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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a






a

ar bados



ESTABLISHED 1895



British Peer

SUGAR



expresses

concern for Empire Production

WEDNESDAY, ..PRIL 4, 1951



DEFENCE

in



Britain Faces Grim
Year: Kremlin Blamed

Standard Of Living Wil

Drop, No More Food

LONDON, April 3.

"THE British people got a blunt warning from the
Government today that rearmament will make
life harsh and unpleasant this year.
This “unhappy prospect’’ was disclosed in the
economic survey for 1951 — the Government’s
annual stock-taking report. Government laid the
blame on the Kremlin for forcing Britain to spend
£4,700,000,000 on defence in the next three t three years. —

Declaring that Britain last year
became fully solvent for the first
time since the war the survey
switched immediately to the black

prospects of the rearmament
period.

It foreshadowed that the nation
would be in serious difficulties if
events abroad turned out less
favourable than was expected
now.

Even at the best this was all
Britain could expect:

1. Decline in the rate of increase
in national output.

2. Worsening of the nation’s
world balance payments.

3. All round fall in the standard
of living.

4. Frozen incomes, fewer goods,
dearer prices.

5. No more focd than now.

The country’s most difficult
problem would be the shortage of
raw materials the survey said,
This shortage was already affect-
ing key industries.

The survey indicated that re-
armament made it impossible for
Britons to enjoy now, higher
standards of living «which have
been the aim of the postwar re-
cover drive. Living standar
would ‘indeed have to be cut bac’
below the present level,

“Not until Communist leaders
have been convinced that the
Western Powers are impregnable
may we hope to be able to con-
centrate once more on peaceful
development” the survey said,

Some forecasts made by the
survey were :

Coal

production this year
219,000,000 to 222,000,000 tons
compared with 216,000,000 tons

last
Steel,

year,

16,000,000 tons 16,250,000
tons (last year record figure was
16,292,000 tons).

The survey said that Britain’s
job was to rearm as fast as she
could but her potential military
strength would depend on her

be maintained as far as possible.
Government was forced to
conclude that it would be impossi-
ble for Britain to maintain a sur=
plus in her world balance

ments during rearmament,
—Reuter.

pay-



Gandhi Will Fast

DURBAN, Natal, April 3.
Manilal Gandhi, son of the late
M&ahatma Gandhi, said today he
will fast for two weeks in protest:
against the South African Gov-|
ernment’s “actions against the a0
European population of all races.
—Reuter.



U.S. Senate Reverse
Troops Decision

THE United States Senate has sprung a surprise on Presi-
dent Truman by asking him not to send more than four
additional divisions of ground troops to Europe without
first obtaining the approval of Congress.

The bombshell came yesterday in a reversal of the previous
on the amendment
McClellan (Democrat, Arkansas).

Senate vote

In Argentina

BUENOS AIRES, April 3,
Prince Bernhard of the Nether-
lands was greeted by General
Franklin Lucero, Minister of the
Army and Acting Foreign Minister
when he arrived here today for
a week's visit as a guest of the

Argentine Governmen..

A 19 gun salvo was fired at the
airport as he was welcomed by a
latge group of high offieials and
diplomats after which he inspected
the Guard of Honour.

Bernhard, who is staying at the |their views.

Alvear Palace Hotel, will be re-
ceived by President Peron to-
morrow and later in the same day
he will call 6n Eva Pefon in her
office in the Labour.of Ministry
—Reuter

POPE’S NEPHEW DIES
ROME, April 3.

The nephew of Pope Pius XII,

45-year-old Arnaldo Menzarin



died here early today He wa
the son of one of the P6re's
sisters.—Reuter

—

economic soundness, Exports must] iS the go-slow and absenteeism,



Price Bernhard |

3 Years
To Prepare

—Says Menzies

MELBOURNE, April 3.

Australian Prime Minister
Robert G. Menzies said today
Democratic countries of the world
must get ready to defend them-
selves in not more than three
years.

The Premier in a pre-election
joint statement of the Liberal and
Country parties’ policy warned of
the “grim danger of another great
war.”

Australia goes to the polls on
April 28.

“We solemnly believe the state
of the world is such that we
cannot give ourselves more than
three years in which to get ready
to defend ourselves. But nobody
can guarantee that it may not be
two years or even one.

“We believe that if Democracies
prepare themselves against war,
they will achieve their best
chance of peace”, he said.

Nobody could doubt that Com-
munists would resort to world
war if they thought the chances
of success were heavily in their
favour.

Australia must have a mobili-
sation strength of 24,100 for the
navy, 124,000 for the army and
30,000 for the air force by the end
of 1953, Menzies said.

Regarding inflation and the
present record prices for wool the
Premier said:

“Let me say plainly: the great—
est cause of high prices in Aus—
tralia is low production. The
greatest cause of low production

poison of our Communist tech-
nique.”
—Reuter.



Strike Called Off

ROME, April 3

The 35 hour strike of Italy's
100,000 postal telegraph and tele-
phone workers due to start today,
was called off at the last moment
after negotiations lasting through-
out the night.

The Treasury Minister and
Minister for Telecommunications
agreed to grant the greater part
of the workers’ demands for pay
adjustments.—Reuter,

WASHINGTON, April 3.

proposed by Senator
Two resolutions before’ the
Senate, sought the approval of
President Truman's “troops for
Europe” policy.
Senator Mc Clellan’s amend—

ment said that apart from four
divisions already proposed under
the policy no more troops should
be sent without further Congres—
sional approval.

The vote number one on the
amendment was rejected by 49
votes to 44. The President’s sup-
porters relaxed and sighed with
relief. But a move was tabled io
reconsider the matter

Vote number two turned the
tables, adopting the amendmen:
by 49 votes to 43. Two Democrats
and one Republican had changed

Observers here described the
;amendment as a definite setback
for President Trumah’s adminis-—
tration. They said if it was
finally approved by Congress, it
would limit Traman’s action
regarding troops assignments.

But for the present the amend-
| ment. merely stands as an ex~
pression of the “sentiment of the
| Senate”
| As such it
force of the

\is not



do@s not huve the
law and the President
compelled to abide by it
—Reuter
























]| GROMYKO

REJECTS
U.K. PLAN

PARIS, April 3.
Andrei Gromyko, the Soviet
Deputy, had nothing to add at the

Four Power Meeting here to-day
to comments and cbjections he

made yesterday on the latest
Western compromise agenda.

Gromyko told Western repre-

sentatives this in reply to the
question from British Deputy
Ernest Davies whether he had

instructions from Moscow en-
abling him to give a considered
reply to the new Western draft.

Deputies meeting for the 22nd
time held to-day one of their
shortest sessions since the Con-
ference began—just under two
hours.

Gromyko rejected Daviés’ sug-
gestion that they should adjourn
the meeting at this stage. He
asked Western Deputies to state
their attitude to the two Soviet
proposals that the North Atlantic
Treaty and setting up of Ameri-
can bases abroad as well as the
Italian Peace Treaty with its pro-
visions for Trieste be listed as
separate items for the Foreign
Ministers agenda.

Gromyko at several points dur-
ing to-day’s proceedings seemed
to take the stand that these two
questions in addition to German
demilitarisation and reduction of
armaments were the minimum
Soviet demands for the Foreign
Ministers agenda, a British
spokesman said.

—Reuter,

Truman Asks For

Co-operation

WASHINGTON, April 3.

President Truman called for
complete co-operation between the
free nations of the world to avoid
what he called “being over-
whelmed by the theory of Gov
ernment which none of us be-
lieves.”

Truman in an impromptu
address before Foreign Ministers
of 21 American Republies attend-
ing the Hemisphere Conference
said last night that the Secretary
of State Dean’ Acheson had told
him the Conference was making
“great progress”

Peruvian Foreign Minister
Manuel C. Gallagher said that the
Conference could be depended
upon to take all steps necessary
to meet the current emergency,

An early Conference approved
by acclamation the ‘declaration of
Washington” affirming the unity
of American Republics in the
present world crisis.

Approval of the declaration was
the first action completed at this
meeting.

—Reuter.



Russia Will Soon
Have Big Stockpile

WASHINGTON, April 3.
Representative Carl Vinson

Chairman of the Armed Services

Committee said today, ‘In a short
pace of time, Russia will have a
stockpile of atomic bombs suffi-
cient to initiate a terrible aerial
attack on our cities and homes
whenever she wishes to do so.”

Vinson urged the House not to
delete provisions for Universal
military training from the bill to
extend conscription law and
lower the conscription age from
19 to 18144.—Reuter,



Married In Jail

ROME, April 3.
white carnations
grim “Queen of

The scent of
invaded Rome’s
Heaven” prison today when a
yourlg medical student, Gianni
Brandi, who is imprisoned for Fas-
cist tendencies, married 24-year
old Anita Trapahess in the prison
chapel .

By special permission the cou-
ple’s relatives were allowed to at-
tend the ceremony. But the bride's
father, a Christian Democrat and
a sworn enemy of Fascism, was
not among those present.—Reuter

LONDON, April 3,
Every West Indian who sleeps
in Britain on Sunday night will
take part in the country’s first
census for 20 years

One of the 60,000 officials will




-d in facts housing



acco



BRITAIN

come knocking at his door with a}

long form to fill in. Questions to)
be answered will concern the
date and place of birth, age

education, marriage and employ-
ment numerator will also be
inte’ about

U.K. will-spend “£4,700R

next 3 years rearming « a

LORD LYLE DEFENDS

Ti TOs RIGHT HAND

|

MOSHA PIJADE, Marshal Tito’s right hand man, and leader of the
Yugoslavia Parliamentary Delegation to London, pietured at a recep-

tion given for the eleven



delegates.
spent 15 of his 30 years as a Communist in prison under the Yugo
slav Monarchist regime, and is now Vice-President of the Praesidium

Americans cross 38th parallel:
MacArthur confident

WAR



MAN

Unions

CLASH

MADRID, April 3
and chemistry students
better
clashed
when they tried

Medical
on strike here for
facilities today
police

travel
with
to

the
over

» support of

but there

broken but there
ties

The Police
at lunch

were no casual-
had restored order
time and released
number of students they had de-
tained Groups of
remained outside University
hooting empty tramcars
nassed
Students went on strike
jday. They want their
| cheap rates on trams to
University City to be
\ for‘any day on any

On March 12, about 800,006
people struck work in Barcelon:
ae protest against the rising cost

| of living. For two days crowd:
demonstrated in streets hurling
blazing rags at the City Hall
setting fire to vehicles and remov
ing passengers from tram an

student:
City



AND POLICE
A
furn tramears
Students sought the
men working nearby
was no response
They stoned three of six tran
‘ars plying between University
City and Madrid Windows were
as
vester
specia
and frot
made valic
line

taxis
hl ., ‘
The Cabinet met yesterday
M. Pijade, a chain-smoker, discuss measures to figh

profiteering and high prices
—Reuter.

of the Yugosiav People’s Assembly, an office he has held since 1943.



MacArthur Goes
Into North Korea

Red Troops Building Up

General Mac Arthur radiating confidence upon his return to

Japan after his air trip to the

strategy “remains unchanged”,
Allied forces still maintained the initiative and the tactical
situation along the entire front remained favourable.

Greriada Domestics |

Did Not Strike |

GAIRY PLAYS CRICKET |:

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, April 3
servants ‘did not
Stage their previously announced
Manual and Mental Workers
Union sponsored strike yesterday
but the”"recently established
Housewives League held a mest
ing the same afternoon to con-
sider a letter from the M.M.W.U
proposing the wage should b¢
$12.50 in addition to lodging and
board. Also that those already ir
receipt of this figure should get ;
50 per cent, increase. The Leagu
considered the letter and it i
understood that they are seekin;
a meeting with the Union repre
sentatives to discuss the many
complexities obviously involved

It is reliably understood tha
at yesterday’sM.M.W.U-employ
ers talks, the former bargained fo:
$1.50 and $1.00 for wi
It is understood that this has met

fair reception from employer
but a snag appears in the request
that pay be made retroactive as
from January this year.

Nevertheless talks appear to be
proceeding in an atmosphere o
cordiality and will be resumed to
morrow.

Today the dapper M.M W.U
chief, Eric Gairy took time out
from the conference table pressure
to line up with the Grenada
cricket ‘team playing against
team on tour from Aruba.

CREW SAVED

BUENOS AIRES, April 3
The Italian liner Castelvered
(3597 tons) has picked up the!
erew of the 6,220 ton British!
vessel Ketos which sank yesterda;

Domestic



men



in Mid Atlantic after an explosion | Mj

in her engine room according to
reports reaching here today,
The steamer sank after an ex-

plosion off the northeast coast
Brazil.—Reuter.

of



WILL

West Indians










}up their



—Ex press.



‘Poriiinann Stops
Teachers’ Strike

LONDON, April 3.

Minister Georg:
stepped in tonight t
Stop a strike threatening to kee;
5,000 British teachers away fron
schools,

Education
Tomlinson

their

Teachers’ leaders announce:
they would bring out every teache
in the northern county of Durhan
if the local education authoritie
insisted on asking teachers for de
tails of their Trade Union mem
bership

As a first move,

TOKYO, April 3.
front, said the United Nations

union officials
collecting resignatior
teachers at 106

detail
school staffs
—Reuter

on land
He

when engaging
said that the United Nations
would continue to attack. He did
not reconcile this statement with
his own personal communique re-
leased just before his Korean
visit in which he warned that the
Chinese were assembling at least
63 divisions—more than 500,000
men. This will be a greater force
than they have used so far in war

American
38th parallel in “strong
today a few hours after
Douglas Mac Arthur's



MacArthur May
Be Called Home

WASHINGTON, April §
Douglas Mac
would be requested to return to
the United States and report to
Congress on the Korean situation
under the Bill introduced by rep

General eth

troops crossed the
force”’
General
announce-

|

started

letters from 850

The General added that Allied] schools. But as the resignation

commanders in the field were} poured into the union head
“brilliantly” exploiting Commun-] quarters the Education Ministr
ist weakness in the air and on the | announced it had “directed
sea together with a shortage of} the Durham authorities to sto)
artillery and other heavy weapons| asking for Trade Union

ment that half a million Commun- | Tesentative P, Sheehan, Republi-
ists were vegrouping north of the | ©4n.
border, General Mac Arthur would be

Strong elements of one United
States division met no opposition
as they pushed across the parallel
at the western end of the line. The
exact location of this advance was
not revealed tonight

The Allied Commander-in-
Chief himself crossed the parallel
in a surprise visit by jeep to the
South Korean troops at Yangyang,

amount of authority granted to
him by the United Nations

|
asked to report particularly on the
—Reuter.



Shah Of Persia Ill

TEHERAN, April 3

Persia’ newspaper reports said



to-day that Shah Mohammed

53 miles north of the frontier Reza Pahlevi was ill with a severs

He also ventured 16 miles inside] ¢old and appendix trouble They
North Korean territory at the ex
treme eastern end of the line

Allied troops advanced at almost
every point durin; the day
heightened the activity. The Brit-] April 8
ish and Australians in the west Recently married, the Shah

tained ground to within two miles| returned three days ago from a

of the parallel in rugged hilt holiday on og Cig sn. Baa. — ot
country visit to Jordan would be to re-
’ 5 . Ie t ) c ,

They swept aside small bends of turn one to Persia made by King

Abdullah in the of 1949

Reuter

. ; ce
entrenched Chinese Sees

advance

trying
—Reuter,

to hold



DE GASPERI IS 70

ROME, April 3



Soviet Veto

WASHINGTON, April 3.
Alcide De Gasperi, Italy ia | Mr. John Foster Dulles
inister, to-day celebrated his; urged the
70th birthday. | Ministers now

Wellwishers from all over the] ington to study mean

world sent greetings to him. He with the Soviet veto on admis
has been Premier since December sions to United Nations
1945.—Reuter —Reuter



TAKE CENSUS

- fee doctors as saying that un-
less his condition improved, he
t| would be unable to go on a week's
,| State visit to Jordan planned for

today
Latin American Foreign
meeting in Wash-|
of dealing |

EMPIRE

Warns Jamaica Trade

|
|
|

|







PRICE: FIVE CENTS



TROOPS

Ruining
(From Our Own

Wane before the
e headlines
b miaed

SU

U.S. Senate reject
Truman programme ©

GAR

Island

Correspondent)

LONDON, April 3.
Cuba agreement controver-
last week-end, a statemen’

le as Chairman of the West Indies Sugar

Co. Ltd., published today, expresses his concern
for the expansion of sugar production within the

Empire.

“T have constantly advocated this expansion,’’ he

says, “to the point when

it can satisfy the domestic

requirements of the United Kingdom, Canada and

other importing members of the Commonwealth.
Despite limitations his view is that so far as the British
West Indies are concerned the recent Agreement providing

for the limitation of export

production to 900,000 tons, of

which His Majesty’s Government uncertekes to buy 670,000

tons at prices to be agreed annually,

:nateriaily assists the

aim of expansion of production,

Strikers Go

“| Back To Work

As the
largest single employer of labo

the

sugar industry was



the British West Indies, the im-
portance al that agreement in
assuring stability of price and

security of market for part of its

* production needed little emphasis
In Paris Discussing Canada and her pret-
: ‘ rence rewar days, to pur

PARIG, April.2,. |. ence See ;

Parisian workers toninnie waiked, chase her supplies in the world
‘yeled or obtained “lifts’ home- free market, Lord Lyle urges the
ward, comforted by the know- importance of the Canadian mar
edge’ that tomorrow they would] ket to Commonwealth Sugar Pro-
. able to travel to work by} ducers and says that the latter
1ormal transport for the first time} Must ensure by every “means in
for nearly three weeks, The 19-j their power that there is recipro-
day-old “bus and underground] city in trade with that Dominion
strike collapsed today when "7
general meeting of delegates RESTRICTIONS

from local strike
Sack to work
morrow,

committees gave
orders from to-

PARIS, April 3
French Com-
convalescing

Maurice Thorez,
munist Party leader,

Exchange restrictiong had con-
siderably interfered with two-way

unions
island

are a grave
and those

menace to the

who are re spon-

Strikers are going back on! trade but an export outlet in the
erms otfered them before the} West Indies for Canadian goods
trike, a twelve and a shalf per} must be maintained,
ent wage rise compared with 25 Saying that there is an impera~-
yercent they asked for, And they| tive need to encourage a still
ave lost 19 days pay greater flow of capital into
After the conditional back to] Jamaica, Lord Lyle comments
work vote at depots last night, | that without fresh capital there
the Strike Committee had tried} Will be no further development,
o proldng. the strike. to induce] and considerable hardship will be
he board to lift suspension of two] ©xperienced” by the “steadily tft
itrikers \sentenced to six days| creasing, population,
mprisonment for | assaulting (#1 “Alt nigh flown theories to. the
the capital's 400 underground] contrary His Lordship continued,
rains and 81 of its 2,000 buses’ fave their. origins either in
were ing the largest number ignorance or in downright decep-
were Fe an tion. In recent years much has
since the strike began ' been done by the Government of
Warning to civil servants nov ‘oO! Jamaica to attract new capital
strike was issued today by the} put 1 would be lacking in frank-
Prime Minister's office ness if I did not tell you these
-Reuter efforts are unlikely to succeed on
" the seale so necessary—-until the
Y ie »olitical climate becomes much
THOREZ RECOVERING enone equable
Combats between rival trade

in Russia after a stroke last year
is now “by the seaside in a hot
climate’, Communist L'Humanite
announced to-day. He has recov-
ered sufficiently to leave the
elinie where he was. staying.
L’'Humanite reminded its readers
that all letters to Thorez should
be addressed “Convalescent Home
Number 9, Moscow.”
—Reuter



e On Page 5



TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
DIAL 3113

DAY OR NIGHT



+



VW ew only the be}! will dor













Must Bartitipate Fiipin travelling Arstclass :
whether he stowed away is of 1

: : mterest to official Their que
share iculay 10use 1| subject ,tions will not help police to catch <¥T ~ r ‘ r
what supply, cooking The first analysis of the returns criminal nor ieivriiies to trace Sst PER V IRGIN
facilities and sanitary arrange-|will be published in June Fut deserter:
ments it has result owever will not be The census will not reveal how

The censu will reveal how known for four or five years, by|long a particular West Indian ha
many West Indians live in Britain,|)which time many of the figures! been livin n Britain, It indicate

not j the r nber of students,’ will no longer be completely | merely that he wz here on the 3 ;

which is kne but the imbe fi ite : niet of April 8 i951 It will # v 7 OLD BOND ST
of worker kind r rt ensu i no erse ever show whether or r he .
been -comin for ye noop” raying t ot

t nee Whethe 1 € Pont

a¥

aaa Rit Mitt Tie Te EF



That indefinable gift,

which guides people of taste
and leads one instinetively
to select perfection, will
ensure the choice of

Benson & Hedges as the
cigarettes for all occasions

when only the best will do.

id Te sh
tins of 50

aetna $1-06
IA CIGARETTES

BY 4

\ BENSON, HEDGES ©

REET, LONDON



PAGE TWO





Carub (;

ON. |H, A, CUKE left last
night by B.W.1LA. to attend
a Meeting of the Directorate of
B.W.I. Airways. He expects to

return to-morrow,

Combermere Asscciation

ON. HERMAN C. STOUTE,

recently elected Justice of
the Municipal Court of New York
City, was guest of honour on
Friday, March 16th at a dinner
sponsored by the Alumni Associa-
tion of the Combermere School, of
which the Judge is q graduate.

The dinner, given at the Inter-
national Hotel, 6—8 St. Nicholas
Place attracted a large gathering
of classmates and fellow alumni of
the Judge.

Eustace Gay, editor of the
Philadelphia Tribune, presented
the guest of honour, with whom
he was a contemporary at the Com-
bermere School.

Judge Stoute in a brief address,
thanked the sponsors for the
tribute and promised to do his best

to uphold fhe best traditions of’

the legal profession.

Other pagticipants on the pro-
gramme were Atty. J. Percy Ifill,
Master of... Ceremonies, Bishop
R. G. Barrow, Miss Gloria Inniss,
soprano, who sang three numbers,
Dr. Horace-Hamilett of Brooklyn,
President of the Alumni Associa-
tion, Dr. R. C, Hunt, Field Secre-
tary, Mrs. Irene Inniss_ Bailey,
pianist, Dr. A. Hudson Sealy,
Rev. E. Eljiott Durant, Rector of
St. Ambrose Church, Judge
Thomas Dickens, a colleague of
the guest of honour on the
Municipal Court and Dr. Lisle
Carter,

Sir Johr Imric

IR JOHN IMRIE, Treasurer of
the Edinburgh Society Ltd., is
looking forward to coming to the
West Indies to take up an ap-
peintment as Commissioner for
Local Government in Trinidad and
Tobago.

In looking after the finances of
the great Edinburgh Festival of
thé Arts—it has achieved remark-
able international standing in its
short four years’ existence — Sir
Jchn has played the notable part
which characterises any work on
which he is. engaged. He has suc~-
ceeded inw reducing the early
deficits assétiated with enterprises
on such seale as the Edinburgh
Festival to manageable propor-
tions and was complimented on
the fact at, the Annual General
meeting. '

Sir John plans to leave the

U.K. for Trinidad in October.

Jamaican Artist

USY man in London these

days is Karl Perboo Singh of
Jarnaica. He hopes to make his
debut as an artist with an exhib‘-
tion planned to take place at the
Apollinaire» Galerie. Several
knowledgeable people have _ said
that Karl has great possibilities.
It is to his credit that he takes
his art seridusly.



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

Fiont-
tock, whether our vicws have
not been rtther aver-colourcd

“T've been wondering,

by all this anti-Red propa-
ganda—ajier ail, a country
which poys its generals £7,000
a year tax iree should not be
condenined out of hand.”



Liked the Bathsheba
“Coast

.UE to leave this morning for

Canada by T.C.A, are Mr.

and Mrs. Frederick J. Ross who

have been in Barbados for the
past three months on holiday.

They have thoroughly enjoyed
their stay and were very pleased
that they chose the Bathsheba

coast for their holiday. They
wre staying at the Edgewater
Hotel,

Mr. Ross was chairman of an
advertising organisation in New
York but is now retired and lives
in Toronto, where he was born.

Mrs. Ross is a member of the
National Board of the Y.W.C.A. of
Canada and she was in Barbados
for the opening of the Y.W.C.A.
here.

Visitor for Trinidad

ISS ROSETTA GARDNER,
an American social scientist,
now sti.dying at Oxford under the
Fulbright Scheme, plans to visit

Trinidad during the summer
months. She hopes to make a
study of racial origins in the

Caribbean as part of her thesis.
During her stay in England she
has made friends with many West
Indian students and finds their
companionship “stimulating”.

St. Vincent Holiday

R. AND MRS. A. De COUR-

CEY BOYCE were among
the passengers leaving for St.
Vincent on Monday by B.G. Air-
ways on a short holiday, Mr.
Boyce is a solicitor of the firm
of Yearwood & Boyce.

Leaving by the same plane
were Miss Susan Barnard and
her brother Martin who have
gone to spend the Easter vacation
with their parents in St, Vincent.

BY THE WAY...

HE popular legend of a lacka-

daisical Hitler, a languid
‘Mussolini, a listless Bernard Shaw
dies hard, but “a public demon-
stration of meatless energy” by
vegetarians (cycling, dancing,
athletics) assumes that people
cat meat to develop their energy.

It never seems to occur to vege-

tarians that the man who eats
meat eats vegetables too—par-
ticularly to-day, and that, any-
how, he eats certain things be-
cause he likes them. When I eat
the first peas of the year, my
main object is to enjoy them.
Hope of a cycling record is only
a secondary motive. I can also
appreciate pew potatoes without
wanting to lie down and support
a cart-hors® on my chest,

The Parsuit

S the» weary mass of people
breasted the stairs:and came

on to the third-floor landing, a
lift was about to go down. — But,
hearing tHe thunder of footsteps
and the buzz of angry conversa-
tion, the eight people in the lift
pushed out past the liftman and
started off. down the corridor at
the end ofthe column, A woman
fainted, and two maids dragged
her into a bathroom to revive her.
Several men took off their coats
and slung.them over their arms.
“Ask someone ahead what it is!”
eried an-elderly woman. “I can’t
go on much further.” “Can't go
back now,” replied a young man
by her side, “they're wedged six

water-soluble cellulose. “Highly
unfavourable publicity” greeted
his gift of a ‘complete set of

water-soluble bathing suits to a
swimming team,

Tail-piece

SCHEME to import rein-

deers to provide dried milk
for the new pre-cooked sausage-
omelettes has been outlined by
Cc. Suet, Esq.

Confidential

INIDAD-BORN Dr. Lionel

Francis, who is in England
on business, believes he has a
solution to the West Indies’
labour problem. He was busy last
week drafting a letter to Mr.
James Griffiths, Secretary of
State for the Colonies, outlining
his proposals, details of which
will remain confidential for the
time being.

West Meets West

AMAICAN-BORN Violet Baine

and Flight-Lieut J. H. Smyth
who comes from Sierra Leone
but has been a visitor to the West
Indies, are to be married in
London this month, Violet is
Acting Nursing Sister at St.
Andrew’s Hospital, in London's
East End. She is the first Colonial
nurse to fill such a position. Fit.
Lt. Smyth, who is in charge of
Colonial airmen recently quali-
fied as a Barrister-at-Law. He
proposes to return with his bride
to Sierra Leone, West Africa,
soon after the wedding.

Off to Canada

R. GEOFFREY PERKINS,

son of Mrs. Doreen Perkins
and the late Mr. Lisle Perkins,
is due to leave to-day for Can-
ada by T.C.A. Geoffrey plans to
settle in Canada. He is a former
student at the Lodge School and
took a keen interest in amateur
boxing here.

New Assignment

R. “BOB” GREENE, Inter-

national Aeradio Ltd’s Area
Engineer in the Caribbean left
last night for Trinidad on a short
visit. He wil! shortly be leaving
for England for a new assignment.
Mrs. Greene, the former Janice
Rose will accompany him.

“Mess Around”’

ILBERT WILLIAMS, better

known as “Mess Around”,
Gatekeeper and Watchman at the
Barbados Aquatic Club since it
first opened in February 1928,
died on Saturday March 3lst, His
funeral took place later the same
afternoon.

Few people knew him by his
real name, everyone called him
“Mess Around” and he will be
always remembered by that name.

One time lighterman = and
emigrant to Cuba he was first
employed by the Aquatic Club a
year before they opened, when
he helped in the work of con-
structing and laying down of the
concrete piles which took the
place of the old construction.
These piles are still in use today.

An excellent employee of a
jovial and robust nature he was
always willing to do any job
hence his nickname, His work
was greatly appreciated by the
management and members alike.

For the past few years however
his health had been failing.
(though he still



No Difference

HE drive to bring Funda-

mentally Educational) Radio
to Undeveloped Areas is in full
swing.

Watalotohui, after
first programme of
swamp stuff, said: “There does
not seem to be much difference
between our music and the music
of the Big White Race.”

Big Chief
hearing his



EMPIRE

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.45 and 8.30
FRIDAY 2.30 Only

20th Century Fox presents. .
ALL ABOUT EVE

Starring
Bette DAVIS
Anne BAXTER &
George SANDERS

OPENING FRIDAY at 8.30
“CHRISTOPHER
COLUMBUS"

ROXY
LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15

20th Century Fox Double. .

Robert TAYLOR &
Brian DONLEVY





ae eres —_ A chandelier -
trembled’ as the feet hammered F ; 5
and thudded along the corridor. BILLY THE KID
“Get a move on in front there!” AND
roared -a_ military gentleman. “DOCTOR AND THE
“Please .be calm!” shrieked a ;
reception-desk clerk. “Calm my GIRL’”’
foot!” retorted a red-faced man,
“we haven't got all day!” with

Glen FORD &

Widow cooks in Belfry
HE Carbohydrates Research

a

Gloria DEHAVEN



| OPENING FRIDAY at 830

ROYAL

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.30

Republic Bag Double...
Richard ARLEN in

«THE PHANTOM
SPEAKS ”
AND
“THE PLUNDERERS"
with
Rod CAMERON &
Ilona MASSEY

‘OLYMPIC

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15

20th Century Fox Double ..
Ronald COLMAN &
Claudette COLBERT

in
“UNDER TWO FLAGS”
AND
«SON OF FURY”
with

remained a me 13. ’
employee of the club) and he was te k
at work until the Thursday be-| )5 pre cle
fore his death, nay
20
wl. st ‘
22. ' fi
24 ; i ;
By BEACHCOMBER vown MASKED. RIDERS
lL. rape ae In sug, to unger un Tim HOLT
3
4.
5

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



T “EEE T yi. eo
BB. C. Radio American Column;



Programme |

WEDNESDAY JAP, 4, 1968
19.60 M)







6 30 m.—t2 15
28 81 5pm. . 19. From Newell Rogers
6,30 a.m. Announcer’s Choice; 7.00 a.m
The News; 7 10 a.m. News Analysis; 7,15
am From the Editorials; 725 am Pro- 5 ; NEW YORK, ments for beauty with plenty c‘
gramme Parade; 730 am Red Letter unny California is famous for brains The search must go
Day; 7 45 Music aa - ™ S “ . sea 1" z
Geunicetes of the Waal: 30 ao Work beautiful Weer And women's on,
and Worship; 845 am. You and the | beauty is big business in BEAUTY PROBLEM NO. 2:
News; 9 a.m. The News: 9 10am. Home| California , the home of Holly- E. W. Stewart has come up
News From Britain; 915 am Close! wood against too much brain, not
Own; 5 am Pi a ne. Parade; . : r
1125 am. Listeners Choice: 12 Noon ‘Tepe But are brains more important enough beauty. For years he
News; 12.10 p m. News Analysis; 12 15@@#han beauty in beautiful women”? ‘furnished bathing suits for the
AS coped or ps. 19 0M}. Tonight this problem troubles Miss America beauty contest, He
aaenpoape al ___|two Californians, each a big helped finance the show. Sadly he
‘ {350 .m Joe Lom and His onaeeere usiness success in his own now withdraws.
pm. BBC Symphony Orchestra: 5 50, eoUry field. Sadly, he believes it has de-
Bien: Sea 600 pm. Voice of the “ clined into a contest to pick «
300 Dim—1.15 p.m. 25 4, a1 92, 48 48 MIC eo, PROBLEM NO. 1: brainy college girl with talent
; * 48 45 M)Cnarles Chaplin wants to make a Shapeliness is secondary, And

teen oneal
615 pm. From the Third Programme:

6.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 1,00 p.m. The

eet ts m News Analysis; 7 15

pm e West Indies; 7 45

Letter Day. E pa

star of a beautiful unknown in his
next picture, More than 1,000 girls
have sent pictures to his office.
More than 500 have been inter-

aresses,

have more honours

7.45 pm—1LM0 pam. ...... att, 48.48 m|Viewed. A handful have seen male collegians pass examinations
£.00 nm. Radin Newsreel. 8.15 p.m Chaplin himself. | with marks of 70 or better, they
Books to Read; 830 pm Film Review: Not one fits the famous can now be deferred from con-

845 pm. Composers of the Week; 9
pm _ Statement of Account; 915 p m
Raymond Nilsson; 9 30 pm _ Serious
Argument; 10 00'p m. The News: 10 10
pm. From the Editorials; 10 15 Pm
Fine Goings on; 10 45 Pm. Mid Week

Talk; 11,00 m. F . i
stamina Pp rom The Third Pro-

SHOW BUSINESS

Deborah Kerr is
choice to co-star with Robert
faylor in “Ivanhoe”, TV is a
chorus girl’s dream. In a night
club she gets £25 fora six-day
week. For one hour on TV the

comedian’s execting require- scription.



GLOBE THEATRE

TONITE 8.30 TOMORROW 5 and 8.30
The Amasing Dr. WONG

NEW ACTS



the likeliest

NEW THRILLS

4



‘ate is at least £43, though this
can include up to 40 hours a week
rehearsals, Comedian Milton SEND SEE
Berle has signed a TV contract
\which “runs into seven figures.” IN YOUR HE
't is for 30 years. And he is 43. *
siecle | LETTERS SHOOTING
Cupid } TODAY ACT
FEW DAYS before the West THE
rt Indian Students Union Easter ie
ance held in. London on March REPLIES J s
30th, the Union's news Bulletin a
said about it, “....Come and meet ARE
all the eligible and attractive girls
from the West Indies and remind AMAZING

yourself of what you! are missing
at home, Girls! Come an@ meet
all the eligible young bachelors
over here ” Seems that the
Bulletin was playing Cupid, we
shall see.

e sd





WU LI WONG

CHINESE INTERNATIONAL MAGICIAN
HOUSE 48 BAL, 60
TICKETS ON SALE TODAY

CROSSWORD

PIT 24 BOX 72







MATINEE : TODAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT & TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30
Loretta Young, William Holden, Robert Mitchum
|

in ‘RACHEL AND THE STRANGER ”’

An RKO Radio Picture



“The Farmer's Daughter’
ACTOSS
i'm sure to
: wo)
4. Definitely oda,



lL. Rents
churen,



fing to

iy)
) Only bait the Spratts larder (4)
}
t



11. He's in the glitter, (5)

TODAY — 4.45 \< .m.
. The sash of two bipeds (3) BPD om Lua oontinuing daily £46 Se '8-90

4 * “WALT DISNEY'S Production of Robert Louis Stevenson’s—-

“TREASURE ISLAND”

Color by Technicolor
} with Bobby DRISCOLL, Robert NEWTON

Extra Special: The Featurette bi

Golfer seeing doube No just

@ South American mony (oes Ty



Rice to get littie oy little
Damp tron may snow th ¢
disease. (4) 17, Wanderer « and others
See 24 Acroas.

Could be 10 Across dust it (4
The Scots cai
(7) 24. Produces indige (
and 20. At this

should get a nose



this clay t THURS. 1.30 p.m,

perlod “i Robert MITCHUM in.
4) os: 3 WEST OF THE PECOS

(R.K.O.) OPENING FRI. 6th.

& 8.30 p.m,

2.30,

PIRATES OF CAPRI
with Louis HAYWARD






















ROBERT MITCHUM in
“WEST OF THE PECOS” and

” THE LAWLESS
Randolph Scott in “Trail Street

5, Unused: 6, Near. a

(6) 2. A frozen 24 Aci vi
3. Net tines on the wutea is)
» There you have the luppe |
regions. (5) | 4
. To the ra me ‘ae q c IETY
schuviboy they way tase tii PL A 7, A DIAL x A
ferent meaning t \
6. Fenvutes are intra OISTIN 8404 (THE GARDEN) St, James
B grim. (2) 8B Vuwestiine + ,
Ws Phe code: ul ceremonies: 1600 we LAST TWO SHOW TODAY TODAY & TOMORROW
1h. Deserves pice money 16 5 & 8.30 p.m. me 8.30 p.m. (R.K.O.)
16, Taut 15) hare- “MY OWN TRUE LOVE :
ly. Swear as you mend i Phylis Ca'vert, Melvyn Douglas ry #" —— “Ey
20, is needs a i tb Nas ty. Loe — and oe NEVADA with Robert MITCHUM
ehind. (3) CHICAGO DEA ; 5 ae ‘ ;
ch rae eh Alan LADD INDIAN AGENT with Tim HOLT
baie ceh a Thursday (only) 5 and FRI. SAT. SUN. 8.30 p.m.
f 8,30 p.m. | (R.K.O.) MAT: SUNDAY 5 p.m.



.

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
2

_ Brains With Their Beauty

——_— —

AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only)

| It's lovely Loretta's grandest role since her Academy Award performance
as
a

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

BEAVER VALLEY"





445



|

9

brains do not wholly fill bathing

If



















4

eh ttgd,/
SPOT TFTSS POF ver









HONOURS: Colleges expect to
students,



se







WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4. 1951

LS

SSOP FPO OS SOOO,

°

SELLE ESS LEE LC LISLE

ASTOR THEATRE

To separate audiences
THUR. LADIES 6 p.m. GENTS 8.30
Age limits 16 years and over

** The Story of BOB and SALLYâ„¢~

WED.



Parents! This is yours, as well as your adolescents business to see this
Film which was produced especially for revealing to you what can happen
to any one whe is ignorant of the facts. Be wise! Know all about it, so

that this knowledge will help you to help them

POA AAA A LALLA AM LALA LALA AL kk lA AEA AEE ALG

THIS MAN MUST BE STOPPED

; GLOBE

OPENING FRIDAY 6th 5 and 8.30

HE HELD A

LOADED GUN
AT THE
HEART
OFA
GREAT
ciry!










BROUGHT
THRILLINGLY

TO LIFE

BY THE
MAKERS OF
“CANON
city”

wwvee RICHARD BASEHART SCOTT “CANON CITY” BRADY

we Roy Roberts. Whit Bissell James Cardwell: Jack Webb Produced by Robert T. Kane
Directed by Alfred Werker Screenplay by John C. Higgins and Crane Wilbur
Additional dialogue by Harty Essex « Original story by Crane Wilbur

A Bryan Foy Production An EAGLE LION FILMS Presentation
PLUS
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE





THE PICTURE YOU'VE BEEN

WAITING FOR

Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency





the Governor and Lady Savage
Re EES SST RS eee
ARTHUR RANK presents

)-PREDRIC MARCH











to-starfing

ELDRIDGE SULLIVAN
wt Linden Kathleen

TRAVERS « RYAN
and DEREK BOND wie,

e James Robertson JUSTICE
Cn ern Felix AYLMER

; 2 CDONALD + Produced by A.
# A Sydney Box Production for Gainsborough + Releasel by Univercn tees, Eee

SEE SCENES OF GREAT ADVENTURE ACTUALLY
FILMED IN BARBADOS.

EMPIRE & ROXY

simultancously

STARTING FRIDAY at 8.30

,











Even Baby
is sorry
when he
breaks a
plate i
but babies

can newer

break che

___





Group, of whose existence « YY
I learn from the Chemical and , he ebus” =e POW ete TIERNEY
Engineering News, reports the : % h ld
dismissal of the inventor of | — Househo














We now offer...

EARTHENWARE





36" PRINTED HAIRCORDS & CAMBRICSs MEDINA SHAPE a SAUCE PANS—AIl Sizes
4 Maroon Band & Gold Decoration BOWLS : _ DRINKING CUPS
1-22 & 1-52 E OOc. BB Piates Dishes KETTLES “ TEA POTS .
. Tea Cups & Saucers, Cream Jugs COFFEE POTS — MILK JUGS
36 PINK CAMBRIC 92c. (white SSc.) BBN rioters ee PLATES tes BASINS
Keitalle~ dev ° Hobe, Gaskets a Seeemere se bee BREAKFAST CARRIERS — COLLANDERS
mil) Diner sers Se Saat Hl CHAMBERS, Fie.
DINNED SETS 63 49.34 |
|

Baby Stepping Shoes 54c. — 67c.
EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOF STORE

Obtainable from our Hardware Department—Tel. ‘No. 2039



THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

The CORNER STORE

DIAL. 4606

OIAL 4220















WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4.
Re nic xvod esha PAGE THREE

GRAND SESSIONS Who Are Flying 'C.T.A. Find Way St. Kitts Expects PERSIAN NEWSPAPER |
:DITOR_ ARRESTED

Counsel Ar ue Red Jets In lo Get Wax Earthquake Now rEHERAN, April 3
i ‘ PS ee ae) ee Police here today announced
Korean Air War? ¥ rom Cane Peel KINGSTON, ST. VINCENT. — Guitor alleged. 1s have’ oriticleed |

- Pee oo PORT-OF-SPAIN. April 2 An earthquake eruption is two sisters of the Sh sd tines
ARE German fighter pilots xs m » ADF 2, expect itts . i 7 of the Shah and their
ints j aw flying the Russian-built MIG 15 British Caribbean ‘planters have pe eathonad “- oe hs Oe corengn tmmends for, “ieetie

: ; ite > been presented with a new ; . made ing in Persian affairs.’ —Reuter.
jets against the United Nations §5 990,000 industry as the result F&tick Willmore | from. the ae











For leather
of every colour—










It cleans, preserves—and how it



polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s.

Nothing else is quite the same. Watch

: forces in Korea? aan seamiieaas Geophysics Department of C: i
: sue ' er _, of two years research work made oqo sree. parte tof Cam the difference it makes to your shoes!
In Threatening Letter Case About 20 of these very fast; by the Imperial College of Tropical prge University. | Dr. Willmors Harbour Log your s
swept-back wing fighters have Agriculture. om ot investi te “oe ees In Carlisle Bay
ce ate © eartn

been shot down by American led by Dr. L. F. Wiggi
. sd , =f ner .cas 3 », P; ggins, y =
HIS HONOUR the Acting Chief Judge Mr. G, L. Taylor fighter pffots, but all the actions Birmingham University — sugar ee ee ee Maa M.V. Sedgeficld, Soh, Gloria Henrietta

further adjourned the case in which David Van Puttin, a Se Mens Eh Welle ee

PROPERT'S



have been fought over Communist scientist, the sugar research visited St. Vincent to make ob— sch Henry D









ainter of Martindal is chat i territory, and no MIG 15, and department of the Imperial Col- “La Soufriere’ the Sch. Laudalpr aarsinia Wit seh : [RE
ee : h ales Road is charged by the Police of jone of their pilots, has yet lege of Tropical depict on servation on La Soufriere” the Sch. Laudalpha; Sen. Gardenia W.: Sch SHOE CREAM
. om a e rentening letter to Aubrey Birch until today come into Allied hands Saturday anmeunéed as successful YOGA? situated at the northern (ones: Wonderful, Counsellors Yacn
at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday. ‘ lal tia eileen ioe thes have 4, Wwe island. Rickaroo: Sch Lucille M. Smith: Seh.
a-- y 4 1 ; ee i i ae ee Se ant Dr. Willmore described the Blue Nose Ma ‘ech, slury Me Lewin
Fi ae, The jury which is empanelled aa lation” Wook” ik’ a: extteee or cable — ye tan, crigin' of earthquakes and the Sen Mbliy N. Joties: Sch. W, L. Eunicia
ishermen Made was sot present at all in the despatch from Tokio, says: “The mercial scale wax from. the eae th Fer enoes, ane oe spt We oadlbpeping
d court yesterday as both counsel pilots may be Chinese, but there wasted peel of the sugar cane. Sills the oitie of re a Sch, HARRUET WHITTAKER; 50 tons
Goo Catches Mr. E. B:- Barrow- who is ap- '8 considerable speculation that The wax was said to b€ superior From investi ~ mad is St Mee EATTEMORUSE. 44 tons nets Copt
: = P- they are Russian or German to the Australian product and is Kitts, Dr. Willmore said hat the McQuilkin: from St. Lucia %
Yesterday pearing of behalf of- David Van “American F.86 pilots, who flew xpected to be used for myriad November shocks had their aan Sot ren Se sapanet: Capt
Puttin» and» Mr. W. W. Reece, against the Germans in Europe, purposes intluding all sorts of come ten to fifteen miles west of ee Get cack Welt
In Touch with Barbados

The Fish Market was very busy x 1c. for the Crown — argued fe convinced that the tactics used polishy carbon paper, electric Nevis, val.l

yesterday. Many of the fishing materials for use in radio and

about_a point of law before the by the MIG pilots are identical »o4a, ‘sets, also for electrical Coastal Station












boats remained out to sea over- f

: . J vaffe, Cable and Wireless (W 1) Ltd. advise

night and returne® during the “¢timg Chief Judge: With those used ‘by the Luftwa cables. set thay-can, now communisate with tha

morning. The first to pins at ..Mr. Barrow in his address to and conclude; therefore, that the “rhe discovery is the first fruits Increased C.O.L. Fenees Far > Pas Ser cnn poe cominceceays with ee

the market with fish was Glad. His Honour argued as to the ad- PHOS arg GeSiien. of an $800 research project estab- Leewards Civil Servants x2 Station .

stone Kirton’s Taxi which brought M™issibility of statements made by _ German Design? lished Two years ago jointly from) Gigi) Servants . bcs BEET Bagot: Drie, udpahieths cae

450 pounds of flying fish, This the, accused Van Puttin to the __It is, known that there is g lot Colonial Development and’ Wel- . will get an increased cost of SS, Ionian Skipper, SS. Casablanca

amount was quickly sold out. Policé on January 27 when he of German influence in the design fare and British Caribbean Manu- |. Vallis dae wnt es aa, lomten er. lance

A few minutes later George was arrested. He submitted that of the MIG fighter. Many Ger- facturers. Weis weer with effect from SS Rio Grande, 8.8. Macoris, $8. 8°
Blackman’s Ajax arrived with the accused was forced into mak- man aviation scientists were taken The research project. is trying * THe : a3. wéiiony’ of M ta . SS, Cathoula, S,S. Mort
400 pounds of flying fish, Both ing a‘statement. Mr. Barrow said to Russia from the Eastern Zone to find a new by-product of the o. a “Mawnan” Se nest Comayaqua, S'S. Masal



boats came in shortly after 11.00 that certain gestures and state- —L.E.S. sugar cane including making Bmnpress oh Beatath ea Bre ae

3 ‘. . accepted. -
am. Thi wi i ; newsprint ana wall board from °CC¢P Karamen, SS, Spurt, 8.8. Ciudad De
ese two catches of flying ments made were sufficient to bashene the sugar waste and in. _.rHlsiméans that the rates of Maracaibo, 8S. Hydra, & 8; Raphael






fish were more than the catches’ intimidate the’ accused : z i S 3 S
i ° stric * - a cost of Hving allowance paid in Semmes, S.S. Regent Hawk, S'S Schie
Mogiisy. On tateer. on oe out Di : 40° BW... GROUND cuune Beak micrO- Antigua, St. Kitts-Nevis, Mont- MAIL NOTICES
rn ; y iscrepancies r ri oie Witches el bei serrat and to the Federal Estab- Matus for Madelra, United Kingdom
onde) ponds epamitle kameecd STAFF, ‘ PILOTS the! manubaoahe’ of = an lishment (including officers em- Antwerp ad An Serene bY “ne ss

and 20 pounds of flying fish were Mr. Barrow also submitted that ; : iz velop- ORANJEST be closed at the
sold while these two Sota alone there were discrepancies in the GET DISMISSAL SHOLLON volves drying the sugar factory ee anatase Sthemnes) wal Generat Past Oftce as Under = :
accounted for 850 pounds of statements given by the Police mud, in which the wax-like cov- Yecome 50% on the first $480 of wil st 2 pm. Ordinary Mall ts pm.

flying fish, offictts. , thi cE PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 2. ering of the sugar cane peel is | one vi 7 : en eae

pero Bn ee wes hee British West Indian Airways, concentrated, and its extraction in a ae = = ee = of on the 17th April 196, set

1.375 POUNDS cused actually was in a mind of following the recent announce- a special plant with a petroleum ary on the ti of wus NOSE MAC will be closed at tho

fear and he was actually intimid- ™ent of retrenchment plans which’ solvent, : a shataial sees Ceneral BOR OES MB AMOR 4

Up to two o'clock yesterday ated by the Police Inspector and ¢#™ into effect on Sunday April Dr. Wiggins estimates that : Gath seein ot, titan on ee. ah
afternoon 1,375 pounds of fish other Sealebimen oon at he 4, have issued dismissal notices to machinery for the process is APPOINTED SOCIAL April 1981

were brought into the market! time. satay about 40 members of the ground relatively cheap and available at MAIL for St. Vincent; Martinique

Two other boats owned by Glad- ; staff in addition to four pilots. about $72,000—CP) . WELFARE OFFICER payee nae Peg ne os wen



stone Kirton, Gloria and Boysie Mr. Barrow also said that Van _ Those dismissed included clerks, MISS B. L. ARNE has been TOWNSHEND will be closed at the Ge

Rose, also came in during’ the Puttin had been refusin mechanics, porters, and flight ‘ inted Social Welfare Officer ©! Post Office as under
>, g@ to make ’ 5 a appointed Socia elfare Office: oor a ; fi
morning. Gloria brought 230 any statement for more than five personnel who received a month's Secretary For with: effect from the 1st of April, ygul'ct'2 pm. ‘Ordinary hei atta mies |

pounds of dolphin and Boysie hours and after that time it was ‘#lary in lieu of notice. : 1951, mm the 9th April 1951
Rose 50 pounds of fying ‘fish. merely through exhaustion, 70m » Suny Po Ct Bermuda —_ Se ae MANNING & CO... LTD
erbert’s White Wing threats, d intimidati that he be’ flying restricted schedules cut— ~ aay i , eo e
ae with 45 pounds of had se pa rr tafe at ting flights from some ronees LONDON, April 4. . a
onito, an amount lar; than the J _, While dropping some in whic <-o ‘ ¥
total for February, sa Spostalas After citing from many legal Biw.1.A. competed with the idan Coener ah totes es ore ou 1 | AGENTS
65 pounds of dolphin, By two authorities, Mr. Barrow terminated parent British Overseas Airways arthur, Chief Commission- |
o'clock however the majority of PY earite that the prosecution had Corporation, —(C.P.) er in Cyprus has_ been x
this fish was already sold out but â„¢ade a few slips in the case and = Oy appointed Colonial Secretary of (
many more boats could) be seen the. onus was thrown upon the F i T R Bermuda in succession to W. ?
making their way towards the defence to prove that the state- AO Goes od home Addis, C.M.G. Addis has been |
Cargenage. oe Feb megs. made was peas, ’ ROME, Aprit 2, tansferred to ‘the Federation of New Discovery Brings Pleasures
e catches for Februa are en the court was adjournec , : Malaya as r issi P
c The 65-nation World Food and aociara ae eye Compan on’ of Life to Men Who Feel Old

as follows: a 100 pound porpoise, the Solicitor General was still i vores eo for Colonial Affairs in
7,634 pounds of flying fish, replying.to.the point of law raised Agriculture Organisation officially South East Asia. Arthur, 45, was| Before Their Time
feel older than you are? Ate you









‘
bit,



9,533 dolphin, 1,123 king fish, by the defence counsel. opened its headquarters in Rome born at Poona, India. He was
146 bill fish, 1,975 shark, 483: today after $1,600,000 transfer appointed to Cyprus as Adminis- eet youthful animation? Do. you

One. ate J ae es act Nearly i ct trative Officer in 1937. He was enjoy pe society of beautiful wo an? Do
pounds of po sh, a to’ of ¢ : ° e men and women employed promoted to .be Chief Commis-| 3° er from loss of vigour, weak meni~
21,159 pounds. Craftsman’ Loading. in the washington headquarters of sioner in 1948. —Reuter, | oikiy cc “Sepreasion and’ poor sleep? In

Those for March—up to March 1s ; this United Nations agency haw
4 ws . = ‘ . * : ‘se * If dd st
19 were: 1,737 pounds of fying 3.400 Tons Sugar ȴ tonight, arrived in Rome with edt ehats oy, need for gon to water on



other words, are you only half a man?



fish, 6,883 dolphin, 550 king fish, their families, other day from such physical inferio
141 bill fish Paty wae foams ay Speightstown Gistate agents estimated that MORE EXECUTIONS Bronte the cincovery ot ah gent re
bonito, a total of 3,528" pounds, 4 their coming had kept prices of HONG KONG, April 3. store your youthful vigour and animation.

Youthful Vigor Restored

The penalties of advancing age and the
results of over-Indulgence may now be re~ Youthful
tar and youthful activity gpd anima- | Vigowrous
tion restored to your body through this) jgey
new gland discovery. 2
“ Doc ore throw hout he world now say Captivate
r e rea riving force 0! e, outh, ;
and vitality exists in our glands. 1t Is now Beautiful
known that world famous men who have | Women
been noted for strength, endurance, brav-
ery brain-power, and accomplishment,

erd: luxury flats at least ten per cent ssh executions in Communist!
RARE yont ry, nesting the apove the level they would other- amare pies none revolu-
“Sunshine rR” Lands 4,999-ton Hafiison liner Craftsman wise stand at. Another 400 officials ;tjonaries” were reported in pro-
dropped anchor at Speightstown to ne in et rig ae Communist newspapers _ here
» recruited from member today. Communist reports put
800 D S Fi h take a load of 3,400 tons of sugar jations in proportion to the sub- total executions at several hun-
eep ea Fis for Liverpool, England, fom : d ‘

? seriptions these pay to the Organ- dred. —Reuter.
: Of the amount, Messrs, Planta- j Over 800 deép’sea fish were tions Ltd) aré shipping’ 1,700 tons "es

















BEAN

‘J WITH ECONOMY





OL SSS LL EI

landed here on Monday by the and Messrs, R. and G. Challenor ae PILGRIMAGE such as Napoleon, Caesar, Mark Anthony, | ourating the glands, and thus tenas to re~
and Vie! ‘ugo, were the fortunate pos- | store outhful vigour and vitality to the

25-ton fishing schooner Sunshine #4 Co., Ltd., 1,700 tons. Messrs: ITALY FEARS FOR ' \ wat tremendously active glands. y, Every one heeds @ treatment ouch
R. & G. Chal LONDON, April 3 30° neata nank physician, with more eet axte shah others. sabe doe aoe make

3 : or’ are sending .
Pes ee week’ om out 1,000 tors’ of their’ qttota TRIESTE April 3 _ A “Pax Christi” pilgrimage
The supply of fish came. to from their Speightstown jetty and ly’s. decisi , Pee 3 will be organised in July to the
Meésrs. J. N. Goddard Sons 700° tons from: the jetty at Six- ,Italy’s decision to provide five grotto of Our Lady of Lourdes,
» J. ON. ard’ & Ss M divisions for the Atlantic army by France, to implore the granting

fected a combination of iene etre hat Saas i toe ast Yreatinens to the
work with amazing speed to bi new 4 ed Pp to regain youth.
rich red Hood, strengthen the nerves, and | ‘ul animation,

most important of to activate, stimu.
fate, ana fortify the’ glands, This reat 24-Hour Results







%
Ltd. The Sunshine R. is con- men’s, : bs As rescription, therefore, acts in a natural Beeause Vi-Taobs ar lentift -
sigtiea to the Barbados Import & June this year was prompted by of Christian peace to the world, enna to restore vigour and youthful | pared to act directly pon. Bea Hs
us S iP A launch and lighters from the pressing needs of her €X- Vatican Radio reported.—Reuter. vitality to men whose glands have grown | the {Pench there is no long waiting for
Export Co., Ltd. Bridget pel ig to: M posed” eastern frontier Trieste, a old. too soon. This discovery, known as | results. Within 24 hours most men report
getown be onging ao essrs. d L di we . Vi-Tabs, is in pleasant, easy-to-take, tab- | a surprising increase in vitality, and with-
Plantations Ltd. are handling their COrrespon ent of the ondon let form, and may be used secretly if you | in one week's time most users find that
a Siig! hi le M ; ; Times said today. 03 ) % so desire, so that you can amaze your | they feel and look ten years younger: The
shipment while Messrs: R: & G. Thdifference. had. dis nial on friends in a short time with the restora | change in somo men 1s almost miraculous.
SCHOONERS BRING = Chiallenor are using two barge’ gm the Italian army, the cor: DEALOTLS | poner protses Vit Results Guaranteed
and@_sth@oners; oy G Saray ” Doctor Praises Vi-Tabs 80 0
. utstanding have b th Its
FRUIT respondent declared. Dr. N. G. Giannini, well-known surgeon | produced by Vietabs for veak ana Gree
and European physi- maturely old men in all parts of the world
stated: | that it Ils now offered under an absolute

clan, recenhy
sts

“Many acient are of | guarantee of complete satisfaction or no



—

rane three” jetties: front which "There is pride in Khaki uni-,
Schooners Harriet Whittaker sugar is being shipped were form which is now a symbol of Colds









* r % 7 rchi ‘ . ic

and Enterprise S. arrived at very busy eeerers with see Italy’s partnership in the Atlantic paeeree> the opinion that the | cost. Under this written guarantee get Vi-
Barbados yesterday morning with and sugar workers moving to and pact, ri THiy true secret of youthful | Tabs from your chemist today, See for
quantities of fruit and firewood fro. “All ranks are convinced that . > ; By 1eene aaa Babed Gall Gite Coairine Trcteh veut boa yy
for local traders. Oranges made ca bebe + ge on * be they are defending not only their e a Rey my many yeprg. of ox: | bow you take an Interest in the pleasures
up the greater part of the supply ® peightstown for’ about four country, but also the “Buropesn | 0 ore ) ae aii Pericnee, | atue Spe | OF UTS and How yeu Ate pple 0 enjoy them
of fruit, days. She is the first-sttip to call fatherland” and this helps to keep | > 5 Shit; lon that the mnedicai do ‘hot igre that Fabs is oasily. worth

r “ é : . . ‘ % ie ; . Pal 1 ‘ormula known «as - en times the smal st, merel t
Both schooners are consigned at Speightstown for this year. up morale, in a force still so poor, PUREED Cy) |) Tabs represents | the | the empty package and the full purchase
e Shes “iit most modetn and scten- | price will be refunded without question or



tifle Internal method of | stpument Get Vi-Tabs from your chemist







to the Schooner Owners’ Associa- Her agents are Messrs. Da Costa as to lack not only weapons, but
tion. and Co., Ltd. even raincoats”.—Reuter,
pee ae serie ba tds :

e stimulating and invig- \ today. The guarantee protects you.
To Restore
~ w Guaranteed Manhood, Vitality






CHILD'S cold puts nose,
ASkicae and chest all indan-
et. How can you help all

? By a pleasant rub with
Vapaitub on throat,
chest, back at bedtime.
















apours, released f >
opoRub, are inbalél, rie
Hroat, refleving the uy N
L And. « BY Rid
aye ve
| Do Me
KM , , it '
aH BY GooD y FA R a
eat +
\ MA
eee +
i‘. it
aes Stamina, strength ni
1 veer
| ® and appearance— sy
all outstanding” yy
ah
| —say Motorists and we
| Tyre Suppliers alike Ns
oe
* The tread rubber is tougher, is
OU will_be delighted with ‘Ovaltine’ ‘ + shock-resistingthanever ee
mixed Cold. It is the ideal hot weather we
drink . . . deliciously cool, creamy and | * ips me
refreshing . . . most nourishing and sustain- ‘ tor m tractior ni
_ By preparing ‘ Ovaltine’ cold —instead WK oh iA s more slowly. Ny
of hot—you enjoy the same health - giving a ond wf 4S,
qualities that have made it the world’s most ~~ , proved All-Weathe Me
popular food beverage. ‘ONG. . hits a w Stop- yt
N ne 1 quicker ater tear
This scientific combination of Nature’s best v) stops—resists every re ie
foods provides important nutritive elements, : } of skid throughout the tyre's ie
including vitamins, of the pbedinee ne in { a } longer life. ie
viealiey. @ physical Sienigss ey Sere . ) % Handsome buttressed side- a

\ walis provide protection from
damage, and =ma
rnering steaditr than you've

ever known

a» You can tat
| GOODFYEAR

| M THE LONG-LIFE HARDEST-WEARING TYRE
44h, GB.L-50-2

eseeest
bd @d ad THE CITY

An occasional glass of Cold ‘ Ovaltine’ during
the day will help quickly to revive flagging
strength and energy. It is easily prepared by
adding ‘ Ovaltine’ to cold milk, or milk and
water, and mixing thoroughly with a whisk—

or in a shaker. J 4

Ovaltine

Energising-Re reshing-Delicious

P.C291 Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores.



it Can Conquer
) gours also








Printed in guaranteed fast colours
Stocked by all leading Stores





SACROOL is
on sale at
KNIGHT’S LTD.

and all other Drug Stores
OSS Es!



ot et=Se'

sees.
SS: F2<222=







PAGE FOUR

i005 & Ana
BARBADOS | — Bocce





Printed by the Advocate Co.,
Wednesday, April 4, 1951

CLERKS’ UNION

AT the Annual General Meeting of the
Clerks’ Union last week the President
announced an increased membership of
246. The roll now stands at 560.

