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
*



Sunday

23

April
19590.

Se an a

Leopold Will |

Return 1&8 Days
Then Off To Congo

BRUSSELS, April 22,

IUM’S Premier Designate Paul Van Zeeland, to-day

a letter to Paul-Henri Spaak, Socialist leader,
ing an assurance that King Leopold will remain only
48 days in Belgium following his return to the Throne and

return into provisional exile after temporarily trans-
his prerogative to Prince Baudouin, his heir appar-
ent. The latter added that at a later day King Leopold will
travel incognito to the Belgian Congo.

* Van Zeeland handed the written

























































Rf

»

assurance to M. Spaak during a





—(By Cable) practice has proved bigger than

originally contemplated,”











Philippines,

was believed to have







Held Up By

i - hit the mountain about 9 miles in- | °
P Interviewed at as the Chair-}jand trom the Sagani Bay town} Dock Strike
s man said that until the team of ¢ out 62 miles west 91 | :
Will See jexperts who went with him to Poke arent " ' ‘pale LONDON, April 22.
| Bahama vorked it out” he could American Air Force Headquar- | Three British yachtS booked té
a ; not even hint at the amount, re- ters, which’ earlier announced |cO™mpete in the Bermuda Yacht
t wrors quire Aim of the scheme’ was to that ground parties had foun ;| Race, beginning on June 8, were
nodate — eventually 2,000 the w reckage, later ‘withdrew the | Still held up here to-day by Lon-
(C SIGNALS and mir- and it was expected to yield) tatement and said the search|don’s dock strike.

Seemeeic corners would» be Millions of dollars from Ameri-|\... continuing. The three yachts—~‘Samuel
t benefit to the motoring ns. Ways and means of raising |Peppys” “Choe” and “Mokoia’
in Barbados, Col. R. T.|"ew money are being studied and) passengers in the transport|were to have crossed the Atlantic
, Commissioner of Poli », | Shareholders are promised a nod included a family of four and alin the 5,040 ton Royal Mail
“Advocate” yesterday. | ment at the earliest possible date. | Woman Government service work- | |ship “Araby,” due out of London
Said thet the question of |An additional £ 300,000 was put er, \to-day. But the “Araby” had still
ie tra‘fic signals was _al- * last month by original backers. General Douglas MacArthur's | to complete her loading and
under consideration- and he me ea Reed ie at ee Foreign Trade Chief, Frank lecould not possibly sail before
ten to the Chief Constable | though uncompleted | with} pickello, was feated to have been | \ereetdan :

fee *0 get “specifications | 0! uf of the expected holiday-|', Dassenger in the missing plane.!" A ‘spokesman of the Royal
pcosts of these portable sig- | maker Four other trade officials, who had | yyail fe ane le na ie

Bwhich they were hoping t Champagne just concluded. a pact with the| meme oeny, told Reuter: _ oe

c ~ i t ailv E - ae S & s i e anspore
in Broad Street as a start. Frederick Ellis in the Daily Ex- Philippines were sit ne bard yachts are still in the transp ort
mhese are satisfactory and not | press writes “each guest got a bot- the transport. ; {Sheds and another 1,000 tons of

@Xpensive, they hope to intro- | ile of champagne in his room with i theutes cargo is also waiting to be loaded
mem at places where they ;a card saying we are conscious in the “Araby

a ry. | that due to many difficulties be- “We shall have no idea when

ne pasta that the question of! yond our control the whole one the “Araby” can sail until after
e studs out further at! resort has yet to be completed.” > the meeting of the Cockers on
@ corners would not help as it One expensive item among You Can I} hone rs




















uid interfere with the free flow
Waific on the major road
pcfore add to congestion

supervacation camp
benefit

others in this
and jis an airstrip
} United States

for the of

visitors

typical headlines were in

British Press following a
tatement about the world’s big-
gest holiday camp venture, the
£ 1,000,000 “Vacation Village” on
Grand Bahama Island. Chairman
yf Butlin’s (Bahamas) Brigadier



e pugeestion cf mirrors at| The Daily Telegraph city editor! pROM May 1, Barbados will te
of these blind voiners is a} write: “preference shareholders in| 5n the telephone to Japan Mr.
piuea, They are used sue~| Butlin’s (Bahamas) who have al-| ‘p. G, McKinstry, Secretary of the
lly in other countries and | ready seen their shares depreciate Barbados Telephone Co. Ltd.,
Fs 1 explore the possibility | from 21/- at which they Were) told the “Advocate” yesterday
mitoducing them here. jissued in November 1948 to 14/6] that his company, in conjunction
- | received a fresh shock this morn-| With Messrs. Cable and Wireless,
| ing in (the Chairman’s) frank = is opening a new channel to
7 | disconcerting statement on P| Oleinaws

Ulo H | rung ah inawa.
is And otels | company’s financial position me Adbout: 10000. falles:tromt «Bar
C ‘ Brigadier Thorburn is one 0 on bados, Okinawa, an island in, the
pnfiscated — enior executives of Draven, ae Pacific off Japan, is how eacupled
| ganisation in the city. It is recalled by American troops under Gener-

LONDON, April 2
titious villas and hotels at |

| that he overtook the ool anton |
when Sir Bede Clifford ex-Gov-



anmian sea resorts have|ernor of Trinidad became viet | Up. te the lest. war, Okinawa
confiscated by the State | Chairman. ; eee en
but compensation, Bucharest} The Telegraph City editor points ee 1. Vlog eee a
encetorih [eee ad, ther acs teas Brows, SORES 8 very vigorous assaults, The island
Henceforth they will be used| substantial contribution to the Selena seo See tee
centres for, tired workers | initial -capité al of Butlin’s (Baham- cicieing as or, Soe
te of serving as cons piratoral | as) and “it seems sible f it = Maas 3 t a tentctne sfPo
orenemy agents,” the Radio| make itself respousible for part,) “a@pan ¢ Bi ss tiby sary
. mere at Sees of the company’s further} America to take it at that time

—Reuter, ‘apital needs.”—(Bv Cable)

M VAN ZEELAND.

phot Ographec on

al MacArthur
are in Tokyo.

Japan



whose headquarters

although the cost of life was heavy.





Monday.—Reuter.

New ‘‘Rules
Of War’’

BERNE, April 22.

New Red Cross “Rules of War”
which were drafted at a 60-nation
conference in Geneva last sum-
mer, will come into force next
October 21, it was announced here
today.

Yugoslavia



has deposited the
necessary second ratification, six
months after which the treaties
Pass into international law.

Neutral Switzerland, which call-
ed the Geneva conference, was
first to ratify. Four conventions
were drafted: three of them mod-
ernized versions of the 1929 Red
Cross Treaties on care of wounded
fighting men. The fourth is an
entirely new convention to pro-
tect civilians in wartime—drawn
up in the bitter memory of Nazi
concentration camps and mass
deportations.













—— °

| . deat A
‘Conventional
Flying Saucer

AMERICANS WILL TELL
THE WORLD ONE DAY

NEW YORK.











patriots on the Eastern
Sforza said.

frontier,’







"| sADELP f 99
“They will not have true peace __ PHILADELI HIA, April 22.
: . . Major General William (“Wild
or prosperity until we have found 3i)1") De : :
one day a means of understanding \ wei. eaneee Ch een
| which would bury the long series shina pig oe th Ti eee O Salc
of talks over. generations creating | T°, 18 | ~nited States
1 pacific mode of ving to her | > eize and hold ten Russian
and increasing the prestige both | f aks cee ‘ LOrs.. al og mg
, ) > te nerica st in
of the Yugoslavs and Italians B it ne ee : me " n the
Sforza condemne}, however, the | vo ic ar ne iden ‘
“violence and vulgarities” which 4 renera onovan mS the
he said occurred in the Yugoslav} “™ercan airmen might be alive
Zone of Trieste on election day, | 24 prisoners of the Russians. The
“I cannot conceal the feeling of | Stages” should be taken from
5 oe ‘n soviet sole s and .
surprise, grief, shame and indig- a - oonen ana Navy men in
nation for what happened that} © “nited Sta :
day.” Sforza said The ten | ian hould be
“Today I have received from | me _— a. which ae
Trieste a long documentation from es ci 1 at aS asked 18 paid,
Italians who were taken to vote | 0" Until the Americans are return-
by violence. ed safe and sound, and the possi-
“I have a hundred witnesses to | )!!!ty that they are prisoners of
prove how persons were dragged, | 8¢ ussians should not be exclud-
even naked, to vig ed” General Donovan added,
Sforza said he saw “with pleas- | —Reuter,
ure” that the Soviet note on| orn eneR TINTED
Trieste insisted on the indivisibil-

}





ity of the territory:
He said Italy had

Czechs Sentence
not yet re-

|
|
ceived the note in its official form, | “4 “i .
but would study it with the great- | I wo I 0 De ath
» £ > y » s > receive | ~ » er
as aoa eary when she received | PRAGUE, April 22.
THO Luk Cext, | The State Court in Prague to-
We note with pleasure, how- | day senteneed to death the main
al ieee rt and bay pgm accu sed Jaromir Nechansky and
> ; _/ Pe , , “| Velesla Ni charge w
Yugoslavia in Zone B and that it | Da one oy ym Praise vem
considers the free territory as in- | “SP/Onage and treason, be
divisible The remaining three were sen-
“The situation is difficult indeed, ta eee varying from
sae wae ab to t ita thele | The Court sentenced Nechansky
inte tae dams)? ; and Wahl to death for spying for
I , —Reuter the United States
, Nechansky, 35-year-old British
— — ' ‘rained wartime parachutist and
Wahl, 28-year-old law student had

COMMUNISTS to

pleaded guilty
had told the Court

ll charges and
they were the

NEAR HOIHOW twin heads of the same espion-
4¥e network,” —Reuter.
HONG KONG, April 22
Chinese Communist forces in- ‘ ‘
vading the Naticnalist island Soviets May
stronghold of Hainan, off’ the
South China coast, are only about |

Release Spaniards
MADRID, April 22.

12 miles from Hoihow, the capi-
tal, according to unconfirmed re-
ports here today

The reports said the situation in Usually reliable sources said
the Hainan battle had changed here tonight that a Spanish busi-
dramatically in favour of the| "essman had had talks in Cairo
Communists, contradicting earlier | Tecemtly with the Soviet repre-

Nationalist victory claims. sentative regarding the possibility

Britain, Tussta and the United} Nationalist officials were said to} of the release by Soviet Russia
States are among the 62 nations| be fleeing from Hoihow. of several thousand prisoners of
which have signed the treaties.) The Nationalist reports said|the Blue Division of Spanish Vol-
Countries such as South Africa}several Communist columns were|unteers who are believed to be
which took no part in the Geneva) advancing against Nationalist |.still in Soviet hands.
conference will still be able to|forces, who were falling back It was emphasized that the talks
adhere to the conventions if they) fighting “every inch of the way.” | were of a purely private nature
w.sh.—-Reuter. —Reuter and that the Spanish Embassy in

Cairo and the Spanish Govern-
}men were not involved in any
STASSEN WANTS nate.
Z

FREEDOM



PHILADELPHIA, April 22.
Mr. Harold E. Stassen, leading
United States Republican politi-
ian, called here today 909 ‘a great
offensive for the f treet jom
of mankir in the cold ar” but
he ed th ive
e Re Presiden-
ig) Presi
> | ‘ nite

|
i



AMERICANS ARRESTED





PARGUE, April 22
~ ; Ti American. citizen were
—And A Cold War Battle Cry Jarrested by Cze ¥ lovak police
¢ outside the United States Inform:
ti Se e Office Prague yes-
States policy was a -' defensive | 4... t were released tins
pclicy of containment” towards]. fter béing identified.
Russia, Stassen called for a “cold |™ ere Martins Bowes, the
ar battle cry” in the EE. verican Military Permit Officer
terms ° : a, r
i gue K V Alexande
“We want more freedom for the | Di octae cei ir A i he
{people in Pol: n Rumani are. . ; ;
Hungary j ' ‘
| Eastern I ; }
itee We b
i ( ‘
| of . | eri t
| of ¢ ‘ oe
—Keuter Reuter.









Aduncale 2.



‘lying Saucers Hitler's Secret Weapon

VIENNESE INVENTOR
NOW WORKING FOR U.S.

VIENNA, April 22.
‘THE well known Austrian aircraft engineer Erich
Meindl said today that the mysterious “flying
saucers’’, seen in the skies arcund the world, were
begun as one of Hitler’s secret weapons—a revolu-
tionary jet type of aircraft—by another Austrian

scientist who is now working in the United States.

~—-* Meindl, who claims no part of

I Vie invention himself, told a
Vienna Journalist that a co-work-
| er at the Wiener Neust Aircraft
Works near Vienna, an engineer
called Doblhoff, built a revolution-
ary superspeed saucer-like aircraft
secretly during the war.

Nazi Air Chief Hermann Goering
came several times to see the plane,
based on a jet propulsion principle
years before jets had been in-

=| September

NEW YORK, April 22.
Mr. Trygve Lie, United Nations
Secretary General, declared on







leaving here for Europe to-day vented, ‘

that ‘how and great efforts” must], Meindl said Doblhoft wes Dow
be made to reduce tensions be-|in the United States working on
tween now and next September] Secret aireraft research for the
when the United Nations General | American Government. pis
Assembly meets. “When I heard the description

Mr, Lie sailed in the liner} of the flying saucers seen in

Queen Mary accompanied among | Mexico and other parts of North
lothers by Mr. Constantin Zin- | America I knew at once that they
chenko, Soviet Assistant Secretary | could only be the work of
i General “ | Doblhoff,” he said.

Mr. Lie, who intends to visit The machine Doblhoff built
everal European capitals and | “looked like a round dise by day
vossibly Moscow told reporters: | and like a fiery burning ball by
I think the world must try again | night,” he said. Doblhoff haa

bring the cold war to an end. | believed that if ordinary aircraft
The longer this war lasts the|engines were coupled to prv-
reater the harm it is doing to] pellors at the extreme ends of thi
both sides, and the greater danger | aircrafts’ wings, hitherto unheard
to the world of speeds would be possible.

cao First experiments along thes«

He added that many steps were | jines had succeeded, and later an
required, which would take a aircraft. embodying the wings
long time, to liquidate the cold | tail assembly and body all in on

| War. The most important step was] ynit was perfected. —Reuter.
o use all the conciliating powers
of the United Nations. “I am hope-
of progress in the peoples of
» United Nations and that they Portugal May
| back up their Governments



AMERICANS know now. that
h r e 20 minute interview between the there are such things flying
ny a pH two politicans this morning. saucers The Defence movers!
99 The contents of the note wiil i ment, Which has hitherto denie al
“B sta form an essential part of the! their existence, now says they are]
Y u Ministerial Declaration to tbe! conventional aircratt |
ss made when a new Government “The objects,” say the experis!
gs Advocate Correspondent) Jasks for a vote of confidenc “are not from another planet or|
d pe I t
~ PORT- -OF-SPAIN, > patty from Parliament. | even from another country. You)
The charge hol oor Deleso. King Leopold is not expected io , will learn about them in due
e = ake <¢ eclar: le se,”
ong th - Bustamante yester- m ake any declaration to the{ course ‘
ion made by I learn from Belgian people on this subject, | } Among objects ré |
y is denied ee aaa. that | Political circles here say. | guided planes, ne jet airecrafti
i ple eo, saat be... tetmed This latest development is ex- }On supersonic peed tests, and,
is what mig 7 pected to greatly facilitate tae | | rocket Their designs and per-}
I
ae vate” in the arrangement 3 |
a a to meet in Lon- conclusion of a compromise solu- | jformances are ecret The De-}
ui] delegation j tion to the Nation’s constitutianal | co {fence Department wi insweE no!
ieadlock. —Reuter. | |more questions
-day there was no|“¢aca F : aM
i Mo mcrally, from Jamaica Members of the Barbados contingent of the 1950 West Indies team to Bisley, turned out for And to people seeing them I
8 the two-man delegation | ~ 6 practice at the Government R file Range yesterday. They are seen here shooting off from the 500) the first time thev re main
aed to meet other delegates Butiin S yards bank. teri or just saucer
ondon on May 14. Rocket Belt
hail e ‘ y ° M oO the saucer repor
nas believed nere that Jamai-| Papraidlige Search Continues ‘ PF tiave come trom the res
d adhere to the earlier pro- ! ra e / a e faaction ban United Sthtaar i
of the meeting in June. It 0 Witt’ Menke avanle
pointed me also ain Sense / ee Ss un Ss F or Missing | for experimental rockets
intention of leaving witho e ‘ | For almost three in
4 delegation but it is not U.S. Plane | ih wen. Se aoe FeRts. sit
" , 5 he . (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) ohne | glittering objects were en shoot- |
yet what steps will be | LONDON, April 22 O oO e ing through the ait Americans
n to speed the Gelegatian. “Billy Butlin’s Paradise Island TOKYO, April 22 have beer trigued the
es close to Government deny | ny .cd<"Punds.” “Butlin Dream Isle} Helicopters to-day hovered iv
the reason to speed the dele- | Shock.” over the rugged foothills of the} Sf Ms Y I s O a Accounts of what :
on’s departure is an “‘elec- These t snow capped Mount Fuji, west oi | w forza Accuses ugos avia ver | varie: ror t rth
g stunt” while at the to-day’s Toyko, in a search for a missing | * } oi a , haped pl mi % > ; ;

F . rt dn re c \ ay ’ gar- aped plan o the fa i
time it is felt here that four-engine American CH¢4 trans- | Trieste Elections ; sauce: which incite
lamante is afraid to leave now port . lane. | Le. tia bP \

ein the event of a by “alee | The aircraft was feared to have | ) ieee Pe eee
et ‘ f . a § 5 ‘ . | A 2 | 99 ;#et occupants from Mar
taking place while he oa prontind wi #teth, Keema and | : ; ROME, April we (gh 82 gern pn i
Jamaica might change the bal- civilians on board, though an| Count Carlo Sforza, Italian Foreign Minister, to-day!) nied chasing th. oe ’
of power. |S. Keith Thorburn, who made anfinter-air liner has revealed no| reaffirmed Italy’s wish for an understanding with Yugos- LES
amante’s. majority in the} the spot investigation of the} trace of the wreckage. Cloud | lavia on Trieste. At the same time he accused the author-
of Representatives is be- Bahamas ees a state- handicapping the _ searchers. | ities in the Yugoslav zone of Trieste of having used \ iolence | ‘6 nik eee
d tc be very narrow. “patti ig shag Ee oe Ground rescue parties are.closing| {4 drag electors ‘““even naked” to the polls during the recent | W ild Bill’ 7
WAIS.A. headquarters here | ate che = are maceuien and fin on the area. | aaa
S statement that the; ‘urther large sums of money are ” - a ; : - hac bs
coed ; , required to enable the scheme to} American hotel resorts. round |- ¢ Sforza was replying to the two - = a . :
ion is “obviously trying to | day debate the House of Depu- av
some members of the dele- | be completed. “It is quite clear that} Mount Fuji reported that the) \ ; . | pay Bepate.in the “ I K Ss OUI
, ause they must be in|although the underlying idea of }heard a crash last-night; Thesair- Bermuda Yachts ‘yp Hes-on the Trieste situation nee ;
d Papaind this time and do;|the undertaking is good” the}craft, bound for the Ta chicawa | The Yugoslavs are our neig 1 { be " H sta ‘
Ewant to make a second trip. Chairman says “that the scheme in] Air Base in Japan from the | bours and above all our com-) 4° e@iZe OSs ges
|
|

in renewed efforts for peace.”

—Reuter.

Get A King

LISBON, April 22.
Portugal’s 7,700, 000 people un-
der a republican system of gov-
ernment for the past 40 years, may
soon have e king to reign over
them once again, it was confident-
ly predicted here to-day by . the
well-known writer Count Docker
Joao Ameal, member of the Por-
tuguese Parliament and one of the
most prominent supporters of
monarchists,

He was discussing yesterday’s
unanimous vote by the 120 mem-
ber National Assembly approving
@ Bill which proposed abolition of
laws banning Portuguese Royal
Families from Portugal.

The new proposal would end the



Chinese
Torture 12

HONG KONG, April 22,

The 12-man crew. of the two/
masted United States motor yacht
Volador today told a grim tale
here of 64 days detention by
Chinese Communists. The story
on February 17 when
leavily armed communist soldiers | 5
boarded the ship off the Hainan|

began

oast and arrested them at bayonet] exile of the Portuguese pretender
point, It ended when the guards|pom Duarte Nuno of Brazandza
pushed them across the Hong

(grandson of King Michael), who
was exiled to Australia in 1834.
Dom Duarte has been living in

Kong frontier
They were

last Thursday night. |
hungry, dirty and pen-
niless

They . said they were | Switzerland.
charged with espionage and illega!| The National Assembly’s decis-
entry, Almost all suffered from | jon to authorise the return of the
dysentery. Royal Family was _ published

They slept on bare planks in a
small cell in Canton City Gaol.
Their daily menu consisted of The news was especially high-
watered rice and one spoonful of | lighted in the government news-
vegetable twice daily and one fish-| paper “Diaro Da Manda Da
Efforts to smuggle out letters | Manha” which called it “a decision
of historical projection”,

prominently in Portuguese news-
papers, to-day,

head

failed



They were “psychologically tor- “Another step has been taken
tured” by gruelling and unexpect-|towards sincere reconciliation of
ed questioning, they said ithe Portuguese,” the newspaper

—Reuter, added.—-Reuter,

Paarlita Cocktail

An excellent slightly
sweetish appéetiser, con-
taining no synthetic sub-
stances, Very handy
for Cocktail Parties as
nothing has to be added.













Se

ats K







a
4 i








SUNDAY, APRIL »

>
<8.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE «--sieiiiiaelh eases halaman ity
9

PAGE TWO
— a
é
; 9% —— = y B. ANDEEW SHEPPAED i
4 ‘ a q> i i z * $s | | 474 cue leave for Jamaies this
~ y . : jimorning by 2WiLA, w aftend 2
. ROY AL W orthings 4 cowvention of the Canfedervate Life

Assoriation af whicn be is the Bur-
TO-NYTE AT 3.38 p.m.

























LSD COWFINTING DAILY AT i wml i328 pm

— BROM
- that Molly

















wo snaliee af? F.
the arrival of hig “a
later in the wee ot —

The treuve COMSigty F
Crenue aecompanigg ot
pianist, Clifford Corbin





sot m Lendon, Sir
Eiiwarg wes staying with 2
orother who lives near Bedford.






















































































































































































j Returning im July
: \Â¥ ZAVONG for Engiand yesterday
ig } via Canada oy TCA. was
t Mr. Peter Lacy. a pepuiar persau-
tole } ality whe for the past few montis
é has been emtertaiming Saturday troduction as &
' night visitors to the Club Morga fer his ian 7
¢ i (oy his intermission music oh “ne impersonations of
4 pian. et okes galore. There
} | Mr Lacey Sepes also vies lady singer coming: §
) | France om this wip, amd will be name is not }
1 i ecsturning to his home ‘Haynes z oo
Court’ a: St. Jehn at the beginning Publis ;
Ny at Juiy.
! pe ot che last t
} & & TROTT, who sas ae iste Mt.
} 5 ia cates ot a: oe famous West A
% Lawrence h Mrs. Merman Portes at heir Tome puiblished recently iq .
Vy oe “Strathmore,” im Culloden Read, Literature” and is the
} Catering exclusively w |returmed to Canada yesterday oF Setion. prose work of thes
} Members TCA, where De es = It contains his “Cg the
s i Kitchener a long life time (Shid
——-—— }) SEA BATHING, MUSIC, Ete | Read Churchill's Book os 2) =
SUNDAYS PRICES ONLY } For Dinner reservations 4 | @YAMON PLUMPTRE, scw *e
) Pho ; ; tired and livin Torenta,
Pit 20. Cirle 1 Bal 8 8 6Box 4 i ee | — gpa ng ge OS™ > Botha Zamiiton
’ - ss ): " ux" ame ZDWARDS —| and his neiee Miss Rothe From “Down Under!”
ws wwe SRODIZ. Jeff COREY lreturmed to Camada yesterday 57 eT
TCA ’ and Mrs. Neville Faikes
ROXKY |” They have been in Garbades Sr 474 who arrived Som Venezuela
“o-Das T ee eeaty |e past four mons and were om the Avensa fight over Laster
ee ea es | stayng at the Marine Hotel, the returned ‘ Caracas yesterday °Y7
St. Lawrence Hotel and for the BWIA. They were here ‘or % AND MES. W. EW
past two weeks, at he Kingsley ‘hree weeks saying at Cacrabank a: ot Toronto, 1
, i Clu® im Bathsheda. Mr. and Mrs. Falkes are rom * home om Friday by the :
}) gS Australia, now stationed m Car- Pennant.” They had spay :
fe ts Technical Advisor +o weeks’ holiday here and game ¢
> 1901 Sheil Caribbean Perocie staying at the Windsor #
(f s Rector ¢ They have been . Der. Watson is ¢ -
j t since last Jume. Co Surgeon of Toronts, >
} : Lady Jessie d
i 2o0ug
)
)
i
ue ba evens acti: Sah chitin i
we nave picadsuze im announcing that we ))
hove recently b ee a
t peer Gppoiiied agents tor me
B O
ERGOUGNAN TYRE Co. Lr.
}
r Po, . . . :
of Engiand and are presenting tneir products q 3
ay Berie:.-
, to the Public
i :
: TFT, nn WE co tin Y _ ~”
AnGse NCTM: MUDDeT fres are of Briish |
: et a > bmw WS We 27h ALISA :
: VW emitachire ie a ea '
a Mmonluiaciiie Of iné iinest Yuaiuty and their
prices are competiirve UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF
e competit: THE WEST [INDIES
DEPARTMENT OF TXTRA
MURAL ¥FTOIES zi
We shall be glad to show c ‘ ti
© sul De giac 0 Show our range oi ; . '
- | A LECTURE j= ‘ ug”
——— cid iaall os ‘orcs ij Wir i x
f sizes Gnd quote prices. ' : ° ‘|Here Over The Week-end OY aad porlgguar az = ,
! | ve os Seawell to see them off rt
Hil Demimon Stat nisersi : VE “LYDE CAMPS, Legal 4
i j4Â¥E Advisor, Trinids asencit: On Temporary Transfer across
PL TATIONS LI ) oe ite See â„¢ pn ORES SEED a M ALAN HAWES is due to de 25 ste one Oe
] \] q tartan lhe oe here aver the we i i : ol ak iT Ms | ow
.? ’ ying af the Ocean View we : eae : 12)
sess shaieiilineeaeaiitiaacireniiiiii i 3. W. B CHENERY, BA 5 ah ey
3 oo — : aes = rom
= TE stealer si dain itidiii ne : a
‘ * So sorry, but the wife's
VEDNZSi = mm superstitious
i || PEE (Except to Course ticket . ’ London frereng Servis tricks Mr. Ostr
; ‘= , heiders) id. oo _— — . proceeding to England on leave.
Gire Your pith ker sister aa St Lucia. Ralph Likes Canada ore le tha
eel M= ’ ERAR OOS). whe Nelly Goes to School _, PS2S 3h sea a
(Pp . cea i ee ae ME IRENE de Su whe}. 0) une ‘e stwas
pal 3 Floers that | Last TWO $80WS TO-DAT, 5 snd 428 p.m. daughter Mrs. Grahe aaa arrived here three ¥S ago} ates. (4)
; i é : ' i WAGNER'S TREMENDOCS sCSIRVEMENT her family returned ye a Venezuela returned home} vpew>
1 i} L| 2D im -- = POSSESSED a T.C.A. Her som Mr. Ralph Year- B.W.LA. She came} 1. The oira measures met
A pceceaeechimaapeatemttaatn nase AL ST weed who went up with r her daughter Nelly as} bait of i. a
' i Monday sad Puesdey, 5 sad 428 pum 5 the Ursuline Convent wakes frequent)
P Graceful -! ane aa Sonne rk wa am
' {ORGAN and AMM SHERIDAN in .
MX z Shine om Harvest Moon” & “Underground”
ee ” vith JEFFREY LE
‘) | Appearance !! A








y ;
yet , j — SSS = - |
et ) : brother of Col.|
ire AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only 2 let Barbados| BF
Ph TOMIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 438 oo Bags






ndies during

$ he visited St. Kitts, ts

Mr. Sparks is Manager ctf and Barbados. :

O'Brien Gold Mine in Kewa is d lee inidad u
oa vagama He is due to leave Trinidad on

Quebec —_ _ ay oe looking April 29th by T.C.A. en route to/ <

forw, ‘o their holiday Montreal where he lives. Feu: 3

“THE TIME, THE PLACE AND THE GIRL”
im Teehnieoticr
Starring DENNTS MO®GAN : JACK CARSON : JANIS PAIGE
1h MARTHA VICKERS with CARMEN CAVALLARO and
His Orchestra A Warner Bros. Picture










Select our beautiful

patterns of











CLOC

REGULAR TIMEKEEPERS

ELECTRIC ie

$10 « $12 on

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oo

@ FALSE COLLARS
@ SHOVELS
@ CUTLASSES
@ BASS BROOMS
@ JUTE SEWING TWINE—S ply
@ STENCIL INK & BRUSHES
@ “GLENBOIG” FIRE BRICKS
@ STEAM PIPE & FITTINGS







cele ‘ & BR L A N h E T & Wie Ee
BARBADO CO-OPERATIVE COTTON ‘ ne sual
FACTORY LTD. 4

wi
anaes —s EVANS & WHITFIELY



ke



zh

J jotta











gunDAY, APRIL







































































GABLE
Hair lotion



re sells in scores of thousands:
Hopatong Cassidy outfit
‘pamous by yours America’s
Hersen and raillo ero, Rill Boyd.

deeply moving and dramatic
: Home af The Brave’—
; playing at the Empire The-
ays vividly the reac-
of a young Negro soldier to
‘treatment he receives from
white soldiers, and the
spiritual and physical
malysis that are the result of
boy's intense mental anguish
feeling of inferiority. This
dealing as it does with a
racial problem, is devel-
with courage and dignity
wighout and the unemotional
pach on the part of the di-
has enabled the theme to
ented in a manner com-
fair to both races.

in the South Pacific dur-
World War II, the story con-
is five men, one of them a

6, Who are sent to an island
i by the Japs, on a_ recon-
ance job, Gradually, due to
tense atmosphere in which
men lived and work for four
relationships become strain-
as each man’s reactions to

his Week’s Guess
; Star



tt The Cinema

_ HOME OF THE BRAVE

23, 1950



a’ A LL SP
HOLLYWOOD iS BACKING A £90,000,000 ALL-AMERICA SALES SWOOP

COLMAN
Necktie



DIETRICH
Hair-do

Glamour 2—Just Follow

That Film Face

WHAT are the faces, figures and names of Hollywood's

top stars worth in hard cash ?

Not less than £90,000,000

this year, say the sales experts—who are planning to lure
that sum out of the pockets of the buying public by “tying
up” all kinds of products with one or other of the big film

personalities.

The sales talk will be built
around the slogan “Be glamor-
ous!” The ordinary man will be
urged to use the same hair lotion
as Clark Gable, wear the tie fav-
oured by Ronald Colman. The
ordinary woman will be told to
wear shoes like Grable’s, a hair-do
like Dietrich, perfume of the sort
that makes Hedy Lamarr’s admir-
ers swoon.



G. B.

Negro crystallize. Finally,

the one man who _be-
friends him is_ killed, the boy
collapses and finds he cannot
walk. Back at the base, he is
put in hospital where the army
psychiatrist, finding that he can
remember nothing of events on
the island, skilfully probes his
mind. Together with the stories
of the other members of the
group, who shared the experi-
ences on the island, the doctor ig
able to reconstruct the sequence
of incidents responsible for his
patient’s condition.

the
when

Throughout the film, the char-
acterizations of the five men on
the island are excellent. James
Edwards, as the Negro surveyor,
is a newcomer, but his handling
of the role of Private Moss is a
fine piece of sincere and mature

acting. His ability to portray
deeply restrained emotion and
his stoical dignity contributed

greatly to creating a well-round-
ed, human and sympathetic per-
sonality. The role of Finch, his
childhood friend, as portrayed by
Lloyd Bridges, is warm = and
friendly, and completely lacking
in any feeling that Moss is set
apart because of his colour.
Steve Brodie, as Corporal T. J.
Everitt, who has a strong anti-

pathy to Negroes, and shows it
on every possible occasion, is
convincing, and his lack of de-

cency, as shown in his insults to
Moss at every turn, gives his
characterization an unpleasant-
ness in complete contrast to that
of Finch, Frank Lovejoy, as Ser-
geant Mingo, hard-bitten on the
surface, but sympathetic under-
neath, gives a well balanced
performance, and it is he, who
ultimately convinces Moss that
his reactions, in times of stress,
are no different frorm those of
his fellow men, Douglas Dick, in
the role of the Major, who feels
his own responsibilites keenly,
gave a thoughtful and compe-
tent performance. Jeff Corey, as
the doctor, was outstanding, and
his scenes with Edwards in the
hospital are amongst the tensest
and most moving in the entire
film. Throughout these scenes,
the audience is constantly aware
of his deep and sincere desire
to remove from the mind of his

is

A campaign like none seen

before is about to be launched.
Disney is No. 1

Name licensing, as Hollywood
calls it, began in a small way -a
good many years ago. It was not
too popular for a time. But now
the stars and their employers are
co-operating. Happily joining in
the parade are all of America’s
big department and chain stores,

patient, the feelirig of racial
feriority and that he is different
from other men, that have been
built up throughout the boy’
life, and culminate in his mental
and physical paralysis. The ef
forts on the part of Moss, and his
desire to believe in his heart what
he is being told, are depicted by
fine emotional acting.

n-

The settings in “House of Th
Brave” are authentically repro-
duced, and the jungle, with it
screeching birds and eerie at-
mosphere contributes the
tenseness necessary.

The music is excellent through-

lo

out, and is particularly effective
during the scenes in the hospital

As a film, the theme of whicl
orings to the fore an important
modern social problem, “Home
of the Brave” should help to
arouse its audiences to clearer

thinking, regarding the condition
depicted therein.

‘THE TIME, THE PLACE,
AND THE GIRL”

The musical film “The Time,
The Place, and The Girl” is now
showing at the Aquatic Club. Thi
is in technicolour and stars such
well known screen personalitie
as Dennis Morgan, Fred Carson
and Janis Page. Carmen Cava-
lero’s orchestra is also featured



Asthma Mucus
Dissolved 1st. Day

Choking, gasping, wheezing Asthma and
Bronchitis poison your system, sap your
energy, ruin your health and weaken your
heart, In 3 minutes Mendaco—the prescrip-
tion of a famous doctor—circulates through
the blood, quickly curbing the attacks. The
very first day the strangling mucus is dis-
solved, thus giving free, easy breathing
and restful sleep. No dopes, no smokes, no
injections. Just take pleasant, tasteless
Mendaco tablets at meals and be entirely
free from Asthma and Bronchitis in next
to no time, even though you may have suf-
fered for years. Mendaco is so successful
that it is guaranteed to give you fre
breathing in 24 hours and to com €
stop your Asthma in 8 days or money back
on return of empty package. Get Mendaco

from your Chem-
Riendaco

ist. The guaran-
Ends Asthma * Bronchitis * Hay Fever



tee protects you

IT’S HERE AT LAST?

