

on

sen me Was anxicus
pecure common procedure ane
obtain a general standard for all
colonial territories.

At the moment there are cer-

tain colonies where corporal pun-
ishment can be inflicted and)
certain colonies where it cannot”
he said “That does'nt seem right)
to me. I would like to see it com- |
pletely abolished I know thers

are different social conditions i

different colonial territories but
corporat punishment has_ been |
abolished here and [I don’t sec

why it shouldn’t be in the colonies. |
I am certain that some alternative |
form of punishment could ke |
evolved.”

—(By Cable). |

Washington |
~Bermuda Air Fare |
Cut Likely

WILMINGTONDEL, April 20. |

President of the Colonial Air-
lines said on Wednesday that the
Company is seeking to reduce
its Washington - Berrjuda fare
from $126 to $85 the same rate it
charges from New York to Ber- |
muda. Sigmund Janas made the |
statement at the annual meeting |

said that he believes the Wash-

ington-Bermuda_ rate has been
too high and that if the Civil
Aeronautics Board approves the



will revolutionize
Colonial Airlines
Pan American

New Tariff it
Bermuda traffic.
compete with

on flights from New York to Ber-
}muda but is only to carry
| passengers to the islands from
| Washington.

—Can, Press.
SIX MONTHS
FOR NYLONS

| LONDON, April 20
Eduardo Gonzalez, a wine waiter









of the Company’s stockholders He |



i

3RIDGETOWN ALLEYS h

ive <

Yesterday he set up his easel in

Three Hours
To Land

; PARIS, April 20
Thirty-three airborne passen-
gers from Buenos Aires Paris

to





ommunists Behind London

| wp. WANTS TO END |
\(ORPORAL PUNISHMENT
THE COLONIES

x, ISAACST
Fight Lies |



Aduncate

oo

With Truth

TRUMAN CALLS FOR
CAMPAIGN

WASHINGTON, April 20,
President Truman call-
{on the free nations of the

world join in a “campaign of
ruth to counter Russian propa-

to-aay

to

sxanaa

Society

nication

2CToss
tries,

In an address to the
of Newspaper’ Editors
ittending a convention here, Mr.
Truman appealed tg the Press to
assist in breaking down or leap-
2 over

American

barriers to free commu-
in the world

we get the real story
to people in other coun-
we will lose the battle for
1en's minds by default, he said

Unless

Mr. Truman announced that he
had directed Secretary of State

| Dean Acheson to plan
strengthened and more effective
} effort to the great power ol

truth in working for peace
Mr. Truman said that some ol
p the greatest tasks facing the free
z Is today were to “meet false
propaganda with truth all rounc
iught the atten tion of this Dutch painter Mr. William Va peren the globe” Everywhere — thai
Busbey Alley Bri dgetown’s “unofficial market” | propaganda of Communist total-
| itarianism is spread we musi
Plane Takes CATHOLICS WL CYTE, son sock. Seeder sna. domme
ane a es AL iL iC LL VOTE ‘\%:.: he said p taaen
FOR PRINCE | BAUDOIN | 2:00: «s si! tseve tv
Z tortion {f news about Europe an
- aL . L | Asia and the US Pres for

sip seated ; } Comestic political purposes

BRUSSELS, April 20. Foreign policy is not a matter
ocial Christian (Catholic) Members of the Belgian Parlia-| for partisan presentation Facts
ment today said that to permit a Government to be formed | ®bout Europe and Asia should no
they would vote in favour of a Bill designed to allow King | P€ twisted to conform to one side
Leopold to temporarily delegate his prerogatives to his| 0% the other of a political dispute

had three hours of mental anguish

over Orly Airport this morning
while the aircrew tried to make
the nose-wheel of the undercar

riage of their Consteliation de
cend.

Ordered, finally, by the Con-
trol Tower to retract the other
two wheels and make a “pancake”

jlanding on the underside of the
| fuselage, the crew were unable to

get out the wheels of the plane.

With petrol running low, the
pilot had to land on the two
wheels, at the risk of their sup-
ports buckling under the weight,

or the plane tipping up on its
nose.

The wheel-supports held, the
plane ran in the runway and, fin-

|ally, tipped gently up on its nose.
No one was hurt,

The four-engine Air France
Constellation, making one of the
| twice-weekly flights from Buenos
|Aires to Paris, arrived over Orly
|shortly before one a.n

The two rear wheels of the un-

| derearriage went dqwn normally
| but the nose-wheel would not. The



jairport Control Tower was in-
formed and the plane -circled the
| field while the crew tried to make |
the nose-wheel descend

Finally the Control Tower told
them to retract the, two wheels
below the central fuselage and

{make a belly-landing on

| a runway
\far from the airport.





















‘ar-old son Prince Baudoin.







he said.

“Twisting facts

might



‘ change
This compromise solution ‘o] the course of an election at home,
ite lthe nations five vear old con-| but it would certainly damage
a |stitutional deadlock propos ‘| our eountry’s programme abroad,’
SPOR Ts by the King himself in a message The Communists are making
, | bro least to the Belgian people] glittering promises about the
at the end of last week | benefits of Communism.”
VW I N [ D»« ) VW | The Catholic decision is ex-| “We know how false these Com-
pected to greatly facilitate} munist promises are, but it is not
EMPIRE and Everton meet th Premier Designate Paul Van/enough for ys to know this.. Un-
nfternoon at Queen's Perk Zeeland’: ‘abinet ‘orming saline has > want ~~ achons
Second Division Football game Mis _ Ca } ‘ Forming less we get the rea! story across
Mission. A Cr'holic Spokesman] to people in other countries, we
a Bee TNE rer NY aid to-day we are more tha 1) shall lose the battle for men’
f YMC J Fort ; half way acro’s tne stream, We] minds by default.”—Reuter.
c Cal and are well on the way to a ylu- |
Ro and tion to our Royal problem.’ a —_——_—
N ) f Unle some } t rut hit
iless some last minute hitch wro 1 Y
cecurs in the three party talk FUSILIERS
A M..C.A , ) he formation of a w Catholic
rite i ( y
sii, ema se, Seecipe Liberal coalition isa matter of| CANCEL VISIT
- > Ad 4 A ARs
Ba hile MP. j hours the same spokesman added
( B y 1 Foe na r
M Van Zee land O Frey A goodwill visit by a party of
TENNIS TOURNAMENT Prince Charles the Belgi about forty Royal Inskilling Fusi-
tay nex \ gent, tomorrow on his Cabinet! liers from Jamaica to other Bri-
be played and.< Moana forming mission tish Colonies in the Caribbean
Wf the Mixed D —Reuter area including Barbaac has had
fter which Mrs, Savi Sent pepe to be unavoidably cancelled owing
present the Cupe 4 ‘ > . .
V 1 | to a serious defect in the R,A.S.¢
. « t 26 D bt »| trawler “Copinsay” which was to
a ican ou S| have taken these troops on their
. . > trip
-Pick-Pocke - B
Anti Pick on et Authentiecit This British Regiment } had
c | historical connection with the Car-

| Campaign In Italy





Of Agreement

VATICAN, April 20.

ibbean and with St. Lucia in par-
ticular. It is hoped that it may
be possible for the visit to take
| place later on

The proposed party included a

Vatican authorities, refusing to
believe the reported agreement
between the Polish Bishops
Communist Government,
said that authenticity
lied by:

1 The = fact



its is be-
that Cardinal}
Sapieha was in Rome}
when the Government an-
nounced the agreement

The contents of the agree-
ment, particularly, clauses
on the recognition of new
Polish territories which are
outside Canon law could not
have been accepted by the



Bishops
Informed Vatican urces dis-
{counted suggestions that the Gov-
ernment may have split the
‘bishops in Poland by threats of

;new anti-church measures.

They said that Hungary's Com-
munist Governinent in January
last year announced a “fictitious”
| agreement with the Catholic

Bishops, while the Czechoslovak
| Government did the same on June
24. In both countries the Govern-

ment campaign against the Church
\later increased, the sources said.

—Reuter,

Who Saved Czechoslovakia?





Prague Spy Trial

| the group, which was directed by
| Louise Schaffner, the Secretary
; of the United States Embassy
|posts along the frontier with
Western Germany

The report containe detailed
| list of numbers and names of the
police force with stations to
which they belong

He
| from
tions

gave this report to
whom he got his

When asked by the law-
|yer, “Who saved us?” Sprysl
|replied: “the Allied armies”. He
then added: “The Rea Army and





anda! the
have ‘
nave! Ann’s Fort



PRAGUE, April 20. ; under the alias “Cyril”, leading |

re the! gave him reports about the police! priticn

Wahi, | tion of British Industries
instruc- |

|the other Allied armies
'
There was laughter in court
> when Sprysl said he had a “very |
positive attitude to the
Union’
Spry agreed « wit Prose-
cutor that the ue : pom bing
Skoda i
1945 entirely unnece
The fourth lefendant,
Dohnalek a Foreign Ministry
loves leads ity He
ntered the ce » crutch
—Reuter

drum and fifes band and the troops
were to have been quartered with

Barbados Regiment at St

Man For
5 Years

GRAZ, Austria
A 30-year-old Graz woman who

masqueraded as a man for five

years was given a suspended jail
entence today on condition she
“remain feminine” until 1953

The decision was handed down |

in a Province Court after the de-
fendant, Margaret Hoefer,
she had been the happily-inarried
“husband” of another woman since
1945

The court sentenced her to seven
months, then suspended sentence
after the defendant promised she
would “stick strictly to skirts.”

The

court told her “If you
aren't cured in three years, you |!
never will.”——(INS).



British Industries
Form Alliance

LONDON, April 20.

The Federation of British Indus-
tries, representing 6,000 concerns
here, today announced a plan to
boost Britain’s exports.

It formed an aldance with the
Export Trade Research
Organisation (BETRO) — a body
formerly financed by government
grants

BETRO will now become in
effect the Overseas Market Re-
search Organisation of the Federa-
Reuter.



Die Welt Will
Change Hands

BONN, April
The British authorities are giv-

9
0

Soviet|ing up their remaining control of |



the German daily newspaper “Die
Welt”, it was official'y stated to-
day

The decisic pe nal
one aid the British High m
missioner, Gen, Sir Brian Robert- |
son, is in keeping with his policy
f trans Allied controls
I to ( nds gradually

-Reuter

lyse the port of London.

iv

wih

Price:
E CENTS
Year 35.



Dock Strike

TELLS CHURCHILL

LONDON, April 20.

BRITAIN’S Minister of Labour, George Isaacs,
to-night dubbed as “clearly Communist inspir-
ed’’ the spreading strike which threatens to para-

Between 6,000 and 7,000 dockers had to-day joined

the strike which began
noon.

suddenly yesterday after-

Nearly half the 89 vessels in the port were idle or
undermanned and leaders were moving up and down the
river urging the remainder of the 27,000 dockers in Britain’s

greatest port to ioin the strike.
va #1 “Mr.

Nationalists
Bomb Troops
In Hainan

HONG KONG, April 20.
Chinese Nationalist Aircraft

were today reported showering
incendiary bombs on Communist
troops on Hainan’s, northwest
coast in an attempt to burn or
smoke the invaders out.

Reports from Hoihow, island
capital, said fierce fighting was

going on as the Nationalists called
for reinforcements from Formosa
to stifle the threat to one of their
iast remaining territories

Communist Troops, landed by
junks, secured « foothold in the
wooden hills near Linkao on Mon-
day.

Pro-Nationalist sources admitte;

hat 5,000 reinforcements had
since reached the remnants of the
original invasion force, making
total of over 6,000 men near
Linkao

Qualified observers in Hong

Kong believed larger Conmmunist
forces may have landed, and
maller groups were continuing to
land at various points along the
coast. They regarded the situa-
ion as serious for the nation
Communist sources yesterday
reported new gains Hainan
ontradicting Nationaiist claims
that 5,000 of the 6,000 invaders
had been knocked out.—Reuter.

on

Nationalisation

In Rumania

BUCHAREST, April 20.
Rumania to-day nationalised all
fixed property owned by industry,

rural landowners, bankers, big
commercial coneerns and other
“elements of the major Bour-
geoise” The decree operates at
once

The new measure brings under
state ownership the last remain-
ing property of any consequence

in Rumania

The only classes still unaffected

by nationalisation are artisans,
small traders and members of
some professions such as doctors,
engineers, architects and small

proprietors

There will be no compensation
for property taken over, and
offences against the decree will be
punished by forced labour of from
five to ten years and confiscation
of goods

The state will

prietors rights,

take over pro-
and the present

| occupiers or owners will have the

state as landlord.—Reuter.

OOO



said |

about

o“

I have to bel I



Se
——lpr=e=—FEEeEeeEOEOO

Isaacs told the House of

Commons the strike was due
solely to the decision of the
Dockers’ Union—the Transport

and General Workers—to expel
three members because of their
activities during a strike» which
crippled the Port of London last
summer.

“The present stoppage is clearly
Communist inspired and ‘is noth-
ing else than an attack on the
democratic and constitutional
rules of the Transport and Gen-
eral Workers’ Union,” Mr. Isaacs
said.

“It is significant that the leader
of this aftack is a member of an-
other Union.”

“This stoppage, in no way
connected with any dispute with
employers regarding rates and
conditions of employment,
shoWs once more the length to
which the Communist are pre«-
pared to go in their losing at-

tempt to gain control of the
Trade Union Movement.”
The Government was deter-

mined that the vital interests of
the nation must be safeguarded,
Isaacs added,

Isaacs was replying to a ques-
tion by Conservative Leader
Winston Churchill, who after-
warcs expressed on behalf of the
whole House support for the
Minister's attitude.

Official figures announced this
afternoon showed 6,737 dockers
had joined the strike—619 more
than the early morning total and
nearly 4,000 more than last night.
There. were 41 ships idle, 10 un-
dermanned and 64 working.

—Reuter.



Yugoslav Official
Calls On Platyras

ATHENS, April 20.

The Yugoslay Charge D’affaires
here, Cherif Sehoivic, made a half
hour call on General Nicholois
Platyras, the new Greek Prime
Minister and Foreign Minister,
today.

The interview was most cordial
the general said afterwards, but
he refused to make any further
statement until he had seen the
other members of his Cabinet.

—Reuter.



Soviets Send
Notes On Trieste

WASHINGTON, April
The State Department
nounced today that the Soviet
Deputy Foreign Minister, Mr.
Andrei Gromyko, had presented a
Soviet note on ‘Trieste to the
British, United States and French
Embassies in Moscow,
—Reuter.

20,
an-









Should a young wife he practical

money matters? »

course I'm practical about money matters...

may not understand high

finance, but I am the one who must budget the home

expenditures .

. . It's my job to stretch the dollars te

feed and clothe a growing family.

“That is why I look

upon my husband's Life

Insurance as a joint responsibility — his and mine.
If I should ever lose him, it is the children and I

who would suffer without an income to replace hig

earings.
|

money...

|
|
|
|
|

| "So we plan our Life Insurance together to provide

an income that we agree would be necessary for
| me in case of need. His responsibility is to earn
mine is to see that some of it is made
available to meet the premiums as they fall due,

“If 1 had not been willing to play my part, my,

husband would have found it impossible to provide
}

the financial protection that our family needs.”

INSURANCE

HEAD OFFICE
Ww.
PETER DeV
Chi
New



_ MANUFACTURERS
LIFE COMPANY

(Bstablished 1887)
S. MONROE & Co,, Lid-—-Agents.
ERTEVILLE

"ORONFO, CANADA

— CLYDE eee:

ef Representative Agent.
Phone 4317—High Street. P.O. Box 102.



GIS SN Ai en

ee ae

a a a i ae



‘
4
:
4

N°





















FRIDAY, APRIL 4
PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE
ae Ne $$ tl
is ain - ene ae r ©WBABY LOVES 4
Carub Calling Wife “A Fright” | gy Faces), ROBI 5 ON j










Man Wins



\ ed ‘PATENT’ BARLEY
' In “Caracas Journal’ £70 w. makes milk more digestible for baby es
r BROM Kansas USA. is Mr shed * +
i of gn 3A ‘PATENT’ GROATS Ras.)
: Wednes eo . : 2 makes weaning a happy time for baby— QO, '
i 2 Caracne. and mother I



is a weed-j;



















; ; I

i fae

' f = es a I

is t

; AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members on

_ MATINEES: Today & Tomorrow at 5 p.m,

° TONIGHT to Tuesday Nicht at 8.30 F
% p F i “THE TIME, THE PLACE AND [cIE GIRL» :

cnc ROWVAL Worthings ||| ae Seer Aa L }

‘ a a ' To-day 5 & 838 and continuin? Starring DENNIS MORGAN — JACK CARSON a

"if oe: ee PAGE — MARTHA VICKERS — CARMEN CAVALLAR '

arr and his Orchestra. +

| eT en tt Caught 1} A Warner Bros. Picture. .

; 7 ; jut Starring: Jemmee MOG it - SBS
a e meee 3 1 Somes i : | nip = |

: seen ‘ahdltbont ake erin : Foank FERGUSON j et

collections of New | Your Popular Cinema .. .

designers Cap is made of jes

Barbados, but he has| 8 | "Jean-Marie Ce {1 THE
Fe et) sien ee oo | SEMPRE | PLAZA





;
Ja ica 3 ror j minpriegninmennicngiciepiteridiatighigsatindeapiients ; To-day 2.30 and 8-20 i proudly r i

q | mot. to Tues, 4.45 and 8.20 p

Now Has A Beard ; > Tues. 4 @Senfy i

. PT k ‘ ; ; eis é 2 ka Ss d r 26 A. ae
H® PY 0. lucky Travelled on The “‘Golfito pot, be se Friday 21 oS: Sunday 23 wo 8.30 pm

7. ; 4
gas in Bar- Wen. w. $. JONES of TING MAD au CRAWFORD HEFLIN
hs ag is f ona ; 5s

sche Tidal Wave’ He came in a } eee . beso nee . . t ner | 8 ;, q BY: AND ]
ee eee oe ee a ee et dee a ee | ad THUNDERING
S : ast isit here. Warrer b ta ' i ne y Kg 5 5

he. Si ee as







| es f se. TREMENDOUS DRAMATIC HIT FROM WARNERS }
P| Rais hes fo ret to Barbs leave fr Sritsh Gulana on Moy 24 il alto Mam where 7 Se RAYMOND MASSEY - GERALDINE BROOKS
| ‘ha Uthat Remaining Here Ber sr 0 this a : i al oe ee . nn |

M Siaat ce aoe MN kes ‘Tented caine tts tie Bartennde, bus does tot pos ki ee a canter naam nessa nen QD) |

! ' e 4 ‘



First Holiday In 3 Years

M







Revened ty 20M Century fn |

i Mrs. A. de Ber y : See eee cs — bt “this WILLIAMS STARTING TODAY—5 and 8.30
e,” Brittons famil aa ae WIA - * awe oe, Frees ; e victog® = JANE | “
tu ‘ansit trom Vene: JORY - NIGH | | ITS
uy ea 7 tert idit Exceptional’ Dic by EDWIN L. MARIN
F Continuing W.1. Tour ra ’ READY FOR MORI i RAL Pedby MAT HOLT
: y NOWAY “426 GES | Hat inott Production
'

t ¢ BE ipnctadeeunrmceraelly
, e 7 : a ROXY
” rer in w+ Wants to Live in England ne.—Can. Press. —LES a



yt wnter 71 gM o cer, 7: Rupert and the Dragon Pills—24

One Man Act rarer

i $2) 5 £5

Sey v = ee =
eh ries } |
e

we pemweme Gus





i ae First Visit









M ae Ty aa
on
zs ~~
: |
! ID EYS
f 5 he =a
* ’ ; | . ers : 3 € wl M E LA _— - ? d d '
' : ‘ > Compagnie Trar la i 7 ww , L
ty ‘ /
Ghat) whic» 3 74Rt To FINISH,
My J 1 6 Visit Per Son Comings and Goings 4 ene \ - 4p "coLdmaia a ak
4 } ! VIA M . OKES XT! IES a \\ / I, a .— DS I)
| | LE AE ie
« Due to Leave Yesterday Pm

Ce i wile a MT AY



























. : 2 \ ro
Annual Easter Ball 5 ; | ae 3 ae TAKES
r | opening Aarne
| fo-morrow has hi jy 1
d irujillo Sand me i ’ leg Y
1 CACTI N are Janis CARTER’ James GLEASON
£ JAR | Down to the Sea | =e e. Gloria HENRY - Frank CHUGH
Screen Play dy Kat Perrin, Devery Freema and Fran
: “ : in Ships Dwected oy LLUYy LADON + AN S. SYLVAN SIMON PRODUCTION
; v——l COB
i ‘7 is imine. ; ARK. a —
> rw ‘ | wRYMORE Added Atiraction - - -
t i > 1 t By BEACHCOMBER BATTERY HOUSE BB Panne sone in Agaiw ROM
t ST. LAWRENCE po aeenemnpreronmnnns ss “MORE ON THAN OFF”
| : pond W ; Festivities begin at
f al 6 p.m.
it agricul- é fi 's i and continue throughout
ae in €X~ Le eleg x i N . the night
a tely ell } I Be q
t A : ; ; \ , .4 we 2s A lat 9
a “ nape - Any ow ae ) J ard het y Lestior d ‘ ee DINNER
eek, ore Ye online, ny won't h Phere was no question off y. Fhe" web ws SUPPER
al} tweed suits, cha; Eavhe-hal Look at t ae: cer ae snd 5 . e
mes oe a Sige, ee nour. 0 Hee a DANCING
' t + 7 | ct. } : Nat
io ‘ sshanad ton et Perm aemgrhe " passing ; Here , and for late celebrators
2 Z tor 7 A Ww
m4 ne os a that cannot | Mimsie Slopeorner MANY of the worries which] .8 H
ip) | ied prner MNT ot te verses wail fF | BREAKFAST
’ i = gra 1 o in 4 ve 18. ‘ | j . ° }
origntias Fan : : ’ ‘at nt and night by} #4. 7! Reservations for dinner f
"aad pecut every A ae a's Maid ‘Cott ahaa eT. ee ee So a . only Phone 8496
tis are eA OF at, . ! .
1. Episode ‘ . ’
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pRIDAY, APRIL 21, 1960




py DON GILBERT

LONDON,
Cutter house
i and Cutter,
et Savile Row ee
ins ¢ zing the
i words ims criticizing ©

es worn bY

public eye. See taa al
-artorial delinquer*es
- of the Royal |
Famil: not escape an occasion~ |

et parb from the tailor- |
- yplication’s editor. |
mt its current issue, Tailor and}
Tier has turned its censorious|
: ete Fleet Street. Surprising: |
gg editors of London news-)
by 5 get off lightly. “f
Pe. fashion arbiter admits his |
: spond appraisal of the situa-|
pee had forced him to revise a
“Journalists, particu-

bunch ot

people in the

_ tion t
SS
editors, were 4

P larly e

rong, he said, to}
was all wrons, said, 10)
ae of newspaper men as pre-|
ctive visi f un-}
sna “a collective vision O
ei buttons, unstudded col-|
: tweedy slacks, stringy neck-
ro green eyeshades and baggi-|
.
"

ness. â„¢ oy io
i a London correspon
aerot a Yorkshire Post to ob-
e that the findings of Tailor}
Cutter would seem to indicate |
that the old order of Fleet Street |
list has passed away al-
unnoticed. He added:
“Certainly in the hurly-burly
{ going to press some of the
niceties of dress are liable to be
overlooked, but for the most part
eccentricity has vanished.” j
But it was to an editor still
nursing sartorial eccentricities of
an Edwardian flavour that Tailor
and Cutter gave its highest
praise. After describing this gen-
tleman’s spats, pants without
cuffs, and straight-cut jacket front,
the publication said admiringly:
“Tf the jecket could have been |
slightly longer he would have
been'very close to full marks.”
Along with its tempered praise,
Tailor atid Cutter handed out

seme advice to offenders.

