Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
a i
‘Reames RIN

eR TR





Barbados

Tariff Issue May Go

To Parliament

(From Our Own Correspondent)
= LONDON, April 2.
‘THE Empire Industries Association, following
the success of their Torquay rally at the week-

end protesting against the lowering of imperial|
preferences, are proposing now to raise the matter |






IVE CENTS





"..|United Nations Cress
The 38th Parallel

Chinese Abandon Positions





~

U PRR ee ers y TOKYO, April 2.

in both Houses of Parliament. sis) rr It Is Not ALLIED patrols crossed the 38th parallel at will
Padlighhahars ceo s Sl of See ee) eae on the Korean western front today and evidence
the ‘saaaetetion hes. bho Bu tehers: Too La te 99 of a Maa offensive build-up appeared to be
arranged for early next week. , growing slimmer.

Providing Government has On the central front the Chinese were apparent!
not by then denied the possi- Pr t t Morrison Tells Party abandoning their ~*~ ug defensive positions thive
bility of entering an agree- oO es e April 2 i
ment with Cuba the protest Terbert ‘eorrixe Bt itist Milles BOGAN COE see.

‘ , rrison, is a t nd ai > >
will be drawn up for submis- Meat Shortage Foreign Secretary said here today meee renee “Sapround

sion to Lords and the Com-
mons,



French Taxes

Go Up

PARIS, April 2.

Frenchmen will be ealled upon
to pay about six per cent. more in
direct or indirect taxation this
year to meet the cost of the recent
increase in wages agreed to by
the Governmert for civil servants,
coal miners and other nationalised
industries.

The Cabinet considered ways
and means of meeting the budget
deficit today and will hold another
meeting on Wednesday—third in
a week — before reaching final
decifons on the amount and nature
of the new taxes.

At the beginning of the year the
budget estimate totalled 2,615,000-
000 francs. Now they are expected
to be in the neighbourhood of
2,850 milliard franes.

Paul Gazier, Information Minis-
ter said the Cabinet was consider-
ing an exceptional tax on large
incomes and the suppression of
certain tax exemptions hitherto
granted to exporters to encourage
the export drive.

There may be also higher taxes
on tobacco and new ears. A state-
ment issued today by the Ministry
of Finance says that 31 per cent
of the national revenue goes in
taxes and social charges.

—Reuter.



Grenada Gets New
Police Chief

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, April 2.
Lt. Colonel E. M. V. James,
Superintendent of Police, St.
Lucta, for the past two years, has
arrived in the colony from Eng-
land via Barbados to take charge
of the Grenada Police Force.
Brigadier Pickthall who was re-
cently appointed as Superintend
ent on the dismissal of Colonel
A. A. Donald, will relinquish his
post shortly.

Also arriving from Barbados
was Major Skewes-Cox, Staff Offi-
cer of the Barbados Local Forces
who worked here in the organi
sation of a special constabulary
force.

James was a first Lieutenant in
the Royal Navy and later spent
22 years in P#lestine «and the
Gold Coast before the St. Lucia
appointment which was on a
three year contract,

PANTHERS LAUNCHED

TOKYO, April 2.
For the first time in American
naval history, jet aircraft Panther
fighters were launched from an
aireraft carrier on Monday for «a
bombing run on land targets, The
sleek panthers were launched by
catapult from the carrier Prince-
ton. They hit railroad and bridge

targets in northeast Korea.
—Reuter,








ADMIRAL SIR PATRICK BRI

IN COMMAND

4

BLACKPOOL, Lancashire, April 2.

British butchers today approved
a motion expressing no confidence
in the Government’s method of
handling the situation “in view
of the chaotic position of meat
supplies”.

Representatives of 27,000 British
butchers attending the annual

meeting here of the National Fed
eration of Meat Traders’ Associa-
tions asked the Government to

“restore trade to thos? who under-
stood its ramifications’.

Butchers representing three
quarters of the master butchers of
England, Wales and northern Ire
land discussed resolution after
resolution protesting at the low
British meat ration, the lowest in
British rationing history (eight-
pence for fresh meat per person
per week plus
canned meat).

The President, Alderman H. W.
Rymill read a letter from the meat
and livestock group of the Minis-
try of Food to the Federation dateq
March 14 replying to an inquiry
as to whether there
practical experienced
the meat trade
delegation
Argentine.

two pence for

were

men
included

present

any
from
the
the

in

at in

EXPERT ADVICE

The fetter said that the: mission
now in Buenos Aires was a general
United Kingdom delegation led by
the Economic
Treasury.

“His aim is to negotiate a settle-
ment on. outstanding current trade
and financial problems between
the United Kingdom and Argen
tina as well as the resumption of
the

Secretary to the

meat letter
said, 5

“The U.K. Mission does not
include any member with practi-
cal experience of the meat trade
but it does include Ministry of
Food Officials who have had long
experience of problems which the
mission is hoping to resolve.

arrangements,”

The mission will of course make
full use of the advice of an expert
; staff attached to the British Em-
bassy and to the British Food
Mission which is permanently sta
tioned in Buenos Aires.

It is not expected however that
current negotiations will give rise
to special technical problems as
they would not go beyond reach
ing agreements in broad outline
including the determination of
everall quantities and the general
level of prices for meat.

“After agreement has been
reached by the Mission in Buenos
Aires, the Ministry of Food will
of course draw on such expert
technical advice as may be re-
quired to agree to the provision
for meat shipments” the letter
concluded,

Another resolution carried unan-
;imously deplored the “failure of
the Government to provide suffi-
ae meat of good quality to
meet the needs of the people”
It criticised bulk buying and
called for more freedom in im-
portation to allow more and bet-
ter meats to be available.

—Reuter.



kh

ND, R.N. who has been chosen by

General Eisenhower as his Commandr-in-Chief of Combined Forces

in Northern Europe.

—-Express

ONE of the present controversy over the nationalization of the Persian.

for the treatment of crude oil, the largest and most modern group of

Truman Will Ask

Congress To Keep
Marshall Aid Goitig

WASHINGTON, April 2

President Truman announced
today he would ask Congress not
to let Marshall Aid end in April
1952 but to keep it going.

The President in a statement
marking the third anniversary of
the Marshall Plan said the eco-
nomic recovery of western Europe
had been substantially achieved.

“However with the present
threat to world peace, new tasks
have been imposed upon us” he
said. “Free nations are now com-
bining to convert their resources
into military strength to preserve
peace and defend our freedoms.”

Truman said the “splendid or-
ganisation” set up by E.C.A.
(Economic Cooperation Adminis—
tration) could now be used to
help Europe prepare its defences,

The President’s statement was
read at E.C.A. employees anni-
versary celebration by W. Averell
Harriman, special assistant to
Truman and former Marshall
Plan official in London,

; —Reuter.

.

France Subntits New
Draft Agerida

PARIS, April 2.
France on behalf of the West-
ern Powers, today put forward
a new draft agenda for a meeting





of the Big Four Foreign Ministers |Sweepstake drawn in history with

which it was hoped, Russia could
accept.

Alexander Parodi, presented it
when Foreign Ministers Deputies
met to start their, fifth week
of discussions,
_ Text of the new draft agenda
is:

Item 1.

Examination of the causes and
effect of the present internatiqnal
tensions in Europe and the means

to secure real and lasting im-
provement in relations between
the Soviet Union, the United

States, the United Kingdom and
France, including the following
questions relating to:

“Existing level of armaments
and armed forces and measures
for the international control and
reduction of armaments and arm
ed forees including those of the
U.S.S.R., the United States, the
United Kingd- . and France.

Demilitaris. tion of Germany.

Fulfilment of present treaty
obligations and agreements. Elim-
inating the threat of war and the
fear of aggression.”

2. Completion of the treaty
for the re-establishment of an in-
dependent and democratic Austria.

3. Problems relating to re-
establishment of German unity
and preparation of a Treaty of

Peace.”
—Reuter.



' Atom Scientist
Back To Work

ARGENTINA, April 2.

Professor Ronald Richter,
Austrian born nuclear scientist
said here today, it would not be
long before his atomic energy
would be at the service of the
Argentine industry. “It won’t in-
volve turbines, pistons and so
forth” he said. Richter was flying
in an Argentine Air Force plane
to Bariloche from Buenos Aires

Asked where his industria)
atomic energy plants would be
built he said, wherever they

were needed since their would be
no danger. Before taking off
again for Huemuel Island on which
his pilot plant is located near
Bariloche he said “I must go back
to work to produce another greal
success.—Reuter.






fields is the Abadan Refinery
Ss in the Iron Oil Fields.
—Express

Ike TakesCommand
Of European Troops

PARIS, April 2.

General Dwight D. Eisenhower announced today that at one
minute after midnight this moming he officially took ove
operational command of European troops put at his disposa!
as Supreme Commander, North Atlantic Treaty Organ-

jsation in Europe.
Eisenhower was holding his

first official Press conference

since establishing his headquarters in Paris, and appointing

his Chiefs of Staff.
Troops under his command

, the General said, included!

British, American and French 6ccupation troops in Ger

many.

FREEDOM

“As long as there is a free
press regularly reporting to
the people, no _ political
power or pressure group can
ascend to dictatorship-—for
an informed and thinking
electorate will never vote
away its own freedom.”

—dJ, Clifford Kaynor,

president of the National
Editorial Association,

Irish Hospital
Stakes Doubled

DUBLIN, April 2.
richest Trish Hospital





The

a top prize of $150,000 will dangle
a fortune today in front of the
eyes of the lucky few ticket hold-
ers, The Irish Hospitals Trust,
operators of the sweepstake, have
doubled the value of all prizes.
This year the draw is based on
the Grand National Steeplechase
to be run at Aintree, England on
Saturday over a course of four
miles and 856 yards, Uolders of
tickets on the winner will get big-
gest bag of the booty $150,000;
second place is worth $60,000 and
third $30,000.

Although the price of tickets
was doubled along with the
stakes, it is expected that the
amount to be distributed in prizes
will be twice that of the average
for previous years.—C.P.

Named As Atlantic
Naval Assistarit

PARIS, April 2.

The French Minister for Na-
tional Atlantic Defence today
announced the nomination of Vice
Admiral Andre lLemonnier as
naval assistant to General Eisen-
hower, Atlantic Pact Supreme
Commander,

Vice-Admiral Lemonnier’s ap-
pointment, decided by Eisenhower
with the approval of the North
Atlantic Standing Group makes
him Supreme Commander's advis-
ov.on.all matters dealing with the
development of naval forces for
European defence.

He will represent the Supreme
Commander in relation to parallel
or subordinate naval Commands,
as well as to naval authorities of
each member country, and super-
vise training of combined services.

—Keuter.





Churchill Invited To

America
LONDON, April 2.

Harold Stassen,



















to a secret Congressional Commit-

be arms enough to equip all troops
under his command he said that
NATO
make certain that troops will be
properly equipped when they are
ready,

a European army Eisenhower said:

General Eisenhower at one minute

|
United States

Eisenhower opened his confer-
enee by saying:

“Bach of the superior officers
attaened to my command has been
seleeted after a personal interview
with myself. They are mostly men
with whom I have worked before
They are men in whom I have ths
greatest confidence,

“The responsibilities given us
by our Governments are t« devel-
op a mechanism which can pre-
serve peace, and that can make it
possible for every free country te

develo ity.”
xe” icine he thought

Europe could be defended, Eisen-
hower said that he was glad t»
have the opportunity of correcting
an impression created by reporting
out of its context something he
had said merely as an illustration

tee meeting.
Asked if he thought there would

plans are calculated to

Asked what he thought about
“The army would be made up of
free people and would be a very
acceptable part of my command,”

The historic order issued by

after midnight last night was en-
titled: “Supreme Headquarters,
Allied Powers of Europe and
France,

General Order

Its text reads:

“Section 1—Activation.
(1) Allied Command, Europe, con-
sisting of Supreme Headquar-
ters Allied Powers in Europe
and such additional opera-
tional headquarters, organisa-
tions and military forces as
may from time to time be
subordinated to the Supreme
Allied Commander, Europe, i
activated at 0001 hours this
date pursuant to authority
vested in me by the North
Atlantic Treaty Organisation
Supreme Headquarters Allied
Powers, Europe—S.H.A,P.E
—is activated as Headquar-
ters of Allied Command,
Europe as of 0001 hours this
date with a tempcrary station
at Paris, France, pursuant to
authority cited above.
“Section Two”—Assumption of
Command—

The undersigned hereby assumes

Number One”,

erence ea Sa annie lS

command of Allied Command,
Europe”,
Signed Dwight D. Eisenhower

—Reuter.



German Coal And Steel
Industries Will Ee
Reorganised

Britain believed, all international
Problems could be settled by
negotiations. But, he added this
warning in his first major speech
Since taking office as Foreign
Secretary. “If anyone is tempted
to depart from the way of negotia-
tion, and, to try to impose settle-
ment by force they will find us

ready to defend “things in which |

we believe,

“The Government has embark
ed in company with our friend
and allies on g much increased and
accelerated defence programme,”
he added,

“We did not seek it, We have
to face it. It has no other purpose
than to protect our people from the
horrors of another war by showing
any would-be aggresser that wa?
will not pay,

“We who are seeking to evolve
a new system of social relation
ship at home and abroad, ar
ready to put off some benefits i!
we can later be more certain .o
protecting them. “Peace is a prize
which is worth a price,”

WE ARE READ)

“It is not too late-and indeed
it must never be too late for
Russia fo join with the rest of th
World ip the great constructive
tasks whieh await us all, When
that happens, we shall still be
ready as we are now to hold out
the hand of friendship.”



| the



Morrison, who was addressing
a Labour Party Meeting here
deseribed two ways in whiel
Britain was trying to contribut«
towards building a “lively peace”

Tt is the duty of the Govern-
ment td sustain the interest of the
British people throughout — the
world, and to cherish the goor
Name of Britain.” The British die
not commit themselves lightly te
international obligations But
once committed, their word wa
their bond, and they expected the
same standard of treatment from
their neighbours, Morrison said,

Britain hoped to build up the
strength, cohesion and prosperity
of the free community of the
world, through internationa
organisations such as the United
Nations

“We have shown our resolve to
promote the well being of the
peoples of the Middle East and to
work for security of that area,’
Morrison said, “The establish-

ment of peace and prosperity in
that region broadly baseq on
social justice and representative
Government is of common
interest to all people of Arab
states and Israel alike and of
British Commonwealth.”

Reuter.

Must Sit Apari

FRANKFURT, April 2
Police have ordered that mer
and women patrons must sit OF
opposite sides at the cinema here
during the showing of a new Ger



man sex film “Eva and the
gynaecologist”. The film tells the
story of life and birth and the

dangers of venereal disease in re
counting the life of a student and
the girl he married. Police con
sidered it “too sensual for mixec
audiences”. Central s@ats are “n
man’s land”. All men’s tickets for
last night’s performance were solc
out but black marketeers were
selling them at twice the price
The women’s half of the cinemée
was not filled

—Reuter







xX URMIA
Kirkus!

© Kermanshah © Kashon





BONN, April 2.
The Allies today annenhc ed &

Republican Leader and President! 2€w organisation for West Germar

of the Pennsylvania University
flew to London last month to
invite Mr. Churchill to the United
States. He said that Churehill
would be asked to speak on
Anglo-American unity in world
affairs oat a meeting to mark the
two hundredth anniversary of the
University library started by
Benjamin Franklin. —Reuter



steel and coal industries
Main features are that the stee!

industry is to be formed into be-}

tween 24 and 28 companies.
Between nine and twelve of these
may own their own coal mines.
The West German coal sales
organisation and the West German
eoal board are to be dissolved.
—-Reuter,

PERSIA




{
|




OIFIELDS Bs!
mh? MILES 200}



UNITY CAN SAVE LIVES
Says Lord Boyd-Orr

ROME, April 2

Representatives of 150,000 fight-
ers for a World Federal Govern-
ment in 22 countries opened their

fourth annual congress here. to-|jhave to start gradually from the| address that they were fighting to| °" old one and wa
jassure complete political and re-| #5 Utopia

day. Italian Foreign Minister
Count Carlo Sforza in a_ brief
welcoming address wished them
full success in their efforts to give
all nations peace and unity on a
world basis. But he admitted that
he himself was a supporter of
European federa} union because if
ething you

you want to build sor

| bottom”,

“You may be Don Quixotes” he ligioug freedom for all peoples and }

told the delegates “and I am San-

cho Pancha,

4 Both were needed to form

Cervantes great work of art”.
Lord Boyd-Orr, President of the

|movement for a World Federal

Government said in his opening

eq lal rights for all races. “But we
are also fighting for economic
freedom,” said the former Director
of the United Nations Food
Agricultural Organisation
‘Mere than half the world’

ulatior

por

die premature death fot

and





lack of adequate food Thi
easily be prevented if we hav
unity
The idea we Strive to realise i
looked upon
he said
“We represent the common ;
»| ple of the world, We ar
cating what is morally right, ar
what the people of the world want.|
We ust lwas keep bef
us the great hope of a worl
peace nity and freeden

teuter

Auriol Has

| 9 PointPlan

For Peace
WASHINGTON, April 2

President Vincent Auriol of
France to-day called on Russia
to agree to permanent inter-
national control of all arms by
the United Nations, Addressing

United States Congress he
said there were five ways in
which the Soviet Union coula
show it wanted to end east—west
tension

These were: 1, Respect for
commitments subseribed to un+
der the United Nations charter
2. An end to Soviet interference
in internal affairs of other coun-
vies and stop the flow of “daily

insults” levelled against other
governments 3. Permanent = in-
ternational control of all arma-

ments by the United Nations “in
order to limit fairly and later to
destroy all classic or atomic
weapons”, 4. Progressive reduct
ion in all national armies and re
placement by a United Nations
army 5. An agreement provid
ing for free movement of persons

and q guarantee of freedom of
expression in those ecounfries
where regimes “have been im

posed by force”.

Later on President Auriol at
an official dinner given in his hon
our by the Mayor of New York
said that friendship between
France and the United States “is
one of the best hopes for peace
and freedom far the whole world.”

This friendship he. said was
based on the policy of collective
security,. “Solitude or isolation
in a world where interdependence
of nations and men is a fact
would be a criminal absurdity.”

~Reuter,



Pacific Defence Pact

WASHINGTON, April 2.

American Press reports to-day
said that State Department offi-
‘als would begin work this week
yn a Pacific Defence Pact to be
irafted on similar lines to the
North Atlantic defence treaty

The pact would inelude_ the
United States, Australia, New
Zealand, the Philippines and pos
sibly other Pacific nations,

Reports quoted officials as say-
ing that American forces would
remain in Japan until Japan re
urmed, which would take several
years

Troops would not be eccupation

forces, but security forces against
he Communist threat.

Japan would eventually join
he Pacific Defence Pact, officials

idded
—Reuter



TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
DIAL 3113

DAY OR NIGHT

U.S. Senat



military traffic on North Korean
roads. .Earlier reports today had
spoken of masses of Communist
troops pouring into new defence
lines north of the parallel indica-
ting an all out build-up for an
impending spring offensive,

Allied pilots, reporting heaviest
traffic on North Korean roads since
the war began, spotted 2,300
vehicles moving towards the front
Hundreds of motor vehicles sup-
plemented by camel caravans anc
trains of pack animals poured
south from the Manchurian border
areas

United Nations planes claimed

to have damaged or destroyed

165 vehicles since Sunday night

Below and along the parallel

United Nations forces struck out

boldly in seareh of lange Com.

munist troop concentrations.

An American tank force rumbled
across the boundary northwest of
Chunchon, but encountered no op-
position until reaching Chinese
positions in the hills two miles
inside North Korea

LIGHT: RESISTANCE

North of Chunchon where the
heaviest build-up was reported in
progress, American tank and in-
fantry teams advanced to. withio
two miles of the parallel cross-
ing the Pukhan and Suyang rivets.

The Eighth Army's evening
communique said Communist re
sistance on the western front con-
tinued light and scattered as
American reconnaissance units
explored Chinese-held territory
north and northeast of Uijongbu
General Douglas MacArthur an-
nounced in a communique that
Communist transport in March
showed a “continued Inerease’’
over February.

He said the majority of all
trafic for the entire two months
terminated in a strategic central
area just above the 38th parallel,

Total casualties inflicted on Com
munists in ground action on Sun
day were reported today to be
less than 300 killed or wounded,
the lowest claimed for any day
in many weeks Forty-seven
prisoners were taken,

—Reuter



Changes In
Spanish Navy

MADRID, April 2.
Changes in high Spanish naval
posts including that of Command
er-in-Chief of the Fleet were offi

cially announced. Rear Admiral
Luis Vierna, Commander-
in-Chief of the Fleet has been

promoted to the rank of Admiral
and appointed chief-in-command
of the Cartagena Naval Base

He is succeeded by Vice-Admiral

Juan Pastor Tomasetty, Chief of
Naval Supplies.
Admiral Ramon Ovzamiz_ has

been appointed as Chief in Com-
imand of the Cadiz naval base, re
| placing Admiral Rafael Estrada
|who has been iepoinced Chief ot
jthe Naval Gene. | Staff in which
\capacity he succeeds Admiral Al
fonso Arriaga who has been
| placed on the retired list,

—Reuter.



e Approve

Troops To Europe Plan

The United States Senate
(Opposition Party) proposal
try soldiers under
North Atlantic army.

WASHINGTON, April 2.
today defeated a Republican
to ban sending American infan

20 to serve in General Eisenhower's

The vote 62 to 27 was the first vote taken on the troops for

Europe issue.

The Senate today began to
wind up the troops for Europe
debate with a vote on two reso-
lutions dealing with Presidential
policy of strengthening the

North Atlantic Army with Ameri
can reinforcements.

First would express the view
of the Senate that future troop
commitments to Europe by Presi
dent Truman should get Congres-
sional support.

The resolution would
view of both the
the House of Repre-
sentatives that Congressional
approval should be obtained, If
that were passed it would go to

second
express the
Senate and

the House for debate.

The resolutions as they stood
vould merely express the senti-
ment of Congress on the troops

They would not be legally
ing on the President's decis-
Reuter.

poli

bine



N.Z. LABOUR SHORTAGE

Stock Exchange
Cheerful

LONDON, April 2

The London Stock Exchange w
cheerful and prices of good class
issues were buoyant today. Thi
followed the results of Britain
financial year, showing an overa!\
surplus of £247,000,000, and ex~
ceeding the most optimistic esti-
mates.

British Government stoc]
soared, with buyers giving par
ticular attention to long dated
issues.

First class industrials were mod-
erately active and firm; textiles,
stores and electrical equipment
were wanted and closed with
minor gains. Store shares received
from retail sales figures for the
year 1950, which showed an in-
crease of 10 per cent. on the pt
vious year

Japanese bonds
around two points at
following week-end

advanced |}
the openir

reference ’








AUCKLAND, N.Z a peace treaty, higher iev«
The labour shortage 1 acute} tracted profit taking however
in New Zealand and today there}net gains were around one
il openings for nearly 40,000 Base metal shares were ¢
e}men and womer workers.|] market, following rises in te
Machiner ir many industries} Kingdom prices of me tal jolds
| hie idle because o lack of] were harder where changed
j rator (C.P.) —Reuter



PAGE TWO





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Carubh Calling

ADY SAINT who had been in
Trinidad on a short visit re-

turned yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A. She attended the
1.C.T.A. silver jubilee celebra-

tions with Sir John and then re-
mained over to spend a short holi-
day with her daughter and son-in-
law, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Black-
burne

Witt T.L.L.
R. DESMOND VYFHUIS who
is with Trinidad Leaseholds

Ltd, in Point-a-Pierre arrived
from ‘Trinidad on Sunday . by
B.W.1I.A., to spend two weeks’

holiday in Barbados. He is staying
at the Hotel Royal.

Arriving by the same ’plane was
Mr. Roy M. Cazabon.

On Honeymoon
R. AND MRS. CUTHBERT
MARSHALL who were mar-
ried in Trinidad on Saturday
arrived from Trinidad on Sunday
by B.W.I.A. and are spending
their honeymoon at the Hotel
Royal. Mr. Marshall is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Marshall of
Barbados. Mrs. Marshall is the
former Miss Jean Galt, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph T. Galt of
Trinidad.
They expect to be in Barbados
for about two weeks,

With Creole Petroleum
R. AND MRS. CARLOS FER-
NANDEZ and their son Terry
arrived from Veneziela via Trini-
dad on Sunday by B.W.I.A.
Here for two weeks, they are stay-

ing at the Paradise Beach Club.
Mr. Fernandez is Camp Super-

visor with Creole Petroleum
Corporation, in Jusepin, Vene-
zuela,

From Pittsburgh
R. GEOFF SIEDLE who had
' been in Barbados on a short
holiday, left yesterday for the U.S.
via Puerto Rico by B.W.I.A. He
was staying at the Colony Club, St.
James, '
Mr. Siedle is Export Manager of
H. J. Heinz Co., in Pittsburgh

C.D. & W. Movements
ISS DORA IBBERSON, Social
Welfare Adviser to C. D.
and W. returned from Puerto Rico
on Sunday, where she had discus-
sions with Dr, Lydia Roberts,
Head of the Division of Home
Economics at the University of
Puerto Rico.

Arriving by the same plane was
Mr. David Percival, Assistant
Economic Adviser to C.D. and W.,
who had been on a visit through
the Leeward Islands.

Here For A Month
R, AND MRS. CHARLES H.
PACKER arrived from
Trinidaq yesterday morning by
B.W.LA. to spend a_ month’s
holiday in Barbados, They were
accompanied by Mr. D.- Walsh
and her young son Bill.

Mr. Packer is a_ planter and
lives in Curepe, Trinidad, They
a staying at ‘‘Restawhile”’, St.

eter.

Week-end Arrivals
R. AND MRS. RICHARD H.,
PERKS arrived from Trini-

dad over the week-end by
B.W.1.A., to spend two weeks’
holiday in Barbados, staying at

the Ocean View Hotel. Mr, Perks
is an accountant with T.L.L., in
‘Pointe-a- Pierre,

Arriving by the same plane
were Mr, and Mrs. T. M. McLean,
Mr. McLean is with Stephens
Ltd., in Trinidad, They are stay-
ing at “Sea Gaze.” Maxwells,

Trinidad Turfite

R. ALEX CHIN, Trinidad

turfite arrived from Trini-
dad yesterday by B.W.I.A. on a

short visit. He is staying av
Super Mare Guest House,
Worthing.



“Rich American
nothing ... we’re expect-
ing an Australian sheep
farmer.”



London Express Service.

Royal Meeting

OLICE CHIEFS from_ the

Bahamas and the West Indies
will be among Colonial Police
officers who will meet the King
and Queen on April Sth at the
Police College, Ryton—on—Duns-
more, near Rugby. The object of
the Conference is to discuss com-
mon problems relating to the
organisation and training of Colo-
nial police forces, It will be the
first conference of its kind.

Easter Courses
ETWEEN 10 to 12 West Indian
students will attend Easter
vacation courses in various parts
of Britain. Mr. R. L. MacFarlane,
Press Officer of the British Coun-
cil, says that the courses are
planned to provide students with
some knowledge of the history,
architecture and industry of the
different provinces in Britain.
Among those who heve accepted
are K. I. M. Smith and E. W. B.
Massiah of Barbados, C. O.
Henry and E. Wilson of Jamaica,
Vv. S. Mainpaul and Frank Abdul-
lah of Trinidad.

Dr. Hinden’s Silence

R. RITA HINDEN who re-

cently returned to England
from British Guiana where she
served on the Commission inquir-
ing into the Constitutional dead-
lock there, will not speak or write
about the West Indies t'll after
June. It is presumed therefore
that the report of the Commission
will be published by that time.
Dr. Hinden is making a close study
of her findings in British Guiana
and the other islands.

WISU Widens Scope

NE of the most active groups

in London these days is the
West Indian Students’ Union.
Their latest venture is the forma-
tion of a Cultural Society and
Sports Club. With this they are
linking a drive for additionai
aying members. A meeting to
jaunch the Cultural Society will
be held at the student centre,
Hans Crescent Hostel, on April
8th, when at the same time
members will be enrolled in the
Sports Club.

The Cultural Group will be
crganised to include dancing,
singing and drama and that such
well-known personalities as
Cecile Maurice former principal
dancer at the Little Carib Theatre
Trinidad; Ivy Baxter, who has
done considerable research in
Jamaican folk-dancing; Carlisle
Chang, a ballet student and ex-
ponent of Chinese dancing, who
has frequently appeared at the
Little Carib Theatre, Edri>
Connor the singer, and Errol Hill,
one of Trinidad’s outstanding
actors, have consented to give
their services in the running of
the various sections, I am _ sure
all West Indians will join in
wishing WISU Good Luck in this
new venture.

BY THE WAY...

NOTE that an official eye is

to be kept open for share-
pushers and confidence tricksters
during the Festival.

If a simple, innocent, credulous
American business man is ap-
proached by a smartly dressed
stranger in the foyer of the Pal-
ace of Plastic Haberdashery, and
asked to buy shares in a porridge
quarry or a (glue-mine, a courteous
official will at once approach, and,
raising a_ well-poised hat, will
say, “Pardon me, sip but this man
is a fraud.” Again, if some big
oil-king is waylaid in the Hall of
British Utility Foodstuffs and set
on fire with a tale of bottomless
oil-wells.in Greenland, he will be
prompted; by an official to ask
for the stranger’s credentials.

The Right Technique

F a man whom you know, but
slightly asks you in a public
house if you'd like to be “put on
to’ a good thing,” say: “What is
it?” When he tells you the
name, laugh abruptly, and reply:
“What a. coincidence! I've just
been made managing director of
that very thing. Shall I put in
a word for you?” Silence, broken
only by the lapping of stale beer
against the walls of the bar.
Grocers’ Footprints
HE ten tons of sand lost on a
train between Cornwall and
Paddington is probably in that
seeret hiding-place off the Edg-
ware - road where powerful



YOUR SHOE STORE

grocers. “process” their sugar.
The theory that a Zoo gang took
it for the ostriches to hide their
heads jin is not borne out by the
facts. “But hardly anything I can
think of is borne out by the facts.

Old Rakoum’s Breeches
st HIS Bokhara rug still looks
like a patch from somebody's
breeches,” said one of Foul-
enough’s antique - makers. “I
don’t know what we can do to it,”
“IT dof’ said Foulenough, “We'll
make it a patch from the breeches
of Suleiman ben Rakoum.”
“Who's he?” asked the specialist.
“Whoever our customers like to
think he is,” replied Foulenough.
“They will never admit that they
haven't heard of him. Of course,
if anyone thinks it’s a Bokhara
rug, all the better. They're dearer
than bits of old Rakoum's
breeches.”

Hot up Some
Beethoven, ma

5 LD.- FASHIONED = music,”

says someone whom I sus:
pect of being what is called a
leader of contemporary thought,
“can be modernised without los-
ing its essential charm.” You
have only to hear Al Zwigler’s
“One Night of Dreams,”’ played
on the electric spinet, to realise
that there is a great deal to be

said for Chopin, who composed
the pianoforte version of this
film-hit.

A Small Selection of

Exclusive Model Day-F rocks
b

Y

“Dorville” of West-End Fame

alsa

A few Black & Silver Brocade EVENING
at prices from $14.35

WHITFIELNS

BUTTERICK PATTERN SERVICE

15, BROAD ST.



/Orfl makes it clear that, as the



“Ham’’ Party
R, FREDDIE NORTH gave a
Cocktail Party at his home,
“Little Kent” Christ Church las\
night. Guest of honour was Mr.
Pat Miller, Wireless Operator of
the Alcoa Pegasus which is at

present in Carlisle Bay.

Over twenty local radio
amateurs “Hams” were invited.
Mr. North is a keen radio amateur
and so is Mr. Miller. , Mr, North
told Carib that he once talked over
his amateur set toa chap in Pales-
tine whose call sign was ZC8PM.
Several years later he made con-
tact with an American station
W2AIS. It was Pat Miller.on both
eecasions, When Mr. North
heard that Pat was coming t
Barbados, he thought it would be
a good idea for hin: to meet some
of the other amateurs, hence the
party.

During the party, Mr. Miller
made a wire recording of the
voices of several of the local

amateurs, They talked about their
activities and among other thing
gave a little description about
Barbados. Mr. Miller used to

BUT IT IS

N the teeth of violent opposi-

tion, a handful of brave men
are going around London with
artificial flowers in their button-
holes.

They are the few among the 500.
clients to
of car accessories sent, as a sma
compliment, a single Swiss-made
edelweiss, costing less than a s
ling, but so exquisitely made that
it seems to have been’ plucked

fresh from some sky-high moun ~

tain.
Most of the men gave them to

their wives But others sli

them into their own lapels,

Dear Me, No
But to-day I found nothing but
blame for the sponsors of this
fashion.
“Dear me, no,” said the lady
buyer in the artificial flower de-

partment of a big store. “We never»

sell artificial buttonholes to men—
except to actors who want thenml
for stage purposes.

“Then it is usually a carnation _

made of feathers, price 15s. 6d, to

work with the Voice of America| £1 1s.”

programme, which gives an
amateur radio programme every
week. When he returns to the
U.S. Mr. Miller will send this
recording to the Voice of America
for broddcasting over their station

Among the guests invited were
Mr. Don Chase, Government
Electrical Inspector, Mr. A. W.
Maile of the Barbados Telephone
Co., Mr. Reggie Elliott, Mr. Bil!





Story
Competition

The story “Charming Lit-
tle Lady”, Listed in yester-
day’s “Evening Advocate’ as
‘winner of the Second Prize,





Stephens, Mr. Fred Olton, Mr. 7 ,
Sydney Lashley, Mr. Aubrey fied. It wr denvesh ‘had
Lashley, Mr, Will Croney, Mr this story appears in Bedtime
Cyril Weatherhead, Mr. Keith Stories, page 37, under the
Murphy, Mr. Arthur Tibbitts, Mr title “Charming Little Gen-
Aubrey Archer, ,Mr, Les Talbot.|] {leman”, and the names of
Mr. Ivor Corbin, Mr. Rod Stewart,!] the two characters have
Mr. Wood Goddard, Mr. Herbert!] been altered,
Reece, Mr, Laurie Dash, Mr. Paul Second Prize now goes to
Carrington, Mr. Percy Cooper,|} Vernal R. Sealy’s story
Mr. Goddard and Dr. Massiah “Harry’s Great Victory” and
Third Prize to Marjorie
En Route To England Thom
psen, Third Form,
RS. DOROTHY HAZELL of Modern High School.
Mount Prospect, St. Vin- j
cent arrived by B.G. Airways
from St. Vincent yesterday. Sne PIPE-SMOKING RECORD’

plans tbh be here for approxi-
mately two weeks before leaving
for England. During her stay in
Barbados she is the guest of Mrs.
W. Levitt of “Penrith,” Worth-

ing.
Visiting Brother
ISS JEANNE SELLIER is at
present in Barbados on a
short holiday, staying at the

Hotel Royal. Miss Sellier who is
a nurse at the Roosevelt Hospital;
in New York is a sister of Fr, Joe
Sellier SJ., of St,

AUCKLAND, N.Z;«
David Stewart celebrated
100th birthday recently and.a
pipe topped the decorations’ on
his birthday cake. He started
emcoking with a clay pipe at the
age of seven. Hale and hearty
at the century mark, he still
smokes,—(C.P.)

NO GHOSTS
LONDON,
Women clerks at Northolt- air

Patrick’s} port were worried because they

Church, Jemmotts Lane, She ex-| thought strange noises under the

pects to leave here on Friday for] floor were ghosts.

Trinidad.
Hydraulic Equipment
RRIVING from Trinida

yesterday by B.W.LA., were
Mr. and Mrs, Randolph Bingham
of Portland Oregon, Mr, Bingham
is a manufacturer of hydraulic

equipment in Portland, Mr. and) 3) planes, including
Mrs. Bingham gre touring parts) ocean Clippers, landed
of South America and some of the| came

West Indian islands,

They plan to be here
Friday and are staying at
Ocean View Hotel,

When In Rome ...
FF TC ROME last week on a
i lecture tour was Sam Morris,

until]
the



Secretary of the League of
Coloured Peoples. While there,
he will deliver ten lectures

within a week. Sam says he will
confine himself to political and
social problems in_ territories
where coloured people live.

Albert Hyndman, Trinidadian
student of Political Science and
Economics at Ruskin College,
Oxford University, who is now
on holiday in London, is another
who hopes to visit Rome for a
week, “My interest in Rome”
says Albert, “will be mainly
historic.”

By BEACHCOMBER

Parking facilities
HAT happens if a_parko-
drome is full? Professor

streets connecting one parko-
drome with another are one-way
streets and oniy open on alternate
days of the week the best thing
is to make for the nearest ramp
take the transverse connecting
by-pass to another parkodrome
and, if that toc is full, return
by one of the three-way streets
to the roundabout nearest the
main checking-point. There you
ean obtain from the permit offi
cials a form with a pass entitling
you to drive back by one of the
substitute ramps to the temporary
checking-point nearest a parko-
Grome with a vacancy for a cal
using the area of that particular
parkodrome or not.
Expense Sheet
HE suggestion so hotly re
sented, that Rugby players
sometimes draw expenses in ex-
cess of their outlay reminded me
of the head of a firm who said
tc an employee: “If you want
to play tricks don’t do the obvi
cus stuff. Get a new line or
expenses.” At the end of the
month the expense sheet came
in. It claimed £42 for sardines,
£8 10s. for wire stage beards
saddles, and fruit, £31 for glas‘
for marine glue, boots ,camel-food,
and bee-hives. £126 13s. 9d.
archery targets and vellum. The
firm is a famous tailoring estab
lishment.

.

a
a
i]
a
HANDHRAGS @
*
we
*

a the piping.

Investigation
showed the ghosts were five halt-
wild cats making their homes in
(C.P.)

BUSY CROSSROADS,
SYDNEY, N.S.

Sydney Airport was really a
“crossroads of the world” when
19 trans-

on the

week-end, They carried

more than 600 passengers — (GiP,)
’ MEAT VANDALS |

MONTREAL,
In view of present meat prices
it was a major offence Police

reported that burglars, frustrated

when they could not open the
safe in a butcher store, “threw
meat all over the place,’—(C.P.)



SWORD



Across
What the nurse
indignant, (9)
While the sappers are «
in wartime you may t
at the Post Office.
Blemish. (6)
Disapproving sound
Mistakes, (4)
An artist may
one. (5)
Where the monkey
organ ride. (3, 6)
Sounds like 17 Dow (3)

As to @ Kiln it's here (4)

A deist who does not recognise
the Trinity (9)
Quotation attributed to
feathered bird. (9)

Down

- Takes a turn in bringing a ship
into port (6)

. Plant and colour
A broken) sewer
a EE man in

felt when
joing this
> doing it
(6)

(4)
take

a lease on

may get an





a biseck








{ — (3)
Seveateen at
As well Known as

a eee

ution of +
tar

|

ox

|

9s ly

Here is wWhat-to do.

eh aicyy
OVER-INDULGENCE



Too much good food and drink?
Try Alka-Seltzer and see how much
better you feel. Alka-Seltzer soothes
headache, neutralizes excess gastric
acidity, “sets you right again”!
Keep a supply of Alka-
$e) Seltzer handy — always.




For Brave Men— Artificial B.B.C. Radio
Edelweiss Button Holes
REALLY A BAD SHOW

whom a manufacturer

hile!

ped.

his



| We offer a wide range of

Programme

TUESDAY, APRIL 4%, 1951

6.30 a.m,.—12.15 p.m. 19.60 M.

















6.30 a.m. Forces Favourites; 7 a.m
The News; 7.10 a.m. News Anah/sis;
7.15 am. From the Editorals;
Programme Parade; 7,30 a.m
Speaking ; 7.45 a.m. Pavilion
6 a.m. De you Remember; 8.15 a.m.
Music from Ballet; 830 am. Think on
these things; 8.45 a.m. Letter from
America; 9 a.m. The News; 9.10 a.m.
Home News from Britain; 9.15 a.m
Clos¢ Down; 11.15 a.m. Programme ar-
ade; 11,30 a.m. Communigm in Asia;
11.45 a.m. Report from Britain; 12 noon
The News: 12.10 p.m. News Analysis;
12.15 p.m. Close Down



7.25 a.m
Generally
Players:

vi 1.00-—4.00 p.m. 19.96 M |

4.15 p.m. Souvenirs of Music; 5 pm
Composer of the Week; 5.15 p.m. Welsh
Magazine; 5.45 p.m. Muse Magazine; 6

p.m. New Records,



Â¥ EDELWEISS
Made in Switzerland.

The editor of the Tailor and
Cutter, Mr. John Taylor, was hor-
rified when I told him about the
men with the edelweiss.

Such a flower, even if it hap-
pened to be real and in season,
would never be worn by a Correct-
ly dressed man.

The only flower to wear with a
lounge suit is a carnation, says Mr,
Taylor. ~ It ought to be a dark
clove red, and it must be real.

LES.

6.00—7.15 p.m. 25.64; S132; 4843 M,



6.45 p.m. Programme Parade; 7 p.m.
The News; 7.10 p.m, News Analysis; 7.15
p.m. West Indian Guest Night.

!
7.5—11.00 p.m. 31.32 M. & 48.43 x. |

_

7.45 p.m. Generally Spéaking; 8 p.m,
Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m Meet the
Commonwealth; 8.45 p.m. Composer of
the Week; 9 p.m. Repert from Britain;
9.15 p.m. BBC Scottish Variety Orches-
tra; 10 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. From
the Editorials; 10.15 p.m. An Essay fy
Corpulence; 10.45 p.m. Festival in Brite,
ain; 11 p.m. BBC Northern Orchestra.

Junior Short Story Competition

The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to enter for
{ts Junior Short Story Competition. The best story will be published
‘every Monday n The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive

a prize to the value of 7/6 in either books or stationery. The stories
}ean be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 306
' words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate
, Co, Ltd., City not later than Wednesdav every week.

NOTE: Stories must-not be copied.
Send this coupon with your story.

JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION
Name ...... ;







Age
School

eee ee eee eee ee eee ee

Home Address ........ cee OWEN tb Cee dese nhey eeee

SER ee eee meee wee ee ete eee ee eee eeeeeeeeeseere



a

WANTED

Immediately by World

Famous showman two

young ladies for stage help, if you can sing or dance,
better yet, experience not necessary. Travelling op-

portunity. Ring 4692 or call Globe Theatre.







eS as—{—"

‘JANETTA DRESS SHOP
Upstairs over NEWSAM’S, Lower Broad Street
BEAUTIFUL AFTERNOON, COCKTAIL

and EVENING GOWNS
Open SATURDAY MORNING until 11,30,







Tel. 2684







|| AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)



TUBSDAY, APRIL 3, 1951











MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 pW
TONIGHT at 8.30
INGPID BERGMAN in -aeuenenee:
Under the Inspired Direction of Rossellini
MATINEE: WEDNESDAY at & P-â„¢.
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY NIG
LORETTA YOUNG

in

at 8.30
— WILLIAM HOLDEN — RUBERT MITCHUM
“RACHEL AND THE STRANGER”


















TODAY — 445 & 830 p.m. and continuing dail
WALT DISNEY'S Production of Robert Louis

“TREASURE ISL

Color by Technicolor
Bobby DRISCOLL, Robert NEWTON
Special: The Featurette

with and others

“BEAVER VALLEY”

Sth 1.30 pm.
MASKED RIDERS
Tim HOLT

Extra





MATINEE: THURS
Robert MITCHUM in
WEST OF THE PECOS &





PLAZA) DIAL
OISTIN 04

‘So-day and To-morrow 5 and
8.30 p.m. (Paramount)
“MY OWN TRUE LOVE”

Phylis Calvert, Melvyn Douglas

t and —

CHIGAGO DEADLINE
with Alan ‘LADD

' Thursday



(THE GARDEN) St. James
Last Show Tonite 8.30 (Warner)
ESCAPE ME NEVER
Errol FLYNN

. and
WHIPLASH
Dane CLARKE & Alexis SMITH

Sa

i





Wed, and Thurs. 8.30 p.m. (R,.K.O)
“NEVADA”
ROBERT MITCHNM

“INDIAN AGENT”
TIM HOLT

(onky) 5 and
i 8.30 p.m. (R.K.0O/4

meh ROBERT MITCHUM in
‘WEST OF THE PECOS” and
Randolph Scott in ‘Trail Street”

aSsSSSS=aSS™T_—OES
EMPIRE ROYAL

TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 i ’
Serer tinidrig TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.30
20th Century Fox presents . . Final Inst. Republic Serial
“KING OF THE

and



Bette DAVIS
Anne BAXTER

in ‘ .
TEXAS RANGERS”
ALL ABOUT EVE
Along with Picture .
with

George SANDERS &
Celeste HOLM

OPENING FRIDAY at 8.30
“CHRISTOPHER
COLUMBUS"

ROXY
TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15
20th Century Fox Double. .

Robert TAYLOR &
Brian DONLEVY
in

Home Steaders of
Valley
with Alan (Rocky) LANE
OLYMPIC
TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15

20th Century Fox Double . .
Ronald COLMAN &

Paradise





BILLY THE KID Claudette COLBERT
AND a
“DOCTOR AND THE =) «UNDER TWO FLAGS”

GIRL”
ee | AND
Glen FORD & | | «SON OF FURY”
Gloria DEHAVEN ia
ere wit

OPENING FRIDAY at 8:30
“CHRISTOPHER
| COLUMBUS”

Tyrone POWER &
Gene TIERNEN









GLOBE THEATRE



Follow this

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Awash your face with Palmolive Soap

B Then, for 60 seconds, massage with
Palmolive's soft, lovely lather. Rinse!

cdo this 3 times a day for 14 days.
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{
BY

eh

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To-night

visit

—"

CLUB MORGAN

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio
with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night
Dial 4000 for reservations

Household

EARTHENWARE

MEDINA SHAPE

Maroon Band & Gold Decoration |
Plates Dishes
Tea Cups & Saucers, Cream Jugs
Platters Tea Pots
Also:—
i.

TEA SETS i PUOOOE 5 si gbincie by Agden $12.41
DINNER SETS 34 63. ey ndlen ae Seed eateG ROWER 28.62
DINNED SETS _—_ 63 We Litlece Scorn $2 oa ead haan 49.34

Obtainable from our Hardware Department—Tel. No. 2039

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.











TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 (Last Shows)

FRANCIS

(THE TALKING MULE)

DONALD O’CONNOR PAT MEDINA

Plus: DUKE ELLINGTON ORCHESTRA

in “SYMPHONY IN SWING”

GLOBE THEATRE

The AMAZING DR. WONG

International Chinese Doctor of Magic

TO-MORROW NITE 8.30
THURSDAY 5 and 8.30

in---

ACTS THAT DEFY REASON

SEND IN YOUR LETTERS NOW
For Last Week’s Letters Call at the
GLOBE THEATRE TODAY 9—4 p.m.

Pit 24; House 48; Balcony 60; Box 72

TICKETS ON SALE TO-DAY





° This i
Opportunity
e@
3
It may
never be
repeated.
HEAVY ALUMINUM SHEETS 22 Gauge.
6 ft. 7 ft. ro: 9 ft.
$4.02 $4.69 $5.37 $6.02
10 ft. 11 ft, 12 ft.
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DRE REE we







TUESDAY, APRIL 3, 1951



PERSIANS CHEER THEIR

The oil drama of the Middle East is pushed to the front

again by the decision of the Persian Parliam

alise the industry.

ent to nation-

_ To the Persians, gables Sefton Delmer, Daily Express
Chief foreign reporter, it is VB hour—Victory over

Britain.

To Britain, it is a threat to a vital Navy supply line—

and to the millions that have been spent to

up the

Middle East into one of the world’s great oil-producing

areas.

Today, PAGE THREE presents the two sides of the

story: The scenes from Teheran, told by
scene to the oil barons—told in the map by

ner; and the
Bodle.

Nobody Dares To Defy
Kashani’s Men

By SEFTON DELMER

TEHERAN,

Hats flew in the air, excited M.P.s were chaired by even
more excited supporters, and aged grey-bearded politicians
kissed each other. Parliamént House and Parliament-square
became a bedlam of cheering, shouting, and yelling. VB
hour had come to Teheran—victory over Britain.







St. Paul's
Climbed Again

TWO Canadian visitors to
London, Mr. Clifford Hiscott, of
St. Catherine's, Ontario, and his
wife Phyllis, have just climbed
365 ft. to the cross on St. Paul’s
Cathedral—a feat the public can
perform this summer for the first
time since the war.

The Hiscotts were among the
first tourists to get to the eyrie
below the cross since 1939.

From the Cathedral's Stone
Gallery, they climbed several
flights of iron spiral staircases to
the small Golden Gallery, which
gives one of the finest views in
London.

“It is well worth it,” said Mrs,
Hiscott, as she tried to get her
breath back.

‘Out Of This World’

Then they, climbed the steep,
narrow iron ladders to the cross,
The final one goes up vertically
through a chimney-like funnel.
Only cne person at a time can
visit this highest point.

Mrs. Hiscott took off her fur
coat, and squeezed herself up the
ladder, poking her head through
the hole at the top of the funnel.

“It’s just out of this world’, she
shouted down to her husband.
“I’ve got London all around me—
all round my head.” L.E.S.



Problems Of
Over-population

LONDON. March 15

A plea for a rational popula-
tion policy is made this week by
Professor Julian Huxley, former
Director-General of UNESCO. In
a letter to the Times he points
out that over-population problems
are experienced in many parts of
the world including the West
Indies, East Africa, Haiti and South
Africa.

Professor Huxley states that the
daily net addition to the world’s
population is now nearly 60,000
and, “what is even more alarm-
ing”, that the rate of increase of
the world population is also
steadily rising despite a falling-
off in certain regions such as
Western Europe.

He suggests that the conference
on world resources organised by
UNESCO three years ago should
be followed up now by a compar-
able conference on population,
which consumes the resources.
This would have the effect of
raising the problem on an inter-
national level.

“It’s imperative that we should
develop a _ rational population
policy for the world as a whole”,
concludes Professor Huxley, ‘and
should work out methods for put-
ting it into practice (including
methods for overcoming current
objections and prejudices on the
matter). The first step towards
this, I still consider, should ba
taken by the United Nations.”



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use ‘Hentholatum’. This wonderful
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the n acts instantly.

nek breath carries cooling vapours
right up through the nose
up

fately

the nasal passages





MENTHOLATUM

old

That, anyhow, is how the ecstatic
Persians regard the unanimous
decision by the Persian Parliament
today that the oil industry shal)
be nationalised.

This, in their opinion, ends the
concession to the Anglo-Iranian
Oil Company which still has 43
years to run.

As I listened to the speeches
from the crammed Press gallery, |
found there was not a single M.P.
who dared to defy the fanatics of
the National Front and Moslem
Devotees Association—which mur-
dered Premier Razmara last week.

Speech after speech asserted
that the British robbers no long-
er have the power to enforce the
cil concession they. obtained by
force. Speech after speech pro-
tested against what they called
Lord Henderson’s insults*® to
Seyd Kashani, the Moslem De-
votees’ leader.

They all described Kashani as a
“deeply respected and highly hon-
ourable patriot who has devoted
his whole life to freeing Persia
from the British yoke”

Dr. Mozabegh, leader of the
National Front and Kashani’s chief
representative in Parliament, even
demanded by what right the Brit-
ish Government thought itself en-
titled to insult the great Persian
patriot by dismissing him as “un-
important.”

The next move now is that, after
parliamentary recess for the Mos-
lem New Year, the oil committee
meets to decide how to put nation-
alisation into effect.

One M.P. wanted to cut out this
move. He asked: “What will hap-
pen if the committee’s recom-
mendations fail to get Parliament’s
approval? The whole nationalisa-
tion scheme can be killed.”

But the House turned do-wn his
fears, and even recommended that
the committee should summon
foreign experts for consultation.

One M.P., answers to ouido
others in his anti-British fer-
vour proposed that no British
experts should be called.

But the chairman of the ot] com-
mittee got him to withdraw his
motion, and said: “Trust us to call
experts trom, the right countries.”

Another M.P. pretended to fear
that he might be murdered by the
British for voting for nationalisa-
tion.

“T arm supporting this motion at
the risk of my life,” he said. “Tne
British will try to kill me.”

This brought a roar from
Kashani supporters in the gallery:
“Don’t worry, we shan’t let thérn
kill you. We'll get them first.”

*Lord Henderson, Undet-Secre—
tary for Foreign Affairs, referred
in the House of Lords to Kashani
as “unimportant and irresponsible,
a self-confessed helper of German
agents im the last war.”

—L.E.S.

i
t



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Also rub ‘Mentholatum’ liberally on
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Sw



ASK FOR REAL

MEN-THO-LAY-TUM
nly B.
The Ce bid.,

(Est. 1889) Slough, England.
{

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



VB HOUR



Arabian-American
Oil Co. itd.

mpue big stake im the Middle
East oilfields is held by the
Baisieh ounce Anglo-Iranian Oil

in is worth severai
bh ions im cash to the
30,000.000 tons of oil

a year from Persia.
iT OWNS in Persia a
cession lasting until 1993—and
the world’s re refinery. This
handles 25,000, tons of vil a

year.

ITS OTHER ASSETS incinde
140 tankers. They total ¢,500,000
tons. Only 20 tankers are in
Persia at one time. Anyio-Iranian
owns 12 other refineries.

con-

The play is




N
KS

It ali adds up to millions sie":"%

Capacity : 10,000,000 fons a 5
ITS OTHER OIL’ SOURCES

are a half-share in wait pro-
duction, now 17, tons a
year, and likely to h 30.

tons soon. Anylo-lranian
quar are ‘s 6,000,000
tons of oi] and a simi i in
ome also = ~~ ult.
ersian on, w
franian’s tankers, woud a
difficult to sell to the Wester
world. For 95 per cent. of Persian
oil is sold outside Persia.

AND Anylo-tranian is the
way to eventual nationalisation
anyhow. FOR, when ie com-

puny’s voncession runs out in

B.G.’s P.P.P. Holds
Ist Amiual Congress

GEORGETOWN, B.G., April 2.

Secretarial and financial reports
reflecting commendable progress
were adopted at the two-day first
annual Congress of the People’s
Progressive Party of British Gui-
ana which ended tonight with a
torchlight parade through the
southern parts of the city, and a
public meeting at Bourda Green.

Founded 15 months ago, the
party already has an enthusiastic

membership exceeding 3,000,
while circulation of its monthly
organ ‘The Thunder’ exceeds
12,000,

The party stands for world

peace and General Secretary Janet
Jagan urged members never to
lose sight “of our need to partici-
pate and keep close touch with
world events, Such isolationist
policy would lead ultimately to a
setback in our future goal of na-
tional liberation.”

The party is also pledged to a
policy of Socialism.

No overseas delegate found it
possible to respond by their pres-
ence at the Congress, but messages
of felicitation and goodwill were
received from the British Guiana
Development League of America,
the London branch of the Carib-
bean Labour Congress and kin-
dred organisations in the West
Indies,

Most of them expressed a de-
sire to work co-operétively to
achieve the aim of full d@minion
status for British Caribbean ter-

ritories, with local self-Govern-
ment for each component unit.
—(C.P.)



Will Auction Bat
To Raise Funds

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, March 27
A Slazenger “Len Hutton” bat,
autographed by Sir Pelham War-
ner, President of the M.C.C., and
the members of the West Indies
team which toured England last
year, will be put on auction short-
ly to raise funds for the sporting
activities of the Jamaica branch
of the Royal Air Forces Associa-
tion,

The souvenir, which arrived in
Jamaica recently, was obtained
through the offices of Air Vice
Marshal Sir John Cordingley,
K.C.B., C.B.E., Comptroller of
the R.A.F. Benevolent Fund, who
some months ago made an appeal
through the London Times for
funds and cricket gears for the
local branch, The appeal received
ready. response in England and
Canada and a large quantity of
gears at an estimated value of
over £100, is expected to arrive
in Jamaica in the near future,



TRADE UNIONS IN
THE COLONIES

LONDON, March 27.

Mr. Tom Cook, M.P.. Under-
Secretary of State for the Colon-
ies, will take part in a Fabian
Colonial Bureau conference in
London next month which wiil
deal with trade unions in the
Colonies. Other speakers will
include Mr. H. W. Wallace. M.P.,
Chairman of the Trade Union
Group of the Parliamentary
Labour Party, and Mr. Ronald
Williams, Legal Adviser to the
Mineworkers’ Uniong

The Conference takes place on

April 28% with Miss Marjorie
Nicholson, Secretary of the
Bureau, presiding.

First session of the Conference

will be devoted to a study of
“The Colonies and the Britisn
Worker” and the second sessicn

te “Trade Unions in the Colonies.”

Canada And U.S.
Jointly Planning
Civilian Defertee

OTTAWA.

Canada and the United States
already preparing to defend North
America jointly by military means
have formally agreed to pool their
resources in civil defenecé too,

An exchange of notes in Wash-
ington this week brought into
effect an agreement to aisregard
the 3,500 mile boundary line in
preparing for any war disasters
that might strike civil populations
and in meeting them if they come.
The co-operation outlined in the
notes actually is already well
advanced.

Both countries have agreed to
amend their border laws to clear
the way for a two-way flow of
help, including information, sup-
plies, equipment, medical, hospi-—
tal, fire-fighting, police, evacuation
and other aid.

In the United States this will
require legislation introduced in
Congress. In Canada the customs
and immigration regulations are
expected to be modified by the
cabinet where necessary under the
recent Emergency Powers Act
which gives the government wide
powers to meet crises.

This means that both countries
can clear away the red tape in
advance for movement of civil
defence workers, equipment and
supplies from one ‘side of the
border to the other where that is
feasible.

Two-Way Movement

The two-way movement of aid
will include results of research and
other information, exchange of
personnel for special schools,
meetings of a top-level committee
to guide the co-ordination of local
and regional groups.

The agreement formally clears
the way for adjoining provinces
and states as well as individual
communities to prepare to help one
another if the worst happens. A
prime example, of adjoining cities,
as apart from states and provinces,
is the Windsor-Detroit area.
Windsor, Ontario, like Detroit
across the river in Michigan, is a
great manufacturing area and
possible target for atomic attack

The cost of civil defence assist-
ance given by one country to the
other will be repaid.

In Canada, federal and pro-
vincial government authoritiés
have been conferring for months
on allocation of responsibilities in
civil defence. Many communities
have named their own local organ—
izers to correlate civil defence
activities.—-CP)



Study Financial
Report

KINGSTON, March 27.

Mayor William Seivright of
Kingston and Mr. Russel Lewans,
Town Clerk, are studying a report
which was received here recently
from the Town Clerk of Port-of-
Spain, Trinidad, on te financial
relationship between the local
Government and the central gov-
ernment of that country,

The report was made by a Com-
mission appointed from We
led by Sir John Imrie, C.B.E.,
and a copy was sent here on the
request of the Mayor.

A summary of the report will
be presented to the Kingston City
Council for consideration in con-
nection with proposals which this
Council is makihg to Government
for a revision of the financial re-
lationship between the Council

and the Government.

for_the

NVISINVHOSY

everythi '
= Persian

How it all began
Britain entered the Anglo-
Persian Oil vention before
Soria War LL. he object: To
oil to fuel 25-knot battle-

a
shite carrying 15in. guns,

Th sare cost to Britain
was £2,200,000. Later this sum
was to £5,560.000,

The man behind the search:
Mr. Winston Beek I, then
tirst Lord of the Admiralty. He
said in ist : “This liquid oil
problem has got to be solved.”

And so the experts went to
work, ...

Lendon Express Service



Britons Are Told
Nothing To Fear
From 1951 Census

LONDON
the census
resounding

That Thing called
hits ritasn with a
boom come April 8.