PONDS
ANGEL FACE

NEW MAKE-UP THAT GOES ON
WITHOUT WATER

IN FOUR ATTRACTIVE

SHADES

OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING |

STORES

LARGE
SMALL



90c.
60c.

SUNDAY





oo a
well as
order firms.

Far out in front of all the rest
in point of numbers will be items
labelled with the identity of one
or other of the Walt Disney char-
acters.

A close second will be the
Hopalong Cassidy rigouts for
youngsters — chaps and holsters,
pistols and spurs, cowboy hats
and guns realistic enough to scare
any old lady.

Radio and TV, Too

Indicative of the impact of
Wild West stars on the boys’ cut-
fitting industry is a recent issue
of a*trade paper listing already
sufficient “Hollywood items” to
fill 57 pages.

The American small boy now
sleeps in licensed pyjamas, bear-

the mammoth mail

as

ae 2

POCKET CARTGCON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

meosiapens |
DINING

ROOM









1
PX
a * —
A St ssn
[| | Syete Fee} |
| ~~
T\ ay }
witiidiieaiblcae \| |
j cote
arr
Don’t stand there doing
Albert — if those
ts co out

and



them

ren wes)



in 1e name and picture of his
cOoOWwDOY r nero

He washes, if at -all, with
licensed soap again bearing his
hero’s portrait. The soap dish
and towel are licensed, too. The
food he eats, the clothes he wears,
the untain pen he has in hig
pocket all are licensed from
Hollywood

And of course the radio and
elevision shows that keep him

ny homework all feature

it ales talk) dramatic inci-



th

1e lives of his heroes.
—L.ES.



YOUR HEART



AT

WILL SING AGAIN

EMPIRE





ADVOCATE

GARDENING

HINTS FOR |Z

AMATEURS |

Catting Back

As a general rule it is safe to
say that those shrubs and vines
that are cut back every year
should be cut in April or May.

Of course, like most things no
hard and fast rule and no set dates |
can be given for this job, as each |
gardener must be guided by the
particular conditions of her own}
garden, and above all by the}
weather.

However, as a generality, do!
your cutting back in April or Mav |
before the rains start, then you
will get a good spring for vigorous '
growth by the time the rains come |
in June or July.

Some gardeners hate to cut back,
but it is a gardening fact that
certain vines and shrubs (who's
names will be given at the end) |
are all the better for being cut
back, or at least well pruned, once
a year.

Sometimes the mistake is made
of not doing the job properly, |
which is worse than not doing it}
at all. If a plant or vine is to}
be cut back, it should be cut to}



within eighteen inches of the
ground, then manured well, and |
kept well watered to help the new |
spring. If it is to be pruned, then
the old dead wood should be cut}
out and all the old shoots andj
flower-heads that have borne!
should be pruned back.

After a vine has been cut back
or pruned, and the new growth
starts, it is wise to begin training |
it-almost at once, Vines not only |
look better if trained, but they
grow more vigorously and flower
more profusely than if left to
grow haphazardly without any/|
proper support.

But by this it is not meant that |
every fresh tiny traii should be
seized upon and confined, but
rather that the main shoots should
be guided and lightly tied, and
discretion used in training the
smaller trails. Remove the we
every few weeks to allow for the
new growth, and re-tie. Tape, or
strands of Raftia are best for use
in tying up in the garden.

Many people are under the im-
pression that the Helen Maclean
Bougainvillaea cannot be trained,
but as a matter of fact this lovely
climber trains beautifully. Tie the
main branches (very carefully as
they break easily wien young) to
the Lattice, wall or arbour in the
way you want them to and
keep the off shoots neatly cut back



£0

until just before flowery time
(December or January) when
they can be left to form their
lovely bunches of flowers,

Plants to be cut back in April

l Pride of Barbados.

2 King of Flowers,

3. Canariesis. Te

4. Croton.

5. Double Coralita.

6. Hibiscus. |

7. Oleander.





SOON









lo
how much
Tonight! ... show him

AFTER A

Tonight he can SEE new sheen in
your hair, FEEL its caressable soft-
ess. Yes, ight... if you use
me Shampoo today! Only
as this magical blend
ent us gentle
] :
ra ar
LANOLIN

——COLGATE*PALMOLIVEsPEET LTD

velier your hair ca

n look. ++

fy” shampoo gives you |
4 the some magical
LANOLIN-biend
lother , for

beout iful,

us hair

lustre

ning, and s<

> manageable. Try Lustre-

and white iar.

JSTROUS, GLAMOROU

tae ey cen





al







née





PAGE THREE

nib ind.







NowGLOBE

"-s Liesidigts aifal casa tliat acai

\



The-subtie difference between looking “ your best "—
and beimg beautiful. As wonderful as that, the

wille William
‘ALL: HOLDEN

difference fime perfume makes. Goya's lovely
| perfumes create this miracle for you . . . their lilting
fragsamces lend enchantment to everyday occasions

«+. Wearimg them you feel—and are—alluring.
"Bhat you may discover the glamour of wearing good
pestiames.o¥ the time Goya presents his fragrances in tiny handbag

| phials.atonby H9-andim e-Gift size at £2.8.1. ee

Apply-your perfume on —always use
all for you to sense

and enjoy it.







x om
CARTER - GLEASON .....
GLORIA FRANK a

HENRY » McHUGH

\, Bessted te or BACON + ANS. SYLVAN SIMON PRODUCTI









WARD & SPENCER LTD.
Marhill St.

RENOWN SHIRTS

of every description
and STATIONERY

‘What other CO

For

oova + 161 + NBW BOND STREST LONDON wi

Distributores L. Mel8. Meyers & Co,, Ltd, P.O. Box 171, Bridgetows

LD remedy:

|
|
th
|















CLEARS STUFFY NOSE!
SOOTHES SORE THROAT!
EASES ACHY CHEST!
CALMS RASPY COUGH!

in so many

relief
h relie b is simply

» natient gets so mu °
Your little patient BR ee len apoRu

places and ways when pleasant V
rubbed on at bedtime —

WORKS OU Tsioe

His chest, back and

WORKS INsiot

breath,

With every
* icinal

VapoRub’s med

~ all at once feel net e into every
ow throat i comfy as vapours penetrate I aad
warm, relaxed and cc : sore crevice of the trou

learing the nose,

VapoRub’s deep-reac hing
easing

poultice action eases achy
tightness and helps break up
congestion. Feels so good |

au passages y& ,
soothing te throat,

e
'

\

‘

the bothersome cough. :
’

side, hour

i je and outside,
ion works both insic e -
few h the night. By morn, usualy
od and Baby feels much be ‘

* aiid

LOVELIER® SKIN INe 14 DAYS
FOR 2 WOMEN OUT OF 3 BY

PALMOLIVE BEAUTY PLAN
-woctowu purove tt!

This double
after hour,
worst of the cold is over,

ICKS

VapoRusB









'

Thirty-nine doctors —including |

leading skin specialists haye now com- |
pleted 14-day tests of the ‘* Palmolive

Beauty Plan’ on 1,384 women of all

They

report a definite, noticeable improve-

ages and every type of skin.

ment in the complexions of 2 women
of 2

ments by the women themselves),

out supported by signed state-

hese

were among the improvements

re ported ;

ow

ski ve?
Se
“4 Fewer Blemishes

. « « « « Fresher, smoother

Rises Brighter, clearer



SMa

See what this Plan will do for your skin—in only 14 days!

If you would like your complexion to be as lovely as you have always hoped it could be,
try the “ Palmolive Beauty Plan.” It’s so simple,

This is all you do:

1

2

Wash your face with Palmolive Soap.

Massage its rich, olive-oil lather into your skin for one
Sull minute.

3 Rinse.

Start now, continue for 14 days. And prove as the
doctors proved — that if you keep your skin cleansed

> oo ;
by Palmolive’s beautifying olive-oil lather, you are





sureéto ...

KEEP THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION













San ocr



pete

Py



x

tence: ae decent Bisel




Serratia



t

+!
ei
iu

i

i
Het



oy

es awe Seesaw ~
= et CPE pe



after





PAGE FOUR




What do you know
about ENO?

DO YOU KNOW that « glass
of cooling, refreshing ENO,
will correct the effects of over-
eating and drinking ?

|
DO YOU KNOW
that ENO, with its

gentle laxative action,




will freshen you up
mentally and |
physically ?

Sold in bottles for lasting freshness

Eno’s ‘Fruit Salt’

The words “ Eno” and

|
1
|
|
|

Fru tered trade marks.





It’s NEW!

the new |



”

\
PARKER | \ |

pl |
c J a |

the only pen



with the aA |
i |
4/4 Ap-HWek |
U
|
ith / |
A
\
va }
ia
, } |
4 |
| |
\ \ |
x ~ |
|
I
IEW FEATURES = ak
, ~* |
aoe i ‘
NEW PRECISION | 1
NEW psaAutT
hi. |
Raed ms :

TE
anterneemereen

SUNDAY



HAT TEAM should Skipper John Goddard lead out with him on
the field when the West Indies play their opening fixture of their
tour of England against Worcestershire at Worcester on May 6?
This is the chief topic in local and probably West Indies cricket
cireles now. Five of my readers have written to ask for my views on
this subject and I shall pose them here for the consideration of all
my readers,
In the first place the letters which I have received all seem to
place teo much emphasis on a sensational opening performance by the
West Indies team in order to create great interest in the team and so
ensure some measure of financial success.
WHAT OF THE YORKSHIRE GAME

T IS TRUE that we must endeavour to create a favourable im-

pression in this first fixture against Worcestershire but surely
most of the five letters have shown that they seem to forget that
the team for the first game must be selected with some thought for the
second game which will be against the powerful Yorkshire county,
who in 1948 went nearest to defeating the all conquering Australian xi.
To this end I certainly would not play either Frank Worrell or
Alan Rae whd have both kad considerable experience of English
wickets. I would select Roy Marshall and Jeffrey Stollmeyer to open

the” innings.

EITHER WEEKES OR WORRELL
LTHOUGH WEEKES has had experience of English wickets, one
might be tempted to play him to strengthen the batting. This
might be used in favour of Worrell as well. In this connection we

should play either Weekes or Worrell but not both.

Gerry Gomez I would rest as well and try out:all three fast

bowlers, taking good care to nurse them. Valentine as the only

slow left arm spinner of his type will have to be played in as important

« fixture as Yorkshire, so I would leave him down and play both spin
| bowlers Williams and Ramadhin with a view to selecting the one
| showing the better form to play again against Yorkshire.

Trestrail I would also leave down and give him a good rest after
his bout of measles as the batting should be strong enough without
him,

THIS SHOULD BE THE TEAM

My team against Worcestershire then would be:— 1.—Goddard,

2.—-Stollmeyer, 3,--Roy Marshall, 4.—Clyde Walcott, 5—Robert Chris-

tiani, 6.—-Everton Weekes or Worrell, 7.—C. B. Williams, 8.—Sonny
Ramadhin, 9.—Hines Johnson, 10.—Lance Pierre and 11.—Prior Jones.
| We would then be resting either Weekes or Worrell, 2.—Gerry Gomez,

Kenny Trestrail, 4—Alan Rae and 5.—Alf Valentine.

If that team cannot do justice to the West Indies in a fixture with

Worcestershire then they may as well start packing up for home.

Pickwick—Rovers |
Defeat Everton 4-3

lost their first game for the season when
Pickwick-Rovers by four goals *o
football fixture at Kensington

EVERTON
they were deteated by
three in their first division
yesterday afternoon. :
~ oy Sr +The game was a good one which

; ss was played before a fairly large
Goddard Plays «(xr jait. time, the score was
Against Dulwich
Old Boys

2—1 in favour of Everton, but
Pickwick-Rovers came back to
score two quick ones as against
one by Everton during the second .
half hour. Each team scored
from a,penalty during the latter

i half.

Three eo f West er For Everton, Blades sent in all
cricketers, the Captain John God- three for his team while ~
dard, G. E. Gomez and R. J. Pickwick-Rovers, Welles scor
Christiani, are travelling from two while Croney and Wilkes
Eastbourne tomorrow, Sunday, to each sent in one.
appear for a team raised by Pickwick-Rovers defended the
Cc S. Marrictt against Old goal from the screen end and with
Alleyneans (at Dulwich.) the game only eight minutes old,

Alleyneans are old boys of the they found themselves one down
well known Dulwich public when Blades, the Everton inside
school Alleyns. Many English yight, beat goalkeeper Hill with

test and county players will also
be engaged in the match. :

The three West Indians will

return in the evening to East--

bourne to rejoin their colleagues

in readiness for the start on

Monday of their two days match
against Colonel Stevens’ team.
—Reuter

a high one from well outside the
area.

Pickwick-Rovers fought for the
equaliser, and were successful
five minutes after their op-
penents had scored. Wells at out-
side right after receiving from
Wilkes at inside left, cut in to
beat Reece with a well placed
shot which went into the far
corner of the nets.

Pickwick-Rovers again attack-
ed and Welles sent in a high one



Barbades Friendly

7 © 4° from the wing, but this time,
Football Association Recce was all there.
The Everton forwards made

many a raid on their opponents
ggal and kept their defence busy.
It was not long after this that they
put themselves in the lead when

FOLLOWING are the results of
matches played last week

April 18th Berwick beat Wavell
Svorts Club 2—0.

_ Reeds United beat. Penrode Steede centred from the right
>in) tat St Masew's O18 Rae ef ne a ag
ar Westeners beat Everton made another raid and
_ Tambrose beat St. Mary's Old Foo" ttciae the area, but Hil

saved.

April 20th Rangers beat Reeds
hea F . Pickwick-Rovers

: ai iataas ,
United 1—0 were now





LOST FIRST MAJOR GAME National bea’ Wavell Sports pressing for all their worth, but
ERHAPS IN FAIRNESS to myself I should state that I am not Club 2—0. f their forwards just failed to pen-
P : . : - r Berwick and Advocate drew etrate the Everton defence. On
( vaware ofthe fact that it is remarkable that West Indies teams 9 9 one occasion However, Croney got
that have toured England since 1900 have all but one lost its first April 21st Penrode beat Har- possession and passed to Wilkes
major engagement in England : _, who kicked wide in a good effort
The exception was the 1928 team and this finally had the worse , Old Boys beet The interval was taken with
ecord of any touring West Indies team. The 1900 team was beaten ~ the score 2—1 in favour of Ever-

London County by an innings and 198 runs. The 1906 team lost FIXTURES: i ton. y; ; se
Grace’s xi by 247 runs. The 1923 team was beaten by C Sime Following are this week's fix- On resumption Pickwick-Rov-
: ws A we eaten WY Vambridge ... ers were first on the offensive and

University in two days by nine wickets

April 24th. Na- forced their opponents to concede






s Rangers vs
Enigmatically, the 1928 team defeated Derbyshire by two wickets & fonal at Bank Hall. Referee Mr. qa corner. Wilkes took a good
The 1933 team was beaten by Northants by an innings and 62 runs and C. Jemmott, kick from the left wing which
1939, the last occasion on which the West Indies visited England Reeds United vs Westeners at Reece pushed out. Later Mike
1e West Indies were beaten by 85 runs. Leonard’s. Referee: Mr. O- foster sent in a powerful one
“hare . vs Wavell Sports Club which Reece again saved.
FERGUSON SCORER AND BAGGAGE-MAN AGAIN p owe: sea oo ety Everton now took over and
N' WS FROM ENGLAND is to the effect that Bill Ferguson arche: he " . ae Conliffe sent in a hard one but
ld pilot of crickete everywhere a we wn and ecore: Harkliffe vs Coh's at Shell the ball collided with the | keeper
returt ol Australians totir of $ . bo teas AReferee: Mr, E. Clarke who had rushed. out to save.
‘ cy et x PAG Se ee . Immediately arter this, Pick-
Wrest Tiles Seah SNe aNe, 01 re - hirty in A 5th ''ambrose vs. St. wick-Rovers equalized when
tou t thew’s Old Boys at St. Leon- croney beat Reece with a hard
Age and experience, to all intents and purpose: s been pre-harc Referee: Mr. E. Reece. shot from close up as the result of
ferred to youth in the recent selection of James Langridge as captaint,, Saree. hr vA J.-E ae Bans Bay 4 good pass from Wilkes.
f Sussex. This honour has e to‘him at the age of 43. . a Sec, Gcacdoatn rae * st Everton tried to put themselves
Langridge has been coaching at an indoor cricket€chool in Hove} es Ola Sows at St Leonard's. jn the lead but instead, they
th : : ; ate . Bact yee i * found themselves further down

rit vinter with his brother J
Hendren When he
ilent scout sy talent in ;

INTERCOLONIAL CYCLE AND ATHI

1 ana

the Sussex Assistan

ich to Pat retires icket he will be ¢

eekin Sussex





veferee Mr, C. Jemmott.
Westeners vs Colts at Shell.
fieferee: Mr, J, Archer.
Wavell Sports Club vs Harkliffe

when Wilkes drove home a pen-
alty as the result of foul play by
one of the Everton defence,





t eeting which springs to mind is the form of Way
aoe rane an yesterday which was naturally to be expeg
to the 140 lbs. which he had been given in the Creole F
There is,
because he won
easiest of the lot.
thought it
start a favourite for

writing after the third day’s racing,
very difficult in
With ius 1
Wavecrest which one must keep in the back of one's ming
that he is the late developing type. Therefore, in spite of }j
at two years and now at Union.
his best form. 4
developers. Therefore it is possible that by the end of the
crest will be a creole of a very high standard. Just how high.
have to wait and see.

oper is : U
oe taken more after his dam than his sire. I
confusion seems to exist over my remarks about him and a f@
got the impression
by Coat-of-Arms. th
mare, this being none other than Television, our first Derh

LETIC MEET the Bay. Referee: Mr, B. Inspired by thei,r_ success,
- E AMATEUR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Barbados are busily (¢ idison, Pickwick-Rovers made another
r ed witl na 4 their forthcon ron ’ ] } April 28th. National vs St. raid and Welles who had cut in
with plar for their forthcomiu two-day Intercolonial , : s > :
et 1t takes place at Kensington on Whit-Monday, M 9 , Mary’s Old Boys at the Bay. Re- from the wing got possession and
fee gi sie ingots eT ces may av an “teree: Mr. ° Ei Branch. .. . beat Reece with a hard shot to
rhursday, June 1. Berwick vs | Rangers a’ St. make the score 4—2.

Invitations have been extended to Compton Gonsalves, Trinidad’ onard’s. Referee: Mr. O. Gra- Ryerton now fought hard to
ace “A” Class champion cyclist and representative at the last Olympic hing. lecreas this lee and made
Aa Penrode vs St. Matthew's Ola “ecrease this lef ait ents

3 : Boys at Shell. Referee: Mr. J. â„¢&DY one , rf

Lindsay Goracn, champion cyclist of B h Guiana } » been’ Aycher goal. They were nearly success-

nvited. Pearl Gooains. ch:.mpion “A” cla voman athiete } also ‘ful when their centre-forward
} been invited to take part in the Meet oe ~*~ e a bane a veo
} } h) u ac roverbs headec
Three other inidad athlete ire expecte : ,
Ladd Li : i a \ B G FIRST APPEARANCE from the goal while the “keeper”
ul it sews : Cias CYCHIST ¢ Sritisl lu De
‘ was out.
making the trip, ; ON A U.K. TRACK Everton again attacked and
SAVANNAH-TRANQUILITY TENNIS this time they were given a

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! Tranquility should come to Bar

| récently performed a feat of Athletics unlikely to be equalle
| younger,

-* PADDINGTON Recreation Ground, he successively

SAVANNAH et al Clubs vs. Tranquility | tournament

—"



will take place here this year about the middle of May.
The Savannah et al clubs were due to pay a visit to Trinidad this
year to engage Tranquility there but some of the leading local tennis

It has

bados again this

players could not make the triy therefore been deci

ied that

yeal

de to arrive between May 11 and May 12.

And now for those who think that they are fit. The International
sports magazine World Sport of April 1950 under an article “Life
Begins at 61” states Mr. Louis Fabre, retired London shopkeepe1

by many
LIFE BEGINS AT 61

hurdles in a mile run in 7 mins. 30 secs.; then ran



Glade by C. & j. Clark Ltd. (Wholesale oniy), a:rees, somersst, Englane ©
R@GAA AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL A CO., BARBADOS

The team is

jumped 32

a mile flat in



LONDON, April 21.
Juan Manuel Fangio, Argentine
motor racing ace, will make his
first appearance on a British track

when he competes in the Grand made no mistake.

penalty as a result of foul play
by one of the Pickwick-Rovers’
defence. Blades took the kick and

Prix D’Europe at Silver Stone, The game became rather in-
Northamptonshire on May 13. teresting and exciting at this

Fangio is the winner of the re-
cent Pau and San Remo Grand
Prix. @ on page 5

LCC CCC LLL LLL LLL

% mins. 29 sees.; walked a mile in 11 mins. 13 secs.; cycled 5 miles to

Hammersmith Bridge in 15 mins, 20 secs.; rowed a mile down river in

€ mins, 25 secs.; and ended up by swimming a mile to Putney Pier in

15 mins, 53 secs,
He still runs with the Queen’s Park Harriers and is a
the Serpentine Ice Breakers, an all the year round swimming club,





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-
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1
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AFTER WASHING,





















COLGATE

a Vf
Owiohlead SHAVE CREAM

ive without a brush than you ever had with one !



stage as Everton on the one hand

member of



Princess Rasiyya, won the Creole Handicap. She is a wel}
grey filly who impressed me from the time I set eyes on }
she went out for the Breeders’ Stakes last year.
interest is the fact that she won
furlongs,
In addition, i 1
crest did on the second day, although his heavier weight might

well get in a few words about another point worthy of ment
Union, It is, in fact, the one by which the meeting will be remembes
I speak of the large crowds that thronged the cour
the Easter Holidays and also on the third day
naturally bigger than any of the others and, | am told, ray
with similar holiday crowds in Port-of-Spain and at Arima
a particularly fortunate state of affairs for Union Park and
larly so as it came in the nick of time to save this partioulard
from going under altogether.

been going from bad to worse, }
allow them to pull out of the ruck and once again to’establish tha
selves in the forefront of West Indian racing.

took over last year.
have instigated several improvements and the American jj
exposes the hand which my friend Dr. Steve Bennett must haye
in the resuscitation. The “lead horse” has been used before in Trinw
but where they unearthed old Sam Dogget from to ride it]
imfrgine.
in-the-sack” match race in Martinique; or was it Guadel
was before the first World War. Sam must be quite an age!

has had such a success they will be able to raise the stakes ong

those at Arima and Port-of-Spain.
be spending some money on the stands and enclosures,

what attracts most is the form of Miss Vic

show such consistency.

consistently at Christmas, won the other C class race on the



































































SUNDAY, APRIL, 29 Ny :

se

rons ; et Seri
ee ia
e Ba Ps
4

ANALYSING the Union Park fixture of 1950, the first ae.

of course, no complaint about the weight bein te
all his races easily and the last, with 13:
But I am glad to see that his owner
better to withdraw him. It is now certain
the Trial Stakes at the end of June,
Commenting on Wavecrest, my correspondent, ‘

is of the opinion’ that he
the Trial Stakes but he is neither a Je
I readily agree at the moment. But the great ¢p

» hot
he
nd the’

it is possible that he is not:
Both Jetsam and Ligan, on the other hang

' a
Incidentally, my opinion that Wavecrest is probably a
is bead = what I saw of him in Trinidad and the fact

that he is by O.T.C. This is quite wrg
What I did say was that he was out of;

In the absence of Wavecrest yesterday another of my f

‘ What is
this race over a distance of

whereas I thought she might be only good at five ano

she accomplished it in slightly better time than wo

for this. He also had an easier race. But there is no

Princess Rasiyya will have to be watched carefully for ;
engagements and particularly the Derby Trial at Arima and the? 4
dad Derby. I do not fancy her against the speed merchants like
Bells and Bowmanston in the Trial Stakes. e

While I am waiting for the A class race to come up Im

and stands dug
Easter Monday

Thi



In the last few years their affg
I am sure that this m

na

It also speaks well for the new management of the Club
A very enthusiastic bunch of gentlem

The last I heard of him he was riding in the famous

To return to the subject, it is to be hoped that now thatiâ„¢

with those of Barbados, at least, if they cannot yet make the gy
Later on I believe they

The form of the C class horses also attracts attention, It
She has been |
Trinidad now for two or three years and I have never kno
True, she did not win on the last two
but she did enough by winning the first C class mile in much]
time than The Gauntlet and then dead-heating with Pharlite ini
B class race over 7 furlongs. Meanwhile Catania, who rap

day. She also ran twice on the second day although she df
appear on the third. This I find most peculiar.
In the C class seven furlong on the third day, Fabulous put
usual win which he has seldom failed to do since he started hist
ning streak at the Christmas meeting of 1948. Indeed, Fab
general behaviour in C class again emphasizes the high standat
the three-year-olds of 1948. He was then one of the second:
and now he is winning in C. What puzzles me about him is thea
he wins one so easily but is generally down the field in thediay”
Equally peculiar is the form of Swiss Roll. Yesterday § 7
mile race. Previously I gained the impression that she was on
over six, But I must admit that, with the exception of Fabulo
Miss Vic, she beat a poor lot yesterday.
The last A class race yesterday shows that Beacon Bi i
weight carrier extraordinary, but I still think he was theb
class at the meeting. I have already commented on his
first race so I will not rehash it. Ice Boy and Pharlite weren i
and what slight difference there is between them it is difficult®}
True, Pharlite came out best because he won the B class
then won again yesterday allowing Ice Boy 10 lbs. But it
remembered that Ice Boy may still be recovering from his #4
last December and that is not so long ago. However, it is ne
itely clear that they are both much better than The Gauntlet wit}
every chance yesterday but once again failed in a race run in 1
able time. It was in fact the fastest for this distance at
Bright Boy, I believe, would have done better.
Speaking of the above horses, I might as well go om
my views on the best Jamaicans we have seen on this
Caribbean. Here is how I rate them: the best—Brown
class by himself over a mile and a half; next best
third (a stone further down the scale) —Blue Streak; fourth (cos
-Raphael; fifth—Bright Boy, Pharlite, Jeeves, Brown Jack a
Rocket; sixth—The Gauntlet and Kingshouse. Not far bebitt
last named come Fabulous, Jack O’Lantern and, so far,
who I feel will be higher up the list later on.

4
‘

“Sanvina” Wins Scottish Grand

ton’s 12 year old Gallery,
carried the top weight of 12
nine pounds. Sanv: i
old, carried 12 stone two?
and Q.E.D., seven year

stone, ten pounds. Bel :
to ten. —Reuter

SCOTLAND, April 22.
Mr. J. K. I. Oliver, riding his
own Sanvina to-day, won the
Scottish Grand National here
over three miles, seven furlongs.
Second was Mrs. Brotherton’s
Q.E.D. and third Sir A. Pilking-

a

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a

“ SUNDAY. APRIL 23, 1 *

Glasgow Retain
Scottish F.A. Cup
HAMPDEN PARK, Glasgow,

April 22,
Rangers holders ot
winners retained
F.A.Cup today when

fast Fife here by three

=

i

tbey best

e
=

as

iE

hangers’ twenty-
arance in the final
Bast Fite contested two pre-
finals winning once. A some-
sensational goal 50 seconds
the start set the pace today.
sherford worried the East Fite
crossed a low ball

baer aiay doubled down to

wi pended into the net.

Rangers’ forwards

thy
3 z

=
z

See

form and showed
movements.
crowd was over 120,000 and
saw grand football. East Fite
directness in their methods
threatened danger at times
in one spell of the first
attack

ing. Rangers’ defence

however was steady under pres-
sure and they deserved to lead by
- single 1 at halftime because
more studied forward

and sound tackling defence,
style of play brought re-
rough the second

38

ae

minutes, Thornton headed two
eaten apart from those two

efforts kept his line moving with
judged passes and the
forwards who have core
in for criticism this season showed
fine understanding today. By com-
East Fife were a number
of units which did not blend and
therein probably lay the reason for
a three goals defeat —Reuter,

i



Willington Wins

i

Amateur Soccer Cup

By VERNON MORGAN

WEMBLY STADIUM, April 22.
Willington Football Club from
the mining town in North Easi
England became Amateur Soccer
Champforis of England for the first
time today when they beat their
Bishop Auckland by

four to nil in the final tie
here having led by three goals at
half-time.

A crowd of 83,000 watched the
two teams play some of the fines:
football seen at Wembly.

Bishop Auckland, who started
the favourites had won the
championship seven times previ-
ously, beating Willington in 1939
after extra time.

Willington today were faster
and more accurate and further-
more took their chances. Their
rivals did not. Bishop Auekland
had enough opportunities in the
first ten minutes to have settled
the issye and to get several more
goals later in the game.

Willington’s cxptain and inside
right Taylor headed their first
goal in the twelfth minute after
a lovely movement. Within nine
minutes the ball was in the net
again after another concerted at-
tack ending in Rutherford the
outside left putting in a fierce
drive from the wing. Outside left
gave Larmouth centre forward the
chance of getting the third from
close in the thirtieth minute, The
winners’ fourth goal came from the
foot of inside left Armstrong after
half an hour’s play in th..* second
half—Reuter.








<
\f A



‘a:



Hercu!

THE HERCULES CYCLE

|



‘hes getting some PEP
VIGOR and VIM

hes getting it safely = Za

says ELSIE the BORDEN cow

KLIM““~MILK

FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER (ou) hes

a

FHIS WILL B





Ground To
Hold 120,000

WITH THREE HUGE
DOUBiE STANDS

LANS for the reconstruction
of the Crystal Palace Foot-
ball Club’s ground at Selhurst
Park involve the expenditure of
nearly half a million pounds and
the making of the biggest ground
in England with a capacity of
120,000, says Harold Palmer.

Architect Mr. George Watt,
ARIBA, of Morden, has produced
the accompanying drawing of the
ground as it will appear when
complete, There will be double-
decker stands on the three sides
of the ground that are now open.

In the place of the present stand
will be uncovered terracing, the
idea being that this is the side
from which the sun and air will
get to the pitch and ensure yood
turf.

The road shown in the top left-
hand corner of the drawing i
White Horse Lane. On the right-
hand side Hoimesdale Road,
while behind the stands at the top
of the drawing is Park Road

Island Site

The road in the left foreground
already exists behind the present
stand between the football ground
and the adjoining school ground
One of the obvious advan-
tages of such a stadium is that
it is an island site and can be
approached on all four sides.
There is pet much doubt that
when it is ready big represen-
tation matches will be played

at Selhurst Park

1S

Mr. David
Harris, attending a Croydon
Council meeting to-night at
which it is hoped the plans for

Palace chairman,

is

this development will be
approved. Next step will be the
bid for Ministry of Works
licences.

—L.E.S.







v








Gs







For comfort
4 ease of

ber Controi—is for and
away the finest

geor today,
. vy

SOLD BY
ALL LEADING
DEALERS

’ —

a4

iG)

& MOTOR COW

GiRMINGHAM E€KGLAND
REPRESENTA
fT. GEDDES GRANT LTO. SRit vn
— siseaiaianas



a cesses
E ENGLAN

bs Weg
age







become a reality.

RE IEE --

'S BIGGEST SOCCER GROUND
See. _f







ce FC ground at Sethurst Park will look when che present plans have

Palace Plan —

WORLD'S LARGEST

STADIUM READY

The world’s largest stadium is

this month and will be

RIO DE JANEIRO.
getting its final.coat of paint

ready for the international soccer

ehampionships when they begin in Rio on June 24 of this
e

The championships will bring
teams of sixteen countries to-
gether for a renewal of these
play-offs for the first time since
1938.

An estimated 5 million fans will
watch the games or follow them
through radio broadcasts and
sports reports all over the world

There will be thirty games
played in Rio, Sao Paulo, Belo
Horizonte, Porto Alegre and Curi-
tiba over a six weeks period,
among four groups of teams of
the following nations:

Brazil, England, Scotland, Italy,
Yugoslavia, India, Spain, U1 uguay,
Chile, Paraguay, Bolivia, Mexico,
U.S., Australia, Switzerland, and
Sweden.

May Be Revised

This list may be revised as the
result of several elimination
games yet to be played

The U.S. entry was selected in
the recent elimination games
played in St. Louis. Great inter-
est is being expressed in the

American team, although it is not

expected to get beyond the first
round,

The Americans, who have
never taken soccer seriously,
though it is the world’s most
popular game, are the lowest on
the betting list and have no
takers The favourites are
Brazii, England, Spain and
Yugoslavia

Great interest is also being ex-
pressed in the Indian team which,
against its better instincts, has
agreed to wear shoes while playing
the matches,

Soccer is traditionally played ‘n
India bare-footed and the Indian
entry planned to come to Brazil
without shoes until the Inter-
national Football Federation ord-
ered that al! teams must use the
same equipment. As a result, the
Indians are coming early to have
some practice games to get used to
the feel of shoes.

The City Government of Rio has
built a 155,000 seat stadium at a

|
NDREWS uiver'satr

Gloves”



4

Portsmouth
Defeat Liverpool

LONDON, April 22

A narrow victory over cup
nalists Liverpool today enabled
Portsmouth to strengthen their
{ to retain their First Division
ootball League Championship
Me only other club to win of
he six locked in a tense struggle
for honours was Wolverhampton
Wanderers, who beat Arsenal 3— 0
‘ortsmouth now lead with 51
ints trom 40 games from Wol-
yerhampton, who have 49 points
from 40 games

Manchester United, Sunderland
Liverpool, all losers today,
Blackpool, held to a home-
ky Chelsea, share third
each with 48 points

Liverpool scored first against
Portsmouth after a goalless first-
half, but the champions scored a
deserved victory when Reid Frog-
gatt headed home two valuable
goals. —Reuter.