A conservative estimate puts the num-
ber of clerks in Bridgetown at roughly
5,000 and it is a severe criticism on their
outlook and their sense of awareness that
there should be so few of them maintain-
ing membership in an organisation estab-
lished in their interests.

Any failure of the Clerks’ Unien to
achieve greater success in the past has
been due in great measure to the fact some
of its members attempted to use it as a
political weapon. This is a common failure
in the West Indies. Trade unions are mis-
takenly regarded as political weapons
rather than institutions for improving eco-
nomie conditions. So great has been this
disadvantage that at one stage the mem-
bers of the Union were divided into fac-
tions striving for alliance with opposing
political organisations,

It seems, however} to have been brought
home to the Clerks that the only hope of
real improvement of their working condi-
tions and their general economic welfare
is-staunch membership in the Union.

The Clerks’ Union was not intended to
be used as a threat to employers; it was
intended to be a means of bargaining, ac-
cording to constitutional methods, for im-
proved conditions for clerks. The measure
of opposition which the Union encounter-
ed during its early stages was due to the
mistaken belief that it would be used asia
weapon held over the heads of employers.

In these days of improved standards of
living and the many increased demands on
the worker, it is obvious that there must
be some means of settling constitutionally
the controversial matters which inevitably
arise in the settlement and adjustment of
wages. There must also be some consider-
ation for capital investment. It is the duty
of Union officials to remind members that
the demands made must be reasonable if
they are to be entertained and so assist in
stamping out an inconsiderate and danger-
ous doctrine now growing in the West
Indies. of making demands irrespective of
the ability of the concern to pay.

The increase in the membership of the
Clerks’ Union is a healthy sign that there
is an increasing awareness of their duty
and interests. Recent happenings in
Bridgetown have shown that changed con-
ditions of work and demands for increased
wages can and do bring dissatisfaction and
that severe hardships are likely to result
from changes. The clerks will need the
union just as much as the employers will
need it. Properly conducted, it can serve
as a sheet anchor in the tug-of-war which
might ensue. The claims of the clerks can
be advanced by disinterested parties and
the employers will have a constitutional
body with which to bargain if necessary.

It is therefore the duty of clerks and
employers alike to encourage the union
and to try to keep it a healthy strong insti-
tution. This ean only be done when such
wages are paid as will enable the clerks
to support the union and clerks are convin-
ced that the work of the Union is conduct-
ed in their ultimate interests.

TRY THIS

THERE is one suggestion which has not
been made with regard to street cleanliness
in Barbados. Perhaps it is the only one that
would shock the yy1blic into an awareness
of the filth and refuse which is the normal
condition of Bridgetown streets.

It is the suggestion that those responsi-
ble for the health and cleanliness of the is-
land be invited every morning in 1951 to
don top hat and tails and drive in an open
chariot through the City between 9.30 a.m.
and 4 p.m.

In addition to the chariot there might be
huge Streamers flying a banner on which
was inscribed the CLEANEST CITY IN
.THE WEST INDIES.

Perhaps then more of us might feel
ashamed and begin to be dissatisfied with
the complete failure of the authorities to

p Bridgetown clean, and our failure to
help the authorities.









GUR READERS SAY:

BARBADOS ADV

OCATE



———_———

Agricultural Development | 4 g7Upy IN FAILURE

Under Point Four

The United States and 22 coun-
tries to-day are co-operating in
Point Four programmes of agri-
culutral improvement, During 1951
additional countries will be add-
ed as plans now being negotiated
go into effect. The U.S. Depart-
ment of Agriculture, in co-opera-
tion with the U.S. Department of

Twenty-two countries in South
and Central America, Africa, and
the Middle and Far East are co-
operating. With the United States
Government in Point Four Frogram-
mes designed wo improve {heir
agricultural conditions

(From Foreign Agriculture)

500,000 appropriated by the U.S.
Congress for Point Four work du-
ring the 1951 fiscal year, $12,-
000.000 was transferred directly
to the United Nations to facilitate
t-e carrying out of multilateral
technical assistance act.vities.
The

co-operation in agricul-

State, is participating in projects of capital, and third, the energy ture extended by the U.S, Gov-

in 21 of these countries, and the and skill to produce. We in this ernment v
Af- country have been blessed with country to

Institute of Inter-American

fairs of the Department of State natural resources; the wealth that the needs extFes ei in each ne-

is carrying on food-supply pro- _ dormant in our forests and gotiated agreement.
nr

jects in four of them,

been in operation

vers, in our soil, and beneath Ecuador, El Salvador, Guatemala,| of the country show little or no ability to deal | ¢
; our soil in mineral and oil de- Nicaragua, A
A majority of the projects have posits,

In the underdeveloped

c for several areas of the world where tHe been set up and the
years, having been set up under Point Four programme now oper- tension,

In Bolivia

Peru, for exam-
uTal_ stations have
research, ex-
and education work is

ple, agri

legislation prior to the recently ates—in South and Central Ameri- beginning to provide new agri-

enacted Public Law 535.
law is known popularly as
Point Four

President
inaugural

Harry S.
address _ in

This ea, Africa, the Middle and Far cultural
as the East—there is likewise an untold of the countries. In Costa Rica.
programme since it wealth of natural resources wait- Haiti,

stems from the fourth point of ing to be surveyed, worked, and sp:c’al attention is being paid to|fact that the prosperity or ruin of a country
Truman’s harnessed to human needs.

January brief experience in working with food-supply programmes of the

Our

Paraguay, and Peru,

food needs for the people torough

1949 in which he listed technical the governments of these areas Institute of Inter-American Af-

assistance to

! underdevoloped has proved besyond a doubt that fairs. In Bolivia, Brazil, Colombia,
countries as a basic part of Am- the earth's surface has only be- Costa
erican foreign policy, Public Law, gun to be scratched, and that it public, Guatemala, H

Rica, the Dominican Re-

535 was signed by the President has only to be scra‘ched to re- Panama, and Peru, a special pro-

on June 5, 1950, and the techni- veal
/eal co-operation projects already of new wealth,
\in existence were incorporated in these

immense untapped sources
The people of

areas need the ‘potential

ject is being carried on to control
disease of and imvrove produc-
tion of natural rubber. In Cuba,

the new programme. Within the wealth of food and raw materials attention is focused on co-opera-
U.S, Department of State was es- that is all around them.”

tablished the Technical Co-opera-
tion Administration to direct the

The actual operations of the

tion to increase the production of

soft fibres, needed in large quan-| worth £2,670,000 or approximately $12,825,-

tity by the sugar industry for

carrying out of the Point Four point Four programme are being bagging its ‘huge annual crop.

work, This work, in addition to
agriculture, also includes such
fields as public health, educa-
tion, and natural resources,

Dr, Henry G.

Bennett is ad-

| ministrator of the Technical Co-

| operation Administration, In ex-
}plaining the objectives of the
Point Four programme, Dr, Ben-
Itt says: “Economic development
is not only a necessity, but also a
great and inspiring opportunity
It is an opportunity to sow the
jseeds of democracy among peo-
‘ple who no longer accept poverty,
diseasé, and ignorance as inevi-
table facts of life. It ig an oppor-
tunity to create new wealth for
the benefit of all free peoples.’

In attempting to frame
comprehensive definition of the
term “economic
Dr, Bennett points to the history

carried through assignment oi
projects by the Technical Co-op-
eration Administration to the
various appropriate agencies of
the U.S. Goverhment, as exem-
plified by the current activity
of the Department of Agriculture
in 21 countries, Other agencies
actively partie’psting are the
Departments of Interior, Labour,

and Commerce, the Federal Se- and Thailand are the six Easterr] ytjlised to earn income or which could have

curity Agency, and, in South and
Central America, the Institute of
Inter-American Affairs.

The projects are being carried
out, for the greater part, by the
stationing of U.S, Government
specialists in each co-operating
country who, in turn, joim with

working out the problems of a

the skill of agronomists from

In countries of the Eastern
Hemisphere, agricultural special-
ists of the United States ere work-
ing principally as advisers to
ministers of agriculture, especial-
ly in the field of improving agri-
cultural research,:extension, anc
education. Ceylon, India, Iran,
Pakistan, the Philippine Republic.

countries with whom such co-
operative relationships have beer
established.

In general, the Point Four pro-
gramme is operating mainly i
South and Central America
Africa, the Near East, and South
Asia. In the European_ colonia!

a the specialists of the country im areas of Africa, the Economic nounce against the method.

Co-operation Administration anc

development,’ specific assignment, For example, point Four will work on paralle

lines, In Southeast Asia, wher«

of the United States us providing the United States would be add- technical assistance is part of a

examples of such development,
He says: “If we look into the

ed to that of local agronomists in

larger programme of economic

American past, we see that there soil productive. A total of approxi- the U.S, Congress as the operating
have been three key elements, all mately 350 such American special- agency,

closely tied together and all es-
sential to the development of our
free and prosperous society. first,
the untapped wealth of natural

ists are now working in 36 coun-
tries. In addition to such bilateral
activity, the facilities of the Uni-
ted Nations are being used

This article appeared in the February
1951 issue of Foreign Agriculture, a
publication issued by the Office
Foreign Agricultural Relations of t

resources; second, the -application wherever practical, of the $34,- U.S. Department of Agriculture.

AT THE



MUSEUM



Snuff-Boxes And Vinaigrettes

A collection of six snuff-boxes
and three vinaigrettes are on
special exhibition at the Museum
for the next two weeks. Of these,
three snuff-boxes are recent gifts
to the “Museum by Mrs, Henry
Alleyne, Hon. R. Challenor and
Mrs. M, Yearwood; one of the
vinaigréttes is also the gift of Mrs.
M: Yearwood, The other vinai-
grettes and one of the.snuff- boxes
have been loaned anonymously by
a local collector for this special
exhibit. These charming bibelots
of the age of grace should have a
wide appeal to visitors.

The habit of taking snuff ante-
dates Columbus in the New World,
for it was first observed and des-
ecribed by Ramon Pane, a Fran-
cisean, who accompanied Colum-
bus on his second voyage, 1494-
1496. The practice of !nhaling
snuff became common in England
in the 17th century, It became
so popular during the next cen-
tury that the art of snuff-taking
and snuff-boxes figures largely in
the social history of that century,
and continues into the 19th cen-
tury. At-first the snuff inhaled
had to be freshly ground: this ne-
cessitated the snuff-taker carry-
ing \with him “a grater with a
small spoon at one end and a box
to hold the grated snuff at the
other.” Early 18th century grat-
ers made of ivory and other ma-
terials still exist. A snuff-box
exhibited at the Museum, lent
anonymously, is dated 1803, it has
a rasp under the lid which was
used for grating the snuff which
fell into the box, the bottom of
the snuff-box is hinged so that
the grated snuff could be removed,
and it was here that the solid
snuff was kept.

The art and craft of the minia-
ture painter, the jeweller, the gold
and silver smith as well as a num-
ber of other craftsmen..was em-

ployed in the manufacture of
snuff-boxes. The humbler boxes
were made of brass or other

metal, horn, tortoise shell, papier
maché or wood, Two of the boxes
exhibited are of horn and a third
is of grey Italian marble, The
Wallace Collection in London has
an exquisite collection of snuff-
boxes—mostly the best 18th cen-
tury examples.

rooms
with a

Snuff-boxes were often given as
presents by monarchs to one an-
other. King George IV spent over
£8,000 in presentation snuff-boxes
at the time of his cororfation. Beau
Brumell was almost as_ well
known for the beauty of his snuff-
boxes as for his cravats. At a
dinner party one of his _boxes
which was being greatly admired
was being passed around the table
from hand to hand. Brumell no-
ticed one lady unable to manage
the opening mechanism, who was
attempting to prise the box open
with a table-knife; “Madame!” he
exclaimed loftily, “it is mot an
oyster.”

There are many references to
snuff-taking and snuff-boxes in
literature, Steele in his Spectator
essays pokes fun at ladies for
their fondness of snuff, A char-
acter in one of Goldoni’s plays in-
terrupts the declaration of his be-
loved to offer her his open snuff-
box with the remark, “Here’s a
pinch of my snuff.” Perhaps one
of the most touching “snuff
stories” is that of the dying Buf-
fon, who asked specially for his
snuff-box which contained a por-
trait of Madame Necker, so that
“his dying breath might be tinged
with the memory of sweet friend-
ship.”

Today, we are inclined to
grumble at the high price of to-
bacco and snuff, so that it may
give some satisfaction to us to re-
call that in the 18th century the
tax on this commodity was also
high. This caused the appearance
of snuff-boxes with combination
locks to prevent the wrong people
helping themselyes from snuff-
boxes left lying about, This may
have prompted Dean Swift to give
the following advice. ‘If a
gentleman leaves a snuff box on
the table, and goes away, lock it
up as part of your vails.”

The manufacture of snuff was
complex and tedious, and a very
large number of flavouring sub-
stances were used, the most com-
mon being sugar, salt, liquorice
or tonka beans. Its peculiar pro-
perties were dependent on the
presence of nicotine, ammonia and
other aromaties. produced during
fermentation. The royal dining-
table during the reign of King



George IV boasted a dozen differ-
ent varieties of snuff.

In the first quarter of the 19th
century the use of snuff declined,
but, even today a small number
of snuff-takers’ exist. Between
1850 and 1930 the production of
snuff increased from 4 million to
40. million pounds yearly in the
United States. Until the outbreak
of war in 1939, the pleasant cus-
tom existed at Gray’s Inn after
dinner of passing the snuff for
those who cared to inhale a pinch.
Often new law students did so
with disastrous results, The snuff-
box used was a circular wooden
one with silver mounts, which
held a large quantity of snuff, and
was made from an oak beam sal-
vaged from the Fire of London in
1666.

One of the snuff-boxes exhibit-
ed was formerly the property of
Abel Clinkett, (1775-1854, the
founder of The Barbados News-
paper and its editor--proprietor.
The box has the initial “C” in-
scribed on the lid and on the in-
side his name. One of the two
horn snuff-boxes bears the in-
scription “From Wm. Carter to
William Walker”, which has not
as yet been elucidated,

The use of vinaigrettes is later
than that of snuff-boxes. Vimnai-
grettes were usually either of
gold or of silver lined with gold,
since vinegar was likely to attack
and damage other substances, and
were usually of beautiful work-
manship, but smaller in size than
the majority of snuff-boxes. Un-
der the lid there was a pierced
grill, often embossed with flowers
and leaves, beneath which was a
small piece of sponge soaked in
aromatie vinegar.

Aromatic vinegars were popu-
lar because of their refreshing and
stimulating pungency, and the
vinaigrette was often used to re-
vive ladies of fashion suffering
from “the vapours’—a complaint
frequently due to being too tight-
ly corsetted. Aromatic vinegar
was made by distilling ordinary
vinegar with plants, perfumes or
aromatic substances.

The earliest of the» three vinai-
grettes exhibited is dated 1806,
and the latest 1847, made in the
shape of a book, is the only one
which still contains its sponge.

——

are an abomination and

growing population and a ing

when he sees one and Age Group-

under present conditions is

in nature from|our times. It has become a commonplace that
‘ry, depending ©n| the collection of individuals who now :com-

leadership within pach) an incapacity even to appreciate the science

aiti, Mexiec| economic condition.

) election successes they budgeted for a deficit
studying means to make unfertile aid, ECA has been designated by] of $55,000 and because of this unsatisfactory

°3) ancial operations”.

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4. 1951



















































PENCILS FOR EVERYO

WHEN the history of this country comes
to be written, the failure of the Barbados
Labour Party to make use of the opportuni-
ties to improve the economic conditions of
the island will be regarded as the tragedy of

Also PENCILS FOR MAR
ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE

prise, that Party and who conduct the affairs

FLOWER POTS

from 3” to 12” diameter

ORCHID POTS

5”; 6”; 7”; 8’; and 12” diameter

with financial problems.

In these columns I have accused them of
of economics. I drew public attention to the
depended on the administration of its govern-
ment and that the merit of those who direct-

ed that administration was reflected in its
Circumstances have

Made by the Government Factory

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justified my contention.

In 1946 when the present political experi-
ment was foisted upon us our sugar crop

000, the Treasury saw a surplus on the year’s
working. In 1948 the crop which was consid-
erably reduced was worth $11,064,000 but the
surplus was retained, because of the taxation
policy of soaking the rich, ;

The unstatesmanlike policy of tying: cup!
huge sums of revenue which might have been

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in the following colours —

been spent on projects which would earn
income, although criticised by those who
realised the implications, was persisted in by
the Labour Government. I then sensed the
danger towards which we were heading and
from these columns invited the public to pro-

The following year, emboldened by their

juggling with figures were forced to admit
that this confusing fiscal policy had resulted
“in an incomplete picture of the colony’s fin-
In addition to this Dr.
Cummins who introduced the year’s Estim-
ates of Revenue and Expenditure apologised
that his party “felt justified in using some of
the accumulations of the past to meet capital
expenditure, if for no other reason than that
some of these might well have been-under-
taken in previous years had development
been possible.”

Red, Blue, Green, Brown, Lt.
Brown, Navy, Fawn and White

In 1951 the Party is still trifling with an
Equalisation Fund. of $150,000 in the hope of
being able to reduce some of the shock of
retrenchment when the crops fail..

e
Get your requirements from—

DaCOSTA & CO., LTD.
Dry Goods Dept.

After five years in office the Party con-
tinues to blunder in economic policy and to
reduce the financial reserves of the island.
The Budget just passed reflects the accumu-
lated errors of the period.

cost of subsidisation has risen to $1,076,000
and the cost of living continues to rise. There
are two factors which reflect an apparent
improvement in social and economic condi-
tions. Neither of them is due to the exertions

x

DEEP FREEZES



of the Labour Party. General social change | \ {IC FEET
is due to the five million dollars which came x ; mac a
into this island from the United States as 5

$ HERMETICALLY SEALED
UNITS WITH FIVE YEAR
% GUARANTEE

*& The New STERNETTE has
: everything which goes to
x
8

remittances from 5,000 workers. The im-
provement in housing is due to the excellent
work done by the new Department for Loans
financed by money from the British taxpayer
paid in the guaranteed price for sugar,



make a good Zero Cabinet,
The Labour Party has proved itself to be including
a collection of “small time” politicians mani-
pulating delicate and unevenly geared capi-
talist machinery controlled by a Leader un-

able to estimate the ratio of cutput in com-

parison with the raw material at his disposal.
If there is to be any estimation of the Party’s

% @ INCREASED CAPACITY |
% = @ ADVANCE DESIGN
x @ SIMPLE BEAUTY
% @ LOW PRICES

@ ECONOMICAL

ability to deal with public funds it can be S ee available immediateif"trom
gained from their handling of their own : S, P, MUSSON, SON & CO.,LTD. —_ Agents
omestic problem of a Worker’s League, a] * DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. — Distributors

Trade Union and a Canteen housed in 5866 : .
building for which there were e fel Vs Sato eae ete
plans for reconstruction supported by~ the

dupes who find a happy forum at Fairchild
Street, —

°
"

» The “Budget Speech” from whith the pub-
lic expected to get a glimpse of the island‘s
financial condition was incoherent and the
outpourings of a troubled mind. The criti-
cisms of the Party followers, when the Op-
position left Mr. Adams to stew in his own
Juice, show, that they do not rely on the fer-
tility of his genius. It might even be sup-









Face Facts

To the Editor, The Advocate—

Sir,—At last the Government
has roused itself from its lethargic
Slumbers with relation to “Age
Grouping” as perpetrated in the
Elementary Schools of Barbados,

But are they really awake or
are they just veering from the
Scylla of the new to the Charyb-
dis of the old?. Why not face
facts? As a layman but one inter-
ested in Education and the pro-
gress of my race I am convinced
from my reading and discussing
with teachers that there is no-
thing wrong with Age Grouping
as Age Grouping but everything
was wrong with the approach to,
and the preparation for the same;
in fact it is true to say that in
this instance there was no ap-
proach—there was a plunge, a
leap in the dark—and preparation
Was nil—a blundering and stag-
gering along unimaginable in a
day of progress and enlighten-
ment such as this age claims to be:
Result—an illiterate stream out-
poured on the community during
the past seven years.

What is needed First, Middle,
and Last is adequate and qualified
staffing. No Teacher should have
more than thirty pupils to teach.
It is an iniquitous habit to staff a

school by its average attendance
with forty children to a teacher,
when at certain abnormal periods
due (a) to weather conditions,
(b) to epidemic, (c) to holidays,
(d) to seasonal and etonomic
difficulties at home and various
circumstances over which a teach-
er has no control, attendance can
fall so low as to completely jeo-
pardise a term’s, nay, a year’s
average, causing a school to be
termed over-staffed when. in
reality the numbers normally are
more than the teachers can cope
with—and lo! a teacher has been
taken away. Then too the broad
ain should be to have all teachers
trained and child psychology
should form one of the main sub-
jects.

Secondary requirements are (1)
Adequate Equipment—but many
an enterprising and competent
teacher can do much even with
poor equipment—therefore give
the schools teachers and trained
teachers. (2) Adequate Space—
more school. buildings and Nurs-
ery Schools. Looking into many
of these schools—and it is pathetic

to see the cramped conditions
under which work is carried on in
them — one sees the pressing

needs of classrooms, separate In-
fants’ departments and _ sufficient
floorâ„¢ space. ~ Our open school

heightened value placed on Edu-
eation by all to-day, schools are
bound to be over-crowded and
we know what happens to seed-
lin s too thickly sown.

his) brings us on to compul-
sory Education—in my éstimation
last though not least, for how
could it be placed first as a rem-
edy for the ills of Age Grouping
when right now there is hardly
room for the present school
population? Mostimembers of the
Legislature who took this question
up stressed Compulsory Education
as the panacea—it is not, I think
it was our first Director of Edu-
cation who in a speech delivered
at the Empire Theatre noted in
comparing .our attendance here
with that of some other colonies
who hive Compulsory Education
that our percentage was actually
as good. Be that as it may, I
maintain that Compulsory Educa-
tion is not our first remedy. The
great majority of our children
enter school between the ages of
five and seven,

Give the schools teachers—
one teacher to thirty pupils. Do
not blame the poor harrassed
teacher, pressed from above and

beneath, he is bound to be a Nico-
demus. He knows the would-be
benefits of Age Grouping. but he
also khows an impossible task

one.

So members of the Government
do not issue the mandate, “Back
to the Old Order!” for what solu-
tion would you have given to the
problem? Won't Yhe teachers of
the lower classes then have a
back-breaking task? Can teachers
ever again approach the over-
aged “duds”, left back in the non-
chalant unscientific way in which
they did before? Never! There is
no turning back the hands of the
clock,

Give enough Stat¥ to a School
that a teacher or two could be
allocated to backward or retarded
groups in .each division of the
School—Infants, Junior, Senior;
and this is a challenge to Erdiston
Training College. Training should
be given in a special branch of
psychology dealing with the
Backward Child. Dr, Cyril Burt
ind other renowned psychologists
realised this and proved it a most
fascinating and humane branch of
Study.

Yes, something must be done,
but two wrongs do not make a
right. Face facts! Give the
schools teachers, thus money will
be well spent and satisfactory re-
sults-assured with, or without Age

Grouping.
FACT FINDER.
31.3,51.





| committed; ‘but I shall never relax and hope

|never to fail in my endeavour to mirror their
(true merit.

say that he has hesitated to admit his grave
limitations in economics secause or nis exalt-
printed reports, to the criticisms of his own

followers showed a spirit of resentment
which might even reach beyonce the sacri-

eS ee a ee ee

| hands the destinies of the island have been

posed that he has purposely concealed from
them that all-powerful genius which sup-
ports his over-weening conceit in his parlia-
mentary astuteness. It might also be true to

ed position,

His reactions, judging by the

fice of his party. Members of his Party have

been called down for ignorance, others
threatened for attempted sabotage and em-
barrassing motions have been pressed to a
division.
show of spirit.

This might mean no more than a
eo

During the debate Mr. Adams launched out,

like a brave man who sees no discretion out-
, Side the dictates of his courage, and spoke
with an unreflecting indignation in which his

cooler judgment and natural politeness had|'
no concern,

This is the collection of people to whose



|

3





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KRUSHED PINEAPPLE —
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BARLEY STICKS—13c. ea.

FRESH PORK SAUSAGES
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CALVES’ LIVER — 60c,
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FRESH SALMON

FRESH KIPPERS

DUTCH CHEESE

EMPIRE COFFEE

DANISH CHEESE

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GODDARDS
T0-DAY







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»,

>> A
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WEDNESDAY,

oe

APRIL 4.

HOUSE PASS 4 SECTIONS
OF WATER BILL

THE definition of the word “well” was the cause of some

controversy in the House of
were then considering the

control and use of the underground sources of water supply
in the island and other matters connected.
Consideration was being given to section 5 which provides

that every owner of land
partially completed well is

Water Board as far as is reasonably practicable, all such
particulars as the Board may from time to time prescribe

or require.

Some members felt that this
might entail a hardship on the
small man, The section was later
postponed for further consider-
ation.

Section 1 to 4 of the Bill were
passed,

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that
he was one of those who had sup-
pcrted the second reading of the
Bill. But he still felt as he had
said on that occasion, that the Bill
should go to a Select Committee.
The scope of it was too great
for Barbados. There were some
things which were not workable
here. In his opinion, unless the
Bill was sent to a Select Commit-
tee they would find themselves in
the posiiton of having passed a
Bill that was not workable,

The bill, was one in which a,

generalâ„¢sewerage system was laid
out. The economic position of the
people in the colony should, be
borne in mind.

Mr. Adams (L) criticised the
inference that the Bill was only
suitable .n some countries and not
in Barbados.

The Government, he said, had
had the advice of all the neces-
sary experts and that was the
reason why the Bill was brought
before the House. He was object-
ing to the Bill going to a Select
Committee because all those
whom the Government could have
asked t act onthe Committee
and give advice had already
given. the.Government their help

Mr. H. A. Dowding (E) said
that he felt the chief fault of the
honourable senior member for St.
Joseph was that he depended on
the help of experts too much,
when he could have got help from
layinen who had practical know-
ledge of these matters.

He was in favour of the Bill
going to a Select Committee.

Mr. Mottley’s motion that the
Bill be referred to a Select Com-
mittee was then put to the vote.
An 8—8 division resulted and the

favour of the “Noes”.
Voting for Mr. Mottley’s motion

Speaker gave his casting vote "|

were Mr. Dowding, Mr. Bethell,|}seat earlier, he would again ex-

Mr. Gill, Mr. Goddard, Mr. Wil-
kinson, Mr. Allder, Mr, Miller
and Mr. Mottley.

Voting against were Mr. Speak-
er, Mr. Adams, Mr. Smith, Mr.
Mapp, Mr. Bryan, Mr. Cox, z,

Brancker, Mr. Garner and ..
Cummins,

The motion that the Bill be
considered in Committee was

then decided in the affirmative by
a 13—4 division,

Clauses 1, 2 and 3 were
passed without any amendments.

Clause 4 dealt with the con-
stitution of the Water Board and
read in parts:

“The Water Board shall consist
of the Director of Agriculture, the
Chief Engineer of the Waterworks
Department and such other per-
sons not exceeding six in number
as the Governor-in-Executive
Committee may from time to time
appoint.”

Mr. Mottley (E) speaking on this
Clause, said that he had. noticed
the Bill had set out a few officers
who were to be members of the
Board. He was throwing out the
suggestion to the Government that
they put the Director of Medical
Services on the Boara.

He also referred to the statement
that the officers to serve on the
Board were to be selected by the
Governor-in-—Executive Committee
and said that this should be done
by the Governor,

He moved that the words “in
Executive Committee” be deleted
so that the Governor would make
the appointments.

Mr. Wilkinson (E) seconded the
motion, but it was lost by a 9—4
division.

Mr. Mottley then moved thet
the words “Director of Medical
Services” be insetted after the
word “Department” and that the
word “five” be inserted in place
of the word “six”.

Mr. Wilkinson seconded and the
motion was carried by a 10 to 6
majority. The Clause was then
passed as amended.

Clause 5 which dealt with the
notification of wells was next
considered.



Fanfare FOR “FIVE STAR'car

Lg

Now, for
—and here
achieved this

1951



is the districts, but he had not
said that those inspectors wowed
notify the authorities when house-
holders. wanted to open tnose
pits.

Assembly yesterday. Members

Bill to make provision for the}found when digging wells, re-

upon which any completed or

situated, shall furnish to the ]on the small man and he doubtea

netner it would achieve its ob-
ject which was the conservation
- «ne water supply.
He did not think that the
lennition of the word “well” was

| Wheh is a well not a well, Mr.
Mottley questioned,
| Mr. Adam” humorously replied
j that when a well was being dug
it was incomplete, when the
| digging was finished the well was
a completed well.

Mr. Mottley then asked what

uolitication must be done by small
jand owners and that there wa
an offence under the Act and ;
fixed penalty of $500 or six months

about a “suck well” and said that |imprisonment,
a proper definition should be He felt that the. penalty was. too
given of a well, great. One could” very wel

imagine a small man, the owne
of half-an acre of land, and i
complete ignorance of the Bill
going before the Court and having
to pay that money.

Mr. M. E. Cox (L) said that the
section. did not mean that if an;
one had a well or was about t
sink one that it would create any
difficulty in operating it.

There was nothing to prevent
regulations from seeing that the
Sanitary Inspector should visit
people’s houses in the various
areas. What was to prevent regu.
lations from allowing them to get
the necessary information from
individuals who had wells in ex-
istence and then passed the infor-
mation back to the Board?

The section was not creating any
hardship in any way on the people
and did not necessarily mean that
a man had to come from St. John
to report to the Board.

When it came to the question of
burying animals, he did not see
why they should not have some
control in that respect. If someone
sank a ditch to water level for the
burial of an animal, it was clear
that the water would be contami
nated by that burial.

He said that there was nothing
wrong in preventing an individual
from digging a pit in a particular
area where it was known that
water could be found only a few
feet deep, ag it might cause con-
tamination to the water supply.

Regulations, however, would be
drafted to prevent inconvenience
to the smallholders.

The motion that section 5 be
postponed was agreed to by a
10—7 division.

Section 6 was also postponed by
a Similar division.

The division was as follows:

Ayes: Mr, Allder, Mr, Brancker
Mr, Garner, Mr. Mottley, Mr
Dowding, Mr. Goddard, Mr. Beth-
ell, Mr. Wilkinson, Mr. Gill, Mr
Reece.

Mr. Allder (L) agreed with the
honourable member that a proper
(definition should have been given
,of the word “well”.

He said that as soon as a house-
holder began t«, dig a well for the
disposal of sewage, he contravened
the act. He felt that chattel
house owners should be left out.

Mr. D. D. Garner (C) said that
the section in his opinion was not
properly worded and he would
like to have it postponed,

Bills of that sort were made
to develop cities and re done
for the protection in big @puntries,
In an agricultural. district they
had to do things which, would not
create any hardship onthe people.

They had suck wells in same
parts of the island while in other
parts a man might dig as far
down as 240 feet'to find that there
was no water,

He said that because a particular
Act might suit Australia or
London, that did not mean that i*
would suit Barbados. In those bir
countries there were large sewage
systems but not here.
| Unless the Leader of the House
| was going to postnone this sectior
so that they could get q simple
understanding of it, he was no‘
going to vote for it.

Mr. Adams (L) said that if the
honourable member was asking
tor information surely he should
not tell them before hand that he
was not going to vote for the
section.

For ‘the benefit of the honour-
able member who was not in his

plain that by no stretch of the
imagination, the digging of a hole
for the burial of a horse or mule
would come within the Act.

He said that a well implied
something which remained
opened, but as soon as one dug a

q d it ba it ‘
wen ioe ee back up, i Noes: Dr. Cummins, me. Te
The suggestion was a reason-| Walcott, Mr. Miller, Mr. Mapp,

able one that instead of people| Mt. Bryan, Mr, Cox, Mr. Adams.

having to come down from the
country to’ make their ‘report to
the Water Board, Sanitary In-
spectors or other agents could be
sent to the people to get the
required information.

Mr. E. D. Mottiey (E) said that
the word “well” should be defined
in such a way that not only a
legally trained mind could under-
;tand it, but a simple Barbadian
as well.



Kirkwood Seeks
Assistance Of
Adams and Gomes
ON SUGAR DEAL

(From Our Own Correspondent!

KINGSTON, Jamaica, April 3.

There were 24,000 pits in St. Following, cables. sent to the
Michael and whenever they!/Secretary of States for the
were finished and the Water ;Colonies by Mr, W. Bustamante

Board met, those pits were going
to be interpreted as wells.

If they were to pass the section
as it stood, it would not be
correct unless they had a defini-
tion of a suck well, What was
werryirg him was that they had
so many thousand earthen pits in
the island and the penalty to be
imposed was $500 with an alter-
native of six months’ imprison-
ment.

The greater part of the inhabit-
ants in the island’use pits and
something should be put in the
Act to say that there were either
pits or wells and that those people
who use pits should be exempted.

He therefore moved that the
section be postponed.

*mr. O. T. Allder (L) said that
no provision was made to exempt
small house holders from these
regulations. Much time could be
saved if the honourable member
could tell them that those small

and Mr. N. Manley on the Cuban
pact, Hon'ble R. L. M. Kirkwood
today cailed on the two leaders
of the political parties of Jamaica
‘o get together to initiate 9 move
seeking assistance from other
West Indian leaders such as
Gomes and Adams for the estab-
lishment of a .West Indies Trade
Commissioner Service in the
United Kingdom and Canada,
Kirkwood asked that the matter
be discussed at an emergency
meeting of the House of Repre-
sentatives about the U.K.—Cuba
trade pact affecting West Indian
exports of sugar, cigars and fruits.
In the cable to the Secretary
of State about the Cuba pact
Bustamante said “We object tec
be used as a convenience.” “Too
often the welfare of the British
colonies particularly the British
Caribbean area, sacrificed tc
satisfy the welfare of the British
Government, We demand that the

————$————

pe A Bic Aa ae eC nS

householders would not be in-|U.K. Government respect our
cluded. loyalty.”
He agreed that small people Manley’s cable said: “Effects on

should not be prevented from dig-

employment and general develop-
ging pits. The honourable Senior

ment of new lands and industry
member for St. Joseph said that} will be disastrous should the vital
the Sanitary Inspectors would'interest of Jamaica be not fully
investigate the number of wells regarded.”




«

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He suggested that if a district
like Drax Hall where water was

strictions should be set up in tia.
particular area -and the matter
shculd be reported to the Board,

Mr. W. W. Reece (E) said that
the Bill would create g hardship

what was worrying honourable
members, but the fact that the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



OLD TIMES



























THE BUGGY of the ‘ast contury still forms a means of transport.

Tourists in Bridgetown can
one pictured avove.

THE CABBY GOES OUT
OF BUSINESS

regularly be seen driving around in the

TODAY only one or two buggies are being driven around | College,

the Gity streets; but the old cabby will still tell you that

there is nothing, in the lines of driving, that is more enjoy-] current number of the

able than cruising around in a buggy.
Perhaps one of the oldest types -—————
of these coaches now lies in the}

yard of Messrs. Johnson's Stables | House Appoints
& Garage, Coleridge Street. It is | ‘s
Chaplain

a four-passenger coach and ov |
100 years old. It was formerly} b

| The House of Assemviy yester-
appointed Rev, S. A. E.

~wned by the Greenidge family, |
also owners of Stepney Grea |day :
Fiouse, but it is now the properiy|Coleman to the post of Chaplain
of Mr. U. J. Parravicino of the House



Mr. Parravicino told the Advo-; .The appointment was the result
cate yesterday that this coach was ]7* #" 11 to 6 majority vote
a beauty in its day. It was one of There were four nominations,
the pride coaches of the island. It =e ° Pe a ene nae
ever, secing its last . ss inds, e ee
a nee r Pemberton, and Mr, L. B, Clarke.
~Ahothex coach a buckboard The proposal for the appoint-
huggy—which can als be seen in] Ment of Rev. Coleman came from

Mr. F. EB. Miller seconded by Mr,

the yard at Messrs, Johnson's Sta a A. Dewdtiy:

hes & Garage, is more fortunate

Sometimes Mr. Parravicino stil! ei dae Ucke ceapeamn aint his

~ a ravel ar 1 2 7 7 o ;
nen aut to travel around the F. L. Walcott (L) said that he
island. would like to make the motion

60 Years Old

This buckboard baggy is over 60
years old and was once owned by
Mr. Ralph Murphy, at that time
manager of Market Hill Plantation,
Mr. Murphy was six feet tall and
weighed over 200 pounds. He kept
two cream ponies to draw the
buckboard. Every mandgers’ day
City folk could easily spot Mr.
Murphy. He used to carry a large
umbrella over his buckboard and Mr. Allder then said that he
was of an amusing nature. thought it would be removing an

Mr. Parravicino, after purchas-| incumbrance from the House if
ing the buckboard, made good use| there was no Chaplain, He con-
of it. He used to send his children] sidered the office merely a dead
to school in it and they had great} weight. He then made the
fun. on these rides. motion that a Chaplain be not ap-

“We have motor vehicles today| pointed, but it was not seconded.
but a ride in one of these could
never be as interesting and enjoy
able as one in a coach, You have
to experience a ride in a coach to
realise the enjoyment,” Mr, Par
ravicino said. :

that there be no Chaplain.

Mr, O. T. Allder (L) was ready
to support the suggestion and
made the statement that he did
not know how serious was the
honourable member's intention,
but that was also his purpose,

He was reminded by _ the
Speaker, however, that Mr. Wal-
cott had not really made the
motion,

Six Responsible
For Stone Theft

LONDON, April 3.



a S k 4 1 Scotland Yard, Britisn Police] ¢
> > , Headquarters, today handed over
Adams ecte € i their three-month-old dossier on

ithe

For Festival |

THE House of Assembly passed
an address yesterday to the Gov-
ernor informing him that the
House had chosen Mr. G. H.,
Adams to be the other person to
represent the Legislature at the
Festival of Britain. |

The Legislative Council has al-
ready selected Hon'ble G. B
Evelyn, but he has asked to be
excused from attending the Fes-
tival. { “six

TIME-TESTED IN THE TROPICS—

historie Coronation Stone to
Director of Public Prosecu-
ions. He is expected to consult
with senior officials before decid-
ing whether a prosecution can be
made against the Scottish Nation
elists who stole it from Westmin-
ster Abbey in London on Christmas
Day and removed it to a hiding
place in Scotland.

The police are

he
he

said to have

worked out the whole story of the
theft and have pinned it down to
—Reuter

conspirators”

Women know it
ensures a lovely skin

=

protects the skin from dust)
and dirt . . . guards against sun

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and avoiding that shiny look on the
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the skin with * Hazeline’ Cream,

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PELL LE ALLL PLELLELLLELLP PS





Empire Sugar

|
|
| @ From Page 1

}
lib

sible endanger the very ries
| thev profess to up’rli
“Our company”, Lord Lyle adJ-
ed, “has an important part to
play in the development of
Jamaica. But the task is not made
easier by ill-informed—and often
mischievous propaganda.”

Sugar Report

Lord Lyle’s statement accom-



House of ssembly began
its meeting at 3 p.m. yesterday
and was in session for over four
hours,

They considered in Committee the
Bill to make provision for the
control and use of the under-
ground sources of water supply
in the island and
ters, connected.

Sections 1 to 4 inclusive were
passed with some amendments
to the latter.

Rev. S. A. E. Coleman was ap-

pointed Chaplain of the House
Leader of the House, Mr. G. H

other mat-

In The House

Adams, was chosen to be a
{ representative of the Legisla-
ing takes place in London on] ture at the Festival of Britain.
April 25. An Address was passed to this

Net profit for the year to Sep-
tember 30 of 1950, after providing
for depreciation and taxation
amounted to £262,948. Directors
recommended payment of a final
dividend of seven pence
ordinary share free of
tax.

per
income



Many W.I. Problems
Cannot Be Solved

LONDON, April 3.

A new book “The British West
Indies” by Professor W. L. Burn,
Professor of History at King’s
Newcastle, is reviewed
by Conservative Member of Par-
liament Peter Smithers in the
“National
and English Review”.

Smithers says the modern prob-
lem of the West Indies is that
posed by the Moyne Commission,
and that the demand for better
living conditions comes at a time
when economic: circumstances
make them difficult to achieve

Professor Burn, he says, “right-
ly points out that many ‘problems’
of the West Indies cannot be
‘solved’ and that if indeed they
could be, then so could almost
any problem anywhere,

“His whole book goes to
demonstrate that the West Indies
colonies are indissolubly linked
with the British Commonwealth.

From earliest times Smithers
comments local communities in
the West Indies played a princi-
pal part in the management of
their own affairs. “It is significant
that increasing Government con-
trol over economic policies in
modern times has had the effect
of placing in the hands of the
Mother Country power over the
destiny of our old colonies un-
dreamed of even in the heyday of
imperialism.—-Reuter

oR

THAT MSH

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Black Magic Choc;,(3 sizes)

Pascall’s Marshmallows } lb,
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See

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|
HOME
PRODUCTS
DEPARTMENT

_

ALLA L ALLA LY LLL GELS SF FOSS

sal et

panies the annual report of the
West India Sugar Company whose
fourtegnth annual general meet-

effect to the Governor
Mr. Adams laid the

papers:
Post Office Advances for pay-

We'll

following






with
> ai



9;

PAGE F

ment of

February,



Money
1951.

1951
and Travelling
‘Scheduled Officers)
tions 1951

He gave notice of
They were

A Bill intituled an

amend the Savings
1914. A Bill

Orders
Report on the
Progress of the Barbados Pro-
gramme of Development for the
period March 1949 to February,
The Public Officers Loan

IVE



Yesterday

to 26th

Allowances
Regula-

three Bills.

Act to
Bank Act,

intitaled an Act

to authorise the payment of an
additional gratuity and pension

to Jame
tled an
payment

s Daniel.
Act to
of

A Bill inti-

authorise the
f a gratuity and pen-

sion to Charles Bransway Adol.
phus Rock

The |
Tuesday,

soon have that be

f

CbinG

{ouse
at 3 pm.

adjourned until



tter

Coil

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ABRASIONS, Ete,





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PAGE SIX

HENRY





BY CARL ANDERSON

Can
ANDERDON

[irs SMART ||
TO

[ CARRY 1 |
||| AMATCHEO ||
\ tt | LUGSAGE .’ i

BOW LOW WHEN THOU MEET A
GODDdSESS!



BY CHIC YOUNG
A

\

Mice YOURE RIGHT ---
Se ‘\ THIS THING IS

Y= 55 << FOR CHILOREN
—

BLONDIE



























|

1 ni Tiiilii
TTT
; » FOR GROWNUPS--
4 SS ( For THE MATURE MIND

me

ey \
Be

Yr





rma





’ Yee
BA A- © THATS My NEW
Se ie MAGAZINE




ee }

~~ ae ee

BUT_POP WERE WORKING
ONE OF THOSE

NTELLIGENCE
TESTS IN IT P @
— *

7 « @

<








~
ay Ni
)










SKIN'S
x GONE /





NOW ME CUT ROPES AND TIE
UP LONG~JAW.

»{HO. 1 COULDN'T GIVE BURLY
THE INFORMATION HE WANTS,





















HE WILL KILL US
TOO IF \WE DON'T

TO FRIGHTEN ME,
BURLY MADE ME

/ MR. BURLY AND HiS CROOK *
FRIENDS ABOUCTED FATHER





PANCES



AND TERE S A LEGEND FIRST, THEN CAME BACK TO WATCH THE MURDER J TELL WHERE THE } | NOT EVEN TO SAVE OUR LIVES!
Bate GOLD rs tae >» OUR HOME AND S. pam —
PURIFD HERE ¥



PT Ted
ti h_CAY TURED ME,



!





CHAQNLES
FUNDERS

BRINGING _UP_ FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

















GAICK/ MR. HUGH O'MELOTS-
Tl ® GREAT FINANCIER-'5 ON
THE PHONE! QUICK!’
DON'T KEEP HIM
WAITING- I'M 6O







ee

DID THOSE eusrlees )
GIT THAT HERD OVER )
THE BORDER?






















HELLO-MR JiGGS! WELL -
YOU SEE-|'VE BEEN OUT
OF TOWN FOR A COUPLE
OF DAYS- AND I'D LIKE

TO GET SOME IMFORM ATION

WHAT KIN HE
WANT TO-TALK
TO ME ABOUT









. Am ice | AE
GLAD INTELLIGENT FROM YOU-TELL ME-- | 47 (mi
MEN LIKE HIM 5 4 \f
CALL YOU UP Mi | Y






Â¥ ILL HAVE To
GET OUT OF THESE




TALKED ABOUT...IT
mid. MUST BE NEAR HERE,
a BUT WHERE,

IN THIS
') DARKNESS 2



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AND NOT EVENASTAR -
TO SET A COURSE By!
HOPE I'M NOT
HEADED FOR

BY LEE FAL

THISLL BE A GOOD
STUNT IF 1 DOT.
7 AND IF I DONT+ ++




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SURE, BUT
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ThA IA



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BARBADOS’ ADVOCATE












——at ee

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4. 1951

iNpiGESTION

“getting you down ? {





i NO FINER
TOOTH PASTE TO
HELP

AVOID |



Whenever you feel discomfort after
meals, just suck two Rennies, one
after the other. As they dissolve,
their balanced blend of antacid
ingredients goes straight to where
the trouble lies, and corrects your
‘ acidity. You can always settle
| trouble from acid stomach im-
| mediately, if you carry a few Rennies
(they’re wrapped separately) in your
pocket or handbag. If they don’t give
you relief, it's time you saw your
doctor. Get Rennies at any chemist.

R uN ES

NO SPOON, NO WATER...
Suck them like sweets





andl sustatta

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Ww



EDNESDAY,

APRIL 4.

1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2500















j and $1.80 on Sundays

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PUBLIC SALES |

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

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words ~—- over 2%
words 3 cents @ word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays.















. }
The charge for announcements .of REAL ESTATE i
pane, hatte, for sunouncemen ledgments, and In Memoriam notices 1s ‘ ae Sg
$1.80 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays| _ T©=, cents per agate line on week-days! BUNGALOW—Navy Gardens, 3 bed. |, *UTOMOBILE: Vauxhall 14/6. E151 |
for any number of words up to 50, and| °%4 42 cents per agate line on Sundays,|rooms, every convenience including | Perfect running order excellent mileage
3 cents per word on week-days and eo earns $1.50 on week-days) garden, water supply. As new, £3,000, | *)0.+0 Courtesy Garage Phone-4616. |
4 cents per word on Sundays for each | oe Phone 4476. 15.3.51—t-f.n. | 44.51—T FN |
| = Pere —
additional word. | NOTICE EVANTON, Situated at Top Rock; | y,CAR* (me Standard Eight, Tourn |
DIED BYR ELECTION — PARISH Heving 3 bedrooms; 2 toilets and | eens M-260. Can be seen at Barbadis
OF ST, ANDREW Showers. Dining-room. Lounge, All; 44.5110 {
; ; - ; R modern conveniences. available immed-| “Cans. 3 Pann pe ee
or oy neue daulven of Eckstetn be HERESY give notice to all per- moely. | Uunteretaned, Apply Raiph | 1 onetiels Seki "Dw Model, i cae
Village, St Michael’ Her funeral will |#0"S_ entitled to vote at the Election | S°*"?- Phone-4683. or 8569 44.513 | Tlet Master DeLuxe 1989 Model. All
leave Louis Codrington’s residence = Members of the General Assembly for ite, Mie aot a ae these cars in excetient condition. Phone
at Ewgle Hall; St. Michael this sfter- | {he Parish of St. Andrew that the Elec LAMD—112 sq. ft. of land at Bed- 4516 Cole & Go. Led.
noon at 4.15 o'clock for the Gill's > en the hours] ford . Bridgetown, together with 1.4.51—3n

Memorial
thence to the Westbun?

Chureh; Bisek Rock and
Cemetery.

Relatives and friends are asked to
attend. :
Louis Codrington (Nephow)};

Seymour Codrington; Inez Gittens

4451—1n

WARNER: On Apri! 3rd at her resi-
dence Top Rock, Christ Church,
AUGUSTA WARNER. Her funeral

leaves the above residence at 4.50 p.m.
this evening for the Christ Church
Cemetery.

Clarice Layne

Walter Hamblin (Nephew);
and Keith Moore (Nephew:
44.51—In

(Adopted Daughter)

Evelyn
Ss).



GOVERNMENI



NOTICE

FULL-TIME SECRETARY-
TREASURER, HARRISON

the

COLLEGE AND

QUEEN’S COLLEGE
The Governors of Harrison Col-
lege and Queen’s College invite
applications for the full-time past!
of SECRETARY-TREASURER to

Governing Bodies of

these

two schools. The chief dutfes of
the successful applicant will in-|

clude: —
(a) the receiving of school fees;
(b) preparation of Staffs’ Pay

Sheets monthly;

ned;

(c) Keeping of all school ac-
counts;
(d) correspondence;
(e) attending meetings of Gov-
erning Bodies concer
and
(f) such other duties as the

Governing Bodies may de-

termine.

2. The post is non-pensionable

and

carries .a fixed. sala

$2,160 per annum.

3.
ing age, qualifications and ex-

Applications by lette!

ry of

r stat-

of 8 and 9 o'clock im the morning on
Monday the 9th day of April 1951 at The
Community Hall Belleplaine in the
Parish of St. Andrew. r
And I hereby summon all persons so
entitted to vote to meet at the time and
place aforesaid then and there to make
choice of ome qualified, able, sufficient
and discreet person to advise and con-
sent to the making of such laws as shall
be meet and convenient for the good
Government of this place and people and
preservation of their estates
Poll be required for the determination
thereof in which case such Poll will be
takem at the place or places appointed
for that purpose, on Monday the 16th
day of April 1951 commencing between

‘the hours of 7 and 8 o'clock in the
morning,
Given under my hand this 30th day

of March 1951,
Dated this 30th day of March 1951.
F. A, INGRAHM, J.P.,
Sheriff & Returning Officer.
31.3. 51—2n

NOTICE

BYE ELECTION — PARISH
OF ST. ANDREW
BARBADOS.

I HEREBY give notice to all persons
qualified to vote at the Election of
Members of the General Assembly for
the Parish of St. Andrew that I have
appointed The Community Hall at
Belleplaine as the place where all such

persons may meet‘on Monday the 9th
@ay of April 1951 to elect one Member
to serve for the Parish of ®t. Andrew

in 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, Lt
have appointed for the said purpose the”
places hereinafter specified, that is to
say:
Polling Station No, (1) :

The Alleyne School Belleplaine THE
NORTH WING For the use of all per-
sons whose surnames begin with 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 Z inchusive.

Dated this 30th day of Mare) 1951.

Cc. A. SKINNER,
Parochial Treasurer St, Andrew
31,2.51—Tn



NOTICE

THE BARBADOS
MUTUAL LIPE ASSURANCE SOCIETY
ORDINARY GENERAL MEETING
NOTICE is hereby given that the
One Hundrea@ and Tenth Yearly Ordin-
ary General Meeting of the above-
Bridgetown; on Friday April 1951; at

perience, together with two Tre-|: o'clock p.m. for the purpose of:—
cent testimonials must reach the
Director of Education, not later
than 4 p.m. on Thursday, 12th
April, 1951.

4. The successful applicant will
be expected to assume duties on

the ist May,

1951,

or as soon

afterwards as is practicable.
29.3.57—5n.

TAKE NOTIC



HARRISON

E |

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-

TION

Delaware,
Manufacturers,

» @ corporation

United States

organized
existing under the laws ofthe, State of}.
of America,
whose trade or business

and

address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass

Avenue,

Detroit, State of M

ichigan,

U.S.A. has applied for the registration of

a trade mark

in Part “A”

of Register

in respect of radiators and water heaters

for

automobiles and similar

motor

vehicles, and will be entitled to register

the
4th

same after one month
day of April 1951,

from
unless

the
some

person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of oppo-

sition of such registration.
mark can be seen on application at

office. .
Dated ths 3lst day of March, 1951.

H. WILLIAM)

The trade

my

S,

Registrar of Trade Marks.

4

4.51—un

TAKE NOTICE

CADILLAG

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-

TION,

corporation organized

and

existing under the laws of the State of

Delaware,
Manufacturers,

United Stdtes of America,
whose trade or business

address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass

Avenue,

Detroit, State of M

ichigan,

U.S.A. has applied for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A’’ of Register
in respect of transportation elements >f
all kinds, motor driven vehicles, automo-
biles and trucks of all kinds; bodies and

chassis for motor driven vehicles;

parts

and accessories of motor driven vehicles;

internal

combustion engines,

parts

thereof and accessories thereto; cleening

and

polishing preparations;

heaters;

radio apparatus, and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from

the

4th day of April 1951,

unless

some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of

opposition

of such

registration.

The

trade mark can be seen on application

at my office,
Dated this 31st day of March, 1951.

H. WILLIAM

s.

Registrar of Trade Marks.

4

4.51—20

TAKE NOTICE |

DELCO

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA:

TION,

a corporation

organized

and

existing under the laws of the State of

Delaware,

United States

of America.

Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cas*

Avenue,

Detroit, State

of Michigan,

U.S.A. has applied for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of electrical starting, lighting
and ignition apparatus and parts thereof

em

ployed with internal

combustion

engines for use on automobiles, motor
boats, aircraft and the like; electrical
batteries and parts thereof, radio receiv-

ing sets
absorbers,

party thereof,

for

and
fluids

hydraulic

shock
shock |

absorbers, brakes and the like; lubricat-

ing
tachometers; odometers;

lie

brake

water systerrs;

oils and greases;



gauges:
brakes and parts thereof:

lining; gaskets;

purposes;



rotors, ar
r

bearings;
rs; transformers; contro] apparatus
Sauer electric heaters;
for electric lights; thermostats; current
generating and distributing systems for
lighting and power
operated aynamos;
parts thereof; stators;
short circuiting mechanism;

‘lectric motors and

speedometers

nydrau-
trailers
con-



‘bulbs

power

matures:
‘heostats;

terminal blocks; electric machiyes and

pa

rts thereof; switches;

ductors and connectors; dyamo

breakers;

tri

washing
pumps, water
horns,

switchboards; relays;
generators; magne’
ically operated machines —
machines,
systems,
alarms,

coils:



signals, fans,



wringers,
refrigerators,

electrical con-

brushes;
circuit
elec-
namely,
irons,

lowers;

windshield wipers; oil and gas burners,

air conditioning apparatus

av

nd = parts

thereof; boilers; furnaces; water heaters;

stokers; instrument panels; shock
absorbers; brakes; brake druys;
diaphragms, ls, connecting rods;
springs; vehicle front end suspensic;s,

and will be entitled to register the sane
after one month from the 4th day of
April 1951, unless some person shall in

the meantime give notice

in

duplicate

46 me at my office of opposition of such

registration

The trade mark

can be

seen on application at my office.