**Work-Shy”’
Jailed

LONDON,

Arthur Conway, of Rotherham,
Yorkshire County, is the

“well built in a roundabout way’ “Work-shy” and jailed for it by |
—to wear a lower-lying collar| the State:

and a longer jacket with more In the first case of its kind
shoulder width to neutralize the) brought by the

impression of a bulky special an-} sistance Board, Conway 37, was! ever,

niversary edition. sentenced to three months for
The editor of a society paper failing to “maintain himself.”

received an orchid for boldness He got another three months
in his attire. But he went too)t) run consecutively for failing |
far to please Tailor and Cutter) +t) maintain his wife and child.

when he appeared in large glen Prosecutor R. F. M. Thoyts said
checks, strzped shirt, paisley te the board were now the author-
and an odd vest. Quipped the} it, for granting relief, and were



writer: . 7 wen
“Phe collar peaks look like a nder a duty to help the needy
ouple of column galley pulls.” when the need arose. He added:
iad eg (CP) “It creates difficulty in dealing

os with work-shy people who refuse
to work.”

From July, 1948 until February
28, 1950, Conway and his wife



3 Czechs Resign





Cor first | Jamaica was steady between Feb-
It advised one portly editor—} man in Britain to be labelled| ruary and March, according to the

Bureau of Statistics. In February

National As-} March 252.56. Food Costs, how-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







ST eh ND

;

«for thal potifiea! myth : dignity! Of dourse the COMMON

F the COMMON MAN Just S your Cemury! 7 an Manone amen .
" oS To You!

Pans 06 ©. buneere ot ep 0 uncommon peapie like us,

Le please 42573 €8 }



{ to

A NEW MODEL FOR Low

wrrabt

/Â¥ Pa ahi
STEADY! | Canada Can’t
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) St t i. S
|
KINGSTON, Jamaica. ar 00 oon

The cost of living index in By DOUGLAS HOW

Canadian Press Staff Writer

OTTAWA, Canada.

A top-level difference of opin-
ion on when Canada should start
to train civil defence squads to
cope with alr raids In any new
went up by two points,| war. is. renorte liably
but there was an off-setting drop Ottawa, Re: Sree
of almost 7 points in clothing costs Maj.-Gen. F. F. Worthington
outstanding soldier of two world

2 ° wars and now co-ordinator of
‘ ‘
Oil In Jamaica Civil Defence at Defence Head-

latest figures issued by the Central

the index was 252.31 and _ in|





Oi




a
|

|



Hospital
Strategy

Like all French students, the
interns of the big Toulon Hospital
know how to pull a gag just for
fun’s sake.

But they also know how to
make this useful art serve such
practical purposes as defrosting
the chilly attitude of the hospital

officials toward student comforts.

The medical students at the

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) quarters, is believed to be press-| hospital had asked for a room
ing for a swift start on training | for the duty intern several times
KINGSTON, Jamaica. people to meet in an organized] but the administration had always

The discovery of a deposit of] way _ the horrors of atomic] put them off with vague promises,
crude petroleum in Jamaica as| assault. With the arrival of Spring and
far back as December, 1948 here | balmy weather the students
by Mr. Harry Vendreyes, Pres- Canada, he thinks, can’t start} decided that talking had netted
ident of the Jamaica Manufac-| too soon; she may have little|them nothing and the time had
turers’ Association, in the course} time to waste. he air raids|come to try a little action.
of his presidential address to the! squads should take their place One morning the sun rose on a

annual meeting of the Associa-|

with the reserve units of the three

musty, little pup tent pitched





od

British Embassy



had received about $400 from the} tion last week.
National Assistance Board. Before







forces. Organization of the| right in the austere court of the

groups to fight fires, clear streets,| big hospital, 50 steps from the































. _— July . yay ived Poor Declining to disclose eee Bete yeh. A ag ce ga Met S :
PRAGUR, April 20. oe ep Conway received of the dimcovety Se Wea linaveg | ee ndle As, Care for the) chapel and a scant 20 from the} against Pierre Prevosto, a local|
Three Czechoslovak employees, /2W 1 ae Abid that. the ais be ena wounded should be launched now. | sick wards. Employers Federation leader
+43 ; ati _ Me fa Conway’s wife commented: f a e discoverer Nac A si mn the tent 1 th aut (ey
the British Information Service 3 = eae au,{. A sign on the tent bore the : ; cae on
of the British Information Servic rted th t yer On tl 1 id is » view Deputies Marie Lambert and
q ; | “When my husband was not] PO! e matter to the Govern- ) the other hand is the: view} jagend: “The duty int t s a é
Beeeemenave resigned, jt was} rking I a ; rt kr that h did| Or-in-Executive Council lof Defence Minister Brooke | ,8 learned here today. , working I don’t know that he ing. that it should- be economically | Claxton, the man who appanted here: no room elsewhere. ; Charles Catiou and Raymond
They are understood to have! very much. He has stayed in bed exploited, but that Government | G a ati tan Tae aie oie The administration ground its Buquet were accused of:
er the trix sbruary | late.” , % 7 pon Sere ts ee ke Ae ee ,| teeth, threatened to dismiss the '
resigned after the trial on February slatamei ink ‘ 1 ;
a | INS had ignored the existence of tha understood to hold it would} wtnors of the gag and th t ; , :
13 of two employees of the United | —INS | deposit completely be unwise to.train large numbers | 24*208S Of the Bee en pu _1, Trespassing in the home of
States Information Service in! . . \ Ss ~e a “F5!a room at the disposal of the Pierre Prévosto, 2. Molesting
. . Coming shortly after this state-! of peopl o set a eivil defence — . ne te + ; ne : : ;
Prague, who were sentenced to “ ment; was a Governrnent ievonnieustons 3 Press ube hieetygy or4 | uty er in he me quickly dis- Prevosto, his wife and his man-
{ * A a on vies sal ae 9 : ening *w RS"! appeared. The battle was won, serve 8 Subiectine hi
Gighteen and fifteen years’ hard Britons Collect nouncement that work was about} cause it woul premature ca sel LN.S Seatants * oe a 0
ur for espionage. \ ‘ to begin on a geological surve His fear is that after a couple | N.S. . lg ity . y as ing him
1 addition three other Czecho- | Croes of Jamaica. The Government! o ( ul n organization |} iy rt Wes ; eon nia 9 ty othe
fuzens employed by the| J | Geologist, Dr. V. A. Zans, and his} would begin’ to wither away | oe im wane the
itis] . Information Service and! ! LONDON assistants have mapped a pro- ood ; ; ain In | “ m cal union building
t Embassy Information Depart-| Collecting crocodiles is the} gramme of work, which follows | 1 | ) | ] ; C té | Only witnesses and journalist
en have given notice and will) latest craze in Britain. on the C.D. & W. grant of $210,000 ying ra ) were itt it hs tt : | eet { t
e leaving their employment, A large consignment from South} (W. I.) for the purpose, and the | at the time leedea . Gourt “The ai of ten ian in th
lane two resigning employees! America recently arrived in Lon-| survey is expected to |) rhe ! ou come LONDON courtroom wih br an from t ne
ro written letters addressed to| don and were immediately snap-| pleted in 1956 “as the matter is ¢ : it like the} to time b revolutionary ‘chants
British Ambassador in Prague| ped up by amateur collectors, great urgency.” uild=t f the nselve \ British auto-designer has) a. the Biatk Maria bearing. the
saying that the British Information| ‘The crocs average about 30 ' er of tir rv judg-| built a car that can do everything] " ee Se Oe
i accused swung int aw ireds
Service presented a distorted! inches long and sell for 70 cents| _ It is proposed to undertake g when they t be| but fly—and he’s even working] °CCuSse ENE, SERSO VEE. TUG we
picture of life in Britain and the| an inch a arrived in stout comprehensive investigation of | yrede: | on. that of local strikers stood to attention
British colonies, ne we . ‘ ound water potentialities wit The ¢ htt hie : ast _back- and sang the Marseillaise. Some
yrooden boxes and were imme- er P of r will go as fast back :
—Reuter Pe oa nad t hall a view to extending irrigationa: { Worthingto as rounded; wards as forwards, can move strikers tried to prevent journal-
: r ha -ansferre ‘ she 1 £ Sy é oe te “a .
———_—__— | iately arene to a shallow] 244 other water supply schem¢ off a sort of masterplan of civil| sideways like a crab and is as ists from entering the courtroom
MINER’S RECORD j warm tank. , Particular attention will be paid | defence and is currently in the} suitable for ploughed fields as precine ts. ;
LADYSMITH, Canada, | Customers have been instructed) to the locating of metalliferous' process of explain’ it to} modern tarmae roads. The court granted provisional
Patrick Noon, 82, had been a!to keep their. crocodiles warm.| mineral deposits — copper, lead,\ provincial premier It has been | liberty to the two Deputies so that
miner for 73 years when he died|If cold they are inclined to turn| zinc, iron and other ores. The | approved by the government but| Christened the “Crab”, the car|]the National Assembly could
Tecently. He went into the piis ; Nasty. They can be fed on any] mapping and assessment of gyp- has not been made public has a single tubular backbone, decide whether legal proceedings
When he was nine years old raw meat or fish and can live{ sum deposits have 5 frame and four-wheel drive and| should be taken against them or
; —(CP) at least a 100 years. —INS high priority. ig ee ey ee eee eee tO BEr time SmereTE tsa
andard type of procedure that The inventor, rocing specialist —Reuter.
could be ‘fitted into any locality | Freddie Dixon of Reigate, Surrey,

























PEEK
FREAN)

PARTY AIDS—

YOUR GUESTS
TWIGLETS”

&
MARTINI

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Puy.

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DELICIOUS & APPETISING.



such organization

Society, St John’s Ambulance|and make it fly short hops.
Association, Hospitals, and other

|
| extension of the planning from) orthodox auto.
| the federal to the provincial level

| formation of provincial commands | ways.

or something of that nature difficult for the Crab.
f

But Gen. Worthington has

| said “since civil defence is local] tractor-millionaire

tion to direct counter-measures | British driver.
within their own areas without



higher authority, —(CP)

SSS EEE

WILLIAM FOGARTY LED.

INC. IN B. G.

port.” —(I.N.S.)





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or region. It would make use of] claims the car ce” be easily con-
i police and] verted to fire departments, the Red Cross| are plans to fit it with wings

existing groups. | The novel four-wheel steering
) enables’ the car to manoeuvre in
The current phase marks the) small spaces impossible for the

‘ It can be parked in a space its
j}and may result eventually in| own length by being driven side-
Stiff gradients are not

| defence, its organization must be} guson, who has formed a com-
the greatest in the municipali-| pany under his own name and
ties.” In other words, in large} included Dixon and A, P. R.
cities there would be an organiza- | (Tony) Holt, another well-known hope it might induce a similar
; disposition in her all-too-indiffer-
Objects of the company are tO} ent husband
dependence on instructons from | “further new methods of trans- et







World News |
Shorts

AFRICAN TOBACCO
CAPETOWN.

A large tobacco harvest is ex-
pected in South Africa's Trans-~
vaal for the third consecutive |
year. The harvest just com-
mencing is estimated at 41,374,000
pounds.
—— (CP)

ON HIS OWN TIME

BOXFORD, Suffolk, England.

Frith Dawson, 89, one of Eng-
land’s oldest clockmakers, is re-
tiring. Dawson estimates he has
mended more than 50,000 clocks
and watches,

— CP)
REVEILLE FOR HORSE
BROMLEY, Kent, England.

Because Alan Humm nad no
horn in his truck he sounded a
bugle. The sound frightened a
horse. Humm was fined tor terri-/}
fying the animal.

— (CP)
SPOKE TOO SOON
BEMBRIDGE, Isle of Wight, |
England.

Nothing to report, said the
footpaths committee at the paris!
council meeting. At that moment
the village constable walked 10
and said: “Gentlemen, the cliff
has collapsed near the coast
guard station and your footpath
has disappeared.”



—€CP)

AN ICY VOYAGE
MONTREAL, Canada.
Four dogs are back at home
after a 65+mile cruise down the
St. Lawrence River on a block of
ice. The dogs were not rescued
until they had almost reached
Three Rivers.
(CP)
FIRST SHIP HOME
ST. JOHN’S, Canada.
The motor vessel “Algerine”’
arrived in port recently loaded
with 27,000 seals after one of the
fastest trips in Newfoundland’s|
sealing history. The “Algerine’’|
was the first of this year’s small
sealing fleet to return to St. John’s
«CPD |
YOUR HEART ISN’T IN IT |
BROOKLYN: Unexpected sup-
port for proposals for earlier clos- |
ing of pubs and night clubs came
from a New York tavernkeeper
with the unbelievable name of
Toots Shor. Said he: “If you ain’t |
drunk by midnight, you ain’t try-
ing.” |
|

Two Deputies |



Go On Trial |

BREST. Brittanny, April 20,
Police and Republican guards
tonight lined the street in which
the Brest courtroom stands when
the trial began of two Communist
deputies and two Communist
Union leaders accused of offences





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PAGE FOUR

Published by Ths Advocate Co. Lis. 34 Broad Sv. Bridartow:

Friday, April 21, 1950

;
|
Truth

PRESIDENT TRUMAN'S call on the
free nations of the world to join in a cam-
paign of truth to counter Russian propa-
ganda cannot be ignored even in so small
an island as Barbados.

To meet false propaganda with truth
all round the globe is an ideal that any
self respecting newspaper would endorse.

Unfortunately the truth has so many
sides and can so easily be isolated that true
stories can themselves be used to distort
truth. Instances of such distortion are to
be seen daily in the myopic vision which
exists between residents of the Colonies
and residents of the United Kingdom.

Today it is quite possible to be a believ-
er in the excellence of the British Com-.
monwealth over all other forms of politi-
cal systems of the twentieth century and
yet to be a fierce critic of policies which
are endangering the destruction of that
Commonwealth,

To be consistently an imperialist in the
true sense of the word, the critic of British
~ § Colonial policy to-day must perforce |
! attack the policy of the Government which
sits astride the remnants of that Empire. |

It is no wonder then that a speech in |
| the Barbados House of Assembly which
igh rightly condemned Britain’s unenlight-
ened treatment of the West Indies on the }
question of sugar should be publicly
branded in America with the approval of
“4 \) an organisation which is suspected of in-
fection by the Communist taint.
ad It is not surprising that West Indians
|| who enjoy the privileges of British citizen-
ship when in the United Kingdom and who
have been absorbed into the highest walks
of English life since the first British set-
tlement of the early seventeenth century
should resent the patronising and doctrin
aire mots justes of the nouveau intellee-
tuel; or the hardly concealed disdain of the
high-powered salesman from Epsom ol
| Manchester.

The great difference which exists be-
| tween Colonial Civil Servants of the high-

4 est moral character and intelligence (of
‘whom Barbados has in
1 acquiring a fair share) and the

British Colonial policy is a gulf so wide |
that none but the initiated with intimat
experience of both wot Ids can begin to
‘i appreciate its width.

Never before has there been
promise of good nelationships be
Great Britain and the Colonial Empire |
than after the cessation of a war in which |
" the great Anglo-S



Bet ee





geet

been fortunate

napers of

greater
between

i axon prejudice of Pukka
Sahib had sustained so mortal a wound
1 Never had there been greater back slap-
4} ping and tea parties than in the London ol
i, 1946 when to a dark of His
Majesty the King was a passport to hospi-
} talities in which Royalty itself did not ais-
dain to honour with gracious presence
Never has there been such a falling oft
'in those happy relationships to-day
The fundamental mistake of the British |
~) Government in failing to acquaint the Brit-
ish voters that their prosperity was not due
|
|

be subject

to any inherent superiority on their part,
but to the vast wealth which successive
ig British citizens
has to aay
ch has



generations of enterprisit
i,t) and subjects had accumulated
x 5 come to roost on a Government whl
confined most of its good works to those
| subjects of the King who live in that por-
‘" \tion of the Empire known as the United
4) Kingdom,

Why should a B r
' >) ment get hot under his collar because Bat
bados does not follow England in abolish-
ing corporal punishment and remain un-
‘48 t moved when the West Indies have to ¢
. yi ‘tract an expanded wartime sugar produc
H blic might be able

ritish member of Parlia

SA

n

=






BARBADOS ADVOCATE



The Spanish Empire-3

aot tr butes in kind brought
in by the Indians of
the Crown villages also had
to be sold and the proceeds re-
mitted to Spain. The Empire
was expected to pay its way.
Now of course no colonial Em-
pire has ever yielded a direct pro-
fit to the Home Country over any
considerable period. Individuals
may make large profits but the
Home Country as a whole does
not usually proff directly. The
Spanish Government never real-

ised this; what in fact hap-
pened was that the inport of
large quantities of silver into

Spain caused the most disastrous

inflation in modern history,
without doing anybody except
the bullion merchants much

good. The only other people
who profited were pirates. Later
on in the eighteenth century the
cost of administering the Empire
became so great that even this
illusory money profit disappear-
ed,

The Treasury officials were
responsible not only for receipts
but also for paying all colonial
officials, and for insuring that
no other expenditure was made
without authorization from Spain
They had the reputation of being
extremely tight-fisted, as indeed
their instructions required them
to be. They were subject, like
the provincial gevernors to the
supervision of the courts, and
their accounts were audited an-
nually by one of the audiencia
judges.

In this amazingly elaborate
system of checks and balances, in
which everybody was set to
watch everybody else, one might
well ask where in the colonies a
real authority lay, if indeed
there was a dominant authority.
The answer seems to be that as
a rule the last word lay with
the judiciary—the audiencias.
The audiencia judges were al-
ways professional lawyers, and
alway Peninsular Spaniards.
Professional lawyers were the
ideal agents of centralized gov-
ernment Their training gave
them a deep respect for author-
ity and a habit of attention to
detail, while it discouraged any
tendency towards loeal inifiative.
Judges, moreover, directly re-
presenting the King’s jurisdic-
tion, preserved a certain air of
impartiality, which enabled them

k in check aristocratic con-

‘
to n



quistadores who would have re-
sented the authority of one of
their ¢ caste.