I

ind
and

iraw
place



Europe Beats
Washington

WASHINGTON, April 22.
The European Amateur Boxing
Team gained a five-three victory
ver the Washington “Golden
Team here last night.
—Reuter.

cost of one million dollars for the
championships. In addition to the
Rio Municipal stadium, the huge
Pacaembu stadium in Sao Paulo
will also be used for some of the
games. Some of the games will
also be played in Porto Alegre,
Curitiba and Belo Horizonte,
where a special stadium also has
been built,





OW’S thetime for this young

man to learn the safe, gentle
way to Inner Cleanliness ! A glass
of sparkling “fizzy” Andrews is
a delightfully refreshing drink,
More important still, however,
it ensures everyday good health
by cleaning the mouth, settling
the stomach and toning up the
liver, Finally, Andrews gently
clears the bowels,
Just a teaspoonfal in a glass of
cold water and here’s an excit-
ing, sparkling drink — here s
the way to Inner Cleanliness !

HE BIDEAL i: FORMsOF. LAXATIVE



SUNDAY







ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE |

NO.

The Topic || You, too, can get
of

_| to the Top
Last Week |
Robinson the outside left received | |

WITH OUR HELP
—by POST

and raced goalwards to test out}

Reece with a hard shot

Don't be content to stay ameng the crowd—
RISE to the topmost, best-paid appoint merts
P s by your own efforts. The Kennett Collece will
Everton were stil t ying and _ train you to get to the top, by costal tuition in
their front line kept the Pickwick- your spare time—just as thousands of others
Rovers defence very busy at this have been helped to success and prosperity.
Stage but just failed 'to penetrate | This is the famous Correspondence College
it.
Piekwick-Rovers were also
seen fighting for another goal and

Pickwick-Rovers
Defeai Everton

@ from page 4
gamely tor the

while Pickwick-Rovers

APRIL 23

Sk Eh NE 2
Write Direct er Airmail for Fatherly Advice—Free





116









































eas me macs cas ena, |

fought equalizet

ried to

pul themselves further in the van
From a raid by the Everton
forwards, fullback Proverb

bossession and with a lusty kick,
i












which gives PERSONAL tuition to each
individual student, and you just cannot
fail to make good. Distance makes ne

Reece was called upon to save difference. /¢ CAREER
another good effort by Croney. WHATEVER YOUR GOAL—WE js Buitting, Ces rv &
In spite of repeated attempts /AY , f
seni al ius tote WILL TRAIN YOU FOR IT /.©, /c'¢t%tuatemme

level, the final blast of the whistle}





el : ies tos : Let us advise you NOW. Write to- —y / Shin, Engisoaring. 6.P.0
yund Pickwick-Rovers winners} telling us uae in which cra / j . Dept. co.
; four goals to three. | Boye! we will tell a secret interested. We shall be glad to give Oy Pratee oe:
rhe referee was Mr. D. W.} , Bon't jet nobody know you full and fres information of how /.L% veyiag. Seore Xam.
Sayers, while the linesmen were} ro a ee i The Bennett College can train you /*E)/ Shorthand (Pitmans),
Mir. J. H. Walcott and Mr. L. F. . . "e ' at home to reach the top ranks ina l= — Television:
Harris. | A certain young footballer very short time and at very j [if vour requirements

Who argues oll day idng ' @re not
He is the best footballer j

And very, very strong.
* . ‘

listed abovw
write us for free advice.

Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 ————

The teams were as\ follow; | small cost

Everton: O. Reece, Hall, Robin- |







ser _ 2eece . >) > :
arta, Seale, C. Reece, Culpe pper, Ne introduced a tonic
Steede, Blades, Conliffe, Cox, | To another football pal LL TD.
Maynard. But before his good friend took it
Pickwick-Rovers: Hill, Prov-| M@ siseussed it with: his, gai ° SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND
erbs, Atkinson, J Hunte, V. We heard about it last week, Ee
Hunte; Foster, Welles. Davies, We went to see him piay

But Monday in the big match

Wilkes, Croney and Robinson, He made a poor display
° e :



If you were present Monday

|

}

}

|

Without mentioning his name |
. * . . |

!













rea, L. F

And following the game
| HIS WEE sc We're sure you'll know the fellow
2 CEK’S
| He got five kieks ‘fore half-time
} y rr He feul the opponent twice;
} OTBALL Twelve minutes before “blow-off
He sat down on the “splice
} * . .
| THE following ace cBAF.A He had heard a peddilar cryme
| eiures for the week ding Sat “Man-oil,”” ““Woman-oll,"’ good for al
| rday 20 2 So he felt this kind of tonic
| DIVISION 1 Would prov ide trenagth for footba
Mon: April 44. Empire vs. Col W ¢ Mor »
lege. Refer». F. &, Edwards, || Well last Monday "dee
Linesmen. L. F. Harris and W | oe z oe Eee ae : r
Richarlson } - , borate ee ;
Thur April 27 Speawan vs | wns , hee ee
Everton. Referee D Sayers, |
Linesmen 9 S. Coppin and } | Aa . a
Byer f. i
b )
Sat; April 2. Pickwick-Rovers , Wit 1
vs. Carlton. Referee, P. Wilkin na F
Lineamen. G. E Amory and F ‘oak i k
E. Edwards “Wiel cakeetion
= DIVISION 1 io wikia i i
Tues: April 25. ¢ Ollege vs Spar- The
lan Referee. © I Straker e » eme
Wed. April 26 bhverion vs But ‘
Notre Dame. Referee §. O. C M
Giltens y ; as .
Fri: April 28. Spartan vs Ea ‘ Er @nsic
|} YÂ¥.M.P.C. Referee. I. Byer , *
| DIVISLON TI 7 i
| Niet; Aa Ge sen ac This will help a ce he sooner you take Phensic, the sooner
tor a ~ar’ tefere. f ~ ‘ i
Maat, Park, Referee C. Smit Pake ivi you'll feel better, for Phensic’s quick,
> é at ton vs wT . : : - y
Lis pleeuge ama Rett” wipes 1 safe action will bring relief, lift away
Ishmael - a Bf 2 > wei :
| PAUIN We Citebase Kactaae. r pain-caused fatigue, and remove wearines
|




. di, By Harris in a matter of minutes, Phensic neithe
om vs vs Fortres i :
Combemare. Referee Ri harms the heart, nor upsets the stomach.
shawteen Be prepared for pain— ‘ ply of
Fri: April 28 Empire vs Ever | T Pt ‘ Ps : ap ’ SUPE y 7
ton at Bank Hall. Referee. ( | ; 1 Phensic handy,
Smith Pr i h
Cariton vs Pickwick-Rove:
Kensington. Referee G E } “ee
Amory
Cable and Wireless vs Notre » ,
Dame at Boarded H Referee 1] sponsored by
L. Straker |

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OOOO
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SIR MAX BEERBOHM



\

ait Eg are

oe

se



PAGE sIx





een mene tree ere mermnn em ee a

exces meee ees nats CC LLL LLL LD LLL AA AD

SUNDAY ADVOCATE











When ASTHMA steals your Sleep -
' heres the way to obtain speedy relief /

This dread



By Francis Watsen

“And I, who crave no knight-
hood, shall write no more. I shall
write no more. Already I feel
myself to be a trifle outmoded. I
belong to the Beardsley period.”

That was written more than
fifty years ago—in 1895 to be ex-
act; and the man who wrote it is
today Sir Max Beerbohm, living
in his villa in Rapallo in an elder-
ly privacy broken only, so far as
the world at large knows, by the
occasional visit of a British Broad-
casting Corporation representative
to record some reminiscent radio-
essay forthe new and affection-
ate pubh> which broadcasting has
given him. To retire to the Italian
Riviera, if not exactly unique
even now, is sufficiently rare in
an an of these days to
agree with the air of delicately
nostalgic “distinction which envel-
ops Sir Max Beerbohm, gentleman
and wit. Nor does the success of
his rare_con*ibutions to broad-
casting that atmosphere;
for it is the intimacy of the mi-
crophone which suits him so well,
and he has carefully studied its
requirements. From its blatancies
he is protected by his own*sense
of style.

Msx Beerbohm was born in
London on August 24, 1872—with-
in a week of the birth of Aubrey
Beardsley, who now seems so dis-
tant from us. He was thus twenty-
three when he announced the con-
clusion of his literary career. It
was a pose, of course, but for the
nineties a new one, and sustained
with engaging wit. “Impudence”’,
in no derogatory sense, is what
most reviewers perceived when in
1896 The Works of Max Beer-
bohm appeared as a small volume
of essays followed by a mock-
learned bibliography from the

publisher, John Lane. Max went#

on writing and he went on draw-
ing caricatures. If a category must
be found in which his works will
fit, his essays and pastiches and
diversions, his single full-length
novel Zuleika Dobson and his
long-short stories The Happy Hy-
pocrite and The Dreadful Dragon
of Hay Hill, it is the now some-
what neglected category of belles-
lettres. And or the same shelf
would be found, quite congruous-
ly, the published collections of his
drawings and caricatures, in
which the impress cf his person-
ality is equally firm. Indeed, the
caricatures themselves have a lit-
erary quality, a coffee-house qual-
ity in which intellectual attitudes
are satirised, pretentiousness ex-

posed, and conversation stimu-
lated
It woud nox we a long shelf

thet would contain them all, writ-
ings drawings. Eleven small
Vcumes of papers and fiction,
nine by no means bulky volumes
of caricatures, are now, at 77, the
works of -Max Beerbohm. In this
fastidious ‘limitetion of output it
can be seen that the pose of 23
was not me y a pose. It was in
part a characteristic shrinking
from volubility and grossness and
excess. He could admire (but with
how much reservation the delight-
ed reader can scarecly be certain)
the vitality and “Titanic force” of
Ouida; but “for my own part I
am a dilettante, a petit maitre.”
There was no false modesty but
an intelligent recognition of the







scope of his talents in his reply
(in 1921) to Bohun Lynch’s re-
quest for biographical material

“My gifts mall. I've used
them very well and discreetly,
never straining then nd the re

sult is that I've made a charming
little reputation.” As for his crav-
ing knighthood, that was
almost certainly sincere in 1895
and when he accepted one in 1939

it was the :
eminence qt
of “the ney
has come in
ular education

owledgement of an
e different from that
class of writers which
on the



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Sir MAX BEERBOHM

had quietly mocked in his second
volume of essays.

Again, “I belong to the Beards-
ley period.” If that was amusingly
true fifty years ago, it is So in a
certain sense today. For the hus-
banding of his talents, the estab-
lishment and maintenance of a
personal style in a field deliber-
ately circumscribed, leaves little
to be discerned in the way of de-
velopment. Holbrook Jackson calls

Max “the comic spirit of the
‘Nineties’, and his amalgam of
fin-de-siécle irony and w itstful-

ness has been preserved half-way
through a new century

It was in the first number of ths
famous Yellow Book, in 1894, that
Max Beerbohm first provided this
spirit in A Defence of Cos
id been written when
Oxford undergraduate,
naving proceeded
from Charterhouse where
alread been
evidence of his

4ughtsman ana

comic
metics. It }
he was an
it Merton,
thither

there haa



a mildly
clever-
writer
lish essayists,
were educated
and Steel was
Merton Max seer t
have been a good classical scholai
Among the influences of the peri
sumes that he learnt
ymething from Wilde (of whom
a devastating caricature)
The Pre-Raphaelites
literary circle ilse
some of hi

tie satire certainly

precociou
ness as dr
(two earlier Ens
Steel and Addison
at Charterhouse

also

od one a

he drew
and Rosetti’s
ubjects for
most entrancing artis-
had his re-

In Walter

Pater whe i » largely re

spect as a ul ul

ytner the carele nes ot Car-
lyle and Browning

He had left Oxford in the sum-
mer of ‘93, and under the stimu-
lating guidance of the artist Will
Roathenstein was at once
London, to the
New
Sickert, to

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life,






the most part 1 y or political
personalities, posed in situations |
which brilliantly and ironically
express the associations of their BR
activities and characters: Words-
worth in the Lakeland rain patting |
a little girl’s head, Walt Whitman |
“inciting the Bird of Freedom to|
soar”, Coleridge’s table-talk send- |
ing his guests to sleep, W. B. Yeats |
introducing George Moore to the}
Queen of the Fairies, and so forth. |
There are few illustrated books on |
the period that he covers that do/|
not make use of his capacity to}
sum up a tendency, a cultural)
atmosphere, a movement, an age |
itself (as in the famous drawings
in which the 19th and then the|
20th Centuries contemplate the
future). As commentaries they are
superb—economical, incisive, often
devastatingly funny—yet they do
not lose an essential respect for
the subject: Max remains con-
servative to his backbone

Institutions are the legitimaie
targets of his wit, but be meant
it when he wrote of Radicalism in
the early years of the century
“A new tyranny will take the
place of the old. That is all.” He
is still alive to warn us, in a style
which is itself one of the casualties
of our hurrying age, of so much
that n be irremediably trampled
upon in the March of Progress.

Pretty Food

It’s nov the looking for food
Lane of the Bodley Head and to to cook that worries us now, it’s
the: young Aubrey Beardsley. The cooking food in tempting ways
purely fictitious figure of Enoch to encourage our families once
Soames in Seven Men—a creation, again to wanv to eat at home
yet as circumstantially alive as a Susie, my little girl, said to me}
Defoe hero—belongs to these Bo- yesterday , ‘Your sausage ris-
hemian days, in which Max con- soles taste nicer than vhe ones





tinued to contribute to the Yellow we get at “Mother Hubbard’s
Book, the Savoy, the Chap-Book Cafe,” mums, but, you don’t mind
and other periodicals of the time, me saying, mums, I like their
They included Vanity, of New chips bevter than yours to look

York, whigh Max visited in 1895 at
with his half-brother, the famous
actor Sir H. Beerbohm Tree, and
his touring company. “Frank Har-
ris”, he wrote, “had engaged me
to kick up my heels in the Satur-
day Review, Alfred Harmsworth
was letting me do likewise in the
Daily Mail (for which he wrote a
series of articles from Italy), In
hort, success and it was as ‘the
incomparable Max” that G. B
Shaw introduced him as his suc-
cessor in the post of Saturday
Review drama critic. The epithet
clings, though Max has publicly
rejected it.

they’re prettier.’ Tomorrow I
buy a new chip cutter. No cafe is
going to outdo me in _ serving
food looking prettier’ than mine.”
Rose Buckner, a_ British
housewife, talking in a BBC
Overseas programme.



FROM OSLO TO
WASHINGTON

OSLO, April 22.

The Argentine Minister in Oslo,
Arturo Luduena, left Oslo today

The Happy Hypocrite (1896) is for Washington. He is to take up
still perhaps his best invention: a an appointment as Advisory Min-
short “fairy-tale for tired men” ister at the Argentine Embassy to
about an _ exquisitely satirised the Pan-American States Organi-
rake, Lord George Hell. sation there
[he improbabilities of Yuleika
Dobson (1911), amusing as they
are, do not quite match this qual- Oslo
ity. The other books are selec.
tions, carefully revised and, as he |
said, “titivated”, from his consid-
erable periodical output, and there |
is a book of literary parodies, A
Christmas Garland (1912), ir
much the same vein as the cap-
tions which are so essential a part

Regency

Luduena has been Minister in
for three and a half years.

—Reuter

of his caricatures

If hi work in caricature
igned with his personality im
every line and every idea—had any
ncestors they must be the old
Vanity Fair portraits by “Ape”

(Carlo Pellegrini, to whose shade
Max dedicated one of his volumes)




and “Spy” (Leslie Ward). Like
them Max usually confines the
caricaturist’s study of a likeness

to the head, the rest of the figure
being merely indicated in stature

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THE TIME was twenty minutes
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“Tt's him!” she said and rushed

white sandals, she ran 300 yards to



RIE. 23, 1
Hhamea And Ruth Williams

56





after mid-night.
at Serowe,

out to the dark, dust-piled road.
meet Seretse,

Bicker! Bicker! Do an!
Harm Than Other Women

(By ANNE

EDWARDS)

A MAN and a woman were arguing at a country bus
stop. Follow the conversation carefully. First, the hus-

band:—

“Why can’t you come home with me?”
“Why can’t you stop here at my mother’s?” said the

woman.

“Because I don’t feel well,” said the man.

“You're well enough to travel,

notice,” said the woman,

“You seem to forget 1 need a

fomplete rest and I can’t get it
”

“You seem to forget this is sup-
posed to be my holiday... .”
Presently the bus drove up, the
woman turned on her heel. The
han hesitated then picked up his
itease and followed her. They
tina field... .
“Now I've missed the bus,” said
fhe man,
“Well, that's not my fault.”
“It was because you didn’t kiss
he goodbye.”
“You didn’t ask me,”
“Look, why can’t
ome with me?”
“Why can’t you stay here?
“Because I don't feel well.”
“You're well enough to travel,
notice.
“But | want a complete rest.”
“You seem to forget it’s my
dliday, . . .”
Two years later they were still
it. But now they were sitting
bme yards apart on the bench in
London divorce court instead of
de by side in a field,
ere was the same old argu-
ent moe a dozen others
Gged up from the st, re-
eated first by his cout then
hers and sounding sillier at
ery repetition.
TWO VIEWS
| HEN it was her turn to stand
m the witness-box, slinging
t her side of the quarrel over
ne Oak pulpit as she had slung it
v often before over the neigh-
ours wall... ,
This, said the judge, was HER
“Tt was cruel of him, I

you come

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wanted to go to my mother’s for

my holiday. ... That’s reasonable,
isn’t it? He's always had open
house there, but he was always

being diffieult about it. He refused
to come, so I went alone. I don’t
have to beg him to come on my
knees, do I? Then when he came
he was tiresome—went up to bed

in the middle of the meal... and
then packed his bag and went
home

This, said the judge, was HIS
side: “I told her from the first,
I didn't want to go to her parents,
I never felt at home there, be-

cause I knew they didn’t like me,
I asked hei come away on a
holiday alone with me. But she
would go. I went down later, but
I wasn’t wellI couldn't rest
there, so I came home... .”
THE STORIES

HAT’S how goes in the

divorce courts, from ten till
four, six courts, five days a week,
50 divorces a day like a fearful
game of consequences.

Some of the best-known char-
acters associated with divorcee
never put in an appearance while
I was watching. They wery the
Other Woman and the Other Man.
Or at any rate they never turned
up till the other two were pretty

to

it

far apart anyway
Some of the other traditional
figures did turn up—the bullies,

the bashers, the drunks, the nag-
gers and the floozies. “He knocked

me about.” “He came home
drunk.” . “He slept out with
other women,”

But these were the unavoidable
divorces, What makes the divorce
courts one of the most depressing

4

%



>

by Maiden Foun

Me "Shard to be
Be Maideneties
Ae 4
BPO yoy from
Choos .wWw

a ne Maiden A fn
s



h pretty things for your figura.’
licate boning placed to sup:
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very Type of Figure!

Ruth, wife of Seretse Khama,



Are United

had seen a car’s

And there in floral smock and

)





places on earth is that more than |

half the
avoidable.
I am not sure even now that I
know the causes. But I am quite
sure I know what is
It is not any of the things that are
so often blamed. It is not living |
in a simple room, or not having a
double bed, or living with in-law Ss, |

divorees are clearly

or being physically incompatible, |
THE ROCKS

OU cannot blame jealousy, o1 |

4 or children, or religion, or |
War, }
The language of the Civercs |

court is not the language of pas-
sion—it is the language of the

nursery, It is not an exhibition of
love, hate, jealousy, and lurid
pasis—it is a revelation of bor-
ingly small minds.

The rocks on which most mar- /
riages crash are ridiculous little }
bickerings. }

The kind of thrust and parry |
you hear all the time: “What did |
he want to go and wake me up for |
at 5.30 in the morning? }

°ht



~~,

was 6.30, and you were
awake anyway. |
“He was writing to his ex-|
fiancee, so I told him if he was
so fond of her he could go and}
live with her,” |
“But it’s 15 years since she was |
my fiancée.” |
“She kept this man’s pictures |

hidden in a drawer.” |
“They weren't hidden—I forgot |
them, that’s all,”

“He said my cooking wasn’t |
good enough.”

What I said was that all I
fancied was a cup of tea,’ |

“He didn’t come to bed when



I asked him.’ |
“She didm’t ask—she just an- |
nounced, ‘I’m going.’ ”
NE

ADULTS ONLY
9 enadin to me that

week of watching

persuade
marriage is for adults only—and
children play at it. 1} think they
like bickering

With lots of practice on.a target
that is always vulnerable and al-
ways at hand they get expert at
this prodding and jabbing.

Then when they’ve been chip-
ping away at the marriage for
years, along they come to the di-
vorce court and exhibit the most
astonishing trait of all: Wounded

this is

“eae ae ee ~ ~~ =
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| SS ne Se ee ee a errr oe Ra NES a — ee ee ae x

BESSEEEEESESSEEESSSELE FS UE & CO, LID—Sole Agentss EEEESSEEEESSEEREEEESS

SUNDAY PAGE SEVEN

lair getting thin? ~<~

ADVOCATI

FUN

be played



enatemenasetate eta a npn

FOR ALL — \ysen to si |



-

]
ty ur
























iz: Picture yourself in t ars
Stretc trip of cloth or piece par f ¥ . 1
ne side of \
about six feet off the Baldness is bound to overtake 4 t e:
a “net for a simp i f
t él f volley-ball or ( you do something to stop falling |
r nstead of a volley- wher
ball or shuttlecock, you use € And you can » so st > |
x The teams keep it in the } ‘ a fi
by blowing it back and forth This ‘ Hair falls out because it is starved out ‘
ross t “net.” vhei ere re t t | os ,
one eape «es aa oe : t +.» Starved of the natural foods
Scoring is the same ag in vol- house Adult o find

onwhich it live: Siivikrinmakes f

Rupert and the Dragon Pills—25

up the deficiene "—ets your hair



growing and tl sagan. Mas-



f r than ever and

pleasure, as he tells in his ietter
“I had

rheum



Sage your scaly: daily with Silvikrin



Lotion(with Pure Silvikrin
been suile







Bm, very Dad for serious cases) and
such pains in my arms
Knew how to use the avoid the risk of
was told to try Kruschen S



and

after using one bottle I
und relief. So, of course, I have
on with it, am now th

ly better and have never felt
so fit for years I fee)
miserable and sluggish, but now

baldness.

kept



used to













































When he has been marched a long ¢ it is a pleasure to work instead =
vay Rupert finds himselt facing an To his su se e old man st ofa dread.’’—S.B DOE s GROW HAIR
neient and learned looking man up and looks stern 7 ca he pains amd stiffness of i ; : . :
who stares at him in astonishment. be speaking the trurh, (rte be rh feekeioe ane Usually Ganene Use Pure Silvikria in severe cases of dandruff and thinning hainnAsa daily
Feeling more and more nervous he he says. ‘* No stra ver by deposits of excess uric acid in restorative dressing use Silvikrin Hair Tonic Loti: > Lure Silvikrin)
speaks, and to his reliel the other been [mend Ww the muscles and joints. Kruschen From alt chemists, hairdressers and stores
= } » ridder on + ‘ed ~e5..8 : : at +.
answers in English, The little ren UpOR, one stimulates the kidneys and , ® Silvikrin Laboratories Ltd., London, N.\W.10, England TBAU
ckly pours o he whole story vurned ' inal orga eg | adie ante -
e ealthy action so all the | /
y nt B an T uric acid x
f cer .
ou a ain Teaser h the natural
e HERE’S an reaker i at Hos an 3
To Slim ieee ee eee
- oO Required re iX |
r toothpicks } re troulided witn rheu- ;
iby The Doete> Hand the | V a trial j
i Ue | O% et it from |
Many people want to slim, but } : fj} a nists and Stores, i
do not know how to go about it ‘ t
Or they are afraid it will do jemebeniitiamertniuine ih
epee tae atte RUPTURE i
Just to keep off starchy and sates ce i. sania 4 )
ry things may not. help in hum when he fail RELIE (
every ase. These people require joy Try lvi ‘ 4 i
keep a daily slimming diet. yourself before voking at re | wtuked wea and w i
You can go to a dietician, Who answer iven elsewhere ’ et by wear a \
Wi draw ut diet sheet for page Beasley Air Cushion Appliance, if
DP i ay : flatable ¢ 1
you PEN PALS 3
The balance of the foods p he zentle firmness t rf
‘ inc I ( bal » inerease ane t
shor be kept fairly constant, E re C KOM a es have inereased chant t
Eping Creek, \\V i Live ’
and suffieient fresh fruit and = a Guia! vite a d Free Booklet write t
| vegetables must be taken to keep, ia dine i
| th tent at roper O82 (male ¢ ag i]
the vitamin content at a prope . ly
| ; would exchange frienc ACT Pwe mp
} level. If this is not done there enn ae ' BEASLEY a LTH, Uepi. 190
} may be added risk of infection papers I \ Enwla A Finer and
} A balanced diet can be ensured |
: . ate and ‘ Sy ia. ~ ‘Dp , on ‘ :
equal quantities of fats and Make sure you ask for Slean’s Liniment t RAGR AN’ | ALC
| protein (meaty foods) are eaten, Se : . h
| While the weight of the carbo- | —apply it to your rhe umatism—then— First essential to charm is coolness, A fragrant
| hydrate eontent should be about | ° ff oR p I h i
four times that of protein or fat. | pains and sprinkle of Evening in Paris Tale at the start of |
} _ Remember that the total calor- |} the day or evening is gloriously refreshing; and
lés in the day’s diet should not . 1
exceed 1200, while it is better | the freshness endures, for it is a Talo of super i
| to aim at 1000. If you are eating |} softness and fineness « prepared with the
‘ : i
} more you cannot expect to lose ae : i ‘ .
supreme skill for which Evening in Paris beauty i
| weight quickly. a m=)
| ‘ :
drink too much or with | aids are world-famous.
A satisfactory amount is | You 1
ibout three pints in 24 hours | fins |
—LES. | Sy ' é 4 t
. | Oat 7
Pride. | lightly rub ind rE 7 ee |
Astonishing because they have | quick \ “J |
0 very little to be proud about. ‘ N ON THE PACKET ' \ Abe Frenne 02 Sore Peta Deeder Lipstich |
‘on ‘ > ? | LOOK FOR Tt \ and Rouge Cream— Vanishing Cream
Can ou hear them Ow Tole Bile “ Go T A L c
“Why can’t you stay home? i
“Why can’t you stay here?” , |
“Because I don’t feel well.’ | |
“Well enough to travel, I |
notice, —(L.E.S.)





Â¥ |



9

oe

.
Barbado

Bonnies






Â¥ |
; Bab
WS tf
% a y 4
® i
SW i



THE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL

of 1950?

The search for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby of 1950 is on, and
mothers are invited to enter their babies for Barbados’
Bonniest Baby Contest of 1950. Barbados’ Bonniest
Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies and this com

ENTRIES

petition is open to all babies fed on Cow & Gate Milk
Food, the Food of Royal Babies and the Best Milk
for Babies when Natural Feeding fails.

CLOSE ON SEPTEMBER 30, 1950.

LZ ZA ZS
Z ZBZ



‘ ual |
PRIZES : ENTRY FORM iS
~ ny L . vy . . - t
FIRST PREZE-The Cow and Gate Silver Challenge Bowl to keep JB. LESLIE &CO., LTD, Representative COW & GATE LTD.,, S
for one (1) year, a Silver Cup, and $25.00 in cash, presented by P.O, Box 216, Collins’ Building, Bridgetown |
Cow & Gate, Ltd. ereby enter my baby for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest, 1950, and enclose (<
_ SECOND PRIZE—S$10.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & saan: sli edabiaies j Q
Gate, Ltd. ‘ ize picture.

I certify that



is a Cow & ? Py I
THIRD PRIZE—$5.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & s a Cow é Gate Baby, and
Gate and (9) Souvenir Gifts, enclose lids taken from ting of Wy
COW & GATE Milk Pood. I agree to abide by the decision of the Special Commit NS
‘Ss Z
RULES : tee and Judge \
: i 2 yes ye r 3 950,
All babies must be under 2 years of age on October Sist, 195 isis! Gis Ys
A posteard size photograph of baby must be sent in together is on
with 24 lids from tins ef Cow & Ga‘e Milk Food.
: Weight at Birt Present Weigtit
3. Parents agree to abide by the selections of the Special Committee “ afin a
and the final judges. Parents
The twelve (12) leading babies will be selected by a Board of Judges Address

for final judging. The names of the selected twelve will appear in
the “Sunday Advocate” of November 5th and the final judging will

take place on Saturday, 18th November, 1950.

Signature of Parent of Guardian

Date

THIS IS YOUR ENTRY cORM—CUT IT OUT
Mf you are not yet using Cow & Gate for your Baby, don’t delay.
Get a tin from your nearest dealer and put baby on COW & GATE
Milk Food, the Best Milk for babies when Natural Feeding Fails.
Cow & Gate Milk Food is free from all disease germs, including
tubercle, diptheria and typhoid. Cow & Gate Food is safe because

THEY WILL BE WHAT YOU WANT THEM TO BE ON

COW & GATE 15

FOOD

Cow & Gate roller process ensures that all disease germs are utterly
destroyed whilst the essential vitamins and valuable mineral salts
which baby needs to grow straight bones and develop strong teeth
remain intact,

ZF









}



(OR ee eR LTT TENNER earn







ee

e

ee

(iw assis

. ae ees. "a th ae

ps eee

PAGE EIGHT





industrialisation likely to be fulfilled in

BARBADOS ) ADVOGATE view of the lack of mineral resources. The

om mena ; situation is rendered more agute by the
tiaeee= SS Pone ce

Published by “ho Advocate Co. 1 td. %, Broad St, Bridgetows



Sunday, April 23, 1950





Risks Must Be Taken

AS THE crop season approaches its
close the Government should seek for
means of absorbing the large numbérs
which will soon be unemployed or employ-
ed only at infrequent intervals. The hard-
ships endured during the latter months of
every year by large numbers of the popu-
lation should be a vigorous incentive for
renewing efforts at finding employment
overseas for as many as possible.

‘Tt is regrettable that the vote in the 1950
Estimates appears to reflect an attitude of
despondency in respect of this vital matter.
Any local efforts at finding work can only
be tenyporary and emigration remains the
only one which offers any hope of being
a solution to the Barbadian problem of
population.

To an already densely populated island
with an overcrowded labour market will
probably be added during the year the re-
turn of men who have been working in
other countries. The news of the closing
of the Bermuda dockyard will put several
hundreds of Barbadians out of work. These
will probably have no alternative but to

return to this island to seek work at wage
less than those to which they have been
accustomed.

But while the difficulties in the way of
emigration are recognised, the implemer
tation of schemes which would provide a
considerable amount of unskilled work
seems relegated tu the uncertain future
An expert reported on a Deep Water Har-
bour, and it seems that it is not a matte!
on which the political parties are divide
Why then doesn’t the Government make
some announcement on their plans in thi

The scheme for a Deep Wat«
for

connection?

Harbour is of vital importance

as ships are unable to berth in a safe and
secure harbour so long will the port of
Bridgetown continue to be of very mino
importance

A scheme for the construction of an East
Coast road has long been mooted, It would
be a convenience to the inhabitants of the
Eastern parishes and would do much to
relieve the burden of unemployment.

Most important of all the Government
must explore all possibilities for securin
work in other countries and in giving all

support to schemes for permanent emigra

tion. The Evans Commission has reported
on the opening up of British Guiana, but
like so many other reports it appears to

have been pigeon-holed.

The scheme envisaged by the Evans Com-
mission would call for the la
ture Under the
the assistance of the Colonial Development
Corporation should be sought but even if
the help of that organisation should not be

expendi

rpge

of money circumstance

forthcoming new means of financing the
venture should be sought.
It is a project which would benefit the

whole West Indies and efforts at securing
the co-operation of all the West Indian
Governments should be made. There is no
reason why private capital should not be
encouraged to play its part in the great
experiment. A Corporation consisting of
Governmental representatives and those of

private capital could operate under Gov.

ernmental supervision.

The West Indies must accustom itself to
the idea of self help. If the Imperial Gov-
ernment should be unable or unwilling to
help, the West Indies can go ahead alone.
It will be a great and difficult task but
when big issues are at stake risk
must be taken

a great

There can be doubt that the standard of
West Indian life cannot be much improved
as long as the area continues with a mainly
agricultural economy, nor are the hopes of

ANOTHER EYESORE FOR QUE





large populations and the rate at which the
pulation is increasing.

The only solution must lie in providing
some other area in which the surplus pop-
ulation ean make a home and secure a liv-
ing. If this cannot be done all the schemes
for social irnprovement will be shipwreck-
ed. Governments will always have to face
the problem of a large body of unemploy-
ed and in time the opportunities for capital
works will have been exhausted.

Time is running out. Action cannot be
postponed. To this matter all responsible
members of the community must devote
their energies. If this is done and the prob-
lem tackled on a West Indian basis success
wil] not be impossible.



After Five Years

DURING the week the British Council
celebrated its fifth birthday. In the United
Kingdom the British Council has been in
existence for a period three times as long
and it was only during the war that the
3ritish Government decided to use the
British Council as a means of extending
the British way of life in Colonies.

Whether the Council does in fact achieve
much success as a promoter of British cul-
ture or the British way of life in its over-
all activities is a question of little more
than academic interest to the people of
Barbados who receive only its bounty and
who pay nothing towards its upkeep. The
question is how does the British Council
benefit Barbados? What has it done since
Sir Grattan Bushe formally opened its
office here on April 19, 1949?

First, it employs nine people at its cen-
tre in White Park. Secondly it has given
nine scholarships to Barbados. Among
cholarship holders have been the Public |
Librarian and the Government Visual

Education Officer,

Under its sponsorship the Speaker of the
House of Assembly, Mr. F. L. Walcott and
Mr. Frank Collymore have visited the
United Kingdom as guests of the British

people

In five years the British Council has
iven five thousand books to the Barbados
Public Library. The Council has given
books too to many school libraries.

The programmes of Radio Distribution

have been made more appetising for many
live concerts which
broadcast. Concerts are also
held at Wakefield. Schools have
with records and sheet

by the recorded and

have been
frequently
been pre ented
music.

An average of four film shows are shown
weekly at Wakefield and at other cultural
and groups throughout Barbados,
The present British Council Representa-
tive with Headquarters in Barbados is an
enthusiastic amateur photographer and his
interest in photography has helped the

rowth of an art which has long been strug-
gling for expression.

Other activities include the records of
world theatre, visiting lecturers and the
work of the Art and Music Officers not only
in Barbados but throughout the Caribbean.

ocietles

Excellent articles on English writers,
and painters appear regularly in
these columns. They have been very
often written by experts and distributed
through the British Council. The very
existence of the Council as a place of refer-
ence and as the spiritual home of cultural
societies has been of first importance in
assisting to raise the cultural standard of
the island and thereby makes it easier for
the Press to assist in this work.