On that day more than 60,00!
specialiy~trained enumerators start
their tour of some 15,vUu,UUU
households to complete the United
Kingdom's first national stock-
taking since 1931,

To prepare the public for the
ordeal of filling out a question
form as long as your arm, the
office of the registrar general has
issued an explanatory booklet out-
lining the purpose of the survey
with an appeal for fair play
towards the enumerators.

As q starter, the booklet lays
the blame for this census business
on Canada’s doorstep, The first
approach to a complete census of
the modern type, it says, was
taken in Quebec in 1666.

It was not until 1801 a similar
census was introduced in Britain
after violent opposition to the bill
making it law,

At that time, however, enu
merators in other lands were still
being used for purposes of tay
assessment, Others feared the
census figures would be used
abroad to probe Britain's military
position and some denounced it
on grounds of impiety and pre
sumption, predicting it would be
followq@di by epidemics and
disasters.

Since then a census has been
taken at regular 10-year intervals
except for the blitz year of 1941.

The pamphlet seeks to assure
the millions to be grilled next
month they have nothing to fear
from the 1951 survey.

Confidential Information

It will have no connection
whatever with assessing in-
dividuals for taxation, won't

pursue them for insurance con-
tributions, nor compel them t¢
perform any other social or
national obligation.

“The personal details derived
from the returns,” it adds, “are
treated by all engaged in taking
the census in complete and
absolute confidence and used for
statistical purposes only—never in
any circumstances to the detriment
of the individual.”

Questions on the official form
have been confined to matters o!
fact. Inquiries about such per-
sonal things as income or rent are
excluded as are questions having
any bearing on physical or mental
infirmities. A few queries are
specially directed to married
women under 50. On this poiat
the booklet remarks: “It may be
that im some cases there will
arise some embarrassment in
answering such question; there do
exist odd skeletons in cupboards.
That is why the strictest watch is
kept to ensure there is no leakage
of census information.”

Heads of households are pre-
cluded by law trom making im-
proper use of any information
given them. Enumerators also are
liable to two years’ imprisonment,
plus a fine, for making improper
disclosures, And punishment is
decreed for those who refuse to
answer the enumerator questions
or give wrong information.—(CP)

FENDER BROKEN OFF

The right front fender of the
car M~1635 was broken off yestet
day morning at about 9 a.m
when it became involved in a
collision with the ‘bus X~-363 on
Deacons Road. The "bus is owned
by Madame Ifill of Hastings, Christ
Church and was being driven by
Elkins Greaves of Bush “fall, St
Michael. The car is owned and
was being driven by Gordon
Brathwaite of Kew Read, St
Michael







GAMBIA |

POULTRY
SCHEME

Lord Reith Unruffled By
Criticism Of §.D.C.

LONDON, March, 6.
The admission in Parliament
that the Gambia poultry scheme
needs modification has brought
the first wave of criticism to break
over the Colonial Development
Corporation since Lora Reith be-
came chairman im secession to
Lord Trefgarne at the end of last
year, Sharpest criticism, as in the
past, has come from “Observer”
in the Financial Timies, who
demands today an inquiry “now’
into the “numerous other expen-
sive schemes of the C.D.C., that
are still in operation,”

But Lord Reith appears un-
ruffled, No answer is being given
at the moment to the critics, In
stating this, a C.D.C., spokesman
would only hint that the next
annual report of the Corporation
to be submitted to Parliament
will carry an unusually full
aceount of what C.D.C., is doing
Asked whether this meant that
the profit and loss position of in-
dividual schemes would be pre-
sented, as demanded by various
critics, the Official said he could
net comment further

The annual report is being
pushed forward for much earlier
publication than last year, It is
understood that it will be ready
oy the end of April. Publication
tast year was in July.

Another £800,000 of taxpayers’
money have been squandered in
Africa.” Thus the Financial Times
columnist attacks C.D.C., in com-
menting on last week’s announce-

ment by Colonial Secretary
Griffiths on the Gambia scheme.
in his plea for an inquiry into
C.D.C,, schemes he specifically
méntions the following: “Mr.
Davis’s pleasure-grounds in the

Bahamas, purchased by the C.D.C
for a large sum of public monéy;
the Swaziland properties, likewise
acquired ‘Yor a mint of money
irom a Jobanmmesburg magnate;
timber #m Guiana tunny-catching
off Gibraltar,”

While refusing to be drawh by
the critics at the moment, C.D.C’s
attitude apparently remains based
on its oft repeated plea that a
concern operating today over 50
different schemes throughout the
world should not be judged on

the lack of suecess with indi-
vidual schemes. The “swings and
roundabouts” policy of C.D.C.,
however is not to everybody's

liking and disappointment follow-
ing so quickly on hesitant Gov-
ernment admission of the O.F.C,'s
East African groundnuts failure

ensures that the forthcoming
annual report of C.D.C., will be
subjected to fiercely critical

examination,

AMERICAN COLUMN

Boycott On
Buying Starts

From NEWELL ROGERS
NEW YORK, Tuesday,

Housewives’ tempers are rising
in America tonight and food
prices are beginning to fall,

In Pittsburg steelworkers’
wives are organising a boycott of
high-priced meat. They tell tha
butchers it is mot against them
and promise to let the butchers
know when the boycott starts

The idea threatens to spread,

In the Mid-West wheat prices
weaken. The housewives, bliz-
zards, and the farmers’ increased
acreage for food combine to send
prices down, Wheat is down 14
cents a bushel in the Kansag city
market. a

The blizzards, with moisture



for the parched great plains
mean a blizzard of grain next
harvest.

The Agriculture Department

estimates this year’s plantings of
key crops at 336 million acres—
8,000,000 above last season,

Rice, wheat, maize, and tobacco
forecasts are up.

In Washington the
are Joining business and
to oppose price and
trols,

“A KING'S STORY,”
Duke of Windsor, will appear
soon in a_ limited, numbered,
signed edition. It will be printed
om rag-paper, with silk lining
and red Morocco binding. Price
100 dollars— £35,

PRESIDENT TRUMAN and ex-
President Hoover favour a_ Bill
to make ex Presidents lifetime
members of the Senate without a
vote, but with full pay. The
President's salary— £35,700; a
Senator’s salary £5,355.

AN ATOMIC alarm clock goes
off when it contacts whatever
amount of raclio activity it is set
for. Tt rings and flashes a light,

FAITHFUL to Britain and a
three-year contract with Herbert
Wilcox, Michael Wilding wil
resist Hollywood's lure after
completing his next picture with
Greer Garson. He is going home
to make a picture in which Anne
Neagle will play Florence Night-
ingale,

A HOLLYWOOD
booked a

farmers
labour
wage con

by the

cinema has
double bill of “Al
about Eve” and “Sunset Boule
vard” for the day after the
Motion Picture Academy chooses
the best actress of the year.

The booking is made in_ the
expectation that either Bette
Davis cr Gloria Swanson, stars
of the two films, will be chosen,

But a poll of 30,000 fans
which for the last five year:

accurately forecast the academy
choice—says Judy Holliday, star
of ‘Born Yesterday,” will win.

Jamaica Premium Prizes

Will Be Reduced

From Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, March 27.
Subscriptions to the Jamaica
Government's Premium jond
issue which closed a fortnight age



was short by £350,000. Only
£150,000 vw: realised out of the
£500,000 issue, ana in view of this
fact the value of the premium

prizes announced will be reduced
to three-tenths

The first prize of the half-yearly
drawings will now be £600 in-
Stead of £2,000








PAGE THREE



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PAGE

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown.

Tuesday, April 3, 1951

SUGAR

THE trouble with sugar is not that the
United Kingdom wants to exploit or aband-
on the British West Indies, but that it is
fundamentally impossible for anyone other
than .a.West Indian with an expert know-
ledge of the facts to represent the West
Indian case in its entirety. A representa-
tive who is combining the interests of the
United Kingdom with the interests of the
British West Indies is rather in the un-
happy position of a Schizophrenic. He is
certainly in the position of the unfortunate
person who has to serve two masters. The
result is dissatisfaction. How can the dis-
satisfaction be dissipated? There is no
doubt of the sincerity of intention of the
United Kingdom when it says: “It is the
declared policy of His Majesty’s Gov-
ernment to maintain and improve the
economy of the Colonial territories”
but there is no doubt either of the sin-
cerity of the majority of West Indians
who are qualified to discuss West In-
dian economics, when they say that the
United Kingdom is not carrying out its
intentions as efficiently as they themselves
would, were they entrusted with the task.

It is not fair to blame the United King-
dom for failure to recognise that the West
Indies are torn apart by a lack of unamin-
ity on matters affecting trade and indeed
on almost any matter (except cricket) re-
quiring full West Indian agreement. But it
is fair to blame the United Kingdom for
deliberately trying to influence West In-
dian politicians in an effort to create politi-
cal parties of an English complexion in
islands and mainlands, patently unready

for any such experiments. The result has
been the growth, the mushroom growth of
so Cailed political parties and a correspond-

ing decrease in concern amongst politicians
with the really important issues affecting
trade and commerce.

Had it not been for the existence of a
properly organised British West Indies
Sugar Association in the area, there is no
doubt whatever that the West Indian case
about sugar would have been kept conven-
iently quiet, not because of any deliberate
attempt on the part of the United Kingdom
to neglect West Indian interests, but be-
cause the United Kingdom genuinely be-
lieved that negotiations behind the scenes
would have served West Indian interests
better.

In point of fact the British West Indies
to-day are, from a sugar point of view,
benefiting a great deal from its member-
ship of the British Commonwealth of
Nations because of the membership in
that organisation of two Dominions,
whose methods of negotiation are dissimi-
lar from those of the United Kingdom.
Australian insistence on a higher rate per
ton of 1951 sugar has resulted in an in-
crease on the original price offered to the
British West Indies by the United King-
dom: And Australian pressure is now
being brought to bear on the United King-
dom to safeguard the Australian sugar
grower from the effects of any bilateral
sugar agreement between the United King-
dom and Cuba.

Australia, mindful too of the fact that
her sugar exports to Canada in 1950 were
worth 10.9 million Canadian Dollars, is also
naturally concerned to see that Canada
does not conclude bilateral agreements
with Cuba, which would prejudice the sale
of Australian sugar in Canada, The action
of Canada too in making available her sta-
tistics of trade with the British West In-
dies, has served the ‘British West Indies
well because it has clearly shown how the
British West Indies are suffering from a
control of trade which is absolutely in the
hands of the United Kingdom.

Australia and Canada are protesting
against any action of the United Kingdom,
which will prejudice their trading inter-
ests, but the British West Indies. are: so
accustomed to being treated as pawns and
bargaining counters that they either have
no point of view or West Indian Govern-
ments are pitifully unaware of the fact that
they have any interests to protect. Or
maybe they are waiting for information
which might come when the storm has
blown over, when the thing has been done.
already.

OUR READERS SAY:
Football
To The Editor, The Advocate—

FOUR

































Teause I am brown.

Council of the B,A.F.A. and they

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

(WHAT ABOUT NEGRO

AMERICANS?

Five questions repeatedly

AFTER a number of months i
France and much briefer perio
in Oslo and Copenhagen, I an
beginning to see something
how the America race questio
appears to many Europeans. I)
spite of the restriction impose
by my stiff academic French,
have managed to talk at some
length to many people rangin
from college professors to char
bermaids.
two topics invariably intrude
themselves: internal polities
the Negro in America,

The European who has seen
the United States, even briefly,
has some comprehension of the
country’s interracial gearings.
But those who have read or
merely heard of America and its
minority groups, ask many ques-
tions which indicate their con-
fusions, their distorted conceptions,
and their exaggerated ideas (of
good and evil) concerning the
American colour issue, Most of
these misunderstandings are the
result of inadequate digests or ver-
bal garblings of famous books.

Educated French people, I find,
«now “Uncle Tom’s Cabin”, “Up
from Slavery”, the folk tales of
‘Uncle Remus”, the literature of
“the New Negro” (they greatly
admire Langston Hughes) and, of

} course, Wright's “Native Son”. As

a Negro woman and as a teacher
of literature, I am inclined to
assess these important landmarks
as varying in their intrinsic merit,
out as having both artistic and
social significance. But even when
these books are combined with
outstanding examples of the cur-
rent crop of sociological and scien-
tifie publications on the American
Negro, many European readers
still have a distorted picture of the
subject, as countless questions tes-
ify. Of the points raised with me,
five have been repeated again and
again.

First of all, many Europeans
seem to assume that we Negro
Americans are perpetually beset
with a consciousness of colour.
Although it would be specious to
deny that “colour” has its persis-
tent inconvenience as well as its
occasional tragedies, it would be
equally specious to insist that it is
possible for any group to maintain
a consistently high peak of emo-
tional strain, be it love, or hate,
or even racial bitterness.

Human emotions, fortunately,
are not able to sustain a high piten
tor more than a limited period.
Nor is it a concession to the view
that Negro Americans are guilty
of social irresponsibility to say
that for many of us the issue of
colour—even with all its day-by-
day implications—is secondary to
our work, our personal lives, and
cur plans for the future of our
jobs ard our families. In short, it
is actually a sense of social respon-
sibility which makes possible a
certain capacity for adjustment to
the immediate pattern, Further,
in the American tradition of opti-
mism and faith in progress, we
Negroes assume that through our
ewn efforts, reinforced by civil and
legal machinéry, we ultimately
will attain a higher degree of
equalitarian ‘citizenship, But it is
impossible as well as impracticable
tor us to play the role of perpetual,
eomposite malcontent.

A second question emerges from
the first. What, exactly, asks the
bewildered European, is colour?
Well, I respond, I am coloured be-
“But a very
little brown,” said one woman to
me. “Even so,” comes my answer,

| “quite brown enough!” “And your

daughter? Is she coloured?” “But
of course,” I say in prompt
acknowledgment of my fair-haired
daughter, “she is my daughter,
ergo she is coloured.” “Is your
husband coloured?” And again I
say that my husband, in spite of
his pleasantly Latin complexion
and features, is indeed coloured,
And in deepest perplexity last and
most difficult to answer, “Well
|} then, what ig being coloured?”

At this 4,000-mile distance, it
seems to me a strange dilemma.
Shall I be melodramatic and say
“one drop of blood” constitutes
colour? I do not know, yet, what
to reply when I confront that ques-
tion, “What is colour?”

What I can say, in all honesty,
is that for Negroes, colour is far
more a matter of feeling than it
is of physical pigmentation. No
matter how one looks, one who is
a Negro achieves, in time, the
sense, the feel, the innermost con.
sciousness of colour, And though,
as T have said before, it is not
possible to be eternally bitter or
defensive about it, consciousness
is always just beneath the surface,
ready to respond, This feeling of
colour, latent in us all, is for us
a more exact definition of what
being coloured really is than any
statement couched in_ scientific
terms. The degree of intensity of
the feeling has no correlation with



Coppin

encourtereéd in Europe by a teacher
By MARGARET JUST BUTCHER

In every conversation Mjenigmatic

Having received an answer in
the negative the B.A.F,A.

“se degree of physical colour. I
ve friends, ostensibly white,
who for years have denied their
iegro blood and have lived in
1e¢ white world. Yet they admit,
secretly, that regardless of the
uccess of their physical, psychic,
nd material adjustment in the
adopted socia) milieu, they have
sever had the inner feeling of
reing “white.” So my seemingly
“largely a_ state of
mind” as answer to the question

and. of colour, has its validity.

The third question is the one
most frequently posed by Euro-
peans today: What about Negreos
and communism in the United
States? Here the problem is to
convince questioners that although
we are regarded by Europeans as
a race apart from America and
Americans, the concept has no
meaning where political attitudes
are concerned.

In the broadest sense, Negro
Americans as a whole share one
great common problem — min.
ority status — which will be
eradicated only as the ideals of
civil rights civil liberties are
extended to “all minority groups
within a vast social order. There
is a strong loyalty within the
Negrp group, but there is no
more possibility of one individ-

ual’s predicting with accuracy
the potential temper of the
American Negro minority

(12,000,000 strong) than for an
American or Italian extrac-
tion to speak for all of simi-
lar background, or, for that
matter, for a redheaded man to
speak for all American redheads.
The wariness of our friends and

—

This article appeared in the
October 1950 issue of The Survey,
a monthly magazine published ir
the United States, and dealing
with current problems of social
Welfare, The writer is a member
of the English faculty at Howar-
University in’ Washington, D.C.
For the past year Mrs. Butcher
has. been teaching courses on
American literature at the Uni-
versities of Lyon and Grenoble,
one of six Americans from vyari-
ous fields serving as visiting pro-
vessors in France.

a eee

the glee of our enemies at the
current cavortings of our “dark
communistic contingent” are both
ill-founded, And the very fact
that the United States refuses to
curtail the activities of those who
berate the system that tolerates
them is a heavy tally in favour
of democracy.

Personally, I think that Com-
munists are skilful enough in
their ‘‘wool over the eyes” tactics
to have a strong appeal to un-
sophisticated, unduly aggressive
and philosophically shortsighted
people. That they appeal to the
chronologically young is under-
standable, for the very young are
misled by the facade of idealism
and good fellowship, the utopiar
promise of swift dramatic reform.
But if one follows the successive
steps from ingratiating initial
appeal to harshly arbitrary
demands, one can only pity the
“crusader” so innocently caught
in the trap.

ARTIE’'S MESERLIN



For many Negroes frankly the
trap is the casual, and all too often
tawdry, implication that “we will
all be friends.” Pathetically
enough, this often is not simply
the initial appeal, but the only
one. The familiar picture of

“mixed dancing groups’ and
“mixed social evenings” is par-
ticularly attractive to students,

and it encourages social license
in the garb of political reform.
The older generation of Negro
Communists seems to be, in the
main, a group of dissatisfied,
socially maladjusted people who
are too impatient or too melodra-
matic in temperament to help
resolve social problems through
the established channels of
protest, law, education, and
persistent effort,

As a result of my own experi-
ence as well es of my own
philosophical view, I feel I can
say that on the whole Negroes
are not impressed with com-



had verbally agreed.

then

from the United States—and her answers to them
From The Survey

munism nor decoyed by its alleged

advantages—in spite of outstand-
ing exceptions to what is, perhaps
too broad a neralization, And
although we Negroes, like al!
humans, are peculiar to our indi-
vidual selves’ we do have as a
“race” a reputation for nationa)
loyalty. Negroes have defended
the American cause in every war,
we have es no traitors; it
is logical assume that we
maintain our obligations and re-
sponsibilities inthe future, as we
have in

A question, that I find both
amusing and understandable, bu'
to which I fever can give an
affirmative nse is, “Wouldn't
you as a Negro prefer to remain
in Europe?” The answer is un-
equivocally, “No.” My firm reply
is based not on a lack of interest-
ing and stimulating experience:
in Europe; Lam. having a wonder-
fll time. J neither miss the
“middle class” comforts of home
nor do I insist that my home town
is “the best little place in the
world.” But one’s psychic roots
if they are. normal, are deep in
the spirit of the long tradition

and experience that we cal!
“homeland” or “home — back-
ground,” More important, how-

ever, is conviction that nc
real probl is solved solely ir
personal terms or in terms o'
running away, The questioners
always assume that a Negre
American’s life of discriminatiot
and segregation might better br
abandoned. To me, the question
were it not put with unvarying
sincerity, could be regarded a:
insulting—a_ reflection on __ the
loyalty not only of myself but o
Negro Americans in general.

In short, I have little respec’
for Negro expatriates, If their
better resentment is such that they
ean exert enough power or
strength to re-establish them-
selves in an alien land, then that
same power should be used in
America in solving the very pro-
blems that presumably prompted
flight,

And the last question: Are
conditions improving for Negro
Americans? Here we are con-
fronted with the duality of Negro
life as it'is reflected in the major
geographic (and hence sociologi-
cal) differences of North and
South, I would not presume to
make an analysis of the measure
or the degree of actual “improve-
ments”—We advance in one area;
we sometimes retreat simultane-
ously in another, But I can cer-
tainly point out the channels
through which daily improve-
ments are being made, And I can
offer a personal opinion, for what
t is worth,

~resident Truma*’; election
campaign in 1948 included a
vigorous code of civil rights; many
Negroes have hopes that eventual.
ly this will be adopted. The
advances of the World War II
years in fair employment prac-
tices, the wider entree into first-
uate ‘universities and technical
and professidfial_ schools in
“order areas,” the addition of
Negro. professors to white college
faculties, the growing liberality of
labour unions and civic organiza-
tions—all these represent _ tre.
mendous social as well as healthy
psychological gains in the direc-
tion of freedom and justice.

The media that are being
utilized testify to the permanence
and the validity of the results. Test
cases in the courts are resulting
in binding decisions on educa-
tional, housing and travel issues,
Demands for social legislation are
incorporated in promises for
political endorsement, Leading
American papers carry new:
stories and thoughtful editorials
showing the need for more equit-
able social adjustments. Educa-
tional and cultural organizations,
notably the Carnegie Foundation
and, until, its recent liquidation
the Julius Rosenwald Fund, have
spent huge sums on schools and
on ‘the publication of social-
economic studies of the Negro in
America, A new _ trend has
developed in fiction since the war;
currently, America’s film capital
Hollywood, is preoccupied with
the race question; and just this
autumn one of Washington's more
sophisticated radio programmes
initiated a series of brief broad-
casts designed to further inter-
racial understanding and goodwill
in America’s capital,

_ Personally, I think that not only
is there gradual but unmistakable
progress in resolving our Ameri-
can racial problems, but I believe
that Americans now realize the
imperative need of demonstrating
to the world that we can put into
active practice the principles of
the Declaration of Independence
and the Bill of Rights. The United
States today is fa¢e to face with
the fact that, a great world power
must be able to make its final
reckoning in terms not only of
physical and material power, but
In profound terms of mora)
suasion ,





ment of the Pickwick C. C, had
agreed with all other aspects of
the verbal



TUESDAY, APRIL 3, 195







The Tussle For Persia’s Oil

1 Reckon It’s More Than Sunshine
That Keeps The Oil Bubbling

By SEFTON DELMER

TEHERAN.

I HAVE before me the front page of Asnal
(The Guilds) a newspaper run by sym-
pathizers of Persia’s terrorist Moslem de-
votees. An enormous photomontage cartoon
takes up two-thirds of the page.

It shows the new Premier, Hussein Ala, in
a double-breasted lounge suit, standing un-
decided at a forked road.

The road on the left, marked “The road
which leads to the people,” shows a Persian
beggar maid protected by the’ scimitar-
flourishing Lion of Persia.

The other leads towards a_ furrowed-
browed Clement Attlee, and its inscription
reads: “The road on which walked Hajir and
Razmara.” ;

Not a*pleasant picture to greet Hussein Ala
at his breakfast this morning, just before:
presenting his Cabinet to the Majlis. ; e

For Hajir (murdered on October 24, 1939) | ¢
and Razmara (killed March 7) were assas-
sinated by devotees. Razmara died after
plumping against the oil nationalisation pro-
ject.

Probably the cartoon was just a gentle re-
minder to Ala that he must stick to the bar-
‘ain he made with Kashani, head of the
Moslem devotees.

But it is typical of the campaign of terror
and threats now going on.

WARNING!

Majlis deputies were telephoned on the
eve of Thursday’s debate and warned of the
consequences if they stayed away from the
House and thus sabotaged nationalisation.



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i
i
GLOSSY FINISH |
i
I T Qe
During the debate the Press and public P A S I i
galleries were filled with Moslem devotee
militants who frequently cheered and shouted |
interruptions. THE CORRECT MATERIAL
been present at my talk with his leader
Kashani. He addressed the House almost as
frequently as the National Front men on the H GS
aes ANDBA
House of Commons Speaker, refrained from ‘ *
reading the British Note. in the following colours —
‘OVER, SOON’
For a couple of days last week Ala, sup- Red, Blue, Green, Brown, Lt.
chief of staff, was considering the proclam-
ation of a state of martial law.
But the young Shah, whose assent they had
to have would not play. .
for many years, take it all very philosophi-
cally. “We've seen this sort of thing before,” DaCOSTA & co LTD
these old Persia hands keep telling me. a ”
“You wait until after Noruz”’, (the Persian
oil commission will call in foreign experts
who if they are any use at all, will point out
all the impossibilities of the scheme.”
But I see it as part of the general anti-

Next to me sat a young priest who had
FOR MAKING
The Majlis president, the equivalent of the
ported by the chief of police and the army
Brown, Navy, Fawn and White
My friends here, whe have lived in Persia
New Year). “Things will simmer down. The
Western revolt of the Asiatic peoples, set in

Te,

PPPS POSS SLE OSS,





motion when the British hurriedly scram-| % ‘4
bled out of India. ; DEEP FREEZES Bias

Even if the Moslem New Year holidays| ¢ f '
help to calm the excited Persian spirits, I 5 CUBIC FEET
still believe the oil nationalisation vote has 9 CUBIC FEET
started up something which is stronger than % HERMETICALLY SEALED }
a momentary reaction to sunshine budding SOAR ANEEE ae Ie |
blossoms and coloured eggs. ‘

The New STERNETTE has
everything which goes to
make a good Zero Cabinet,
including

@ INCREASED CAPACITY
@ ADVANCE DESIGN
@ SIMPLE BEAUTY
@ LOW PRICES
@ ECONOMICAL é “Sy

There are two possible courses of develop-
ment/as I see it :—

1. Things will go on as they are doing.
The oil commission will reassemble,in April,
after the New Year recess. Fear of Kashani’s
gunmen will outweigh the advice of foreign
experts. The oil commission will put up a
scheme to Parliameint, on how to put through
nationalisation, even though it knows it is
hopeless. Parliament will accept it.

The British will appeal to UNO and find
themselves up against the Asia-for-the-
Asiatics bloc.

Whatever its outcome, this development is
ideally suited, in all its stages, to Communist
and Soviet political exploitation.

2, Ala, or his successor, will proclaim a
state of martial law, cither with or without
the Majlis. They will stop the terror by ar-
resting Kashani and his lieutenants. ‘Ss

The oil company will then continue tc
allot the increased royalites it is now reserv-
ing to the Government so as to enable it-t

go ahead with plans for the economic develop-
ment of backward Persia.





fi

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DA COSTA & CO., LTD. Distributors



SOS9S9SOG>s



BETTER HUY

SIR,—-With reference to a letter
appearing in your Sunday issue
Signed by Mr, Harold Kidney,
Secretary of the Pickwick Club,
I should like to put a few facts
before the public since the letter
has made out no case for me to
answer in defence of the Barba—
dos Amateur Football Association
of which I am the Honorary Secre—
tary.

In 1948, Mr. Ceci] Goddard, the
then Secretary of Pickwick, a gen—
tleman who has my entire regard
as one of the most conscientious
and genuine lovers of sport in the
colony to-day, discussed with me
the possibilities of staging football
at Kensington,

Mr. Goddard and I agreed thit
it. would be fair to everyone con-—
/cerned if the gross takings were
divided on a basis of 40% to the
B.A.F.A. 40% to Pickwick and
20% to the Barbados Cricket Asso
ciation, but that the Pickwick C.C.
would be responsible for dis-

pensing the 20% to the B,C.A, so

that. they would actually receive

60%, I reported this matter to the

cuthorised me to negotiate along
these lines on their behalf, Mr.
Goddard and I met again-ard.con-
cluded this agreement.

I received a letter from the
Pickwick C.C., which began, “The
Pickwick C.C. agree with the

* verbal arrangements made by your

Mr. Coppin and our Mr. God-
dard, re the staging of football
at Kensington,”

They then set out a list of con—
ditions which included a condition
that 60% of the gross would go
to the Pickwick C.C: and 40% to
the B.A.F.A.

Two seasons passed and the
B.C.A,. approached the B.A.F.A.
with regard to receiving some
donation from us since Pickwick
had given them a donation each
year. :

We replied to the B.C.A_ point-
ing out that-we were not inter-
ested in any donation which Pick-
wick had given them but we would
like to know whether they had

received 20% of the gross takings
with which Pickwick’s Mr. God
dard and the B.A.F.A’s Mr, _

wrote to Pickwick drawing their
attention to the B.C. A’s.letter and
inquiring whether they had paid
_ over the 20% as verbally arranged
and in the absence of that if they
intended to pay it over,

Pickwick informed the
B.A.F.A. that in their letter of
acceptance they had stated that
Pickwick would receive 60% of
the gross takings and _ the
B.A.F.A. 40% and no mention
had been made of 20% going to
the Cricket Association in their
letter of acceptance,

The Council of the B.A.F.A.
ook great objection to this letter
ind held that if Pickwick wrote
that they agreed with the verbal
arrangements between their Mr.
Goddard and the B.A.F.A’s and
since both these gentlemen said
that they had agreed that the
B.A.F.A. took it that Pickwick
were paying out the 20% as ver-
bally arranged,

Mr. Harold Kidney, the Secre
tary of the Pickwick C. C. who
Was present at the meeting stated
that the Committee of Manage-

arrangements except
that of paying 20% of the 60%
entrusted to them to the Cricket
Association .

_ The Council. were _ legally
informed that if Pickwick did not
agree with any particular part of
the verbal arrangements they
should have stated specifically and
not state that y agreed with
the verbal agr ent and then
ignore the part which meant pay—
ing 20% to the RyG@.A

For the benefit of the Pickwick
Club I would like to tell thera
that if Pickwick stated that they
agreed with the verbal arrange-
ments no spate of nonsense can
make those words read something
else.

That being the case it is no use
saying that the B.A.F.A. gave
the Cricket Association nothing.
They did but apparently the
B.C.A,. have not got it. If Pick-
wick gave the B.C.A. $500 last
season, then they owe them $500
more as far as the Council of the
B.A.F.A. is concerned. 20% of
$5,000 is $1,000 and. no motion by
any committee of management,

@ On Page 5.

One thing is sure. The place now held by
Kashani and his terrorists would be quickly

occupied by the Communists.

They will have no difficulty in keeping the
nationalisation campaign going.

DISCIPLINE

Something of the Communists’ open-and-

| Above-ground organisation was seen the day

before yesterday when I attended a meeting

of the Communist-sponsored “Association

Against the Exploitation of Persia by the
British Imperialist Oil Company.”

It was impressive. The crowds on the

| Square in front of parliament were marshal-

led by armlet-wearing officials who had them

in complete control.

Yes, I think the cartoonist who marked up
those roads in poor Hussein Ala’s picture
missed out the most important sign of all!
facing Persia today—the road to Moscow and

)05

“discipline.” —L.E.S,

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<
TUES



DAY, APRIL 3,

1951

BOYS’ CLUB OPENED |

AT STATION HILL

Another Boys’ Club has been opened in the island. This is
situated at Station Hill in a two-store

rented by the Police.

A group of boys formerly had an extra mural club at the
District “A Station. They met regularly an
Apart from this they also have a beau

at the Station and they tak
transferred to the building at
evening.

Stole Bicycle:
Gets 2 Months

HIRTY-FIVE-—year - old Clif-
ford Branker, a painter of
Martinique, St. Michael, was yes-
terday sentenced to two months’
impriscnment with hard labour
by City Police Magistrate Mr.
C. L. Walwyn when he was found
guilty of stealing a bicycle valued
925, the property of Errol Mait-
land of Martinique. The cycle
was stolen between February 10
and 11, "
BICYCLE valued $40 was
stolen from the Empire
Theatre on Sunday night between
8.30 and 11.30 o'clock. It belongs
to Eustace Forde of Codrington
Hill, St. Michael,
WO THEFTS occurred at
Rendezvous Hill, Christ,
Church, on Saturday.

From the home of Cecil Stuart
a quantity of goods and cash were
stolen. A quantity of cash was
stolen from the home of Jeffrey
Carter. The Police are making
investigations.

EANETTE CHANDLER of Wor-

thing, Christ Church, report-
ed that $30 were stolen from her
home between Saturday and
Sunday.

At Hanson Hill, St. George, a
thief stole a nickel plated wrist
watch from the home of Doreen
Harewood between 1.00 p.m, and
1.30 p.m. on Saturday.

.82 REVOLVER valued $25
was stolen from the ‘home
of Mowbray Lampitt at Vaughns,
St. Joseph, between Saturday and
Sunday. It is the property of
Keith Pontifex of Lower West-
bury Road, St. Michael and he
reported the incident to the
Police.
N SUNDAY housewives at
Belleplaine found it extreme-
ly difficult to get fresh meat for
their Sunday dinners.

There are four butchers who
supply the district with meat but
on Sunday many people could be
seen running from butcher to
butcher without being able to get
as much as a quarter of a pound
of meat.

FYCHERE WAS a water shortage |

at Chalky Mount on Satur--
day. The people were becoming
extremely irritable when the lor-
ries from the Waterworks Depart
ment came in sight.



“WOLFE” BRINGS RICE

A shipment of 1,500 bags of!
rice arrived from British Guiana |
on Sunday by the 74-ton schooner
Mario) Beile Wolfe.

The Wolfe also brought 200
tens of firewood, 400 bags of
charcoal, 328 pieces of greenheart
and supplies of wallaba poles
and posts. She is consigned to
the Schooner Owners’ Associa-

tion.

=

Our Readers Say:

@ From Page 4

however august, can make it $500.

Second point Pickwick this
season asks for 10% of the gross
for administration and gatekeeper
(sic) and after that has been
deducted they were asking for
expenses to be paid which inclu-
ded police and then constables, |
light, water, telephone, cleaning
pavilions. One wonders if this
was not considéred a part of the
admin'stration as well or whether
the committee by another motion
made administration have another
meaning.

However they waived this in
the new proposals and then asked



for 10% for administration and
gate keeper and then that the
funds be divided 40% to the

B.A.F.A., 40 to the Pickwick
Cc, C. and, 20%. to the B.C.A.
after this deduction.

This means that if we collected
$5,000 again this year Pickwick
would receive first $500 for ad-
ministration and gatekeeper, and
then $1,800 for expenses and light
and heating and what not while
the B.A.F.A. received $1,800 for
providing the football and foot-
ballers to play ond our own ad-
ministration and pursekeeper
while the cricket Association re-
ceived $900,

It might be of interest to men-
tion that the telephone is in a
restricted area for the sole use of
Pickwick members, stipulated in
their contract with the Barbados
Amateur Football Association,

The B.A.F.A. by their first
agreement would receive $2,000,
Pickwick 2,000 and the Barbados
Cricket Association $1,000 out of
$5,000. ;

Now let the public judge who is
stifling football. I should hate to
suggest. I leave it to public con-

science.
O. S. COPPIN,

e a keen interest in this. They
Station Hill yesterday

4 _Mr. Basil Henriques, when he
visited the island, recommendec
that the boys be divided into twc
groups. The Commissioner oi
Police is now putting these recom-
mendations into effect.

At the District “A” Boys’ Club

boys between the ages of 12 ano
18 years will use the top floor a:
their quarters.
12 and under, will be accom-
modated on the ground floor.

The Commissioner of Police told
the Advocate yesterday that at the
Bay Street Boys’ Club it is im-

possible to make these arrange-
ments because of limjted, accom-
modation. Boys of years anc
under however occu the cluk
room until 6.30 in the -evening
From 6.30 until closfmg time ir
the period for boys of aes’ t2 to 18

New Feature

There is a new feature at the
Station Hill Boys’ Club. This is
a shop which is attached to the
club house. In this shop the
various articles made by the clubs
throughout the island will be sold.
Vegetables grown by the District
“A” boys will also be on sale.

This now brings the number of
Boys’ Clubs in the island to five
The others are situated at Cliff
Cottage, St. John, Speightstown,
St. Peter, District “C”, St. Philip
and Bay Street.

The Commissioner said that the
carpentry and weaving by the boys
of the Bay Street Boys’ Club are
especially good, The boys were
all taught at the clubs and he is
surprised at the way in which they
are advancing and is extremely
pleased to see their keenness,

Other ‘subjects taught at these
clubs are painting, tailoring anc
shoemaking. Some of the boys
have shown remarkable talent in
painting.

The sailing canoe Calypso, which
was given to the Bay Street Club
by Mr. Jack Leacock is now con-
verted into a paddle canoe. They
also have g row boat and enjoy
rowing around in the harbour
They can also get g lot of fun
from fishing.

Club Removed

The Club at Speightstown has
been removed to a new building
which is better situated and gives
more space,

“We hope that later we will be
able to enter table tennis teams
from the Boys’ Clubs in the
B.T.T.A. fixtures”, the Commis-
sioner said. He thinks that it
would be a good idea if the
B.T.T.A. gave table tennis exhi-
bition games at the Boys’ Clubs
and also at the Police Canteen. It
would increase the popularity of
the game with both boys and
Police Constables.

He said that during his visit to
Canada he saw great work being
done by the Royal Canadian
Mounted Police and the City
Police Forces of Montreal in the

| orgagising of clubs and activities

for youths. In youth a very active
interest was taken throughout the
Dominion,

In some cities school children
acted as traffic directors, When the
various schools broke up, the
senior boys or girls who were
selected, acted as traffic monitors
and directed traffie so as to allow !
the other children to cross the road
in safety.

While the Commissioner was in
Canada he saw a motorist fined
for failing to stop when directed
to do so by one of these traffic
monitors.

The Montreal City Police organ-
ise games and outdoor activities
for 76,000 children. They do not
have aq club house, but take an
active part in baseball.

The Commissioner said: “The
Police Boys’ Clubs in Barbados
are well advanced in that they
provide club houses and facilities
for games and other activities.”

The profits. from the articles
sold by the shop at the Station
Hill Boys’ Club will go towards
buying tools and material for the
.boys to continue their good
work,

MOLASSES LEAVES
FOR TRINIDAD

Molasses tanker Athelbrook is
expected to arrive at 7 o’clock
today to take a load of vacuuin
pan molasses for Trinidad.

She is expected to leave Bar-
badog this evening on her return
trip to Trinidad.

reparations were being made

yesterday for her taking the
mclasses berth in thé immer basin
of the Care@nage, |! i

Messrs. H. Jason Jones & Co.,

Hon. Secty. B.A.F.A. | Ltd., are her agents.









SALAMI SAUSAGE

”
”

”

» PORT SALUT CHEES
DUTCH LUNCHEON CHEESE!

AUSTRALIAN TIN CHEESE 12 ozs, — per Tin .
NEWFARCE CLEAR BEEF BROTH — per Tin

NESTLES THICK CREAM —

CRAWFORD’S CLUB CHEESE STRAWS — per Tin ..

COCKADE

DANISH SLICED HAM — per
DANISH SLICED BACON —





OARS



MARTADELLA SAUSAGE — per Ib. ........
GORGANZOLA CHEESE — per Ib. ..........

TS ccd oa Sscaeeecies 4 $1.66
cg! ro. eee i) $1.20
CPEEISRNO) cae wccsecees $1.42
$1.44
$1.05
B— per Ib... 6... eee $1.05
SBS — per Ball... ie $1.21
Pitre $0.57
Pew we $0.23

per Tin ..
$1.12

FINE RUM



oe.





y building that was

| d played games.
tiful vegetable garden

The other boys,





SSO |!



Fahrenhcit.

cn Tourist Bureau; Air View Marshal U.K., CANADA
y delard Rarmond; Hon. Wilt an ‘leone
chicks arrived on an English farm just in time for Easter. The eggs On, , T CA Sarecick J a. bent ‘| S.S. Alcoa Pegasus was in port
are kept in incuhators for 21 days at a temperature of 100 dog, Manager, Ritz Carlton Hotel, aeoniceal: | yesterday loading a cargo oi
When the chicks are one day old they are packed in ie Ma ba Brevicent Canadian ro Sugar and molasses for Canada
Cc muree ll geners Manager, Canadian: ‘ :
cardboard boxes and despatched to all parts of the country. Express | pros; PP “Curran. Managing Diree.| While the Harrison liner Mul-



in this area.

She has just returned from
Puerto Rico where she went to}
consult Dr. Lydia Roberts, head

of the Home Economics Division
of Puerto Rico University, in con-
aection with this matter

She said that she came back
with the good news that it may be
possible to arrange for Dr. Roberts
herself to pay a visit to some of
the British territories which Dr.
Margaret Hockin would have paid
in March and April of this year,
had she not been obliged by
reasons of health to resign her
position in the Welfare Division of
F.A.O.

Dr. Roberts is a distinguished
nutritionist whose services to
Puerto Rico have made her greatly
beloved throughout the island.

Miss Ibberson said that she had
been able to consult Dr, Roberts
as to the personnel available for
filling posts in domestic science,
teaching, nutrition and dietetics in
these territories

Nutrition Workshop

It would be remembered she
said that last year the University
of Puerto Rico offered places in a
home making and nutrition work-
shop to ten students from British
territories and that the F.A.O.
secured a grant from the U.N.
Organisation to meet the dollar
expenses.

A further workshop would be
held this year and she hoped it
would be possible to arrange a
party of educationists including
a representative of Barbados to
pay a visit of observation.

The University of Puerto Rico
showed its usual courtesy in offer-
ing to facilitate such an arrange-
ment.

She said that she also visited the

technical training institute

where a numger of British West

Indian students held scholar-

ships granted by the Puerto

Rican Government.

She learned with pleasure that

in spite of the fact that most of

the teaching was given in

Spanish, they were able to give

a good account of themselves

and were regarded as an out-

standing group. She had con-



versations with two of the
students.
Miss Ibberson also saw some-

thing of an interesting project in
jcommunity education which made
tastonishingly cheap _ illustrated
booklets by methods which seemed
to her original.

She attended a meeting by star-
light on a remote mountain where
peasants after singing long im-
provised songs to the guitar, saw
two sound films made by the
community education division
One showed the dangers of drink-



Oil when you can buy the

” ”



at above prices Small

KNIGHTS

2
POS

|
3



Deptt tt bbe.



EASTER CHICKS



THE peak period of the year for eggs and chickens, these young | etien

Home Economics For
B.W.1. Considered

—Social Welfare Adviser

MISS DORA IBBERSON, Social Welfare Adviser to the|
Comptroller for Development and Welfare, told the Advo-
cate yesterday that she had been pursuing still further the
question of promoting the study of home making and nutri-
tion or “home economics” as it is called in the U.S.A.-
which she regards as one of the keys to social development





Why pay more for Canadian Emulsion of Cod Liver

2.57 Lge — *” ”
We offer REXALL EMULSION OF COD LIVER OIL

DRUG

ett tbvbtvtvtvttmttttvtnd tvtbvbvtdet tt tt tte
PRODI OL EE EET EET

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



lier, flew to Europe today w

The two are 5 year-old beaver
late broad-tailed residents of the
Quebec Zoological Gardens at
Charlesbourg, and are on

Service to France on April 1.

Passengers on the first flight,
which left Montreal at 8 a.m.
E.S.T. today, included L. R,
Beaudoin, M.P., representing the
Federal Government, K. G. Baker,
Pro-Mayor of Montreal, repre-
senting the City, F. G. Winspear,
President, Canadian Chamber of
Commerce, other government
officials, leading Canadian busi-
hessmen and a group of niews-
paper and radio men.

During their week-long stay in
France, the party will be received
by the City of Paris, the Canad’an
Embassy, the Paris Chamber of
Commerce and _ officia's of the
|French aviation industry. Sight-
seeing through the famous old
city, now celetrating its 2,000th
anniversary, is on the programme
of events, A tour of World War
{I battlefields from the Normandy
beaches to Dieppe for the news-
men, and a visit to Mont Saint
Michel for other members of the
party, have been arranyed by the
French National Tourist Eoatd,

Official Group
oficial group on the
addition to Mr. Beaudoin,
and Mr. Winspear, Mr. G. 2
President, T.CLA.; J ¥.
10n, Air Transport Board;
urnbull, Deputy Postmaster
Leo Dolan; Director of Cana-



The
‘luded, in

My
Mic

flight in-







_ tor, British United Press; L. Sands; Fre. |



ident Canadian Weekiy Newspaper
Association; A, Begin, President, French
Weekly r Association of Can-
ada; T. H. Cooper, Comptroller, T.C.A,,
as well as other press and rodio repre-

sentatives

On board the flight for personal)
;presentation to General Dwight
D. Eisenhower were the



of Martindales Road, St. Mic

ing unboiled river water, and the
other was designed to give then
an idea of the life and activities
of the island.
Foster Homes

When she visited in 1946, she'
found the beginnings of a system!
of boarding out deprived children
instead of sending them to institu
tions. She was glad to find tha
that had proved highly successfu

by His Honour the Acting C
at the Court of Grand Sessio



SOME HEAT

Shoppers in the City yes-
terday 1coked rather fatigued
as they had to move trom





and had grown steadily and som Pee or, wepaeene ae
400 children were now boarded , The han sore g >
out. Very few children had had to nO VELOpPrSture:, GE one

time during the day reached
87° Fehrenheit in the shade.

Quite a number of the
shoppers used parasols and

be changed from one foster home
to another. The foster ‘parents
were invited to meetings where
they could learn about child care,



and they were in general very v.ore light clothing while the

proud of their charges. Seda Fountains made fine
Recently, a week’s publicity was sales

devoted to this subject and other! Beaches were crowded

aspects of welfare such as the with | bathers during the

supply of housekeepers to keep evening.

in homes where the mother had





died or was temporarily absent.
An appeal for foster homes s J 9
brought in 1,000 offers which ‘Jollie Was er

would be carefully sifted by means
of personal visits

Miss Ibberson said that Puerto
Rieo was proving for itself, the
modern view that to maintain a
child in a family home was fat
better for the child and far better
for the public purse than to con

Gets A Year

JAMES LASHLEY alias “Jollie
Washer” of Bay Street was yester-
day sentenced to 12 months’ im



; ; ‘ prisonment by their Honours of
Oe ae sa aha cate _.. | the Assistant Court of Appeal,
tremely please iene: elie she Messrs. J. W, B. Chenery and
Y na Tee A, Vaughan. In paasiig

glad to find herself raain amongst
the attractive and public spirited
professional women produced by
a university .training in hone
economics.

sentence their Honours confirmed
the decision of Police Magistrate
Mr. C. L. Walwyn who found
Lashley guilty of the larceny of

She brought back specimens of | £8- 55.
Puerto Rican embroidery including Lashley had seven previous
scenes of peasant life, delightfully | -onvictions for “obtaining by
executed in cross stitch. false pretences.” He was sen-

tenced to a term of imprisonment



4 . for larceny on September 14,
Foor 1948
Carib Commission The money was stolen from

Warriston Alleyne of Connell
Town, St. Lucy, on March 19.

Alleyne told the Court that he
‘ame to town to do some Easter
shopping. He met Lashley in
Tudor Street. Lashley enquired
whether he knew his way about
the city well and on being told
that he (Alleyne) did not know
his way about town very well,
»ffered to show him around,

He led him through many
round-about places and eventual-
ly snatched some money from him
and ran.

Lashley told the Court that he

Meets In May

THE Twelfth Meeting of the
Caribbean Commission will bt
held in Barbados from Maj
Tth—12th, 1951,

The Opening Session wil! take
place in the Chamber of © the
Legislative Council at 10 a.m., or
Monday, May 7th, and Hig Excel-
lency the Governor will deliver
an address of welcome to! the
delegates. The remaining sessions
will be held at Hastings House

At this Meeting which will be
presided over by Sir George Scel
K.C.M.G., who. is British Co-
Chairman of the Caribbean Com-
eon. the United Kingdom, the

buy a revolver for him. He was
given a parcel by someone which
was supposed to contain a re
volver and he gave it to Alleyne.
He subsequently found out that
the parcel was the wrong parcel.
He sent a money order to Alleyne
‘o refund the money.

pene

LINEN

DEPARTMENT

United States of America, France
and the Netherlands
represented.

will be



1.20



66c.— Large $1.20

STORES |
ind





; their; well-known
way to Vincennes Zoo in Paris as| Entitled “Ode to Ike”, The march
a gift of the Canadian government|is dedicated to the General.

*o commemorate the opening of

the first Canadian scheduled airj“L’Ecole des Femmes” presented
recently by Louis a

AVAILABLE !!

Case Of Threatening
Letter Adjourned

HEARING in the case in which David Van Puttin, a painter



received money from Alleyne to; very



LACE TABLE CLOTHS 66x86 Each

Size 48” Square, Each



IKE GETS AN ODE BY TCA

MONTREAL, March 30

| Mile. Valentine, made famous in song by Maurice Cheva-

ith her furry mate, P yptiste, to

| see Paris in the Spring, They were aboard the pre-inaugural
flight of Trans-Canada Air Lines’ Montreal-Paris service.

published copy of the sheet music
and special recordings of a march
tune composed by Billy Eckstein,
Canadian musician

CBC recording of Moliere’s
in Montreal
Jouvet, leading French actor and
director of “Le Plaza—Athenee”
Theatre in Paris, was on the air-
craft for presentation to the
French Broadcasting system.

Flight Frequency

The Paris. service, an extension
of TCA’s present service to the
United Kingdom, will be the first
Canadian air link with continen-
tal Europe. Flight frequency now
scheduled at one a. week will be
{increased to twice weekly on
June 1,

Paris will become the fourth
European port of eall for TCA:
the others are London, Prestwici
and Shannon,

TCA’s 4-engined North Stars
will be operated on the continen-
tal route extension, Flying time
for the big pressurized airliners
over the 3,500 mile distance be-
tween MoritVéat Gna Paris will be
154 hours. They will land at Orly
Airport, Paris’ international ai)
terminal,

TCA's Paris office which
opened in February, is. situated
in the heart of the city o1 Boule-
vard des Capucines near Place de
1 Opera,
















SUGAR GOES TO

berry Hill was taking sugar to
London,

The Alcoa Pegasus will be
discharging her cargo at the three
St, Lawrence River ports,
Quebec, Three Rivers , and
Montreal,

Beth ships are consigned tu



hael, is charged by the Police

of uttering a threatening letter to Aubrey W. Birch of Day-
rells Road demanding money i

y was adjourned until today
hief Judge, Mr.,G. L. Taylor,
ns yesterday.

In the case are Mr, W. W.
Reece, KC. for the Crown ana
Mr. E. W. Barrow for Van Puttin
The jury is empanelled, In open-
ing the case the Solicitor General
told the court that this was a very
unusual case and a very rare one
in Barbados. He could remember,
in his career having come across
about two cases of this kind,

First witness called for the
prosecution was Capt. Grant who
said that on January 23, 1951 he
received a complaint from Mr.
A_ W. Birch of the Progressive
"Bus Co, After receiving the com-
plaint, Mr. Birch handed him
a letter, On January 26 Mr. Birch
saw him again at the Central
Station when he was given another
letter. After reading the letter
he gave Birch instructions, He
detailed Cpl. Byer and other men
to go on special duty with regards
to the letters which he received
from Birch,

Telephone Call

About 8.05 p.m. the same day
he received a telephone message
and saw Winfield Toppin, On
January 27 he saw the accused a:
the Central Police Station,

Aubrey Birch of Dayrells Road,
Managing Director of the Pro-
gressive Bus Co., told the cour
that his business place is in
Culloden Road, St Michael, He
rents a post box where some oi
his mails go, On January 23 at
about 11 a,m, he went to the Post
Office and cleared his mail box.
There were séveral letters anal
among them was one in which the
writer was demanding $6,000 aaa |
him and suggesting that it shouls |
be deposited at a pole near;
Dayrellg Road, The writer sug-}
gested that the money should b+
made up of small notes.

After reading this he took the
letter to the Brittons Hill Police
Station and showed it to Cpl.
Worrell, On January 24 at about
midnight he closed the garage’ |
door after the last "bus had conk
in. While writing at the desk |

ee

heard three revolver shots and the
report sounded very near to hi:
place. He immediately informea
the police about the incident anx
shortly they were on the
spot searching.
Slept in Garage

He was so afraid that he dic
not risk to go home; so he slept
E the garage. The following day

he received another threatening’

@ On Page 7




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i pe on PLASTIC TABLE
same of equal quality and LINEN GLASS CLOTHS 22x31 Each ..... 6c.
size of British make cheaper. 82% exchange and duty
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Canadian price $1.28 Sml — British price .66 CE

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CLOTHS in White, Pink,

Blue, and Green 54” Square Each ..... $2.42

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PAGE SIX



BY CARL ANDERSON

IS. VVEA
HUNCH IT’S
GOING TO
FRIGHTEN
ME “TOO !

Now,

WAIT A MINUTE,

FELLOWS... FUNS|
FUN, BUT...

EEOw! J

— =

“4



1 MATE MSELPL

WHEN 1 DO /













‘M TRYING TO CATCH F



ELMER FOR HIS THINGS LIKE .
GIy SHE TR mle.
essa | lard a p
tea a4 UA
im 2






THEY'RE TRYING TO MAKE
YOU TELL WHERE THE
GOLD |S HIDDEN IN THIS

' ; { CASTLE?

MY ANCESTORS BUILT
DOOR OR THIS CASTLE. THERE
YOU'LL NEVER] | IS SUPPOSED TO BE
GET OUT SPANISH GOLD
ALIVE! BURIED HERE!



fa \t OX, Eby
“THIS 1S YOUR LAST C
TO OPEN THE DOOR

BRINGING UP FATHFR

LI6TEN - BLIODY-DID
YOU SEE A COUPLE
OP GUYS STANDIN’
ON THIS CORNER ??

THEY WENT
THAT-A-way//







& 5
(LUNAS
bin



RIP KIRBY

Deperereerrrr erties in ae
r ’ sae errr







HIS SUCTION...
IVE GOT TOGET |
ff

WERE RIDOF THAT CLEAR OF THE
SCOW AND KIRBy...
NOW LETS HEAD
FOR. THE
ISLAND!

yF6=sSoAIR! AiR! MY LUNGS WeRE = *â„¢
BURSTING! I COULDN'T HAVE STOOD
7 IT FOR. ANOTHER,
SECOND |

= me

HANDS...FREE!
NOW FOR. THE
FEET...

! Met Y / SN
b Sey <4 Wy WwW
“4 sae LINN f iN

: | |
THE PHANTOM

ar BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

















ASLEEP. ~1CAN
JUMP OFF «~ jf




hat Ag You WERE, GIRLIE «OR YOULL THOUGHT LW; Qi ] AMAT GARE VP i) AE
elie gases , THOUGHT LWAS ASLEE WHAT DO You )/ FLY OVER THE
7. agentes “ 1 SC CARRY A BULLET /44] | WASNT, SITDOWN (—— fy, fw T Mr 10 (TRAIN A
THE TRAINS SLOWINGUPTO | LTT Sc wir ro NT ME TOS CIRAIN AS Low
CLIMB THIS GRADE «1 THINK HES fav i Dr tad AND DONT TRY ANY 7 Lo] | PO NOW ¢ CAS YOU CAN,

}






|
|
|
| |
|








BARBADOS. ADVOCATE





































—

a

TUESDAY, APRIL 3, 1951





IT PAYS

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“YOU TO DEAL HERE _





























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i 1.05 94 .
ens scatidate mo oe Jac. Cream Crackers
Nescafe (1lb) tins._____.. 3.54 3.20 phil ccs. ie ae



Ltd. Broad Street

Gums Bleed,
’
Teeth Loose!

G









Te masks: you lavelier

9 = =
p (] | \ ] C POND’S COLD CREANM4 to cleanse and soften
your skin.
POND’S VANISHING CREAM

to protect your skin by day and to hold your
powder matt.

otter these Beastly Troducts

CASS
Stop Pyorrhea and
Trench Mouth
in 24 Hours

Bleeding Runs, sore mouth, or loose
tecth mean f gh est are a victim of Pyor-
rhea or Trench Mouth, or some bad disease
that will eventually cause you to lose all
your teeth and have to wear false teeth
before your time. Since the great World
War these mouth diseases have spread
throughout the world so that now scien-
tists say that four out of every five people
are sufferers sooner or later. Be warned in
time and stop these diseases before it is
too late, because they often cause not only
the loss of teeth, but also chronic rheuma+
tism and heart trouble,

New Discovery Saves Teeth

Amosan, the discovery of an American
scientist, fights these troubles in a new
and quick way. It penetrates right to the
root of the trouble, stops gums from bleed-
ing the very first day, quickly takes the
soreness out of your mouth, and soon
tightens the teeth. The followl:g letter
from Mr. W. W. B. shows the results that
Amosan users get: ‘I suffered from Trench
Mouth and Pyorrhea for ten years. My
ums were sore and blecding and < had
ost four teeth, while several other teeth
were getting looser all the time. i tried
many things and then heard of this new
discovery Amosen, In 24 hours after using
Amosan my pee had stopped blecding.
The soreness in my mouth disappeared {fn
three days and in two weeks I found that
my loose teeth were much tighter and that
t vould eat the hardest of food.”

Guaranieed

Amosan works so fast and so cern
that it Is guaranteed to stop your gums
from bleeding, end sore mouth and tighten
your teeth to your complete satisfaction or
money back on-return of empty package.
Don't take achance on osing your teeth or
suffering the dangers from rheumatism
and heart trouble. Get Amosan {rom your
chemist today under this iron-clad guaran-

t+ You v's

Amosai:.:
t

$ you
For Pyorrhea--Trenckh Mouth

SS
GOL?

ee





POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,

perfumed, sceintifically blended, for
a glamorously matt complexion.



POND’S LIPSHICK § smooths

so easily onto your lips; the
rich vibrant colour stays on
and on and on.











where. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you looking
flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them
at all the best beauty counters.







| Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women every-
|





WE SPECIALISE
IN HIGHCLASS
PRINTING

























4 ADVOCATE
PRINTING |
| a
M | S and §
a ba | Is
MAKE THIS YOUR DAILY BREAD || Sssts"esigacr
Phone J&R BAKERIES at 15670 3% | Wes aah ce Ol be
ee i convinced. t
YOULL BE PRowup TO OWN thademarine fa |

EQUIPMENT

Enquiries cordially invited for the

supply * of the following—



42 HELP. 6 cyl. DIESEL
WHEEL TRACTORS
Oatmeal

Pkg. Vita Wheat Biscuits

Pkg. Weetabix Biscuits
Bots. Heinz Sandwich Spread

|
)
See Us for the
following —
(Steel Wheels also available for nh: ahbee

1 & Z lb. tin C, & E. Morton
equip-
Ploughing) : j
ment is available for - ;
{ Bots. Heinz Salad Cream

GRASS CUTTERS in 5 & Gt i} Tins Heinz Vegetable Salad

in Mayonnaise ;
i

early delivery from

MANURE SPREADERS the U. K, NM

SIDE DELIVERY RAKES COURTESY
GARAGE |

ROBERT THOM Ltd.

Bots. C. & E, Morton Pickles

Tins Lamb Tongues

Tins Breakfast Rolls

2 lb. bots. C. & P, Table Salt

Bots, Cocktail Cherries

1 lb. tin Asstd. Sweet
Biscuits

FEER MILLS
INCE & Co., Ltd. :
i











FERTILIZING DRILLS St 5 & o Rectgey airom.
i bce ee ee sora gee a Dial 2236
i SSSA Sa a ES eS. (SSS SSS ST ==







;



wick 0 Batt



8

TUESDAY, APRIL 3, 1951



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



The charge for
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices »
$1.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sunday:
tor any number of words up to 50, and
3 cents per word on week-days ano
4 cents per word on Sundays for each
additional word.

For Births, Marriage or Engagemeni
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of word:
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
edditional word. Terms cash. Fhrone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.



DIED



BLOW; ELVIRA ANNA of Haynes
Court, St. John, Barbados on the Ist
April 1951.

John J. Blow, Margaret Ridabock

23.4,.51—1n



IN’ MEMORIAM

MAHON—In loving memory of our
beloved Muriel Mahon- who passed
away on April 3, 1947.

To-day has brought sad memories
of four years ago
We ioved you darling
But Jesus loved you best
So he took you home to rest.
Ever to be remembered by Lilian Mahon
(mother), and sisters. 3.4,51—1n

GOVERNMENT — NOTICES



Any person claiming to be a
lawful relative of the late GEORGE
FULLER who died at the Kingston
Public Hospital, Jamaica, on 11th
March, 1945, should communicate
immediately with the Administra-
tor General for Jamaica, Public
Buildings (East) Kingston, and
furnish the necessary Birth Cer-
tificate to establish such relation-
ship.