The idiencias, therefore,
early n the sixteenth century
became the most influential or-
gans of royal authority in the
Indie There were ten of them,

Santo Domingo, Mexico, Panama,
Lima, Guatemala, New Galicia,
New Granada in Colombia, Char-
cas in Bolivia, Quito in Ecuador,
Manil One audencia in short
to a e and to watch every

provincial governor.
vere much more than law
they ‘vere cabinet councils
to advise the Vice-
roys and governors in all ad-
ministrative matters Their
members. travelled constanthy
throughout their districts hear-
ing cormplaints, enforcing world
pecially decrees re-
native population,
and send voluminous reports
home to Spain concerning the
tate of the colonies and the be-
haviour of all other colonial offi-
cials In order to ensure their
impartiality in performing these
the audiencia judges were
severe social and
economic restrictions, They were
required to live a communal life
houses officially provided for
then were forbidden to
.wn land or property, engage in

F
eros or
They
ourts

empowered

decrees,

lating to the

dutle

placed undet

in
they





By Dr. John Parry

(This is the final instalment of the Lec-
ture siven at Wakefield on Tuesday)

business or marry within the
area of the jurisdiction. They
might not hold office in provinces
where any of their relatives re-
sided, and were officially dis-
couraged even from forming
local friendships. To compensate
them for these disadvantages
they were paid a very handsome
salary. Their normal promotion
was from the smaller to the
greater audiencias and finally to
the Council of the Indies.

The Council of the Indies was
the central organ of colonial gov-
ernment in Spain. Like the col-
onigl audiencias, it was primarily
a judicial body, staffed mainly by
lawyers and ecclesiastics; it was
selected by the King, and was
directly responsible to him. The
colonial empire was regarded in
the sixteenth and seventeenth
centuries as the King’s particular
and personal concern, and for
that reason the Council of the
Indies had no connection with
the Council of State which was
the Spanish equivalent of our
Privy Council, or with the Cortes,
the Spanish Parliament. It was
at once a Supreme Court of Ap-
peal, hearing cases from all over
the Indies, an administrative
board and a legislative council,
issuing decrees in the King’s
name. It thus combined legisla-
tive, executive and judicial func-
tions in a manner which was al-
together repugnant to English
ideas, but was characteristically

Spanish and which on the whole
worked quite satisfactorily. It
left its mark on modern Latin
America, where politics are
largely run by lawyers to this
day

There is one other colonial

institution which was so wide-
spread and so characteristic that
it deserves special mention, This
was the residencia, the practice
whereby every colonial official,
high or low, upon assuming office
was required to carry out an in-
vestigation into the conduct of
his predecessor, and to render
a detailed report to the Council
of the Indies. These residencias
were naturally occasions for
malice and tale bearing of all
kinds, and led to widespread
bribery. Outgoing officials, as a
matter of course, having made
their pile, bribed their successors
to make a favourable report, and

in many offices bags of s'lver
were handed successively from
official to official without ever

being opened, so stereotyped had
the practice of bribery become.
There is no evidence that the
residencia ever served any use-
ful purpose; on the other hand
it ruined the careers of a num-
ber of promising colonial ser-
vants. Like many bad old cus-
toms which fell into disuse in the
eighteenth century.

This sketch of colonial govern-
ment in the sixteenth and seven-
teenth centuries gives rise to one
obvious question. Why did the
Spanish Crown take such pains
to maintain this extremely expen-
sive, over-centralized, over-bur-
eaucratic administration, design-
ed to prevent Spaniards living in
the colonies from any effective
voice in colonial government? No
attempt was ever made at any
time in the Empire’s history to
increase and develop local re-
sponsibility; on the contrary cen-
tralisation grew closer and tight-
er as the centuries went by. The

explanation lies partly in the
suspicious character of the Haps-
burg Kings, who never really

trusted their servants, especially
where money was concerned. But

Parents Must

MORECAMBE, Lancashire,
England

British schoolmasters believe

that parents and not teachers

hould be responsible for instruct-

ing their children on the facts of

life

The British National Association
ef Schoolmasters at their annual
conference at Morecambe passed a
declaring that sex edu-
cation the natural duty of pa-
rents and should not be relegated

to teachers

resolutior

The problem of parents aud the

Hundred Years Behind The Times

long Governments had considered
the traveller either as a potentisl
smuggler or a potential vriminal.

“Ae tion so that the British pu
Oa ‘chase , rely small quantity of | sex education of children resulted
ae to purchase a re lative TY wer is that in one of the conferences keenest
1); sugar at dumped prices? The answer Is ht 7 E
a } «) words cost nothing and give the appeal ,
i » \ Schoolmaster H. C, Cashmore, a
bf4!*/ ance of great sympathy. he cl bol nates HG means
it * ‘To find truth the Government ol We per hati Oe re
the # : . P ar . iniess they ove an g
t yoy Britain must cast off fear. For unless the; Hove ne sciend, abelaeea that
al ny give an inspired lead in truly honouring the resolution was in the best in-
*s ‘their obligations te C jlonial peoples inst ad terest of parents, children and
; b. of rating them a bad second to self seeking teachers and a “
apd ' ; . ) vast majority oO é s
Via) Si workers at home, the requirements ol truth wont, eerie St tek
Leah e e publishing of fac which | t school, said Cashmore, a
+a) *) will compel the | | Athi
Ki ‘t 7 Communists will not be slow to € xploit BRS SN
ibsah ahaa aiaeia
‘ -e
| | Our Readers Say:
as ‘
fl (Dune
i ; ‘as a magistrate he
To the Editor, The Advocate— in which such an opinion Ww is aA mag
| SIR.—Barbados they say is entertained, crime was inereas- mony t ;
; an ear behin i the ing toa fearful extent, uncheck- institutions, as
ae Pees eee ee ed even. by the _ stringent offenders, aun,
"But laws then in_ force The decreased Chi
















But they never stop to explain
-* wonder what your readers’ re-
ictions would be if I suddenly



first cause of any general attempt
to educate the people was shown









mony to the good effect of these
young and old had

quently the means of converting
their parents, no argument on his

girl of nine was in charge of a
capable woman teacher who was
a spinster of over 50.

“Is she more suitable than the
child’s mother to ‘nstruct the
girl?” he asked. “Another girl ol
nine is in charge of a bachelor of
24. Is he more ‘suitable than the

oy

girl’s mother to instruct her?





i

Prtte

* Like the Government,
intend to ignore this defeat”



could bear testi-
tiently for

the mumber of
ldren being fre- j
erica he would

whole shipload



arrangements and then wait pa-
some
thorize the necessary currency. If
Christopher Columbus had to-day
to attempt the rediscovery of Am-



there is ancther very good reason.|
The Spanish Crown was deeply!
and seriously concerned over its)
responsibilities towards its Indian|
subjects. j

Working in close co-operation!
as it always did with the Catho-}
lic Church, it took its missionary
responsibilities very seriously,
and felt that if the Spanish
colonists were left to themselves,
missionary enterprise might
suffer. This was probably true.
Spanish settlers and planters
had their living to make, and
were naturally more interested
in exploitation than in conver-
sion. Apart from religion, it was
widely believed that if the Span-
iards in America’ were given a
free hand, then the Indians would
suffer. Only a tight royal control
could protect them from exploi-
tation and enslavement, and could
maintain them in the possession
of the land by which they lived
That was one reason why the
courts were given such~ wide
powers. The Crown regarded it-
self as a. kind of umpire between
the Spanish settlers and the
native population. It was con-
cerned to insure that both cases
shoulli be heard and that the
wron?s done to the Indians by
the conquistadores should be
redressed in so far as legal re-
dress; was possible. It was, in
fact. an early and very tentative
iden of trusteeship. There is, of
course, a good deal of truth in
the suggestion that in a colonial
society the home government and
its officials are likely to be much
more tender of native interests
than are conquerors or settlers
resident in the colonies. With-
out going into the vexed history
of the West Indies, one may find
examples of the same sort of
thing by comparing the twen-
tieth ‘century administration of
Nigeria or the Gold Coast with
that of Kenya or the Union of
South Africa. The heme gov-
ernment may blunder and make
mistakes through ignorance or
inertia, but other things being
equal, it is more likely to be con-
scientious and impartial. Dis-
counting all English prejudices
the Spanish colonial Empire
seems to me to have an extreme-
ly good record in this respect.

It was bureaucratic and cum-
brous, very often it could not
enforce its own decrees. It is
true also that Spanish adminis-
tration destroyed the authority of
the chieftains and priests among
the Indians and so struck cripp-
ling blows at the native cultures.
But Spanish legislation was
designed honourably, and not
altogether ineffectively, to protect
and preserve the masses of the
native population, and as a matter
of fact, the native populations
have survived, even their cul-
tures have survived in an atten-
uated form. Some countries in
Latin America are predominantly
Indian to-day, though they speak
Spanish. Many others, such as
Mexico, are inhabited chiefly by
a mixed race who are in process
of evolving an interesting and
very creditable combination of
European .and. Indian ideas and
ways of life. In thinking of the
early history of Spanish
America, we tend to remember
above all the destruction wrought
by the conquest, but the function
of a colonial Empire in history is
to act as midwife at the birth of
new nations, and although the
independence of Latin American
countries was secured by blood-
thirsty civil war, and not as it
might have been by consent, yet
in the building up of new nation-
al communities, Spain has a
vecord which can bear comparison
with any of the other European |
colonising ‘states. |



nie
uide
4

It’ is the responsibility of the
teachers, asserted Cashmore, to see
that pamphlets are available to
parents to help them.

The conference also passed a
resolution expressing grave con-
cern at “the growth of parental
irresponsibility” and calling for
judges and magistrates to have
more power to deal with lax pa-
rents,

“Ali children have fathers uid
mothers,” said schoolmaster W. F.
Davies, of Liverpool, Lancashire,
“but not all children have parents.’

“Parents have to do more than
to feed, clothe, house and care for
their children; they have to cher-
ish them and guide them in the
art of living.”

Another Liverpool schoolmaster,
George Ashplant said “a child
taught moral responsibility in
school is perplexed when hearing
parents congratulate themselves on
how much they have taken oui
of the public purse without put-
ting anything in.”

—INS

official to

au-
Free movemer 5

termination of
ments of western

have to carry a
of documents to




} promise, I decided to give the appearance of

cratic countries should be tre de-


































2

FRIDAY, APRIL 21, j9%
SS

NO “HOLY NIGHT” Tob eee

WERNER SCHUECK, head of the famous at the COLONNA

Mozart Girls’ Choir of Dresden, decided it Usually NX
was time to make a dash for the freedom of SuaMY Now

rT) .\

Di V. SCOTT
& CO.,LTD.

i.



the West when the Communists banned the Ovaltine (large tins) $1.24 $1.98

singing of “Holy Night” and ordered instead <

songs aimed at making a God of Premier Veg. Salad with Mayon- F
Stalin and otherwise glorifying the Commun- . :

ist cause. Im the following exclusive article aise (large tims) ...... A8 42

Schueck tells why the choir fled from the

Seviet occupation zone to the U.S. area of N.E.B. Beer

(Dutch) ..

Germany.

By Werner Schueck
Conductor-Manager Of
Dresden Mozart Choir

BAD SODEN, NEAR FRANKFURT
IF a true musician is told that singing of
the traditional religious air, ‘Holy Night”
during Christmas week is “political sabotage”
and therefore is forbidden, it is time to make
a move.







>’ 000O@€0E——w—r >
USEFUL HOUSEHOLD

REQUISITES



SCALES and MEASURES

BROOMS and BRUSHES

KETTLES, SAUCEPANS and FRYPANS
WIRE DISH COVERS

BOWLS, BASINS, PAILS

GLASSWARE and CHINAWARE

POLISHES and CLEANSERS
WOOD STOVES and OIL STOVES

This is exactly the type of order we have
been getting from the Communist-dominated
German “cultural” officials working under
the strict pattern of the Soviet blueprint for
East Germany.

The ban on “Holy Night” was not the only
direct interference we*experienced at the
hands of the Soviets before we decided to
make our escape.



t

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LT®., Successors a E

| CS, PITCHER & CO, LTD. |

Dial: 4473 :-: 4687.

They took great exception to the fact that
unlike other choirs and artists who complied
with their orders under pressure, we strove
to remain — and in fact did remain — non-
political.

Realizing that to purge us publicly would
backfire, the Communists decided to apply],
pressure by more subtle methods on orders
of their Soviet masters.

First we had requests for “more Russian
music.





————Ssr





56645666504

“4,7 9*

LPP PPPS SPSS PISS BSS

(aaa

When we pointed to our repertoire, which
naturally included works of the great Rus-
sian classics, they said it was “Soviet” music
they wanted and that it had to have “politi-
cal significance.”



SELECT THESE TO-DAY.

AUSTRALIAN PEANUT BUTTER—4oz. bottles
AUSTRALIAN PEANUT BUTTER—100z. bottles
CARR'S CHEESE CRISPS—12lb. pkgs. ..... his sis
STRAWBERRY JAM-—llb. bottles
CHIVERS CUSTARD POWDER— \4lb.
LIPTONS COFFEE—1%zlb. tin
NECTAR TEA—Wlb. pkg. ..
COW & GATE GLUCOSE—1Ib. tin
SCHWEPPES TONIC WATER—per bot. ......

| EA NRE SRI I
NUTRICIA POWDERED
MILK

$ 1 Th tin 92c. 23 Th $2.08, 5 th $4.01
’
R STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.

SOSLSSSSSSSSIBGOS9SS GO GOOG O99E OGIO TOOODG

Marching Songs

This is how we come to be ordered to sing
Communist and Red Army marching songs,
free German youth marches, partisan ditties
and other material whose keynote was the
supreme glorification of the Soviet Union, the
deification of Stalin, the Soviet worker, the
Soviet woman, and so forth.

We refused.

When we continued to remain adamant,
and by this or other excuse avoided appear-
ing before party rallies, the Soviets began to
apply economic and political pressure.

They demanded that we drop our estab-
lished name and become the “Choir of the
Free German Youth.”

They withdrew our supplementary fuel











and food allocations and generally subjected | == = <= =
us to economic sanctions wherever possible. | &
They eee that we hand over our { ik.
earnings to the German Youth Organization’s | | i a
Party coffers | FOR REAL COMFORT |
iW

They demanded full reports on the political
affiliations of our choir and their families.

I have brought with me several documents
to support my statements.

_ With the growing pressure we realized that
it was impossible to continue working as non-
political artists under the Soviet regime and
in utter secrecy made our plans to escape.

and STYLE

IN F

GENTS FOOTWEAR

SWITCH TO -

’

LOAFERS ann MONKS {E

A FULL RANGE
NOW IN SsTOCK—

Some Compromise

Knowing that the Russians would not let}
us go to Berlin unless we made some com-|
capitulating to their demands.

I therefore signed a contract for a strictly
political concert tour of sixteen appearances |
whereupon our way to Berlin—and escape—
was open.

On arrival we made our escape plins after
a secret poll whose decision unfortunately
leaked out and we nearly did not succeed.
As a result of the leak, two of our members
were kidnapped by Ludwig Pulst, our traitor-|
ous “press agent,” as the world knows.

The most important thing is that we are
free to pursue our vocation, unhampered by |
the ubiquitous political commissars and their
German minions, who successfully sabotaged
our plans to accept concert tours abroad.

SEE THEM AT

DA COSTA & Co, L1.J

Dry Goods Department

Had we succeeded in by-passing normal
mail channels, which of course, were cen-
sored by Soviets, we could have taken ad-|!
vantage of several foreign offers and could)
have made the break long ago.

I am certain that we will not be the last!
ones to escape. We know there are many}
others who will follow, much to the fury of!
the Soviets who fully realize that their cul-
tural programme is a total flop.—LN.S,

Sa =






finance as jurymen, assessors of

Lamb Cuts





_ and honorary magistrates. “ Veal Cuts ti
ey had already learnt, or were 4
between demo- in the penoees of learning much Beef Steak wee Mutton, Chops 4

of the business of Government i ° * a
all the Govern- 824 had become quick to detect Chickens — Rabbits — Ducklings —
Europe.” and correct any infringement of ean f a

justice on the part either of the















: " ei ; 5 rove his i ity — sets of finger TRAVELLER. 7
he example of a, Quaker part was needed to support so prove his identity Ang : barons or the Roy at
vars bt the example of ¢ Qi we Sb! . or i . ~ertificates Ss e oyal officials.
wd them one hundred y¢ named Lancaster, who opened a newer: - or a sys Saree. Waee’ Meaihieremhe — Middle Class Hence, by the time when parlia- FOR RICH DELICIOUS
. : Ss school in the Borough, at that tem. ear, hear I : Se ae hia baaelt ht? ; ment came into regular existence, â„¢
Here goes. The time is April ti.6 one of the worst districts in Is Barbados like this? other official forms. To the Editor, The Advocate there was already growing up a ICE CREAM use... /
#2, 1850. The price with a SUP- 7 Ondon, His system of education READER. : i ; ritte < . - strong middle class, enlightened a
oT f the “Times” is five : A foreign visitor had written SIR.—Let me hasten to su rt class. enlightene
plement of the umes 8S HY" was good, but it awakened the . sencis cate a oe . > SupPO** and experienced in the work of
one : : men to the Travel Association com- the effort of the Clerk’s Union din the work < ANCHOR > ‘MRE
" jealousy of the friends of the pei plaining of the formalities he had and the timely appeal you, Sir Government. The History of aus I OWDE -
7! And the comment is:—“RAG Church of England, who began wate Retot See eae to go through when making his have pr es on you, * numerous countries has shown
RaeED SCHOOLS” .—Yesterday al- to act for themselves, and the “in rr ai of ‘ement is Brief business visits to England. ‘jt js a coincidence that I must that parliamentary institutions to MILK
I Wernoot: the annual meeting of institution of the : Magdalen 51K,—Fregdom of movement |S Th his own country he had to give pa reading at this moment the be successful depend mainly up- *
ne friends of the Edwards. Asylum, the Female Penitentiary, perhaps the greatest desideratum fy) particulars of identity to get “March of civilisation” ta dokm ot the existence of such a middle
Mews Ragged Schools was held and the Philanthropic Society of the age. Where people ar? 4 ticket, and to fi!l in forms fox S Hoyland M.A Ganiets a class, without which these insti- *
Gils the Marylebone Institute, Ed- immediately followed People circumscribed and shut ia, theit his own country’s police. On ar- beg to quote 7 cs tutions are liable to develop into 'o Mixed Fruit Pudding, Nutri-
Heard Street, Portman-Square, then began to think that the minds grow small and nationalism yjyal in England he had to repeat (The year 1302) In England the 3” oligarchy of wealth and terror- ‘ cia Powdered Whole
aw Broughton pre- poor should be visited, and the becomes unhealthy, verbally to the passport officer the Ground has b i forthe” probably followed by military 5 Ib tins $4.01.
ing. The meeting having insti the House _ To quote Lord Hacking in an ad- information giver. on his landing Geveloomen eee, PROReS TOE “®: sutocracy. : ~
Pen opened in the usual fo Mi ar he Lon- dress in London recently: “It was card’ and to answer many ques- qot° opment and power of par- 4 EMPIRE
e chairman addressed the ion M S were an unhappy reflection upon out gions. Another officer inspected liament by the skill which the I must appeal to the middle -
ag. | i fitory at some length, inculeat- formed. 1 gents of these so- t that though travel had pis passport and questioned him ;, 1S had already shown in at- class to wake up from their rest _ ‘
re: Hel, the necessity of such hoo tual never been more comfortable. spout the sterling an : i tracting 7 lesser land lords and and save themselves from what | COFFER aA
Pin ae s \ . » safe or fas strictions of —...... or > the chief citizens to take a share looks to me like mob terroris { a ; KS
tt pet only in u relig: us. bi Suge? _ ie Mea . oh se Aictad currency hi had with ‘ the administration of law and ™ © like Sa ee ee | Chatacy Ss uce, Apple Sauce, &
ty al point of view. It w a~ eve kind were still inflicted ‘ a EX CLERK Shreed Beans, C; :, Mi 2 {
j + on yeat i +} y ae ym travellers. St. Paul travelled Custcns Olmeer Oem ere , — SS Meat Scams ic oe Mince 9c. 14 Ib XS
M@iany years since the wealthier ant upon travellers. St. Paul travelled came ques fey : . : = = 3 ; m Curd, Hu in
ao he Biases of this country were con to the freely through Syria, Cyprus, ee At there erc e LETTERS which are signed with a nom-de-plume, but un— | nter’s 58e. 1 Ib
Ad ti Minced that the general educa- f ragged Turkey, Greece, Crete, Albania, more formaliti accompanied by the customary bona fides, will be ignored. i
+ ha i ron ould tend ( vas Malta. 6 seers. fol- i: Many such reach the Editor's desk each week, and readers ~ ae Fi
#2 he : ir allegiance nd 1 fram lowing his footsteps to-day we« he tovyist veme¢ : are acai i {
x a adence ha ae a “ Secs tn wend nite aan Gam disk tok = — - are again reminded of the necessity for the writer's name to A Phone GODD ARD’S TO DAY 4
1 EG country, During the period gre ‘Ke ney the preliminary outrageous For be knowa to the Editor, not for publication, but as an assur- )) s a _
ance of good faith. Wr ath |
PT ON ON TO =







oo a
ar
OT OT AAS FS RAE

Ce ee

seme

Se ee, ee ee

See

pripay, APRIL 21, 1950

Fisherman
From
ural Causes

eg yuan-cid Sydney
or Gall of Welches, Christ
a fisherman since ha
old and he eventu-
it t sea. He was the skip-
died of the fishing boat
Sand d oagll sue while
fishing trip on Thursday.
ona fishing T'Ktillicent Gall,
or “Advocate” yes~
wile, that , ll were married
e 1911 1 but had no children.
always loved to sail
; no circumstances would
to sea.
gre UP Seat on one or two
So 3 s she has heard him com-
¢ of a burning in his stom-
but he had never given this
Sr attention.
fil, the other oe
‘ sti t, said that w.

x : Sueday he heard
oe complaining of being sick.
Me ney asked him for “smelling
Me” put died quickly after-
Phy topsy was erformed at
= a.30 ean vesterday by
"A S. Cato and death was

ey iad to natural causes.
ORTY PARTS of rainfall fe!l
over the island during Thurs-
; gy and up to 6 o'clock yesterday
. This was divided among
Philip with 15 parts, St. Peter
fs St. James one ay ms
; parts and St. Lucy 9 parts.
at LB. BILL FISH was
caught by the fishing boat
tune’ while out on a fishing
‘on Wednesday . This is the
vest bill fish to be caught since

years

sein season began and it
carried into the Public Mar-

the past week a total
Ibs of fish was brought
the market. Of this 17,206
g were fying fish, 3,346 lbs. dol-
4,756 Ibs, shark, 260 lbs.
“fish, 973 Ibs. albacore, and
a of bonito.
Hinkson, who is in charge
Fish Market, told the “Ad-
sate” yesterday that there was
y light breeze on Wednesday
4 owing to this many of the
ts came in very late. They,
er, brought back fair
antity of fish.