So far as Barbados is concerned (and we
cannot speak for the work of the Council
in Beirut, London or Lagos) the five years

poets,

of British Council life in Barbados has
done more to establish the British way of
life as an example for the people to follow
than had previously been done in any five
years before It is not the fault of the
Council if only the intellectuals attend.
Its gates are open to the Philistines as well.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Fem.



g.



he’s marked quite clearly on the boitle, Vera— This wond

Sitting

OFTEN wonder why women
grumble at the dullness of
housework when, according to the
writers of women’s features, there

}is so much fun among the dusters
|and the dish mops.

Read what one of them says
about rhythm in housework: —
“Get a certain measure
time into your head and use
the brush, the broom or the
polisher backwards and for-
wards to an imaginary tune.
“Not so long ago I was
teaching somebody how to
make a bed correctly. To the
tune of ‘Boys and Girls Come
Out to Play,’ we sang ‘First
the toe and then the head,
that’s the way to make a
bed.’”

The stage is set for a spot of
rhythmie housework. Old Mrs.
Miffin, the char, has arrived, and
the mistress dances into the
kitchen, singing.

MISTRESS: Swill the sink and

empty the slops.

Wash the blooming turnip tops.

of

MRS. MIFFIN _ (croaking):
oo the ‘taters, sweep the
oor.

Smash the china, bang the door.

MISTRESS: Dust the parlour,
clean the hall,

But that, I fear, will not be all.

MRS. MIFFIN (going a little
ga-ga): Da-da-da-da-da-
da-da.

MISTRESS: MRS. MIFFIN!!
MRS. MIFFIN (cracking her on

the head with a broom): Da
de diddley dum dum.

The British Way

fee, of bandits, I was
deeply impressed by the way
in which the niece of the propri-
etor of an hotel dealt with a
masked man who rushed at her
shouting, “Put ‘em up!”

Miss Hubbard merely replied:
“Just a minute. I will call my
uncle,”

* . +

Other disarming things which
might be said to intruders are:
“Excuse me, but have you met
my aunt?” or “You have the ad-
vantage of me, sir, but perhaps
you would like to speak to father?”
or, “Do you know my people?”

Girls, always be dignified and
British when faced by masked
men,

Shropshire Tragedy

OW, I wonder, would Mr.
A. E. Housman, author of
“A Shropshire Lad,” have dealt
with the news that, generally,
there
usual during Easter?

I am inclined to think that,
it as an
occasion for rejoicing, he would

instead of regi



are more marriages than



cent. increase in the growth of farm stock. UNFIT FOR BARNES. en

On Th

Nathaniel PF esis

have taken his usual, rather som-
bre view of the affairs of Shrop-
shire lads.

On Wenlock Edge he got her.
And took her for a ride.

And then and there he shot her,
His lovely Shropshire bride,

It was at Eastertide.

They came from far to feast her,
And many a mother cried,

For lads who wed at Easter
Are hanged at Whitsuntide

In bloom of manhood’s pride.

Chinese Cookery
Book

HEN British people write

about cookery, they call a
rice pudding a rice pudding and
a rissole a rissole in the blunt
British manner which is so much
admired abroad.

When the Chinese write about
cookery they call pork rissoles
“Little Angles in Lotus Leaves,”
boiled rice with fruit “Rice
Cooked in Eight Precious Shad-
ows”, fried cucumber “Cucumber
Slices of the Moon,” and plain
cake, without even butter in it,
“Cake of the Angels of Paradise.”

If a Chinese writer once let his
imagination go on some British
dishes I have eaten I expect his
description would be something
like this: —

Boiled Cod and Parsley Sauce:

Sunday with
SEARLE

SILVER
SCREEN
PUBLICITY

* got furs, haven't 1? >
Tr cuddly, aren't 1? Teil
what’s Brumas -



erful drug from the U.S.A.

Lonaor Express service

Femec

Snowy Flakes of Heavenly Blot-
ting Paper in Precious Office
Paste.

Stewed Steak:

Celestial lumps of the Best Leath-|
er cooked for Eight Honourable
Days.

Interview With |

Foreign Actress
HAVE had the privilege of
interviewing a lovely foreign |

actress now in Britain.

Pushing aside the printed inter-

view offered by her Press agent,

I asked what was her honest
opinion of Britain and British
audiences.

“I ’ate your ‘orrible country,”
she shouted. “And I ’ate your pig-
faced audiences.

“And, what is more, I do not,
ride, fish, or “unt ze ‘ound. I
‘ate ze open air, and I do not}
play tennis, ’ockey, squash ze}
raquet, football, or your ’ateful |
cricket.”

Heads to the North

NUMBER of letters have
reached me from people on

the great controversy, ‘Can we
sleep better with our heads to-
wards the north?”
* * * (

“t used to sleep with my head
towards the south and my legs
pointing east and west. What shall

ane







}























SUNDAY, APRIL 23. 195¢



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Because it’s
MILD
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MATURED

moe OS ee Soko ak =

YEAR OLD
COCKADE

FINE RUM

$1.60 a bottle at
| STANSFELD., SCOTT & Co., Ltd.









—





FOR REAL COMFORI
and STYLE —

IN



I do now?”—Restless Mitcham.
“Will you please tell me which
is the north end of my bedroom?” |

—Bewildered, Brixton. j

“One night, after returning
from a regimental dinner, I slept
in a tram with my head pointing
north-west. The conductor woke
me, and I slept again with my
head pointing south-east. When
they threw me off the tram,
slept on my doorstep with my
head on the mat and pointing, I
think, north-north-east. Is this a
record?”—Blotto, Birmingham.

Marriage Mottos

“Girls about to be married are
even more superstitious than they
used to be about unlucky months,
days and colours,” I read.

I SEEM to remember a rhyme
about the colours of wedding
gowns: —

ay os in red for a crack on the

sear ‘in yellow, tut tut, what
a fellow;

Marry in white, he is sure to get
tight;

Marry in brown, he will soon |
knock you down

~— in grey, he will be blotte |
all day;

Marry in blue, he will knock
back a few;

Marry in pink, you will soon

coal

ali et, tht

GENTS FOOTWE!

switcnh 10
|| LOAFERS and MO

| A FULL RANGE
| NOW IN SsTOCK—










|

SEE THEM AT

DA COSTA & Co, Im

Dry Goods Department

}
|

Sseaeseperse best my esr Ss2zreren 5 we cr Pos ser eR eee Pe KR Ul Et OS oS eae Kes eee oe,

Sev rsge mT



take to drink;
Marry in mauve, what a bounder,
by Jove!
—L.E.S.



Why Not a Collection of Sheds?



(By a Special Citemannaens) fed—judges who are now, at the Queen’s Park is the only park
‘Plans are well advanced for most, within three quarters of an of its kind in this Island. It

the erection of another steel shed hour of their homes by car. Or, should be preserved as such at all

in Queen’s Park.” This shocking if that is too long to wait for a gost A steel shed, which is to

statemerit appeared in yesterday’s rum swizzle and breakfast after pe an amenity to a few people

“Advocate”. Already the beauty their arduous duties, there is & on two days of the year, is to be

ee tke eee goood pra restaurant only boll be awe erected as an eyesore to the com-

4 } he erection o one steel away, w here breakfast can be munity for fhe remaining 363 days

shed, now it is to be further obtained by » judges or pro- of the ye The Park

disfigured by another similar yided by the Barbados Agricul- a « oo F * "

: : A v) haven of rest for the tired eyes

erection. And what is this steel cural Society ’ 7

shed for? The answer given
provide shelter for breakfasting In an agricultural community

judges at the Annual Industrial such as ours, every sympathy i

Exhibition. As a sop to the public, felt for the Barbados “Agricul

it is added that it will be used ‘ural Society, which has done

as a restaurant during the Ex-

hibition, and, afterwards, for Staging an
parking the cars of those who hibition
attend functions at Queen's

House

In the days of the horse, break-

fast was provided for judges at the judges of this Exhibition are

the Exhibition, What was then %° lacking in public spirit that

a necessity, for the feeding, of they would decline to perform

hungry judges and the provision their tasks if no breakfast were

of time in which to rest tired I ide I tl S t If the

horsé before the homeward /

pourne I to-day itlive >

guain purty Canr large ' 9 the Professor's egg
marquee be erected in which t x heavy water again?”
faint and hutigry judges can be |

excellent work for many years in
Annual Industrial Ex-
Naturally,
wishes to humour its judges, and
one means to this end is via their
stomachs. Can it be believed that

the Society




and minds of city dwellers, who
live in the streets adjoining; the
majority of whom have no gardens
and will never be able to afford
homes with gardens. No consid-
eration is given to such users of
Queen's Park, some of whom are
rate payers, whilst others are with-
out a voice in public: affairs. The
Vestry, which is supposed to re-
present and consider such persons,
grants permission to a large and
influential Society to further
disfigure Queen's Park, and thus
decrease its amenities.

It is questionable whether the
Vestry is in a position to give per-
mission to the Agricultural Society
to erect another eyesore. The
Vestry of St. Michael is not the
owner of Queen's Park, but the
lessee. The Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee is in a position
as ground landlord to stop the
deterioration of its property. This
point seems to have escaped the
notice of the Vestry, and it is so
little the concern of the Barbados
Agricultural Society that Govern-
ment has been petitioned for a

EN’S P A R K? Cee’ Senders Say:

Sugar Shortage

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—With everybody
we're going to have more suga

saying }



GODDARDS

r

grant of £1,000 to assist in this
act of vandalism.

The late Acting Governor, Mr.
Stewart Perowne, O.BE., last
year received a deputation of
representatives of the chief cul-
tural societies of this Island, and
gave a s¥Mpathetic hearing to
their protests on the abuse of the
amenities of Queen's Park, the
caief of which was the proposed

‘erection of another steel shed.

Mr. Perowne visited Queen’s
Park with the delegation, and
saw for himself how greatly the
amenifies would be impaired if
another steel shed were erected.

Lack of civic pride has allowed
one permanent disfigurement of
our only park, is this to be fol-
lowed by a second disfigurement?
And if a second disfigurement is
permitted by the Governor-in-
Executive Committee, why not a



third and a fourth, until Queen’:
Park is no longer a park, but a
eollection of sheds’ The time
acon is now, before another s

goes up, for once it is
predecessor will

up like it
remain

than tea with which to sweeten |
it, I give you this thought for to-'

day which I spotted in the “Em-/)

pire Producer.”

‘ The sugar situation in India” | {\

I read, “appears to have under-| })
gone a complete reversal since | (|
this time last year when fears]

were expressed as to the likeli- |

hood of an unusual surplus of the
order of % m. tons resulting from |
the separation of India and Pakis-

tan and the unwillingness of Pak-|}

istan to buy Indian sugar at the)
prices prevailing. Now,
ing to Czarnikow’s Review
40), issued on February 28,
good deal continues to be heard}
of the shortage of sugar in India}
and there can be no doubt Salt
it is causing hardship amongst
the population. With
tion running ahead of product ion
that Republic must remain in me
of al buyers of

200,000

list potenti



hee
READER

accord- |
(No. ;

“al

consump- |









GOLD BRAID RUM

TOPS IN QUALITY
TOPS IN FLAVOUR
TOPS IN POPULARITY

Just the BRAND
for a
TIP TOP

PARTY
















SUNDAY, APRIL 23, 1950

ee

Governor
To Present
Police Medals

1S EXCEILENCY the Gov-

H ernor will be presenting Colo-

ial Police ‘Long Service Medals

1 98 members of the Force at
pstrict “A” on Wednesday nexi,

‘ April 26, at 5.30 p.m.

will be eae ng meal

dation all friends of the Force
who oe attend the function

ONDAY, May 1, will be a

very busy day at the Gen-

eral Post Office. More Postal

will have ‘to be brought

into the Postage Stamp Depart-

ment to deal with the crowd that

will be flocking in for First Day
of the new issue.

: On that day the first set of new

| jssue stamps, made up of 12 de-

nominations both postage and re-

| venue, will be sold and the pres-

' ent stamps in circulation with-

drawn.
The value of the new stamps
will be from one. to eight cents, 12
“cents, Is., 2s., 2/6, $1.20 and
40

yn collector told the “Ad-
* yesterday that he is hop-
to purchase a sheet of each
for First Day Covers. Soma
will be added to his col-
while others will be sent
agencies and friends in
UR. and U.S.A.

said that on the morning of
1 he knows that there will
pe a rush for the new issues, so
gpart from p&acing orders he
hopes to be one of the first at the
Post Office door on that day.

PAIR OF PEACOCKS

and a squirrel have recently

been added to Queen’s Park’s col-

lection of birds and animals.

Neither has ever been seen in the
Park before.

The Park now contains two
monkeys, a few guinea pigs ana
turtles, a pair of rabbits and a
litter, a powie and a crocodile.

Mr. Morris, Superintendent of
the Park, told the “Advocate”
yesterday that he expects another
pair of monkeys. He was given
the pair of peacocks by his niece,
while the squirrel came from
British Guiana.

SMAY LYNTON of Oistins,
Christ Church, was taken to
the General Hospital shortly after
6 p.m. on Friday in an uncon-
scious condition and detained.
Lynton and Milton Brewster of
Lodge Road, Christ Church, who
- were walking along Oistins Road,
were involved in an accident with
a bicycle owned and ridden by
Walter Yearwood of Goodland, St
Michael.

Brewster and Yearwood were
slightly injured.
MYSTERY SHOW, in aid

of the St. Stephen’s Church
Fund, will be given at St. ste-
phen’s Church on Monday, May 1,
ana Tuesday, May 2.

Professor Lahan, who will con-
duct the show, will be introduced
by Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C.,
M.C.P., Solicitor General.

INSLEY BAILEY of Church
View, St. John, was injur-
éd on Friday when he fell from
a bicycle along Coach Hill Road.
It is reported that Bailey was go-
ing in the direction of St. John’s
Church when he was attacked by
a dog. Dogs in this district have
recently become a nuisance to
both cyclist and pedestrians.

URTEEN RATS were caught
on Wednesday night in a
mongoose trap’ laid by Miss M.
Wood of 8th Avenue, Belleville.
She told the Advocate yester-
day that the rats are becoming
&@ menace to housewives in that
district and their nocturnal visits
ere frightful as they can be heard
Squeaking and jumping all over
the house at night.
The majority of them are so
big that even the cats take no
chances with them,

R THE PAST two weeks, the
dock has been undergoing
repairs and no vegsels have been
docked during that period. The
last vessel which went on dock
was the schooner Blue Nose Mac
and this has already left Barba-
dos. At present new beams are
being placed under section 24 of
platform while section 6 is
almost completed. Although under
Tepairs the dock is still able to
take on vessels, but at present
there are none réady.

EVERAL CARTONS of cereals
arrived by the S. S. Sea-
which called here from
Trinidad on Friday evening. A
quantity of household and
personal effects were also landed.
» Da Costa and Co. Ltd. are

the local agents for the Seabreeze.


















es)

MAN BITTEN BY
DONKEY

HALL of Lodge Hill, St.
thael, was bitten by his donkey
Mig Baxters’ Road about 1/30
m. yesterday. He was treated
the General Hospital and dis-

: He was feeding the
‘ey when he was bitten.



MN

OF THE HIGHEST
QUALITY ARE

ALWAYS DISPENSED
;BY us

: KNIGHTS
ALL



ace eeermenen

DRUG
BRANCHES



*



House Rents

Are Too High

RENT increases are too great
in comparison with the slight in-
crease in Ownership Tax that
house owners in St Michael have
to pay despite the abolition of the
Occupancy Tax, two members of
the Housing Board pointed out at
a meeting of that Body yesterday,
In view of this, they said, they
thought the time was ripe that
a Rent Restriction Bill should be
sent by Government to the Leg-
islature and the necessary steps
taken to bring it into operation.

Mr. H. A. Tudor raised the
question. He said that though
the Occupancy Tax had been
abolished, the Vestry of the
Parish had this year, only in-
creased the tax of Ownership and
Trade of last year by half a cent.

Though this increase was so
small, he knew that in many in-
stances house owners had put up
their rents by 25 per cent, This
was ridiculous in his opinion, and
an unnecessary burden on the
poor people of the island who,
having | regard to the present
economic situation, were already
finding it extremely difficult to
make two ends meet.

He sincerely hoped that the
Government would soon send
down to the Legislature, a Reat
Restriction Bill, as it was a piece

of legislation absolutely neces-
sary at this time.
Not Right
He did not consider it was
right for house owners, because

they had the excuse that the oc-
cupier had been relieved of Oc-
cupancy Tax and that they would
therefore have to pay a _ little
more than before, should in-
crease their rents to such an
alarming extent. There was cer-
tainly no justification for the
present increases.

Mr. M. E. Cox M.C.P. supported
these remarks. He said that he
too was aware of the advantage
that was being taken of the rent-
ers of houses. He knew that in
some cases, the rents had beea
sent up considerably more than
25 per cent. He considered that
if at any time it was necessary
for the bringing into force of a
Rent Restriction Bill, now was
the time.

A man could hardly expect to
educate and feed his children
reasonably well, if he were call-
ed upon to pay a big rent, when
his salary as was the case in most
instances, was insufficient to cope
with the demand.

He sincerely hoped that even
before the bringing into force of
a Rent Restriction Bill, houpe
owners would display some sym-
pathy for their fellow men and
not make their lot in life harder
than it ordinarily would be.

Standposts

The Secretary of the Bord
submitted to members a recom-
mendation that four standposts

and fire hydrants be installed on
that part of the Bay Estate which
had already been fully develop-
ed,

This was approved.

The Board also decided that
plans for the development of the
remainder of the estate would be
prepared and recommendations
made in the near future.

It was decided to continue with
the removal of houses from the
City of Bridgetown to the Bay
Estate as had been done in the
case of the Belfield site. Hoyses
it was also decided, will be re-
moved to the Pine Estate as well

when the main road connecting
the estate with Collymore Rock
has been constructed.

In connection with the recon-

struction of roads at the Bay, the
hope was expressed that the De-
partment of Highways and Trans-
port would speed up this work
in order to prepare new roads so
that more houses may be removed
there shortly.

The secretary said that he had
discussed the question of the
street lighting of the, Bay Housing
Site, with the Manager of the
Electric Company and he had
decided to visit the area and give
an estimate.

The Secretary was instructed
by members to get an estimate
also from the Gas Company.

The Secretary told the mem-
bers that on the question of the
installation of refuse bins in the
area, the Chief Sanitary Inspector
had toured the area with him and
had given every assistance in
the matter.

After some discussion the Sec-
retary was instructed to discuss
the matter further with the
Chairman of the Commissioners
of Health and the Chief Sani-
tary Inspector before any final
decision covid be reached,

_ ‘

12/6 For Sugar

GEORGE LESLIE of Mahogany
Lane was found guilty of having
in his possession a quantity of
sugar along Victoria Bridge a
highway which was reasonably
suspected of having been stolen
or unlawfully obtained.

Mr. D. D. Morris before whom
the case was heard ordered him
to pay a fine of 12/6.

The offence was committed on
April 22.



WHEN

your Doctor prescribes for
you.. he realises you

need the BEST

WHEN

we compound your pre-
scription we only offer the
BEST in Drugs and, the
BEST in Service.
US YOUR NEXT
PRESCRIPTION

SEND

STORES

EE eee seeeetienesntaeeieeene

A pe ee

Seated in the Combermere Ha'l are one hundred and forty guests who

SUNDAY

|

me

given by the Barbados Civil Service Association on Fridav night

MR. SAVAGE ATTENDED

F.C.S.A,

DINNER

HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR and Mrs. Savage,

His Honour the Chief Justice

Hon. The Rt. Reverend W.

and Lady Collymore and the
J. Hughes, M.L.C. Bishop of

Barbados were among the one’ hundred and forty who sat
down to dinner at the Combermere School Hall on Friday

afternoon when
gave a dinner in honour of

the Barbados Civil

Service Association
the visiting delegates to the

Fourth Conference of the Federation of Civil Service As-
sociations in the Caribbean Area.

His Excellency the
who proposed the toast “The
Federation of Civil Service Associ-
ations in the Caribbean Area
paid veiled tribute to the Confer-
ence in amusingly light vein.

He told a story that after he
had opened the Conference a non-
Barbadian rushed forward to him
with an album and asked him to
sign his name. He asked if it
was the signature of Mr. Holman
Williams (President of the Federa-
tion.) He said that it was not,
and that his name was Savage

“That conveys nothing at all to
me,” said the man, I want Mi
Holman Williams, head of the
Civil Service Associations in the
Caribbean Area.

“Tam only Governor of Bar-
bados”, said Mr. Savage.
“Very well” said the man, “I
can always tear out the page.”
His Excellency in an extremely

witty speech expressed confidence
that they had discussed at a high
level the Holmes Report on the
Unification of the British Civil
Service Associations in the West
Indies and its twin, the Federation
of the British West Indies.

Several toasts then followed.
Mr. L. N. Chenery proposed the
toast “The Government” and Mr
P. F. Campbell replied.

Mr. F. L. Walcott, M.C.P. who
moved the toast the Barbados
Civil Service Association was sur-
prised that he had been: ealled
upon to do so, since instructions
to Civil Servants were to avoid
active participation in _ polities.
He happened to be a member of
the Whitley Council and he sup-
posed that that was the reason
why he had been called upon to
move that toast.

He however took the oppor-
tunity to remind civil servants
that as these islands were moving
towards ministerial status that
had become more incumbent upon
them to aim at the highest
standard of efficiency in their re-
spective spheres of employment
and to realise that theirs was the
privilege of playing a most im-
portant part in the life of any
democratic community.

Mr. C. A. Coppin, President of
the Barbados Civil Service Associ-
ation in reply assured Mr. Wai-
cott that his selection to move the
toast of the Civil Service Associa-
tion was based upon the fact that
he represented an organisation
that comprised the largest number
of wor':ers in the island.

Civil Servants were workers
themselves although they might
be described as a different type
of worker, It was not without con-
sideration that Mr. Walcott, in the
circumstances had begn asked to
propose the toast of the Barbados
Civil Service Association,

Although he would go into re-
tirement soon he was hoping that
the Barbados Civil Service Asso-
ciation would still be able to make
some use of him in whatsoever
capacity they desired.

The relations between the Bar-
bados Civil Service and the Exe-
cutive had been very harmonious
and he hoped that this state of

affairs would continue in the
future. ae
The Civil Service Association

was not striving after a frivolous
goal but after something that had
been found reasonable in the eyes
of the modern and civilised world.

Mr. R. Packer Parris, Secretary |
of the Barbados .Civil Service, in |
a speech of rare oratory and wit,
moved the toast to the visiting |



delegates.

Governor,*

Loans For
Labourers
Agricultural

labourers

ana

other labourers connected with
the ‘sugar industry will soon be
granted loans to build or repair
their houses, Mr, E, J. Petrie,
Financial Secretary, told the
“Advocate” yesterday.

These joans will be from the
Labour Welfare Fund, created
inder the Sugar Industry Re
habilitation Price Stabilization
and Welfare) Act 1947

Mr. Petrie said that it is exp
ed that the regulations for the
operation of the fund will be
finalized by the Governor-in-
Executive Committee before the
end of April. Conditions under
which the loans will be granted

will be advertised sometime next

month, and the: distribution will
follow soon after,

The fund, which will be called
the Labour Welfare Housing
Loans Fund, he said will be I
ganized by Mr, D. A. Haynes,
Manager of the Peasants Loa
3ank, who will control on behalf
of the Governor-in-Executive
Committee

The office for regulating the
fund will be on the top floor o
the Science and Laborator)



Buildings, Queen’s Park, said Mr
Petrie, and the, recryitingef the
staff which will operate the Fund
is now going on. There will be
a manager, two clerks and an in-
spector.

Mr. Haynes said that from a
review of the agricultural labour-
ers, it is estimated that 30,000 to
35,000 will apply for loans.



Hikers Want
Reduction
In Rail Fares

PARIS, April 22.
Three hundred members of
hiking and camping clubs toda

clashed with police at the Gare, St,
Lazare, in Paris.

The demonstrators, mostly
students and young workers, had
gathered to claim‘ a 50 per cent
reduction in rail fares which are
granted to sports clubs, Later they
decided to march to the railway

offices to make their claims known
officially, “
Police who had been expecting



the move tried to block their
passage near the station and a
scuffle began in the street in which,
according to first reports, one
policeman was hurt.
—Reuter.

Ten members of the various

delegations replied and were

unanimous in their praise for the
hospitality which they had ‘re-
ceived during their stay in Bar-
bados.

| ee ee ee ees ee a ee one

|

|





\



ADVOCATE



attended the dinr

1er



Vestry Met

M
Mict



wait
Vest

At Night

ANY

years ago the St
1ael Vestry held their meet-
} at night but Mr. C. Brath-
e, oldest member of that
ry, told the “Advocate” yes~

terday that he could only remem-
ber this happening when he was

a bt

He



ry





said that he quite agreed
with the Christ Church Vestry
who recently held their meeting
during the night. He pointed out
that it would be easier to get a
juorum if these meetings were
held at night

Mr Brathwaite said that

businessman finds it very hard
to “ave his work to attend a
Vestry eting. “It may be
little more expensive to hold
meeting at night, but these
expenses can easily be defrayed”,
ne ald

°
Obituary:

Mrs. K.M.B. Simon

We

vi

neal

to 1
ony
ellec

cente 1 Wal





4

{ Gt
Hospital yesterd of Mrs
M. B. Simon of St. Leonar
St Leonar Ave
tbury Road,
I simon 1 the est of
ipparently in gooc
th until she suffered fron
ominal pains during the week
taken to the Gener
here she underwent
ation for gall bladder
Friday night she took a turn
I vorse and died yesterday
ieceased lady arrived in
in 1946 after her hus
t Nad aeciaed to set up prac
here. She endeared herself

vide circle as an interesting
trav-

She
like

ersationalist,
i widely and

had

many

her kinsfolk her recital of experi-





Ten-year-old
charged with the shotgun slaying |
of his playmate Felipe Garcia, 8,
explained



Misfired

MANILA.

Alfred Cc

to Manila Police:

didn’t

orpuz,

intend to kill him,

I

was told the gun could only kili

bird

I.N.S,

e

»
Fresh for your
Pets !!

PURINA DOG CHOW

PURINA RABBIT CHOW

h. Jason Jones & Co., Lid.

Distributors,





British Industries Fair

=
YOUR JEWELLERS :

Y,

DISTINCTIVE AND DIFFERENT
It guarantees Low Prices !

Our Buyer goes yearly to the
|

DE LIMA & CO.,



mn
:
4 .

20, Broad Street 1H}



¢
oF

WROSSOSSESSSSSSSSSSSS:

—-+





—



Potick Still |
Submerged °

ATTEMPTS
“Potick” have
the “Potick”
the

raise the
Yesterday
was once again

bed of the Inner

On Friday the two
C.W.M. “Ipana” and
Henrietta” made another
attempt to raise this sunken
vessel and had succeeded in
raising the mast about 12 feet
above the water. The deck was!
then about 5 feet under the |
water. It was then discovered,
that progress was being hampered i
by the large amount of ballast |
which is still lying in the bottom
of this vessel. Divers were then
sent below and had succeeded in
removing a small portion, and
stated that it was difficult to take
out this ballast since they vart|
|

to
failed .

iving
Careenage.
schooners

“Gloria

nh



not see when below. A few parts
of the “Potick” can now be seen
lying beside the vessel.

All work was suspended yes-
terday as that day is Mr. Mur-
ray’s sabbath, he is the new
owner of the “Potick”’.



Donkeys Are
Imported

SCHOONERS bring donkeys
from the neighbouring islands to

be sold in Barbados, Saturday,
the Schooner Mandalay II
brought four from St. Vincent
and by 1 p.m, yesterday, twe

were sold.

Donkeys are sometimes brought
to the island by special orders,
but in many cases they are just
brought on the chance of their
being sold. Dealers in the trade
aboard the Mandalay II told the
Advocate yesterday that the trade
returns moderate gains.

Buyers of the donkeys have to

get permission from the Comp-
troller of Customs before the
animals are landed.

The voyage by sea do not

affect the donkeys. They are well
supplied with fodder and walk
about the deck.
Schooner’s hands
Mandalay II were
stones into
chooner ye
used as

aboard the

busy throw-
the hatch of the
terday, The stones
a ballast on a return
oyage when there is no cargo.

——

ing

ire



Imprisoned For
Bad Language

| HAVE no alternative put
to send you to prison. You must
use bad language on the
road”, Myr D. D. Morris told

Sydney Gooding of no fixed abode
esterday when he sentenced him
+ days’ imprisonment.
Was cautioned
police constable while he
abusing someone on Arthur Hill,
highway He continued and
was arrested and taken to Cen-

Gooding by a

was

tral Station where he was
cnarged
_—_——
25 Years Ago (“Barbados Advo-
cate, 1925).
YESTERDAY afternoon there

was launched from the ship yard

of Mr. C. B. Reeves, master ship-
wright, a boat for the Rovers
Sea Scouts They used to man-
euvre in a boat which proved

too small for their activities. The
boat is 29 feet over all and 64
feet beam

The

| Famous
|
\

|

Already has a name as
|

|

|

the hat of distinguished

ences was lit up. by the brilliance
of her Scottish wit.

3ut beside this he was an
accomplished lady She was
Radiologic Technician and in this
capacity looked after that portion
of her husband’s busine She was
i trained inger gold medalist
for Seotland and even efor
her residence n Barbado
ypeared here m he mneert

». In later year is con-

tent to entertain her guests whe
often wondered at her absence
fromthe public stage She had
é charm of manner vhich
endeared her to a wide circle of
friends to whom her unexpected
passing will be a deep source of
regret Her funeral will take
place at St. Leonard’s Church
at 5 o'clock this afternoon

She leaves to mourn their loss}
her husband and two daughter
Mrs. Edwards of Dominica an
Mrs. Ricth of Jamaica. To these
sincere condolence will be ex
tended.

gentlemen,

Its graceful lines and

obvious quality make it
a

handsome Finish to

your most immaculate

clothes,

WE HAVE A WIDE RANGE

OF ALL THE LATEST STYLES

—





G09OOS

A FEW FOOD




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PAGE NINE







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PAGE TEN



BREAKFAST

ee







ROW

Self Portrait by

GEOFFREY HOLDER, Trinidad

GEOFFREY HOLDER

Clerk, Painter, Dancer

By

at he

what he ha

Wi ! that critics
withor

ts, that

ect their own de

he iYusts














fo lt gives a brighter
shine in halfthetime
2. its waxes keep the
i@ather soft and
supple

3.1t puts back the
original colour into
the leather

THE GENERAL AGENCY CO. (QAmnaneh LTD., P.O. BOX 27, BaIDeRTOWn

De Witt's Pills
« made specially for
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LUMBAGO
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De Witt’s Pills are
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i conform t

andards



tgid
ot saci

frustratec

HARRISON

pretty mulattos
ing that deeper
side of hi
apparent in his
he paints as he
or non- is what he is
tend vironment is making him Let us
sires into instead admire his pictures for
‘" what they are worth and count up
I indoubted qualitie
First, mis youth. He is
Thi work,
may be, is
older men would be
the freedom and
» of technique which thi
oung Trinidadian has acquired s
ally Geoffrey
p with the ev
his talented
before hira,
to have discovered naturally
inselfconsciously technical
which other young artis‘
‘ velop after of hard
I vork. As far as he can remembex
of the he | ilways drawn, just as ne
passic always danced, and since he
gan to paint at the age of fifteen
; he has completed over
di hundred pictures. It is this admir-
able fertility, no doubt, which
accounts for his mastery
technique, It may
the light-\

JOHN

instead of develop-
and more poetic
nature which wi
earlier work; but
paints because he
and what his en-

{ yame
has
not dons
are olte
it reason,

they

not y¢
twenty. superficial

ork though far from

iad to OSSCSS

isl ( casu



2

elder brother Boscoe

ocesses
i de years

as

religiou

present
also partly
weight

productior

tl of
explair nature

much of hi



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Bulls Eye For

Mr.

By Horace

je Pu atisied wilh come répu
IN b.wt fom Lea, Americ:
ot murais and book illus-

ter, uddenly made himself
enc.er by writing a novel, The
B:ive Bulls. Published im the
States year, it jumpeu inv
the top-seller list. We are
a it trom Heinemann in May
did he do it? His
years old-style frontier
lawyer, was Mayor of
wl Paso, Texas, during the 1Ylo-1/
Mexican Kevolution Lea, as a
hild, saw the rebels take Ciudaa
Juarez. He learned to ride at three
years old, spent his summers on
ranches with cowboys and Mexi-
cans

last

father,



Lor 45

munal

He Went to War ;

But painting was his a.nb.-
tion. Engaged by magazine Life
he flew the world



as war artist,
with the United States air forces
landed with the first marine

ssault waves on Pelelieu.

After the war, he was in Mex-
ica painting the life of the bull
vings. When he started to write
American critics called his book
the best buil-fighting novel since
Hemingway's Death In the After-
noon

French Without Tears

More versatility. Novelist
Violet Trefusis is Scottish born,
lives in France, and writes as
easily in French as in English.
She has just published a novel
in French Les Causes Perdues.
In June she has a new one in
English, Pirates At Play (from
Michael Joseph). Set mostly in
pre-war Florence | the chief char-

Since he left Queen’s Royal
College, last year, Geoffrey Holder
has been working as a clerk at the
Port-of-Spain Wharves, He is also
virtually the star of his brother's
dancing troupe, and as gifted a
dancer as he is a painter. Recently
he has taken up photography and

with the same happy facility
Somehow he still finds time to
paint in the long passage-like
studio which is his since his
brother married. His subjects, as
they should be, are taken from
the life around him—the garish
anties of the dancing troupe, tne
beautiful, frothy girls with whom
he performs. There are echoes ia
these pictures of the modish elon-
gations of Jean-Gabriel Domer-
gues, echoes, too, of the work
of Boscoe Holder Of their
kind, they are admirable. No
hesitation, no fumbling, a certain
rudity in the colours ai times but
one which is fitting to the subject
matter, and not unattractive. When
he turns to landscape, or more
{ten to seascape, to the beaches
of Trinidad, he disposes of them
as deftly, as decoratively, and on
rather the same artistic level. as
he disposes of Mavis, Theresa and
the others. Landscape or figure

studies, all are vivid, well-painted,
and attractive, and would embel-

lish any West Indian interior
Yet, while admiring this work
within its self-appointed limits,

one cannot but regret the pruriise
so far unfilled of the earlier work

That Arab head, for example
bending over a flower, that early,
asi







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Ameriean actress Billie Burkes}

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Memoirs of King Abdullah of ee
Transjordan, direct deseendan
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pe published by Cape. He speak:
no Western language, but is an
“0 i yi - ; Pat.
accomeyan fs we fs a 89 A The Golden Platignum Fountain Pen: cnet nt
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a classmate at ‘Qirvard
T. S. Eliott and Walter Lippmann
He is economist, poet and poli-
tical commentator, and argues in
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abolish the evils science has
_—LES. |

created

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Just So Bo

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Frederick Schwingenscholoege I














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nav "RIL 23, 1950 ©
gUNDAY, APRIL ; i bi SUNDAY. -ADVOCATE

| The Se

| of the World
AN.

| «ND HOW IT IS BEING
|» STAMPED OUT





By Professor
SIR JAN HELLBBRON
D.S.O., F.R.S.

the last war extended
ical areas, the atten-
a eo pemists and scientists be-
“9 ‘focused upon a variety of
- e diseases. — :
SaaS eee, malaria is without
- in its toll of death and
~ BReuffering. It affects about one-
| of be world’s population,
2 es annual death-roll of at
sast 4,000,000. é
jnine, obtained from the bark
the cinchona tree, in Java and
aorneo, was the suppressive drug
ed to combat malaria. —
But when Japan came into the
r supplies were cut off. A criti-
oh situation arose, and substitutes
nad to be found.

dy By 1943
a YEARS before the
@ an chemists had pre-
sd two synthetic anti-malarial
ces, pamaquin and mepa-















|











ubsta

rot these, pamaquin has_ been
nnd to have only specialised
as an anti-malarial drug. On
other hand, mepacrine is as
s quinine.