31.3.51—38n, |



EXPORT OF LIVESTOCK |

Consideration will be given to
the issuing of export licences for

a limiteq number of breeding
cattle and swine.

2. Application for , licences
which should be submitted in

writing to the Director of Agri-
culture will be considered strictly
in rptation.

3.4.51—1n.



SSS9S9SSSSFSSSSSSSFOO%
FREE BOOK :
which makes
““GOD’S WAY OF
SALVATION

PLAIN”’











Samuel Roberts, Gospel
Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.”



T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

BRITISH ARMY RIDING
SADDLES (New)
Clearing off at $48.00 net
Ideal for Plantations.



MAHOGANY VARNISH
STAIN—Just opened.

and HARDWARE



e
| JOHNSON’S STATIONERY





* AUCTION SALE

TOMORROW, April 4, 1951, |
at 11.30 a.m.

“FLORES” KENT

We have been instructed by
Mrs. M. P. Richardson to
sell by Auction the follow-
ing furniture and household
effects.

China Cabinet, Dining
Table, 5 Dining Chairs,
3-Tier Dinner Waggon, Plant
Stand (All Mahogany), 3
Piece Suite (Rush Seated in
Birch), Glass Topped Occa-
sional Table, Sideboard,

Dressing Table (with Triple
Mirror), 2 Single Tubular
Metal Bedsteads with Sim-
monds Springs, Mattresses,

Painted Wardrobe, Painted
Dressing Table with Mirror,
Kitchen Table, 3—Burner
Kerosene Cooker (with
oven), Miscellaneous Glass—
ware, China, Kitchen Uten-
sils and other oddments.

Cash on fall of the hammer

Auctioneer



PILES .

can be Cured

There are thousands of men and women
who suffer awful agony day and night
because of pile trouble, who do not know

that every chemist stocks a special remedy
that does most surely and quickly banisb

the misery of this wretched trouble.

announcements of





‘OR SALE

mum



M charge week 72 cents and
| 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24

| wores 3 cents a word week—4 cents a

} word Sundays.
PUBLIC NOTICES | AUTOMOTIV
Téa cents per agate line on wweehe-dnwe!

and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.



CARS 2 Ford Prefect 1949 Modeis.
1 Vauxhall Wyvern 1949 Model. 1 Chev-
rolet Master DeLuxe 1939 Model All
these cars in excellent condition. Phon+
| #316 Cole & Co. Ltd
} 1.4.51—3n

NOTICE |e

BYE ELECTION — PARISH

OF ST. ANDREW
BARBADOS. “9
I HEREBY give notice to
1 HEREBY give notice to all per-
sons entitled to vote et the Election}
of Members of the General Assembly for |













CAR; One Austir 1940, 14 h.p. Very
good condition, 5 new tyres,
at price asked. Phone 2023. Linton,
28.5.51--t.f.n

CARS—One 1942 Dodge Car, (1) 1941
V-8 Ford Car. Apply to Cosmopolitan
Gatage, Magazine Lane. Phone 3915.
3.4.51



all persons



Sn







a bargain!

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
PUBLIC SALES | FOR RENT |

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days Minimum = char:

ge week 72 cents
and 12 cents per agate line on Bundaya, | 96 cents Sundays 24 words eek ae
mimmum charge $1.50 om week-days; words & cents a word week—4 Cents a
and $1.80 on Sundays word Sundays.

REAL ESTATE







| BUNGALOW—Navy Gardens, 3 bed-



HOUSES









Minimum. charge week 72 cents and
¥6 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24

WANTED



words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays,
A_ Junior with some knowledge of

Rook-keeping and Accounts and/or

rooms, every convenience inch: LL | ppreciation for the subject and willing
gerdtn, weter mippis. Aa naw, aanm | AIBY COD, St, Matthias Gap, 3 bed-| to study: tor Offine eauened. in Acaoane
Fhone 4476. 18.3.51-t2.n, | OOM? 2 with running water. Apply °C. | ing and Auditing. Apply by letter and in

_— Se rraerenirin "| Morrison. Phone 3126 1.4.51—1n | pirson to the undersigned at No. 310,

LAND—1124 sq. ft. of land mam he | Plantations New Building, Lower Broad
ford Lane. Bridgetown. togethe: oun) . BUNGALOW: Modern Bungalow sit-| Street, on any of the following days:
| dwelling house thereon. uated at Brighton, Black Rock, all con-| Tuesday, Wednesday or Thursday—3rd

veniences. Dial 2338. 28.3.51—t.f.n

Inspection on application to Miss % M.

, OT irre emmepmetneneroteerenemenee
aaa wena of Roebuck t; BOULOGNE: St. Lawrence Gap, fully
on ed for . 1 < .

aiareaiuions will be tnake t furnivhed. Vacant from April 15th.
at



public competition at our office, ae ae

Street, ay

2 p.m. BAY VIEW—A cottage in
St. Lawrence Gap. Fully furnished, 2
kedrooms, electric light, water

2n

on Friday 13th April

Hutchinson & Banaela.

small



|
|
Plexse write jor one %0






the Parish of St. Andrew that the Elec-
tion will commence between the hours
of 8 and 9 o'clock in the morning on,
Monday the 9th day of April 1951 at The
Community Hall Belleplaine in the
are) es oh oat,

ni hereby summon all ‘sons SO
entitled to vote to meet at the Gime and

piece afgresaid then and there to make | 22 @mps, 400 watts, with lamps and





31-3. 5



MOTOR CYCLE — Velocette Motor

Cycle 5 h.p. A bargain $525.00 Dial 4616 SHARES--25 Plantations







Courtesy Garage. 31.5.51—6n | shares. 100 A. Barnes & Co. Lid, 21)
co masbieietieeei ... | Preference Shares, 18 Trinidad Con- BRIGHTWOOD—On Sea, St. Lawrence
EL’ CTRICAL sclidated Telephones Ltd, $50. 5%) Gap. Fully furnished, From April 1st
ees Preference Shares. 125 Plantationg Ltd.’ te April lth. Telephone 8250 or 8173
~~ ONAN—Lighting Pisnt. i185 voits, £1 Preference Shares Ex Dividend. 433! 1.4.51-—-in

Barbados Shipping and Trading Co. Ltd.

































Ltd faee10} R. Lynch.

Available
deor to Mrs
3.4.51—1n

immediately. Apply next









eee nineties ue sisenirerlipensinieliatnasennpes

4th or Sth April (1951) between the hours
et 8 and 10 a.m, Francis H, Pile.

COOK;



Apply Mrs. Goodridge, opp
Ventnor, Rockley. 1.4.51—3n



IMMEDIATE CASH for diamond jewel-
lery, old China, silver and Sheffield Plate.
Phone 4429 or call at GORRINGES, ad-
joining Royal Yacht Club

20.2.51.—T.F.N,

_—_—
IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-
lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniatures jade,












| £1 Shares Ex Dividend, “WESBAY"--Spry Street. Two Storey RRIN'
oar ah of one qualified, able, sufficient | SPares. A. Barnes & Co. Ltd. {| The above shares will be offered for| Bullding. Drawing and Dining Rooms, antiace Bhop. Dial aio, te bras
exc ¢ NCreR Person to advise and con- “sale by public competition at our ice, | three bedrooms ete. Inspection by ap- 20.2.51.—t.t.n,
= toe phe ype Behn gba heg shall FURNITURE James Street, on Friday, ‘6th Apri at) Eantment, Apply to Wesley Briley. | —————
nient for the good 2 pm, igh Street, Phone 3004. : TYPEWRITER; -han .
mere oo place and people aad FUPNITURE—Two. (2) Morris Chairs G. L. W. GLARKE & ‘ 3.4.51-—2n. | inch Standace Rpvewriten Dayal Watts
ig ho Teocivad patos the dete Tee a oi oe So! a re — lington or Underwood preferred. | Phone
a « [ s . e an 0) si -

thereof in which case such Poll will be! Phone 2483. $4.51—10 — _—- ae = WANTED TO RENT Sg tae ne eh ene ae te
taken at the place or places inted | -~- sabe abruits Sickie LAND—At Bush tall Cross. Road,| , SMALL UNFURNISHED COTTA sieictaae
= ip purpose, on Mond: Téth ANTIQUE SIDEBOARD in Cordea| opposite Allen’s Park. This land’¢on.| BUNGALOW in the country, WA
conf April 1951 COORD Rmebekween | ond Mahogany. Inspection by appoint- | tains several pieces. Now, you can bu,;|>Y English couple. Essential require- MAIL NOTICE
Se I a of 7 and the. ment. Telephone 2386. 3.4.51—1n.] for cash, or you can credit same if| ents are oe g00d bedrooms, modern Mails for Dominica by the Sch. MOLLY
itvart: taaates —— wanted. Please get in touch with Mr, | S8nitation, living and dining rooms,| N. JONES will be closed at the General
Mee Sar my ee say MECHANICAL Brown at Hutchinson & Banfield’s Office, | 84rage, electric light, telephone, and} Post Office ‘a winder ee See
pated this soth day of Mareh 3961 3.4.51—5n,| Moderate rent for long lease, Repl Parcel Mail at 1 p.m. Registered and

a + fee ae : CARRIER BIKES and Bicycles by . ate — . Box No, 8, Advocate Co. : . Ordinary Mails at 2 p.m. on the ard

"A. RASaG 4 Hercules, Silver King. A BARNES & LAND—%4 Acre of land with a mari- 3.4.51—6n.! April 1951
Sheriff & Returning ficer. co. LTD. 8. 20.38.51. hole in Fairfield Land, Tudor Bridge Gap, ren >
31.3. 51—2n = . t£.0 | ot far from Eagle Hall corner. Apply io é 9
H. Stuart, Fairfield Land on premises.
site MISCELLANFOUS ss) “U/nele’ Shakes
: BOXING . GUOVES—$10.00 per set.
re the estate of M, Clarke, Jeweller, No. 12 James

HUGH Coe, CLARKE Street. Phone 3757. 3.4.51—1n, AUCTION
one. 4 EEREEY GIVEN that all ” BATTERIES—Motor _ Cycle _ Batteries} ~~~ ocoa Ss e

‘sons avin, any e or_ claims | $9.13 each. Courtesy Garege. Dial 4391. .
against the Estate of Hugh Clarence : 31.3.51—6n, UNDER THE SILVER
Clarke, deceased, late of Hart's Gap, in | ——_-_—_ ne B
the parish of Christ Church in this Island BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in HAMMER y R. M. MacCOLL
who died on the 5th day of October] White, Green, Primrose with matching GRENADA.
1950, intestate, are requested to send in| nits to complete colour suites. Top By instructions received from the

particulars of their claims duly attested
to the undersigned The Public Trustee,
C/o Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No.
12 High Street, Bridgetown, on or be-
fore the Sth day of May, 1951, after
which date I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the
parties entitled thereto having regard
only to such claims of which I shall then
have had notice and I will not be liable
for the assets or any part thereof so

distributed to any person of whose débt

or claim ‘I shall not then have had

notice.

And all persons indebted to the
estate are requested to settle their
indebtedness without delay,

Dated this 27th day of February, !p51.

THE PUBLIC TRUSTEE,
T. T. HEADLEY,

Qualified Administrator of the Estate of

Hugh Clarence Clarke,
deceased.
28.2.51—4n,

said
said



NOTICE

BYE ELECTION — PARISH
OF ST. ANDREW
BARBADOS.

I HEREBY give notice to all persons
qualified to vote at the Election of
Members cf the General Assembly for
the Parish of St. Andrew that I have
appointed The Hall

Community ‘at

% | Belieplaine as the place where all such

persons may meet on Mondaj/ the 9th
day of April 1951 to elect one Member
to serve for the Parish of St. Andrew
im the General Assembly of this. Island.

And I hereby further give notice that
in the event of a Poll being required for
the determination of the said Election, I
have appointed for the said purpose the
places hereinafter specified, that is to
sayi—~
Polling Station No. (1) :—

The Alleyne School Belleplaine THE
NORTH WING For the use of all per-
sons whose surnames begin the
letters A te J inclusive.

Polling Station No. (2):—

The Alleyne School Belleplaine THE
SOUTH WING For the use of all persons
whose surnames begin with the letters
K to inclusive.

Dated this 30th day of Marcy 1951,

Cc. A. SKINNER,
Parochial Treasurer St. Andrew.

with



31.3.51—7n
NOTICE
Re Estate of
JOHN RICHARD MAHON

(Deceased)

NOTICE 1S HEREBY GIVEN that all

persons having any debt or claim against
late

the Estate of John Richard Mahon

































Insurance Co., we will sell on WEDNES-
DAY, the 4th at Da Costa & Co, Ltd
Warehouse, Pierhead 120 HALF BAGS
FLOUR, Sale: 12,30 o'clock, Terms .cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO,

Ltd.
26.1.51—t.f.n.

——
CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-
dow styling, light control, Valances and

grade. A. BARNES & Co.,





draperies. By Kirsch. Dial 4476 A.

BARNES & CO., LTD. 13,2.51—t.f.n are
~ MAGAZINES- -~Macfadden Magazines, a

limited number of True Story, True

Detective ete., at The Bornn Bay Rum LOST & FOUND

Co. 3.4.51—3n



PANTS—Ready made and made ,to
order for Gents and Boys also Ladfes
Slacks and Shorts. Stanway Store, Lucas
Street, Dial 4910. 3.4.51—2n,

ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREEN
i) case, good order, Fitt, City Pharmacy.

15.3.51—t.f.n,

LOST
TIE CLIP with the initials T.T, Reward

offered. Telephone 4569 Taylor.
3.4.51





In,



SUITING—Pin Stripe. Suiting selling
for this week only at $3.00 per yard,
cannot be replaced. Buy now and save.
Stanway Store, Lucas Street. Dial 4910,
5





REMOVAL
NOTICE
e



VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsch Sun-aire
all metal DeLuxe Venetian blinds, to your
sizes delivery 3 weeks, Dial 4476.
A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.

13,2.51—t,f.n.

——

WINDOWS and DOORS precision built
of cured lumber by machinery. Great
savings in cost and time, when you let



G. GREAVES has removed
his tailoring Business from

us solve your construction problems. x ; v Street
Phone 2791. L. &, H. Miller, Reed St Busby Alley to Lucas ’
City 31,3.51—6n over the Stanway Store.





ATCHES—Gents Waterproof 17 Jewel







3.4.51—In.



Wrist Watches, with Sweep Second
Hands. L. M. Clarke, No. 12 James
Street. Phone 3757. 3.4.51—In, ——











GOVERNMENT NOTICE



ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence)
(Amendment) Order, 1951, No, 8 which will be published in the
Official Gazette of Monday, 2nd April, 1951. : j

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “Salmon-Tinned”, “Flour” and “Pork-Salted” are as fol-
lows: —

WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE

(not more than) (not more than)
clinician

ARTICLE



ES
Salmon—Tinned:

(a) Red oe $45.86 per case of 48




oe :
of Dayrells Road in the parish of Christ 3 atk 11.59 1.00 per tin
Church who died in this Island on the 1-Ib, tins or $ $
l4th day of August 1946, are eee per 12 1-lb. tins Fe
required to send particulars of heir a
tins duly attested to the undetsigned $49.70 per case of 38 ‘
Richard Gladstone Smith of Dayrells %-lb. tins or $6. . 54c. ”
Road, Christ Ohurch, the qué ie
Executor of the Will of the Dec per 12 %4-lb. tins A
in care of Messrs. Carrington & Sealy (b) Chum - o ew, | $29.74 per case of 4
of Lucas Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors, Lib, tins or $7.56 § aha S
on or before the 15th day of June 1951, . ?
after which I shall proceed to oieeeeS per 12 1-Ib. tins ‘
the assets of the Deceased among e@
Sarign entitled thereto having regard $32.62 per case of 96)
only to such claims of ae te ead 14-lb, Ains or $4.14} B6c, ie
then have had notice, an na wi y ; .
not be Hable for the, assets or any pa ede Y-lb. ee 4
thereof so distributed, to any person 0! ‘ : , rT case 0 ‘
pee debt or claim I shall not then (c) Pink oo ww | $ Lib make or $9 pi Pia “a
have had notice. it . a
‘And all persons indebted une ran per 12 1b, tins |
Estate are requested to settle heir
indebtedness without delay, $40.30 per case of 96
Dated this 2nd day of April, 1951. 1b. tins or $5.10 44c, » vi
RICHARD GLADSTONE SMITH 12 %1b ‘ina
Qualified Executor of wg ue, Se per i 4 ki :
pased.
John Richard Mahon, eh 4 51--4n, | Flour +e oo ee ve ts cotton bag ie 3, *
Ton . oO SB. +s “+6. s 5
‘
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | Pork—Salted: Keel
| The application of Daisy Jackman, (a) Neck Bones, Neck $49.00 per tre. 0 i
| holder of Liquor Boer Die ae ¢ Ribs, Finn Bones.. lbs. or $27.45 per|f ‘ 4
| ranted to Samue ; ock, * ?
Netect Of. a board and shingle cottage bri. 6f 200 Ibs. or}, lic. » »
Jat Worthing, Christ Chureh within 15¢. per Ib, in lots
District “A for permission to use sa
| eines License &c., at bottom floor of a of not less than 25 \
ja aeey. wall building at eons es aay \bs. | :
Street. and Combermere Street, 5t. .
| MichasL (b) Feet, Ears, Stom- | $55.50 per tre. of 350) 4
| Dated this anes. a of March, 1951. achs lbs. or $31.15 per].
To EF, A. Meta , Esq., vs i}
“Police Magistrate, Dist, wa brl. of 200 Ibs: or| - 190 ‘
Signed H. GRIFFITH, 7c. per lb in lots ; FE $i
for Applicant 1 th 95 tL:
N.B.—This application will be con- of not less an +
sidered at a Licensing ah Re ae lbs. Ii
lg ice C t, District “A” on Monday, ant
| the Sth “day af April 1961, at 11 o’clock,) (c) Heads... «+ | $68.50. per $38.55 a
| fl ;: bs. or A r
Ps higafate, Dist, bri, of 200 Ibs. ore
Police Magistfate, Dist. rl. 0 Ss.
se 2ic. per lb. in lots(f 230, ® »
of not less than 25
lbs. Jo
Fe the $ *
se SH (d) Short Ribs, ae $49.90 per tre. of si) ‘
FURNI aoe Spare Ribs, Finns Ibs. or $45.15 per|. a :
ee. bri. of 200 Ibs. or} ; ee
TO-D A ee 25c. per lb. in lots
Png of not less than 25
Ibs.
e) Tails, Snouts
The P ee ine, | $86.25 per tre. or 350) ,
li opu ar ay Jowls, Headskins,
, 1 Ibs. or $48.40 per
Scalps, Boneless ‘al 6f S06 tha. -OF
POPULAR. Mahogany, Cedar Head, Bean Pork, rh. peer te Cw
and other Vanities, Wardrobes Lips 27c. per lb. in lots
Bedsteads, Dr sstr-robes, Cradles, . of not less than 25
Ped, Beds ds, Springs, saths t
Separate [ron Siderails, lbs. |
DINING, Kitchen, Cocktail (c) Clear, Belly Pork, | $55.80 per bri. of 200) $
Radio, Sewing ss sree ey Mess Pork, Fat
‘ ; Shina, im anc .
| hitchen Cabinets, eesideboards, back Pork, Bone- in lots of not less

Woggons, Lardeérs, Tea Trolleys

Make a confidant of your chemist. Ask
him about Man Zan Pile Remedy. He
will tell you this is no ordinary ointment, Upholstered 3 and 5-piece Suites
but a soothing, healing, strengthening and separate pieces — Couches,
balm that at once stops the intense irrit- Settees with low and high backs—
ation and clears away internal, external, MORRIS CUSHIONS, $4.50 up
sore or bleeding piles. :
hs The unique tube in which Man Zan is
sold makes this preparation so easy and
clean to use. The big size supply, with

DRAWING ROOM HITS in
Merris, Tub, Bergere, Rush and





DESKS, with Flat or Sloping
ton, and Folding leaf with pigeon
holes, $9.00 up—Bookcases, Book-
racks, Strong Office Chairs.





special applicator, is usually sufficient to ge BUY NOW AT MONEY-
Cray tt en ee mice
remedy for pile trouble —
an Z an L.S. WILSON
Spry St. Dial 4069

PILE REMEDY!





less Belly, Butts

2nd April, 1951.
SE SSSI ISDS D LLL DD,
NOTICE

‘
SUBSCRIBFRS to the “ADVOCATE” Newspaper in the
Strathclyde, Barbarees, Lower Bank Hall and sug-ounding
areas are notified that Mr. C. B. ALLAMBY has relinquish-

ed the agency as from the end of March, and it has been +
transferred to Mr. V. RICE, Bank Hall Road as from
SUNDAY, APRIL 1, 1951,

lbs. or 3lc. per ait 33c. » »
than 25 lbs. j



3.4.51—2n





ADVOCATE CO. LTD., y
Circulation Dept. \

Dial 2823
IIE EDD PB PDD EEDEEEESEDEDDGPPPPELIS

31.3.51.—3n.





IN this lushly fertile little island, right down almost on the

lowest end of the neat chain

sions, shots fired by policemen killed four people and

seared off thousands of Amer

Letter Case
Adjourned
@ from page 5

letter at his office through the post,
nis he took immediately to the
Police Station at Brittons Hill, lh
Was opened in his presence,

At about 7.10 p.m. on January
26 he was given a packet by the
Police; this he carried to the spo.
at which the writer of one of the
letters said he should deposit thy
money. This spot is opposite t
a Mr, Smith’s gate by Dayrelk
Road, Christ Church.

After placing the packet at the
spot he drove off, A little later
he received g telephone call from
the Police asking him to come ove
to the Hastings Police Station, On
arriving there he saw a man by
the name of ‘“Barracouta”,

Cross examined by Mr. Barrow,
Birch said that he had never em-
ployed the accused. The packet
which he deposited near Dayrells
Road never contained money from
him.

Cpl. Byer told the court that
on January 26 he talked with
Birch. At about 6.45 p.m. on the

same day he and others went near
Dayrells Road and took up certain
positions in the road where they
could see the corner of Dayrells
Road. Birch went to a pole near
the road and placed a packet there,
At about 7,35 p.m. two men came
across the road on a bicycle and
stopped at the exact pole where
the packet was placed. They did
not stay long there,

Packet Taken

About 15 minutes had passed
when one of the men on the
bicycle returned to the pole and
took up the packet and put it in
his bosom. He (Byer) pursued
and arrested him. At the Gar-
rison Post this man made a state-
ment, The packet was taken from
the man.

_To Mr, Barrow Cpl. Byer said
that he handed Birch the packet
to be placed by the pole.

Inspector Franklin attached to
the C.I.D. said that on January
27 at about.9 p.m. he went to his
office where he saw the accused.
At the time a case was being in-
vestigated about sending threaten.
ing letters. He saw in his office
an employment form for work in
the Civil Service and two letters,
The accused’s attention was drawn



to the writing on the employment| But although they average
form and that on an envelope, | about 3s. 10d, a day just now, two
There was some similarity in|things should be remembered.

writing on the employment form
and that on the envelope of one
of the letters.



Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch, Gloria Henrietta,



Sch. Adalina, Seh, Marea Henrietta If he wants to do another
Sch, Henry D. Wallace, Yacht Caribbee, “task,’’ e an— ~, r
Sch. Laudalpha, Sch. Gardenia W, Sch. aa he can—of course for

D'Ortac, Sch, Emeline, Sch, Lydia Adina

S., Sch. Wonderful Counsellor, Yacht #0 home and ¢ll their own small-

Puckaroo, Sch, Lucille M. Smith, Sch. holding.

Blue Nose Mac, Sch, Mary M. Lewis, ‘

Sch. Moll N. Jones, Sch. W. L, Eunicia, i Heartening ee

M.V. Blue Star, M.V. T. B, Radar, Cheerful Note: An energetic
ARRIVALS man named Louis Strauss—for-

M.V. LADY JOY, 46 tons net, Capt. ad ‘ ee
Parsons, from St. Lucia merly a London wine merchant

9.5. STUDENT, 4,443 tons net, Capt.
Pemberton, from Glasgow via Newport.

S.S. CRAFTSMAN, 4,000 tons net, Capt
Neill, from Liverpool via St. Vincent

S.S. ALCOA PEGASUS, 3,931 tons net,
Capt. Morgan, from Trinidad

S.S. MULBERRY HILL, 4,222 tons net
Capt. Campbell; from British Guiana

Sch. MARION BELLE WOLFE, 74 tone
net, Capt. Every, from British Guiana.

DEPARTURES

LANDSYD II, 25 tons net
Burnes, for Martinique.

Sch. BURMA D., 50 tons net, Capt
King. for Trinidad,

M.V. CACIQUE del CARIBE, 162 tons

Sch Capt.



net, Capt. Archibald, for St. Luela.

Sch. UNITED PILGRIM 5&.,, 47 tons net
Capt. Stewart, for St. Lucia

Sch, ROSARENE, 62 tons net, Capt.
Hazell, for British Guiana

Sch. MAY OLIVE, % tons net, Capt.

Lewis, for Trinidad. E
8.8. JUSTINIAN, 1,043 tons net, Capt.
Perntsen, for Trinidad,
Sch. FRANCES W. SMITH,
net, Capt, Hassell, for British

74 tons
Guiana



In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise
that they can now communicate with the











of Britain’s Caribbean posses-

rican tourist dollars.

A police chief has been sacked,
Mistrust and suspicion hang over
the colony,

The melancholy paradox is that
Grenada’s nutmeg and cocoa crops
have been fetching boom prices.
America wants the colony’s fite- |}
grade cocoa for chocolate manu-+
facture, and Chicago clamours for
nutmeg, a prized ingredient in
modern meat tinning.

There is an uneasy truce on the
plantations while a wage sé@ttle-
ment is being worked out with

“Unele” Eric Gairy.
Big Guys

Uncle Gairy and his People's
Party and Manual and Mental
Workers’ Union are concerned
about (1) money and (2) privil-
ege,

For them the “aristocrat” is not
a white man. He is simply one of
“de big guys,” as Gairy calls them
—‘de haves.”

Let's take a look at Uncle Gairy
as he addresses his “dear fellow
Grenadians of this, our dear little
island.”

FAMERICA



Two or three thousand men and
women stand in’ Market-square,

Gairy, aged 28, is a slight, dap-
per figure, with an. attractive
chocolate face, The former waiter,
former schoolmaster has a good,
rich, fairly resonant voice,

“Look, good people, Uncle Gairy
don't like to get mad. Some of the
big boys have said they are out to
‘get’ Gairy, Mah people, if the
day comes when you hear Uncle
Gairy has become a ghost, remem-
ber to make certain a lot of the
big guys are ghosts, too, Then
Uncle Gairy’s ghost won't be mad,
because he likes company.”

Off — at 11

Planters and employers to a
man loathe Gairy and all he stands
for, and they will not enjoy a new
strike—of servants—called for
April 1,

At the same time, very few
people, even among the old-line
die-hards, will deny that wages
should go up as Gairy demands.

Until quite recently all the planta-
tions, following the low-priced
"30s., were heavily mortgaged,
They are only now beginning to
struggle out of “the red.”

Secondly, a man is paid his 3s.
10d, for his daily “task” (piece-
work), not for a day’s work, This
means that he often knocks off for
the day at 11 a.m,

double pay. But most choose to

and then a Suffolk farmer—came
out here last October and got
busy, He bought a tumbledown
rum distillery, and by sheer hard
work transformed it.

The rum-making has started in
the huge vats and the cocoa is
being picked. He himself helped
to pick cocoa during the strike—
and volunteers helped him,

Uncle heard about this and
stormed in one day to complain.
But later he left again, wishing
Strauss luck. f

“This is a wonderful country
with a great future,” says Strauss.
“If only people don’t play the fool
too much, there is almost no limit
to what can be achieved here, I’ve
got all sorts of plans,”—-L.E.S.



MEDICAL STUDENTS

GO ON STRIKE
MADRID, April 2.
Medical students at Madrid
University went on strike her:
today for more travelling facili



following ships through their Barbados ti
Coast Station:—- 4 :
S.S. Pine Ridge, Macoais; Dewdale;} At present, students enjoy ;
sane Seeniean 8 Paula; aaenehs special cheap rate on trams to ane
thel Vietor razi iiware aide \from University City
Peru; Cristobal; Battle Mountain; Gas- ee . “ity.
cogne; Spurt; Cape Moshican, Beechhill; _ Medical students want these
Greenland; Beatrice; Regent Juguar, |tickets.to be valid for any day on
Casablanca; Boskoop; Ciudad de Mara-]any line.
caibo, Shepperton Fer Golfito, Tug ~ et ade eae ’
Dragon, Hudson Firth, Gulfhawk, Alcoa | Si Students were arrested bu
Pointer; Aico: Cavalier, were later released, —Reuter,

mm arate

| MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

March 24th, Arriving at Barbados Nay
Ist

Leding with transhipment at Trinidad
for British Guiana, Barbados, Windward
and Leeward Islands.

ee



These




















PAGE SEVE





ay

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z, LINE) |

M.V. “Cacique De! Caribe” will
“TONGARIRO” sailed Brisbane accept Cargo and Passengers for

St. Vincent, Grenada and .Aruba.
Sailing Saturday 31st. instant.

M.S.

Cargo aceepted on through Bills of MY. “Catibbee* will ‘accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domini-
ca, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
and St. Kitts. Date of d@parture

For further particulars apply:-- to be notified.

FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., and NL ROR een
dc tedes b Go. kan ASSOCIATION (INC)
Bridgetown, . Consignee. “Tele. No. 4047
Team Barbados,
WwW. wi



as NEW YORK SERVICE









“Geirulv’ sails 28rd) Mareh arrives Barbados Sth April |
A Steamer sails 6th April, ~- arrives Barbados 20th April.
_— > tarot epeeemenyeinncenresanetharrnd®: Mins)
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE rd
S.S. “Alcoa Polaris" sails 2ist March — arrives Barbados 4th April —_
S.S. “Alcoa Roamer" sajls 4th April Arrives Barbados 17th April



CANADIAN SERVICE








SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship SAILS HALIFAX ARatd OB

$.8. “ALCOA PENNANT” .. os “ March 27th ~~~"""" RSF »

S.S. “ALCOA PARTNER" . 2 April 9th. Apri. 16th A

NORTHBOUND “G

S.S, “ALCOA PEGASUS" due April 5th Sails for St. Law-<
rence River”. Ports,

S&S, “ALCOA PIONEER" 7 es due April 12th Sails for St, John,
and St.

Lawrence
River Ports. v

a meee

vessels have limited passenger accommodation,

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.” ~~
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

— —————



PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominia., for sail-

ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductions for childrin.



























ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANTS



ADVERTISE

in the

EVENING ADVOCATE,

DIAL
mee



GERM LUBRICATING
ARE BEST BY TEST
DON'T ONLY OIL IT—GERM IT

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Gasolene Station—Trafalgar St.

OILS







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Dr. JOHN'S ASTHMA REMEDY

This skillfully blended preparation, assures you of
immediate relief in this most distressing disease and
is the result of years of intensive study in Asthmatic
conditions,
Keep a Bottle handy and relieve yourself of the ——.
constant threats of Asthmatic attacks.
Retail Price :—12/- Per Bottle
Obtainable at... .

BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES

Ltd.—Broad Street
and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings





FOLLOW THE CROWD _

t0 THANI BROS.
HARVEST

SALE

NOW IN FULL SWING





HUNDREDS OF BARGAINS OFFERED”

BiG. SAVIN



FOR WOU. (i



jor
Spring
1951

$3.50

LADIES, MEN’S AND CHILDREN’S SOCKS
ALSO
CLEANERS, POLISHES AND BRUSHES





P

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



OSS eee
es

om

3g

ioe tee

Se beed

+e



¢

waleetectesteee teed



> - =
; = oe
i? ~
i 3p :
a
= -
ef +
BA ee
= , ,
S DREASLEY . . . crouching GORDON... longer rein =
- . $
Op-watchn jocKeyS =:
oa
3, >
S IGHT Australian jockeys will be riding in England
« +4 this year. The contrast in style can be noted by %,
@ comparing these action pictures of A. Breasley (left) with 3,
@ Gordon Richards. }
e The Australian crouch is more pronounced, The hold on 3,
& the reins is shorter, the general effeet more streamlined, &
* This style suits free-running horses, but is less suitable
= re ariving” home a horse who is coming to the end of his =
x ether,
> Some famous jockeys have come from Australia, notably 3
‘* Frank Bullock, Brownie Carslake, and Rae Johnstone,
; *& Their strong point has always been their judgment of *
. * pace. As boys they are taught to estimate exactly, in seconds, +
» the speed of their exercise-gallops. | s out there pay
“ more attention to the stop-watch than ours do.) $
~ This sense of timing helps them to decide whether to set
. % the pace er whether to wait behind—a decision which can ,%
‘ & mahe the difference between winning and losing. fe
Re obeyauaieee i
All lifted’ Nimbus ¢
¢ flliott lifte 1mDUS *
& . . l . >
¢ “ 7031343
over wWinning-line 3
HERE is no more arduous, nerve-racking career
Thousands ‘?

split-second timing.
In his 8 -month season
he -probably travels











than that of the prof *ssional jockey.
of pounds every day depend on the exactitude of his



oe.



about »
20.000 miles. He ks a t 4 %
seven-day week, for there ‘ >
are. gallops to ride on Wanless) aa “
Sunday mornings and
= ow ne 7 and tr ne rs to ate ~
** contact on Sunday after- >
** noons. “punch” tells against them in
@ All the time he has to long-distance races, Og
@ watch his weight. A good The degree of skill involved in ~
@& meal or a night's festivity jJockeyship is not always sappre- &
% may involve hours of clated by the layman. me of the :
** exhaustive sweating in a finest examples. we have seen in
“ Turkish bath or a_ four- recent years was Charlie Elliott's 4.
a salle run in piacintosh Aangiins of Nimbus in the 1949 4s,
a © othing. py. 2
i os The way he imspired and con- *%
4
fe pene ath (B, ogcasion, forced trolled this tiring horse, finally
ee fet Only vo starve but also lifting" him over the winning-
ret gO thirsty. I have known m finn 7S
cases where a long drink of a iat eee was jockey- 4,
Water caused a jockeys a M
vent to ie be ae svery ryacegoer hopes — that
@ -Segdt to fo up by . Gordon qBicharéa's career wut he
os INDENTURES rewarded in the same race before
he. retires He has won. every
& a. Sooke first teue Other important long-distance
ner care ~¢ apprent ee event, so the theory that he is
he { 6 AS 6 ices ”
~ at tiie of 18. ‘The terms aenly wood in sprints” is patently
- of inden ure ae oe, He is, however, particularly
for five years, The trainer brilliant in short races, He can
contracts to house, clothe, get a horse away from the start
se feed oe Agia saat te quickly than most other
is first job wi e 1¢@ jockeys.

one of sweeping out
‘dd, cleaning tack, and



gets a chance to have a ride
in puplic

He normally
races confined to appren-
tices. These races are
usually first on the card,
so that the boys will not
endure suspense.

The next step is to take
on the fully tedged
jockeys, To offset their
inexperience and weakness
apprentices’ mounts are
given allowances in most
races.

ALLOWANCES

The scale varies; Tib. can
be claimed until they have
won six races, 5ib. until
they have won 25 races
Thereafter the allowance is
3lb. until 40 wins have
been attained. when they
Mave to ride on equal
terms.

Apprentices usually excel
in two-year-old handieaps,.
Their la of strength and

os ate Pectecte Meatectectoct
0 Sp oe ate ahs he ake ote ele ele ee

b
starts in >
-

&











Savannah Club

Tennis Tournament

YESTERDAY’S RESULTS
MEN'S SINGLES (Finals)
Dr. C. G, Manning beat J, D. Trim-
ingham-3—#:. 2—f: 6—3: f—1: 6—3
MIXED DOUBLES
Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and P. McG. Pat-
terson beat Mrs. A. Warren and W. H,
Nurse 6-2, 9—7

TODAY'S FIXTURES
MIXED DOUBLES (Handicap)

Mrs. D. Wood and Dr. C. G, Manning
v. Mr. and Mrs, P. MeG. Patterson

Miss G. Pilgrim ond G. H Manni
v. Miss HW. Challemor and R. Challeno

Two Courts wilh be available for Chuo
Tennis



Traffic Don’t
No. 16

e
DO NOT ACCELERATE
WHEN BEING OVERTAKEN
@
| Space made available by

CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring





They'll Do It Every Time



Vidal ddddag aide













©@
$36 AN OUNCE» A FRIEND
OF MINE GETS IT RIGHT FROM
PARIS, SO I CAN SELL IT FOR
$5.50-HOW ABOUT SOME
JEWELRY FOR YOUR WIFE 2
MY BROTHER-IN-LAW
MANUFACTURES IT--IT'D

‘This gives bis mount a valuable
advantage, especially in two-year-

RACING ACADEMY





making | himself generally old races, where the issue is often
useful. f ‘ ' in decided in the first furlong,
After a few days he wi

be allowed to ride an old Q. @ A. "
hack or a pony kept for s OO
the purpose. Later he will JS it best to follow a stable,
be given two horses to a jockey, or a horse? %
ae SarOnet | 2OpG: and THE SCOUT will discuss these 4%
“Months elapse before he Doints in the next issue of &

e

1 ste ote ate ste atecte ste atestecte ste ste stestactestocten’:
a5 VSP Oho aSe ae ae ake eho oho aSe ae oSe a8 aSe aSe ole are ete oe:

London Express Serve

PRN eS

By M. Harrison-Gray

Dealer: East.
Game all



oe? <=

K543

England gained points on
this innocuous-looking
from the 1949 match against
Wales. Their South player
opened one Club, North bid
One Diamond. South One
Heart and North Two
Diamonds. which was
passed out. Nine tricks were
made for a score of 110,

In Room 2 the Welsh
South opened wit One
Heart—a curious piece of
preparation, As it happened,
le =6was faced wit an
impossible rebid over the
response of Two Diamonds.
He the dangerous
course bidding Three
Clubs, technically a strength-
showing reverse. over which







North bid Three Hearts.
The other three players
passed and West made the

wise lead of a trump. South
being held to seven tricks
for @ quite unnecessary
penalty of 200 points.

Fight For Anderson

LONDON.

Memories of a recent uproar at
Harringay will be revived on
April {6th when British Guiana’s
Cliff Anderson will fight a return
bout with Gustav Pierot of France,
Anderson, after a terrific finish in
the last round of their previous
contest, finished the bout on the

seeuseesrensecvsessesssceresssesenssnecenssss* + ‘0800000000 RsRSSap ERD ESEEDeSeeDseeeeeEsemeseeeeseEsases eens:



floor but was saved when the final] -~!00 miles to the gallon.

bell sounded almost simultane-
ously with the referee’s “out”. The
result, a draw, was received with
hearty booing by the crowd.

Me gistered US. Potent OMe

SELLING SOMETHING +

SHE ONLY USES THIS
JOINT AS A BASE

OF OPERATIONS:

AGENDA!
IT'S FOR YOU
WHEN YOU GET THE
oTIME“DON'T HURRY.
I THINK IT'S ONLY
OFFICE BUSINESS~

=
AGENDA IS ALWAYs | WY

4











PEDOLES
STAKES TICKETS | OF THE WHALE, IF





British Soccer
Has Big Effect
| On Work Habits

LONDON.

They take their soccer so seri-
ously in these islands that a really
big victory for the home team on
Saturday means more work the
following week in office, mine and
factory.

Defeat, on the other hand, means
despondency and drooping produc-
tion.

This link between the football
field and the wor is un-

earthed in a 25—page pamphiet just
published by a government re-
search group, Political and Econo-
mic Planning. Intrigued by the
social impact of Britain’s greatest
spectator sport, the researchers
write:

“Perhaps the most interesting
. « » is tne view put forward by
many club managers that a team’s
victories or defeats —- especially
those suffered or enjoyed at home
— have a psychological effect on
the “hard-core” supporters which
; reflected in their standard of

——

work during the week.

Though the emotional “carry-
over” may not be vivid in in-
dividual cases, the report says, it
does appear emphatically in group
work. lt is most noticeable in con—
ditions where effort is related
directly to output—for instanee, in
small engineering shops
than in a large steel works.

This certainly raises points for
Statisticians. Next time coal pro- ~

duction drops, t can blame it More W.IL. Play ‘Sanders of The River’

CM My ee Ba
League Cricket Still The Best
Job For A

3

MARIE GORAN WEISS of Buenos Aires, one of the world’s best
women tennis players, is the South American aaswer to Gorgeous
Gussie Moran. The Argentine beanty, holder of many National
Championships, was the winner of the women's singles at the Pan-
American Games. Her outfit of white embroidery lace nylon, with
matchi' panties is one of the dozen or more tennis outfits with
which ‘oe sheeks and delights Latin-American tennis enthusiasts.
—Evxpress

rather



Upper Whipsnade.
Soccer Big Leader
The pamphiet has other inter-
esting things to say. In terms of

paid attendances, it notes, soccer LONDON, March 30.

More West Indians than ever

is by far the most ular of all , ; o r Be
British games. Every year be- Will be playing League cricket British Bo
tween 70,000,000 and 80,000,000 Over here this summer. From

India, where he has been touring
with the Commonwealth team,
Sonny Ramadhin, Trinidad’s great

spectators attend games across the
country. This compares with

By DON TAYLOR
50,000,000 for dog racing which

WHAT sort of careers do boys

operates all the year round; spin bowler arrived here last dream of these days? Pilot, county

12,000,000 for aoe racing and ‘week to join Roy Marshall, ick otar. engineer — the prevail-

5,000,000 for cricket. ° Everton Weekes and Clyde Wal- jng ambition changes with the
Thus Britain, branded by Napo- cott who had just sailed in from times

leon as a nation of shopkeepers,
seems to have become in the 20th
century a nation of spectators.
“They say in the North of England
that, the sound of a_ referee's
whistle down..in a pit-shaft will
bring up a complete football team,”
says the report.” . . .harsh critics
might be tempted to add that it
would also attract 20 times as

Barbados, After spending a couple
of days in London all of them
moved up to their Lancashire
headquarters to prepare for the
cricket season. In the League
this commences earlier than in
the Counties -- about the third
week in April.

W.I. Challenge Match

But there are still boys with
the same idea as their fathers and
grandfathers who see themselves
in jungle or desert, helping
primitive tribesmen towards pro-
gress, keeping law and order in
a “district” as hig as Yorkshire,

For a bowler
A great dream. Yet, the other

many spectators.” With so many West Indian Test day, Mr. Kwame Nkrumah
Local authorities weleome soccer CTicketers playing professionally in said:
teams with open arms. For one this country and their ranks _ “We do not want any more
thing says the spokesman for a er by a large number of ae ,, Commissioners from
heavily-populated London borough, Indians and Australians, it ean. , , A
club buildings pay higher rates is not surprising that the _ 4s far as Mr. Nkrumah is cons
than an ordinary area under Leagues can put out a team cemned, “Sanders of the meee
dwellings, and public services such which could probably beat a C2 change his pith gl oF
as cleaning and lighting are not present day England XI. Besides * bowler any time he likes.

‘ . Mr. Nkrumah is the leader of
required to the same extent in the the four I have already mentioned, the Gold Coast Nationalist Party



area of a stadium. there are West Indians Frank joc jernme ” rhi
—€P) Worrell, George Headley and cc ewe hin dene
Tr Martindale, to mention only 4 ago,
A Powered Scooter cg BE gy QE 8
Nkrumah added that the Gold

ARTIE’S HEADLINE

Coast would welcome plenty of
ether Britons for other posts.

In demand

Despite what Nkrumah says, the
District Commissioner has many

Made In Britain
Cruises At ‘35’

By BASIL CARDEW

ITALIANS have a word for that years of service to come. He is
two-wheel runabout, seen by the still very much in demand.
hundred in Rome, Milan, and In nearly 50 territories our

Colonial Service carries forward
the work of the Empire—through
administrative officers, medica)
officers, education officers, law-
yers, engineers, agricultural
specialists, and a host of other
people doing all sorts of jobs.

There are more than 250,000
members of the Service, but only
about 15,000 from Britain, The
rest are from the Colonies.

Florence. They call it the Vespa.

The first British-built Vespa
was brought to the Daily Express
in London recently. | took it out
on its first road test in Britain.

For an hour the 125 c.c. two-
stroke scooter-motor-cycle whizz—
ed me round quicker than any
car.

TATTOOED

J

HORSES To

Keymen
These 15,000 are, by and large,
keymen, doing their job in sur-
roundings as varied as the deep
African bush, or the wild moor

“And when I get too old

for racing, | can always

join a cireus as ‘The
Tattooed. Mare’... .””

ey







few, while the Australian con- it
tingent contains such names as
Pepper, Dooland and Freer. Thea,
in addition, in county cricket there
SOT; are Australians Livingston and
It nipped through the traffic. Its Tribe of Northants and Walsh and
three-speed gears, something new Jackson of Leicestershire. A
for a scooter of this size, were “Commonwealth” team compris-
operated by twisting the tef’ ing 11 of these players, while
handlebar grip. The clutch workect being a little short of really fast
from a lever beside it. pace bowlers, would give any
On the right handlebar were a team a good fight. Incidentally,
throttle grip and front-brake lever. do not be surprised if later this
Engine at hack summer the West Indies players
‘The engne is at the back, and do not raise a side to challenge
the 1.1 gallon petrol tank is just the Australians as a preliminary
behind the saddle. A woman } to the Test series soon to be
vider can travyl in cleanliness | Played in Australia! The idea has
and comfort. already been discussed.

CARDEW ON THE VESPA
The Italian word for,it .
from the Bible,

Silent Service — J, A.

As you will see: O=

Belmont Road

rr Oo
brains ee ae, 7S {PPP SSSI9O9SG 999 SOSO DOS DOF FOP O POPE FTP OP POPS SPP DPDPODP POP VPC A APPA IIIA
weighs 200%. with extras. It

cruises sturdily and smoothly a‘!
35 to 45 miles an hour at a fuel-oit |
cost of about three miles a penny

It has a direct shaft drive, a
eooling fan, and spring suspension.

A standard model costs £100,
plus £27 purehase tax.—L.E.S.

By Jimmy Hatlo

Yj LIA ELEY














OF THE





YOU ASK ME +

CROSSES OOPS CODD DOO GPSS SSDS SSP FSSPOOPSRGEGF

RLEVEN WORLD-WIDE

IF UNABLE TO CALL ASK

LITERATUBE

is

PS. AND SHES ALWAYS .

COMPLAINING OF HOW
HARD SHE WORKS ~~

THANK ‘DO

“All | Ve

LOSDOSS OSES FOOSE SOC SCSOEG 6595890





———— SSS,

EXAMPLE.
From no famous author, but from a well-known firm :—

Maybe :— OGEKDC OKBWGFK — H.T, FSBPGD XTD OSDO
So you can carry on now.
J. A. CORBIN & SONS
Funeral Directors & Garage.
“SILENT SERVICE”



ATTENTION! RADIO LISTENERS!
HERE'S THE MOST SENSATIONAL

RADIO

YEAR!

YES! THE LATEST PYE PF41. SETS ARE HERE!
SUPER DELUXE CHASSIS AND CABINETS

EIGHT SUPER-POWERED VALVES

CALL EARLY — SEE & HEAR THEM.

P.C.8. MAFFED & CO.. LTD. -: Agents

POSSE CO OS SOOO 9 SSO POSS FOO FOS OO FG OOS.

TUESDAY, APRIL 3, 1951

lands of tHe Falkiands

They tackle bigger jobs thah
would ever come their way, at
the same age, back home.

The engineer or the lawyer can
still go off and shoot buck after
the week’s work, instead of tend-
a suburban garden or playing
golf.

The education officer can still
look out of his office window and
see the trade winds bowing the
palms on the beach.

Qualities demanded are: —

A sense of vocation, an urge
for adventure, and a response
to the call of duty.

Initiative, imagination— and,
almost above all, a sense of
a and an ability to return
the ection of the le you
are serving. sates

Fewer vacancies

Some time ago, the Colonial
Office announced that the Service
was attracting “more people into
its higher branches than ever
before.”

Outstanding vacancies had
dropped to under a thousand, the
lowest since the end of the war

Teachers, doctors and engineers
are needed most of all just now.
_ Empire builders. Still the finest
job for a British boy.

—L.E.S.

What's on Today

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

Court of Grand Sessions —
10.00 a.m.

The House of Assembly
meets at 3.00 p.m.

LUXURY
TOILET SOAPS

LINDEN BLOSSOM BLUE HYACINTH

29)



IMPERIAL LEATHER ¢@ e

BABY'S
TEETHING
need give you

no anxieties

There need be no restless nights,
no tears, no baby disorders, if
have Ashton & Parsons
Ynfants® Powders handy.
all over the world have
and cool-

is fretful through
5 best of all, they
‘are ABSOLUTELY SAFE. Y

oa

ASHTON & PARSONS

INFANTS’ POWDERS
eee, en ery eta

Chaplain for the House. .

Mr. Adams is also ex-
pected to move the con-
sideration of the Holmes
Report on the Unification
of Currency.

The Howse is expected to |)
resume debate on the sec- '
ond reading of a Bill to
amend the Dog Licence
Act, 1902. |

i
‘2












A NEW STYLE
IN BARBADOS

Mr. Cox will take charge
of a Bill to make provision
for the control and use of
the underground sources
ef water supply im the
island and other matters
connected therewith.

CINEMAS
Aquatic :

Partos

Pantie
Girdles

with suspenders
Each $9.20

“Stromboli* 5.00 and
8.30 p.m.
Globe “Francis” 5.00 and 8.30

p.m.

Empire : “All About Eve” 4.45 and
8.30 p.m.

Plaza (Bridgetown): ‘Treasure
Island” 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

Plaza (Oistins) “My Own True
Love” and “Chicago Deadline”
5.00 and 8.30 p.m,

Astor : “G-Men vs. Black Dragon”
and “Phantom ks” 8.30 p.m.

Gaiety : “Eseape Me Never” and
“Whiplash” $.30 p.m.



Brassieres

in Nylon, Net
and Broadcloth,
in White and
Tea Rose.

Ea. $2.44, $2.69,
$3.04 and $3.25







e. Di
Assize Diary
TO-DAY
Rex vs. David Van Puttin
Rex vs. Clarence Barker
Rex vs. Sydney Walters
Rex vs. Oliver Griffith







The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.58 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m.
Moon (New): April 6
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
, High Water: 2.06 a.m.,
2.07 p.m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington):
.18 in.
Total for month to yester-
day: .34 im.
‘Temperature (Max): 85.5° F
Temperature (Min): 70.5° F
Wind Directions: (9 a.m.)
S.E., (3 p.m.) N.N.E,
Wind Velocity: 5 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.981,
(3 p.m.) 29,914

SHEPHERD

& Co,, Ltd.
10-13 Broad St.

Our New Stocks of BUILDING MATERIALS.
include :—

OIL-TEMPERED HARDBOARD

%” thick, 4’ < 6’, 8’, 10’ long
at 19c. sq. ft.

STANDARD HARDBOARD

3/16” thick, 4’ x 8’ at 20c. sq. ft.
14” thick, 4’ « 6’, 8’, 10’ long
at l5c. sq. ft.

SURINAM PLYWOOD

Treated to resist Termites.

%&” thick, 4’ < 8’ = at_28e. sq. ft.

4” thick, 3’ >< 7’ at 34e. sq. ft.
’Phone : 4267

WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LTD.

To Cryptoquoters .. -

Before we commence publishing our series of crypts, here
a general explanation for the benefit of those who do not
know the method of working same.

The erypt is worked as one would decipher codes: the
letters being interchanged to represent others,
quotations from well-known authors, proverbs, or passages

All crypts are

CORBIN AND SONS
8:;G=—1; E=L, ete.

Dial 3848.





Pe SST

WAVE-BANDS.