SHMEN IN Barbados
Y can hear a programme of
orded Welsh music to-night.
British Council are present-
an unusual programme in
1 broadcast feature,
rid: cellany.”
‘Re ily a number of records
de by the Welsh Recorded
ic Society were received from
‘London Headquarters of the
tish Council and these will bei
tured to-night.
ENNETH KINCH of Wavell
Avenue, # man wanted in
nection with offences of bodily
m and threats, evaded P.C.
Murphy on Thursday
ming. Kinch was at the resi-
nce of his mother. When he
rd that P.C. Murphy was on
trail he quickly ran away.
P.C, Murphy ran after him and
a chese thiough St. James
St. Thomas, Kinch dis-
wed into the hills of St.
. While P.C. Murphy was
ing chase Kinch threw stones.
is understood that later in
day Kinch was seen at Round
Town, St. Peter, but again

Dut ng
p59

a

away.
MHERE IS A smart thief going
around in the Jackson, St.
omas, district obtaining money
false pretences. The Advocate
sived this information from a
ident of Jackson.
OCALLY MADE clothes
hangers are selting at 1/-
h. A woman who was seen
ling these hangers yesterday
d the Advocate that she was
ing that job since World War
She always sells them for the
er and then receives a com-
ion for selling them.
ENTS of the Stanmore
Lodge and Danesbury vi-
ies of Black Rock are com-
hin o stone throwing during
few told the “Advocate” yes-
y that the stone throwing
at about 10.00 p.m. and
unues until midnight. They
Police protection and it is
tood that the matter is un-
investigation
BRITISH Council centre,
“Wakefield”, will as usual
open for the convenience of
hers to the World Theatre
on Sunday, April 23. Part
Lear”, (Shakespeare)
be broadcast from 8.30 p.m.
9.30 pm. The play is produced
Howard Rose and arranged
broadcasting by M. R. Ridley.
@ cast is as follows.—

ae ee Donald Wolfit
Rosalind Iden

Sonia Dresdel

Barbera Coune:
Harry Andrews
Roderick Lovell
. John Ruddock
uae Truman

tl of
rl of Rew =
Sidison
FILM | SHOW for conte and
Guides at Scout Headquart-
es. Road, tonight begins
O'clock, . .
ss programme includes scenes
finals in the last Inter-
Table Tennis Champion-
Seehes taken at the last In-
Exhibition, of the Scouts
id at Scout Headquarters
ne return from England of the
Commissioner — Mr.
Springer.
UTS can see a film of
activities centred around
& ship “Discovery” in



0

SCOUTS can learn how io
Tescue a drowning boy
a river.

Son is free in uniform.
SHOWS will be
at the British Council,
qd, eed and to-morrow
Se at 4.45 p.m. and 9.30
be ctively. To-day's show
; British News, Mercy
Tennis, Steps, of ‘the Bal-
d Egypt | (A Film Strip talk).
show ye be for adults.

Show, which will be
silgren, will be: British News,
Meo
NACGHD occurred on

rees Road at about 9.00

»» O98 Wednesday between |
Cement: 1589, owned by C
ech of Ivy Road and
Miche ed Gay of Brighton
as el, and motor lorry T.138,
Â¥Y Vauclause Plantation |

ne iven by Arthur Mayers of

Tenantry, St Tho
mas
rr _windscree mn of the car was

C. Servants
Get Loans
In St.. Vineent

St. Vincent and Trinidad are
the only colonies with Housing
Loans Schemes for Public Officers
and St. Vincent is the first colony
to have a scheme financed by a
source other than Government,
Mr. John L. Chapman, M.B.E.
told the “Advocate” yesterday.

He said that the scheme was
administered by a Board on which
there was a representative of the
Civil Service Association ani
added that Mr. E. C. M. Theobalds
now Assistant Director of Educa-
tion here,
Board.

Secretary and Executive
Officer of the Housing and Plan-
ning Authority, St. Vincent, Mr.

Chapman is now in Barbados for {
the Civil Service Conference. He |

arrived on Monday by the “Lady
Rodney” and is staying at “Rydal
Waters,” Worthing.

He said that during the past
two years, a sum of £45,000 had
been spent by Civil Servants in
St. Vincent in building, acquiring,
enlarging and repairing homes
for themselves and families, This
highly creditable achievement
whereby a relatively large sum 9f
money was put into circulation,
new wealth created, and the
officers concerned enabled to be-
come property owners, was large-
ly brought about by the enter-
prise and tenacity of purpose of
the St. Vincent Civil Service
Association.

Appropriate

During the current week when
Civil Servants from all parts of
the British Caribbean area were
gathered in Barbados to consider
matters making for the improve-
meng of the Public Services gen-
erally, and, in the larger sense, of
the well being of the people oi
these islands, it was particularly
appropriate that reference be made
to this achievement.

Some seven years ago, the Civil
Servants of St. Vincent anproach-
ed their Government with a re-
quest for financial assistance to
secure homes, The difficulty they
then complained of, was one
which was common to the aren.
Briefly put, he said that it amount-
ed to the fact that with very few

exceptions, the Government
Officer found it impossible to
effect voluntary savings with

which to provide a home for him-
self and family against the day cf
retirement from the Service.

The petitioners were informed
that Government did not see its
way to make the required funds
available. Three years later, the
Officers returned to the attack,
but were met with a similar re-
ply. Just about that time, a
subsidiary organisation of Bar-
clays Bank, namely, Barclays
(Overseas ) Development Cor-
poration began functioning in
these parts, and the Civil Service
Association of St. Vincent ap-
proached the local Bank Manage!
directly.

Sanction
At a later stage, Government
joined in the negotiations and
after many ups and downs, a

Bill based on the Trinidad Hous-
ing Loans Ordinance was passed
by the Legislature and put into
operation.

The Ordinance provided for the
making of loans up to five times
an officer’s annual salary. Repay-
ment covered a maximum period
of 18 years at the rate of $7.41
per month (interest included) for
every $1,000 borrowed. Cash ad-
vances were made to the borrower
as the erection of the building
progressed.

The idea of standard types of
houses built of prefabricated me-
terials, was suggested, but dic
not find favour.

The wisdom of the decision to
allow borrowers to erect houses
of their own design, was amply
demonstrated by the variety G?
architecture to be seen at Mont-

rose, a suburb of Kingstown,
where most of the houses had
been built. Instalments towards

the repayment of loans were de-
ducted monthly from the Officers’
salaries,

Workers Save
$3,000,000

OVER three million dollars
have been received from workers
in the U.S.A, up to March 31 ac-
cording to the Progress Report of
the U.S. Workers Saving Branch.

More than two million dollars
have been paid to workers who
have returned to the island and
there is a balance @f over $33,000.

FAST DRIVER FINED £3

HENRY TRENT of Goodland,
St. Michael was fined £3 to be
paid in 14 days or in default one
month’s imprisonment by His
Worship Mr. A, J. H. Hanschell
yesterday.

He was found guilty of driving
the motor car X-234 on Black
Rock at a greater speed than 30
miles per hour.

The offence was committed on
April 1.





oo

“FEED A COLD ....
NEW wonx.

For all the medical attacks upon
these so-called “anti--cold’” pills,
the druggists, who are still selling
them by the million, 1ave devel-
oped.a new way to make money
wi.@them. They are almost ready
to irtroduce a chewing gum con-
taining the drugs which are sup-
posed to remove the symptoms of
a cold within a few hours. Pos-
sible selling slogan for them:
“Any gub, chub?”



What's On Today

| Court of Ordinary at 11.00
} a.m.

| Football at Queen’s Park at
| 5.00 p.m.

Basket Ball at Y.M.P.C.
7.30 p.m.

Secial at the ¥.M.C.A
8.00 p.m.

at



at

|
|
|

LS OES TTI,

ee amen

was a member of the °





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

OIL NEED NOT
HURT SUGAR

Says Canadian Minister



OIL DEVELOPMENT, if properly regulated, would be very
beneficial to the island of Barbados and could be carried on
without adversely affecting the sugar industry and should
be helpful to the general economy of the island, Hon’ble
N. E. Tanner, Minister of Mines and Minerals and of Lands
and Forests of the Alberta Government told the Advocate

yesterday.




Hon. N. E. TANNER





Civil Servants
Want Health
Services Scheme

Considerable progress was made
with the agenda when the Fed-
eration of Civil Service Associa>
tions resumed their Conference at

Harrison College yesterday. They
expect to canclude their
deliberations today.

Resolutions dealing with the

amendments to the Widows’ and
Orphans’ Pensions Loans in the
several colonies, the establish-
ment of Public Service Com-

missions in all the colonies and
uniform constitutions for Whitley
Councils were recommended.

It was also decided that the
several Associations should exam-
ine all the schemes operating in
their colonies for the training
of Civil Servants with a view to
having such schemes brought on
a uniform basis.

A resolution was
having for its object,
sion of plans for Health Services
for Civil Servants in the several
colonies.

During the proceedings yester-
day, a telegram was’ received
from the Montserrat Association
wishing the Conference success
in its deliberations.

also passed
the provi-



Sugar Goes:

Flour Comes

THE S.S. Sun Mont is here
loading 3,000 tons of sugar for
Canada. This vessel arrived on
Wednesday from Trinidad and
will clear port tomorrow for
Canada.

The Sun Mont, operating under
the Saguenay Terminals line,
calls here occasionally to Messrs.
Plantations Ltd.

Another ship of this line, motor
vessel Benny, brought 1,350 sacks
of Keystone flour for Barbados
from St. John, New Brunswick.

This shipment of flour has
come to Messrs. Alleyne Arthur
& Co., Ltd. The shippers were

Bendix Home Appla Canada Ltd.
The flour was quickly dis-

charged and the Benny sailed for

Trinidad yesterday evening.

Attempts ‘To Lift
“Potick” Fails

TWO attempts at refloating the
French Yawl Potick were un-
successful yesterday. The ropes
used to haul it up snapped both
times and the yawl sank again
to the ocean bed.

The first trial was made around
11 a.m. When the Yawl was
about 3 feet from its former
position, the ropes broke. The
workmen started on it again at
1.30 p.m., this time raising part
of its hull above water.
Again the ropes broke and the

Yawl sank. ;

Captain Compton and Captain
Selby who are supervising the
work have no doubt of getting
it refloated with the two schooners

.M.W. Ipana and Marea Hen-
vette. “But it will take some
time and i work’ Captain
Compton said.

1



.
2 Arrive By

~ ee
“Gascogne

TWELVE passengers arrived
here by s.s. Gascogne yesterday.
Two of them were from South-
ampton and the others from Mar-
tinique. Only five passengers
took this ship for Trinidad.

The Gascogne brought 45 bags
of English mail and a case of*
rayons. It is expected to return
on April 26 en route to England.

Messrs. R. M,. Jones are agents.

FLOATING WRECKAGE

A LARGE piece of wreckage
about 60 feet long was sighted in
position 146 degrees, 7 miles from
Chacachacare light yesterday.

The wreckage was moving in
the direction of the Bocas and it
is believed thai it wiii drift West-
ward to the Caribbean.

A warning has been sent to all
| ships in that area stating that the







wreckage is “dangerous to navic |
} gation”.

WHITE FLASH FOR

SEAMEN

THE acachacare

ligt it the oast Trinidad,
has been temporarily removed
Seamen wil see instead, a white
flash from a light every seven
econds

Each h will last three sex

nds and can he

mil

' discovered. Today Alberia

Mr. Tanner is here at the in-
vitation of the Government to
advise them on questions regard-
ing regulations and possible oil
developmént in Barbados. He and
tus wife are staying at the Marine
Hotel.

He said that oil developmen’
in Alberta had progressed since
1936 when the first crude oil Vias
could
produce from the existing wells
at vhe rate of 125,000 barrels per
day.

Due to the lack of transporta-

ticn and refining facilities, thpy
were only actually producing
€6,000 barrels a day. Each bar-

vel is worn $3.00 to Alberta.

An oil pipe line, 1,150 miles
long is now being built from Ed-
monton, Alberta to the head of
the Great Lakes in order to carry
the oil from Alberia to Ontario.
This line was expected to v@q
finished by the end of the year
and would handle about 100,000
barrels a day.

He said that exploration
developmen’ was being arried
on at a very rapid rate ‘in Al-
berta at the present time and
some 40,000,000 acres were held
wider license or lease and pro-
ducing wells.were being brought
in at a rave exceeding one well

and




every second day. So flourishing
vas the oil industry in Alberta,
that the Provincial Government

was collecting abour $2,000,000 a
month,

Mr. Tanner who was att
elected a member of the Leg.s-
lotive Assembly in 1935, said that

he was made Speaker the fol-
lowing year and in 1937, he was
appoinved Minister of Natural
Resources,

He was a farmer and school
teacher before entering politics.

He is very active in Scout work
and is Provincial Scout Commis-
sioner.

How To Sink
A Battleship

LONDON,
A centroversy—what there is of
it—has broken out between

Admiralty experts and their first
Sea Lord, Lord Fraser, on the
most efficient way to sink’ a battle-

ship.
Lord Fraser told an Ottawa
audience that he watched a

scientist drop a model warship into
a bucket of aerated water and “the
damn thing sank.”

The Admiralty’s immediate re-
action was:

“Quite obviously Lord Fraser
was rather jesting about the whole
thing.”’.

Their Lordships at the Admir-
alty have decided to stick to the
more orthodox theory of sinking
an enemy warship “by putting a
hole in it.”

Lord Fraser told his audience
at Ottawa that he knew of a new
wrinkle. The scientist’s idea was
to reduce the density of the water
‘and let the ship sink.

A spokesman of the Admiralty
commented:

“We are unable to locate this
scientist. He is probably one among
the 1,000 a week who produced
ideas during the war, including
the erection of anti-aircraft guns
on the top of cumulus clouds.

“An experimental water bucket
1s one thing, but to aerate water
in the sea is a different matter
altogether.

“It is not possible to estimate
the number of tons of fruit salts
it would ‘take to sink a battleship.
Even if the salts were sprinkled
on the surrounding water they
would make little difference, since
bubbles are buoyant vessels.

“In any event, such a course of
aggressive action would require
the willing and active co-opera-
tion of the enemy,”

And with that

v opinion most
experts in London appeared to
agree. —LNS.



W. BERLINERS WANT
FREE ELECTIONS

BERLIN, April 20.

The West Berlin City Assembly
teday unanimously requested all
four Allied Commandants to ap-
prove the city-wide free elections
under inter-allied control, and
under the same conditions of free-
dom for the Press as at the 1946
Elections.—Reuter.



ST. THOMAS LAND
TAX UP BY 41 CENTS
Gooding New Churchwarden

MR. W. T. GOODING
of St. Thomas when the St.
Mr. K. Sandiford, retiring

The newly elected Sanitary
Commissioners are Messrs, J,
Mahon, K. Sandiford, V, k.
Reeves, C. M. Collins and D. A.
Watson, Highway Commissioners
—Messrs, J. C. Thorne, J. Mahon
and A. E. Cave, Messrs, Gooding,
Sandiford, Mahon, L. D. Gill and
J. C. Thorne form the new
Building Committee. Mr. Mahon,
last year’s Chairman of the Hur-
ricane Relief Organization is
again Chairman of that Organiza-
tion.

Last year’s estimates for par-
ochial expenses were $38,497.00.
$1,993 were brought forward and

this year’s estimates are
$40,907.81.
Taxes on land have risen 41

cents, the new rate being $3.86
per acre. Ownership tax remains
the same as last year, 23 per ceni.

When Mr. Mahon was appoint-
ed Chairman of the Hurricane
Relief Committee, he said that he
would not refuse the post then,
but he intended to withdraw his
chairmanship if funds for the
running of the organization were
not forthcoming as had been the
case last year.

Mr. Reeves told the Vestry
that the previous year’s Church-
warden should not be a Poor
Law Guardian. Another member
of the Vestry should be Guardian
so that he would afterwards be
Churechwarden. That Vestry was
the only Vestry which elected a
Churechwarden as Poor Law
Guardian om the year following
his retirement. Mr. Sandiford,
however, was elected a Poor Law
Guardian.

The Vestry decided to write ihe
Colonial Secretary asking wheth-
er, in case they accepted the
amount offered to build a piay-
ing-field, they would get subse-
quent amounts in the following
years.

Playing Fields

The Vestry came to that decision
when they were discussing the re-
port of a Select Committee which
had been appointed to interview
the Governor concerning grants to
build a playing-field for St. Thom-
as.

The Vestry had asked for $31.200
to build a playing-field, a pavilion
and enclose them. The Vestry was
offered $12,750, $1.50 per head on
the parish’s population. It was
decided that if they were to be
given subsequent grants, they
would build the playing-field and
the following two years enclose it
and build a pavilion. If they were
not to be given subsequent grants,
they would seek the advice of the
two representatives for the parish
in the House of Assembly, Mr.
Mapp and Dr. Cummins, as the
sum offered was inadequate.

Mr. Mahon who reported to the
Vestry the decision to reduce the
required sum to $12,750, told
members that they had been in-
formed that there was no chance
of the Governor-in-Executive

was appointed Churchwarden
Thomas Vestry met yesterday.
Churchwarden, and Mr, S.
Walcott were elected Poor Law Guardians.

A.

Committee changing the decision
to grant $1.50 per head because
that decision had been circulated
throughout the island. The larger
parishes like St. Philip, Christ
Church and St. Michael, he said,
were benefiting by the population
. » mle a!
His Excellency had asked them
not to discard the grant, but to
put the matter back to the Vestry
ask them to reconsider and ar-
range an alternative plan. If there
were any prospects of getting fu-
ture grants they could do the work
piecemeal. The original plan was
to complete the whole construction
one time, but they could build the
field the first year, the pavilion
the next year and enclose them
during the third year.

He said that the playing field

would have to be enclosed, so
that, in case of games, a gate fee
could be collected. They had
been told that the playing-field
would be supported during the
first year Since they did not
know if support would be given
in the following years, the gate
fee would help to pay the

groundsman,
Mr. Walcott said that as matters

stood, it meant that St. Thomas
would always be behind the
other parishes. He suggested

that they should seek the advice
of the two representatives of the
parish.

Mr. Mahon said that they should
ask the Colonial Secretary
whether subsequent grants would
be given before they sought the
advice of the two representatives
If grants were to be given during
the two following years, they
would not need the advice.

Before the new Churchwarden
was elected, Mr. Sandiford, last
year’s Churchwarden, gave a re-
view of his year’s work.

He said that during the year a
children’s ward and a maternity
ward were provided at the Alms-
house. For that to be done, he
said, they had had to erect
nurses’ quarters. Minor repatrs
had been done to the parish
church. the chapel Almshouse
and to the residence of the
Parochial Medical Officer.