Dated this 3ist 4
H.
Registrar of Trade

of March,
WILLIAMS,

1951

Marks
4.4.51—3n

(1) Receiving from the Directors
their Report on the transactions
of the Society for the year ended
3ist. December, 1950.

(2) Electing Directors and an Auditor

for the current year
Cc. K. BROWNE;
Secretary.
‘ 4.4.51—4n



NOTICE

THE BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE
ASSOCIATION
The ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING of
the above Association will be held in the
Harrison College Hall on Saturday April
ith 1951 at .1.30 p.m.
AGENDA
1. Report on work done the
Council.
Auditors’ Repert.
Election of Council, Members.
Appointment of Auditors.
. General Business.
Signed) C."W, CUMBERBATCH,~
Assistant Secretary.
21.3.61—4n

PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE

(The Prevost Marshal's Act 1904
Ci904-6) § 30).

On Friday the 13th day of April, 1951
at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highest
bidder for any sum not urder the ap-
praised value. All that certain piece of
Land containing by admeasurement 28.6
Perches sittsate at Bath Village, in the
Parish of Christ Church butting and
bounding om lands now or late of one
Clarke, on a lane called Spotlane, and
on two sides on the Public Road, together
with the messuage or Dwelling Houses,
Buildings, &c., appraised as follows:—

by

OP wor



The whole property appraised to
EIGHT HUNDRED AND THIRTY
THREE POUNDS (£833,0.0.) Attached

from Ethelbert Johnson for and towards
satisfaction, &c,
N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on dar

of purchase, :
T. T, HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal.
Provost Marshal's Office,
24th March, 1951.

ccereiein en celia eieciiansntaen ais
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Godfre; Murrell
holder of Liquor License No. 227 of
1951 granted to lanthe Jordan in respect
of bottom floor of a 2 storey wali
building at the corner of Beckles Road
end Bay Street; St. Michael for per-
mission to use said liquor license &e,,
at a board and shingle shop with shed-

28.3.51—2n

|



roof attached at Sobers Corner, Bank
Hall; St, Michael.

Dated this 3lst day of March 1951.
To E. A. SCL at” s

z rate, et.”
Police Magist a i ag
‘ ficant
N.B—This application will be con-

sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District "A" on Tues-
day the 10thy day of April 1951 at il

o'clock; a.m.
E, A. MCLEOD Esq

TAKE NOTICE.
KLAXON

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-
TION, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United Sta of America,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
U.S.A, has appli¢d for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of signal horns and alarms;
electricaily operated signal horns and
alarms, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the
4th day of April 1951, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of oppo-
siiton of such registration. The trade





mark can be seen on application at my
office
Dated ths 3ist dav of March, 1951.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
4451—3n

TAKE NOTICE

NC

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-
TION, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America.
Manviecturers, whose trade or business
address is West Grand Bouleyard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, .State of Michigan,
U.S.A. has applied for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A of Register
in respect of transportation elements of
all kinds, motor driven vehicles, automo-
biles and trucks of all kinds; bodies and
chassis for motor driven vehicles; parte
and accessories of motor driven vehicles
internal combustion engines, parts
thereof and accessories thereto; cleaning
and polishing preparations heaters;
radio apparatus, and will be entitied to
register the same after one month from
the 4th day of April 1951, unless
some person dhall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registrutior
trade mark can be seen on application
at my office .

Dated this 3ist







day of March. 1961,
H. WILLIAMS.
Registrar of Trade Marks
44.51—3n

unless a\

The}

CAR: One Austir 1940, 14 hp. Very!
good condition, 5 new tyres, a bargain |
at price asked. Phone 2023. Linton, |

28.3.51—-t.4.n.

CARS—One 1942 Car.
V-8 Pord Car, bret
Girage,



dwelling house thereon.

Inspection on application to Miss E. M
Downie at Corner of Roebuck Street
end Bedford Lane.

The above will be offered for sale by
public competition at our office, James
Street, on Friday 13th April 1951 at

2 p.m
& Banfieid.
31.3.51—12n.

Ltd £10
100 A. Barnes & Co, Ltd. £1





(1) 1941
Apply to Cosmopolitan
Mogazine Laine. Phone 3915.
3.4.51

Hutchinson
3n.

MOTOR CYCLE
Crete 5 hip.



Velocette Motor
A bargain $525.00 Dial 4616



SHARES—25 Plantations
shares,

























Preference Shares. 15 Trinidad Con- | C®Urtesy Garage 31.3.51—6n
ee Telephones Lid. (66.00 4%) >
reference Shares. 125 Plantations Ltd. SLEC
Pr eee Shares Ex Divided. eee ELECTRICAL |
above shares will be offered for ONAN-—-LI a |
sale by public competition at our Ogice,| 40 amps, fe Rg a “amps a |
eat Street, on Friday, 6th April, at] spares. A. Barnes & Co. Ltd.
G. L. W. CLARKE & CO.,
Solicitors. FURNITURE
31,3.51—6ry | Pema ae
Selbeeie —_——_———_ —______-. | FURNITURE: Large stock of good!
LAND—At Bush Hall Cross Road,| Secondhand furniture. Also rush bot-|
opposite Alien’s Park. -This land con-|tom chairs at $3.75 each with arms|
tains several pieces. Now, you can buy | $4.50 each, and Rockers $5.00 each, At|
for cash, or you can credit same if} Ralph Beard’s Show Room; Hardwood |
wanted. Please get in touch with Mr, | 4!ey Phone—4683
Brown at Hutchinson & Banfield’s Office 4.4.51—an.

3.4.51—5n.

AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

MECHANICAL

—
CARRIER BIKES and Bicycles . by
Hercules. Silver King. A BARNES

co., LTD, 20.3.51—t.f.n,

MISCELLANEOUS



|









By instructions received from the ANTI 20 a
Insurance Co., we will sell on WEDNES-} Glass, aoe, ogieae one Silver
DAY, the 4th at Da Costa & Co. Ltd. | Watercolours. ly + Maps. Auto-

Warehouse, Pierhead 120 HALF BAGS
FLOUR, Sale: 12.30 o'clock, Terms cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioneers.
3.4,51—2n,

graphs etc. at Gorringes An! ie Sh
edjoining Royal Yacht Ch Si 4
3.9.50—1,f.n. |

BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in
White, Green, Primrose with matching
units to complete colour suites. Top
grade. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.

26.1.51—t.f.n.

BEAUCAIRE—The Superb Dry Cleaner

Under The Diamond Hammer

By instructions received from Mrs.
Greham I will sell at her house, Lower





Buy Street, on Thursday next 5th April] removes grease, oil, and stains from
at 1 p.m. her household furniture which] Woollens; Tropicals; Cottons. Does not
includes;-—-Mahog: 5 piece Morris suite] injure delicate fabrics. “NEVER |
and cushions, Pine dining table and| DESPAIR JUST USE BEAUCAIRE.”
chairs, 1 Chiffonier, Night chair, Towel 4.4.51—4n
vack, Corner tables, Dressing table, 1{/——————.

Electric Motor, 1 Electric stove, Larder, BATTERIES—Motor Cycle _ Batteries

1 Extension dining table, 1 Large mirror,; $9.13 each. Courtesy Garage. Dial 4391.









Simmons Double bedstead and spring, 31.3.51—6n
}) Phillips Radio in working condition, | —————————————— —_*
4 burner Oil Stove, very little used, CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-
Washstand, and many other itercs of | dow styling, light control, Valances ano
interest. Terms CASH. D'Arcy, A.| @raperies, By Kirsch, Dial 4476 A.
Seott, Auctioneer, 31.3.51—40 | BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2.51—t.f.n
GOLF CLU BS~—Gentlemen’s and

THE SILVER Ladies. Price reasonable at Ralph

UNDER | Beard's Show Rooms Hardwood Alley
HAMMER | Phope—4es3 4.4. 51—1n,

‘

ee
On Thursaay 5th by order of the Execu- MAGAZINES—Macfadden Magazines, a

fh limited number of True Story, True
tors to the estate of the late Mrs. E. F.| netective etc., a *
Sisnett, we will sell the Furniture at ae ective etc, at The Bornn Bay, ep
Inglesfield, corner of Pine Road and 7th _
Avenue which includes 7
Square Tip-Top gg eee eon oe ane Oo agen oo ee |
with Glass Doors, Waggon, Liquor Case, “ + |
Very Good Serving & Ornament Tables, a Rooms; Hardwood — onan |
Very Nice Small Tip-Top Table; Couch, ‘ *

Writing Table, Rockers, Arm & Upright
Chairs all in Mahogany; Pictures, Con-
goleum, Glass and China, Dinner and Tea
Services, Clock, Pltd Ware, Spoons, Forks

PANTS—Ready made and made ,to
order for Gents and Boys also uadles
Slacks and Shorts. Stanway Store, Lucas











&c. Cutlery; Brass Floor Lamp; Mirrored | Street. Dial 4910. 3.4.51—2n,
Press, M.T, Washstands, Dtessing Table, | ~~.--———---____—-—_—_—

Single Bedstead with Spring and Mat- ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREEN
tress, Screens, Iron and Stained Wood | â„¢! Case, good order, Fitt, City Pharmacy,
Bedst Canvas Cot, Good Cedar 15.3.51—t.f.n,
Press Screens, Chamber Ware Painted mnie
Press, Small Cordia Set oc. —rawers;| _ SUITING—Pin Stripe Suiting selling
Small Folding Chairs, Card Table, Car-| for this week only at $3.00 per yard,
pet, Large Larder, Trestle Table, 2] cannot be replaced. Buy now and save,
Burner Oil Stove, Scales, Large Jars, | Stanway Store, Lucas Street. Dial 4910.
Kitchen Utensils; Kitchen Cabinet, Coal 3.4.51—2n,
Stove, Very Good Fireless

â„¢) VENETIAN BL

Line
Books, Plants and m-ny other items.
Terms CASH,

SALE 11.30 o'clock
Auetioneers.} sizes delivery 3 weeks.
1.4.51,—2n.} A. BARNES & Co., Ltd,
13.2.51—t.f.n,

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By_ instructions received I will sell at
the General Motor Bus Co., Nelson Street
on Friday, 6th (1) 1950 A-40 Austin Car

, Kirsch Sun-i
all metal DeLuxe Venetian blinds, to your
Mal 4476.









NOTICE





TAKE







only done 2,000 miles. (Damaged in ac-
cident), sale at 2 p.m. Terms CASH,—
VINCENT GRIFFITH, CHEVROLET
Auctioneer, .
ot aia el That GENERAL, MOTORS CORPORA-
On Thursd Sth April 1 TION, a corporation organizéd and
Chattle House situate at Alkins Gap; | €Xisting under the laws ‘of the State
Eagle Hall Road this house must be| D@laware, United States of Amer
sold Sale at‘2 o'clock, terms cash Manufacturers, whose trade or tusine
Dia!—2100 address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
KENRICK N. ALLSOPP, Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
Aurtioneer; Kew Rd. St. Michael,] U-S.A. has applied for the registration of
A 4.4.51—1n, | @, trade mark in. Part “A” of Register ,

in respect of transportation elements of
al: kinds, motor driven vehicles, automo-
biles and trucks of all kinds; bodies and
chassis for motor driven vehicles; parte
and accessories of motor driven vehicles;
internal combustion engines, parts
thereof and accessories thereto; Theatern |



TAKE NOTICE
NEW DEPARTURE

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-
TION, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of th: State of

end = polishing preparations; heaters;
radio apparatus, and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from
ue 4th day.of April 1951, unless









ive
Delaware, United States of America,|S0™M@ Person ghall in the meantime «
Manufzcturers, whose teade or business | nOtice in duplicate to me at my ad
address is West Grad Boulevard & Cass| OPPosition of such registration. The
Avenue, Detroit. State of Michigan, eae ae can be seen on application
U.S.A. has applied for the registration of +s ,

a trade mark in Part “A” of Register| “ated this Sist ay of ee
in respect of roller bearings, shaft “ sapepe inary 14

Registrar of Trade Marks.
4451

TAKE NOTICE
Sk

That GENERAL, MOTORS CORPORA-

hungers, steps and pedestals, and pillow
blocks used with machinery shafting and
p-rts thereof, ball bearings, roller bear-
ings, antifriction bearings of all kinds;
journal boxes; brakes for cycles and
eyele hubs; coaster hubs; variable speed
hubs; coaster brakes; bells; mechanical
gearing for applying motive power to
shafting; power units that embody an
electric motor and transmission mechan-
ism for controlling the speed of the
output power member, and will be
entitled to register the same after one

3a












nth from the 4th day of April| TION, a_ corporation organized and
51, unless, some person shall in Ts existing under the laws of the State of
eantine give notice in duplicate to me Delaware, United States of America
t my office of opposition of such regis- | Manufacturers, whose trade or business
ration. The trade mark can be seen on address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Splication at my office Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
Dated ths Sist day of March, 1951. U.S.A. has applied for the registration of
H. WILLIAMS, a trade mark in Part “A of Register

Registkar of Trade Marks. in respect of electrical transformerd,

electric lamps; insulated wire and cable;
ignition wire sets; electrical accessory
cords; guarded extension lights; exten-
sion tights on reels; wiring harness;
bottery tefminals and connectors; radio
receiving and transmitting sets; Insulting
varnish, insulated tape; insulated cloth;
battery wiring assemblies, and will be
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 4th day of April 1951,
unless some person shall in the mean-
time give notice in duplicate to me at
That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA- | my office of opposition of such registra-
TION, a corpoartion organized and|tion. The trade mark can be seen on
existing under the laws of the State of | application at my office.
Delaware, United States of America,| Dated this day of March,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business H. WILLIAMS,
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass Registrar of Trade Marks.
Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan, 4451—3n

Per, ee Sears, fot iee) Popteteun TAKE NOTICE

of a trade mark in Part “‘A” of Register}
in’?

in respect of repair and replacement
parts of automobile vehicles; brake
drums: brake shees; brake rods; brake
applying cans; brake cable housing;

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-
knuckles; king pins; steering shaft arms; ( IN, a corporation organized and
wheelhubs; internal combustion engines,’ 1n€ under the laws of the State of
their detached repair and replacement Delaware, United States of Amerja,

4451

TAKE NOTICE

GM

oy



1951





bumpers and their parts; fenders; front
axies; hub caps; body supporting springs;
spring leaves; spring blades; steering





erts; cam shafts; connecting rods; , Manufacturers, whose trade or business
a shafts; crank shaft bearings. ! address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
driving wheel shafts; differentials and| Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
their parts; intake or ercapement con-| U.S.A, has applied for the registration of
ducts; fans; fan pulleys-; flywheels;'? trade mark in Part “A” of Register
pistons; piston pins; rocker arms; rocke: {in respect of roller bearings, shaft
supports; water pumps and their parts; bangers, steps and pedestals, and , w
valves; valve operating tappets; valve , blocks used with machinery shafting and

clutea | Parts thereof, ball bearimgs, roller bear-
pedals, ¢lutch operatiag levers: gears; {| ings, antifriction bearings of all kinds:
transmission mechanism and their parts; | Journal boxes; brakes for cycles and
transmission hourings; transmissio1 c¥ele hubs; coaster hubs; variable speed
shafts; universal joints and their parts; | hubs; coaster brakes; bells; mechanical
brake linings; brake shoe linings; clutch | gearing for applying motive power to
plate facings; fan belts; gaskets; flexible shafting; power units that embody an
electric motor and transmission mechan

springs} clutches and their parts;

hose for radiators; metallic tire covers;
piston rings; radio receiving sets and | ism for controlling the speed of the
parts thereof, and will be entitled to output power member, and will be

register the same after one month from! entitled to register the same after one
t 4th day of April 1951, unless some month from the 4th day of April, 195i,
per + shall in the meantime give notice unless some person shall in the mean-
i duplicate to me -at my office of time give notice in duplicate to me at
| opposition of such registration. The my office of opposition of such regis-
trade mark can be seen on application tration. The trade mark can be seen 0”





j at my office application at my Office.
| Dated this 31st day of March, 1951 Dated ths 3lst day of March, 1951
| H. WILLIAMS, H. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Marks Registrar of Trade Marks
4.451- an} 4451—3n



|










WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents c
word Sundays.



HELP

for 6 c.asses in Let-
and Fridars 4 to %

APPLICANTS
tering Wednesdays

| »-m. Starting April 1ith. Also for classes

in Embroidery on
Starting May 3rd.

ty Write:
Michael 18

Thursday afternoon,
Arts and Craft Socie-
Mrs. White; Palm Beach; St

or Ring 4137.

4.4.51—15







COOK: Apply Mrs. Goodridge. opp
Ventnor, Rockley. 1.4.51—39

= oman





Experienced cojlar stitchers wanted
RELIANCE SHIRT FACTORY

4.4.51-—3n

Reliable Joiner wanted for contin-

vous work — repairing, finishing, light
building — L. S. WILSON, Spry Street
4.4, 50—-1n

MISCELLANEOUS



IMMEDIATE CASH for diamond jewel-

ew China, — an Sheffield Plate.

ie 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, miniature? jade,





Old BWI Stamps, GORRINGES,
Antique Shop. Dial 4429,

20.2.51.—t.f.n

One liquor licence. HAROLD PROV-

ERBS & Co., Ltd, High Street

4.4.51--2n

TAKE NOTICE
OLDSMOBILE

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-
TION, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware. United States of Arerica.
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
U.S.A. has applied for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of transportation elements of
all kinds, motor driven vehicles, automo
biles and trucks of all kinds: bodies and
chassis for motor driven vehicles; parts
and accessories of motor driven vehicles:
internal combustion engines, parts
thereof and accessories thereto; cleaning
ond polishing preparations; heaters
iadio apparatus, and will be entilled t
register the same after one month from
the 4th day of April 1951, unless
ome person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registration. The
trade mark crn be seen on application
at my office.

Dated this 3lst day of Mareh, 1951

H., WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
4451

TAKE NOTICE

PONTIAC

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA
TION, a_ corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, S.ate of Michigan,
U.S.A. has applied for the registration of
trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of transportation elements of
all kinds, motor driven vehicles, autono~
biles and trucks of all kinds; bodies and
chassis for motor driven vehicles; parté
ond accessories of motor driven vehicles;
internal combustion engines, parts
thereof and accessories thereto; cleaning
and polishing preparations; heaters;
radio apparatus, and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from
the 4th day of April 1951, unless
some person hall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registration, The
trade mark can be seen on application
at my office.

Dated this 3ist day of March, 1951

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
4451

TAKE NOTICE
GENERAL MOTORS

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-
TION, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America,
Manufacturers, whose trade or busines®
acdress is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
U.S.A, has applied for the registration of
a trade mark ‘in Part “A" of Register
in réspect of transportation elements of
all kinds, motor driven vehicles, automo-
biles and trucks of all kinds; bodies and!
chassis for motor driven vehicles; parts
and accessories of motor driven vehicles;
internal combustion engines, parts
thereof and accessories thereto; cleaning
and polishing preparations; heater
radio apparatus, and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from
the 4th day of April 1951, unless
Some person shall in the meantime give
Notice in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of sueh registration, The
trade mark can be seen on application





on



on







at my office,

Dated this 3lst day of March,
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

4.4.)—3n

TAKE NOTICE

1951



That GENEPAL MOTORS CORPORA-
TION, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
U.S.A., has applied for the registration
vf a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of transportation elements of
all kinds, motor driven vehicles, automo
biles and trucks of all kinds; bodies and
chassis for motor driven vehicles; parts
and accessories of motor driven vehicles;
internal combustion engines; parts thereof
and accessories thereto; cleaning and
polishing preparations; heaters; ratio
apparatus, and will be entitled to
register the same after one rnonth from
the 4th day of April 1951, unless sor
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at my office. f

Dated ths 3ist day of March

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
4.4.51-—3n

1961

TAKE NOTICE
altars

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA
TION, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, State of




in respeet of Oller bearings, shaft
hangers, steps and Is, and pillow
blocks used with machinery shafting and
parts thereof, bal® bearings, roller bear-
ings, antifriction bearings of all kinds
journal boxes; brakes for cycles and
cycle hubs; coaster hubs; variable speec

hubs; coaster brakes; bells; mechanical
gearing for applying motive power t«
stafting; power units that embod. an

electric motor and transmission mechar

ism for controlling the speed of the
{output power member, and will oe
entitled to resister the sarme after one

month from the 4th day of April 1951

unless some person shall in the mean-
time give notice in duplicate to me at
my office of opposition of such registra-
ition. The trade mark can be seen on
applieation at my office

Dated this 3ist day of March, 1951

H. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Mark
44.51-~39





ror RENT

Minimum charge week 13 cents and

| 96 cents Sundays % words — over 24

words 3 cents a word week-—4 Cents a
word Sundays.

HOUSES

Unfurnished
Bay Street





FLAT
Ramsgate

Self-contained
Dial 20638

4.4.51—6n

GRASSMERE—Perry

Street. Ring—26

—_——-

LARGE HOUSE & FLAT—The Camp,



Roebuck
4.4.51—4n

Gop,



St. Lawrence Ga On-the-Sea, Ful
furnished Dial 7. Miss K. Hunt.
Maxwell Coast, 31.3. 51—t.in.
RAYBURN—My Lords Hill 4 bee-
reoms Dial—3065. 44. 51—6n
En casa particular com su play ay
giandes jardines habitacion grande

dcble con bsno y tambien dos simples.
Buena comida y servicio esmerado. Se
hobla Espanol. Telefono 8372

Large double room with bath = also
two | singles in comfortable private
home on sea Spacious grounds, good
bothing beach, excellent meals Tel
8572 4.4.51—3n

MYOSOPIS, 3rd Avenue, Belleville,
from May Ist Appointments to wiew
Diet 2120, Further particulars Phone
S107, HH. W. Hinds

44.5)—t.f.n.
_



LOST «&

LOST |

Light Brown Leather
Ladies Shoulder Shoulder Strap Bag of
distinctive Brazilian desigm, probably in
Garrison erea, Suitable reward for re-

FOUND







turn to Hastings Police Post or —Dial
3817 44.51—2n







TAKE NOTICE

That GENERAL MOTORS
rom i M CORPORA

4 corporation orginied = and
existing under the laws of the State 0:
Delaware, United States of America,

Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is We’t Grand Boulevard & Cas:
Avenue, Detroit, State of Miohigan,
U.S.A. has applica for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “‘A" of Register
in respect of accessories and devices of
all kinds for motor driven vehicles and
ergines; electrical apparatus of all kinds;
measuring and scientifie apparatus “in-
chiding spark plugs, spark plug porce-
le ins, spark plug parts, radio spank plugs,
recistors for preventing ignition systems
fiom interfering with radio apparatus;
redio spark plug testing devices! dev iver
aid machines for clea 1 spark Phiss,
al rasive compound to cleaning spark
Pugs; ignition cables; terminals for
e'ectrical connections; pumps; combinea
fol and vacuum pumps: fuel pu 8;
ve uum pumps; fillers; oil and gasoline
fillers; oi! and gasoline strainers
speedometers; speedometer ving
n cchanism; tachometers; film sp in-
d cators; amimeters; gauges of oll Kinds
tb ormogauges; temperature indicating
devices and apparatus; liquid level in-

dicators; air cleaners of all kinds; co
bived air cleaners and intake silencers;
combined air cleaners and flame arresters;
intuke silencers; automatic chokes
ecrenk case breathers; instrument panels;
ocometers; reflex signals; repate and
replacement parts of all such devices.
parts and accessories of all such devices
and will be entitled to register the same
affer one month from the 4th day of
Atril 1961, unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be

secn on application at my office.
Dated ths 3ist day of March, 1951,
H, WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks,

4.4.51-—3n

~ TAKE NOTICE









That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA

TION, a corporation organized — and
existing under the laws of the State o!
Delaware, United States of Areerica

Manufacturers, whose trade or busines
address is West ind Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
U.S.A. has applicd for the registration of
@ trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in r€spect of transportation elenents oi
al! kinds, motor driven vehicles, automo-
biles and trucks of all kinds; bodies and
chassis for motor driven vehicles; part
and accessories of motor driven vehicles
internal combustion engines, part:
thereof and accessories thereto; cleaning
and polishing preparations; heaters
radio apparatus, and will be entitled t
register the same after one month from
the 4th day of April 1961, unles:
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of





opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seem on application
at my office
Dattd this 3ist day of Mareh, 1961,
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks,
4.4.51—3n



TAKE NOTICE
BUICK

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-




TION, a corporation organized and
exist under the laws of the State of
Dela United States of America,

Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
U.S.A. has applied for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A" of Register
in respect of transportation elements vi
oll kinds, motor ae vehicles, automo-

and trucks of all kinds; bodies an
s for motor driven vehicles; parts
and accessories of motor driven vehicles
internal combustion engines, parts
thereof and accessories thereto; cleaniny
and polishing preparations; heaters:
radio apparatus, and will be entitled t
register the same after one month from
the 4th day of April 191, unless
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at ny office of
opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at_my office



Dated this 3lst day of March, 1961.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks,
4.4.51—3n



ae

TAKE NOTIC
TITAN

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-
TION, @ corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
U.S.A. has applied for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A" of Register
in yespect of accessories and devices of
ali kinds for motor driven vehicles and
engines; electrical apparatus of all kinds,
meesuring and scientific ‘apparatus in-
cluding spark plugs, spark plug porce-
lains, spark plug parts, radio spark plugs,
resistors for prevVerting ignition systems
from interfering with radio apparatus;
radio spark plug testing devices; device
and machines for cleaning spark plugs,
abrosive compound for cleaning spark
plugs; ignition cables; terminals for
electrical connections; pumps; cormbined
fuel and yacuum purmps; fuel pumps,
vacuum purnps; filtges; oil and gasoline
filters; oil and gasoline strainers;
speedometers; speedometer driving
mechanism; tachorneters; film speed in-
dicators; ammeters, gauges of all kinds,
thermogauges; temperature indicating
devices and apparatus; liquid lewel indi-
eators; air cleaners of all kinds; combined
alr cleaners and intake silencers; com-
bined air cleaners and flame arresters
intake silencers; autormatic chokes; crank
| case breathers; inetrument panels;
| odometers; *reflex signals; repair and re-
| placement parts of all such devices,
| parts and accessories of all such devices,
and will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 4th day of
April 1951, unless sorme person shall in
the meantime give motice in duplicate
‘to me at my office of opposition of such
\ registration. The trade mark can be
| seen on application at my office.

Dated this 3st day of March;
| H. WILLIAMS,
| Registrar of Trade Marks,
| 4.4.51—3n



|

1951

€xi

Av
a

parts thereof and

thereof; motors and compressors, electric ranges and hot water heaters, automatic
washing machines, and will be entitled to register the same after one month
from the 4th dary of April 1931, uniess some peréon shall in the méantifpe
give notice in duplicate to me at my office of op tion of such registration
The trade mark can be seen on applicetion at my office
Dated this 3ist day of March, 195) -
H. WILLIAMS.
Registrar of Trade Marks
4451—30
*

PAGE SEVEN

TAKE NOTICE
FRIGIDAIRE

That
sting

GENERAL
under the

MOTORS CORPORATION,
laws of the State cf

enue, Detroit,
trade mark

State of Michigan, U.S.A.. has
in part "A" of Register
accessories, refrigerating



SHIPPING
Canadian National Steamships





Delawere
Manufacturers, whose trade or business address is West Grand Boulevard
applied for
in

machines



a corporation org
United States of



registration
refrigere
ana

the
respect of
and apparatus





ot
tors
darts



OTICES



SOUTHBOUND

Sails Satis Scils Arrives Sails

ontreal Holifax Boston Barbados Parbados
CAN, CHALLENGER .. - 2 Apt - 12 Apr 12 Apr.
LADY RODNEY " - 16 Apr. 18 Apr. 27 Apr. 27 Apr:
LADY NELSON 7 May 10 May 12 May 21 May 22.May -
LADY RODNEY 5 June 6 June 11 June 20 June 21 Jone
LADY NELSON +. 30 June 3 July 5 July 14 July 15 July
LADY RODNEY + 30 July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. IM Aug.
NORTHBOUND Arrives Salle Arrives Arrives Arrives “Arrives

Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Halifax a

LADY Nateon ..12 April 14 April 23 Apr. _ 24 Apr. 3
LADY ROD! +.10 May = 12 May 21 May _ 22 May %% May
LADY NELSON .. 3 June 5 June 14 June _ 16 June 19 June
LADY) RODNEY .. 3 July S July 14 July _ 16 July 19 Joly
LADY NELSON ..27 Juhy 29 July 7 Aug ame 9 Aug 12 Aue.
LADY RODNEY ..26 Aug. 26 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 1) Sept.

N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessetg fitted witn cold

bers. Passenger Fares and freight

ey

GARDINER AUSTIN &

HARRISON



‘ CO,, LTD. — Agents.

LINE ©



OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel From
S.S. “SPECIALIST” .. London
S.S. “TACOMA STAR”... Liverpool
S.S. “HERDSMAN” .. London
S.S. “DEFENDER” ..» London

S.S.

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM -

S.S) “TRIBESMAN"

“ASTRONOMER” .. Liverpool



Vessel For

.. London





For further information apply te - - -



ROYAL NETHERLANDS

S.S. “Cottica” 6th April, 1951,
M.S, “Willemstad” 12th April, 1951,

M.S, “Oranjestad” 19th April, 1951,
SAILING TO TRINIDAD PARAMARIBO

SAILING TO LA GUAIRA, CURACAO
M.S, “Oranjestad’

————s

DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—.

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM

SAILING TO PLYMOUTH «&
AMSTERDAM

& GEORGETOWN
S. “Justinian” ist April, 1961,
M.S. “Hersilia” 6th April, 1951,
» “Cottica”’ 23rd April, 1951,



Sth April, 1951.
S. P, MUSSON, SON & Co, Ltd.
Auents,












The M.V. Cartbbee will
accept Cargo and Passen-
gers for Dominica, Antigua,
Montserrat, Nevis and St.

Kitts. Sailing Friday 6th
instant.

B.W.I, SCHOONER
CWNERS ASSOC, INC.
Tele, 4047,



Due
Leaves Barbados
2ist Mar, 5th Apr.
22nd Mar, ‘7th. April
10th Apr. 23rd April
lith Apr. 26th April
10th April 23rd April

Closes in Barbados
6th April‘

Agenta

FRENCH LINE

Cie Gle Transatlantique

oe

SAILINGS TO

ENGLAND & FRANCE

“COLOMBIE” April 22nd.
Via Martinique and Guade-
loupe.

SOUTHBOUND

“COLOMBIE” April ITth
Trinidad, La Guaira, Cura-
cao, Cartagena and Jamaica

th
ue

Accepting Passengers, Cargo
and Mail.

tet
at

R. M. JONES & Co., Ed.

AGENTS
Phone 3814







—

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 children.



“MEDMENHAM

PINE HILL

For SALE by PUBLIC COMPETITION at 2.30 on Friday,
April 6th, 1951, at JOHN M, BLADON’S OFFICES, PLANTA-

TIONS BUILDING,

A very fine two-storey property pleasantly situated in

approx. 1% acres near Government House.

There is spacious

and well proportioned accommodation comprising 3 reception,
dining and breakfast rooms, 4 bedrooms, (1 with large dressing
room), butler’s pantry, kitchen, servants’ rooms, garage, fern-

ery, poultry houses ete,

There is a two-way entrance drive

and the grounds are well laid out with lawns, flowering shrubs»

and flower gardens.
acter typical of some of the olde
exclusive area, Suitable for conve



The whole property has 4 pleasant char-
established
on into flats with sufficient

homes in this

room for the erection of a separate bungalow.

Full
from the

articulars and conditions of sale may be obtained
olicitors, Messrs. Yearwood and Boyce, James Street,

or the Auctioneer, John M. Bladon, Plantations Building.

AFS, F.V.A,

CRANE HOUSE’

For SALE by PUBLIC COMPETITION at 2 p.m. o
April 6th at JOHN M. BLADON’S OFFICES, PLANT

BUILDING,

p.m. on Friday,
ATIONS

One of the most charraingly situated properties of this
nature in the Island, The house has proved its solidity by
withstanding past hurricanes and contains 5 large bedrooms
(with hot and cold water), spacious lounges, dining room,
large cocktail bar with bamboo décor, wide shady galleries,

garages, storerooms, bathing chalet, heavy diesel lighting
and the amenities customary with this type of property. Tf
12% acres including a long stretch of the Crane
ens planted with flowering

is approx.
Beach, large coconut grove, gard

shrubs and shade trees, also grazing land.

plant
There

The coastal vieWwge

could hardly be excelled and the bathing is excellent.

Further particulars and conditions of sale may be
from the» Solicitors, Messrs. Carrington & Sealy, Luce

obtained
as Street,



or the Auctioneer, John M. Bladon, Plantations Building.

JOHN M. BLADON

AF.S., F.V.A.

JOHN M. BLADON |

—









































































1 storage cham-*
rates on applicatian to:—

o
“—e

Aa as







PAGE EIGHT



THE SCOUT
RACING

Gordon Rides Best

PRESENTS
ACADEMY

SNAOK IN NEW
HOW HAIRCUTS COST £1

From FREDERICK COOK

NEW YORK.
Not so long ago, a hungry man
in New York could get a perfectly

P satisfying snack for sixpence. A
n u ust hamburger, a glass of milk to
n u y wash it down — and free sour

Theré used to be an old joke—“The best person to follow on Be is ana thate
the racecourse is Lord Lonsdale. Why? Well, you’ll get a pickles.
chance of picking up a half-smoked cigar.”

picklés. I had one of these same
snacks yesterday, The price was

5 the hamburger was
were no

The barber just across the street

This mania of “following” something or someone is very from, the office used to charge

6d. for a haireut and sham-

popular among backers. Some pick out horses at the start 400) and be well satisfied with a

of the season and back them

every time they run. 6d. tip. Now the official charge,

Others will have a staking system on a jockey’s mounts, or posted on the wall, is 7s. 10d.—

concentrate on the horses trained by one or two trainers.

Naturally, these various method
usually result in disappointment.
They ignore the over-riding influ-,
ence of luck on the Turf. *

At some time or other jockeys?
and trainers strike a period when
nothing seems to go right

The jockey will make mistakes
of judgment, such as trying to
force his mount through a gap
between two horses who promptly
veer towatds each other and shut
him off.

When he returns he will prob-

ably be criticised by owner and

trainer. The error upsets his self-
confidence, and he may not regain
it for days or weeks.

The mistakes which can be made
by trainers are manifold, A sim-
ple example is that of a trainer

who bought a consignment of in-
ferior oats.

His patrons lost thousands of
pounds betting on his horses ia
the next fortnight.

LUCK ANGLE

Other easily made mistakes are
in the actual training of horses
and inthe entering of them for
races. A trainer whose luck is
“out” is more likely to continue
to saddle losers,

That is why I strongly advise
you not to follow jockeys or train-
ers blindly, or to start doubling
up after a succession of losers.

This warning applies especially
to apprentices. The: & have been
few better boy riders in recent
years than Jimmy Walker

But in 1949 he struck that patch.
He rode more than 106 consecutive
losers. ‘

It was only recently that he
showed he has not lost his skill,
when winning a race over hur-
dles. i 4) hat

AGE

Another point when following
jockeys is—remember their age.
Brownie Carslake used to tell me
that he was 1016 better rider in
warm sunny weather.

I think that is true of most of
the older members of the dressing-
rooms. Have you ever noticed, for
instance, that Gordon Richards’s
best months are July and August?

About following individual
horses, Pick one with a reputation
for being honest and consistent
and which comes from a stable
whose patrons are not heavy gam-
blers.

My favourite stable in this re-
spect is that controlled by Captain
Elsey.

I shall certainly include one or
two from this stable when I com-
pile my “Twelve to Follow”.

HINT

THE “horse-for-courses” theory
is one that has many devotees.
There are sensible reasons behind
this, Not only do some horses
prefer certain types of course, but
owners with local associations
often like to have a winner at one
particular meeting.

The most consistent stayer last
year was Mr. Winston Churchill's
Colonist II. His peculiarity is that
he is useless on left-handed
courses. The only bad race which
he has ever run was at Lingfield
= 1949, when beaten by Seterah
it.

He is doing steady work now in
preparation for a» double which
has never been attempted before
by an English-trained horse—the
Prix du Cadron at Longchamp
and the Gold Cup at Ascot. Both
races are run on _ right-handed
courses,

Q. & A.
WHO makes money out of
racing? THE SCOUT will answer
this. question in his RACING

ACADEMY scries.

Traffie Don’t
No. 17

®
DO NOT DRIVE
TO EXCEED THE
SPEED LIMIT





Space made available by

CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring





1 T

\ hey'll Do It Every Time ‘4







rT



UT WHEN THERE'S A

MP TO BE FIXED =*~-
THAT'S A HOSS OF A
DIFFERENT COLOR sss

A
HANX TO N
Tas FINN, |

| G0 RVING Ave, Novi r [ eeatuRht ie ine, WORLD mc .\

| MINNEAPOLIS, MINN, |*..; KiNG FRATUR

———





stalp massage is 7s. more, and a
splash or two of liquid brilliantine
another 2s.

RINGSIDE

Turpin Must

The massage and the brillian-
tine unnecessary extras? Of
course, But customers who do
not take them are likely to find
there is no chair for them the
next time they, call.

And the tip? There is no law
about that, of course. But cus-

Be 100%
tomers who tip less than 3s. 4d.

By GEORGE WHITING
have an awfully long wait, and

PASSAGE money for three wAS get a rather cursory going-—over
wired to-day to Australia, there next time they come in. The total
to be collected by Dave Sands for cost for good service is £1.
the purpose of travelling to de-

fend his Empire middle-weight Getting Worse
championship against our Ran-

doiph Turpin at the White City At a modest steak restaurant
on June 9. over on Second Avehue—social

Meanwhile, Turpin nurses the jeye] approximatély that of the
injured right hand knuckle that enowar Road ys cocktail, a
has kept him out of a fight with steak with chips and a cup of
America’s Billy Brown at Earls coffee, no dessert, now comes to

Court to-morrow night. 35s.
Solomons, “prices like these are hitting

Promoter Jack '

after a week-end of frantic F
: i ce hae eeneq the ordinary American hard.
telephoning to Paris, has signed Fifty nd suite atid 70s, oF
150s. shoes can be avoided. There

heavyweights Johnny Williams
and Aaron Wilson as deputies ake always cheaper places, with

—but that will not ease our

anxiety about those Turpin cheaper quality.
hands. os
Let’s face it. Randolph could But the steady rise in the day-

by-day unavoidable small items

probably beat any middle-weight is pinching herder very weil,

in Europe with one hand—but he

i tainly i both hands In New York now, bus rides are
vgattas Datel. oan er ee 10 cents (8%d.). So is a two-
station ride on the subway. Daily

No’ Rush newspapers are a fraction over

4d. on weekdays, 842d. on
Last time Dave was here, they Saturdays, Is. on Sundays.

rushed him into the right with ‘
inoculation serum still in his English ties sell for 35s. A pot
system and with the cold winds of English marmalade costs 6s.
ot a British Aptil freezing his Telephone-kiosk calls are 84d.
blood. Not until the sun got at It costs 5s. 8d. to see a film at a
him did we see the real Sands, suburban cinema, from 35s. to

the Sands who thrashed Robert 50s. to buy a theatre seat.
Villemain
from Randolph's

and took the Empire

The “blueplate special,” which
brother

title






Savaniah Club

Tennis Tournament
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

MIXED DUOBLES (Handicap)
Miss G. Pilgrim and G, H. Manning
-40. lost to Miss H. Challenor and R.

Chatlenor x 15; 4—6; 3—6.
D. Wood and Dr. C. G. Manning

Mr. and Mrs. P. Patterson—1,
4. 6-2; 1—6: @—3.

TODAY’S FIXTURES
LADIES’ DOUBLES (Semi-Finals)
Mr4. R, S. Bantroft and Miss D, Wood
v. Mrs, T. A, Gittehs and Mrs, P. Patter-




KLM
RsQTUF
wePra

son,

BARBADOS ADVOC

YORK IS 3s. 6d.
AND LUNCH IS 35s.

once was the pride of the Ameri-
can restaurant at 3s. (a meat or
fish dish with vegetables, bread
and butter) is a thing of the past
When they serve one at all
now,
like 10s. And there is not as much
of it as there used to be.
—L.E.S.





ATHLONE
HOUSE
FONTABELLE
PERMANANT

OR
TRANSIENT
BOARD AND LODGING
FOR RESERVATION . _ .

DIAL 4837






it comes out at something



4.4.51—8n. ii
4

‘ATE









| HALL’S DistemPER
cise WATER PAINT

is a recognised first grade WATER PAINT

Being oil-bound, easy of application
and of outstanding covering
capacity, it is ideally suited for all
interior decorative purposes where,
a high standard flat finish is desired,

STOCKED BY ALL THE
LEADING STORES



Voouey wwe



Sole manufacturers :

SISSONS BROTHERS & CO., LTD, HULL, ENG.



Barbados Co-Operative Cotton Factory.
T. Herbert Ltd. C, F. Harrison & Co. (B’dos) Ltd.
A. Barnes & Co., Ltd. Carter & Co.

_—— ee

———_







M.Y. ‘LADY JOY

Accepting Cargo and
Passengers for St. Lucia.

HANSCHELL, LARSEN
& CO., LTD.

Agents.
4.51,—2n.

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF

THE WEST INDIES
EXTRA-MURAL DEPARTMENT
A COURSE
OF TWELVE LECTURES
- on
AN INTRODUCTION TO
THE STUDY OF ECONOMICS
> by —

BARROW, B.Sc.
AT THE Y.M.C.A

ERROL (Econ.)
On FRIDAYS at 8.00 p.m.

Fee for Course: $1,00.

Members of Extra-Mural Asso. 84¢

Single Lectures eese 12¢





SCHOOLS MUSICAL
FESTIVAL, 1951
7
CONCERT
By Massed Choirs and
Soloists of
ELEMENTARY AND SEC-
ONDARY SCHOOLS
Assisted by the Police Band
under the direction of Cap-
tain C. E. Raison, M.B.E.,
A.R.C.M.
(By kind permission of the
Commissioner of Police)
AT THE COMBERMERE



But When! Nobody Knows!

°

ee eee omen
SE SOSOOOOPOPOO SEAS

SOS SF SPC OPPO POP OO ISPS FFF FF OH

You can’t afford to allow the violence of
HURRICANES, EARTHQUAKES, FIRE,
SEA-WAVE, RIOT and CIVIL COMMOTION

to destroy your property.

INSURE

Against These
Perils

LESLIE'S offer you a LLOYD'S COMBINED
COMPREHENSIVE POLICY






Affording full Protection for your Home

and its Contents







Plantations Ltd.



WEDNESDAY,

4 4,4 ‘a
PEEL LLLLLEL LLL ELE

x
SN ATTENTION !!
e

FACTORY

+.

GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

Ranging from %” upwards

MILD STEEL

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes

FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton’ Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road, St. Michael

SN DIAL 4528
Â¥

SOOSSOOSCO SOPOT OPER
" SOS SEEPS SPP OF SSS

Wm. FOGARTY LID.

OUTGROWN
BEFORE
OUTWORN.

Strong, Practical and Colourful

LITTLE
COTTON

of intriguing designs for small Girls between
ages

at $3.50, $4.00,
5.00

the

SILK LOCKNIT _
DRESSES and ROMPERS

AT PRICES RANGING FROM
to $3.50 each.
COTTON SUN-SUITS at $1.80 each.

$2.00

CALL ANYTIME

MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements
IN

ThERE'S
EVERYBODY AT

APRIL 4. 1951

SOOOSIOPIOOâ„¢E,



6,

Mm

56999696 99G9F0O 999 FOOO9 OOO DODO IO FVII



DRESSES

of 1 and 7

$4.50 and
each.

A WELCOME FOR



““f $62 FOR AUTO INSURANCE?! IT's
HIGHWAY ROBBERY! PAYING THROUGH THE

NOSE FOR A LOT OF FATHEAD EXECUTIVE

NINCOMPOOPS! I'LL WRITE TO CONGRESS+

YE
1. VOSS

KK Siig
~







“It’s not really insomntr,
doctor ; ae de I'm &n
MP.”




London Bxpress Service.

Dick in two explosive minutes.
His manager, wise old Tom
Maguire, will not be tempted
into any rush jobs next time.
He announced over the tele-
phone from New South Wales
this week-end that he and Dave
reckoned to be hear early in
May in order to have best part
of a month to train for Turpin.
Our champion has been having
hand trouble since his first fight
with Albert Finch, back in 1948,
It happened the second time
when he beat Richard Arman at
Croydon a year ago, and it crop-
ped up again at Leicester last
Monday when, after banging
away with fvo hands for two
rounds against Jean Stock, he
suddenly reserved his right for
club-like ptinchés that préserved

his knuckles from any direct
impact.
Solomons tells me Randolph

was willing to fight Brown one-
handed to-morrow, but that he,
Solomons, insisted on him pulling

out,
Sensible

Turpin will not be allowed to
carry out his proposed provincial
engagements with Jean Walzach,
of France, and Renato Tontini, of
Italy, if there is any suspicion of
a faulty fist.

Very sensible decisions—and

I hope they have not come too

late to save the world title

hopes of our rumbustious

young middle-weight champion,

Properly equipped. I think
Randolph could beat Dave Sands.
With either hand less than 100
per cent perfect his chance would
be problematical.

=L.E.S.

Registered US Patent Ofer

6

je 7
-

2)
« Aa. LJ
aye



iz





Ke H«INSURANCE

aa MIGHT AS WELL PAINT
_~—\ TU

Ee
a
—<——S
ne
nan
Tout)

Cao Dp

0, "M. Manpina and. MG. Batterson On FRIDAY. 6TH APRIL LTD. e INSURANCE
7 ‘stk Ghohee yA ag 1951 J.B. 1 & Co. LTD. :
chatiene uae see v. Mrs. R. neseriek ais hase wa) COLLINS BUILDING BRIDGETOWN

' Urivesetved Beate. res 1/- oP MMT oel) BARBADOS, B.W.!






Doors open at 2.30 p.m.
Tickets obtainable at Dept.
of Education

‘What's on Today

Court of Grand Sessions—
10 a.m,

Court of Appeal—10 a.m.

Sale of Furniture at Kent,
Christ Church—11,30 a.m.

Police Band plays at Espla-
nade—7.30 p.m.








i
CINEMAS eeaarS
Rwy ity theca Sree
pivmpte : “Under Two Flags" +1872:

ore Kine of The Texas Rane- MabeIN ENGLAND

ASSIZE DIARY
TO-DAY

Ne. 4 Rex vs Clarence Barker

0. 37 Rex Ws Sydnéy Walters
No, 38 Rev vs Olivet Griffith

No, 39 Rex vs Herbert Hutson,

Gents Pure Fur Felt
Hats in Grey & Brown

Angus Hunte, Winfield Layne



The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.57 a.m.
‘Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m.
Moon (New): April 6
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 2.32 a.m.

made specially by
Joseph Wilson for
Cave Shepherd and
Company Limited.



2.46 Thies
Y RDAY
Rainfall (Codrington): Each
.83 in.
Total for month to yester. $6 08
day: .67 in. .

‘Temperature (Max): 85.5° F

Temperature (Min): 71.5° F

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E.,
(3 p.m.) E.S8.E.

Wind Velocity: 10 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.994,
(3 p.m.) 29.908



Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12, & 13, BROAD STREET





By Jimm Hatlo |







VERY TME CHEDDAR || SS =
GETS BILLED FOR His
CAR INSURANCE HE
\! SEES RED=+s °

“AND FIX THE TEAR
IN THE UPHOLSTERY
WHILE YOU'RE AT ITs

YOU

A Fine Range of...

EXCLUSIVE TWEEDS, WORSTEDS
and TROPICAL SUITINGS
When TAILORED by US will give you
that look of PERFECTION.

@@ See the Patterns now on Show!
e

P. C. §. MAFFET & €0., LTD.
“TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING”

yy! “AND YO. Y

en

RIGHT FENDER Too~

AND A NEW GRILL +:

INSURANCE JOB:
GET IT, PAL?











FOGARTY’S.

SHIRTS

AUSTIN REED

STIFF FRONT DRESS
SEMI-STIFF DRESS
SEPARATE COLLAR STRIPED










By

VAN HEUSEN
COLLAR ATTACHED STRIPED

By
AERTEX
SHORT SLEEVE SPORT

AT

| C. B. RICE & CO.





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 15c. sq: ft.

SURINAM PLYWOOD

Treated to resist Termites.

14%” thick, 4’ x 8’ = at 28c. sq. ft.