TRUCK AND BUS TYRES

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING
COMPANY LIMITED

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)

TO MAIL YoU

>

4

at

|| CAVE





Full Text

PAGE 1

s PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS MiVlM'ATE TUESDAY. \PRII. i. 1MI SCOUT PKESENTSL****** Stop-watch jockeys | T/IMU auslrallan i.Nkr. -..ill he riding In tnil*hd V 1 thai )nr ih.r.inli.tsi in style ran to noted h. X II W M rtM the,e action picture-, of V Breastey (left! with Gordon RK-hirds. Thr AsM'a.ijii creuth Is marr Broiaaanreel. The hoM on ihin. i. .ni.rirr. ihe f.n.ral r-ri.-. mrp U'i*Hnrd. Thi lle Vintin<"-running ho*.it, but i leaa •ajHatrie for "driiini" humA herne oho laMini lo the end of Hi Ktftgt. Some latnuu* J.-kr. hair •initr Irnm \u>luU. rtaUaH Trink Ho i.. K Hn.mii.t'araaake. <. K. %  JaauiBlon*. Thrti •.Irani point In. alxnYya been their judinvnl nl pace. Ai bova Iheji air Uufol ui Pollinate nattW. la ttrtexawa. •;• Uw speed nl ihrir rirrcike-iaUapH dru.iMT* .at liter* Baei •> rrnrr allrnllai. In ihr •InpwjUh than nun dot •> 'I til-crisi %  >( nininc hrlna iht n In decide whither l wi .*. IhMTC r uhethr. In wad behind-... dr. i*Mn which ran A i.. || iiitilTrrr-.ibetween wtnnlnc and loaing. ... Elliott 'lifted'Nimbus % over winning-line T HERE H r.o more ardinuv nerve-racking career than tnai uf the proi •.ssiunal jockey. Thousands ul pounds every day dope id on the exactitude ol his md tlmlns. suo-jn A': nun >•; may 1 n rxiiBU-t • ClOl'tlfll ling* ana and Ira: on Sunday aP.frI.I *. %  .,,:... \ m M I rea.ivity (•our* 01 lella lunS-OiaUme rac llir tlretrr of i> ts ii<-. eiatert bi u.e Uvw.i ._ not elwata a J latert bt tit* Ua.iu. On* t neat rianiplrn we i, ( II. not on-v te i*r out sieo to aiitev' i bass moa-n <-***%  wtida a inn* anna. < water i IIIMU a locaci > aeigtii n> tut up ny J.b. INDENTURES Jocfe*** 1l*t %  i %  ipprtnucri r ar of 15. Ti.e linn* .... Cliarll* UIH<1 •uiMiuia nf Nlrakua in tlit ! % %  • R" -ir !•• iiLpnad and ton\ mi -ii'." boisa. nnaliv %  tilling liuli liava a rata In uiiPlir h> rjurtaaity ataria i.i racaa oonnnrd to ,iiprfntlca*riiea* racaa ara uauallT rii-i on ilia card %  a MiMl thr boyn will not rn(|:irf Hipnw* Tha nm >irp la to taaa 1 lltxU-l JOttiai-a. Tu <>n*t men •;• Ina.vanitnee an d w— Kna— A ALLOWANCES Z a*4K 71b. can •> tw rlnM"i-L until llirj h.i J, won ia mraa. alb. tinil. I : Tbarra.'irr tl.r allnwaii-.Slav mil.I ll WUia I % %  V •aan aiu-ilnrd wftm ihav ^ harto rid* on equal i (prm T ABDt*ntioa HMMUT 'I*I f In I. %  ii a iiaiidlm|* %  Thrir lara ol *tr"na-ti and v •••. <:• %  : %  <• %  : %  •;• *•:•*•: %  •:•< %  •:••:••: %  •.>a\amuili Hull Tennis Tournunu'ut IS If best lo ! ic/ira tCAhuB J :• %  :• •:• •:• •:• •:• *>•>•>•> •:• •:• •:•<::• •:• **•; i-ondun Kxprew Servr liMIHIalllllH VEKTKKIIW'S %  I* 1INULR Dr. C. O. MantUnc .ll*r...Fi. .1 %  it.i i. norm* Itri It 8 i W-ic-i br*\ MM A W arran IML1.TS iriwai.i 1 J. 1> Trln.Mr. : i .\ . MiO PUrrim aawl C I r. Ml" II. Cl.-Uiaor an-l I Two Co.,iu *H. ba taaiU Tai-niTraffir .... I No. 16 a DO NOT A(( 11 tHATt HTIEV HDM IIVUITAKIA' • .Sparr m-id. .i(4i|jl>lf hv CANADA DRV far Matrr Molvitiin ty M. Harrison-Guy • i* J ii %  • b S I K ** It • 7 S it i: 4 O IU It A J aa J I fAJtl &f in \ K Knland anined point" on %  .i .I.H3I 1..1U.N io.*iini liaml irnm ihr HMf> matrh amn*t Wok-s Tln-ir Soimi player "ix-nrd one Club North hid (in* Diainuiaa. Sttulh OlW Haiti and Karili Two Uinmnnd-H which • Nine trtckK were nuuJi' lor a BGOCO ol 110 In Ruuai 2 ihe Wei r Kouili opened with One Heart—a turkuu'. place or urnwrniJon As n Intpprnetl. to ns faced with an unpoa-siawi rebid over the "IWIM' ol T*o Dt.iinondHadupted the daiiuerous course of biddinit Tliree Clubs technically n NtrcnKth'lioninn reverse, over which S*orih hid Tttrae Hearts. Tna other three pJaVTtr* paaatd Hurl Wau made the war lead of a trtjatp South bclna held to wtm triekf tar a outre unneceatarv petlBlLv ol 'JOO poinu Briti8h Soccer Has Big Effect On Work Habits LONDON atoj i h*ir anxtr ao senItoMa HlHMi 'hl a rtaMiy big victor>' for the home team on Saturday mean* mote *oa ttve following *tK in oftice. rrunv ana Defeat, on the other hand, mean* oVapoodtncy and drooping produortaal link hetwewn the footbaU Held and the WwaTawatof* %  unearthed In a Id-page pamphlet )ut putllahed by a governmenl research group. Political and Economic Planning. Intrigued by tha social Impact of Britain's greatest speetator f>s. tliej can blameit U on IJttle PWdlinictona lucky vntoiv over the met miners from SOI IU AMEKIi V S -laMHI' lands of tl* They tackle higgae jobs thart •xadd ever come their way. at at* atw age. back home. Ine engineer or the lawyer can • '! go off and shoot buck after I %  work, instead nf tending a suburban garden or playing %  BV The education officer can still look out of his ofTVce window and are the trade wind* bowing the palms on the beach. dualities demanded are — A sense of vocation, an urge for adventure, and a response lo the call of duty Initiative, imagination— and. almost above all. a sense of humour and an ability to return :he affartion of the people you are serving Fewer \... ..n ...... S.mr time ago. the Colonial Office announced thai the Service was attracting "more people into its higher branches than ever before '* Outstanding vacancies had dropped to under a thousand, the lowest since the end of the war Teachers, doctors and" engineers are needet! moat of all just now. Empire builders Still the finest Job for a British boy. -L.ES They say fiat the sound of a referec Mstle down in a pit-shaft will ^ b.inK up H complete ffxrtball teamthe CounU „ __ about ivs the report harsh erltio IIBJM IT tempted to add thai it %  add also attract 20 times as tanv -peculiars." 1M-BI autltortt Fight For Anderson LONDON. Memories of a recent uproar at Hairiiigay will be revived • %  Apul 16th when British Galons Clilf Anderson will light a return boul with Ouslav Pierot of Franco. .Anderson, after a terrific tlnish the last round of tneir previous < %  nt.it fintatMd Ihe Ixiul on th* fl". r l-ut wAaf taved when the final bell sounded ulinoal aiinultana*Min the referee's "out". Trn ult. a draw, was retelved itv Intoirig by the iov.tt MARIE GORAN WEISS of Bnanoa A.raa. one of tha world's best women tennis player*. U the South Aratrlcaoi aj.wai lo Oorgaona Uuaslc Moraii The ArgenUne baaaty, holder of many National Champlonsblph, was the winner of the women • -ingle* at tha Pan Amartesn OameHer outfit of white embroidery lace pylon, with matohiag pantlea la one of the dossn or more teniua outfit' with which she shacks and delights Latin-American tennis enthaalaata. —Expreii More W.I. Play w ; r f Thc R iver soccer'!Lii*r League Ci'ickel Stftt lllG JjGSl The pamphlet has other inler13 w-* Job For A British Boy B> DOS TAYLOR WHAT sort of carver* do boys i of these dnys? pilot, eounty phlet ting things to say. In terms of paid attendances, it notes, soccer „ ^"P 0 ,* 1, M '" h 30 by far the moat popular of all or Weat lnd ' >hn v< British games. Every year be wl "* PWtng League crick. .. 70,06*,00 and 80.000,000 ***? nei ,n sumnwr ** spectators attend games across thc India, where he has been muni iuntry This compares with wiUl f 1 *" Commonwealth tear Vt.OOO.OOO for dug racing which Sonny Ramadbm. Trinidad'gie operates all the year round; spin howler arrived here la spe. MKMi.non for cricket. Tverton Weekes and Clyde Wal,„. I Britain, brandetl by Napocolt who had just sailed in (ran | I a nation of -b*>Ph^peTs. Barbados, After spending I coupk u ut there are sUU boys with to have become In the th of daya in London ill of their ( |. same idea as their fathers an! "SlTw 1 ^" UI 1 ,, J moved up to their I aaiaajhlrt ; o.dfsthers who see themselves the North or brurland headquarters to prepare for the „. jungle or desert, helping ket season In the Leaum primitive tribesmen towards procommenees earlier than In sress. keeping law and order In a "district" as big as Yorkshire. cek in April Far a howler W.I. halleime Match A great dream Yet. the other Kwaroe Nkrumuh I ttejiggf tht,MM | With so many West Indian Test day. M welcome soccer "ffketeri playing pi..feaalonall}. In %  then ith open arms For one thla country ys the spokesman for a welled by a laiire mm heavily-populated l/a-wlon borough, Indians and Austral %  lob buildings pay higher rates not surprising I h a t the than an ordlnnrv area under Leagues can pul out a team dwellings, and public services such which couM probably heal a as cleaning and lighting are not present day England XI. Besiderequired to the same extent In the the (our I have already mentioned, area of a stadium there are West Indians Frank —<•> Worrell. George Iteadley and Martindalc. to mention only g A Powered Scooter Mode in Britain Cruises At '35' By BASIL CASHEW ITALIANS have a word for that two-wheel runabout, seen by the hundred in Rome. Milan, and Florence They call It the Vespa. The first British-built Vespa was brought to the Dally Express in London recently. | took 11 out on its first road test In Britain. Km,in hour ihe 125 c.c. twostroke scootermotor-cycle trhttl i*d me round quicker lhan any far. We i! ,„., District ARTIE'S HEADLINE /v ^) r \ ...V? TATTOOED I \ H0S(5 To / VSAC£ T l3 •'-.%  — Mi And when 1 gel too ot J .nil. ..J Mare ." not want any Commissioners Britain As far as Mr. Nkrumah is concerned, "Sanders of the H.VIT' can change his pith helmet for a bowler any time he likes. Mr Nkrumah % % %  l< idei nf Ihe Gold Natloi ..li-t Party rVe-rnnvenl now") which % %  in' b. netir-poeia few days m But. as a consolation, Mr. Mminw.h added that the Oold Coast would welcome plenty of Otbtf BritOng for other posts. In demand Despite what Nkrumah says, the District Commissioner has many IbMII 'f service to come. He is still very much in demand. In mailv 30 tairitories our Bevvies carries forward the work of Ihe Empire—through administrative officers, medical < Ulcers, education officers, lawyers, engineers. agricultural specialists, and a host of othei (.cople doing all sorts of jobs. .:'• roore lhan 230.000 memheis of the Service, but onlv about 15,000 from Britain. The I from the Colonies. Key men 15,000 are. by and large, koymen. doing their job m -urroundlngs as varied ns the deep African bush, or the wild moor What's on Today Pollee Courts— It Ht m oau-i af Urana] Seaeiea* — 10 to a in The House af Assembly meeu at j.M %  ai Mr. Adaaa. will move the appointment ef a Chaplain for Use Hawse. Mr Adams la akta aspeeled lo move the con• %  id. ration of the Holmes Report on the I'nlAeaUoa of ( II J rr I!l > The Mini a fa expected to rcsuoae debate on tits seeM.,.I reading of a Bill to amend the Dog Licence Act. 1902 Mr Co* will lake charge of a Bill ta nuke prevision for the roiiuol and use of the underground aourees of water sapplv m the i nut and other matters unafru-d therewith CINEMAS Aaa>U "StraaibaU" ft.ee me • t • Otaba r-ialr. Aftaal S*#" ii. aaS "My Owa Tra. ru tB n.UfU-B lUaaS" e a>a a Plaaa .OMUaii i >..' ..-.' "cnifata nrai laa BB4 %  u % %  Ailar : i. a. .. nv BlBffc On aaa -MI-U-I -..-ssa Qaaatf faaape Me Nar" vi h,pi..I. %  a m. Assize Diary TODAY Rex v David Van Pallln Sex m Clareaee Barker Rex, vs Sydney Vt'altera Rex v* Oliver Griffith The The Weather TODAY Hun Slsca: 5 M a sa. San seta: ft It p m Moon (New): April 6 Lighting: 6 30 p m High Water2 06 am. 2 A? p m. YESTERDAY Rainfall (Codrlngton): It in leUI for month to yester day: 34 hi lenvperalurr (Max): 85 5' F Temperature (Mln): 715* F Wind Direction*: (Dim) S.E.. (3 p m I N N.E. Wind Velocity: a mile* per hour Barometer: <* am) 29Ml. (S P mi 29 914 CARDCW ON THE VEftPA Th, Italian word |or il It nipped through the traffic It tiiree-speeti gears, sorneth for a scooter of this operated by iwislhm few. while the Atistialian coiitingent contains such names as Pepper. Doolamj ami Fiver The i. in additicii. in gOUntV tTicket there are Australian! Livingston an., Tribe of Northatila and Walsh and Jackson of Leicestershire. A re. were "Commonwealth" team comprisIhe lef' ing 11 of these players, whili j. A. roititix A so.xs OaxaxaSf grip The clutch workel being a little short o( really f. from a lever beside II pace bowlers, would It* on the right handlebar were %  team a good light 1m identallv. throttle grip and frat-brake level --A^J^*' Panlie Parios Girdles Brassieres with sutpsnoers in Nylon. Nel Each $9.20 and Broaddolh, in Wh.lo and T.a Rose b. $2.44, $269, $3 04 and $3 25 CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co, Ltd. 10-t3 Broad St. ith, 2001b wiU. rruinn sturdily and amtK>thl ti to 4S iiul.% *n hour Ml furl rust of about tkre. mllrs a pm -HK1 .ultra to th. nation t has a ituect ahali drive, linn Ian, and spring *u*p.* .Ijiwlurd UIO.W1 eosu. 1.100 I I .!, purchase tax — L K H l-o,l fl UEHE'S MOST SENSATIONAL RADIO OF THE YEAR! fSSI THK LATEST PVE PE41. SETS ARE HERE! SUPSS DELUXE CHASSIS AMD CABINETS EIGHT SUPER-POWERED VALVES auwEN WORLD-WIDE WAVE-BANDS. CALL EARLY SEE &. HEAR THEM. IF 1 vtir#.r: 10 rJZJa ASM is ro MAIL YOI l.llhHATI III. L-.CS. >lAI I I I A IO.. LTD. -:Agents Our New Slocks of BUILDING MATERIALS include:— OIL-TEMPERED HAKDBOAKI) H" Ihlek, C X •'. 8'. '0' laas al 19c. •% fl. STANDARD HARDBOARI) 'in. thick. 4' X 8' al 20c. |. fl. %  fc" thick. ' < H. 8'. 10' long al l sq. fl. SURINAM PLYWOOD Treated lo resist 1... .ml. sfc" thick, 4' 8' al 2Sc. sq. ft. '." thick. 3' 7' al 34c. sq. ft. 'Phone : 4287 WILKINSON k HAYNES CO., LTD. DUNLOP TRUCK AND BUS TYRES DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING COMPANY IJMJTFD (ECKSTEIN BROSJ


a i
‘Reames RIN

eR TR





Barbados

Tariff Issue May Go

To Parliament

(From Our Own Correspondent)
= LONDON, April 2.
‘THE Empire Industries Association, following
the success of their Torquay rally at the week-

end protesting against the lowering of imperial|
preferences, are proposing now to raise the matter |






IVE CENTS





"..|United Nations Cress
The 38th Parallel

Chinese Abandon Positions





~

U PRR ee ers y TOKYO, April 2.

in both Houses of Parliament. sis) rr It Is Not ALLIED patrols crossed the 38th parallel at will
Padlighhahars ceo s Sl of See ee) eae on the Korean western front today and evidence
the ‘saaaetetion hes. bho Bu tehers: Too La te 99 of a Maa offensive build-up appeared to be
arranged for early next week. , growing slimmer.

Providing Government has On the central front the Chinese were apparent!
not by then denied the possi- Pr t t Morrison Tells Party abandoning their ~*~ ug defensive positions thive
bility of entering an agree- oO es e April 2 i
ment with Cuba the protest Terbert ‘eorrixe Bt itist Milles BOGAN COE see.

‘ , rrison, is a t nd ai > >
will be drawn up for submis- Meat Shortage Foreign Secretary said here today meee renee “Sapround

sion to Lords and the Com-
mons,



French Taxes

Go Up

PARIS, April 2.

Frenchmen will be ealled upon
to pay about six per cent. more in
direct or indirect taxation this
year to meet the cost of the recent
increase in wages agreed to by
the Governmert for civil servants,
coal miners and other nationalised
industries.

The Cabinet considered ways
and means of meeting the budget
deficit today and will hold another
meeting on Wednesday—third in
a week — before reaching final
decifons on the amount and nature
of the new taxes.

At the beginning of the year the
budget estimate totalled 2,615,000-
000 francs. Now they are expected
to be in the neighbourhood of
2,850 milliard franes.

Paul Gazier, Information Minis-
ter said the Cabinet was consider-
ing an exceptional tax on large
incomes and the suppression of
certain tax exemptions hitherto
granted to exporters to encourage
the export drive.

There may be also higher taxes
on tobacco and new ears. A state-
ment issued today by the Ministry
of Finance says that 31 per cent
of the national revenue goes in
taxes and social charges.

—Reuter.



Grenada Gets New
Police Chief

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, April 2.
Lt. Colonel E. M. V. James,
Superintendent of Police, St.
Lucta, for the past two years, has
arrived in the colony from Eng-
land via Barbados to take charge
of the Grenada Police Force.
Brigadier Pickthall who was re-
cently appointed as Superintend
ent on the dismissal of Colonel
A. A. Donald, will relinquish his
post shortly.

Also arriving from Barbados
was Major Skewes-Cox, Staff Offi-
cer of the Barbados Local Forces
who worked here in the organi
sation of a special constabulary
force.

James was a first Lieutenant in
the Royal Navy and later spent
22 years in P#lestine «and the
Gold Coast before the St. Lucia
appointment which was on a
three year contract,

PANTHERS LAUNCHED

TOKYO, April 2.
For the first time in American
naval history, jet aircraft Panther
fighters were launched from an
aireraft carrier on Monday for «a
bombing run on land targets, The
sleek panthers were launched by
catapult from the carrier Prince-
ton. They hit railroad and bridge

targets in northeast Korea.
—Reuter,








ADMIRAL SIR PATRICK BRI

IN COMMAND

4

BLACKPOOL, Lancashire, April 2.

British butchers today approved
a motion expressing no confidence
in the Government’s method of
handling the situation “in view
of the chaotic position of meat
supplies”.

Representatives of 27,000 British
butchers attending the annual

meeting here of the National Fed
eration of Meat Traders’ Associa-
tions asked the Government to

“restore trade to thos? who under-
stood its ramifications’.

Butchers representing three
quarters of the master butchers of
England, Wales and northern Ire
land discussed resolution after
resolution protesting at the low
British meat ration, the lowest in
British rationing history (eight-
pence for fresh meat per person
per week plus
canned meat).

The President, Alderman H. W.
Rymill read a letter from the meat
and livestock group of the Minis-
try of Food to the Federation dateq
March 14 replying to an inquiry
as to whether there
practical experienced
the meat trade
delegation
Argentine.

two pence for

were

men
included

present

any
from
the
the

in

at in

EXPERT ADVICE

The fetter said that the: mission
now in Buenos Aires was a general
United Kingdom delegation led by
the Economic
Treasury.

“His aim is to negotiate a settle-
ment on. outstanding current trade
and financial problems between
the United Kingdom and Argen
tina as well as the resumption of
the

Secretary to the

meat letter
said, 5

“The U.K. Mission does not
include any member with practi-
cal experience of the meat trade
but it does include Ministry of
Food Officials who have had long
experience of problems which the
mission is hoping to resolve.

arrangements,”

The mission will of course make
full use of the advice of an expert
; staff attached to the British Em-
bassy and to the British Food
Mission which is permanently sta
tioned in Buenos Aires.

It is not expected however that
current negotiations will give rise
to special technical problems as
they would not go beyond reach
ing agreements in broad outline
including the determination of
everall quantities and the general
level of prices for meat.

“After agreement has been
reached by the Mission in Buenos
Aires, the Ministry of Food will
of course draw on such expert
technical advice as may be re-
quired to agree to the provision
for meat shipments” the letter
concluded,

Another resolution carried unan-
;imously deplored the “failure of
the Government to provide suffi-
ae meat of good quality to
meet the needs of the people”
It criticised bulk buying and
called for more freedom in im-
portation to allow more and bet-
ter meats to be available.

—Reuter.



kh

ND, R.N. who has been chosen by

General Eisenhower as his Commandr-in-Chief of Combined Forces

in Northern Europe.

—-Express

ONE of the present controversy over the nationalization of the Persian.

for the treatment of crude oil, the largest and most modern group of

Truman Will Ask

Congress To Keep
Marshall Aid Goitig

WASHINGTON, April 2

President Truman announced
today he would ask Congress not
to let Marshall Aid end in April
1952 but to keep it going.

The President in a statement
marking the third anniversary of
the Marshall Plan said the eco-
nomic recovery of western Europe
had been substantially achieved.

“However with the present
threat to world peace, new tasks
have been imposed upon us” he
said. “Free nations are now com-
bining to convert their resources
into military strength to preserve
peace and defend our freedoms.”

Truman said the “splendid or-
ganisation” set up by E.C.A.
(Economic Cooperation Adminis—
tration) could now be used to
help Europe prepare its defences,

The President’s statement was
read at E.C.A. employees anni-
versary celebration by W. Averell
Harriman, special assistant to
Truman and former Marshall
Plan official in London,

; —Reuter.

.

France Subntits New
Draft Agerida

PARIS, April 2.
France on behalf of the West-
ern Powers, today put forward
a new draft agenda for a meeting





of the Big Four Foreign Ministers |Sweepstake drawn in history with

which it was hoped, Russia could
accept.

Alexander Parodi, presented it
when Foreign Ministers Deputies
met to start their, fifth week
of discussions,
_ Text of the new draft agenda
is:

Item 1.

Examination of the causes and
effect of the present internatiqnal
tensions in Europe and the means

to secure real and lasting im-
provement in relations between
the Soviet Union, the United

States, the United Kingdom and
France, including the following
questions relating to:

“Existing level of armaments
and armed forces and measures
for the international control and
reduction of armaments and arm
ed forees including those of the
U.S.S.R., the United States, the
United Kingd- . and France.

Demilitaris. tion of Germany.

Fulfilment of present treaty
obligations and agreements. Elim-
inating the threat of war and the
fear of aggression.”

2. Completion of the treaty
for the re-establishment of an in-
dependent and democratic Austria.

3. Problems relating to re-
establishment of German unity
and preparation of a Treaty of

Peace.”
—Reuter.



' Atom Scientist
Back To Work

ARGENTINA, April 2.

Professor Ronald Richter,
Austrian born nuclear scientist
said here today, it would not be
long before his atomic energy
would be at the service of the
Argentine industry. “It won’t in-
volve turbines, pistons and so
forth” he said. Richter was flying
in an Argentine Air Force plane
to Bariloche from Buenos Aires

Asked where his industria)
atomic energy plants would be
built he said, wherever they

were needed since their would be
no danger. Before taking off
again for Huemuel Island on which
his pilot plant is located near
Bariloche he said “I must go back
to work to produce another greal
success.—Reuter.






fields is the Abadan Refinery
Ss in the Iron Oil Fields.
—Express

Ike TakesCommand
Of European Troops

PARIS, April 2.

General Dwight D. Eisenhower announced today that at one
minute after midnight this moming he officially took ove
operational command of European troops put at his disposa!
as Supreme Commander, North Atlantic Treaty Organ-

jsation in Europe.
Eisenhower was holding his

first official Press conference

since establishing his headquarters in Paris, and appointing

his Chiefs of Staff.
Troops under his command

, the General said, included!

British, American and French 6ccupation troops in Ger

many.

FREEDOM

“As long as there is a free
press regularly reporting to
the people, no _ political
power or pressure group can
ascend to dictatorship-—for
an informed and thinking
electorate will never vote
away its own freedom.”

—dJ, Clifford Kaynor,

president of the National
Editorial Association,

Irish Hospital
Stakes Doubled

DUBLIN, April 2.
richest Trish Hospital





The

a top prize of $150,000 will dangle
a fortune today in front of the
eyes of the lucky few ticket hold-
ers, The Irish Hospitals Trust,
operators of the sweepstake, have
doubled the value of all prizes.
This year the draw is based on
the Grand National Steeplechase
to be run at Aintree, England on
Saturday over a course of four
miles and 856 yards, Uolders of
tickets on the winner will get big-
gest bag of the booty $150,000;
second place is worth $60,000 and
third $30,000.

Although the price of tickets
was doubled along with the
stakes, it is expected that the
amount to be distributed in prizes
will be twice that of the average
for previous years.—C.P.

Named As Atlantic
Naval Assistarit

PARIS, April 2.

The French Minister for Na-
tional Atlantic Defence today
announced the nomination of Vice
Admiral Andre lLemonnier as
naval assistant to General Eisen-
hower, Atlantic Pact Supreme
Commander,

Vice-Admiral Lemonnier’s ap-
pointment, decided by Eisenhower
with the approval of the North
Atlantic Standing Group makes
him Supreme Commander's advis-
ov.on.all matters dealing with the
development of naval forces for
European defence.

He will represent the Supreme
Commander in relation to parallel
or subordinate naval Commands,
as well as to naval authorities of
each member country, and super-
vise training of combined services.

—Keuter.





Churchill Invited To

America
LONDON, April 2.

Harold Stassen,



















to a secret Congressional Commit-

be arms enough to equip all troops
under his command he said that
NATO
make certain that troops will be
properly equipped when they are
ready,

a European army Eisenhower said:

General Eisenhower at one minute

|
United States

Eisenhower opened his confer-
enee by saying:

“Bach of the superior officers
attaened to my command has been
seleeted after a personal interview
with myself. They are mostly men
with whom I have worked before
They are men in whom I have ths
greatest confidence,

“The responsibilities given us
by our Governments are t« devel-
op a mechanism which can pre-
serve peace, and that can make it
possible for every free country te

develo ity.”
xe” icine he thought

Europe could be defended, Eisen-
hower said that he was glad t»
have the opportunity of correcting
an impression created by reporting
out of its context something he
had said merely as an illustration

tee meeting.
Asked if he thought there would

plans are calculated to

Asked what he thought about
“The army would be made up of
free people and would be a very
acceptable part of my command,”

The historic order issued by

after midnight last night was en-
titled: “Supreme Headquarters,
Allied Powers of Europe and
France,

General Order

Its text reads:

“Section 1—Activation.
(1) Allied Command, Europe, con-
sisting of Supreme Headquar-
ters Allied Powers in Europe
and such additional opera-
tional headquarters, organisa-
tions and military forces as
may from time to time be
subordinated to the Supreme
Allied Commander, Europe, i
activated at 0001 hours this
date pursuant to authority
vested in me by the North
Atlantic Treaty Organisation
Supreme Headquarters Allied
Powers, Europe—S.H.A,P.E
—is activated as Headquar-
ters of Allied Command,
Europe as of 0001 hours this
date with a tempcrary station
at Paris, France, pursuant to
authority cited above.
“Section Two”—Assumption of
Command—

The undersigned hereby assumes

Number One”,

erence ea Sa annie lS

command of Allied Command,
Europe”,
Signed Dwight D. Eisenhower

—Reuter.



German Coal And Steel
Industries Will Ee
Reorganised

Britain believed, all international
Problems could be settled by
negotiations. But, he added this
warning in his first major speech
Since taking office as Foreign
Secretary. “If anyone is tempted
to depart from the way of negotia-
tion, and, to try to impose settle-
ment by force they will find us

ready to defend “things in which |

we believe,

“The Government has embark
ed in company with our friend
and allies on g much increased and
accelerated defence programme,”
he added,

“We did not seek it, We have
to face it. It has no other purpose
than to protect our people from the
horrors of another war by showing
any would-be aggresser that wa?
will not pay,

“We who are seeking to evolve
a new system of social relation
ship at home and abroad, ar
ready to put off some benefits i!
we can later be more certain .o
protecting them. “Peace is a prize
which is worth a price,”

WE ARE READ)

“It is not too late-and indeed
it must never be too late for
Russia fo join with the rest of th
World ip the great constructive
tasks whieh await us all, When
that happens, we shall still be
ready as we are now to hold out
the hand of friendship.”



| the



Morrison, who was addressing
a Labour Party Meeting here
deseribed two ways in whiel
Britain was trying to contribut«
towards building a “lively peace”

Tt is the duty of the Govern-
ment td sustain the interest of the
British people throughout — the
world, and to cherish the goor
Name of Britain.” The British die
not commit themselves lightly te
international obligations But
once committed, their word wa
their bond, and they expected the
same standard of treatment from
their neighbours, Morrison said,

Britain hoped to build up the
strength, cohesion and prosperity
of the free community of the
world, through internationa
organisations such as the United
Nations

“We have shown our resolve to
promote the well being of the
peoples of the Middle East and to
work for security of that area,’
Morrison said, “The establish-

ment of peace and prosperity in
that region broadly baseq on
social justice and representative
Government is of common
interest to all people of Arab
states and Israel alike and of
British Commonwealth.”

Reuter.

Must Sit Apari

FRANKFURT, April 2
Police have ordered that mer
and women patrons must sit OF
opposite sides at the cinema here
during the showing of a new Ger



man sex film “Eva and the
gynaecologist”. The film tells the
story of life and birth and the

dangers of venereal disease in re
counting the life of a student and
the girl he married. Police con
sidered it “too sensual for mixec
audiences”. Central s@ats are “n
man’s land”. All men’s tickets for
last night’s performance were solc
out but black marketeers were
selling them at twice the price
The women’s half of the cinemée
was not filled

—Reuter







xX URMIA
Kirkus!

© Kermanshah © Kashon





BONN, April 2.
The Allies today annenhc ed &

Republican Leader and President! 2€w organisation for West Germar

of the Pennsylvania University
flew to London last month to
invite Mr. Churchill to the United
States. He said that Churehill
would be asked to speak on
Anglo-American unity in world
affairs oat a meeting to mark the
two hundredth anniversary of the
University library started by
Benjamin Franklin. —Reuter



steel and coal industries
Main features are that the stee!

industry is to be formed into be-}

tween 24 and 28 companies.
Between nine and twelve of these
may own their own coal mines.
The West German coal sales
organisation and the West German
eoal board are to be dissolved.
—-Reuter,

PERSIA




{
|




OIFIELDS Bs!
mh? MILES 200}



UNITY CAN SAVE LIVES
Says Lord Boyd-Orr

ROME, April 2

Representatives of 150,000 fight-
ers for a World Federal Govern-
ment in 22 countries opened their

fourth annual congress here. to-|jhave to start gradually from the| address that they were fighting to| °" old one and wa
jassure complete political and re-| #5 Utopia

day. Italian Foreign Minister
Count Carlo Sforza in a_ brief
welcoming address wished them
full success in their efforts to give
all nations peace and unity on a
world basis. But he admitted that
he himself was a supporter of
European federa} union because if
ething you

you want to build sor

| bottom”,

“You may be Don Quixotes” he ligioug freedom for all peoples and }

told the delegates “and I am San-

cho Pancha,

4 Both were needed to form

Cervantes great work of art”.
Lord Boyd-Orr, President of the

|movement for a World Federal

Government said in his opening

eq lal rights for all races. “But we
are also fighting for economic
freedom,” said the former Director
of the United Nations Food
Agricultural Organisation
‘Mere than half the world’

ulatior

por

die premature death fot

and





lack of adequate food Thi
easily be prevented if we hav
unity
The idea we Strive to realise i
looked upon
he said
“We represent the common ;
»| ple of the world, We ar
cating what is morally right, ar
what the people of the world want.|
We ust lwas keep bef
us the great hope of a worl
peace nity and freeden

teuter

Auriol Has

| 9 PointPlan

For Peace
WASHINGTON, April 2

President Vincent Auriol of
France to-day called on Russia
to agree to permanent inter-
national control of all arms by
the United Nations, Addressing

United States Congress he
said there were five ways in
which the Soviet Union coula
show it wanted to end east—west
tension

These were: 1, Respect for
commitments subseribed to un+
der the United Nations charter
2. An end to Soviet interference
in internal affairs of other coun-
vies and stop the flow of “daily

insults” levelled against other
governments 3. Permanent = in-
ternational control of all arma-

ments by the United Nations “in
order to limit fairly and later to
destroy all classic or atomic
weapons”, 4. Progressive reduct
ion in all national armies and re
placement by a United Nations
army 5. An agreement provid
ing for free movement of persons

and q guarantee of freedom of
expression in those ecounfries
where regimes “have been im

posed by force”.

Later on President Auriol at
an official dinner given in his hon
our by the Mayor of New York
said that friendship between
France and the United States “is
one of the best hopes for peace
and freedom far the whole world.”

This friendship he. said was
based on the policy of collective
security,. “Solitude or isolation
in a world where interdependence
of nations and men is a fact
would be a criminal absurdity.”

~Reuter,



Pacific Defence Pact

WASHINGTON, April 2.

American Press reports to-day
said that State Department offi-
‘als would begin work this week
yn a Pacific Defence Pact to be
irafted on similar lines to the
North Atlantic defence treaty

The pact would inelude_ the
United States, Australia, New
Zealand, the Philippines and pos
sibly other Pacific nations,

Reports quoted officials as say-
ing that American forces would
remain in Japan until Japan re
urmed, which would take several
years

Troops would not be eccupation

forces, but security forces against
he Communist threat.

Japan would eventually join
he Pacific Defence Pact, officials

idded
—Reuter



TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
DIAL 3113

DAY OR NIGHT

U.S. Senat



military traffic on North Korean
roads. .Earlier reports today had
spoken of masses of Communist
troops pouring into new defence
lines north of the parallel indica-
ting an all out build-up for an
impending spring offensive,

Allied pilots, reporting heaviest
traffic on North Korean roads since
the war began, spotted 2,300
vehicles moving towards the front
Hundreds of motor vehicles sup-
plemented by camel caravans anc
trains of pack animals poured
south from the Manchurian border
areas

United Nations planes claimed

to have damaged or destroyed

165 vehicles since Sunday night

Below and along the parallel

United Nations forces struck out

boldly in seareh of lange Com.

munist troop concentrations.

An American tank force rumbled
across the boundary northwest of
Chunchon, but encountered no op-
position until reaching Chinese
positions in the hills two miles
inside North Korea

LIGHT: RESISTANCE

North of Chunchon where the
heaviest build-up was reported in
progress, American tank and in-
fantry teams advanced to. withio
two miles of the parallel cross-
ing the Pukhan and Suyang rivets.

The Eighth Army's evening
communique said Communist re
sistance on the western front con-
tinued light and scattered as
American reconnaissance units
explored Chinese-held territory
north and northeast of Uijongbu
General Douglas MacArthur an-
nounced in a communique that
Communist transport in March
showed a “continued Inerease’’
over February.

He said the majority of all
trafic for the entire two months
terminated in a strategic central
area just above the 38th parallel,

Total casualties inflicted on Com
munists in ground action on Sun
day were reported today to be
less than 300 killed or wounded,
the lowest claimed for any day
in many weeks Forty-seven
prisoners were taken,

—Reuter



Changes In
Spanish Navy

MADRID, April 2.
Changes in high Spanish naval
posts including that of Command
er-in-Chief of the Fleet were offi

cially announced. Rear Admiral
Luis Vierna, Commander-
in-Chief of the Fleet has been

promoted to the rank of Admiral
and appointed chief-in-command
of the Cartagena Naval Base

He is succeeded by Vice-Admiral

Juan Pastor Tomasetty, Chief of
Naval Supplies.
Admiral Ramon Ovzamiz_ has

been appointed as Chief in Com-
imand of the Cadiz naval base, re
| placing Admiral Rafael Estrada
|who has been iepoinced Chief ot
jthe Naval Gene. | Staff in which
\capacity he succeeds Admiral Al
fonso Arriaga who has been
| placed on the retired list,

—Reuter.



e Approve

Troops To Europe Plan

The United States Senate
(Opposition Party) proposal
try soldiers under
North Atlantic army.

WASHINGTON, April 2.
today defeated a Republican
to ban sending American infan

20 to serve in General Eisenhower's

The vote 62 to 27 was the first vote taken on the troops for

Europe issue.

The Senate today began to
wind up the troops for Europe
debate with a vote on two reso-
lutions dealing with Presidential
policy of strengthening the

North Atlantic Army with Ameri
can reinforcements.

First would express the view
of the Senate that future troop
commitments to Europe by Presi
dent Truman should get Congres-
sional support.

The resolution would
view of both the
the House of Repre-
sentatives that Congressional
approval should be obtained, If
that were passed it would go to

second
express the
Senate and

the House for debate.

The resolutions as they stood
vould merely express the senti-
ment of Congress on the troops

They would not be legally
ing on the President's decis-
Reuter.

poli

bine



N.Z. LABOUR SHORTAGE

Stock Exchange
Cheerful

LONDON, April 2

The London Stock Exchange w
cheerful and prices of good class
issues were buoyant today. Thi
followed the results of Britain
financial year, showing an overa!\
surplus of £247,000,000, and ex~
ceeding the most optimistic esti-
mates.

British Government stoc]
soared, with buyers giving par
ticular attention to long dated
issues.

First class industrials were mod-
erately active and firm; textiles,
stores and electrical equipment
were wanted and closed with
minor gains. Store shares received
from retail sales figures for the
year 1950, which showed an in-
crease of 10 per cent. on the pt
vious year

Japanese bonds
around two points at
following week-end

advanced |}
the openir

reference ’








AUCKLAND, N.Z a peace treaty, higher iev«
The labour shortage 1 acute} tracted profit taking however
in New Zealand and today there}net gains were around one
il openings for nearly 40,000 Base metal shares were ¢
e}men and womer workers.|] market, following rises in te
Machiner ir many industries} Kingdom prices of me tal jolds
| hie idle because o lack of] were harder where changed
j rator (C.P.) —Reuter
PAGE TWO





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Carubh Calling

ADY SAINT who had been in
Trinidad on a short visit re-

turned yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A. She attended the
1.C.T.A. silver jubilee celebra-

tions with Sir John and then re-
mained over to spend a short holi-
day with her daughter and son-in-
law, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Black-
burne

Witt T.L.L.
R. DESMOND VYFHUIS who
is with Trinidad Leaseholds

Ltd, in Point-a-Pierre arrived
from ‘Trinidad on Sunday . by
B.W.1I.A., to spend two weeks’

holiday in Barbados. He is staying
at the Hotel Royal.

Arriving by the same ’plane was
Mr. Roy M. Cazabon.

On Honeymoon
R. AND MRS. CUTHBERT
MARSHALL who were mar-
ried in Trinidad on Saturday
arrived from Trinidad on Sunday
by B.W.I.A. and are spending
their honeymoon at the Hotel
Royal. Mr. Marshall is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Marshall of
Barbados. Mrs. Marshall is the
former Miss Jean Galt, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph T. Galt of
Trinidad.
They expect to be in Barbados
for about two weeks,

With Creole Petroleum
R. AND MRS. CARLOS FER-
NANDEZ and their son Terry
arrived from Veneziela via Trini-
dad on Sunday by B.W.I.A.
Here for two weeks, they are stay-

ing at the Paradise Beach Club.
Mr. Fernandez is Camp Super-

visor with Creole Petroleum
Corporation, in Jusepin, Vene-
zuela,

From Pittsburgh
R. GEOFF SIEDLE who had
' been in Barbados on a short
holiday, left yesterday for the U.S.
via Puerto Rico by B.W.I.A. He
was staying at the Colony Club, St.
James, '
Mr. Siedle is Export Manager of
H. J. Heinz Co., in Pittsburgh

C.D. & W. Movements
ISS DORA IBBERSON, Social
Welfare Adviser to C. D.
and W. returned from Puerto Rico
on Sunday, where she had discus-
sions with Dr, Lydia Roberts,
Head of the Division of Home
Economics at the University of
Puerto Rico.

Arriving by the same plane was
Mr. David Percival, Assistant
Economic Adviser to C.D. and W.,
who had been on a visit through
the Leeward Islands.

Here For A Month
R, AND MRS. CHARLES H.
PACKER arrived from
Trinidaq yesterday morning by
B.W.LA. to spend a_ month’s
holiday in Barbados, They were
accompanied by Mr. D.- Walsh
and her young son Bill.

Mr. Packer is a_ planter and
lives in Curepe, Trinidad, They
a staying at ‘‘Restawhile”’, St.

eter.

Week-end Arrivals
R. AND MRS. RICHARD H.,
PERKS arrived from Trini-

dad over the week-end by
B.W.1.A., to spend two weeks’
holiday in Barbados, staying at

the Ocean View Hotel. Mr, Perks
is an accountant with T.L.L., in
‘Pointe-a- Pierre,

Arriving by the same plane
were Mr, and Mrs. T. M. McLean,
Mr. McLean is with Stephens
Ltd., in Trinidad, They are stay-
ing at “Sea Gaze.” Maxwells,

Trinidad Turfite

R. ALEX CHIN, Trinidad

turfite arrived from Trini-
dad yesterday by B.W.I.A. on a

short visit. He is staying av
Super Mare Guest House,
Worthing.



“Rich American
nothing ... we’re expect-
ing an Australian sheep
farmer.”



London Express Service.

Royal Meeting

OLICE CHIEFS from_ the

Bahamas and the West Indies
will be among Colonial Police
officers who will meet the King
and Queen on April Sth at the
Police College, Ryton—on—Duns-
more, near Rugby. The object of
the Conference is to discuss com-
mon problems relating to the
organisation and training of Colo-
nial police forces, It will be the
first conference of its kind.

Easter Courses
ETWEEN 10 to 12 West Indian
students will attend Easter
vacation courses in various parts
of Britain. Mr. R. L. MacFarlane,
Press Officer of the British Coun-
cil, says that the courses are
planned to provide students with
some knowledge of the history,
architecture and industry of the
different provinces in Britain.
Among those who heve accepted
are K. I. M. Smith and E. W. B.
Massiah of Barbados, C. O.
Henry and E. Wilson of Jamaica,
Vv. S. Mainpaul and Frank Abdul-
lah of Trinidad.

Dr. Hinden’s Silence

R. RITA HINDEN who re-

cently returned to England
from British Guiana where she
served on the Commission inquir-
ing into the Constitutional dead-
lock there, will not speak or write
about the West Indies t'll after
June. It is presumed therefore
that the report of the Commission
will be published by that time.
Dr. Hinden is making a close study
of her findings in British Guiana
and the other islands.

WISU Widens Scope

NE of the most active groups

in London these days is the
West Indian Students’ Union.
Their latest venture is the forma-
tion of a Cultural Society and
Sports Club. With this they are
linking a drive for additionai
aying members. A meeting to
jaunch the Cultural Society will
be held at the student centre,
Hans Crescent Hostel, on April
8th, when at the same time
members will be enrolled in the
Sports Club.

The Cultural Group will be
crganised to include dancing,
singing and drama and that such
well-known personalities as
Cecile Maurice former principal
dancer at the Little Carib Theatre
Trinidad; Ivy Baxter, who has
done considerable research in
Jamaican folk-dancing; Carlisle
Chang, a ballet student and ex-
ponent of Chinese dancing, who
has frequently appeared at the
Little Carib Theatre, Edri>
Connor the singer, and Errol Hill,
one of Trinidad’s outstanding
actors, have consented to give
their services in the running of
the various sections, I am _ sure
all West Indians will join in
wishing WISU Good Luck in this
new venture.

BY THE WAY...

NOTE that an official eye is

to be kept open for share-
pushers and confidence tricksters
during the Festival.

If a simple, innocent, credulous
American business man is ap-
proached by a smartly dressed
stranger in the foyer of the Pal-
ace of Plastic Haberdashery, and
asked to buy shares in a porridge
quarry or a (glue-mine, a courteous
official will at once approach, and,
raising a_ well-poised hat, will
say, “Pardon me, sip but this man
is a fraud.” Again, if some big
oil-king is waylaid in the Hall of
British Utility Foodstuffs and set
on fire with a tale of bottomless
oil-wells.in Greenland, he will be
prompted; by an official to ask
for the stranger’s credentials.

The Right Technique

F a man whom you know, but
slightly asks you in a public
house if you'd like to be “put on
to’ a good thing,” say: “What is
it?” When he tells you the
name, laugh abruptly, and reply:
“What a. coincidence! I've just
been made managing director of
that very thing. Shall I put in
a word for you?” Silence, broken
only by the lapping of stale beer
against the walls of the bar.
Grocers’ Footprints
HE ten tons of sand lost on a
train between Cornwall and
Paddington is probably in that
seeret hiding-place off the Edg-
ware - road where powerful



YOUR SHOE STORE

grocers. “process” their sugar.
The theory that a Zoo gang took
it for the ostriches to hide their
heads jin is not borne out by the
facts. “But hardly anything I can
think of is borne out by the facts.

Old Rakoum’s Breeches
st HIS Bokhara rug still looks
like a patch from somebody's
breeches,” said one of Foul-
enough’s antique - makers. “I
don’t know what we can do to it,”
“IT dof’ said Foulenough, “We'll
make it a patch from the breeches
of Suleiman ben Rakoum.”
“Who's he?” asked the specialist.
“Whoever our customers like to
think he is,” replied Foulenough.
“They will never admit that they
haven't heard of him. Of course,
if anyone thinks it’s a Bokhara
rug, all the better. They're dearer
than bits of old Rakoum's
breeches.”

Hot up Some
Beethoven, ma

5 LD.- FASHIONED = music,”

says someone whom I sus:
pect of being what is called a
leader of contemporary thought,
“can be modernised without los-
ing its essential charm.” You
have only to hear Al Zwigler’s
“One Night of Dreams,”’ played
on the electric spinet, to realise
that there is a great deal to be

said for Chopin, who composed
the pianoforte version of this
film-hit.

A Small Selection of

Exclusive Model Day-F rocks
b

Y

“Dorville” of West-End Fame

alsa

A few Black & Silver Brocade EVENING
at prices from $14.35

WHITFIELNS

BUTTERICK PATTERN SERVICE

15, BROAD ST.



/Orfl makes it clear that, as the



“Ham’’ Party
R, FREDDIE NORTH gave a
Cocktail Party at his home,
“Little Kent” Christ Church las\
night. Guest of honour was Mr.
Pat Miller, Wireless Operator of
the Alcoa Pegasus which is at

present in Carlisle Bay.

Over twenty local radio
amateurs “Hams” were invited.
Mr. North is a keen radio amateur
and so is Mr. Miller. , Mr, North
told Carib that he once talked over
his amateur set toa chap in Pales-
tine whose call sign was ZC8PM.
Several years later he made con-
tact with an American station
W2AIS. It was Pat Miller.on both
eecasions, When Mr. North
heard that Pat was coming t
Barbados, he thought it would be
a good idea for hin: to meet some
of the other amateurs, hence the
party.

During the party, Mr. Miller
made a wire recording of the
voices of several of the local

amateurs, They talked about their
activities and among other thing
gave a little description about
Barbados. Mr. Miller used to

BUT IT IS

N the teeth of violent opposi-

tion, a handful of brave men
are going around London with
artificial flowers in their button-
holes.

They are the few among the 500.
clients to
of car accessories sent, as a sma
compliment, a single Swiss-made
edelweiss, costing less than a s
ling, but so exquisitely made that
it seems to have been’ plucked

fresh from some sky-high moun ~

tain.
Most of the men gave them to

their wives But others sli

them into their own lapels,

Dear Me, No
But to-day I found nothing but
blame for the sponsors of this
fashion.
“Dear me, no,” said the lady
buyer in the artificial flower de-

partment of a big store. “We never»

sell artificial buttonholes to men—
except to actors who want thenml
for stage purposes.

“Then it is usually a carnation _

made of feathers, price 15s. 6d, to

work with the Voice of America| £1 1s.”

programme, which gives an
amateur radio programme every
week. When he returns to the
U.S. Mr. Miller will send this
recording to the Voice of America
for broddcasting over their station

Among the guests invited were
Mr. Don Chase, Government
Electrical Inspector, Mr. A. W.
Maile of the Barbados Telephone
Co., Mr. Reggie Elliott, Mr. Bil!





Story
Competition

The story “Charming Lit-
tle Lady”, Listed in yester-
day’s “Evening Advocate’ as
‘winner of the Second Prize,





Stephens, Mr. Fred Olton, Mr. 7 ,
Sydney Lashley, Mr. Aubrey fied. It wr denvesh ‘had
Lashley, Mr, Will Croney, Mr this story appears in Bedtime
Cyril Weatherhead, Mr. Keith Stories, page 37, under the
Murphy, Mr. Arthur Tibbitts, Mr title “Charming Little Gen-
Aubrey Archer, ,Mr, Les Talbot.|] {leman”, and the names of
Mr. Ivor Corbin, Mr. Rod Stewart,!] the two characters have
Mr. Wood Goddard, Mr. Herbert!] been altered,
Reece, Mr, Laurie Dash, Mr. Paul Second Prize now goes to
Carrington, Mr. Percy Cooper,|} Vernal R. Sealy’s story
Mr. Goddard and Dr. Massiah “Harry’s Great Victory” and
Third Prize to Marjorie
En Route To England Thom
psen, Third Form,
RS. DOROTHY HAZELL of Modern High School.
Mount Prospect, St. Vin- j
cent arrived by B.G. Airways
from St. Vincent yesterday. Sne PIPE-SMOKING RECORD’

plans tbh be here for approxi-
mately two weeks before leaving
for England. During her stay in
Barbados she is the guest of Mrs.
W. Levitt of “Penrith,” Worth-

ing.
Visiting Brother
ISS JEANNE SELLIER is at
present in Barbados on a
short holiday, staying at the

Hotel Royal. Miss Sellier who is
a nurse at the Roosevelt Hospital;
in New York is a sister of Fr, Joe
Sellier SJ., of St,

AUCKLAND, N.Z;«
David Stewart celebrated
100th birthday recently and.a
pipe topped the decorations’ on
his birthday cake. He started
emcoking with a clay pipe at the
age of seven. Hale and hearty
at the century mark, he still
smokes,—(C.P.)

NO GHOSTS
LONDON,
Women clerks at Northolt- air

Patrick’s} port were worried because they

Church, Jemmotts Lane, She ex-| thought strange noises under the

pects to leave here on Friday for] floor were ghosts.

Trinidad.
Hydraulic Equipment
RRIVING from Trinida

yesterday by B.W.LA., were
Mr. and Mrs, Randolph Bingham
of Portland Oregon, Mr, Bingham
is a manufacturer of hydraulic

equipment in Portland, Mr. and) 3) planes, including
Mrs. Bingham gre touring parts) ocean Clippers, landed
of South America and some of the| came

West Indian islands,

They plan to be here
Friday and are staying at
Ocean View Hotel,

When In Rome ...
FF TC ROME last week on a
i lecture tour was Sam Morris,

until]
the



Secretary of the League of
Coloured Peoples. While there,
he will deliver ten lectures

within a week. Sam says he will
confine himself to political and
social problems in_ territories
where coloured people live.

Albert Hyndman, Trinidadian
student of Political Science and
Economics at Ruskin College,
Oxford University, who is now
on holiday in London, is another
who hopes to visit Rome for a
week, “My interest in Rome”
says Albert, “will be mainly
historic.”

By BEACHCOMBER

Parking facilities
HAT happens if a_parko-
drome is full? Professor

streets connecting one parko-
drome with another are one-way
streets and oniy open on alternate
days of the week the best thing
is to make for the nearest ramp
take the transverse connecting
by-pass to another parkodrome
and, if that toc is full, return
by one of the three-way streets
to the roundabout nearest the
main checking-point. There you
ean obtain from the permit offi
cials a form with a pass entitling
you to drive back by one of the
substitute ramps to the temporary
checking-point nearest a parko-
Grome with a vacancy for a cal
using the area of that particular
parkodrome or not.
Expense Sheet
HE suggestion so hotly re
sented, that Rugby players
sometimes draw expenses in ex-
cess of their outlay reminded me
of the head of a firm who said
tc an employee: “If you want
to play tricks don’t do the obvi
cus stuff. Get a new line or
expenses.” At the end of the
month the expense sheet came
in. It claimed £42 for sardines,
£8 10s. for wire stage beards
saddles, and fruit, £31 for glas‘
for marine glue, boots ,camel-food,
and bee-hives. £126 13s. 9d.
archery targets and vellum. The
firm is a famous tailoring estab
lishment.

.

a
a
i]
a
HANDHRAGS @
*
we
*

a the piping.

Investigation
showed the ghosts were five halt-
wild cats making their homes in
(C.P.)

BUSY CROSSROADS,
SYDNEY, N.S.

Sydney Airport was really a
“crossroads of the world” when
19 trans-

on the

week-end, They carried

more than 600 passengers — (GiP,)
’ MEAT VANDALS |

MONTREAL,
In view of present meat prices
it was a major offence Police

reported that burglars, frustrated

when they could not open the
safe in a butcher store, “threw
meat all over the place,’—(C.P.)



SWORD



Across
What the nurse
indignant, (9)
While the sappers are «
in wartime you may t
at the Post Office.
Blemish. (6)
Disapproving sound
Mistakes, (4)
An artist may
one. (5)
Where the monkey
organ ride. (3, 6)
Sounds like 17 Dow (3)

As to @ Kiln it's here (4)

A deist who does not recognise
the Trinity (9)
Quotation attributed to
feathered bird. (9)

Down

- Takes a turn in bringing a ship
into port (6)

. Plant and colour
A broken) sewer
a EE man in

felt when
joing this
> doing it
(6)

(4)
take

a lease on

may get an





a biseck








{ — (3)
Seveateen at
As well Known as

a eee

ution of +
tar

|

ox

|

9s ly

Here is wWhat-to do.

eh aicyy
OVER-INDULGENCE



Too much good food and drink?
Try Alka-Seltzer and see how much
better you feel. Alka-Seltzer soothes
headache, neutralizes excess gastric
acidity, “sets you right again”!
Keep a supply of Alka-
$e) Seltzer handy — always.




For Brave Men— Artificial B.B.C. Radio
Edelweiss Button Holes
REALLY A BAD SHOW

whom a manufacturer

hile!

ped.

his



| We offer a wide range of

Programme

TUESDAY, APRIL 4%, 1951

6.30 a.m,.—12.15 p.m. 19.60 M.

















6.30 a.m. Forces Favourites; 7 a.m
The News; 7.10 a.m. News Anah/sis;
7.15 am. From the Editorals;
Programme Parade; 7,30 a.m
Speaking ; 7.45 a.m. Pavilion
6 a.m. De you Remember; 8.15 a.m.
Music from Ballet; 830 am. Think on
these things; 8.45 a.m. Letter from
America; 9 a.m. The News; 9.10 a.m.
Home News from Britain; 9.15 a.m
Clos¢ Down; 11.15 a.m. Programme ar-
ade; 11,30 a.m. Communigm in Asia;
11.45 a.m. Report from Britain; 12 noon
The News: 12.10 p.m. News Analysis;
12.15 p.m. Close Down



7.25 a.m
Generally
Players:

vi 1.00-—4.00 p.m. 19.96 M |

4.15 p.m. Souvenirs of Music; 5 pm
Composer of the Week; 5.15 p.m. Welsh
Magazine; 5.45 p.m. Muse Magazine; 6

p.m. New Records,



Â¥ EDELWEISS
Made in Switzerland.

The editor of the Tailor and
Cutter, Mr. John Taylor, was hor-
rified when I told him about the
men with the edelweiss.

Such a flower, even if it hap-
pened to be real and in season,
would never be worn by a Correct-
ly dressed man.

The only flower to wear with a
lounge suit is a carnation, says Mr,
Taylor. ~ It ought to be a dark
clove red, and it must be real.

LES.

6.00—7.15 p.m. 25.64; S132; 4843 M,



6.45 p.m. Programme Parade; 7 p.m.
The News; 7.10 p.m, News Analysis; 7.15
p.m. West Indian Guest Night.

!
7.5—11.00 p.m. 31.32 M. & 48.43 x. |

_

7.45 p.m. Generally Spéaking; 8 p.m,
Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m Meet the
Commonwealth; 8.45 p.m. Composer of
the Week; 9 p.m. Repert from Britain;
9.15 p.m. BBC Scottish Variety Orches-
tra; 10 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. From
the Editorials; 10.15 p.m. An Essay fy
Corpulence; 10.45 p.m. Festival in Brite,
ain; 11 p.m. BBC Northern Orchestra.

Junior Short Story Competition

The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to enter for
{ts Junior Short Story Competition. The best story will be published
‘every Monday n The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive

a prize to the value of 7/6 in either books or stationery. The stories
}ean be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 306
' words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate
, Co, Ltd., City not later than Wednesdav every week.

NOTE: Stories must-not be copied.
Send this coupon with your story.

JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION
Name ...... ;







Age
School

eee ee eee eee ee eee ee

Home Address ........ cee OWEN tb Cee dese nhey eeee

SER ee eee meee wee ee ete eee ee eee eeeeeeeeeseere



a

WANTED

Immediately by World

Famous showman two

young ladies for stage help, if you can sing or dance,
better yet, experience not necessary. Travelling op-

portunity. Ring 4692 or call Globe Theatre.







eS as—{—"

‘JANETTA DRESS SHOP
Upstairs over NEWSAM’S, Lower Broad Street
BEAUTIFUL AFTERNOON, COCKTAIL

and EVENING GOWNS
Open SATURDAY MORNING until 11,30,







Tel. 2684







|| AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)



TUBSDAY, APRIL 3, 1951











MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 pW
TONIGHT at 8.30
INGPID BERGMAN in -aeuenenee:
Under the Inspired Direction of Rossellini
MATINEE: WEDNESDAY at & P-â„¢.
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY NIG
LORETTA YOUNG

in

at 8.30
— WILLIAM HOLDEN — RUBERT MITCHUM
“RACHEL AND THE STRANGER”


















TODAY — 445 & 830 p.m. and continuing dail
WALT DISNEY'S Production of Robert Louis

“TREASURE ISL

Color by Technicolor
Bobby DRISCOLL, Robert NEWTON
Special: The Featurette

with and others

“BEAVER VALLEY”

Sth 1.30 pm.
MASKED RIDERS
Tim HOLT

Extra





MATINEE: THURS
Robert MITCHUM in
WEST OF THE PECOS &





PLAZA) DIAL
OISTIN 04

‘So-day and To-morrow 5 and
8.30 p.m. (Paramount)
“MY OWN TRUE LOVE”

Phylis Calvert, Melvyn Douglas

t and —

CHIGAGO DEADLINE
with Alan ‘LADD

' Thursday



(THE GARDEN) St. James
Last Show Tonite 8.30 (Warner)
ESCAPE ME NEVER
Errol FLYNN

. and
WHIPLASH
Dane CLARKE & Alexis SMITH

Sa

i





Wed, and Thurs. 8.30 p.m. (R,.K.O)
“NEVADA”
ROBERT MITCHNM

“INDIAN AGENT”
TIM HOLT

(onky) 5 and
i 8.30 p.m. (R.K.0O/4

meh ROBERT MITCHUM in
‘WEST OF THE PECOS” and
Randolph Scott in ‘Trail Street”

aSsSSSS=aSS™T_—OES
EMPIRE ROYAL

TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 i ’
Serer tinidrig TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.30
20th Century Fox presents . . Final Inst. Republic Serial
“KING OF THE

and



Bette DAVIS
Anne BAXTER

in ‘ .
TEXAS RANGERS”
ALL ABOUT EVE
Along with Picture .
with

George SANDERS &
Celeste HOLM

OPENING FRIDAY at 8.30
“CHRISTOPHER
COLUMBUS"

ROXY
TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15
20th Century Fox Double. .

Robert TAYLOR &
Brian DONLEVY
in

Home Steaders of
Valley
with Alan (Rocky) LANE
OLYMPIC
TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15

20th Century Fox Double . .
Ronald COLMAN &

Paradise





BILLY THE KID Claudette COLBERT
AND a
“DOCTOR AND THE =) «UNDER TWO FLAGS”

GIRL”
ee | AND
Glen FORD & | | «SON OF FURY”
Gloria DEHAVEN ia
ere wit

OPENING FRIDAY at 8:30
“CHRISTOPHER
| COLUMBUS”

Tyrone POWER &
Gene TIERNEN









GLOBE THEATRE



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To-night

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The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio
with a world-wide reputation for good food

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Entertainment

throughout the night
Dial 4000 for reservations

Household

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COTTON FACTORY LTD.











TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 (Last Shows)

FRANCIS

(THE TALKING MULE)

DONALD O’CONNOR PAT MEDINA

Plus: DUKE ELLINGTON ORCHESTRA

in “SYMPHONY IN SWING”

GLOBE THEATRE

The AMAZING DR. WONG

International Chinese Doctor of Magic

TO-MORROW NITE 8.30
THURSDAY 5 and 8.30

in---

ACTS THAT DEFY REASON

SEND IN YOUR LETTERS NOW
For Last Week’s Letters Call at the
GLOBE THEATRE TODAY 9—4 p.m.

Pit 24; House 48; Balcony 60; Box 72

TICKETS ON SALE TO-DAY





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TUESDAY, APRIL 3, 1951



PERSIANS CHEER THEIR

The oil drama of the Middle East is pushed to the front

again by the decision of the Persian Parliam

alise the industry.

ent to nation-

_ To the Persians, gables Sefton Delmer, Daily Express
Chief foreign reporter, it is VB hour—Victory over

Britain.

To Britain, it is a threat to a vital Navy supply line—

and to the millions that have been spent to

up the

Middle East into one of the world’s great oil-producing

areas.

Today, PAGE THREE presents the two sides of the

story: The scenes from Teheran, told by
scene to the oil barons—told in the map by

ner; and the
Bodle.

Nobody Dares To Defy
Kashani’s Men

By SEFTON DELMER

TEHERAN,

Hats flew in the air, excited M.P.s were chaired by even
more excited supporters, and aged grey-bearded politicians
kissed each other. Parliamént House and Parliament-square
became a bedlam of cheering, shouting, and yelling. VB
hour had come to Teheran—victory over Britain.







St. Paul's
Climbed Again

TWO Canadian visitors to
London, Mr. Clifford Hiscott, of
St. Catherine's, Ontario, and his
wife Phyllis, have just climbed
365 ft. to the cross on St. Paul’s
Cathedral—a feat the public can
perform this summer for the first
time since the war.

The Hiscotts were among the
first tourists to get to the eyrie
below the cross since 1939.

From the Cathedral's Stone
Gallery, they climbed several
flights of iron spiral staircases to
the small Golden Gallery, which
gives one of the finest views in
London.

“It is well worth it,” said Mrs,
Hiscott, as she tried to get her
breath back.

‘Out Of This World’

Then they, climbed the steep,
narrow iron ladders to the cross,
The final one goes up vertically
through a chimney-like funnel.
Only cne person at a time can
visit this highest point.

Mrs. Hiscott took off her fur
coat, and squeezed herself up the
ladder, poking her head through
the hole at the top of the funnel.

“It’s just out of this world’, she
shouted down to her husband.
“I’ve got London all around me—
all round my head.” L.E.S.



Problems Of
Over-population

LONDON. March 15

A plea for a rational popula-
tion policy is made this week by
Professor Julian Huxley, former
Director-General of UNESCO. In
a letter to the Times he points
out that over-population problems
are experienced in many parts of
the world including the West
Indies, East Africa, Haiti and South
Africa.

Professor Huxley states that the
daily net addition to the world’s
population is now nearly 60,000
and, “what is even more alarm-
ing”, that the rate of increase of
the world population is also
steadily rising despite a falling-
off in certain regions such as
Western Europe.

He suggests that the conference
on world resources organised by
UNESCO three years ago should
be followed up now by a compar-
able conference on population,
which consumes the resources.
This would have the effect of
raising the problem on an inter-
national level.

“It’s imperative that we should
develop a _ rational population
policy for the world as a whole”,
concludes Professor Huxley, ‘and
should work out methods for put-
ting it into practice (including
methods for overcoming current
objections and prejudices on the
matter). The first step towards
this, I still consider, should ba
taken by the United Nations.”



For quick relief from Nasal Catarrh
use ‘Hentholatum’. This wonderful
breathable balm, saat as “oo
the n acts instantly.

nek breath carries cooling vapours
right up through the nose
up

fately

the nasal passages





MENTHOLATUM

old

That, anyhow, is how the ecstatic
Persians regard the unanimous
decision by the Persian Parliament
today that the oil industry shal)
be nationalised.

This, in their opinion, ends the
concession to the Anglo-Iranian
Oil Company which still has 43
years to run.

As I listened to the speeches
from the crammed Press gallery, |
found there was not a single M.P.
who dared to defy the fanatics of
the National Front and Moslem
Devotees Association—which mur-
dered Premier Razmara last week.

Speech after speech asserted
that the British robbers no long-
er have the power to enforce the
cil concession they. obtained by
force. Speech after speech pro-
tested against what they called
Lord Henderson’s insults*® to
Seyd Kashani, the Moslem De-
votees’ leader.

They all described Kashani as a
“deeply respected and highly hon-
ourable patriot who has devoted
his whole life to freeing Persia
from the British yoke”

Dr. Mozabegh, leader of the
National Front and Kashani’s chief
representative in Parliament, even
demanded by what right the Brit-
ish Government thought itself en-
titled to insult the great Persian
patriot by dismissing him as “un-
important.”

The next move now is that, after
parliamentary recess for the Mos-
lem New Year, the oil committee
meets to decide how to put nation-
alisation into effect.

One M.P. wanted to cut out this
move. He asked: “What will hap-
pen if the committee’s recom-
mendations fail to get Parliament’s
approval? The whole nationalisa-
tion scheme can be killed.”

But the House turned do-wn his
fears, and even recommended that
the committee should summon
foreign experts for consultation.

One M.P., answers to ouido
others in his anti-British fer-
vour proposed that no British
experts should be called.

But the chairman of the ot] com-
mittee got him to withdraw his
motion, and said: “Trust us to call
experts trom, the right countries.”

Another M.P. pretended to fear
that he might be murdered by the
British for voting for nationalisa-
tion.

“T arm supporting this motion at
the risk of my life,” he said. “Tne
British will try to kill me.”

This brought a roar from
Kashani supporters in the gallery:
“Don’t worry, we shan’t let thérn
kill you. We'll get them first.”