He suggested that the chancel
of the parish church should be
plastered immediately. Two
walks should be built ingthe Holy
Innocents’ cemetery. hen br
new Parochial Medical |

residence was built, as was
expected, and his suggested
repairs be carried out, there

would be nce heavy repairs needed
for some time.

The Vestry decided to increase
the Paroch‘al Medical Officer’s
salary to $200 per month. It was
formerly $160. Members said
that since the medical officer of
the other parishes were getting
increases, they too, would have
to do the same. The question
then arose as to whether they

a a ee a ee ne en ee

=I ut





hi

gees

Fresh for your
Pets! !

PURINA DOG CHOW
PURINA RABBIT CHOW

hh. Jason Jones & Co., Lid.
Distributors.







» sharp

Misadventure:
Jury Verdict

A VERDICT of death by mis-
adventure was returned by a
nine-man jury when an inquiry
into the death of Charles Beckles
was held by Mr. D. D. Morris
Coroner of District “A” yester-
day.

Charles Beckles who was an
island constable of Blades Hill,
St. Philip dfed at the General
Hospital on April 17 after he was
found lying in atrench in an
unconscious condition at Marley
Vale, St. Philip on Sunday April
16,

Dr. H. L. Massiah who perform-
ed the post mortem said he ex-
amined the body of Charlies
Beckles at the General Hospital
Mortuary on April 17. Sgt. Reed
identified the body to him and his
apparent age was 68.

He had minor bruises on his
forehead, nose and mouth. There
was a deep wound on the left
hand and in his opinion death
was due to cerebral haemorrhage
received from an injury to the
head.

Questioned by the jury whether
the bruises on the forehead could
have been received by a blow
dealt by an attacker or by a fall,
Dr. Massiah said it is more likely
to be caused by a fall on anything
protruding.

Sgt. George Reed of District
“C” Police Station said on April
16 about 5.45 a.m. he went to
Marley Vale Road, St. Philip
where he saw a man whom he
knew. as Charles Beckles lying
in a trench on the right hand side
of the road bleeding from inju-
ries to his face and head. He was
in an unconscious condition.

Where Beckles was lying there
was a rough stone with patches
of blood on it. At the same point
there was a continuous scratch
for about 18 feet. He saw a mark
which appeared to be that of a
bicycle tyre and it measured six
feet and ended at the side ofthe
road where Beckles was lying.

Bits of Gravel

With the help of other people
he lifted him into the Police van
which took him to the General
Hospital.

While the nurse was dressing
Beckles’ head he noticed that
there were bits of gravel on the
forehead. He was still in an un-
conscious condition. On the fol-
lowing day he identified the body
to Dr. H. G. Massiah.

Beckles used to ride a bicycle
and was never seen riding it too
fast.

Dorothy Batson of Marley Vale
said Charles Beckles was a very
good friend of hers. She last saw
him on April 16 alive when he
left her house riding a bicycle
pbout 4am. Shortly after that
time two men came to her house
and told her that, Beckles was ly-
ing in a trench ‘on Marley Vale
Road. She went to the spot and saw
him there bleeding from the head
in an unconscious state. His bicy-
cle was on the ground by his feet
and a torchlight which was still
burning. She took the cycle and
torchlight to her home. The chain
was off the sprocket. There was a
hill near where
lying.

Samuel Griffith said that about
5.30 a.m. on April 16 he was walk-
ing along Marley Vale Road and
stopped at the pipe to drink some
water when he saw a light burn-
ing in the trench on the same side
of the pipe. He went to it and saw
aman lying in the trench ap-
parently unconscious. He shouted
to him but received no answer,
A bicycle was on the ground and
one foot was over the bar.

He later recognised the man as

Beckles. He
was lying on his side
when he first saw him in the
trench. He cannot say if Beckles
was intoxicated.

Island Constable
(Beckles)



should increase his income or
allow him to charge the labourers
more for his services.

Mr. Sandiford said that all hed
the wish to assist the people
especially the labourers, ‘The

wiser course would be to increase
the doctor’s salary, so that the
labourers would not have tu pay
more. Mr. Collins expressed the
same view. Mr, Thorne said that
the labourers should be made to
bear some of the strain and the
taxpayers should be eased by
allowing the doctor to increase
his charges on the labourers and
allow his salary to remain as it
was,

The Christ Church Vestry had
asked the St. Thomas Vestry to
appoint some members to discuss
with them and other Vestries,
ways of raising money to offset
the loss which resulted fron. the
abolition of the.Occupancy Tax.
St. Thomas Vestry decided that
they had not been greatly
effected by the abolition of the
pen Tax and had no need
to join the proposed discussions.

CAVE

10,





he was,

For every kind of







Band Concert
At Rocks

THE Police Band is giving a
concert at. Hastings Rocks tonight
at 8 o'clock. Included in the pro-
en are “Songs of Bing Cros-

y””
The follo is the programme:
Rew ing progr:

_ ere across ia

= — Sousa
Conductor; — Cpl. Morris.
Overture — MIRELUA — Charies Gounod
Conductor; — Sgt. Archer
Operatic Selection —- CARMEN — Bizet
+ — Cpl. Best

USS

Conductor; Cpl. Morris
Song Cyple — Four Indian Love Lyrics
Woodfinden

Conductcr; — Sgt. Archer
Characteristic — In a Persian Market —

Two SS
a) Pamet Phantom Brigad:
Myddieto: .
(b) Heykens Seranade

Heykens

i = Cpl. Morris

Film Music — pa =a of Bing Crosby --
Duthoit

Conductor;: Sgt. Archer

Community Songs — Songs of Yesterda>

—Selected

Including: Loch Lomond; Old Kent Road;
Beautiful Dreamer; Last Pose o
Summer; and Jeanie with the light

brown hair,
Conductor: Cpl. Best.
Foxtrots — Lang and Sleepless
Nights; Music; Musicg Music

Murrel

Conductor; Sgt. Archer.

eee
25 YEARS AGO
(Barbados Advocate, April 21,
1925)
Personal
Mr. C. B. F. Jones, Assistant
Manager of the Canadian Bank
of Commerce will be leaving
shortly to take up the manage-
ment of a branch in Canada. Mr.
Jones has made a large number
of friends here and will be much
missed in social and yachting
circles. He was the organiser of
the Yacht Club which now has
its headquarters sat Shot Hall.

44in. CREPE ROMAINE at $2.00 yd.
In Blue, Aqua, Grey, Red, Black & White.
SHEER

48 in.
In Pink, Nil,

HARRISON 'S BROAD st

TEN

Greeting



12 &



ens es ine tne arate
renege voerinarmeesemaetnsy



Biscuit,

“SPALDING'S"

RACQUETS

AND

TABLE-TENNIS
BATS & BALLS

ARE THE CHOICE
OF

CHAMPIONS

MOTHERS’ DAY,

2st Birthday Invitations,
Children’s Party Invitations,
Wedding Congratulations,
baby Congratulations, ...

Engagement Congratulations,
Arrival and Gift Cards, Condolence Cards,

Wedding Gift, Birthday and Baby Scales.
SEE THEM ALL AT OUR HANDCRAFTS DEPARTMENT COUNTER

SHEPHERD & Co, LTD.

11, 13. BROAD STREET..





PAGE FIVE
















MEDICATED.
WITH INGREDIENTS OF VICKS VA



Take seothing

3. Helps sweeten ond seitle the stomach
.

at

Cerise,

$1.20 yd.

& Black



;



NIS







,
‘
;







ADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, APRIL La, 4
BARB a te
yexseeD beri rs SO a cage

Teeth Loon

Gume a Bleeds ones

roRth ay

PAGE SIX



a irr

BY CARL ANDERSON






—









tr n ch
that will &
to fall out ¢
fo ad Heart 7

ding the first day
an d quickly ti = ns t









ae
a : Nt ee rok
For Pyorrhea—Trench Mong

i








IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY

Always ask for
-——— MORTON








Sr ee ge eR

ete
















Pee

STRONG PEPPERMINT
LOZENGES

k
. 2 or di ’
disturb your rest. One oF thele ats
dients of fruits, getables and \
special TONIC agent, which helps
normal bowel condition after a
are cleared ont,

Morse’s tains
Pills today, a



=o oe eee






A A
4) TRUSTED eM

a” 33

BEWARE OF WORK

|
|
1 Be sure your family is protected mii:
'
|






60 -6e we een

A.§. BRYDEN & SONS (Bids) LID.








Comstock « Worm Pellets, Made by tet |
rkers a Dr. Morse's lading ae
BW)





































A

- : | a eee | IP PAYS TO ADVERIY '

ff i Ce YOU ARE ABOUT % THEY ARE BENIND US! AIMEE TSE ss Nee ee f
rt d + OF TH ay 70 Sabeiten SETTER KEEP GOING. Tene eaaiemesane an rememeeeee nena neaaaaaE

od peaarren Tene a | Look— - = | © ‘

(ik Sam LAST at AMAA) AW | :

4s a \\t a } li | -

| eae ER. > cei 5 t Ge D

| 5 goo S Ti V7 é

| ANS WN ee 7

Cao \ \ ) \ = ¥

Feel 2 17 { :

| yy | .» HEALTH BENEFITS

| we ly )

} ee IN " >/ | fr

| VZUAWNY i “i * FREE FROM HARSH IMPURITIES -

ae” moe A} f | a

Wh V5 Vy) | F

Stay—


3ING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC.MANUS_ | atl day long SAFE IN ACTION
EE — Bee oe ee a ate ea Ee

















: ibdiertaieaat ©
} This wonderful sensation is wonderfully easy to get. Just | == 5
| | 6 LLY-T THINK Me | | HUM \’M GLAD YOU'RE HOME- Meme shower yourself all over with Cashmere Bouquet Taleum | s
| | 2 16 RIGHT! Bee he ie || want YOU TO GO TO THE (i mo : ight nage ele regalia 72 The a i
~2 ‘ j | | peeipes a CAN'T T- BUT GROCERS -THEN TO THE ae 1] Powder, after every bath, every bathe, 1en all day | i
one ° o } NY PLACE | I eee ince STORE - AND PICK UP MO | — our fascins = freshness il be the envy of your m
| ye HOME REST UP ' F y a1 Fea peg OT cay CAL Fix THE Sih) I ng your fascinating freshness will be the n n ; :
Ste ; he | Witt ar | — THE BOOKS IN ao friends : your skin will have a marvellous silken texture 0
AS t” a LIBRARY. AN

|
|
|
|

K
|
| |
} £ | there will linger about you a subtly seductive fragrance. |
na | a CH mec Ko J 4 For Cashmere Bouquet is the Taleum Powder with the
} Y Ne =W ‘
, | fragrance that men love, |
|
a | < foot
|
} j , 0

a
A

CASTOR OIL



; ae } i<
é. fae Cashmere Bouquet | ai

Made by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTO., LONDON

Agent for Jamaica.
LEVY BROS, LTD., 44 PORT ROYAL ST., KINGSTON, JAMAICA

TALCUM POWDER










COLGATE-PALMOLIVE-PEET CO

" RIP KIRBY

yw |) Set. ]>Se5rs7 } easo



More Nourishment for your money |

with Delicious — | Ade
AQUAKER OATS 72. one

Quaker Oats supplies active people |
with key food essentials needed for



















oe 1: £8. 22 8

we Ff

gt
.

vibrant energy and real endurance.
Quaker Oats offers these important
benefits all in one delicious, nutritious




OPERATOR!
OPERATOR!
WE WERE

food. And im Quaker Oats all the | \ rs
goodness is put there by Mother Na- he ‘ ‘
ture herself! It’s Nature's way to glow- In the design of the new ” s-

: Dunlop Fort, nothing has
ing good health. | been neglected which will
Have Quaker Oats for breakfast every | give added safety. By in-
day to carry you through with vigor- | “te@sing the depth of the
ous 2nergy! trend pattern, the tyre’sroad =#at"

he ding qualities — increased

@-ip and skid resistance—are

e
Quaker Cai a a © Inaintained throughout the
life of the tyre, since the tread






BLE IN THE JUNGLE.| DONT
|KNOW WHAT. | TOLD THEM WHERE
| UD PROBABL ¥Y BE~ AT DIANAS.

HELLO, DARLING. |'M SO HAPPY,

Pp
» .

CONGRATULATE ME..I'M res! Ic ; rye 50 W

GOING TO MARRY BOVAR, i } 21 | |







S| | HE: MEONE WHO HE'S 30 SWEET*+ oh ;
i ~~ | Wa it j pattern persists to the end,
th [wee v es | MORE ENERGY...... +e ees olt’s cich in carbohydrates | This is just one of the many
: [Hi | | safety features which make
‘ MORE STRENGTH............... plenty of proteins , | the new Fort the one tyre
a J | that has everything.
Hh) MORE STAMINA .. . ... . supplied by Thiamin ( Vitamin B,)
V4 iS yh ; MoRE ENJOYMENT. ....... appetizing flavor you like
a a i | J RY};
aN | | iy Serve The Energy Breakfast!
h Boil 2 cups of water. Add salt. Wheo boil-
ea ms if y 6.aa8 1 cup of Quaker Oats
in \ ing, tor es. That's a
— — » ates mete erates ar eh




FRIDAY, APRIL 21, 1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.





PUBLIC SALES
PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

I HAVE BEEN instruc:

Edith O’Neale to sell ' auction on

O'clock har “cnsrte ABE a one
use

a. whlch consists of gallery

and pa lings,

Together with



ed by Mrs

‘table, one Db

qd)
interest

D'ARCY A. scorr.

,
many’ “other items of

21.4.50—sn

I HAVE BREN instructed
for sale by public 2 7 the
Cosmopolition Garage, Magazine Lane on
ine ge 8, one (i+
. ustin 8,
Friday April 28th at 2 P.m several cars

Plymouth, one (1) Che
uth, Vrolet Style-
eae also one Chevrolet Truck, isi

21.4,50-m1 ~ARCY A. scorr.

REAL ESTATE
















IN. MEMORIAM

loving memory of my beloved

ALLEYNE, wn
this life on April 2lst 6 yeavr
19465.

This is the day of sad remembrance,
and bitter to recall,
the one we love was taken,

By a short and sudden call,

No one knows how much we miss ker,

one knows the bitter pain,

will never be the same.

Alleyne, Edna Alleyne, Sydney
Geraldine Daniel (Children),

Nurse, Ivy Gordon. = 21..4.50—1n.

n ever



500 shares in the
PING & TRADING CO. LTD
24 shares in the B'DOS ICE CO., LTD
CARRINGTON & SEALY.
14.4.50—6n.

“BUNGALOW at Navy Gardens, Sione.
newly constructed. "Th; edrooms,
Bed) |

a . SHIP-
In ever loving memory of our beloved

TILDA W » Who
% life 2st eh 1948,
to-day.
may wither, flowers may die
may forget you but never

. mother honest and kind
a wonderful memory she

beautiful life came a sudden end
as she lived—every body's

Worrell (brother, U.S.A.),
Worrell and Beresford Wor-
(sons), Livie Worrell (sister), Edna

and Mabel Worrell (daughters -
Beryl, Victor, Carlton,





ree
water. All
Garage. modern conveniences,

fruit trees, lawns. i
Clarke. Phone 4530: 8 to 4 p.m, “

18.4.50—6n.
HOUSE & BUSINESS

Containing approximately
Street square feet. No. Doeniok

A substantially erected stonewall
building in good condition comprises:—

left

DWELLING
PREMISES.
4,682

Oswal,

; DOWNSTAIRS, Spacious store and
Hs (grandchildren) and one great-| store rooms, entrance t ) -
Rie. ter tet kenas, aaa: € 10, garage. Front.








Washing tanks, and man
other faeilities, concreted throughout .
_ UPSTAIRS. 4 bedrooms, large draw-
ing and dining Tooms, toilet and bath
ae tte eh ea
lectric » Power and wat
installed throughout, Inspection. Se
appointment. Phone 2297. E
are aoe will be set
competition at the office of the under-
signed on Friday the 28th., April 1950
at 2 p.m. For further particulars and
conditions of sale apply to
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
Solicitogs.
James Street.
18.4, 50—6n .

ie

FOR

SALE







é up to public/
_ AUTOMOTIVE

d 10 Prefect 1940. Recently
sd and overhauled. 3 good tyres,

i ly: P. A. Carter, phone 2266
oo eng 21.4.60—8n

ee
CAR—1#9 Austin A-70, damaged
















———
e . For sale by auction on “REST HAVEN” — Brighton Beach

from Insurance So. Smail House, all conveniences, haat

Garage TO-DAY at 2 beach and bus. Low land rent. In-

& BLADON . spection on premises at any time or
20.4,.50—In.| Phone Owner at 3188. 18.4.50—3n

CARS—One Chrysler Sedan Car, (1) “SUNSET VIEW"—Rockley. (Adjoin-
Dodge Sedan Car, (1) Plymouth Sedan| ing BLUE WATERS), on the land ete
Car and (1) Ford Sedan Car, Apply:| of the road facing the Bay with 13,402
C. St, Hill, c/o Cosmopolitan Garage,| square feet of land ineluding the lan’
ie Lane, 19.4.50—on.| across the road running to the water's



edge. The house contains verandah,
drawing and dining rooms, three bed-
rooms with running anaes all other



CAR—One Austin 10 H.P. Saloon 1946
a in really good order. Cole & Co.














18.4.50—4n. | offices ineluding kitchen wi
GAR-198 V-6 Model in good running| installed. Garage ang“ Serving, Radio
el in g runnin, " arage an ‘vant;
order, S. Lashley, $s, Christ] in_yard, +
Chureh or phone 4108. 21.4.50—3n pauprstion any day—Phone 8365. Mr.
amy.
CAR—M.G, Sports Model, in good The above will be set up to public

Tunning order, new tyres and .top. No
reasonable offer refused. Apply Jef-
frey Kirton, Phone 2425.

competition at the office of the under-
signed on Friday, the 2ist of April, 1950,
at 2 p.m.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street.
31.3,50—13n,















MOTOR CAR—B.S.A. 10 H.P. flula
flywheel drive—always owner driver,



CO
good condition with two extra tyres The undersigned will offer for Sale
Apply: Mr. Archer; Redman & Taylors| at their Offices, No: 17, High Street,

5 21.4.50—7n | Bridgetown, on Friday the 2lst day of

April 1950, at 2 p.m.
A fully paid up Policy in the Barba-
dos Mutual Life Assurance Society, on

ELECTRICAL



the life of A.P. aged 71 years:—
es sc Foes Pot ss sek Le $ 9,000.00
COOLERATOR—7 C.F. Good condi-} Bonus to 1945 6,896 00

Present Surrender Value 11,197.00

COTTLE, CATFORT, & CO
16.4.50—5n,

tim, Barbados Ice Co., Bay Street. +
20.4.50—4n,
eee
NORDGE FRIDGE—5 Cubic Feet in
condition at Ralph A. Beard’s

A Hardwood Alley. Phone
20.4,50—2n.

ree
REFRIGERATOR—Coldspot, American
make. 6 cubic it. in perfect condition,

_—_—__——
: We will set up for sale at public com-
petition at our Office No: 17, High St.
Bridgetown, on Friday the 28th day of












HOUSES
——a

BUNGALOW, also Plat, facing sea main
All comforts, a
showers, telephones, ee eS
phone le 31.3. t.f.n

T NO, $—White Hall, Codricctor
ae From June Ist. Pully Rees

s. ; » Laynch, ite
Hall Flat No. 1. phat m a
16.4.50—5n

Bay Mansion, fully furnished
conveniences, from 1st May.
21.4.50—2n

In Pine Hill, fully furnished,
to October inclusive to :
broved tenant. le rent. Apply:

Bob King c/o Alleyne Arthur & ;
19.80 in

bathing. Fully ture
bedrooms, .

, tor,
radio. Apply opposite or

FLAT—At
all modern
Dial 4108.

HOUSE—
from July

ILFRACOMBE—
Coast, Excellent sea
nished; four
telephone,
Phone 8286.

9.4.50.—t.f.n.
Sea, Welches, Max.
turnis) fa

REST

well. 2 Bedrooms
Ist. Dial 3065.

required. From May ist for four
For further particulars
Phone 2787 of 8239 after

20.4.50—10n

—————————_——————————:
WANTED

——SaSaSaEo——EElElEE
HELP

A TYPIST for our office, make appli-
cations by writing. COLLINS LTD.,
Broad St. 21.4.50—3n.

—
AN ASSISTANT MISTRESS for Alex-
andra School from the September term.

fo teach Class—singing and Generai
Subjects.

Salary, on Government Scale, . accord-
ing to qualifications and experience.