Peaearsts, cae and in the U.S.,
¢ to work on manufacturing
nepacrine, and by 1943 there
e supplies for the troops.
Mepacrine, however, has
certain disadvantages. It is
uit and expensive to
ufacture, it turns the
skin yellow, and is definitely

toxic. j

Moreover, it does not cure all
arms of malaria. A more efficient
rug was required.

Tests on Chicks

THIS CHALLENGE was
ken up by scientists here. Em-
loying malaria-infected chicks as
agents, they succeeded, — in
, in producing a relatively sim-
coal-tar product, called palu-

rine.
Paludrine is the safest and most

fective drug so far produced.
Among other insect-borne dis-
ses, trypanosomiasis, carried by
tsetse fly, is for Equatorial
frica just as devastating as
ja,

" & Unlike the mosquito, however,
tse flies attack both man and
The disease in man is known as
eeping sickness ayhile in cattle
is called nagana. Its onslaught
n cattle is deadly, and where the
se fly abounds neither cattle
or other domestic animals can be

pt.
As a result, vast tracts of what
ght be valuable grazing land

left desolate.

Effective Drugs
ALTHOUGH human sleeping
mess remains a menace, it is
ore amenable to control by drugs

lan it is in domestic animals.
Indeed, it is only quite re-
cently that any effective drugs
have been discovered for vet-
erinary purposes.
s One of the first really promising
“@bstances was phenanthridinium

The use of this drug.is not,
pbwever, unattended by danger,

it is definitely toxic when
ed in large amounts.

New Hope
@RFSEARCH WORK goes on
lessiy, and in 1948 it was an-
need that another new syn-
u drug, antrycide, had been
ed with success.
Antrycide, which is compara-
y non-toxic, brings new hope
the desolated areas now under

tsetse domination,

However important specific
drugs may be in combating mal-
aria, trypanosomiasis and other
insect-carried diseases, the ultim-
ate goal must be, where possible,
the extermination of the insect
vecters,

Suppiy Stopned

@ THIS BRINGS tne compound
known as D.D.T. into the picture
and reveals one of the outstanding
romances of the war.

Up to 1942 the insecticide most
widely used for killing mosquitoes
and flies was extracted fror
pyrethrum flowers, the bulk of
which were grown in Japan.

When that country came into
the war against us, this supply was
stopped.

Steps were at once taken to
increase the cultivation of pyreth-
rum in Kenya and at the same
time to find a substitute.

This brought us to D.D.T., a
contraction of Dichloro-Diph-
enyll-Trichloroethane.

It was not until 1939 that the
value of D.D.T. as an insecticide
revealed, when it was used in
Switzerland as a dusting powder
to protect the potato crop from the
Colorado beetle.

Samples were flown into Britain
towards the end of 1942, and it
soon became evident that D.D.T.
was Unique as an insecticide and
immeasurably superior to any na-
tural or synthetic material so far
employed against a wide variety
of insects, such as flies, mosquitoes,
lice, bugs, cockroaches, and many
insects that destroy crops.

Perhaps the most important
property of D.D.T. is its ability to
retain its lethal effectiveness for
months on end.

The rapid manufacture of D.D.T.
became a matter of first import-
ance,

Typhus Arrested

@ THE FIRST full-scale ap-
plication of D.D.T. in a war sector
was in the attempt to halt a severe

ourge of One Third







D.D.T. spraying from the
air on a farm in Texas.



Nearly 1,300,000 civilians were
disinfested by dusting with a pow-
der containing 5 per cent. D.D.T.

This major attack on the louse,
the carrier of typhus, quickly
brought the disease under control,
and for the first time in the world’s
history a typhus outbreak was
irrested in mid-winter.

The extraordinary potency of
D.D.T. in killing lice led to the
ir {uction of impregnated gar-
for all our front-line troops.





Attack From Air
S A SPRAY for the control
ia and other insect trans-



ol n



mitted
olution in kerosene was generally
employed.

In destroying adult mosquitoes
r power sprayers were used,
walls and ceilings of all
ng places were freely spray-



ed,
The larval stage of the mosquito
is passed only in water, and D.D,.T.
spraying of such breeding places
quickly brought about a marked
decrease of the mosquito popula-
tion

Then spraying from aircraft was
introduced, and large mosquito-
breeding areas were adequately
treated.

By these means casualties frora
malaria and other insect-borne

typhus epidemic in Naples at the diseases were reduced to a mini-

end of 1948.

SLOSH U.

LONDON.

The hotels committee of
Britain’s own Tourist and Holiday
Board reported with devastating
frankness that “poor service, and
indifferent food” in many British
hotels drive overseas visitors to
the Continent where standards
are higher

The committee, under’ the
chairmanship of Sir Bracewell-
Smith, urged immediate Govern-
ment action to raise the standard
of hotel life.

The report stated that it is
generally agreed that the services
provided by British “luxury”
type hotels are equal to those
offered by similar hotels any-
where else in the world.

But, added the report, “it is
clear that the public does not
get servce, which is reasonable
and necessary in hotels outside
of the luxury class.”

The Remedy

The remedy for some _ short-
comings lies in the hands of the
hotelier. But action by the Gov-
ernment is urgently necessary to
give relief from high wage cost,
the high cost of furnishings and
equipment, the effects of unreas-
onable licensing hours, and the
obstacle to good caterng repre-
sented by the 70-cents ceiling on
meals.

The report ~ listed evidence
obtained about reception, service,
tipping, licensing, comfort, and

mum.

K. FOOD

food. The main points of criti-
cism, were:

Reception—the general opinion

; that the reception of visitors
eaves a very great deal to be
desired. The impression too
often given is that a visitor is
being accorded a favour by being
admitted to a hotel.

Food — almost every witness
was against the 70-cent ceiling
on meals. Overseas visitors feel
they are being “gypped” when
they are shown a menu listing
the price of the meal at 70 cents
and then getting a bill which
includes additional charges.

Cooking — it was generally
agreed that breakfast was the
worst meal of the day. The
standard of vegetable cooking was
very low according to general
opinion. Boiled potatoes were
generally wet and unappetising
looking and green vegetables —
too often were brought to the
table in much of the water in
which they had been boiled.
More imagination might be used
in cooking and serving. There
was a lot of room for improve-
ment in the making of coffee

Service—there was strong evi-
dence to show that there was a
lack of inclination on the part of
the staff to put themselves out
in the interest of visitors. Bells
remained unanswered, sometimes
because they are out of order and
sometimes because there is no-
body to answer them. -I.N.S.

diseases, a five per cent,

The Last Mosquito

@ THE DISCOVERY of D.D.T.
was soon followed by the emer-
gence of other intensely potent in-
secticides. Of tnese, special refer-
ence may be made to BHC (ben-
zenehexa-chloride), which is even
more active than D.D.T. against
some insects.

These new insecticides are
now being extensively used
against the innumerable in-
sects which ravage crops, fruit
trees, and forests.

In the Mediterranean, Cyprus
was malaria-ridden for centuries,
but it was not until 1945 thet the
possibility of eradicating all the
infecting mosquitoes was consid-
ered.

This has now been done through
D.D.T. and the last mosquito de-
stroyed. Eighteen thousand cases
of malaria a year have been re-
duced to 100. And of the 100, none
is due to a new infection.

This triumph of modern science
has been achieved at a cost of only
£300,000.

A somewhat similar plan was
started in Mauritius in 1948. Mal-

Whe



ria Lrst made its appearance in
the island in 1865 as an epidemic
f particular severity,

ts effects are to-day reflected in
the lowered vitality and general
ill-health of the population as well
as the high infant mortality.

Decrease

@ A SIGNIFICANT decrease in |
the incidence of the disease has |
already been brought about, while |
at the same time a marked reduc- |
tion in yellow fever-carrying mos- |
quitoes has been noted. }

Still another striking success has |
been achieved in British Guiana.
Here D.D.T. has been applied as
a residual spray to all houses and
buildings and has proved highly
effective.

At the same time, filariasis and
yellow fever, two other deadly
mosquito-borne diseases, have
been brought under control.

It is noteworthy that in British
Guiana infant mortality has



dropped by more than 75 per cent. |

Similar campaigns are being
pursued in Ceylon, the African
Colonies, Greece, Sicily, and other
parts of the world.

‘Blanket of Smoke





@ MUCH ATTENTION is now |
being paid to the use of insecti- |
cides for the extermination of |

tsetse.

Very promising large-scale
trials have recently been car-
ried out by the Government of
South Africa in Zululand.
Tree-top flying planes were em-

ployed, and D.D.T. in the form of |

a blanket of smoke emitted
through the engine exhaust pipe

was spread as a swath, 70 yards in |
width, upon the tsetse-inhabited
|

vegetation.

Trained Teams

@ HIGHLY SIGNIFICANT field
work is also in progress in Uganda
and Tanganyika by specially train-
ed teams of scientists.

The experiments include the use
of smoke canisters and helicopter
spraying for areas where the bush
is particularly dense,

An apparent drop in fly density
up to 98-99 per cent. can be
achieved, but for final victory
every single fly in the chosen area
must be destroyed.

The task may, for the moment,
be too difficult, but already new
insecticides, more lethal than
D.D.T., are appearing, and the
process of extermination of dis-
ease-carrying insects will be re-
lentlessly pursued.










twelve months.

The Mlustration shows
twin unit toc l@

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STUART & SAMPSON (1938) Lid . CHAR .
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} siecsaani miineneeiiinasbibmeseits
WILLIAMS MARKETING ele Agate eRmamAe nN—IE : | S|









PAGE TWELVE

ee











nn I

St

RADE UNIONS IN THE COLONIES

By G.H. Adams M.C.P.

A repert of a speech made on De-

2, 1949 at the First Congress of
mnationsd Confederation of
Unions in Londor.. :

CTLY a year ago I was in

the air going back to my home in
the Weat Indies from Eurepe a
somewhat disappointed and dis-
iliusioned man. I had attended the
General Assembly of the United
Nations as one o; the British dele-
gation. I went there with high
hopes that an Assembly of that,
sort wou!l< show itself a means of

hel the inhabitants ef non-
ng territories to attain
as pessible to self-

ly ag

, learned only two
things at that General Assembly.
One was that colonies and non-
self-governing territories were
were more likely to be used as
pawns in the game of internation-
al politics than anything else.
Arising out of thet and out of the
other unseemly wrangles that
took place and that take place in
the General Assembly of the Unit-
ed Nations, I learned what I call
a theory of political physics, or
perhaps it is an axiom. We are
taught in ordinary physics that
the nearer you approach an ob-
ject the larger it becomes. I
learned that the nearer you ap-
proach great politicians the sma]i-
er they become. ‘

We colonials have come to
this Conference because we feel
that there is more to be gained
by the solidarity of trade unions
throughout the world than
would be gained by discussions
in the United Nations.

I am more than grateful to
those speakers who have preced-
ed me, those of metropolitan
countries, who have in language
that could not be bettered by co-
lenials put the cese for non-self-
governing territories. The lan-
guage used by Comrade Green,
by Comrade Deakin and by Com-
rade Rauther, among gathers, is
the sort of language that we have
to use daily in our territories and
the sort of language that we ad-
dress to metropolitan governments
in the hope that our lot will be
improved. But I hope that dele-
gates will pardon me if I say that
many of us in non-self-governing
territories frequently comment
upon language of that sort: “We
have heard it ‘before.”

* * *

T am an entirely different man
to-day from what I was last De-
cember. I really have hope that
out of this Conference there will
be some concrete plans for vhe
social and economic improvement



of non-self-governing territories.
I am not going to apologise for
repeating what others have said
before. It is not enough to speak;
you must act and act quickly
The Preparatory Committee ha
suggested that those of us who
come from different territories
should tell you ymmething of our
own country on the social and
economic plane If I may briefly
tell you the position in the West
Indies I hope that [ do not en-
croach on anything that others
from other colonies in the West
Indies desire to say but I speak

in a general way of the Caribbean
area. It is not entirely accurate
to suggest that we merely criti-
cise the metropolitan government,
and it is far from true in our
case that politics can be pushed on
one side, but I grant you that it is
abundantly clear that no measure
of political freedom and no ex-
tension of self-government will
themselves cure eaonomic ills
Supposing that we had absolute

oe

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KEEP A







ARE YOU A LADY OR A LOBSTER
AFTER A DAY IN THE SUN?

ES




*

Mr. G. H. ADAMS.

self-government in the West In-
dies to-morrow it would not of
itself improve the economie posi-
tion of the working man in that
territory. I speak with some em-
barrassment because Barbados has
a greater measure of self-govern-
ment than any other West Indian
colony and, speaking frankly now
as a Labourite I have no grouse or
complaint. We have reached a
stage where it is almost self-gov-
ernment, but that has not put one
penny more in the national ineome
of Barbados. It has not improved
the lot of a single working class
man, and unless there is a con-
certed effort on the economic side
it is idle to have conferences and
idle to make fine speerhes.
. * e

I am going to speak bluntly, and
I hope that no one will be offend-
ed. I speak as a brother to other
brothers. We repudiate mere gifts
and mere charity. We know that
in many cases, in previous govern-
ments at any rate, they are just
sops to keep colonials quiet for
the time being. Until recently
there has been no general attempt
on the part of any British Gov-
ernment to build up the economy
of the West Indies. The dangers
pointed out by some previous
speakers are already beginning to
appear in the West Indian econo-
my because although the British
Government has given millions of
pounds for the creation of a Colo-
nial Development Corporation
tnat Corporation has already be-
gun badly. It has begun by join-

ing with capitalists and private
enterprise to start new industries,
with the same old tale of low
wage and long hours. If we
criticise, it is because we are hop-
ing to bring to the eves of our
governments the my@akes nat

they are making. I for one regret
that a speaker this morning was
more drastic in his reply to what
seemed to be criticisms of colo-
nials than the circumstances war-
rant. Aft(r all, you who belong
to metropolitan countries, who
have known perhaps temporarily
in some cases in time of war,
what it is to have another race
ruling you, can never quite have
the same feeling as we have when

we feel ourselves quite incapable
of running our own show, and we
have got to take dictates from
somewhere else You can give
your sympathy but you cannot



uite frel as we do

FOR

YOU AND YOURS":

NUTRIC

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us
MILK

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POW DERED

The West Indian economy is
unfortunately too often a single-
crop economy. Most of our islands
are dependent on sugar, and some
on cocoa. Unless we get from our
purchasers prices which can be
passed on by the planters or mer~
chants of our islands to the work-
er, we will remain for ever a
handful of persons in fairly com-
fortable cireurnstances with tens
of thousands, if not hundreds of
thousands, in miserable circum-
stances. The West Indies have
seen British, French and Dutch
civilisation for centuries. You wil!
be surprised to know that in spjte
of that there are tens of thousands
doomed from cradle to the
grave to go shi . There was an
old politician in the West Indies
who used as a slogan: “I am for
the bare-foot man.” He could have
been for the bare-feot man for
300 years begause they are bare-
foot men and they remain bare-
foot men with al] the .conse-
quences ef hookworm disease and
and all the rest of it.

I think that I ought in this
assembly to make some coricrete
proposals lest J fall into the mis-
take of merely making an excel-
lent speech or a speech full of
excellent ideas to be repeated in
another two years, or fou. years,

or six years with conditions
remaining the same. Although
other Colonials will speak for

themselves, I would say that our
problems in the West Indies are,
as in the case of all non-self-gov-
erning territories, largely econo-
mic, but 1 must draw to the atten-
tion of delegates h«2, and espe-
cially to the atteution of our
friends from the North Ameriean
continent. that I joined last
year the United Nations with
what I may say is the atitude of
the western bloc in _ talking
straight to Russja.
. * *

I made a speech in which I said
that colonials were not deceived
by Russians, or by the Russian
friendship for colonials. I believe
that, and if circumstances were to
arise again to make it necessary
fur me to give a similar speech
I would give that speech ,but
hundreds of my friends, people
who knew me, and thousands or
tens of thousands of colonials
everywhere criticised me, and
deluged the Colonial Office and
newspapers in the colonial world
with an attack on me. Why was
it? It is because they believed—
this is what this Conference has
got to erase — that in spite of
Russian mistakes Russia held out
more hope for colonials than the
metropolitan countries of Europe

A month ago I was in Jamaica
and I endeavoured to persuade ®
representative of a trade union
there who is a member of the
W.F.T.U. to leave and to come to
this Conference. I hope that our
friends from America will not
take this by way of offence. He
refused to come, and he specifi-
cally said that he was not coming
because he was afraid that racial
discrimination in American unions
was still in existence, and Russia
had no racial discrimination. I
say these things lest we make the
mistake of leaving it to our oppo-
nents to say: “Tu quoque! You
say: ‘We have forced labour ip
Russia” You have forced labour.
You have slavery in South
America.” I have heard that,
with examovles given. I am stig-
gesting to every union that is
affiliated to this new Free World
Trade Union Conference, or the
Congress when it is formed that
they should make sure that they



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* > °

I would make a further sugevs-
tion. one last concrete sugyes-
tion, as regards what you can
te help non-self-governing terri-
tories. I stuggest to the A.F.A., i
the C.LO., and to the Canadian
Congress of Labour that ihe
snould send observers to non-
seif-governing territories. They
should see what our trade unions
are like and see what help the
can zZive us. Say again that it
ts not just money nor just charity.
You can help us with leadership
f atm not denying for a moment
thet the T.U.C. has been helping
tne colonial trade unions with
scholarships at Ruskin and things
of that sort, but you should not
merely say that you are going vo
hetp us. Come and see us. Come
anda examine for yourselves. You
will not be poking your iwse2
into other people’s politics. You
will be merely doing yout duty to
the International Trade Union
Moyement. We will welcome you

Suggest that then you the
American trade unions, will be in
& position to see the anions in the
non-self-goyerning territories at
work just as the T.U.C. do by
giving scholarships to Ruskin and
having some of us over here sc
that we can see trade unionism at
first-hand.

I have outrun my time. I thank
you very much and I do assure
you that any criticisms that we
may make, we make because we
feel that it is not a question of
ideology. If you push the inhabi-
tants of non-self-governing terri-
tories into the hands of the Rus-
sians it will be because they. will
say: “No racial discrimination by
Russia. At any rate Russia has
made promises and has not broken
any of them.” She has not had a
chance to show whether she would
break them or not. I do warn you
that to-day there are trade unions
in the colonies that are still affil:-
ated to the W.F.T.H. because
they feel that the western world
so far has done nothing to help
heir economic position. It is,
therefore most essential that I
should emphasise that fact.

A Sense of People

“The first step towards under-
standing and guiding the reaction
of the crowd is to gain an in-
timate knowledge of ‘vhe daily
lives of those who make it up,
o* their thoughts, hopes, feelings,
habits, happiness and misery.
Withouv this imaginative a.
tion it is difficult to be a success-
ful politician and quite impossible
to be a great one. Politicians live
by their sense of people and if this
instiney fails them they must
perish.”

Lady Violet Bonham Car-
ter, a distinguished member
of the Li Party for manv

years, talking in the BBC

programme “I Speak for Myself.”

Cats Above
The House

7. fashion among New
York cat keepers is the
“Scratch Pateh”, to save furni-
ture and entertain puss when
left alone. It eonsists of a board
partly covered with catnip im-
pregnated earpet and a plastic
leash decorated with beads and
bell.





INSIST ON THE

EE CAN With
WHITE COW







| SACROOL
|



NDAY ADVOCATE





In Canada To-day



He’s Happy
If He Can
Dig Holes

From JAMES COOPER

TORONTO, Something heppe:-
ed in Toronte to-day that I have
never seen before.

People at a Press Conference
srowded round to shake the hand
of Britain’s most popular sales-
man in Canada, 57-year-old
Philip Priestman.

cled end slim, with a
res lance to Sir Stafford
Cripps, he sells power shovel ex-
cavaters, and wants to “dig ill
the holes going in Canada.”

He says his Yorkshire workers
in Hull worked so hard last year
that he has 20 extra shovels
sell for dollars. And at 24,
each they are £630 cheaper thay

U.S. shovels.
Priestman told Canadians: “It’s
ro use Britons whimpering about

your orders going elsewhere.
They must come here and get

the trade.

“In Britain, we’ve got fat —
physically and mental’y -
through lack of competition,
When I get back to my works
I'm going to do some muck-shift-
ing and let in some fresh air.

“And I’m going to tell indus-
trialists that it must be managing
directors who come here. Had I
sent my No. 2 I would not have
believed his report of the tre-
mendous room for expansion in
Canada.”

Philip Priestmar and his shovels
are going to shift a lot of dollars
to Yorkshire.

Missing Links
SEVENTY-TWO YEARS after
leaving Britain, Mrs. Louisa
Sollitt, of Toronto, is going home
te trace her ancestors and rela-

tives.

Says Mrs. Sollitt: “It’s just
curiosity. I have always wanted
to trace my ancestry. But I was
left with eight children when I
was 40, and I never had much
time,

“Now the children are paying
for the trip just to humour me.”

All she has are the discharge
papers of her father, Charles
Spicer, born in Walworth in 1837,
invalided out of the Hampshire
Artillery Militia, 5ft. 6,ins. tall,
hazel eyes, and good characte:
For Bouisa was only five when
she left the family home in Ports-
meuth,

Just a Pipe Away

FOR THE EMPSRE’S first jet:
mail flight on Thursday the
Mayor of Toronto will light his
pipe just before the take-off.

He hopes it will still be alight
when the Canadian Avro jet
arrives in New York, 365 miles
away, 40 minutes later, and he
meets Mayor William O’Dwyer.
On this trip, mail for Britain will
be transhipped at New: York.
But later the 500 miles an hour
plane is to make the first Atlan-
jet crossing to London Air-
port,

tie

Lucky Break?

BECAUSE the diamond bit of
prospector Peter Allard broke
when he was drilling near Vassan,
Quebec, miners are gambling that
only diamond could cut diamond
—and have staked 4,000
nearby.

acres



ii}

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IN THE HOME!! |



for SPRAINS & RHEUMA-
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What’s On In America

One Rare Steak
At 3s. An Inch

From FREDFRICK COOK
NEW YORK:
I N CHICAGO a fight looms over |
owners are alarmed by

televised films, Cinema |

the suc-
eess of Phonevision—-the service
which enables people to dial |
telephone number, get a film |
show on their television sets irc

from advertising, amd pay 7S. @
their telephone bill.
Hollywood is being urged not

to supply pictures, but the organ-
isers say they will go on, any-
way, and have enough films in
hand.

Also in Chicago a restaurant
is boasting that it serves steaks
seven inches thick. Cost: 21s.

In 8ST. LOUIS the Courier-
Journal, campaigning for stiffer
penalties on drinking drivers,
printed a list of names of motorists
who had been fined £35 and had
their licences suspended. First on
the list; Mark Ethridge, owner of |
the Courier Journal. “I should }
practice what I preach—I wasn't
intoxicated, but I had had more
than the traditional two beers,” h¢
said.

In THE WHITE HOUSE they |
are saying Mr. Truman will |
a “New Robeson” after his con-
aboard the Presidential yacht. |
On his Florida cruise 40 ft. waves
snapped off the yacht’s flagstaff, |
ripped a steel door off its hinges, |
tore a heavy steel chest loose |
from its moorings. |

IN NEW YORK 30-year-old |
William Wakefield is being called |
a “new Robeson” after his con-
cert debut. This son of a dustman |
educated himself for the Baptist |
ministry, has been in musical |
comedy since the war, sings in |
Latin, French and German. |

IN HOLLYWOOD Charles}
Chaplain is working on his first |
film since Monsieur Verdoux. It |
is the story of comedian who lost
the power to make people laugh,
and Chaplain’s 24-year-old son
Sidney, who has his first screen
part in it, says “I know what
people will think, but I know my
dad well enough to know that it
isn’t the story of his life.”



And Dust Clouds
Rise Again

IN THE WESTERN STATES
huge dust clouds—three miles
high, 200 miles wide—are rising
again from the parched earth.
The Dust Bowl spectre of the
1930’s is haunting America again. ,

Millions of acres of once fertile |
land have degenerated into little
better than desert. Farmers are
getting ready once more to move |
out,

Pilots flying across Okla-
homa report that they have
been forced to go up to 15,000
feet or more to avoid the swirl-

ing dust. |
In Texas, motorists are bain |
killed in head-on crashes in the

blinding dust. In Kansas the dust |
storms are the worst since 1932.
Housewives are stuffing rags into |
every chink and cranny to keep
out the choking dust. In Califor-

* : |
nia, oil workers are wearing

masks,

e

—L.E.S.

GENUINE
WEST INDIAN
HANDCRAFTS

See The
Dominica
Handecrafts
Company

Bridge & Trafalgar Streets










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. TNT _ APRIL 23, 1950 spices : ast pes ?
y © sUNDA* iacratnanscacreasoas fers et on SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN

a ren


















a BY WALT DISNEY
AMINO A | SSE TW PGETTNG) (VOILA, WSEURT OUTSIDE )] THANIC
PETE!LETIS “Ji -~ ‘pes OFED! 4| AGAIN... SAFE ANID Z° GOODNESS!
GET OUT OF HERE! |; —_— ,



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BO. CANNON .... . . The Riddle of the Red Domino SS

FASTER, PAUNCH, / THEY'RE CLOSING ASS, PAUNCH ! Gu r :
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BY FRANK STRIKER





eat iL st te Nee ad the many advantages
GREAT DAY! | | GOsH, THE ] AN! I FIRED AT YoU!) You Salo] [ HICKORY, VEARS AGO } “FIAY'S WHY I | | LOOK! Plenty sMoKE! (THAT MEANS f
| YOU'RE THE | | LONE a You HAD 3 ae



| YOUR SIAGE LINE yy HATE OUTLAWS! IG Fi
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FD
\

ai ASSURANCE. SOCIETY.

BY ALEX RAYMOND

AND WHAT \IT'S PRETTY OBVIOUS, IF YOu W

HAPPENED? / COULD FEEL THE LUMP ON MY
HEAD AND SMELL WHAT I '

SMELL! I WAS SLUSGED AND

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THAT SNOW SHOULD

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COMING

(ee ee

SALIENT FEATURES.

OF THE

109th ANNUAL REPORT

REMEMBER,I WAS
UPSTAIRS IN THE CLUB]
FOLLOWING A MAN
NAMED MORAY...















Presented to the Policyholders at the Annual General Meeting
| NO CAR KEYS! ASI SU .
| (eo coaner cea Held on the 14th April, 1950.
ENTS... SEE IF
eal} | wy rat's IN
‘4 THE CAR, p

UNDER THE HATBANO!
NOW WE'LL GET



ASSURANCE IN FORCE
(including Bonus) ae ou a ae .. $20,717,698

ASSETS... is ie - Ke “ 10,368,052
LIFE ASSURANCE FUND

Increased as a result of the year’s working by ae ry 393,118

INTEREST
Rate Earned

Before payment of Income Tax .. ‘ os din 4.09%

After + ‘i in * ‘a 3.67%
|
i



BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

DURUGU? WHY \NOT NOW.ROB, STEAL] [i KNEW THE \ IS NOT CHIEF'S CON.
THEY VE ALWAYS KILL. HAVE NEW] |OLD CHIEFS 1S NOT MAN# IS
BEEN THE MOST —>\ LEADER. ALL | |SON.HEWAS

cel PEACEFUL FEAR. | |ANICELAD++

TRIBE IN THE 1)
‘yr /







WILL BE WORSE. YOU

TROUBLE. IN
E MUSTCOME BACK

JUNGLE! WARS \
ND {AKE J], QUICK, NOW.
vr a

INCOME

Premiums ; $921,918.37
Interest... -. $334,017.21 $1,255,935



(less Income Tax)
COMMISSION & EXPENSES
RATIO TO PREMIUM INCOME .. ee ee 14, 16%

C. K. BROWNE,

Secretary.





PAGE FOURTEEN



























CLASSIFIED ADS.

































PUBLIC SALES

AUCTION







SUNDAY

FOR RENT
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ADVOCATE

The Barbados Shipping &/





SUNDAY, APRIL 23, 19534

SHIPPING NOTICES»

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’ ’ i a : : e No. penn =
i ’ BIRTH EF OR SALE at my Se I ee 6966 | ‘a1] comforts, English baths with heaters, | sociation rs tn pomen Seer en —— (me
| Ps MIBLINGTON,--On Monday, Apel! 7 ROAD, ST. sSiceabe, Phe Chong 20 Tere —t-.n.| COOKS and REGISTER OF MEMBERS ins Sails Arrive er oo
Ff et the Nook,” Worthing View, to Mr. | <= has an excellent view of the will be closed as from the 26th. Apr ee Beaton Barbados Barba Ba dos Real E
i) (2 & Mrs. James A. Millington a (seconc) | aisTOMOTIVE . For inspection condi-| HOUSE--In Pine Hill, fully furnished,| 1950 to the 10th. May 1950. SOUTHBOUND Montreal = Hal :

. ipriter.. Mother and, babe wel. | asmsastinemdmenee ee i ae Lope, R. from July to October inclusive to ap-| By order of the Board of Directors, pee A ;

ie aa CARS—3 — V-8 Sedan 2 Hull * proved tenant. Reasonable rent. Apply: COLIN D. B. WILLIAMS, 12th Apr. 13th Apr. 23rd Apr 3 ne ,

: - in. Secretar? NELSON on 26th Me 27th May
a n| man Cars, 1 — Model A Ford 1 Bob King c/o Alieyne Arthur & Co. Ltd. ‘y n isth May 1?th May 5
: APB AL w hospital in hine 2 19,4.50—in. William Henry Street, LADY RODNEY 12th May yay a 14th June 15th Jun bic

nd Willys Car. I Singer Prince $rd June 5th ce, Hastings Hotel

| eh etn ee aughter 8% Vuleanizing Depot.| I HAVE BEEN instructed to set up} i LADY NELSON Sist May She uly Sth July Mth July 16th July Welephene stant ae
: tes. Philips former manwe of tne | 47 Roebuck: St. en, | ot atte ty Peblie Cer Lane an) eeRc OMe en-Gen Maxweild 21.4503 | LADY 30th May :

. Mrs, 4. . | Cosmopo! qi Excell thing. Fully Cut | a i
Barbados General Hospital left — to Friday Apell 26th a0 3 p.m. several cars Cont | ant cos Se —s Arrives Arrives Arrives _ Arrives

her her studies in U.S.A. MY | "Clip Standard ‘Sedan including one (1) Standard 8, one (i+| Sished; four q ee Arrives’ _ Sails St John Halifax Montreal RENT t

Brite is a member of the joo | Battery. Tyres 1 "ao teasmabie | V8 Fort, one (1) Austin & one ‘1 a, a oo ving School Next Term NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados Boston St. aie |
onstabulary . 40 —"" | offer refused "sylvia .| Plymouth, one (1) Chevrolet Style-| phone Sth May 170° Ma — 18th Mar 220 ‘avy ¢ ;

‘ W : y iy I -

= ines Sinamay Pa | mars simone Cheol Fuck, a sasn—ttn| ave zo conuawres reins *| tay socom gh Ma. go 3h Bg EB | rae eo

DIED conse enhaieliglaielldlimsnliaiiiameten ; DARCY A. SCOTT. “NEW HAVEN”, Crane Coast fully fure man to train NELSON 27th June 2% = ‘Aug 12th Au able for couple, to an a

SIMON — NOORAH RILEY. Her funerl) —7 2 Gne 194 Hillman Saloon owner | 21.4.50—Sn ished. 3 bedrooms, 3 servante roome| i642, %p tor. nowin weting | LADY RODNEY = ith J) ath Ju th Aug tenant. a

" will leave her late residence, St. i nd in eneelient condition. Cole garage, lighting plant, water! 45 al detile to the Editor The asaal S

Teonard’s House, St. Leonard's Ave-| driven ai 22,.4.50—4n.| AUCTION SALE OF HOUSE called] mill, beach. Dial 4476] giving Street vessels fitted with cold storage chain e

re Wrwiney "Hosa wf gk | & Onn Tt SO ser tune ot bap shret hich wae wea etal oe BE SHES a so an.| wim gublet to shane without, eal, I ses oan fo = FOR SALE }

qi: ee es ae 2 Chevrolet 1688. Goed condition. | set up for sale om war .9.00—-£.2. : bers. Passenger &

et Church. Friends are invited. CAR a ons at =n place on ak BANYAN BEACH —

a KEITH M. B. SIMON, |. | Recently, pamieea, ee aa G80 on’ | Wednesday next 20th instead. ' | RESIDENCE of Mr. P. C. S. Maffet GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. Agents. Cement block house bun ifiigs i

rm 23.4.50—1p | Lears, St. 5 It will be sold to the highest bidder.| A bemutiful imposing building | over: PRO ONAL NOTICE : even reception room z
a ——L TT ee . shower bath, . u

“fo Morris 8 Tourer. Apply S. E. | Terms cash. Jooking Rockley Bay next FESSI chen fitted I |

i | ; THANKS Coie & Con tid. "Dial 4200. oe WEN A. Bets taearenen. hae “trulthes compacts FERREIRA of “Chiroville” Upper —> | == 11000 of, ft nod nae facing oe

> We sincerely thank alt persone who 23.4.50—1n A with linen a cutlery. Studebaker ae ihaae eaatal ‘by Chiropractic { electricity, water, i

ttend: f al sent wreaths, cards, From May four . , ears, ~ CKMANS — ;

S a attended the Kher way expressed thelr | CAR—One 1936 Chevrolet Saloon Car] 1 HAVE Sale ae s. ph Se a sa Se, cetentiens method correets eee ot isinare pris "i » will SBA VIEW GUEST shan \onaan ae i

| (4 Sympathy to us, in our recent bereave-| in perfect —s gat gto = ae eat the 31th of April at on | apply to owner, phone 2787 of 8239 after cone, Creat, EE — The M.V. “Daerwood =; gs in about § |