*Lord Henderson, Undet-Secre—
tary for Foreign Affairs, referred
in the House of Lords to Kashani
as “unimportant and irresponsible,
a self-confessed helper of German
agents im the last war.”

—L.E.S.

i
t



Free breathing is restored just by
breathing the‘ Mentholatum’ v: 6
Also rub ‘Mentholatum’ liberally on
your throat and chest. This breaks
gestion and relieves even the

tin of

most obstinate Catarr. Quick get
oe *Menthola iy:



Sw



ASK FOR REAL

MEN-THO-LAY-TUM
nly B.
The Ce bid.,

(Est. 1889) Slough, England.
{

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



VB HOUR



Arabian-American
Oil Co. itd.

mpue big stake im the Middle
East oilfields is held by the
Baisieh ounce Anglo-Iranian Oil

in is worth severai
bh ions im cash to the
30,000.000 tons of oil

a year from Persia.
iT OWNS in Persia a
cession lasting until 1993—and
the world’s re refinery. This
handles 25,000, tons of vil a

year.

ITS OTHER ASSETS incinde
140 tankers. They total ¢,500,000
tons. Only 20 tankers are in
Persia at one time. Anyio-Iranian
owns 12 other refineries.

con-

The play is




N
KS

It ali adds up to millions sie":"%

Capacity : 10,000,000 fons a 5
ITS OTHER OIL’ SOURCES

are a half-share in wait pro-
duction, now 17, tons a
year, and likely to h 30.

tons soon. Anylo-lranian
quar are ‘s 6,000,000
tons of oi] and a simi i in
ome also = ~~ ult.
ersian on, w
franian’s tankers, woud a
difficult to sell to the Wester
world. For 95 per cent. of Persian
oil is sold outside Persia.

AND Anylo-tranian is the
way to eventual nationalisation
anyhow. FOR, when ie com-

puny’s voncession runs out in

B.G.’s P.P.P. Holds
Ist Amiual Congress

GEORGETOWN, B.G., April 2.

Secretarial and financial reports
reflecting commendable progress
were adopted at the two-day first
annual Congress of the People’s
Progressive Party of British Gui-
ana which ended tonight with a
torchlight parade through the
southern parts of the city, and a
public meeting at Bourda Green.

Founded 15 months ago, the
party already has an enthusiastic

membership exceeding 3,000,
while circulation of its monthly
organ ‘The Thunder’ exceeds
12,000,

The party stands for world

peace and General Secretary Janet
Jagan urged members never to
lose sight “of our need to partici-
pate and keep close touch with
world events, Such isolationist
policy would lead ultimately to a
setback in our future goal of na-
tional liberation.”

The party is also pledged to a
policy of Socialism.

No overseas delegate found it
possible to respond by their pres-
ence at the Congress, but messages
of felicitation and goodwill were
received from the British Guiana
Development League of America,
the London branch of the Carib-
bean Labour Congress and kin-
dred organisations in the West
Indies,

Most of them expressed a de-
sire to work co-operétively to
achieve the aim of full d@minion
status for British Caribbean ter-

ritories, with local self-Govern-
ment for each component unit.
—(C.P.)



Will Auction Bat
To Raise Funds

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, March 27
A Slazenger “Len Hutton” bat,
autographed by Sir Pelham War-
ner, President of the M.C.C., and
the members of the West Indies
team which toured England last
year, will be put on auction short-
ly to raise funds for the sporting
activities of the Jamaica branch
of the Royal Air Forces Associa-
tion,

The souvenir, which arrived in
Jamaica recently, was obtained
through the offices of Air Vice
Marshal Sir John Cordingley,
K.C.B., C.B.E., Comptroller of
the R.A.F. Benevolent Fund, who
some months ago made an appeal
through the London Times for
funds and cricket gears for the
local branch, The appeal received
ready. response in England and
Canada and a large quantity of
gears at an estimated value of
over £100, is expected to arrive
in Jamaica in the near future,



TRADE UNIONS IN
THE COLONIES

LONDON, March 27.

Mr. Tom Cook, M.P.. Under-
Secretary of State for the Colon-
ies, will take part in a Fabian
Colonial Bureau conference in
London next month which wiil
deal with trade unions in the
Colonies. Other speakers will
include Mr. H. W. Wallace. M.P.,
Chairman of the Trade Union
Group of the Parliamentary
Labour Party, and Mr. Ronald
Williams, Legal Adviser to the
Mineworkers’ Uniong

The Conference takes place on

April 28% with Miss Marjorie
Nicholson, Secretary of the
Bureau, presiding.

First session of the Conference

will be devoted to a study of
“The Colonies and the Britisn
Worker” and the second sessicn

te “Trade Unions in the Colonies.”

Canada And U.S.
Jointly Planning
Civilian Defertee

OTTAWA.

Canada and the United States
already preparing to defend North
America jointly by military means
have formally agreed to pool their
resources in civil defenecé too,

An exchange of notes in Wash-
ington this week brought into
effect an agreement to aisregard
the 3,500 mile boundary line in
preparing for any war disasters
that might strike civil populations
and in meeting them if they come.
The co-operation outlined in the
notes actually is already well
advanced.

Both countries have agreed to
amend their border laws to clear
the way for a two-way flow of
help, including information, sup-
plies, equipment, medical, hospi-—
tal, fire-fighting, police, evacuation
and other aid.

In the United States this will
require legislation introduced in
Congress. In Canada the customs
and immigration regulations are
expected to be modified by the
cabinet where necessary under the
recent Emergency Powers Act
which gives the government wide
powers to meet crises.

This means that both countries
can clear away the red tape in
advance for movement of civil
defence workers, equipment and
supplies from one ‘side of the
border to the other where that is
feasible.

Two-Way Movement

The two-way movement of aid
will include results of research and
other information, exchange of
personnel for special schools,
meetings of a top-level committee
to guide the co-ordination of local
and regional groups.

The agreement formally clears
the way for adjoining provinces
and states as well as individual
communities to prepare to help one
another if the worst happens. A
prime example, of adjoining cities,
as apart from states and provinces,
is the Windsor-Detroit area.
Windsor, Ontario, like Detroit
across the river in Michigan, is a
great manufacturing area and
possible target for atomic attack

The cost of civil defence assist-
ance given by one country to the
other will be repaid.

In Canada, federal and pro-
vincial government authoritiés
have been conferring for months
on allocation of responsibilities in
civil defence. Many communities
have named their own local organ—
izers to correlate civil defence
activities.—-CP)



Study Financial
Report

KINGSTON, March 27.

Mayor William Seivright of
Kingston and Mr. Russel Lewans,
Town Clerk, are studying a report
which was received here recently
from the Town Clerk of Port-of-
Spain, Trinidad, on te financial
relationship between the local
Government and the central gov-
ernment of that country,

The report was made by a Com-
mission appointed from We
led by Sir John Imrie, C.B.E.,
and a copy was sent here on the
request of the Mayor.

A summary of the report will
be presented to the Kingston City
Council for consideration in con-
nection with proposals which this
Council is makihg to Government
for a revision of the financial re-
lationship between the Council

and the Government.

for_the

NVISINVHOSY

everythi '
= Persian

How it all began
Britain entered the Anglo-
Persian Oil vention before
Soria War LL. he object: To
oil to fuel 25-knot battle-

a
shite carrying 15in. guns,

Th sare cost to Britain
was £2,200,000. Later this sum
was to £5,560.000,

The man behind the search:
Mr. Winston Beek I, then
tirst Lord of the Admiralty. He
said in ist : “This liquid oil
problem has got to be solved.”

And so the experts went to
work, ...

Lendon Express Service



Britons Are Told
Nothing To Fear
From 1951 Census

LONDON
the census
resounding

That Thing called
hits ritasn with a
boom come April 8.

On that day more than 60,00!
specialiy~trained enumerators start
their tour of some 15,vUu,UUU
households to complete the United
Kingdom's first national stock-
taking since 1931,

To prepare the public for the
ordeal of filling out a question
form as long as your arm, the
office of the registrar general has
issued an explanatory booklet out-
lining the purpose of the survey
with an appeal for fair play
towards the enumerators.

As q starter, the booklet lays
the blame for this census business
on Canada’s doorstep, The first
approach to a complete census of
the modern type, it says, was
taken in Quebec in 1666.

It was not until 1801 a similar
census was introduced in Britain
after violent opposition to the bill
making it law,

At that time, however, enu
merators in other lands were still
being used for purposes of tay
assessment, Others feared the
census figures would be used
abroad to probe Britain's military
position and some denounced it
on grounds of impiety and pre
sumption, predicting it would be
followq@di by epidemics and
disasters.

Since then a census has been
taken at regular 10-year intervals
except for the blitz year of 1941.

The pamphlet seeks to assure
the millions to be grilled next
month they have nothing to fear
from the 1951 survey.

Confidential Information

It will have no connection
whatever with assessing in-
dividuals for taxation, won't

pursue them for insurance con-
tributions, nor compel them t¢
perform any other social or
national obligation.

“The personal details derived
from the returns,” it adds, “are
treated by all engaged in taking
the census in complete and
absolute confidence and used for
statistical purposes only—never in
any circumstances to the detriment
of the individual.”

Questions on the official form
have been confined to matters o!
fact. Inquiries about such per-
sonal things as income or rent are
excluded as are questions having
any bearing on physical or mental
infirmities. A few queries are
specially directed to married
women under 50. On this poiat
the booklet remarks: “It may be
that im some cases there will
arise some embarrassment in
answering such question; there do
exist odd skeletons in cupboards.
That is why the strictest watch is
kept to ensure there is no leakage
of census information.”

Heads of households are pre-
cluded by law trom making im-
proper use of any information
given them. Enumerators also are
liable to two years’ imprisonment,
plus a fine, for making improper
disclosures, And punishment is
decreed for those who refuse to
answer the enumerator questions
or give wrong information.—(CP)

FENDER BROKEN OFF

The right front fender of the
car M~1635 was broken off yestet
day morning at about 9 a.m
when it became involved in a
collision with the ‘bus X~-363 on
Deacons Road. The "bus is owned
by Madame Ifill of Hastings, Christ
Church and was being driven by
Elkins Greaves of Bush “fall, St
Michael. The car is owned and
was being driven by Gordon
Brathwaite of Kew Read, St
Michael







GAMBIA |

POULTRY
SCHEME

Lord Reith Unruffled By
Criticism Of §.D.C.

LONDON, March, 6.
The admission in Parliament
that the Gambia poultry scheme
needs modification has brought
the first wave of criticism to break
over the Colonial Development
Corporation since Lora Reith be-
came chairman im secession to
Lord Trefgarne at the end of last
year, Sharpest criticism, as in the
past, has come from “Observer”
in the Financial Timies, who
demands today an inquiry “now’
into the “numerous other expen-
sive schemes of the C.D.C., that
are still in operation,”

But Lord Reith appears un-
ruffled, No answer is being given
at the moment to the critics, In
stating this, a C.D.C., spokesman
would only hint that the next
annual report of the Corporation
to be submitted to Parliament
will carry an unusually full
aceount of what C.D.C., is doing
Asked whether this meant that
the profit and loss position of in-
dividual schemes would be pre-
sented, as demanded by various
critics, the Official said he could
net comment further

The annual report is being
pushed forward for much earlier
publication than last year, It is
understood that it will be ready
oy the end of April. Publication
tast year was in July.

Another £800,000 of taxpayers’
money have been squandered in
Africa.” Thus the Financial Times
columnist attacks C.D.C., in com-
menting on last week’s announce-

ment by Colonial Secretary
Griffiths on the Gambia scheme.
in his plea for an inquiry into
C.D.C,, schemes he specifically
méntions the following: “Mr.
Davis’s pleasure-grounds in the

Bahamas, purchased by the C.D.C
for a large sum of public monéy;
the Swaziland properties, likewise
acquired ‘Yor a mint of money
irom a Jobanmmesburg magnate;
timber #m Guiana tunny-catching
off Gibraltar,”

While refusing to be drawh by
the critics at the moment, C.D.C’s
attitude apparently remains based
on its oft repeated plea that a
concern operating today over 50
different schemes throughout the
world should not be judged on

the lack of suecess with indi-
vidual schemes. The “swings and
roundabouts” policy of C.D.C.,
however is not to everybody's

liking and disappointment follow-
ing so quickly on hesitant Gov-
ernment admission of the O.F.C,'s
East African groundnuts failure

ensures that the forthcoming
annual report of C.D.C., will be
subjected to fiercely critical

examination,

AMERICAN COLUMN

Boycott On
Buying Starts

From NEWELL ROGERS
NEW YORK, Tuesday,

Housewives’ tempers are rising
in America tonight and food
prices are beginning to fall,

In Pittsburg steelworkers’
wives are organising a boycott of
high-priced meat. They tell tha
butchers it is mot against them
and promise to let the butchers
know when the boycott starts

The idea threatens to spread,

In the Mid-West wheat prices
weaken. The housewives, bliz-
zards, and the farmers’ increased
acreage for food combine to send
prices down, Wheat is down 14
cents a bushel in the Kansag city
market. a

The blizzards, with moisture



for the parched great plains
mean a blizzard of grain next
harvest.

The Agriculture Department

estimates this year’s plantings of
key crops at 336 million acres—
8,000,000 above last season,

Rice, wheat, maize, and tobacco
forecasts are up.

In Washington the
are Joining business and
to oppose price and
trols,

“A KING'S STORY,”
Duke of Windsor, will appear
soon in a_ limited, numbered,
signed edition. It will be printed
om rag-paper, with silk lining
and red Morocco binding. Price
100 dollars— £35,

PRESIDENT TRUMAN and ex-
President Hoover favour a_ Bill
to make ex Presidents lifetime
members of the Senate without a
vote, but with full pay. The
President's salary— £35,700; a
Senator’s salary £5,355.

AN ATOMIC alarm clock goes
off when it contacts whatever
amount of raclio activity it is set
for. Tt rings and flashes a light,

FAITHFUL to Britain and a
three-year contract with Herbert
Wilcox, Michael Wilding wil
resist Hollywood's lure after
completing his next picture with
Greer Garson. He is going home
to make a picture in which Anne
Neagle will play Florence Night-
ingale,

A HOLLYWOOD
booked a

farmers
labour
wage con

by the

cinema has
double bill of “Al
about Eve” and “Sunset Boule
vard” for the day after the
Motion Picture Academy chooses
the best actress of the year.

The booking is made in_ the
expectation that either Bette
Davis cr Gloria Swanson, stars
of the two films, will be chosen,

But a poll of 30,000 fans
which for the last five year:

accurately forecast the academy
choice—says Judy Holliday, star
of ‘Born Yesterday,” will win.

Jamaica Premium Prizes

Will Be Reduced

From Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, March 27.
Subscriptions to the Jamaica
Government's Premium jond
issue which closed a fortnight age



was short by £350,000. Only
£150,000 vw: realised out of the
£500,000 issue, ana in view of this
fact the value of the premium

prizes announced will be reduced
to three-tenths

The first prize of the half-yearly
drawings will now be £600 in-
Stead of £2,000








PAGE THREE



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PAGE

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown.

Tuesday, April 3, 1951

SUGAR

THE trouble with sugar is not that the
United Kingdom wants to exploit or aband-
on the British West Indies, but that it is
fundamentally impossible for anyone other
than .a.West Indian with an expert know-
ledge of the facts to represent the West
Indian case in its entirety. A representa-
tive who is combining the interests of the
United Kingdom with the interests of the
British West Indies is rather in the un-
happy position of a Schizophrenic. He is
certainly in the position of the unfortunate
person who has to serve two masters. The
result is dissatisfaction. How can the dis-
satisfaction be dissipated? There is no
doubt of the sincerity of intention of the
United Kingdom when it says: “It is the
declared policy of His Majesty’s Gov-
ernment to maintain and improve the
economy of the Colonial territories”
but there is no doubt either of the sin-
cerity of the majority of West Indians
who are qualified to discuss West In-
dian economics, when they say that the
United Kingdom is not carrying out its
intentions as efficiently as they themselves
would, were they entrusted with the task.

It is not fair to blame the United King-
dom for failure to recognise that the West
Indies are torn apart by a lack of unamin-
ity on matters affecting trade and indeed
on almost any matter (except cricket) re-
quiring full West Indian agreement. But it
is fair to blame the United Kingdom for
deliberately trying to influence West In-
dian politicians in an effort to create politi-
cal parties of an English complexion in
islands and mainlands, patently unready

for any such experiments. The result has
been the growth, the mushroom growth of
so Cailed political parties and a correspond-

ing decrease in concern amongst politicians
with the really important issues affecting
trade and commerce.

Had it not been for the existence of a
properly organised British West Indies
Sugar Association in the area, there is no
doubt whatever that the West Indian case
about sugar would have been kept conven-
iently quiet, not because of any deliberate
attempt on the part of the United Kingdom
to neglect West Indian interests, but be-
cause the United Kingdom genuinely be-
lieved that negotiations behind the scenes
would have served West Indian interests
better.

In point of fact the British West Indies
to-day are, from a sugar point of view,
benefiting a great deal from its member-
ship of the British Commonwealth of
Nations because of the membership in
that organisation of two Dominions,
whose methods of negotiation are dissimi-
lar from those of the United Kingdom.
Australian insistence on a higher rate per
ton of 1951 sugar has resulted in an in-
crease on the original price offered to the
British West Indies by the United King-
dom: And Australian pressure is now
being brought to bear on the United King-
dom to safeguard the Australian sugar
grower from the effects of any bilateral
sugar agreement between the United King-
dom and Cuba.

Australia, mindful too of the fact that
her sugar exports to Canada in 1950 were
worth 10.9 million Canadian Dollars, is also
naturally concerned to see that Canada
does not conclude bilateral agreements
with Cuba, which would prejudice the sale
of Australian sugar in Canada, The action
of Canada too in making available her sta-
tistics of trade with the British West In-
dies, has served the ‘British West Indies
well because it has clearly shown how the
British West Indies are suffering from a
control of trade which is absolutely in the
hands of the United Kingdom.

Australia and Canada are protesting
against any action of the United Kingdom,
which will prejudice their trading inter-
ests, but the British West Indies. are: so
accustomed to being treated as pawns and
bargaining counters that they either have
no point of view or West Indian Govern-
ments are pitifully unaware of the fact that
they have any interests to protect. Or
maybe they are waiting for information
which might come when the storm has
blown over, when the thing has been done.
already.

OUR READERS SAY:
Football
To The Editor, The Advocate—

FOUR

































Teause I am brown.

Council of the B,A.F.A. and they

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

(WHAT ABOUT NEGRO

AMERICANS?

Five questions repeatedly

AFTER a number of months i
France and much briefer perio
in Oslo and Copenhagen, I an
beginning to see something
how the America race questio
appears to many Europeans. I)
spite of the restriction impose
by my stiff academic French,
have managed to talk at some
length to many people rangin
from college professors to char
bermaids.
two topics invariably intrude
themselves: internal polities
the Negro in America,

The European who has seen
the United States, even briefly,
has some comprehension of the
country’s interracial gearings.
But those who have read or
merely heard of America and its
minority groups, ask many ques-
tions which indicate their con-
fusions, their distorted conceptions,
and their exaggerated ideas (of
good and evil) concerning the
American colour issue, Most of
these misunderstandings are the
result of inadequate digests or ver-
bal garblings of famous books.

Educated French people, I find,
«now “Uncle Tom’s Cabin”, “Up
from Slavery”, the folk tales of
‘Uncle Remus”, the literature of
“the New Negro” (they greatly
admire Langston Hughes) and, of

} course, Wright's “Native Son”. As

a Negro woman and as a teacher
of literature, I am inclined to
assess these important landmarks
as varying in their intrinsic merit,
out as having both artistic and
social significance. But even when
these books are combined with
outstanding examples of the cur-
rent crop of sociological and scien-
tifie publications on the American
Negro, many European readers
still have a distorted picture of the
subject, as countless questions tes-
ify. Of the points raised with me,
five have been repeated again and
again.

First of all, many Europeans
seem to assume that we Negro
Americans are perpetually beset
with a consciousness of colour.
Although it would be specious to
deny that “colour” has its persis-
tent inconvenience as well as its
occasional tragedies, it would be
equally specious to insist that it is
possible for any group to maintain
a consistently high peak of emo-
tional strain, be it love, or hate,
or even racial bitterness.

Human emotions, fortunately,
are not able to sustain a high piten
tor more than a limited period.
Nor is it a concession to the view
that Negro Americans are guilty
of social irresponsibility to say
that for many of us the issue of
colour—even with all its day-by-
day implications—is secondary to
our work, our personal lives, and
cur plans for the future of our
jobs ard our families. In short, it
is actually a sense of social respon-
sibility which makes possible a
certain capacity for adjustment to
the immediate pattern, Further,
in the American tradition of opti-
mism and faith in progress, we
Negroes assume that through our
ewn efforts, reinforced by civil and
legal machinéry, we ultimately
will attain a higher degree of
equalitarian ‘citizenship, But it is
impossible as well as impracticable
tor us to play the role of perpetual,
eomposite malcontent.

A second question emerges from
the first. What, exactly, asks the
bewildered European, is colour?
Well, I respond, I am coloured be-
“But a very
little brown,” said one woman to
me. “Even so,” comes my answer,

| “quite brown enough!” “And your

daughter? Is she coloured?” “But
of course,” I say in prompt
acknowledgment of my fair-haired
daughter, “she is my daughter,
ergo she is coloured.” “Is your
husband coloured?” And again I
say that my husband, in spite of
his pleasantly Latin complexion
and features, is indeed coloured,
And in deepest perplexity last and
most difficult to answer, “Well
|} then, what ig being coloured?”

At this 4,000-mile distance, it
seems to me a strange dilemma.
Shall I be melodramatic and say
“one drop of blood” constitutes
colour? I do not know, yet, what
to reply when I confront that ques-
tion, “What is colour?”

What I can say, in all honesty,
is that for Negroes, colour is far
more a matter of feeling than it
is of physical pigmentation. No
matter how one looks, one who is
a Negro achieves, in time, the
sense, the feel, the innermost con.
sciousness of colour, And though,
as T have said before, it is not
possible to be eternally bitter or
defensive about it, consciousness
is always just beneath the surface,
ready to respond, This feeling of
colour, latent in us all, is for us
a more exact definition of what
being coloured really is than any
statement couched in_ scientific
terms. The degree of intensity of
the feeling has no correlation with



Coppin

encourtereéd in Europe by a teacher
By MARGARET JUST BUTCHER

In every conversation Mjenigmatic

Having received an answer in
the negative the B.A.F,A.

“se degree of physical colour. I
ve friends, ostensibly white,
who for years have denied their
iegro blood and have lived in
1e¢ white world. Yet they admit,
secretly, that regardless of the
uccess of their physical, psychic,
nd material adjustment in the
adopted socia) milieu, they have
sever had the inner feeling of
reing “white.” So my seemingly
“largely a_ state of
mind” as answer to the question

and. of colour, has its validity.

The third question is the one
most frequently posed by Euro-
peans today: What about Negreos
and communism in the United
States? Here the problem is to
convince questioners that although
we are regarded by Europeans as
a race apart from America and
Americans, the concept has no
meaning where political attitudes
are concerned.

In the broadest sense, Negro
Americans as a whole share one
great common problem — min.
ority status — which will be
eradicated only as the ideals of
civil rights civil liberties are
extended to “all minority groups
within a vast social order. There
is a strong loyalty within the
Negrp group, but there is no
more possibility of one individ-

ual’s predicting with accuracy
the potential temper of the
American Negro minority

(12,000,000 strong) than for an
American or Italian extrac-
tion to speak for all of simi-
lar background, or, for that
matter, for a redheaded man to
speak for all American redheads.
The wariness of our friends and

—

This article appeared in the
October 1950 issue of The Survey,
a monthly magazine published ir
the United States, and dealing
with current problems of social
Welfare, The writer is a member
of the English faculty at Howar-
University in’ Washington, D.C.
For the past year Mrs. Butcher
has. been teaching courses on
American literature at the Uni-
versities of Lyon and Grenoble,
one of six Americans from vyari-
ous fields serving as visiting pro-
vessors in France.

a eee

the glee of our enemies at the
current cavortings of our “dark
communistic contingent” are both
ill-founded, And the very fact
that the United States refuses to
curtail the activities of those who
berate the system that tolerates
them is a heavy tally in favour
of democracy.

Personally, I think that Com-
munists are skilful enough in
their ‘‘wool over the eyes” tactics
to have a strong appeal to un-
sophisticated, unduly aggressive
and philosophically shortsighted
people. That they appeal to the
chronologically young is under-
standable, for the very young are
misled by the facade of idealism
and good fellowship, the utopiar
promise of swift dramatic reform.
But if one follows the successive
steps from ingratiating initial
appeal to harshly arbitrary
demands, one can only pity the
“crusader” so innocently caught
in the trap.

ARTIE’'S MESERLIN



For many Negroes frankly the
trap is the casual, and all too often
tawdry, implication that “we will
all be friends.” Pathetically
enough, this often is not simply
the initial appeal, but the only
one. The familiar picture of

“mixed dancing groups’ and
“mixed social evenings” is par-
ticularly attractive to students,

and it encourages social license
in the garb of political reform.
The older generation of Negro
Communists seems to be, in the
main, a group of dissatisfied,
socially maladjusted people who
are too impatient or too melodra-
matic in temperament to help
resolve social problems through
the established channels of
protest, law, education, and
persistent effort,

As a result of my own experi-
ence as well es of my own
philosophical view, I feel I can
say that on the whole Negroes
are not impressed with com-



had verbally agreed.

then

from the United States—and her answers to them
From The Survey

munism nor decoyed by its alleged

advantages—in spite of outstand-
ing exceptions to what is, perhaps
too broad a neralization, And
although we Negroes, like al!
humans, are peculiar to our indi-
vidual selves’ we do have as a
“race” a reputation for nationa)
loyalty. Negroes have defended
the American cause in every war,
we have es no traitors; it
is logical assume that we
maintain our obligations and re-
sponsibilities inthe future, as we
have in

A question, that I find both
amusing and understandable, bu'
to which I fever can give an
affirmative nse is, “Wouldn't
you as a Negro prefer to remain
in Europe?” The answer is un-
equivocally, “No.” My firm reply
is based not on a lack of interest-
ing and stimulating experience:
in Europe; Lam. having a wonder-
fll time. J neither miss the
“middle class” comforts of home
nor do I insist that my home town
is “the best little place in the
world.” But one’s psychic roots
if they are. normal, are deep in
the spirit of the long tradition

and experience that we cal!
“homeland” or “home — back-
ground,” More important, how-

ever, is conviction that nc
real probl is solved solely ir
personal terms or in terms o'
running away, The questioners
always assume that a Negre
American’s life of discriminatiot
and segregation might better br
abandoned. To me, the question
were it not put with unvarying
sincerity, could be regarded a:
insulting—a_ reflection on __ the
loyalty not only of myself but o
Negro Americans in general.

In short, I have little respec’
for Negro expatriates, If their
better resentment is such that they
ean exert enough power or
strength to re-establish them-
selves in an alien land, then that
same power should be used in
America in solving the very pro-
blems that presumably prompted
flight,

And the last question: Are
conditions improving for Negro
Americans? Here we are con-
fronted with the duality of Negro
life as it'is reflected in the major
geographic (and hence sociologi-
cal) differences of North and
South, I would not presume to
make an analysis of the measure
or the degree of actual “improve-
ments”—We advance in one area;
we sometimes retreat simultane-
ously in another, But I can cer-
tainly point out the channels
through which daily improve-
ments are being made, And I can
offer a personal opinion, for what
t is worth,

~resident Truma*’; election
campaign in 1948 included a
vigorous code of civil rights; many
Negroes have hopes that eventual.
ly this will be adopted. The
advances of the World War II
years in fair employment prac-
tices, the wider entree into first-
uate ‘universities and technical
and professidfial_ schools in
“order areas,” the addition of
Negro. professors to white college
faculties, the growing liberality of
labour unions and civic organiza-
tions—all these represent _ tre.
mendous social as well as healthy
psychological gains in the direc-
tion of freedom and justice.

The media that are being
utilized testify to the permanence
and the validity of the results. Test
cases in the courts are resulting
in binding decisions on educa-
tional, housing and travel issues,
Demands for social legislation are
incorporated in promises for
political endorsement, Leading
American papers carry new:
stories and thoughtful editorials
showing the need for more equit-
able social adjustments. Educa-
tional and cultural organizations,
notably the Carnegie Foundation
and, until, its recent liquidation
the Julius Rosenwald Fund, have
spent huge sums on schools and
on ‘the publication of social-
economic studies of the Negro in
America, A new _ trend has
developed in fiction since the war;
currently, America’s film capital
Hollywood, is preoccupied with
the race question; and just this
autumn one of Washington's more
sophisticated radio programmes
initiated a series of brief broad-
casts designed to further inter-
racial understanding and goodwill
in America’s capital,

_ Personally, I think that not only
is there gradual but unmistakable
progress in resolving our Ameri-
can racial problems, but I believe
that Americans now realize the
imperative need of demonstrating
to the world that we can put into
active practice the principles of
the Declaration of Independence
and the Bill of Rights. The United
States today is fa¢e to face with
the fact that, a great world power
must be able to make its final
reckoning in terms not only of
physical and material power, but
In profound terms of mora)
suasion ,





ment of the Pickwick C. C, had
agreed with all other aspects of
the verbal



TUESDAY, APRIL 3, 195







The Tussle For Persia’s Oil

1 Reckon It’s More Than Sunshine
That Keeps The Oil Bubbling

By SEFTON DELMER

TEHERAN.

I HAVE before me the front page of Asnal
(The Guilds) a newspaper run by sym-
pathizers of Persia’s terrorist Moslem de-
votees. An enormous photomontage cartoon
takes up two-thirds of the page.

It shows the new Premier, Hussein Ala, in
a double-breasted lounge suit, standing un-
decided at a forked road.

The road on the left, marked “The road
which leads to the people,” shows a Persian
beggar maid protected by the’ scimitar-
flourishing Lion of Persia.

The other leads towards a_ furrowed-
browed Clement Attlee, and its inscription
reads: “The road on which walked Hajir and
Razmara.” ;

Not a*pleasant picture to greet Hussein Ala
at his breakfast this morning, just before:
presenting his Cabinet to the Majlis. ; e

For Hajir (murdered on October 24, 1939) | ¢
and Razmara (killed March 7) were assas-
sinated by devotees. Razmara died after
plumping against the oil nationalisation pro-
ject.

Probably the cartoon was just a gentle re-
minder to Ala that he must stick to the bar-
‘ain he made with Kashani, head of the
Moslem devotees.

But it is typical of the campaign of terror
and threats now going on.

WARNING!

Majlis deputies were telephoned on the
eve of Thursday’s debate and warned of the
consequences if they stayed away from the
House and thus sabotaged nationalisation.



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i
i
GLOSSY FINISH |
i
I T Qe
During the debate the Press and public P A S I i
galleries were filled with Moslem devotee
militants who frequently cheered and shouted |
interruptions. THE CORRECT MATERIAL
been present at my talk with his leader
Kashani. He addressed the House almost as
frequently as the National Front men on the H GS
aes ANDBA
House of Commons Speaker, refrained from ‘ *
reading the British Note. in the following colours —
‘OVER, SOON’
For a couple of days last week Ala, sup- Red, Blue, Green, Brown, Lt.
chief of staff, was considering the proclam-
ation of a state of martial law.
But the young Shah, whose assent they had
to have would not play. .
for many years, take it all very philosophi-
cally. “We've seen this sort of thing before,” DaCOSTA & co LTD
these old Persia hands keep telling me. a ”
“You wait until after Noruz”’, (the Persian
oil commission will call in foreign experts
who if they are any use at all, will point out
all the impossibilities of the scheme.”
But I see it as part of the general anti-

Next to me sat a young priest who had
FOR MAKING
The Majlis president, the equivalent of the
ported by the chief of police and the army
Brown, Navy, Fawn and White
My friends here, whe have lived in Persia
New Year). “Things will simmer down. The
Western revolt of the Asiatic peoples, set in

Te,

PPPS POSS SLE OSS,





motion when the British hurriedly scram-| % ‘4
bled out of India. ; DEEP FREEZES Bias

Even if the Moslem New Year holidays| ¢ f '
help to calm the excited Persian spirits, I 5 CUBIC FEET
still believe the oil nationalisation vote has 9 CUBIC FEET
started up something which is stronger than % HERMETICALLY SEALED }
a momentary reaction to sunshine budding SOAR ANEEE ae Ie |
blossoms and coloured eggs. ‘

The New STERNETTE has
everything which goes to
make a good Zero Cabinet,
including

@ INCREASED CAPACITY
@ ADVANCE DESIGN
@ SIMPLE BEAUTY
@ LOW PRICES
@ ECONOMICAL é “Sy

There are two possible courses of develop-
ment/as I see it :—

1. Things will go on as they are doing.
The oil commission will reassemble,in April,
after the New Year recess. Fear of Kashani’s
gunmen will outweigh the advice of foreign
experts. The oil commission will put up a
scheme to Parliameint, on how to put through
nationalisation, even though it knows it is
hopeless. Parliament will accept it.

The British will appeal to UNO and find
themselves up against the Asia-for-the-
Asiatics bloc.

Whatever its outcome, this development is
ideally suited, in all its stages, to Communist
and Soviet political exploitation.

2, Ala, or his successor, will proclaim a
state of martial law, cither with or without
the Majlis. They will stop the terror by ar-
resting Kashani and his lieutenants. ‘Ss

The oil company will then continue tc
allot the increased royalites it is now reserv-
ing to the Government so as to enable it-t

go ahead with plans for the economic develop-
ment of backward Persia.





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SOS9S9SOG>s



BETTER HUY

SIR,—-With reference to a letter
appearing in your Sunday issue
Signed by Mr, Harold Kidney,
Secretary of the Pickwick Club,
I should like to put a few facts
before the public since the letter
has made out no case for me to
answer in defence of the Barba—
dos Amateur Football Association
of which I am the Honorary Secre—
tary.

In 1948, Mr. Ceci] Goddard, the
then Secretary of Pickwick, a gen—
tleman who has my entire regard
as one of the most conscientious
and genuine lovers of sport in the
colony to-day, discussed with me
the possibilities of staging football
at Kensington,

Mr. Goddard and I agreed thit
it. would be fair to everyone con-—
/cerned if the gross takings were
divided on a basis of 40% to the
B.A.F.A. 40% to Pickwick and
20% to the Barbados Cricket Asso
ciation, but that the Pickwick C.C.
would be responsible for dis-

pensing the 20% to the B,C.A, so

that. they would actually receive

60%, I reported this matter to the

cuthorised me to negotiate along
these lines on their behalf, Mr.
Goddard and I met again-ard.con-
cluded this agreement.

I received a letter from the
Pickwick C.C., which began, “The
Pickwick C.C. agree with the

* verbal arrangements made by your

Mr. Coppin and our Mr. God-
dard, re the staging of football
at Kensington,”

They then set out a list of con—
ditions which included a condition
that 60% of the gross would go
to the Pickwick C.C: and 40% to
the B.A.F.A.

Two seasons passed and the
B.C.A,. approached the B.A.F.A.
with regard to receiving some
donation from us since Pickwick
had given them a donation each
year. :

We replied to the B.C.A_ point-
ing out that-we were not inter-
ested in any donation which Pick-
wick had given them but we would
like to know whether they had

received 20% of the gross takings
with which Pickwick’s Mr. God
dard and the B.A.F.A’s Mr, _

wrote to Pickwick drawing their
attention to the B.C. A’s.letter and
inquiring whether they had paid
_ over the 20% as verbally arranged
and in the absence of that if they
intended to pay it over,

Pickwick informed the
B.A.F.A. that in their letter of
acceptance they had stated that
Pickwick would receive 60% of
the gross takings and _ the
B.A.F.A. 40% and no mention
had been made of 20% going to
the Cricket Association in their
letter of acceptance,

The Council of the B.A.F.A.
ook great objection to this letter
ind held that if Pickwick wrote
that they agreed with the verbal
arrangements between their Mr.
Goddard and the B.A.F.A’s and
since both these gentlemen said
that they had agreed that the
B.A.F.A. took it that Pickwick
were paying out the 20% as ver-
bally arranged,

Mr. Harold Kidney, the Secre
tary of the Pickwick C. C. who
Was present at the meeting stated
that the Committee of Manage-

arrangements except
that of paying 20% of the 60%
entrusted to them to the Cricket
Association .

_ The Council. were _ legally
informed that if Pickwick did not
agree with any particular part of
the verbal arrangements they
should have stated specifically and
not state that y agreed with
the verbal agr ent and then
ignore the part which meant pay—
ing 20% to the RyG@.A

For the benefit of the Pickwick
Club I would like to tell thera
that if Pickwick stated that they
agreed with the verbal arrange-
ments no spate of nonsense can
make those words read something
else.

That being the case it is no use
saying that the B.A.F.A. gave
the Cricket Association nothing.
They did but apparently the
B.C.A,. have not got it. If Pick-
wick gave the B.C.A. $500 last
season, then they owe them $500
more as far as the Council of the
B.A.F.A. is concerned. 20% of
$5,000 is $1,000 and. no motion by
any committee of management,

@ On Page 5.

One thing is sure. The place now held by
Kashani and his terrorists would be quickly

occupied by the Communists.

They will have no difficulty in keeping the
nationalisation campaign going.

DISCIPLINE

Something of the Communists’ open-and-

| Above-ground organisation was seen the day

before yesterday when I attended a meeting

of the Communist-sponsored “Association

Against the Exploitation of Persia by the
British Imperialist Oil Company.”

It was impressive. The crowds on the

| Square in front of parliament were marshal-

led by armlet-wearing officials who had them

in complete control.

Yes, I think the cartoonist who marked up
those roads in poor Hussein Ala’s picture
missed out the most important sign of all!
facing Persia today—the road to Moscow and

)05

“discipline.” —L.E.S,

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<
TUES



DAY, APRIL 3,

1951

BOYS’ CLUB OPENED |

AT STATION HILL

Another Boys’ Club has been opened in the island. This is
situated at Station Hill in a two-store

rented by the Police.

A group of boys formerly had an extra mural club at the
District “A Station. They met regularly an
Apart from this they also have a beau

at the Station and they tak
transferred to the building at
evening.

Stole Bicycle:
Gets 2 Months

HIRTY-FIVE-—year - old Clif-
ford Branker, a painter of
Martinique, St. Michael, was yes-
terday sentenced to two months’
impriscnment with hard labour
by City Police Magistrate Mr.
C. L. Walwyn when he was found
guilty of stealing a bicycle valued
925, the property of Errol Mait-
land of Martinique. The cycle
was stolen between February 10
and 11, "
BICYCLE valued $40 was
stolen from the Empire
Theatre on Sunday night between
8.30 and 11.30 o'clock. It belongs
to Eustace Forde of Codrington
Hill, St. Michael,
WO THEFTS occurred at
Rendezvous Hill, Christ,
Church, on Saturday.

From the home of Cecil Stuart
a quantity of goods and cash were
stolen. A quantity of cash was
stolen from the home of Jeffrey
Carter. The Police are making
investigations.

EANETTE CHANDLER of Wor-

thing, Christ Church, report-
ed that $30 were stolen from her
home between Saturday and
Sunday.

At Hanson Hill, St. George, a
thief stole a nickel plated wrist
watch from the home of Doreen
Harewood between 1.00 p.m, and
1.30 p.m. on Saturday.

.82 REVOLVER valued $25
was stolen from the ‘home
of Mowbray Lampitt at Vaughns,
St. Joseph, between Saturday and
Sunday. It is the property of
Keith Pontifex of Lower West-
bury Road, St. Michael and he
reported the incident to the
Police.
N SUNDAY housewives at
Belleplaine found it extreme-
ly difficult to get fresh meat for
their Sunday dinners.

There are four butchers who
supply the district with meat but
on Sunday many people could be
seen running from butcher to
butcher without being able to get
as much as a quarter of a pound
of meat.

FYCHERE WAS a water shortage |

at Chalky Mount on Satur--
day. The people were becoming
extremely irritable when the lor-
ries from the Waterworks Depart
ment came in sight.



“WOLFE” BRINGS RICE

A shipment of 1,500 bags of!
rice arrived from British Guiana |
on Sunday by the 74-ton schooner
Mario) Beile Wolfe.

The Wolfe also brought 200
tens of firewood, 400 bags of
charcoal, 328 pieces of greenheart
and supplies of wallaba poles
and posts. She is consigned to
the Schooner Owners’ Associa-

tion.

=

Our Readers Say:

@ From Page 4

however august, can make it $500.

Second point Pickwick this
season asks for 10% of the gross
for administration and gatekeeper
(sic) and after that has been
deducted they were asking for
expenses to be paid which inclu-
ded police and then constables, |
light, water, telephone, cleaning
pavilions. One wonders if this
was not considéred a part of the
admin'stration as well or whether
the committee by another motion
made administration have another
meaning.

However they waived this in
the new proposals and then asked



for 10% for administration and
gate keeper and then that the
funds be divided 40% to the

B.A.F.A., 40 to the Pickwick
Cc, C. and, 20%. to the B.C.A.
after this deduction.

This means that if we collected
$5,000 again this year Pickwick
would receive first $500 for ad-
ministration and gatekeeper, and
then $1,800 for expenses and light
and heating and what not while
the B.A.F.A. received $1,800 for
providing the football and foot-
ballers to play ond our own ad-
ministration and pursekeeper
while the cricket Association re-
ceived $900,

It might be of interest to men-
tion that the telephone is in a
restricted area for the sole use of
Pickwick members, stipulated in
their contract with the Barbados
Amateur Football Association,

The B.A.F.A. by their first
agreement would receive $2,000,
Pickwick 2,000 and the Barbados
Cricket Association $1,000 out of
$5,000. ;

Now let the public judge who is
stifling football. I should hate to
suggest. I leave it to public con-

science.
O. S. COPPIN,

e a keen interest in this. They
Station Hill yesterday

4 _Mr. Basil Henriques, when he
visited the island, recommendec
that the boys be divided into twc
groups. The Commissioner oi
Police is now putting these recom-
mendations into effect.

At the District “A” Boys’ Club

boys between the ages of 12 ano
18 years will use the top floor a:
their quarters.
12 and under, will be accom-
modated on the ground floor.

The Commissioner of Police told
the Advocate yesterday that at the
Bay Street Boys’ Club it is im-

possible to make these arrange-
ments because of limjted, accom-
modation. Boys of years anc
under however occu the cluk
room until 6.30 in the -evening
From 6.30 until closfmg time ir
the period for boys of aes’ t2 to 18

New Feature

There is a new feature at the
Station Hill Boys’ Club. This is
a shop which is attached to the
club house. In this shop the
various articles made by the clubs
throughout the island will be sold.
Vegetables grown by the District
“A” boys will also be on sale.

This now brings the number of
Boys’ Clubs in the island to five
The others are situated at Cliff
Cottage, St. John, Speightstown,
St. Peter, District “C”, St. Philip
and Bay Street.

The Commissioner said that the
carpentry and weaving by the boys
of the Bay Street Boys’ Club are
especially good, The boys were
all taught at the clubs and he is
surprised at the way in which they
are advancing and is extremely
pleased to see their keenness,

Other ‘subjects taught at these
clubs are painting, tailoring anc
shoemaking. Some of the boys
have shown remarkable talent in
painting.

The sailing canoe Calypso, which
was given to the Bay Street Club
by Mr. Jack Leacock is now con-
verted into a paddle canoe. They
also have g row boat and enjoy
rowing around in the harbour
They can also get g lot of fun
from fishing.

Club Removed

The Club at Speightstown has
been removed to a new building
which is better situated and gives
more space,

“We hope that later we will be
able to enter table tennis teams
from the Boys’ Clubs in the
B.T.T.A. fixtures”, the Commis-
sioner said. He thinks that it
would be a good idea if the
B.T.T.A. gave table tennis exhi-
bition games at the Boys’ Clubs
and also at the Police Canteen. It
would increase the popularity of
the game with both boys and
Police Constables.

He said that during his visit to
Canada he saw great work being
done by the Royal Canadian
Mounted Police and the City
Police Forces of Montreal in the

| orgagising of clubs and activities

for youths. In youth a very active
interest was taken throughout the
Dominion,

In some cities school children
acted as traffic directors, When the
various schools broke up, the
senior boys or girls who were
selected, acted as traffic monitors
and directed traffie so as to allow !
the other children to cross the road
in safety.

While the Commissioner was in
Canada he saw a motorist fined
for failing to stop when directed
to do so by one of these traffic
monitors.

The Montreal City Police organ-
ise games and outdoor activities
for 76,000 children. They do not
have aq club house, but take an
active part in baseball.

The Commissioner said: “The
Police Boys’ Clubs in Barbados
are well advanced in that they
provide club houses and facilities
for games and other activities.”

The profits. from the articles
sold by the shop at the Station
Hill Boys’ Club will go towards
buying tools and material for the
.boys to continue their good
work,

MOLASSES LEAVES
FOR TRINIDAD

Molasses tanker Athelbrook is
expected to arrive at 7 o’clock
today to take a load of vacuuin
pan molasses for Trinidad.

She is expected to leave Bar-
badog this evening on her return
trip to Trinidad.

reparations were being made

yesterday for her taking the
mclasses berth in thé immer basin
of the Care@nage, |! i

Messrs. H. Jason Jones & Co.,

Hon. Secty. B.A.F.A. | Ltd., are her agents.









SALAMI SAUSAGE

”
”

”

» PORT SALUT CHEES
DUTCH LUNCHEON CHEESE!

AUSTRALIAN TIN CHEESE 12 ozs, — per Tin .
NEWFARCE CLEAR BEEF BROTH — per Tin

NESTLES THICK CREAM —

CRAWFORD’S CLUB CHEESE STRAWS — per Tin ..

COCKADE

DANISH SLICED HAM — per
DANISH SLICED BACON —





OARS



MARTADELLA SAUSAGE — per Ib. ........
GORGANZOLA CHEESE — per Ib. ..........

TS ccd oa Sscaeeecies 4 $1.66
cg! ro. eee i) $1.20
CPEEISRNO) cae wccsecees $1.42
$1.44
$1.05
B— per Ib... 6... eee $1.05
SBS — per Ball... ie $1.21
Pitre $0.57
Pew we $0.23

per Tin ..
$1.12

FINE RUM



oe.





y building that was

| d played games.
tiful vegetable garden

The other boys,





SSO |!



Fahrenhcit.

cn Tourist Bureau; Air View Marshal U.K., CANADA
y delard Rarmond; Hon. Wilt an ‘leone
chicks arrived on an English farm just in time for Easter. The eggs On, , T CA Sarecick J a. bent ‘| S.S. Alcoa Pegasus was in port
are kept in incuhators for 21 days at a temperature of 100 dog, Manager, Ritz Carlton Hotel, aeoniceal: | yesterday loading a cargo oi
When the chicks are one day old they are packed in ie Ma ba Brevicent Canadian ro Sugar and molasses for Canada
Cc muree ll geners Manager, Canadian: ‘ :
cardboard boxes and despatched to all parts of the country. Express | pros; PP “Curran. Managing Diree.| While the Harrison liner Mul-



in this area.

She has just returned from
Puerto Rico where she went to}
consult Dr. Lydia Roberts, head

of the Home Economics Division
of Puerto Rico University, in con-
aection with this matter

She said that she came back
with the good news that it may be
possible to arrange for Dr. Roberts
herself to pay a visit to some of
the British territories which Dr.
Margaret Hockin would have paid
in March and April of this year,
had she not been obliged by
reasons of health to resign her
position in the Welfare Division of
F.A.O.

Dr. Roberts is a distinguished
nutritionist whose services to
Puerto Rico have made her greatly
beloved throughout the island.

Miss Ibberson said that she had
been able to consult Dr, Roberts
as to the personnel available for
filling posts in domestic science,
teaching, nutrition and dietetics in
these territories

Nutrition Workshop

It would be remembered she
said that last year the University
of Puerto Rico offered places in a
home making and nutrition work-
shop to ten students from British
territories and that the F.A.O.
secured a grant from the U.N.
Organisation to meet the dollar
expenses.

A further workshop would be
held this year and she hoped it
would be possible to arrange a
party of educationists including
a representative of Barbados to
pay a visit of observation.

The University of Puerto Rico
showed its usual courtesy in offer-
ing to facilitate such an arrange-
ment.

She said that she also visited the

technical training institute

where a numger of British West

Indian students held scholar-

ships granted by the Puerto

Rican Government.

She learned with pleasure that

in spite of the fact that most of

the teaching was given in

Spanish, they were able to give

a good account of themselves

and were regarded as an out-

standing group. She had con-



versations with two of the
students.
Miss Ibberson also saw some-

thing of an interesting project in
jcommunity education which made
tastonishingly cheap _ illustrated
booklets by methods which seemed
to her original.

She attended a meeting by star-
light on a remote mountain where
peasants after singing long im-
provised songs to the guitar, saw
two sound films made by the
community education division
One showed the dangers of drink-



Oil when you can buy the

” ”



at above prices Small

KNIGHTS

2
POS

|
3



Deptt tt bbe.



EASTER CHICKS



THE peak period of the year for eggs and chickens, these young | etien

Home Economics For
B.W.1. Considered

—Social Welfare Adviser

MISS DORA IBBERSON, Social Welfare Adviser to the|
Comptroller for Development and Welfare, told the Advo-
cate yesterday that she had been pursuing still further the
question of promoting the study of home making and nutri-
tion or “home economics” as it is called in the U.S.A.-
which she regards as one of the keys to social development





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We offer REXALL EMULSION OF COD LIVER OIL

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



lier, flew to Europe today w

The two are 5 year-old beaver
late broad-tailed residents of the
Quebec Zoological Gardens at
Charlesbourg, and are on

Service to France on April 1.

Passengers on the first flight,
which left Montreal at 8 a.m.
E.S.T. today, included L. R,
Beaudoin, M.P., representing the
Federal Government, K. G. Baker,
Pro-Mayor of Montreal, repre-
senting the City, F. G. Winspear,
President, Canadian Chamber of
Commerce, other government
officials, leading Canadian busi-
hessmen and a group of niews-
paper and radio men.

During their week-long stay in
France, the party will be received
by the City of Paris, the Canad’an
Embassy, the Paris Chamber of
Commerce and _ officia's of the
|French aviation industry. Sight-
seeing through the famous old
city, now celetrating its 2,000th
anniversary, is on the programme
of events, A tour of World War
{I battlefields from the Normandy
beaches to Dieppe for the news-
men, and a visit to Mont Saint
Michel for other members of the
party, have been arranyed by the
French National Tourist Eoatd,

Official Group
oficial group on the
addition to Mr. Beaudoin,
and Mr. Winspear, Mr. G. 2
President, T.CLA.; J ¥.
10n, Air Transport Board;
urnbull, Deputy Postmaster
Leo Dolan; Director of Cana-



The
‘luded, in

My
Mic

flight in-







_ tor, British United Press; L. Sands; Fre. |



ident Canadian Weekiy Newspaper
Association; A, Begin, President, French
Weekly r Association of Can-
ada; T. H. Cooper, Comptroller, T.C.A,,
as well as other press and rodio repre-

sentatives

On board the flight for personal)
;presentation to General Dwight
D. Eisenhower were the



of Martindales Road, St. Mic

ing unboiled river water, and the
other was designed to give then
an idea of the life and activities
of the island.
Foster Homes

When she visited in 1946, she'
found the beginnings of a system!
of boarding out deprived children
instead of sending them to institu
tions. She was glad to find tha
that had proved highly successfu

by His Honour the Acting C
at the Court of Grand Sessio



SOME HEAT

Shoppers in the City yes-
terday 1coked rather fatigued
as they had to move trom





and had grown steadily and som Pee or, wepaeene ae
400 children were now boarded , The han sore g >
out. Very few children had had to nO VELOpPrSture:, GE one

time during the day reached
87° Fehrenheit in the shade.

Quite a number of the
shoppers used parasols and

be changed from one foster home
to another. The foster ‘parents
were invited to meetings where
they could learn about child care,



and they were in general very v.ore light clothing while the

proud of their charges. Seda Fountains made fine
Recently, a week’s publicity was sales

devoted to this subject and other! Beaches were crowded

aspects of welfare such as the with | bathers during the

supply of housekeepers to keep evening.

in homes where the mother had





died or was temporarily absent.
An appeal for foster homes s J 9
brought in 1,000 offers which ‘Jollie Was er

would be carefully sifted by means
of personal visits

Miss Ibberson said that Puerto
Rieo was proving for itself, the
modern view that to maintain a
child in a family home was fat
better for the child and far better
for the public purse than to con

Gets A Year

JAMES LASHLEY alias “Jollie
Washer” of Bay Street was yester-
day sentenced to 12 months’ im



; ; ‘ prisonment by their Honours of
Oe ae sa aha cate _.. | the Assistant Court of Appeal,
tremely please iene: elie she Messrs. J. W, B. Chenery and
Y na Tee A, Vaughan. In paasiig

glad to find herself raain amongst
the attractive and public spirited
professional women produced by
a university .training in hone
economics.

sentence their Honours confirmed
the decision of Police Magistrate
Mr. C. L. Walwyn who found
Lashley guilty of the larceny of

She brought back specimens of | £8- 55.
Puerto Rican embroidery including Lashley had seven previous
scenes of peasant life, delightfully | -onvictions for “obtaining by
executed in cross stitch. false pretences.” He was sen-

tenced to a term of imprisonment



4 . for larceny on September 14,
Foor 1948
Carib Commission The money was stolen from

Warriston Alleyne of Connell
Town, St. Lucy, on March 19.

Alleyne told the Court that he
‘ame to town to do some Easter
shopping. He met Lashley in
Tudor Street. Lashley enquired
whether he knew his way about
the city well and on being told
that he (Alleyne) did not know
his way about town very well,
»ffered to show him around,

He led him through many
round-about places and eventual-
ly snatched some money from him
and ran.

Lashley told the Court that he

Meets In May

THE Twelfth Meeting of the
Caribbean Commission will bt
held in Barbados from Maj
Tth—12th, 1951,

The Opening Session wil! take
place in the Chamber of © the
Legislative Council at 10 a.m., or
Monday, May 7th, and Hig Excel-
lency the Governor will deliver
an address of welcome to! the
delegates. The remaining sessions
will be held at Hastings House

At this Meeting which will be
presided over by Sir George Scel
K.C.M.G., who. is British Co-
Chairman of the Caribbean Com-
eon. the United Kingdom, the

buy a revolver for him. He was
given a parcel by someone which
was supposed to contain a re
volver and he gave it to Alleyne.
He subsequently found out that
the parcel was the wrong parcel.
He sent a money order to Alleyne
‘o refund the money.

pene

LINEN

DEPARTMENT

United States of America, France
and the Netherlands
represented.

will be



1.20



66c.— Large $1.20

STORES |
ind





; their; well-known
way to Vincennes Zoo in Paris as| Entitled “Ode to Ike”, The march
a gift of the Canadian government|is dedicated to the General.

*o commemorate the opening of

the first Canadian scheduled airj“L’Ecole des Femmes” presented
recently by Louis a

AVAILABLE !!

Case Of Threatening
Letter Adjourned

HEARING in the case in which David Van Puttin, a painter



received money from Alleyne to; very



LACE TABLE CLOTHS 66x86 Each

Size 48” Square, Each



IKE GETS AN ODE BY TCA

MONTREAL, March 30

| Mile. Valentine, made famous in song by Maurice Cheva-

ith her furry mate, P yptiste, to

| see Paris in the Spring, They were aboard the pre-inaugural
flight of Trans-Canada Air Lines’ Montreal-Paris service.

published copy of the sheet music
and special recordings of a march
tune composed by Billy Eckstein,
Canadian musician

CBC recording of Moliere’s
in Montreal
Jouvet, leading French actor and
director of “Le Plaza—Athenee”
Theatre in Paris, was on the air-
craft for presentation to the
French Broadcasting system.

Flight Frequency

The Paris. service, an extension
of TCA’s present service to the
United Kingdom, will be the first
Canadian air link with continen-
tal Europe. Flight frequency now
scheduled at one a. week will be
{increased to twice weekly on
June 1,

Paris will become the fourth
European port of eall for TCA:
the others are London, Prestwici
and Shannon,

TCA’s 4-engined North Stars
will be operated on the continen-
tal route extension, Flying time
for the big pressurized airliners
over the 3,500 mile distance be-
tween MoritVéat Gna Paris will be
154 hours. They will land at Orly
Airport, Paris’ international ai)
terminal,

TCA's Paris office which
opened in February, is. situated
in the heart of the city o1 Boule-
vard des Capucines near Place de
1 Opera,
















SUGAR GOES TO

berry Hill was taking sugar to
London,

The Alcoa Pegasus will be
discharging her cargo at the three
St, Lawrence River ports,
Quebec, Three Rivers , and
Montreal,

Beth ships are consigned tu



hael, is charged by the Police

of uttering a threatening letter to Aubrey W. Birch of Day-
rells Road demanding money i

y was adjourned until today
hief Judge, Mr.,G. L. Taylor,
ns yesterday.

In the case are Mr, W. W.
Reece, KC. for the Crown ana
Mr. E. W. Barrow for Van Puttin
The jury is empanelled, In open-
ing the case the Solicitor General
told the court that this was a very
unusual case and a very rare one
in Barbados. He could remember,
in his career having come across
about two cases of this kind,

First witness called for the
prosecution was Capt. Grant who
said that on January 23, 1951 he
received a complaint from Mr.
A_ W. Birch of the Progressive
"Bus Co, After receiving the com-
plaint, Mr. Birch handed him
a letter, On January 26 Mr. Birch
saw him again at the Central
Station when he was given another
letter. After reading the letter
he gave Birch instructions, He
detailed Cpl. Byer and other men
to go on special duty with regards
to the letters which he received
from Birch,

Telephone Call

About 8.05 p.m. the same day
he received a telephone message
and saw Winfield Toppin, On
January 27 he saw the accused a:
the Central Police Station,

Aubrey Birch of Dayrells Road,
Managing Director of the Pro-
gressive Bus Co., told the cour
that his business place is in
Culloden Road, St Michael, He
rents a post box where some oi
his mails go, On January 23 at
about 11 a,m, he went to the Post
Office and cleared his mail box.
There were séveral letters anal
among them was one in which the
writer was demanding $6,000 aaa |
him and suggesting that it shouls |
be deposited at a pole near;
Dayrellg Road, The writer sug-}
gested that the money should b+
made up of small notes.

After reading this he took the
letter to the Brittons Hill Police
Station and showed it to Cpl.
Worrell, On January 24 at about
midnight he closed the garage’ |
door after the last "bus had conk
in. While writing at the desk |

ee

heard three revolver shots and the
report sounded very near to hi:
place. He immediately informea
the police about the incident anx
shortly they were on the
spot searching.
Slept in Garage

He was so afraid that he dic
not risk to go home; so he slept
E the garage. The following day

he received another threatening’

@ On Page 7




ees ie . $8.90

P SIGS GGG GR F Saas
i pe on PLASTIC TABLE
same of equal quality and LINEN GLASS CLOTHS 22x31 Each ..... 6c.
size of British make cheaper. 82% exchange and duty
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Canadian price $1.28 Sml — British price .66 CE

50x50 Each ....... $4.21
CLOTHS in White, Pink,

Blue, and Green 54” Square Each ..... $2.42

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PAGE SIX



BY CARL ANDERSON

IS. VVEA
HUNCH IT’S
GOING TO
FRIGHTEN
ME “TOO !

Now,

WAIT A MINUTE,

FELLOWS... FUNS|
FUN, BUT...

EEOw! J

— =

“4



1 MATE MSELPL

WHEN 1 DO /













‘M TRYING TO CATCH F



ELMER FOR HIS THINGS LIKE .
GIy SHE TR mle.
essa | lard a p
tea a4 UA
im 2






THEY'RE TRYING TO MAKE
YOU TELL WHERE THE
GOLD |S HIDDEN IN THIS

' ; { CASTLE?