Applications stating qualifications and
experience andy subjects offered, should
reach the Headmistress not later than
May 3ist. 21.4.50—6n

—_—_—_————
soe aoe ASSISTANT for our

ore, Pply in person to Geurge C
Ward, Druggest and Grocer, St. Law-
rence, Christ Church. 21.4,50-—6»

MATRON—For Old Lady's Home.
Must be a good housekeeper and have

apply to owner,
4 p.m.







some knowledge of nursing. Apply
with recommendations to Box 220 C/o
Advocate. 20.4.50—2n,
MISCELLANEOUS

HH

OLD GOLD AND SILVER—Highest
prices paid for old gold and silver jewel-
lery and scraps. Y, De Lima & Co., Ltd.,
20 Broad Street. 15.4.50—6n,

USED POSTAGE STAMPS WANTED

Prompt cash paid for used stamps
If you wish, merchandise, surph as
cameras, clothing, pens, ete. will be
sent in exchange. Send 300 or. more
stamps. ROBERT MATHIEU, WIN-

CHENDON, MASS., U.S.A.
20.4.50—2n





PUBLIC NOTICES







“£225 easily earned by obtaining orders
for private Christmas Cards from
your friends. No previous experience
necessary, Write today for beautiful free
Sample Book to Britain's largest and
foremost Publishers; highest commission,
marvellous money making opportunity.
Jones, Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victoria
Works, Preston, Englan”’ "
ee

CLUB SECRETARYSHIP
VACANT:

APPLICATIONS are invited for the
Secretaryship of the St, Clair Club,
Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, which become:
vacant on the 31st. July, 1950. Free
quarters suitable for retired married
couple together with light and telephone.

Written applications should be ad-
dressed to:

VICE PRESIDENT, St. Clair Club,

11 Maraval Road.
15.4.50—6n.





in working asonable | April 1950 at 2.30 p.m.:—
a eet oie; Any resonable eS that three-storied messuage or NOTICE
: 3n | dwelling house known as The Brick
Ba HBr Bes House and the land thereto belonging, Siete Chet thas Nuns)
" Generz containing by admeasurement 3,024 na as C ani s been aptiss
ble Fel oul uses squane feet or thereabouts situate. at] »Y the Very Rev. Dean Hutchinson
Dial 3189. 19.4.50—3n | Spry St. Bridgetown. 2)th April 1946 at St. Michael Cathedral
. als Inspection any days except Sundays,| ®t which time Joseph Nathurnal
SEVERAL DEEP FREEZBRS condi- | °". application on the premises. Thakurdas Chatlani Hindu Indian
tion as new with guarantees at Ralph|, Por further particulars, and Condi. | Christian
A. ’s Auction Rooms, Hardwood | tions of Sale, apply to the undersigned:| This 18th day of November 1949, I
: © 4683, ‘20.4,50—2n COTTLA, CATFORD, & CO, | si@ned my will that the Very Rev. Dean










16.4,50—10"

WE will set wp for sale at public
competition at our Office No; 17, High
Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 28th
day of April 1950 at 2 p.m.

MISCELLANEOUS
=
,ANTIQUES— of every description





















a old Jewels, fine Silver, A Dwelling house (formerly the
aercolo Early books, Maps, Auto-} Manager’s House of Goodland Planta-
are? ete., at tion) in the Parish of Saint Michael,

Royal with the land on which it stands con-

3









taining admeasurement 1 Acre,
Roods, 4% Perches or thereabouts.
Inspection any day between 10 a.m.
and 12 o'clock noon.
For further particulars and Condi-
tions of Sale, spe to the undersigned :—

1,9.49.—t.f.n.
BUS

AND TRUCK TYRES, made vy
Henley of England and ‘are world
tenowned. We have just received a

Shipment of these 32 x 6 ten
which we invite you to see—you
our prices just what they
John F. Hutson Ltd.
19,4, 50—3n,

containing 127
In del‘ghtful
A, Beard’s Auction

Pieces,
ae Hardwood Ajley. Phone 4683.
20.4.50—2n.

GARY PLANNEL—At $1.18 and $1.40

Der yard at 240 yards,
STANWAY STORE,
Lucas Street.
21.4,.50—2n






A PORTION of a Cocoanut Estate in
St. LUCTA — 300 to 400 acres, with ap-
proximately 5,000 bearing cocoanut trees
and mamy young trees. Unplanted land
suitable for cocoa, cocoanuts and bana-
nas. Situated 7 miles from Castries on
Government main road which runs le
miles through the land. Excellent house-
site 800 feet above sea-level with a
neverfailing spring near by. Electricity
available from power plant on nearby
estate.

Apply G. L. HARFORD,









of Cutl

__. CANTEEN
oe plated A-1,







































SLADIOLI BULBS — Variety of 24 Norwood.
Sclours just received Sonn, “Holland St. Janes.
Avbly: J. W. Barrow. Phone 8164—4605. 20.4.50—6n.
























GAL eacr I have been instructed to offer for
to VANISED PIPE, HERE!——Half-inch | sale that comfi le cottage. called
inch galvanised pipe, 26c. to $1.09| “Homestead”, situated at Crumpton
heel. & CO., LTD, | Sireet. It | drawing and din-
25.3.50—t.f.n | ing rooms, rooms with extra
HELLER room, kitehen, water toilet and bg
after i. FRIGEMINTS — A tasty] room in yard for keeping goats. Im-
General int at all drug” stores. | mediate possession,
Agency Co“ “Te” st Apply to D'ARCY A. SCOTT.



20.4.50—4n
TLDING SITE, on the seaside, with
rings Beach, Approximately, one and
» quarter acres. At Derricks, Paynes
Bay, St. James, also wooden garage for
two cars, servants room, servants toilet
fowl run.
“Mor inspection: Apply to Linden
Lawrence (Caretaker) Opposite Sue
Bob” for further information, to a
“ ims”, eapside
Bet Pie Comet. So

16.4.50—6n.

calor pune delicious ae
e gages. Price 17c.
WEATHERHEAD LTD.















BARBADOS REAL
ESTATE AGENCY

Phone 2336

Office Hastings Hotel Ltd.

Place their services at your
disposal for the Sale of any

property. ..
INDUSTRIAL
COMMERCIAL
RESIDENTIAL

No cost to you unless we sell
Should you desire to buy or
| re

CONSULT US
19.4.50—2n.


















GENUINE DRY

NEW
terns



oy










hutchinson should be executor for My
estate.

I hereby authorise Herbert Gaskin, to
collect all debts due and owing to me.
Signed J. N. THAKURDAS CHATLANI

20.4.50—2n.

NOTICE

“Owing to the difficulty of tendering
for the replacement of the Ceiling at
the Parish Chureh without first remov-
ing the old one, I now call for tenders
for the removal of the main ceiling of
the Parish Church.

Tenders will be received by me up to
May 6th 1950,’"

W. U. GOODING,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Philip.

19.4, 50—fn.

Leaving School Next Term?

HAVE you considered Journalism ar a
Career? The Barbados Advocate is look~-
ing for a bright young man to train
as a Sub-Fdlitor. Apply now in writing
givihg full aun . oe Editor The

e, Street.
Advocat a1.4,60—pn








TAKE NOTICE that the
Sale 6th
Avenue Belleville, advertised












©

of “Staunton”

for sale by public auction on
Friday 21st inst. has been

temporarily withdrawn.

R. S. NICHOLLS & CO.,
Solicitors.

ON THE WRONG
OF +40"

FOR the production of {fresh
vitality, vigour, energy and reten-
tive power, you can take nothin?
better than the renowned S.P.H.P
TABLETS. If taken regularly
you will feel a different man,
look better and find it quite be

our duties wi
a er aeates and withou*
any feeling of weakness cr de-
pression. Obtainable at all Goo
Drug Stores.

Insist on...

S.P.H.P. TABLETS





CROWN GINGER ALE

a.

















































































BARBADOS, ADVOCATE





Vauxhall Motors /

| }
| For Argentina )












































’ ee et

|

| LUTON, BEDFORDSHIRE, c 2 N hi z

| Aor 20. | Cana ational Steamships_

| Argentina has placed a contract ;

worth £260,000 with Vauxhall | i
motors (of Luton) who are to] Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
supply a fleet of 375 bus chassis SOUTHBOUND Monueal Ralifax Boston Barbados Barbador

IN CARLISLE BAY fitted with Perkins’ diesel motors
‘ |} and a steck of spare parts. LADY NELSON -—— 12th Apr. 13th Apr 23rd Apr 24th An-.

IN PORT: Sch. Alexandrina, Sch. Owners’ Association Bodies for the chassis—each oes. ped ee une im as 7 May Pe nt ao = f
Marea » Sch. Everdene, Sch. §&.S. Byfiord, 1,109 to bus will seat 20 passengers—will LADY RODNEY 30th May Sea fot) | Bh a 14th ‘July Isth Jes
GC, 7, Rel, Bie Wonita, Sch Fiereicesn. for Trinidad, Agents be built in Argentina. 3 ’

: . Se) He Smith, S& Gaseogne, 2,671 ton t, Because of the Argentine re- Arrives _ Sails = Arriyes Arrives Arrives Arrives
Sch. Prigent, for Trinidad; Agente: striction on import permits this is
na: Jane be re , 1 d ead ty NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados osivn St. John Halifax Montreal
. ’ & Co., a i ar. .
B. 88. Beany, 3123 i: va Shall oer Sree that coun- | LADY RODNEY 18th Apr. 18th Apr. 28th Anr — 29th Apr. 3rd Mus
Sh Pedersess. for Trinidad: euxna ann r LADY NELSON 6th May 8th May 17th — ith Mar. 22au
4 tions Lad try for more than a year. RODNEY Sth June 10th Jun 19th June —- 2st Jun. 24th June
» United Passengers: by the §.S Shipments are to start in June} LADY NELSON 27th June 2%n Ju 8th July — 10th July 13th Juls
Pe war fron and will be finished in October. RODNEY = 27th Ju 28th Jul 7th Aug —— %th Aug. 12th Aug
Pere Johansson Reuter.
ns net, Cant OM MARTINIQUE: N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold storage chain-
Agents: P wee Marie bale. M Merrie Jut bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—
not, . Agathe Lo ‘ Re - .
Capt. Fiasiar, Mx. Jorge Rocs i a] id .
Be: dumits: Pldas bated, Kay ee Peemerre: Senora Videla GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents. ©
Willams, Mrs. Paulette Williem:, Me
111, 12 toms, Capt. Lerd, Jean Zabulon, ee oO ——
ue. — rae be the CASCOGNE Visits ol Neve : ’
were — fo YIDAD
Landaipia, 6” tons net . ar T as. MAIL NOTICES
Capt. » for St. Tala: Agents: My. Basil V. Will Wad LAKE SUCCESS, April 20. The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac-
Ser. Owners’ Association. terin Williams, Mr. T H Senora Videla, wife of the Presi- cept Qargo and Passengers for —"
Sch. Hazel Seott, 30 tons net, Capt. pgre Dorothy Harding c Jent . a visi ‘ominic Mails for Deminica, Antigua,
dent of Chile, visited the United ltominica, Antigua, Monsterrat,
Marks, for St. Vincent, Agents Sch. Ashby. Taal ? St. Kitts-Nevis sailing 2ist April” Montxr.at, St. Kitts, Nevis by
i Nations eae: Franklin DER f "y veer the M.V Caribbee, will be closed
S COAST ST: »N She met Mrs, Franklin D. Roose- The M.V. “Daerwood” will ac- at the General Post Office 4s
IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST TATIO velt, Chairman of the Human cept Cargo and Passengers for under;-—

Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Ld advise Troppes, SS. Loide Mex Rights Commission, and after- Rube Mas on enti Seago: eee ane Resins
that they can now communicate with cogne, s Se Qu wards s xd he Chamber to seit 7 Ag . ary 7 ' 5 :
the f shios thapuuh thelr Bare milda, SS. § ea ards stayea in the ham ber given, Zist. April 1930.

‘ , Nivose, iilarer ville | listen to the Commission’s debate. stile :
belos Codey Eiption. : ome Later she visited other parts of B.W.L. SCHOONER OWNERS Mails for St. Lucia by the Sch.

S.S. Megna, s.S lady Rodney s < ' ee a a te " te ASSOCIATION (INC,) Lady Joy will be closed at the
S.S. North Britain, S s! Benny, S s .S t s he U.N. Headquarters.—Reuter. Consignees. General Post Office as under:—
Tarti , ss. t vd, SS " y ‘ \ — TEL. 4047 Parcel, Registered and Ordin-
Kastor. 3.5. Fue 5. SP Mission lantic Ranger, S.S) Mi i S$. Petro ae ary Mails at 13.45 a.m. ca the
Ridge, S.S. Thelidomus, SS Sofie $.S. Byfiond, S.S Iv 2ist. April 1950,

Bakke, S.S. Lady Nelson, S.S. O. B. Katy, SS. Indore ' s

Sorensen, S.S. Argentina, SS. Ade- Explorer. Ps a Mr. Peasant Saas!
laide, SS. Strmsbourg, SS Juvens!, Peru, S.S. The G Ss Clark

S.S. Thallepus, S.S. Ariguami, S§.S. Wharf, SS. Tista.

YOU CAN HAVE YOUR

CANES INSURED



, Ten. oy



By applying to...

UNITED INVESTORS CO. |

LIMITED

ARRIVALS—BY B W.I.A 1. Insurance Underwriters

son q unce P























rst nist ‘ j
From Trinidad: Egan, Mr. Heraclis 1 Marhill Street, |
Vernon Goddard, Lloyd Grandison, Thompson, Mrs t } City
Naven Walton, Carl Bratt, Thomas How- Anthon Anjo, Mr. W | yi |
ey. Jovge Pocaterra, Mx 0 iat ale
From La Guaina: Dr. Francis Bowen | SS —>
Irene De Strellow, Nelly Alvarez, Mr, Philip Sheriack, M I Pr |
Frank Wheeler. Mrs. I. Pollard, Mr. Cyril 1 j
From St. LUCIA: Vera Gellan, Miss Penelope 1 |
Gilia Peter, Hugh Redfern, Grace Mr. Ronald Abercrom! M | a
Ford, Richard Stokes, Elia Stokes, Su Quan, Re Ege }
Neola Belle, Sibyl Jackman, Marie Andrew Chri MI ee | |
Roberts, Clement Durant, Camille Eu- hen, Mr. Jacano Randal |
gene, Claud Philip,, Lt. Eugene Ber- Mrs Marion D
Kenkamp, Patricia Berkenkamp Mr. Ridhard Slade | SF
From St. Kitts: | > 4
Mr. Lloyd Mattheson, Mrs. S. Mathe- For Antigua Se
son, Miss Ri. Matheson, Mr Ronald Mrs. Nina Goc = oe |
Foster. Adams, M.C.P i : |
From Antigua; Mr. Rene Rou: va" v ~
Bthen James. Fer Giudad 1 AUCTION SALE)
Mr John Wet
DEPARTURES — BY B.W.1.A.1 Lamas 19 USTIN HAMPSHIRE
For Trinidad: For Miam A-70 SALOON |
Miss Phyllis Borde, gir Clifford Mu. Warre a 7 ee oe 'S.
Reghn, Miss Jean Aird, Me, Hugh Pear- Parri HE COURTRSY GARAG
See Si cledeecsinced _ ,
\ ro-DAY i
+ r 7 = ‘a? rc] wre instructed = by th
GOVERNMENT NOTICE : nee aos
ehicle which as been
1 in accident On |
‘ t the Courtesy Garage
Observance of His Majest Birthday Cash on fall of Hammer.
His Majesty the King has approved the observar lis Birth AUCTIONEERS }
day in 1950 on Thursday, the 8th of Junc TENG |
: ka diy DELON & BLADON |
2. In aceordance with the provisions of the | lolida ki & BL 0
1905, Thursday the 8th of June, 1950, will be B Ho 1 aa







LOST «& FOUND | YOU CAN'T BEAT





Germ

LOST

TICKETS—One Book of B.T.C
Summer 1050 Tickets, Series 0—5590

for ‘Balanced Oiliness

Mid






































—= 2





PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES























CIE. GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE
FRENCH LINE

Sailing to Sailing to

Trinidad Plymouth
“MISR” i April 5th, 1950
“GASCOGNE”.. April 19th. 1950 April 26th, 1950
“MISR” .* May 9th, 1950 May 13th, 1950
“GASCOGNE”.. May 24th, ' 1950 May Blst, 1950
“GASCOGNE”.. June 28th, 1950 July 5th, 1950 —*|

For further particulars apply to :—
8. M. sONES & CO., LTD.- Agents.









A. M. WEBB

=

ORIENTAL
Goons !!

Stocks — Bonds — Shares CURIOS,

JEWELLERY,

BRASSWARE, TEAKWOOD
SANDAL,

Both Local and Foreign IVORY

THANI BROS.

KASHMERE

Pr. Wm. Hy. Street.
Dial 3466.

ETC
Bought and Sold

155 Roebuck St., Bridgetown
Dial 3188, Hours ; 9-3











FOR SALE
*MARISTOW”

Situated in one of the best pesitions on Maxwell Coast, having
its own Private Beach, consisting of Four Bedrooms, Large
Lounge Dining-Room, large kitchen, Buttery, Ete. Also having
Two (2) delightful Balconies, Outside Two car Garage, Three
servants’ Quarters and fowl houses,

Being fully furnished, Purchaser paying Stamp duties,













5 : 2 roc ‘te,, Possession within one Month. Viewing 4 p.m—6 2. }
5598, Finder please return to ADVOC AT r ¢ g I } F
CO. LTD. (Advertising Department) hawt c yy | any day. (\( #
21.4.50—n CEN i HAL ‘ ot NDRY L ) Further particulars, phone 4688 or 8402
mee . reat | 19.4,50—8n 5
COMING SOON = = 41 |

SSS SSS a {\ - AS

; ‘a 1g BY y } FOR 8: ,
an || BROADWAY SELECTION |) pH SALE
., . uy r res “4
Biba 9 os | te \ ot EVANTON ‘
eee, ee on On NYLONS STOCKINGS 1.86 per pair all Shades 1 (Next to “Yeovilton”, Top Rock) 7
of your Hotplate Boiling Rings : . i Standing on nearly % Acre, a delightful Modern Residence, ,
LOOK OUT for . PLASTIC 36” wice in White Blue, Lemon & Pink 60c, per yd. now hearing completion, haying Three Bedrooms, a Large i
Y Ges-c ti i Akoget a el eg 1 Lounge, Dining Room, Kitchen, Two fully tiled Bath id a
our Gas Company's Adver } BOYS PLASTIC BELTS multicolour 36c. each i Foilet, Outside, two car Garage, Two Servants’ rooms & Toilet hi

OO & Sh rer . sdr< . . mi +o on. ing
VELVET RIBBON in Red, Black, Navy amd Green {I} Room is veguiseds NOgronm can KOMEe Ho LAMner Mining Ae
BA I ORT LAR t LADIES AT THE | Viewing by appointment only by applying to - '
READYMADE SPORT WEAR FOR LADI | 2 at RALPH A. BEARD ;
f ? \ &) oy 4 ardwoo ey - Phone 4683 or 8402. f
BROADWAY DRESS SHOP a |
DIXON a = | Wie re =}
SRO LEOLGCOL ESE LP LS SORLEL CLL S LE PPE DLS LEPSOPBOVG YB FESS 1
â„¢ | ! FOR SALE |
i , . , ‘ ”
Bi a DOr LINOG@LEUR CARPETS we 4
Sizes: 9 ft. by 714, {t. and 101% ft. by 9 ft. :

(JOHN M. BLADON) i TAN KS i
(A.P.S., F.V.A.) Als ‘ !
1 + ° “The Board of Control, Atkinson Field offers for sale a a
FOR SALE LINGLEUM iN ROLLS 6 ft. wide | limited number of steel fuel storage tanks, at present located i





All very reasonable in Price.

L HERBERT Ltd,

i0 & 11 Roebuck Street












“CANBFIELD HOUSE” — This
very fine and wall known couwtry
property with approximately
acres is still available for a quick
sale, furnished or unfurnished, at
a fraction of the jrice originally
asked. Thd@re are 5 reception
roums, a large entrance hall with
a fine carved stairway, 3 ver-
andahs, 5 bedrooms, kitchen,
etc, Garage for 3 cars and stab-
ling and seryants’ cottage |

DIXON & BLADON A.F.S.,
F.V.A., Renal Estate Agents, |
Auctioneers & Surveyors, Plan-
tations Building, Phone 4640







btatablishea
186i)






|

SOF4¢,
——














a eS Seed













BLUB VISTA, Rockiey (near |

Golf Club) One of the btw |

type modern homes in a select

locality, well planned and con- | 1
stricted by a firm of repute Ine B

Large lounge, dining room, ° . +

kitehen, 3 bedrooms (with basins
and fitted wardrobes)

=






































lawns, flowering and
plants. Owing to a cir-
cumstances this pro-
perty is offered ww cost
for early BLA-




DON, A.F.&., F.V.A.,
tate " A $ &
. Plantations Building, |



| Grasp This Opportunity

Surv.

Phone .