%4” thick, 3’ << 7 «at 34c. sq. ft.
Phone: 4267

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

Gini





——— ——————





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PAGE 1

I'v.i mii: It Mill \l>€ •AUVOCATR NESDAV. APRIL 4. 1KI BARBADOS AlMXiCTE tr.-.-^) —-• — — f—-1 MaM % %  >cau Co-. Lid., Btoad St. liUptom. Wednesday April I. IW1 4 ItltKV I MO\ AT tinAnnual I ttafl ol &• Clerks' Union last week the President announced an increased membership of 246. The roll now stands at 560. A conservative estimate puts the number of clerks in Bridgetown at roughly ft.OOO and it is a severe criticism on their outlook and their sense of awareness that there should be so few of them maintaining membership in nn organisation established in their interests. Any failure ol the Clerks' Union to achieve greater success In the past has been due in great measure to the fact some of Its members attempted to use it as a political weapon. This is a common failure in the Wr-t Indies Trade unions are mistakenly regarded as political weapons rather than Institutions for improving economic conditions. So great has been this disadvantage that at one stage the members of the Union were divided into factions striving for alliance with opposing political organisations. It seems, however, to have been brought horn* to the Clerks that Ihe only hope of real improvement of their working conditions and their general eioiiomic welfare is staunch membership in the Union. The Clerks' Union was not intended to be used as a threat to employers; it was intended to be a means of bargaining, according to constitutional methods, for improved conditions for clerks. The measure of opposition which the Union encountered during its early stages was due to the mistaken belief that it would be used as a weapon held over the heads of employers. In these days of improved standards of Uv|llf and tha many increased demands on the worker. It is obvious that there musi be some means of settling constitutionally the controversial matters which inevitably arise in the settlement and adjustment of wages. There must also be some consideration for capital investment. It is the duty of Union officials to remind members that the demands made must bo reasonable if they are to be entertained and so assist in stamping out an inconsiderate and dangerous doctrine now growing in the West Indies of making demands Irrespective) of the ability of the concern to pay. The increase in the membership of the Clerks' Union is a healthy sign that there is an increasing awareness of their duty and interests. Recent happenings in Bridgetown have shown that changed conditions of work and demands for increased wages can and do bring dissatisfaction and that severe hardships are likely to result from changes. The clerks will need the union just as much as the employers will need it. Properly conducted, it can serve as a sheet anchor in the tug-of-war which might ensue. The claims of the clerks can be advanced by disinterested parties and the employers will have a constitutional body with which to bargain if necessary. It is therefore the duty of clerks and employers alike to encourage the union and to try to keep it a healthy strong institution. This can only be done when such wages are paid as will enable the clerks to support the union and clerks arc convinced that the work of the Union is conducted in their ultimate interests. Agricultural !)<% clo|IIICIl< Under IVtiiii lour A STUDY IN FAILURE The United Mat* and 22 countries to-day arc ro-operattng In Point Four programmes uf %  frl: nivpinnt During 1051 ;iilrim<>nal countries will be added as plan* now being negotiate*' |S u,u, i-fTcct The US Departinert of Agriculture, in co-opera don with %  %  •mer.t • Stale, ifparticipating in project; 21 at these countries, and the o CO%  nd Centrel A m iiw Mi0(0 appropriated I | Ccngreu for Point Four work durl g the IMI As.a! year, 112.M <-••>• 000 000 was Iraniferird directly i i the I'm 11 Nat* ni •<> 1 e carrying cut of mulUlateral technical asslalant-o act vit.es HKtJ tFfom r-r>li> *iral| B r>i The co-optra" ion m ajriculof capital, and third, the enegv lure extended bv th? U.S. Govnd skill to produce We m th.ernment vstlra in nature from Institute Of Inter--American At eounlrj have been blessed with country to 4iA'ry, deprndifig on fairs of the Department of State natural resource*: the wealth that the %  v i in ••ch ne!' (Mirying on foud-upply proI"*" dormant in our forests and k'o'fated agreement In Bolivia -.vets. In our soil, and beneuth Kc .idor, El Salvador, Guatemala, >ur soil in mineral and oil deN(.' *M Peru, for examA majority of the projects hav posit*. In the underdeveloped pi,., agricultural saduns have been in opetation for several areus of the world where tHe been set up and the research, ex!>avtng been set up undei Point Four programme now opeitension, and education work legislation prior to the recently i.tesin South and Centi.d Arm r,. baglnninf to provide new agri%  nacMd Pubflc La 53:.. This ea, Africa, MM Middle and Far cultural leadership within gstcta law is known popularly as the EMM —than untold of toe cotasMej. l" Coats nca P Four programme since it wealth of natural rajaoUTOM *MJt" n iti. Inraguay, and Peru. stems from the fourth point of jng |o bi sur\eyed. worked, and sp c a' attention is being paid to 1'icsidi-ni Harry s TTuman'l harnessed to human needs. Our food needs for the peopl • t ruugh inaugural address in January br.ef experience in working with food-supply programmes of 1049 m which he listed techr nments of these areas institute ui boar-American AI assistance to underdevoloped has proved bopond n doubt that fairs. In Bolivia. Brazil, Colombia, countries as a basic part of Amthe earth's surface has only beCosta Rica, the Dominican Bearlean foreign poliey. Public Law g un to be scratche 1. and that it public Guatemala. Haiti, Mexlc. %  l' sined by the President has only to be sera'ched to rePanama, and Peru, a special prbc>n Juno 5. 1950. and Ihi StCntuV \ ,-.,i immeriw unLipped sources j,-.-i j a being carried on to control ral co-operation projects already G f new wealth. Th? people of disease of ami mi ro < %  produc|in existence were incorporated In these area-, need the potential Uon of nalutjl rubber. In Cuba, the new programme. Within the wealth of food nnd raw materials attention is focused on to-opera(U.S. Department of State was csUit (, a ll around them.' tlon to Increaso the production ol ttablishcd U Technical Co-opera^n fibres, needed in large quantum Administration to direct the Tne actual operations of the tlly by the sugar industry Toi carrving out of the Point Four p,, )n \ Four programme are being bagging its huge annual crop. work This work, in addition to ca rned through assignment l-IMIIS FOR EVERYONE agriculture, also includi fields as public health, c tlon, nnd natural resources. such | projects by the Techrucd Co-opin countries of the Eastern era t ion Administration to the Hemisphere, agricultural • pedalvarious appropriate agencies of ists ot the Unit xl States i re work. tt<.,.- r noKfiett la -.dln us Government, as cxemmg principally as advisers to aliun Adlllrnistr.itwn. In ex"' !" Department c.f Agr.eulture ]y in the Held of improving agrth „ in 21 countries. Other agencies cultural research, exlenalon. an ',„, %  . V !" !" 1 „.„ucp,li.^ arc the •dunlloo. Ceylon. India. Iran, !^ ^r-CI !" ^., Department, ot Inter L or. Labour. ,,,l,,.tan...h. l^illppine HepubliC %  no, only. neee,,,.,. „u I .1-. £?„ *H| the Federal Seand Thailand are the and. in South and countries with whom Baste (great and Inspiring opportunity Ccn[ ra | Amcr ica, the Institute of operative relationships have beei Intel -American Affairs. estoM ft Is an opportunity to scads of democracy among peoolroate 0 l md l '7gn^uK7\rmTv;: The project, are being carried ,„ general, the Point Four pro....w tTc^ite new wMlth for **in>ng of U.S. Governmem South and Central 1 n"hLMJntT.f ,1 Tcc^PlcV 5 ^P"''* 1 ^^ '. caei I Ml lUist. and South fit of all free peoples. J£££L who jn lurn Joi „ wlln A% ^ n 1hc European colonia In attempting to frame n the specialists of the country m areas of Afn> UM ononfl oii.rebensivc definition of the working out the proble4ns of .1 Co-operation Administration one term 'economic development.' specific assignment For exampi.' r., m t Four v. il work on pal II. Dr llennett points to the history the skill of agronomists from |,nes. In Southeast Asia, whei f tli.United States iif providing the United States would be addtechnical assistance is part 01 UUnpISS t "U c h development ed to that of local agronomists in larger programme Of ceoo rmk .le savs: "If we look Into the studying means to make unfertile nu | t ECA has been designated by American past, we see that there soil productive A total of npproxitrl e US. Congress ns the oparatml have bten UirJa key elements, all mately 350 such American specialagency closely tied together and nil csists are now working in 36 cuunsentia'l to the development of OUI tries. In addition to such bilateral Ttrn s r llsla api-*rfS m in* rebruarr free and prosperous society tlrst. activity, the facilities of the Uni%  ! ^ "UJ,',""", ,i oX' untappeii wealth of natural led Nations arc being used £,„,„„ Airta.Hu.iii K-iiiio... ..1 tta irees; second, the applicaUun wherever practical, of the S3t,u s Dpruner.t <>< AavanUUn, II* SAMTTAHHS WHEN the history of this country conies to be written, the failure of the Barbados Labour Party to make use of the opportunities to improve the economic conditions of the island will be regarded as the tragedy of our times It has become a commonplace that the collection of individuals who m.w comprise that Party and who conduct the affairs of the country show little or no ability to deal with financial problems. In these columns I have accused them of an incapacity even to appreciate the science of economics. I drew public attention to the fact that the prosperity or ruin of a country depended on the administration of its government and that the merit of those who directed that administration was reflected in its economic condition. Circumstances have justified my contention. In 1946 when the present political experiment was foisted upon us our sugar crop worth £2,670.000 or approximately $12,825.000, the Treasury saw a surplus on the year's working. In 1948 the crop which was considerably reduced was worth $11,064,000 but the surplus was retained, because of the taxation policy of soaking the rich. The unstatesmanlike policy of tying up huge sums of revenue which might have been utilised to earn income or which could have been spent on projects which would earn income, although criticised by those who realised the implications, was persisted in by the Labour Government. I then sensed the danger towards which we were heading and from these columns invited the public to pronounce against the method. RED — BLCE —T Alss PENCILS FOR MARKING GLASS IM Tils I IMS THERE is une suggestion which has not beon made with regard to street cleanliness in Barbados. Perhaps it is the only one that would shock the lyiblic into an awareness of the lillh and refuse which is the normal condition of Bridgetown sin < ; It is the suggestion that those responsible for the health and cleanliness of the island be Invited every morning in 1951 to dot) top rial and tails and drive in an open chariot through the City between 9.30 a.m. and 4 p.m. In addition to the chariol there might be huge streamers living a banner on which was inscribed the CLEANEST t'lTY IN THE WEST INDIES. Perhaps then more of us might feel ashamed nnd begin to be dissatisfied wiih Ihe complete failure of the authorities to keep Bridgetown clean, and our failure to help the authorities. AT Till: %U SI %  >l Siiulb-ltoxt s And Vinaigrettes A collection of six snuff-boxes Snuff-boxes were often given a* ficorae IV boasted a drnen dlfferand three vinaigrettes are on presents by monarchs to one anent varieties of snun. special exhibition at the Museum other. King George IV spent over In the first quarter of the isth for the next two weeks. Of these, I-H.OQO In presentation -.nuff-boxcs century the use of muff declined, three snuffboxes are recent gifts nt thr time of his coronation. Beau but. even today a small number to llic Museum l.v Mrs. Hcniv Brumell was almost as well of snuff-laker IXUU Mwvvn Alleyne. Hon. It. Challcnor and known for the beauty of his snuff1850 and 1930 the production of Mrs M. Yeerwood; one of the boxes us for his cravats. At a snun increased from. 4 million to vinaigrette* Is also the gift of Mrs dinner party one of his boxes 40 million pounds yearly Jn 'he M. Yearwood. The other vinai which was being greatly admired United Mati-s Until the outbreak grettes and one of the_snuft boxes was being passed %  round ihe table of war in IMS. the pleasant cushave been loaned anonymously by from hand to hand. Brumell notorn existed at Gray s inn after a local collector for this special tired one lady unable to manage dinner of passing the snun tor cxhibil. Those charming bibelots (he opening mechanism, who wa* those who cared U inhale ;. pinch of the age of grace should have n attempting to prise the box open Often new law students din wi wide appeal to visitors. wtlh a table-knife; "Madame!" he with disastrous results The snufTcxclaimed loftily. "It is not an box used was a circular wooden The habit of taking snuff antenystcr," one with silver mounts, which dates Columbus in the New World. held a large quantity of snuff, nnd for it was first observed and desThere are many relciences to wn5 made from an oak beam salcribed by Hamon 1'iine. a Fransnuff-taking and snuff boxes in vaged from the Fire of tendon in cucan. who accompanied Coliimliterature, Stcele in his Spectator ieee. bus on his second voyage. 1494essays pokes fun at ladles for One of the snuff-boxes exhibit1496. The practice of Inhaling their fondness of snuff. A chared was formerly the property of snuff became common in England attir in one of Qoldonl*i plays InAbel CUnketl. 1775-1854. the In the 17th century. It became terrupts the declaration of his befounder of The Barbados Newsso popular during the next cenloved to offer her his open nunpaper and its editor—proprietor tury that the art of snuff-taking box with ihe remark, "Hare's ; %  The box has the Initial "C" inand snuff boxes figures largely in pinch of my snuff." Perhaps one scribed on the lid and on the inthe social history of that century, of the most touching "snuff g|de his name. One of the two and continues into the ISth censtories" is that of the dying Bufhorn snuff-boxes bears the inlury. At first the snuff inhaled foil, who asked specially for his scrintion "From Wm. Carter to had to be freshly around: this ne snuff-box which contained a porv/illlam Walker", which has not cessltated the snuff-taker carrytrail of Madame Neckcr, so that a8 v rt been elucidated, nig with him "a grater with a "his dying breath might he tinged small S|MHHI id one end and a box with the memory "f sweet friendto huld the grated snuff at the ..hip." other" Early 18th century gratm t „ crs made of Ivory and other maToday, we are Inclined to lerlals still exist. A snuff-box grumble at the high price of tofxhibtled at the Museum, lent bncco and snuff, so that it may mgdy, is dated IHOS, it has K lve SOttt satisfaction to us to re;i rasp under the lid which was cnll that in the 18th century the used foi eiating the snuff which '* "" Ihls commodity was also fill into the box. the bottom of high This caused the appearance the snuff-box is hinged so that of snuff-boxes with combination the grated null could be removed. -d lo prevent the w-rong people and it was here th.it ult was kept The ice of vinaigrettes is later than that of snuff-boxes. Vinaigrettes were usually either of gold or of silver lined with gold. since vinegar was likely to attack and damage other substances, and were usually of beautiful workmanship, but smaller In size than %  11v of snuff-boxes. Under the lid there was a pierced grill, often embossed with Row and It seea, beneath which the -olid helping themselves from snuffM vall niece T sponge soaked in lioxes left lying about. This may aromatte vinegar. have prompted Dean Swift to give Aromatic TlrtSgSrS were popuThe art nnd craft ot the mlniathe following advice "If I | lir because of their refieshmg and i nter, the Jeweller, the gold gentleman leaves a muff oor on slimulaling pungency, and Hi and sliver smith as well as a minithe table, and |Q4i %  *•£, lock it vinaigrette w is often used lo relier of other craftsmen was cmup as part of your veils. vlve ladies of fashion suffering ployed in the manufacture of The manufiicli:ie of snuff was from "the vapours"—a compl.iml snuff-boxes. The humbler boxes complex and tedious, and a very frequently due lo being too lightirere made of brass or other Inrge number of flavouring sub|y corsetled. Aromatic vinegar metal, horn, tortoise shell, papier stance were I td, The most comwn made bv distilling ordinarc rneebeoi WOod TWO Of tH boxes mon being sugar, salt. UqUOriea vinegar With plants, pctfi. exhibited are of horn and n third or tonka Seal llUar proaromatic substances. v || iltan marble The perties were dependent on the The earliest of Ike three vinaiWalla.e Collic'ion in I-ondon has presence of nicotine, ammonia and grelies exhibited is dated 1806, an exquisite collection of snuffolher aromatlus produced during M nd the latest 1847. made n thf boxes mostly the l>est 18th cenfcrmentaUon. The royal diningshape of a book, Is the only one tury examples. table during the reign of King which still contains its sponge. Ol 11 III Mil IIS /Vfrc /(i.7.s To !lu* Fdifor. The AdvOesti SIB. At last the Government has roused Itself from its lethargic slumbers with relation to "Age Grouptnt*' .'• perpetrated in the iy Schools of Barbados. Bui are they really awake or are tbes i"--\ veering from the Scylla of ihe new to the Charybdis of the old? Why ml face facts? As a layman bill one Inti I ested in Education and the progress of my race I am convinced i.ading and discussing with learners that there is nouiuii: wrong with Age Grouping OS Age Grouping but everything OOf with the approach to and Ihe preparation for the same; in fact il is true tr. say that in %  as %  plunge, a leap in the dark and preparation was nil a blundering and stngC ing along uniiiiagin.iMi in | I of progress ami enlightenKcMilt an illiterate -.(ream outpoured on the community dWUU] 1 seven years. What inet led First, Middle. Hir : staffing No Teacher hi pupils to leach. : Iniquitous habit to staff a SAY i school by ils average attendance wiih forty children lo a teacher. when at certain abnormal prrlods to weather conditions, pldenuci (e) io Holidays. fill to seasonal and economic difficulties at home and various circumstances over which %  teach* i 00 control, attendance can fill so low us to compklel;. laos term's, nay, a year's eausins a school to be termed over-stalled when in HM numbers normally are oinrcrcentage was actually as good. Be that a* it may, 1 maintain that Compulsory Education is not oin tiiit leraswy. Tba great matorlly of our children enter school between the ages of seven. Give the schools la one toachoi lo thirty puj its Do nol blame the poor harrassed teacher, pressed from above and 'h. he is hound to be a NicoH knows the WOUld-bS benefits of Age Grouping, but be also kgiows an Impossible task .' one apd Age Grouppresent conditions Is when he log undi one. Bo ine mbail of the Government .lo not issue Ihe mandate. "Back to the Old Order' 1 for what solution would you have given to the preblomT Won't (he teachers Of the lowci classes then have a back-breaking task* Can teachers ..' innMkBb the overs ed dmis '. uft bach In the nonchalant uuscicntilh was in which Ihey did beforef Never! There is no turning back the hands of In* clock. '. VI SWMlgh Staff to %  School that %  teacher or two could be allocated to backward or retarded groups In each division of the School Infants. Junior. Senior; and this is a challenge to Erdiston Training College. Training should be given in a special branch of isychology dealing with the Bankward Child. Dr. ( tfid other renowned psychologists realised this and prevee U fascinating and humane branch of Btaidy "icthlng must be done but iwe wrongs do not snake %  right Face facts! Give the schools teachers, thus DSM l i* well spent and s.itlsfactorv resuits assured with. < r without Age Grouping, FACT FINDER. 31.3.51. The followini; year, emboldened by their election successes they budgeted for a deticit of $55,000 and because of this unsatisfactory! juggling with figures were forced to admit that this confusing fiscal policy had resulted "in an incomplete picture of the colony's financial operations". In addition to this Ur Cummins who introduced the year's Estim-I ates of Revenue and Kxpenditure apolggised that his party "felt justified in using some of the accumulations of the past to meet capital expenditure, if for no other reason than that some of these might well have been undertekefl fa previous years had development been possible." In 1951 the Party is still trilling with anl Equalisation Fund of $150,000 in the hope of being able lo reduce some of the shock of | retrench mo nt when the crops fail. After five years in office the Party con-, tinues to blunder in economic policy and to reduce the financial reserves of the island. The Budget just passed reflects the accumulated errors of the period. This year's crop is worth $22,000,000. the cost of subsidisation has risen to $1,076,000 and the cost of living continues to rise. There are two factors which reflect an apparent improvement in social and economic conditions. Neither of them is due to the exertions of the Labour Party. General social change is due to the five million dollars which came Into this island from the United States as remittances from 5.000 workers. The improvement in housing is due to the excellent work done by the new Department for Loans financed by money from the British taxpayer paid in the guaranteed price for sugar. The Labour Party has proved itself to be a collection of "small time" politicians manipulating delicate and unevenly geared capitalist machinery controlled by a Leader unable to estimate the ratio of cttput in comparison with the raw material ot his disposal If there is to be any estimation of the Party's ability to deal with public funds it can be S ained from their handling of their own omestic problem of a Worker's League, a Trade Union and a Canteen housed in a building for which there were elaborate plans for reconstruction supported bytfip dupes who find a happv forum at Fairchild Street The "Budget Speech" from which the public expected to get a glimpse of the island's financial condition was incoherent and the outpourings of a troubled mind. The criticisms of the Party followers, when the Opposition left Mr. Adams to stew in his own juice, show that they do not rely on the fertility of his genius. It might even be supposed that he has purposely concealed from them that all-powerful genius which supports his ovcr-wecning conceit in his parliamentary astuteness. It might also be true to say that he has hesitated to adn.it his grave limitations in economics Secai-se or nis exalted position. His reactions, judging by the 8 rinted reports, to the criticisms of his own %  towers showed a spirit or reeer.tmanl which might even reach bevonc the sacrifice of his party. Members of his Party have been called down for ignorance, 'others threatened for attempted sabotage and embarrassing motions have been pressed to a division. This might mean no more than %  show of spirit. During the debate Mr. Adams launched ouf. like a brave man who sees no discretion outside the dictates of his courage, and spoke with an unreflecting indignation in which his cooler judgment and natural politi no concern. This is the collection of people to whose hand? the destinies of the island have been committed; but I shall never relax and hope to finl in my endeavour to mirror their i true merit. FLOWER POTS from 3" lo 12" diameter ORCHID POTS 5"; 6"; 7"; 8"; and 12" diam*(er Made by Ihe Government Faelory VEGETABLE GARDEN MANURE GARDEN TOOLS SHEARS, ETC., ETC. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. Successors to CS. PITCHER & CO. P1IONE8 : Ii: UI7. Mil, 4413. \tmin Slmvli ... GLOSSY FINISH PLASTIC THE CORRECT MATERIAL FOR MAKING HANDBAGS in the following colours — Red, Blue, Green, Brown, Lt. Brown, Navy, Fawn and White • 9ivt f/our ri'0iiiiri'ini'iit.v from DaCOSTA & CO., LTD. Dry .. .nilDept. til 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 available immediately from S. P. MUSSON. SON A CO., LTD. — AKcnts DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. — Distributors '.'.'.','.'.'.'. Ill I I I it HIV HI ni:n >o\\ ANCHOR BUTTER 8c. |>.-| II, ANCHOR TUI.I. CREAM MILK POWDER S2.23 per tin >( 2H lbs. \>:<.r: i AMI is NEW POTATOES NEW ONIOlfS BEET HOOT m Tin* I'UCUMBERS m Tins ItltUltAKIl in Tins H.HSil LETTUCE FRESH CARROTS FRESH BEETS ii TOMATOES sraciAu CREAM CRACKERS $1.44 pet tin HUNTER'S STEAK and KIDNEY Y6 ir l.n HUNTER'S SUI.TAKA PUDDING—54c. prr tin I..VIO, I III SI KRUSHED PINEAPPLE — 48c ptr lln BARLEY STICKS—ISc cs. FRESH PORK SAUSAGES —0c. pet lb. CALVES' LIVER — 60c, per II). FRESH SALMON FRESH KIPPERS DUTCH CHEESE EMPIRE COFFEE DANISH CHEESE



PAGE 1

V.II.NLSDAV APRIL 4 1U1 BAKU VIMPN MIMH VD I'M. I I IVI HOUSE PASS 4 SECTIONS OF WATER BILL OI.ll 11*11 \ THE,definition of the word "well" was the cause of some in the House of Assembly yesterday Members were then considering the Bill to make provision for the n.ntrol and use of the underground tourCM -! watot supply in the island and other matters connected. Consideration was being given to section 5 which provides that every owner of land upon which any completed or partially completed well is situated, shall furnish to the Water Board as far as is reasonably practicable, all such n.irticuiars as the Board mav from lime to time prescribe "Remembers Mt that lhi When i • well not a ucll. Mr might entail a hardship on ihe Mol,le >' — •* •mall man The section was later I % %  > %  Adam humorously repliri postponed for further consider. that when a well was being dug .it ion ill was Incomplete, when the Section I to 4 of the Bill were'digging was flnUhed the well ajfj pOSON Mr. I: l> Ml lie, fat) tuU that :io of those who had supI" r V.I the second reading of the Bill But bo i till felt as he had *:iid on that oeeaoton, thai the Bill should go to a Select Committe? 1 a completed well Sir. MMUey then asked what ahout u 'suck well" and a proper definition should be uiven of a well. Mr. Allder (I.) agreed The scope o' it w* to great honourable member that J fe I MAflnLtiAA ..kA..I J I 1 for Barbados. There were some things which were not workable here. In his opinion, unless the Bill was sent to a Select Committee they would Bad tboi the position of having passed a Bill that was not workable. The bill, was one in which a general sewerage system was laid out The economic position of the people it. the colony should be (>orne in mind Mr. Adam* rn'..c.M-d Hie Ini'srenee that •** Hill was only suitablo .n some countries and not in Barbados. The Government, he said, had had the advice of all the necessary experts and that was the reason why Ihe Bill was brought before the Housfr He was objecting to Hi" Bill going to a Select Committee because all thOOO whom the Government could have asked tt. act on the Commit!** %  nd KIVC advice had already given Uie.Government their help Mr. II. A Bonding % %  said that he fell the. chief fault of Ihr honourable senior member for St. Joseph was that lie depended on the help of experts too much.) %  In ii in COUld have got help from layinm who had practical knowlodge of I hew matters. Ml Ml II. favour (if the BUI going to a Select Committee. Mi Moitlcy's motion that the Bill be referred to a Select O iih the propei given (definition should have beei of the word "well". He said that as scon as a householder began t/. dig a well for th disposal of sewage, he contravened the act. He felt that chattel house owners should be loft out Mr. D D. Garawr oned. Bills of that sort wore mndc to develop cities and w said that no provision was made to exempt small house holders from these regulations. Much time could be saved if the honourable member could tell them that those small householders would not be included. He rgreed that small |>eople liould not be prevented from digging pits. The honourable Senior member for St. Joseph said that Sanitary Inspectors would is the district*, but he had not said that those inspo< ton *ou.u notify the authorities when househotdtis wanted to OBI pits. He suggested that if a district like Drax Hall where water was found wr.an digging wells, restrictions should be set up m in., paiticular area and the matter r.<-uld be reported lo the Board. Mr. H' W Keeee IE) said that Iho Bill would create „ hardship on th small man and he doubteo ll would achieve Its object which was the conservation .mwotst supply. He did not think that thi tv.mltion of the word 'well" was what was worrying honourable members, but the fact that the uoiitication must be done by small 101 d ..wners and that there WJ JII offence under the Act and ; fixed penalty of $500 or six months imprisonment. He felt that the penalty was to< great. One could' very w a 1 Imagine a small man. the nm of half an acre of land, and i complete ignorance of the bill going before the Court and havinr to pay that money Mr M E. fox said that ihi section did not mean that if anone had a well or was about I sink on that it would create any difficulty in operating it. There was nothing to prevent regulations from seeing that th. Sanitary Inspector should visit people's hOVOOO in the VOSteUg areas. What was to prevenl regu laiion* from allowing them to get the necessary information from it dividual* who hjd wells in existence and then passed the infor mat ion back to the Board? The section was not creating any h.-,],Mii|> in toy way on the people and did not necessarily mean lhai %  i man had to come from St. John lo repot i lv the Board. When it CSJM to Ihe question of burying animals, he did not s why they should not have somi control in that respect. If someom sank a ditch to water level Par the burial of an annual, it was cleai that the water would be eonlami naled by tfiat burial. He said that there was nothing wrong m preventing an individual from digging a pit in a particular mo where it was known that water could be found only a few feet deep, a* it might cause contamination to the water supply. Regulations, however, would be drafted to prevent inconvenience to the smallholders. The motion that section 5 be postponed was agreed to by a 10—7 division. %  action fl was also postponed by %  similar division The division was as follows: Ayes; Mr Allder, Mr. Brancker Mr. Garner. Mr. Moltlev Mr Dowdlng, Mr. Goddard. Mr Bethell, Mr. Wilkinson, Mr. Gill. Mr Recce Not'j: Dr Cummins. Mr. F I. WOlcott, Mr. Miller. Mr Mapp. Mr Bryan, Mr. Cox, Mr. Adams. Empire Sugar g> From fas" 1 l!i *hes i rafoi "Our company". I.ord Lyle adt%  t part tc play In the development of Liinaica But the task Is I ir by lll-tntorrnod and often mischievous propaganda Sugar Report Lord Lyle's statement panics the annual report of the i Sugar Company whose Vurtefi/ilh annual gcntral meeting takes place in London on April 25 Net pmfll for the year BO September 30 of 1950. after providing for depreciation and taxsllor amounted lo C262 048. Director) recmnni(nded pa>ment of a final dividend nf seven pence per Otdlnar) share free of income THE CABBY GOES OUT OF BUSINESS TODAY only one or tv. im^ies are beinn driven around the City streets; but ISM old cabby will still tell you that there is nothing, in tinlineon driving, that is more enjoyable than cruising around in a buggy Perhaps cm* < %  > the i Ideal ivestigate the number of wells "cyarded." Kirkwood Seeks Assistance Of Adams and Gomes os SUGAR in % %  1/ 'Prom Our Own t'MTCtpondvni > KINGSTON, Jamaica, April 3 Following, cables, sent to the Secretary of Statos for Uv Water ( Colonies by Mr. W. Bustamante gomi and Mr. N. Mauley on the Cuban pact. Hon'ble R. L. M Kirkwood today railed on the two leaders f the political parties of Jamaica a get together to initiate a move seeking assistance from other West Indian leaders such Gomes and Adams for the establishment of a West Indies Trad. Commissioner Service In the United Kingdom and Canada. Kirkwood asked thai the mattet be discussed ..i an omegency meeting of the House of Representatives about the U.K.—Cuba trade pact affecting West Indian export* of sugar, cigars and fruits. lo the cable to the Secretary of State about the Cuba poet Bustamante said "We object it bo used as a convenience." "Too often the welfare of the British colonies particularly the British Caribbean area, sacrificed tc satisfy the wel'arc of the British Government. We demand that the U.K. Government respect our loyalty." Manley's cable said: "Effects on employment and general development of new lands and industry will be disastrous should the vital interest of Jamaica be not fully rpe* .>f these coocho % %  %  • %  Uo Ii > ard of Hossrs Jo in s Garage, Coleridge Street I' is i four-passenger COBCh 100 years old. %  mod by the Creenidge fsnn!> jiso owners of Bu pn*) 0 %  i Houoti but It i* i" % %  .'. til Mi. I' J I' i Mr Parroviein.. told the Advocat* yesteni.r. Hlol i boauti HI n da] I %  he pride coaches of the island M •s now, however, seeli d;.ys Another roach a I 1-llgg.v—Which 'i,|i :,|vi the yard RsMOSSTS, JofaH lies A Garai*e. is more fortun it Boontiunoo Mi Portsn leino use* this to travel ,n>inni ihu Island GO STown old This buckbuurd oagg> b yeara old snd was once ooe by Mr. Ralph Murphy, at that arm manager of Market Mill 1 Mr. Murphy was sis ttOI I ll weighed over 200 poun I Ho two cream ponies to draw the huckboard. Every managers' day City folk could ea-.U -pot Murphy. He used to carry a I gc 1'tnbrella over his bucklxinrd and was of an nmustng nature. Mr. Parravicino, after pufcl isii i boo bueteboord, made goor* u'of It. He used to send his ehll ren to school in it i.nd they had great fun on these rides. 'We have motor vend h but a ride in one of IhOofl I never he as interesting and en >> hie as one in a coach. You have to experlrnrr| ride in a eoocli to renli'e the enjoyment." Mr. Par ino -mill Adams Selected For Festival THI House of Assemfa an address yesterday to th* '"" ernor informing lum U House had chosen Mr. 0. H, Adams to be the other person tre prevent the Lofflslatu I i ,1 of Britain. The Legislative Couni I ready sele.teni sttondliuj lh< ft Uval tuwhihe FOR A* STARCAR Now, for the first time, the world meet* 'Five-Star" Motoring -and here is one of the iwo great cars that ha\c brilliantly achieved thi\ long-aailcd ideal. The Consul. like its sister-model, the 'Zephyr Sis', is a combination of all the lined features in modern automobile design, construction, performance, at the most economical cost. TlwSMr" Motoring is hfre — for you f THE 'STAR' FEATURES OF THE CONSUL INCLUDE: Valva-in-head Engine (47 fahp.). Supar-nrong. iifety-emur>ng Aii-Sieel Welded Integral tod/ ^ Coniiructlon Ctnt'e-slung sealing reitful. rtlcung. Coil-iprung Independent front Wheel Suipenin; uilt-in Sowofe-St i>"| ihock a Bio r ben St Initant-aciion, imoeth-flopping H/dnuhc Brakti. House Xfi/Hi'iits Chaplain UaO ni JUOomOl} yester. llntOd Rev S A 1 Coleman to the post of Chaplain of the H< aotntmont WOO the result io a .•vote Thiii won (our notntnatloiii Km s \ I' Cosssnon, Rev. K. A 11 Hinds, Rev F. C. and Hi i. M riaiVv Tin (xoposai foi Ihe appoinlu,i' of It.v Culemaii tame from M t I NMlei seconded by Mr. H A Dasrdlkuj As members were about to consider the appointment. Mr I I VWIrem (L) said that he would like lo make the molion lli.it llu le bo DO t'li.i|ilairi Mr. O. T Allder .Ll ..read> I tho omgooHnii and made Ihe tatement that he did not know laow serious was the liiiimiii iblo iiifinbri s intention, but that was also his purpose. lie 0 oy the A.vn thai Mi Wali 41 iid not really %  motion Mr. Allder then said that lie thought it would be removing an incumbnincc from the House ii ihere :is mi Chaplain. II,. i'nsidcred tho oBM merely a dead He then made the ti.i.'.inn that a Chaplain DO DOt 0Bpointed, but It was not secomle l\ llll TROPICS— Women know it ensures a lovely skin prolrctm ildtiafromiliKi and dirt . (uicli >f ainat iiin roolm ihr .1... .mmfd.ii.l. ll i< applird ... >o isAssUag moften* ami prrfuine* UM •km, prrtrnm lhai %  Imi) Ik rlranurt tatSSaSthh', rnil> . gie. p(rrl •—• %  I fouudalmfi for a. %  — I — Many V,'.I. Problems Cuunot Be Solved I-ONDON, April 3 A new book The British WOBl Indies" by Professor W I. Burn. Profeasui of llistor> al King's CollOflO, Newcasllc. i* rOVtOWSd %  ivallve Member of PnrUamont Peter Smllhers in the CUfTOnl number of th "Nalional .•mi Knglish Review" Smithers says the modern problem o| th. WOSl Indies Is that posed i" ihe Moyoo ComnUisson, and that the domond for belter IIVIIIK conditions comes al a lime en economic cm uiu-t.m, make them dim. ult lo .hie\. Professor llurn. he say*, -rightly point! OUl that many problems of th* WoOt lltdka cannot IH %  OlVOd' and that if indeed lhe> COSlld bo, then so could almost %  nj pcouMQW injrWhoN ilr wbule bOOh IMV %  dcinonitratc thai the WfSt IndlCS -ultiiues aie indisMiluhly linked with the Ilriti-h Cuinmonwealth From earliest limes Suit),., COOimOBtS lOOOl communities in Iho Wi IndJss playsd i prlndpal part In the managoroonl ol their own onTalrs it Is rignlneoni th.il nit lejsiii,: (invernment eontiol over cconoum ,-iluiein modern limes has had the eHi it Of placing l the hanth ol tlH Mothei Country power over the destiny of our old colonies undroarood ol ovoo In the boyo o % %  imperialism Heater In The House Yesterday Tilt. I; %  ; and > ,i voi four They considered in Commiltee toe Bill lo make provision for the totatrol jnd JM 1 of the under! UlUllll i Iho inland and otfcl ^rs com to 4 inclusive won passed with some amendment* to the latter Rev S. A K Coleman was appointed Chaplain of tha Leader of thf BOUOO, III '' %  il Adams, was chosen representative of the legislature al the Festival of Britain. An Address was OOSOO I effect to thr Clovernor Mr. Adams laid the pOMffl r*ost Office Advance; for in>031 Roaort '.n the Ih velopsstent for tiie ii 1910 to* February. Public Officers Loan >Uing Allowances OflVers) ReruUleo % %  ( thri • %  I Pnagrooi of gramme of 1061 The and Trav i A Bill intituled an Act to amend the Saving* Hank Act, 1914 A Bl!I inliroled an Act lo outboi nit of an additional gratuil \ : tied an Act to auth.i payment of a gratuity and pension to Charles Bransway AdolpflUS Rock. Houso ad,uurned until Tuesday, a: J r m. We'll soon have that belter SEPTIC OINTMENT MS quii&ly respond %  iluf *ung and Dealing %  draws out ihe dirt t:.\ Ltunulatea the grown of new skin oves I i'-i. Ke-paUA handy i„i fSfl FOR SMTS. BriulSES, BlSBSSj HinAiiOUS. Etc. GKR\UH.F.:;F $Mhti u htjli V-'.V!ZaSVZ7SVA5Wtt;'.V? I0DAYS NEWS FLASII if 4-aui.ru i l.uni| SIIJMIS'S IN m.t-T arutEN. PINK Ii >arh I IVI .d s. .tch Shortbread Jacobs Cream Craekeis I v111% Soap Camay Soap Torch Batteries Irradol A. Krthymol Tooth Paste Eliimans Embrocation "My Sin" Perfume s. indal IVifume" Bandbox Shampoo Calma'inlne (for Asthma) VXSi". 7 HEYRf. HERE GERMAN CAMERAS **/. rLftXOO—Double Una :' r,. |i| take ani Plcturos Wllt<.|\ ,, PI'CKV—Reflex Box Camera Oil I. ,.|,|y KMI.III S I 1X1(1 l s 3cc*',c'.-cst5^.c:*-*,c-:^----',','. WSl'.'/.K-//'.'.'.'.'.'.c'.v/, '. ;*.'.',;-,?-'.c* -,c-*.> fl Ml //!///# // PURINA iPOULTRY CHOWS "IH. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.-Di., ri bu.or.. %  %  II %  Nmtm BEAVTV . THE FIVE-STAR' ZEPHVR SIX AND C0WUL! CHARLES MC. ENKARNEY & CO.. LTD. ,/ unniF or r/?ei IIUIIIL — WITH — € O \ U 41 L E IT M OBTAINABLK FROM I Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. AUSO a Rl'GS a PLASTIC TABLE COVERING • LEATHER CLOTH AND MANY OTIIF.K LSI HI. ITIMS IOR TOl" yr PT US ft Vi.l -nfl p.nk. )ur MMlIja To-dar. No. 16. SWAN STREET THOSE 21M, 44't or 3534 ASTHMA How to rase the strain in 30 seconds, UmmcMdayfafffel ** gain 1W hreaih, a fej i.i in SJ I .| I phasoas gP l lablei ibpped i %  iriin nuiikty tuiJ cftraiv-h Rcmrmber. (( II ihii iirjinon ihe vuc-n wfikli conililum the higgeii l-i, Auhma! liphajone eoniiin* several heatitt ageni* WIIKH .II-*.^VC the atranjlint, germ-laden occtanofaikSM al da. brum-hial iubc,and m iIu. 1 I d breaitnng, 'Ine Hphaionc u.uui'.i: i. %  > ., nothing 10 inhjl: S < 0MHM hoS) *i.t;v attack comet, thrr.Is ..! %  q 11 I satRBU "!i I phirne. l-'or npiJ r;lK( flora rWtUns. Bl %  tUSl Caurrli, •JWIJ-I keep a NBBtl 11 I taR4.fl FOR ASTHMA AND DROMCHITIS TAKE WEATHER1IEAD LIMITED ? llead of Rroad Street itesnr.1 a. fiBVOIS 4 -.0*:* LTD.. t 0 Iss ii' %  tffalsssi. Canasta ? do you play il? Well il you do. we ifiink you'll be interested in HOME PRODUCTS DEPARTMENT CANASTA SCORE PADS =^' Si.00 CANASTA CARD HOLDERS nth $2.40 we also have KITES FOR THE KIDS *xh 24? Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET


a






a

ar bados



ESTABLISHED 1895



British Peer

SUGAR



expresses

concern for Empire Production

WEDNESDAY, ..PRIL 4, 1951



DEFENCE

in



Britain Faces Grim
Year: Kremlin Blamed

Standard Of Living Wil

Drop, No More Food

LONDON, April 3.

"THE British people got a blunt warning from the
Government today that rearmament will make
life harsh and unpleasant this year.
This “unhappy prospect’’ was disclosed in the
economic survey for 1951 — the Government’s
annual stock-taking report. Government laid the
blame on the Kremlin for forcing Britain to spend
£4,700,000,000 on defence in the next three t three years. —

Declaring that Britain last year
became fully solvent for the first
time since the war the survey
switched immediately to the black

prospects of the rearmament
period.

It foreshadowed that the nation
would be in serious difficulties if
events abroad turned out less
favourable than was expected
now.

Even at the best this was all
Britain could expect:

1. Decline in the rate of increase
in national output.

2. Worsening of the nation’s
world balance payments.

3. All round fall in the standard
of living.

4. Frozen incomes, fewer goods,
dearer prices.

5. No more focd than now.

The country’s most difficult
problem would be the shortage of
raw materials the survey said,
This shortage was already affect-
ing key industries.

The survey indicated that re-
armament made it impossible for
Britons to enjoy now, higher
standards of living «which have
been the aim of the postwar re-
cover drive. Living standar
would ‘indeed have to be cut bac’
below the present level,

“Not until Communist leaders
have been convinced that the
Western Powers are impregnable
may we hope to be able to con-
centrate once more on peaceful
development” the survey said,

Some forecasts made by the
survey were :

Coal

production this year
219,000,000 to 222,000,000 tons
compared with 216,000,000 tons

last
Steel,

year,

16,000,000 tons 16,250,000
tons (last year record figure was
16,292,000 tons).

The survey said that Britain’s
job was to rearm as fast as she
could but her potential military
strength would depend on her

be maintained as far as possible.
Government was forced to
conclude that it would be impossi-
ble for Britain to maintain a sur=
plus in her world balance

ments during rearmament,
—Reuter.

pay-



Gandhi Will Fast

DURBAN, Natal, April 3.
Manilal Gandhi, son of the late
M&ahatma Gandhi, said today he
will fast for two weeks in protest:
against the South African Gov-|
ernment’s “actions against the a0
European population of all races.
—Reuter.



U.S. Senate Reverse
Troops Decision

THE United States Senate has sprung a surprise on Presi-
dent Truman by asking him not to send more than four
additional divisions of ground troops to Europe without
first obtaining the approval of Congress.

The bombshell came yesterday in a reversal of the previous
on the amendment
McClellan (Democrat, Arkansas).

Senate vote

In Argentina

BUENOS AIRES, April 3,
Prince Bernhard of the Nether-
lands was greeted by General
Franklin Lucero, Minister of the
Army and Acting Foreign Minister
when he arrived here today for
a week's visit as a guest of the

Argentine Governmen..

A 19 gun salvo was fired at the
airport as he was welcomed by a
latge group of high offieials and
diplomats after which he inspected
the Guard of Honour.

Bernhard, who is staying at the |their views.

Alvear Palace Hotel, will be re-
ceived by President Peron to-
morrow and later in the same day
he will call 6n Eva Pefon in her
office in the Labour.of Ministry
—Reuter

POPE’S NEPHEW DIES
ROME, April 3.

The nephew of Pope Pius XII,

45-year-old Arnaldo Menzarin



died here early today He wa
the son of one of the P6re's
sisters.—Reuter

—

economic soundness, Exports must] iS the go-slow and absenteeism,



Price Bernhard |

3 Years
To Prepare

—Says Menzies

MELBOURNE, April 3.

Australian Prime Minister
Robert G. Menzies said today
Democratic countries of the world
must get ready to defend them-
selves in not more than three
years.

The Premier in a pre-election
joint statement of the Liberal and
Country parties’ policy warned of
the “grim danger of another great
war.”

Australia goes to the polls on
April 28.

“We solemnly believe the state
of the world is such that we
cannot give ourselves more than
three years in which to get ready
to defend ourselves. But nobody
can guarantee that it may not be
two years or even one.

“We believe that if Democracies
prepare themselves against war,
they will achieve their best
chance of peace”, he said.

Nobody could doubt that Com-
munists would resort to world
war if they thought the chances
of success were heavily in their
favour.

Australia must have a mobili-
sation strength of 24,100 for the
navy, 124,000 for the army and
30,000 for the air force by the end
of 1953, Menzies said.

Regarding inflation and the
present record prices for wool the
Premier said:

“Let me say plainly: the great—
est cause of high prices in Aus—
tralia is low production. The
greatest cause of low production

poison of our Communist tech-
nique.”
—Reuter.



Strike Called Off

ROME, April 3

The 35 hour strike of Italy's
100,000 postal telegraph and tele-
phone workers due to start today,
was called off at the last moment
after negotiations lasting through-
out the night.

The Treasury Minister and
Minister for Telecommunications
agreed to grant the greater part
of the workers’ demands for pay
adjustments.—Reuter,

WASHINGTON, April 3.

proposed by Senator
Two resolutions before’ the
Senate, sought the approval of
President Truman's “troops for
Europe” policy.
Senator Mc Clellan’s amend—

ment said that apart from four
divisions already proposed under
the policy no more troops should
be sent without further Congres—
sional approval.

The vote number one on the
amendment was rejected by 49
votes to 44. The President’s sup-
porters relaxed and sighed with
relief. But a move was tabled io
reconsider the matter

Vote number two turned the
tables, adopting the amendmen:
by 49 votes to 43. Two Democrats
and one Republican had changed

Observers here described the
;amendment as a definite setback
for President Trumah’s adminis-—
tration. They said if it was
finally approved by Congress, it
would limit Traman’s action
regarding troops assignments.

But for the present the amend-
| ment. merely stands as an ex~
pression of the “sentiment of the
| Senate”
| As such it
force of the

\is not



do@s not huve the
law and the President
compelled to abide by it
—Reuter
























]| GROMYKO

REJECTS
U.K. PLAN

PARIS, April 3.
Andrei Gromyko, the Soviet
Deputy, had nothing to add at the

Four Power Meeting here to-day
to comments and cbjections he

made yesterday on the latest
Western compromise agenda.

Gromyko told Western repre-

sentatives this in reply to the
question from British Deputy
Ernest Davies whether he had

instructions from Moscow en-
abling him to give a considered
reply to the new Western draft.

Deputies meeting for the 22nd
time held to-day one of their
shortest sessions since the Con-
ference began—just under two
hours.

Gromyko rejected Daviés’ sug-
gestion that they should adjourn
the meeting at this stage. He
asked Western Deputies to state
their attitude to the two Soviet
proposals that the North Atlantic
Treaty and setting up of Ameri-
can bases abroad as well as the
Italian Peace Treaty with its pro-
visions for Trieste be listed as
separate items for the Foreign
Ministers agenda.

Gromyko at several points dur-
ing to-day’s proceedings seemed
to take the stand that these two
questions in addition to German
demilitarisation and reduction of
armaments were the minimum
Soviet demands for the Foreign
Ministers agenda, a British
spokesman said.

—Reuter,

Truman Asks For

Co-operation

WASHINGTON, April 3.

President Truman called for
complete co-operation between the
free nations of the world to avoid
what he called “being over-
whelmed by the theory of Gov
ernment which none of us be-
lieves.”

Truman in an impromptu
address before Foreign Ministers
of 21 American Republies attend-
ing the Hemisphere Conference
said last night that the Secretary
of State Dean’ Acheson had told
him the Conference was making
“great progress”

Peruvian Foreign Minister
Manuel C. Gallagher said that the
Conference could be depended
upon to take all steps necessary
to meet the current emergency,

An early Conference approved
by acclamation the ‘declaration of
Washington” affirming the unity
of American Republics in the
present world crisis.

Approval of the declaration was
the first action completed at this
meeting.

—Reuter.



Russia Will Soon
Have Big Stockpile

WASHINGTON, April 3.
Representative Carl Vinson

Chairman of the Armed Services

Committee said today, ‘In a short
pace of time, Russia will have a
stockpile of atomic bombs suffi-
cient to initiate a terrible aerial
attack on our cities and homes
whenever she wishes to do so.”

Vinson urged the House not to
delete provisions for Universal
military training from the bill to
extend conscription law and
lower the conscription age from
19 to 18144.—Reuter,



Married In Jail

ROME, April 3.
white carnations
grim “Queen of

The scent of
invaded Rome’s
Heaven” prison today when a
yourlg medical student, Gianni
Brandi, who is imprisoned for Fas-
cist tendencies, married 24-year
old Anita Trapahess in the prison
chapel .

By special permission the cou-
ple’s relatives were allowed to at-
tend the ceremony. But the bride's
father, a Christian Democrat and
a sworn enemy of Fascism, was
not among those present.—Reuter

LONDON, April 3,
Every West Indian who sleeps
in Britain on Sunday night will
take part in the country’s first
census for 20 years

One of the 60,000 officials will




-d in facts housing



acco



BRITAIN

come knocking at his door with a}

long form to fill in. Questions to)
be answered will concern the
date and place of birth, age

education, marriage and employ-
ment numerator will also be
inte’ about

U.K. will-spend “£4,700R

next 3 years rearming « a

LORD LYLE DEFENDS

Ti TOs RIGHT HAND

|

MOSHA PIJADE, Marshal Tito’s right hand man, and leader of the
Yugoslavia Parliamentary Delegation to London, pietured at a recep-

tion given for the eleven



delegates.
spent 15 of his 30 years as a Communist in prison under the Yugo
slav Monarchist regime, and is now Vice-President of the Praesidium

Americans cross 38th parallel:
MacArthur confident

WAR



MAN

Unions

CLASH

MADRID, April 3
and chemistry students
better
clashed
when they tried

Medical
on strike here for
facilities today
police

travel
with
to

the
over

» support of

but there

broken but there
ties

The Police
at lunch

were no casual-
had restored order
time and released
number of students they had de-
tained Groups of
remained outside University
hooting empty tramcars
nassed
Students went on strike
jday. They want their
| cheap rates on trams to
University City to be
\ for‘any day on any

On March 12, about 800,006
people struck work in Barcelon:
ae protest against the rising cost

| of living. For two days crowd:
demonstrated in streets hurling
blazing rags at the City Hall
setting fire to vehicles and remov
ing passengers from tram an

student:
City



AND POLICE
A
furn tramears
Students sought the
men working nearby
was no response
They stoned three of six tran
‘ars plying between University
City and Madrid Windows were
as
vester
specia
and frot
made valic
line

taxis
hl ., ‘
The Cabinet met yesterday
M. Pijade, a chain-smoker, discuss measures to figh

profiteering and high prices
—Reuter.

of the Yugosiav People’s Assembly, an office he has held since 1943.



MacArthur Goes
Into North Korea

Red Troops Building Up

General Mac Arthur radiating confidence upon his return to

Japan after his air trip to the

strategy “remains unchanged”,
Allied forces still maintained the initiative and the tactical
situation along the entire front remained favourable.

Greriada Domestics |

Did Not Strike |

GAIRY PLAYS CRICKET |:

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, April 3
servants ‘did not
Stage their previously announced
Manual and Mental Workers
Union sponsored strike yesterday
but the”"recently established
Housewives League held a mest
ing the same afternoon to con-
sider a letter from the M.M.W.U
proposing the wage should b¢
$12.50 in addition to lodging and
board. Also that those already ir
receipt of this figure should get ;
50 per cent, increase. The Leagu
considered the letter and it i
understood that they are seekin;
a meeting with the Union repre
sentatives to discuss the many
complexities obviously involved

It is reliably understood tha
at yesterday’sM.M.W.U-employ
ers talks, the former bargained fo:
$1.50 and $1.00 for wi
It is understood that this has met

fair reception from employer
but a snag appears in the request
that pay be made retroactive as
from January this year.

Nevertheless talks appear to be
proceeding in an atmosphere o
cordiality and will be resumed to
morrow.

Today the dapper M.M W.U
chief, Eric Gairy took time out
from the conference table pressure
to line up with the Grenada
cricket ‘team playing against
team on tour from Aruba.

CREW SAVED

BUENOS AIRES, April 3
The Italian liner Castelvered
(3597 tons) has picked up the!
erew of the 6,220 ton British!
vessel Ketos which sank yesterda;

Domestic



men



in Mid Atlantic after an explosion | Mj

in her engine room according to
reports reaching here today,
The steamer sank after an ex-

plosion off the northeast coast
Brazil.—Reuter.

of



WILL

West Indians










}up their



—Ex press.



‘Poriiinann Stops
Teachers’ Strike

LONDON, April 3.

Minister Georg:
stepped in tonight t
Stop a strike threatening to kee;
5,000 British teachers away fron
schools,

Education
Tomlinson

their

Teachers’ leaders announce:
they would bring out every teache
in the northern county of Durhan
if the local education authoritie
insisted on asking teachers for de
tails of their Trade Union mem
bership

As a first move,

TOKYO, April 3.
front, said the United Nations

union officials
collecting resignatior
teachers at 106

detail
school staffs
—Reuter

on land
He

when engaging
said that the United Nations
would continue to attack. He did
not reconcile this statement with
his own personal communique re-
leased just before his Korean
visit in which he warned that the
Chinese were assembling at least
63 divisions—more than 500,000
men. This will be a greater force
than they have used so far in war

American
38th parallel in “strong
today a few hours after
Douglas Mac Arthur's



MacArthur May
Be Called Home

WASHINGTON, April §
Douglas Mac
would be requested to return to
the United States and report to
Congress on the Korean situation
under the Bill introduced by rep

General eth

troops crossed the
force”’
General
announce-

|

started

letters from 850

The General added that Allied] schools. But as the resignation

commanders in the field were} poured into the union head
“brilliantly” exploiting Commun-] quarters the Education Ministr
ist weakness in the air and on the | announced it had “directed
sea together with a shortage of} the Durham authorities to sto)
artillery and other heavy weapons| asking for Trade Union

ment that half a million Commun- | Tesentative P, Sheehan, Republi-
ists were vegrouping north of the | ©4n.
border, General Mac Arthur would be

Strong elements of one United
States division met no opposition
as they pushed across the parallel
at the western end of the line. The
exact location of this advance was
not revealed tonight

The Allied Commander-in-
Chief himself crossed the parallel
in a surprise visit by jeep to the
South Korean troops at Yangyang,

amount of authority granted to
him by the United Nations

|
asked to report particularly on the
—Reuter.



Shah Of Persia Ill

TEHERAN, April 3

Persia’ newspaper reports said



to-day that Shah Mohammed

53 miles north of the frontier Reza Pahlevi was ill with a severs

He also ventured 16 miles inside] ¢old and appendix trouble They
North Korean territory at the ex
treme eastern end of the line

Allied troops advanced at almost
every point durin; the day
heightened the activity. The Brit-] April 8
ish and Australians in the west Recently married, the Shah

tained ground to within two miles| returned three days ago from a

of the parallel in rugged hilt holiday on og Cig sn. Baa. — ot
country visit to Jordan would be to re-
’ 5 . Ie t ) c ,

They swept aside small bends of turn one to Persia made by King

Abdullah in the of 1949

Reuter

. ; ce
entrenched Chinese Sees

advance

trying
—Reuter,

to hold



DE GASPERI IS 70

ROME, April 3



Soviet Veto

WASHINGTON, April 3.
Alcide De Gasperi, Italy ia | Mr. John Foster Dulles
inister, to-day celebrated his; urged the
70th birthday. | Ministers now

Wellwishers from all over the] ington to study mean

world sent greetings to him. He with the Soviet veto on admis
has been Premier since December sions to United Nations
1945.—Reuter —Reuter



TAKE CENSUS

- fee doctors as saying that un-
less his condition improved, he
t| would be unable to go on a week's
,| State visit to Jordan planned for

today
Latin American Foreign
meeting in Wash-|
of dealing |

EMPIRE

Warns Jamaica Trade

|
|
|

|







PRICE: FIVE CENTS



TROOPS

Ruining
(From Our Own

Wane before the
e headlines
b miaed

SU

U.S. Senate reject
Truman programme ©

GAR

Island

Correspondent)

LONDON, April 3.
Cuba agreement controver-
last week-end, a statemen’

le as Chairman of the West Indies Sugar

Co. Ltd., published today, expresses his concern
for the expansion of sugar production within the

Empire.

“T have constantly advocated this expansion,’’ he

says, “to the point when

it can satisfy the domestic

requirements of the United Kingdom, Canada and

other importing members of the Commonwealth.
Despite limitations his view is that so far as the British
West Indies are concerned the recent Agreement providing

for the limitation of export

production to 900,000 tons, of

which His Majesty’s Government uncertekes to buy 670,000

tons at prices to be agreed annually,

:nateriaily assists the

aim of expansion of production,

Strikers Go

“| Back To Work

As the
largest single employer of labo

the

sugar industry was



the British West Indies, the im-
portance al that agreement in
assuring stability of price and

security of market for part of its

* production needed little emphasis
In Paris Discussing Canada and her pret-
: ‘ rence rewar days, to pur

PARIG, April.2,. |. ence See ;

Parisian workers toninnie waiked, chase her supplies in the world
‘yeled or obtained “lifts’ home- free market, Lord Lyle urges the
ward, comforted by the know- importance of the Canadian mar
edge’ that tomorrow they would] ket to Commonwealth Sugar Pro-
. able to travel to work by} ducers and says that the latter
1ormal transport for the first time} Must ensure by every “means in
for nearly three weeks, The 19-j their power that there is recipro-
day-old “bus and underground] city in trade with that Dominion
strike collapsed today when "7
general meeting of delegates RESTRICTIONS

from local strike
Sack to work
morrow,

committees gave
orders from to-

PARIS, April 3
French Com-
convalescing

Maurice Thorez,
munist Party leader,

Exchange restrictiong had con-
siderably interfered with two-way

unions
island

are a grave
and those

menace to the

who are re spon-

Strikers are going back on! trade but an export outlet in the
erms otfered them before the} West Indies for Canadian goods
trike, a twelve and a shalf per} must be maintained,
ent wage rise compared with 25 Saying that there is an impera~-
yercent they asked for, And they| tive need to encourage a still
ave lost 19 days pay greater flow of capital into
After the conditional back to] Jamaica, Lord Lyle comments
work vote at depots last night, | that without fresh capital there
the Strike Committee had tried} Will be no further development,
o proldng. the strike. to induce] and considerable hardship will be
he board to lift suspension of two] ©xperienced” by the “steadily tft
itrikers \sentenced to six days| creasing, population,
mprisonment for | assaulting (#1 “Alt nigh flown theories to. the
the capital's 400 underground] contrary His Lordship continued,
rains and 81 of its 2,000 buses’ fave their. origins either in
were ing the largest number ignorance or in downright decep-
were Fe an tion. In recent years much has
since the strike began ' been done by the Government of
Warning to civil servants nov ‘oO! Jamaica to attract new capital
strike was issued today by the} put 1 would be lacking in frank-
Prime Minister's office ness if I did not tell you these
-Reuter efforts are unlikely to succeed on
" the seale so necessary—-until the
Y ie »olitical climate becomes much
THOREZ RECOVERING enone equable
Combats between rival trade

in Russia after a stroke last year
is now “by the seaside in a hot
climate’, Communist L'Humanite
announced to-day. He has recov-
ered sufficiently to leave the
elinie where he was. staying.
L’'Humanite reminded its readers
that all letters to Thorez should
be addressed “Convalescent Home
Number 9, Moscow.”
—Reuter



e On Page 5



TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
DIAL 3113

DAY OR NIGHT



+



VW ew only the be}! will dor













Must Bartitipate Fiipin travelling Arstclass :
whether he stowed away is of 1

: : mterest to official Their que
share iculay 10use 1| subject ,tions will not help police to catch <¥T ~ r ‘ r
what supply, cooking The first analysis of the returns criminal nor ieivriiies to trace Sst PER V IRGIN
facilities and sanitary arrange-|will be published in June Fut deserter:
ments it has result owever will not be The census will not reveal how

The censu will reveal how known for four or five years, by|long a particular West Indian ha
many West Indians live in Britain,|)which time many of the figures! been livin n Britain, It indicate

not j the r nber of students,’ will no longer be completely | merely that he wz here on the 3 ;

which is kne but the imbe fi ite : niet of April 8 i951 It will # v 7 OLD BOND ST
of worker kind r rt ensu i no erse ever show whether or r he .
been -comin for ye noop” raying t ot

t nee Whethe 1 € Pont

a¥

aaa Rit Mitt Tie Te EF



That indefinable gift,

which guides people of taste
and leads one instinetively
to select perfection, will
ensure the choice of

Benson & Hedges as the
cigarettes for all occasions

when only the best will do.

id Te sh
tins of 50

aetna $1-06
IA CIGARETTES

BY 4

\ BENSON, HEDGES ©

REET, LONDON
PAGE TWO





Carub (;

ON. |H, A, CUKE left last
night by B.W.1LA. to attend
a Meeting of the Directorate of
B.W.I. Airways. He expects to

return to-morrow,

Combermere Asscciation

ON. HERMAN C. STOUTE,

recently elected Justice of
the Municipal Court of New York
City, was guest of honour on
Friday, March 16th at a dinner
sponsored by the Alumni Associa-
tion of the Combermere School, of
which the Judge is q graduate.

The dinner, given at the Inter-
national Hotel, 6—8 St. Nicholas
Place attracted a large gathering
of classmates and fellow alumni of
the Judge.

Eustace Gay, editor of the
Philadelphia Tribune, presented
the guest of honour, with whom
he was a contemporary at the Com-
bermere School.

Judge Stoute in a brief address,
thanked the sponsors for the
tribute and promised to do his best

to uphold fhe best traditions of’

the legal profession.

Other pagticipants on the pro-
gramme were Atty. J. Percy Ifill,
Master of... Ceremonies, Bishop
R. G. Barrow, Miss Gloria Inniss,
soprano, who sang three numbers,
Dr. Horace-Hamilett of Brooklyn,
President of the Alumni Associa-
tion, Dr. R. C, Hunt, Field Secre-
tary, Mrs. Irene Inniss_ Bailey,
pianist, Dr. A. Hudson Sealy,
Rev. E. Eljiott Durant, Rector of
St. Ambrose Church, Judge
Thomas Dickens, a colleague of
the guest of honour on the
Municipal Court and Dr. Lisle
Carter,

Sir Johr Imric

IR JOHN IMRIE, Treasurer of
the Edinburgh Society Ltd., is
looking forward to coming to the
West Indies to take up an ap-
peintment as Commissioner for
Local Government in Trinidad and
Tobago.

In looking after the finances of
the great Edinburgh Festival of
thé Arts—it has achieved remark-
able international standing in its
short four years’ existence — Sir
Jchn has played the notable part
which characterises any work on
which he is. engaged. He has suc~-
ceeded inw reducing the early
deficits assétiated with enterprises
on such seale as the Edinburgh
Festival to manageable propor-
tions and was complimented on
the fact at, the Annual General
meeting. '

Sir John plans to leave the

U.K. for Trinidad in October.

Jamaican Artist

USY man in London these

days is Karl Perboo Singh of
Jarnaica. He hopes to make his
debut as an artist with an exhib‘-
tion planned to take place at the
Apollinaire» Galerie. Several
knowledgeable people have _ said
that Karl has great possibilities.
It is to his credit that he takes
his art seridusly.



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

Fiont-
tock, whether our vicws have
not been rtther aver-colourcd

“T've been wondering,

by all this anti-Red propa-
ganda—ajier ail, a country
which poys its generals £7,000
a year tax iree should not be
condenined out of hand.”



Liked the Bathsheba
“Coast

.UE to leave this morning for

Canada by T.C.A, are Mr.

and Mrs. Frederick J. Ross who

have been in Barbados for the
past three months on holiday.

They have thoroughly enjoyed
their stay and were very pleased
that they chose the Bathsheba

coast for their holiday. They
wre staying at the Edgewater
Hotel,

Mr. Ross was chairman of an
advertising organisation in New
York but is now retired and lives
in Toronto, where he was born.

Mrs. Ross is a member of the
National Board of the Y.W.C.A. of
Canada and she was in Barbados
for the opening of the Y.W.C.A.
here.

Visitor for Trinidad

ISS ROSETTA GARDNER,
an American social scientist,
now sti.dying at Oxford under the
Fulbright Scheme, plans to visit

Trinidad during the summer
months. She hopes to make a
study of racial origins in the

Caribbean as part of her thesis.
During her stay in England she
has made friends with many West
Indian students and finds their
companionship “stimulating”.

St. Vincent Holiday

R. AND MRS. A. De COUR-

CEY BOYCE were among
the passengers leaving for St.
Vincent on Monday by B.G. Air-
ways on a short holiday, Mr.
Boyce is a solicitor of the firm
of Yearwood & Boyce.

Leaving by the same plane
were Miss Susan Barnard and
her brother Martin who have
gone to spend the Easter vacation
with their parents in St, Vincent.

BY THE WAY...

HE popular legend of a lacka-

daisical Hitler, a languid
‘Mussolini, a listless Bernard Shaw
dies hard, but “a public demon-
stration of meatless energy” by
vegetarians (cycling, dancing,
athletics) assumes that people
cat meat to develop their energy.

It never seems to occur to vege-

tarians that the man who eats
meat eats vegetables too—par-
ticularly to-day, and that, any-
how, he eats certain things be-
cause he likes them. When I eat
the first peas of the year, my
main object is to enjoy them.
Hope of a cycling record is only
a secondary motive. I can also
appreciate pew potatoes without
wanting to lie down and support
a cart-hors® on my chest,

The Parsuit

S the» weary mass of people
breasted the stairs:and came

on to the third-floor landing, a
lift was about to go down. — But,
hearing tHe thunder of footsteps
and the buzz of angry conversa-
tion, the eight people in the lift
pushed out past the liftman and
started off. down the corridor at
the end ofthe column, A woman
fainted, and two maids dragged
her into a bathroom to revive her.
Several men took off their coats
and slung.them over their arms.
“Ask someone ahead what it is!”
eried an-elderly woman. “I can’t
go on much further.” “Can't go
back now,” replied a young man
by her side, “they're wedged six

water-soluble cellulose. “Highly
unfavourable publicity” greeted
his gift of a ‘complete set of

water-soluble bathing suits to a
swimming team,

Tail-piece

SCHEME to import rein-

deers to provide dried milk
for the new pre-cooked sausage-
omelettes has been outlined by
Cc. Suet, Esq.

Confidential

INIDAD-BORN Dr. Lionel

Francis, who is in England
on business, believes he has a
solution to the West Indies’
labour problem. He was busy last
week drafting a letter to Mr.
James Griffiths, Secretary of
State for the Colonies, outlining
his proposals, details of which
will remain confidential for the
time being.

West Meets West

AMAICAN-BORN Violet Baine

and Flight-Lieut J. H. Smyth
who comes from Sierra Leone
but has been a visitor to the West
Indies, are to be married in
London this month, Violet is
Acting Nursing Sister at St.
Andrew’s Hospital, in London's
East End. She is the first Colonial
nurse to fill such a position. Fit.
Lt. Smyth, who is in charge of
Colonial airmen recently quali-
fied as a Barrister-at-Law. He
proposes to return with his bride
to Sierra Leone, West Africa,
soon after the wedding.

Off to Canada

R. GEOFFREY PERKINS,

son of Mrs. Doreen Perkins
and the late Mr. Lisle Perkins,
is due to leave to-day for Can-
ada by T.C.A. Geoffrey plans to
settle in Canada. He is a former
student at the Lodge School and
took a keen interest in amateur
boxing here.

New Assignment

R. “BOB” GREENE, Inter-

national Aeradio Ltd’s Area
Engineer in the Caribbean left
last night for Trinidad on a short
visit. He wil! shortly be leaving
for England for a new assignment.
Mrs. Greene, the former Janice
Rose will accompany him.

“Mess Around”’

ILBERT WILLIAMS, better

known as “Mess Around”,
Gatekeeper and Watchman at the
Barbados Aquatic Club since it
first opened in February 1928,
died on Saturday March 3lst, His
funeral took place later the same
afternoon.

Few people knew him by his
real name, everyone called him
“Mess Around” and he will be
always remembered by that name.

One time lighterman = and
emigrant to Cuba he was first
employed by the Aquatic Club a
year before they opened, when
he helped in the work of con-
structing and laying down of the
concrete piles which took the
place of the old construction.
These piles are still in use today.

An excellent employee of a
jovial and robust nature he was
always willing to do any job
hence his nickname, His work
was greatly appreciated by the
management and members alike.

For the past few years however
his health had been failing.
(though he still



No Difference

HE drive to bring Funda-

mentally Educational) Radio
to Undeveloped Areas is in full
swing.

Watalotohui, after
first programme of
swamp stuff, said: “There does
not seem to be much difference
between our music and the music
of the Big White Race.”

Big Chief
hearing his



EMPIRE

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.45 and 8.30
FRIDAY 2.30 Only

20th Century Fox presents. .
ALL ABOUT EVE

Starring
Bette DAVIS
Anne BAXTER &
George SANDERS

OPENING FRIDAY at 8.30
“CHRISTOPHER
COLUMBUS"

ROXY
LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15

20th Century Fox Double. .

Robert TAYLOR &
Brian DONLEVY





ae eres —_ A chandelier -
trembled’ as the feet hammered F ; 5
and thudded along the corridor. BILLY THE KID
“Get a move on in front there!” AND
roared -a_ military gentleman. “DOCTOR AND THE
“Please .be calm!” shrieked a ;
reception-desk clerk. “Calm my GIRL’”’
foot!” retorted a red-faced man,
“we haven't got all day!” with

Glen FORD &

Widow cooks in Belfry
HE Carbohydrates Research

a

Gloria DEHAVEN



| OPENING FRIDAY at 830

ROYAL

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.30

Republic Bag Double...
Richard ARLEN in

«THE PHANTOM
SPEAKS ”
AND
“THE PLUNDERERS"
with
Rod CAMERON &
Ilona MASSEY

‘OLYMPIC

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15

20th Century Fox Double ..
Ronald COLMAN &
Claudette COLBERT

in
“UNDER TWO FLAGS”
AND
«SON OF FURY”
with

remained a me 13. ’
employee of the club) and he was te k
at work until the Thursday be-| )5 pre cle
fore his death, nay
20
wl. st ‘
22. ' fi
24 ; i ;
By BEACHCOMBER vown MASKED. RIDERS
lL. rape ae In sug, to unger un Tim HOLT
3
4.
5

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



T “EEE T yi. eo
BB. C. Radio American Column;



Programme |

WEDNESDAY JAP, 4, 1968
19.60 M)







6 30 m.—t2 15
28 81 5pm. . 19. From Newell Rogers
6,30 a.m. Announcer’s Choice; 7.00 a.m
The News; 7 10 a.m. News Analysis; 7,15
am From the Editorials; 725 am Pro- 5 ; NEW YORK, ments for beauty with plenty c‘
gramme Parade; 730 am Red Letter unny California is famous for brains The search must go
Day; 7 45 Music aa - ™ S “ . sea 1" z
Geunicetes of the Waal: 30 ao Work beautiful Weer And women's on,
and Worship; 845 am. You and the | beauty is big business in BEAUTY PROBLEM NO. 2:
News; 9 a.m. The News: 9 10am. Home| California , the home of Holly- E. W. Stewart has come up
News From Britain; 915 am Close! wood against too much brain, not
Own; 5 am Pi a ne. Parade; . : r
1125 am. Listeners Choice: 12 Noon ‘Tepe But are brains more important enough beauty. For years he
News; 12.10 p m. News Analysis; 12 15@@#han beauty in beautiful women”? ‘furnished bathing suits for the
AS coped or ps. 19 0M}. Tonight this problem troubles Miss America beauty contest, He
aaenpoape al ___|two Californians, each a big helped finance the show. Sadly he
‘ {350 .m Joe Lom and His onaeeere usiness success in his own now withdraws.
pm. BBC Symphony Orchestra: 5 50, eoUry field. Sadly, he believes it has de-
Bien: Sea 600 pm. Voice of the “ clined into a contest to pick «
300 Dim—1.15 p.m. 25 4, a1 92, 48 48 MIC eo, PROBLEM NO. 1: brainy college girl with talent
; * 48 45 M)Cnarles Chaplin wants to make a Shapeliness is secondary, And

teen oneal
615 pm. From the Third Programme:

6.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 1,00 p.m. The

eet ts m News Analysis; 7 15

pm e West Indies; 7 45

Letter Day. E pa

star of a beautiful unknown in his
next picture, More than 1,000 girls
have sent pictures to his office.
More than 500 have been inter-

aresses,

have more honours

7.45 pm—1LM0 pam. ...... att, 48.48 m|Viewed. A handful have seen male collegians pass examinations
£.00 nm. Radin Newsreel. 8.15 p.m Chaplin himself. | with marks of 70 or better, they
Books to Read; 830 pm Film Review: Not one fits the famous can now be deferred from con-

845 pm. Composers of the Week; 9
pm _ Statement of Account; 915 p m
Raymond Nilsson; 9 30 pm _ Serious
Argument; 10 00'p m. The News: 10 10
pm. From the Editorials; 10 15 Pm
Fine Goings on; 10 45 Pm. Mid Week

Talk; 11,00 m. F . i
stamina Pp rom The Third Pro-

SHOW BUSINESS

Deborah Kerr is
choice to co-star with Robert
faylor in “Ivanhoe”, TV is a
chorus girl’s dream. In a night
club she gets £25 fora six-day
week. For one hour on TV the

comedian’s execting require- scription.



GLOBE THEATRE

TONITE 8.30 TOMORROW 5 and 8.30
The Amasing Dr. WONG

NEW ACTS



the likeliest

NEW THRILLS

4



‘ate is at least £43, though this
can include up to 40 hours a week
rehearsals, Comedian Milton SEND SEE
Berle has signed a TV contract
\which “runs into seven figures.” IN YOUR HE
't is for 30 years. And he is 43. *
siecle | LETTERS SHOOTING
Cupid } TODAY ACT
FEW DAYS before the West THE
rt Indian Students Union Easter ie
ance held in. London on March REPLIES J s
30th, the Union's news Bulletin a
said about it, “....Come and meet ARE
all the eligible and attractive girls
from the West Indies and remind AMAZING

yourself of what you! are missing
at home, Girls! Come an@ meet
all the eligible young bachelors
over here ” Seems that the
Bulletin was playing Cupid, we
shall see.

e sd





WU LI WONG

CHINESE INTERNATIONAL MAGICIAN
HOUSE 48 BAL, 60
TICKETS ON SALE TODAY

CROSSWORD

PIT 24 BOX 72







MATINEE : TODAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT & TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30
Loretta Young, William Holden, Robert Mitchum
|

in ‘RACHEL AND THE STRANGER ”’

An RKO Radio Picture



“The Farmer's Daughter’
ACTOSS
i'm sure to
: wo)
4. Definitely oda,



lL. Rents
churen,



fing to

iy)
) Only bait the Spratts larder (4)
}
t



11. He's in the glitter, (5)

TODAY — 4.45 \< .m.
. The sash of two bipeds (3) BPD om Lua oontinuing daily £46 Se '8-90

4 * “WALT DISNEY'S Production of Robert Louis Stevenson’s—-

“TREASURE ISLAND”

Color by Technicolor
} with Bobby DRISCOLL, Robert NEWTON

Extra Special: The Featurette bi

Golfer seeing doube No just

@ South American mony (oes Ty



Rice to get littie oy little
Damp tron may snow th ¢
disease. (4) 17, Wanderer « and others
See 24 Acroas.

Could be 10 Across dust it (4
The Scots cai
(7) 24. Produces indige (
and 20. At this

should get a nose



this clay t THURS. 1.30 p.m,

perlod “i Robert MITCHUM in.
4) os: 3 WEST OF THE PECOS

(R.K.O.) OPENING FRI. 6th.

& 8.30 p.m,

2.30,

PIRATES OF CAPRI
with Louis HAYWARD






















ROBERT MITCHUM in
“WEST OF THE PECOS” and

” THE LAWLESS
Randolph Scott in “Trail Street

5, Unused: 6, Near. a

(6) 2. A frozen 24 Aci vi
3. Net tines on the wutea is)
» There you have the luppe |
regions. (5) | 4
. To the ra me ‘ae q c IETY
schuviboy they way tase tii PL A 7, A DIAL x A
ferent meaning t \
6. Fenvutes are intra OISTIN 8404 (THE GARDEN) St, James
B grim. (2) 8B Vuwestiine + ,
Ws Phe code: ul ceremonies: 1600 we LAST TWO SHOW TODAY TODAY & TOMORROW
1h. Deserves pice money 16 5 & 8.30 p.m. me 8.30 p.m. (R.K.O.)
16, Taut 15) hare- “MY OWN TRUE LOVE :
ly. Swear as you mend i Phylis Ca'vert, Melvyn Douglas ry #" —— “Ey
20, is needs a i tb Nas ty. Loe — and oe NEVADA with Robert MITCHUM
ehind. (3) CHICAGO DEA ; 5 ae ‘ ;
ch rae eh Alan LADD INDIAN AGENT with Tim HOLT
baie ceh a Thursday (only) 5 and FRI. SAT. SUN. 8.30 p.m.
f 8,30 p.m. | (R.K.O.) MAT: SUNDAY 5 p.m.



.

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
2

_ Brains With Their Beauty

——_— —

AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only)

| It's lovely Loretta's grandest role since her Academy Award performance
as
a

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

BEAVER VALLEY"





445



|

9

brains do not wholly fill bathing

If



















4

eh ttgd,/
SPOT TFTSS POF ver









HONOURS: Colleges expect to
students,



se







WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4. 1951

LS

SSOP FPO OS SOOO,

°

SELLE ESS LEE LC LISLE

ASTOR THEATRE

To separate audiences
THUR. LADIES 6 p.m. GENTS 8.30
Age limits 16 years and over

** The Story of BOB and SALLYâ„¢~

WED.



Parents! This is yours, as well as your adolescents business to see this
Film which was produced especially for revealing to you what can happen
to any one whe is ignorant of the facts. Be wise! Know all about it, so

that this knowledge will help you to help them

POA AAA A LALLA AM LALA LALA AL kk lA AEA AEE ALG

THIS MAN MUST BE STOPPED

; GLOBE

OPENING FRIDAY 6th 5 and 8.30

HE HELD A

LOADED GUN
AT THE
HEART
OFA
GREAT
ciry!










BROUGHT
THRILLINGLY

TO LIFE

BY THE
MAKERS OF
“CANON
city”

wwvee RICHARD BASEHART SCOTT “CANON CITY” BRADY

we Roy Roberts. Whit Bissell James Cardwell: Jack Webb Produced by Robert T. Kane
Directed by Alfred Werker Screenplay by John C. Higgins and Crane Wilbur
Additional dialogue by Harty Essex « Original story by Crane Wilbur

A Bryan Foy Production An EAGLE LION FILMS Presentation
PLUS
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE





THE PICTURE YOU'VE BEEN

WAITING FOR

Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency





the Governor and Lady Savage
Re EES SST RS eee
ARTHUR RANK presents

)-PREDRIC MARCH











to-starfing

ELDRIDGE SULLIVAN
wt Linden Kathleen

TRAVERS « RYAN
and DEREK BOND wie,

e James Robertson JUSTICE
Cn ern Felix AYLMER

; 2 CDONALD + Produced by A.
# A Sydney Box Production for Gainsborough + Releasel by Univercn tees, Eee

SEE SCENES OF GREAT ADVENTURE ACTUALLY
FILMED IN BARBADOS.

EMPIRE & ROXY

simultancously

STARTING FRIDAY at 8.30

,











Even Baby
is sorry
when he
breaks a
plate i
but babies

can newer

break che

___





Group, of whose existence « YY
I learn from the Chemical and , he ebus” =e POW ete TIERNEY
Engineering News, reports the : % h ld
dismissal of the inventor of | — Househo














We now offer...

EARTHENWARE





36" PRINTED HAIRCORDS & CAMBRICSs MEDINA SHAPE a SAUCE PANS—AIl Sizes
4 Maroon Band & Gold Decoration BOWLS : _ DRINKING CUPS
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36 PINK CAMBRIC 92c. (white SSc.) BBN rioters ee PLATES tes BASINS
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mil) Diner sers Se Saat Hl CHAMBERS, Fie.
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|

Baby Stepping Shoes 54c. — 67c.
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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4.
Re nic xvod esha PAGE THREE

GRAND SESSIONS Who Are Flying 'C.T.A. Find Way St. Kitts Expects PERSIAN NEWSPAPER |
:DITOR_ ARRESTED

Counsel Ar ue Red Jets In lo Get Wax Earthquake Now rEHERAN, April 3
i ‘ PS ee ae) ee Police here today announced
Korean Air War? ¥ rom Cane Peel KINGSTON, ST. VINCENT. — Guitor alleged. 1s have’ oriticleed |

- Pee oo PORT-OF-SPAIN. April 2 An earthquake eruption is two sisters of the Sh sd tines
ARE German fighter pilots xs m » ADF 2, expect itts . i 7 of the Shah and their
ints j aw flying the Russian-built MIG 15 British Caribbean ‘planters have pe eathonad “- oe hs Oe corengn tmmends for, “ieetie

: ; ite > been presented with a new ; . made ing in Persian affairs.’ —Reuter.
jets against the United Nations §5 990,000 industry as the result F&tick Willmore | from. the ae











For leather
of every colour—










It cleans, preserves—and how it



polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s.

Nothing else is quite the same. Watch

: forces in Korea? aan seamiieaas Geophysics Department of C: i
: sue ' er _, of two years research work made oqo sree. parte tof Cam the difference it makes to your shoes!
In Threatening Letter Case About 20 of these very fast; by the Imperial College of Tropical prge University. | Dr. Willmors Harbour Log your s
swept-back wing fighters have Agriculture. om ot investi te “oe ees In Carlisle Bay
ce ate © eartn

been shot down by American led by Dr. L. F. Wiggi
. sd , =f ner .cas 3 », P; ggins, y =
HIS HONOUR the Acting Chief Judge Mr. G, L. Taylor fighter pffots, but all the actions Birmingham University — sugar ee ee ee Maa M.V. Sedgeficld, Soh, Gloria Henrietta

further adjourned the case in which David Van Puttin, a Se Mens Eh Welle ee

PROPERT'S



have been fought over Communist scientist, the sugar research visited St. Vincent to make ob— sch Henry D









ainter of Martindal is chat i territory, and no MIG 15, and department of the Imperial Col- “La Soufriere’ the Sch. Laudalpr aarsinia Wit seh : [RE
ee : h ales Road is charged by the Police of jone of their pilots, has yet lege of Tropical depict on servation on La Soufriere” the Sch. Laudalpha; Sen. Gardenia W.: Sch SHOE CREAM
. om a e rentening letter to Aubrey Birch until today come into Allied hands Saturday anmeunéed as successful YOGA? situated at the northern (ones: Wonderful, Counsellors Yacn
at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday. ‘ lal tia eileen ioe thes have 4, Wwe island. Rickaroo: Sch Lucille M. Smith: Seh.
a-- y 4 1 ; ee i i ae ee Se ant Dr. Willmore described the Blue Nose Ma ‘ech, slury Me Lewin
Fi ae, The jury which is empanelled aa lation” Wook” ik’ a: extteee or cable — ye tan, crigin' of earthquakes and the Sen Mbliy N. Joties: Sch. W, L. Eunicia
ishermen Made was sot present at all in the despatch from Tokio, says: “The mercial scale wax from. the eae th Fer enoes, ane oe spt We oadlbpeping
d court yesterday as both counsel pilots may be Chinese, but there wasted peel of the sugar cane. Sills the oitie of re a Sch, HARRUET WHITTAKER; 50 tons
Goo Catches Mr. E. B:- Barrow- who is ap- '8 considerable speculation that The wax was said to b€ superior From investi ~ mad is St Mee EATTEMORUSE. 44 tons nets Copt
: = P- they are Russian or German to the Australian product and is Kitts, Dr. Willmore said hat the McQuilkin: from St. Lucia %
Yesterday pearing of behalf of- David Van “American F.86 pilots, who flew xpected to be used for myriad November shocks had their aan Sot ren Se sapanet: Capt
Puttin» and» Mr. W. W. Reece, against the Germans in Europe, purposes intluding all sorts of come ten to fifteen miles west of ee Get cack Welt
In Touch with Barbados

The Fish Market was very busy x 1c. for the Crown — argued fe convinced that the tactics used polishy carbon paper, electric Nevis, val.l

yesterday. Many of the fishing materials for use in radio and

about_a point of law before the by the MIG pilots are identical »o4a, ‘sets, also for electrical Coastal Station












boats remained out to sea over- f

: . J vaffe, Cable and Wireless (W 1) Ltd. advise

night and returne® during the “¢timg Chief Judge: With those used ‘by the Luftwa cables. set thay-can, now communisate with tha

morning. The first to pins at ..Mr. Barrow in his address to and conclude; therefore, that the “rhe discovery is the first fruits Increased C.O.L. Fenees Far > Pas Ser cnn poe cominceceays with ee

the market with fish was Glad. His Honour argued as to the ad- PHOS arg GeSiien. of an $800 research project estab- Leewards Civil Servants x2 Station .

stone Kirton’s Taxi which brought M™issibility of statements made by _ German Design? lished Two years ago jointly from) Gigi) Servants . bcs BEET Bagot: Drie, udpahieths cae

450 pounds of flying fish, This the, accused Van Puttin to the __It is, known that there is g lot Colonial Development and’ Wel- . will get an increased cost of SS, Ionian Skipper, SS. Casablanca

amount was quickly sold out. Policé on January 27 when he of German influence in the design fare and British Caribbean Manu- |. Vallis dae wnt es aa, lomten er. lance

A few minutes later George was arrested. He submitted that of the MIG fighter. Many Ger- facturers. Weis weer with effect from SS Rio Grande, 8.8. Macoris, $8. 8°
Blackman’s Ajax arrived with the accused was forced into mak- man aviation scientists were taken The research project. is trying * THe : a3. wéiiony’ of M ta . SS, Cathoula, S,S. Mort
400 pounds of flying fish, Both ing a‘statement. Mr. Barrow said to Russia from the Eastern Zone to find a new by-product of the o. a “Mawnan” Se nest Comayaqua, S'S. Masal



boats came in shortly after 11.00 that certain gestures and state- —L.E.S. sugar cane including making Bmnpress oh Beatath ea Bre ae

3 ‘. . accepted. -
am. Thi wi i ; newsprint ana wall board from °CC¢P Karamen, SS, Spurt, 8.8. Ciudad De
ese two catches of flying ments made were sufficient to bashene the sugar waste and in. _.rHlsiméans that the rates of Maracaibo, 8S. Hydra, & 8; Raphael






fish were more than the catches’ intimidate the’ accused : z i S 3 S
i ° stric * - a cost of Hving allowance paid in Semmes, S.S. Regent Hawk, S'S Schie
Mogiisy. On tateer. on oe out Di : 40° BW... GROUND cuune Beak micrO- Antigua, St. Kitts-Nevis, Mont- MAIL NOTICES
rn ; y iscrepancies r ri oie Witches el bei serrat and to the Federal Estab- Matus for Madelra, United Kingdom
onde) ponds epamitle kameecd STAFF, ‘ PILOTS the! manubaoahe’ of = an lishment (including officers em- Antwerp ad An Serene bY “ne ss

and 20 pounds of flying fish were Mr. Barrow also submitted that ; : iz velop- ORANJEST be closed at the
sold while these two Sota alone there were discrepancies in the GET DISMISSAL SHOLLON volves drying the sugar factory ee anatase Sthemnes) wal Generat Past Oftce as Under = :
accounted for 850 pounds of statements given by the Police mud, in which the wax-like cov- Yecome 50% on the first $480 of wil st 2 pm. Ordinary Mall ts pm.

flying fish, offictts. , thi cE PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 2. ering of the sugar cane peel is | one vi 7 : en eae

pero Bn ee wes hee British West Indian Airways, concentrated, and its extraction in a ae = = ee = of on the 17th April 196, set

1.375 POUNDS cused actually was in a mind of following the recent announce- a special plant with a petroleum ary on the ti of wus NOSE MAC will be closed at tho

fear and he was actually intimid- ™ent of retrenchment plans which’ solvent, : a shataial sees Ceneral BOR OES MB AMOR 4

Up to two o'clock yesterday ated by the Police Inspector and ¢#™ into effect on Sunday April Dr. Wiggins estimates that : Gath seein ot, titan on ee. ah
afternoon 1,375 pounds of fish other Sealebimen oon at he 4, have issued dismissal notices to machinery for the process is APPOINTED SOCIAL April 1981

were brought into the market! time. satay about 40 members of the ground relatively cheap and available at MAIL for St. Vincent; Martinique

Two other boats owned by Glad- ; staff in addition to four pilots. about $72,000—CP) . WELFARE OFFICER payee nae Peg ne os wen



stone Kirton, Gloria and Boysie Mr. Barrow also said that Van _ Those dismissed included clerks, MISS B. L. ARNE has been TOWNSHEND will be closed at the Ge

Rose, also came in during’ the Puttin had been refusin mechanics, porters, and flight ‘ inted Social Welfare Officer ©! Post Office as under
>, g@ to make ’ 5 a appointed Socia elfare Office: oor a ; fi
morning. Gloria brought 230 any statement for more than five personnel who received a month's Secretary For with: effect from the 1st of April, ygul'ct'2 pm. ‘Ordinary hei atta mies |

pounds of dolphin and Boysie hours and after that time it was ‘#lary in lieu of notice. : 1951, mm the 9th April 1951
Rose 50 pounds of fying ‘fish. merely through exhaustion, 70m » Suny Po Ct Bermuda —_ Se ae MANNING & CO... LTD
erbert’s White Wing threats, d intimidati that he be’ flying restricted schedules cut— ~ aay i , eo e
ae with 45 pounds of had se pa rr tafe at ting flights from some ronees LONDON, April 4. . a
onito, an amount lar; than the J _, While dropping some in whic <-o ‘ ¥
total for February, sa Spostalas After citing from many legal Biw.1.A. competed with the idan Coener ah totes es ore ou 1 | AGENTS
65 pounds of dolphin, By two authorities, Mr. Barrow terminated parent British Overseas Airways arthur, Chief Commission- |
o'clock however the majority of PY earite that the prosecution had Corporation, —(C.P.) er in Cyprus has_ been x
this fish was already sold out but â„¢ade a few slips in the case and = Oy appointed Colonial Secretary of (
many more boats could) be seen the. onus was thrown upon the F i T R Bermuda in succession to W. ?
making their way towards the defence to prove that the state- AO Goes od home Addis, C.M.G. Addis has been |
Cargenage. oe Feb megs. made was peas, ’ ROME, Aprit 2, tansferred to ‘the Federation of New Discovery Brings Pleasures
e catches for Februa are en the court was adjournec , : Malaya as r issi P
c The 65-nation World Food and aociara ae eye Compan on’ of Life to Men Who Feel Old

as follows: a 100 pound porpoise, the Solicitor General was still i vores eo for Colonial Affairs in
7,634 pounds of flying fish, replying.to.the point of law raised Agriculture Organisation officially South East Asia. Arthur, 45, was| Before Their Time
feel older than you are? Ate you









‘
bit,



9,533 dolphin, 1,123 king fish, by the defence counsel. opened its headquarters in Rome born at Poona, India. He was
146 bill fish, 1,975 shark, 483: today after $1,600,000 transfer appointed to Cyprus as Adminis- eet youthful animation? Do. you

One. ate J ae es act Nearly i ct trative Officer in 1937. He was enjoy pe society of beautiful wo an? Do
pounds of po sh, a to’ of ¢ : ° e men and women employed promoted to .be Chief Commis-| 3° er from loss of vigour, weak meni~
21,159 pounds. Craftsman’ Loading. in the washington headquarters of sioner in 1948. —Reuter, | oikiy cc “Sepreasion and’ poor sleep? In

Those for March—up to March 1s ; this United Nations agency haw
4 ws . = ‘ . * : ‘se * If dd st
19 were: 1,737 pounds of fying 3.400 Tons Sugar ȴ tonight, arrived in Rome with edt ehats oy, need for gon to water on



other words, are you only half a man?



fish, 6,883 dolphin, 550 king fish, their families, other day from such physical inferio
141 bill fish Paty wae foams ay Speightstown Gistate agents estimated that MORE EXECUTIONS Bronte the cincovery ot ah gent re
bonito, a total of 3,528" pounds, 4 their coming had kept prices of HONG KONG, April 3. store your youthful vigour and animation.

Youthful Vigor Restored

The penalties of advancing age and the
results of over-Indulgence may now be re~ Youthful
tar and youthful activity gpd anima- | Vigowrous
tion restored to your body through this) jgey
new gland discovery. 2
“ Doc ore throw hout he world now say Captivate
r e rea riving force 0! e, outh, ;
and vitality exists in our glands. 1t Is now Beautiful
known that world famous men who have | Women
been noted for strength, endurance, brav-
ery brain-power, and accomplishment,

erd: luxury flats at least ten per cent ssh executions in Communist!
RARE yont ry, nesting the apove the level they would other- amare pies none revolu-
“Sunshine rR” Lands 4,999-ton Hafiison liner Craftsman wise stand at. Another 400 officials ;tjonaries” were reported in pro-
dropped anchor at Speightstown to ne in et rig ae Communist newspapers _ here
» recruited from member today. Communist reports put
800 D S Fi h take a load of 3,400 tons of sugar jations in proportion to the sub- total executions at several hun-
eep ea Fis for Liverpool, England, fom : d ‘

? seriptions these pay to the Organ- dred. —Reuter.
: Of the amount, Messrs, Planta- j Over 800 deép’sea fish were tions Ltd) aré shipping’ 1,700 tons "es

















BEAN

‘J WITH ECONOMY





OL SSS LL EI

landed here on Monday by the and Messrs, R. and G. Challenor ae PILGRIMAGE such as Napoleon, Caesar, Mark Anthony, | ourating the glands, and thus tenas to re~
and Vie! ‘ugo, were the fortunate pos- | store outhful vigour and vitality to the

25-ton fishing schooner Sunshine #4 Co., Ltd., 1,700 tons. Messrs: ITALY FEARS FOR ' \ wat tremendously active glands. y, Every one heeds @ treatment ouch
R. & G. Chal LONDON, April 3 30° neata nank physician, with more eet axte shah others. sabe doe aoe make

3 : or’ are sending .
Pes ee week’ om out 1,000 tors’ of their’ qttota TRIESTE April 3 _ A “Pax Christi” pilgrimage
The supply of fish came. to from their Speightstown jetty and ly’s. decisi , Pee 3 will be organised in July to the
Meésrs. J. N. Goddard Sons 700° tons from: the jetty at Six- ,Italy’s decision to provide five grotto of Our Lady of Lourdes,
» J. ON. ard’ & Ss M divisions for the Atlantic army by France, to implore the granting

fected a combination of iene etre hat Saas i toe ast Yreatinens to the
work with amazing speed to bi new 4 ed Pp to regain youth.
rich red Hood, strengthen the nerves, and | ‘ul animation,

most important of to activate, stimu.
fate, ana fortify the’ glands, This reat 24-Hour Results







%
Ltd. The Sunshine R. is con- men’s, : bs As rescription, therefore, acts in a natural Beeause Vi-Taobs ar lentift -
sigtiea to the Barbados Import & June this year was prompted by of Christian peace to the world, enna to restore vigour and youthful | pared to act directly pon. Bea Hs
us S iP A launch and lighters from the pressing needs of her €X- Vatican Radio reported.—Reuter. vitality to men whose glands have grown | the {Pench there is no long waiting for
Export Co., Ltd. Bridget pel ig to: M posed” eastern frontier Trieste, a old. too soon. This discovery, known as | results. Within 24 hours most men report
getown be onging ao essrs. d L di we . Vi-Tabs, is in pleasant, easy-to-take, tab- | a surprising increase in vitality, and with-
Plantations Ltd. are handling their COrrespon ent of the ondon let form, and may be used secretly if you | in one week's time most users find that
a Siig! hi le M ; ; Times said today. 03 ) % so desire, so that you can amaze your | they feel and look ten years younger: The
shipment while Messrs: R: & G. Thdifference. had. dis nial on friends in a short time with the restora | change in somo men 1s almost miraculous.
SCHOONERS BRING = Chiallenor are using two barge’ gm the Italian army, the cor: DEALOTLS | poner protses Vit Results Guaranteed
and@_sth@oners; oy G Saray ” Doctor Praises Vi-Tabs 80 0
. utstanding have b th Its
FRUIT respondent declared. Dr. N. G. Giannini, well-known surgeon | produced by Vietabs for veak ana Gree
and European physi- maturely old men in all parts of the world
stated: | that it Ils now offered under an absolute

clan, recenhy
sts

“Many acient are of | guarantee of complete satisfaction or no



—

rane three” jetties: front which "There is pride in Khaki uni-,
Schooners Harriet Whittaker sugar is being shipped were form which is now a symbol of Colds









* r % 7 rchi ‘ . ic

and Enterprise S. arrived at very busy eeerers with see Italy’s partnership in the Atlantic paeeree> the opinion that the | cost. Under this written guarantee get Vi-
Barbados yesterday morning with and sugar workers moving to and pact, ri THiy true secret of youthful | Tabs from your chemist today, See for
quantities of fruit and firewood fro. “All ranks are convinced that . > ; By 1eene aaa Babed Gall Gite Coairine Trcteh veut boa yy
for local traders. Oranges made ca bebe + ge on * be they are defending not only their e a Rey my many yeprg. of ox: | bow you take an Interest in the pleasures
up the greater part of the supply ® peightstown for’ about four country, but also the “Buropesn | 0 ore ) ae aii Pericnee, | atue Spe | OF UTS and How yeu Ate pple 0 enjoy them
of fruit, days. She is the first-sttip to call fatherland” and this helps to keep | > 5 Shit; lon that the mnedicai do ‘hot igre that Fabs is oasily. worth

r “ é : . . ‘ % ie ; . Pal 1 ‘ormula known «as - en times the smal st, merel t
Both schooners are consigned at Speightstown for this year. up morale, in a force still so poor, PUREED Cy) |) Tabs represents | the | the empty package and the full purchase
e Shes “iit most modetn and scten- | price will be refunded without question or



tifle Internal method of | stpument Get Vi-Tabs from your chemist







to the Schooner Owners’ Associa- Her agents are Messrs. Da Costa as to lack not only weapons, but
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apours, released f >
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aye ve
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eat +
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This scientific combination of Nature’s best v) stops—resists every re ie
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An occasional glass of Cold ‘ Ovaltine’ during
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SS: F2<222=




PAGE FOUR

i005 & Ana
BARBADOS | — Bocce





Printed by the Advocate Co.,
Wednesday, April 4, 1951

CLERKS’ UNION

AT the Annual General Meeting of the
Clerks’ Union last week the President
announced an increased membership of
246. The roll now stands at 560.

A conservative estimate puts the num-
ber of clerks in Bridgetown at roughly
5,000 and it is a severe criticism on their
outlook and their sense of awareness that
there should be so few of them maintain-
ing membership in an organisation estab-
lished in their interests.

Any failure of the Clerks’ Unien to
achieve greater success in the past has
been due in great measure to the fact some
of its members attempted to use it as a
political weapon. This is a common failure
in the West Indies. Trade unions are mis-
takenly regarded as political weapons
rather than institutions for improving eco-
nomie conditions. So great has been this
disadvantage that at one stage the mem-
bers of the Union were divided into fac-
tions striving for alliance with opposing
political organisations,

It seems, however} to have been brought
home to the Clerks that the only hope of
real improvement of their working condi-
tions and their general economic welfare
is-staunch membership in the Union.

The Clerks’ Union was not intended to
be used as a threat to employers; it was
intended to be a means of bargaining, ac-
cording to constitutional methods, for im-
proved conditions for clerks. The measure
of opposition which the Union encounter-
ed during its early stages was due to the
mistaken belief that it would be used asia
weapon held over the heads of employers.

In these days of improved standards of
living and the many increased demands on
the worker, it is obvious that there must
be some means of settling constitutionally
the controversial matters which inevitably
arise in the settlement and adjustment of
wages. There must also be some consider-
ation for capital investment. It is the duty
of Union officials to remind members that
the demands made must be reasonable if
they are to be entertained and so assist in
stamping out an inconsiderate and danger-
ous doctrine now growing in the West
Indies. of making demands irrespective of
the ability of the concern to pay.

The increase in the membership of the
Clerks’ Union is a healthy sign that there
is an increasing awareness of their duty
and interests. Recent happenings in
Bridgetown have shown that changed con-
ditions of work and demands for increased
wages can and do bring dissatisfaction and
that severe hardships are likely to result
from changes. The clerks will need the
union just as much as the employers will
need it. Properly conducted, it can serve
as a sheet anchor in the tug-of-war which
might ensue. The claims of the clerks can
be advanced by disinterested parties and
the employers will have a constitutional
body with which to bargain if necessary.

It is therefore the duty of clerks and
employers alike to encourage the union
and to try to keep it a healthy strong insti-
tution. This ean only be done when such
wages are paid as will enable the clerks
to support the union and clerks are convin-
ced that the work of the Union is conduct-
ed in their ultimate interests.

TRY THIS

THERE is one suggestion which has not
been made with regard to street cleanliness
in Barbados. Perhaps it is the only one that
would shock the yy1blic into an awareness
of the filth and refuse which is the normal
condition of Bridgetown streets.

It is the suggestion that those responsi-
ble for the health and cleanliness of the is-
land be invited every morning in 1951 to
don top hat and tails and drive in an open
chariot through the City between 9.30 a.m.
and 4 p.m.

In addition to the chariot there might be
huge Streamers flying a banner on which
was inscribed the CLEANEST CITY IN
.THE WEST INDIES.

Perhaps then more of us might feel
ashamed and begin to be dissatisfied with
the complete failure of the authorities to

p Bridgetown clean, and our failure to
help the authorities.









GUR READERS SAY:

BARBADOS ADV

OCATE



———_———

Agricultural Development | 4 g7Upy IN FAILURE

Under Point Four

The United States and 22 coun-
tries to-day are co-operating in
Point Four programmes of agri-
culutral improvement, During 1951
additional countries will be add-
ed as plans now being negotiated
go into effect. The U.S. Depart-
ment of Agriculture, in co-opera-
tion with the U.S. Department of

Twenty-two countries in South
and Central America, Africa, and
the Middle and Far East are co-
operating. With the United States
Government in Point Four Frogram-
mes designed wo improve {heir
agricultural conditions

(From Foreign Agriculture)

500,000 appropriated by the U.S.
Congress for Point Four work du-
ring the 1951 fiscal year, $12,-
000.000 was transferred directly
to the United Nations to facilitate
t-e carrying out of multilateral
technical assistance act.vities.
The

co-operation in agricul-

State, is participating in projects of capital, and third, the energy ture extended by the U.S, Gov-

in 21 of these countries, and the and skill to produce. We in this ernment v
Af- country have been blessed with country to

Institute of Inter-American

fairs of the Department of State natural resources; the wealth that the needs extFes ei in each ne-

is carrying on food-supply pro- _ dormant in our forests and gotiated agreement.
nr

jects in four of them,

been in operation

vers, in our soil, and beneath Ecuador, El Salvador, Guatemala,| of the country show little or no ability to deal | ¢
; our soil in mineral and oil de- Nicaragua, A
A majority of the projects have posits,

In the underdeveloped

c for several areas of the world where tHe been set up and the
years, having been set up under Point Four programme now oper- tension,

In Bolivia

Peru, for exam-
uTal_ stations have
research, ex-
and education work is

ple, agri

legislation prior to the recently ates—in South and Central Ameri- beginning to provide new agri-

enacted Public Law 535.
law is known popularly as
Point Four

President
inaugural

Harry S.
address _ in

This ea, Africa, the Middle and Far cultural
as the East—there is likewise an untold of the countries. In Costa Rica.
programme since it wealth of natural resources wait- Haiti,

stems from the fourth point of ing to be surveyed, worked, and sp:c’al attention is being paid to|fact that the prosperity or ruin of a country
Truman’s harnessed to human needs.

January brief experience in working with food-supply programmes of the

Our

Paraguay, and Peru,

food needs for the people torough

1949 in which he listed technical the governments of these areas Institute of Inter-American Af-

assistance to

! underdevoloped has proved besyond a doubt that fairs. In Bolivia, Brazil, Colombia,
countries as a basic part of Am- the earth's surface has only be- Costa
erican foreign policy, Public Law, gun to be scratched, and that it public, Guatemala, H

Rica, the Dominican Re-

535 was signed by the President has only to be scra‘ched to re- Panama, and Peru, a special pro-

on June 5, 1950, and the techni- veal
/eal co-operation projects already of new wealth,
\in existence were incorporated in these

immense untapped sources
The people of

areas need the ‘potential

ject is being carried on to control
disease of and imvrove produc-
tion of natural rubber. In Cuba,

the new programme. Within the wealth of food and raw materials attention is focused on co-opera-
U.S, Department of State was es- that is all around them.”

tablished the Technical Co-opera-
tion Administration to direct the

The actual operations of the

tion to increase the production of

soft fibres, needed in large quan-| worth £2,670,000 or approximately $12,825,-

tity by the sugar industry for

carrying out of the Point Four point Four programme are being bagging its ‘huge annual crop.

work, This work, in addition to
agriculture, also includes such
fields as public health, educa-
tion, and natural resources,

Dr, Henry G.

Bennett is ad-

| ministrator of the Technical Co-

| operation Administration, In ex-
}plaining the objectives of the
Point Four programme, Dr, Ben-
Itt says: “Economic development
is not only a necessity, but also a
great and inspiring opportunity
It is an opportunity to sow the
jseeds of democracy among peo-
‘ple who no longer accept poverty,
diseasé, and ignorance as inevi-
table facts of life. It ig an oppor-
tunity to create new wealth for
the benefit of all free peoples.’

In attempting to frame
comprehensive definition of the
term “economic
Dr, Bennett points to the history

carried through assignment oi
projects by the Technical Co-op-
eration Administration to the
various appropriate agencies of
the U.S. Goverhment, as exem-
plified by the current activity
of the Department of Agriculture
in 21 countries, Other agencies
actively partie’psting are the
Departments of Interior, Labour,

and Commerce, the Federal Se- and Thailand are the six Easterr] ytjlised to earn income or which could have

curity Agency, and, in South and
Central America, the Institute of
Inter-American Affairs.

The projects are being carried
out, for the greater part, by the
stationing of U.S, Government
specialists in each co-operating
country who, in turn, joim with

working out the problems of a

the skill of agronomists from

In countries of the Eastern
Hemisphere, agricultural special-
ists of the United States ere work-
ing principally as advisers to
ministers of agriculture, especial-
ly in the field of improving agri-
cultural research,:extension, anc
education. Ceylon, India, Iran,
Pakistan, the Philippine Republic.

countries with whom such co-
operative relationships have beer
established.

In general, the Point Four pro-
gramme is operating mainly i
South and Central America
Africa, the Near East, and South
Asia. In the European_ colonia!

a the specialists of the country im areas of Africa, the Economic nounce against the method.

Co-operation Administration anc

development,’ specific assignment, For example, point Four will work on paralle

lines, In Southeast Asia, wher«

of the United States us providing the United States would be add- technical assistance is part of a

examples of such development,
He says: “If we look into the

ed to that of local agronomists in

larger programme of economic

American past, we see that there soil productive. A total of approxi- the U.S, Congress as the operating
have been three key elements, all mately 350 such American special- agency,

closely tied together and all es-
sential to the development of our
free and prosperous society. first,
the untapped wealth of natural

ists are now working in 36 coun-
tries. In addition to such bilateral
activity, the facilities of the Uni-
ted Nations are being used

This article appeared in the February
1951 issue of Foreign Agriculture, a
publication issued by the Office
Foreign Agricultural Relations of t

resources; second, the -application wherever practical, of the $34,- U.S. Department of Agriculture.

AT THE



MUSEUM



Snuff-Boxes And Vinaigrettes

A collection of six snuff-boxes
and three vinaigrettes are on
special exhibition at the Museum
for the next two weeks. Of these,
three snuff-boxes are recent gifts
to the “Museum by Mrs, Henry
Alleyne, Hon. R. Challenor and
Mrs. M, Yearwood; one of the
vinaigréttes is also the gift of Mrs.
M: Yearwood, The other vinai-
grettes and one of the.snuff- boxes
have been loaned anonymously by
a local collector for this special
exhibit. These charming bibelots
of the age of grace should have a
wide appeal to visitors.

The habit of taking snuff ante-
dates Columbus in the New World,
for it was first observed and des-
ecribed by Ramon Pane, a Fran-
cisean, who accompanied Colum-
bus on his second voyage, 1494-
1496. The practice of !nhaling
snuff became common in England
in the 17th century, It became
so popular during the next cen-
tury that the art of snuff-taking
and snuff-boxes figures largely in
the social history of that century,
and continues into the 19th cen-
tury. At-first the snuff inhaled
had to be freshly ground: this ne-
cessitated the snuff-taker carry-
ing \with him “a grater with a
small spoon at one end and a box
to hold the grated snuff at the
other.” Early 18th century grat-
ers made of ivory and other ma-
terials still exist. A snuff-box
exhibited at the Museum, lent
anonymously, is dated 1803, it has
a rasp under the lid which was
used for grating the snuff which
fell into the box, the bottom of
the snuff-box is hinged so that
the grated snuff could be removed,
and it was here that the solid
snuff was kept.

The art and craft of the minia-
ture painter, the jeweller, the gold
and silver smith as well as a num-
ber of other craftsmen..was em-

ployed in the manufacture of
snuff-boxes. The humbler boxes
were made of brass or other

metal, horn, tortoise shell, papier
maché or wood, Two of the boxes
exhibited are of horn and a third
is of grey Italian marble, The
Wallace Collection in London has
an exquisite collection of snuff-
boxes—mostly the best 18th cen-
tury examples.

rooms
with a

Snuff-boxes were often given as
presents by monarchs to one an-
other. King George IV spent over
£8,000 in presentation snuff-boxes
at the time of his cororfation. Beau
Brumell was almost as_ well
known for the beauty of his snuff-
boxes as for his cravats. At a
dinner party one of his _boxes
which was being greatly admired
was being passed around the table
from hand to hand. Brumell no-
ticed one lady unable to manage
the opening mechanism, who was
attempting to prise the box open
with a table-knife; “Madame!” he
exclaimed loftily, “it is mot an
oyster.”

There are many references to
snuff-taking and snuff-boxes in
literature, Steele in his Spectator
essays pokes fun at ladies for
their fondness of snuff, A char-
acter in one of Goldoni’s plays in-
terrupts the declaration of his be-
loved to offer her his open snuff-
box with the remark, “Here’s a
pinch of my snuff.” Perhaps one
of the most touching “snuff
stories” is that of the dying Buf-
fon, who asked specially for his
snuff-box which contained a por-
trait of Madame Necker, so that
“his dying breath might be tinged
with the memory of sweet friend-
ship.”

Today, we are inclined to
grumble at the high price of to-
bacco and snuff, so that it may
give some satisfaction to us to re-
call that in the 18th century the
tax on this commodity was also
high. This caused the appearance
of snuff-boxes with combination
locks to prevent the wrong people
helping themselyes from snuff-
boxes left lying about, This may
have prompted Dean Swift to give
the following advice. ‘If a
gentleman leaves a snuff box on
the table, and goes away, lock it
up as part of your vails.”

The manufacture of snuff was
complex and tedious, and a very
large number of flavouring sub-
stances were used, the most com-
mon being sugar, salt, liquorice
or tonka beans. Its peculiar pro-
perties were dependent on the
presence of nicotine, ammonia and
other aromaties. produced during
fermentation. The royal dining-
table during the reign of King



George IV boasted a dozen differ-
ent varieties of snuff.

In the first quarter of the 19th
century the use of snuff declined,
but, even today a small number
of snuff-takers’ exist. Between
1850 and 1930 the production of
snuff increased from 4 million to
40. million pounds yearly in the
United States. Until the outbreak
of war in 1939, the pleasant cus-
tom existed at Gray’s Inn after
dinner of passing the snuff for
those who cared to inhale a pinch.
Often new law students did so
with disastrous results, The snuff-
box used was a circular wooden
one with silver mounts, which
held a large quantity of snuff, and
was made from an oak beam sal-
vaged from the Fire of London in
1666.

One of the snuff-boxes exhibit-
ed was formerly the property of
Abel Clinkett, (1775-1854, the
founder of The Barbados News-
paper and its editor--proprietor.
The box has the initial “C” in-
scribed on the lid and on the in-
side his name. One of the two
horn snuff-boxes bears the in-
scription “From Wm. Carter to
William Walker”, which has not
as yet been elucidated,

The use of vinaigrettes is later
than that of snuff-boxes. Vimnai-
grettes were usually either of
gold or of silver lined with gold,
since vinegar was likely to attack
and damage other substances, and
were usually of beautiful work-
manship, but smaller in size than
the majority of snuff-boxes. Un-
der the lid there was a pierced
grill, often embossed with flowers
and leaves, beneath which was a
small piece of sponge soaked in
aromatie vinegar.

Aromatic vinegars were popu-
lar because of their refreshing and
stimulating pungency, and the
vinaigrette was often used to re-
vive ladies of fashion suffering
from “the vapours’—a complaint
frequently due to being too tight-
ly corsetted. Aromatic vinegar
was made by distilling ordinary
vinegar with plants, perfumes or
aromatic substances.

The earliest of the» three vinai-
grettes exhibited is dated 1806,
and the latest 1847, made in the
shape of a book, is the only one
which still contains its sponge.

——

are an abomination and

growing population and a ing

when he sees one and Age Group-

under present conditions is

in nature from|our times. It has become a commonplace that
‘ry, depending ©n| the collection of individuals who now :com-

leadership within pach) an incapacity even to appreciate the science

aiti, Mexiec| economic condition.

) election successes they budgeted for a deficit
studying means to make unfertile aid, ECA has been designated by] of $55,000 and because of this unsatisfactory

°3) ancial operations”.

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4. 1951



















































PENCILS FOR EVERYO

WHEN the history of this country comes
to be written, the failure of the Barbados
Labour Party to make use of the opportuni-
ties to improve the economic conditions of
the island will be regarded as the tragedy of

Also PENCILS FOR MAR
ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE

prise, that Party and who conduct the affairs

FLOWER POTS

from 3” to 12” diameter

ORCHID POTS

5”; 6”; 7”; 8’; and 12” diameter

with financial problems.

In these columns I have accused them of
of economics. I drew public attention to the
depended on the administration of its govern-
ment and that the merit of those who direct-

ed that administration was reflected in its
Circumstances have

Made by the Government Factory

VEGETABLE GARDEN MANURE

GARDEN TOOLS
SHEARS, ETC., ETC.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
' Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

8. PHONES: 4472, 4687, 4251, 4413.

justified my contention.

In 1946 when the present political experi-
ment was foisted upon us our sugar crop

000, the Treasury saw a surplus on the year’s
working. In 1948 the crop which was consid-
erably reduced was worth $11,064,000 but the
surplus was retained, because of the taxation
policy of soaking the rich, ;

The unstatesmanlike policy of tying: cup!
huge sums of revenue which might have been

Now in Stock...

GLOSSY FINISH
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THE CORRECT MATERIAL
FOR MAKING

HANDBAGS

in the following colours —

been spent on projects which would earn
income, although criticised by those who
realised the implications, was persisted in by
the Labour Government. I then sensed the
danger towards which we were heading and
from these columns invited the public to pro-

The following year, emboldened by their

juggling with figures were forced to admit
that this confusing fiscal policy had resulted
“in an incomplete picture of the colony’s fin-
In addition to this Dr.
Cummins who introduced the year’s Estim-
ates of Revenue and Expenditure apologised
that his party “felt justified in using some of
the accumulations of the past to meet capital
expenditure, if for no other reason than that
some of these might well have been-under-
taken in previous years had development
been possible.”

Red, Blue, Green, Brown, Lt.
Brown, Navy, Fawn and White

In 1951 the Party is still trifling with an
Equalisation Fund. of $150,000 in the hope of
being able to reduce some of the shock of
retrenchment when the crops fail..

e
Get your requirements from—

DaCOSTA & CO., LTD.
Dry Goods Dept.

After five years in office the Party con-
tinues to blunder in economic policy and to
reduce the financial reserves of the island.
The Budget just passed reflects the accumu-
lated errors of the period.

cost of subsidisation has risen to $1,076,000
and the cost of living continues to rise. There
are two factors which reflect an apparent
improvement in social and economic condi-
tions. Neither of them is due to the exertions

x

DEEP FREEZES



of the Labour Party. General social change | \ {IC FEET
is due to the five million dollars which came x ; mac a
into this island from the United States as 5

$ HERMETICALLY SEALED
UNITS WITH FIVE YEAR
% GUARANTEE

*& The New STERNETTE has
: everything which goes to
x
8

remittances from 5,000 workers. The im-
provement in housing is due to the excellent
work done by the new Department for Loans
financed by money from the British taxpayer
paid in the guaranteed price for sugar,



make a good Zero Cabinet,
The Labour Party has proved itself to be including
a collection of “small time” politicians mani-
pulating delicate and unevenly geared capi-
talist machinery controlled by a Leader un-

able to estimate the ratio of cutput in com-

parison with the raw material at his disposal.
If there is to be any estimation of the Party’s

% @ INCREASED CAPACITY |
% = @ ADVANCE DESIGN
x @ SIMPLE BEAUTY
% @ LOW PRICES

@ ECONOMICAL

ability to deal with public funds it can be S ee available immediateif"trom
gained from their handling of their own : S, P, MUSSON, SON & CO.,LTD. —_ Agents
omestic problem of a Worker’s League, a] * DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. — Distributors

Trade Union and a Canteen housed in 5866 : .
building for which there were e fel Vs Sato eae ete
plans for reconstruction supported by~ the

dupes who find a happy forum at Fairchild
Street, —

°
"

» The “Budget Speech” from whith the pub-
lic expected to get a glimpse of the island‘s
financial condition was incoherent and the
outpourings of a troubled mind. The criti-
cisms of the Party followers, when the Op-
position left Mr. Adams to stew in his own
Juice, show, that they do not rely on the fer-
tility of his genius. It might even be sup-









Face Facts

To the Editor, The Advocate—

Sir,—At last the Government
has roused itself from its lethargic
Slumbers with relation to “Age
Grouping” as perpetrated in the
Elementary Schools of Barbados,

But are they really awake or
are they just veering from the
Scylla of the new to the Charyb-
dis of the old?. Why not face
facts? As a layman but one inter-
ested in Education and the pro-
gress of my race I am convinced
from my reading and discussing
with teachers that there is no-
thing wrong with Age Grouping
as Age Grouping but everything
was wrong with the approach to,
and the preparation for the same;
in fact it is true to say that in
this instance there was no ap-
proach—there was a plunge, a
leap in the dark—and preparation
Was nil—a blundering and stag-
gering along unimaginable in a
day of progress and enlighten-
ment such as this age claims to be:
Result—an illiterate stream out-
poured on the community during
the past seven years.

What is needed First, Middle,
and Last is adequate and qualified
staffing. No Teacher should have
more than thirty pupils to teach.
It is an iniquitous habit to staff a

school by its average attendance
with forty children to a teacher,
when at certain abnormal periods
due (a) to weather conditions,
(b) to epidemic, (c) to holidays,
(d) to seasonal and etonomic
difficulties at home and various
circumstances over which a teach-
er has no control, attendance can
fall so low as to completely jeo-
pardise a term’s, nay, a year’s
average, causing a school to be
termed over-staffed when. in
reality the numbers normally are
more than the teachers can cope
with—and lo! a teacher has been
taken away. Then too the broad
ain should be to have all teachers
trained and child psychology
should form one of the main sub-
jects.

Secondary requirements are (1)
Adequate Equipment—but many
an enterprising and competent
teacher can do much even with
poor equipment—therefore give
the schools teachers and trained
teachers. (2) Adequate Space—
more school. buildings and Nurs-
ery Schools. Looking into many
of these schools—and it is pathetic

to see the cramped conditions
under which work is carried on in
them — one sees the pressing

needs of classrooms, separate In-
fants’ departments and _ sufficient
floorâ„¢ space. ~ Our open school

heightened value placed on Edu-
eation by all to-day, schools are
bound to be over-crowded and
we know what happens to seed-
lin s too thickly sown.

his) brings us on to compul-
sory Education—in my éstimation
last though not least, for how
could it be placed first as a rem-
edy for the ills of Age Grouping
when right now there is hardly
room for the present school
population? Mostimembers of the
Legislature who took this question
up stressed Compulsory Education
as the panacea—it is not, I think
it was our first Director of Edu-
cation who in a speech delivered
at the Empire Theatre noted in
comparing .our attendance here
with that of some other colonies
who hive Compulsory Education
that our percentage was actually
as good. Be that as it may, I
maintain that Compulsory Educa-
tion is not our first remedy. The
great majority of our children
enter school between the ages of
five and seven,

Give the schools teachers—
one teacher to thirty pupils. Do
not blame the poor harrassed
teacher, pressed from above and

beneath, he is bound to be a Nico-
demus. He knows the would-be
benefits of Age Grouping. but he
also khows an impossible task

one.

So members of the Government
do not issue the mandate, “Back
to the Old Order!” for what solu-
tion would you have given to the
problem? Won't Yhe teachers of
the lower classes then have a
back-breaking task? Can teachers
ever again approach the over-
aged “duds”, left back in the non-
chalant unscientific way in which
they did before? Never! There is
no turning back the hands of the
clock,

Give enough Stat¥ to a School
that a teacher or two could be
allocated to backward or retarded
groups in .each division of the
School—Infants, Junior, Senior;
and this is a challenge to Erdiston
Training College. Training should
be given in a special branch of
psychology dealing with the
Backward Child. Dr, Cyril Burt
ind other renowned psychologists
realised this and proved it a most
fascinating and humane branch of
Study.

Yes, something must be done,
but two wrongs do not make a
right. Face facts! Give the
schools teachers, thus money will
be well spent and satisfactory re-
sults-assured with, or without Age

Grouping.
FACT FINDER.
31.3,51.





| committed; ‘but I shall never relax and hope

|never to fail in my endeavour to mirror their
(true merit.

say that he has hesitated to admit his grave
limitations in economics secause or nis exalt-
printed reports, to the criticisms of his own

followers showed a spirit of resentment
which might even reach beyonce the sacri-

eS ee a ee ee

| hands the destinies of the island have been

posed that he has purposely concealed from
them that all-powerful genius which sup-
ports his over-weening conceit in his parlia-
mentary astuteness. It might also be true to

ed position,

His reactions, judging by the

fice of his party. Members of his Party have

been called down for ignorance, others
threatened for attempted sabotage and em-
barrassing motions have been pressed to a
division.
show of spirit.

This might mean no more than a
eo

During the debate Mr. Adams launched out,

like a brave man who sees no discretion out-
, Side the dictates of his courage, and spoke
with an unreflecting indignation in which his

cooler judgment and natural politeness had|'
no concern,

This is the collection of people to whose



|

3





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KRUSHED PINEAPPLE —
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BARLEY STICKS—13c. ea.

FRESH PORK SAUSAGES
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CALVES’ LIVER — 60c,
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EMPIRE COFFEE

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GODDARDS
T0-DAY







eer




aA eee

ee

»,

>> A
rae as

WEDNESDAY,

oe

APRIL 4.

HOUSE PASS 4 SECTIONS
OF WATER BILL

THE definition of the word “well” was the cause of some

controversy in the House of
were then considering the

control and use of the underground sources of water supply
in the island and other matters connected.
Consideration was being given to section 5 which provides

that every owner of land
partially completed well is

Water Board as far as is reasonably practicable, all such
particulars as the Board may from time to time prescribe

or require.

Some members felt that this
might entail a hardship on the
small man, The section was later
postponed for further consider-
ation.

Section 1 to 4 of the Bill were
passed,

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that
he was one of those who had sup-
pcrted the second reading of the
Bill. But he still felt as he had
said on that occasion, that the Bill
should go to a Select Committee.
The scope of it was too great
for Barbados. There were some
things which were not workable
here. In his opinion, unless the
Bill was sent to a Select Commit-
tee they would find themselves in
the posiiton of having passed a
Bill that was not workable,

The bill, was one in which a,

generalâ„¢sewerage system was laid
out. The economic position of the
people in the colony should, be
borne in mind.

Mr. Adams (L) criticised the
inference that the Bill was only
suitable .n some countries and not
in Barbados.

The Government, he said, had
had the advice of all the neces-
sary experts and that was the
reason why the Bill was brought
before the House. He was object-
ing to the Bill going to a Select
Committee because all those
whom the Government could have
asked t act onthe Committee
and give advice had already
given. the.Government their help

Mr. H. A. Dowding (E) said
that he felt the chief fault of the
honourable senior member for St.
Joseph was that he depended on
the help of experts too much,
when he could have got help from
layinen who had practical know-
ledge of these matters.

He was in favour of the Bill
going to a Select Committee.

Mr. Mottley’s motion that the
Bill be referred to a Select Com-
mittee was then put to the vote.
An 8—8 division resulted and the

favour of the “Noes”.
Voting for Mr. Mottley’s motion

Speaker gave his casting vote "|

were Mr. Dowding, Mr. Bethell,|}seat earlier, he would again ex-

Mr. Gill, Mr. Goddard, Mr. Wil-
kinson, Mr. Allder, Mr, Miller
and Mr. Mottley.

Voting against were Mr. Speak-
er, Mr. Adams, Mr. Smith, Mr.
Mapp, Mr. Bryan, Mr. Cox, z,

Brancker, Mr. Garner and ..
Cummins,

The motion that the Bill be
considered in Committee was

then decided in the affirmative by
a 13—4 division,

Clauses 1, 2 and 3 were
passed without any amendments.

Clause 4 dealt with the con-
stitution of the Water Board and
read in parts:

“The Water Board shall consist
of the Director of Agriculture, the
Chief Engineer of the Waterworks
Department and such other per-
sons not exceeding six in number
as the Governor-in-Executive
Committee may from time to time
appoint.”

Mr. Mottley (E) speaking on this
Clause, said that he had. noticed
the Bill had set out a few officers
who were to be members of the
Board. He was throwing out the
suggestion to the Government that
they put the Director of Medical
Services on the Boara.

He also referred to the statement
that the officers to serve on the
Board were to be selected by the
Governor-in-—Executive Committee
and said that this should be done
by the Governor,

He moved that the words “in
Executive Committee” be deleted
so that the Governor would make
the appointments.

Mr. Wilkinson (E) seconded the
motion, but it was lost by a 9—4
division.

Mr. Mottley then moved thet
the words “Director of Medical
Services” be insetted after the
word “Department” and that the
word “five” be inserted in place
of the word “six”.

Mr. Wilkinson seconded and the
motion was carried by a 10 to 6
majority. The Clause was then
passed as amended.

Clause 5 which dealt with the
notification of wells was next
considered.



Fanfare FOR “FIVE STAR'car

Lg

Now, for
—and here
achieved this

1951



is the districts, but he had not
said that those inspectors wowed
notify the authorities when house-
holders. wanted to open tnose
pits.

Assembly yesterday. Members

Bill to make provision for the}found when digging wells, re-

upon which any completed or

situated, shall furnish to the ]on the small man and he doubtea

netner it would achieve its ob-
ject which was the conservation
- «ne water supply.
He did not think that the
lennition of the word “well” was

| Wheh is a well not a well, Mr.
Mottley questioned,
| Mr. Adam” humorously replied
j that when a well was being dug
it was incomplete, when the
| digging was finished the well was
a completed well.

Mr. Mottley then asked what

uolitication must be done by small
jand owners and that there wa
an offence under the Act and ;
fixed penalty of $500 or six months

about a “suck well” and said that |imprisonment,
a proper definition should be He felt that the. penalty was. too
given of a well, great. One could” very wel

imagine a small man, the owne
of half-an acre of land, and i
complete ignorance of the Bill
going before the Court and having
to pay that money.

Mr. M. E. Cox (L) said that the
section. did not mean that if an;
one had a well or was about t
sink one that it would create any
difficulty in operating it.

There was nothing to prevent
regulations from seeing that the
Sanitary Inspector should visit
people’s houses in the various
areas. What was to prevent regu.
lations from allowing them to get
the necessary information from
individuals who had wells in ex-
istence and then passed the infor-
mation back to the Board?

The section was not creating any
hardship in any way on the people
and did not necessarily mean that
a man had to come from St. John
to report to the Board.

When it came to the question of
burying animals, he did not see
why they should not have some
control in that respect. If someone
sank a ditch to water level for the
burial of an animal, it was clear
that the water would be contami
nated by that burial.

He said that there was nothing
wrong in preventing an individual
from digging a pit in a particular
area where it was known that
water could be found only a few
feet deep, ag it might cause con-
tamination to the water supply.

Regulations, however, would be
drafted to prevent inconvenience
to the smallholders.

The motion that section 5 be
postponed was agreed to by a
10—7 division.

Section 6 was also postponed by
a Similar division.

The division was as follows:

Ayes: Mr, Allder, Mr, Brancker
Mr, Garner, Mr. Mottley, Mr
Dowding, Mr. Goddard, Mr. Beth-
ell, Mr. Wilkinson, Mr. Gill, Mr
Reece.

Mr. Allder (L) agreed with the
honourable member that a proper
(definition should have been given
,of the word “well”.

He said that as soon as a house-
holder began t«, dig a well for the
disposal of sewage, he contravened
the act. He felt that chattel
house owners should be left out.

Mr. D. D. Garner (C) said that
the section in his opinion was not
properly worded and he would
like to have it postponed,

Bills of that sort were made
to develop cities and re done
for the protection in big @puntries,
In an agricultural. district they
had to do things which, would not
create any hardship onthe people.

They had suck wells in same
parts of the island while in other
parts a man might dig as far
down as 240 feet'to find that there
was no water,

He said that because a particular
Act might suit Australia or
London, that did not mean that i*
would suit Barbados. In those bir
countries there were large sewage
systems but not here.
| Unless the Leader of the House
| was going to postnone this sectior
so that they could get q simple
understanding of it, he was no‘
going to vote for it.

Mr. Adams (L) said that if the
honourable member was asking
tor information surely he should
not tell them before hand that he
was not going to vote for the
section.

For ‘the benefit of the honour-
able member who was not in his

plain that by no stretch of the
imagination, the digging of a hole
for the burial of a horse or mule
would come within the Act.

He said that a well implied
something which remained
opened, but as soon as one dug a

q d it ba it ‘
wen ioe ee back up, i Noes: Dr. Cummins, me. Te
The suggestion was a reason-| Walcott, Mr. Miller, Mr. Mapp,

able one that instead of people| Mt. Bryan, Mr, Cox, Mr. Adams.

having to come down from the
country to’ make their ‘report to
the Water Board, Sanitary In-
spectors or other agents could be
sent to the people to get the
required information.

Mr. E. D. Mottiey (E) said that
the word “well” should be defined
in such a way that not only a
legally trained mind could under-
;tand it, but a simple Barbadian
as well.



Kirkwood Seeks
Assistance Of
Adams and Gomes
ON SUGAR DEAL

(From Our Own Correspondent!

KINGSTON, Jamaica, April 3.

There were 24,000 pits in St. Following, cables. sent to the
Michael and whenever they!/Secretary of States for the
were finished and the Water ;Colonies by Mr, W. Bustamante

Board met, those pits were going
to be interpreted as wells.

If they were to pass the section
as it stood, it would not be
correct unless they had a defini-
tion of a suck well, What was
werryirg him was that they had
so many thousand earthen pits in
the island and the penalty to be
imposed was $500 with an alter-
native of six months’ imprison-
ment.

The greater part of the inhabit-
ants in the island’use pits and
something should be put in the
Act to say that there were either
pits or wells and that those people
who use pits should be exempted.

He therefore moved that the
section be postponed.

*mr. O. T. Allder (L) said that
no provision was made to exempt
small house holders from these
regulations. Much time could be
saved if the honourable member
could tell them that those small

and Mr. N. Manley on the Cuban
pact, Hon'ble R. L. M. Kirkwood
today cailed on the two leaders
of the political parties of Jamaica
‘o get together to initiate 9 move
seeking assistance from other
West Indian leaders such as
Gomes and Adams for the estab-
lishment of a .West Indies Trade
Commissioner Service in the
United Kingdom and Canada,
Kirkwood asked that the matter
be discussed at an emergency
meeting of the House of Repre-
sentatives about the U.K.—Cuba
trade pact affecting West Indian
exports of sugar, cigars and fruits.
In the cable to the Secretary
of State about the Cuba pact
Bustamante said “We object tec
be used as a convenience.” “Too
often the welfare of the British
colonies particularly the British
Caribbean area, sacrificed tc
satisfy the welfare of the British
Government, We demand that the

————$————

pe A Bic Aa ae eC nS

householders would not be in-|U.K. Government respect our
cluded. loyalty.”
He agreed that small people Manley’s cable said: “Effects on

should not be prevented from dig-

employment and general develop-
ging pits. The honourable Senior

ment of new lands and industry
member for St. Joseph said that} will be disastrous should the vital
the Sanitary Inspectors would'interest of Jamaica be not fully
investigate the number of wells regarded.”




«

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He suggested that if a district
like Drax Hall where water was

strictions should be set up in tia.
particular area -and the matter
shculd be reported to the Board,

Mr. W. W. Reece (E) said that
the Bill would create g hardship

what was worrying honourable
members, but the fact that the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



OLD TIMES



























THE BUGGY of the ‘ast contury still forms a means of transport.

Tourists in Bridgetown can
one pictured avove.

THE CABBY GOES OUT
OF BUSINESS

regularly be seen driving around in the

TODAY only one or two buggies are being driven around | College,

the Gity streets; but the old cabby will still tell you that

there is nothing, in the lines of driving, that is more enjoy-] current number of the

able than cruising around in a buggy.
Perhaps one of the oldest types -—————
of these coaches now lies in the}

yard of Messrs. Johnson's Stables | House Appoints
& Garage, Coleridge Street. It is | ‘s
Chaplain

a four-passenger coach and ov |
100 years old. It was formerly} b

| The House of Assemviy yester-
appointed Rev, S. A. E.

~wned by the Greenidge family, |
also owners of Stepney Grea |day :
Fiouse, but it is now the properiy|Coleman to the post of Chaplain
of Mr. U. J. Parravicino of the House



Mr. Parravicino told the Advo-; .The appointment was the result
cate yesterday that this coach was ]7* #" 11 to 6 majority vote
a beauty in its day. It was one of There were four nominations,
the pride coaches of the island. It =e ° Pe a ene nae
ever, secing its last . ss inds, e ee
a nee r Pemberton, and Mr, L. B, Clarke.
~Ahothex coach a buckboard The proposal for the appoint-
huggy—which can als be seen in] Ment of Rev. Coleman came from

Mr. F. EB. Miller seconded by Mr,

the yard at Messrs, Johnson's Sta a A. Dewdtiy:

hes & Garage, is more fortunate

Sometimes Mr. Parravicino stil! ei dae Ucke ceapeamn aint his

~ a ravel ar 1 2 7 7 o ;
nen aut to travel around the F. L. Walcott (L) said that he
island. would like to make the motion

60 Years Old

This buckboard baggy is over 60
years old and was once owned by
Mr. Ralph Murphy, at that time
manager of Market Hill Plantation,
Mr. Murphy was six feet tall and
weighed over 200 pounds. He kept
two cream ponies to draw the
buckboard. Every mandgers’ day
City folk could easily spot Mr.
Murphy. He used to carry a large
umbrella over his buckboard and Mr. Allder then said that he
was of an amusing nature. thought it would be removing an

Mr. Parravicino, after purchas-| incumbrance from the House if
ing the buckboard, made good use| there was no Chaplain, He con-
of it. He used to send his children] sidered the office merely a dead
to school in it and they had great} weight. He then made the
fun. on these rides. motion that a Chaplain be not ap-

“We have motor vehicles today| pointed, but it was not seconded.
but a ride in one of these could
never be as interesting and enjoy
able as one in a coach, You have
to experience a ride in a coach to
realise the enjoyment,” Mr, Par
ravicino said. :

that there be no Chaplain.

Mr, O. T. Allder (L) was ready
to support the suggestion and
made the statement that he did
not know how serious was the
honourable member's intention,
but that was also his purpose,

He was reminded by _ the
Speaker, however, that Mr. Wal-
cott had not really made the
motion,

Six Responsible
For Stone Theft

LONDON, April 3.



a S k 4 1 Scotland Yard, Britisn Police] ¢
> > , Headquarters, today handed over
Adams ecte € i their three-month-old dossier on

ithe

For Festival |

THE House of Assembly passed
an address yesterday to the Gov-
ernor informing him that the
House had chosen Mr. G. H.,
Adams to be the other person to
represent the Legislature at the
Festival of Britain. |

The Legislative Council has al-
ready selected Hon'ble G. B
Evelyn, but he has asked to be
excused from attending the Fes-
tival. { “six

TIME-TESTED IN THE TROPICS—

historie Coronation Stone to
Director of Public Prosecu-
ions. He is expected to consult
with senior officials before decid-
ing whether a prosecution can be
made against the Scottish Nation
elists who stole it from Westmin-
ster Abbey in London on Christmas
Day and removed it to a hiding
place in Scotland.

The police are

he
he

said to have

worked out the whole story of the
theft and have pinned it down to
—Reuter

conspirators”

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and dirt . . . guards against sun

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Empire Sugar

|
|
| @ From Page 1

}
lib

sible endanger the very ries
| thev profess to up’rli
“Our company”, Lord Lyle adJ-
ed, “has an important part to
play in the development of
Jamaica. But the task is not made
easier by ill-informed—and often
mischievous propaganda.”

Sugar Report

Lord Lyle’s statement accom-



House of ssembly began
its meeting at 3 p.m. yesterday
and was in session for over four
hours,

They considered in Committee the
Bill to make provision for the
control and use of the under-
ground sources of water supply
in the island and
ters, connected.

Sections 1 to 4 inclusive were
passed with some amendments
to the latter.

Rev. S. A. E. Coleman was ap-

pointed Chaplain of the House
Leader of the House, Mr. G. H

other mat-

In The House

Adams, was chosen to be a
{ representative of the Legisla-
ing takes place in London on] ture at the Festival of Britain.
April 25. An Address was passed to this

Net profit for the year to Sep-
tember 30 of 1950, after providing
for depreciation and taxation
amounted to £262,948. Directors
recommended payment of a final
dividend of seven pence
ordinary share free of
tax.

per
income



Many W.I. Problems
Cannot Be Solved

LONDON, April 3.

A new book “The British West
Indies” by Professor W. L. Burn,
Professor of History at King’s
Newcastle, is reviewed
by Conservative Member of Par-
liament Peter Smithers in the
“National
and English Review”.

Smithers says the modern prob-
lem of the West Indies is that
posed by the Moyne Commission,
and that the demand for better
living conditions comes at a time
when economic: circumstances
make them difficult to achieve

Professor Burn, he says, “right-
ly points out that many ‘problems’
of the West Indies cannot be
‘solved’ and that if indeed they
could be, then so could almost
any problem anywhere,

“His whole book goes to
demonstrate that the West Indies
colonies are indissolubly linked
with the British Commonwealth.

From earliest times Smithers
comments local communities in
the West Indies played a princi-
pal part in the management of
their own affairs. “It is significant
that increasing Government con-
trol over economic policies in
modern times has had the effect
of placing in the hands of the
Mother Country power over the
destiny of our old colonies un-
dreamed of even in the heyday of
imperialism.—-Reuter

oR

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_

ALLA L ALLA LY LLL GELS SF FOSS

sal et

panies the annual report of the
West India Sugar Company whose
fourtegnth annual general meet-

effect to the Governor
Mr. Adams laid the

papers:
Post Office Advances for pay-

We'll

following






with
> ai



9;

PAGE F

ment of

February,



Money
1951.

1951
and Travelling
‘Scheduled Officers)
tions 1951

He gave notice of
They were

A Bill intituled an

amend the Savings
1914. A Bill

Orders
Report on the
Progress of the Barbados Pro-
gramme of Development for the
period March 1949 to February,
The Public Officers Loan

IVE



Yesterday

to 26th

Allowances
Regula-

three Bills.

Act to
Bank Act,

intitaled an Act

to authorise the payment of an
additional gratuity and pension

to Jame
tled an
payment

s Daniel.
Act to
of

A Bill inti-

authorise the
f a gratuity and pen-

sion to Charles Bransway Adol.
phus Rock

The |
Tuesday,

soon have that be

f

CbinG

{ouse
at 3 pm.

adjourned until



tter

Coil

ASEPTIC OINTMENT

Children’s accidents quickly re-
spond to the soothing and Healing
of Germolene which

properties




draws out the dirt and stimulates
the growth of new skin over
the damaged area. Keep atin
handy for family use.

FOR

SPOTS, BRUISES,

RASHES,

ABRASIONS, Ete,





eae



LG ALL A AOL ADA PAD IAS
Of SOC OSSEOOOOSSOSSS



CLIT

YES

GERMAN

finder



AVAILABLE !!



constitutes the biggest
Asthma!

Ephazone contains several

germ-laden accumulations’ in

danger from

healing
agents which dissoive the strangling,



!! THEY'RE HERE

Lens

KNIGHT'S LIMITED

sananonaerensnnenissossannashns sstshnnntssnnnnnnsnnnnnonsnne ceneh)
SRS REBAR oes

the

3:5, will

PUCKY—Reflex Box Camera
Only a Limited Supply

PURINA

sPOULTRY CHO

git. JASON JONES & cOo., LTD.—Distributors.
LER RRGETEE EET)







CAMERAS

FLEXCO—Double
Picture

take» any

WIRGIN—620 Camera, 4.5 Len 3, Double View

WS u



ASTHMA

How to ease the strain in 3O seconds!

HEN choxing Asthma makes you
gasp for breath, one Ephazone
tablet slipped in the mouth eases the
strain quickly and effectively. Remem-
ber, it is this strain on the system which

bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes easy, normal breathing,

The Ephazone treatment is so simple too!

nothing to inhale.

attack comes, there is always time



to check

Nothing to inject,
No matter how swiftly or unexpectedly the
Asthma with Ephazone,

For rapid relief from Asthma, Pronchitis and Bronchial Catarth,
always keep a supply of Ephazone tablets handy!





EPH:




FOR ASTHMA AND DR

Soid by all registered chemists,
A. §. BRYDEN & SONG LTD.,
F,0. Box 403, Bridgetown,

if any difficulty, weite to;



oe









CANASTA SCORE PADS

CANASTA CARD HOLDERS each

we also have

KITES FOR THE KIDS each



each









$1.00
$2.40

24¢



Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

0% 12 8 =



BROAD



STREET


PAGE SIX

HENRY





BY CARL ANDERSON

Can
ANDERDON

[irs SMART ||
TO

[ CARRY 1 |
||| AMATCHEO ||
\ tt | LUGSAGE .’ i

BOW LOW WHEN THOU MEET A
GODDdSESS!



BY CHIC YOUNG
A

\

Mice YOURE RIGHT ---
Se ‘\ THIS THING IS

Y= 55 << FOR CHILOREN
—

BLONDIE



























|

1 ni Tiiilii
TTT
; » FOR GROWNUPS--
4 SS ( For THE MATURE MIND

me

ey \
Be

Yr





rma





’ Yee
BA A- © THATS My NEW
Se ie MAGAZINE




ee }

~~ ae ee

BUT_POP WERE WORKING
ONE OF THOSE

NTELLIGENCE
TESTS IN IT P @
— *

7 « @

<








~
ay Ni
)










SKIN'S
x GONE /





NOW ME CUT ROPES AND TIE
UP LONG~JAW.

»{HO. 1 COULDN'T GIVE BURLY
THE INFORMATION HE WANTS,





















HE WILL KILL US
TOO IF \WE DON'T

TO FRIGHTEN ME,
BURLY MADE ME

/ MR. BURLY AND HiS CROOK *
FRIENDS ABOUCTED FATHER





PANCES



AND TERE S A LEGEND FIRST, THEN CAME BACK TO WATCH THE MURDER J TELL WHERE THE } | NOT EVEN TO SAVE OUR LIVES!
Bate GOLD rs tae >» OUR HOME AND S. pam —
PURIFD HERE ¥



PT Ted
ti h_CAY TURED ME,



!





CHAQNLES
FUNDERS

BRINGING _UP_ FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

















GAICK/ MR. HUGH O'MELOTS-
Tl ® GREAT FINANCIER-'5 ON
THE PHONE! QUICK!’
DON'T KEEP HIM
WAITING- I'M 6O







ee

DID THOSE eusrlees )
GIT THAT HERD OVER )
THE BORDER?






















HELLO-MR JiGGS! WELL -
YOU SEE-|'VE BEEN OUT
OF TOWN FOR A COUPLE
OF DAYS- AND I'D LIKE

TO GET SOME IMFORM ATION

WHAT KIN HE
WANT TO-TALK
TO ME ABOUT









. Am ice | AE
GLAD INTELLIGENT FROM YOU-TELL ME-- | 47 (mi
MEN LIKE HIM 5 4 \f
CALL YOU UP Mi | Y






Â¥ ILL HAVE To
GET OUT OF THESE




TALKED ABOUT...IT
mid. MUST BE NEAR HERE,
a BUT WHERE,

IN THIS
') DARKNESS 2



, HERE Goes !

AND NOT EVENASTAR -
TO SET A COURSE By!
HOPE I'M NOT
HEADED FOR

BY LEE FAL

THISLL BE A GOOD
STUNT IF 1 DOT.
7 AND IF I DONT+ ++




YOU CAN'T DROP ONTO
THAT TRAIN. 11'S
GOING FIFTY MILES
AN HOUR!


















[CAN YOU FLY
{ WITHIN FIVE OR
Te OF
C
pS

SURE, BUT
WHY? GAY,
MISTER+«

tomer
. Foe
ThA IA



RIT







BARBADOS’ ADVOCATE












——at ee

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4. 1951

iNpiGESTION

“getting you down ? {





i NO FINER
TOOTH PASTE TO
HELP

AVOID |



Whenever you feel discomfort after
meals, just suck two Rennies, one
after the other. As they dissolve,
their balanced blend of antacid
ingredients goes straight to where
the trouble lies, and corrects your
‘ acidity. You can always settle
| trouble from acid stomach im-
| mediately, if you carry a few Rennies
(they’re wrapped separately) in your
pocket or handbag. If they don’t give
you relief, it's time you saw your
doctor. Get Rennies at any chemist.

R uN ES

NO SPOON, NO WATER...
Suck them like sweets





andl sustatta

LISTERINE Tooth Paste helps stop tooth decay 3 important ways.

1. LISTERINE Tooth Paste actually helps remove
destructive bacteria. |















2. Ic attacks dull film which holds bacteria against
tooth surfaces.

|

3. It even ‘helps to remove mouth acids! |
|

|

{



ie Peo

Riad bial

be gtr
WE SPECIALISE

IN HIGHCLASS
PRINTING

ADVOCATE
PRINTING





Murry now and buy LISTERINE Tooth Paste... brush after every
meal and fight tooth decay...clean teeth brighter... KEEP BREATH
FRESH FOR HOURS AND HOURS!

You'll tike
its refreshing }
mint flavor, too.




















IT





| SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only





Golden Shred Marmalade Prunes (1b) tins... -o-.. 70 ©4460
OWN ope os eS ce 47 42
Select Powdered Milk Con. Milk tins_..--..---. 27 2S
(1lb) tins... fetch Sie a 105 94

Jac. Cream Crackers
Nescafe (ilb) tins. v1. 354 3.20 i Al 36









USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW

















%

AMNMNER CLEANLINESS



re

VER SALT



~






ae the time for this young man to learn the safe,
gentle way to Inner Cleanliness! A glass of
sparkling “‘ fizzy”? Andrews is a delightfully refreshing
drink. More important still, however, it ensures every-
day good health by cleaning the mouth, settling the
stomach and toning up the liver. Finally, Andrews
gently clears the bowels.

Just a teaspoonful in a glass of cold water and here’s
an exciting, sparkling drink — here’s the way to
Inner Cleanliness | ;




Laxative










Ww



EDNESDAY,

APRIL 4.

1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2500















j and $1.80 on Sundays

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PUBLIC SALES |

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

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words ~—- over 2%
words 3 cents @ word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays.















. }
The charge for announcements .of REAL ESTATE i
pane, hatte, for sunouncemen ledgments, and In Memoriam notices 1s ‘ ae Sg
$1.80 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays| _ T©=, cents per agate line on week-days! BUNGALOW—Navy Gardens, 3 bed. |, *UTOMOBILE: Vauxhall 14/6. E151 |
for any number of words up to 50, and| °%4 42 cents per agate line on Sundays,|rooms, every convenience including | Perfect running order excellent mileage
3 cents per word on week-days and eo earns $1.50 on week-days) garden, water supply. As new, £3,000, | *)0.+0 Courtesy Garage Phone-4616. |
4 cents per word on Sundays for each | oe Phone 4476. 15.3.51—t-f.n. | 44.51—T FN |
| = Pere —
additional word. | NOTICE EVANTON, Situated at Top Rock; | y,CAR* (me Standard Eight, Tourn |
DIED BYR ELECTION — PARISH Heving 3 bedrooms; 2 toilets and | eens M-260. Can be seen at Barbadis
OF ST, ANDREW Showers. Dining-room. Lounge, All; 44.5110 {
; ; - ; R modern conveniences. available immed-| “Cans. 3 Pann pe ee
or oy neue daulven of Eckstetn be HERESY give notice to all per- moely. | Uunteretaned, Apply Raiph | 1 onetiels Seki "Dw Model, i cae
Village, St Michael’ Her funeral will |#0"S_ entitled to vote at the Election | S°*"?- Phone-4683. or 8569 44.513 | Tlet Master DeLuxe 1989 Model. All
leave Louis Codrington’s residence = Members of the General Assembly for ite, Mie aot a ae these cars in excetient condition. Phone
at Ewgle Hall; St. Michael this sfter- | {he Parish of St. Andrew that the Elec LAMD—112 sq. ft. of land at Bed- 4516 Cole & Go. Led.
noon at 4.15 o'clock for the Gill's > en the hours] ford . Bridgetown, together with 1.4.51—3n

Memorial
thence to the Westbun?

Chureh; Bisek Rock and
Cemetery.

Relatives and friends are asked to
attend. :
Louis Codrington (Nephow)};

Seymour Codrington; Inez Gittens

4451—1n

WARNER: On Apri! 3rd at her resi-
dence Top Rock, Christ Church,
AUGUSTA WARNER. Her funeral

leaves the above residence at 4.50 p.m.
this evening for the Christ Church
Cemetery.

Clarice Layne

Walter Hamblin (Nephew);
and Keith Moore (Nephew:
44.51—In

(Adopted Daughter)

Evelyn
Ss).



GOVERNMENI



NOTICE

FULL-TIME SECRETARY-
TREASURER, HARRISON

the

COLLEGE AND

QUEEN’S COLLEGE
The Governors of Harrison Col-
lege and Queen’s College invite
applications for the full-time past!
of SECRETARY-TREASURER to

Governing Bodies of

these

two schools. The chief dutfes of
the successful applicant will in-|

clude: —
(a) the receiving of school fees;
(b) preparation of Staffs’ Pay

Sheets monthly;

ned;

(c) Keeping of all school ac-
counts;
(d) correspondence;
(e) attending meetings of Gov-
erning Bodies concer
and
(f) such other duties as the

Governing Bodies may de-

termine.

2. The post is non-pensionable

and

carries .a fixed. sala

$2,160 per annum.

3.
ing age, qualifications and ex-

Applications by lette!

ry of

r stat-

of 8 and 9 o'clock im the morning on
Monday the 9th day of April 1951 at The
Community Hall Belleplaine in the
Parish of St. Andrew. r
And I hereby summon all persons so
entitted to vote to meet at the time and
place aforesaid then and there to make
choice of ome qualified, able, sufficient
and discreet person to advise and con-
sent to the making of such laws as shall
be meet and convenient for the good
Government of this place and people and
preservation of their estates
Poll be required for the determination
thereof in which case such Poll will be
takem at the place or places appointed
for that purpose, on Monday the 16th
day of April 1951 commencing between

‘the hours of 7 and 8 o'clock in the
morning,
Given under my hand this 30th day

of March 1951,
Dated this 30th day of March 1951.
F. A, INGRAHM, J.P.,
Sheriff & Returning Officer.
31.3. 51—2n

NOTICE

BYE ELECTION — PARISH
OF ST. ANDREW
BARBADOS.

I HEREBY give notice to all persons
qualified to vote at the Election of
Members of the General Assembly for
the Parish of St. Andrew that I have
appointed The Community Hall at
Belleplaine as the place where all such

persons may meet‘on Monday the 9th
@ay of April 1951 to elect one Member
to serve for the Parish of ®t. Andrew

in 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, Lt
have appointed for the said purpose the”
places hereinafter specified, that is to
say:
Polling Station No, (1) :

The Alleyne School Belleplaine THE
NORTH WING For the use of all per-
sons whose surnames begin with 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 Z inchusive.

Dated this 30th day of Mare) 1951.

Cc. A. SKINNER,
Parochial Treasurer St, Andrew
31,2.51—Tn



NOTICE

THE BARBADOS
MUTUAL LIPE ASSURANCE SOCIETY
ORDINARY GENERAL MEETING
NOTICE is hereby given that the
One Hundrea@ and Tenth Yearly Ordin-
ary General Meeting of the above-
Bridgetown; on Friday April 1951; at

perience, together with two Tre-|: o'clock p.m. for the purpose of:—
cent testimonials must reach the
Director of Education, not later
than 4 p.m. on Thursday, 12th
April, 1951.

4. The successful applicant will
be expected to assume duties on

the ist May,

1951,

or as soon

afterwards as is practicable.
29.3.57—5n.

TAKE NOTIC



HARRISON

E |

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-

TION

Delaware,
Manufacturers,

» @ corporation

United States

organized
existing under the laws ofthe, State of}.
of America,
whose trade or business

and

address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass

Avenue,

Detroit, State of M

ichigan,

U.S.A. has applied for the registration of

a trade mark

in Part “A”

of Register

in respect of radiators and water heaters

for

automobiles and similar

motor

vehicles, and will be entitled to register

the
4th

same after one month
day of April 1951,

from
unless

the
some

person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of oppo-

sition of such registration.
mark can be seen on application at

office. .
Dated ths 3lst day of March, 1951.

H. WILLIAM)

The trade

my

S,

Registrar of Trade Marks.

4

4.51—un

TAKE NOTICE

CADILLAG

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-

TION,

corporation organized

and

existing under the laws of the State of

Delaware,
Manufacturers,

United Stdtes of America,
whose trade or business

address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass

Avenue,

Detroit, State of M

ichigan,

U.S.A. has applied for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A’’ of Register
in respect of transportation elements >f
all kinds, motor driven vehicles, automo-
biles and trucks of all kinds; bodies and

chassis for motor driven vehicles;

parts

and accessories of motor driven vehicles;

internal

combustion engines,

parts

thereof and accessories thereto; cleening

and

polishing preparations;

heaters;

radio apparatus, and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from

the

4th day of April 1951,

unless

some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of

opposition

of such

registration.

The

trade mark can be seen on application

at my office,
Dated this 31st day of March, 1951.

H. WILLIAM

s.

Registrar of Trade Marks.

4

4.51—20

TAKE NOTICE |

DELCO

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA:

TION,

a corporation

organized

and

existing under the laws of the State of

Delaware,

United States

of America.

Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cas*

Avenue,

Detroit, State

of Michigan,

U.S.A. has applied for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of electrical starting, lighting
and ignition apparatus and parts thereof

em

ployed with internal

combustion

engines for use on automobiles, motor
boats, aircraft and the like; electrical
batteries and parts thereof, radio receiv-

ing sets
absorbers,

party thereof,

for

and
fluids

hydraulic

shock
shock |

absorbers, brakes and the like; lubricat-

ing
tachometers; odometers;

lie

brake

water systerrs;

oils and greases;



gauges:
brakes and parts thereof:

lining; gaskets;

purposes;



rotors, ar
r

bearings;
rs; transformers; contro] apparatus
Sauer electric heaters;
for electric lights; thermostats; current
generating and distributing systems for
lighting and power
operated aynamos;
parts thereof; stators;
short circuiting mechanism;

‘lectric motors and

speedometers

nydrau-
trailers
con-



‘bulbs

power

matures:
‘heostats;

terminal blocks; electric machiyes and

pa

rts thereof; switches;

ductors and connectors; dyamo

breakers;

tri

washing
pumps, water
horns,

switchboards; relays;
generators; magne’
ically operated machines —
machines,
systems,
alarms,

coils:



signals, fans,



wringers,
refrigerators,

electrical con-

brushes;
circuit
elec-
namely,
irons,

lowers;

windshield wipers; oil and gas burners,

air conditioning apparatus

av

nd = parts

thereof; boilers; furnaces; water heaters;

stokers; instrument panels; shock
absorbers; brakes; brake druys;
diaphragms, ls, connecting rods;
springs; vehicle front end suspensic;s,

and will be entitled to register the sane
after one month from the 4th day of
April 1951, unless some person shall in

the meantime give notice

in

duplicate

46 me at my office of opposition of such

registration

The trade mark

can be

seen on application at my office.

Dated this 3ist 4
H.
Registrar of Trade

of March,
WILLIAMS,

1951

Marks
4.4.51—3n

(1) Receiving from the Directors
their Report on the transactions
of the Society for the year ended
3ist. December, 1950.

(2) Electing Directors and an Auditor

for the current year
Cc. K. BROWNE;
Secretary.
‘ 4.4.51—4n



NOTICE

THE BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE
ASSOCIATION
The ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING of
the above Association will be held in the
Harrison College Hall on Saturday April
ith 1951 at .1.30 p.m.
AGENDA
1. Report on work done the
Council.
Auditors’ Repert.
Election of Council, Members.
Appointment of Auditors.
. General Business.
Signed) C."W, CUMBERBATCH,~
Assistant Secretary.
21.3.61—4n

PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE

(The Prevost Marshal's Act 1904
Ci904-6) § 30).

On Friday the 13th day of April, 1951
at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highest
bidder for any sum not urder the ap-
praised value. All that certain piece of
Land containing by admeasurement 28.6
Perches sittsate at Bath Village, in the
Parish of Christ Church butting and
bounding om lands now or late of one
Clarke, on a lane called Spotlane, and
on two sides on the Public Road, together
with the messuage or Dwelling Houses,
Buildings, &c., appraised as follows:—

by

OP wor



The whole property appraised to
EIGHT HUNDRED AND THIRTY
THREE POUNDS (£833,0.0.) Attached

from Ethelbert Johnson for and towards
satisfaction, &c,
N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on dar

of purchase, :
T. T, HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal.
Provost Marshal's Office,
24th March, 1951.

ccereiein en celia eieciiansntaen ais
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Godfre; Murrell
holder of Liquor License No. 227 of
1951 granted to lanthe Jordan in respect
of bottom floor of a 2 storey wali
building at the corner of Beckles Road
end Bay Street; St. Michael for per-
mission to use said liquor license &e,,
at a board and shingle shop with shed-

28.3.51—2n

|



roof attached at Sobers Corner, Bank
Hall; St, Michael.

Dated this 3lst day of March 1951.
To E. A. SCL at” s

z rate, et.”
Police Magist a i ag
‘ ficant
N.B—This application will be con-

sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District "A" on Tues-
day the 10thy day of April 1951 at il

o'clock; a.m.
E, A. MCLEOD Esq

TAKE NOTICE.
KLAXON

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-
TION, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United Sta of America,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
U.S.A, has appli¢d for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of signal horns and alarms;
electricaily operated signal horns and
alarms, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the
4th day of April 1951, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of oppo-
siiton of such registration. The trade





mark can be seen on application at my
office
Dated ths 3ist dav of March, 1951.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
4451—3n

TAKE NOTICE

NC

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-
TION, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America.
Manviecturers, whose trade or business
address is West Grand Bouleyard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, .State of Michigan,
U.S.A. has applied for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A of Register
in respect of transportation elements of
all kinds, motor driven vehicles, automo-
biles and trucks of all kinds; bodies and
chassis for motor driven vehicles; parte
and accessories of motor driven vehicles
internal combustion engines, parts
thereof and accessories thereto; cleaning
and polishing preparations heaters;
radio apparatus, and will be entitied to
register the same after one month from
the 4th day of April 1951, unless
some person dhall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registrutior
trade mark can be seen on application
at my office .

Dated this 3ist







day of March. 1961,
H. WILLIAMS.
Registrar of Trade Marks
44.51—3n

unless a\

The}

CAR: One Austir 1940, 14 hp. Very!
good condition, 5 new tyres, a bargain |
at price asked. Phone 2023. Linton, |

28.3.51—-t.4.n.

CARS—One 1942 Car.
V-8 Pord Car, bret
Girage,



dwelling house thereon.

Inspection on application to Miss E. M
Downie at Corner of Roebuck Street
end Bedford Lane.

The above will be offered for sale by
public competition at our office, James
Street, on Friday 13th April 1951 at

2 p.m
& Banfieid.
31.3.51—12n.

Ltd £10
100 A. Barnes & Co, Ltd. £1





(1) 1941
Apply to Cosmopolitan
Mogazine Laine. Phone 3915.
3.4.51

Hutchinson
3n.

MOTOR CYCLE
Crete 5 hip.



Velocette Motor
A bargain $525.00 Dial 4616



SHARES—25 Plantations
shares,

























Preference Shares. 15 Trinidad Con- | C®Urtesy Garage 31.3.51—6n
ee Telephones Lid. (66.00 4%) >
reference Shares. 125 Plantations Ltd. SLEC
Pr eee Shares Ex Divided. eee ELECTRICAL |
above shares will be offered for ONAN-—-LI a |
sale by public competition at our Ogice,| 40 amps, fe Rg a “amps a |
eat Street, on Friday, 6th April, at] spares. A. Barnes & Co. Ltd.
G. L. W. CLARKE & CO.,
Solicitors. FURNITURE
31,3.51—6ry | Pema ae
Selbeeie —_——_———_ —______-. | FURNITURE: Large stock of good!
LAND—At Bush Hall Cross Road,| Secondhand furniture. Also rush bot-|
opposite Alien’s Park. -This land con-|tom chairs at $3.75 each with arms|
tains several pieces. Now, you can buy | $4.50 each, and Rockers $5.00 each, At|
for cash, or you can credit same if} Ralph Beard’s Show Room; Hardwood |
wanted. Please get in touch with Mr, | 4!ey Phone—4683
Brown at Hutchinson & Banfield’s Office 4.4.51—an.

3.4.51—5n.

AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

MECHANICAL

—
CARRIER BIKES and Bicycles . by
Hercules. Silver King. A BARNES

co., LTD, 20.3.51—t.f.n,

MISCELLANEOUS



|









By instructions received from the ANTI 20 a
Insurance Co., we will sell on WEDNES-} Glass, aoe, ogieae one Silver
DAY, the 4th at Da Costa & Co. Ltd. | Watercolours. ly + Maps. Auto-

Warehouse, Pierhead 120 HALF BAGS
FLOUR, Sale: 12.30 o'clock, Terms cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioneers.
3.4,51—2n,

graphs etc. at Gorringes An! ie Sh
edjoining Royal Yacht Ch Si 4
3.9.50—1,f.n. |

BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in
White, Green, Primrose with matching
units to complete colour suites. Top
grade. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.

26.1.51—t.f.n.

BEAUCAIRE—The Superb Dry Cleaner

Under The Diamond Hammer

By instructions received from Mrs.
Greham I will sell at her house, Lower





Buy Street, on Thursday next 5th April] removes grease, oil, and stains from
at 1 p.m. her household furniture which] Woollens; Tropicals; Cottons. Does not
includes;-—-Mahog: 5 piece Morris suite] injure delicate fabrics. “NEVER |
and cushions, Pine dining table and| DESPAIR JUST USE BEAUCAIRE.”
chairs, 1 Chiffonier, Night chair, Towel 4.4.51—4n
vack, Corner tables, Dressing table, 1{/——————.

Electric Motor, 1 Electric stove, Larder, BATTERIES—Motor Cycle _ Batteries

1 Extension dining table, 1 Large mirror,; $9.13 each. Courtesy Garage. Dial 4391.









Simmons Double bedstead and spring, 31.3.51—6n
}) Phillips Radio in working condition, | —————————————— —_*
4 burner Oil Stove, very little used, CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-
Washstand, and many other itercs of | dow styling, light control, Valances ano
interest. Terms CASH. D'Arcy, A.| @raperies, By Kirsch, Dial 4476 A.
Seott, Auctioneer, 31.3.51—40 | BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2.51—t.f.n
GOLF CLU BS~—Gentlemen’s and

THE SILVER Ladies. Price reasonable at Ralph

UNDER | Beard's Show Rooms Hardwood Alley
HAMMER | Phope—4es3 4.4. 51—1n,

‘

ee
On Thursaay 5th by order of the Execu- MAGAZINES—Macfadden Magazines, a

fh limited number of True Story, True
tors to the estate of the late Mrs. E. F.| netective etc., a *
Sisnett, we will sell the Furniture at ae ective etc, at The Bornn Bay, ep
Inglesfield, corner of Pine Road and 7th _
Avenue which includes 7
Square Tip-Top gg eee eon oe ane Oo agen oo ee |
with Glass Doors, Waggon, Liquor Case, “ + |
Very Good Serving & Ornament Tables, a Rooms; Hardwood — onan |
Very Nice Small Tip-Top Table; Couch, ‘ *

Writing Table, Rockers, Arm & Upright
Chairs all in Mahogany; Pictures, Con-
goleum, Glass and China, Dinner and Tea
Services, Clock, Pltd Ware, Spoons, Forks

PANTS—Ready made and made ,to
order for Gents and Boys also uadles
Slacks and Shorts. Stanway Store, Lucas











&c. Cutlery; Brass Floor Lamp; Mirrored | Street. Dial 4910. 3.4.51—2n,
Press, M.T, Washstands, Dtessing Table, | ~~.--———---____—-—_—_—

Single Bedstead with Spring and Mat- ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREEN
tress, Screens, Iron and Stained Wood | â„¢! Case, good order, Fitt, City Pharmacy,
Bedst Canvas Cot, Good Cedar 15.3.51—t.f.n,
Press Screens, Chamber Ware Painted mnie
Press, Small Cordia Set oc. —rawers;| _ SUITING—Pin Stripe Suiting selling
Small Folding Chairs, Card Table, Car-| for this week only at $3.00 per yard,
pet, Large Larder, Trestle Table, 2] cannot be replaced. Buy now and save,
Burner Oil Stove, Scales, Large Jars, | Stanway Store, Lucas Street. Dial 4910.
Kitchen Utensils; Kitchen Cabinet, Coal 3.4.51—2n,
Stove, Very Good Fireless

â„¢) VENETIAN BL

Line
Books, Plants and m-ny other items.
Terms CASH,

SALE 11.30 o'clock
Auetioneers.} sizes delivery 3 weeks.
1.4.51,—2n.} A. BARNES & Co., Ltd,
13.2.51—t.f.n,

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By_ instructions received I will sell at
the General Motor Bus Co., Nelson Street
on Friday, 6th (1) 1950 A-40 Austin Car

, Kirsch Sun-i
all metal DeLuxe Venetian blinds, to your
Mal 4476.









NOTICE





TAKE







only done 2,000 miles. (Damaged in ac-
cident), sale at 2 p.m. Terms CASH,—
VINCENT GRIFFITH, CHEVROLET
Auctioneer, .
ot aia el That GENERAL, MOTORS CORPORA-
On Thursd Sth April 1 TION, a corporation organizéd and
Chattle House situate at Alkins Gap; | €Xisting under the laws ‘of the State
Eagle Hall Road this house must be| D@laware, United States of Amer
sold Sale at‘2 o'clock, terms cash Manufacturers, whose trade or tusine
Dia!—2100 address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
KENRICK N. ALLSOPP, Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
Aurtioneer; Kew Rd. St. Michael,] U-S.A. has applied for the registration of
A 4.4.51—1n, | @, trade mark in. Part “A” of Register ,

in respect of transportation elements of
al: kinds, motor driven vehicles, automo-
biles and trucks of all kinds; bodies and
chassis for motor driven vehicles; parte
and accessories of motor driven vehicles;
internal combustion engines, parts
thereof and accessories thereto; Theatern |



TAKE NOTICE
NEW DEPARTURE

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-
TION, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of th: State of

end = polishing preparations; heaters;
radio apparatus, and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from
ue 4th day.of April 1951, unless









ive
Delaware, United States of America,|S0™M@ Person ghall in the meantime «
Manufzcturers, whose teade or business | nOtice in duplicate to me at my ad
address is West Grad Boulevard & Cass| OPPosition of such registration. The
Avenue, Detroit. State of Michigan, eae ae can be seen on application
U.S.A. has applied for the registration of +s ,

a trade mark in Part “A” of Register| “ated this Sist ay of ee
in respect of roller bearings, shaft “ sapepe inary 14

Registrar of Trade Marks.
4451

TAKE NOTICE
Sk

That GENERAL, MOTORS CORPORA-

hungers, steps and pedestals, and pillow
blocks used with machinery shafting and
p-rts thereof, ball bearings, roller bear-
ings, antifriction bearings of all kinds;
journal boxes; brakes for cycles and
eyele hubs; coaster hubs; variable speed
hubs; coaster brakes; bells; mechanical
gearing for applying motive power to
shafting; power units that embody an
electric motor and transmission mechan-
ism for controlling the speed of the
output power member, and will be
entitled to register the same after one

3a












nth from the 4th day of April| TION, a_ corporation organized and
51, unless, some person shall in Ts existing under the laws of the State of
eantine give notice in duplicate to me Delaware, United States of America
t my office of opposition of such regis- | Manufacturers, whose trade or business
ration. The trade mark can be seen on address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Splication at my office Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
Dated ths Sist day of March, 1951. U.S.A. has applied for the registration of
H. WILLIAMS, a trade mark in Part “A of Register

Registkar of Trade Marks. in respect of electrical transformerd,

electric lamps; insulated wire and cable;
ignition wire sets; electrical accessory
cords; guarded extension lights; exten-
sion tights on reels; wiring harness;
bottery tefminals and connectors; radio
receiving and transmitting sets; Insulting
varnish, insulated tape; insulated cloth;
battery wiring assemblies, and will be
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 4th day of April 1951,
unless some person shall in the mean-
time give notice in duplicate to me at
That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA- | my office of opposition of such registra-
TION, a corpoartion organized and|tion. The trade mark can be seen on
existing under the laws of the State of | application at my office.
Delaware, United States of America,| Dated this day of March,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business H. WILLIAMS,
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass Registrar of Trade Marks.
Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan, 4451—3n

Per, ee Sears, fot iee) Popteteun TAKE NOTICE

of a trade mark in Part “‘A” of Register}
in’?

in respect of repair and replacement
parts of automobile vehicles; brake
drums: brake shees; brake rods; brake
applying cans; brake cable housing;

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-
knuckles; king pins; steering shaft arms; ( IN, a corporation organized and
wheelhubs; internal combustion engines,’ 1n€ under the laws of the State of
their detached repair and replacement Delaware, United States of Amerja,

4451

TAKE NOTICE

GM

oy



1951





bumpers and their parts; fenders; front
axies; hub caps; body supporting springs;
spring leaves; spring blades; steering





erts; cam shafts; connecting rods; , Manufacturers, whose trade or business
a shafts; crank shaft bearings. ! address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
driving wheel shafts; differentials and| Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
their parts; intake or ercapement con-| U.S.A, has applied for the registration of
ducts; fans; fan pulleys-; flywheels;'? trade mark in Part “A” of Register
pistons; piston pins; rocker arms; rocke: {in respect of roller bearings, shaft
supports; water pumps and their parts; bangers, steps and pedestals, and , w
valves; valve operating tappets; valve , blocks used with machinery shafting and

clutea | Parts thereof, ball bearimgs, roller bear-
pedals, ¢lutch operatiag levers: gears; {| ings, antifriction bearings of all kinds:
transmission mechanism and their parts; | Journal boxes; brakes for cycles and
transmission hourings; transmissio1 c¥ele hubs; coaster hubs; variable speed
shafts; universal joints and their parts; | hubs; coaster brakes; bells; mechanical
brake linings; brake shoe linings; clutch | gearing for applying motive power to
plate facings; fan belts; gaskets; flexible shafting; power units that embody an
electric motor and transmission mechan

springs} clutches and their parts;

hose for radiators; metallic tire covers;
piston rings; radio receiving sets and | ism for controlling the speed of the
parts thereof, and will be entitled to output power member, and will be

register the same after one month from! entitled to register the same after one
t 4th day of April 1951, unless some month from the 4th day of April, 195i,
per + shall in the meantime give notice unless some person shall in the mean-
i duplicate to me -at my office of time give notice in duplicate to me at
| opposition of such registration. The my office of opposition of such regis-
trade mark can be seen on application tration. The trade mark can be seen 0”





j at my office application at my Office.
| Dated this 31st day of March, 1951 Dated ths 3lst day of March, 1951
| H. WILLIAMS, H. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Marks Registrar of Trade Marks
4.451- an} 4451—3n



|










WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents c
word Sundays.



HELP

for 6 c.asses in Let-
and Fridars 4 to %

APPLICANTS
tering Wednesdays

| »-m. Starting April 1ith. Also for classes

in Embroidery on
Starting May 3rd.

ty Write:
Michael 18

Thursday afternoon,
Arts and Craft Socie-
Mrs. White; Palm Beach; St

or Ring 4137.

4.4.51—15







COOK: Apply Mrs. Goodridge. opp
Ventnor, Rockley. 1.4.51—39

= oman





Experienced cojlar stitchers wanted
RELIANCE SHIRT FACTORY

4.4.51-—3n

Reliable Joiner wanted for contin-

vous work — repairing, finishing, light
building — L. S. WILSON, Spry Street
4.4, 50—-1n

MISCELLANEOUS



IMMEDIATE CASH for diamond jewel-

ew China, — an Sheffield Plate.

ie 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, miniature? jade,





Old BWI Stamps, GORRINGES,
Antique Shop. Dial 4429,

20.2.51.—t.f.n

One liquor licence. HAROLD PROV-

ERBS & Co., Ltd, High Street

4.4.51--2n

TAKE NOTICE
OLDSMOBILE

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-
TION, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware. United States of Arerica.
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
U.S.A. has applied for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of transportation elements of
all kinds, motor driven vehicles, automo
biles and trucks of all kinds: bodies and
chassis for motor driven vehicles; parts
and accessories of motor driven vehicles:
internal combustion engines, parts
thereof and accessories thereto; cleaning
ond polishing preparations; heaters
iadio apparatus, and will be entilled t
register the same after one month from
the 4th day of April 1951, unless
ome person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registration. The
trade mark crn be seen on application
at my office.

Dated this 3lst day of Mareh, 1951

H., WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
4451

TAKE NOTICE

PONTIAC

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA
TION, a_ corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, S.ate of Michigan,
U.S.A. has applied for the registration of
trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of transportation elements of
all kinds, motor driven vehicles, autono~
biles and trucks of all kinds; bodies and
chassis for motor driven vehicles; parté
ond accessories of motor driven vehicles;
internal combustion engines, parts
thereof and accessories thereto; cleaning
and polishing preparations; heaters;
radio apparatus, and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from
the 4th day of April 1951, unless
some person hall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registration, The
trade mark can be seen on application
at my office.

Dated this 3ist day of March, 1951

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
4451

TAKE NOTICE
GENERAL MOTORS

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-
TION, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America,
Manufacturers, whose trade or busines®
acdress is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
U.S.A, has applied for the registration of
a trade mark ‘in Part “A" of Register
in réspect of transportation elements of
all kinds, motor driven vehicles, automo-
biles and trucks of all kinds; bodies and!
chassis for motor driven vehicles; parts
and accessories of motor driven vehicles;
internal combustion engines, parts
thereof and accessories thereto; cleaning
and polishing preparations; heater
radio apparatus, and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from
the 4th day of April 1951, unless
Some person shall in the meantime give
Notice in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of sueh registration, The
trade mark can be seen on application





on



on







at my office,

Dated this 3lst day of March,
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

4.4.)—3n

TAKE NOTICE

1951



That GENEPAL MOTORS CORPORA-
TION, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
U.S.A., has applied for the registration
vf a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of transportation elements of
all kinds, motor driven vehicles, automo
biles and trucks of all kinds; bodies and
chassis for motor driven vehicles; parts
and accessories of motor driven vehicles;
internal combustion engines; parts thereof
and accessories thereto; cleaning and
polishing preparations; heaters; ratio
apparatus, and will be entitled to
register the same after one rnonth from
the 4th day of April 1951, unless sor
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at my office. f

Dated ths 3ist day of March

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
4.4.51-—3n

1961

TAKE NOTICE
altars

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA
TION, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, State of




in respeet of Oller bearings, shaft
hangers, steps and Is, and pillow
blocks used with machinery shafting and
parts thereof, bal® bearings, roller bear-
ings, antifriction bearings of all kinds
journal boxes; brakes for cycles and
cycle hubs; coaster hubs; variable speec

hubs; coaster brakes; bells; mechanical
gearing for applying motive power t«
stafting; power units that embod. an

electric motor and transmission mechar

ism for controlling the speed of the
{output power member, and will oe
entitled to resister the sarme after one

month from the 4th day of April 1951

unless some person shall in the mean-
time give notice in duplicate to me at
my office of opposition of such registra-
ition. The trade mark can be seen on
applieation at my office

Dated this 3ist day of March, 1951

H. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Mark
44.51-~39





ror RENT

Minimum charge week 13 cents and

| 96 cents Sundays % words — over 24

words 3 cents a word week-—4 Cents a
word Sundays.

HOUSES

Unfurnished
Bay Street





FLAT
Ramsgate

Self-contained
Dial 20638

4.4.51—6n

GRASSMERE—Perry

Street. Ring—26

—_——-

LARGE HOUSE & FLAT—The Camp,



Roebuck
4.4.51—4n

Gop,



St. Lawrence Ga On-the-Sea, Ful
furnished Dial 7. Miss K. Hunt.
Maxwell Coast, 31.3. 51—t.in.
RAYBURN—My Lords Hill 4 bee-
reoms Dial—3065. 44. 51—6n
En casa particular com su play ay
giandes jardines habitacion grande

dcble con bsno y tambien dos simples.
Buena comida y servicio esmerado. Se
hobla Espanol. Telefono 8372

Large double room with bath = also
two | singles in comfortable private
home on sea Spacious grounds, good
bothing beach, excellent meals Tel
8572 4.4.51—3n

MYOSOPIS, 3rd Avenue, Belleville,
from May Ist Appointments to wiew
Diet 2120, Further particulars Phone
S107, HH. W. Hinds

44.5)—t.f.n.
_



LOST «&

LOST |

Light Brown Leather
Ladies Shoulder Shoulder Strap Bag of
distinctive Brazilian desigm, probably in
Garrison erea, Suitable reward for re-

FOUND







turn to Hastings Police Post or —Dial
3817 44.51—2n







TAKE NOTICE

That GENERAL MOTORS
rom i M CORPORA

4 corporation orginied = and
existing under the laws of the State 0:
Delaware, United States of America,

Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is We’t Grand Boulevard & Cas:
Avenue, Detroit, State of Miohigan,
U.S.A. has applica for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “‘A" of Register
in respect of accessories and devices of
all kinds for motor driven vehicles and
ergines; electrical apparatus of all kinds;
measuring and scientifie apparatus “in-
chiding spark plugs, spark plug porce-
le ins, spark plug parts, radio spank plugs,
recistors for preventing ignition systems
fiom interfering with radio apparatus;
redio spark plug testing devices! dev iver
aid machines for clea 1 spark Phiss,
al rasive compound to cleaning spark
Pugs; ignition cables; terminals for
e'ectrical connections; pumps; combinea
fol and vacuum pumps: fuel pu 8;
ve uum pumps; fillers; oil and gasoline
fillers; oi! and gasoline strainers
speedometers; speedometer ving
n cchanism; tachometers; film sp in-
d cators; amimeters; gauges of oll Kinds
tb ormogauges; temperature indicating
devices and apparatus; liquid level in-

dicators; air cleaners of all kinds; co
bived air cleaners and intake silencers;
combined air cleaners and flame arresters;
intuke silencers; automatic chokes
ecrenk case breathers; instrument panels;
ocometers; reflex signals; repate and
replacement parts of all such devices.
parts and accessories of all such devices
and will be entitled to register the same
affer one month from the 4th day of
Atril 1961, unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be

secn on application at my office.
Dated ths 3ist day of March, 1951,
H, WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks,

4.4.51-—3n

~ TAKE NOTICE









That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA

TION, a corporation organized — and
existing under the laws of the State o!
Delaware, United States of Areerica

Manufacturers, whose trade or busines
address is West ind Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
U.S.A. has applicd for the registration of
@ trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in r€spect of transportation elenents oi
al! kinds, motor driven vehicles, automo-
biles and trucks of all kinds; bodies and
chassis for motor driven vehicles; part
and accessories of motor driven vehicles
internal combustion engines, part:
thereof and accessories thereto; cleaning
and polishing preparations; heaters
radio apparatus, and will be entitled t
register the same after one month from
the 4th day of April 1961, unles:
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of





opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seem on application
at my office
Dattd this 3ist day of Mareh, 1961,
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks,
4.4.51—3n



TAKE NOTICE
BUICK

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-




TION, a corporation organized and
exist under the laws of the State of
Dela United States of America,

Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
U.S.A. has applied for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A" of Register
in respect of transportation elements vi
oll kinds, motor ae vehicles, automo-

and trucks of all kinds; bodies an
s for motor driven vehicles; parts
and accessories of motor driven vehicles
internal combustion engines, parts
thereof and accessories thereto; cleaniny
and polishing preparations; heaters:
radio apparatus, and will be entitled t
register the same after one month from
the 4th day of April 191, unless
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at ny office of
opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at_my office



Dated this 3lst day of March, 1961.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks,
4.4.51—3n



ae

TAKE NOTIC
TITAN

That GENERAL MOTORS CORPORA-
TION, @ corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is West Grand Boulevard & Cass
Avenue, Detroit, State of Michigan,
U.S.A. has applied for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A" of Register
in yespect of accessories and devices of
ali kinds for motor driven vehicles and
engines; electrical apparatus of all kinds,
meesuring and scientific ‘apparatus in-
cluding spark plugs, spark plug porce-
lains, spark plug parts, radio spark plugs,
resistors for prevVerting ignition systems
from interfering with radio apparatus;
radio spark plug testing devices; device
and machines for cleaning spark plugs,
abrosive compound for cleaning spark
plugs; ignition cables; terminals for
electrical connections; pumps; cormbined
fuel and yacuum purmps; fuel pumps,
vacuum purnps; filtges; oil and gasoline
filters; oil and gasoline strainers;
speedometers; speedometer driving
mechanism; tachorneters; film speed in-
dicators; ammeters, gauges of all kinds,
thermogauges; temperature indicating
devices and apparatus; liquid lewel indi-
eators; air cleaners of all kinds; combined
alr cleaners and intake silencers; com-
bined air cleaners and flame arresters
intake silencers; autormatic chokes; crank
| case breathers; inetrument panels;
| odometers; *reflex signals; repair and re-
| placement parts of all such devices,
| parts and accessories of all such devices,
and will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 4th day of
April 1951, unless sorme person shall in
the meantime give motice in duplicate
‘to me at my office of opposition of such
\ registration. The trade mark can be
| seen on application at my office.

Dated this 3st day of March;
| H. WILLIAMS,
| Registrar of Trade Marks,
| 4.4.51—3n



|

1951

€xi

Av
a

parts thereof and

thereof; motors and compressors, electric ranges and hot water heaters, automatic
washing machines, and will be entitled to register the same after one month
from the 4th dary of April 1931, uniess some peréon shall in the méantifpe
give notice in duplicate to me at my office of op tion of such registration
The trade mark can be seen on applicetion at my office
Dated this 3ist day of March, 195) -
H. WILLIAMS.
Registrar of Trade Marks
4451—30
*

PAGE SEVEN

TAKE NOTICE
FRIGIDAIRE

That
sting

GENERAL
under the

MOTORS CORPORATION,
laws of the State cf

enue, Detroit,
trade mark

State of Michigan, U.S.A.. has
in part "A" of Register
accessories, refrigerating



SHIPPING
Canadian National Steamships





Delawere
Manufacturers, whose trade or business address is West Grand Boulevard
applied for
in

machines



a corporation org
United States of



registration
refrigere
ana

the
respect of
and apparatus





ot
tors
darts



OTICES



SOUTHBOUND

Sails Satis Scils Arrives Sails

ontreal Holifax Boston Barbados Parbados
CAN, CHALLENGER .. - 2 Apt - 12 Apr 12 Apr.
LADY RODNEY " - 16 Apr. 18 Apr. 27 Apr. 27 Apr:
LADY NELSON 7 May 10 May 12 May 21 May 22.May -
LADY RODNEY 5 June 6 June 11 June 20 June 21 Jone
LADY NELSON +. 30 June 3 July 5 July 14 July 15 July
LADY RODNEY + 30 July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. IM Aug.
NORTHBOUND Arrives Salle Arrives Arrives Arrives “Arrives

Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Halifax a

LADY Nateon ..12 April 14 April 23 Apr. _ 24 Apr. 3
LADY ROD! +.10 May = 12 May 21 May _ 22 May %% May
LADY NELSON .. 3 June 5 June 14 June _ 16 June 19 June
LADY) RODNEY .. 3 July S July 14 July _ 16 July 19 Joly
LADY NELSON ..27 Juhy 29 July 7 Aug ame 9 Aug 12 Aue.
LADY RODNEY ..26 Aug. 26 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 1) Sept.

N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessetg fitted witn cold

bers. Passenger Fares and freight

ey

GARDINER AUSTIN &

HARRISON



‘ CO,, LTD. — Agents.

LINE ©



OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel From
S.S. “SPECIALIST” .. London
S.S. “TACOMA STAR”... Liverpool
S.S. “HERDSMAN” .. London
S.S. “DEFENDER” ..» London

S.S.

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM -

S.S) “TRIBESMAN"

“ASTRONOMER” .. Liverpool



Vessel For

.. London





For further information apply te - - -



ROYAL NETHERLANDS

S.S. “Cottica” 6th April, 1951,
M.S, “Willemstad” 12th April, 1951,

M.S, “Oranjestad” 19th April, 1951,
SAILING TO TRINIDAD PARAMARIBO

SAILING TO LA GUAIRA, CURACAO
M.S, “Oranjestad’

————s

DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—.

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM

SAILING TO PLYMOUTH «&
AMSTERDAM

& GEORGETOWN
S. “Justinian” ist April, 1961,
M.S. “Hersilia” 6th April, 1951,
» “Cottica”’ 23rd April, 1951,



Sth April, 1951.
S. P, MUSSON, SON & Co, Ltd.
Auents,












The M.V. Cartbbee will
accept Cargo and Passen-
gers for Dominica, Antigua,
Montserrat, Nevis and St.

Kitts. Sailing Friday 6th
instant.

B.W.I, SCHOONER
CWNERS ASSOC, INC.
Tele, 4047,



Due
Leaves Barbados
2ist Mar, 5th Apr.
22nd Mar, ‘7th. April
10th Apr. 23rd April
lith Apr. 26th April
10th April 23rd April

Closes in Barbados
6th April‘

Agenta

FRENCH LINE

Cie Gle Transatlantique

oe

SAILINGS TO

ENGLAND & FRANCE

“COLOMBIE” April 22nd.
Via Martinique and Guade-
loupe.

SOUTHBOUND

“COLOMBIE” April ITth
Trinidad, La Guaira, Cura-
cao, Cartagena and Jamaica

th
ue

Accepting Passengers, Cargo
and Mail.

tet
at

R. M. JONES & Co., Ed.

AGENTS
Phone 3814







—

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 children.



“MEDMENHAM

PINE HILL

For SALE by PUBLIC COMPETITION at 2.30 on Friday,
April 6th, 1951, at JOHN M, BLADON’S OFFICES, PLANTA-

TIONS BUILDING,

A very fine two-storey property pleasantly situated in

approx. 1% acres near Government House.

There is spacious

and well proportioned accommodation comprising 3 reception,
dining and breakfast rooms, 4 bedrooms, (1 with large dressing
room), butler’s pantry, kitchen, servants’ rooms, garage, fern-

ery, poultry houses ete,

There is a two-way entrance drive

and the grounds are well laid out with lawns, flowering shrubs»

and flower gardens.
acter typical of some of the olde
exclusive area, Suitable for conve



The whole property has 4 pleasant char-
established
on into flats with sufficient

homes in this

room for the erection of a separate bungalow.

Full
from the

articulars and conditions of sale may be obtained
olicitors, Messrs. Yearwood and Boyce, James Street,

or the Auctioneer, John M. Bladon, Plantations Building.

AFS, F.V.A,

CRANE HOUSE’

For SALE by PUBLIC COMPETITION at 2 p.m. o
April 6th at JOHN M. BLADON’S OFFICES, PLANT

BUILDING,

p.m. on Friday,
ATIONS

One of the most charraingly situated properties of this
nature in the Island, The house has proved its solidity by
withstanding past hurricanes and contains 5 large bedrooms
(with hot and cold water), spacious lounges, dining room,
large cocktail bar with bamboo décor, wide shady galleries,

garages, storerooms, bathing chalet, heavy diesel lighting
and the amenities customary with this type of property. Tf
12% acres including a long stretch of the Crane
ens planted with flowering

is approx.
Beach, large coconut grove, gard

shrubs and shade trees, also grazing land.

plant
There

The coastal vieWwge

could hardly be excelled and the bathing is excellent.

Further particulars and conditions of sale may be
from the» Solicitors, Messrs. Carrington & Sealy, Luce

obtained
as Street,



or the Auctioneer, John M. Bladon, Plantations Building.

JOHN M. BLADON

AF.S., F.V.A.

JOHN M. BLADON |

—









































































1 storage cham-*
rates on applicatian to:—

o
“—e

Aa as




PAGE EIGHT



THE SCOUT
RACING

Gordon Rides Best

PRESENTS
ACADEMY

SNAOK IN NEW
HOW HAIRCUTS COST £1

From FREDERICK COOK

NEW YORK.
Not so long ago, a hungry man
in New York could get a perfectly

P satisfying snack for sixpence. A
n u ust hamburger, a glass of milk to
n u y wash it down — and free sour

Theré used to be an old joke—“The best person to follow on Be is ana thate
the racecourse is Lord Lonsdale. Why? Well, you’ll get a pickles.
chance of picking up a half-smoked cigar.”

picklés. I had one of these same
snacks yesterday, The price was

5 the hamburger was
were no

The barber just across the street

This mania of “following” something or someone is very from, the office used to charge

6d. for a haireut and sham-

popular among backers. Some pick out horses at the start 400) and be well satisfied with a

of the season and back them

every time they run. 6d. tip. Now the official charge,

Others will have a staking system on a jockey’s mounts, or posted on the wall, is 7s. 10d.—

concentrate on the horses trained by one or two trainers.

Naturally, these various method
usually result in disappointment.
They ignore the over-riding influ-,
ence of luck on the Turf. *

At some time or other jockeys?
and trainers strike a period when
nothing seems to go right

The jockey will make mistakes
of judgment, such as trying to
force his mount through a gap
between two horses who promptly
veer towatds each other and shut
him off.

When he returns he will prob-

ably be criticised by owner and

trainer. The error upsets his self-
confidence, and he may not regain
it for days or weeks.

The mistakes which can be made
by trainers are manifold, A sim-
ple example is that of a trainer

who bought a consignment of in-
ferior oats.

His patrons lost thousands of
pounds betting on his horses ia
the next fortnight.

LUCK ANGLE

Other easily made mistakes are
in the actual training of horses
and inthe entering of them for
races. A trainer whose luck is
“out” is more likely to continue
to saddle losers,

That is why I strongly advise
you not to follow jockeys or train-
ers blindly, or to start doubling
up after a succession of losers.

This warning applies especially
to apprentices. The: & have been
few better boy riders in recent
years than Jimmy Walker

But in 1949 he struck that patch.
He rode more than 106 consecutive
losers. ‘

It was only recently that he
showed he has not lost his skill,
when winning a race over hur-
dles. i 4) hat

AGE

Another point when following
jockeys is—remember their age.
Brownie Carslake used to tell me
that he was 1016 better rider in
warm sunny weather.

I think that is true of most of
the older members of the dressing-
rooms. Have you ever noticed, for
instance, that Gordon Richards’s
best months are July and August?

About following individual
horses, Pick one with a reputation
for being honest and consistent
and which comes from a stable
whose patrons are not heavy gam-
blers.

My favourite stable in this re-
spect is that controlled by Captain
Elsey.

I shall certainly include one or
two from this stable when I com-
pile my “Twelve to Follow”.

HINT

THE “horse-for-courses” theory
is one that has many devotees.
There are sensible reasons behind
this, Not only do some horses
prefer certain types of course, but
owners with local associations
often like to have a winner at one
particular meeting.

The most consistent stayer last
year was Mr. Winston Churchill's
Colonist II. His peculiarity is that
he is useless on left-handed
courses. The only bad race which
he has ever run was at Lingfield
= 1949, when beaten by Seterah
it.

He is doing steady work now in
preparation for a» double which
has never been attempted before
by an English-trained horse—the
Prix du Cadron at Longchamp
and the Gold Cup at Ascot. Both
races are run on _ right-handed
courses,

Q. & A.
WHO makes money out of
racing? THE SCOUT will answer
this. question in his RACING

ACADEMY scries.

Traffie Don’t
No. 17

®
DO NOT DRIVE
TO EXCEED THE
SPEED LIMIT





Space made available by

CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring





1 T

\ hey'll Do It Every Time ‘4







rT



UT WHEN THERE'S A

MP TO BE FIXED =*~-
THAT'S A HOSS OF A
DIFFERENT COLOR sss

A
HANX TO N
Tas FINN, |

| G0 RVING Ave, Novi r [ eeatuRht ie ine, WORLD mc .\

| MINNEAPOLIS, MINN, |*..; KiNG FRATUR

———





stalp massage is 7s. more, and a
splash or two of liquid brilliantine
another 2s.

RINGSIDE

Turpin Must

The massage and the brillian-
tine unnecessary extras? Of
course, But customers who do
not take them are likely to find
there is no chair for them the
next time they, call.

And the tip? There is no law
about that, of course. But cus-

Be 100%
tomers who tip less than 3s. 4d.

By GEORGE WHITING
have an awfully long wait, and

PASSAGE money for three wAS get a rather cursory going-—over
wired to-day to Australia, there next time they come in. The total
to be collected by Dave Sands for cost for good service is £1.
the purpose of travelling to de-

fend his Empire middle-weight Getting Worse
championship against our Ran-

doiph Turpin at the White City At a modest steak restaurant
on June 9. over on Second Avehue—social

Meanwhile, Turpin nurses the jeye] approximatély that of the
injured right hand knuckle that enowar Road ys cocktail, a
has kept him out of a fight with steak with chips and a cup of
America’s Billy Brown at Earls coffee, no dessert, now comes to

Court to-morrow night. 35s.
Solomons, “prices like these are hitting

Promoter Jack '

after a week-end of frantic F
: i ce hae eeneq the ordinary American hard.
telephoning to Paris, has signed Fifty nd suite atid 70s, oF
150s. shoes can be avoided. There

heavyweights Johnny Williams
and Aaron Wilson as deputies ake always cheaper places, with

—but that will not ease our

anxiety about those Turpin cheaper quality.
hands. os
Let’s face it. Randolph could But the steady rise in the day-

by-day unavoidable small items

probably beat any middle-weight is pinching herder very weil,

in Europe with one hand—but he

i tainly i both hands In New York now, bus rides are
vgattas Datel. oan er ee 10 cents (8%d.). So is a two-
station ride on the subway. Daily

No’ Rush newspapers are a fraction over

4d. on weekdays, 842d. on
Last time Dave was here, they Saturdays, Is. on Sundays.

rushed him into the right with ‘
inoculation serum still in his English ties sell for 35s. A pot
system and with the cold winds of English marmalade costs 6s.
ot a British Aptil freezing his Telephone-kiosk calls are 84d.
blood. Not until the sun got at It costs 5s. 8d. to see a film at a
him did we see the real Sands, suburban cinema, from 35s. to

the Sands who thrashed Robert 50s. to buy a theatre seat.
Villemain
from Randolph's

and took the Empire

The “blueplate special,” which
brother

title






Savaniah Club

Tennis Tournament
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

MIXED DUOBLES (Handicap)
Miss G. Pilgrim and G, H. Manning
-40. lost to Miss H. Challenor and R.

Chatlenor x 15; 4—6; 3—6.
D. Wood and Dr. C. G. Manning

Mr. and Mrs. P. Patterson—1,
4. 6-2; 1—6: @—3.

TODAY’S FIXTURES
LADIES’ DOUBLES (Semi-Finals)
Mr4. R, S. Bantroft and Miss D, Wood
v. Mrs, T. A, Gittehs and Mrs, P. Patter-




KLM
RsQTUF
wePra

son,

BARBADOS ADVOC

YORK IS 3s. 6d.
AND LUNCH IS 35s.

once was the pride of the Ameri-
can restaurant at 3s. (a meat or
fish dish with vegetables, bread
and butter) is a thing of the past
When they serve one at all
now,
like 10s. And there is not as much
of it as there used to be.
—L.E.S.





ATHLONE
HOUSE
FONTABELLE
PERMANANT

OR
TRANSIENT
BOARD AND LODGING
FOR RESERVATION . _ .

DIAL 4837






it comes out at something



4.4.51—8n. ii
4

‘ATE









| HALL’S DistemPER
cise WATER PAINT

is a recognised first grade WATER PAINT

Being oil-bound, easy of application
and of outstanding covering
capacity, it is ideally suited for all
interior decorative purposes where,
a high standard flat finish is desired,

STOCKED BY ALL THE
LEADING STORES



Voouey wwe



Sole manufacturers :

SISSONS BROTHERS & CO., LTD, HULL, ENG.



Barbados Co-Operative Cotton Factory.
T. Herbert Ltd. C, F. Harrison & Co. (B’dos) Ltd.
A. Barnes & Co., Ltd. Carter & Co.

_—— ee

———_







M.Y. ‘LADY JOY

Accepting Cargo and
Passengers for St. Lucia.

HANSCHELL, LARSEN
& CO., LTD.

Agents.
4.51,—2n.

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF

THE WEST INDIES
EXTRA-MURAL DEPARTMENT
A COURSE
OF TWELVE LECTURES
- on
AN INTRODUCTION TO
THE STUDY OF ECONOMICS
> by —

BARROW, B.Sc.
AT THE Y.M.C.A

ERROL (Econ.)
On FRIDAYS at 8.00 p.m.

Fee for Course: $1,00.

Members of Extra-Mural Asso. 84¢

Single Lectures eese 12¢





SCHOOLS MUSICAL
FESTIVAL, 1951
7
CONCERT
By Massed Choirs and
Soloists of
ELEMENTARY AND SEC-
ONDARY SCHOOLS
Assisted by the Police Band
under the direction of Cap-
tain C. E. Raison, M.B.E.,
A.R.C.M.
(By kind permission of the
Commissioner of Police)
AT THE COMBERMERE



But When! Nobody Knows!

°

ee eee omen
SE SOSOOOOPOPOO SEAS

SOS SF SPC OPPO POP OO ISPS FFF FF OH

You can’t afford to allow the violence of
HURRICANES, EARTHQUAKES, FIRE,
SEA-WAVE, RIOT and CIVIL COMMOTION

to destroy your property.

INSURE

Against These
Perils

LESLIE'S offer you a LLOYD'S COMBINED
COMPREHENSIVE POLICY






Affording full Protection for your Home

and its Contents







Plantations Ltd.



WEDNESDAY,

4 4,4 ‘a
PEEL LLLLLEL LLL ELE

x
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e

FACTORY

+.

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Ranging from %” upwards

MILD STEEL

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes

FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton’ Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road, St. Michael

SN DIAL 4528
Â¥

SOOSSOOSCO SOPOT OPER
" SOS SEEPS SPP OF SSS

Wm. FOGARTY LID.

OUTGROWN
BEFORE
OUTWORN.

Strong, Practical and Colourful

LITTLE
COTTON

of intriguing designs for small Girls between
ages

at $3.50, $4.00,
5.00

the

SILK LOCKNIT _
DRESSES and ROMPERS

AT PRICES RANGING FROM
to $3.50 each.
COTTON SUN-SUITS at $1.80 each.

$2.00

CALL ANYTIME

MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements
IN

ThERE'S
EVERYBODY AT

APRIL 4. 1951

SOOOSIOPIOOâ„¢E,



6,

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DRESSES

of 1 and 7

$4.50 and
each.

A WELCOME FOR



““f $62 FOR AUTO INSURANCE?! IT's
HIGHWAY ROBBERY! PAYING THROUGH THE

NOSE FOR A LOT OF FATHEAD EXECUTIVE

NINCOMPOOPS! I'LL WRITE TO CONGRESS+

YE
1. VOSS

KK Siig
~







“It’s not really insomntr,
doctor ; ae de I'm &n
MP.”




London Bxpress Service.

Dick in two explosive minutes.
His manager, wise old Tom
Maguire, will not be tempted
into any rush jobs next time.
He announced over the tele-
phone from New South Wales
this week-end that he and Dave
reckoned to be hear early in
May in order to have best part
of a month to train for Turpin.
Our champion has been having
hand trouble since his first fight
with Albert Finch, back in 1948,
It happened the second time
when he beat Richard Arman at
Croydon a year ago, and it crop-
ped up again at Leicester last
Monday when, after banging
away with fvo hands for two
rounds against Jean Stock, he
suddenly reserved his right for
club-like ptinchés that préserved

his knuckles from any direct
impact.
Solomons tells me Randolph

was willing to fight Brown one-
handed to-morrow, but that he,
Solomons, insisted on him pulling

out,
Sensible

Turpin will not be allowed to
carry out his proposed provincial
engagements with Jean Walzach,
of France, and Renato Tontini, of
Italy, if there is any suspicion of
a faulty fist.

Very sensible decisions—and

I hope they have not come too

late to save the world title

hopes of our rumbustious

young middle-weight champion,

Properly equipped. I think
Randolph could beat Dave Sands.
With either hand less than 100
per cent perfect his chance would
be problematical.

=L.E.S.

Registered US Patent Ofer

6

je 7
-

2)
« Aa. LJ
aye



iz





Ke H«INSURANCE

aa MIGHT AS WELL PAINT
_~—\ TU

Ee
a
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ne
nan
Tout)

Cao Dp

0, "M. Manpina and. MG. Batterson On FRIDAY. 6TH APRIL LTD. e INSURANCE
7 ‘stk Ghohee yA ag 1951 J.B. 1 & Co. LTD. :
chatiene uae see v. Mrs. R. neseriek ais hase wa) COLLINS BUILDING BRIDGETOWN

' Urivesetved Beate. res 1/- oP MMT oel) BARBADOS, B.W.!






Doors open at 2.30 p.m.
Tickets obtainable at Dept.
of Education

‘What's on Today

Court of Grand Sessions—
10 a.m,

Court of Appeal—10 a.m.

Sale of Furniture at Kent,
Christ Church—11,30 a.m.

Police Band plays at Espla-
nade—7.30 p.m.








i
CINEMAS eeaarS
Rwy ity theca Sree
pivmpte : “Under Two Flags" +1872:

ore Kine of The Texas Rane- MabeIN ENGLAND

ASSIZE DIARY
TO-DAY

Ne. 4 Rex vs Clarence Barker

0. 37 Rex Ws Sydnéy Walters
No, 38 Rev vs Olivet Griffith

No, 39 Rex vs Herbert Hutson,

Gents Pure Fur Felt
Hats in Grey & Brown

Angus Hunte, Winfield Layne



The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.57 a.m.
‘Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m.
Moon (New): April 6
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 2.32 a.m.

made specially by
Joseph Wilson for
Cave Shepherd and
Company Limited.



2.46 Thies
Y RDAY
Rainfall (Codrington): Each
.83 in.
Total for month to yester. $6 08
day: .67 in. .

‘Temperature (Max): 85.5° F

Temperature (Min): 71.5° F

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E.,
(3 p.m.) E.S8.E.

Wind Velocity: 10 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.994,
(3 p.m.) 29.908



Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12, & 13, BROAD STREET





By Jimm Hatlo |







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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 15c. sq: ft.

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Treated to resist Termites.

14%” thick, 4’ x 8’ = at 28c. sq. ft.

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Phone: 4267

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

Gini





——— ——————






PAGE 1

PAKK TWO CcUiib C**Uinq HAIIRADOs UiVOCATE WEDNESDAY, APRIL I. IMI D.B.(j. Jidrfio American Column: Programme H i nUM .. M>%  u. B.W I Air* A, < IKE loft last v it W I A to attend >f thi DJf. g?S lie experts to Corr.bermere Association H GM :fKItMAN C, STOUTF. %  ted Justice ot the Municipal Court of New York City. wi< guesl Of honour on Friday. March 16th at a dinner sponsored by the Alumni Association of the Combermere School, of which the Judge Is .-, graduate. The dinner, given at the InterHotel, 6—B St Nicholas Place attracted a laigc ol classmate* and fellow alumni of Ihe Judge. Eustace Gay. editor of the 1'lulj.lriiilnj Irlbwste. BrmnWl trie guest of honour, with whom he was a contemporary at the combermcrc School. Judge Stout* In a brief address. thanked the sponsors for the tribute andiromised to do his best ( to uphold the best traditions ol the legal profession. Other participants on the programme wee Atty J Percy I fill. Master of. Ceremonies gishor KG Barrow. Miss Gloria Inms. soprano, who an three number*-'. Dr. Horace* Hamlelt of Brooklyn, President or the Alumni A I'M Ore-' l( u • Hmc not ">'" 0s ill f: oaitrfu— %  /( ail u couitttb i. In, k post if* ofii<-iol £30ri i v.Qr toj. ires thou'd 1 oi •> n out of hasd" Confidential WSD-O%^MI. ., isa-aiusi mm m T tlNIDAD-BORN Dr Uonel YJD".. ... Francis, who is in England Th N*'>. 1 %  %  M.YI. on business, l>clieve he has a "• rron> th. Editorial.. i • m P" solution to the West Indies' SSTToiT*?' Ja£ sV. %^? labour problem He was busy last &>>[—*r* oi in. Weak, s.au week drafting a letter to Mr. ^ worhi; Brains With Their Beauty? From Newell Rogers James Griffiths, Secretary St.it. for th* Colonies, outlir %  \. ... Ir.w. t i... Th.*. itvaivrirv Pa is proposals, detail* of which U * ? %  jJsls—rs csw dli .ssnain .or.ndent.al for the J !" ^•„5^ "•*" %  *" Weil Meet* Weil fAMAICAN-BOKN Viol.' BSSSM 4 IS L'uiiiim.fi. %  si. si n i th* Third Pm J AMAICAN-BORN Violet Balne P <•> lnwrh.de; i... and Plight-Lieut J H Bmjrfl* "i^' 1 ._,, who come.-, from Sierra Ibut has been :i visitor to the West ' P "P .ire I 0 >* %  MaVrled in M.wi;" 1 ? ia p London this im>nth Violet is p %  Thv sv Acting Nursing Slstc, st St. L*'."-' "•> Andrew's Hospital, In London's East End She Is the first Colonial too rust r nurse to fill such a position Fit "• %  to BaaS; Itii Lt. Smyth, who is In charge of *" p ,r?,.^ !" r"*r"]* of *•.?•"*" • Colonial aim* recently quail iSJS^gJ? 1^ !" : |d %  %  Bsarlatar %  Law Ha gn— j aj was £ %  T..~ V.. .HI NEW YORK. menu for beauty with plenty Sunny California is famous (or brains The search must %  Beautiful women And women's on. beaut v is big business in BEAUTY PROBLEM NO. California. the home of HollyE W Stewart has come [^ l wood. against too much brain, not But are brains more imp.rtant enough beauty. For years he shim bounty in beautiful women" furnished bathing suits for the Tonight this problem troubles Miss America beauty eotM 0 i ilifornians, e.ich n big helped finance the show Sadly hr Easiness success in his own now withdraws %  Beauty Held Sadly, he believes it has de^_ dined into a contest 11 pick .. REALTY I'p.OBLEM NO I brainy college gul wll Cnarlc, Cbaprh-i wants to make :i Shapeliness is secondary And star of .i beautiful unknown In Ml brains do not whnllv All hri.hine Deal picture. More than I.OOO girls uresses. I pictures In his office. HONOI'stS: Colleges expect to ul 500 have been interhave more honours students. II v.ewcd. A handful have seen male collegians pas* examinations Chaplin himself. W | tn marks of "0 or better, th... Not one fits the famous cun now be deferred from (median's exacting requirefcriptinn. |s*in AniH. ladW*. IS pm Rni Sierra Leone. West Africa. Talk; soon after the wedding From ThThird % ,„ Liked the Bnthiheba Coast Off to Canadn GEOFFREY PEHKINS, i ton of Mrs. Doreen Perkins and the late Mr. Lisle Piikmit due to leave to-day f r Canada by T.C.A. Geoffrey plans to settle in Canada He is a former M ,! WIOR IUHATHK urn 11 u -.-.•.*.-.'.-.'.*,•.*--.-,*.*.'.'.-.'-** %  THIS M \\ Ml ST ni STOl'I'rO ui mil OlTNINfi FRIDAY 6Ui 5 --ul 30 D UE to leave this morning for student at the Lodge School and Canada by T.C.A. are Mr took a keen interest in amateur %  iv Mrs Irene Inniss Bailey. and „ Frederick J Ross who boxing here, pianist. Dr A Hudson Sealy. have been in Ba-bados for the Rev E Eljjott Durant, Rector of paK t three months on holiday. New Assignment KLmSyS !s?Ss Mi """ %  GREENE Municipal Court and Dr SHOW BUSINESS Deborah Kerr is the likeliest • hoice to co-star with Uoberi, l-.-mhiM-". TV i ihurus girl's dream. In a night %  lub she gets £2* for *aaH For one hour on TV the ate ia at least £43. though this %  an include up to 40 houra wrek lehearsals. Comedian Milton 'terle has signed a TV contract t/lueH "runs Into seven figures." II is for 30 years And he is 43 HE HELD A LOADED GUM I ATTHE HEART OFA GREA7 CITY! latlonal Aeradlo Ltd's Area Sir John Imrio %  hort, b.,ovln„ A to" '-"'•• !" "',t "IS fhT hoUcLiv"""-?"^ '^I""'" '" ••" CrlbhcM. toft ll "''' for England for n new lM B nmenl f,* '"Jtan Sludcnta Union EmL. Ml Ro was chairman of an Mr. Grcmr. Ihf former Janlro !>" ,c h ' l < 1 <" London on March of advertising oranlallon In New Rose will accompany him. Ihe fcUnburl* BocHtJ Lid K York but Is now retired and lives %  ard lo coming to Ihe In Toronto, where he was horn. S IR JOHN IMR1E. Treasurer of advertising organisation in New "ose win accompany mm "J&J"*, V"'" Hie E.linhurh Society Ltd York hut Is now reured and lives ,,,, ,„ '* '•>' "' %  look n h i|:^',^,'n. io Ih. in Toronto, where he wa, horn. "M... Around -£,-* "-J %  Ft %  indies to lake up an apMrj Ro-i lB a mem i. cr 0 f the \*riLBERT WILLIAMS, better yourself of what peintmnil as Con.inissioner for Nuti'-nal Board of the Y W.C A >,{ W known as "Mesa Around", al home. Girls' ( Local Government in Trinidad and cnnadu and she u a* in llaiba.1." Gatekeeper and Watchman al thoj all "><' eligible young raPStSJO for the opening of the Y.W.C.A. Barbados Aquatic Club since it over here Seems that (he In looking after the finances of IhM great bdinburgh Festival ot the Arts—it has achieved remarkable international stand her Visitor for Trinidad first opened in February lfr2B. died on Saturday March 31st. Hi* funeral took place later the same afternoon. by hit short four years' existence — Sir Ti/flSS ROSETTA GARDNER, Fpw teop | |p_ John has uiayed the notable part 1*1 un Ameilcan social scientist. rea | namo everyone called him which characterises any work on now sti dying at Oxford under the Mess Around" and he will I*' which he li engaged. He has tutFulbright Scheme, plans lo visit always remembered by that name. eeeded Inreducing the early Trinidad during the summer deficits aSS-Tlated with enterprises months She hopes to make a One time lighterman on such scale as the Edinburgh study of racial origins in the **&* P**, *J !" L** Festival to manageable pioporCaribbean as pa tions and wat complimented on During her slay the tact at. the Annual Genen) t^""*.!?gy meeting. %  faiihhean as part of her thesis employel by Ihe Aquatic Club a In England she year before they opened. vlth many West hr helped in the work of Sir John plans to laava the U.K for Trinidad in October Indian students and finds their companionship "stimulating" St. Vincent Holiday M R AND MRS. A De COUnCEY BOYCE war* among i imilmi them* ,h passengers leaving for St. ii iw.!^, Q ln h of Vincent on Monday by B.C. Alr, Karl Perboo Singh of „ Bhorl hoX \ dmf Mr Jamaican Artist B daj ilructing and laying down of the BBnenta piles which look the place of the old construction. These piles are still In use today. An excellent employee of %  jovial and robust nalure he %  %  always willing to do any Job hence his nickname. His w.n I was greatly appreciated by th< Jamaica. He bopet to make his Hoyce "is a SOUdtor of ths lirni management and memliers dchut as an artist with an exhib f ^ ( %  h e Yearwood l> Boycc. For the past few years howi v. health had been failing full i nned to take place at th Apolhnaire Caloric. Several Leaving by the same ptu.„ knowledgeable people have said w( rv Miss Susan Barnard and (though he still remained a that K.nl tpj R,ent pOCTOX t\/> /// %  *' GIRL" with Glen FORD & Gloria l)i:il U IA OPENING FRIDAY al K SO i iii:i>iiirin i: COLl'MBl S" %  36 PRINTED HAIRCORDS & CAMBRICS H 1.22 & 1.52 90c %  38" PINK CAMBRIC 92c. (white 88c.) Suitable /or taby Garments Baby Stepping Shoes 54c. 67c. %  EVANS & WIIITFIELDS DIAL 4606 YOUR SH0F STORE CIAL 4220 HOI A I. TO-DAY A TOMORROW 4 3S and H "ft "Republic Big Double . Richard AHLEN in 20th Century Fox Double Remold COLMAN A



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AoUora ESTABUSliEU 1899 SI'taAH Bri, sr Pe e"P'sses %  concern for Empire Production WEDNESDAY, PRIL 4. 1161 l'KICE. KI HI-'I.*I."Vst'lV UK. will spend f 4.700m %' \§m Americans cross 38th parallel '" r *"" r in next 3 years rearming TT • % %  MacA.thur conl.deni |*|I||||I*\ US Senate reiecl % %  "" %  -^ Truman programme LORD LYLE DEFENDS EMPIRE SUGAR Britain Faces Grim Year: Kremlin Blamed Standard Of Living Will Drop, No More Food LONDON, April 3. 'pHE British people got a blunt warning from the Government today that rearmament will mak life harsh and unpleasant this year. This "unhappy prospect*' was disclosed in the economic survey for 1951 — the Government's annual stocktaking report. Government laid the blame on the Kremlin for forcing Britain to spend £4,700,000,000 on defence in the next three years. Declaring that Britain last became fully solvent for tinfirst lime since the war the survev switched immediately to the black prospects of the rearmament period. It foreshadowed that the nation Would be in serious difficulties if events abroad turned out less favourable than was expected now. Even at the best this was all Britain could expect : 1 Decline in the rate of increasr In national output. 2. Worseninif of the nation's world balance payments. 3. All round fall in the standard t>f living. t Frozen incomes, fewer Roods. bearer prices. 5 No more focd than now The country's most difficult problem would be the shortage of aw materials the survey said. This shortage was already affecting key industries. The survey indicated that re-j armament made it impossible for Britons to enjoy now. higher standards of living which have i**en the aim of the postwar recovery drive Living standard* would indeed have ID lie cut back IM-]QW the present level. "Not until Communist leaders have been convinced that the Western Powers are impregnable may we hope to be able to concentrate once more on peaceful development" the survey said. Some forecasts made by the survey were: Coal production this year 219.000.000 to 222.000.000 tons compared with 218.000.000 tons last year. Steel. 16,000,000 tons 16.250.000 tons (last year record figure was 16,292.000 tons). The survey said that Britain'a job was to rearm as fast as she could but her potential military strength would depend on her economic soundness. Exports must be maintained as far as possible. Government was forced to conclude that it would be impossible for Britain lo maintain a surplus in her world balance payments during rearmament. —Reuter 3 Years To Prepare —Says Menzies MELBOURNE. April 3. Australian Prime Minister Robert C. Meiuies said today Democratic countries of the world must get ready to defend themselves in not more than three years. The Premier In a pre-election joint statement of the Liberal and Country parties' policy warned ol the "grim danger of another great Australia goes to the polls on April 28. We solemnly believe the state of the world is such that wo cannot give ourselves more than three fssan in which to get ready to defend ourselves. But nobody 'an guarantee that it may not be two years or even one %  We believe that if Democracies prepare themselves ngainst wai. Ihey will achieve their best chance of peace", he said. Nobody could doubt that Cc munists would resort t.i world war if they thought the chance* of success were heavily in thci favour. Australia must iiave a mobilisation strength of 24,100 for the navy. 124.000 for the army and 30,000 for the air force by the end of 1053, Menzies said. Regarding inflation and the present record prices for wool the Premier said. "Let me say plainly: the greatest cause of high prices In Australia is low production. The greatest cau*e of low production is the go-slow and absenteeism. poison of our Communist lechGandhi Will Fust IH'IfBAN. Natal. April 3 Manila! Gandhi, sen of. the late Mthatma Gandhi, said today he will fast for two weeks in protest against the South Ah ernment's "actions against the no"Furopean population of all races. —Renter GROMYKO REJECTS U.K. PLAN PARIS. April 3 Andrei Gromyko. the Soviet Deputy, had nothing to add at the Four Power Meeting here to-day to comments and objection M made jflBUldaji on the latest Western compromise agenda Qromykfl toW Western representativethi* in r;ply to the iuestlon from BrlUtfa Deputy rues: DaviM Another he had iBBtrucUona from MoaeOW enabling Inm in give a considered reply to the new Western draft. Deputies meeting for the 22nd time held to-day one of their %  Masons -mce the Confen nn beganivist under two hours. Gromyko rejected navies' suggestion that the> mould adjourn the meeting at this stage He asked Western Deputies to state their attitude to the Iwi f roposals that the North Atlantic peaty and setting up of American bases abroad as well as the Italian PeON Treal> with its provisions for Trieste he listed as separate items for the Foreign Ministers agenda. Gromyko at several points during to-day's proceedings seemed to take the stand that these two S uestions in addition to German emilitarisition anil rcdiuliun ol armaments were the minimum 8fV1l demand* for the Foreign Ministers agenda, n British ipokrsii-iii -.mi —Heeler i.ji-Reuler Strike Called Off ROME, April 3 The 35 hour strike of Holy's 100.000 postal telegraph and telephone workers due to start today. was called off at the last moment after negotiations lasting throughout the night. The Treasury Minister and Minister for Telecommunications agreed to grant the greater part of the workers' demands for pay adjustments.—Reader. Truman Ask For Co-operation WASHINGTON. April 3 President Trumnn culled (W co-oMfraon between the free nations of the World to avoiti what he called "being over whelmed by the theory of Gov emment which none of us believes Truman in an impromptu address before Foreign \1 Of 21 AmeiKini RopUbUi attend ing the Hemisphere Conference said last night that the Secretary of State Dean Acheson had told him the Conference was making "great progress". Peruvian Foreign Muns'e, Manuel C. Gallagher — id that the Conference could be depended upon to take oil steps necessary to meet the current emergency An early Conference approved by acclamation the "declaration Of Washington" affirming the unity f American Republics In the present world crisis. Approval of the decl.u. the tirst action completed rt thai meeting. —Renter U.S. Senate Reverse Troops Decision WASHINGTON, April 3. THE United States Senate has sprung a surprise on President Truman by asking him not to send morv than four Additional divisions of ground troops to Europe without first obtaining the approval of Congress. The bombshell came yesterday in a reversal o,' the flravtoufl Senate vote on the amendment proposed by Senator McCIellan (Democrat, Arkansas!. %  Two resolutions before the I Senate, sought the approval of I President Truman's "troops for "Europe" policy Senator He Clellan's nmerwlPrittce Bernhard In Argentina BUENOS AIRES. April I Prince bernhard of the Netherlands was greeted by General Franklin Lucero. Minister of th Army and Acting Foreign Minister men be arrived) hen today fo> a week's visit as a guest of the Argentine Governmeiu A 19 gun salvo was fired at the airport as he was welcomed by a large group of high officials ami diplomats after which he Inspected the Guard of Honour. Bernhard. who is staying at the Alvear Palace Hotel, will be received by president Peron tomorrow and later in the same day he will call on Eva Peron in hci office in the Labour of M —Brute r POPES NEPHEW DIES ROME April 3 The nephew of Pope Plus XII. 45-year-old Arnnldo Menrariu died here early today Hi the son of one of the P Krurer UII — in Will Soon Have Itiii Stoekpile WASHINGTON, April 3. Representative Carl Vinson Chairman or the Armed ServiceCommittee said today. "In a short %  pace of lime, Russia will have a itockpile of atomic bombs sum clent to initiate a ternol. attack on our cities and homes r > r she wishes to do so." Vinson urged the House not to delete provisions for Universal military training from the bill to extend consci iption law and lower the conscription age fr 184— Renter Warns Jamaica Trade Unions Ruining Island STUDENTS AND POLICE CLASH MADRID. April 3 and chemlsti on strike here for betti factliuoa today clashed with npoUci when thev tried to over turn iramean, U sought the support ol 'king nearby, but there nod throe f six tram cars plying between I Mir | Windows V*tn broken but then Pout nch Un had Id rasj oi b %  llooaod %  student Itj i %  .ithe. MOSHA PIJAOE. Marshal Tlto'i r.jlit timid man. and leader of tar Yugoslavia Parllanieiitaiy ntlagatim to London, pastured at raeep tion given for U;a eleven delegatM. M. PlJadV a chain -maker spent 15 of hla 30 years as Cono-iuiM in prison under the Yugo slav Monarchist regime, tnd i now Vice President of the PraaUdnim of the Yugoslav People Assembly U offlca he ha. held since 1W3 fxprcsi. itudonta Qraupi lined i iitstde r iptj trai %  %  Students vretil on itrllH ""•: %  tav They want Ihot %  %  iicip rotM "ii trams lo and ffoti 1 %  I'm to be made \ alk I i) on any i 300,004 peopli i truck vrorh h I % %  M uwiiM (ha i ol Uvbig Pot -wo day a crowd' d^monttratod In streets huriim l>l.mng rags el |ho I it. Kail lOUlng lire tn vehicle* and remov ion front M '.IMS The Cabinet mri *.-.. %  %  i icuaa .in, '.i r i i "i IPI >tnrt hied pricoi — Renter Mac Arthur Goes Into North Korea Red Troops Building Up TOKYO. April S Genera! Mae Arthur radiatmi; COflAdenCv upon his return to Japan after his air Tip to the front, said the Unitod Nations Strategy "remains um-hati: I Allied forees itltl maintained ih<> Inltiatlva and the tm Ucal situntion aloni^ thi' entire front remained favourable. nt said that apart from fni divisions already proposod under the policy no more troops should be sent without further Congressional approval The vote number one on the amendment was rejected by 4v votes to 44 The Presidr %  %  -Irixed and sighed with relief. But ;i move was tabled . reconsider the matter Vote number two turned the tables, adopting the amendmer, by 49 votes to 43. Two De-nocraU and one Republican had changed their views. Observers here described thr amendment as a definite setback for President Truman's administration. Tbaj *j)d if it was finally approved by Congress, It would limit Trumiif.' regarding troops assignments. But for the present the amend. motst nierety stends | nression of fh aetitiment of the .Senate". As such it does not baro the for-e of the law and the President not compelled to abide bv i —ReutejMarried In Jail HOME. April 3 The scent of white carnation-, invaded Home's grim "Queen of Heaven" orison today when V-.IIIX mod lirundi. v no is in,|,i tcit tendencies, married 24-year old Anitii Trapahcs^in chapel. By spc.i, pom pie's relative* were aUow lend the eeretiionv Bin |he hi ide* father, a fj rnocrat and a sworn enemy of Pascbtnt, am i.ot amor..: Reuler Grviluriu Domtslics Did Not Strike GAIRY PLAYS CRICKET GRENAUA. April 3. Domestic servants did not stage their pfOVfowLj aWIOuncssd Munual and Mi'itm Woik %  kail Allied dot IN Iha fc Id wero Otttng (uinmili ind on the tetoge'.lui with a shortage of ind othei tier. %  i... t the 1 nlted Nations %  uld cootlnue to attadi Ra did not reconcile tills statement with i %  %  i cooununtoua rtu • ifort hi: Koravm i lhai ih ho! < V B P T^n!| l nko 2T^l!2.lchlne. were aseemUing the recently e-.tahl.Mic, „ %  VM(0u0 men This will !• ;i greater fore than thr llcii*ewi\. iliK the same aftl sider a lotlci from the M.M.W I' proposing the wane should <>' |13JM In addition to lodglni and board. Also thai ihoog rei. vosterdu\ .'anile after gl %  . roochlng hare I ir-.k -.ft'-i ..n c%  ir the northoaff Brazil -Reuter. I'oiillillsOii Sltips Teachers 4 Strike LA7NDON, Bdueutinn \i I^anllnaoB rionpad in %  top u strike throatenii .'..() BrltMi b iiooU. Teacher*' l> Ihoj vroukl I ll in the nortl • % % %  ounl %  i If tlie || Insisted on aahtni laoetM if then bership. A.s a rir-t rrode Un i tonight I. %  in' || i %  f I )i.i li-i i luthorltli novei onion oflldali started colleeting n letters from BM schools. But aa the resignation pound into t<> the SouU) Kon Vangyang. eg mi) no.tr,,( (h eentured 16 mll( Inside %  %  'T ..'• %  .. Allied troops advanced at almost Iho day iMdgmened the sctiTlt) The BrltAustrslians In I gained ground to within two mil of tin parallel ui ruggead bill %  repl *ide small bindof %  LONDON, April 3. \y KITTEN before the Cuba agreement controver sy njt*he headlines last week-end, a statem&c' by Lord Byle as Chairman of the West Indies Sugar Co., Ltd., published today, expresses his concern for the expansion of sugar production within the Empire. "I have constantly advocated this expansion," he says, "to the point when it can satisfy the domesticrequirements of the United Kingdom, Canada and other importing members of the Commonwealth." Despite Umltationi Ins view is thai n far a ih.British [IKUM are concerned the rte ni vldlng for thr limitation "f rxnurt production to WHVOOO ton which HI M i Government unrlnrtolaaj to buy Wl prlcea tu be agreed annually, inateruuf] I % %  aim "f expansion of production Lirioat Bittuli• % % %  Ih* llrill.li We"l Indir--. tlie imStrikers Go Back To Work In Par it* PARIS, April H. Parisian workers, tonight walked yeled or oMalned lift home %  Vgrd, comforted b) the kiinw' tnmoiiow tin i .able |0 tr.ivel to loriiiai iranaporl for the nrst tlnv fm nc.ni. three weaki The ifbua mid underground strike collapse.! today when moral meeting of delegate from local strike commit'tack t.,,! %  lost II daj 1 pa %  After the condmooal t/Orh vote ll -icpid!. lust mght .he Btrdce Committee had trt* peoaPsg the eUthe iu Uutuihe board u lift auapesiohNl of i nteneed i" -11 daj mpi isonmefit for assaulting 1 1 Mid totliiy \2S uf he capital's, ton undt rnms and 81 of its 2.000 bust vore i unnlng the Inrjaal ntunbgi • |U Lko iM'gan w.H inn I seii inta not lo ink.' :it ni..!. < i i-iiiiiinist l.'llHsnaMlte announced to-d^y lie nW rOCOl %  red sufBelentli to tepee Iha .-linle where he was staying, l.-llymaiille reminded its reader a that nil letters to Thorez should lylearenl Mime rftunbei '* M" 1 —Reuter port in i •I that agceem see ur t tj of meefcet peodui """ M edksd UUla i Ing < i da and hei peel •ranee at in prewar days, to pinchaes hot nippla free markei. land L>1.urges the impoetnnee of the t'miHdian mar ket to Commonwealth Sugar Pro dint the latter means In reetpt %  r-,tv |f| ti .me wiih thiii D RESTftH IIO\s i uid cOfiiiii-i.ii.iv mtei fered adth trail.i.ut an aatport oueSst m rhe Wisi imii. lien %%  -ni must i Saying thai then Li an Impera rood to enae ui atS greater How of capital into Jamaica, Lord 1 %  ithat will i %  rill be i tag arid eonstderabli hnnt hip will r.t %  .',, II "All high flow ii %  contrary' MiLordship enntinued. have ll" OIUUH ellhvr In Ignoranci or In i (ton. in recent eai much has leen done h> the Qovefl Jatnaieu lo attrael oar* i>ut i would be laeklng In frankness if 1 did noi tell • unllkel) ui u %  i mild Hie polttteal climate beeon* eq %  n ..... %  %  > t>n Page 5 IU TIIF. ADVfM'ATB TI1K NBWfl DIAL 3113 DAV OR MI. Hi Shah Of Persia 111 TFMP.RAN. A|ril 3 .Slii.li Pi to-da> thai Rerii Pol cold and appen q I..'. Iiuli Mol ll A th a sever' troubli laying thai less his condition unproved, be unable to go un veea . April 8 m i nU. married, the ^^ att three daya ago he i Sea Hn visit to Jordan would turn one lo Pi Abdullah in thi lumpier of IBs!'. Rruter DE GASPERI IS 70 ROMs, A| ni 3 Alclde t> Oaspen, Ita %  P Minister, to-day celebfatei l .ihday Wellwtshers from nil him He I • ince Oeeembet Reutrr Sortol Veto WASHINGTON. April 3. Mi. John Poatei Dull) in Foreign in Wasli%  rigton to 'tudy meanof dealing h Unated Nations. —Reutrr BRITAIN WILL TAKE CENSUS LONDON, April 3. Fvery Wet Indian who sleeps Britain on Sunday night will take part m the country tirst sho tisus for 20 years. One of the 60.000 off'.. I .me knocking at his door with a ng form to till In. Questions to be answered will concern the %  •li. age. i emptoyWPHI Indians Musi ParticifHilt' .i'.. atplea I mentt it has. The census many VV< %  -ular hon cook %  Britain trav iimn i I ••hetlier %  ill m.t beep i The tirst analysis ut | bod i result known U>r four m he flgurei I live in fjrit %  %  ment. Enumeratorwill also lad in facts about housing l.een#enming here i imorlation. how man* el or hmdranc n came t'. to Tho eensua will noi p long %  porticul ii %  %  night of April H. IVM It will ii.c* •t he hn %  lob. %  % 



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WEDNESDAY. APWI. 1. 1931 BARBADOS ADVOCATl: PAGE Tlllil I t.K 1 \/ SFSSIOSS Counsel Argue Points Of Law In Threatening Letter Case Who Are Flying Neil Jets In Korean Air War? I.C.T.A. Find Way To Gel 1 u From CamPeel ARE German ngbU flying the Russian-built Mir, jets against the IWUd Nations forces in Korea" About 20 of these \ %  .wept-back wine lighter* naw been shot down by Al JUS HONOUR the Art ; n R Chief Judge Mr. G. L. Taylor Q**ter pTTSU, but ail the ad further adjourned the case in which David Van Puttin. a nav *' been fo *? nt u ^ r 1 £' Tr un ^I ^"H* %  •titory, and no MlCi 15, and depart PORT OP-SPAIN, April 2. I'Mibbean pianino have %  ~cntexl with a new the Wi research by the Imperial College of Tropiea Agriculture. I*d by Dr L F Wiggins. Bitminghmn University sugar the sugar research : ot the imperial ColSt. Kltts Expects t-Airthtfttuke Now KINGSTON, si \ IN An earthquake erupt K>M nptctad %  %  Patn Wlllmore .JfL l-TJf. G *P ** %  ' Impart %  1'RRSIAN NEWSPAPER EDITOR ARRESTED %  mibnt for mterfer — Itenlrr. Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay from i> Cam llbnore been sent out by the I Offke to tnveeUgato the eartn quake thai occurred jn ft Kutj In November l50, and vtsateO SI. Vincent t<> n icrvaiion on "La Suiidnn" th> painter of Martindales Road j* charged by the Police of none uf Ihwr pilu u. ha> yet leg* of Tropical Agriculture on %  £&££ "a. j the northern uttering a threatening letter to Aubrey Birch until today come into Allied hand* announced a* successful end ,5Ve island at the Court of Grand Session* vesterday. Alpheus w, Jetaup, special the process on which they have th u/,iimnre Hcribed the i. „hi„K i. Mnn n .u.rf correspondent of th e American air be*ti v. orient* for two years, to (Ttfm ,, onrth mi^.and t|r *' p. . lhich u npfM magazine Aviation Week. In a extract and refine on a com(orrna m of ^5,no and pr. w.llrnore said thai the N .. Yesterday The Jury was not present at all in the despatch from Tokio. j coun yesterday as both counsel pilots may l Chn Mr E B. Barrow who ia pearlng oh behalf of David Van Puttin and Mr. W. W Reecc. the Australian product and "American P. 86 pilots, who Hew **P"ted lOjlWll *0T myriad Nowmbgr shocks had the itauul the Germans in Europe, purpose* including all sort* of ^j,,^, ,,. n nf ,e2Soaf .sir twa zs: sr crown".^Vd H^w Kg a ssLrsr^rsr-rJi n,ght and rcturne* dunng: the A ^ ff^^h,, address to -Jjd conc.ude: therefore, that the ^ diK „ ^ ^ fru;ls ,t to arrive at m Honow g as [Q ^ |( „ ots are German of an MOO research pro|ec;. ertabGerman l>esii(n lishedTwo yean ago jointlv from known that there is a 1' Colonial Development JUII Wcl in the dettajn fare and British Caribbeni'. origin %  .1 I. S.h IIAKIIO villNT. WllltTAKI I In Touch with Barbados Coaatal Station the market with fish was Gladstone Kirton's Taxi which brought niissibility of statements made by 450 pounds of flying Ash, This ,h < accus*d Van Puttin to the amount was quickly sold out. *• " January 27 when he of ,fj^7 r ,n J"J" r A few minutes later Georga was arrested. He submitted that of the MIC. %  >*; M "J'> %  Blackman's AJax arrived with the accused was forced Into makman aviation srientisti. **TC taw n 400 pounds of flying flsh. Both inf a statement. Mr. Barrow said to Russia irom the Eastern ^one boats came in shortly after 1100 that certain gestures and state___^_^^^_ a.m. These two catches of flying ments made were sufficient to fish were more than the catches intimidate the accused A(\ DU/| GROUND brought in for the whole day on Monday. On that day only about MO pounds of dolphin, shark, etc. and 20 pounds of flying ilsh were sold while these two boatsalone accounted for 850 pounds of flyms Ash. Discrepancies I.37S POt xns STAFF, 4 PILOTS tnere Z^i&gSFt % GET DISMISSAL S3DILON statements given by the Police officers. He argued that the confession was made when the accused actually was in a mind of fear and he was actually int PORT-OF-SPA1N. Apr! British West Indian An following the recent annt — mem of retrenchment plum which %  ohraM came into effect on Sunday April Dr Wiggins 1, have issued dismissal notices to rnarhinery t nbout 40 members of Ihc ground Maff in addition to four ptlots. Those dismissed included clerks salary in lieu of noticr. rrom Sunday. B.W.I.A. will be flying restricted schedules cut facturers The research project if IryigSJ to find a ncm b) pMduel if tin sugar cane including making newsprint and wall board from bagasse, the sugar waste, and industrial chemieals and nuciooricanisms from sugar. Professor Wiggins explainN that the manufactunof the >w\ involves drying the sugar fa.-tor> mud. in which the wax-like covering of the sugar cane peel is concentrated, and its extraction In special plant with a petroleum /ncreased COl Rates For leewards Civil Servants Cti %  Servants in the Lei wardi •rill • i an increased cost of living Uowunce with effect fron. January i5l. The -.oinmendailoiw of Ml •i A Hammond rgtffl b* i crept-I Ttiimeans that lha *ost 'ur reuilcfffoc Propert's. Notbrttg civ? it quite the *.ime. Watch the difference it make. 10 \ W ~hoes! ^%  •, nwravrs (II I II I. t SSM S3 nm-hhiii. a. Mudsai I %  *, liHlUn SVl]-!-.-! SS IJ..Iil.'"i %  <:taiMl. SS Mama >-. .... -. %  > auhaSi %  %  i i Hill I iiitcn %  %  1 v %  %  My dm S H SiWiarl ml Mawk >gdo| Up to two o'clock yesterday B ied by the Police Inspector and afternoon 1,375 pounds of fish „,*,„. poUcmon prcont at th> were brought into the market, xfop. Two other boats owned by Gladstone Kirton, Gloria, and Boyale Mr. Barrow also said thot V Roae. also came in during the p„u morning. Gloria brought 230 onv statement for more than five pounds of dolphin and Boyale hours and after that time It w „. an_.m 0 u„. ta^STo-n d,* ^T,"^',S,"rn.,,y M.I $M T W '",l l SZ SW'SS parent British Overseos ft I -(C.P > estimates that the process is relatieelv cheap and available at bout *72.000—•> H.S Krurnl MAIL NOTICES I'tllMl Kl ... \l> Kill IKet*M i %  -l. April i>ll %  ... %  Secretary For Hermuda total for February and 8-ect^r ^^'S.^Z^SSX*^ l-cSr^Jl&ZA lW of by Jri n fe lh ^Uo he ,V, r re CU ^e n S nn ^^ this fish was already sold out but ^• d *^ J* ' '"JJ \ ^ an ma more boats could be seen > h ^ om,, < *• %  ,TT ,1^,-. making their wav towards tne defence to prove that the staicr.irernagr ""Pn* mad w 9 involuntary The catches for February are When the court was adjourned % %  follows B 100 nound Dornofae. the Solicitor General was still The 65-nBtmn World Food a ni ,;„ ni rM Inr C ol flaw raised Agile u lure Organisation ..illciall ^, ,..,, K v Afllll Arthur, 45. was oPAO Goes To Kome ROMF. April 2 LONDON, April 4. The Colonial Ofllce announcol today that Oswald Raynoi Arthur. Chief Commissioner in Cyprus has been appointed Colonial Secretary of Bermuda In succession to W. Addis. CM G. Addis has boat] red to the Federation of Malaya as Deputy Commissioner al Atfair 7,614 pounds of flying fish, replying to the point of B.533 dolphin, 1.123 king fish, b: 146 bill flsh. 1.975 shark, 483 albocore, 25 bonfto. and 1*0 pounds of pot flsh. a total of 21.159 pounds. Those for March—up to March 19 were 1.737 pounds of flylne lish, 6883 dolphin, 550 king flsh. 141 bill fish. 4,412 shark, arid 14'.' bonlto. n 1-ital of 3,528 pounds. the defence counsel. opened its headquarters In Rome born at Poona, India He was today ufler $l,60tl.l)"0 transfer ^p^interi r \dmini from Washington. Nearly 200 of trative (MUcer in 1937. He w. the 600 men ami w-.men employe*! pr0 ninte<1 to I"Chief Conuni 1948 —Reuler. MORE EXECUTIONS Craftsmail* Loading in the Washington headquarters of 2 this United Nations agency ha.. 3,400 Tons Sugar ^'^l^ 11 ^ '" """^ wiUl l.i Su./i.rlilJnun E* 18 6 a rn, : oathnatafl that in jpeignisiown Inf it Mgaini had kepi pi ^ ^ ^ luxury flats at least ten per cent EARLY yesterday morning the aDovr iho ,„, p , hpv wou i d olhri chin ^ llllVk ( r fc.t!^ --1 • # !" A" I „ M .l n 1.9*-ton Harrison liner Craftsman wise stand al. Another 400 officials itonarles" were re >UllsIllllO K KantlS <|ropped anchof a( Speilhwtown l0 rigWlnjbeR 800 Deep Sea Fish APPOINTED SOCIAL WELFARE OFFICER MISS B L AHNF h..* been appointed Social Welfare OAsM with afhxt from the Iff or April. IMl. I.I K UAII. i < at. \ %  l(ral>l*iril M.ll *l 1 p.ii Uirtlo.,.s M.ll ..' J VII %  IBS! DRRAYS „MILK STOUT VVM M, ** , L" EDINBURGH SCOTLAND kRAY/>2 Restore You hful Vigour To Glands in 24 Hours New Discovery Brings Pleasures of life to Men Who Feel Old Before Their Time Do IOJ f**l oldtr Utan TOO W* AnTS laeklna ai TOUUIIUI •MHUMBII? DO TS ndsir 1 nocinr "' aw'iiw %  <" %  * • jot msf't from iod. iwi-oiuw". impu-* lilo • UllT |..si, drpi*" i"" 1 I"-" >'-'!'' other 'di. II Tout M, lh. MANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS |.,.u> Over 800 deep sea flsh were tlons Ud. are shipping 1.700 ton: landed here on Monday by the *na Messrs. R. and G. Challenor .„.,„ wfll be recrudeil from me.nu.-r u *\*.. take j load of 3.40O tons of sugar nttlons ln proportion to the subtotal execution lor Liverpool, England. %  .eriptioni these pay to the OrganJred, Of the amount. Messrs. Plania„ a tJo n Reuter HOW. KONC. April 3. Fresh executions in Communist 1 .muter revoluUonarlc were reported In pro%  .,... |M|.ri hei-e aiid reports put %  ml hun—Beater. 2S-ton fishing schooner SansJdn* nn ( | Co Ltd I TOO tons. Mr**r* thBllenor are sendfPILGRIMAGE R. which spent o\-er a week on the fishing banks. The supply of flsh came to Messrs. J. N. Goddard A Son-* Ltd. The Sunahtae R. Is consigned to the Barbados Import & Export Co., Ltd. out 1.000 ton-s of from their Speightst their quota jetty and efll be LONDON. April 3 Pax Chnstl" pilgrimage iganised in July to the SCHOONERS BRING FRUIT Schooner Harriet Whittaker anil Knu-rprtte s arrived ITALY FEARS FOR TRIESTE LONDON. April 3 Italy'* ileci.jon 1o provide live grotto ol bur [Jtdv of l^urdw, ,00 loin irom l jctt> jt MX,,| vlsloIIS (or u,,. Atlantic •rmj b> F „ nc ,.. to m ptoi.tin(ruilinl men %  June this year wan prompted by 0 f Christian peace to the world. A launch and lighter, from 'he prnsini need! of her "ex. vatlran Radio reported. Bridgetown belonin, to Monrs. P"^ ">?"? '"""V fr i?Bt.*| PlanStion. I.I.I a," handling their $££>' '"L "' "" '" n " 4W" "" %  • " %  %  •• : ""faience had disappeared Challenor are using two barc^ |rom |ht Ma||an army ,{;, cot and -cnooner. respondent l up the greater part of the supply i.l fruit. Hell, schooners are consigned to the Schooner Owner*' Assodn;it Spcightstow'n for about lour country, IHII also the "Eui'Onaaji | days. She Is the first ship to rail fatherland" and this helps to keep] at Speightstown for this year, up morale, in a force still so poor.. Her agents ar ( Mes-rr. Da Costn as to lack not only weapon-!. Imt I and Co.. Ltd. even raincoats".— Reuler. Colds Go More Qtiickli • von nnlr half %  mmn> i. iievii.iiirf antl *sliu>il>f*d for Jim lo i.n-r %  %  lum ooch pnrnnW InnriorOi-co*Tof %  nrn.iT-.i rii< ti.n m m.kr B II pouibl* to, i tiort )-.r jojiiilul vi^uui itJ kuuaBil. YovtMul VIar H.ttor.d ..Vx: .. %  :v;'.,?J„fc",:.'.,T„"s;Vir i yoni prf tlind ductmrr. PPCIOK tanajlieal %  wou no* '*t Uit Uirtl arl.int tor, of I If-, voiim. ,4 -.Il.iiit • %  '• %  i our glaiidi. It U o known iht %  oiW tstiMMia BII L-ftj m %  *!•! ,| P : %  *' : '' 1 '"' b!.lupor: An*anMt phi-wrl.n, Slth SO >#•(• of PSp-tlrnc"-. hU Irctrd • lotubl .."! me cx<. ui aothoBi. ri ti* torUiMUMS' JP:I DM|l-nll ll'.t ui nee 1 lUntlf anil UtM l-n... la rr%  lor •!>-mitui tifiitir and *Ulitj to ina b*dr. Ivi ona i*>u a. loaiman*. tuvh ^wSSeS&fS % %  ST. %  nuxaka In p.ii(inf Ihlali'itmrnl lo il,a I'.: *l..ti in nrrd uf Uelp In i>|aiu J.uin lul aninialiou." 24-Hour Ra lulls TV'auar Vl-Tobt atr n i.-nlUVanr pri" patl lo att Uir,-lU g|iuii ami -iimul.iUM ilanda. If*r' K no linn walllnf f.nr illi ^^ % %  . I ';mri mud nirn M-p,.i. %  ii|ti:>inv iit'ii n*a In viialni, and will. Ifi inr wrrk-s lime nui-l ui. Of 1 lltal IMf ffwl and loot Un ji-atu touiairr IIILaanga In MOW men U aimort BUraeuluui Results Guaranteed fio niiuiandiii* in— b"Ti thi> ranilt tiidn-l if Vi-Taat lor wi-ak and pri.-itljf.ly old Olio W all patU of lhWuilJ c.*i n ia now or*d umlrr an alowhiU %  uatanlnr of •*m|-!'U> aaixra'lion ui I.I Vtidrr Uin mi'ii-n iiiaraiiii !" il ViIr.ni vour rhrnirt IwdB) aVa for %  %  new Mlrriilli and Vilalllf that N mil aul body Mr# a fun %  >" an Inl'i-il In Ilia plra>ui*i %  t ....,' I'.I. I I 1 %  i BWIA BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS B.WJJL BRiDGFTCWM M$ 0 tin 0 ff *ju*>r pgnur*i a I MO MM.1. ut i Mm If ai K Ms. II IS LTD. and all other Drug Stores drink . deliclouily cool, refraining . moat nouriahinu ind •uatam7 By peeparissj Ovaltlne i old —Inatead hot—you rnjoy ilir >aaic hr^Uh • KIWIDK t|iialUta ili-' havr made it the wxrld'a noti popular food bevrranc. Thla acicotlfic comblnalion >f Nat.ire'a h*( fooda prowlJea imporia mi InJinii viiamlna, uf the {•rnnt.iunf phyalcnl Hint.. vitality. Aw occaalonal gla>a of Cold Ovali .ne" Jurioj the dav will help quickly to reW lUggini • trength anJ energy. It Is ra-iK prepared b* %  ddini-Uvsltlne' to cold milk, of milk wafer, an.l mixing thoroughly wlih a whlak or la a •hiker. Energisiny-Refreshing-Delicious hou can tuitt GOOO/YEAft THt LONG-LlfE HARDEST.WEARIN THt CITY -TU





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"v.i: six BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4 1951 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON IT'S S*ABT TO CABOV A44TCKBO LLKSOACrE 'HER %  ^' ,f" m r_A UOW v.-i^~-CJ \\5S~ A W5 CROOK ^\ ettitNDS Aeoucrto rAlMCft L FlR5T, Tl*N CAME BACK TO ouR w**r AUD CAPTUfitP Mr, TO FRCMTI-N KC, Dl'RLY Mftrt MC *TC THK MlnROCR OFAMANvmO DOUBLE MM' ^m? BRINGING UP FATHER r BY GEORGE MC. MANUS v-r^'we WUJH O'MCLOT;.n E eiCEAT FI'JAWC'gl?* ON • %  JE'<5UCX."*AIT>J&I'M *0 3 AD MTFLtlSS^T f^EM LaeB KW CALL MJU UP *"l %  < .WAT • 1DMIJ KVLO-W? JK>S6.'w6U-MPUfcaW* vp BPFM OUT OC TDWVJ POC A COUPUB C* rUQtt-AhO '" % %  TO GBT SOME WRJRMftTCN PW4 KXJ-TELL MF-f 1 /A "1 D-D THO*E l?U*TLEi*5 ) "T OT THAT HEROOvEP 1 V TVe BORDf-v RIP KJRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND %  AT tSifiND THE WDON TALKEP ABCUT (T M -,; M NO* Hew < WM€(T£, N V lit. HAVE TC GET OUT Of-THESe C*t. THEY'RE L'KEAM f ANCHC* / i THE PHANTOM i FLV V /SURE. Bur~) r


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PAGE I If.lit HARHADOS .ADVOCATE Ul |M s|)\V APRIL i. 1M1 THE SCOUT PRESENTS IIAI INC \i AMW Gordon Rides Best In July And August SNAQKINNEW HOW HAIRCUTS COST £1 From rRFDCRICK COOK NEW YORK Not M long ago. hungry man in New York could get a p*rtUy %  Usffinf wiack for sixpence. A h.imbiira*i\ !' of "'* to 1 wMh It down — nd fr* aoui pickle* 1 hart one t>( these uw macks ycetcrday. The price wi There used to bian old Jokw—"Dw best person to follow on L*M£ **£* '"uw'wire *no UM racecourse is I>rd Uj fi a rla a a Why? Well, you'll get a pn-kle. chance of oickirn,up a half-smoked cigar." The taMtehMl <•* %  ihe are* Th>s mama of fnllo W iii K something or someone %  very £ !" M t <* *M !" i and affi? popular amor.j! backers. Some pick out horses at the start ^ Bn( | ^ wti \ satisfied with a of the season and back them every time they run. fid. up. Now the official charge. Otlu is u ill have a staking system on %  jockey's mounts, or P*f rt i nn thr pODCSntnitfl nn tlu> horses trained by one or two trainers Natural!* thSSC vai lout method %  ukually raault tmenl T % %  a 'i * % %  %  -' rncr of lu(k on IBS Turf. time or other Jockey iind trainan stnlM %  in-riod when. |0 riKht lOd.— sculp massage in 7s. more, and a spla*h or two of liquid L>ri niunl in* nno'her Is. The fOtkey WlU mSlU of judgment. gUefa SI irvniK t' totce hi* munt through %  gap between two hurM^ a M promptly • p and shut him ofl. When he returns hf will probj Turpin Musi Be 100% tine By OF.OROF. WIIITINC; f.Mtin:Worse maage and Ihe bnlllaii nui'-cessary extraa? Of eU| .> Hut customers who do not take them anlikely to find there Is no chair for them the next time ther call And the lip'' There is tr. Uiw iilwiut that, of course. But eaa> ho tip less than 3*. 4d. have an awfully long wait, and PASSAGE money for three was ^ a ra |h„ r cursory going-over ....,-, to Aii-ttalia. there n ext time they come In. The total ,.. be collectc.i b) Dave Sand* for ,. Mt for good service is L I ably be WlttCUed by owner and |W pur(MWP lf unveiling to deiddle-weight confidence, and he may not regain championship against our RanTurpin at the White City At a Tn odstt gtssA ret June 3. over on Second Avenue—social bile. Tin pin nurse* the ieve approximately that of tho .njured right hnn.l knuckle that |t 0 ||oway Road — n cockUil. I k .* n \ n, lP.. ,nit o1 B n !" .E!\* "teak with chips and a cup o coffee no dawert, now comes t 3S* Prices like Iheso ore hilUngi ,„, the ordinary American hard telephoning to Paris, h.i u %  ,. ... , -„ "SS w!!rnof*eS U ou, "fi -was. cheaper place,. w„h anxiety about those Turpin cheaper quality. hands. l,et'n face It. Randolph could orobal.lv beat anv middle-weight h ''"> "nnvrndnble in Eumpe with one hand-but he %  P|nehlng harder every '..inly need both h against Sands. hand knuckle out of L Billy Rrown at Earl* Court to-morrow night. Promoter Jack BowfnOOl, ifi i i week-end of frantic sign. '1 lUami So Riikh Xhe mislahcSfhtCh MR I*made by tratner* are manifold A %  impls example is that "I %  who bought a consignment "I Inferior oats. His patrons lost thousands of pounds twttlns on his hone* ii the next fortnight. LUCK ANGLE Other easily made hUSt in the actual traixuri*. .out in the .m.ring of them for races. A trainer whose luck Is %  our is men Urals i to aaddle losers. That is wh) i %  tronj you nut to follow jockc era blindly, or to start doubling up after a succession of losers. This warning applies especially Last time Dave was litre. Ihe> to apprentice!The have been rushed hirn Into the right with few better boy ti^er. in recent inoculation serum still In hi* years than Jimmy Walker system and with the cold wind* But in 1949 hestru.-k ih:r p;.nl. "I n British ApTll Ireei'ng He rode more thi.u U" %  Not until the loser* n,m dia we •** ,he It was only recently that he ..I ha has not lost his skill, when winning g race over hurdles. Lufl ACME HINT Another point when following jockeys I g r s m arepe y tin i Browntc OaistasM used to tcii ma that he was 101b better rKS warm sunny weather. I think thai is true of most of the older SMsnbers Of the dressingroonif. Have fOU SVST OOUced, (Of instance, that Cordon Ri beet month* aro July and August" About following Individual hordes. Pick one with n repututiot. for being honest and consistent and which eomes from a stable arfaMfl patrons are nol heavy gamblers. M.v ravourite vtni.i, ,„ this respeei i* th,d controlled !>. %  I I Elsey. I ghall certainly include one or two from this stable when I pile my "Twelve THE '•herse-far-courses" thearv IN one that ban many devotee*. There arc sensible reasons behind this. Nol only do some horses prefer certain type* of course, but 1'iwirrwith local associations oflea like to have a winner at one particular mretlng. The niii-i consiKlenl slayer last year KM Mr. VMnaton Churchill's ( nloiiisi II Hit, iitM-ulUHIy Is ihal he Is oaeleas on left-handed course*. Ihe only bad race he has e*'er run was In l'l' when beaten by Srterali YORK IS 3a. 6tL AND LUNCH IS 35s. e was the pride of the Amertrestaurant at 3s (a meat or Ash dtth with vegetables, bread and butter) Is a thing of the past When they serve one at all now. It comes out at something like 10* And there is not as much of it as there used to be -LE* HALL'S DISTEMPER Is rtcognistd lint grtdt WATER PAINT .\riE\TIO.XU FA4TOHY MANAGES! Take lhi opporlunily of oblaining your rrqiiirrmrnl'; ATHIOM GlESl HOUSE I MS I \|I| I t I ITRMANANT OR TRANW BOARD AND LOI> FOR RESERVATION DIAL 4837 But the steady rise in the dayill Items eek. In New York now, bus rides are 10 cents <8<*d.). So la a two• tation rtde on the subway Daily newspapers arc a fraction over 4d. on weekdays. 8 l td on Saturdays. Is on Sundays English :ics sell for 3.1s A pot of English marmalade costs 6s. Tclephone-klosk calls are H>id got at It costs ft* Bd to see a film at a eal Sands, suburban cinema, from S5s to Sands who thrashed Robert 50*. to buy a theatre seat. Vnlemaln and took the Empire The 'blue-plate special." which title from Randolph's brother M.V. 'LADY WT Acceptini'. Cirgo anj Passengers for St. Luela. HANSCHELL. LARSEN & CO.. LTD. Agtnls and •l-boufd, aaiy of appltcation D* oulitandng c*io9 t i\ -staSy u;td to. all dc<0"t' pu'po*at ->*a iUnV 1 "at f "** h ll d*"d. IN GALVANISED & Ranging from STOCKED BY ALL THE LEADING STORES SISSONS BROTHERS A CO, LTD, HULL. INC. Barbados Co-Operative Cotton Factory. T. Herbert LtdC. F. Harrban A Ce (B*dee> Ltd I'laMlatleas Ltd. A Barnr* A I o ltd Carter A Ce. ^^^U^^/'^^^^^^^'^^*^*****'*'*******'**^'''^^^^^'^^^^ r ^^^^< "/!'# nof really insom* dooUtr actually I'm Savannah Club I niiis Tournament TE^TERDAV'S RERIXTS ; %  ll#nr. r Ii ; 4 . J_*. Ml D. Waoa and DT C a Mannl hrai Mr and MM P. Pultarann TODAY'S FIXTI'RtH i vimnix m,>* .--mi H-.iMri H a Ranrrofi and Mlta U Wood v fan. T A Oman, and Mr. P PaUatMDri noi al.p* iaaiHl-ri.ai.1 It %  !> .Hana-lraa. F D. Ikirnr. v Mn Lo.so* rio N*ftav Dick in two explosive miiiulr* Hit manager, wise old Tom Magulrc. will not be tempted Into any rush jobs next time. He announced over the telephone from New South Wales asfc-end that he ..mi Dave irikoncd to lie hear early in May in order to have best part of a month to train for Turpin. Our champion has been having .. -hlch band tumble *ince his firtl light I Lmtrnctd w h Allterl Finch, back in 1MB. It happened the second time 'Alien bi beat Richard Ammn at Croydon .i year ago and it cropped up again at 1-eicester last Monday when, after banging iiwny with vo hands for two i-iunds gsaloal Jun Jtacfc. he iddenly reserved his right foi II. He Is doing -it .ni< work now In preparation for a. doable which ha* never lieen atlemplcd before by an Enc I Is h-trained hcrse— the I'nv du i iriron at l."iu>i-h mil' and U;e OaM CUP ai **cot. Bolh (luiT-iVke pUncnei that presetracea are run on right-handed hjg knuckles from anv dii ""urses Impnct. q. & A. WHO "mke* inoiie^ out of TDiinti' riir SCOUT iHM miteer Ihls QueathM I" Ml RAC'N'G ACADEMY scries. What's on Today OaM of Orand Session*— IS a m <-*aiirt of Appeal—1e a m Sale of EurnltMtre at Rent. < ini-,1 Chureh—II IS am 1'allce Band ptar< at Eapla nade— 1 30 p m CINEMAS • mplrj -Alt Akaal Ia" %  • I II.M, I I.. hl Olraisla • |'*fl*r i ~ riai •!! "Slha af Ik. Taaai Banlaaaasal ui*a TO-DAY E .. *1 M a* .t-i..., ttaltar. a. Ii-. %  i)i t ,,, miitlh islstcd but th.it he, i him pulling Trnffie linn i No. 17 DO NOT DRIVF. TO EXCFFI1 THF SPIrill LIMIT Spare made avallahtr by CANADA DRY for Safer Malarlns Solomons tells mo Randolph Srai ullling to tight Brown handed lo-i Solomons. 1: out. Sensible Turpin will nol be allowed to tarry out his proposed provincial ansannnnll with Jean Walrarh. of France, and Renato Tontlnl. of Italy, if there is any suspicion of i faulty 11st. Very sensible decisions—and [ hope they have not come too Into in siive the world title hopes of our rumbuatloui young middle-weight champion. Pro|H"rlv equipped. I think Randolph could beat Dave Sands With cither bund les* than 100 ini -< nl part act his chance would be rmblemgtical. —LI R The Weather TODAY Sun Itlsra: 5 (17 a m Kan Seto: 6 1 p m. Moon (New): April 6 Lighting: g 80 p m High Water: ? !! %  m, 1 p m YF.HTERDAY Rainfall (Cedrlngton): 33 In. Total far month to teder* day: g? In Te-mperalure (Max): 85 5" F Tempersture (Mln): 715* F Wind Direction: < a m > E (3 a> as.) B.R R. Wind Veleelly; 10 mllei per hour Barotneler: (I 1 is ) !l •. (3pm) tf HI I'NIVF.RSITV 1 111 i 1 1.1 (IF THF WEST INDIFS a*-sii RAI. irr AN is in Mi.s TO mr srrnr or WOROaasl h, nrnoi. HACftow has g...-1 AT Till". V M C.A On IRIItWK a | |M am. Fa* (or COHPW ft W Mambrrool Rvlr*-*l-ir..l A.-, llr Hurricanes Pay Visits Too!! STEAM PIPE %  4" upwards MILD STEEL Flat?, Rounds. Squares in all Sizes BOLTS & NUTS-AII Sii. FILTER CLOTH White Cotton Twill At PRICES that cannot be tepeaUU rj4 n\HH.\tms wovximr While Park Road. St. Michael DIAL 4528 i.Ul. SCHOOLS ML'SICAI. FESTIVAL. I05t HIMIIII By V>ed Choirs .md Soloists of FLFMCNTARY AND SECONDARY -1 Hum Assisted by the Police Band under the direction of Captain C E Ralson. M B E., A R.C.M (By kind permission of the Commissioner of Police) AT 1 HI ( <>MI;I i:\11 KI SCHOOL On FRIDAY. 0TH APRIL. INI at 1.00 p.m Rrsrrved Seat* 1/and 1/I'nreserved Seal* — 1/Deera open al t 30 p.m. Tickets obtainable at Dept of Education Hut When! Nobody Knows! &f You can't afford to allow tho vinkiicc of HURRICANES, EARTHQUAKES, FIRE, SEA-WAVE, RIOT and CIVIL COMMOTION 1o destrov your property. INSURE Against These Perils &f LESLIE'S offer you a LLOYDS COHMMID COMPREHENSIVE POLICY Affording full Protection lor your Home and its Contents ,'Ss,:'.•.'.',:•. %  .. %  %  .:-.'-'*'.'.'.'-' %  '.'''''<'>''''''''''''''''•"-' 'V.:-!? Wm. FOGARTY LTD. OUTGROWS BEFORE Of f HOflV. Strong, Practical and Colourful LITTLE COTTON DRESSES of intriguing tlrsign* for stnall Girl* MfataafN Ihv ngi'n / / uiul 7 I B. LESLIE & CO LTD. • INSURANCE COILINS BUILDIINt. (ii lOGLIOWN DIAL ^OOfi HART ADOS, n w 1 .•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•. %  .•. %  .'. %  %  %  %  %  %  .•. %  .%-.\-,\-.-.%vy^.v.v.'.v.'-'--Gents Pure Fur Fell Hats in Grey & Brown made specially by Joseph Wilson for Cave Shepherd and Company Limited. They'll Do It Ever y Time T T$62 by Jimmy ll.itlo FOR AUTO IrJSURANCe?.' IT* ( HISMWAY ROBBERY! wviNS WFWUSU UIE I NOSE PO"? A LOT OfFATUEAQ EXeCJTlVE ^NIMCOMfOOPS! I'LL WKITE TO CONQRESS.VERY TIME CHEDDAR (JETS BILLED FOR HIS ",,CAR INSURANCE HE SEES RED- Each $6.08 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. 11, 12. & 13, BROAD STREET at $3.50, $4.00, $4.50 5.00 each. and SILK LOCKNIT DRESSES a.,d ROMPERS AT PRICES RANGING FROM $2.00 to $3.50 each. COTTON SUN-SUITS at $1.80 each. CUl ANYTIMC ... ThCKti fvfsraoor wiicoMt rot FOGARTYS. 1 ;:' t ;:*,'S.*.wsB 0<)0e W O60O OO O ft .> O ' j y> 3 0t0" y SHIRTS By AUSTIN HEED STIFF FRONT DRESS SEMI-STIFF SEPARATE DRESS COLLAR STRIPED By VAX COLLAR ATTACHED HEVSEM STRIPED By AERTEX SHORT SLEEVE SPORT AT C. B. RICE & CO. WAITING FOR YOU A Fine Range ol. . EXCLUSIVE TWEEDS, WORSTEDS rind TROPICAL SUITINGS When TAILORED hv US will give vou that look of PERFECTION. %  BJSee the Pattern* now on Show I P.C.S.MAFFEI&CO.I.TD. "TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING" Our New Slocks of BUILDING MATERIALS include:— llll-ll: .IN III It HARDBOARD '" thick, 4' ', 8'. 10' lonil at 19c. aq. ft. STANDARD HARDBOARD 3/18" thick. 4' 8' at 20c. q. ft. '" thick. 4' '. 8'. 10' Ions at ISc. q. ft. SURINAM PLYWOOD Treated to resist Termites. V thick. 4' K' al 28c. sq. ft. V thick. 3' 7' at 34c. aq. It. 'Phone : 4287 WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO., LTD.



PAGE 1

Ul DNESD \\ M'KM I IMI llAlilS UHIS ADVOCATi: %  VCE CLASSIFIED ADS. TILEFHOM 2B0t le#gn>ent.. and %  IJB on .M-Mi and U M on Su; lor any number ol word* up to w 1 eenM par word on week-dan 4 Mnla pat word an Sunday* for additional word PI M II \OTMB ... c.uli p.'.He ;.-,, II nan per aaafe 1 ,, '<- !" <"W II S4t < !" oad lIKo Swadipg. 1>ll I) %  flJiaUt MAK^ MUNCH Wlli ..t UiUtr li-.ii. s.,..i.e> Villa**. Si Maenad Her funeral will bravo Louie loan r.glon reudenc* -i kaigt* Hall, St Mn— noon at 4 11 o clock for the Gill Memorial ilnir", til ck Roc* and I'-IKf In IK. %  rtelat.'.r-nd lnrn.< HI aitend S^mour Codiu UM-I* WARM KB On April *d ..I her re, dene* lop K-. • AUGUST* WARNER Her funer leave* Ift: ebovA i. %  tdei.r* at IM p.r thi. evening fur ine drill Chun Cemeter) Clark* Lavr* .Adopted Diu.hlc Walter Hftniblin %  Num. %  d Keith MOKI' gnfh—II AIM In MVBNMHfl NOIRE FL'IX-TIMK SKCRKTAKYTKhASlRKK. HARRISON COLLEGE AND QUEEN'S i ni.( j i .1 The Governors of Harrison College and Queen's College invite NOTICE HI! PI.KHUN — l-vkl-n or T. iM.n PARllAOOS I HTJiLhV pr, notare In all per. lied lo vote A the Flection 0* MliHlll ol the G<-n*r>l A-eemblv for of • and I %  atn d.> i Bango %  Comm.i. fwrltjt of M. Andrew. And | nrrtby %  IHID-OK all per ton* w •Milked to vol. to mae-i at lha time and aid than and there l BkeBS Choice Of i.rirq._ihfleo. able. ufflrHnl and dlarrret epcnain In adviar and con:--. a* •h.il< Be meet and i iaeii.Mi il I aovarnmapt of UIH piece and papal* a.i I of Iheii aataia Poll be required for the d lS*r**ol m which care aurh Poll will Da I appointed (or that purpnaa. on Monday the lain day ol April 1*11 commencing bclw.-e.. and %  o'clock in the I'lili M SA£CS Ten MM* peoxiia tiaa en weak gap* i aandaw*. I OK SA1K WANTED REAL ESTATE wv-J aun4a V a AUTOSrOTIVE BL-NGAl.OU N.v. Gua.ni II bod Ung ord*e euwtleni mitea*. '""- aafBg* Ph—M MI. I \rr: :i .\is .„, 0 .-aeae* Ml i^, it. Starling April Uih Alan for riaue • <• aanbroidrit on Thiarada* .lien.— etartmg Hay Jrd Ana and Crnfl Sori* kfJekajaJ I 4117 li-...-i 1"-,.• %  ..1 mined < rij. ( %  not llll 3'i LMB> IIM aaj It. of Ian dwelling hou .<• % %  • %  BkMBafd. Trie above will be offered lor payiitlon d | our offiee. nrawl. on FYklay lllh April IU.I Vllh ipplirallon lo Mia* It M i>er ol Horbuik Ml reel • b> at* tuna* lor my hand lh 30th day Ml. i 30th dav of March lft.it r A INGKAHM. JP. IherilT A Hoturnma OrKcer JI3 51-Jrv NOTICE I'll I I li I ION — l'\RIM n-.r *N*nri H BAKJMPQB. all pr>r.i>iied lo voir at the Elretlnn UrmbNI of thOaueral Awemblv -pplicatlons for Ihe full-Umc r^^ESf n? Cw!lM* M lteU h, >t SECKETAHY THK-\SfHHl the Governing Bodies of ihese( ov 'oi April i • two schools. The chief dut'es of Ihe successful applicant, will include:— the receiving of school fees; (b> preparation of St..!K Paj Sheets monthly; (r) Keeping of all school accounts ; (d) correspondence: O) attending meetings of Ooverning Bodies concerned; and such other dutios as the Governing Bodies may determine 2. The post i* non-pMtfl Ubk and carrie* n fixed smlao' "' $2,160 per annum. 8. Applications by letter stating age, qualifications and experience, together with two recent testimonials must reach the Director of Education, not later than A p.m. on Thursday, 12th April. 1951. 4 The successful applicant will be expected to ansume duties on the 1st May, 1951, or as soon afterwards as is practicable. 29 3 57—f>n. Ihe Genii.. nd 1 Hereto! further live notn tie etmt nf a Poll bolus rra.uii detrrminotion of the laid tl't ailldated T i II id .a Coi 33 I>].:,.|.IW A Barnri A Shares. is ', lephonea LU area. 1U Plantation* Ltd. %  aham will be offered for rumprtltliin ,. ath Awn. %  ) 1 W C1ARKC at CO.. MH nan SI 3 II ~*n lt:i-H vpp..>ile A • • %  it. .1 AUCTION UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Folllnc Station No III 1 t] -.e Srho-d H*l.-: NORTH W1NO Pf UM of •U Pf tana whow %  unumao ben in nn tnhlteT. A lc J bKlualvo. iMlllna Slaticm No ill; — Tt.e Al*vne School Belleplalne THE MilTK KINa Tor the ue of all peraon* wboaw aurnamai beftn with the lei in. K t<> f irclualve patid Uila 301H dav of MAM-I IMI C. A. IK Pno.hi.il Titaurcr SI Andrew. 31331—In NOTICE THI n\nii\ MM vit n it. i in i"i K\M t -oi II it !!V GCNrKAI. MEETING NOT1CT. ibafbl men thai Ihe One Hunan a .ind Tenth Veorly Ordinary Gaori.il MertniK of Ihe abnvenndaetoni. on Friday April 1M|. *\ rloik the the Dire.1. HepoTt ie Soi-iftv tor the *c*t December. 1K0 invar Diirdor* and en TAKE NOTICE HARRISON Kddren Wtl Grjnd Boulev^.i.l .A CM Aveli.ie. IVlr.ill. Stale ol Mi.ltlkno 1 -i \ %  .1 nil ' I it" iiga wn a n ir.iili" mark In Part "A"' at nm.i H leapeit of radiatorand water heatrri for ..ulomoblleand aimlUr n OMI vehiclei. and Will be enlllled lo relatei the aaine after one month from tlH 4th daof April 1*1. unleai aunx peraon ahall in tha meaiHln. 1. OuplKate IfMn ol nich % %  I•' %  r; i Ilited "-• 31M doi The 1 applM-atliin 1 of March. 1* Wlt.l.lAUS. i [ %  ...iH %  TAKE NOTICE CADILLAC Thai GHNEPAl. MOTORS COKPOHA TION. a corporation orawnlied an' rxiatl'i*II i-l" the law of ll Delaware. United SKlaa ol AM-I Uanufartureri *hoaa bad* AM buainev •ddreu it Wr." Grand Boulevard AT Can Avenue. Petro.t. Slate ol MIchlRa. U-BA. haa appl'-d loi Ihe reii*tir>ii i o trade mark la Part "A" "l B"lb In roped of transportation eleaieni. all kind!, motor d'.ven vehtclet. automr bile, and tiuekr. o" all klnda. bodie. n rhaaala (or mold •if and ac<< polnhlnK pre>al appari hlelr cnaiin'*. P-rli and will be entitled trr one monin fro Ap> II 11*1. unM Makl PHri I l'"' Dated thi TAKE NOTICE DKLCO That UEKEAAI. MOTORS CORPORA NOTICE TNI II\BM.\I)0S CIVIL SRBVICE \-MII I \ IMN Tllo ANNUAL r.KNKHAl. MEKT1NO ol he .-iboia Aftw.rialio.1 will be held in th' larrlroi Colle** Hal I on Balurday April in 1V91 at .1 30 pm AGtNrlA 1. Kepcrt on work dona by the 2 Auditor.Bepcrl. 3. Election of Council M*mb*T*. 4. Appointment ol Auditor!. i..i H Aajtatafl UJJ I -d w pimic OFHCIAI sin clock I office i. ifteir i the hm under the i %  MM t. ..r bfddW p.ai-e.1 value. All t IJIIIAI .o,ilaliiinHy ndmeawrtnient za.o PMda m Bath Villajje. In the rarlah af Chrtat th-ich bt | b-.undlr^ 0*1 Ural* now or MU >•( *•* Clarke, on m Uae called] Bpoaiane, and on taaMn on ihe Public Boad. !• %  • net with U r.eiaiw or Dwellin* Houei. i:i.lldicr<. fcc appraiaed a. followi The whole propert> appt.i.-d i> EKMtT HUSDftBT) AND THIKTi HIRER IOUNDR 'B.0' AlUcheci Ir^nv Etnclbrt J 1 Ale N" n t Depot be paid i da* IIAIJ' HAG; KKANKEK. TROTMAN A CO.. Auctioneer*. I i" 1 I j ;• I.I.MIKUIII II.inn "^ %  td ".."i i dining table. 1 l.n iio.ible bedmead am I Phliiii.. H-!in "i worklni i i Waahatand. ..nd many other mtere-i TWeot* CASH D %  ^ m a i !" % %  > OAB5. 1 For a v. i vnaii Wyven mi kla-ier Del.. P-efect lean \ 1PW M.-lel 1 .. t*W Model i AH One AaaMai 1M0, II h p Ven food condition S new tyre*, a b*r*jr at price aaktd Phone 3033 Unlrm. ^ 3 *.. Ji K. Cai Apply %  %  l ace Phone 3*1 s Joiner tioui work '.uildlnf — L S WILeXX* Bprj MISCELLANEOUS mwiniATE CASH fi Mew, u ;,i china, alive* *I'hona 111* aj ran i MealU Soyal Yacht d lawelind snemetd Plate. iJohK.N...-; n 30 I 51 T F N EUCCTUCAL UHAM I -tfMine pUnl. 11-13 *oNa. m wa w a. artta limpi „# ajePM A liainra A, Cu. Ltd. IMMiniATF CASH I r.. • ... aj 'H i %  broken Jewel. unlaiure. lade aORHIMGBS. 301 31 I [ n MECIIANK AL Pin.lr. by f-AIUtUEB BIKr-S lerculeSilver K, O. LTD. Sa3.ai-tr.ft. MISCELLANEOUS ANTIQtBB Of avepp daecrtptlan niaar. China, old Jewel*. Bne au.ar Witerceloure. Early booka. Map. Auio. giapha ate al Oorrtne.. Antique hop .^jo-nliie Boiai Yacht Club I IM-ll i. TAKE NOTICE 0LDSM0BILE IXLiwari I Manufacfiiier*. whoutrade or bunnen •ddreaa la Weal Grand R.HII.< ml at Cm Avenue. Detroit BUM l MKnlgai USA. haa applfd foi the ,. .. trade mark in Part I 1 leepect nf traivaportatl.ii all kmd>. mulor driv. 1 1 MM* and truck* of all kuula: hndie* au> >haadi for motor HMM %  .. *ar**aeiMi *i ,„.,!.,. „,....,, ,.>:..,.. ,.it UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER BATHS In PorreUIn Ena "hit*. Green. Primroae wllh %  inili to complete colour inn, trade. A. DABMXai A Cat. Ltd mf and acceaaorlei thereto, rlranlns rmlliriioK p*W| 1 apparatix. ami will be entlHeil I 1.1*1nr.AlTAIRr. The Superl ernovea preuie. oil. and Umlkm., Tropical.. Coltoi On < MM Doe. no' fabric. • NEVER H HI MVAIItE %  M n CUBTAIN FITTinGSFor email n dow alylln*. light control, Valiicei ana draperle-. By Klrerh. Dial 44TI A BAR.VTB A CO.. LTD. 13 7 31 I In at Malpn rood AH*, 4 4 31—In. Da I Table. Book • Laejuor t Verv Good HerMna A Ol Very Nice Bmall Tu-Top Table. Couch, Win. II* Table. Hocken. Arm A Upriatil Chair, all In Manor-r. PtefUtM DMI and Clima. Dinner and Tea ... k. I'ltil Ware. Hpoom. Forkt Ac. Cutle-v. H II... 1-" Pre... MT WaalMtanda. Drel.ui Table. Single lleii.ter-J with Hpun* and Mattree*, Screen. Iron and Stained Wood i anvaa Cot. Good Cedar i!" Chamber Waie Painted Preaa. Small Cordla Bet e -rawan; .,; Chain, Card Table Carpet tarae l-arder. Tre.tle TabM. 1 ; Kite* .1...., 1 Owud riaalea. Cewkeri Linen, Hnoh' Plant, end tc-ny oihcr Item. SALE 1130 o'clock Trt.n. CASH Anrlloi.ee" UNDER THE IVORY HAMMFR \ IMI NT afupTrTH, Auctioneer 1.1*1 In Mh Apiil IMI a Sm.ll 1 %  L Hood Ihla houae niiKI I.. ...1.1 s.,1.**1 DMI ]|M KENRICK N ALIJtOPP, 1 1 K"v. n.l St Mlrtiaal 4 4 51 In TAKE NOTICE NEW DEPARTURE LIA)l'0K I.ICKNSK SOT1CK • holder .if L.lquoi %  Ml mted I Jordan wai v, botlom floor of a 3 iti-rcy huildirf 1.1 the .om.-r of Beckle. R.-ad end Bay Streel St ftlirlnwi i<" Pf" mlMlon lo UAC wld liquor Itcena* Ac.. nt a U*'d and dllnajle .hop win. hedI ... %  -1 l Skil* I I. Hell. St. Michael. p. 1 ted tinHit day of M TO %  A MC1XOD. Bar, %  \< ,,,-! 11 %  G M.-r N' 11 Thi* Matt %  .id.-r.-d OL .I %  .... C .. I p| '.I..' day the 10th, day Ot April l*H ul 11 TAKE NOTICE KLAXON Delaware. United Manufacturer*, who* ...idreo i. Wctt Urai Avenue. DeUolt. I' S A ha. applltd I' 1 trade mark in P in reepect of elictrt and Mi.lt">n apparel employed with I nutinei for ue* on MM, le ..f Michiaan, tne reandratlon of %  A" of Ref/l*ler I rtertini. Iiahtln* and pat' thereof rrnal combueUi MM |*M*H B -' %  I lik .IV II.-I-. United aeldreu ll WMi i >n eleclrvall alen Hec trie batterlc and parU thereof. In* aM* and part* thereof. •!—.^Itaoibrrt fluid, lor hvdranlle ehorl. ,S.0ibri.. brake, and the like. lutrM;iiid Oil. and creaaet. %  peedom-ie'. t ihOioeleTod.)ntei> ajiuan: m.li.. l,c brake, and part. IhMMf lr-il>n brPke limna. laokeloeorBiC con sMtMK* tlanatoitM-r.. control .PfAratu. wain ^derra. electric heal*... bum. lor electrnnht. trier mortal*: current twneratiii* *ik* dlatrlbotln* lighting and power pj oper.t'd d n perl, thereof, rialor.; roto. %  hott rirculllnil inechaniam; ikaualab, tcimlnil block, ele^inc machine* an* r ,rt thereof, switch*., alerlneal N*. due tor. and conn.. M ,1 (uiU: .wllehboardi, iela>v • % % % %  breaker., eenerator*: maineto.: *lerip-T-t-d m-chii:. I waahiiia ..lUhlee.. "Hiiffiv BOM pump.. water .>.<*<* h...n. MfBHaM, Bel wtnd.hield wlpec. n.l .,n .. %  M condltlonln* apparat... I I 1 Ibereof: boiler.; furnace*, watei neater* %  ii*ni i• %  -n.ent panel*. ah'/k obeorber*; brake. brakdlaphraem. ped., %  princ rand Boulevard A C> St..ie oi Mtataa** I lor the redi*>"H>n 1 Part "A" i-l JteBider nal hoin* and o..injii _„-.-ilcd nd will beaaNHM* I ler one monlh from April 19*1. unle*. 1 n th* meantime girl 0 me al my ofnc* ol oppol aMia tM a The < •ren on applicalioi, ai under the law* ot are, Unit. %  1 i>i 1.. l"*t*. r l.ifti 1. roller bear of all kind* suable thereof, ball beann* .mtltrirtiiHi beatuiaf. ll boin; brake, foi hub*, coaiter hub*, v IpjBi lielh ..pplm.B motive l.uftln*. p,.w.c Urdu that e %  1 Inf. Ihe .peed 1 i-i lumber, and will b* e'.LIt td % %  rent tier the name niter on Aprr i... .. %  l-.w %  I aheali ... %  aonuperanh dv.l r of opposition of .neb r. to trade mark car, M %  **! %  11 v, 11 1 IAHS Rerteuai th, TAKE NOTICE P0NTIAC I'OII REFIT M.aietnei ekaree. M real* Jkadain -d if** k cent* HOUSES H AT 1' fornUned Brl I'-.tlrert THa • %  1 BNadJi CBA*MOEItE Betry o.p H. 1 1 1 ABGB HOI'** fe F1.A.T The t U*|> Un-lheSea Dtnl BBM Um K JI 1 M t f-1 RAYBUBM u. Lorda U Mom. Dial 3Dfi %  id 1 %  |MrtKutor ran M pakw ardme. hablladon (r.iMi di hie c-t bano y Umbien da* .ranpie. da y 1-01,10 ea—-redo A. I %  I %  Ban % %  1. eii ... BIT? >h hath alen two nnalein ...mloriaMe privaf •" %  me on -a Spndoti* %  round*. *"K". l^ ih,m beemil. Tel %  an 1*1 3rd Avenue Bel 1^, Me %  P I 1 11 tin UCT A HH Ml LOST I tl.l'l II II illan .leai||ii. |nbat.l % TAKE NOTICE AC %  I I'M Mi>Tt !"t llllllMIll r.idm* under the law. of tl.r -.1 .t. AMMMI ...1.1M— IS A I %  er.. -Ii,, U., .1 ll..ul...rd A A "-te of MtceUAai 1 ..ppli.,1 ti.r trie 1, le „v...k hi l'.„ t 'A al HcBl.t-i *e.l ol ... t e*wte* ami device, of driven vehklea and 1.. rt,.ut.al apperatua M all Hindi Hint and BMmtUM .ip..-Ut. 11.. Miark pluaa. .pork plu* pnrae*pi.tk plo* paiu radio .pai.k plu|* *1 1 ., pewvenlln* i*iun. q -.i..,.. lnl—lenn* .,tl, .„|„, ..op*relit*. Hi"k Plu* tuiiuB ilrvnl dev'-ei I rpai* ailue. .1 for ,. ..,.,,. IM ale ler MBB ..1 %  NATIIINAI. .-..Ill' ,...| ghoa, BMatBi ill RKRISirB-ln at Halph ll.ard*. I*.K1 Alley 1-hear .levard A CM* I I 11 ..., .. %  •MBM, PANTS Rend. made and made rder for Oei.U and Hoy. ..I—. La Hack, and Short* Sunway Btorc. LBM* street. Dial elln 3 4 31-an. BOI.I UP DAVl.tTE MOVIE BCBMaM ll caae. aood order, nit. Clk. Pl.auiuwy. 1*3*1tin. SUITINW n„ tec Ihla weed .-..ol be replac M 1 rj S'. r. VENETIAN BLINDS all metal Del.uae Venellan blind*, to yo-i %  He* dellverr 3 week*. Dial 44 Ti A UAKNEa A Co. Ltd. II I l-l.f TAKE NOTICE OlayVMHT. lir Ihe ._.. Dalaware. United Mate* ..' A.. .n. %  %  I-. whoM trade or tU*UIHI e'i*m< -. parta ther.-if and aceexn ..1 1i... prep Ik he.itei r.olio a p| MBlMBT tn. i-.o Bfti %  1 %  Hi4th rl .. of Apr •erne perwni dial! In 1 tU l|. r in -; il. t Oll|io.ll Ion trade maik >-n In* wen n applkatlon .It. 1. in pUBftp* llllrn. it and aaaallne %  •chanlwn: taeheaBetrr.; flln ol... l-ntie. .it -mniaii**.; tamperatiirr i*Ui ,.i. %  and apparati... liquid level I jrs Bian %  ,,.1 ...ke .HeiK-er*. i.k caae breather., matruinrnt pauel.'. iene> Hgrual*. repai. MM part, of all .... | i.U and accaeannei of all ..rh dev trr. 1 I will be eot11l.1l to reeidei the aaroI'er one month fnui the lit, del irtl IMI. unlera wine pere.ii -H..U 1. iMaiilline five 1 Otlce in .lnpl.c.t. me at "> %  ofoce of oppoMlkin nf au i-t-atio 1 The Hide mark MI. .1 .m ..pi.lu alton al n-.y effkt tlM .1-. .-I M.nli IMI II WILLIAMS. HegUtrar ill Trade Mark. 44 ai TAKE NOTICE That GEKKI'AI. MOTrOAg | oru rin\ idStale o Dtlaiaar*. United Stale* nf An eilcj 'v •>.. trad* or bu-inet VM0 in .i.ii A cat leet %  li.ii.ul s\.,t.. ,.r M I i.e.111 .(ration .. a l**.t.. maik In I'.n "A ,.f Re|i.(e Ift n> pec I i.f lraiiapurlnll.nl •kineill* o ah* ... nutomo Mb-MMl '...I. Wad,., „ m chat.1. rnr mri|or 11 INaUB* dilven .ehule. " bttattan r.iaiM., pan there.) and accee*Dfl thereto, elewinliii ..nd i-iiHiini, pr-paratlo-i.. hwater. r..dto aiiparalita. and will he .nlllle-1 t reanpx the aanie aflei one nmnth from h rlay of April IMI. unle. etean ahall in thei-nnllme glvi in dnpii. ..te lo me at my OTTIP* of <-'t reglMrallon. naik con ba >ren on ippll. iifflce ajm> om.e Dated ihli IWI TAKE NOTICE TAKE NOTICE QMS Th.1 GFXEBAL MOTORS CORPOHA TION. a corporation If—M law. of United Slat Of An rod. %  nd w*p*nv* reBIrtel the •>•>• Ihe 4th day of P perron ahall duplk.te rrty office of oppodtlen of *ur on The trade mark can fa application at mv oMce. thi* Hat day ot March. Ht.1 II WILLIAMS. Reel.trar of T. 4 4 SI—an %  ill be entitled after one month fi April MSI the meentlme five fkfMM lr..d. nddim 1* Weal Grand Bkxiletard li-trott. .Siate of A. U.A ha* aeeli-d for the .nrUli trade mart in Part "A" of Refleter rArprcl of IranapoiUlton ela kind* motor driven vehicle*, lule. and truck* ol all kind., bodie* and rhaem for n-olnr driven v.. %  w* of motor driven vehicle. 01nt.11 at 1 on angh thetro! and aneeeorie* that.' n.d poliahir* pel adto apraaratui and will rgi.tr11. TAKE NOTICE CM Th... '.IM-AI MOTORS CORPORA1 I nrpnartlon organized and At* the law. of the Slate of Delaware. United Stale* of An.'Uci. ... u.Kle or bualnea* odd-e*. llWMI ."J A Ca*. %  %  %  %  I %  1 in re*pei-t ol repair and la ol autorr.obllv vehicle*; br.k %  in.; brake *hor. I mm brake -able houainc: .per* and Ihetr parti. BBMM .. bub cap*, bodv luppoiti. n* leave-: *prlre blade*, ateertng irkle*. klnc pin.; .teem That GENERAI. MOTORS HHORATIOM. a corporation ortlarure-i and ...Ming under Ihe law* nt the State ol Delaware. United State. Of A' BT* kia.1uLKl.1-e.. Whoer lr.de %  addreaa i W.al Graid Boulevard A < %  . H.1.011. Mate ol MIcMian. ISA h.i. -pplicri I.it ihe m a trade maik In Part A' ..1 it. .1. 1 1 reaper! of ele-lileal ti .iint-iw r* BkU inauUted *l ,r^ltlon wire eat., electrical ai.e-wny corda: guarded eilri.lon In 1 -. 'Mhi* on reel-; Miring harooe. n tt'ry i-m. 1. ... (.1 Ml TION. %  .der Ihe law* of Ihe Slate o Dflaware. Unlle.1 • A| 41 ManuLi. tun 1 • %  hiuilne. ^ddrea. la Weal Grand floulev ord A •' Av 1 %  %  .. • A, ha. applied lot Ihe iiiniimiioi . 1 %  lv.ni H.Hllin, MM .... ..uilated tape. i.iler/ wirln* aaermblle*. and will be ."titled to render Ihe ame alter One inUt Imm the 4th day ot April IMI ,Ti|ea* Borne pereon ahall in the mean. .1 M R*1 Ml A| ofhee ..f opposition of aurh reMMraion The trade mark can be *een on ... my o*r* Deled thi* day ol March Itt. II WILLIAMS Real.tr,!' of Trade Ma-k. 4 4 H .1 TAKE 1 N NOTICE 0 their detached p: rti cam .haft. conn. n.i>> ihaft.. clank .h..ft bearing* driving W'.-eel .Halt. differential, and their parta: intake ... ..e.pement con. duct* fan* tan pull* • fi wKeel. piilne... ptrton pin*, locker arm., rotke.1 ppoii. water pump* and valve. valve operating tappet*, valva Theand iieiparU: elutc.i ,d theTr part*. That GErirRAI. MOTORS COA1POHA %  nttl IT'O* 1 %  ("cporatkm orgamred am -• under the law. of th* **•'• 01 MUM Oelaware. United Bute* of A met. ifacturer*. whoee trade or bui ^ddresa ll We-t Gland Boulevard A Ca** Avenue. f>trolt. State of Michigan. I I SA haiappll-d lor the -eg 1 at ration of trade mark in Part "A" of Raghrler M, ahall dlon engitw. i> irt* Uvereof .'HI wetete; cleaning nod ,1 .1,.,. wll. ift*. heat be • ,..|IM.II.| ,, |M* Ihe 111. da, Of Aprl' ion (hall 111 the meantime gi dupli. -'• ippo.ltlvti ol no'. ade mark can be eern BB %  .,.i ,." % %  • Dated th. Jl.t dav of Marc II WII1IA Hegut-ar ol Trnrte TAKE NOTICE 11 %  II I>rh. IMI. TAKE NOTICE .!..-. 1 MOT RS HlhlTJHn... gaaaj MM k lag law* nf Ihe Bint* nl • led Slate* of All erica who** trade or lm.in*ir*. IB West Orend Boukvaid *V Ca*. iue Detroit, Slate M Mil Mean ;ml lothe 1-r.ar.H.H, .A •da mark In Part "A nl H. *,.tn 1 U ..1-1-111010.11 neinent. .'. .-. -1 i-f all Will. M I ..lot u...totgfl.pt 1 ..M.leai park 1 IrM ^elll.tr. pal ..o.budion engine*. parU Bag I-III.I."..' :. ,.,., ni.,1 %  ..I. %  lie 4th day .Hon.. I1e.1l.rv • %  %  ...... ., ... ", 1...in ll IMI. 1.I.I..1 %  • %  HI.upliralr In md at my "tTle* ol ..f .1. ...,,.i .. 1. I* lid day Be U.irli. IMI II UII.HAMS. Megtekar mt TrMa Merk* TAKE NOTICE FRIG I DAI RE That ..IMKAii %  nder .... Manulaclurei. w bo*e 1 A.enuet Detroit. Blale a trad* parti %  ".! .1 ..1 thtiauf. mulor. and M waahlng %  from the 4th da' n ,..rti..o orga, . I Delaware Uoited S1 1. hu.in.*. .*kre-* la Wed Grand 11 lehkgan 1 %  I .. ret-M*r.ii* luickine. ...id -pi-. ..1. eleelru rangr* and l^t water 1.. %  II 1011, 0.1 MS irh IB-.I 11 WILl SHIPPING NOTICES Canadian National Steamships -.11 .1.1...1 si, CAN < HAl.t EM.KH LADY RODNEY l-HIV Ml.SI .', IADV ROUNKY IADV NELSON IADV BtlllfnCY NUIlia.ll NO IADV NBl*t>N IADV Riil.srv IADV NBIAAJ*. LADY BODNKV IADV NR*H>N IADV IIOPMV Bella Milifag 3 AgfC I* Apr. 10 Ma' B June 3 July a A-g. Arrl.M Sail* fa-h.no* Parbedpa 13 Apr II Apr -V Apr IT Apr XI Ma, 33 J-V.V 3* June 11 June 14 Jilv 13 July 11 Aog M Aug GARDINER AUSTIN A CO., LTD.-A,*nt.. |fcfc HARRISON LINE \j OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM fmmt S.S "SPECIALIST' S3. ••TAt'OMA STAR 1 SS HUKDSMAN'' S S liKFENDKH" SS. "ASTKONOMF.If HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOB Frm Lravra Hue Harludos I .OIlll lilt 1 .ivn pAKil I .on.Imi 1 ..Until' Liverpool llai Hv. *2nil Mar. luih Apt l I-M Apr. IOIII Apn T.th Apr 7lli April 26th April ISn Ai-nl SSJ TRIBESMAN fdmrlon For furthar information apply t* • DA COSTA & CO.. II..-.. IR II trl. „i... LTD.—Age nU ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. HtlLINtl IBOM AMHTBBDAM -I S -lllen Ml IM. Ol TO PI.VMOITB AMHTIBUAM MS Otanie.lad IMh April. IBM. .AIIIMl III TBIMIIAII ItRAHABinn "BOBOBTOWN II | otim.n Hani 1 AM I.'I %  th April. IMI. --. A-oiiica IIr.1 Apill. IBS) "4.ILINO TO LA OI'AIRA. Cl BAI'AO MS "Oranladadutn April, IMI Thp MV. 1 i,Uii„ will artfpi Cargo and Paasrunera for Domlnlra. Anliguu. Monltcrral. Nevis and Si. Kills. Sailing; FViday 6th Install). B W I. SCHOONER OWNERS ASSOC. INC. Tele. 4M7. FRENCH LINE < % %  (.!• %  11 iniatl iiiiniiiiBAIUNOfl TO ENGLAND A FKAM F "C0IX)MBIK" April ISncI Via MuriiiiHiur and CniBdBk. lOUIH'. HOUTIIBDI ND "10I.OMB1F;April nth Tii.iW.ii]. I.., Gu oao. Cartngpna and Janiulra Arri'ptini; P.—tm' C •Kill M; II. M.Jl IMS \ln.. I nl. AC1ENTS rhone ::: a14 PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles Products. Limited. Krvseau, Domlrl*., fur sailing lo Europe. The usual ports ot call art Dublin, London, oi Rotterdam. Single tare £70; usual reduction* for chlldito. &f ***> %  erali IB tne ii n d-> apg --.%  trad, mark c.-n ..I Apr. " WILLIAM' r of Trad4.4 11-.I. Lunger, itepa and pededal*. bloeba u**d with nuulilner/ .-i.fll part* therewf bing. anllfrtetlnn aearmgi of all klnda journal h'.*. W.,. for rv.lr. .n.l cycle n.l.. coaiter hub*; variable .peril %  li-ake* Mil*, mechanical glaring Ml applying motive power M .halting; power unit! that en.bndv an electric motor and Iran am Kaon mech-n trolling Ihe Ipeed nl ihn OArlput fower rueinlwr and will he I 'led to lender the ..me ..,il IBM ,.nle** wmie nonth from the 4th dav cd April i*4.. ill In the meantime give notice I nleaa aunre pereon ahall In at* P. me el my a*T.ce ->f tl-ne giv* notice m duplwate tn me al oppnutteii of -i i. The mv nfnre_ ..I opprajitHrn Of auCB r**J*a. tian*mlak>n heuilna*. *raal )olnt* ai brake limn*, brake *h—• I l-te faring', far hell, if h* for radUIir*. met.ll radio rrcet Tlurt CENfTPAL MOTORS rOHPOKA TIOM. a lorpnraiii %  SMtBki ui.rler Ihe law* ..I the Stale ul Delaware. I'nlted Btale* nf America I ha* applied fo*l.-de mark Ul f.M llh -IBMieo • rrao* kaM bearing* n-..rug. Dl baaaa. b % %  %  Hanger.. .Up. I MM ; i.i red* BM** i ...ch. 1*51 <* M U.UJ.IAMtt..r of Trad* Mark* I 4 4 M1 • The trade mark ran be • ippllratloa at my oAVe Dated lh< .11.t dav of March. IB11 II. V.11 Regldrar of Trade Mark* Mil. In TAKE NOTICE TITAN Thai OENrjtAI. MOTH" CQBW*3M TION. a eo*par*llor. ofganuad am eii.tmg under the law* of th* HUte Delaware. United atate* i,t A. .-iki .wa...l-t„re... .h.e tiadr M Ini.ineB %  . v.et i; i ii. ,. .-.i ^ lag .••Holt State til Michigan ..ppltedli.r tharaglatintiono ade mark In fart A' of I1.-g.da> I kind, for eng it %  i cluuing .park plu| plug a .1 Ol ..II kind*. apparato* BV ik p* %  aa**a> plug par, %  %  .". %  —> preVeit.i.if igiutlan *y*t**u ..^I.aratu* plug taaln.g drv.ee*. rl-vlc*. awning > u *rk plug* ..mat *parl i HI IfpUlMa able*. Krmlnol* for fuel an oil .-id ea-.ll. ... Mlae.. •l % %  • do-net era. wieedoemlemaehanlren, la.ho.eter*. film *t .."imeteri. caul** of al U er moga u Be*. let ope r elur* Indicating | • r. and intake iilencari %  %  %  %  ,, ... MMM i-it. I (lame at** ii. ke* panel* ilgnal*. T'palr .nd reof all M I r, ,* -111 he entitled lo rtllater the one monlh Iron. g*e in g I'" aaajlyMal •'ailing, power urlt* that !" w reetnc motor and tr* lam for controlling th* .peed mi tpul power member, and BBBJUeg M rBBMMl II .lay of Apri Uave *•* %  e |iv* notlee m duplktaM n.r ofBce af npt^,| 'i*Ve irf pp-Mlla*> ol lion The trade iruirk can t-e -.,: '' trade r.a.k r. appllaatlon at my ofBce ration at -flue Deled thi. Hit gag af \U..IMI DBIpg IB H.i day u' Uareh. WllJJAM". Of Tiad* Ml 4 4SI-*.. H Be gl.tr ., H MEDMENHAM PINE HILL For SALE bv PUBLIC COMI'ETHIUN ri I H i Friday. April 6th, 19SI, at JOHN M. HLADON'H OFFICES, I'lANTATIONS BUILDING. A very fine two-*i>n 1 property pit approx. l'i acres near QOVCTTIITV I Hi i ami grail prnpuriloned aytcommodation comprlalna ;i r dinifiK and breakfast room*. 4 bvdtooms, (1 with la me dressing it,-,mi. butter*, pnnlry. kilt-ht-ii. si-ivants' ro-m*. MrBaWi ttrurry, poultry hotisf-^ rtc. Thru' is g I • negj tlrlvtami UM Kruunds are well laid mil with I and flown natdi t is Tinwln.lijnninii I artrr Ivpiral of s.mie of the oldei Iabll*hed home In Ihli .. arap, suitaMifor iwnvnton Into AaU wlili roan foi tba BIW*1OII "i %  < m pivatg bui Full particulars and cOntUttonJ of *i.lH-irr, I-I. AN 1'ATIONS BUILDDfO. One of tin nio-t chnn.iingly lluatetl properties of thin nature In thn lland. The hmw ha proved its aolii willistBfKling past hurricanes and conlalns 5 large l Iwith ho* and cold water), upaclous I'Hingen. clinim large eot-ktalj bar with bgrnboo tlet'or. wide i g.iragra, storeroom*, bathing chalet, heavy dlesel lighting plant and the amenities customary with Hits type of M Ig approx. 12i* a cre* including • long utretch of thi Beach, large coconut grove. gar.';n* plmttd with t -iiriibs and -h.,.l. iTfjg al 0 gnllfLI ltd Th.I %  I %  •€ % %  could hardly be excelled and the bathing I* excellent. Eurttur particubrs and condition* of nal.rl from the BoUdtOn MMMT*V Carrington J. Scaly. Lucas Street, H UM Auctioneer, John M Bladon, Plantations Building. JOHN M. BLADON A.F.S., FVA