MY ANCESTORS BUILT
DOOR OR THIS CASTLE. THERE
YOU'LL NEVER] | IS SUPPOSED TO BE
GET OUT SPANISH GOLD
ALIVE! BURIED HERE!



fa \t OX, Eby
“THIS 1S YOUR LAST C
TO OPEN THE DOOR

BRINGING UP FATHFR

LI6TEN - BLIODY-DID
YOU SEE A COUPLE
OP GUYS STANDIN’
ON THIS CORNER ??

THEY WENT
THAT-A-way//







& 5
(LUNAS
bin



RIP KIRBY

Deperereerrrr erties in ae
r ’ sae errr







HIS SUCTION...
IVE GOT TOGET |
ff

WERE RIDOF THAT CLEAR OF THE
SCOW AND KIRBy...
NOW LETS HEAD
FOR. THE
ISLAND!

yF6=sSoAIR! AiR! MY LUNGS WeRE = *â„¢
BURSTING! I COULDN'T HAVE STOOD
7 IT FOR. ANOTHER,
SECOND |

= me

HANDS...FREE!
NOW FOR. THE
FEET...

! Met Y / SN
b Sey <4 Wy WwW
“4 sae LINN f iN

: | |
THE PHANTOM

ar BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

















ASLEEP. ~1CAN
JUMP OFF «~ jf




hat Ag You WERE, GIRLIE «OR YOULL THOUGHT LW; Qi ] AMAT GARE VP i) AE
elie gases , THOUGHT LWAS ASLEE WHAT DO You )/ FLY OVER THE
7. agentes “ 1 SC CARRY A BULLET /44] | WASNT, SITDOWN (—— fy, fw T Mr 10 (TRAIN A
THE TRAINS SLOWINGUPTO | LTT Sc wir ro NT ME TOS CIRAIN AS Low
CLIMB THIS GRADE «1 THINK HES fav i Dr tad AND DONT TRY ANY 7 Lo] | PO NOW ¢ CAS YOU CAN,

}






|
|
|
| |
|








BARBADOS. ADVOCATE





































—

a

TUESDAY, APRIL 3, 1951





IT PAYS

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EQUIPMENT

Enquiries cordially invited for the

supply * of the following—



42 HELP. 6 cyl. DIESEL
WHEEL TRACTORS
Oatmeal

Pkg. Vita Wheat Biscuits

Pkg. Weetabix Biscuits
Bots. Heinz Sandwich Spread

|
)
See Us for the
following —
(Steel Wheels also available for nh: ahbee

1 & Z lb. tin C, & E. Morton
equip-
Ploughing) : j
ment is available for - ;
{ Bots. Heinz Salad Cream

GRASS CUTTERS in 5 & Gt i} Tins Heinz Vegetable Salad

in Mayonnaise ;
i

early delivery from

MANURE SPREADERS the U. K, NM

SIDE DELIVERY RAKES COURTESY
GARAGE |

ROBERT THOM Ltd.

Bots. C. & E, Morton Pickles

Tins Lamb Tongues

Tins Breakfast Rolls

2 lb. bots. C. & P, Table Salt

Bots, Cocktail Cherries

1 lb. tin Asstd. Sweet
Biscuits

FEER MILLS
INCE & Co., Ltd. :
i











FERTILIZING DRILLS St 5 & o Rectgey airom.
i bce ee ee sora gee a Dial 2236
i SSSA Sa a ES eS. (SSS SSS ST ==







;
wick 0 Batt



8

TUESDAY, APRIL 3, 1951



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



The charge for
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices »
$1.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sunday:
tor any number of words up to 50, and
3 cents per word on week-days ano
4 cents per word on Sundays for each
additional word.

For Births, Marriage or Engagemeni
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of word:
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
edditional word. Terms cash. Fhrone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.



DIED



BLOW; ELVIRA ANNA of Haynes
Court, St. John, Barbados on the Ist
April 1951.

John J. Blow, Margaret Ridabock

23.4,.51—1n



IN’ MEMORIAM

MAHON—In loving memory of our
beloved Muriel Mahon- who passed
away on April 3, 1947.

To-day has brought sad memories
of four years ago
We ioved you darling
But Jesus loved you best
So he took you home to rest.
Ever to be remembered by Lilian Mahon
(mother), and sisters. 3.4,51—1n

GOVERNMENT — NOTICES



Any person claiming to be a
lawful relative of the late GEORGE
FULLER who died at the Kingston
Public Hospital, Jamaica, on 11th
March, 1945, should communicate
immediately with the Administra-
tor General for Jamaica, Public
Buildings (East) Kingston, and
furnish the necessary Birth Cer-
tificate to establish such relation-
ship.

31.3.51—38n, |



EXPORT OF LIVESTOCK |

Consideration will be given to
the issuing of export licences for

a limiteq number of breeding
cattle and swine.

2. Application for , licences
which should be submitted in

writing to the Director of Agri-
culture will be considered strictly
in rptation.

3.4.51—1n.



SSS9S9SSSSFSSSSSSSFOO%
FREE BOOK :
which makes
““GOD’S WAY OF
SALVATION

PLAIN”’











Samuel Roberts, Gospel
Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.”



T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

BRITISH ARMY RIDING
SADDLES (New)
Clearing off at $48.00 net
Ideal for Plantations.



MAHOGANY VARNISH
STAIN—Just opened.

and HARDWARE



e
| JOHNSON’S STATIONERY





* AUCTION SALE

TOMORROW, April 4, 1951, |
at 11.30 a.m.

“FLORES” KENT

We have been instructed by
Mrs. M. P. Richardson to
sell by Auction the follow-
ing furniture and household
effects.

China Cabinet, Dining
Table, 5 Dining Chairs,
3-Tier Dinner Waggon, Plant
Stand (All Mahogany), 3
Piece Suite (Rush Seated in
Birch), Glass Topped Occa-
sional Table, Sideboard,

Dressing Table (with Triple
Mirror), 2 Single Tubular
Metal Bedsteads with Sim-
monds Springs, Mattresses,

Painted Wardrobe, Painted
Dressing Table with Mirror,
Kitchen Table, 3—Burner
Kerosene Cooker (with
oven), Miscellaneous Glass—
ware, China, Kitchen Uten-
sils and other oddments.

Cash on fall of the hammer

Auctioneer



PILES .

can be Cured

There are thousands of men and women
who suffer awful agony day and night
because of pile trouble, who do not know

that every chemist stocks a special remedy
that does most surely and quickly banisb

the misery of this wretched trouble.

announcements of





‘OR SALE

mum



M charge week 72 cents and
| 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24

| wores 3 cents a word week—4 cents a

} word Sundays.
PUBLIC NOTICES | AUTOMOTIV
Téa cents per agate line on wweehe-dnwe!

and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.



CARS 2 Ford Prefect 1949 Modeis.
1 Vauxhall Wyvern 1949 Model. 1 Chev-
rolet Master DeLuxe 1939 Model All
these cars in excellent condition. Phon+
| #316 Cole & Co. Ltd
} 1.4.51—3n

NOTICE |e

BYE ELECTION — PARISH

OF ST. ANDREW
BARBADOS. “9
I HEREBY give notice to
1 HEREBY give notice to all per-
sons entitled to vote et the Election}
of Members of the General Assembly for |













CAR; One Austir 1940, 14 h.p. Very
good condition, 5 new tyres,
at price asked. Phone 2023. Linton,
28.5.51--t.f.n

CARS—One 1942 Dodge Car, (1) 1941
V-8 Ford Car. Apply to Cosmopolitan
Gatage, Magazine Lane. Phone 3915.
3.4.51



all persons



Sn







a bargain!

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
PUBLIC SALES | FOR RENT |

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days Minimum = char:

ge week 72 cents
and 12 cents per agate line on Bundaya, | 96 cents Sundays 24 words eek ae
mimmum charge $1.50 om week-days; words & cents a word week—4 Cents a
and $1.80 on Sundays word Sundays.

REAL ESTATE







| BUNGALOW—Navy Gardens, 3 bed-



HOUSES









Minimum. charge week 72 cents and
¥6 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24

WANTED



words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays,
A_ Junior with some knowledge of

Rook-keeping and Accounts and/or

rooms, every convenience inch: LL | ppreciation for the subject and willing
gerdtn, weter mippis. Aa naw, aanm | AIBY COD, St, Matthias Gap, 3 bed-| to study: tor Offine eauened. in Acaoane
Fhone 4476. 18.3.51-t2.n, | OOM? 2 with running water. Apply °C. | ing and Auditing. Apply by letter and in

_— Se rraerenirin "| Morrison. Phone 3126 1.4.51—1n | pirson to the undersigned at No. 310,

LAND—1124 sq. ft. of land mam he | Plantations New Building, Lower Broad
ford Lane. Bridgetown. togethe: oun) . BUNGALOW: Modern Bungalow sit-| Street, on any of the following days:
| dwelling house thereon. uated at Brighton, Black Rock, all con-| Tuesday, Wednesday or Thursday—3rd

veniences. Dial 2338. 28.3.51—t.f.n

Inspection on application to Miss % M.

, OT irre emmepmetneneroteerenemenee
aaa wena of Roebuck t; BOULOGNE: St. Lawrence Gap, fully
on ed for . 1 < .

aiareaiuions will be tnake t furnivhed. Vacant from April 15th.
at



public competition at our office, ae ae

Street, ay

2 p.m. BAY VIEW—A cottage in
St. Lawrence Gap. Fully furnished, 2
kedrooms, electric light, water

2n

on Friday 13th April

Hutchinson & Banaela.

small



|
|
Plexse write jor one %0






the Parish of St. Andrew that the Elec-
tion will commence between the hours
of 8 and 9 o'clock in the morning on,
Monday the 9th day of April 1951 at The
Community Hall Belleplaine in the
are) es oh oat,

ni hereby summon all ‘sons SO
entitled to vote to meet at the Gime and

piece afgresaid then and there to make | 22 @mps, 400 watts, with lamps and





31-3. 5



MOTOR CYCLE — Velocette Motor

Cycle 5 h.p. A bargain $525.00 Dial 4616 SHARES--25 Plantations







Courtesy Garage. 31.5.51—6n | shares. 100 A. Barnes & Co. Lid, 21)
co masbieietieeei ... | Preference Shares, 18 Trinidad Con- BRIGHTWOOD—On Sea, St. Lawrence
EL’ CTRICAL sclidated Telephones Ltd, $50. 5%) Gap. Fully furnished, From April 1st
ees Preference Shares. 125 Plantationg Ltd.’ te April lth. Telephone 8250 or 8173
~~ ONAN—Lighting Pisnt. i185 voits, £1 Preference Shares Ex Dividend. 433! 1.4.51-—-in

Barbados Shipping and Trading Co. Ltd.

































Ltd faee10} R. Lynch.

Available
deor to Mrs
3.4.51—1n

immediately. Apply next









eee nineties ue sisenirerlipensinieliatnasennpes

4th or Sth April (1951) between the hours
et 8 and 10 a.m, Francis H, Pile.

COOK;



Apply Mrs. Goodridge, opp
Ventnor, Rockley. 1.4.51—3n



IMMEDIATE CASH for diamond jewel-
lery, old China, silver and Sheffield Plate.
Phone 4429 or call at GORRINGES, ad-
joining Royal Yacht Club

20.2.51.—T.F.N,

_—_—
IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-
lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniatures jade,












| £1 Shares Ex Dividend, “WESBAY"--Spry Street. Two Storey RRIN'
oar ah of one qualified, able, sufficient | SPares. A. Barnes & Co. Ltd. {| The above shares will be offered for| Bullding. Drawing and Dining Rooms, antiace Bhop. Dial aio, te bras
exc ¢ NCreR Person to advise and con- “sale by public competition at our ice, | three bedrooms ete. Inspection by ap- 20.2.51.—t.t.n,
= toe phe ype Behn gba heg shall FURNITURE James Street, on Friday, ‘6th Apri at) Eantment, Apply to Wesley Briley. | —————
nient for the good 2 pm, igh Street, Phone 3004. : TYPEWRITER; -han .
mere oo place and people aad FUPNITURE—Two. (2) Morris Chairs G. L. W. GLARKE & ‘ 3.4.51-—2n. | inch Standace Rpvewriten Dayal Watts
ig ho Teocivad patos the dete Tee a oi oe So! a re — lington or Underwood preferred. | Phone
a « [ s . e an 0) si -

thereof in which case such Poll will be! Phone 2483. $4.51—10 — _—- ae = WANTED TO RENT Sg tae ne eh ene ae te
taken at the place or places inted | -~- sabe abruits Sickie LAND—At Bush tall Cross. Road,| , SMALL UNFURNISHED COTTA sieictaae
= ip purpose, on Mond: Téth ANTIQUE SIDEBOARD in Cordea| opposite Allen’s Park. This land’¢on.| BUNGALOW in the country, WA
conf April 1951 COORD Rmebekween | ond Mahogany. Inspection by appoint- | tains several pieces. Now, you can bu,;|>Y English couple. Essential require- MAIL NOTICE
Se I a of 7 and the. ment. Telephone 2386. 3.4.51—1n.] for cash, or you can credit same if| ents are oe g00d bedrooms, modern Mails for Dominica by the Sch. MOLLY
itvart: taaates —— wanted. Please get in touch with Mr, | S8nitation, living and dining rooms,| N. JONES will be closed at the General
Mee Sar my ee say MECHANICAL Brown at Hutchinson & Banfield’s Office, | 84rage, electric light, telephone, and} Post Office ‘a winder ee See
pated this soth day of Mareh 3961 3.4.51—5n,| Moderate rent for long lease, Repl Parcel Mail at 1 p.m. Registered and

a + fee ae : CARRIER BIKES and Bicycles by . ate — . Box No, 8, Advocate Co. : . Ordinary Mails at 2 p.m. on the ard

"A. RASaG 4 Hercules, Silver King. A BARNES & LAND—%4 Acre of land with a mari- 3.4.51—6n.! April 1951
Sheriff & Returning ficer. co. LTD. 8. 20.38.51. hole in Fairfield Land, Tudor Bridge Gap, ren >
31.3. 51—2n = . t£.0 | ot far from Eagle Hall corner. Apply io é 9
H. Stuart, Fairfield Land on premises.
site MISCELLANFOUS ss) “U/nele’ Shakes
: BOXING . GUOVES—$10.00 per set.
re the estate of M, Clarke, Jeweller, No. 12 James

HUGH Coe, CLARKE Street. Phone 3757. 3.4.51—1n, AUCTION
one. 4 EEREEY GIVEN that all ” BATTERIES—Motor _ Cycle _ Batteries} ~~~ ocoa Ss e

‘sons avin, any e or_ claims | $9.13 each. Courtesy Garege. Dial 4391. .
against the Estate of Hugh Clarence : 31.3.51—6n, UNDER THE SILVER
Clarke, deceased, late of Hart's Gap, in | ——_-_—_ ne B
the parish of Christ Church in this Island BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in HAMMER y R. M. MacCOLL
who died on the 5th day of October] White, Green, Primrose with matching GRENADA.
1950, intestate, are requested to send in| nits to complete colour suites. Top By instructions received from the

particulars of their claims duly attested
to the undersigned The Public Trustee,
C/o Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No.
12 High Street, Bridgetown, on or be-
fore the Sth day of May, 1951, after
which date I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the
parties entitled thereto having regard
only to such claims of which I shall then
have had notice and I will not be liable
for the assets or any part thereof so

distributed to any person of whose débt

or claim ‘I shall not then have had

notice.

And all persons indebted to the
estate are requested to settle their
indebtedness without delay,

Dated this 27th day of February, !p51.

THE PUBLIC TRUSTEE,
T. T. HEADLEY,

Qualified Administrator of the Estate of

Hugh Clarence Clarke,
deceased.
28.2.51—4n,

said
said



NOTICE

BYE ELECTION — PARISH
OF ST. ANDREW
BARBADOS.

I HEREBY give notice to all persons
qualified to vote at the Election of
Members cf the General Assembly for
the Parish of St. Andrew that I have
appointed The Hall

Community ‘at

% | Belieplaine as the place where all such

persons may meet on Mondaj/ the 9th
day of April 1951 to elect one Member
to serve for the Parish of St. Andrew
im the General Assembly of this. Island.

And I hereby further give notice that
in the event of a Poll being required for
the determination of the said Election, I
have appointed for the said purpose the
places hereinafter specified, that is to
sayi—~
Polling Station No. (1) :—

The Alleyne School Belleplaine THE
NORTH WING For the use of all per-
sons whose surnames begin the
letters A te J inclusive.

Polling Station No. (2):—

The Alleyne School Belleplaine THE
SOUTH WING For the use of all persons
whose surnames begin with the letters
K to inclusive.

Dated this 30th day of Marcy 1951,

Cc. A. SKINNER,
Parochial Treasurer St. Andrew.

with



31.3.51—7n
NOTICE
Re Estate of
JOHN RICHARD MAHON

(Deceased)

NOTICE 1S HEREBY GIVEN that all

persons having any debt or claim against
late

the Estate of John Richard Mahon

































Insurance Co., we will sell on WEDNES-
DAY, the 4th at Da Costa & Co, Ltd
Warehouse, Pierhead 120 HALF BAGS
FLOUR, Sale: 12,30 o'clock, Terms .cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO,

Ltd.
26.1.51—t.f.n.

——
CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-
dow styling, light control, Valances and

grade. A. BARNES & Co.,





draperies. By Kirsch. Dial 4476 A.

BARNES & CO., LTD. 13,2.51—t.f.n are
~ MAGAZINES- -~Macfadden Magazines, a

limited number of True Story, True

Detective ete., at The Bornn Bay Rum LOST & FOUND

Co. 3.4.51—3n



PANTS—Ready made and made ,to
order for Gents and Boys also Ladfes
Slacks and Shorts. Stanway Store, Lucas
Street, Dial 4910. 3.4.51—2n,

ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREEN
i) case, good order, Fitt, City Pharmacy.

15.3.51—t.f.n,

LOST
TIE CLIP with the initials T.T, Reward

offered. Telephone 4569 Taylor.
3.4.51





In,



SUITING—Pin Stripe. Suiting selling
for this week only at $3.00 per yard,
cannot be replaced. Buy now and save.
Stanway Store, Lucas Street. Dial 4910,
5





REMOVAL
NOTICE
e



VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsch Sun-aire
all metal DeLuxe Venetian blinds, to your
sizes delivery 3 weeks, Dial 4476.
A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.

13,2.51—t,f.n.

——

WINDOWS and DOORS precision built
of cured lumber by machinery. Great
savings in cost and time, when you let



G. GREAVES has removed
his tailoring Business from

us solve your construction problems. x ; v Street
Phone 2791. L. &, H. Miller, Reed St Busby Alley to Lucas ’
City 31,3.51—6n over the Stanway Store.





ATCHES—Gents Waterproof 17 Jewel







3.4.51—In.



Wrist Watches, with Sweep Second
Hands. L. M. Clarke, No. 12 James
Street. Phone 3757. 3.4.51—In, ——











GOVERNMENT NOTICE



ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence)
(Amendment) Order, 1951, No, 8 which will be published in the
Official Gazette of Monday, 2nd April, 1951. : j

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “Salmon-Tinned”, “Flour” and “Pork-Salted” are as fol-
lows: —

WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE

(not more than) (not more than)
clinician

ARTICLE



ES
Salmon—Tinned:

(a) Red oe $45.86 per case of 48




oe :
of Dayrells Road in the parish of Christ 3 atk 11.59 1.00 per tin
Church who died in this Island on the 1-Ib, tins or $ $
l4th day of August 1946, are eee per 12 1-lb. tins Fe
required to send particulars of heir a
tins duly attested to the undetsigned $49.70 per case of 38 ‘
Richard Gladstone Smith of Dayrells %-lb. tins or $6. . 54c. ”
Road, Christ Ohurch, the qué ie
Executor of the Will of the Dec per 12 %4-lb. tins A
in care of Messrs. Carrington & Sealy (b) Chum - o ew, | $29.74 per case of 4
of Lucas Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors, Lib, tins or $7.56 § aha S
on or before the 15th day of June 1951, . ?
after which I shall proceed to oieeeeS per 12 1-Ib. tins ‘
the assets of the Deceased among e@
Sarign entitled thereto having regard $32.62 per case of 96)
only to such claims of ae te ead 14-lb, Ains or $4.14} B6c, ie
then have had notice, an na wi y ; .
not be Hable for the, assets or any pa ede Y-lb. ee 4
thereof so distributed, to any person 0! ‘ : , rT case 0 ‘
pee debt or claim I shall not then (c) Pink oo ww | $ Lib make or $9 pi Pia “a
have had notice. it . a
‘And all persons indebted une ran per 12 1b, tins |
Estate are requested to settle heir
indebtedness without delay, $40.30 per case of 96
Dated this 2nd day of April, 1951. 1b. tins or $5.10 44c, » vi
RICHARD GLADSTONE SMITH 12 %1b ‘ina
Qualified Executor of wg ue, Se per i 4 ki :
pased.
John Richard Mahon, eh 4 51--4n, | Flour +e oo ee ve ts cotton bag ie 3, *
Ton . oO SB. +s “+6. s 5
‘
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | Pork—Salted: Keel
| The application of Daisy Jackman, (a) Neck Bones, Neck $49.00 per tre. 0 i
| holder of Liquor Boer Die ae ¢ Ribs, Finn Bones.. lbs. or $27.45 per|f ‘ 4
| ranted to Samue ; ock, * ?
Netect Of. a board and shingle cottage bri. 6f 200 Ibs. or}, lic. » »
Jat Worthing, Christ Chureh within 15¢. per Ib, in lots
District “A for permission to use sa
| eines License &c., at bottom floor of a of not less than 25 \
ja aeey. wall building at eons es aay \bs. | :
Street. and Combermere Street, 5t. .
| MichasL (b) Feet, Ears, Stom- | $55.50 per tre. of 350) 4
| Dated this anes. a of March, 1951. achs lbs. or $31.15 per].
To EF, A. Meta , Esq., vs i}
“Police Magistrate, Dist, wa brl. of 200 Ibs: or| - 190 ‘
Signed H. GRIFFITH, 7c. per lb in lots ; FE $i
for Applicant 1 th 95 tL:
N.B.—This application will be con- of not less an +
sidered at a Licensing ah Re ae lbs. Ii
lg ice C t, District “A” on Monday, ant
| the Sth “day af April 1961, at 11 o’clock,) (c) Heads... «+ | $68.50. per $38.55 a
| fl ;: bs. or A r
Ps higafate, Dist, bri, of 200 Ibs. ore
Police Magistfate, Dist. rl. 0 Ss.
se 2ic. per lb. in lots(f 230, ® »
of not less than 25
lbs. Jo
Fe the $ *
se SH (d) Short Ribs, ae $49.90 per tre. of si) ‘
FURNI aoe Spare Ribs, Finns Ibs. or $45.15 per|. a :
ee. bri. of 200 Ibs. or} ; ee
TO-D A ee 25c. per lb. in lots
Png of not less than 25
Ibs.
e) Tails, Snouts
The P ee ine, | $86.25 per tre. or 350) ,
li opu ar ay Jowls, Headskins,
, 1 Ibs. or $48.40 per
Scalps, Boneless ‘al 6f S06 tha. -OF
POPULAR. Mahogany, Cedar Head, Bean Pork, rh. peer te Cw
and other Vanities, Wardrobes Lips 27c. per lb. in lots
Bedsteads, Dr sstr-robes, Cradles, . of not less than 25
Ped, Beds ds, Springs, saths t
Separate [ron Siderails, lbs. |
DINING, Kitchen, Cocktail (c) Clear, Belly Pork, | $55.80 per bri. of 200) $
Radio, Sewing ss sree ey Mess Pork, Fat
‘ ; Shina, im anc .
| hitchen Cabinets, eesideboards, back Pork, Bone- in lots of not less

Woggons, Lardeérs, Tea Trolleys

Make a confidant of your chemist. Ask
him about Man Zan Pile Remedy. He
will tell you this is no ordinary ointment, Upholstered 3 and 5-piece Suites
but a soothing, healing, strengthening and separate pieces — Couches,
balm that at once stops the intense irrit- Settees with low and high backs—
ation and clears away internal, external, MORRIS CUSHIONS, $4.50 up
sore or bleeding piles. :
hs The unique tube in which Man Zan is
sold makes this preparation so easy and
clean to use. The big size supply, with

DRAWING ROOM HITS in
Merris, Tub, Bergere, Rush and





DESKS, with Flat or Sloping
ton, and Folding leaf with pigeon
holes, $9.00 up—Bookcases, Book-
racks, Strong Office Chairs.





special applicator, is usually sufficient to ge BUY NOW AT MONEY-
Cray tt en ee mice
remedy for pile trouble —
an Z an L.S. WILSON
Spry St. Dial 4069

PILE REMEDY!





less Belly, Butts

2nd April, 1951.
SE SSSI ISDS D LLL DD,
NOTICE

‘
SUBSCRIBFRS to the “ADVOCATE” Newspaper in the
Strathclyde, Barbarees, Lower Bank Hall and sug-ounding
areas are notified that Mr. C. B. ALLAMBY has relinquish-

ed the agency as from the end of March, and it has been +
transferred to Mr. V. RICE, Bank Hall Road as from
SUNDAY, APRIL 1, 1951,

lbs. or 3lc. per ait 33c. » »
than 25 lbs. j



3.4.51—2n





ADVOCATE CO. LTD., y
Circulation Dept. \

Dial 2823
IIE EDD PB PDD EEDEEEESEDEDDGPPPPELIS

31.3.51.—3n.





IN this lushly fertile little island, right down almost on the

lowest end of the neat chain

sions, shots fired by policemen killed four people and

seared off thousands of Amer

Letter Case
Adjourned
@ from page 5

letter at his office through the post,
nis he took immediately to the
Police Station at Brittons Hill, lh
Was opened in his presence,

At about 7.10 p.m. on January
26 he was given a packet by the
Police; this he carried to the spo.
at which the writer of one of the
letters said he should deposit thy
money. This spot is opposite t
a Mr, Smith’s gate by Dayrelk
Road, Christ Church.

After placing the packet at the
spot he drove off, A little later
he received g telephone call from
the Police asking him to come ove
to the Hastings Police Station, On
arriving there he saw a man by
the name of ‘“Barracouta”,

Cross examined by Mr. Barrow,
Birch said that he had never em-
ployed the accused. The packet
which he deposited near Dayrells
Road never contained money from
him.

Cpl. Byer told the court that
on January 26 he talked with
Birch. At about 6.45 p.m. on the

same day he and others went near
Dayrells Road and took up certain
positions in the road where they
could see the corner of Dayrells
Road. Birch went to a pole near
the road and placed a packet there,
At about 7,35 p.m. two men came
across the road on a bicycle and
stopped at the exact pole where
the packet was placed. They did
not stay long there,

Packet Taken

About 15 minutes had passed
when one of the men on the
bicycle returned to the pole and
took up the packet and put it in
his bosom. He (Byer) pursued
and arrested him. At the Gar-
rison Post this man made a state-
ment, The packet was taken from
the man.

_To Mr, Barrow Cpl. Byer said
that he handed Birch the packet
to be placed by the pole.

Inspector Franklin attached to
the C.I.D. said that on January
27 at about.9 p.m. he went to his
office where he saw the accused.
At the time a case was being in-
vestigated about sending threaten.
ing letters. He saw in his office
an employment form for work in
the Civil Service and two letters,
The accused’s attention was drawn



to the writing on the employment| But although they average
form and that on an envelope, | about 3s. 10d, a day just now, two
There was some similarity in|things should be remembered.

writing on the employment form
and that on the envelope of one
of the letters.



Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch, Gloria Henrietta,



Sch. Adalina, Seh, Marea Henrietta If he wants to do another
Sch, Henry D. Wallace, Yacht Caribbee, “task,’’ e an— ~, r
Sch. Laudalpha, Sch. Gardenia W, Sch. aa he can—of course for

D'Ortac, Sch, Emeline, Sch, Lydia Adina

S., Sch. Wonderful Counsellor, Yacht #0 home and ¢ll their own small-

Puckaroo, Sch, Lucille M. Smith, Sch. holding.

Blue Nose Mac, Sch, Mary M. Lewis, ‘

Sch. Moll N. Jones, Sch. W. L, Eunicia, i Heartening ee

M.V. Blue Star, M.V. T. B, Radar, Cheerful Note: An energetic
ARRIVALS man named Louis Strauss—for-

M.V. LADY JOY, 46 tons net, Capt. ad ‘ ee
Parsons, from St. Lucia merly a London wine merchant

9.5. STUDENT, 4,443 tons net, Capt.
Pemberton, from Glasgow via Newport.

S.S. CRAFTSMAN, 4,000 tons net, Capt
Neill, from Liverpool via St. Vincent

S.S. ALCOA PEGASUS, 3,931 tons net,
Capt. Morgan, from Trinidad

S.S. MULBERRY HILL, 4,222 tons net
Capt. Campbell; from British Guiana

Sch. MARION BELLE WOLFE, 74 tone
net, Capt. Every, from British Guiana.

DEPARTURES

LANDSYD II, 25 tons net
Burnes, for Martinique.

Sch. BURMA D., 50 tons net, Capt
King. for Trinidad,

M.V. CACIQUE del CARIBE, 162 tons

Sch Capt.



net, Capt. Archibald, for St. Luela.

Sch. UNITED PILGRIM 5&.,, 47 tons net
Capt. Stewart, for St. Lucia

Sch, ROSARENE, 62 tons net, Capt.
Hazell, for British Guiana

Sch. MAY OLIVE, % tons net, Capt.

Lewis, for Trinidad. E
8.8. JUSTINIAN, 1,043 tons net, Capt.
Perntsen, for Trinidad,
Sch. FRANCES W. SMITH,
net, Capt, Hassell, for British

74 tons
Guiana



In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise
that they can now communicate with the











of Britain’s Caribbean posses-

rican tourist dollars.

A police chief has been sacked,
Mistrust and suspicion hang over
the colony,

The melancholy paradox is that
Grenada’s nutmeg and cocoa crops
have been fetching boom prices.
America wants the colony’s fite- |}
grade cocoa for chocolate manu-+
facture, and Chicago clamours for
nutmeg, a prized ingredient in
modern meat tinning.

There is an uneasy truce on the
plantations while a wage sé@ttle-
ment is being worked out with

“Unele” Eric Gairy.
Big Guys

Uncle Gairy and his People's
Party and Manual and Mental
Workers’ Union are concerned
about (1) money and (2) privil-
ege,

For them the “aristocrat” is not
a white man. He is simply one of
“de big guys,” as Gairy calls them
—‘de haves.”

Let's take a look at Uncle Gairy
as he addresses his “dear fellow
Grenadians of this, our dear little
island.”

FAMERICA



Two or three thousand men and
women stand in’ Market-square,

Gairy, aged 28, is a slight, dap-
per figure, with an. attractive
chocolate face, The former waiter,
former schoolmaster has a good,
rich, fairly resonant voice,

“Look, good people, Uncle Gairy
don't like to get mad. Some of the
big boys have said they are out to
‘get’ Gairy, Mah people, if the
day comes when you hear Uncle
Gairy has become a ghost, remem-
ber to make certain a lot of the
big guys are ghosts, too, Then
Uncle Gairy’s ghost won't be mad,
because he likes company.”

Off — at 11

Planters and employers to a
man loathe Gairy and all he stands
for, and they will not enjoy a new
strike—of servants—called for
April 1,

At the same time, very few
people, even among the old-line
die-hards, will deny that wages
should go up as Gairy demands.

Until quite recently all the planta-
tions, following the low-priced
"30s., were heavily mortgaged,
They are only now beginning to
struggle out of “the red.”

Secondly, a man is paid his 3s.
10d, for his daily “task” (piece-
work), not for a day’s work, This
means that he often knocks off for
the day at 11 a.m,

double pay. But most choose to

and then a Suffolk farmer—came
out here last October and got
busy, He bought a tumbledown
rum distillery, and by sheer hard
work transformed it.

The rum-making has started in
the huge vats and the cocoa is
being picked. He himself helped
to pick cocoa during the strike—
and volunteers helped him,

Uncle heard about this and
stormed in one day to complain.
But later he left again, wishing
Strauss luck. f

“This is a wonderful country
with a great future,” says Strauss.
“If only people don’t play the fool
too much, there is almost no limit
to what can be achieved here, I’ve
got all sorts of plans,”—-L.E.S.



MEDICAL STUDENTS

GO ON STRIKE
MADRID, April 2.
Medical students at Madrid
University went on strike her:
today for more travelling facili



following ships through their Barbados ti
Coast Station:—- 4 :
S.S. Pine Ridge, Macoais; Dewdale;} At present, students enjoy ;
sane Seeniean 8 Paula; aaenehs special cheap rate on trams to ane
thel Vietor razi iiware aide \from University City
Peru; Cristobal; Battle Mountain; Gas- ee . “ity.
cogne; Spurt; Cape Moshican, Beechhill; _ Medical students want these
Greenland; Beatrice; Regent Juguar, |tickets.to be valid for any day on
Casablanca; Boskoop; Ciudad de Mara-]any line.
caibo, Shepperton Fer Golfito, Tug ~ et ade eae ’
Dragon, Hudson Firth, Gulfhawk, Alcoa | Si Students were arrested bu
Pointer; Aico: Cavalier, were later released, —Reuter,

mm arate

| MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

March 24th, Arriving at Barbados Nay
Ist

Leding with transhipment at Trinidad
for British Guiana, Barbados, Windward
and Leeward Islands.

ee



These




















PAGE SEVE





ay

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z, LINE) |

M.V. “Cacique De! Caribe” will
“TONGARIRO” sailed Brisbane accept Cargo and Passengers for

St. Vincent, Grenada and .Aruba.
Sailing Saturday 31st. instant.

M.S.

Cargo aceepted on through Bills of MY. “Catibbee* will ‘accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domini-
ca, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
and St. Kitts. Date of d@parture

For further particulars apply:-- to be notified.

FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., and NL ROR een
dc tedes b Go. kan ASSOCIATION (INC)
Bridgetown, . Consignee. “Tele. No. 4047
Team Barbados,
WwW. wi



as NEW YORK SERVICE









“Geirulv’ sails 28rd) Mareh arrives Barbados Sth April |
A Steamer sails 6th April, ~- arrives Barbados 20th April.
_— > tarot epeeemenyeinncenresanetharrnd®: Mins)
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE rd
S.S. “Alcoa Polaris" sails 2ist March — arrives Barbados 4th April —_
S.S. “Alcoa Roamer" sajls 4th April Arrives Barbados 17th April



CANADIAN SERVICE








SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship SAILS HALIFAX ARatd OB

$.8. “ALCOA PENNANT” .. os “ March 27th ~~~"""" RSF »

S.S. “ALCOA PARTNER" . 2 April 9th. Apri. 16th A

NORTHBOUND “G

S.S, “ALCOA PEGASUS" due April 5th Sails for St. Law-<
rence River”. Ports,

S&S, “ALCOA PIONEER" 7 es due April 12th Sails for St, John,
and St.

Lawrence
River Ports. v

a meee

vessels have limited passenger accommodation,

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.” ~~
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

— —————



PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominia., for sail-

ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductions for childrin.



























ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANTS



ADVERTISE

in the

EVENING ADVOCATE,

DIAL
mee



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ARE BEST BY TEST
DON'T ONLY OIL IT—GERM IT

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Gasolene Station—Trafalgar St.

OILS







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Dr. JOHN'S ASTHMA REMEDY

This skillfully blended preparation, assures you of
immediate relief in this most distressing disease and
is the result of years of intensive study in Asthmatic
conditions,
Keep a Bottle handy and relieve yourself of the ——.
constant threats of Asthmatic attacks.
Retail Price :—12/- Per Bottle
Obtainable at... .

BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES

Ltd.—Broad Street
and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings





FOLLOW THE CROWD _

t0 THANI BROS.
HARVEST

SALE

NOW IN FULL SWING





HUNDREDS OF BARGAINS OFFERED”

BiG. SAVIN



FOR WOU. (i



jor
Spring
1951

$3.50

LADIES, MEN’S AND CHILDREN’S SOCKS
ALSO
CLEANERS, POLISHES AND BRUSHES


P

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



OSS eee
es

om

3g

ioe tee

Se beed

+e



¢

waleetectesteee teed



> - =
; = oe
i? ~
i 3p :
a
= -
ef +
BA ee
= , ,
S DREASLEY . . . crouching GORDON... longer rein =
- . $
Op-watchn jocKeyS =:
oa
3, >
S IGHT Australian jockeys will be riding in England
« +4 this year. The contrast in style can be noted by %,
@ comparing these action pictures of A. Breasley (left) with 3,
@ Gordon Richards. }
e The Australian crouch is more pronounced, The hold on 3,
& the reins is shorter, the general effeet more streamlined, &
* This style suits free-running horses, but is less suitable
= re ariving” home a horse who is coming to the end of his =
x ether,
> Some famous jockeys have come from Australia, notably 3
‘* Frank Bullock, Brownie Carslake, and Rae Johnstone,
; *& Their strong point has always been their judgment of *
. * pace. As boys they are taught to estimate exactly, in seconds, +
» the speed of their exercise-gallops. | s out there pay
“ more attention to the stop-watch than ours do.) $
~ This sense of timing helps them to decide whether to set
. % the pace er whether to wait behind—a decision which can ,%
‘ & mahe the difference between winning and losing. fe
Re obeyauaieee i
All lifted’ Nimbus ¢
¢ flliott lifte 1mDUS *
& . . l . >
¢ “ 7031343
over wWinning-line 3
HERE is no more arduous, nerve-racking career
Thousands ‘?

split-second timing.
In his 8 -month season
he -probably travels











than that of the prof *ssional jockey.
of pounds every day depend on the exactitude of his



oe.



about »
20.000 miles. He ks a t 4 %
seven-day week, for there ‘ >
are. gallops to ride on Wanless) aa “
Sunday mornings and
= ow ne 7 and tr ne rs to ate ~
** contact on Sunday after- >
** noons. “punch” tells against them in
@ All the time he has to long-distance races, Og
@ watch his weight. A good The degree of skill involved in ~
@& meal or a night's festivity jJockeyship is not always sappre- &
% may involve hours of clated by the layman. me of the :
** exhaustive sweating in a finest examples. we have seen in
“ Turkish bath or a_ four- recent years was Charlie Elliott's 4.
a salle run in piacintosh Aangiins of Nimbus in the 1949 4s,
a © othing. py. 2
i os The way he imspired and con- *%
4
fe pene ath (B, ogcasion, forced trolled this tiring horse, finally
ee fet Only vo starve but also lifting" him over the winning-
ret gO thirsty. I have known m finn 7S
cases where a long drink of a iat eee was jockey- 4,
Water caused a jockeys a M
vent to ie be ae svery ryacegoer hopes — that
@ -Segdt to fo up by . Gordon qBicharéa's career wut he
os INDENTURES rewarded in the same race before
he. retires He has won. every
& a. Sooke first teue Other important long-distance
ner care ~¢ apprent ee event, so the theory that he is
he { 6 AS 6 ices ”
~ at tiie of 18. ‘The terms aenly wood in sprints” is patently
- of inden ure ae oe, He is, however, particularly
for five years, The trainer brilliant in short races, He can
contracts to house, clothe, get a horse away from the start
se feed oe Agia saat te quickly than most other
is first job wi e 1¢@ jockeys.

one of sweeping out
‘dd, cleaning tack, and



gets a chance to have a ride
in puplic

He normally
races confined to appren-
tices. These races are
usually first on the card,
so that the boys will not
endure suspense.

The next step is to take
on the fully tedged
jockeys, To offset their
inexperience and weakness
apprentices’ mounts are
given allowances in most
races.

ALLOWANCES

The scale varies; Tib. can
be claimed until they have
won six races, 5ib. until
they have won 25 races
Thereafter the allowance is
3lb. until 40 wins have
been attained. when they
Mave to ride on equal
terms.

Apprentices usually excel
in two-year-old handieaps,.
Their la of strength and

os ate Pectecte Meatectectoct
0 Sp oe ate ahs he ake ote ele ele ee

b
starts in >
-

&











Savannah Club

Tennis Tournament

YESTERDAY’S RESULTS
MEN'S SINGLES (Finals)
Dr. C. G, Manning beat J, D. Trim-
ingham-3—#:. 2—f: 6—3: f—1: 6—3
MIXED DOUBLES
Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and P. McG. Pat-
terson beat Mrs. A. Warren and W. H,
Nurse 6-2, 9—7

TODAY'S FIXTURES
MIXED DOUBLES (Handicap)

Mrs. D. Wood and Dr. C. G, Manning
v. Mr. and Mrs, P. MeG. Patterson

Miss G. Pilgrim ond G. H Manni
v. Miss HW. Challemor and R. Challeno

Two Courts wilh be available for Chuo
Tennis



Traffic Don’t
No. 16

e
DO NOT ACCELERATE
WHEN BEING OVERTAKEN
@
| Space made available by

CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring





They'll Do It Every Time



Vidal ddddag aide













©@
$36 AN OUNCE» A FRIEND
OF MINE GETS IT RIGHT FROM
PARIS, SO I CAN SELL IT FOR
$5.50-HOW ABOUT SOME
JEWELRY FOR YOUR WIFE 2
MY BROTHER-IN-LAW
MANUFACTURES IT--IT'D

‘This gives bis mount a valuable
advantage, especially in two-year-

RACING ACADEMY





making | himself generally old races, where the issue is often
useful. f ‘ ' in decided in the first furlong,
After a few days he wi

be allowed to ride an old Q. @ A. "
hack or a pony kept for s OO
the purpose. Later he will JS it best to follow a stable,
be given two horses to a jockey, or a horse? %
ae SarOnet | 2OpG: and THE SCOUT will discuss these 4%
“Months elapse before he Doints in the next issue of &

e

1 ste ote ate ste atecte ste atestecte ste ste stestactestocten’:
a5 VSP Oho aSe ae ae ake eho oho aSe ae oSe a8 aSe aSe ole are ete oe:

London Express Serve

PRN eS

By M. Harrison-Gray

Dealer: East.
Game all



oe? <=

K543

England gained points on
this innocuous-looking
from the 1949 match against
Wales. Their South player
opened one Club, North bid
One Diamond. South One
Heart and North Two
Diamonds. which was
passed out. Nine tricks were
made for a score of 110,

In Room 2 the Welsh
South opened wit One
Heart—a curious piece of
preparation, As it happened,
le =6was faced wit an
impossible rebid over the
response of Two Diamonds.
He the dangerous
course bidding Three
Clubs, technically a strength-
showing reverse. over which







North bid Three Hearts.
The other three players
passed and West made the

wise lead of a trump. South
being held to seven tricks
for @ quite unnecessary
penalty of 200 points.

Fight For Anderson

LONDON.

Memories of a recent uproar at
Harringay will be revived on
April {6th when British Guiana’s
Cliff Anderson will fight a return
bout with Gustav Pierot of France,
Anderson, after a terrific finish in
the last round of their previous
contest, finished the bout on the

seeuseesrensecvsessesssceresssesenssnecenssss* + ‘0800000000 RsRSSap ERD ESEEDeSeeDseeeeeEsemeseeeeseEsases eens:



floor but was saved when the final] -~!00 miles to the gallon.

bell sounded almost simultane-
ously with the referee’s “out”. The
result, a draw, was received with
hearty booing by the crowd.

Me gistered US. Potent OMe

SELLING SOMETHING +

SHE ONLY USES THIS
JOINT AS A BASE

OF OPERATIONS:

AGENDA!
IT'S FOR YOU
WHEN YOU GET THE
oTIME“DON'T HURRY.
I THINK IT'S ONLY
OFFICE BUSINESS~

=
AGENDA IS ALWAYs | WY

4











PEDOLES
STAKES TICKETS | OF THE WHALE, IF





British Soccer
Has Big Effect
| On Work Habits

LONDON.

They take their soccer so seri-
ously in these islands that a really
big victory for the home team on
Saturday means more work the
following week in office, mine and
factory.

Defeat, on the other hand, means
despondency and drooping produc-
tion.

This link between the football
field and the wor is un-

earthed in a 25—page pamphiet just
published by a government re-
search group, Political and Econo-
mic Planning. Intrigued by the
social impact of Britain’s greatest
spectator sport, the researchers
write:

“Perhaps the most interesting
. « » is tne view put forward by
many club managers that a team’s
victories or defeats —- especially
those suffered or enjoyed at home
— have a psychological effect on
the “hard-core” supporters which
; reflected in their standard of

——

work during the week.

Though the emotional “carry-
over” may not be vivid in in-
dividual cases, the report says, it
does appear emphatically in group
work. lt is most noticeable in con—
ditions where effort is related
directly to output—for instanee, in
small engineering shops
than in a large steel works.

This certainly raises points for
Statisticians. Next time coal pro- ~

duction drops, t can blame it More W.IL. Play ‘Sanders of The River’

CM My ee Ba
League Cricket Still The Best
Job For A

3

MARIE GORAN WEISS of Buenos Aires, one of the world’s best
women tennis players, is the South American aaswer to Gorgeous
Gussie Moran. The Argentine beanty, holder of many National
Championships, was the winner of the women's singles at the Pan-
American Games. Her outfit of white embroidery lace nylon, with
matchi' panties is one of the dozen or more tennis outfits with
which ‘oe sheeks and delights Latin-American tennis enthusiasts.
—Evxpress

rather



Upper Whipsnade.
Soccer Big Leader
The pamphiet has other inter-
esting things to say. In terms of

paid attendances, it notes, soccer LONDON, March 30.

More West Indians than ever

is by far the most ular of all , ; o r Be
British games. Every year be- Will be playing League cricket British Bo
tween 70,000,000 and 80,000,000 Over here this summer. From

India, where he has been touring
with the Commonwealth team,
Sonny Ramadhin, Trinidad’s great

spectators attend games across the
country. This compares with

By DON TAYLOR
50,000,000 for dog racing which

WHAT sort of careers do boys

operates all the year round; spin bowler arrived here last dream of these days? Pilot, county

12,000,000 for aoe racing and ‘week to join Roy Marshall, ick otar. engineer — the prevail-

5,000,000 for cricket. ° Everton Weekes and Clyde Wal- jng ambition changes with the
Thus Britain, branded by Napo- cott who had just sailed in from times

leon as a nation of shopkeepers,
seems to have become in the 20th
century a nation of spectators.
“They say in the North of England
that, the sound of a_ referee's
whistle down..in a pit-shaft will
bring up a complete football team,”
says the report.” . . .harsh critics
might be tempted to add that it
would also attract 20 times as

Barbados, After spending a couple
of days in London all of them
moved up to their Lancashire
headquarters to prepare for the
cricket season. In the League
this commences earlier than in
the Counties -- about the third
week in April.

W.I. Challenge Match

But there are still boys with
the same idea as their fathers and
grandfathers who see themselves
in jungle or desert, helping
primitive tribesmen towards pro-
gress, keeping law and order in
a “district” as hig as Yorkshire,

For a bowler
A great dream. Yet, the other

many spectators.” With so many West Indian Test day, Mr. Kwame Nkrumah
Local authorities weleome soccer CTicketers playing professionally in said:
teams with open arms. For one this country and their ranks _ “We do not want any more
thing says the spokesman for a er by a large number of ae ,, Commissioners from
heavily-populated London borough, Indians and Australians, it ean. , , A
club buildings pay higher rates is not surprising that the _ 4s far as Mr. Nkrumah is cons
than an ordinary area under Leagues can put out a team cemned, “Sanders of the meee
dwellings, and public services such which could probably beat a C2 change his pith gl oF
as cleaning and lighting are not present day England XI. Besides * bowler any time he likes.

‘ . Mr. Nkrumah is the leader of
required to the same extent in the the four I have already mentioned, the Gold Coast Nationalist Party



area of a stadium. there are West Indians Frank joc jernme ” rhi
—€P) Worrell, George Headley and cc ewe hin dene
Tr Martindale, to mention only 4 ago,
A Powered Scooter cg BE gy QE 8
Nkrumah added that the Gold

ARTIE’S HEADLINE

Coast would welcome plenty of
ether Britons for other posts.

In demand

Despite what Nkrumah says, the
District Commissioner has many

Made In Britain
Cruises At ‘35’

By BASIL CARDEW

ITALIANS have a word for that years of service to come. He is
two-wheel runabout, seen by the still very much in demand.
hundred in Rome, Milan, and In nearly 50 territories our

Colonial Service carries forward
the work of the Empire—through
administrative officers, medica)
officers, education officers, law-
yers, engineers, agricultural
specialists, and a host of other
people doing all sorts of jobs.

There are more than 250,000
members of the Service, but only
about 15,000 from Britain, The
rest are from the Colonies.

Florence. They call it the Vespa.

The first British-built Vespa
was brought to the Daily Express
in London recently. | took it out
on its first road test in Britain.

For an hour the 125 c.c. two-
stroke scooter-motor-cycle whizz—
ed me round quicker than any
car.

TATTOOED

J

HORSES To

Keymen
These 15,000 are, by and large,
keymen, doing their job in sur-
roundings as varied as the deep
African bush, or the wild moor

“And when I get too old

for racing, | can always

join a cireus as ‘The
Tattooed. Mare’... .””

ey







few, while the Australian con- it
tingent contains such names as
Pepper, Dooland and Freer. Thea,
in addition, in county cricket there
SOT; are Australians Livingston and
It nipped through the traffic. Its Tribe of Northants and Walsh and
three-speed gears, something new Jackson of Leicestershire. A
for a scooter of this size, were “Commonwealth” team compris-
operated by twisting the tef’ ing 11 of these players, while
handlebar grip. The clutch workect being a little short of really fast
from a lever beside it. pace bowlers, would give any
On the right handlebar were a team a good fight. Incidentally,
throttle grip and front-brake lever. do not be surprised if later this
Engine at hack summer the West Indies players
‘The engne is at the back, and do not raise a side to challenge
the 1.1 gallon petrol tank is just the Australians as a preliminary
behind the saddle. A woman } to the Test series soon to be
vider can travyl in cleanliness | Played in Australia! The idea has
and comfort. already been discussed.

CARDEW ON THE VESPA
The Italian word for,it .
from the Bible,

Silent Service — J, A.

As you will see: O=

Belmont Road

rr Oo
brains ee ae, 7S {PPP SSSI9O9SG 999 SOSO DOS DOF FOP O POPE FTP OP POPS SPP DPDPODP POP VPC A APPA IIIA
weighs 200%. with extras. It

cruises sturdily and smoothly a‘!
35 to 45 miles an hour at a fuel-oit |
cost of about three miles a penny

It has a direct shaft drive, a
eooling fan, and spring suspension.

A standard model costs £100,
plus £27 purehase tax.—L.E.S.

By Jimmy Hatlo

Yj LIA ELEY














OF THE





YOU ASK ME +

CROSSES OOPS CODD DOO GPSS SSDS SSP FSSPOOPSRGEGF

RLEVEN WORLD-WIDE

IF UNABLE TO CALL ASK

LITERATUBE

is

PS. AND SHES ALWAYS .

COMPLAINING OF HOW
HARD SHE WORKS ~~

THANK ‘DO

“All | Ve

LOSDOSS OSES FOOSE SOC SCSOEG 6595890





———— SSS,

EXAMPLE.
From no famous author, but from a well-known firm :—

Maybe :— OGEKDC OKBWGFK — H.T, FSBPGD XTD OSDO
So you can carry on now.
J. A. CORBIN & SONS
Funeral Directors & Garage.
“SILENT SERVICE”



ATTENTION! RADIO LISTENERS!
HERE'S THE MOST SENSATIONAL

RADIO

YEAR!

YES! THE LATEST PYE PF41. SETS ARE HERE!
SUPER DELUXE CHASSIS AND CABINETS

EIGHT SUPER-POWERED VALVES

CALL EARLY — SEE & HEAR THEM.

P.C.8. MAFFED & CO.. LTD. -: Agents

POSSE CO OS SOOO 9 SSO POSS FOO FOS OO FG OOS.

TUESDAY, APRIL 3, 1951

lands of tHe Falkiands

They tackle bigger jobs thah
would ever come their way, at
the same age, back home.

The engineer or the lawyer can
still go off and shoot buck after
the week’s work, instead of tend-
a suburban garden or playing
golf.

The education officer can still
look out of his office window and
see the trade winds bowing the
palms on the beach.

Qualities demanded are: —

A sense of vocation, an urge
for adventure, and a response
to the call of duty.

Initiative, imagination— and,
almost above all, a sense of
a and an ability to return
the ection of the le you
are serving. sates

Fewer vacancies

Some time ago, the Colonial
Office announced that the Service
was attracting “more people into
its higher branches than ever
before.”

Outstanding vacancies had
dropped to under a thousand, the
lowest since the end of the war

Teachers, doctors and engineers
are needed most of all just now.
_ Empire builders. Still the finest
job for a British boy.

—L.E.S.

What's on Today

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

Court of Grand Sessions —
10.00 a.m.

The House of Assembly
meets at 3.00 p.m.

LUXURY
TOILET SOAPS

LINDEN BLOSSOM BLUE HYACINTH

29)



IMPERIAL LEATHER ¢@ e

BABY'S
TEETHING
need give you

no anxieties

There need be no restless nights,
no tears, no baby disorders, if
have Ashton & Parsons
Ynfants® Powders handy.
all over the world have
and cool-

is fretful through
5 best of all, they
‘are ABSOLUTELY SAFE. Y

oa

ASHTON & PARSONS

INFANTS’ POWDERS
eee, en ery eta

Chaplain for the House. .

Mr. Adams is also ex-
pected to move the con-
sideration of the Holmes
Report on the Unification
of Currency.

The Howse is expected to |)
resume debate on the sec- '
ond reading of a Bill to
amend the Dog Licence
Act, 1902. |

i
‘2












A NEW STYLE
IN BARBADOS

Mr. Cox will take charge
of a Bill to make provision
for the control and use of
the underground sources
ef water supply im the
island and other matters
connected therewith.

CINEMAS
Aquatic :

Partos

Pantie
Girdles

with suspenders
Each $9.20

“Stromboli* 5.00 and
8.30 p.m.
Globe “Francis” 5.00 and 8.30

p.m.

Empire : “All About Eve” 4.45 and
8.30 p.m.

Plaza (Bridgetown): ‘Treasure
Island” 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

Plaza (Oistins) “My Own True
Love” and “Chicago Deadline”
5.00 and 8.30 p.m,

Astor : “G-Men vs. Black Dragon”
and “Phantom ks” 8.30 p.m.

Gaiety : “Eseape Me Never” and
“Whiplash” $.30 p.m.



Brassieres

in Nylon, Net
and Broadcloth,
in White and
Tea Rose.

Ea. $2.44, $2.69,
$3.04 and $3.25







e. Di
Assize Diary
TO-DAY
Rex vs. David Van Puttin
Rex vs. Clarence Barker
Rex vs. Sydney Walters
Rex vs. Oliver Griffith







The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.58 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m.
Moon (New): April 6
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
, High Water: 2.06 a.m.,
2.07 p.m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington):
.18 in.
Total for month to yester-
day: .34 im.
‘Temperature (Max): 85.5° F
Temperature (Min): 70.5° F
Wind Directions: (9 a.m.)
S.E., (3 p.m.) N.N.E,
Wind Velocity: 5 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.981,
(3 p.m.) 29,914

SHEPHERD

& Co,, Ltd.
10-13 Broad St.

Our New Stocks of BUILDING MATERIALS.
include :—

OIL-TEMPERED HARDBOARD

%” thick, 4’ < 6’, 8’, 10’ long
at 19c. sq. ft.

STANDARD HARDBOARD

3/16” thick, 4’ x 8’ at 20c. sq. ft.
14” thick, 4’ « 6’, 8’, 10’ long
at l5c. sq. ft.

SURINAM PLYWOOD

Treated to resist Termites.

%&” thick, 4’ < 8’ = at_28e. sq. ft.

4” thick, 3’ >< 7’ at 34e. sq. ft.
’Phone : 4267

WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LTD.

To Cryptoquoters .. -

Before we commence publishing our series of crypts, here
a general explanation for the benefit of those who do not
know the method of working same.

The erypt is worked as one would decipher codes: the
letters being interchanged to represent others,
quotations from well-known authors, proverbs, or passages

All crypts are

CORBIN AND SONS
8:;G=—1; E=L, ete.

Dial 3848.





Pe SST

WAVE-BANDS.



TRUCK AND BUS TYRES

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING
COMPANY LIMITED

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)

TO MAIL YoU

>

4

at

|| CAVE






PAGE 1

.\<.f. sl\ II 4KB ADOS ADVOCATE rVESDAT. APRIL :i. t5t lo \aJ tsmilM, t III \W to protect your skin by day and to hold your powder matt. ^1j*s*. 'BuuJfy 'ftocl^s Gums Bleed, Teeth Loose! Stop yorrhea and Trench Mouth in 24 Hours ofl-y-r. ill you atr %  vie _h Mouth, OT MMbtattfW* KILII. ciuer TO POSIT* FACE l0IH K: clinging, perfumed, sceintifically blended, for a glamorously matt complexion. l*4ftSkft*% LIPSIICIa, smooths > easily onto your lips; the rich vibrant colour stays on and on and on. Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women everywhere. Simple and inexpensive, they ar^ all you need to keep you looking flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them at all the best beauty counters. J&R ^W/veML Heeding fi.mi. le-th mn i>at v fii-a or Trcitfb U. — — -Dial Will eventually fauoe you to lc*e All your tooth and hi-e lo oer laltr tetti before your lime. 8ir.ee tlw (real world War Ihene mo'jlli dlieawt ] % %  " 'pt-aa intoKBHoul the world w thai no artet-u>U iaj thai lout out or every five people ATjIT-ren %  QOlier or later. Or ••rued Hi lint* and ilop Iheu dii-i-.r before 11 1* tM LfttO. beeauee Iftoy often canar not only 111low of le-th bui al0 chronic rMiuui ..in and heart trouble. New Discovery Savas Taath *!••. I ho dueorery of an American i-irntul. fight a lhea* trouble" !a i n" nnd quick way It peneir.tri r.hi to the too* of Iho trouble. iSS 14 IU frobleeding the Tory Bret day. q*i"iiv i IVI. ,1' I : ktU 1 ihlrltl 1 from Mr W W B % %  •••. %  •• %  • AMOMItuwreKt: "I lUBered Horn Trench Haul and PvonlKi ler ton roMa, My emu were nore and MetdUw and • DM i-i.t lour loolr, hile W1*taroaM teem .ere getting ln.i r all Ibc time. I tfMd many things uni ihen heard if thU ne %  —t*~i %  i-.i %  %  -• • -I' %  %  '"' IU""" *d .;opo>d nii-diat The retie<* in my mouth d>tjB. -,iiad 'n thro* daya ar.d in lo mka I found thai my looar IMUI *ero ranch lighter a4d lhai .ouid eat iM narde.i of food" Guaranteed AinoM* *"'• %  • '1 > 1-r.ain money ha* o" mum of e.rply -nci an*. l>ot taloa (banco on clan vjileetsor %  jflei n '. %  • ii.-.n %  '"' UHafi and he.rt iio


PAGE 1

II ESDAY, APRIL IIMillMMls \|i\in M| BOYS 9 CLUB OPEXED AT STATION HILL Another Boys' Club has beon opened in the island. This is situated at Station Hill In a two-storey buildinc that was rent.xl by the Police. A group of boys formerly had an extra mural club at the District "A" Station Thej met regularly and played games, Apart from thn they also have a beautiful vegetable garden at the Station and they take a keen iiVcrc. | In | 11S They d to the building ! Station Hill vestcrdav evening. — J Mr. Basil Henrique*, when hi visited the island, recoiium-ruic. that the boys be divided into tart. groups. The Commissioner ol Police is MOW puttie* these recotomendalions into effect. At the DMricI A" Boys' Club boy., between the ages ol 12 a will UM (hi U BOM their quarters. The other boys, 12 and under, will be modated on the ground floor. The Coinmissiuiii! ul I'l M tol the Advocate yesterday that at th Bay Street Boys' Club possible to make these arrangerd aci-oiiiPAGE i. %s-i i it i mi KS Stole Bicycle: Gets 2 Months 'TMHKTY-FIVE-year old Clif* ford Branker, a painter of .Martir.Kjin si Michael, was yes cmenced to two months' lent with hard labour by CM) Police Magistrate Mr. • L walwyn arban be was found |UHt) >( rtealliuj a bicycle valued 2S, the property of hrrol Maitland of Martinique. The cycle wet stolen lift ween February 10 and ii A MCYCLI valued MO was stolen from the Empire Theatre on Sunday night between 8.30 and It .30 o'clock. It belong': !o Eustace Forde of Codringlon Hill. St Michael. T WO THEFTS occurred at Rendezvous Hill. Christ, Church, on Saturday From tin homo of Cecil Stuart B quantity of goods and cash were %  token A quantity of cash was stolen from the home of Jeffrey Carter. The Police are making investigations. J EANETTI CHANDLER ol Wor. thing, Chnit Church, reported that 530 were stolen from her home between Saturday and Sunday At Hanson Hill. St. C.eorge. a thief stole a nickel plated wrist watch from the home of IJoreen Hurt wood between 1.00 p.m. and 1 30 p.m. on Saturday. A K REVOLVER valued $25 was stolen from the home of Mowbray Lampitt at Vaughns. St. Joseph, between Saturday and Sunday. It i< the property of Keith PontHex of Lower Westbury Road, St Michael and he reported the incident to the O N SUNDAY housewives at Bclleplahie found it IXII-TIK I* difficult to get fresh meat for their Sunday dinners. The-c are four butchers who supplv the district with meal but on Sunday many people could be %  sen running from butcher to bulcher without being able lo gel .is much r a punn.l of meat. INHERE WAS ,i water shortage at Chalkv Mount on Siituiday The people were becoming extremely Irritable W.ien the lorrUH from tna Waterworks Depart ment came in sight. ments because of modal ion Bay under however nee room until 6 30 From 6 30 until the period for boys of New Feature There is a new feature at the Station Hill Boys' Club. This u> i shop which is attached to UM lub house. In this snop U 'arious articles made by the club' throughout the island will be sold. Vegetables grown by the District A" boys will also be on sale. This now brings the number i Boys' Clubs in the island to flv The others are situated at Cliff Collage, St. John, Speightstown, St. Peter. District "C", St. Philip md Bay Street. The Commissioner said that Iht carpentry and weaving by the boy* of lot Bay Street Boys" Club art especially good. The hoys wen all taught at the clubs and he I* surprised at the way tn which Ihey are advancing and is extremely pleased to see their keeniu -s. other subjects taught at these clubs are painting, tailoring an' shoemaklng. Some of the boy* have shown remarkable talent in painting. The sailing canoe Calypso, whim WH given to the Bay Street QUO by Mr. Jack Leacock is now converted into a saddle canoe. They also have a row boat and enjoy rowing around in the harbour They pen gin get .i lot of fun from fishing. Club Removed The Club at Speighlstown has been removed to a new building which is better %  ttuated and gives more space. "We hope that later we will I*%  Me to enter table tennis team', from the Boys' Clubs in the B T.T A. fixtures", the Commissioner said He thinks thai it would be a good idea if the B T.T A. gave table tennis exhibition games at the Boys' Clubs and also at the Police Canteen. It would increase the popularity of the laine with both boys and Police Constables. He said that during his visit to Canada he saw greai work being done by the Royal Canadian Mounted Police and the City Police Forces of Montreal In 'lie .'revising of clubs and activities for youths. In youth a very active interest was taken throughout Ihe DofnlnJon. In some cilies school children acted as traffic directors. When the various schools broke up. the senior boys or girls who were -elected, acted as traffic monitors light, water, telephone, cleaning I and directed trafftv so as lo allow pavilions One wonders if this (the other children to tross the road wo< not considered I part of the'fa ..;,, %  • %  'nlimi as well or whether While the Commissioner was in tlie committee by another motion I Ca iada he saw a molonst lined made administration have another i (or f al i in|( lo HO p when directed "WOLFE" BRINGS RICE A shir ment of 1,500 bags of ved from British Guionn ,n Sunday by ttsi 74-too schooner M.r.o. Belle Walfr The Wolfe ul*o brought 200 tens of firewood. 400 bags of charcwi>, 32K pieces of grcenhean and supplier of wallaba poles niid PU. She is consigned to ihe Schooner Owners' Association. Our llrucler* %y : e> From Page 4 howe v er augusi. tan make it $500. Second point Pickwick this ks for 10'of the gross for adm nistration and gatekeeper fsicl and after that has been d luctcd Ihej were asking for expenses to be paid which Included police and Ihen constable*. meaning However they waived till* in the new proposals and then asked for 10'for administration and gate keeper and then that the funds be divded 40-; to the B.A.F.A.. 40 to the Pickwick C. C and 20'. lo the B.C.A. after this deduction. This means that If we collected $5,000 again this year Pickwick would receive first S500 for administration and gatekeeper, and then $1,800 for expenses and light and heating and what not while the B.AF.A. received $1800 for providing the football and footballers lo play ond our awn administration and pursekeeper while Ihe cricket Association received $900 II might Ive of inUiest l<. me Uon that the telephone is in restricted area for the sole use of Pickwick member*, stipulated in tract with the Barbadoi Amateur Football Aaaocjatlon The B A FA by their An* agreement would receive $2,000. Pickwick 2.00tl and Ihe fiarbado: Cricket Association $1,000 out p $5,000. Now let the public judge who i: stifling football. I should hale to suggest. I leave it to public sc.ence. O. S COH'IN. Hon. Secty. B.AF.A. IKE GETS AN ODE BYTCA MONTREAL. March 30 Mile Valentines, made famous in aou by M lifi, Hew to E*iropc today with her funy mate, Riptlat,*, to 'aril In the Spring, They were aboard the pi .'-inaugural flight of Trans-Canada Air Line-' Mnntreat-Pan* service The t..hi | eaver 1 published copy of he sheet music late broad-tailed resident* a| the}and special recordings f a march ai tun* composed by Billy Eck.tein ( ha-lnto irn. ano ulc .„, iheir. well-known Canadian musician THE peak p-riod of the year for eggs and chickens, thr %  > yon chicks arrived on an English farm just in Ume for Easter, flk are kept Ui incubatorfor 21 dayn at a temperature of 100 dag. Fahrenheit. When the chirks are one day old they are packed cardboard box** and despatched to all parts of the country. | Home Economics For B.W.I. Considered —Social Welfare Adviser MISS DORA IBBKRSON, Social Welfare Adviser t. the Comptroller Jor Development and Welfare, told the \l cate yesterday that she had been pursuing still fin thn t i. question of promoting the study of home making and nut ition or "home economics" as it is called in the U.t-.A which she regards as one of the kevs to social d.v< in this area. %  She hU Jutt returned from ng linboHed Puerto Jttro where -he went to i i Zo.i in Paris a t ft of the Canadian governnhant %  morale the opening of the titst Canadian scheduled ail France on AprU I Passe.iger, on the first flight which left Montreal at • a.m. E.S 1 today. included L. R. BP Ml', rtpresentink the Q %  • an %  %  %  K c. Baker. i f Montreal, repre%  Mting the Ctty, T. G %  : .nnber of Commerc.'. other govcrnmen: i MUng Canadian bu>ianrJ a group of mws%  men Ihinng their week-Lane stay m m partj iii ba KVCIV.NI 0 .if Peris, tke Canad an Embassy, ihe Paris fTiaaihei pi and nffleiu's of tht ... itnm Induatrj ftlgnl %  aelai tanueb the r>mou old rest rating itivooot^ la on the proaranmaa A tour ot Wild Wai II bettteAekla been the Normandy benches to Dieppe for the new*A a visit to Mont Saint odsti rnetnben of Uu party, have bee., grranrej to the Frmch National T.-.iri-t Ilyni Odicial (;roup Hftsl CtouD an ihr fliahl in•SSMMn i.. Mr B-urtom, M, ll.< r .md Ur WH.MV.II Mr O H ITMO^M TC.A J. 1* Bar! Board. J Turntnill. [trim's rVm inae fr the big preasuTiied Milliner* over the 3.MM) mile .lulanee between Montreal ffno Pans will bu IH hours They will land at Urly Airport. Paris' in'.rnaln'ii.lrolW(. TCA. MB w*ll % %  othrr orp* dill IUOI.I irp'rtmtoMrm On hoard the tlinhi for personal to General Dwlghi I) Eisenhower wentlie flrsl II,I yrtitnlay loading irgo •ill Dr. L>dia Rob. : I Of the Home Economics Division of Puerto Rico University, m coonectton with this matter. She laid that she came I nick with the Kood news Ida* n may be possible to arrange for Dr. Roberts herself to pay a visit to some of the British territones which Dr. Margaret llockin would have paid in March and April of th's year, had she not been obliged by reasons of health lo resign her r iition In the Welfare Divi^wm of A.O Dr. Roberts is a distinguished nutritionist whose services to Puerto Rico have made h*r peatl) beloved unvufboul the Wand, MiIbberaon Mid that she had to consult Dr Robertl as to the pei-sonnel available for Bsllni [>sts in domestic science, teaching, nutrition and dleteUea in these territories. by one of these traflV onltors. The Montreal City Police organe games and outdoor activities >r 76.COO children. They do not have o club house, but take an active part in baseball. The Commissioner said: "The Police Hoys' Clubs In Isarbedoi are well advanced In thai they provide club houses and facilitlei for games and other activities." The profits from the articles c. Three Rivers m and Beth ship, ne consigned U Messrs. Da Costa A Co.. Lid PURINA %  POULTRY CHOWS SH. JASON JONES & CO.. LTO.-DatrSWun. Case Of Threatening Letter Adjourned HEARIXC in the case In which David Van Pullin, a painlct i.i MJII tmiLiles Hoad. Si Michael, is (harmed by the Police Ol utterinn a Ihrealeiimi: letter to Aubrey W. Birch of l) a \ 1'iis Road rJetnaridinf money was adJouiTied until loaa] by His Honour the Acting Cruel Judga, Mr. (; L. Toylnr, the Court uf Clran d Seaa aona y^lerday. — I In the case are Mr W W llteece, K ('. for the Crown am. Mr. E. W. Barrow for Van PutUfl SOME HEAT Shopp) 1 !^ in the Ctl ii rdej looked miner fatigued I had U> movi i to store through the njf heal The temperature at one tune during the day re* b) d 87' Fi.lueiilit m the ihade. Quite a number of the %  hoppers, uaed paraaoii and v.i re liahl clothlnf while thg s. ,i i Fountain* made line Peach at were crowded with bathers during the party of educationists including the attractive and publi. t reprcsenutive of Barbados to j lrofeeaional women proi pav a visit of observation [ %  UWveratty draining In hone The University of ^icrto Rico economics. MOLASSES LEAVES FOR TRINIDAD Molafse* tanker Athelbroak ixpectcd to arrive at 1 o'clock today to take a load of vacuum pan molasses for Trinidad. She is expected to leave Rarbadoa ihi* evening nn her return trip lo Trinidad Preparations were being made vesterdav for her taking Ihe mtlasses berth in thi inner basin of the Careenage. ,' „ Messrs H. Jnaon Jones Co., Ltd are her agents. showed its usual courtesy in offi ing to facilitate such an arrange, ment. She aaid thai she also visited the technical training institute W bete a numger of British West Indian students held scholarships granted by the Pnerli. Rican ciovernment. She learned with pleasure that In spfta "'• the f."' that most of the teaching was given in Spanish, Ihey were able to ive a good account of f ITM were regarded as an outatandUlg gntip, She had convenations with students. Mi*v Iblierson aleo thing of an interesting project jenmmunity education which made 'isiorushlngly cheap Illustrated bo dueti by methods which seemed to her original She anamoed I meeting by star Ugdhl <"> •• remote mountj n where peasants after singing long i provUcd songs to the guitar, saw two sound films made by ih< community education division One showed the dangers of drink Bna brought bad Puerto Mean embroiders n i lm rcenaa of peeaant life, -leiighifuiiy executed in crnaa stitch. Carib Commission Meets in May THE Twelfth Meeting el th< Cerlbbeen Ceoimieiion will i held ui Barbados from Ma\ 7lh—I2th. IM1. The Opening Session w.l: takr place in the Chan l>er ol the Legislative Council at )0 Monday, May 7th. and It I Reel tna '. %  %  HOI win dettvei an address of welcome tn the delegates The rema will be held it II At lhs Meeting whleh will b 6 resided over by Sir Oeorgfe Seal CMC. who is British CoChairman of the Caribbean Commission, the United Km,Mb -n. tlie United States ot ArnerMa, Fiance and the Nether)..n i %  epresentcd 'Jollie Washer 9 Gets A Year JAafH LASMLEY alias "Jollle Washer" of Bay Street was yester' Bead tO 12 months' im it by their Honours ol \ %  %  • < .nit .,1 Appeal. Mcs.r.1 W 11 Chenery and II A Vaughan In passing sentence their Honours confirmed Ion of Police Magistrate Mr. C. L. Walwyn who found t] ,!'nlty of the larceny of 10 9s. ; I %  tven previous lOOvlcliona (Ot "obtaining by r ..h. pretencei He was aenbrnced to a term of imprisonment for larcem on S-ptember 14, :i|:, The money was stolen from Warrlston Alleyne of Connell i Lucy, on March l. Allevne told the Court that he aine to town to do some Easter He met Lashley rodot Street l^ishliv enquired whether he knew his way about tna iitv well Mid an i>eing tid thai he (Alleyne) did not know itiwl town very well. t!. %  i to show him around II. lid him throutch man) i i.i ROOM money fro and ran. told the Court that he from Alleyne tO %  11 iyi i i<.i him Ba %  % %  given a parcel by someone which was supposed to contain a volver and be UVa it to Alley He sulisequently found oul that .1 ..v '.In wiling pa He sent a money order to Alb %  fund UM money The JOI v is empanelled In opening the case the Solicitor General told the court lhat this was ver unusual case and a very rare one in uarbitdiM He could ran %  mbei In his career having come acmu about two cases of this kind Knsi witness called (or the prosecution was Cap) Qranl who eald thai on January 23. 1931 he lead a complaint lion gfj A W Urea of UM Progressive "Bus Co. Afler receiving Ihe com plaint. Mr Birch handed him letter. On January 20 Mi lin.i iw him again at the Central Station when he was given another letter After reading the letter he gave Birch inslrucllona. He detailed Cpl Byer anil oihOl men to go on special dutv wllh rcviid* to the letters which he received from Birch. Telephone Call %  About 8 0b i m Ihe same ua> %  received a telephone message vd saw WinlleUl Toppm on January 27 he saw the accused a. the Central rates station. Aubrey Birch of Dayrells Road. a^naglng Director of Ihe Progressive Bus Co.. told the BOUTi that his business place Is u. Cuiloden Road, St Michael. IU renb; a post ben where some Q) niBlli go. On January 23 ai it 11 a in he went to the |N>si Oflke and cleared hl| mail box. There were several letters an., moiig them was one m which IN writer was demanding (4.000 from and suggesting that it shouU deposited at a i>ole neai Dayrelb} Road. The writer *uv aaated that th,. money should l made up of small notes. AI lei reading this he took t'u letter to the Bnttons Hill Point Station and showed il to CDl Worrell On January 24 at gbOul midnight he closed the garage r door after the last *buf 'nj com* m While writing at the desk hi heard three revolver shots and tin report sounded very near lo hiplace. He immediately InterlUsO ihe police about the Incident an. vry shortly they were on tin *pot searching Slept In Garage He was so afraid that he di< not risk to go home, so he slepl in the garage. The following da> he received another Ihrealemni • On Page 7 In the treatment of tarcoptic mange in imall ammali Tetmoiol' ii invariably effective. At the moil, two or three applications are required and moreover during treatment no special iiolation || necessary Tetmoiol' it non-greaty, non-ttalning and hat no obnoxious, smell 'TETMOSOL' Tetraethylthiuram Monosulphide Solution (19%) IMPERIAL CHEMiaL (PHARMACEUTICAL:) LIMITED A fueiidiory tomponf of ktUUriai I nrnti.u) Nuiinri dmiirJ g IC I wsueavow M*NCHitTfn \or* *enn o/nf Diunbuton — A g. BRVOkN A SONS |BARBADOS> LTD. HARRISON'S BROAD ST BITUMINOUS ROOFING FELT Till illrllrs WllllMineral Surfaced — Green and Red mil. \\llATIII It unil VI % I I It IMIOOF A HIGH GRADE BITUMINOUS ROOFING THAT HAS BEEN IN UNIVERSAL USE FOR 50 YEARS SATISFACTION GUARANTEED a Only $11.10 Per Roll of 12 yards HARRISON'S OAD sr W ** TEL 2364 DANISH SLICED HAM — 30r lb ' %  DANISH SLICED BACON — l*r lb l.t .. SAIJkMI SAUSAGE CMILANO) l MARTADELLA SAUSAGE — nr lb II.M GOBGANZOLA CHEESE — por lb II.H „ PORT SALUT CHEESE — per lb 1.5 DUTCH LUNCHEON CHEESES — per Ball •>-* %  AUSTRALIAN TIN CHEESE 12 on. — per Tin W.H mWrABCt CLEAR BEEF BROTH — pel Tin UM NESTLES THICK CREAM — per Tin CRAWFOBDS CLUB CHEESE STRAWS — per Tin 1.1S racKAM HM: RI.M V more far Canadian Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil when you can buy tr-.e same of equal quality and *ir.tr of British make chcaocr. 82"X exchange and duty arc in the extra cost. Canadian price SI 28 ftml — British prtre .M a.57 Ur — ..I 2t We offer RIWI.I. EMCLSION Or' COD LIVER oil at above price* Small We. — Large SI 20 LINEN %  DEPARTMENT LACS TABLE CLOTHS f86 Rich M.i SOxSO Each SI ::i PLASTIC TABLE CLOTHS in While, Pink, Blue, and l.n-.-n M" Square Each 32.42 Si/e 48" Square Each f lM LINEN CLASS CLOTHS 12%3\ Each IU. CHECK COTTON CLASS CLOTHS 21x32 Each 63c. PLAIN COTTON CLASS (LOTUS 18x36 Each 63c. PLAIN COTTON III. ASS (LOTUS 21x31 Each 93c. StP CAVE SHEPHIiHI) K CO.. LTD. 10, 11. 12 4 13 BROAD' STREfT



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TlF.snAY. APRIL 3. 1951 nARRADOS ADVOCATi: CLASSIFIED ADS. FO ". ^L .„ PACK S1.VE9 TELETHONI 2508 i laura wnk %  Tho chart* for %  nnountti'.fMi %  Blria*. atarrtasr*. I>e.ir,.. A.kw. k-riam-nl*. and In Memo-. f I St A eek-4a>* a/wl II M on Sumlor %  or any iiaiM o( worm up to X. am 3 conta per word on wok-alara an4 rant* per word on Sunday* for eael additional word. Tor Birth.. Mania*, or InMmn. announcMiicnli in Carib Calling Ini cnaise I* S3 00 for an number of word. up to M and 4 cenle per word for e-eh rddllional word Term* (.>h J To'ir Ml between 130 and pro. 1113 lor Death Netlre* only alter 4 pm. %  IOW: K1.V1KA ANNA "I Hnr Court, St John. Batbedn* on tlw la April mi. John J Blow. Marffarrt Ridabneai 33 4 SI -li IN MEMORIAM M WltiN In tovin-; mentor beloved Muriel Matt jity on April 3. 1*47 To-day hat brought aad rtn of four year* *<> We mved you Marlins But Jeau* loved you beat So he took you hoove to re. Bvr lo be remembered by Lilian i mother i, and Mater* 3 4 GOVERNMENT XOTHES IM IM.M MHIIIS ALTOMOTIVfc aid 11 conia per """"urn chor 0 ._ iJ II W ow Svndavi %  N.."-rr.. V _l on aadara, II. W oa leeeM-da^* NOTICE BTI: FLFCTION r-ABISB M -T iMiiin I UaatAPOi %  we notice to .1] perao... MM entitled ,., vote I the Itleetl.m it %  IT"?*" "'J*" "•"•'•I Aaaombh tor I. "*•* "' "" Andrew that the fOeoitoii wilt finwnfu. between the hour. of I and o'clork It the mornlr. „>,, Mnnao thftih day r April 1M1 at The H-ll BaltopLtn. m in.parl*h of M Andrew. And 1 hereby aumjron all per-jna *> • 'iiiiledi lo vole to men at th* time and • MM then and ti. choice ot on* qualified, able. auric l. nt and diatreet peraon to adviat ai>d con•ent lo the making of *uch law* aa ihiill be mea t and convenient (or thgood bovernmoni of tnu place and people e.m urrerrvaiKir. of their e-tntr* unlee. a • %  oil be required for the determination % %  MM in •rhkt MB* .,,,!, J>„ll „ul a* '• %  place or placaa -m-ui i-i for that iH.rp.w. or, £r*e r l W .? day of April IMS —'•— >-t"e ho.ir* o( 7 and %  f"WBBPT tr,. AM > *aj P** |B4 Mode(. Wy\em lew Model 1 Cfc*i a* Uaaler Dearie IfOS Uodel Al raae car* | n e atelier. I ronditton PBan 1116 Cole 4k Co Ltd 1 4 *l B BM AuatlP lM. 14 I %  > VffJ good roNdliton. I new tyrea. banrain at price aafe'd. Phone MC3 Heilon. Kll t*n PI •* %  MiyroK 0W ii A boreal) I race. Veloreltr Mot...* MB 00 Dial 4*114 JI J SI SB KLFCTRICAL ONAN-Liahlln. Plant. 11-1S v. • ampa. 400 walla, with lamp* pare*. A. li.nira at Co Ltd I'l HI SeVUH Tea entente Includlna waler aupply. Aa now. CldU • 17 ltvl.li—ifn LAND11M *q ft of land Br lO itoOB. t,^,th, houao ihereon In iiteja ai on appllcal-i to UU* Poayi • .ii tSatwOt of Roebuta 'd Birurd Lane. The above .n be aa\ palattoa at our orBco -. % %  <%  ., irdji ilth April %  i> m -, Hulchmwm Bii>*flt. II 3 iiit WHh IK UB *—4 teal* a utord j 'He ii-oak 71 ronfi oad H H t.*rd. — ooor |4 l uwd He.. i HOUSES Hl'NOAU'W u.ted al niiarit.i Mitdeni llnr,.l.ivt i i. Black H. M ,. I. iir"ved Vacj !• oM FlKMTtKK stnrjioARp Given under I March lO&i Datld llil. M mi* sorb a, MaraUl. Shrilfl & H NOTICE %  UM %  ,1. Any person clamung to be a lawful relative of the late GEORGE FL*I-LER who died l the Klnpst.m Puhlir Hospital. JairuiU-u. on 11th March. 1B45. should tommunlcate immediately with the Administrator General for Jamaica, Public Buildings (East) Kinsstou. and to tk> im;i! ci.ARENi-r CIJUUCI NOTICB IS iir.ltrjtv OIVaM that all %  ••on* havlnc any debt or claim* |alr. the E.lale of l(„iti Clarence larko, doceased. lale of llJrta Oap, In pariah of Chrl.t Church In inn Ulan] ho died on the Slh day n( Ocli>ber are requottod lo arnd in i of their claim* duly altnlr-i dcmiamed The rublic Tnurti furnish the necewarv lin ih CoV\\ ""?*"*' t > im ". Solicitor*. No'. tlflcate to establish such relation,„"'?£. atT'd-y" oTC" iiii^afu*rlip wMtfe dale I ahall proceed lo dlitrlbuto 31.3.51—3n. I"* n-U of the deceatod among Iho | pa Mlea entitled thereto havlruj regard ^____^_ (only lo *uch claim* of which I al | have had notice and I will not i fur the aiarl* or any part thereof distributed lo any peraon of whoao debt or claim I .hall not then have had notice. And all peraon* Indebted lo the aaid breedint; • %  '-'< <•" nquctcd to •*-. %  : i Iidebirdneva without delay EXPORT OF I.IVESTH K Consideration will be given to the issuing of export licences for limited number of cattle and swine. 2 Application for licencewhich should be submitted ID writuit: lo the Direclor of Agriculture will bo considered strietlv in rptation. 3.4.51—In t Deled thi* 17th day o( Frbru*rv. :p"i THE rUUUC TBUBTEZ, T T. ill IDU trUBliled Adminivlratnr o( the Eatnte -.( Hugh Claronco C'arke, .I........I BUM —4n. I HI r HOOK which makes 1 GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" rif..*r wtive for one I Samuel KobrrU, . Andrew lhal 1 have -ppolnte.1 The Communitv II n at Deileplalna* the plj.e BrboTO all tui-h %  raOrM ii-iv Basal on afonaV %  "'-i cay of April IM1 to elect one Mcnvber lo rervo (or the Parim of si Andrew in Ihe nenrtal Asaembty I3S1-Ii ii Corde. appoint 1 4 SI In MECHANICAL L-AKRIER BIKt and •rcile-. Silver King. A CO. LTD. IIAKNFJt Bran—L| MISCEIXANFOUS *n i Porcelain Enamel, in Prtnuoae with matching elo colour •ultra. Top grade. A BAHNES %  Co., Ltd. ~ltl tfli CURTAIN FITTtNOS—For amart wlnlti *lylln(. light control. Valance* and draperle. By Klrach. DUI 44TS A. hARNEA CO.. LTD. IglH ilB Ar.A7I.M-i i C" etc al %  II. |gg %  BB] 1 II. 3 4 9! SI. I'ANTS HI*, ka i,m 'ill' 11... VfigS Store. UaraM 1 4 il Sn DAVLITr HUVir. SCBEEN %  d aider, Fill, Of Phaimac; IMJI it" I %  : :.t S3 00 per vard. li now .. %  ..! *ave lore. Luc%  trawt Pi.ii 44)10. VBraaVTIAM lil.lM>s. Kirarh Sun-alK .,11 mi %  .: li. : UM Vrnetlan blind*, to jou* *eek(. Dial 447S I'.MIMS ai Co. Ltd. i> i si—t.r t WINDOWS -IHI DOOI1S prr mber by machi mi L Ac 11 ,11.: (;.. i st 31 3 31 il WATCMBfl Ognlg Waterproof II Jowi I lrl.1 W„nl—. -Ilh Srep SetouJ M Cavko, No 11 Jame* ,17S7 3.4 11—in "4HABFB M Pl*nt*!.one l*ffle-HB •laraa. 100 A Bat... .\ .'.. t |,| all -.-. iraa 13 Tr ii.i.l .d c,..li.l.leil TelrprnneI l.l ph.Ba S'. snare*. IU Ptann.o-i Lui i., J riiiaidna Shipping ..ml Trad in. Co. Ltd I 4.1 Share* Ka Dividend. .Th, ,i,„.e .hare. wUI be aflerrd f..r aale bypublic renpMition at our Off. c | J .meKtrect. on Friday. Slh AprO? al W CUSKEgOI. 31 3 SI nSaU*| Building Dri •hrea> bedro point men 1 A Strre' T-,. St,., Hi •' %  Tlall Croaa Moad. oppoaiie Allen'" Park Thl* land on. lalna aeveral piece* Now. you a#,bu, for eaah. or you can credit wftr if wauled .-'lent* gel in touch with Mi Urn." al HulchtiiHHi at Banllrld'i Or> ; %  • %  1.AM* Acre of land with a mail hOal in t'airh-rld Land. Tud.* Bridge (I... not far from Eagle Hall corner Appl ^ II Stuart. Fair Arid Land on premtwa. 14-SI —In AUCTION UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Bv inaiructiona ravrired from I' c I.uianee Co. wo will toll on WH>NDAV the 4th at Da Coata 4. Co Lit Warehou*e. Pierhead 1 HALF HAt. FIOt'B Sale U.Jg o clock Term, .ea.' URANKER. TROTMAN A CO.. \ll< iM'lll-.-l B Urnrj TO m\r SMALL UNFUHNISIIED COTTAGE i BUNUALOW in Ihe count.. couple Eaaential requir •menu are lw.. go,-l bedrooma. modern mag and dni %  eieatiK 11 % r. grp I. lUflVl 3 4.M i, A JtanMf *iih aomo knowledgo of ll-^>k-keevii,g and AccountBaMl >i nt-eclation for Ihe aublert .nd -lllma i i iKtice enaiaed M % % %  and Auditing Appl.bv lell.i Bad Ml pv.-aon to the unaV^rolaned at rMantataona Now Buildii t Luwa* n. . SHIPPING NOTICES of the lol wing daja tBiirijgaj H. I* H Pile %  lIMMI.i.MOIS IMMEDIATE CASH for diamond Jeweller. OM China, alhrer an,l Shrrheld Plate I'hona 441* or call at aoKHlNOB. ad' I .mirui H.val Yacht Club SSI SI TFN IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jaw* UOKIIIM,^ MAIL NOTICE 1 IONKX will be .loaed at Ihe IOSI A IIIIMI LOST %  TT RnraH REMOVAL NOTICE G GRKAVES has removed his t.ul,ninx Business from Busby Alley to Lucas Street. in,-t UM Stiinway Slot.3 4 51 —In 'Uncle 9 Shakes Up Cocoa Isle By K. If, Mutt'Ol.l. GRENADA. IN this lushly nrtil Mil.i>,Uuui. right down ulmosl on the tOWCSt end of Ihe neat chain i llntain's Caribbean possessions, thoti Brad by poUcttnen killed four people and scared oil thousands ot American tourist dollars. A poilCB chlrt iiuc U-en sucked Letter Case Adjourned .OVIH\MlM \OTHi: NOTICE Re Calale of JOHN Bit IIAIIII M.vHOS NiVTKV 151 IIFItenV filVKN lhal all the Ea'taie Of John iBehard Mskon laie Of Dia ii-ll. Roiid In Ihe put I ah ol Chrlut Church wr-> diul In thl* Uland on tho lath dnv of Annul IStfl. are herein rcoiilrr-d lo -ei.il pin HCHI.IT> of their rUBna duly altr*ied lo the underalgnod Richard Oald I "' D**reli* Road, Chrl*t Chiurch. ihe QU. Ba Kami tor nf Ihe Will of Ihe Dr.-rj*ed In eare of Mea*i. C-nliuih-i Sealy %  il. fatrawt nii.igetoi M ir b.loir Ihe lilh day of June ISSI, i.fter which I .hall proceed to dialrlbuV the aioota of th Deceaaed among lb. • lied thereto r.^ %  ^nlv W> *uch Claims of wha-h I (hall then BSV0 had ncdlra, "d thai I wlU not be liable lor the .*• M i thereof ao duinbui'd. bo o'.> BBMOB of hoaa debt or claim I ahull not Ihon ATTENTION Is drown to the Control of Prices (Defence) Anun.. %  a MM .' fasii Daled thi" 2nd day of April. IS91. KlC'llAltn (.l^I'STONK SMITH Ui.iline.1 Eaeculor of the Will of John Itlchard Mahon. doceaaed. 3.4.51—4i. I.IQUOK LltKNSK NOTICE The application of D*l"> J—knur. %  older of Liquor Lh-enne No. 4BB Of IHI, gra tiled to Samuel J. Bock. In ir.urct of a board and il" ,l Worthing. Chil-I Chit \ for permtaalon to uao *ald \ ., .. ] IL*C ftc ot bottom ft.-..^f .i I-Btorey wall building at s,..t Doled' Ihla 30th day cf March. 1SI To X A. M.-1J030. Raq •*"• V -"...":". ,.' %  . :,V,TM. f.n ASBtaBBH N B — T" ithPlleotlon will bo COT D ,i„. sth daji ..f April ! %  - '" k Combe rniero Slrrot. (C) P'rilr Pork—Salted: (a) Neck Bones, Neck Ribs. Finn Bones.. (b) Feet, achs PILES oan be Cured There are thotuutndt of men and women who suffer awful agony day ant! nighl Becaatc ot pile Double, who do not know that every chemist stocks a special rerr ed j that does most sorely and quickly banisb the misery of this wretched trouble. Make a confidant of your chemist Ask him about Mao Zan Pile Remedy. He will tell rou this is no ordinary ointment, but a soothing, healing, strengthening balm that at once stops the intense irritation a nd clears away internal, external, %  ore or bleeding piles, *• The unique tube in which Man Zan is sold makes this preparation to easy and clean to use. The big si *• nnpply. with B BawBsJ applicator, is usually sufficient to clear away the most difficult case. Remember the name of this special remedy for pile trouble ManZan PILE REMEDY IIIIMSII TO-DAY The Popular Way 1'oru-i.Av grid other Vaulttn Wardiot*. ObO* CaOle* Bed. Il'd :-jn SidcralK. Kltclien Coekl; %  .t.inel. S jrgfjfjani taidcr*. Tea 1,.\-.M.M. ROOM HITS Bt IJ.i'i. Tub Beniere. Ruh and 1 and S-plece Suibra Mid arparate faaieaa low and high aawfcS— MORRIS CUSHIONS. M SO up DESKS. With Flal or Sloping loo. and Folding leaf with plgron lolea. S0S up-Bookcaae*. Boolt.ng Offico Chair*. %  jfBL'Y NOW AT MONEYL. S.WILSON (c) Heads Cf) Short Hil.:. Riblets, Sp^re Ribs, Finns (r> Tails. Snouts, Jowls. Hcadskins. Scalps, Boneless Head. Benn Pork. Lips (e) Clear. Belly Pork. Mess Pork. Fat back Pork less Belly, Butts WHOLESALE PRICE (not more than) RETAIL PRICE (not mon ta*an | si $45.86 per case of 48 1-lb. tins or $1159 per 12 1-lb. tins 149..0 per case of 94 tt-lb. tins or $41.28 per 12 4-U>. ti: $29.74 jicr case of 48 1 lb. tins or $7 56 per 12 1-lb. tins $32.62 per ca? of 96 h -lb. llns or $4 14 "1 KT 12 fclb. tins J $38 46 per case of 48 1 lb. tins or $9.24 per 12 lib. tins $40.30 per case of 96 (A-lb. tins or $5 10 per 12 '-, lb. tins $7.60 per cotton bag 1 of 100 lbs $49.00 per trc. of 3501 lbs. or $2745 per brl. nf 200 lbs. or 15c. i>er lb. In lots of not less than 25 lbs. $55.50 per trc. of 350 lbs. or $31.15 per brl. of 200 lbs or 17r. per lb in lots of not less than 25 lbs. $68.50 per 're. of 350 lbs. or $38.55 per brl. of 200 lbs. oi 21c. per lb. In loti of not less than 25 Lb. | $ %  79.90 per trc. of 350 lbs. or $45.15 pei brl. ot 200 lbs or 25c. per lb. In lots of not less than 25 lbs. $86 25 per trc. or 350 lbs. or $48.40 per brl of 200 lbs. or 17c. p*-r lb. in lot: of not IBBI Ihan 18 lbs. $55 80 per brl. of 200 lbs. or 31c. per lb. in lots of not less than 25 lbs 8V. per lb. # from page 5 lettei ;ii hi* OoaM tlniiuh the post. inig he took immediately to the PolMi EattUOfl at balttoni Hill. It %  Md m his prtaB 1 Al ..'mm 7 10 |> in. on January M InWM given a packet by iiu Police, this hecuriiett to thi at which th,. writ*! HI MM oi UM letlurs .-.ml hi• hDuld %  . J..-.I-. i> 11 Mr. Smith's Road, Christ Church After placing tba DBCbgrl Bt tin ^l>ut he drove off, A UttM lUH In 1 n-nivrij „ Uli|)li,uiicoll fron the I'ullce askniK him to > BUM nvci 10 the HastingN Police Staln-n On arriving there he saw a man lbs] mime of "Barracouta". I'l %  -1 by Mi 11.111 Birch said thai he had W %  1 n ployed the %  CClia Bsd. Tl %  which he deposited iu',11 DaVyri Ik Hoad nevi'i (."ii.i::iBfJ ni.iu'y h-in him. Cpl. B>tr lold the tou.'l that on January 26 he t.ii>. Birch. At abOUl '• 45 p m Oft OH same day he and OtaaBTS went iMBtf Oayrells ROBd ..nd took J] %  1 |bg) road whan thtq %  1111 %  1tincot m-l %  Daj rani Road. Uueh want lo :i DOM naaJ the road and placed p ; „ 1 | At about 7 35 j) in two I\ across the road on a blcycla -md stopped at th,. exact pole afhara 11 1 pai ket w.is pl.ii.-. v...i.i 5* to net. Cpl IvoTX. Iroan BrllUh Ouiana. I'l I' II I Kl Bell 1 UgaafVD D H I. C| 1: i'-•I I'.lil.MI 11 King 1 "1:1 M V CA(lgl.*F i nel. Cupi A 1 m la %  %  . %  %  Hch HOSAKENr: Hi lonl Mkill 1. NOTICE 8ch MAY UI.IVI < -,• ft H JUSTINIAN I04J to... tap! Hch rnANce* v SMITH X net. Capt. Ifaaaell. 0 Two or tlirre thousand men a women -stand in Murkot-squarc Oalty, aged 28, is a slight, dapper figure, with an aUnwtiva chocolate face. The former waiter, I OOatn i-t' 1 has a good, rich, l.uilj lesonant voice, "I-ook, good people. Um le li.my don I like to get mad. lotna 0* the 'live said they ate out lo Midi people, if tl' whan you hear Uiul dairy has become a ghost, leincii: tier to make certain a lot of the big guys arc ghosts, too. Thai Uncle Gairy's ghost won't be mm because he likes company." Off—at 11 I'liintcis ami employers to man loathe Qeli r and all he stand tor, and they will not enjoy a nev strike—of servantseallcd f-> April 1 At the same time, very f^v people, even among the old-line di, -hauls, will deny that wages should go up as dairy demands Hut although they average about 3s. lOd. a day Just now, 1 things should lx> rrmembeit Until quite recently all tho plan 1 Mowing the low-priced '30s weir heavily mortgaged They are only now beginning 1 %  OUt of "the red Secondly, a man is paid his 3lOd. for his daily "task" (piece work), not (ot i dayi work. Thi means mat he of ton knocks off foi UM day at 11 u.m. 11 he wants to do anothei task.' he i an—of course for dOUMe pay. llul most choose to i" li"iire mid till their own smallhold in g. Heartening; . Cheerful Note: An energetic man named Louis Strauss—formerly u London wine merchant %  r 1 then a SulTolk farmer—came OUt here last October and got busy. He bought a tumbled' rum distillery, and by sheer hard work transformed it The rum-making has started in N vats and the cocoa is 'ked. He himself helped to pick cocoa during the strike — and volunteers helped him. I'm i.heard about this ami In one day to complain 1 Hut Inter he left again, winhinii BtraUM luck "This is a WQgMshrAll countiy with a great future," says Strauss It only people don't play the fool loo much, there is almost no limit to what can be achieved here I got all sorts of plans."—LK.K. MONTREAL. AI'ATKALlA. NEW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED %  MANX. LINB* C.i*.. acrepled '.'lana. Barbadoa, W nd 1.reward Iiland* %  further partu rUeUICBB, WITHY apply til*. and no COBTA CO. LTD., Bridgotown. T.lnldad. Barbodo*. M.V. "Cacique Do! I accept Cargo and I (Grenada and Alt Sailing Saturday 11*1 Imtant M V •Canl.he. %  %  ca. Anturua. M....... I S. K % %  0 at M m aflSl i B.W.I. ^< AaVSOCIATION' OWNtRi ^Aic OCts NEW 11* Sard April SteamAhip Q9m:. 8KUVICK arrlvea Darbudoa ^ih Aunl arrtvea Barbado* SMh April NEW ORLEANS NEEVICE **ii* n*t Man* smvas IUIM %  *a|la 4lh April Am, %  aih April — CANADIAN SERVICE SOI TBBOlSD Naaaa al Skip '.. "ALCOA PBNNANT-' i 8. "ALC13A I'AMTNKH' IV AB..IW a f UO t April l, tr*" .OKIIIBOt ND AI*?OA PTGAjtCS 5 H "Ala?OA piosjnat %  t April Mh %  Ai.ni LM i %  %  %  RORIItT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND (iM.F SIKVK F APPLY:—DA COSTA 4% CO.. LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles Products, Limited. Roseau, Domini*,, for sail. Big to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, oi Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductions for chiklu n. OMEN. Al SIM IIMHS. II Hill's JEWELS New Shipment opened THANTS jr St BS RIKI RS to the "ADVOCATE" Newspaper in the strathrl>de. Barbarrea. Lower Bank Hall and MM. mimiir areas are notified that Mr. C. B ALLAMBY baa relinquish ed the sgenry as from the end of March, and It has been transferred lo Mr. V. RICE. Bank Hall Road as from M \n\Y. APRIL I. 1M1. ADVOCATE CO. LTD.. 313 51 —3n. < Irrulallnn Dept Dial 2oZt In Touch wvitK Barbados CoaaUl Station Cable and WaraAaa. %  ** I I Ltd BBTU ,. r..coanaaaw k oti wiir. ihn ipa through Inelr Bartodoo ,.T V BidMdar Crillini.il > t'.u. Hr'lat%  • I'rni Crwlobal: Battle ateu I cogne. Sp.ift. r-pe Mn.liu.n. Boeahhill. %  Caaablanca: Bo**oop. Ciudad de ati (alfto, Bhappa rt on Ferry, Golntq. Tug I id auifhawk, AJcoa Foini-r Aatfl Cavalaor. MEDICAL STUDEISTS GO ON STRIKE MADRID, April 2 il students at U ty went on strike hen today for more travelling (peili lies, i' %  %  %  tistonnr fioin (;niversity City. %  I Students want the** any line. Six students were arrested bu 1 were later released. — RetiMr. ADVERTISE in Ihe IViMNt; MIYIHVU, i.l.ltM I I llllll \ll\t. OILS ABE BEST BY TEST DONT ONLY OIL IT—GERM IT (i.Miiii loiMiin i.riL Casolene Slation — Trafalgar St. "$ood TbuvA IDA CbihmaikA... A Now C.imranlMd Ramady lot Iho Roliul ol ASTHMA Dr. JOHN'S ASTHMA REMEDY Thla akillfully blended preparation, aaaures you ot immediate relief in thie moel diatreaaing diaeaao and is the lesuit ol yeais oi intensive sludy in Aalhmatic conditions. Keep a Bottle handy and relieve yourself of the constant Ihreats of Aalhmatic attacks. Retail Price:—12/Per Bottle Obtainable at . BOOKER'S (Barbados; DRUG STORES Ltd-Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY. Hallnq FOLLOW THE CROWD. TO THANI BROS. HARVEST SALE NOW IN FULL SWING HUNDREDS OF BARGAINS OHHUi) MVIM.S See Our Up-to-the-Mimile STYM.i\'GS S.....O Ri\s ICK< I'OI.ISIIFS AND rim Mil s flatty



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PAGE TWO n.\KR.\IH>x ADVOCATE rif>i)\v M'Rll. ::. iti.ii Cahib gaUbuf L ADY PAINT who hat) Trinidad on a short \ turned yesterday morning by • nCed the I c T A gUve* jubilee celebrations with Sir John and dav with her daughter and son-lni ink BlackWifh T.L.L. V# P. DESMOND WFIIUIS who .iTi |th Trniid.nl leasehold* C %  im-.i-Pieiie arrived i luin Trinidad i %  maridsrj by to spend < %  ) a*t*fc* !, Barbados. He i* Ma> nig at the Hotel Royal. I same 'plane was Mr Roy M. Cazabon On Honeymoon M R AND MRS CUTHHERT MARSHALL wno were m^rlied in Trinidad on Salurdn> .irrived frutn Trluidcd on Sunday l %  I* W 1 A. and *re spendinr ncymoon at the Hotel Hi Marshall Is the son of 'Tito* > > %  "•• %  imittem "Ham" Party M R FREDDIE NuKTH gave a Cocktail Party At his home. "Little Kent'" Chris', Church la*. Light. Guest of honour was Mr. Pat Miller, Wireless Operator of DM Alcoa FrgaMk> which is at present in Carlisle Bay Over twenty local radio amateurs "Hams" wei. Mr. North Is a keen radio amateur and so is Mr. Miller Mr North told Carib that he one* talked ovei his amateur set to a chap in Palestine whoa* call sign wa ECtPM %  avaral years later he made conl;.tt with an Amen.an alion W2A1S. It was Pal Miller on botn iccasions. When Mr North heard ihat Pat was coming t< Barbados, he though' It would be a good idea for him to meet some of the other amateurs, hence th" party. During the party. Mr Millei made a wire recorolng of tht voices of several of the local amateurs. They talked about theii activities and among other thing' gave a little description about Barbados. Mr. Miller used with the Voice of Amerli For Brave Men—Artificial \B.B.C. Radio Programme Edelweiss Button Holes BUT IT IS REALLY A BAD SHOW N thi I opposi%  handful of brave men are going around Loi artificial Aowei holes. They ;irc the lew among the 500 olicnU. i of car accessories sent. compliment, single Swiaa-m; edelwels*. i idling leu than a ling, but It seems to have been plucked %  [..in them to their wive Bui other" 'lipped them into H I -l>H M %  i %  a v al is %  >.• Ka.r ember, a It New* from Bn Dear Me. No But to-day I found nothing but blame for ihe sponsors of this fashion. Cutler. Mr. John Tay! Dear me, no." said the lady lifted when I told h fDELWFISS Hade in Saifw/oad. editor of the Tailor %  was horabout the buyer in the artificial fli partment of a big store "Wi •ell artificial buttonholei Royal Meeting Mr and Mrs DC. Marshall of T>OUCE CHIEFS from the Barbados. Mrs. Marshall is the AT Bahama* and the West Indies former Mis Jean Gait, daughter will be among Colonial Police „„ whl and Mrs Ralph T. Gait of officers who will meet the King jm |U ur dto programme ever; Trinidad and Queen on April Mh at the wecR Whcn R tclurns to lh The> expect to be In Barbados PoUce College Kyi !" "n-uunh s Mr Miller will send thir for about two ... more, near Rugby Thenbject of Tecord lo tne Voicc of Am( rlcB .... _ ,ho Conference is to discuss com. bro aa caaU ng over their nation With Creole Petroleum moo problemreUung to Uw hp lnvilivl wPrf M R. AND MRS CARLOS FEP^S £""1," f. "'"?„" JIe %  D !" Cha*e, Government NANDEZunU their son Terrv !" ,Cf 0r ence of It, kind Electrical Inspector. Mr. A W I czueLa via Trinlnrrt "-J !" r '. Ma "'' r ,ne Barbadoa Telcphon. dad on Sundav b> B.W 1 A ***•*" ,T £ i II... Co.. Mr Reggie Elliott. Mr Mil' Here for two weeks, they are stavDETWEEN 10 to 12 West Indian Strpnrn Mr Fm 0 P ing at the Paradise Beach Club. U students will attend *•* Sydney Lwhley. Mr A.ihrey Mr Fernandez is Camp Supervacation courses in various parts LBgh | eVi Mr Win crone*. Mr Petroleum ( Britain Mr It '• M ,^ !" '" n *' Cyril Weatherhead, Mr K-rtU v, ..... Press Ofhccr of the British Counexcept to actors who for stage purposes. Then it is usually made of feathers, pri £1 Is." demen *ith ihe edelweiss. •ewsj Such a flower, even if it hap:ied to be real and in season. a correclOorporatton, zucla. J use pin. Murphy, Mr. Arthur Tibbills. Mr M" From Pitl.bur f h StSftS &&* "'?"-'K ^SSiZ. Mr" "SS5 l-n in Barbado. on .horl A mon B SMM wbo he .refpted C.rnn^on. Mr Po.r. Cnoprr holiday, loft yesterday for the U.S. ate K I M Smith iinit r. W B. Mr Goddarcl and Dr Manlan via Pueno Rico by B W r A He Manlah of Barbadoa, C O c p„„,, T. F_„1„,J was layin. al the Colony Club. St Henry and I. Wilson of Jamaica. S nrmrmw It A /Hi I V. S. Mainnaul and Frank Abdul\|" s l>"TV *""• %  Mr Sledle is Exporl Manager of lab of Trinidad lw Mount prori>'i., ^"J II 1 Hein* r*n In l'itt*hi>ri: "t '>' Wi-st Indies t II after VlSltinp, Brother Economics at the University of June. It is presumed therefor.Jl*ISS JEANNE SEI.LIER is al that the report of the Commission IT £ present in Barbados on n YI> will I*published by that time, abort holiday, slaying at the Assistant r 'linden is making a close study Hotel Royal. MISR Sclllcr who .f her ..tidingsin British Guiana %  nurse at the Roosevelt Hospital KM rt. Eti Arriving by the same plane Mr David Perci Economic Adviser to CD. and W who had been the Leeward Isla *• islt through i ,d th olncr stands WISU WidenScope M R i PA until Ml Hotel .. ould never be ased man. carnation The only flower to wear with a 15s. 6d to liunge suit is a carnation, says Mr Taylor It Might to be a dark clove red, and n must be real. L.E.S. Story Com/M'ttiion The lor> ( harming Little L*d> Uttssj in raater. day's "Evenlna Advocate' as winner of the Second IT.se. MiiUrs, has been dlsqitall lied It was discovered that UiU story .| T--.ITin BedUmr Stories, pace 31. under the title "Charming LitHe Gen lb-i.ij and the names nt thr two chjrarter> have hern altered. Second Prise now Vernal IE Scilvs str BarsVa (.real Victory'' and Third Prise to Marjorie Thomr-'Min. Third Form. Modem IIUh S. Ixml 4 1. |. iagajaa %  pin gam %  aaeaasw %  i>( !>•> Wwk. %  • p m. M Kerorda. Mu*r. .|.i 1 11 „ ,. W..J. I M.i-."it %  1 • as-i.u .-. .-. -i .1 :i; 1lv M S p.n Thr Nr p tn Wf. ProSTnirini* r. ... NHI1 1 put l rasa IN | \M HJi • %  i-Xt M. a M.U M.j Junior Short Story Competition The Evening Advocate Invites all children under 12 to entet foi 111 Junior Short Story Competition. The best story will be published • very Monday n The Evening Advocate, and the winner will rcceh prize to the value of 7/8 In either books or stationery. The storli can bo on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 30G •yard* In length, and must reach The Children's Editor. The Advocate Co. Ltd.. Cliy not later than Wednesdav everv week. NOTE : Stories must not be copied. Send this coupon with your story. PlPE-SMOKnxa HI < nun AUCKLAND David St. was: rei,.,,. 100th birthday pipe topped the his bin) i •mt-klru; I age of gave and he. %  !> %  at the eentuo UD smokes M*.) \if\ ATM CM II *I.\E1HA Ambers Only) *lBO*SM>ll IX TO-DA TteacHT at l.NGMD PBIGUAN Undn Ow Liipli*d Dfiei XMINII •IIIM-UAI .1 %  • rtl Itsi -I.M A IHI tl-l\l Mil LORCTTA YOUNG WILLIAM I1ULDCM in BAIHIL AND IMt Nil ERT MIT. HUM %  K ll..\Z.\ Tlielr*_8r* ' Portland Oregon. Mr. Blngnani and her y. ling son Bill. paying members. A meeting to 's a manufacturer of hydraulic Mr. Packer is a planter and launch the Cultural Society will equipment in Portland Mr. and Uveg in Cui-epe. Trtnidad. They be held at the student centre, Mrs Ulngham ^are touring MTU .nn at "Restawhllc". St Hani Crftacent Hostel, on April of South America and some of lh. Peter Hth. when at the same lime West Indian islands. ,., , , members will bo enrolled in lh" They plan lo he here Week-end Arrivals Sports Club Frldny and are t.'aymg fR. AND MRS. RICHARD II The Cultural Croup will be Ocean V I'h'KKS arrived nrom Trimtrgamsed to include dancing, dad over the week-end by hinging anil drama and that such B.W.I A. to spend two weeks' well-known hgaadg) m Bartedoa, glaring at Ceclle M.mrlce former principal i m View Hotel Mr Perks dancer at the Little drib IHMu Is on accountant with T.L.L.. In Trinidad; Ivy Baxter, who h;i I'omte-ii-l'ierro done considerable research I Arrivliu: bv ihe same plane Jamaican folk-dancing; Carlisle %  an Mr. and Mrs. T. M. McLean. Chang, a ballet student and esconfine himself lo political and Mr. McLean is with Stephens ponent of Chinese dnncing. who social problems in territory Ltd in Trinidad. They are stayhas frequently appeared at lh* where coloured people live, ing al "Sea Gaze." Maxwells. Liltle Carib Theatre. Edri' Albert Hyndman. Trinidadian Connor the singer, and Errol Hill, student of Political Science and Trinidad Turfite <>ne of Tiinldad's outstanding Economic* at Ruskin College. M R ALEX CHIN. Trinidad actors, have consented to give Oxford University, who hi BM turfite arrived from Trinltheir services in the running of on holiday in London, is another nd vrsterdav bv BWI.A. on .i 'he various sections. I nm sure who hopes to visit Rome for a short v£$ He is laying a. all West Indians will join in week "My interest in RomeGuest HoVe, wishing WISU OoOd Luck In this ?ays Albert. will be mamlv new venture. historic." (.HOSTS LONDON, Wcnien clerks ..l Not port wenthought strange noises under th-' floor were ghosts lnvi showed the ghost arDd calf making their homes In the piping (C I" ) BUSY CBOSSBOADS SYDN1 Sydney Airp->r fi.lt.ured Peoples. While there. he will deliver ten lecture* rlthin a week. Sam says he will Super Mare Worthing. (till /takoum'* BnwhvH BY THE WAY... { NOTE lhat an official eye U grocer* 'proctss" their sugar. to be kept open for shareThe theory that a Zoo gang look pushers and confidence tricksters for the ostriches to hide Ihatr during the Festival heads Jn is not borne out bv the If a simple, innocent, credulous facts. But hardly anything I can m business man I* ap think of is borne out by the fac*i i i by %  smartly dressed stranger in the foytr of the PalPVtatlc Haberdashery, and "-pHIS Bokhara rug still looks asked to bu) sharM In n |Krrtdgc Alike a patch from somebody's quarry or a igliicmine, a courteous breeches." said one >>f row official will i ... approach, and. enoughs antique makers. i raislna a well-poised hat. will don't know what we can do lo It. say. "Pardon me. *i*j but this man "I dof' said Foulenough, "We'll It a fraud." Again, if some big make it a patch from the breeches oil king is wavlaid in the Hall of of Sulelm,.n ben Rakoum." British Utility Foodstuffs and art "Who's he?" asked the specialist, on fire with a tale of bottomless "Whoever our mstmncrs like to oU-wtlhl In Greenland, he will be think he is." replied Foulenough prompted by an official to ask They will never admit thai they for the sii i .' i i i.-lentlal* haven't heard of him. Of course, Thv Right Twhiiiiiue matt whom you know but breeches By BEACHCOMBER Parking i'-iriUlivn W HAT happen* if a parkodrome is Ml? rYofaaaw Orfl makes It clear that, as the streets connecting one parkodrome with another are une-wuv streets and only open on alternate day* of the week the l*^t thing is to make for the nearest ramp take Ihe transverse COnOWttlll by-pass to another parkudromr and, if that toe is full, return by one of the three way streets to the roundabout nearest the main ehecklng-point. There ynu can obtain from the permit ofM rials a form with a pass entitling vou to drive back by one of the substitute ramps to the temporary checking point nearest a parkoSrotM with a vacancy for a cai if anyone thinks it's a Bokhara llf lns lh( urea „f thai particular rug. all the better They re dearer oa rkodrome or not Expente Sh*rt ;isks you In a public ie il you'd like to be "uut on Unl up SMM i good thing." say: "What is Riwlhtni>n. mu When h. tells you the ie. laugh abruptly, and reply; ..-_^ What a coincidence! I've ym yj pert of being what is called been made managing director of that very thing. Shall I put In a word for you?" Silence, broken only by the lapping of stale beer against the walls of the bar. f.'roci-rs* Footprint* LD FASHIONED music." says someone whom I nif T HE suggestion so hotly re sented. tnat Rugby playerM.metimes draw expenses in cxi i s .,f Then .iu!l,i> reniliuled nu of the head of a firm who said 1e an employee: "If you want to play tricks don't do the obvi ous stuff. Get a new line ot xpense*." At the end of the leader of contemporary thought. "can be modernised without lomonth the expense sheet canst Ing Its essential charm." You In. It claimed £4? for sardines. have only lo htar Al Zwlgler's £8 10s. for wire stage beard* "One Night of Dreams," plaved saddles, and fruit. £31 for glason Ihe electric spinet, to realise for marine glue, boot* ,camcl food %  een Cornwall and Hut there is a pvtll deal to be and bee-hives. £ 12B 13s I'd Paddlnglon is probably in that said for Chopin, who composed nrcherv targets and vellum. The seeret hiding place off the Edg the pianoforte version of this firm is a famous tailoring cslab ware road where powerful film hit lishmenl "MtE tin tons of sand loal on a tram botu A Small Selection of Exclusive Model Day-Frocks by "Dorville" of West-End Fame alt* A lew Black & Silver Brocade EVENING IIAMMI \l.\ at prices from $14.35 WHITTIELDS YOUR SHOF. STORE 15. BROAD ST. BUTTERICK PATTERN SERVICE Here it what lo do after OVIK INOULGCNCC Too much good food and drink? Try Alks-Sanaar and see ho much | bsttar you fal. AlkaSrltisr soothn headache, noi.tt.ih/.., ,.„-e M gastric acidity, m yuu ii,ht agjabll Kep supply of AlkaSvllit'i tundy t/).. TEA SETS DINNKI: srra DINNED SETS Obtainable fr I III II AIIII ADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON I Al lOII. LTD.



PAGE 1

r.vi.i ioi R BARBADOS ADVOCATE rUESDAV, APBII. 3. ItSI B^BADO_SA^OCrfrE r I b> Uw AdvooW Co Lid. Btomd Si. B.tdfio^ Tuesday. AprilJ. 1951 SUG.AH THE trouble vlial thp United Kingdom wanti i" r\|leemingly lt lojical to assume that we shai, largely u state of maintain our obligations and rend* as answer to the question iponsibtliUa* In the luture, as w themselves: internal politics and of clour, has its VJ have in she past the Negro in America. The third question is the one a, quettiofc that I find botl 'no.-.! frequently posed hy Euroamusing and understandable, bo,* The European who ha* seen p,,,,,, lodav: What about Negreofl t^ which I pever can give an •.he United Stale*, even brie' ,mun!*m in the United affirmative rSBponse Is, "Wouldn'1 ras some comprehension of the Butts? Here the problem is to you as a Negro prefer to reman, aOUBtry*! iniSITSCWI gearings. convince questioners that although ,„ Europe*'The answer is un But those who have read or ^ Brc regarded by Europeans as equivocally. "No." My firm reply n.crely heard of America and it* B rtcc np4rl from America and is based not on a lack of interestminority groups, ask many quesAmericans, the concept has no ing and stimulating experience; tions which indicate 'heir conmranlna where political attitude* in Europe; 1 am having i. wonderare concerned. fuT time. I neither miss thi In the broadest sense. Negro "middle class" comforts of best* Americans as a whole share one nor do I insist that my home towi> great common problem — min. is "the best little place In tJu orlty status -. which will b* world." But one's psychic roc* eradicated only as the ideal* of if they are normal, are deep in civil rights and civil Uberttt-, are ihe .pint mt the long traditioi extended to Till minority groups und experience that we caj within a vast social order. There "homeland* or "home buckitrong loyalty within the ground." More important, howfusions, their distorted conceptions, .tntl '.heir exaggerated Ideas (of %  jood and evil) concerning the American colour issue. Most of these misunderstand ings are the result of inadequate digests or verbal iiarblings of famous books. Educated French people, I find, snow "Uncle Tom's Cabin", "Up AIIUA untiln-"<*{ %  ** %  •* i ^.f u B aPTong rtem Slavery", the folk tales of N (> £roupi "" bu( "' there 'is no ever, is my conviction that n, Uncle RSsBUS me literature or mo „. ( (isslblht y of one Individreal problefc is solved solely •the New Kegs* (they greatly u,. f predicting with accuracy personal term* or in term* %  dmirr l.tngMon Hughes^ and, of )hft poten JB temper of the running asrav. The questioner. <,ui .-. Wrights "Native son As American Negro minority always assume that I Negrc n and as a teacher (l 2,000,000 strong) than for an American's life of diseriminatloi jt literatuie. 1 am inclined to American or Italian extracand segregation might better b UaSSS important landmarks [| current probtonva of tocial 'll-n The writr r i%  member ••> ihe m.,„u.h r(iltv at Howarl Unr .r-u in w., t M far the pa.t yfir Mr. Bui.!" has **" %  %  I'Tfhua courin on Aii-r.tan lilefa'iin. at t.r Un|. wrilUaa or l^-.n and Urvnobk*. i.nof -i. Awilrim from virli>u< n>M< wr\ins ai vi-iiina aio leaaora In rranm nd loyalty not only of myself but o Negro Atnarlcaoi In gamaraL In short. I have little respec for Negro expatriates. If Iheii better resentment Is such that the? can exert enough power oi strength Io re-establish themselves in an alien land, then that some power should be used n America in solving the very pro bleim thut presumably prompted BUM And the last question: Ai conditions improving for Negro Ainericmui? Here we ore confronted with the duality of Negr. life IS il'l. reflected in Hal MM geograiihic (and hence sociologithe glee of our enemies at the jgL?Tw3 not presunw to possible for any group lo maintain current ravortings of our "dark Rp m -,|v;is of the measure a consistently high peak of emo ccmmunibtic contingent" are both lhm ilMrMiW arlllgl 'improvetional strain, be H love, or hate. Ill-founded. And the very fact mc „t s -_Wc advance in one area: racial bitterness. UlSl the United Slates refuses to W( viiI11( umilUinelother. But 1 can eerily point out the channel; through which daily improve%  what or hate. Ill-founded. Ihat the United States curtail Ihe activities of those who '".,"';" Human emotions, fortunately. ^^ lne lem lhi| toler..te. ; UN, f' 1M are not able to sustain a high pilcn thcm „ „ ncnvy lally (n fnvou ii i more man a limited uein*d. ., .|,„..„ r lv v i I. ,. | iniliiiaSlllll to the view dcmocrac ymenls are being made. And I mat Negro Americans are guilty Personally. I think that Comr,nVr a P* r!Wrt al 0 P ,n Of social irresponsibility to say munists are skilful enough in ^ or "' mat for many of us tne issue of their "wool over '-he eyes" tactics -W^J^ .Tcsiaent Truma %  ; electlo: campaign in 1948 included vigorous code of civil rights; manyplans for the future ot our people. That thev appeal to the ^''*J' S •'' %  ye >pes that eventualjobs and our families. In short, it chronologically young is underL^.."___.'". ."* ..' ,d P lca The :olour—even with all its day byto have a strong appeal to unirnplicatioiis—is secondary tc soph 1sticated. unduly aggressive work, our personal lives, and and philosophically shortsighted Negroes h ly this will ndvai is actually a sense of iocial rcspon. standablc. for the very young are slbUity which makes possible a misled by the facade of ideall* !" certain capacity for adjustment to and iood fellowship, the utop Vtfl a tic refo: es of the World War II in fair employment practices, the wider entree into flrstitlversfUai and tsohnical Ihe immediate paltern. Further, promise u > % %  •* %  ..iu.....v ,.-.x..,.. m ihe American^tradition of optiBut If one follows the successive i^^^S^.L Sfgft mism and faith in progress, we steps from ingratiating initial iSSnSS^n u 't n Negroes assume that through our appeal to harshly arbitrary S t ,,5 thT^,Jo\J ^m" '."."^ -w.. efforts, re.nforce.1 by civil and demands, one can only p.ly the \SSfn2L'S!^tS^Sj t UimateU crusader" so innocently caught %  **" "?"• and civic orgamzalegnl machinery, will attain a higher degree oi et-ualltnrian citizenship. But it Is impossible as well as impracticable for us Io play the role of perpetual composite malcontent A second question emerges from the first. What, exactly, asks the bawUdered European, is colour"' Well. I respond. I am coloured because 1 am brown. "But a very little brown,'' said one woman t: cases in the courts are resulting in binding decisions on educational, housing and travel issues Demands for social legislation are incorporated in promises for political endorsement. Leodtni American papers carry newi stories and thoughtful editorial) showing the need for more equitable social adjustments. Education.,| „iid cultural organizations. notably the Carnegie Foundation and, until its recent liquidation the Julius Itosenwald Fund have spent huge sums on school* and on the publication of soeinlBCOrHMnlc studies of the Negro in America. A trend baS For many Nesroes frankly the developed n fiction since the Ml At this 4,000-mile distance, it trap Is Ihe casual, and all too often ""rrenlly. America's film capital eems tn me a strange dilemma, tawdry, implication that "we will Hollywood, | B preoccupied with Shall I be melodrnmalic and say all be friends." Pathelica'ly ""* ri,r ' question; and just this 'one drop of blood" constitutes enough, this often is not simply autumn one of Washington's more rolour I do not know. yet. what the initial appeal, but the only sophisticated radio programmes to reply when I confront that quesone. The familiar picture of initialed a series of brief broad• ion. "What is colour?" "mixed dancing groups" and eusts designed to further inter„,. _, ., „ "mixed social evening*" is parracial understanding and goodwill What 1 can sa£ .n all honesty. Ucular atlrilclh .,. to students, in America', capital is that lor Negroes colour is far nd lt 'encourages social license more a matter of feeing than i %  hc ,, of ^n,,..-,. reform. Personally I think that not onlv 1% of physical pigmentation. No Tne older IwwraUon of Ne pro i* there gradual but atimlslakable natter how one looks, one wno is Communists seems to be. in the progress in resolving our Ameri%  fsagro achieves, in time. Oia m ^ u ^ of dissatisfied, can racial problems, but I believe tie feel, the innermost coil W|a |, v maladjusted people who that Amer cans now realirc the Mioiisnoss of colour. And though. i|t (00 lmpat |e„t or loo mclodraimperative ^eed of demonstrating OS 'have said before, it Is not ma(lc n temi*era.nent Io help to the world that wc can put into to be eternally bitter or .^solve social problems through active practice the principle* of defensive about II, consciousness tht c ,t.,bli-iuM channels ol Ihe Declaration of Indep. ndenco i.always Just beneath the surface. -—j^i ilvVi education, and and the Hill of Rights. The United I.-.I.W to respond. This feeling ol .^rsistent effoit. States twiav is face to (ace with colour, latent in VLS all. is for u*t the fact thai, n great world power a more exact awUuUon of what As n resull ol my own ex)>erimusl he able to make iU final being colourcl really Is than any rnce as well ;s of my own leckoning in terms not only of statement couched in scientific philosophical view, I feel I can physical and material power but terms. The degree of intensity ol say that on the whole Negroes | n profound terms the feeling has no correlation with are nol imprested with comSAY Ol It It) VOIIIS Football To The IdUor, The Adi'ocale— SIR,--With referenceto ,i letter nppearitiK In your Sunday issue signed by Mr HnroM K Secretary of ihe Pickwick I I shouhi like lo put ;, few tai before the public since the lottei baa made o il me lo answer In defence ol the Barbados Amateur Football Assn. of which I am the Hi i lary. In 1MB. Mr. Cecil Goddard. the then Secretary of I'ukvvuk. a gen tleman who has my entire as one of the most %  and genuine %  in tha colony to-day. discussed wrtth DM the possibilities of itaglni roetball at Kensington. Mr Coddarri and I agreed th i* it would befair to ccmed if the groai iklnj divided on n baslj B.A.F A. *<)' %  to Plckwli I 20% to the Barbados Cricket Assoeasttj would IKresponslbM lot pansing the A thai they would actually COn. I reported this matter to the Council Of the |l A FA. and they ithotised me to negotiate along '.nose lines on their l>ehalf Mr. Goddard and I met again ufd eon* eluded this agreement. I received a letter from tin Pickwick c<\ which began. The PlekWieh C C agree with the verbal arrangements made by your Mr. Coppin and our Mr. Goddard. re the staging of football at Kensington.'' They then set out B list *rf coniliUons which included a condition Ihat flO*^ of the gross would go to the Pickwick C.C: and 40% to the It AF.A. Two soasotu passed ami the I! C A approached (JM H A f A with regard to teeeivnii; donation from u> lUMa Pickwick had given them ,\ donation each year. We replied to the B. C A. point Ing out that we were not inleraatSd In any donation which Pick wiik had given them but we would like lo know whether they had eii Mr*! ul the gross taking* H hi. h PickWlCfc*! Mr. God dan) and the B.A.F A's Mr. Coppin had verbally agre.-d. %  laving received an answer in the negative the B.A. F.A than wrote Ui Piekwiik drawlog their attention to the C /*' %  tetter and inquiring whether the> had paid over the i-'o" ..s varoall* arranged MHi m tha BbeenM of lhal if they We n ded t" pay it ovai Pickwick inform e d the B A FA Ihat in then letter of af-eptance they had Mated that Pickwick would receive 60*; ol the gross takings and the B A FA 401 and no mention had been made of 20 1 ; going t" the Cricket AaBOCiatioa In then letter of aecept;inee The Council of the B A F A ook great objection to this letter mil hel.t ihat it pi. kwiek wrote that they agreed with the ei arrangements betwee n their Mr. Goddard and the B A F A's and since both Ihese gentlemen said thai they had agreed that the B.A F A took it that PteaTWkk were paying out the 20"; ns verbally arranged. M Harold Kldneg :he seer.tary of the Rclrwick C C who was present at the meeting stated that the Committee of Management of th. IVkwick C. C. had %  peed with all other %  the Verbal arrangements except that of paying 10*. of tha 60'; entrusted to thetn to the Cricket i >tion The Council were tsgrsOj informed that if Pickwick did n -t agree with any --nrlicDjar pait o* Ihe verbal %  rns ng ementa they should have stated specifically arul not state that they agreed with the verbid agreement ami then Ignore the part which meant paying -<*'to the 14.C A For the benefit of the Pickwick Club I would like to tell thei.i that if Pt CB W k SI Stated that they agreed with the verbal arrangements no spate Of nonsense can make those word gead something el e That being the case it is no use saying thai the HA K A gave the Ci cket Association nothlna Thej Hid but apparentU the B C A. have no; got it If Pick wick gave the It C.A $500 last .reason, then they owe them $500 more as far as th. Council of the B A F A is 1 A 35.000 Is 31.000 and.no motion by any committee of management. > On Page 5. The I Ussli lor r-r*.iu~s Oil I Kerkoiilt's More Thin Sunshine Thai keeps The Oil Bubbling By SEFTON DELMER TEHERAN I HAVE before me the front pa^e of Asnal (The Guilds) a newspaper run by sympathizers of Persia's terrorist Moslem devotees. An enormous photomontage cartoon takes up two-thirds ol the page. It shows the new Premier, Hussein Ala, in a double-breasted lounge suit, standing undecided at a forked road. The road on the left, marked "The rood which leads to the people," shows a Persian beggar maid protected by the" scimitarMrnirishing LkOfl of Persia. The other leads towards a furrowedtrowed Clement Attlee, and its inscription reads; "The road on which walked Hajir and Kazmara." Not a pleasant picture to greet Hussein Ala ;;t his breakfast this morning, just before 'ing his Cabinet to the Majlis. PtM Rajlr (murdewd on October 24. 1939) and Razmani (killed March 7) were assassinated by devotees. Raimara died after plumping against the oil nationalisation project. Probably the cartoon was just a gentle reminder to Ala that he must stick to the bar;ain he made with Kusham, head of the Moslem devotees. But it is typical of the campaign of terror and threats now going on. WARNING Majlis deputies were telephoned on the eve of Thursday's debate and warned of the consequences if they stayed away from the House and thus sabotaged nationalisation. During the debate the Press and public galleries were filled with Moslem devotee militant*) who frequently cheered and shouted interruptions. Next to me sat a young priest who had been present at my talk with his leadcr Kashani. He addressed the House almost as frequently as the National Front men on the floor. The Majlis president, the equivalent of the House of Commons Speaker, refrained from reading the British Note. 'OVER, SOON' For a couple of clays last week Ala, supported by the chief of police and the army chief of staff, was considering the proclamation of a state of martial law. But the young Shah, whose assent they had to have would not play. My friends here, whe have lived in Persia for many years, take it all very philosophically. "We've seen this sort of thing before,'' these old Persia hands keep lelling me. "You wait until after Noruz", (the Persian New Year). "Things will simmer down. The oil commission will call in foreign experts who if they are any use at all. will point out all the impossibilities of the scheme.'' But I see it as part of the general antiWestern revolt of the Asiatic peoples, -el In motion when the British hurriedly scrambled out of India. Even if the Moslem New Year holidays help bo calm the exciied Persian spirits, 1 still believe the oil nationalisation TOt* has started up something which is stronger than a momentary reaction to sunshine buddinij blossoms and coloured eggs. There are two possible courses of developIttani .is I see it :— 1. Things will go on as they are doing. The oil vommission will reassemble in April. aftCf the New Year recess. Fear of Kashani's gunmen will outweigh the advice of foreign axpeTtl The oil commission will put up a scheme to Parliament, on how to put through iwiliuiialisation, even though it knows it is hopeless. Parliament will accept it. The British will appeal to UNO and find themselves up against the Asia-for-theAjiiUca bloc. Whatever its outcome, this development is ideally suited, in all its stages, to Communist and Soviet political exploitation. 2. Ala. or his successor, will proclaim a state of martial law, either with or without the Majlis, They will stop the terror by arresting Kashani and his lieutenants. The oil company will then continue u mora allot the increased royalties it is now reserving to the Government so as to enable it to go ahead with plans for the economic development of backward Persia. One thing is sure. The place now held by Kashani and his terrorists would be quickly occupied by the Communists. They will have no difficulty In keeping the MttlonaUntion campaign going. IHSCIPLJNE Something of the Communists' open-andabove-ground organisation was seen the day before yesterday when I attended a meeting of the Communist-sponsored "Association Against ihe Exploitation ol Pmla by the British Imperialist Oil Company." It was impres'.vc The crowds on the square in front of parliament were marshalled by armlet-wearing officials who had them in complete control. Yes, I think the cartoonist who marked up those roads in poor Hussein Ala's picture missed out the most important s*gn of all facing Persia today—the road to Moscow and "discipline."—-L.E.S. FLOWER POTS from 3" to 12" diameter ORCHID POTS 5"; 6"; 7"; 8"; and 12" diameter Made by Ihe Government Factory VEGETABLE GARDEN MANURE GARDEN TOOLS SHEARS, ETC., ETC. WILKINSON & HAWKS CO., LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES : M7J. 4W7, 41)1, 4411. IXOUin Stork . GLOSSY FINISH PLASTIC THE CORRECT MATERIAL FOR MAKING HANDBAGS in the following colours — Red, Blue, Green, Brown, Lt. Brown, Navy, Fawn and White • fivl your i.'.,iiM(Hiriiiv trom — Daf'OSTA & CO., LTD. Dry Goods Dept. 9 CUBIC FEEt HERMETICALLY SEALED UNITS WITH FIVE YEAH GUARANTEE The New STERNETTE has everything which goes to make a good Zero Cabinet, Including • INCREASED CAPACITY • ADVANCE DESIGN • SIMPLE BEAUTY • LOW PRICES • ECONOMICAL N, Available immediately from S P. Ml'SSON. SON & CO., LTD. — Agent. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. — Distributor!! i&^ in: i 11: HI v in 11 1 II mow ANCHOR BUTTER — 880. per lb. ANCHOR FULL CREAM MILK POWDEK SJ.23 per tin Of 2>i lbs. VM.KTABI.I-M NEW POTATOES NEW ONIONS BEET ROOT in Tint CUCUMBERS in Tins RHUBARB In Tin. FRESH LETTUCE FRESH CARROTS FRESH BEETS FRESH TOMATOES M'Hl.ll.N CREAM CRACKERS (1.44 per tin HUNTERS STEAK and KIDNEY4Jc. per Un HUNTER'S SULTANA PUDDING—54c. per tin IS.VIOY TIII si: KRISHED PINEAPPLE — 48. per tin BARLEY STICKS—ISc. ea. FRESH PORK SAUSAGES —0c per lb. CALVES per lb. FRESH SALMON FRESH KIPPERS DUTCH CHEESE EMPIRE COFFEE DANISH CHEESE LIVER — 60c. #•/...„.. GOUDAMtUS T„-.im„





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Tariff Issue May Go To Parliament (From Our Own Correspondent> LONDON, April 2. 1"HE Empire Industries Association, following the success of their Torquay rally at the week end protesting against the lowering of imperial preferences, are proposing now to raise the matter in both Houses of Parliament. A special meeting of the — Parliamentary Committee of the association has been niisn vvrio* ALISES THE ~2k. OK i M M sun arranged for early next week, Providing Government has not by then denied the possibility of entering an agreement with Cuba the protest will be drawn up for submission to Lords and the Commons. French Taxes Go Up PARIS. April 2. Frenchmen will be called upon lo pay about six per cent, more in direct of indirect taxation thai year to meet the cost of the recent Increase in wage* agreed to by the Government for civ .1 coal miners and other nationalised industries. The Cabinet considered ways and means of meeting the budget deficit today and will hold anothai meeting on Wednesday—third in a week — before reaching final •lecifons on the amount and nature of the new taxes. At the beginning nf the year the budget estimate totalled 2.815.0000O0 franrs Now they are expected to be In the neighbourhood of 285n milliard francs. Paul Gazier, Information Minister said the Cabinet was considering an exceptional lax on large incomes and the nippi certain tax exemptions hitherto ( %  ranted to exporters to encourage Hie rxport drive. There may be also higher UUCM 0 and new cm\ *<• man| Ismed today bv the Ministry of Finance says that 31 per cent of the national revenue Roes In taxes and social chu; — Reuler. Grenada Gets New Poliee Chief C1U \ \\ 1 \. U Colonel E M. V. James; Superintendent of Police. St. Lug U %  past two years, has M\In the colony (ruin Eng land via Barbados lo take charge of tinGrenada Police Force. Brigadier l'lrkthall who was recently appointed as Superintend ent on the dismissal of Colonel A. A. Donald, will relinquish his post shortly. Also arriving from U-.iK.oos was Major Ske-waa-Coa st: t n off), cer of the Barbados Local Kunwho worked hen 1 in the organi % %  ation of a special constabulary force. James was a first Lieutenant in the Royal Navy and later spent 22 year* In Palestine and the Gold Coast before the St. Lucia appointment which was on A three year contract. PANTHERS LAUNCHED TOKYO. April 2. For the first lime in American navul history, jet aircraft Panth lighters were launched from i aircraft carrier on Monday for bombing run on land targets. The rleek panthers wart launched l catapult from the carrier Princeton. They hit railroad and bridge targets m northeast Koreu. •Renter Butchers Protest Meal Shortage iU UK POOL. Lancashire. April 2 %  British butchers today approved a motion expressing no confidence .n the Government's method ot handling the situation "In view of the chaotic petition of meal supplies" Prpresentntives of 2:.000 British butcher-attending the annual rreeting here of the National Fed eration of Meat Traders' Associations asked the Government to tltos? who understood its ramifications 1 '. Butchers representing three quarters of the master bUtdwrj Oj England' Wales and northern Ire land discussed resolution after resclutlon protesting at the low British meat ration, the lowest in British rationing history (eight* pence for fresh meal per person per week plus two peniv in Buenos Aires was a general Kingdom delegation led by tj I I. OOmic Seeretarv to the Treasury. "Hil aim is to negotiate .. si ttleouuttandUng current trade and financial problems bet wee: Ihe United Kingdom and Argei tnia as well .is the resumption of meat arrangements." the letter said. "The U.K. Mission does not include any member with practical experience of the meat trade but it does include Mi' Food Official* who have had long %  xperienre of problems which the mission i* noping to resolve. The nriaatoa will of o i full use of the advice of an expert, staff attach..! lo tha Bi . .ill lo thiBr -i tntli ll | unanently sta iioneii in Buenos Aires. It is not expected however thai current negotiations will gWf ruti lo special technical problems as they would not go beyond reach ir.g agreements m broad outline Including the determination of OVoraU quantities and trn? general If vet of pricefor meat %  II naiiilill has been leached by the M'ssmn in Buenos Alma, rhe Hlnartr) c.f Food will. of course draw on such expert laehaleal advice as may be required to agree to the provision for meat shipments" the letter included. Another resolution carried tinan: Imobaly deplored the "failure of The Government to provide Miffli mil meat of good quality to meet the needs of the people" It criticised hulk buying and called for more freedom in im portatlon to allow more and better meats to be available —Renter. OXF of the present i nu the natieaallsatlen of lb* r-r-nn 0< I liririt and mo t modirn group of stil Abadsn Rflury Oil Fields —Txpress d^ 5t£ IlkeTakesCommand Marshall Vid Going (Jf EurOpetll TYoOpK PARIS, April 2 General Dwight D. Eisenhower announced today that at one minute after midnight thii mortting h* officially took ovei operational command of European troops put at his dl as Supreme Commander, Nortn Atlantic Treats Organ isation in Europe. Eiaennower was holding his firs* official Pre** conference since establishing his headquarters In Paris, and appointing his Chiefs of Staff. Troops under his command, thGeneral said, included British, American and French r> ruuatlon troop I I nianv Efc-nhower openeu WASHINGTON. Ap Preslaent Truman announced today he would ask Congress not to let Marshall Aid end in April 1952 but to keep it going The President in a statement marking the third anniversary o( the Marshall plan said the economic recovery of western Europe h.ui barn substantially achieved. "However with the present threat to world peace, new tasks h.r.i bean imposed upon us" he said five nations are now combining to convert their resources Into military strength to preserve peace and defend our freedoms." Truman said the "splendid organisation" set up hy I 0 A (Economic Cooperation Admim* nation i could now he used lo help Europa prepare its defences. The President's statement was read at K C.A employees anniversary celebration by W. Averell Harriman. special assistant lo Truman and former Marshall Plan official in London. —Renter. i.\ nmuvMi France Submits Now Draft AgtMida PAKIS, April 1 Franca on iiehulf of the Westeri! Powan, today put forward a new draft agenda for a meeting of ihe Big Four Foreign Mtntaten which it wns hoped. Kussla could accept Alexander Parodl, presented It I'hen Foreign Ministers DepuUaa met to start their fifth week of discussions. Text of the ;iew draft agenda la: Item I. Examination of the causes and effect of the present International tensions In Buropa and the means to secure real anil lasting im provement in relations between the Soviet Union, the United Matea, the United Kingdom and Prance including the following questions relating to! •Rxisting level of armaments and armed forces and measures for the international control and reduction of armaments and arm ed forces Including thns< of the '.'SS.lt the United States, the United Kingd i and France. Dcmililaris. uon of Germany. Fulfilment of present treaty obligations and agreements. Eliminating the threat of war and the fear of aggression." 2 Completion of the treaty for the re-establishment of an independent and democratic Austria. 3. Problems relating to reestablishment of German unity and preparation of a Treaty of Peace." — i: i-i:l.T FREEDOM "As long as there is a free lire-, regularly reporting to the people, no politic.I power or pressure group can aacend to dictatorship—for an Informed and thinking electorate will never vote away its own freedom." — J. Clifford Kavirnr. president of Ihe National Editorial Association. ADMIRAL snt PATRICK BRIND, R.N, who has bean chosen by OatMral Eisenhower as bis Cosanandtr -m-Chief of CoMfalaad rvsa to Hertotrn Europe. —Eryress Atom Scientist Back To Work ARGENTINA. April 2. Professor Ronald K i c h t e r, Austrian born nuclear scientist said here today. It would not be long before his atomic energy would be at the service of the Aigentlne industry. 'It won't involve turbines, pistons and so forth" he said. Richter a an Argentine Air Force plan' to Barlloche from Bueron Aire* Aked where his atomic energy plants would be built lie said, wherever the> were needed since their would be no danger Before taking of! again f\-r Huemuel Island on which his pilot plant Is located neai Barlloche he said "I must go back to work to produce another grea success.—Reater. Irish Hospital Stakes Doubled DUPL1N, Apul 2. The richest Irish Hospital %  weepslake drawn In history with ,i lop prlto '' 11*0,000 will dangle ;. fortune today in front of the eyes of the lucky few ticket hold* eis. The lush Hoapttaal Truit. operaiors of the awaapataka, have doubled Ihe value of all pri-es This year Ihe draw is based on Ihe Grand National Steeplechase 10 be run at Aintree, England on Saturday over n course of four miles and RM! yardv HoUan Of tickets on the winner will get biggest bag of the booty $1*0,000; second place Is worth fAO.OOn and third $30,000 Although the price of tickets was doubled along with the stakes. It is expected that the amount to be distributed In prizes will be twice that of DM gT fS *. for previous yeai' < t NeUaed Ai Atlantir \aval \.—i-liiiil PARIS. April 2. The French Minister for National Atlantic Defence todaj announced the nomination of Viet niral Andre l*moniuei a al assistant to General Eisenhower. Atlantic Pact Supreme Commander. Vice-Admiral I,emonnler*s appointment, decided by I. i ith the approval of the North Atlanuc Standing Group makei him Supreme Commandei's advlson all mailers dealing with tl devulopment of naval fo Eurotiean defence He will represent ihe Supienu r III ntlatlon M jwruiiet Bubordinalc gaval Commands, well as to naval authorities ot each member country, and supervisa training of combim-i —Reuler. nftl -JWt by -aying: %  g... ti of tbe superior officers my command has been .(ter a personal interview • ith i self. They are musily men v, Hfi .in 1 have worked baton ThgJ iv man la whom I have th* greati -t confidence. i-iNMi.i;,' given us by our Oovemmenu are t> develap a mechanism which can preserve peace, and lhat can make ll foi every fiee country t' .ievelopja. security" A-*C whether he thought t:\ii pa MuJd l>e defended. Eisenhower said thnt he was glad t have the opportunity of I an Impression created by repoifjnjl out of us cOOttXI something ht il ,in illustration i *ional Committee meeting A*Kcd if he thought iheie would atlOUgtl lo e.imi' UStde* ins command he Hid that NATO plan .ne calculated (0 make certain that iroopn will bproperlj' aqulppad when iin> agi restiv. Askad what he though! about i ii HI army Eisenhower said'Ti.iamu would bf madw up M fnv people and would he a very acceptable part ol my command." I'lie histoiit HI. lee issued by t)l iM-i,ho\Mi ;.'. BM inimite after midnight \u<\ night was enUUad: "Supreme l'eadi|uartent. Allnti Powers of Eui ifk nd V a nee G.-neral Order Number Or lis text raaaas % %  i inm I—Activation (I 1 Allied Ci'iiiiiiaiid, BttfOpf %  na ul Buprama iieudo,uarters Allied Powan in Europe and such additional opara> hadhu ing any would-tie agprrssn. | aril not pay. "We who arc a new system of ship at hom we can laler be OtOPI certain c protecting them Pi lo which iv tvorth . HA. UU Kflll) "It la not I it must never ba tv.> lota '" %  Russia fo %  nin with lha n World li lasks which await us all Whe.i Bus) bgppaiw we nail -tin pi raajdy as art an now lo hold eul the hand of %  lat Morrison arijM %  Ijibour Party Meeting here deserlbed two Hillam am trying M I toward*: bul mo It is ihe duty of ihe Oovtrnment IM nartnrfi lha Intanal oil the British people throughout tin %  harllh Ihe gia^i Bj i nt oOmmll H sew na, But iltted rd their nd they expected the same standard of treatment fron their neighbours. Morn Britain flOpgd ' nt .i ihe girl In' BMrrtod P . %  %  I I 'ul seals are "ni msn'i liuid" All men's tickets foi last niklil's pssfonnaihtsj were solnut hut black maiket" •; %  %  CM selling them at 1 The wompfi' 1 half of German Coat And Steel Industries Witt Le Reorganised BONN, April 2 The Allies Indav announ-e new organisation for • steel and coal Industries Main features are lha' the stet. Industry is to be formed into b* I tween 24 and 28 companies Between nine and twHvc of I haw may own their own eoal mines The West German ..oal sales organisation and the West German coal board are to be dissolved nriiu-r TOKYO, April 2. ALLIED patrols crossed the 38th parallel at will on the Korean western front today and evidence of a Chinese offensive build up appeared to be growing slimmer. On the central front the Chinese were apparently abandoning their ng defensive positions three miles south of th. Jer. Bill ixHitmued to report mounting sou: military traihc DM North Korean roads Earlier reiKtrts t— %  ef*nn of masses of Centum 11 rnopa pouring Into ••<' %  ii.es north of the parallel indicating an all out build up ig -piuii; offei Auriol Has ,5PointFlan lor Peace WASHINGTON. April % %  %  I day called en Ruaali to agraa to pi i | i >H arms by BM t nit.d Nations. Addreaauig the United Stales Congress he ways Alnch tlie Soviet Union coula show it wanted to end g langion I Kespect for rorrmillaa—iai nuawriaw o *H>r the United Nations charter An end to Soviet ititi i tru-ni >• iniiMii.il %  flaava ot ottv es and stop the flow of daily insults" levelled against ottv-r Mlta. 3 Permain t.i i.. tnM ol all armaD g Unite l Ifattot order to Umll tairta aad tattai U 'i atomic woapona**, %  Pngjraoaiva roduel Ion in .ill nations] nnnn phoetnent by a United Nationiv S, An agreement piovid %  i tiient of person^ ind ., guamnlee of ireedom of pii"Miin in thoe eounfrh" hllicgimes "llgva boon inp i,l I,. %  I | I %  ,! OB I'lCMiicni \ .in oAi Ml liiiiiei given in his hon hv the Mayor of Ni-" TOfal I lli.it fi lendship •••i Md tlie (intcd Slates "ll in of ihi Deal hpefor peace ind fraadoffl h* Ihi ale world." ip ba (*id ariri tha poUcy nf collective acurity, SoUtuda or isolation Id M here Interdepentlencnattons and men is a fact ilri b .i eriiniusl Bb*UI< Krater PawifkDefaieePftcl WASHINGTON. Apul ^ U I'n-'. reports today mid th.it si.ite Dapartmont oflli.ii'. would U-KIII wi.ik tinwoag m a Pacnii I(onog Pact to lie g Mioilar Unaa 10 Ihe North \ti.ioiic Mao* Ira il The |Met would inclnilc the Unltad uati Ilia. New Ihe Hhilipplneii and pos II. i. other Paetflc nations. I: quoted iifflcials as saying ihiii Amarlcan foreaa would eifiinn in Japan until Japan re irmed, which would take sever;il years. ould n "t i"occupant Ity forOM aa;dnst nunlal threat. Japan wmihl eventually Join I., Pactflc Defence Pact, offlciaU ulded Cnli TaVX THE ADVOCATT TIIK NKWS DIM. 3113 DAY OR SIGHT Alln.i I • heaviest ti ;ifflc on North Kore.m roads sine Tinasai i aaj gJN \elui loo B iKo fiont Hund Ua vehicles supph in. ntod t*y camel caravans an t poured %  inn ii in the Manchuicin oordoi mag United Nationplane* clalnie t to have ilamagfo M 106 vehicles since Sunday night Below and nlong the parallel %  %  >..MIv in MIWI -* 1—w<-— n.iinlst troop rone An American lank fOOOO unoliie < across the boundary northwest of irchon. but ODfiOUBMOTOd 11" Op* p. Mlion until rejehmu Chine-e positions in the lull* two miles in.-ide North Korea i.H.in iBBi&TANW North of t'hunchon where the heaviest build-up was reported in progress. American t.*nk and Infantry teams advanced to with ,.t tha parmUol crovhg lha I'ukhan iin.i Buyang rtoaes The Kighlh Anns I OVentoUj ommunique iald Conunu n onl con tinued light .md %  c at ttrad M American reconnaissancv units explored Chinese held territory north and northeast ot Uijonghu General Douglas MacArthur nst* including that of Command '"' ofVi eially aniiouniio lt-i Admiral Uiia Vierna, Commandofin-Chief of the Fleet h I %  the r;ink of Atliiui.it and oppoiiitiii i hlof m .,f ihe Cartagena Naval llaae. He succeeded by Vlce-Admintl jti,.n Pasta T >i..scttv. Chief ol olnAdmiral Kainnn O/ninU hag ni ai-pointeii H Chief IB (oniid "I the CadU navul base, n i pl.icing Aiimu il Rl %  %  a who I'.. bOOO .^..oiived Chief 01 in which I capacity he succeeds Adrmr.il AI fonso Arriaga who has been —Keuter. U.S. Senate Approve Troops To Europe Plan UNITY CAN SAVE LIVES Says Lord Boyd-Orr Thin %  %  an) .nil. The idea we strive ti> raalaSfl address that they were lighting tc % %  "' : > assure complete pottttoal and re ,l > ' IKI Don Quixotes" 1 e Uglouo freedom for all peoples ano 'W'% %  i-l nghis ror all races Hut %  are also fighting for eeonomi< cataag wh start gradually from tl ROME. April 2 Representatives of 150.000 fighters for a World Federal (Jovernment m 22 countries opened their fourth annual congress here to,ha 'lay Italian Foreign Minister bottom". Count Carlo Sforza in a brief Y welcoming address wished thom told the delegates "and I am Sai.DaU siicces* in their efforts to give cho Pancho :ill nations peace and unity on a Both were needed to for*n freedom." said the former Director what'he pen;.!. sfOrid baato Hut he admitted that Cervantes great work of art". of the United Nations Pood he himself was a supporter of Lord Boyd-Orr, President of tlie Agricultural Organisation. European federal union becau'e Ifimovenvm for m World Feoe' rid** popi race unity and freedem "you want to build orr.'.*thing you !Government said in his opening ulalion dies a premature death foi —Reuler WASHINGTON. April 2 Thi rjpJtwd SUtgfl Sr-nalc today d a Hep!. (Oppbiti.in Party) proposal to ban Moding American ki try aolUiiTs under 20 t. tsrvg l General D TOBOWtl North Atlantic army The vol.62 to 27 was the llwl vote token on the troops lor Europe issue. Stock Exchange p Ii North Atlantic Army ,|i lh Mopt t' %  with a vote on two resodealing with Pn of strengthening the th A men fi.n i-mefit 1,1 .i.nlo express the vi w af the Senate that fuhlfl trODO roinmitiw lent Truman should get (ongresMonal tU| The second resolution would express Ihe view of both the nd ihe Hmiw nf Heprelenlatlves that Congressional approval should br obtained. If ild Bi to fin debate. The resolution* as they stood would m< %  ment ol Cungress on m p .1,, v Ttoaj would rot be leg-illy binding on tha Pn ha" I Rrater. s / LABOUR siiORTAGi; N / AUCKLAND / % %  ahind and today tnare ,i opaailna* for nearly 40.000 %  %  inn. industries' %  o' a lack ol Cheerfut LONDON. April 2 The London Stock Exchange i e h a or f u l and prkoi of good cla. L'surs were buoyant today Till followed o %  .... %  urplua ot 121: MOdlOgj Hie >noa| (ipumlstic tatimatea. Britfa.li Ooveiniiient gtooi soared, with buyers giving par ticular attontlon to long dated First das* mdiisirkita were mod%  ratal* active and flnn hntukr %  locti were wanted ail minor gldlM, Stui. Irom retail talai Rgurei year 1IM %  VtOUl • %  -' %  Japanese bonds advanced I y around two iiolnls at th. following wiek cn.l r.'. a peace treaty, h traded proi ">'*r. and : %  %  Base metal shares wcra %  %  Kingdotn puce* of metala, gold i nler where ..-haiuied —Rcutrr



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TUESDAY. \PII. 3, 1K1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE TIIKI.I PERSIANS CHEER THEIR The oil drama of tb? Middle ba*t b> pushed to ihe from again by the decision of Ihe Peroian Parliament to nationalise the industry. To the Persians, cables Sefton I Miner. Dally Express Chief foreign reporter, il is VB hour—Victory over Britain. To Britain, it is a threat to a vital Navy supply line— and to the millions that have been spent to build up the Middle Kast into one of the world's great oil-producing ureas. Today. PACK THREE presents the two sides of the *ior\: The scenes from Teheran, told by Delmar; and the scene to the oil barons—told In the map by John BotiW Nobody Dares To Defy Kaslmni's Men By SEFTON DUMTR TEHKRAN. Hats Hew in the air, excited MP.s were chaired by even more excited supporters, and aged grey-bearded politicians kissed each other. Parliament House and Parliament-square became a bod lam of cheering, shouting, and yelling. VB hour had come to Teheran—vict-wy over Britain. That, anyhow, n how the ccstatii Pegefgni regard the unanimous dae W bn by the Persian Parliament today that the oil industry (hall be nationalised. This, in their opinion, ends Ihr concession to the Anglo-Iranian Otl Company which still ha* iJ years to run. As I limned lo the speeche* from the crammed Press galln) i _" found there was not a single M.P who dared to defy the fanatics of the National Front and Moslem Devotee* Association—which murdered Premier Razmara last week. Speech after speech nssertcl that the British robDexs DO longer have the power to toj cil concession they obtained b\ force. Speech after speech pfotested against what they call-xl Lord Henderson's insult-' 10 Seyd Kaahani. the Moslem Devotees' lender. VB HOUR The play is for these stakes St. Paul's Climbed Again TWO Canadian visitors to London. Mr. Clifford Hiscotl, of St. Catherine's, Ontario, and his wife Phyllis, have Just climbed 365 ft. to the cross on St. Paul's Cathedral—a feat the publL perform this summer for the first time since the war. The Hiscotts were among the first tourists to get to the eyrie below the cross since 19S9. From the Calhedral's Stone nailery, they climbed several flights of iron spiral staircases 10 the small Golden Gallery, whit.li Kives one of the finest \..-A In London It is well worth it." said Mrs. Hiscott, as she tried to get tier breath back Out Of This World' It all adds up to millions I 'm; bi East They all described Kaahani as n Then they climbed the steep, "deeply respected and highly honnarrow iron ladders to the cross, curable patriot who has devoted The final one goes up vertically his whole life to freeing Persia through a chimney-liter funnelfrom the British yoke" Only enp person at a time can __ ." vi.il this higluw point. VST******.?< ST Mrs. Hiscott look off her fui N"t^l^nt and Kasham cruel coat, and squeezed herself up the S^EJI !" ladder, poking her head throu.h *" !" n *l JJS """,' '"'', the B.*S ,hc lop of the funnel SVfSH? EffiL"?! "It's Just out of this world she shouted down to her husband. "I've got London nil around ._. in ihr Middl< ...Mi, I>i1. h.lri h* Ihr Brili.h ooiiid \< l g{„ Iranian Oil ( .mi i) t n s Angla-lranlan in worth nevrra. %¡ undrrd million* In tub to Ihr I ntplr.—jfid lid oeo.oufi |oiU Ol Oil 4 >rar from *fmU IT OWNS .n rrrsu a con 'ration la.*uni until Itsl—mid III.world* Uriel I rtlkillTJ M.ih.ndlri 15.00U.OM ion. of oil a II11(111 M \"lh .... la* HO luik-rThrv loUl ..MtJit tons flnl* ?• lankrn are in rrrala at our tunr. via..*. Iranian • ill 12 saaee rcUnermCaparlK : lUjKtti.ots Utn. a year. IIS iHIHK OIL SOlBXfcS are a balf-aharr In Kuaall M duclloii. now ITMtltt torn a rear, and likely > rraeh SO.eNJtt 1 hii %  on* -II.H1 Baft ra t .•nd a %  Kharr In ijaUr. also on ihr Prrat-n Gulf. PrraUn ll -iihoal inglo ii .u11.11> i.iik.i.. would o dilli-lllt l irll lu Uir WrMrru . .rlil f-ir ••. %  prr rrnl. o( Fenian ..II U -.1.1 .mi Mil. I'-r-i.i SNIi >.. 1 ti ,,,,,,. I. on Ihr -a> 10 .....u.i natlonallvillm anvhaw FOR. nhrr. thr ran. ,..in iuin'"iiii. raits OWL Ui How It all basalt BriUiai • nterra th\.. k i %  Pcnton Oil Con tr lit ion I.,•!..-. World Wai I TUr ohjwl: To tiod ail to forl iS-knni 1.1111. %  .Iiiri. raxr>i'.( IUn. (un1 hrorigl il ..>., to Mm MI. •an d.rOa.Wi* l.atr. thi. %  um -*• ralaed to UJN.NB Tk* man behind thr .4i.-ii < Mr. Wlrman I'hwrchnt thru rlr*l Lwrd of thr vinm.iii. H. Mid In IflUt %  I'" !.n..i oil jiinblfin has got I.I or ...l,..I AlMl -vtl thr r,,,rrt. .....I I.. a ark. 1st Annual Cougn'ss Canada And U.S. ,|oiu(l\ Planning Civilian l.il'fiii'*' all round my head." L.ti. Problems Of Over-popu la lion l-oMK)N March 15 A pi.M fur II rational popuhv policy is made this week by Dr. Nation.. Parliament, even R fl 'a P P P HnUls* demanded bi what right the BritD ** S l l l I ia = f ennsult the great Persian mpo,L.n;?'* ml """ """ """" OKORGCTOWN. B.C.. Apr.l 2. Secretarial and financial report* The next move now is that, after reflecting commendable progress parliamentary recess for the Mo*w * adopted at the two-day first loin New Year, the oil cuaiBilttec annual Congress of the People's meets lo decide how to put nationProgressive Paity of British Gulal"'ad> preparing to defend Nonh allwlM.ii mio effect a !" *' %  >'< '•'' 11 tonight w.lli a Aincn,a juinlly by military means torchlight parad.through the have formally agreed to pool then OncM P. wanted lo cut out this southern parts of the city, and a 'osources in civ.l defoao* too. move He asked: "Whal will happublic meeting it llourda Green, pen If the committee's recomFounded 15 months ago, the lendations fail to get Parliaments P*rty already has an enthusiast Loaduii Kv.r. Britons Are Told Nothing To Fn the Financial Tunes hn demands today nn inquiry -now' MtQ the "numerous other e*pen^ive schemes nt ihr CI>i thai no still in oprrnl'on Bit Lace] Reith .ippears un•uifled No arnwer is l>eing KI t the moment to the critics In •.tating this, a c IJC. apoketr would only hint thai annual report oi ihe Corporation to be submitted to Parliament \ill carry an UIIUMKIIIV lull .'•count uf what C-D.C, la doln| Agdjad whether thla meant lh.it DM DOgW "i Of individual gcao m eo, would t* n >enud. a demanded by Various crltlce, the nav-lul tald he could not comment further The annual repoit i> being pushtd forward for nw iHibliiMtion than hill year It f understood that it will be readv Q* the end of April P.. ast year wa* in Juh Aaother toou.ooo o( taxpayers money have been w|ii.i>. rhua ihai FIDJDI iai Thnoa CobanaM attack', cue. in ii inenttDfl on Igal vraakS annoui mriii hy Colonial Secretar> drkfnths on the Gambit scheme ui hi* |>lva tor all inquny into C D.C., aehemen he speclllcall> 'iientlnns the following: Mr. ,iHMure-^niinds in the Hahamaa. purchji-UHl by the (' DC for a large *um of public iiu>nr>. .he Swaxflar.d proiH-tlies. likewise .icquned Yoi a mint of money .ram a Joha n nesburg manata; tnnbar In Gulaii.t lunny-rdtehing i ir Gibraltar, While M'fii-inn to be drawn by the critics at Ihe moment. CUC's .ittilude appaienll> remains based mi it. "ft repeuited plea that a concern oprnitiiiK today over SO different tchin— throughout th< world ahouht not \>o judged tbe lack ..f luccaoj with Individual scheme*. The "swings and roundtboutt*' IMIIH > uf CMC however Is not to tVtxyboay' tikmg ami disappointment following so quickly on her ernnient a r C Eft African uroumlnuts [atlurt ensures that the forthcoming annual report of CD.C. will be nubjected lo rloreel) enUew examination. %  to WUHAN I'OH MN Professor Julian Huxley, former approval? The whole national..**membership exceeding lion scheme can be killed flut the House turned down hi* fears, and even recommended that the committee should summon Director-General of UNESCO, b p letter to the Times he point* out that over-population problems are experienced lu many parts of the world including the West Indies. E HI Africa. Haiti and South orei " p **>* n tn consulfat Africa }'s. i. Huxley tatcs that t,he daily net addition to Ihe world's population i* now nearly 60,000 and. "what s even more alarming", that the rate of increase of the world population i* also steadily rising despite a falling off In certain regions such as Western Europe. He suggests that the conference while circulation of organ The Thunder 12.000. rid One M.P.. answers to outdo lose sight "of our need to paxtleiothers In his anti-BritL.h fcrpate and keep close touch with vour proposed that no HiKiJ. world events. Such isolationL*! tvperts should be called. polity would lead ultimately to a setback In our future goal of naBut the chairman of the m) comtlonal liberation." mittee got him to wilhdxaw fiis The party is also pledged lu a motion, and said: "Trust us to call policy of Socialism. experts from the right countries." M ._ ... .. .. ^^ No ovanaaf dewsulo round it Another M P. pretended to fear possible to respond by their pre*An exchange of noUjs in Washhcusehokla to compUU; tinUOiM uiKi.m this week brought into Kingaum s nrtt national MOCK w etteet an agreement u> cmregard lJK n g sine i:il monthlv ""• 3>:)00 m e ^"oa* 1 ^ ne In to prey*." the pubhc lor UM exceeds P""lrtiig for any war disasters oraeal ot rllinB oul u ou^auoo and in meeting them if tney come om f thc r(lgU(Uiir gcn eral ha* The party stands for world Th '" co-operation.outlined lo the ^ explanatory booklet outpeace and General Secretary Janet n ,^; n( A c,Ufl ">' ' %  *' "^ luung the purpose of the survcv Jagan urged members never to a-ivancr-u ^^ ^ appc ul (or fair play Both countues have agreed to towards tat tnuBMratOni imend ihclr border laws to clear As a tarler, th c lookl.t lays he way for a two-way flow of Ihe blame for this Census business help, including information, supon Canada's door*ieu. The Aral s.upment, medical, hospl approach lo a complete census of ion tal. fire-fighting, police, evacuation ihe modern type, il says. and other aid In the United States this I raqulra iegi*lauon ^ntrodueed sources organised by that he might be murdered by tne "'"'c at the Congress, but message? UNESCO three years ago should British for voting for natlonalLtabe followed up now by a compart|on. able conference on population. which consumes the resources. "1 am supporting this motion at This would have the effect of the ri*k of my life." he said. "Tic raising the problem on an inter British will try to kill me." national level. This brought a roar from Indies. If imperative that we should Kashani supporters in the gallery: ... ... develop a rational population -Don't worry, we shan't let them Mo V ! Hi* m • x l" Ml ,u policy for the world as a whole", kill you Well R et them first." Slt ''. to ork **& &&& '" conciudej Professor Huxley, "and achieve the aim of full dominion .should work wit metho,L* for put'Lord /lendrrson. L'nd-f-.Seerestatus Tor British Caribbean tarting it Into practice (Including tar M /or Forcipn Affoirg. referred ritones. with local self-Governfeasible tbodg for overcoming current in ihe atouse of Lords lo Karluuii "*" for each component unit f felicitation and goodwill received from the British Guiana Development league Ql Anieiic;i. the I.ondiiri branch of tinCorlbbean Labour Congress and kindred organisations In the West rejections nnd prejudices on the a* "unimportant and iTT.-iponnbl^. matter). The first *tep towards o self-confessed helper of Grrmnr. this, 1 *lill consider, should ba aorrus In ihe last tear." taken by the United Nations —L E R. —(C P ) lafcggi in i/ucbec in 18 It was not until 1B0I g tlmUai oaVatgl was introduced in Britain after violent opprvutmn to the bill making It law. At lhat time, however, tan merntor* In other land* wendill being used for Purpoaoi of lU othei-; faartd Uw census llgure* would be used abroad to probe Britain's mUUarj that lioth countric | (lj ,iti„n j,nd Home denounced it on grounds ol Impiety and pft sumption, predicting it would b*^ollo*s*e>i by epidemles and rlisa*ters. Since then a etpgui has been taken at regular 10-year intervals except for the blitz year of 1941. The pamphlet seek* to I: i '.. %  .. '. ffea eutton and immigration regulntlon* arr expechxl lo !*• inodifie<| l,y lh cabinet where necessary under thc rttenl Rmei'genc> Powers Act which gives the government wide assessment to meet crises Thi can clear away the red tape I advance for movement of civ'-l defence wwfcnrn, equipment and supplies from one side order to the other where thai is Two-Way Movement Boycott On Buying Starts Prom NKWFI.L Hod price*! are 11 gtnnlni *> fall. In Pittsburg steelwurkeis' wive* are organising a bO) hiiih-pi iced mr-at. They tell thn butehen II It niot ittaail then and pTOmltt lo h' 'ho butcher' know vrban Iha boycoti i lajl Thg idea tlueatcii. t.. | hi tho Mid-West wheat prices M.ikfii Ii.. hmaWWtVwVi bllzgardti -""i lb* farmart 1 iCftOgH BOr food combiin* to tajglt pries down WI eai li down 14 !.nt bUthol in Ihe K: t) mai kei The blizzard*, with mood lire (or ihe parched great plains mean a lill//ar ( | <.f n i nvr I The Agriculture Dapavtmi o\ eatlmatbag this year*i plantings -i key crops at 33d million acres H.rjOO.OOfi |bOV Il t ttwWOB Id. win it. II i forecasts are up. In Washington tinfurmerare joining business and lalMtur Will Aurtioif Bal To Raise Fundd iFrom Our Own Corrr^oiidm.1 %  KINGSTON. March 27 A Slazenger "Lcn Mutton" but, The two-way movement of aid thc millions to be grilled next U opp. M prico and wage veil) include results uf research and month they have nothing to fear other information, exchange of from the 1951 survey. personnel for special schools. Confidential Information meetings of n top-level committee | t w ,n have no connection to gillde the coordination of local w hatevcc with assessing mand regional groups. dividual 1 for taxation, won'' The agreement formally clear* pursue them lor Insurance conautographed by Sir Pelham Wtrlh0 wa for *Jo">int pro^inee^ iributions, nor compel them M ner.Vriiiden/oi the MCC. and nd *•*** we yldual perforn, "gJ* > thP mrmhrrs r,f ih* WPSI Indlet; communities to prepare to help onr nation.il obligation tea'm wh^toureS' England Us, -"OU the worst happen!. A "The per^n.1 details derived year, will be put on auction shortP" !" example, of adjoining cite*, from the returns, it adds are ly to ralne funds for the sporting M "P-n from state* and provincetreated by a ll engaged in taking activities of the Jamaica branch & "" HWW "*;', r "" a e "; tne n u 1 ,n cO"P>*l* and nf the Rovol Air Forces Assoclaw nasor Ontario, like Detroit ahsolule confidence and used for lno across the river in Michigan, is i statistical purposes only—never 111 great atanuiacturlnl area and any ctrcumstancea lo the detriment The souvenir, which arrived m possible target for atomic attack of IIIQ individual," Jamaica recently, wo% obtained _. . ., J ^ M ,„ -%  -. uueations on thc (.fncial forni through the omce. of^ Air Vice !" *_ rt civil defence aUt. ^ b-en BBofj|tu> (naUer> bTOl A KINO'S HTOKY." by the Duke of Windsor, will appeal .-oon In a limited. numl>eiiil :lgncd edition. It will be printed *n rag-paper, with silk lining and red Morocco binding. Price 100 dollars-JC 3*. PRESIDENT TRIMAN ami ..• President Hoover favour a Bill to make ex Presidents lifetime members if the Senate without a vow. but with full pay The Pn'sident's salary— 415,700, u Senator's salnry C5,35a. AN ATOMK" alarm clock goeoff when It conlacu whatever am.-unt of radio activity It w eai fOt II niigv and ll.ishrv a light iinuinc i rent i II defence assist Marshal Sir John C-'rding'le-V. flnc given by one country to the K.C.B C B E Comptroller of <**•* WU be repaid the R .A F Benevolent Fund, who In C)inad]1> fw Pral „ nd prQ excluded as are yuestion* "having desist ^rnTiA^ihe tSJSSS^-^^Si "**•" overnmenl authorities any bearing on physical or ment-i ~ through the Louden Time, for havtf bccn confeirin# for mont hs loArmilies. A few queries ve Th %  -rlJ\ rarjilJLl on """f^'lon of responsibilities in specially directed lo married -> !" * P VMI.WVI rJ wvU defence Many communiUes women under 50 On thu pout la^manttv of have named thoir own local organ, hc bl0kM Iem .rks: It may br L laetl lo correlate (IV .I defenee Th at n some cases thera e/UJ r \rriin I. ia i nd funds and local bra ready Canada and gears at cr over £100. in Jamaica fact. Inquiries about >uch perthree-year contract with Herbert Wilcox. Michael Wilding wil nthtt Hollywood's lure aftei completing his next plctuie will Oaraon. He Is going hom< tt make a picture In which Ann. Neagle •-111 play Florence Night ingale. ..I -" jl ("*rnvli. p.nv.vc. thji J.wmciMNI of llcgHncr from the Bnt ap, Y HIGHLAND QUEEN SCOTCH WHISKY Sole Importers :— v.. t. Moaeot i co no MIDUIOWN. isatsrxn estimated value of i expected to arrive the near future. activities. —KF> A HOLLYWOOD Cinema bi'ilccd a double bill of I .. I"oc quick relief from Nasal Catarrh .: 'MenihoHum' This wonderfu. breaihahk balm, when pjt up msaic ihe nose, atis instantly. Your very next breath carries cooling \apouri right up through the nose wh;h open up the nasal pa%uge* imniediatcrjr. l T ree brealbing is renored just by brejiHingthe'Mcnih.kiium'\apouf* Also rub 'Menthoiitum' liberally on your throat and chcsl This breaks up congestion and relieves even the most obslioate Caurrh Oiack gl a air or tin of *Memhotatum* id-day. TRADE UNIONS IN THE COLONIES Study Financial Report I •rrr>p>ni!riil KINGSTON, March 2? rise some embarrassment in answering such question; there do about Eve" and "Sunset Boule exisi odd skeletons in cupboards, varri" for the day after thr That is why the strictest watch i* Motion Picture Academy choose) kept to ensure there is no leakag< ">. be*l aetres, of the year. Of ceiMu* information.' The booking %  • made In tht HeatL-i of houHehoklare prefflEff^n,*-. 1 !L l n lL ,i ;"'. • , , -... Davi cr (.lor a Swanaon, starr cludrd by l.w lro.n makma kn, „„. lwu „„„ W M g urepec me of an, tolorraMton Bul „ „, 30000 ,„„ %  ivmthnu. Enumvralon alK. arc „ ||lrh (JJ ho ,„„ (lv „ ,.,..„ ol llubllo iwo ycum imprivu.m.-i.i. .„ 1U | JU .|, forcit-l ihp i.c;i EsanHEsma ASK FOR REAL MEN-THO-LAY-TUM LONDON. March 27 Mr. Tom Cook. M P.Und' Secretary of State for the ColonMayor William Seivright ies. will take part in a Fabian Kingston and Mr. Russel Lawans. plus a nne. for making hnpropei Colonial Durftfu OOnfen-nce m Town Clerk, are studying a report disclosures. And punishment i London next month which Will ***. WM .eeeived here recently decreed for those who reluse l deal With trade unions m the f.o.-., Ike Tow Clerk .of Port-of answer the enumerator questic Colonies Other speakers will Spain. Trinidad, on t.V financial or g include Mr H W WallaceM P.. r*laUonship between the local Chairman of the Trade Union Government and the central go Group i-f thc Parliamentary ernment of that country Labour Party, and Mr Ronald ihoici M Ii•ays Juily Wlllday, slur n Yeatenlay." will wi Legal Adviser to thMlneworkerM" Unlgnj Thc report was made by a Cornappointed from England. Thi April led by Sir John Imne. CB.E Conference takes place on ^"d a copy was sent here on the 2!t with Miss Marjone request of the Mayor. wrong information —*Cr"' FENDER BROKEN OFF L_U front fenc oa t. Innij bago or common urinary troubki due to impumic in ihe blood. Why not gel happv relief by taking Doan's Backache Kidney Pills. They help thc kidneys to nd thc blood of excess uric and and other iinpuniics which oilwrwtat mighl Otffaot in the system and cause ditiresi. HALF A CKKIL'KY i iiA.ru I.I reaeatw Jiiwiii JNT M iViaJraaair kidmy Afwil I tkt pT'"*l '<*J *•/ l\*m't l**Uu Uruteful *%*l anJ ceowien <•/ all agti wt and r^tommmmd thu tffitum iktrriu aaJ u-nu'v afilisaaiif to ikar fninJi and mig apewi. Ai a your O.Wr for DOANC 1/1 21* DELIVER IN STYLE i('s f/ood/or business Styled like a car, poweicd wuh a rugged, dependable engine, the COnffLBV V' A N will speed up )imt deliveries and bring estra prciigc lo your business. New features have been imluJcJ tMcfe mean lower running COM. longer trouble-free hlc, inore prolitablc operation tor you. i ... N.. del rime All It fiaTWKt W ONt VtWCLI A Ml <•*•>. -vpr <•"•i %  >< UK*IM*J hya..i.. S ta fc. nn tl l-IM.-n 1*1 IIK1|N1>II( ffOill nlnfl nwpaSMB IlKI-I>J r-.fl>'!. llll >!(:., MtHBR t r*r ...il fl f'.iaiivuUi inuj* al -lliH Hllhl(itr*li|c A H>po*l itw • %  %  l *>lrir UHI )- %  W amnprr* fiupi and "*•• %  W Van s Chri.t CUO.tM m be prnanlad lo the K.nacton City ch.trch and was belt.: >' Uf -..il.tr ol Uu premium -on or Uw (':-.. Cl1 ,ot consideration in congikins Uieavn or Bush "loll, St pnzas announced will be reduced will be devoted to a ; ,n with proposals which thm M.hael The car is bmlM and u,. Drin... t'ouncil U matu.it t., Ooverninenl ,.,. ^.^ driven I nall-yearl. Work-T' .-.nd the second sesskn lor %  revlSKjn of the financial rer( llhwl 1U of Kl .. M Road. St diawiiiks w.Il now ULW> into -Trade Unions in the Colonies lationshlp Mm and the Oovemment. — — rl luiw ^, the Council M ,. h iel CJ.OOO FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sol* DUlribotnra Phooe 4504 KING PIN SETS von I'll lOI.LOM IVf..AUSTIN 7 HP., 8 HP, 10 HP, 12 HP. FIAT 500 FORD 8 IIP. Si 10 IIP. FORD V 8 CARS FOKD V 8 TRUCKS FORD V 8 THAMES TRUCK I11LLMAN 10 II P. MORRIS 8 HP . 10 H.P. SINliEK 9 III'. & 10 H.P. STANDARD 8 HP, 9 H.P, 14 H.P. VAUXHALI. 10 II P, 12 HP, 14 HP. BEDFORD TRUCKS AUe OSmaATOS ARMATIRF-S FOR POPULAR MODELS. ECKSTEIN BROTIIEKS


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