-

a
extending
bed: vers
lerge L
cocktail
apd sey

vants! gy . es iwi |

Sy me Re APS
-V.A, 2 Ms, Aue

tianeers beecees. aniations

Building, Phone 4640.

|
|
|



IN OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMEN?T

Gap on .
‘ HOUSE — én the coast, St
ames , cs
“UR PLATS James on | We can quote you
sem.
THORNVILLE,—St. James. ©
the sea ; on
‘ wunce !
PLATS-—At St. La ‘
the sent. ;
COLD SPRING COTTAGE,—st
James on sa,
» Ht. Peter

MOTORS (Hoover)

14, 1/3 ILP. 50 Cycle 119 Volts

aae

REAL ESTATE AGENTS, |
Auctionrers & Sux vcyors

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640



BETTER



GOES



WITH RUA4 OR WHISKY.



at ATKINSON FIELD, BRITISH GUIANA,
descriptions as follows: —~
a. All tanks are of welded steel canstruction.
b. Capacity Thickness Size
Dia. Lgth

Capacities and

Shape

16,700 Imp. Gls. 10’ x $2’ Cylindrical



20,800 ,, ,, 10’ 6" x 39’ ty ‘N
Dia. Depth Pi
208,000 ,, a ey” 60’ x 12° Round a

Tanks will be sold “where is” and “as is’.
Aull enquiries should be submitted to Chief Executive
Officer,Board of Control, Atkinson Field, British Guiana,

BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.







ne
See Ee EE |

FRIDAY, APRIL 34, yj



_

GE EIGHT BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

a





| ChristChurch Vestry
Lay Rates For 1950

@ From Page i
factorily, an opinion expressed by
several others.

Mr. Victor Chase was in favour
of the night sittings and said that







ee

Carlton Defeat
iy College 4—0



Opening To-day

Sncas

ior shoe which will last



' CARLTON defeated College 4—0 yesterday when they en- he thought they could hold their well. In brown and blag i
m gaged them in a football match which was played at Ken- | meetings at 2a a= ee Glace Kid, in Sizes 3 ta,
} on Oval yesterday afternoo: | This was the custom
nes se : N Vv | | in several other countries. It at $7.20 and $7.59 Det
Two goals were scored by N. Lucas and the others b»



} was a good time to have a meet-
jing, he thought, because then it
|w ould be expected that one would
|
|

Warren and Marshall. pair.

; sa “ * There we a slight breez
8 »wing across the field when t

Wile Team Carlton players trotted out

" | Carlton began from early t

i . . rh
' | atta-k Colleges goal. They had
Named For jmany chances but never maa ;





be refreshed, would most likely
not be taken up with other busi- |
ness, and could therefore con-
| centrate more on the matters of

Also .Phillip’s .s
soles, Rubber Heels, f
































































































































































| a jmuch use of them Carlton * | the meeting. ‘ it q
Monday Ss Game mi 1 a chance to score when* | Many of the other members, Caitps and ose savers, ef
: a Warr.n at right wing passed to however expressed disapprov al of o
EASTBOURNE Apri: 20. | Lucas who was un.aarked and | the continuance of night sittings . i
The West Indies Cricketers} the latter dribbled the ball down! and reminded that the present one be
' tovk advantage of warm ’ mney int e penalty area, but only}; was merely on account of the im- &
, for all day net practice at the | kicked .1 over the crossbar portant matters with which they i
Saffrons ‘\Ground here to-day aml) ! 1 ten m nutes before half i a
had had to deal. All items you h |
\ were able to leosen up properly tine Carlton opened their scor- i had i : y lave been Le
for the first time since landing in | in Lucas again at inside right a 63555008 55698 | ‘ Je§ waiting for and t
Eagiand recciving a pass ran through and COSA APLIPE aig | Housewives he
For their practice ga secred irom close range giving : : rT yeu can nov get j
Colonel L. C. Stevens’ XI at Smith the College goal-keeper no WARREN heading in the third goal for Carlton in their football match against College at the DANCE ¢ = get im
bourne next Monday and Tuesday,| chance to save. Lucas still con- Oval yesterday afternoon. in aid of x
the West Indies have chosen the] tinued to take shots at the goal ~ no ST. WINIFRED’S SCHOOL
following side; in probable batting| After halftime College played a ne } 6 99 BUILDING FUND ’
order: J. B. Stollmeyer, A. F. Rae,| faster game but their finishing C | R; | 6 WR all % 3
F.M Worrell E Weekes, R.| efforts were inaccurate ye e acing ain oan aged g WELBECK, PINE HILL ~
Christiani, G. Gomez, J. D. God-| Smith was called upon to do 3 LX Si % it
dare "antair C. B. Williams,|a@ Smart save when Warren ran D t + I | @ SATURDAY 22nd APRIL 1959 % =
‘ I 2 Pien oa ihin. A. Val- iown =the wing unmarked and ispu € n t oO rin ton x Admission by Ticket onty x A
' entine cicked hard at the goal but ‘he if A — % — obsainable from. Si Winifre % °
1 : ol girls Ld
The othe our available tour-}] ‘Y@S in the correct position to Ji « ve j wi ae ; Green’s Orchestra ? : Ee
ing players. R. E. Marshall. C. }.| Push it out for a corner kick, amaica | . . j A 1 na ps wag <0 m,. to 2 a.m %
1 Maida. “Pe. Séanas ae The second goal came shortly | FOR the second time in two years the tutors and students | Pacing! 21.4,50—2 ¥ 4
Hine Johnson. are cluded in| after this brilliant save when Barbatios Advocate Correspond: | of Codrington College have put on an amateur theatrical. |% 6655650060000 “ :
Colonel Steve elever Marshall cut in from the left wing nig er aa Per. ms N | Their first efforts in 1948 were two short one act plays, | Sooo oorrrrrrrr™ —
T t ¢ 1d scorec Tt r ras sade ce€ ac Z in Jamaica la om ‘ . * ’ - . ie if z ana
‘ a wo neweren eain) by Ww I a ge o idl come to a tempor iry standstill | The Ghost of Gerry Bundler,’ by W. W. Jac and “
hia , _ & sriffith; | in by arren a *w min : wo ‘ ; rot “ Ry : ee : at —— |
( i after this due to a dispute between the] Brother Wolf,” by Laurence Houseman. 7 — SSS Ss
( ti ‘ ames, ‘ Tastarday after Cad at
7 . s College still kept on fighting] Jamaica Cycling Board of Con-| Yesterday afternoon at Codring- : ; ele an 0
) Oakes (all Suss & ‘ : rou! e play S dry
C “M, 1 my yt ; i ravely but the Carlton defence] trol. the Jamaica Cycle Racing|ton College, their opening per- See ane th ait es sia at \ DANG E 7
D am (Bastbe e), roved too much for them. The] Association and the Cycling Union|formance of “Saint Joan,” by humour shows era Oo Nee ote ee — given, by — hye
cal : Hook-| fourth goal came when the ballfOf Jamaica, and the Trades|Bernard Shaw. their second ven- oni ie i Seece les tr !} THE BARBADOS CIVIL A A
hat ic fore tact} rebounded — into play after K.| Union Congress of Jamaica, which|ture was performed into the drama, never m OG ay SERVICE ASSOC ee, 0, 1,72, & % BROAD STREET
éersdiami Sinciee Mw Cantos Hutchinson kicked it from inside] has organised professional cyclists} . seem vulgar. |)}) At the Combermere Schoo
sda a ied ale ee aa ce sie iid Suge Faw. kicks tlin the Island into a trade union | For many ol we actors and For a cast of amateurs much Hall on Saturday,
| -sacnantey cies vonneny ere eae ee me ss ee es it eG aon Unuk hos o cycle racing | 2ctresses, it was their debut to the talent has been unear Eric | {{ 22nd April, 1950
Mooney i ! el nto the right hand corner of the There has been no ¢; ré ae : 1) ; Tio ae —
Re ola ‘ ti dk. Se aH Gera et|at Town Moor, Kingston’s cycle age, and under the capable Cromie as the Dauphin is a scream, ')) In Honour of the Visiting - 3
ar ae eee ae gO eet ; . = : suidance of Mrs. A. T. Coldman his antics and the way he ew |? Delegates of the Federation
x rack, since, before March 24,|8WGance of Mrs. J r coer. eer ee oe Wey. i SEG Ree OF ; | Y 2 *
wi 5 Nee T} bl ff aie profes lass ob list: dos! req | Who produced the play the entire himself into his part males the ‘{ of Civil Service Associations. } ADVERTISE im the
hen referee omas blew ssional ¢ sts decla > : . i4 ? : 2 ; 4 | ;
¢ ho ve re : ath ow = a is| their intention not to ride for the}C@St turned in a most admirable Dauphin very real indeed Music will be supplied }})| i
ha ted four got i sntion not » ride f h - ) Me a mr sanwell’ 4
<1 2290 Golf th : a ; . ' Cycling Union of Jar $ hich | Derformance . mill \ by Mr. Arnold Meanwell’s |
cd Ven. PAG SORORIDONE s sae Levaile 4 jie ‘Tat ses an 4 Nesta Vaughan as Joan, the Other Good Performances \ Orchestra. i| ;
sco -claratio é r.ded to! ’ . ‘ “re |) i i . :
s rg in pata nclude the Jan a Cycle Raci Maid was outstanding, both he- Other good performances were i Members and their Friends )) | . ING CA
‘our namen . vere coca ernie a eae es ting and elocution made the part by A. Attrill as the Earl of War- |{{{ are invited E \ E N
c , Kir : ” As fatior nd finally into dis acting and elocution made the par 3 t " ?
ar ton ‘ing, Porter, Williams sociation, anc tally ir di live vividly for the entire audience. wick, Phillip Elder as Monseigneur |) Dancing 9 p.m. Dress Formal
0 ‘Ne ee » with the Board of Control ve VIVIEES id ; sa tiled zev. Everette | SSION :::: $1.00 sess PFS
IN FULL SWING Hutchinson Clairmonte, K. pute wit ; fal lay ofborouitic. “Rev! ‘Bverett it ‘ADMISSIO} aie
Hh 1 - inson, Warren, R. Hutchin- Basis of the di ee A ae ’ The play which is in six scenes Butler as John de Stogumber a RY masz} {| :
C} \ - Hi } yzier, Lucas and Marshall. | faction men certain official chia Hey, ta cheese ia PRIS PELCRY Sines teat Trishieara oie egg pier orcn nai) ,
l VSV t . ‘ : ‘ 7 “ h omoting compan ' . .

ae Cc. W Smith W iiams, the Pt mo in , ns ur ; 1 fe} of the ¢ astle of Vaucouleurs. The F. A. Gay, who in the Epilogue ,
| i Sin Meret: ae Grant, The si ee ree eae k “1 year is 1429 A.D. Captain Robert plays a ruffianly English Soldiet ¥
' e f = et ith, a ni eae udor, V. O ogg — le x by ne a am de Baudricourt ably played by both in speech and att
i "ie searee wae Mr. Le Thoma] weak’ that ele racing ts sot | B07, C8 A Saver, Beneipal of The play, will peviormed| TROUBLE FREE
of the S - £1.350 ihe 7 : i a ree Mi ane Sai oe ied a T ea Tien 3 the College, who plays a dual role, again tonight at 8 o’clock and |
ional gol yurnamer the et - a sf Were. eee ee iy " oe uz" sy is quarrelling with his Steward. once more tomorrow night Stage
. ind Richardson oes not govern n , Stead Chia. eens . anager is Shallson M. Chhangur
Moor Part ‘ i ee te: : ...| Cyril Grazette as the steward is Manager is Shallson | angur | :
player shen tptiveaanit’:* Canssveld ein aetigiaiinnitetiamaniiiiein BAe Me CMenee y: % : af |most amusing as he tells the and he is assisted by Foster | INSTAL - - “9
\ pared wit este roun ~ . - ia awe are yo are i’ “| Squire of Baudrieourt that there Pestaina. The lighting, especially th »
: Noyees within ‘ ne n LOS Their converse mn r >» fire scene was well thought
| and the qualific irvive or yi Kk IV yhian th law.and “that the Jamaica| 2° 2° ¢sgs. Their conversation in the fire scene was wt 1 tk ought I S [
86 hole rier te f 4 | e - or ee att radually centres on Joan who is out and Rev. L. J. Paul was in ;
each of tl j t est ys ‘ea Board i Pc aay UO ¥ '' outside the castle with her tales charge *
not tr witl ie Trades nk bitin sa? ant ’ sad “th wl i - id finan- ®
| Pan 6 ap T ' eat , JO" of ‘her voices’ and wanting to lea From both a cultural and fina ALTERNATOR SETS
| kyr ; | 8 WwW imme I Ss . Congress in the spor of cycling the army cial aspect, the play ought defin-
hi i } but ‘with any representatives ap-) The play then tells the story] itely be a success.
on the m oe ry C hanne L | ointed by the cyclis!s other tai} of her obtaining this permission 1.15 K.W. DIESEL DRIVEN ALTERNATORS
| * . 2 e capacity of a Trade Uni how he leads them to victory 3 KW.
Pe representative.” her capture and then finally bein * % .'
five troke near LONDON fe ctelalreillhaceaete : eet yer \ ae 1a 7 5 K.W. ” ” ”
A ‘ . jurnt a t p lak * y "ys
. rival \ € in the fir wi Fif seven Egyptian swimmers : sk FOLLOW THE a a ” ” ”
] rounds count in the final « re-f are now undergoing special * | The Final Scene a VU ” » ”
gate over 72 holes this start to theftraining for an attack on th« Rugby Results € al TAG TION 22 K.W. » » ”
" day's play may prove invaluable} English Channel this summer LONDON A ”) rhe final scene which in the EK AS E 1 All complete with Switchboards and Automatic
J} to Panto According to reports reaching Results of rugby game; played|form of an epilogue is a unique \ Regulators.
Wally Smit Rone ree. ieOn Cairo Premier] wednesday in the United King-;bit of work. It is June 1456 on K COMPLETE RANGE OF SPARE PARTS IN STOCEI
’ wit! 3 ; u ee SeROes ee 4 BOO" dom: Rugby League Castlefor¢ a windy night, full of summer PAR ADE t i
Lee i I nmer faking a personal! oidham 55; Leigh 22, 1 vy 0,! lightning after many days of heat ae \
my in the Egyptian effort. | wig 33, Widnes 2, St. H 38, Charles VII of France | THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY Léa.
| ‘ A roke I ire training under the 17 radfos ed Date ly the Dauphin now Charles AT }
| mee of Ishak Helmy, the}2@uOrG 9) mrack , CORSO TAS SUPE HO Nr eeneres {
i) XK y dlabain ais : Warrington 23 the Victorious is in bed it ne of eesti een = SSS
; { iOng ance W me : Abercal New | } : oe . - ee — - .
' oti s th who conquered the Channel it ' Rugby Union ‘Abe rn { ay Wres, chateaux a s
¢ f ‘ ‘ 928. During th ' \ months ridg parnstaple ¢ tv na ream sequence, a : 6$5SS9SS. SSSSCOLSC08
rn Reuter 2 vie . f _ nana oa a 7 0 Pore Athletic characters who were instrumental FS PPESSDISS OSSD .
: a sé oO ‘a marathons, grat s , :
oh nereasing in lengtt will} 14 Sys 1 Joan’s death appear, even Joan ‘ . s Th . mmend «++
Ii take place in the Mediterranean] Police 3 : erself, and a gentleman dressed in Pr. Wm. Hry & Swan Sts For interior decoration of Walls & Ceilings we reco’
Se Scottish F. A. veed out the weakest swim the fashion of the year 1920, tells - ? : ” 1
jo —_ about her being canonised ae “+ MATINTO h \T
Not more than eight of th y* ¥ 7
ERENT
“. Indecided ps ue By eeke "| AU Calm In Oslo ee ‘
: ‘ pre it Egypt in the inter OSLO yh R R Re li p adres . JERSEY SILKS OIL PAINT
;GOW, A; . [national attack on the 21 mil ve D.C. hadlo Programme
lhe I tl a-joft wate between Englar and All ow caln it yvehoimen Pla ‘ 3 4
er e no] France Th tean vill seek] Quay, O today ne e first FRIDAY, APRIL 21, 1956 8 Plain Colours $ hite, Cream & G
noun hethe the Cross-Channel| ship carrying Amé¢ rid , $1.00 a Ye , Stocked in White,
ceme ethe ‘ , the 0 hannel | §! in eri nae aah a —$1.00 a :
Hy er te to! Marathon, in which prizes of o Norway arrived. ae rates In 1 gallon & ¥% gallonvtin
Rio D I he World ¢ $2,800 will be offered by the The hij he } w Dale 30 m. From the Third P <> a
5 Fir ‘ ‘London Daily Mail” came alongside ¢ th \orr e, 7.50 a.m. Interlude mn : ie For Woodwork - - -
a special] Jt ig almost certa'n that 42-| ing | eee RO Too tent STRIPED JERSEY
M 3 ge eit 1 : Only dozen plain clothes civil | Parade. 8.15 a. : ae Sr k 4 Cows 99
. . Brazilial | yvear-qld Hassan Abdul Rehim, alg b , m, Close Down, 12 noon The ( - 66
vi Foot ‘ n to take part’ who has already swu he}#nd military police wer oe eee 30D IN. PON: ae eae In 7 Enchanting Shades
| the fr ik ( ea }Channel in both directions oe quay " , Sian: Sai D2 ‘Radio Newsreel . | ‘
\ ‘ next Wed i-| Va i I i famad —Reuter ie 0 p Symphor of Strings, 2 p.m $1 56 a Yd. | ¢ 5
Foott / way | The News, 2.10 p.m. Home News fror | % ,
Associ y stated that s 2 , noe - Britas 2°15 p.m. Sports Review, 2.30
| . they ld o er \ flo ; ' lpr ‘on : Fed p ee ee ee oe 7 on? ARPETAS 1% Dries with a Hard Gloss equalling Enamel Finish, Does
1 e Egyptian Swimming Fec ‘ v7 ltt nd Stephen Braxto Y ’ YW § discolour
; they eturned he ome nterna hl one ‘ sugees ‘ ¥ : . ys » I ‘the New 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service, ‘ E ‘ > ae .
: we ness siniain th | « ravion Pie Uset { an u " ‘I he W athe r | 4.15 . Me Nights rey Opera, 5 p.m CHECK ) I ae ae | ; Stocked in White & Cream
: +f ; national ean relay = rack . , Listeners’ Choice, 5.15 p.m. Prograr ‘ e1 « 1 y
' ATU ‘ f in 1 ot included th TODAY Pa ade, 8.30 p.m From the Third $1.29 and $1.39 1% gs iy ge y, j
last S ' eve 7 , ins ii a 7 Sun Rises: 5.47 a.m | Progranune, 5 0 pot Interlude, 6 p.n } ; In 1 gallon, ¥2 gallon & ¥% gallon tins
i were made en enemy ee ee ad ee Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m. New Records, 6.45 p.m. Dance Music ie 1%
draw : ; é ! _ g ss ihetiaslenn ta Madeld i Moon (First Quarter) April : Dm n" e Lt wea san tie 2 Pan American's world- & Phone 4456 Red Hand A
e! Reuter ve vear~O ond ~o | 5 : The Piano for Plecsure, § p.m Y \ . %
Se ae a a ae Lighting: 6.30 p.m ewsreel, 8.15 p.m. The Debate SPUN SILKS ||| wide System offers you the |I// % WII () (1),
! t a lreat Tt i . ‘ | ‘0 t "he ountr ‘
gsi > * nical” kameh Oe 34. héuke Wal High Water: 5.14 am, 6.20 [/¢ Settien Concert Hall, 10 36”. 88c. a Yd |}} greatest choice of routes to 1% 1 ‘ ”
Peru Withdraws |‘: p.m 3 Ws, 10-10 p.m home New nO, She. 0 SOT x
Wey . yea \nother Londone Edward 7 10.15 pon Sandy Mac | Rome, enabling you to stop 1%
Anril 9 James May, is training hard for YESTERDAY aie t Theatre Ort 10°59 : ; *
LONDON, April 20 ; him gg ; 5 : over and visit m terest- |||| s6066990¢6<: SCBOOVOOGST GUS
es RT 05 A A gle eh first attempt this season Rainfall (Codrington) .04 ins. || 5 p.m. World ¢ Ren PSS > $9994 39CO!
Lex 950 Dav Cup Competition, | (I.N.S.) fotal for Month to yester ing places and shrines en id
ms . aiaey'e 7 ae . _—_—— day: .78 ins ; = oe a ,
j cording to an official announce- | ; si route. And, over mony of Re
4i nent by the British Lawn’ Tennis | Barbados Friendly Temperature (Max) $5.5° f
his.‘ nl lhc. rennisers of he emperature (Min) 68.5 ‘
“ a ae ona . . Football . Association Wind Direction (9 a.m.) ! fares are now in effect!
; « European Zone of the competi-| TO-DAY'S FIXTURES 3 a) c 4
tion Penrode vs. Harkliffe at St. Leonard's (3 p.m.) & ‘ : | j
ahs P met the | Refeee Mr. RB. Reece Wind Velocity 7 miles pe | Aboard PAA’s latect 4
el was to have et the} “"Maple vs. St. Mary’s Old Boys at the hour : ;
Philippines in the second round | Hay. Referee Mr. RM. Branch. . Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.93) || motor Clippers* -- including
of the European Zone, having | N.B.—The_ match betwee Ree 2 on os | ,
- ane ; bs United and St. Matthews Old Be (3 p.m.) 29.839 the luxurious new double
PeCeived urst round bye carded for to-day at Shell, has b« |