G mente of our dewr mother... Taylor|or sat. 88.4. 8Ode| clock her house at Dayrelis| &"p.m. 20.4.50—10n | \OWer Orga ————<$———— ||| accept Cargo'and Passengers HOUSE | room, dining room, 2” Kika ;

; i qOpp 7 ay . Pr which h jo : _ . sath, tol 4

; daughters), Joseph ‘Taylor (8010), | __e——— enn —nnnes Road, gallery — Furnéshed. On the , St. Vincent Pane oan

J Koen Shd Jove" cerang-cundren’ | CCAR One 10H, gurantee, eels? Ween mat ve Temover | beach Apply, tone star carexe: 51 INSURED oe come ania, anid HASTINGS, BARBADOS f/f 0 2° Yeon Sete

tk “ : -in-law). } of E y. . q j

aie Thonms Allsopp (son-in-law). || Cariiculare dial 40st. 23.4.50—1n Together with her lot of eae James. or Phone 91-33. 6 al cael | ren ’ $0 EXCELLENT CUISINE PINE HOUSE — St. Mj
ite fH ture wh in¢éludes, _ as &. || Wednesday, 26th April, 1 ‘ ¥ STOCKED BAR Stone house, standing in 14 ee

ASPs we ithe undersigned bee te Feturn, canes arin, 10 Case eee on ‘ Ti aanapsbey RENDEZVOUS HOUSE, Worthing | . o333 FULL er drawing }

s s Tey rien a s. Both cars e * 1) * - ~ room, a
jt sniccrs who sent us wreaths | Apply: Hinds, Dears Garage, chest, one (1 cient cee ee ee er cee RATES: $5.00 per Day & toilet, garage, electricity, wat,
Gflowers; cards and other toxens of Cran to aw . 9.4.50.—3. B.W.L. Schooner Owners’ ‘onal telephone.” inspection by appa
Csympathy in our recent si . Terms Z . a
COW gue te "v hag =P c ae valbied Staph Webster cash oT oe “FARAWAY” St. Philip Coast. Fully Association (Inc.) (Inclusive) Slakaen roto tn :
‘ = COWARD of Vauxhall, : “ , D'ARCY A. SCOTT. furnished, 3 3 servants rooms, eaaie rears . ;
ee: ee Slade Coward (husbands, s.| “Easton” llth Avenue, * " 1 NP WORRY ELF ABOUT Tel. 4047. Apply-- room, clo: ‘andadh, imn |

pied Sigrtie Semaitord (anusieery, Santon wee eS ech Gehhing beach. From "May Ist a or = MOVING. as Mrs. W. S. HOWELL See: Ma, I
is Sandifor son-in-1a's eLisle, é : BS ia
' : ; eeu aod children he = cer a waite 8 ah Sek in Ay UNDER THE SILVER boob Le Oe canine | iii —————. wean tae Pinfold Street,

‘ 4 , er ply rn m4 «In | Mechanical con on. “ —— aman ood good condition, Te
BM 6. ne sncwas eee ae HAMMER onthe tan aide, the howe contains] = Seame ase shaver tah, water: Siegal
4.) Woe the undersigned beg to thank all} a dining, breakfast and fou mover 2 ONE, Ss

noce frionde and gympathisers who sent) CAR—1938 V-8 Model in good running CHOCOLATE BARS wing, . Kfas\ IITURE REMOVER QUE COVE SPRING HOUSE — g,

‘e 7 eae tawere. alas wand other tokens | order. S. Lashley, Channoxs, Christ By recommendations of Lioyds Agents ee “ on og re 16 a a seats rad \ CIE. GLE., TRANSATLANTI James. Two storey stone ]

jee of sympathy in our recent Seen Church or phone 4108. 21.4.50—3n | we ‘will sell on Monday the math, a our | 0” the aaa fet 4. 8, CODRINGTON, ' | wood a ‘ bi s i

r ! f other 1 Rooms 17 High St. 25 boxes of Cadbur cane tae 5 ‘ tn. room, dininy oom, verandahs, 2 |

; i eed Rann WHE TAM enn CAR—Ford 10 Prefect 1940. Recently Tote. Sale 12 o'cionk. Tarue SHOP—Situated in Arch Roy i Britton’s X Rd. seed FRENCH LINE bathrooms, overlooking sea, a
» )°“Ophelia Stephens, Virginia Stewart, painted and overhauled. 3 good tyres.| Cosh, Thomas. een. eae al oe | ing in 142 acres land, ne
{0°} Clarence Wilson 23.4.50—In|2 fair. Apply: P. A. Carter, phone 2205] “RE aNKER, TROTMAN & CO.,|{7,,Mz. V: Seale of Bush Mall, St} ili Plymouth pie) SiStty. at |
ren enn OF 2638. audio ’ “Auctioneers. OE csthntnnsssiiinaeeae GENTLEMEN to know—They Sailings to Plymo DOVER Christ Chureh—six toy |

i D cetapidenranernane y v

a cearwehaeesen i thes ‘i om sea 3 x 1000 & 3 xX 12000 gm, |

Ria IN MEMORIAM | “GAR Gne Vault 16-5, aged work | 22 80—m CULDUNE, = Cattiowash, Buthshabe ii) Siiosed and Menavered. My 22 SS; “GASCOGNE” «........... _.. April 26th 1950 | Mt also TH acres © coment
; | In loving memaries of our beloved|ing order. H, P. Harris & Co., Lowe: Fully re ‘ a ts ndates. ome years experience at your disposal. 2:9 as eae Ma 1ith 1950 acres, 9: 2nren.

jammer, 10m ASSY, who departed) Brows aes, Fheie Se, 18.4, 50—3: ‘Solna “tan Se June snd la Whether office or home. SiS as nes Nhe & 1 Ni t $240.00 | joer t Ciibues Bey te

‘ Y i] 22nd 1948 ‘ SN rer * for selection. | =~ « ” * i ea . ing sites at Gibies Ff:

‘ See See Te ns cine that, —— s 3 UNDER THE SILVER Phone 8810 Mrs. S. Hi. Bynoe- Samples supplied for select S.S. “MISR”—Third Class Passages Availa || Rices St, Philip, and Ya the on
i sad ‘day ; Pi ig Pe mh dy: coh ocr HAMMER i lel a distil aan eeme (Successors to A. Rollock & Co.) ; ? s | 4.23.50—In
i | When the one we loved was Se | Cur mids ft) Weed. wader Car, Apply icine dae a upton oad FLATS—One (1) Upstairs with 3 Lucas Street. Phone 4694. For further information apply to:— saber 4
' ; awa Pas - On Wednesday 26th by order of Messrs. | bedrooms, running water in each. One ERS. - <5 ;

The path of sorrow, ard that path c St. Hill, c/o Cosmopolitan Garage, W. A. Griffith & Co., we will sell various bed: For * ts. | 2 |
if 2 : Magazine Lane. 19.4, 50—on iA. + 1) down stairs with 1 room. Dp , Co _- en '
tit to the land, whiere sorrow 4s ns ~ = tim py greene Lucas Street, | further particulars dial a pie abe M. vONES & CO , g |
unknown 4 ‘, < Electric Bandsaw complete with 3 ma ‘ Fc REAL EST. TE
{ ens oh ee mt bieesed | Aste Ob: Mee Soc ane one ROOMS — Furnished os unfignished | SSeS,

| ro tea lier ever reach that blesse ataeat saastoin > ce hoes © a Mote pee Betting and coment, Ma ROOMS — Furnished cs unfignished MAPLE MANOR SSF eee |

i Who found not thornes, and briers in} W. @. Corbin, Dial 2428. 50 with 1% HP. Motor and set of Tools. va ae. ea GUEST HOUSE | ND Dix


. — o be rermembered by Elsie es —_—_—_—_—_—_— * » ~ . BOURNE,
| | 0 Ever to be remembered by di and Jonn| MOTOR CARB S.A. 10 WP, quia | motor, Work, Benches, Mahogany Bed- Trel.—2021 Managerese WHY HAVE BAGGAGE WORRY?

* Aimey (« nil n), (10 grand-children}.| flywheel drive—always owner driver Chal Ss, Satire x 5 a ase Wooden ‘Bed- WANTED - : 26.6.49—t.f.o ith f despatch by our AND ;

: var Duncan Rock (son-in-| cood condition with two extra tyres | Sods" ‘Tables, Cashier's Desk, Cedar ) You can leave your Baggage wi % ite. 1 ve :

‘ 23.4. 50—Ir Apply: Mr. Archer; Redman & Taylors Press, Grinding Seen, pale, Sow a | OS ae regular service. You can be assured of its safety. i D E
F 42% In loving memory of our dear beloved | mene taaee. Street, and mates other items Remember! / A

CHARLES PHILLIPS, who passed into] TRUCK One 1938 Chevrolet Truck in| Sale 12 o'clock. Terms Cash. ; tELP ERVICE WE GIVE PERSONALIZED SERVICE :
cathe g beyond on April 19, 1944 good order, vres good, ttery new ’ a 7
‘ a' How oft ae "aac re lief Apply: C. A. Godding, Bank Hall Cross BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. A TYPIST for our office, make appli- AT YOUR o « 9 et So
+ From our long-felt grief Road 19.4.50—3n Auctioneers cations by wsiting. COLLING LTD IN CLEANING, DYEING, IPP (A.P.S., F.V. Aa
Though by sad hearts oft oppressed —-- -—— 23.4.50—2n road St. 21.4.50—3n LAUNDERING AND HAT " s z
’ My hope for that bright shore —-—- -- —— ---- —— -— scilatieaiptieaboiitiiien DRESS:
Where we meet to part no more FLECTRICAL T GIRL COUNTER ASSISTANT for ou RAYMOND JORDAN. MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS FOR SALE
iz The Blenman Famil . ee REAL ESTATE Store. Apply in person to Gearge C Bay Street, Opp, Combermere St. !
‘ 23.4.50—I1r COOLERATOR—17 C.F. Good condi- —- -—— ——— Ward, Druggist and Grocer, St. Law- Alexander House, “CANEFIELD HOUSE’. Ths
| ‘ as cn, Barbados Ice Co., a i one inpllentae ypcranoe ape ye sanding rence. Christ Church. 21.4.50—An James Street, Phone 3024 very fine and Well known coun]
IN loving memory of our deor beloved on 1 acre an perches of lant stuns : on: ' try property with approximately]

. Mother, ALEATHA DENNY who lepart:| eT ATOR Ooldspot, American | 0} pridgefield, St. Thomas, containing ' IMMEDIATELY for at least 4 weeks Bridgetown, 3 acres is still available for 1}

‘ i on e Zor day of Ap ad ak 2 ed - los a fi rawt ar iInin. " — |

ooh Mis: Vike me ee te sip ke. 6 cubic ft. in perfect condition. | coma two bedrooms, breakfast room, | HOUSEKEEPER | for Kingsley | Chub GIRLS’ FRIENDLY SOCIETY quick sale, furnished, ae

4k oe d Bye for thrae who loved he good working order. Any reasonab!« | kitehen, water toilet and bath, aisc Bathsheba. Applications 4 te bo ANNUAL SA\LE ished, a a cs ton of: tit,
i! ‘ ake will Goma e happy 4 offer accepted. Dial 8409. a ir tonewall shop and garage, enclosed 7 will be opened by Mrs. Savage oa — ‘. ie
PARE seinem ih let nastics |" rene ADEN SO SE 0.4.00, | aR ten tae ee Wesel Salle FOR BEST VALUE IN... hail with a fine carved salewal
CE allie tote aud heony Chidre TWO REFRIGERATORS, Westing-}| SS cense. ee ea only Police Band in Attendance 3 verandahs, 5 bedreomaem a,

‘ = y, Phas : oe ¢ house 5 cu. ft. and an English Electric TAKE YOUR CHANCES WIDE KRADSHA 22.4.50—3n Further particulars later ’ y ‘’) ~ BUCKETS etc Garage for 3 cars
PUR tebond | Money | D oO Ba kent worn’ | AWAKE BUYERS !Good Buys, with Re- i GALVANIZED 3B ling and. servant's SONG

-F neth, « Roo € id ter ter, app ‘ ne aera, Sale alues nspect anc ecide for AN ASSISTANT MISTRESS for Alex- — = i i
Sales: Leonie : Daphne | Hastings. Phone 4065-2100, | Yourselves. “1 Say—An Excellent 3 Bed- atl, Sete dees top, Mareamaloer. Sars SEE US WEMBLEY", | Navy Gardens,
oo ( 1 law room Stonewall Residence in A-1 Con-|\, teach Class—singing and Genera! || ’ | ’ A very Pe ne modern ;
bg cree oer, zeangel tae “its, “intel "Rtaoets| “Ro. ‘cevemmen: eae, weore ||| TAEYRE HERE! | L FOUNDRY LTD Ths Ceidence has 0 ee a
sa qtror.| LIVESTOCK A-1 Condition at Monteith Gardens. For] 7 "4 oualifeations and experience. | | fhe handy little PORTA, | CENTRAL FOU - verandah, kitchen, sod 3) aa?
IN emory LTR rROT Medium Pockets, A ee 2 Seetoor Applications stating qualifications and | BLE Ovens for use over Pi Hi J Broad St rooms on ne r a toa
MA ee wi ee GOAT—One (1) Alpine Goat giving Street. A Suitable 3. Redrann Bungalow experience and. subjects offered. aed a Gas Boiling Ring } AGE Eee re i sae. ina. fat "The garlen |
lem. : a : ‘ : ce| from 8—10 pts. Apply to C, O. Lewis|type at White Park. A Suitable 2 Bed-| "e%h the Headmistress not sean rs | Even if you have a big oven Wailea all round with stone. At
Sad t «all Sargeants, Christ Church ° 1om Conerete Bungalow at Station Hill, | “lav 3st. They're useful when va don’t ——— = SD the price asked this residence a) ‘
Ww} i e was taken 23.4.50—3n and Two 3 Bedroom, Cottages (seaside) at wae = tay uP. ig aven just ; > worth, tanectinks |
‘ } ‘ 1 id ! a lack ae side 3 Bedroom Stone. NerrlILANEOIS 8 8&§=—=—_.—so yy * for Bhat individual Gish..,..... , i ‘

B fgg oe ge gee ne HEIFER--One Guernsey Harry First vall Bungalow at Fontabelle, Mortgages r LLANEOUS The Price $5.52. j v i CLOUD WALK, _ Rendezvous)
| WA one ino the bitter pain I've car ae. to ealf almost any a Bt rs Arranged. Please Don t Miss = Wise Will the friend who borrowed the book See them at your Gas Show- \ ( ‘LOSER I INION with Hill, Christ Chureh, Modern bute
be m d since 7 lost her See sti od een 2 upep haste ae Err oe ial OUEEN OF TOMORROW from Mrs room. } galow of American design stant :
He) te tn vy ea oe Y ax. Rosalie MILCH COW--Giving 18 pts. per day an 5 ye Hot” ancing ‘oa eWhite ®, M. Shilstone kindly aha on 2n = "I ing on ridge overlooking Hastings ‘
hg oa e. (Son)| 2nd Calf, T, $. Chandler, Station Hi! | Elephants” coupled with Fancy Prices.) faci Ma "CY 1 und Worthing. ae abort

mei’ er), 1 jojanie | St. Pacer $:S01n | Dit Stil or S13 -— D. F, de Abreu! “PAYING GUEATS at a Private Home eee. eet ee nig IA
" : : SE a PONY-—Used to children for riding or otis ra Valuer Call at Olive Bough,| Ucith Worthing on the eo 4 ie ORIE. { room, study, 2 bathnooms will
; i ed } Sie , © Gig and complete drivir Hastings, or Carter Bros., Tudor St., Near| "eosonable. ‘ (with the Distinetive Flavour) tub ‘bath and shower, ff

: , o the meme of 1 darling Tarness Write Box 30. C/o Advocate | Mason Hall St “4 . " - = € kitchen, laundry, servants’ ar

Esc Lis, 11 months who was welcomed 22.4.50-—-2n | .— +--+ GoobDs $$ wes beh Coa icass a the 7
i } e on April 28rd. 1948 aes “LEIGHTON” Situate in Passage rf : + : Po “ "i 4 ak ou ga S. nding
i ae Te eee ee amen scien - Jems Road, St, Michael, standing. on 6870] POWELL WOvTICKSs — JEWELLERY Will be to Your Benefit. This is the Blend with the most 90,000 ‘eq. it

p You ; FURNITURE Gaiate: teak at teed ee en eRAKWOOD pleasant taste and no “ill after effects”. aaa
4 a aes : i ae , TEL r RIDGE, St
4 4 : q the Our : : FURNITURE-—2 Morris Chair a one | ¢ fax px th doen “ee oe ee nha -eione SANDAL, IVORY, ETC. ss we toes attractively
f ¥ j reme \ Enid ey < i pest ns it oman ae oe. brenktet eo: Pantry. bg “95 easily earned hy obtaining orders THANI BROS. SIP IT—TO ENJOY IT. maadern a buna has §
age o lanindmother) Shir. | Mrs. J. Taylor, “Stanton”, Dayrelis Road. | -oome (3 with running water) upstairs. for private Christmas Cards frov ; meshiiie :-. mn olsun
ei Alva and 23.4.50-—1n Inspection any Say fost Sundays) ur friends. No previone exnerien KASHMERE § Sacre, 9. tollata: There ae}
, between 10 a.m. p.m cesenry Write today for heautiful fre ~ acres, one under- cane
et Micha, phe above will be set up for sale to] mnie Rook to Britain's Tereest P John D. Taylor & Sons Lid. cumaindes is, Verp
soe opie : oo oe OMe Pe most Publishers; highest commissio Pr. Wm. Hy. Street. with lawns, fruit’ trees, lowell
§ ene 6 taal’ ieahllls MISCELLANEOUS fom. Wee sees or ee on Friday vellous money making opportunity E Dial ae shrubs ete. The view cal ines f
we } “GERTRUDE WORRELI haan a 3 CARRINGTON & SEALY t Williams & Co . Dept. 10 Victor : eS SSS be spoiled and preva
; ein” ¢ oard of ANTIQUES— of every description Solicit&s Works, Preston, Englan~ " SSS are unobstructed. ' :
: " ilass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver, 23.4.50—12n centre. |
: wale = iwia | “atereolours Barly books, Maps, Auto- | - alien lsat eae Tee _ FOR SAI E
i erwries that shall] ‘@Pbhs, ewe,, at Gorringes Antique Snop., “RiNGALOW at Navy Gardens. Stone, ae BLUE VISTA, Rockley #
; ‘i e my ’ djoining Royal Yacht Club newty tructed. Th Bedrooms os Golf Club) One of the
} 1.9.49.—t.tn.| DeWly construe ree NOTICE ‘ 5 ; D) horn
i e shall running water. All modern conveniences our é Ing as S a od an A pace H
"nen fe . s oh Ce f, we > #
ce me ; ett BROOCH—One Diamond Spray, Very | &75S¢: pfrult | meee, | lawns. Archie) owing to the difficulty of tenderins TANKS ‘cuctead by 8. See
; i : « ; : re y Sem attrac tive Wm D Richards & Sor 18.4.50—6n for the replacement of the Ceiling at Day— Large lounge, dining
“ a Husband), Mrs. Louise Tay-| “eGregor Street 23.4.f0—In}| a ald — | the Parish Church without first remov- ‘ ; a : en, 3 bedrooms (with b
; : race. Earl, Keit ‘ : 7 A PORTION of a Cocoanut Estate in| ing the old one, I now call for tenders The Board of Control, Atkinson Field offers for sale a ftted wardrobes) tiled bathe
i "Y ABBAGE A PORT a itted . ;
t : ore Cnt ‘ Latee quantities rs "om ere St, LITA ~~ 290 $a 460 sores, with, 8B- the Pa ish Chun z Pan en SR limited number of steel fuel storage tanks, at present located double garage, servants’ quae p
| 28.4018] SSinaah, Caters, St, Sahn, PO" | praxinately, 800g Beneine eesmed ion ‘Fenders will be received by me up to at ATKINSON FIELD, BRITISH GUIANA, Capacities and waraced, cock,
( | , In 1 ory of lear beloved 2-4-6020. | vuitable for cocoa, socoanuts and bana-| May 6th 1950,” : descriptions as follows: — Owing to unforseen elrehetsiae
E in WAT TARRIS. ¥ departed o nas, Situated 7 miles from Castries on W. U. GOODING, a. All tanks are of welded steel construction. es this desirable Fi
Ries his } th 1049 CROTD INSOL GLUE for wood workers) Government main road which runs 1! Parochial Treasurer ; A as apc gg wl 5!
aes an * ae no heating, Croid Chinaware Glue at all} iiies through the land. Excellent house- St, Philip b. Capacity Thickness Size Shape ftered well below cost e
re hor t , ore. The General Agency Co. (B'dos) ite 800 amt above sea-level with a] 19.4.50—On. Dia. Lgth sale. tt
i r } « ed hi lear!) iid, 1¢ High & 23.4 50—€n hevectbing spring near by Electricity ri vst wdhectanece a0 7 f
‘ ‘ i 7 i pa 7 ” Yelk : 7 a
RE Regt Phat a” died DIAMOND RING-—One Large Diamond ttn zrem power plenit on nesthy ane Imp. Gls. 5" 10’ x 32/ Cylindrical Road Atiractively ,
’ : nes Cluster Ring. Wm. D. Richards & Son P - a 1 %” 10’ 6” y modern two storey A
t ai Cod i Mc or Steet 93.4.50—1n Apply G. L. TA NOTICE may last your lifetime if you ’ ” ” % 6” x 39 ie tack in, avproMieaiaa
r : es Jagnes mare CHOOSE YOUR FURNITURE ‘ ground with wide frontage,
FLOOR POLISHERS—A few Johnson's * 202.50. 6n PARISH OF ST, PETER - RIGHT } Dia. Depth stone walls with tos
i 2s ee Dial a ——— ——— |, is by the yea Law, Guaxdiann } — — flush panelled doors, all
DaCosta & Co., Li lectrical t i ‘or the Almshouse a iy qu urse é j Le y , cupboards th is a
BUILDING SITE, on the seaside, with The Wedding Season is the Big 1 60’ x 1 upboards. There A
224. 50—dn Private Beach, Approximately, one and| capable of taking charge of Midwifery time Reason for you to Furnish |]! ~ oe, ay ee Ma tabhaat, Nee . Round ‘ounce and dining roomoa#
Trees : oe « quarter acres. At Derricks, Paynes] °#se¢s with care from a roomful to a anks will be so where Is’ and “as 1s. : gallery, 3 bedrooms, ‘ite
Mea ws ee Lo OTANWAY aon Ray, St. James, also wooden garage for Tooiia ae eae mest ices lead chair. Spend some time with us | All enquiries should be submitted to Chief Executive ervants’ rooms, room c
vd. an pr yd. § re, a -: er $ toilet a rese| sely " , 2 : a ie os sak ; read , .
=< - Lawas St, 22.4.50—2n, | ‘WO cars, Servants room, servants ‘oll’ with Birth Certificate and credentials to||] NEW and renewed MAHOGANY Officer, Board of Control, Atkinson Field, British Guiana, provision for solar Maa
ye Mt x coe4 Ya ee ocen | “For inspection: Apply to Linden| the P.M.O. at his residence “Roseville,” and other Bedroom things, Family ) aia dee aah iehaa te req ired at 0 Oe
on ‘ el} Sera. crecst «So. sag wee, |’ ar? GLADIOLI BULBS - Variety of 41 1 awrence (Caretaker) Opposite “Quaco-| St. Peter on or before April 17th up to end Guest large Dininz Tables, OS a ‘bl he a, & :
Pen 4 CARTER (nee Holder) as I do not (0 | colours just received from Hollend.| nob" for further information to C. R.| 10 a.m Suites, China Cabinets Snd other iable figure. i
weet At pid e ere FOr It ot debts in | APPly: J. W. Barrow. Phone Sa Noppin, “The Palms”, Cheapside. Phone on Sed O a eet. Dining and Drawing Room Pleas- ‘ aa mat reete’ Gun Rill
, 4 Be contracting any debt or . 1 i, 3 , . x uardians, - X! . . / T —
wee? bs pal » unless by a written order 8.6 *| No, 2091. 21.4.50—an 22 atone . +0 woe toe carry MONEY Charming country home oa P
7 {) signed me GALVANISED PIPB, HERE!—Half-inc) . : om summit of Gun Hila
ots MENS signed FREDERICK CARTER, a wostnch Balvarieal wie. ree ancy | Tt have been instructed to offer for Ted views co
a ae Thornbury Hill, tr foot. A BARNES -&@ CO. LTD sale that comfortable cottage called — ited viv oe
FALE 29.4. 50—2n Christ Chureh 25,3.50—t.£. anoeences > cha ica tiis oe on NOTICE L §. WILSON lowed stone residence contal
hed ja A norman - - SD 4 : xtra recention rooms. 2 dy
fi oy The public are hereby warned. against LISBON YAMS at Alleynedale Plan-| 'â„¢ ee Pa 7a beth carandcha: ond. ae

iH Bay giving credit, to my wife EUGENF | tation, St. Peter. 22.4.80~—3n, | TOO™: 4 for keeping goats. {m-| A. EB. TAYLCR calling all agent Tratalgar Street, Dial 4069 ties Garace, “Sonne
i 1f) BLACKMAN (nee Small) as I do not , room in yard for p s. wie. venrenent fhe eeling af pode ties. Garaye, stain
Pte hold myself respansible for her or any ONE SAPPHIRE AND DIAMOND mediate POssemelon. now A. scoTT hard-ware, canned goods and anythin; oa fees, S03, '

) AAG one else contracting any debt or debts! RING—g100.00. Phone 2218 bPply 20.4.50—4n | else, from a needle up to a house cmannetait OD Approximately & acres. oh

r in my name unless by a written onder 23. 4.50—In Please submit samples and F.O.B ely eres.

signed by me cee Sasas quotations . 2.4.50—9 “sn Ay" =
Signed FRED BLACKMAN, RETREADED TRUCK TYRES—6.50 x eo STLVER SPR: s
Dayrelis Roatl. | 29: $99.95. 32 x 6: $37.47. 34 x 7: $46.00 For SaleConid HIG Sends. A snail seoeia
: 23.4.50—2n Christ Church : ‘ ght /
’ 2 8.25 x 20: $48.25. Auto Tyre Co. Tamce Vw
4 7 ita 20.4.80—t.t.n Publi emee living room and ,
t The public are hereby warned against . . MISCELLANEOUS < Sales-—Contd. verandah facing sea, An}
T198 giving credit to my wife FLORANCE| “pecorp CHANGERS—Another lot of SC holiday and — rental fm
tif? GILL. (mee Haynes) as I do not hold] yose to hand $31.00 complete. Dial TES—For the latest in Ac- HOUSE SPOTS offered at a very low
7 myself responsible for her or anyone jer, DaCosta’ & Co. Blectrical | .ckories FLOWERS, FEATHERS. REAL ESTATE quick sale.
4 else contracting any debt or debts in} nopt 22.4. 50—6n VFILS ‘VEILINGS, CHEERIES and ‘i A
7 wy name unles by a written order} O° aroun sngrhinaaanenss )RLVET RIBBONS. Shop at the MO-} ~~ ea BUILDING rele Roads
signed by me SUIT—One Gent's Parsons Grey Suit DERN DRESS SHOPPE, Broad St We will set up for sale at public com- Davrells Road. I
Signed CLAIR GILL. (Large Size) For particulars 23 4.50-3n, | Qetition at our Offce No: 17, High St . GOOD RESULTS . renovated residence
Welch Village cae Soe Bridgetown, on Friday the 28th day of Cash or Easy Terms tion rooms, 6 hed
St, John

23.4.50—2n

April 1950 at 2.30 p.m.:-—

———
ELECTRIC FOOD MIXERS—There is All

FBCTRIC MIXER pantry, verandahs, re |
still time for you to own a DO!

SEAT COVERS—One Set, (Practically that three-storied messuage or

cuptrters, storerocoms, r

THE YEAR ROUND

















: dwelling house known as The Brick > Crounds are 2 acres in exten ®
New). For Prefect Gar. Apply: Burton| §R HL at pre-devalua- m e

C/o Hinds & Co. Drugxist tion price, See them TO-DAY at G | House and the land thereto belonging: |i] From 10c, per Sq. foot up driveway. flanked | Di IRE

: 23.4.50—1n| W. HUTCHINSON & CO., LTD. Dial ae iy ——— ee —_ - Enqu =

“Soe | Sory St. Bridgetown. m.. 8 ELECTRIC, BUS and WATER desirable well properts.

“SPEEDOMETER, for Médtor Cycle 23.4.50—3n y : eid ‘
(Smiths). Apply; W. B. Corbin C/o. | —~ ___________—-_— | Tmepestion sty days except Sundays, CRAVIEEE AVAIL ES a NEA Denne

Burton & Co, Dial 4239. 21.4.50-89| GARDEN HOSE—Two Ply Genuine | 0", SPPLEe! of gg eee oe ee bungalow im_ select rem

' ; half inch Rubber Hose at special low] ,, Por further particulats, and - 1. PICKWICK ROAD, KENSING- area, Well designed aid %
SINGLE RECORD PLAYERS—What| price of $9.45 per 530 fees. Buy yours) “8 6+ Conary ON TTORD Oe: TON, St. Michael. me . be eo structed by a reputable Se)

é iti nu es u have been waiting for $16.60. Dial| TODAY at G@. W. HUTCHINSON & RD, & CO. Tie’ eens 92.8% passes—School Certificate, 1949 Goines. *s ee

3878. DaCosta & Co., Ltd Electrical] co. LTD. Dial 4222 ~10n 2. ce " , i 2 eee é

; in} ly 5 Dept 25.4.50—6n 23,4.50—3n. Turning, St. Michael. 100% passes—London Matriculation, 1949 pa tiled. bat
‘our skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams | ~ 4 2 ieciies WE will set wp for sale at public 3. THE PINE CROSS ROAD, St. : re n room, tiled kitchen, --
pores where germs hideand cause ter- | ~ sree, RODS AND CLAMPS—Twenty| ~LADEES DRESSNS For Weddings or| competition at our Office No: 17, High ||! Michael. 39 Certificates (12 distinctions), L.C.C., 1949 Sarre Se. 5a
e itching, Cracking, Borema, Peeling, | 12) one inch Steel Tie Rods. Each| Cocktails — HATS —and| Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 28th ; servants’ quarters él,
rping, Acve, Ringworm, Psoriasis. | ou, feet long. Also Thirty six (36) | HANDBAGS. Also a fine assortment of| day of April 180 ‘at 2 p.m. + eee, nee eee

acKhhends, 8, Poo ch and other



TER- Numerous Shorthand and Typing Successes
pekh cals Clamps Slax S ins, x Me. A Dwelling house (formerly GARDEN & KINGSTON ae

linary

tr

ad
atments give only SKIRTS in Tate, en Det an

We are pleased to asia
formation


























‘ I , RACE through from Government . | times with inf oF
7 D The above can be seen at Bulkeley| Floral designe Manager’s House of Goodland Planta- School re-opens Tuesday, 25th April. : rope
Sonrachee dey tee |eercote ep eet ees | swore et yg, [Een eae see ee : ya | Si oe
e. Phe new discovery, * | submitted to the Parachiol Treasurer of ’ w on which it stands con- . ae ‘ s1. , ;
© germs 7 a eee Goo oe St. George by the 13th May 1950 a -— : aaiting ae sdmensurement 2 Acre, 3] ones gpa WORTHING, A limited number of new pupils \ RE ESTATE
kin in one week, of money | _ saa seas Set alll Pde SOMES Pinalion ear day Sateen te a.m accepted Monday, 24th April, 9 a.m. ms
turn of empty package. Get | TINS with inner tay suitable ~ Mieke Gear Apply : ERNEST ). MOTTLEY, 4 | Auctioneers & §
P Nixc de fr your chemist } “THISTLEDOWN"—Soap Powder for| School or Work. They are attractive, and 12 o'cloc noon h oat aiinek PLANTATIONS TH!
i t oderm fr A> ae ee* | your washing machine and other! evsy to aa@try and are just the right For further particulars and Condi- Office, Coleridge et. ENTRANCE FEE — $1 50 j
r Yo ove the teal | Mundering. Price only 18 cents per Ib | size. Price ONLY #3 cents each. G.| tions of Sale, apply to the undersigned Diai 3927. Bridgetown. at AAs 4 : | Phone 4
%VIGSPI . real |Obtainable from your grocer or the| W HUTCHINSON & CO. LTD. Dial! ; }) if
Skin Troubles woo. tye | Barbados Co-Op. Cotton Factory Ltd.,| 4232 | COTTLE, CATFORD, & CO | if es ill
1 ubles trouble. 1/9 | aventa 20.4. 50—3n 23.4.50—3n 16.4, 50-- ‘On : 2 SSS |
| | NN? CROWN? CROWN? CROWN WHAT? CROWN GINGERALE |
, ? CROWN? CROW ? ¢ ¢ |
ny : :
‘ : ‘neem os eestaaciciasiaksilave iA ot a
;










SUNDAY, APRIL, 23, 1950
GOVERNMENT NOTICES
DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

Exhibition of Handwork
There will be an Exhibition of Handwork done by Elementary





HOUSING BOARD
Vacancy for female Clerical Assistant

Applications are invited for the post of Clerical Assistant (female)

The salary of the post, which is non-pensionable and terminable
at one month's notice on either side, will be at the rate of $480 x 48—

$7 sticants should have a knowledge of shorthand and typing.
ations, stating age, educational qualifications and experi-

together with copies of testimonials, should be addressed to the

\ , Housing Board, the Garrison and will be accepted up to

{pm on 26th April, 1950. 20.4.50—2n.

POST OFFICE NOTICE
New Issue of Postage Stamps.
A new definitive issue of postage and revenue stamps comprising

2 denominations will be placed on sale at all Post Offices as from

Monday, lst May, 1950. This is a pictorial issue with the values

in the decimal system as follows—1 cent, 2 cents, 3 cents,

4 cents, 6 cents, 8 cents, 12 cents, 24 cents, 48 cents, 60 cents, $1.20
$2.40. The present issue will be withdrawn at close of business

on Saturday, 29th April, 1950.

FOR FIRST DAY COVERS
(1) Advance orders from local residents for these stamps accom-

ied by full remittance will be received at the General

Post Office up to 12 noon on Saturday 29th April, provided

they are for not less than—

(a) a complete sheet (100 stamps) of the values from 1 cent
to 8 cents.

(b) a complete sheet (50 stamps) of the values of 12 cents
to 48 cents, and

(ec) a half sheet (25 stamps) of the values of 60 cents to
$2.40.

(2) A receipt will be sent and must be preserved.

(3) The stamps will be put up in sealed packets and delivered
on 1st May from 8.00 a.m. on presentation at Poste Restante
of the receipt referred to. This will be detained by the
delivery clerk in whose presence the stamps should be

. checked.
REGISTRATION IN BULK



fn advance with numbered registration receipts in duplicate and

numbered labels. The labels will be affixed by the sender to the

letter intended for registration and the address, abbreviated, filled in

on the receipt.

_. letters duly labelled and bearing the correct postage and regis-

tration fee, with receipts in duplicate, will be presented at the Regis-

tration Branch for acceptance. After verification the original receipt,

date stamped and signed will be handed to the applicant and the

duplicate retained as an office record. |
General Post Office,

20th April, 1950. 22.4.50—2n.

POLICE TRAFFIC NOTICE
OPENING OF THE LEGISLATURE BY HE. THE GOVERNOR

REGULATIONS made under Section 36 (2) of the Police Act,
1908—2.

1, On the 25th April, 1950, no vehicle shall be allowed to enter
the Public Buildings Yard between 2.15 p.m. and 3.30 p.m.

2, Drivers of vehicles conveying persons to the Ceremony shall
enter the Public Buildings Yard by the South Gate in single line and
after having set down the occupants shall immediately leave by the
North Gate and park as directed by the Police.

3. After the Ceremony drivers of vehicles returning for their

ts shall enter the Public Buildings Yard by the North Gate
and leave by the South Gate.

: 4, No vehicle shall park in or be allowed to remain on the
; Public Buildings Yard between the hours of 1.30 p.m, and 3.30 p.m.
5] : R. T. MICHELIN,
iW Commissioner of Police.
: Police Headquarters,
f Bridgetown,
r 22nd April, 1950. 23.4.50.—-2n.
. ;
| PART ONE ORDERS
\ By
{ Lieut.-Col, J. CONNELL, O.B.E.. E.D.
i Commanding,
: The Barbados Regiment.
. Issue No. 16 it 2ist April, 1950.
ee Sia a aie
% PARADES

_ Thursday, 27th April, 1950.—Inspection by the Commandant Local
Forces on the Savannah. The battalion will parade on the battalion
Parade ground at 1645 hours. All ranks are reminded that this is a |
compulsory parade, and that they must be punctual, and that any
Volunteer who absents himself without leave or reasonable excuse to
the satisfaction of the Commanding Officer is liable to a fine, under |
{ 14 of the Volunteer Regulations, 1949. |
| Dress:— Other Ranks: Shirts, Shorts, Boots, Short Puttees, Hose- |
tops, Belts, Frogs and Berets. Belts must be properly balanced and |

polished. Medal ribbons will be worn. |
® VOLUNTARY CLASSES

There will be voluntary classes for Officers and N.C.Os on Mon-

Y, 24th and Tuesday 25th April, 1950 respectively.

NCOs are asked to read and learn Rifle Lesson 17 and Rifle}
#sson 46. N.C.Os will be asked to teach the above lessons on the
Noluntary night and on the Thursday of the C.L.F’s inspection.

8 PAMPHLETS
All officers, W.Os and N.C.Os can now draw the following
Tamphlets ;—
L.M.G.; Rifle & Bayonet.
; Will those who have not already done so please draw these
Jae Phlets from Headquarters as soon as possible.
de® SPORTS MEETING
| — The Annual Regimental Athletic Meeting will take place at the
; on on Saturday, 13th May, 1950, commencing at 1500 hours.
‘Ya. onnel desirous of entering will submit their names to Pl. Comds.
later than 1900 hours on Thursday, 4th May, 1950. Heats will be
off on Monday, 8th May, 1950, commencing at 1700 hours,

ROYAL LEICESTERSHIRE CUP COMPETITION ‘

The shoot between the Officers and the W.Qs and Serjeants for

Royal Leicestershire Cup will take place at 1530 hours on Wednes-
fay, 26th April, 1950.
ef LORD BASIL BLACKWOOD CUP
' _ The Lord Basil Blackwood Cup was won by Lt. C. E. Neblett.
ORDERLY OFFICER & ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK

ING iST MAY, 1950

Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant
Next for duty :
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant



a

.. a

|

a)

2/Lt. C. G. Peterkin
217 L/S Blackett, L. L.

Lee ke

Lieut. C. E. Neblett
235 L/S Quintyne, K.

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant, The Barbados Regiment.

ey

NOTICES

_ The monthly Mess Meeting of the Officers’ Mess will be held
turday, 29th April, 1950 at 2015 hours. Honorary Members may
end at 2045 hours.

si Enhance Your BEAUTY
with these

a

Teachers at the Easter Vacation Course at Wesley Hall Boys’ |

on Thursday, the 27th April, 1950, |

The Exhibition wit be open trom 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. No charge |
will be made for admission. |
22.4.50—2n, |

Persons desiring to register 25 or more envelopes will be supplied |}

|
|



»,MAXFACTOR Products
A a Powder Brushes.

H &X Factor make up Blender.

” ” Almond Cream.

” Honey ‘Suckle Cream.
Astrigent Foundation.
Face Powder (All Shades).
Pan Cake make up

(all shades)

COSMOPOLITAN

———





a ee eee;





t



|



Light up—and smile!



Dim lighting is bad —for your eyes, for your o

for your general well-being , Light up then, and smile

with Osram, the bright, cheerful lamp.
ea '







THE CITY GARAGE Co.
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS i
REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO, LTD., OF ENGLAND









Mr. Peasant
YOU CAN HAVE YOUR
CANES INSURED









A. M. WEBB |

Stocks — Bonds — Shares
Both Local and Foreign
Bought and Sold

By applying to....
=. m

UNITED INVESTORS CO.
LIMITED

Insurance Underwriters
Marhill Street,
City

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





(Established 1845)
All Classes of Insurance transacted, including:—

FIRE, MOTOR, WORKMEN’S COMPENSATION,
PERSONAL ACCIDENT, TRAVELLERS’ BAGGAGE,
MONEY, GLASS, LOSS OF PROFITS, MARINE,
AND GOLFERS’.

For information and rates, apply to the Agents;—

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.





BRANDRAM-HENDERSON PAINTS!!!

B-H is back again and welcome!
Our initial shipment is not so
big, but regular supplies will
follow. We dont sell all, only
the best in paints!!!

A. BARNES & CO,, LID:
A a

ee
ll

| WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.
Inc. B. G.





SS =

IN OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT
We can quote you
on }

A.C. MOTORS

1/6,\%%, %4, 1/3 ELP. 50 Cycle 110 Volts

(Hoover)





» |















SUNDAY ADVOCAT! PAGE FIFTEEN
| SSS SS SSS ESS SSS amen" irae tS £39 06099980NG0OSOTG IIE FOES AOIOROOOE: :
{ )
i _ ‘ 18
i VISIT the beauty spot of the island | LINOLEUM CARPETS











\\
\ x ‘ 4 y r x + R
i EDGE WATER HOTEL Sizes: 9 ft. by 74 ft. and 1014 ft. by 9 ft.
5
BATHSHEBA | — ; Also
) ( IW :
\ This newly erected modern hotel is situated in the GLEUM IN ROLES Git. wide
most picturesque part of the island. All very reasonable in Price.
\ ss % a we i:
4 TELEPHONE 937s ©rOR RESERVATIONS T HERBERY | ‘1 a i
Nt Rooms with or without private bath ete. We specialise — e aa lub ae 4
en ee 10 & 11 Roebuck Stider i
LPESCSCSOOOOP DIDO ELE LOP EL ALLOA AOA ALL Ss tM ;
CLEA PLE, ;

CLEMENT'S +
INDIAN TONIC

An exceptional Tonic, containing: --
Malt Extract, Nux Vomica, Damiana ete. Indicated in

weakness, Loss of Energy, Muscular Debility, and all run
down conditions where a Stimulating Tonic is desired.
PRICE: 6/- A BOTTLE.

} Enhancing Your BEAUTY
| Is Your First DUTY
) Be sure to visit the Beauty counter of

Collins, Broad Street where you can
select the fomous:—



tot

1
\
{



PLEO SOE OK KO PD Pee
re apa

We have just received: —

ARRID DEODORANT

Price: 3/- A JAR




‘
i

GOLA LLL ALA ALP A IAAL A

Obtainable at:— x
§ Messrs Booker's 00s) Drug Stores Ltd, §

oS

is

SS ne ee ee ne ede ee aan Go

SOF FORE EOECCRS OCSCOC EOI LOE OPO AAO MA OM
necesita eticieeen aaah









WIRE DISH COVERS — MARBLES |

LARGE COCKTAIL SHAKERS

YOURSELF THE ANNOYANCE OF FLIES

CLEAR PERSPEX SHEETS

Mah AND MOSQUITOES
e have - -
aces FLY-PROOF WIRE
at 14 Cents per sq. ft. — The ideal material you will require.

These Goods have just arrived to

N, B.

Dial 3306

HOWELL

0, ¢ re
“ Hard W are. Lumber and Hardware,

le

Bay Street.

Johnson's Stationery













cree er ee
we have these Heres “CARLTON WARE : |

\
f\

of

Onn ry .

STATIONERY

@ Gripper Fil«

int Bi

Rubber Band

@ Date Stamps

and

Metal Hanger

Some Beautiful Coffee Sets have just been
received by us.



Will our numerous customers who have been
asking for and awaiting these please come in and see
them

ders





®

w



LOUIS L. BAYLEY,

Jewellers.
Bolton Lone.

co. —

See our show window at the Barbados Aquatic Club. | :
)

ROBERTS &: DIAL 3301





Sole Representative Rolex Watch Co.




WILLIAM



“YES!

YOUR FAVOURITE DISTEMPER



(

i iS HERE~ i 4
i |
1\\\ VE YMISE ‘ 1Y . |
i RECENT LRRIVALS— i
i @6 | 99 HY
Oe ed I |
if of ‘Ve can supply you in the following colours i i
i} i
i WHITE, CREAM, IVORY, BUFF, ROSE, iE
\ C OM ‘Dy ORT ER SILVER-GREY, BLUE & GREEN i l
i Te. TRY US BEFORE PURCHASING ELSEWHERE }}
| {i
shes | ae
ene | The Barbados Hardware Co., Lid.
| ardware U0., LU. | |
| Chintz and Satin Covered in two (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) H
| sizes Nos 33 & 52 SWAN STREET PHONE 2109, 3534 or 4406 iH .
i OlG . i 4
ao i






ag

RES! MY DEAR!
MY COOKING ALWAYS
OK. with a “FHLOKENCE’


















KEEP A SPARKLING
CAR ON THE ROAD

IN OUR






















SPRAY PAINTING DEPT “Za
“ay a ee ; eee, tll
WE ASSURE YOU OF A _ BEAUTIFUL FINISH “a WS, vi ene
AT A REASONABLE — PRICE. | WE CAN SUPPLY - -

f:

«

: ae
APs “a,
ar

| FLORENCE STOVES
‘

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

Remember a FLORENCE STOVE is the First Word in
Quality, Economy and Cleanliness.

“BE MAKE
OLD CARS
LOOK LIKE
VEw"




‘

+
CITY GARAGE TRADING €0., LID.

iit
——

COURTESY GARAGE

LTD

6 i THOM

















PAGE SIXTEEN

GUIDE
NOTES

Enrolments
On Wednesday. 22nd Merch,
Miss K. Laurie, District Commis-



sioner enrolled 5 Guides at St
James’ Girls’ School (35th
Guides). The Commissioner spoke

to the Guides on the principles of
Guiding and afterwards took part
in the games and singing

On Wednesday, 5th April, Mrs.
A. W. Scott, District Commission-
er enrolled 14 Guides at Queen's
College (ist Guides). The same
afternoon Mrs. Scott enrolled 11
Brownies of the Ist Pack (Queen’s
College).

Camp at Mt. Tabor

Twenty-five Guides of 18th (St.
Martin’s Girls’ School), 24th
Guides (St. Philip Girls’ School;,
32nd Company and 5 from 8th
Guides (Carrington’s Village Girls’
School) camped at Mt. Tabor, St.
John, from 13th---17th April. Miss
Bery!] Sk.ete was Cammandant
with Guiders Sheila Douglas and I
Blackman as Assistants and Joyce
Bowen as First Aider. Miss Mar-
orie Blackman, who is Captain
of 32nd and has been helping with
18th and 24th Companies, made
all the arrangements for the
Camp, but owing her work,
could only be in carnp during the
evenings for the week-end,
Mrs. Savage with the

to

and
» Island Com-



missioner visited the Camp on
Monday, 17 April. The Guides
were happy and were very sorry
that they were not going to be
longer in camp,
Hikes

On ist April 17 Guides of 35th
Guides (St. James) hiked at Pax
Hill with the Captain and Lieu-
tenant. It « the first hike for
some of the hildren and they
looked forward to it with excite-
ment

On Mond 17th April, Ist
Guides (Queen's College) hiked to
Cole’s Cave with Mrs. Reed and
Miss Gracie. They left town at

8.30 and after getting off the "bus

they walked about 3 miles to the
Cave. some of the Guides explor-
ing the Cave for about an hour
They played Tracking and Stalk-
ing games and some of them
passed the Fire lighting Test. They
plan to go on another ke next
Monday
The

Gir! Guides Fair

The Girl G Fair, under the
distinguished patronage of His
Exceller the ( nd Mr





SUNDAY



Scouts Wear Uniform 88 Radic Notes

All Day—Today

ST. GEORGE’S WEEK will be celebrated
the island from to-day, 23rd April
with Church Parades, Campfires, Good Turns

throughout
to Sunday next, “30th,
Hikes, etc

Ali Sections of the Movement will wear Uniform from
Sunrise to Sunset to-day (St. George’s Day), and attend at

least one service during the day.
Scouts of the SOUTH WEST-

ERN
St

DISTRICT will
yeorge’s Church at the

o'clock service today.

assemble at the Y.M.C.A., Pin-

fold Street,

at
only

will be used.

parade

a

11

S. W. DISTRICT

Following are some of the

They wil] Major activities to be carried out

at 9.45 a. m.
will leave by bus for St.

9d each
carried, and A. & M

in

the South Western Distr.ct

and during the week:

George

10.15 punctually. Bus fare is
Colours will
Hymnbooks

be

FILM SHOW AT SCOUT H.Q.
through

On Friday night last,
the courtesy: of the British Coun-

cil

tepresentative,

there was a

F.lm Show for Scouts and Guides
in Uniform at 8 o’clock

A very
was
films especial
tne with
loca! Scout
Michael,
at the
The

Scouts,
Boy Scouts
The last
filmed in

arranged and

ly

activities

programme

Holiday

alse

at

>

interesting programme
included twe
on Scouting and
short scenes of recent
in
and some scenes taken
last Industrial Exhibition.

St

included
British News, and the films Sea

School

named which

England,

activities of Boy

practical help they
drow ning

cuing
river
recruit,

The

he

was accepted

Scouts

into

gave
boy

showed
and

and

was
the
tT

in s
con! a
incident attracted a

the
trained and finally invested as 4
nember of the Worldwide Broth-

and the film showed how

troop,



Saturday 29th: —An Impromptu
Concert at H.Q. at 8 p.m
This will be a “"Talent Night”
for Scouts and Scouters of
the District. Admission will
be free of charge to Scouts
and Scouters in Uniform.

Sunday 30th:—All Groups
attend their own places
worship or hold their
“Scouts’ Own"’.

23—30th:—Camp Fires, Hikes
and Good Turn Campaigns

OVERSEAS NEWS
The following message has
been received by His Excellency
the Governor, Local Chief Scout,

will
of

own

from the Chief Scout: —-

“The Festival of St

George

“has come round once more
“Let us try to live as he livec
“and show his courage and
“steadfastness in the face cf
“danger.”
ROWALLAN,
Chief Scout, Br.tish Common-
wealth and Empire



HARBOUR L0G

IN CARLISLE BAY

erhood of Scouts. Admission was ,2N PORT: Sch. Alexandrina,” Sch
Marea Henrietta, Sch. Everdene, Sch
free C.M.W. Ipana, Sch. Zita Wo Scr
Emanuel Gordon. Sch. Burma D, Sch
Frances W. Smith, Sch Lucjile M
4 , cs Smith, s.S Sun Mont, thooner
Savage, will be held on Saturday, Princess Louise, Sch Mandalay It.,
3rd June. Through the kind per- Sch. Mary, oo Ae eee Mary E
mission of Lt. Colonel J. Connell [aay ‘tion. Pewee ~ ino
the Fair this year will be at the Jones, Sch. Henry D. Wallace, Sch United
Drill Hall. Plans are well ad- Sie ae Sch. Lady Zoileen, Sch
y a. : a jetta y “aribbee
vanced and all the Stall holders, 7 “etse, IV. Carthy
are busy with their preparations S.S. Seabreeze, 4,380 tons, Capt. Edie
A Raleigh bicycle, with 3 speed or Tetaidad Agents: Messrs Da Costa
turmev-/ “he >f g a « Co t
Sturmey Archer gears and all 8.8. Alcoa Runner, 6832 tons, Capt
other fittings, is to be raffled at Martino; from Carpito. Agents: Messr
9.30 p.m, at the Fair. Tickets for Fobert Thom

this raffle are on sale at the Guide

Departr

14

CHURCH SERVICES

ANGLICAN

nd Sanday after Easter
sT PAUL'S He r
i 9.3 s. Sole 1 & Se
Childre Se e i &
ST MARY'S Easter If
& Lit 0
t Vespe ” Sole F
»T LEONARD'S CHURCH Sunday
April ard i r )
f 2 ‘ non |
N Serr 15 pm. Sw
¢ S 1 4 pm. ¢ € Servi
:
t 6
" 1 7 “ a



SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST
OHURCH

or o Reid i be







CHRISTIAN SCILENC#
Fir Chureh of Christ Selentist
Bridectowsr Upper Bay Street
nian lla wx Pp W ee
8 po \ Ser, ce
restimonie f Christia S He
wis Al 2 ,
Subject of Lesson-Sermon) PROBA
TION AFTER VEATH
NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH
or GOD
ST MICHAEL
i t y ge, Elder R. H
t F te ’ ae H
Walke
CHRIST CHURCH
11 Riek le Re E W. Weekes
Co Road Rev I W Weeke
8ST. ANDREW
x H Re B. Winte
{ \ He ch tt it
te
sv. LUcy
b Hill Rev. J. B. Wint
) A, ver fell
seting i Worke i
‘+ F ae e3
B
METHODIST
sas 8 STREET i Re R
AvCulloug KR K. J. Payne
PAYNES BA, a Ww
Heli 7 ¢ ae 8
WHITEMALL 9.0 M D'Ar
Cua, MEMORIAL 1} M I
Deane 7 M I dD. | at
HOLETOWN 50 M
, * Re R «
n ANK H ALL Mr. ¢ i
p 7 ‘
SPEIGHTSTOWN ML r 1
I ' l ome e
SEL An ' R t renc
BETHESDA 93 aw I F La
b PM
BETHEL ll an u.G 1 I
R B. Crost De 5 f
Sunda .
DALKEITH—1l ¢ M ae.
n M J. « k
BELMONT Maye
7 pe ir. V. B.S
$Ol T i TRICT pa Ww
take : Mr. G. M
PROVIDENCE Lé B. ¢ bs
7 p.m. Mr. L. Waithe

FTER 20 YEARS

MARRIED LIFE
VAXINE FINALLY /
GOT HER MINK, —/
FROM HUBBY-DUBBY- |

f





They ll Do It Every Time





























ent, Cave Shepherd & Co.,



DEPARTURES

M.V. Ladty Joy, 46 tons, Capt: Parsons
for St. Lucia. Agent: Mr. D. L. Johm-
son

S.S. Alcoa Pennant, 3,956 tons, Capt
Henke; for Canada. Agents: Messrs Da
Costa & Co. Ltd

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station
















Broadcast of “The Olym-

pians”
Ey ARTHUK BLISS AND J. B.
PRIESTLEY
A version of ‘The
Jiympi new English opera



with y Arthur Bliss and
libretto by J. B. Priestley, will be
broadcast by the BBC in the
coming week in ‘Ring Up. the
Curtain J. B. Priestley will in-
troduce the broadcast, and the
composer has chosen the music,
recorded at the Royal Opera

House, Covent Garden.
Broadcast lasts for a full hour
and begins at 6 p.m. on Monday,
24th inst.
William Wordsworth

The centenary of ‘the death of

Wordsworth is being celebrated
this year on St. George’s Day, 23rd
April but the BBC will be broad-
casting several programmes during
the whole of the- coming week
celebrating the poet who is usually
ranked with Shakespeare and
Milton as among the greatest otf
English poets. On Monday, 24th
at 9.00 p.m. there will be a feature
programme ‘Rothay Revisited’
which pays special attention to
the Lake District and includes
readings from ‘The Prelude, as
well as reminiscences from Words-
worth’s contemporaries, such as
De Quincey and Christopher
North. On Tuesday at 5.30 p.m.
A. P. Ryan will give a talk entitled
‘Re-discovering Wordsworth.” On
Thursday at 5.20 p.m. there will
be a reading from Word:@vorth’s
Ode on the Intimations of Im-
mortality’ and on Saturday, 29th

inst., Michael Redgrave will read
excerpts from Wordsworth’s “The
Prelude,’ at 5.30 p.m

British Motor Show In
New York

Another feature programme in
the coming week is a half-hour
sound picture of the British Motor
Show in New York. Listeners
will hear the views of buyers and
exhibitors and learn what they
think about the outlook for British
cars in the U.S.A

West Indian Exile

Caribbean Voices’ for Sunday,
23rd__sinst includes a_ poetry
sequence by Doreen Grason, who,
though a West Indian, now lives
in West Africa. It will be in-
teresting to see what effect her
life has on her poetry. This will
be the second half of the pro-
gramme, the first being an amus-
ing sketch by Willy Richardson of
Trinidad. It begins at 7.15. p.m

ADVOCATE

Police

BERLIN, April 20.

seized 400
east marks of a church collection in
a service
held by Evangelical Church Presi-
dent Marti Nimoeller on Wednes-
a Berlin Evangelical spokes-

Soviet Zone police

Brandenburg, following

day,
man stated today.

“As the little church could not
admit the masses of believers many
assembie
hear
sermon through loudspeakers.

had to
restaurant

of them

nearby to

Seize
Church Collection}

in a

*
i

iy
ii
|

{

S

the |
At}

the end of the service policemen |
turned up and confiscated

collection on the grounds that “it

the |

was illegal to collect money out-

side the chure'.”



SUNDAY, APRIL 25, 1950

7 am. The News.

—Reuter. |

B.B.C. Radio Programmes

7.10 a.m. News Ana-

:

(
}

ox

at the CHILDREN'S GOODWILL
(
{

Constitution Rd. on Monday Night

Orchestra Refreshments
Please invite your
give the Life saver you ar

SS

al

WAITTHE
s Ada Sha

ME PERCY
Better known
nd FITZGE ERALD SHAW
equett’ the ieagure
npany to their

ANNUAL DANCE

w AIT HE
K
Tailor

of

your

LEAGUE

Admission 2/-

Pere)

2th April, 1950
Arusic ty Mr



friends, "and
saipport.

———————



ANNA BROMOVA
School of Dancing

PARENTS’ MEETING

Friday, April 28th at
4.30 p.m.

NEXT TERM COMMENCES
Saturday, April 29th,
9.00 au. to 1.00 p.m.

at the AQUATIC CLUB.

lysis, 7.15 a.m. Nights at the Opera, 8

a.m. From the Editorials. 8.10 a.m. Pro- | Dial 2332. Le
gramme Parade. 8.15 a.m. Accordeon 22.4.50—2n.
Interlude. 8.30 a.m. From the Children's i!

Hour. 9 a.m. Close Down. 12 Noon The || 22 SSSIAA ae
News. 12.10 p.m. News Anaiysis. 1 a ——

p.m. Ray’s a Laugh. 12.45 p.m. cones SSS Sa
Forum. 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsréel

p.m. Sunday Service. 2 p.m. The News. ‘YOU WENT AWAY AND
2.10 p.m. Home News from Britain 2.1 3
p.m. Music Magazine. 230 p.m. Va- MY HEART WENT WITH YOu

riety Bandbox. 3.30 p.m. The Country
House. 4 p.m. The News. 4.10 p.m. Inter-
Jude. 4.15 p.m. Voice of the Violin. 4.30

p.m. Sunday Half Hour.
logue

5 p.m. Accordeon Interlude.

4.55 p.m. Epi-

5 15

p.m. Programme Parade. 5.30 p.m. BBC
From the

symphony Orchestra. 6.15 p.m.
Children’s Hour.



6.45 o.m. Michael Krein

Saxophone Quartet. 7 p.m. The News.
710 p.m. News Analysis. 7.15 p.m-
Caribbean Voices. 7.4 pâ„¢ Chris-
tianity and the English Heritage
8.00 p.m Radio Newsree! 8.15
p.m. Listeners Digest 8.45 p.m. Piano
Playtime. 9 p.m. London Forum. 9.30
p.m. Sunday Service 10 p.m. The News.
10.10 p.m. Home News from Britain. 10.15
p.m, Journey into Melody. 11 p.m. The
News. )
BOSTON
WRUL 15.29 Mc, WRUW 11.75 Mc WRUX
17.75 Me.

MONDAY, APRIL 24, 1950

a.m, The News. 7.10 a.m

lysis, 7.15 a.m. Listeners Choice
Editorials. 8.10 a.m. Programme Parade
8.15 a.m. British Urchestral sic
a.m. The Music of Sid Phillips and his
Band. 9 a.m, Close Down. 12 Noon The

News. 12.10 p.m. News Analy
nm. Programme Parade
from Grand Hotel. |p.
view. 1.15 p.m Radio News
Tip Top Tunes p.m. The
p.m. Home } f ) Britain
Sports Review

12

reel




monwealth. 3 p.m. From the

gramme. 4 p.m. The News
Daily Service. 415 p.n
Melody. 5 p.m. Listeners C

Programme Parade. 5.30
Interest. 5.45 p.m. Dance Mt
Ring Up the Curtain. 7 p



sis

18 p.m
Science
1.30 p.m.
News
2.15
Meet tf
third Pro-













Places of

e

Re-

2.10
p.m
Com- |}

i Thi vs. 7 a r . News Ana-
7.45

a.m. Places of Interest. 8 a.m. From the
Miu 8 30

? 12 15
Music

The )
into
> p.m

6 p.m
News

7.10 p.m, News Analysis John
Bull's Band. 7.45 p.m. Glac t You. |?
8 p.m. Radio Newsreel. £ p.m. Science
Review. 3.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes. 9 p.m. |/
Rothay Revisited. 9.45 p.m. The Cat thedral | |
Organs. 10 p.m. The News. 10.10 p.m. | i
Home News from Britain. 10.15 p.m.|
Much Binding in the Marsh 10.45 pm
Commonwealth Survey. 11 p.m. The

News.

BUFFET SUPPER





to thai

VAUXHALL—9 a.m. Rev, B. Crosby
I Mr, T. Callender CABLE and Wireless (West Indies a ss
al Baebados Ltd. advise that they can now commu
f Foreign ‘icate with the following ships throug
ty will be held in the Y.M.C.A. their_ Barbados Coast Statio
{ 1esda May 2nd nencing S.S. Rivercres’, S.S. Apfooa Pennant
Dp SS. Ville Damiens, SS. Strasbourg
eller Gove who has &.-S. Rufina, SS. F. | Vassibilr,'is
ented be Patron of the S-S. Indore, S.S. Esito, SS. Regent
wry will preside, The chief speak- Panter, S.S. Helena, S.S. Custodiar
il be the Rev. J. Innes, the Secretary 5.5. Gascogne, 3.5 Alcoa F
the West Indies agency, and the meet- S.S. Elizabeth A. Fla ‘i
conclude with the showing of &.S. Wallowa, S.S
the yund film THE HOUSE OF THE Ludy Rodney, SS
BOOK wich, S.S. Raban, S
A cordial invitation is extended to all Thelma IV, S.S Loide «
Bible ers to attend this meet Hadrain, S.S. Del Notre, 5.S
SS. Del Mar; S.S. S. Rosa
St. Maier’s Lutheran Church zabeth; S.S. Alcoa Corsair
Lower Green, Bridgetown aire; S.S. Loide Mexico; 55
Op air service at 7 p.m, The Rev Fernhard; S.S Fortrichepa nse
F. O’Donohue, Subj: What is Sub- Alcoa Pointer; S.S Jane Stove
anc You are warmly encouraged Queen Anne; S.S. Img r
t service, and tune in at 6 p.m, S.S. Hornero; S.S. Mo s.s
w the preaching of Dr, Benkingsor lealandic; S$.S Masor
D.D., Sermon, Sunday evening Lykes; S.S. Rio Ar Bien;
S.S. Norse King; 8.8 Mo: rmacrey; S.S
SALVATION ARMY Mormac Hawk; 8.9. John Stagg; ©.S
PIE CORNER—11 a.m. Holiness Meet- Clarke's Wharf; S.S. Uddu; 5.5. Aris-
g; 3 p.m. Company Meeting pm ton; S.S. Esso Brussels; SS. Marcouf
slvation Meeting Conducted by Major S.S. Sun Avis; S.S. Hera; SS Cap
I Moffett (Divisional ¢ mander taine Paul Lemerie; SS. |
PEIGHTSTOWN—11 Holine
ETATOWT Ut anton Seawell
i Salvati« Meetin Conducte b :
Captain and = M Brook Probation _ ABRIVALS—By BW LA I SERVED
‘ From Trinidad
Mollie Turner, Fitzgerald Kirton
CARLTON Holine: Meeting; George Easdon, Clarissa Beckles, Dore chy
‘Comp Fe ones Silva, Holland, Ingrid Johnson, Dadiey Moore, UNDAY NIGHT
Meetir mducted b Captain Oswald Fifi, George Roddam,* Adolino
Harris Divisional Helper Hovgard, John Godfrey Angela Acosta,
Michael Acosta, Inn Bair
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL—1} a.m — ree
Holiness Meeting: 3 m ympany e nley Valters Gran ile A dary . Ca :
so pan, Bancaion tasting: Preacher: MOE From 7 to 10 o'clock
; Smith From Ciudad Trujillo
J. J. Rigars
WELLINGTON STREET--11 a.m. Hol DEPARTURES—By BWIHIAL
Meeting; 3 n. Company Meeting; For St. Lacia
leet Preacher Miss Una Myers, Mr. Alvin Myers,
Ma Gibb Miss Claire DeGale
For Antigua
OISTIN--11 a.m. Holine Meeting; 3 Miss Marita Berkenkamp, Miss Caro-
p.m, Company Meeting; 7 p Salvation line Berkenkamp, Mrs. Patricia Berken-
lecting Preacher Lieutena Gun- kamp Lt. Col Berkenkame Lady
pe Jessie Jackson
For La Guaira
FOUR ROADS Holiness Meet? Mrs. Irene DeStrellow, Miss Dara
3 pr Cormr leeting; 7 p.m Lindsey, Mrs Adora Lindsey Miss
Meeting € Lieutenang Adora Lindsey, Mr. Venille Fakes, Mrs
| Audrey Fakes.
ST. THERESA
First Baptist Church, Baxter's Road Th W h
vin Holy ‘Communion, Preacher. e Weather
Rev. R. A. Griffith, Celebrant: Rey. St. Cj TO-DAY
Been: eee Nee See nal Hours Sun Rises; 5.47 a.m
ecture t Re Cc. R. Morgar 7pm 7 > .
D Se Preacher: Rev. H. G{ | Sun Sets; 6.11 p.m
H Moon (First Quarter) April
ST. LUKE, F Baptist Church, Upper 25.
Tweedside Rd p Youth's Devotion Lighting; 6.30 p.m.
i tur Rev St P| : 7 . 4
A ee tng 9 ee High Water: 6.35 am., 8.24
Downe p.m,
ie daftes teal Mar es tute YESTERDAY
Corer : Rainfall (Codrington) .30 ins
Romp uck aTReet rt | Total for Month to yester-
am and ; >. 1 e Ministe
GRACE HILi | day: .97 ins.
li am, Mr. Lewis pr Me. | Temperature (Min.) 72.5 F
hie | Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E
FULNECK | (il a.m.) E
‘ . = Mr. F. Deane » Mr Wind Velocity 13 miles per
MONTGOMERY hour. .
ip Mr aire Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.954
SI IL
in Se ee (il a.m.) 29.955.
DUNSCOMBE | BISHOP
i oat Mr. Alleyne, 7 p.m, Mr. |
Smith, «

AND YOU

DESERVE IT,
Sy, KIDDO ++



BEE-YOOT-I-FUL:
WELL: I HAD
\ A GOOD YEAR,

Cephtroed U8 Patent Otter











6COD-BYE,
‘GOD LWEK AND

ag toe ta

THEN FRIEND








+399
Yiay

& C0..





by us,
Only the Finest
stocked

guaranteed

TODAY

PCS
LTD.

“Top Scorers
Tailoring”

Prince Wm

Perfect
lAppearame

is a Suit Tailored

Quality Suitings
only

the Best Workmanship

. MAFFE

in

Henry St







a

LET US FIT YOU





Now that you are here let's make
arrangements for
WEDNESDAY NIGHT APRIL 26

Those Popular Boys
NAAMAN & MAXIE’S

ANNUAL DANCE

At THE SHED

Your favourite Maestro P. Green
The Fare
“DO HONEY

is only 2/-

|
|
LET'S GO"
|
|
|
|
|



THE {

Annual Dance

of
THE CARVER UNITED
CLUB

To be held at the Buccaneer

Lodge Room on Friday,

May 5th, 1950.

Mr. C. B. Browne's Orchestra

Dancing 9 p.m.
ADMISSION





DANCE

Sponsored by —
THE MEMBERS OF THE
RANGERS SPORTS CLUB
At Queen’s Park House,
Queen’s Park, on Saturday
Night, 29th April, 1950.
SUBSCRIPTION ::: 2/-
Music by Mr. Percy Green's
Orchestra
Refreshments on Sale
23.4.30.—3n.

OTTO




















The
Bethel Wesley Guild
ANNUAL SACRED
CONCERT
in the
BETHEL CHURCH
SUNDAY NEXT, APRIL 30,



4.30 P.M.
Under the Distinguished
Patronage of Mrs, A. W. L.
Savage
Artis include: Messrs. E
Cook, N, Wood, W. Clairmonte,
W. Hacket Miss E. Jordan, )
Mrs, J. B. Broomes and the it
POLICE BAND under Capt. }
C, BE. Raison, A.R.C.M,
Admission; ONE SHILLING {i
Doors Open 3.30 p.m. }
)





DANCE
FLOOR SHOW

At
THE BARBADOS AQUATIC
CLUB
(Members Only)
SATURDAY, APRIL 29TH
9 p.m—2 a.m,
Floor Show by JEFFREY’S

Troupe of Artistes

Music by HARRY BANNIS-
TER and his Orchestra
Admission to Ballroom 2/-
Tickets obtainable at the |

Gate.

23.4.50.—4n. (S.W.F.S. |

at these
and
Furnish
your
Home
Now
BEDROOM RUGS
$3.09 upwards

PLASTIC TABLE
COVERS

$1.12 upwards

DAMASK TABLE
COVERS
$2.35
BED TICK
Lovely Qualits
$1.18

ipwards

a vd
Let Us Help You Save!

THAN Bros.

Pr. Wm. Hry & Swan Sts

eR EE





——

BROADWAY SELECTION

$1.86 per pair all Shades
PLASTIC 36” wice in White Blue, Lemon & Pink 60¢c, Der yd,



For interior decoration or Walls & Ceilings we recommend -..

“MATINTO” PLA
OIL PAINT

Stocked in White, Cream & Grea
In 1 gallon & % gallon tins
For Woodwork - - -

“S” ENAMEL FINI








y

‘

$ pries with a Hard Gloss equalling Enamel Finish. Does not

POSES OOS GOSS



NYLON STOCKINGS

BOYS PLASTIC BELTS multi colour 36c. each
VELVET RIBBON in Red, Black, Navy and Green
READYMADE SPORT WEAR FOR LADIES AT THe

DROADWAY














round
hooped

MOSQUITO

Single bed size _

10, 1, 12,

discolour.



ans
|
}
|
“

Stocked in White & Cream



eujoy

Jeo Cream

and these —

—. Dinner Desserts:

PRESS sSuop.

We again have in stock MOSQUITO
NETS with Round Hoops. These have
not been obtainable for some time
and you are advised to call early to

make sure that you get one or two,
__ $12.50
ouble bed size_______ $15.79

-CaveSueprer8 Cola J

& 13 BROAD STREET



PAINT

; In 1 gallon, 4 gallon & ¥% gallon tins.
Phone 4456 Red Hand Agealt
WILKINSON & “HAYNES (0, im,
' ".66656656666866600664- 6600000000000008

. WE OFFER...

ICE CREAM MIX—AIl Flavours
CHIVERS CUSTARD POWDER

CHIVERS TABLE JELLIES—All Flavours
BIRD'S JELLY DeLUXE—All Flavours

PINEAPPLE
CAKE MIX — All Flavours
SEEDLESS RAISINS



ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO, Lm.

Finest pmo Briti

WOOLLENS :—
DOESKINS :—
WORSTEDS :—
TWEEDS :—

(in Tins) Crushed, Sliced, Cubes
CURRANTS

SERGES :—
LINENS :—
DRILLS :—

WHICH CAN BE MADE
SUITS FOR LADIES AND GeNTLENE

Can Be Seen At

. B. RICE & Go

OF

INTO TAILORE

BOLTON LANE

————





a





\ieeetel oe be toe =

b

—

‘| WEREY SEROSE fee =



:

:
t
ie
I
i
4
















Full Text

PAGE 1

T" N ii ii il i* J April •-.. IJI..O. luuwate Price: IX CEBIT 1 Year SS. Flying Saucers Hitler's Secret Weapon Leopold Will Return 18 Days Then Off To Congo BRUSSELS, April 22, OELIJIUM'S Premier Designate Paul Van Zealand, io-daj B handed ; %  leller to Paul-Henri Spank, Socialist leader, mnUtniiii; an assurance lliiil Kii T %  ; Leopold will remain miU ij diji* in Belgium following his return to the Throne am' y| return into provisional exile after temporarily transferrini: hh prerogative to Prince Baudouin. his heir appar-nt The latter added that at a later day King U'npnld will M) incognito lo the Belgian Congo. • Van Eeelai i led the wrttt i %  The cent* to La lovernmc I ranfldenc ii "in Parliament. King Leo lo Ihpeople on thai say. i %  ooncluain %  —Rrulrr. invel incognito Deny Charge By "Busta" "pOBT-OF-SPAIN. Api The charge that there's disunity M the B.W.I. Sugar Delcgarjnjde bv Bustamai is denied here. I learn from Ale sources, however, that might be termed Jmaw" in the urran (Sedelcgalion to meet In Lonl: late to-da ly officially from Jamaica %  rthfi 'he iwo-man delegation t d to meet othei delegates Condon on M abelieve %  It in P;.i I. It. T ilin %  said that thi m -ignals was alnand he rftten lo the Chief Constable %  arts of theae portable sigwhich they were imping ti Broad St:.. ese in : > I | > %  they ateeaMi-v VIENNESE INVENTOR NOW WORKING FOR U.S. But tin's Paradise Meeds Funds i!latl>*doa Advwatc Con. .pril 22. Use Island Butlln Dream Isle 1 %  Ithtfa Pi ess following I about the world's bigatare, the £ i.oo.nuu Vacation \ %  : n. who made an %  %  man) thai flnam tal provj mate and %  of mom > are %  II quite clear that althoush U idea of ,:t>od" the %  contemplaU [.. %  Chairthai until the team of nt with him to %  hint ai the ai i ventually 2.000 %  n Amcri1 bah eat possible date. nth bv original backers. to in JanI 1 %  1 Holiday ( ll.unp.lUlUDtai] y.\ mom with that due to many ilifllciilties baontrol the 'hole of the Members of the it practice at the G oik. lOM West indies lean to I td out fo> : %  .. ..... %  of these in toes. Ti;. al [y m nth nlr j, shall ,-. fbiuu '. : .. ^•aid 'hat the K 'he stud* % %  ., %  furthei al earners would not help item among ^inierirre with thi fn %  ear on the m ihe benefit of 1 %  %  • > I'rlrgraah nt> edit* 1 have ,11n their shares dV %  ii which they were nbW 1948 to 14/6 .1 shock this morning in 1 the Chairman's 1 frank but lit on^ the one of the %  i. in conjunctionj [fcfa Hasan. Cabal end w rsaai Opanlng a new channel to Okinawa About 10,000 m ind m the I .. Ameiu.m tr*: %  al Mat-Arthur whose headquarter* are In Tokyo. Up to the la*t war. Okinawa belonged to Japan but was taken From in 1 b) the Am* I rhe Island %  %  striking blowa .it the heart of %  1 it at thai time I of life was heavy LONDON, A| %  compete in the Benau Inning on June B, *en %  %  -. bj Loudon's < Mail Company told Re I 000 tons of ill have no 1 e Araby" can sail until after %  I —Rrutrr. VAN ZttLAND, l>hotographed v -.. New "Rules Of Wat" BEHNK A; New Red Cross "Rules of War", which were drafted at u 60-naUon mer. will 1 Yugoslavia hefl uepoaileu ihe i.ecessary second i-tuiiation. -ix months after which the treaties .. law. %  %  attfj Four 1 tiem modornized varatooa <>f rhe lfl Red Croes Treaties on care of wounded fighting men. The fourth is an ] to proiani in wartime—drawn up in the bitter memog) of Na^i cnncentra'.i' md mass %  the United States are antong the 62 nations I I which took no pe %  Rrulrr. ies or. the "The Yugoslav: %  < %  all en •aid. %  %  which would btirj The lOI %  of the Yi.. sftn /., condemi e.'. %  \" which Yugoslav Zone ol Pi tot conci surprise, gi nation for Whal Ived from %  %  Italians who wen %  prove bom •van naki , .. 1II1 pleasure" thai the .divisibility of the territory. %  b reived the 1 Brial form, hut would study it with U est ittenUoo whon %  } the Soviet Ul 1 considers the free territory as indivisible. tuatlon is difficult indeed, but I dO no! think UM Allies would ever waj % % %  tar. Just i Con ven I ion til Hying Stiucer AMERICANS WILL TELL THE WORLD ONE DAY ?ORK AMERK ANS there re %  %  "The objects.' saj UM 'rr not Irom anothrr ataskW] or cvrn I'rom Ihri . untry. You win ir.uii ehsjal naaai In geje eoume. Among %  The DeI %  RiK-krl Kelt %  %  %  %  inn through the ten I I %  %  %  COMMUNISTS NEAR HOIHOW HONG RON Commune t stronghold of H South China 1 01 t, n only about 12 miles from rloihow, the capital, according 'ports here ted The reports said the ril the Hainan battle had 1 liaaged lv 11. ravour e fleeing from H The Nationalist reports said several Commuri advancing aga ling track %  Baajier "WiMiyiirSaysUS Sho\ild Seize Hostages PHILADELPHIA, K\ %  %  u D Russian %  Baltic pl.ii be alive %  ken from 8 %  "The ten nit) which the or until thi 1 ihe possibility th.,t —Rrutrr. Czechs Sentence Tut) To Deulli K tpril M .: t m Prague to%  Necliamky and charged wiih < splonage end treason. The remaining tlmt* were sen%  Nechaivsky I Id British utiit and %  %  —Rrulrr. STASSEN WANTS FREEDOM —And \ Cold War Battlo Crv VOBLPH1A, S Mr Harold E Stasaen. leading ': great I fn Stales policy was a Russia, Stasaen called for a "cold war battle cry ir. th %  -raaa*,*and la aBMBfta %  —RruUr Soviete Ma\ Release SpanJardfl KAORID A] Usually rcllabi. %  %  %  iniah Volunteers who .-in BovaM hands. %  and -hat ll '.rnbasay in ad In any Kruirr. VIENNA, April 22. "pHE well known Austrian aircraft engineer Erich Meindl said today that the mysterious "flying saucers", seen in the skies arcund the world, were begun as one of Hitler's secret weapons-a revolutionary jet type of aircraft—by another Austrian scientist who is now working in the United States. • Meindl. who claims no part of I the invention himself, told %  [ Vienna Journalist that a co-worki er at the Wiener Neust Aircraft cniiinct'i* Before September NEW YORK. April 22. Mi Pi ygve Ue, United Nadona irai, declared on leaving bare foi Europe to-day nd greal ifforta" must to reduce Tensions belt, aid next September when the Mr Lie sailed in the liner %  nied among Conataatin /.in%  who Intends to visit %  I think U %  'i > .IK.IIII %  -I tins war lasts the doing to u i danger Hi id led thai man) steni ware long time, to liquidate ihe cold Met Importani nop waa '-use
  • N, April 22. •nilgai's 7,700,000 people unicpublican system of govt for the past 40 years, may soon have e king to reign over In, it was contldent-day by the ount Docker Joau Amcal, member of the Portuguese Parliament and one of the r moet prominent supporters of monarchists. Me was discussing vasterday's unanimous vote by the 120 memt-er National Assembly approving a Bill which proposed abolition of analog Portuguese Royel i tugal. The new proposal would end the 'Wtuguese preiDon Duarte Nuno of ltrazandza ion Of KUIK Micliael). who died to Australia In 1834. "141 ie has been living in Switaerl 1 %  >on to eturn of the Family was published promukontb In Portuguese newspapers, to-day. The new> was especially highlighted In the government news"Diaro Da Manda Da M,mha" which called it "a decision tl projection". the* step has been taken n.ihalion of -. -paper Kruler. always ready aar K.W.V. lita Cocktail An rarelleat slightly sw re lull ApprUsrr. roulAiniiif no synthrtir subHUBffi. Very handy '..i Cocktail Partlrs A* nothing li— to be addrg



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    ~l \li\V. APRIL 21 I'M. I ~l\i DAY ADVOCATE INt Gl IDE VOTES Kitn.lniMit' Mi K I da Bt St School <35tr. (MtN nts spoke "mm-f and afbrivards took part xing A. W. S< %  '*n-.iMdon%  -i M Guide* at Queen* COlles* 'lit Guides' The same WMranon Mm Sr-.lt enrolled II Q.iren's (.mp at Ml. TaUr Itlh (St. %  School. from 8th Ml Tabor. S* John, hroni 1-ITH 17th April Muj Black man : es. made .11 the Camp, but owing to I %  Mrs Saw mission*'; Monday. • OlddM were hapi Wkm I • hike (or April, 1st %  Town at 8.90 and after gel %  ins the i .in hour n( them pasted the Fire lighlini plan !' %  v %  The; (..rl OMMM Fair %  Scouts Wear Uniform " It ail %  •> \nlis All Day—Today ST. GEORGE'S WEEK will bt • ebrated thro ,.nd Irom to-dav, 23rd April lo Sum ''liurch Parades. Camptirr. Ai: Sti Horn of Hie Movement will from Sunrise to Sunset to-day (St Gt least one service during the dav U ol the SOUTH W.IligJI [STRICT will parade a' s IN-.1KK I r. 11....... r. are pome ol Police Seise Chm-ch Co fli c ti — .-I ..I Tinl>l\mpians'* r> Am HI it BM AMI l n BERLIN *> n l, ran *? >*" %  *"" [Ha em marks of a church collection in ew EnilKh os.. I •£ C -' ur wSSl ffi libretto b, J. B. P ''. ' ", !" ', SS^ broadcast Uv the Bin ...i.ehcal sposMa-, comin, week m Run, Up the %  "f'",, ^'church could not restaurant to hear %  Um ANNUAL DANCF. t UK cariiJ>.ti* 0Oa)WH I M.I CuluUan IMor. MU> April. .*• Vl I Ptoaa. mviu paw f !" "**-*"? IIIIOAHWW SELFATIOX Ml.,,\ SMMBHK >••• " P* lr all Shades II \-TIC If" wife in tUtHs '"•:' %  !'" Plak Me. sst ^ BOYS PLASTIC BELTS inultl colour 34V. each VI It I r KIRIM'N in Red. Black. Half sssd Green READVM Mil -I'llKT WF Ml KIR I Mill AT TH[ IHtOVDWV. IMtISS SIIOP rge's Church at the .. o'clock service today Thev will major activities to be cai assemble at the Y M C A Pto%  fold Street, at B 45 am and during the welt will leave by bus for St George Saturday 29th —An Ii composer has chosen the mm nnt „ umm ,,„ .T^J! l r.r£ y PW !" through loudspeaker* At the end be free of charge to Seoul* and Scouters in Uniform. Sunday 30th —All Groups will their own places of and Good Turn Campaign*. OVEMEAS NEWS The following message has was illegal to collect MM ide the chun" =5= ST STSE bon scenes of recen. !" it activities in St .Hid some scenes taker, l %  : Indintrial BxhlMUon The programme also included %  ivs, and the Alms Sea Scouts. Holiday at School and Icouti The last named which vm lilmed In England, showed the uf Boy Scouts and the help the. gave in rc Thr NVu the Uke District and includes *io o nj J* B B ££ 1 / ro ?..!' readings from The Prelude,' as J^ Bandbox. aji) n p.m ~ well as reminiscences from WordsHOUM P ' Th N:o P I lr "fli IS p m. Vole* ol !H* Violin. 00 B.B.C. Kadi" hlQl—I -I MJ APBIL 3. l* T i.m. Tta. Nw. %  M Edito.,.1n lo -m. Proaranvmaf Panatte • ll %  Arc""te-wi lniarlu4 •• %  m. Frtun tn* cniaantnHour 1 %  in Clow Down U Noon Tlv \\\\ BKIIMOVA SnWI f Danrinj Mum MIIIIM. Friday. April ?81h at 4 34 p-m. NEXTTF.RM I " tl IJCaW *..!iird*>. April tsth. a M a-ui. to I 04 p m. al the AQIAT1C t XI B. ""' " „-2n. worth's contemporaries, such as %  at. R %  HARBOUR LOG IN CARLISLE BAY De Quincey and Christopher i^„?> p m Are.Trt->r. im-riude Vorth On Tuesday at 5 30 pm. P • Pn n ££j!!?*? ii B P M ^S A. P Ryan will give a talk entitled g^ZK ii^rV im M,.-I Kr*m % %  vering Wordsworth' On 8aop n oaa Quartet. T p.m. Thursday at 5 20 pm Own rill J-^tX^ vo be a reading from Word.ivorth's *.IMUO >nd u Ode on the Intimations of Im%  Li£ 0 .r^ U DT**t n and on Saturday. 29th puyiim* l.-hael Redgrave will read N4-- AntUrsW I I P %  •Vaaaa*. 7 * ,i %  IN POKT Sen \.r...iiirj.. Sch !' %  > % %  E.s>rdn, Sch W Ir—V tm Worti'i Sch afnutnuail •Norton Scti Burma D. Sen — fi-ns^o W Smiln s. anulh. B ft Sun Mont. Srhoonrr i>n -Saturday. Maw*** i-otibat. sen MwajUv excerpts from Wordsw'i Prelude.' at 5J0 pm. Britkh Mnlor Show New York ISIS pm I pm. Jourr Nw.. %  OfrTOH WRVL is a It TJ Mc Mc. WB' mission Ol ' ( %  "' I J Connell ,.. d the Fair this year will be at thru are well Bull holders with their preparati"! e. with 3 spead ^>£ gearand all H s •mgs. is lo be raffled It Martin t the Pali this raffle arc on sale at the Guide M v r Shepherd & < • %  M-n T. s. ..Norlmi. skhawri-' W|LTSen Uniim S Sch laodr / M-inifttM I ARKI\ \l I Capl %  |..-.|.\i XPKl / a.m. Tbr Htm Another feature programme in i^*, m m u.ter*rcimc*. the coming week is a half-hour sound picture of the British Motor Show ii New York. Listeners will hear the views of buyers and From the N exhibitors and learn what rPtefwa il Intent-.! %  '" Editorial.. S10 am Piosram • li am. H< a ii The Mui* ot Sid Phimpa and h Band *m. Clow Down II Noon The 1110 p I Paj % %  I IS pi Hu II It I ! %  Imly Joy. 46 bra tlipt Paraor. Mr n L Joim. Capl Ciaao I VIM ID om Radio N*--t*i 130 p.m. Tip Top T %  om Horn. N< n *•> P m %  | () tt, Prom tlsatni i p m Tha New %  Parade. S 1-l-.ria (III KCII SKRVICKS \'i.i K %  • %  Bda. a't'> 1 %  The annual m. : i* held -H,* A In Touch With Barbados Coast Station CAJUX and W„— ha naalmliii '-•<> advlaa Utat sequence by Doreen Qi though .-. B I i'p in. < • II be inWJ teresting to see what effect her pm Radio Newreai usj lire hu on her poetry Th„ will JJJ-J P~ JJ TJ, Jjoej^J be the second half 01 the proSJ^iBa. P m Th* %  ' ,a, pr ..ramme. the first beinc U1 arnusHome Naw. from "r>ui" lo.js P" ^^Ih '"sur^ "l l> m The | Trinidad. It begins -t 7 15 p.m Plae olj S pm. The Net... Annual Dance — of — HI ( -AKVr.R I MM D (HR To be held at the But Lodge Room on F MIL) 3th. IBM. Mr ( %  Bi..rs. Orchestra Dancing S p.m. ADMI>Mtr\ J/DANCE Sponsored by — 1IIL HI.MIII.KN ill THE %  uij U BPOTS CLIB Queen's Park, on Sal NlRhl. 29lh Apul. 1950. >i Bst urnoN tivtt,.„ ti Mr I'ir.N Qr.aa'a oiiamn We anain have in slock MOSQUITO NETS with Kiinnd Hoops. These have lint been nblainahle for Nome tint, .mil yon are advised lo call early l. make Nitre that you tfet one or tw fc r.iiiiili! heil sine jli'liO Double bed size Sir.73 CAVESH[PHERD&CO.,U 10. 11, 12, 13 WOAD STRHT I For Interior decoration of Halls Ceilinis we reeomme.4 ... MAT1NT0" FLAT OIL PAINT | Stocked in White. Cream k GTM In 1 gallon & ' gallon tin I For Woodwork rtltstd l*a %  H KM vi.ai Ml-I *• J*' ..rnlii. M \lli.s \RM1 I i CORNSa li M.i,.ve-. Meal. 1 1 %  l--l* I Ml II %  %  %  %  Ms-.!-. 'II S ;. M„ s S s aabath, %  S AK. i errihard St S %  > Utlk lirp>i'>a>' %  •af.iaan Anna. >' li %  %  I lltiiiai" •. S M.-.I.. :• .. S %  ItMiUndlr. SB Y.inii.. 1 >• SS IM Araia i. A'i-nw Hawi %  staa: < Lark*-'. Whart. H ~ %  Seai* ell tativ si.-s—". n H i % i Intdad: K li-aorsa Bsadon. Ck-it— ii-M ( ..U, bigtld Johnu... I .... HO' lastisf I I MHI-l I HI PI a %  I .nil" I'll %  -i.p maMiiip ^vd Kiarhw A,...'. I'IWII AliU..* %  f.ua-d Ttviui. J J RtS-r* "I'un a**—B) m I t laaui Mi. CUira DrO-Ur l \. ilipaa Meatins 3 — *•— ,l l*anka.4>. M. C-l ft mapsy. Mr. ,\ I \dora Undatn. Mr Vani At-Way rait— /##n*-aVf BWfo %  %  onriM %  AMI I rmi n*. .a Hill M M I i II J Ml *.|KI\I ||Ml II' i Uh II \l I 'II I'll I -1" -(I \H I. KoUll'IK STRJtTI l .aid I OR-M'f 111! 1 p m %  %  Mr I The Weather Id H\. Sun Kurv 5.17 u ni "-.m Baai o 11 p in Moii 1 ii-i %  In htm* JU pm \pril High W.lrr MB 4 m %  I p m. \ t -l>KI\ rUlnr.,11 it odrinclon l.iUl far MantU lo e^ler ila> 97 Ins. Ii'iiipcraluif Mm 1 Wunl Dur.lian %  < a ii 1 (II ami r. Mind VrliH it. 1 1 mil'pel Harometer is am %  • '..l ii i in W.BBB. hi-iior I In N II On It I \tr\ iimc ZFTEC; X rSARS -.. BtE-yoOT-l-F vrii I Tn*ir A SX>0 YEAR AND YOU I ^esENJvE rr, .— By Jim my H ado L^TEN. ao SARS AAARRSC JPE E F MM L.y f53T HE '•> '.-N PR0 % .U38---DU68V^N-D -HEN FRE-NO •N.'SSANO. \MFE -NO COAT WERE: --AS5SEWN


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    PACF TEN StAT.AY ADVOCATE PBU, a %  u Hilt %Kt\M MOV Va* Bulls Eye For Mr. Lea ll> llnriirc I MorHjl Self Portrait by GEOFFREY HOLDER. Trinidad GEOFFREY HOLDER Clerk. Painter, Dancer II. JOHN HARRISON 1 %  %  I I %  %  oj th-' %  pretty mulattos li IIIK that deeper and more poetic %  tilch *M .MUk. but 1 %  |1 Ins eoking him. I-*'t us ilh :ind count up | tali vorfc, though ii may be. l> %  men would i> %  bnlque whim th.%  ktta iht> iw I : I coe before him. lemembri %  %  he has completed over three hundred pictures duubl. which I explain the light %  •Mr. it jumpi • %  %  %  %  a 1 : a.i Kevoluti'" ..... %  arntd to ude at pattt his .umraen on ranche* with cowboys and lie Heal lo War Bui painting was his i.nb.ad magazine Lile a* vtnr arias*. h<* fW lha 1 with the ; . • After the war. be was h tainting the life of 'he bull tie started American trttfc* called his book the !>• '*' ,lncP Hamlnfwaji'l Iieuth In the Afternoon French Without Tear* More versatility. Novelist Moltl Ticfuali is Scottish born. :n France, and write* as easily in French aj in English She bag just published a novel hi June tie has a new one in English. Pirates At Mar (from Michael Joseph). Set mostly in pre-war HocttsOg Uu chief charSince hleft Queens Royal Casts*** Hoa* i has been working us a clerk at the : Win:-ves. He is also vniuaily tin%  vather'j I d troupe, and a.s gifted | dancer as ha \* a painter. Recently up photography an t with i>py facility ho still t,nd* time I > in the Ion;; %  %  : acta, they should be. are take;; ind him—the gariari ng troupe. t*ie othy KirU with I %  il the modish OlonDomartjues. • at the work of Boscoe Holder. Of theli hesitation, no rumbling, i i i witty in the colossi B When he tun more of Trial | Mag id iheni and •"! nc rtla p ffftg of Mavis. Theresa and .ii Bgun all are vivtd. well-painted, would embelWest Indian interior Yd. while admiring this work fd limits. I iiut logral tl i %  0 Cat unfilled * oanaad a sinng ol One .-•( her (...file to 'or pl.iv-> I By made icrtuncs for BgM Little Minister Bj) over half a aaflaV All told. Barrie Bdrnod $l7.'.fX>< l vear through their associa.ior. Billle was daughter of a far.mti American clown. aaBD Mass* Hillie She married Fl %  | :-.. i A King K iiieiniier* . %  i.. %  in, dire* t deacendan ol irw Pio^beU tied by Cap* vrn langua*,*'. Ai-d-ii. . H by O. Khun, is bain edited and revised '/ %  Pliilii Graves. Stuart Chase, author of Th* Freper fine painting: it It 'nough that public taste Is evolving as fast >%  it is But if would be %  mistake In confuse brilliance with to overpraise a young artist, ham ever talented, whose t promise LS unlikely to be fulnll"i Riven the society in which he llw; A plant can only < In the Boil [n which it is pi Just So SAINT WOLF* %  probably will think twice ti next time he tries at) < nlist" i the U.S The 27-yeai snaring a hotel room with aa I Behwb i loudly .u the khaki uniform of (..FQOgfaisW It was just his size, too.' According to authorities. wingenscholoeKel uonned the GIN tinHorm Bit headed for Sain: WoUgUg impress his bride with his ntw I military carew Schwingenscr doo i ifgti Wuitmg for Mm —with outstretch d arm—wei? two Austrian poli. .* — I N.S. %  (father toft ind aSaw tch th olour into ili I.ithsr. ctlu>aifd u&e, KIWI TkeQuaiu^SkoePettA Nine colouii availlblt : KIWI HACK. DAM IAN. MID TAN. TAN, MOWN, OX BLOOD A MAHOCANT-wilh BLUE 1 TMNSPAICMT riprtMlly (or Ladies' Shoes. IHt CIHIM1 ACIVCr CO |I0OS| IT>., P.O MI II. UIKIIOW* There's health in this sparkling drink TAKBN IN A ruuBiaa o* -MIX. Boots Fruit Saline is a most irrraatung apencnt for people or all Bgaa. It cleanaas the stommvh, clean dht •oagua, and puiuies lbs bkxxl cams e/ as—iirBr, m .<*a. fialukttt amd aVaa/Jt. Bool* Fm" SmMm glres atVrwir MIAKU r*M Get a bottle today from your ot drug store $0 Fruit Saline t 0 Witt's Pills ,i(i#U)!' BACKACHE LUMBAGO SCIATICA jor.r rAiNS RHEUMATIC PAtNS OUR OUaRANIEE 1> Witt a Pillt are made under strictly hygvnii: condition* I aadardt v. Batarf tf you gat aharp atabs of pain in your hack wfaro you stoop and, I other tunes, then M • dull and .jiitinuous ache, the cause can vwy lru be uaced to the kidnrya Thaac ad organs should Alter poisoua out of the system but sotnetimes they get sluggish and congcatcd and the backache you suffer is Natalie's way of wainuig you thai your kidneys need assistance. A trusted medscukt for this purpose it Uc Witt % Pills They have a cleansing and antisrplK action on the kidneys, helping to soothe thesn. tone them up aad restore them BB (unction naturally. There is a long record of success behind D* Wilts Pitts, which have mg sufferers in many parts of the world for over halt a century If you could read twttt a few of the grateful letters scat ID by backache sufferers who have found relief aftrr taking De Witt s PiUa you wouid realne that youi suffering may also be unnecessary Why not try them lor your trouble ? They may he just what you need Go to your cheiuist and cat a supply light away TiTiT PILLS for Kidney and Bladder Troubles 12"/ IH.HI, IIKINEKKISS llll BEST Dl TCII WWVAi IN THE 12 OUNCE BOITLi: 12o/ bottle 12oz Imlll. Plalibnum The Golden i*lsnanun. BhO etoghat— SSC*BI— ss aaod ss gosd. Nickel-Siher i-.sH-*' asp; aatf-sineiJcd nib. Aad ine Plsngnum Hsli-I'oinifa Itusnl mb ingenious, piecisson-nned smung pomi TwKe lbs aormal ins-capscity. Refill*—fined in s niTv—3^BoU) Ptaand Ink-Pen ol sre svsstsble in sttractive colour'. -r.JBl*,* Otsinbuior C L. PITT, G.P.O. Box 246. Bridgetown, Barbados. / surras E^HELD -MUMCLOCKS \KI: 100 KKIMSII MAUK -M.Kli(nii.l.l 8-day •tnlnin asfal elock" and :U>-lnur 1 HueBet* %  arr j Mftfhl I" all In. look lor liout. FENSHAW Pine Gap St. Michael ANOTHER MODERN HOUSE WITH MORE LIGHT INSIDE \i UCE IMF MCwl tf Bs*Vgad light hv p.i,nung U.C aach rij ^s< -w^ 1 \i I KMH BtC it Wilt B01 IBVRI n l'Ki>SW>ll-s maximum .tin of genii. SNOWCEM DECORATIVE WATERPROOF COATi'.G OOIG. A BARNES I CO.—T HERBERT, LTD. 0Ht AGW-9IC* SB" l\."-1> your Thro ill lin Firm, Youna* Fsithfui use of these Derotl "is will present nfniBf^ u.l erase Ihen aSM aflhW >arI : tterothy f.ray Or.to remove dust, gnrnf. mWas ttorethv <" %  "' '" %  %  • ,0 itimulate sod bsiaW rySfcin M inure ... to nounib sod •scxhtn. iUL > im 0>O*lrlivv| C^tfUf g|j| UllsiiMfVkt onlr ,•> COLLINtl I1MITEI), Bridgsiswa. I r.;isi-iisislitiu-ainl MUiliablt>! 1 1 Tootal guurati tod UU.HJ de-igns. And the* .. lining and tie jre i ashing they will not tWlfg Another good point! Every tie IB markeri IVbd%  TOOTAL TIES %  '} It's QUALITY that counts so see that you get it W SANKEY BRAND Mil.; BRICKS Are Al CENTRAL FOUNDRY L Pit* Head Lane PHONE 4302



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    it. APRIf. 23 SUNDAY ADVOCATE CUT COSTS Tractor* Trailer Transport PAGE TllirtTF.F.N VGiB BT *i-n>i>TnTf f* HJt ICTt CVMLCS n. fc n C IIIM *C.U1 urrvcormJ^ev^€i^ur Gordons Stands SuffamA SUPPLIES AGAIN AVAILABLE Whenever you can. Start with transportation and investigate the many advantages of ... Offered by IIMIKK SAI.KS A M IIVI4 K* I.I'll. Twecdsidc Road, St. Michael, Phones 4629, 4271 THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY. SALIENT FEATI RES. OF THE 109TH ANNUAL REPORT Presented i< fee PaHeyholdeei ut Ike Annual General Meeting Held on tli<14th April, L980. J20,717,698 10.368.052 :i3,ll8 4.OB', 3.67'; $1,255,935 14.1a* C. K. BROWNE, Seereterr.



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    V ggWPAV -_y >R|i S^^r HI !" And Hull. W ,„. W Toli^T SUNDAY \n\iK\m: •vanaed to no !o my mother's lor my holiday%  • That's reasonable, lie's always had open hare, but hiwas always being dimcult about It He refused 0 I uem alone. I don't iu beg him to come on my rccun turned on her heel. The knee *> do IV Thin when he came hesitated then picked up his %  utcase ami followed her. Thev in a Held K roan. '_W>U, thuts not my fault." "Uok, why can't you come %  Wh> 1 i "Beesuu' 1 don't feel well." -Your,' well I,, ugh to | notice h 1 ao n -i '*au swai to forgot it's n.v 1MB) UndMi dl i>> noe m .i held, hart was the sanu old arfuamong a doseo other* %  ajM up from the pp\, re%  fc *"> first by his ouunsel then 0 FIN FOR VI I ..... L %  toucl I %  c IV utl | %  baaaaaa % %  %  Rupert and the Dragon Pills—25 USED TO OREAD WORK Hair getting thin': r^Q: H LMI la* PsjtHsuiu* *i. i > Na wonder thu man pi* tieiell* in ii been THE TIME was twenty minutes after mid-night. Ruth, wife of Sm-eta* if K,,., <,~a I*hts Hashing through a window of her home at Serowe Khanw, had ,een a car's -It's (lira:' she said and rushed out to the dark, duat-uued road *rf >K I. *,_* ^_ _ whits sandals, she ran 300 yards to meet Sen** ihCTe ln floral smock "^ Bicker! Bicker! Do More Harm Than Other Women (By ANNE EDWAKDS) A UA1N and a woman were arguing ai country bus stop. Follow the conversation carefullv. First, the husband:— "Why can' you come home with me?" "Why can't you stop here at my mother's?" said the woman. "Because I don't feel well," said the man. "You're well enough to travel, .mac*." said the woman. -You •earn to loigt-t 1 need a iplett rest and 1 can't get it "Yoa teem to forget this n> :upssdtobe my holiday. . ." Fnwntly the bus drove up, the Mi some—want up to bd In lha mlddla of the meal... and than packed hli bag %  n side; "I told her from the first. 1-J.^au, y.u *,-. Id. iSurt'JS^^.T-a lldnl like me. lh n t Bui sin icon id KO. I went down later, but : COUldnl rest i < imt home %  THE STURIBS T IIATS a ditrena eaurta, from ten till %  re still four, six COW Weak, But now they were atttlng 4 %  faanfil |ards apan i i iha baaaih in game oi i the beat-known chared with divorce I H • %  while .tthing. They went the Other Woman and the O sj never turned i %  TWO VIEWS s "" u **EN it wai her turn to stand u R"res did 'urn upthe bullies, UM witness-box, ilinglng ,h" these *** 'c unavoidable ifte. was HEH divorces. What makes the hint i i ML.I: depressing places on earth is that m l ball :t* divorces are clearly nveusi thai 1 know the cagam But 1 am quite sure 1 know what la It is not any of the thJ so often blamed. It is not living in a simple room, or not having .i double bed, a in-laws, or being physically incompatible BB KOCKS Y OU annot nlame jealousy, or Itfjtoa, oi war. The language o| Ikl court is not the language oi passion— it is the language of the nursery. It is not an cxhibuion ol love, hate, jealousy, and luiwi. paste—it is a revelation of bor' iniu small minds. ma ienkj on artateh most marriage* trasJ bickerings. The kind ol tavual and parr\ you hear Wh..t dm he want to go ;m