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PAGE 1

PAGE FOM BARBADOS ADVOCATE liiinu WIIII j. BARBADOS^ A i/vCK'ATE The S|>;iiiisli Empiirc-S r..-. to **j A>or*u Om 1 a M r • .---1 Npl^i rt _.. MlM Frid Apr 1 21 %  •so Tratk PRI: free nations of the world lo Join in paign ot truth lo counter Russian propaganda cannot be ignored eve an island as Barb., To meet false propaganda with truth alt round the globe is an Ideal if self respecting newspa|> Unfortunately the truth has so %  sides and can so easily be isolated that true stories can themselves be used to ,: truth. Instances of mctl be seen daily in the myopic ,. I exists between residents ul U and residents of the Unite, Today it is quits | er in the excellence of the British Com• monweahh over all old, : cal systems of the twentieth centuryet to be a fierce critic of I* are endangering the di Commonwealth. To be consistently an Imperialist in the true sense of the word, the Critic of British Colonial policy to-day mi. I attack the policy of the Government which sits —Ul da It is no wi ech ill the Barbados H rightly condemn ened treatment of the V. i question of sugar should fc branded in America with the I an organisation which D %  int. It hi not surpnsmc tl who anjoy the ship when in the 1 have been absorbed into the hi of taglkt ll1 '' S1,1C1 1: %  shi.uhi resent the pati aosveaa lalello lucl; or the I high-powered s.-, Manchester. Iha C aoqulri that none bul width. I Mkk.l lull in ti. V.I nwnt 1 | I Communists wil Our Reader* *| : I be Indiana of '..tge-t also had d the proceeds re%  Spain. The Empire %  %  %  my s.ded, and were officially dis.als couragrd even from forming II• lr. John Parr* business .thin the area of the jurisdiction. They there w -i. -i reason n subjects. i in close co-operation Spanish colonials were left to themselves. ike large profits but the local friendships. To compensate missionary* enterprise might suffer This was probi *ttlers and planters I to make, and were nw Than in conver%  •v.dely believed that if the Spaniards in America wore given free hand, :hen the Indians would uffer Only a light royai control is a whole does them for these disadvantages not usually profit rn paid a very handsome Spanish %  ormal promotion • %  ft, the smaller to the of greatei audlencias and finally to %  idles Spain caused the most di*aitrou< I I • f the Indies was % %  central organ of colonial govv .ii Like the colmucn onial audiencias, it was prtmsu UHr people a judicial body, staffed mainly by could protect then, from exploi,ind could %  • the selected i • pire directly raepinsll i lonlfll empire was regarded in That was one reason profit disappearthe sixteenth and seventeenth courts were pv ed. centuries as the King's particular powers. The Crown regarded itofflrfals were and personal concern, and for self as kind of umpire between • only for receipts that reason the Council of the the Spanish settlers and the but also for paying all colonial Indies had no connection with native population. It was con-ring that the Council of State which was cerned to insure that both cases ..ish equivalent of our ghoul, be heard and th"I the '"•m Spain Privy Council, or with the Cortes, wron ;s done to the Indians b; i Ing the Spanish Parliament. It was thi .ould be tight-fisted, as indeed at once a Supreme Court of A; legal reraqulnd them peal, hearing cases from all OMI iike the Indies, an adn %  • % %  bOUd BUd %  legislative eoUOGll 'rusteesnip Th< ..nd issuing decrees In the King*.; II thus combined legislathe suggestion that bi .ttive and judicial funcsociety the home government and tions in a manner which was alits officials are likelv to be much repugnant to r ,. tender of nat.v> interests •as, but was characteristically than .ire conqueror* Ad which on the whole resident in the coiOfUi It going Into mark on modern Latin 0 %  where politic* are example^ %  tion of jl Nigeria or the Gold Coast with %  itution which was so wide-ji a 0 f K %  %  alspread and so charact.-. .il mention. This ernment may lunder .1 the rfit:>wU. the practi injp being Ideal aw -'"Vhigh or IO-A, upon assuming oSl to be con• ma gave was reqi..' iin Jurisdicmalice and tale bear, • mi iiir of kinds, and led to Outgoing oflk matter of course havin. their pile, bribed their successors authority of one of to make a favourable report, and 1 itfed successively from OflkeJal to official wit*being opened. v> stereotyped haH %  ho would have re• rarer*, %  influential or:: '<* the practice of briber.' no evidence that the ma residencia ever served any useful purpose; on the other hand all ad%  n la] %  t councils I Ihj veiled %  %  %  I %  %  %  %  bar "f premising colonial sertika many bad old customs which fell Into disuse in the eighteenth century ll government m the six:.. • %  %  %  ly good record in this respect. ,nd cumbrous, very often it could not adminisuth< %  ck crippling blows at tba But Spar *.on w a i designed honourably, and not altogether ineffectively, to protec 1 i masses of the %  •heir culUl atten%  process teenth centuries glvai I TheUr obvious qumbination of [K Spanish Crown I to n 1 %  i. wrought %  %  ovarnment? v %  •iidwife at th. %  viigh the %  nd tightthil er as thi%  1 Ipain has a %  European I'il Ti'Sl i% .^ III Si lallifl k I ;..blO to "lg -he in. re HlitablC passed a ving grave conBlrl?" he iwth of parental kng for Is ha mora luiUble than the JU ,j g ,^ ;mU mj gistrates lo have I %  i %  I 1 .. J 1 ...111. 1 England %  mother to instruct her' 1 %  %  %  %  %  •'., i..\ pai %  D I Uvi more thar IsJl then. %  I | I NO "HOLY NIGHT" m MlUHK head of ihe fasnou Murt QMa* I hoir ,( l>rrlen. deei4ed it was Uaw UP make a dash for the freedom of use West when the Corwrrjnisu banned the %  higla| of "Holy Night" and ordered instead swigs aimed at making a God of Prrmi-r %  iulin and otherwise glorifying the Camman1st eaaae. In the following exclusive article Sehaeek tells wh> Ihe choir fled from the Svlel ocfnttallan zone to the C.S. area of (•e-many. By Werner Sehueek I 4ndurlor-Muiiii|(er Of llrrsil'-n Mozart i hoir BAD SODLN. NEAR FRANKFURT IF a true musician is told that singing of the traditional religious air. 'Holy Night" during Christmas week is "political sabotage" and therefore is forbidden, it is time to make a move. This is exactly the type of order we have oeen getting from the Communist-dominated German "cultural" officials working under : let pattern of the Soviet blueprint for £ast Germany. The ban on "Holy Night" araj not the enly direct interference we*experienced at the nands of the Soviets before we decided to make our escape. They took great exception tu unlike other choirs and artists who complied with their orders under pressure, wtj to remain — and in fact did remain — nonpolitical. Realizing that to purge us publicly would backiire, tne Communists decided to apply :nore subtle methods on orders of their Soviet masters. First we had requests for "more Russian music." \\ hen we pointed to our repertoire, which naturally included works of the great Russian classics, they said it a music I anted and that it had tu have "political significance." I -1 rr h i n it N < II it* s how we come to be ordered to sing Communist and Red Army marching songs, %  rmari youth marches, partisan ditties and other material whose keynote was the supreme glorification of the Soviet Union, the deification of Stalin, the Soviet worker, the in, and so forth. We refused. When we continued to remain adamant, and by this or other excuse avoided appearing before party rallies, the Soviets began to apply economic and political pressure. They demanded that we drop our established name and become the "Choir of the Free German Youth." They withdrew our supplementary fuel and food allocations and generally subjected i ronomic sanctions wherever po They demanded that we hand over our earnings to the German Youth Organ 1.Party i : They demanded full reports on the political affiliations of our choir and their fan I have brought with me several documents to support my statements. With the growing procure we realized that impossible to continue working as nonpolitical artists under the Sovil in utter secrecy made our plans to escape. SUIIM( oiuuroiiiUe Knowing that the Russians would not let to Berlin unless we made some compromise. I decided to give the appearance of ipitulating to their demands. I therefore signed a contract for a strictly political concert tour of sixteen upni whereupon our way to Berlin—and escape— was open. On arrival we made our escape i I poll whose decision unfortu i nut and we nearly did not succeed. As a result of the leak, two of our members ddntpped by Ludwig Pulst. oui I i M agent, SS the world knows. inportant thing is that we are I vocation, unhampered by the ubiquitous political commissars and their ID minions, who MCCS—full) Ml .ioroad. Had we succeeded in by-ptssing mail channels, which of I %  censored b> Soviets, we could have taken ad;i\ offers and could rsak long ago. I am certain that we will not be the last I 'AV know tlsM a/ho will follow, much to the ti Ihe Soviets who fully realize that their CUl-| INs kOTTI a CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADF Ovaltinr (large linsi Vaa> S;tlad with Mayon.iisr (anpi ii"*) %  N.K.B. Beer (Dulch) %  jpjaaaaT % %  — % %  I'M!:," n-a si.oc \ t Still L HOI SEHOLB HUHI SI IKS -, MlIB* MI'.ASlllfS BROOMS iai BBUSHn D III I -lie SPAIN ",,l mSPANg WIRF. MSB i OVaSI BOWLS BASINS. MM i.i. \-<\\ UU i„il I ni^ i uu POUSSE! j,,il < ll UISI ii • HOOD STOVF.S and OIL STOVI %  WLLKI.NSO.N & HAYNES CO.. LT-')., Sun, C. S. PITCHER & CO., LTD. Dial, 4473 :-: 47 THESE TO-DAY. AUSTRALIAN i'KA AL'ST CARR'S CHEESE CRISPS—41b pkn STRAWBEHHV JAM Clil\ ERS CUSTARD LIPTONS COl pkf. SCIIWKI'PES TONIC WATEH pl bol NUTRICIA POWDERED MILK 1 lb tin 92c. 21 lb S2.UK, I Hi si u| STANSFELD. SCOTT a CO.. LTD. n FOR REAL COMFORT ami STYLE IN GENTS FOOTWEAR SWITCH TO LOAFERS VMi MONKS A FULL NOW IN RANGE STOCK— — SEE THEM AT — DA CCSTA & Co., LTD. Dry Goods Department One II II ml %  '• %  Year* llt'liiml Th' Time* i ..Mis would bo if I %  mmi\ of •ad the ; Bl ll'i %  %  iaa ikiwa %  %  %  %  %  %  %  .upon *o %  ka id uDCB CtjBM perhaps Ihe irtalrst dcsitleralum H ti:i —TIBCIIIi dltd shut D ind* 0 %  itionalisin brron I I %  I I I f %  to Hie Travel Associ..to go through whan biief busincas visits to England. ad to give full particular* of hi* own i •tUiui he Iva •jr. ha laaii'ia lung Governments had tha travaUar either as smuggler or a p-.tentiu. between demo%  lould be t** deii of ail tha Ki.LER A//. CtoMM H me hasten %  that I must inenl the "March o. \ Cantab., and I Orataad haa IMMB vrap^red for the • \T.f,jtnrnt ai. mrr >>t parK.'^ rjht Ln %  i lords and \u\ id %  They had ;*lrendy Marnt In the prut.'vs of learning much of the l and had bevonu and corro I %  barons or the Roy.?: Hence. b\ strong mi numerous counti .< that p^rliament:.i> ur'n lain ha atful depend -iamrj *p Ma inatj-, * Bale* an ulma: I lam prob.. v claas to %  %  %  %  Lamb Cuts Beef Steak Chicken* — — Veal Cuts — Mutton Chop* Rabbits — Duckling* FOR RICH DELICIOUS ICE CREAM use . WMIOII I'OWHI HH> MUM : I run I'uddlm. Nulrirla I'oudrrrd Hholf Mil* I rb tins S4.01. FOODS EMPIKI % %  • %  ••- IS waktt ftr* I1IB4 wllh m DoD-df^plmnr. bul on MMUBUtal bj Ike m l W T bana Hdn. will be Ijnorrd M*a> %  ack raaak Ik. EaMar. Mk urk wt*k. ud roam •re .;iU. rt i la<< •( u Mcw.il> lac Ika antakTa 1B „ u, S, k.o-..^. la Ika laltor. ••! far nkUrall*.. kM B „aaoakf •uaabHa. *'" %  teaii ( u.d. H Phone <.OlH)AItD'S TO-DAY


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PAGE 1

I'.U.I IK.III BARBADOS ADVOCATE Car I ton Defeat College 4-0 %  thai! match %  %  %  i Two goals were scored b\ N Lucaj and 'he others by \V;irn n and Marshall. W.l Team Named For Monday's Came %  %  i %  tollow %  r H J %  S nsnex) %  Hook%  %  —Rruler £1350 Golf Toumamenl all %  I kicked it 1 U i ': i H to get iirlton %  re:— ariuMi Williams, Clalrmonta, K Hutcbin. llrr c w Smith, William*, %  Tudor, V O Smith, gad %  nd the Scottish FA I ndecided %  i %  %  A I %  An I'vru \\ it hd runs %  I860 > I omaatl" Eone, having 57 Egyptian Swimmers To Try Channel ., %  H undeTgatnj %  i bannel thli %  %  Ihe 1 lining undei tha %  %  tWO month%  %  %  I I %  %  Hi $-.\8uo %  1 Hassan Han i will be %  i ion rd%  %  % %  %  i u the %  : I %  I %  i UirisiChurvh\<-tr^ Lay Rates For 1950 From Pair i Inion expressed by several l Mr Victor Chase WM in favour of the night sittings and said that he thought they could hold their meetings at night in the future. This was the custom, he said, in several other countries It was a good time to have l meeting, he thought, because then H would be expected that one would be refreshed, would not be token uu with other business, and couH therefore concentrate more or. the rrat'ers ot the meeting. i the other members expressed disapproval of the continuance of mghi manga and reminded that the i 1, on account I portant matters with which they had had I WARREN heading in the thin Oval v inon. Cycle Racing Dispute In Jamaica KING %  | J %  Ing Union t Jamaica, and tha %  There has bam at Town %  when pr.ifi %  I %  Include ItW I pUtC wit*. %  faction v. I %  i tb %  trade, that tha Ti %  %  %  %  Cycling i; i %  I but with U Carlton in their football match against College at the 'Saint Joan" Staged At Codrjngton Y')\\ the second time in two years The tut* udents ol C diington College have put on u ThenAi %  i ] 141 i re two short one acl "The Ghost Ol GTy Bundler." by %  .'. 1." by Laurence Houseman. I afternoon at Codring_ Throu^nout th< humour .'hows r %  moments and is cleverly woven into Ihe drama seem vulgar. For a call much Eric ."->le Cromie as the Dauphin 11 A T CoUlman his antics and l! %  who prod., tha entire himself Into till art i: i lead. oerformance. DANCE ton Collet*, 'heir Open] formanec I Batnl .loan." by It4-rn.ird SI %  %  manes SATTfRDAY BBBd %  %  %  .... ("rlwflri Other Goad Performancei Other good performn by A Attr: wick, PhilUi I t'e la TremouilN .lohn (ie St> I F A Gj ruffianly Eni %  Rev Cecil Incipai ol The pug will bi k and (Trailing: with Ui Stev more tomorrow. .r is Shallson M rhhangui %  nd he li assist iidrleourt thai I % %  i in the fire scene was well thought d Rev I .' Paul was in Vaughan as Joar Maid was outstanding, both hti:iri elocution %  ily for the entire gUlM The pi de Baudricourt abh played by both HuI\ Results I. NI> %  IV, Ku. In. I M .i" I ItUSllV I O ..... I %  .. : I unique H 1156 on • summer % %  vu ol Franca %  %  %  i • %  %  about hi 1// Calm In 0$h %  Ihe Hist %  I %  —Riuh i Barbados Friendly Football Association ra n XTUIUBS I'^IUMO iu.hlirt-l *. li-i.i. :.nv Mi %  11.— •*> .... Itrc.li 1'i.iMd and 8* Mh iMrf Bo> .-XmS I... TinWmiher rODAl haa it.M-,. ;, 4; i %  Ksja 14 1t> 11 p.m. Iteea >i II i Ojaartei iaetl I ighUng: ii II i> Bi High Walei 11 i • > i ^ i %  • %  t \ % i;uni iii iCadrtagtea iui,i io Heath t<> eaj 7* MI. Inilii-l.liin Hal • I Teaiaeratan I alia II I Win,i Dlrecttea ll %  m i I i W II. VilaeHj : mUm v hour Baram tm i %  12 anil !lis R.R.i. Ilailiu PTMITUUK iin.xi %1-an i-... Hei I io %  %  %  U I p m The DabaU ConUnia* !* %  tnm llnlMM S IS | m Spiirta I ... i %  %  < i. I ,u*l-. S JO P III Fran ih* Tiura %  %  %  *t. • p m Dane %  w< %  I *J [ %  in Th Psann fi Plw** : ml a is p m n a so i< II> %  %  thr Ti %  %  u %  K(H-l.t)W ThcyTl JXy i'ne. HFYJ / FOk %  : ..: THAT." >/ coz noee-er \ ^ '._ ..i*. V/ValaiTf1 ^— By Jimm y Hatlo rTES .VA<.N6 LI4G %  V 3E L00K.N6 IHtafJWATCW-ErV 1HFORJ08SA5 CADO BS %  ting to lead %  %  leads them t %  %  %  • ika The Kiu.il Scene



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBAUOI AUV %  [RIDAV. AIMIU. Qa/ub Qaliinq Choirboy collar h "Caracas journal" was taken In I! nhere? —Antver to:. M V ADAMS, .r I 10 hi at!. I On Honeymoon M Remaining Here %  %  %  %  %  %  %  mrm na; isaaasla such as Bern: Now Ha. A Beard -i;h vho was in Barlonths age ifo by plane on a short r*, Warren m %  .p rioae. He -A ill %  • i He hopes to Sail ..and also ice from First Holiday In 3 Year* ink'A ftp' Man Wins i'200 %  v I: r * V3ABY LOWES ROBINSONS 'PATENT'BARLEY %  •has mtlk mort difssttble for bsby (uticura X* TALCUM ** asadoamS KliCCKtC Travelled on The "Cjolfito" M R. M has air:' %  II %  ana a Ka w wsr usat 1 IIUY.tl. Worttungs IN B1# TONIGHT to Tuesdai Nt.ht i K 39 %  •Till: TIME. THE PLACE 1 .. ,1m,. Technicolor > Swini DENNIS MORGAN — JACK CARSON !,, PAGE MARTHA VICKERS CARMEN AVAI LAS and his OrchMtra. ^* 1 Ilimt Bro. Pklsre. Your Popular Cinema H£ PLAZA Friday 21 — Salurda Joan I'KAtVKIIKI) proudly pr^ > tt —Sunday :: — S 4 8.„ III I I.IN luo Ml DB POPl I \K %  d one-betlroi.' ( an. rrr* i> Continuing W.I. lour M wry nd Wants to Live in England %  REAOl FOB % %  floor. .00. :-,lll. >l One Man Act it %  %  Rupert and the Dragon Pills—24 arr M Fir.t Vi.it M Intransit H LA hit Her Son %  Comings and Goings M l %  Gone To England %  ;.us just gone to :-ncy on hip, had %  %  :>XKKCp. SUM ippur*. Ruocri >i mtj *SJ %  %  • Due to Leave Yesterday C N Annual Easter Ball T id i rjjillo %  i c *. <* n %  i 1 ~ rg 1 %  •> • i m m hf .. muii < ; MIS aai au' |f4CHCOS %  %  %  though both It Strasbourg %  assuietl at IH>UI the Look %  hlful Aim IfisjsjgvJg Msjgsj an*) i AM rr... upon •vary Amgn .. MfgUJ haunt u* • Hi ill: II IS! ft! TROPICAL SUITING .1! knehea wide S3.23 %  %  pal 0|i'iiiiiit lii'iiiurroH (ASIAKINA (.LIB BATTO1 BVM Bl -I LAWBI N< t ii ai t> p.m. WgjlMSJl tlM Nighl DINNER SUPPER DANCING and for .BREAKFAST %  lions tor .iiniu'r onli Phona MM \III>-.I\ i II \N nil" BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. PHILIPS SUPER DELUXE TABLE MODEL • THE LAST WORD m HADIO MANUFACTURE proTida. undta.ort.d racanooc, H i. axcaUanl in sound Toliuna and hul cono-ol ol rsproducdon. atwcd,. and arts*: in app*,^. wiUl all th. PWUPS auallBa. smbodW. MANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS.