Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895





arava tntannsiomnipetees eaeilioanptineaill

WEDNESDAY, APRIL











il,

1951

INCOME

Advocate

PATIENTS TO PAY HALF-FARE FOR HEALTH SERVICES :

BRITONS MU





ICE: FIVE CENTS



TAX UP BY 2% PER CENT

STOP BUYING

New Budget sends taxes soaring: Pay more for petrol

HOUSE PROTEST

ANGLO-CUBAN
TRADE PACT

‘THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY are disturbed

over the rumours of a United Kingdom-Cuba
and Canada-Cuba reciprocal trade pacts. These.
they say, might result.in a reduction of the prefer-
ential markets—especially sugar—in the United

Kingdom and Canada.

AUSTRALIA
CRITICISES
SUGAR DEAL

MELBOURNE, April 10,
Australian sugar producers to-





| the

ernment to protest strongly against
the conclusion of a United King-
dom-Cuban pact without prior
consultation and agreement with
B.W.I.

and

Sugar Association
(Inc.) B.W.I.
ments.
| An Address to this effect was
, passed by the House yesterday to
the Governor.

Mr. E. D. Mottley
mover of the Address.

the

They are therefore asking Gov-
Govern-

was the
He said

day criticised Britain’s proposed; that prior to the first world war

sugar agreement with Cuba, as a
“grave danger” to the Empire
marketing negotiations. The an-
nual conference of the Australian
Sugar Producers’ Association pass-
ed aresolution that the United
Kingdom had acted contrary to the
cooperative spirit with which sugar
producers “had treated the
Food Ministry over the 1949 Em-
pire agreement.

This conference calls upon the
Federal, and the Queensland Gov—
ernments to protest most vigor—
ously against the British Govern—
ment’s. failure to take Empire

the resolution declared.

It also backed protests by the
Australian Government, the sugar
industry, and Queensland agent
general in London, L. H. Pike,
referring to ‘grave dangers to
marketing arrangements inherent
in British negotiations with Cuba.”

—-Reuter.



12,000 Homeless

NEW YORK, April 10.

to-day made more 12,000
people homeless:

Damage ‘to property
estimated at $3,000,000-

Swollen rivers fed by spring
rains and thaws overflowed into
several communities in Minnesota,
Iowa and south Dakota.

People had
homes.

than

was

to evacuate their
—Reuter



Bernhard For Chile

BUENOS AIRES, April 10.

Prince Bernhard of the Nether-
lands left for Chile this morning
on a Panagra aeroplane after
a week’s stay here as an official
guest of the Argentine Govern—
ment. A number of Ministers and
high officials saw him off—Reuter.



Airliner Crashes

LONDON, April 10
A four-engined British airliner
crashed to-day at Sutton, Scotney,
near Andover in Hampshire. _
The Ministry of Civil Aviation
stated that there were no casual-
ties. The plane was on a test flight
from the Government’s Experi-
mental Flight Station at Boscombe
down in Scuthern England.
é —Reuter.





Only 5 days left to get in
the Advocate Year Book



suppliers into their i

Floods spilling over thousands LW > )
of acres in three midwest states | Waiting at the railway station here

3 Czechs Executed

the British West Indies were
forced to seil their sugar at world
market prices plus preference.
Prices were low with a consequent
low standard of living in the
Colonies.

On the outbreak of the first
world war when there would
have been a scarcity, and as a
consequence world prices would
have risen, the price of sugar
was pegged, but the prices of
those commodities the Colonies
purchased remained unpegged.
In between the two wars, the

British West Indies were again
forced to sell their sugar at world
prices, with consequential low
standards of living.

At the outbreak of the second
world war, when prices would
have risen, we were again under

@ On page 5.





Man Shoots Himself
After Wedding

ROME, April 10.
Twenty-four-year-old Anna Tizi,

for the man she married two
hours before, bought a newspaper
and read that he had .gone back
to his office after the wedding and
shot himself.

The police said the bridegroom
37-year-old Giancarlo Gianfranci,
beught a revolver the day before
the wedding. Immediately after
the ceremony in Rome’s Town
Hall he arranged with his bride to
meet her at the station and leave
on their honeymoon.

Instead, he fetched his revolver
from home, went back to his office,
told a woman friend what he in-
tended to do, locked himself in his
room and fired a bullet through his
heart .—Reuter.



PRAGUE, April 10.
Three Czechoslovaks sentencec
io death by a_ state court in
Caslav in Bohemia on March 17
for murder, high treason and ter—
rorist and _ anti-state

were executed today.
—Reuter.

activities

TRACTOR DRIVER
KILLED

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. KITTS, April 10.
| There was a Vailway accident
yesterday at a level crossing in
‘which a tractor driver was killed
and the switchman and another
seriously injured

No Progress After
27 Meetings

PARIS, April 10,

Big Four deputies trying to draft an agenda for a For-
eign Ministers’ Conference met for the 27th time to-day,

but again made no progress,

meeting lasted 105 minutes, in a fi
. discussions. The western spokesman said Soviet dejsaty

Andre Gromyko who was in the chair, proposed to-day’s

adjournment.

“None of the deputies appeared
to want to speak”, the western
spokesman said.

The Western powers asked
Gromyko whether he intended to
condemn them for rearming and
whether we wanted the agenda
item on disarmament to prejudge
the discussions of the ministers
telling them what decisions ts
take. Gromyko replied that his
delegation had no such intentions

—Reuter.



RUMOUR DENIED

BRUSSELS, April 10
The Belgian Government to—da)
denied reports that it had recetved
a note from the United States,
announcing suspension of all Mar
shall Aid to Belgium.—Reuter

——

a western spokesman said. The
the shortest in a few weeks’

AURIOL BACK HOME
PARIS, April. 10

French President, Vincent Au-|
rinl, landed at Orly airfield near |
Paris at 11.20 G.M.T. to-day, The|
President, home from his goodwill |
journey to the United States and
Canada hod had a short stay at}
Shannon airfield, Bire, where he|
| was met by Lire’s President, Sean
O’Kelly.—Reuter.

| VISAS DENIED



PRAGUE, April 10. |

The French Government has,

'refused to issue visas to a delega

;tion of four Chinese who have

rived here from Peking on thei:

way to Paris to attend the con

gress of scientific workers.

1ce has also refused to gran

vis to two Czechoslovaks who}

want to attend the same congress i
—Reuter

j |
|







DR. GAINZA PAZ, Chicf Editor of ‘La Prensa,” the independent Buenos Aires newspaper recently
seized by the Argentine Government, has arrived at Colonia, Uruguay, ‘vhere he is staying on My. Aaron

Anchorena’s estate “La Barre de San Juan.”

of the “La Barre de San Juan” estate, Colonia, Uruguay.

Allied Troops





Further Limited Gains

Rebels Resist) Meet Heavy Fire

French Units

HANOS, April 10.
French air observers to-day

confirmed that Chinese irregulars| the southeast and southwest

LA PRENSA EDITOR IN. PRUGUAY

He disappeared from his home in the Argentine follow-
ing the issue of a warrant for his arrest. Photo shows Dr. Gainza Paz with his wife in the drawing room

United Nations forces to-night pushed steadily towards
the Communist central Korean base of Hwachon seven
miles above the 38th paralke? in twovemain advances from



Programme.

Canada Has
$20m Surplus

OTTAWA, April 10.

Finance Minister Douglas Ab-
bott disclosed tonight in his bud
get speech that Russia has fully
repaid her $2,900,000 loan obtained
from Canada,

Belgium, China, Czechoslova-
kia, France, the Netherlands and
Norway all paid off part of the
loans from Canada to purchase
goods and services here Indo-
nesia was the only foreign Gov-
ernment that made no repayment
in the fiscal year ended March 31.

Abbott in his speech before the
Canadian House of Commons said
Canada has a budgetary surplus of
$20,345,600 for 1950-51.

It was the fifth successive sur-
plus since the end of the war

—Reuter



Marlene Dietrich
Asks For $50,000

PARIS, April 10:

Film star Marlene Dietrich
to-day filed a suit against the
French weckly magazine,
Dimanche claiming $50,000
camages for alleged misrepre-
sentation,

The claim said that France
Dim.nche had published in three
issues last December what pur-
ported to be an autobiography of
Marlene Dietrich as told by. hex
to the author, » signing binisel
Kurt Reiss,

Make

—

TOKYO, April 10,

Commons budget for the coming year
of £4,197,000,000, of which £1,490,000,
==" | 939,000,000 more than in the current year.

Finding that there was

~ “Soak the Rich” Campaign On

LONDON, April 10.

‘CHE BRITISH PEOPLE learned to-night of the extensive increases in
taxes they must pay to meet the cost of the country’s Rearmament

Chancellor of the Exchequer, Hugh Gaitskell, presented in the House of
calling for expenditure out of taxation
000 is for defence. The total budget is

an estimated gap of 150 mil-

lions between the estimated income and expenditure, Gaits-
kell proposed the following measures :

Increase in tax on incomes by 2.5 per cent of the tax-
able part of the income, making a full rate 47.5 per cent.

Tax does not fall in

the income until after certain

allowances have been given either tax free or at a reduced

rate.

The increase will also apply to reduced rates.

Increase in tax on companies’ profits as distributed fn
dividends to be 50 per cent instead of 30 per cent.

Imposition charges on certain
features of Nation: 1 Health Ser- }
vices. Patients must in’future pay |
half the cost for teeth and specta- |
cles though extractions and filling |
of teeth will continue to be free of
cost to patients. |

Increases in indirect tax includ- |
ed a sharp rise in the purchase tax
on radio and television sets and on
motor cars’ tax to be two-thirds
of the value instead of one-third |



The motorist will also pay more |

France | from

a " : know Reiss, had never published |
who crossed into northwest Tong- Frontline officers declared Communists pulling back ae eta a that ihe France
king ten gays ago were still along the central front, showed signs of withdrawing from | Dimanche article might hinder
occupying the main Indo-china! their spring offensive buildup triangle based on Hwachon, |her from doing so in future.
border villages Phongto and Choe andre a —Reuter.
Rinhlieis 1orwon and Kumhwa,



A force of French paratroopers
pushing north along the moun-
tain trails were to-day about 15
miles northwest of Laichau with-
out finding any Chinese. !

The “invasion” was said to
have been made from the Chinese
province of Yunan,

A French

CLOSE DOWN

The National Association
of Coloured Graduate Nurses
has announced the termina-
tion of its activities, which

j began in 1908 to promote the
interests of Negro nurses.

Army communique or
to-day said Vietnam forces re The association reports that
sisted French units in Tongking its work is no longer neces-
Red River delta at a point about sary since “the ful) integra-
35 miles south and 45 miles tion of Negroes into the
southeast of Hanoi, The French nursing profession in the
killed 11 rebels and took 180 | United States is rapidly

being achieved, Negro nurses
are now widely employed in
hospitals, public health
agencies, and in the armed
forces of the United States.

prisoners after hard fighting, the
communique added. }

The French air force bombed |
and strafed Vietnam supply bases
and columns: |

During the past 24 hours, '
French killed 31 rebels and took
11 prisoners during routine opera:



Offer Prize For

tions in south and conrad |
Vietnam, Laos and Cambodia. ’
Reuter | Disease Cure

PARIS, April 10.

Paris University has offered a
2,000,000 francs prize for a cure
"5 for myeloid leucaemia—a disease
Fired On affecting the spinal marrow anc

| resulting in an abnormally large

TEL-A-VIV, Israel, April 10. | number of white corpuscles in the

An Israeli patrol in demili-| blood.
arized zone between Syria and Prize may be awarded in part
Israel was fired on ‘‘uesday,| for work resulting in notable pro-
official Israeli reports said, The gress in treatment of the disease
yatrol did not return fire. The even if it does not completel)
ileged incident occurred north of, solve the problem, the Faculty of
he settlement of Eingev on the, Medicine said.—Reuter.
eastern shore of the Sea of
xalilee, , +

Israeli police and Syrian troo,s
lashed in the same area last)

Israeli Police



Consider Appeals

veek and seven policemen were!

‘silled. Israel retaliated -with a WASHINGTON, April 10.
bombing raid on Syrian pési-; The United States Supreme
dions. An Israeli agymy spokes-} Court is still considering the





man described the incident as a| appeal submitted to it on behalf
ight exchange of sporadic firing) 0! seven German war criminals
m the Eingev area, He said ‘an| awaiting execution in Landsberg
israel police patrol was fired] prison, Bavaria clerk to the
upon from an abandoned Arat| Court said to-day, —

village of Nukein atid froj hills A report that action had been
seress the demareation line in! taken to postpone the appeal was
Syrian territory,—(C.P.) deniec —Reuter.



FRANCE WILL HELPSLAVS

WITH ARMS EQUIPMENT

PARIS, April 10,
France will provide Yugoslavia with equipment for
making small arms and artillery, a French Foreign Office
spokesman said here to-day.

TWO FOR U.K.
(From Our Own Correspo-.dent)
ST. KITTS, April 10,
Administrator Burrowes and
Mr. R. L. Bradshaw will be
leaving shortly for the U.K. to
represent the presidency in the
ten-year plan development

GOING ON

The eauipment is part of the
existing French stocks no longer
in use owing to the decision of
North Atlantic Treaty countries
to standardise their arms manu-
facture.

The equipment will be deliver-
ed under the terms forthcoming
under the Franco-Yugoslavy com-}
mercial treaty,

The spokesman said he thought



yf >
snare ay al Correspondent) it likely that Britain and_ the
ST. KITTS. April 10 United States would follow
Reaping of the sugar crop is pro-| France’s example in providing
ceeding normally with satisfactory! Yugoslavia with arms and equip-
returt ment for making them.—Reuter.

3ut United Nations pilots

ported continued massive dint : | S
forecements in the trangle U.S. National Guard
| Goes To Korea

re-







Allied forces, incitiding French
troops advancing towards Hwa-
chon from the southwest, came TOKYO, April 10.
under artillery fire. ‘The eastern an American _ National guard
fe 1a (Territorial) division arrived
ront was quiet to-day here today to replace occupation
American task forces today |'PO0Ps Now in Korea, ‘ i)
stormed across the Soyang Rive: | It is the 40th infantry —
south of the Hwachon Reservoi nt the ss heres let Nationa
where Communists yesterday eeree It will complete train-
opened sluice gates in an, effort|'â„¢# *
to wash away Allied bridges —Reuter,
Americans crossed the Soyang
tributary ci the Pukhan againsi abi
light to moderate opposition Gairy Backers

Reuter correspondent, John Col
less, reported from American
Army Headquarters in Korea

Annoyed With Clerk

A little farther east, another (From Our Own Correspondent)
American force came up naa GRENADA, April 10.
a regiment using heavy auto-|, 4 large crowd of irate person
matic and mortar fire south learning that a lady clerk of one
west of Imje This was the of the leading St. George’s stores
strongest opposition they had met] ad used insulting remarks about
for some time, Tbe level of Mr Erie Gairy this morning,
Pukhan fell today after rising marched into the premises appar-
with the opening of the sluices | emtly intent on administering their
spelling failure for Communist own, correction, the girl only
bid to cripple United Nations| &S¢@P!ng probable attack by flee
central front offensive ing to the rear of the manager's

Reuter. office, The girl who comes from

Mount Moritz district is alleged to
have used “black dog” character



—_—

isation .
5 . ‘ t
Mi L R Igeryv Mount Moritz lads last nigh
ora eservoir made a road block in the area

. which Gairy visited
May Be Used Again culty to return,
KINGSTON, J’CA, April 9.
It was reported today that the

investigating committee with Si: | Appointed

Jonathan Davidson, Chairman |

aiter experimenting .over severa) (From Our Owr Correspondent)
months, have found that tne] GRENADA, April 10.
£500,000 Mona reservoir which Geerge Elmore Edwards, Regis-

was never able to nold wate
can be made fully serviceable. ai
the cost of £80,000. .

trar of the Supreme Court of the
Windward and Leeward Islands
has been appointed Crown Attor

Governor Foot’ and his wite| hey for St. Kitts. He is a Grena
received a great civic welcome dian and was called to the Middle
from -the citizens of Kingston | Temple in 1919. He first practised



or a short period in British Gui
nd then came home. During

32 he was a prominent elect



led by the mayor this afternoon |
The Governor replying to the
welecme promised to bend every



| 1928

effort for the betterment of the|*¢ member of the Legislative
social and. economic ufe of che}|Council and of the Executive
colony.—(CP) | Council, He went to England to-

} cether with the Marryshow dele-



g to the Colonial Office on
onstitutional matters. Qe acted a
Attorney General of Grenada on
several occasions and also served
MANILA, April 10. in St. Vineent as Registrar, Magis

The Philippine Government last| trate and Labour Commissioner
night accepted for the first time,



Papal Nuncio Appointed





the appointment of a Papal | 20TH CENTURY FREEDOM

Nuncio in Manila, The Rumanian labour code pro
ae i | vide

The Vatican nas ippointed | be performed by all. men, between

Monsignor Egidio Vagnozzi,
viously apostolic delegate in
ila, to the post,—Reuter

pr
Man

the ages of 18 and 56 and all wo-
men between the ages of 18 and
45.

~

TO-DAY’S SLAVES

HE Free Trade Union Committec

Labour is, offering a reward
that the Soviet Union operates
mittee is
loca

of the American Federation of
to anyone who disproves
175 slave labour camp

distributing map howing loc of these

The com-

itions camps to



»bour

|
|

He had diffi- |

|



that compulsory labour must |
1

|

evidence |

nion grouy n the United State i

for petrol by an increace of one |
penny per litre in tax

The new price will be about ten
pence per litre,

People wili pay more tax when
they visit the cinema and must
also pay higher taxes on gas and ;
electric equipment used in the
home. In compensation tax will
be removed, from household goods
like kettles and saucepans. ‘
“We want to discourage people ,

buying,” Gaitskell said, of |
the increased purchase taxes.

'

To help the aged and poor
who have suffered from the re-
cent rise in prices, the Chan-
cellor announced increases in
the Old Age Pensions which are
drawn by men at the age of 70
and women at thg-age of 65,
Single persons will get 30 shill-

»)ings a week instead of 26 shill-
It said Miss Dietrich did not] ings.

rich people—those with

y
thopbies over £20,000 per year
would have paid nearly 100
per cent income tax under the
new rates, but Gaitskell § an-

nounced modifications at the top
of the seale so that the maximum
vate of tax will remain at 97.5
per cent,

No change was made in indirect
taxes on tobacco, beer, wines and

spirits which are already among} Yugoslav News

the highest in the world (£1 buys
about 115 cigarettes),

Subsidies to hold down the price
of essential foods will also remain
unchanged at a total cost of over
£400,000,000 a year,

The announcement about
charging patients for some
health services caused surprise.
It was recalled that only last
week Aneurin Bevan, leader of
the leftwing group in the
Cabinet who was until recently

Minister of Health,

“T will never be

a Government which makes

charges on national health

service for patients.”

Gaitskell who became Chan-
eallor when Sir Stafford Cripos
retired owing to a breakdown in
health, was presenting his first
budget in conditions which were
generally admitted wwnfavourable
for popular appeal.

declared :
a member of

In the first few minutes he
warned the nation {hat it must
face some reduction in its
standard of life to pay for re-
armament. Increases in _ the
Defence Budget alone is £690,
000,000.

Britain's object, he said, was te
carry through the Defence Pro-

gramme as swiftly #nd smoothly
as possible and to maintain suffi-
cient level exports to pay for
current imports needed,

“There is real danger” he
said, “if if@omes+and prices

rise progressively and contin-
uously. The country would be
plunged into a violent situation
which in othe countries has
brought the whole nationa)
tabric to the edge of disaster.”
Nevertheless the Chancellor
declared himself op} d to re.
newing rigid “freezing” of wages
which Sir Staflond Cr: used. to
check inflation, (In - recent
months the Government, and
Trade Uniong have relaxed the
fiscal and monetary policy to
restrain civilian expenditure,’
—Reliter.

FOUR REPLACE ELEVEN
BELGRADE, April 10,

Four Serbian ministries will de

the work of 11 recently abolished

Agency Tanjug



announced today.

The Four Ministries are Internal
Affairs, Justice, Finances and
yrotection of work,

—Reuter.



TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS

DIAL 3113
DAY OR NIGHT














OLD BOND

SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

BENSON ., /HIEDGES *

STRELT, LONDON

| When only Mh bes well de

That indefinable gift,

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

Benson & Hedges as the
cigarettes for all occasions

when only the best will do.

Pa
lita ae
iit Te

an

In \
tins of 50 |

$1-06







PAGE TWO





Caruh Calling

ADY WALTON, widow of Sir
George Walton, joins the
Golfito to-morrow. Lady Walton
is visiting her daughter for an
indefinite stay. The Golfito due
in at 6 a.m. to-morrow will
leave five hours later for
Southampton, Time fixeq for the
launch to go to the ship fram
the Baggage Warehouse is 9.30
a.m’

Three Sisters

; ISS GRACE EVANS daugh-

ter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Eyans of Caracas is spending

weeks’ holiday with her
aunt Mrs. Rebinson in Worthing.
Her sister Morela was in Barba-
dos in December last year. Her
other sister Alicia is to be mar-
ried in June to an American in
Veneguela.

Here. and There
R. ANDRE STONE is Secre-
tary/Accountant of the
Port-of-Spain Corporation Elec-
tricity Board. He and his wife
are spending a month's holiday
at Benwee, Worthing, . . Mr. and
Mrs, Alister Mac Gillivray are in
St. Vincent for two weeks. B.G.
Airways took them over on Mon-
day.

Dancing and Art
OOD turn of the week will
i be the loan of the Y.M.P.C.
club house on Saturday, April
14th to a committee who are or-
ganising a dance for a deserving
charity.

Your contribution will be to at-
tend, and, besides an evening's
fun you may also win prizes in the
balloon and spot dances... April
14th is also the opening date for
the next art exhibition at the
Barbados Museum. Lasting for
one month, it is an exhibition
of paintings by Sybil Atteck of
Trinidad.

Even Athens

INCE April Ist, besides many

Barbadians and other West In-
dians the Barbados Museum has
been visited by people from
Hamilton, Ontario. Hamilton and
Greenfield Massachusetts, Mon-
treal, Toronto, Saskatchewan,
someone living on Harley Street,
London and L. Beuxdore from
Athens, Greece.

Idle Hands

CHOOL CHILDREN are on
holiday, Two youngsters
yesterday on wuloeen pend i
e i themselves ringing e
pa "dbor bells of the houses
along that road and dashing away
before anyone answered the call.
Very amusing maybe for the
youngsters, but very annoying for

Mrs, Housewife.

Homeward Journey
INCE January 6th Mrs. L, V.
et have been holidaxing. in
ur avi olidaxing in
Be : , Mrs. Barnes’ Husband
s doctor in Yorktown Sas-
atchewan, She is the » former

Mabel Walcott of Barbados,





POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“1 say, Vicar, I’ve just thought

up a wizard leg-pull—I’m

going towrite a MADLY Left-

wing letter to my M.P. and sign
it Hewlett Johnson !!”



Let’s Try It
7 OST PEOPLE have the idea
that water skiing is abou
as safe as riding on the tail of 2
rocket and most people are
wrong. Water skiing, a graceful
fast and exciting sport, born 1£

years ago when French sk
troops decided to try out their
skis on water, is sig’e, Whai is

more, it can be learned quickly
It is surprising that thix sport
what with the increasing num.
ber of privately owned motor
launches, has rot been given a
veal try by Barbadians,
Equipment needed includes
skis, towrope, and a boat. The
skis are seyen inches wide, or
about four inches wider thar
snow skis, and vary in length
from about five to seven feet.
They are made of wood and have
rubber foot clamps with @ \usla-
ble heel plates. About 75 feet ot
rope and a boat that can tow the
skier at a minimum «of 2U miies
an hour, will do the trick, The
skier holds on tothe looped end of
the rope, which is equipped with a
wooden bar or a piece of rubbei
hose, The other end of the rope
usually s hitched to a cleat at
the stern of the towing boat.
This sport is very, popular in
the U.S, Let's try it ‘here,
Studying Medicine
RS. L. B. BANNISTER has
joined her husband Lance
who is at present, a medical
student at the University College
of the West Indies. She went up
on Monday by B.W.LA,

Lodge Headmaster

R. AND MRS. W. A,

FARMER plan to spend the
next eleven days with _ their
daughter Avril in Port-oi-Spain.
They are fiying down this after-







Husband and Wife

HORNTON OAKLEY and his
wife Amy are an_ ideal
ecuple. Amy writes books and
Thornton illustrates them with pen
and ink sketches. They have been
doing this for over twenty years,
shortly after their marriage,

They have published eight books,
four on France, one on the Scan-
dinavian countries, one about the
province of Quebec, one about the
West Indies named ‘Behold the
West Tridies,” and their latest book
is called “Our Pennsylvania”
which is published in Qetober
1950.

Yesterday the Oakleys were in-
transit passengers on board the
Fort Townshend on their way
back to the U.§. aftey a tour of
eleven of the West Indian islands

“Behold the West Indies’ first
appeared in 1941 and had two war
time printings. Owing to the war
it was impossible to send any
copies to the West Indies, but the
U.S, government purchased 1,000
copies for use in American base’
in the Caribbean, By the end of the
war all of the second edition hac
been exhausted. Another publisher
has become interested and a new
edition will appear in October
It is hoped that it will be possible
to send copies of this new edition
to the West Indies.

It took three different trips
through these parts to compile the
book and this trip, their fourth
was made mainly to check their
story for any major changes
which may isave tuken place since
the book was first published.

Not Known

HERE will be a new official,
I understand, in charge of the
West Indies section of the British
Industries Fair this year. Mr
F. G. Harcourt, O.B.E., who has
held the post for the past three
years has informed the organisers
that he wil] not be available this
year. He has not been in the best
of health and not long ago under-
went an operation, His successor
has not been appointed yet.

‘Victoria’ Celebrations

BLEGATES from Victoria
Leagues in all parts of the
Commonwealth last week attended
ihe Overseas Conference organ-
ised by the Victoria League in
London, and celebrated the 50th
Anniversary of the League's
foundation, Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Cooper of Jamaica were the only
West Indian representatives at
the conference but other territo~
ries have been represented by an
observer, Mr, Alan Morkhill,
Chairman of the League’s Colonial
Committee. Mr. James Griffiths,
Colonial Secretary and Alderman
Denys Lowson, Lord Mayor of
London, visited the conference and
Her Majesty Queen Mary had tea





Today they begin iy home~ noon by B.W.I.A, Mr. Farmer is with several of the delegates on the
ward journey to Canada, “the headmaster of Lodge Schqol, last day. E
’ ‘ ADVENTURES OF PIPA
Ce ; 3 exe. ,
DEI 4 Ks Baio



has roused the trade, Trainers,
grooms, timekeepers, hoof-tappers,
and stable lads are all examining
their charges with minute care.

“You can’t tell how old two men
are by looking at the horse’s
teeth,” said a well known vet yes-
terday at Newmarket. At the
Mottleby stables Lemon Pip’s head
came off in Doug Woodruff’s hand,
and there was that sailor Sid
Oakes grinning at him, and be-
hind him, Ben Cackley, Wayward
Foam was betrayed, at Kendal, by
a brown shoe which did not match
the other three hoofs. This is little
short of a scandal.

Chez MeGurgle

CORRESPONDENT who saw
4 & my reference to the brochure
which Mrs. McGurgle is piacing
beside each bed in her establish-
ment asks if “Holborn Viaduct
floodlit” is all there is to offer
tourists. Certainly not. There are
pictures of the Festival Grounds
seen from Waterloo Station, of
Waterloo Station seen from the
Festival Grounds, of Shepherd's
Bush in the rush hour, of Euston-
road by night, and so on. There
is also an instructive chapter on
English cooking, with notes on
such typical native dishes as
Vienna steak, spaghetti flan, rein-
deer rissoles, American potted
mince, Dutch Camembert, and
pre-boiled Tasmanian cod in bri-
quettes.

I don’t believe it

_ E leaps so high that one

wonders if he will ever come
down.” Thus writes one who, I
fear, approaches ballet in a damn-
ably frivolous manner. The father
of Vestris, the great French dane-

———————————
SSBSBE BBR EBERE SEES

‘Phoenix’ Oven Glass

and STAYS CLEAR”
Deep & Shallow, 2 Shapes

“IS CLEAR
Casseroles

Entree Dishes

DIAL 4666

Gravy Boat & Platter




aN
NM

er, said of his son; “Were he not
unwilling to humiliate his com-
panions, I believe he would be in
the air all the time.” Serge Trou-
serin, in “Caoutchouo,” had to fall
about so much that he wore a
rubber suit. On the first night he
sprang aloft, landed, and bounced
so high that they had to shoot him
down to prevent him starving to
death.

Song of the ballet

I threw a dancer into the air,

She fell to earth I know not where,

But, later, from the — stalls

(Row G),

Some idiot threw her back to me.
The brimless bowler
LEADING hatter said yester-
day: “The campaign to induce

men to sleep in brimless bowlers

is an indication of the chaos which




BY THE WAY ooo By dusalichaher

M* daring exposure of the new
form of “ringing,” the sub-
stitution of two men for a horse,

reigns in the hatting world, Hat-
ters will have to be certain that
there is a genuine popular demand
for brimless bowlers before they
display them. We deplore the de-
cay of the bowler as a headgear,
but it is not by foolish stunts that
it will regain popularity. Bowlers
will continue to be made with
brims. This silly craze will pass,”
Mobile cat patrols

OLICE, firemen, and R.S.P.C.A.

. Officials tried for two hours to
catch a cat in Gerrard-street the
other day, and failed. It is high
time to form mobile cat patrols,
squads of courtesy firemen, and
plain clothes roof and tree war-
dens. A census of the cat popu-
lation would help the various
bodies, and a high police official
might direct rescue operations
from the air.

Junior Short Story Competition
The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to enter for
its Junior Short Story Competition. The best story will be published
every Monday n The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive
a prize to the value of 7/6 in either books or stationery, The stories
can be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 306

words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate
Co. Ltd., City not later than Wednesdavw every weeks.

NOTE:

Stories must not be copied,

Send this coupon with your story.
JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION

Age
School
Form

eee ee ey

Chicken
- 189

EVANS & WHITFYEDDS

YOUR SHOE STORE

Casserole

Roasters - — 3.15

eee eee ee ee eer

$1.26-2.39
2.02

1.26

DIAL 4220

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

KING'S COUSIN AS MODEL



4 ci

TWENTY-FIVE-YEAR-OLD Princess Parah Halim, cousin of King
Farouk of Egypt, is to model for Simone Mirman, the French mil-
liner. Princess Farah, who is now married to an Englishman, made

her first appearance at a London

Hat Show.
—Express.



. Civil Servant

EORGE ALEXANDER
KERUTT is a Civil Servant

in British Guiana. For six weeks
he has been holidaying in Barba-
dos. The remainder.of his long

leave will be spent in Trinidad
,He is

Colombie which is due in and out
of Barbados today,

CROSSWORD





eI
adh ET
Across
wn, Reputed to ineite
@..,

1
southerners to squirm,
7. Ri je ge |
8 and 10 Down. Book found in
schoolboys’ satchels, (7, 7)
11. Makes you. think of water, (4)
The halt do, (4)
5; Work to be done. (4)
. Wor! %
an Do' oom musica:
19. Halt post. (4)
20.

& y a scrap, (4)
a1. Reputed to ‘spring eternal.” (4)
2. Tell. (6
23. A tree, pray |—could be, (9)

Down
1. Sounds as though it must be

Hated. (8)
the ends of a

Where a musician may stop to
gy, (5, 4)
eat not in the vernacular a

s .
6. Three-quarters of the steerage is
Soot across, 9. Cut,
8 Actors; _ 29, nechine, £3)
betas
See 17 ‘Across.

rom

3.
4.

16:
16.
7

17.
18:

tion of ra lo——Across
ett RS, eas Seta
20. Gde:'a1 a Steet: os ;
24. Stye: £3, Butts, town 1 1. ‘Mosquito:

2. 0. i 4 ted: 5. Li $
6. Antidote: 7, 3 8. n; 9 sedately:
14, Oldest; 16, Italy: 17. Yeast: 19, No














4 oO
—"

The most Beautiful Ni,

with a world-wide

throughout



COIL SPRINGS
MATTRESSES

making the trip by the:

CLUB MORGAN

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

Dial 4000 for reservations

-BEDSTEADS

MAHOGANY COLOUR—From $27.72 each

ge CHECK Onr Prices on These!

THE KRARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Conimission Report

ORK has now begun on the

writing of the Waddington
Commission Report on British
Guiana's constitution. Man re-
sponsible is Secretary J. Hem~
mings. 1 understand it is hoped to
have the report finished by the end
of the month but that does not
mean it will be ready for publica—
tion at that date, It will then have
to be subjected to close official
scrutiny and it may be another

















| B.B.C. Radio |
| Programme



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11, 1951



—



———

EMPIRE

Te-day 4.45 and 8.30
and Continuing

J. Arthur Rank Presents
FREDRIC MARCH in

CHRISTOPHER





ROYAL

To-day and To-morrow
4.30 and 8.15
Republic Big Double
Teresa WRIGHT and
Joseph COTTON in

SHADOW of a

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11, 1951
6.20 a.m.—I2.15 p.m. 19.60 M





6.30 a.m. Announcer’s Choice; 7 a.m,
The News; 7.10 am. News Analysis; 7.15
a.m. From the Editorials; 7.25 a.m. Pro-
gramme Parade; 7.30 aim, Red Letter
Day; 7.45 a.m. Jazz Music; 8.15 a.m. The
Biliy Cotten Band Show; 845 a.m. You
and the News; 9 a.m. The News; 9.10 a.m.

sae STs alm Petaling "Bred COLUMBUS DOUBT
Mdrerttat of heccunt ‘seon) ne Color By Technicolor wiia



apy la weg i ee RIDERS of

PL GME BM. os ces biel sseden 19.76 M Florence ELDRIDGE

a Spe eee || Prince Le SULLIVAN, and SANTA FE
oe 345. p.m. Elton’ Hayes; 6 p,m. Li TRAVERS Starring ;. .

Voice of the Violin; 6.15 p.m. From the
Third Programme;
6.00—7.15 p.m

Rod CAMERON and
Puzzy KNIGHT

OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows To-day
4.30 and 8.15
Republic Smashing Double

6.35 p.m, Interlude.
25.64, 31.9%, 48.48 M.

cavdassipeninacnearca teins aie ea
645 p.m. Programme Parade; 7 p.m.
The News; 7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7.15
p.m. Calling the West Indies,

745—11.00 pom. ...... SLA M, 48.49 M.

—_—_——__--- - - ——_—_-- >on ne

745 p.m. Red Letter Day: 8 p.m. Rio
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Books to Read; 6.30
p.m, Theatre Talk; 845 p.m. Composer
of the Week; 9 p.m. Statement of







ROXY

To-day and To-morrow
4.30 and 8.15
Universal Big Double
George RAFT and
Pat O’BRIEN in

Account; 9.15 p.m. Mency Weir; oe BROADWAY ie Ce
mm, ious ; i 4 >
News; 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials:

Week 'faik: It pm. From the ‘third |i | and The PLUNDERERS
Programme.

and

DEATH VALLEY
GUNFIGHTER

Starring
Alan (Roeky) LANE and
His Stallion Black Jack

EYES of the
UNDERWORLD

with
Lon CHANEY and
Richard DIX

C.B.C. PROGRAMME.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL. 11, 1951
10—10.15 p.m. News and Commentarn/.
10.15—~10.30 p.m. Canadian Chronicle
11.76 Mes 25.51 M.

An Old, Old Story

“¥ N MAKING any form of act
&ppeal to large crowds, we
cun the risk lowering _ ite
value. The fact that a moving
picture can be exhibited every-
where, before audiepces of al)
ages, colour and classes, seems
certain to be generally beneficial
but experience has made plain
what reason should have fore-
seen, that works with a universal
appeal are often mentally de-
ficient, as any work invariably is
which is expected to please not
only able-minded men _ and
women, but infants and dotards
Nevertheless, we can rely on
the fact that the range of human
emotion varies slightly from age
to age, and I suspect.that in the
year 2000 the most popular sub-
ject for play will be the one
which has enthralled the world
ever since the Garden of- Eder
was shattered by it: the way-of
a man with a maid,+ Wh¢g men
and women tire of that theme,
they will have tired of life.”
St. John Ervine, critic, novelist and
dramatist, speaking in a BBC programme,

Talking Point

































GLOBE THEATRE

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 5 & 8.30 P.M.

“RICH MOVIE FARE!
EXCELLENT!”

—-Archer Winsten,
N.Y. Post Home News

(@)sartet

“VARIETY and RICHNESS
of ENTERTAINMENT!
HILARIOUS SATIRE!”

. —Bosley Crowther,

Plus TONITE
ALL STAR GIRLS
TALENT CONTEST

JOAN LICORISH
“Tennessee Waltz”

BETTY TAYLOR
“It's Magic”







































-Y, Time:
oe t ri S. ~~
o ga to the printers Goethe. JOAN BENTHAM
= uar tet “Mona Lisa”
AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) -- pane
MATINEE: [ol at 4. m.
i TO-NIGHT gnd TO-MORROW NIGHT ot 8.30 “LITERATE, AMUSING TINA GREGOIRE
y NE / ER > 2 a “ ”
PONT ION WEEE Ree RAGE BAXTER and ADULT MOVIE! caer raeeaanies
in W. Somerset Maugham’s —Eileen “ne LUCILLE CRAIG
THE RAZOR'S EDGE ae OMecioa % ite”
0 pained tc ' Magic is the Moonlite
| ge Please Note that the Matinee To-day will begin at 445 p.m, a
SRR TNE Paw SHEILA LUCAS
GAIET “Forever And Ever”
PLAZA DIAL IETY “A SET of FILM CAMEOS —
OISTIN 8404 (THE GARDEN) St. James that CHARM an AUDIENCE GUEST STAR
To-day tnd Sosmorrew # snd ze-diy and To-morrow, 8.30 p.m. into a RAPTURE of
ae THE SHADOW IN "JAMES WARREN in ECSTATIC DELIGHT!” Joseph Clemendore
wun Hae Meee end “CODS Ge Fae WEEE anf —Aiton Cook, World Telegram CONTORTIONIST
GENTLEMAN JOE PALOOKA” TIM HOLT in
with LEON ERROL “WILD HORSE MESA” OW SOMERSET HALCHIAM'S of
Friday and Continuing Friday to Sunday 8.30 p.m. vey if t OLINDY’S TROUPE
5 and 8,30 p.m,
“BECO Oe ee JAMES CAGNEY in uarte i

Barbara Bel GEDDES



LAST TWO SHOWS
HERBERT WILCOX Presents

“THE COURTNEYS

JAMES WA.

THURSDAY (Only)

Positively the Last Showings

To-night

visit

t Club from Miami to Rio
putation for good food

the night

from $12.99 each
from $13.40 each

Mat. Sunday 5 p.m,
|
\

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

ANNA NEAGLE—MICHAEL WILDING
oF
with GLADYS YOUNG



MATINER THURSDAY 1.30 p.m. (R.K.O.)

IREN in “CODE OF THE WEST” and
TIM HOLT in “WILD HORSE MESA"



By Numerous Requests

“THE STORY OF BOB AND SALLY"
WOMEN 4.45 p.m.
Age Limit 16 Years and Over

“ST LOUIS KID”







AM EAGLE LION Films Release

TO-DAY 445 and 8.30 p.m

REMEMBER TO-NITE
IT’S LADIES NITE

LADIES: 1/- House, 30c. Balcony
GENTS: Pit 16 — House 30 — Balcony 40 — Box 54

in
CURZON STREET”
and others







MEN 8.30

before going on to Trinidad.

Even Baby
is sorry
when he
breaks a
plate...
but babies
can never

break...

ENAMELWARE

We now offer...
SAUCE PANS—AIl Sizes



DRINKING CUPS



BOWLS _

KETTLES _ TEA POTS
COFFEE POTS — MILK JUGS
PLATES _ BASINS

BREAKFAST CARRIERS — COLLANDERS
CHAMBERS, Etc.

2»
“e

The CORNER STORE

—.
~~

PRR DIGI

er

’



TAS



wget 3







WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1

B.G. Imports
$3m. Over
Exports

IN TWO MONTHS

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, April 3,

Trade figures of British Guiana
for the first two months of the
year (January and February)
show that imports exceeded ex-
ports by over $3,000,000, although
there was an increase of more
than $1,000,000 in exports over
that of the same period during
last year.

Total imports amounted to
$9,498,155 as compared with
$8,401,024 for the two-month

period of 1950; and exports to-
talled $6,280,430 as against
$4,968,044 for the same two months
last year.

Highest percentage of imports
came from the United Kingdom
with a total of 44%, followed by
imports of 24% from foreign
countries, 15% from other British
possessions other than Canada,
and 13% from Canada.

In actual figures British manu-
facturers supplied $4,409,364
worth of commodities, in contrast
with manufactured articles valued
at $1,274,175, from Canada. For-
eign countries including the U.S.A.
sold $2,350,188 worth of goods,
and British possessions other than
Canada supplied $1,464,428.

Biggest item imported into the

Colony was machinery amount-
ing to $1,381,345 as compared
with $926,956 for 1950 or

$454,389 more than during the
same period of the previous year,

Sugar-making machinery im-
ported was worth $87,993 or

$66,609 less than last year, but
rice-milling equipment for the
two months exceeded in value
that of last year’s by nearly
$11,000, the figures being $590
for 1950, and $11,410 for 195).
Agricultural machinery also

showed an increase in the value
imported for the first two months
of this year, 1950 figures being
$71,669 whilst those for 1951 are
$255,190. Miscellaneous machinery
valued $325,657 in excess of the
imports of January-February,
1950 were imported this year
compared with that of -last year.

Second highest item brought to
British Guiana from overseas was
cotton manufactured piece goods
to the value of $671,000, followed
by iron and steel manufactured
articles worth $517,000.

— Bauxite, Sugar —

Imports of motor cars, trucks,
remained very much the same as
they were last year, 131 of these
vehicles worth $237,630 having
been brought to the Colony for
January and February, [Tv51, and
140 valued at $241,773 during the
two months in 1950.

Only two locally-produced
items passed the rvillion dollar
mark in the exports figures so far
for the year, bauxite being re-
sponsible for $2,458,386 or nearly
twice as much as for last year,
and sugar to the extent of
$2,006,922 or $210,900 less than
for the same period of 1950.

Bauxite exports totalled 243,517
tons and sugar 14,939 tons.

Over one million gallons of
molasses were exported, gaining
approximately $139,000, about
$94,000 from foreign countries
and $44,000 from the United
Kingdom.

Of the $6,000,000 worth of ex-
ports, $2,029,019 were sold to
Britain, $2,759,509 to Canada, ap-
proximately $800,000 to other
British possessions, $500,000 to
the U.S.A. and $121,196 to other
foreign countries.

ore



8

cn %
6s

—-
“ye

1, 1951

oe ene

B.G. AT FESTIVAL
OF BRITAIN

» Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, April 3,

Seven cases of exhibits (together
with one bag of quality rice) to
represent British Guiana at the
Festival of Britain and the 1951
British Industries Fair: were sent
to Lendon by the S.S. Amakura.

The main exhibits were a Floor
Map of British. Guiana. and a
Diorama of the rice mill at the
Mahaicony/Abary Rice Develop-
ment Scheme. Other exhibits
shipped yesterday were one bag of
rice and two cases of rice in car-
tons; one case of small articles
made from B,G. hardwoods; one
case of exhibits displaying British
Guiana’s cottage and rural indus—
tries—these comprise baskets and
shopping bags, etc., made from
tibisiri straw, lavender grass, etc.,
filigree jewellery, Amerindian
work in hammocks etc., and padi
pops; two boxes containing sample
varieties of sugar cane and small
quantities of sugar cane juice
Syrup and molaswes.





House Wants C

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

On Cloth Pedlars

THE HOUSEOF ASSEMBLY yesterday

passed ait

Address to the Governor asking that legislation be sent
down for a committee to inquire into certain allegations

against itinerant pedlars.

The Address was moved by Mr.
O. T., Allder and stated that these

lars had for some time been
awking merchandise about the
island in motor cars. They had
been charging exorbitant prices
for their goods and succeeding in
disposing of them by offering cre-
dit on easy terms,

Such practices offered unlimited
competition to the small traders of
Bridgetown whg had to employ
assistanis and pay Trade Tax and
Income Tax,

The House felt that unless a
check was put to the unfair trad-
ing of these itinerant traders,
many small traders might be
forced to close their business,
therefore causing more unemploy-
ment in the colony. Further,
that much revenue from this
source was sent out of the colony
annually, ’

The Addre sked that th

Caught Dangerous commirice to inquire into the
Crimi Hous to protect the, small traders

raders

riminal of y nd the poorer

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, April 3.
During the early hours of
October 1, 1950, near Pln. .Ruim-
veld, East Bank, Demerara

Bridgetown
classes from unfa
nature mentioned,

Mr, Allder said that many years
ago, traders from India and Jews
from other parts of Europe came
into this island as traders. They
had the practice of buying mer-

trading of the

some profit as well. If these peo-
ple were helping the purchaser to
get his requirements cheaper than
he could do so in Bridgetown, such
action would be commendable, but
as he had said, they were fleecing
the people and steps should be
taken to put a curb to their dis,
honest operations.

Mr. «Crawford suggested that
the Control Authority should en-
deavour to remedy the situation
even if it became necessary to ex-
tend his staff for the purpose,
Government too should fix a rate
for the licenses at a comparatively
high figure as a measure of pro.
tection,

Mr, G. H. Adams (L) congrat-
ulated the mover of the Adaress
for the “commonsense way", he
said, in which he had ended it,

Mr. H.A. Dowding (E) support-
ed the Address and said that the
time had certainly come when
some notice should be taken of the

asi ‘Nina’ In The |

Limelight

OW THAT the Christepher

Columbus film is_ being
shown in the West Indies, tourists
in Barbados are taking a keen
interest in the Carayel Nina
which is anchored off the St.
James coast. They travel to St.
James daily te take pictures of
this vessel.

The Nina is anchored over the
Santa Maria, which burnt and
sank. All that can be seen of the
Santa Maria under the water is
its frame.

Mr. Ralph Hunte, present own-
er of the Nima, has done many
repairs and the vessel is now

seaworthy,

Someone in Caracas has al-
ready offered to purchase’ the
Nina, It is the intention of this
new owner to keep the boat in
Florida. If the deal comes off, and
if Mr. Hunte is given time off by
his firm, he will sail the Nina to
Florida, Me told the Advoeate
yesterday that such a trip on the
Nina would take about two weeks.

HE NEWLY formed ¥.W.C.A
with a view to increasing

membership, will hold a General
Meeting at the Y.W.C.A's Head-






matter complained of. uarters, Pinfold Street, on Mon-
Mr, L. E, Smith (L) said that day, April 16 at 5.00 p.m.
the pedlars against whom the, Already the Y.W.C.A,. has
complaints were being made help=4 ly 100 members. They turg
ed people in the country districts at the Headquarters on eve-
to get clothes on easy terms, They Pings, after work, to play table
were well aware that they were tennis or card games, Tea and
being over-charged, but grasped #takes as well as other refresh-





lux Plakes

Palmers Soap

Todex

Cutieurs Soap

Pelatel Comp
Honey lib.

138 Roebuck St.
psleuapes

i
99699999695 95595 9555955599 FOOO9O POOF POON SO SDD DIDVPVP POTD GPPOS VOSS DO VO FOR,

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Horlicks Malted Milk 3 sizes
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Canadian Healing O
jars

C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Draggist

PAGE THREE



was formerly Vice Principal of the; p--—~
Cathedral High School, Jamaica, |{
She tools her degree at the Royal |}
Hollow Collage U ersi Le t
do }}
She succeeds Miss Evelyn) {
Laurie, who is now on pre-retire- X\
ment leave, after being Head- | })
mistress of the Alexandra Girls’}
School for 33 years |
er |

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River, Constable Fordyce arrest-
ed- single-handed and oj
Picion, a man known to a worke
dangerous criminal and -subse- The. ch i

1 } arges were becomin,
quently kept him in custody too great. They had reached .
espite the fact that he threw stage of exploitation and were
sand into the Constable’s eyes partly responsible for the high

struck him with a stick and cost of livin, i
‘ c s g. The practice had
attacked him with a knife. The reached a stage that ft should be

criminal was subsequently curt x
brought before the Courts and He hed been told that the Gren-
ronvicted, ada Legislature had taken steps
to curtail the activities of such
traders and some of them had
come to this colony.

The practice of these traders

World Citrus
Citr was that they took the merchan-
dise to the workers of the country

P. roduction Rises districts, telling them that they

WASHINGTON, p.c. Were ngers passing through

; island an hat they were
The United States Department tha, jale oY oo Sane
of Agriculture estimates world selling the articles at cheap prices

citrus production at 372,900,000 because they were in straitened

: circums' .
boxes. This is an increase of
35,600,000 boxes over the 1949 The gap etd after

production, This includes oranges would go into the Cit

. cian ; y to find out

— on grapefruit, lemons ¢hat they could have got the same
oes things at cheaper prices.

Total world orange production If the Government did not put
was 291,400,000 boxes of which the a stoppage to it, these traders
United States crop is estimated to would continue to come to the
be 110,600,000 boxes. Productions {sland and make themselves rich
m Europe is indicated
47,800,000 boxes, with Italy and These traders were of
Spain contributing record-break~ economic benefit to the colony.’
ing crops. Other orange producing They had no fixed place of busi-'
areas are Japan, Africa, Oceania N88 or abode, and so they did
and South America, Ga dave oe ee ea eieineee

, 3)
eatane ag ail aeabieras and — ys catch up with them.
1950 crop is indicated to be ,#@ felt that the Government

47,500,000 boxes,

chandise from stores in Bridge-
SUS- town and selling them to the



hen he came into the island an¢

boxes, of which the United States hese pedlars were hamperin;
and Italy produced 73 per cent. the Swan Street matghents ir
Mexico is the largest producer of their business. It was not fair
limes, with a 1950 crop estimated the Swan Street merchants em-
at 1,700,000 boxes out of a world ployed a large number of the is-
total of 3,400,000 boxes, land’s young women and men,

He was suggesting that a Com-



; ° mittee be set up to enquire int
Faster Reading — the mater“? ° “Ne
Mr, W. A. Crawford seconded

A new device for teaching stu- the motion for the passing of the
dents how to read faster has been Address. He said that he was not
developed in the United States. so much concerned about the
Called a reading accelerator, the nationality of these pedlars. He
apparatus operates as a moving was concerned, however, that some
shutter which is placed on a page ¢ontrol be placed upon their
of reading matter and set at activities insofar as they were
designated speeds to block succeed- gllowed indiscriminately to fleece
ing words, thus forcing a person’s the people to whom they sold their
eyes to scan the page faster. A goods,
leading American psychologist, In many cases when the pur-
Dr. Bradford B. Hudson, claims ¢haser paid one-third of the price
that with ‘he aid of the accelerator charged for an article he had al-
the average adult reading rate ready paid the purchase price and
can be doubled in a short time. the seller had received a hand-








fconvictions for larceny.

should seek to know every pedlar months’ imprisonment with hard










the opportunity to acquire what
they could not get as soon as they
might wish, because of the lack of
ready cash.

Unless the hon. mover of the
Address could tell him how this
help to the poor people especially
in the country districts, could be
replaced, he was afraid he could
not support the Address. He did
not think the Address would serve
any useful purpose. It might only
be instrumental in stopping the
poor country people getting clothes
on easy terms.

.

9 Months For
Larceny

HIS WORSHIP Mr. E. A
McLeod, Police Magistrate of
District “A”, yesterday sentenced
Eric Charles Hinds, a labourer
.of Collymore Rock, St. Michael
‘to nine months’ imprisonment with
hard labour for stealing a
,number of “Elite” shirts valued
at £7 8/6, the property of C. F.



a short while. »Harrisons & Co., Ltd. on March
to be in hi a 2

4.
~ Hinds pleaded guilty of the
offence. Seibert Waldron —
keeper of the criminal records—
,told the court that he knows the
defendant who had four previous
On June

4, 1946 he was sentenced to 11

shirts in bis possession and when
asked to give an explanation as
o how he came by the shirts, he
was unable to do so. He was
‘aken to the Central Investigation
Department where he made a yol-

intary statement. He was then
; charged,
+ Sgt. EF, King prosecuted for

*the Police who brought the case.

° §T. VINCENT STUDIES
B.G. MARKETING

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, April 3.

Mr. A, V, Sprott, Controller of
Supplies, St. Vincent, B,W.1.; is
presently visiting British Guiana
studying the Government
Marketing Organisation to estab-
lish a marketing division in the
Supplies Control Department i:
St. Vincent,




Starved
Nerves?

Drink delicious

Ovaltine .
| . Jer Nerve-Strength and Vitality

Sold in airtight tins by all Chew

labour for the larceny of 25 Cpl. B. Morris of the Band.
Y’anama hats valued at £7. Me etn
Winds was arrested by Police ne nee clammy-cherry”
Jonstable 334 Pilgrim with the ree, Which grew alongside










_ments are served.

ISH VENDORS still continue
to sell fish along Cheapside
Road, opposite St. Mary’s Church
wall, When the Advocate passed
that area yesterday morning
many vendors were selling fish.
On inquiring it was discovered
that no fishing boats had come in
during the morning but that these
vendors were selling stale fish
which had been placed in cold
storage,

URING THE MONTH of
February only 89 pasgen-
gers arrived in Barbados from
Venezuela as against 351 that ar-
rived last month. The majority of
those arriving last month came
for the Easter holiday.
In February 100 plane trips
were made to the island while
Jast month the number was 128.

T THEIR ANNUAL general
meeting held yesterday
morning at the Recreation Room,
the members of the Police Sports
Club re-elected Sgt. Byer to lead
the first Division cricket team in
the forthcoming season,

Pace bowler E. Denny was ap-
pointed captain of the Second
Division ericket team. O. Mar
shall is to be third division foot
ball skipper and Cpl. Edwards
captain of the basket-ball team,

Police Constable MeD, Richards
will lead the Water Polo team
Chairman at the meeting was

the road at Garden, St, James,
broke away from its roots and fell
across the street yesterday morn.

ing. It brought down with it a
plum tree and a traffic block oe-
curred along this highway for

over an hour,

Vehicles were forced to use other
roads te get to the City from St.
Peter and vice versa while wood
cutters were busy clearing away
the fallen trees,

TTHE Advocate was informed
yesterday that Miss Muriel
Jackman, B.A, Honours (London),
Teachers’ Diploma, Specialist De-
gree, was appointed Headmistress
of the Alexandra Girls’ School by
the Governing Body, This ap.
pointment is subject to the con-
firmation of Government,

Miss Jackman, who is the
daughter of Mr, Cleon Jackman,
Headmaster of Christ Church
Boys’ School, and Mrs, Jackman,



EN your nerves are con-
stantly ‘on edge’ and you
feel ‘rum down’ and depressed it
is a sign that your daily dietary is

sufficient nerve-
rest nourishment. What you
need is delicious ‘Ovaltine’, for it
is rich in nourishment required to
build up the nervous system. @

‘Ovaltine’ is prepared from
Nature’s best 8 the
famous ‘Ovaltine’ Farms were
specially established to set the
highest standards for the malt,
milk and eggs wer an use of
eggs is important, for -
ional nourishing and ane.
ing qualities are well-known.

When ‘Ovaltine’ is your regular
daily beverage you know that your
diet is reinforced in important
food elements, including vitamins,
needed to nourish nerves, brain
and body. ‘Ovaltine’ definitely
offers the maximum of health-
giving nourishment at the lowest
possible price.




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LEE CEP ORE LLG GFAP

CPPPSS PES SSFP OSS

SIFFS OES

SPE POR POLIS SE

4

PROOFS EP SSF FAIL IDI

sr sem epee

LEV OPE SEPP ELL PLSSSS ESTES TTETF

PPLE ET LOSS

POPOL OOD CE OCP PELL
SLEEP LLLLLL LE L ELLE A IPP EL EEO OPN?




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MODERN DRESS SHOPPE-Broad St.

~~ SALE

Day

THURSDAY - FRIDAY - SATURDAY
MONDAY - TUESDAY

ITEMS ADVERTISED HERE ARE GREATLY REDUCED
FOR QUICK CLEARANCE





os





ALL

TENNIS DRESSES, SEERSUCKER OR COTTON HOUSECOATS

A fine assortment in sizes and colours, Most of these items were regularly g fi
sold up to $8.50 Sale Price $4:

me ae tome fs i

SALE. Here are some of the many reductions.

LADIES’ BETTER DRESSES

Many Styles and Colours, All sizes, Reduced from $24 to

LADIES’ ART SILK STOCKINGS
Regular Sizes and Medern Shades
Also a variety in Ladies Ankle Socks

$200

Sate Price 2 prs. for $1.00

LINEN FINISHED GLASS TOWELS

2 of these fine Towels with a Glass Tumbler oo

To-day'’s Value 65c. per towel, Special Sale Price, All 3 in a pkg. wr ]-
LADIES’ PANTIES WOVEN ART SILK

Lace tibumed Panties in tea rose, cream also biack, Small, Medium, Large. 0

Regular priced $1.92 Sale Price $\-

wn ee

LADIES’ SKIRTS AND BLOUSES
Jersey material Blouses, Printed Cotton Skirts Specially reduced for gf
- this Sale OB emipaeenngp

IMITATION LEATHER HANDBAGS
For ladies and children in white and many other useful colours, Many 0
Styles, Many regular prices were up to $4.80 To Clear iponiaccue

MEN’S CANADIAN POLO SHIRTS
Men’s Polo Shirts in White only with Zip fasteners, Shirts that were 0
regular $2.40. Reduced for this Sale $1:

54” WOOLLEN CHECKED MATERIAL
That will make Skirts or Coats for travelling and can make many other 0 0
useful things. Reduced from $6.00 to Per yd. oi accu .

LADIES’ COATS, WOOLLEN PULLOVER, CARDIGANS

LELPPPPPLPLLLLEK- LOCCLLG LCCC LLLP LOPDPSES PSE

Reduced to } Price
CORSETS, CORSELETTES, TURBANS, INFANT CHRISTENING R
DRESSES to |} Price as 3
%

THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE }

.
LSE LPL LAP VLE SPLSEEEEEE ESOS SOOOCOOOL OE %



PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE

AMBITIOUS PERON

By the Diplomatic Correspondeni



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1951

11,





De

PENCILS FOR EVERYONE



| How To Make A Lot
Of Money Quickly

Ry Federick Cook

NEW YORK.

AMERICA has a new Gold Rush. Eastward
this time, towards the television studios of
Broadway. Big-name actors and actresses
are finding that on TV silence is really
golden, They are being paid thousands of
pounds just for a brief appearance without
having to say a word. The price of a smile
has never been so inflated.

TV is spending as mugh to put on a one-
hour show as a whole Broadway production
used to cost a few years ago. New York tele-
vision channels between six and ten o'clock
on a recent Sunday evening spent close to
£178,000 to produce four hours of entertain-
ment.



ADVOGATE
{eS
Lté., Broad St., Bridgetown.

1951




Printed by the Advocate Co.,

Wednesday, April 11,

TRAFFIC

IT is essential that something be done
to regulate and control the activities of
heavy vehicles on the narrow roads of this
island.

According to an Act on the Statute Book,
private vehicles can travel at speeds up to
20 miles per hour within the City limits
while goods vehicles and lorries are limited
to 15 miles per hour. Outside the City
private cars can travel up to 30 miles per
hour, while lorries are limited to 20 miles
and tractors to 15 miles per hour, Itsis,
however, the rule and practice for heavily
laden lorries and in some cases ‘buses to
pass private motors driven within the
speed limit. This constitutes a danger to
the other users of the road and especially
to those who get free passages on top of
the goods piled up on the platform of the
lorry. Suspicions com, one be allayed

It has already been suggested that there | 1Y ‘it. Eitrent conference of
should be separate speeds and separate |’ merican Foreign Ministers a*
markings for differing categories of Washington:
vehicles. It would be easy to mark the eae

|

What is President Peron up to?

In the beef negotiations with

AGAIN Britain he is notoriously a tough

bargainer, But his present ambi-

tions are clearly not confined to

starving British stomachs int.
submission.

His air force is one of the
hastions of his power and glory,
though it is difficult to take the
charitable view that Peron is
merely providing his pilots wita
new expensive toys.

Is he aiming to fulfill Simon
Bolivar’s dream of a_ United
States of South America—this
time under Argentine leadership‘

The Argertine’s refusal a few
days ago to support U.S. proposals
for a collective defence force for
the South American countries has
revived suspicions (bluntly ex-
pressed by the U.S. in 1946 that
he is planning—when the time is
ripe—to overthrow the neighbour-
ing republics. There is, too, the
refusal. by his Government to
supply a single soldier, ship, or
aircraft to help Western Hemis-
phere defence outside the Argen-
tine borders,



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DIETRICH’S ‘NO’

Marlene Dietrich was offered £3,570 to
“appear” on a comedy show. All she had to
do was sit in the audience and take a bow
at the right moment. She turned it down.
On the same show, Joan Bennett and Pat
O’Brien were paid £1,200 each. All Pat did
was to make a little speech of the “delighted
to be here” order, and of that he had time
for only one sentence. Joan was to have
spoken, too. But so many celebrities were on
hand that they never had time for her.

For twenty-minute appearances, £900 to

a

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private vehicles “P” instead of the present His Air Force
parochial letter or in addition to that
letter; the vans and lorries could be
marked “T” indicating trade and the taxi-
cabs “H” denoting hire.

It would be clearly seen then that a lorry

STRETCHING down to the toe of the continent, the Argentine,

econd largest of the ten South American republics, covers
1,113,000 square miles.

By Wing-Commander
Paul Richey D.F.C.



Phones:











Rep Last year he surprised the
THE Argentine’s air force haSa world by flying a 650-miles-an-

strength approaching 1,000 air- }:our swept-wing jet fighter of

Konald Richter, Peron’s chief
physicist, although few had heard
of him before last week when



SB

VOCE OOONO OOS



ods erence ennai incl annapibaanetaaes

: : : craft. his own design—built at the Peron startled the world with his common . nm sup-

Be niided, atone of eer sehen oe ‘ble ae toe Peay Seas 8” SERENE | Senne ee ar ee Pie sade ou neiasiehd & wae £350

1 . a remarkable figure for a coun ment, Of an altogether different . (

speed limit for the heavier vehicle, to pass | With a population of 16,000,000. 4 big airfield building pro- calibre is Professor Werner! Helen Hayes drew £1,400 for an appearance
, ‘ . Great Britain, with three times gramme is already in full swing, Heisenberg, former head of the], . " bak

out or the driver would do so at his peril. | the population, has only 415,000 eas Mts etc Max Planck Institute at Gottin-|in Victoria Regina. Gertrude Lawrence was

in the Army: ;
The Argentine’s two battleships,
three cruisers, 19 destroyers and
corvettes, and three submarines
are largely out of date, but they
by far outnumber any other fleet

At the present season of the year when
the crop is being-reaped and sugar brought
from the factories to the warehouses in the
City, there is an increased use of the roads

A first-rate theoretical

gen. paid £1,250 for one programme. Fees rang-
physicist, he is now at Buenos

ing from £700 to £1,000 for single appear-
ances have gone, among others, to Thomas
Mitchell and Raymond Massey, Judith An-

His Army Of
Scientists
By John Pomfret

Aires University.
How far have they got?
Richter, Peron’s mouthpiece,
has given two clues. He talks of

WASHING MACHINES
FULLY AUTOMATIC
WASHES NINE POUNDS CLOTHES. &



arenes

and there should be a corresponding in- J in South America 7 thermo-nuclear (i.e., heat) ros derson and Sir Cedric Hardwicke, Patricia
j rat -arrie) g ” i r wey ie! Re ae i c Q hints at e : s
crease of care by the users of the road. It One. aircraft carrier, a cruiser, ‘———,———____ actions and he ; Morison, Ray Middleton, Edward Everett
four destroyers, and three subma PERON obtained a first-rate as- Creation of “little suns Both

i ourting dan i ' , par researe ol Horton, Mary Martin, John Gielgud, and
s merely courting danger to have lorries rines are on order, torment of selentine brains fon add up to nuclear research int 5 y elgud,

But it is the Argentine’s air

SSSS SSOP POSS FOSS SS

laden with 50 bags of sugar careering along foree—-commanded by pro-Nazi Jewish refugees from Germany. a ter. ae ne. etes Ethel Waters. None was more than a few Tanai ets «Cs ‘ bogs ‘ x
the roads at 50 miles per hour with unau- | prigadier-Major (General) Oscar 4 And shen. sasete wrere the Nazis, in the aUh-and thecatare. minutes on the air, So fat are the pickings 5 8 ee e ages in 3
thorised passengers sleeping on the bags | Muratorio—that is making the {" (it ee ee —_ 8 tier wordt they ae still that stars are flying in from Hollywood and minutes (wit out any manual 3
2 ‘ ss zs . ss: , 28 Oo oC om. .
and passing smaller vehicles going in the |â„¢*t Sere atica Jute curing the war, fo Seem at healer Weler- London to share in them. abour) ~ final stage the Clothes %
: . . 7 There were men like Mahler, a" i 2 Cer ; . i ‘ ‘
same direction, It has happened that there In 1946 the Argentine bought jeavy Var cub Whe bediet, foe bomb? Cet Veronica Lake, who spent a few weeks are just damp, suitable for ironing. 8
have been collisions resulting from this 100 Gloster Meteor 4 ie Sart worked at the great Rjukan sin Pee to be triggerea| here for TV engagements, took more than ONLY A FEW MACHINES LEFT
bes : itai r e fe : 4

reckless driving of lorries but none of them ty ae rege Be in with “them, etnies det the orca St off by 2 charge of urenisien Ri £7,000 home with her when she flew back to UNSOLD.
have brought serious loss of life. The pub- They went into service “e 100 ““ Mahler hoped to make a bomb ate esika evaesls By * silent | California. e
lic will one day be jolted from its sense Se ta tit bots eed Sacer out of heavy water. He is 8¥'1 jaboratory expiteions.” : EXPENSES PAID DaCOSTA co LTD

+ al : : = ae Fy ; trying in 5o' ‘as This suggests he has foun ‘ &
. indifference whan apere 7 Ceaser a8 rei aaeaaeneen bine Rocket Men a method of making one of the Moira Shearer’s cheque for the one dance a ‘ e "
t e magnitude of that occuring at Tancand Tancoin long-range:Beery bomb . rere isotopes of hydrogen like|}she did on TV here was more than £1,000. ELECTRICAL DEPT.
ter in 1945 with the loss of 28 lives. Britain to bene me an _,The Argentine | Brevided . aa : Lauritz Melchior drew £1,250 for a single

There is also the problem of ’buses filled _ | forces of a a ee eee Uae cer haven, Real Secrets song. When Angela Lansbury flew over from
to capacity or over laden with school ordered who had worked on nerve gases This is a

Recently Peron had
100 Percival Prentices

laboratory step
towards the manufacture of a

London for one TV engagement they paid
children and whose driver seems intent on the at I1.G, Farben. her £1,250 and all her expenses.

i F! tandard advanced Some of the Peenemunde rocket’ hydrogen bomb. But only one.
aking 'the speedometer read ap: oe cause 70 “de Havilland Doves, staff and many physicists fled to “There are now no atomic| But the back-room boys of the new enter-
number as that on the Way Bill. It is a 15 Bristol Freighters and 20 Spain and later, under a secret “secrets.” Nothing which could

15 Bristol Rpelgpters, nd 20 Somement, went ae tainment smile at these figures, They are
but a fraction of the huge amount of cash

on to
transport fleet. He is also build- Argentine.

be written on a piece of paper.

common sight to see ‘buses. with forty Atomic secrets today are the

children travelling at the rate of 40 miles

ing Rolls-Royce jet engines: aes oreo mreunes es: eo, _ one wiaieaate being poured into TV. Billy Rose before

i Argentine has selves together near Cordoba, anc large~scale uclear —_ reactions . :
per hour and passing other vehicles on the Mh researc tt a ti’ war established a ‘ocket range at possessed only by nations with he closed the Diamond Horseshoe signed a
route. German air experts were wel- Mendoza under a Dr. Decker, vast scientific technologies. _ contract with one of the big networks for
The Government through the Highways | vomed. ae ceo wae Bis. Ree, Seen Kiel: es eee Peron has certainly} two years at £35,700 a year as a “production
and Transport Authority should find some Melgner St Focke-Wulf. to 42-year-old Austrian-born London Express Service. |consultant.” Jed Harris, who directs the

solution which might spot offenders easily.
And this might bring the measure of public
co-operation necessary for removing this
evil.

A revision of the speed limit would cre-
ate a greater resepct for the law.



_———— ~

W Do These Students

Kill Themselves?
We hear a great deal these

days about the ill-effect of men—



Billy Rose show on the air, makes £700 a
week out of that job alone.
IN 63 CITIES
Costs of the big TV shows run in the
neighbourhood of £13,000 for half an hour
on the screen. There are now TV outlets in
63 American cities and some of the networks

a



ination results than ever before,

Suicide rate among Oxford According to the director of

Organised Charity



- the middle-aged and the student health service a‘) are within sight of blanketing the entire con- r
elderly. The frantic struggles of | the rate for young men of | Cambridge, sleeplessness is th| tinental U.S.A.
- t) youn eople s big ; ! ‘ 42 aces

_THE report on the work of the Good: eee Sentiiasie eucceas are re- sevaintea fh tee ae undergraduates complain, and} Catch-as catch-can competition inside the
ridge Home for the year 1950 shows an- garded much less seriously. srabhok Wa \uaaekaes od they complain of it most ‘at industry has brought some amusing (and range of fitting, single or
other period of successful work by this Yet the Regius Professor of | our universities is discussed | ©Xamination times. This cer-~! 1 ;

Bag ed : Medicine at Oxford said the | py the tainly indicates that studeyts are Some costly) errors and oversights, Producer
institution, Apart from the fact that it | oiner day that the suicide rate DOCTOR | 2° always the care-free indi-|Moss Hart saw one of his successful Broad- double breasted.

shows the work done it proves that there among university students all viduals they are usually taken to’ Way nia dvertised TV : =,
are people in this island drawn from ever over the country was lamentably — ——W_____4_______.' be. . : lend sg attraction for Style in fine Grade

as r life, willing to give of their ae high. G gaa of the normal population may The violent rags in which they | the following week. He assumed that the so

of iife, in ive 0 It is greatly to the credit ©

and energy as well as from their means to
contribute to the welfare of the less for-

tunate.

From time to time the statement has
been made that charity in Barbados has
reached a stage where it has prevented
._people from using their initiative to get
work and earn a decent living. This might
be true to a small degree but there are
others: who because of failing health, old
age and other disabilities are unable to
work. It is for these that these homes are

provided.

The list of subscriptions and donations
are representative of the whole community
and the Committee can be proud that their
It is work such as
this which prevents the spectacle of people
begging alms of visitors or suffering untold

work is appreciated.

agonies from day to day.

Oxford that the student health
organisation there has boldly
publised the results of an
investigation into the amount of
mental ill-health among under-—
graduates. The fact that various
j colleges agreed to co-operate in
obtaining this information shows
that at Oxford at least there is
no complacency.

The Misfits ‘

By applying the Oxford figures
to other universities, it seems
(that about 500 undergraduates
will. suffer from © a_ serious
breakdown in mental health
each year in this country.

The reason for this is not hard
to find. There will, of course,
always be among the students, as
among any other group in the
community, a number of social
misfits. Those who cannot, how-
ever hard they try, live an
ordinary life among their fellow
men for any length of time.

They. often find refuge in
Lmental illness, and the first
sifting of these unfortunates out







take place at the university.

Much more important and
numerous than the social misfits
are those who are temporarily
going through a phase of emo-
tional instability.

Such phases are common
during adolescence, the period of
developing sexual maturity, and
very few-of us have not experi-
enced them.

Should the vague mental dis—
content of adolescence coincide
with some shattering disappoint—

ment, such as the realisation
of unsuspected intellectual
inferiority—occasioned, perhaps,

by an examination failure—then
the stage is set for a_ violent
mental upheaval,

If at this particular moment in
a student's career there are also
family troubles at home, the
outlook, even for the most stout-
hearted, is bleak. indeed.

No Sleep

In these days, when so many
students have to pay their way
on Government or local authority

sometimes, indulge might be
explained as a rather anti-socia! |

method of relieving emotional;
tension.
The Risk
THOUGH the chances of any

breakdown are, of course, very
small (just as the chances of a
motorist being involved in ah
accident are small), nevertheless
the Oxford investigation shows
that this is a problem which
deserves the serious attention of
all universities. Adolescence is
by nature a time when young
people are struggling towards
independence and, unfortunately,
many students in mental distress
will be reluctant.4o turn to their
parents for guidance.

For them the university should }
ensure that there are wise;
advisers—whether doctor or don
is immaterial—to™vhom they can
take their troubles and from
whom they can expect sympathy
and -effective help.

World Copyright Reserved
—L.ES,

one student developing a nervous









deal must have been made by his collabora-
tor, George S. Kaufman. Meeting Mr. Kauf-
man a few days later he asked: “How much
are we getting?” It was the first Kaufman
had heard about it.

They sent off a telegram, intended as a
joke, demanding £1,500. The TV producer
telephoned at once with an offer of £1,250,
which they accepted.

£4,000 BILL

A motor manufacturer contracted with
Robert Morley to do Edward, My Son on the
air. Morley flew in from London. Supporting
players Leueen MacGrath and Ian Hunter
were signed. Rehearsals began. Then it was
discovered that a Hollywood studio owned
the rights, and forbade a TV production. But
the cast were paid in full, a sum in the
region of £4,000.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

WORSTEDS and GAB-
ERDINES,

A big assortment to

select from - - -

. DA COSTA &
Dry Goods



SIs,
OPI RE CAF

The CARERS and the

CAMPBELLS are here!!!
BISCUITS SOUPS







grants, more depends on exam-

Herman Melville: Ameriea’s First

A CLASSIC REVALUED
(By ROBERT E. SPILLER)

Give me a_ condor’s -quill! Give me
Vesuvius's crater for an inkstand!

To produce a mighty book jou must
choose a mighty theme,

—"“MOBY-DICK".

From “The Saturday Review of
Literature”

Among the “new” writers of
American literature in the disillu-
sioned 1920’s—F, Scott Fitzgerald,
Ernest Hemingway, Eugene O'Neill
— was Hermen Melville. His
“Moby-Dick,” published first in
1851, had been read by only the
select few for many years. Sud-
denly there appeared the first
full-length biography of its au-
thor and two popular reprints of
its text, as well as the first col-
lected and many-volumed edition
of his works, Melville, an Ishmael
in his own time, was a Solomon
now 30 years after his obscure
death. Authors have been neg-
lected and then revived before
this, but never since the days of
the Phoenix itself has there been
so dramatic a rising trom the
ashes.

The reasons for the neglect may
be left to the curiosity of the his-
torians, but the sudden vogue of
America’s most genuinely tragic
poet (in prose), at a moment when
apparently the First World War
had been gloriously won and un-
paralleled prosperity lay ahead,
needs an explanation. Melville
became more fully the voice of
the “lost generation” than—at
least for a time—did any member
of that band itself. The war had
shocked complacent Americans
into confronting, almost for the
first time in their literature, some
of the insoluble riddles that make
a Shakespeare or an Aeschylus
The fatal quest of the White
Whale expressed the spirit of the
new times more profoundly than
could Walt Whitman or Ralph
Waldo Emerson.

Since then Melville’s other
work has slowly come to be ap-
prechated as critical scholarship
has mounted to make him the
most thoroughly studied of all
American authors. But it is still
easiest to think of him as the au-
thor of one book, ‘“Moby-Dick.”
His literary career, crowded al-
most entirely intc the few years

from 1846 to 1857, is but a small
segment of a life that spanned the
century, from 1819 to 1891, yet it
all seems to prepare for or to re-
sult from his one masterwork.

A long story of a long voyage,
the apparent monotony of the
narrative and of the essays on
the facts and lore of whaling is
misleading. Only out of a mass

of material could so mighty a
theme be wrought. Gradually,
by sheer weight, the book

assumes the frightening portent-
ousness of the whale itself.
Th is no hurry in the telling
of tale, for the casual reader
wi not listen anyway. Slow-
ly the physical mass there
emerges the towering structure
of Ahab’s revenge. Detached at
first, foreboding, the mad captain
draws his crew one by one into
the vortex of his obsession, his
single-minded defiance of fate.
But words cannot alone convey
the. forces here let loose; all is
alsé6Ssymbol. The central issue
of will versus fate (Ahab versus

the Whale) spreads out. into a
network of symbols within sym
bols (on almost. every page a







_—__

. Tragic Poet

double or triple portent) not soheaped profusely on the page.

carefully woven as Queequeg’s

mat: the sea itself, the ship, the
pipe the quadrant, the candles,
the sea—hawk frozen to the dis—
appearing spar. And finally to
the deepest level. The meaning
of man’s destiny. as the waters
subside, there is left only the fact
of man’s eternal refusal to accept
meaningless annihilation as the
end of life. He may laugh or
he may plunge, If he defies his
destiny, he is Ahab.

But “one did survive the wreck,”
and the novel ends as. it began
with the command, “Call me Ish-
mael.” The role of Ishmael, the
wanderer who was cast out into
the desert for his mockery, pro-
vides Melville with the detach-
ment necessary to survival. Thus,
like its author, the reader of this
book may see its events simultane-
ously frem the outside looking in
and from the inside looking out,
He need not choose between sock
and buskin.

Here is are—nor mortality—but
art of a special American kind,
wrung from vast experience

With few exceptions (for exam-

ple, Edgar Allan Poe and Henry
James), the great writers in
American literature have followed

e principles of organic creation.

e@ work of art takes its form
from the substance of which it is
made. ‘“Moby-Dick,” like Whit-
man's “Leaves of Grass,’ Thoreaui’s
“Walden,” Mark Twain's “Huckle-
berry Finn,” is the gathering to-
gether, for one breathless expres-
sion, of the emotions and thoughts
of a lifetime. Apparently poured
out with effortless power, it plays
on a full orchestra of moods and
styles to improvise its ov'n form
and to build its own unity—part
epic, part tragic drama, part comic
commentary. Nothing is held back,
nothing coerced,

The. other books that came
before and after also have puzzled
their readers because all of them
have ‘this same kind of double
value. Each in itself is experi.
mental, unconventional in- form
and idea, challenging yet somehow
unfinished; each in relation to
“Moby-Dick” is a part of a mighty
synthesis of diversities, The read-

L.E.S.





er new-come to Melville is still
happiest in the romantic aura of
“Typee,” and the student’ cannot
lay Melville aside without answer-
ing for himself the problem of
resolution (or surrender) in
“Billy Budd,” but both, and all,
will reread “Moby-Dick” from 2
to 20 times, finding it always new.



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The rediscovery of Melville in a s Chicken Noodle

the 1920's was more than just a Osborne ” oon eee

phase of the disillusionment of the aiuan eens, a Venotable

times, for the years since 1920 Cheése Crisps in tins

have taught Americans not to lay

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aside their birthright of wisdom in
that dismal mood, Melville was
America’s first and only tragic
poet before the twentieth century
—for Poe and Nathaniel Haw-
thprne never quite achieved the
necessary intensity. And _ the
greatest literature is tragic,

“The Power Builder”
Blend of Malt
Miik & Egg
Chocolate Flavour
$1.22 Large Size

This article appeared in the Novem-
ber 25, 1950, issue of The Saturday
Review of Literature, a weekly maga-
zine published in the United States,
containing reviews of recently pub-
lished books as well as articles on
literary subjects. The writer is. pro-
fessor of English at the University. of

66 Small Size





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Pennsylvania, and is one of the editors | %
of the “Literary History of the United | 32
States.” a eee | 32

SOIL LIP AIL OOOO OA OOO AAD AED A,
PII DRIED DIET



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11, 1951

House Protest A

nglo-

Cuban Trade Pact

@ From page 1.
control. On this occasion His
Majesty’s Government undertook
to purchase our sugar at prices to
be negotiated, but which in effect
was fixed by the Ministry of Food.

This arrangement was renewed
in 1946 to extend up to 1949, and
again renewed in 1948 to extend
to 1952.

Early in 1949, the B.W.LS.A.
having reason to believe that after
1952 they would again be thrown
on the world market, pressed for
a long term agreement. They
considered it unfair that in days
of plenty they should have to sell
their sugar at world market prices,
but in the days of scarcity they
should be forced to forego world
prices, and accept a controlled
price, in the interest of the British
consumer.

He observed that there was a
feeling that Communism was in-
filtrating certain islands in the
British West Indies. They in Bar-
bados detested Communism and
would fight with all their strength
to keep it out, but it must be
borne in mind that the most fer-
tile ground for Communism was
where poverty was rampant.
“Help us with a remunerative
price for sugar,” he said, “and we
would remove the _ breeding
ground of Communism.”

Export Limit

The history of the representa-
tions of B.W.LS.A. on the ques-
tion of a long term agreement was
of too recent an origin to be re-
peated here. Briefly, however,
the long term agreement finally
negotiated was that the British
West Indies in the future years
should limit their exports to 900,
000 tons of sugar. The present ex-
ports were 750,000 to 775,000 tons.

His Majesty’s Government, he
said, was to purchase up to 1952,
all their exports (a portion of
which H.M. Government re-ex-
ported to Canada at a profity but
from 1953 to 1957 (subsequently
extended to 1958) they could
guarantee them a market for only
670,000 tons at reasonably remun-
erative prices, the remaining 230,
000 tons to be sold at world prices.

The only preferential markets
which they had at their disposal
were the U.K. and the Canadian
markets. It can be well under-
stood how shocked the Coloniai
and Dominion sugar producers
were to hear that U.K. was ne-
gotiating sugar pacts with Cuba,
and that as a consequence of the
difficulties which Canada had
experienced in her export trade
to the West Indies that the Can-
adian government was also carry-
ing on negotiations with Cuba.

Serious (Consequences

Needless to say, both the
Dominion sugar producers and
the B.W.I.S.A. had vigorously
protested against the conclusion
of any long term agreement with
Cuba which could be prejudicial
to their interests in this matter.
From the latest information, the
government of Australia had given
strong support to the protests of
the Australia sugar producers and
other Governments in the West
Indies had also supported the
action of the B.W.I.S.A. This
Address was for the purpose of
obtaining the support of the Leg-
islature of Barbados in the pro-
tests lodged by the sugar pro-
ducers. Every Legislator in this
eclony must realize the serious
eonsequences which must ensue
if the Cuba U.K. pact was finally
negotiated, and he had no hesita-
tion in saying that none of them
would fail to give their support
to the B.W.I.S.A. in the fight
for justice in this matter.

Mr. F. C, Goddard (E) secona-
ed. He said that the House of
Assembly in Barbados was known
to be the mouth piece for the
West Indies in matters of that
sort. They used to lead the other
colonies in such protests when
they felt that the British Gov-
ernment was not giving them a
fair deal.

He was glad to see that Jamai-
ea and “Trinidad were now
assisting them in their protests,
because previously, they had to
fight alone, This affair was now
like the West Indies cricket team,
a united one which was victorious.

At the last sugar talks in Eng-
land, they were united and won.
However, they were alarmed tc
learn that the British Govern-
ment was negotiating this trade
pact with Cuba for one and a
half million tons sugar for a
period of three years,

They could not find fault with
the Governments making trade
deals, but they could be wary
when they felt that those deals



would interfere with their infer-
ests.

Mr. Goddard said that Cuba
sola sugar in America and en-
joyed preferential treatment
there, based on some definite un-
derstanding in relationship to the
cost of living on the goods which
Cuba bought from America.

Cuba had a well established
industry and could take care of
herself whereas they in these
colonies had to struggle for a
long period of years with the
very low prices they. were re-
ceiving for their sugar.

Below Par

Prior to the first world war,
everyone would remember the
low prices they got for their
sugar, then came the war and
prices were controlled at below
world market prices. At the end
of the war when the commodity
became in free supply, no con-
trol was exercised and they had
to sell their sugar again at worid
market prices which was very
depressed indeed. That state of
affairs continued until 1939 and
just when the second world war
started and when sugar was ia
great demand, their prices were
again controlled at below market
prices,

He said that they had no fault
to find with their prices being
controlled during the war years,
as they felt that that was their
contribution to the war effort and
they had hoped that that would
have been remembered by the
United Kingdom Government in
the years ahead when they real-
ised that the market would have

returned to more normal condi-
tions.

Trinidad Concerned

In Trinidad they had industries
such as oil, and cocoa and yet they
were concerned about the price
they _ received for sugar. If
Jamaica with her fruit and other
industries could be so concerned
about the price of sugar, how
much more so should Barbados
be?

He could not see any member
of the House speaking in any
other manner different from that
of the senior member for the City
or himself.

They were protesting to let it
be known in England that they
would not stand idly by and see
any agreement being made that
would affect the interests of these
colonies,

They could not sell sugar in
any other market. It was unfor-
tunate that Canada, owing to the
strained trading relationship with
these colonies, had seen fit to be-
gin negotiations with Cuba with a
view to purchasing their sugar.

They viewed these negotiations
with alarm, and hoped the protest
would have the desired effect and
not allow them in any way to in-
terfere with the economy of these
colonies.



Death Inquiries
Adjourned

The inquiry into the cireum-
stances surrounding the death of
Horace Taylor was further ad-
journed by Mr. E. A. McLeod,
Coroner of District “A” yesterday
until April 18.

Horace Taylor, who was known
as Lynch or “Statue” of Dash Gap,
St. Michael, died on the spot after
he was involved in an accident at
Trafalgar Square on March 25
with the mector bus M.1287 while
he was riding his bicycle.

Another inquiry touching the
death of Osbourne Massiah, of
Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael, was
also adjourned until April 17 by
Mr. E. A. McLeod. Massiah died
suddenly at his home on March
19. The post mortem examination
was performed by Dr. A, S. Ashby.

Blood ‘Donors
Go On Strike

GRAZ, Southern Austria,
April 10
Paid blood donors went on strike
for more money here to-day when
they read a false report that their
Viennese counterparts were get-
ting more money for their blood.
The false report declared that
Viennese donors were being paid
160 schillings. Hospital authori-









* BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Rum, orange juice

and the

budget

By DAVID T. ROBERTS

I

like “increase over last

LONDON, Apri 10.

CANNOT say whether Hugh Gaitskell was the most

lively or enthralling Chancellor of the Exchequer #
have ever heard on Budget Day. Too often he used phrases
ear’s turn out”. He had to announce

ways and means by which Britain would meet an expen-
diture of £4,197,000,000—an unprecedented figure exceed-
ing last year’s by £ 939,000,000.

But be did it as if he was lec-
turing a class in Higher Economics
at a University. _ Observers ex-
peeted he would ene his speech
with a list of books for M.Ps to
read before his next lecture in a
week’s time!

The House of Commons was the
calmest for a Budget Day I have
seen since the wartime. This was
the seventh Socialist budget—but

Hugh Gaitskell’s first. Unlike
teetotaller Cripps, Gaitskell
brought a jug of reportedly rum»
and crange juice into the Com-
mons and placed it beside his
dispatch box before opening his
two and a helf hour speech,

On balance, it is a budget that
the Labour Party will like, but
that Conservatives will hate. The
problem of a budget was how to
find taxation for Britain’s gigan-
tic, almost £1,500,000,000 de-
fence expenditure. Gaitskell pro-
posed to tax the purchase of cars
bought by British people in Bri-
tain 66 per cent instead of 33 per
cent; that is one blow at the well.
to-do. He proposed an increase
tax on petrol 55 per cent; the rais-
ing of motoring costs — another
blow to the middle-class. He pro-
posed the standard rate of tax on
incomes to go up from nine shill-
ings to nine shillings and six-
pence in the peund; but he grant-
ed relief to married and family
men which will balance the in-
crease for poorer families. Chan-
cellor Gaitskell took a big cut at
industry with an increase of tax
on dividends—distributed profits
—from 30 to 50 per cent.

Hugh Gaitskell did not get many
cheers from either his own side
or naturally from the Conserva-

tives. He offered some rises in
pension rates for old people and
heard Labour cheers in the middl«
of the sentence before he reached
the point of saying that these pen-
sion rates applieq to men retiring
at 70 and women at 65—proposal

Damaging
House

OLIVER GRIFFITH, a 35-year
old well digger of Bush Hall, was

yesterday found guilty at the
Court of Grand Session ot
n.aliciously damaging a house

with gun powder and endangering
the life of Enid Griffith, his com-—
mon law wife. Griffith was sleep—
ing in the house at the time oi
the explosion, the morning of
October 14 last year.

His Honour the Acting Chief
Justice, Mr. G. L. Taylor, before
whom the case was heard, post-
poned sentence. Mr. W. W
Reece, K.C., Solicitor General,
prosecuted the case for the Crown
Griffith was not represented,

The prosecution called witnesses
to prove that Oliver Griffith was

: employed as a well digger at
conmnen to persuade people to Husbands Plantation, St. James,
‘eas ag retirement and work and that a gelatine stick and a

ae: cap were left back and was in

Dentures and spectacles will
no longer be free in Britain.
Government has decided to
charge about half their cost for
these items in an effort to save
money on Health Service.

The proposal was received with
acute interest as Mr. Aneurin Bev-
an, former Health Minister, now
Minister of Labour, has declared
his opposition to charges within
the Health Service.

The point that is worrying Con-
servative politicians is that this is
a Labour election budget.

Winston Churchill arose immed-
iately to say he would challenge it,
He spoke of the Opposition givins
it severe and searching examina-
tion in the coming days and weeks.
A Labour M.P. bitterly interject.
ed “and nights”. The Opposition
leader set the keynote of Conserv-
ative criticism by calling for Gov-
ernment’ economy rather than
more taxes to finance rearmament,

The only worry besetting Lab.
our M.Ps this evening — which
looks otherwise pretty favourable
to them—is whether the rise in the
prices of goods in shops won't
snatch election benefits from them
in coming months. Hugh Gaits-
kell refused to leave any loophole
for subsidies that would shelter
prices at the cost of the taxpayer.

The debate will go on to-mor-
row.



Jury Fails

To Agree

IN LARCENY CASE

A 12-man jury failed to agree
after 2 hours 5 minutes delibera-—
tion at the Court of Grand
Sessions yesterday as to whether
or not Herbert Hutson, Angus
Hunte and Winfield Layne were
guilty of the larceny of a quantity
of goods valued $161.70, property
of S. P. Musson, Son & Co, Ltd

His Honour the Acting Chiel
Justice, Mr. G. L. Taylor presided
at the Court, Mr. W. W. Reece,
K-C., Solicitor General prosecuted
for the Crown while Mr. J. E. T.
Brancker appeared on behalf of
Layne. :

The Dutch Steamer Nero was in
the harbour unloading cargo for
S. P. Musson, Son & Co., Ltd. until
late night time on October 24,
Harbour policemen 25 Gill and
27 Wilkinson who gave evidence
for the prosecution said that they
were especially alert as the work
was being done during the night.
They noticed suspicious move-
ments of five men in a boat in the
wharf, Hutson, Hunte, Layne and
two others, they could not then
identify:

Since the charge of larceny was
brought against Hutson, Hunte
and Layne, they were able to find
out who one of the other men
was and a warrant had been issued
for his arrest,

When the palice went to the
boat it contained a quantity of
goods similar to those which were
consigned to S. P. Musson, Son &
Co, Ltd.

Hunte was run at by a police
man and jumping into the wharf
swam up the river behind Hard-
wood Alley where he was arrested.

The police said Layne ran but
subsequently gave up hingelf to
the police.



The Mr. Cuffley who spoke on “age-
grouping" in the report of the meeting
of the Barbados Elementary School
Teachers’ Association in Sunday's issue
of the Advocate was Mr. G. I. Cuffley,
Headmaste> of St. Matthews Boys’ School,

ties here were talking to local Gov+,and not the headmaster of the Bay Street

ernment representatives to-day in
an effort to give donors a rise.
—Reuter.

ys.

A motion for the removal of the
iystem was made by Mr, F. G, Downes
and not Mr. A. G. Douglas.








VIM

a-W 478 2110

A shake of Vim, a quick rub round with
a damp cloth—and dirty, greasy things
shine like new again! Vim cleans so
quickly, so smoothly — keeps surfaces
beautifully polished and bright!

cleans everything f
smoothly and speedily A






ALEVER
PRODUCT

same decision
accused men,

Hutson was arrested near

Marhill Street.

Giving evidence for himself

Hutson, alias “Gout”,-said that on
the night before the early morn.
ing when the police.
had seen him, he had gone home
to find that some of his clothes
were stolen,
the police and afterwards went
to sleep, On the follgwing morn-
ing he
town when he was arrested,

Said they

He repe@ted it to

was walking through

He called a witness, Frederick

ye of Culloden RoaJ, who
sa!
Ovteber 25 he saw fiye men in a
boat
seemed as though they had just
awakened, One of the men

that on the morning of

in the wharf, The meén

gas
Layne, :
Mr. Brancker who represented

Layne told the Court that the
prosecution had failed to
lish the ownership of the. goyis
He drew out
erepancies in the police witnesses’

estab-




instances of dis



evidence and asked the jury ifot
to believe them,

He also told the jury that
they did not have to come to the
for each of the

—————————_—

Are you proud of your
INDUSTRY? Well tell the
World about it.

Send in your details to-
day. You have 5 days left
only to get in the YEAR
BOOK,





re
eo el

and |

AIR

his possession,

One witness heard Oliver Grif-
fith threaten to blow off Enic
Griffith’s head if she touched his
child.

Enid and Oliver had separatec
from living together and Enix
used to live at a friend, Clarestine
Jordan, Alleyne’s Gap, Bush Hall,
Stanley Jordan, Clarestine’s hus

e band, told the Court that he had

returned home about 1.30 a.m,
the morning when Griffith was
supposed to have blown up the
house. He saw Oliver Griffith
coming from the direction of his
gap

Another witness who lived in
the vicinity of Clarestine Jordan’s
home, Leotta Small, said that after
she heard the explosion she looked
out and saw Oliver Griffith and
another man on a bicycle

“LADY NELSON”
DELAYED

Gardiner Austin & Co,, Ltd.,
agents for C.N.S., have been ad-
vised by a telegram from Port-of
Spain, Trinidad, that the R.M.S
Lady Nelson, which was due to ar
rive here to-day and sail for Ber
muda, Boston, Halifax, Montreal
on or about April 13, has been de
layed at Port-of-Spain and is now
expected about April 15 instead

In The House
Yesterday

The House of Assembly met at 3 p.m





yesterday and was in session for about
four hours. .
When the tea interval, which war

taken at 5 » m, arrived, they had disposed
of three resolutions and five bills. They
had also passed an Address to _ the
Governor about the rumoured U.K.—Cuba
and Canada—Cuba reciprocal trade facts

They passed a resolution, varying toe
schedule to the soe! Loan Act, 141
The purpose—to enable the unexne
eulasae of $24,000 at the end of March,
1951, of the loan raised under the
authority of this Act to be used on
Housing projechs,. ‘

her resolution passed,

sonedule to the Education Loan Act,
1935. This enables the unexpended
balance at the end of March, 1951, of the
loan raised under the authority of the
Act, to be used for the provision of more
accommodation at the St Leonard's
Boys’ School, The sum is $11,971.82

‘The third resolution passed, varies the
schedule to the Public Loan Act, 1928.
This is to enable the unexpended balance
of $851.28 at the end of March, 1951, of
the loan raised under the authority of
this Act, to be used on Housing projects,

One bill passed was to authorise the
expenditure of sums of money unspent
out of the amount raised by way of joan
under the Waterworks Loan Act 1935,
and the Waterworks Loan Act, 1941. The
purpose—for the improvement and ex
tension of water supply and the comple-
tion of other works connected therewith
The sum is $75,076,

Another bill passed was one to amend
the Savings Bank Act, 1914

The House accepted amendments made
by the Legislative Council to the bill to
amend the Commissioners of Enquiry
Act

The House also passed two bills to au-
thorise the payment of gratuities and
pensions, One for James Daniel and the
other for C B_ Rock, .

After tea the House passed an Address
to the Governor about itinerant traders

varies the

Mr. Adams laid the Civil Establish-
ment (General) (Amendment) Order
1951

He gave notice of a resolution to

avprove the Order entitled “The Civil
Establishment (General (Amendment)
Order 1951 made by the Governor-in
Executive Committee,





.

The House adjourned until Tuesday at

3 p.m,



—



DRYERS

CITY GARAGE TRADING Co.. Lid.











VICTORIA







STREET



ee

Guilty Of 20/- For Speeding

A FINE of 20 was imposed
on Arthur Bellamy of Belleville
St. Michael by His Worship Mi
E. A. McLeod, Police Magistrat:
of District “A” yesterday.

Bellamy pleaded guilty of
exceeding the speed limit while
riding his motor cycle M—1304

on Constitution Road on February
10. The Police in their evidence
said the motor c¥tle was being
ridden at over 34 miles p@r hour
and the speed limit on that road
is 20 miles per hour.

SORE
THROAT

poultice, while its v: . inhaled,



—_
-
o~

—— ee Also melt some
Hof ICKS









USED “>
TO WAKE

FEELING
TIRED

Now rises
full of
energy

What a bad start for a
day's work if you wake
up feeling tired and
listless, instead of being
brisk and full of energy.
One woman who can
appreciate the difference from
her own experience, writes to

us --—

“Before taking Kruschen, I
always used to wake in the
morning faaling vary tired. Now
« have lost all that tiredness and
I wake feeling full of energy.
Kruschen has made me feel years
younger. I also suffered with
rheumatic pains in my shoulders
and swellings round my ankles.
1 am now completely cured of
these pains and swellings. I take
Kruschen Salts Tees arly and
cannot speak too highly on

Kruschen keeps you young
because it tones up the liver,
kidneys and bowels and keeps
them all working smoothly and
efficiently. The reward of this
internal cleanliness is a freshened
and invigorated body. Poisonous
waste ;iaterials are expelled and
the pains of rheumatism cease,
And as you continue with Kru-
eonen. your Frhole body responds

8 pu ‘orce.

Kruschen is obtainable from ab

Mhemists and Stores.

“SUPERSEED”

THE SEEDS THAT SUCCEED
Fresh Flower

SEEDS
WEATHERHEAD'S

ZINNIA (Giant Dahlia flow~
ered Mixed) Snapdragon &
kinds), Marigold, Portulaca,





Petunia, Indian Pink, Chry-

santhemum, Phlox, Lark-
spur, Sweet William, Car-
nation, Coreopsis, Verbena,

Candytuft, Nasturtium, Mig-
nonette,
Aster, Corn-
flower, Hollyhock, Ageratum,

Dahlia,
Godetia,

Calliopsis, Balsam,

Gaillardla,
Cosmos, Allyrum,
Forget-me-Not,
Canterbury Bell, Nigella, &
SWEET PEAS (8 kinds).

Get your supply to-day from

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

LI D—Head of Broad Street
SSS





t





|
|

SCHICK GROWENA

s
alt. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—pistributors.

Sea Seeseeaus
A DOSER F I OTR R IOS SFE GG DGG FEF SOOT FFG GGS

s

PAGE FIVE



~>

tow he thuves on
‘KEPLER’ /

“On the go” all day and growing, too; ne
wonder children need extra nourishment.
Give them ‘ Kepler’ and see how they thrive
and gain weight—it is rich in the vitamins
their growing bodies need. Its malty-sweet
flavour is so pleasant too. Adults will find
‘Kepler’ a real strengthener in convalescence.



*MEPLER’
BRAND
COD LIVER OIL WITH MALT EXTRAC?

&

A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT





Gole Agents for Burbodes: Collins’ Led, 28 Broad Seress,

BGERSE BER ESTEE SRE ae
“PURINA” a

see

a
anuwe
SR STIRS












THESE ARE
FRESH SUPPLIES

{
1 cS [053
MEDICINE CHEST
gow!

BUCKLEY'S COUGH MIXTURE
BUCKLEY'S WHITE RUB

PALMER’S SKIN SUCCESS SOAP
OINTMENT
BLEACHING

» ”

CREAM
FERROZONE TABLETS
HAMILTON'S PILLS
CATARRHZONE L & §

POLSON’S GREEN COUGH SYRUP
NERVILENE VAPEX

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES-Ati Branches

SPECIFY

“EVERITE

ASBESTOS-CEMENT
CORRUGATED SHEETS

AND

“TURNALL”

ASBESTOS
WOOD.

A new beautiful set of

Honal Crope-de-(hune

white

Keally smart designs against and

coloured grounds. Suitable for cocktail or
evening dresses or any special occasion. 36”
wide. Prices

¢

per yd.
$2.78, $2.92, $3.02, $3.19 $3.60



Cave Shepherd & Co, Ltd.

10, 1112 & 13 BROAD STREET












BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, APRIL Ul, 1951

~~ fi stand Discovery
\Resiores Youth
in 24 Hours

|
Sufferers from loss of vigour, nerv-
gusness, weak be dy, impure hlood,
falling memory, ard who are old and
worn-out before their time will be de-

| lighted to learn of a new gland dis-
'
|
|
j

BY CARL ANDERSON

| KH Ag PA dae






















sovery by an American Doctor.

This new discove: makes it pos-
sthle to quickly and easily restore
Lar. to your ids and body, to
bulld rich, pure blood, to strengthen







= your mind and memory and feel like a
a i new man in only 8 days. In fact, this
=" 5 . discovery which is a home medicine
st - in pleasant, easy-to-take tablet form,
: $ > (| does away with gland operations and
' begins to build new vigour and energy
— ——— in 24 hours, yet it is absolutely ‘arm-
{ jess and natural in action. ~
| he success of this amazing ciscov-
Will ery, called Vi-Tabs has been so great
AAU

CUAL J | in America that it is now being dis-
tributed by all chemists here under a
‘ guarantee o1 complete satisfaction or
‘ ' money back. In other words, Vi- Tabs
Ver norma S nN nee S 1 must make you feel full of vigour and
energy and from 10 to 20 years younger,
or you merely return the empty pack-
STONE . age and get your money back, A SRR
’ ’ celal, double-strength bottle of 48 Vi-
FIGURES! * Tabs costs little
i »Tabs:": the guaran-
rue ‘tee protects you,
, Restores Manhood and Vitality
He PIAA AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA, SS FS SSS

‘ : ay

Lovely Society women all over the a

eas 2 FOLLOW THE BEAUTY *

world follow this simple, inexpen- CARE OF SOCIETY’S 2

iv . : ; LOVELIEST WOMEN a

sive heauty care; one that is EVERYWHERE s

within the reach of everyone of :

you PRALLAAACAACAAAKLAALAA*

This is what you do: every night, at bedtime, smooth Pond’s Cold

? Cream Over face and throat with your finger-tips, Remove the cream,

|

and with it every scrap of dirt and make-up. Then “rinse” with more

Cold Cream, for extra-cleansing, extra-softening. Very soon, your

skin will be clearer, smoother, lovelier.

FOUNDATION AND PROTECTION

By day, use a touch of Pond’s Vanishing Cream as a foundation. This

- non-greasy cream will hold your powder matt for hours, and protect
) oro e18 we? your complexion from sun and wind.

4 z WERE RUN OVER 4

TY SECONDS BY A PEDESTRIAN

CATCH YOUR





-

oa a aa
3 Start now to win the loveliness

POND’S that can be yours when you use
You'll find the

Pond’s Creams.

GIVES PAIN
ITS KNOCK-
OUT BLOW.

On Sale at....



Vanishing Cream distinctive opal-white jars at all
Cold Cream the best beauty counters.

oH






HOURS ALL NIGHT
-
SACROOL









SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only





THEY'VE CAPTURED
TONTO! THAT'S BAD!
| COUNTED ON HIM Ff
x FOR HELP/
é, .2

/ ee =









USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW

Royal Baking Table Butter, 1/b. tins92 86
Powder, 1 Ib. tins__62 56



Dried Plums, 2b. pkgs. 76 60

Sardines, | tins ———-16 -2 tins for 29



Shredded Wheat, pkgs. 40 36. Rinso, pkgs. (small) 15 8

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

















TT MIGAT BE EXPENSIVE
WILL LAST A LIFE TIME
.. BUT OF COURSE

DON'T O1STURS ME UNTLID....
FINIGHED ... | THOUGHT | EBUT IT
INTHE malt BEDROOM | Ram










HELLO ... 18 TAAT YOU
"VE GOT ALL THE ESTI
R THE O&CORATI AND THE,













BGO POD PROD OP ON FFF 999999998986

POOL PEPE PDPPPEP PPE LLPE PPS PSE PPP PLL PP LPC PLEO ASSOLE

| SCHOOL
NEW BOOKS Ass

ROYAL REA
VENUS THE LONELY GODDESS by John Erskine 3 4 eos

ELEPHANT BILL by Lt.-Col. J. H. Williams

SHAW by Desmond McCarthy ROYAL SCHOOL

ISLANDS OF THE SUN by Rosita Forbes PRIMER

THE EXPLOITS OF ENGELBRECHT WEST INDIAN
















































‘ fr by Maurice Richardson READER

att GO TO | a. iene sab, grat
( LL LAFARE’S ‘
‘ REGMURANT. |" | h 1 ”AN AMIT ON CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHTING
¢ Te NOTED ' ‘ 4& TABLE THEY DON'T THIS EEE
‘ FOR ITS HOME es MENTION I(T insect!
§ | 1S THAT ANY _ {I ON THE ee ea
, ee LA INDUCEMENT? || ; MENU!’ vy
§ eal rn rs os
$
» }
4 |
$f |
* |
; LELLPLLLPLPLPLLLLAPPBPPPLPPP LPL PPP? EL LLPLPBRLBPP PRP LLP LLM A CC
& | + oe BR OR let Tl rr en | tl, re: . + 5
‘ For leather

of every colour—





It cleans, preserves—and how it

ree Me tee

S0 THATS THE KEY

TO YOUR ROOM AND
800,000 DOLLARS!
GIVE IT TO ME,






WHY, CERTAINLY. .BUT
DONT FORGET, YOU CAN'T
FIND THE LOCK IT FITS




polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s.
Nothing else is quite the same. Watch

the difference it makes to your shoes!

CURTAINS OR ME.” AND

T WON! HIS GUN WILL COME B®
IN HANDY NOW FORA ( ¢

s LOOK AROUND 4

oo eoeeeoe
€i Oa
Br r’®
4 4
a> ir
RB |
4 + ,
fs ;
a a j r }
‘ ’ } Py |
A | | , ;
he pa HB) , 7A \ =
v0.5 { — 5 ~ i au; ,. Ai i
; ae f igey } Fs
| yf ' se qs 0 ng mg - r of Oe 1 Z
py if *- tg) Oe on ti , ‘ ; a J } eSy 1 f
Y, Z| — ) ' \ et ; \ AN
| | t - j Re " ; ;
es, L 3 |
$ >: My f } y SS o/s 3
af) ; ' : F
A Y _ 1 eS i y 4 e — |
. i ‘iin \ y ae : 4 yt
: \ wr? = - a) 5
: : ee \ wt Xx Zh Hh i : ie : ma ><
< + ‘ = f ‘ =f goal j J A | ; i 5
Sees E: h | ; 1 y
j= \ ] t [ rep / y : ‘I! A : a
S| bp id 3 F .
li. @ - A } re 4 $ 4 Pa
3 j 7 ] Ae (
3 / iT 5 a AS Bin i _ i
oe ap puis oh teenlaee nleencelicemassnaa einai teint iron ipeteeteeseires antes ante sns eeaneE seer EEC ae wae —
SSS SSPSSO SOS FS OOP PPDO POPP PPP PP IPP PPP POEP PIF TOFS
i ‘.
SS s mt z
SSS %
—— ———— : = = = 3 , a
= : ; \ Ba ‘s
| sf -\ | Ey — s
Fs @ \t\ 2 a s
| SO Yt |
fe \ 2 Hm |
F =
i ;
4
: ;
we SS)
: aa,
SCSOCSSSS OOPS SSOP OCS FOS SSPE SPES SPOOF OOS






erties (mn eh i Ll ANP By
‘y a ss A" / ea |
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES |
SS DS Wn,
| [ea oy Ae mS
tee Sot toseire hiv Last CHANCE Cie : | ee | aA
“TO GETAWAY > i= , ey f il ae S|
ar «sche Se | Be Hi , ot
: AC THRE AW me H
* > Hy | ( re oe. THREES YJ TA eS oss i |
|| Ae ' ~ 3
| 3
| | | | | % ® i EN & #1 RYS 1 . a P v
| | WAL ( es | ghpiemmowr owt PASTILLES | BRITISH WEST INDIAN “AIRWAYS,



ne



——
tee





WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 12 cents and
96 cents Sundays 2% words — over 24
= 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
wor 3.





cents word on Sundays for each;



AUTOMOTIVE

——_ ———
AUTOMOBILE: Vauxnall 14/6. E-151
Perfect running order excellent 2
$1,300.00 Courtesy Garage Phone-4616.
44.51—T.F N.

CAR—Chevrolet Master 6, (J-132) in
good order. Price $400.00, Dial 95-218.
10.4.51~3n

CAR—Morris 8 Tourer X—64?, Very
eondition, Telephone 8541. Warner.
Waters Terrace after 4 p.m.

cents per word for each

Terms cash. Fhone 2508
30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.

DIED

ILL, widow of







}

t, om Tuesday morning
10th instant, funeral took place
at the Westbuns Cemetery the same
afternoon,

11.4,51—In,

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

FULL-TIME SECRETARY-
TREASURER, HARRISON
COLLEGE AND
QUEEN’S COLLEGE

The Governors of Harrison Col-
lege and Queen's College invite
applications for the full-time post
of SECRETARY-TREASURER to

ue
10.4.51--2n

2
CAR-—One Citroen 15 HP, in perfect
condition done only 3,300 miles. Price
$2,600.00. Apply: B’dos Agencies Ltd. |
Ring 4908.

10.5.51—4n,

Cr ae
CARS-—itroen 15 H.P. cars, just ar-
sivas: Apply Fidos Agencies







CAR—ONE

HUDSON CAR,
Bob Haynes. “

Dial—4886 or 4334.
10.4.51--3n.

CAR—One Dodge Deluxe Fluid driye in
perfect condition. Apply Cyril Stoyte
4569 or S. H Kinch 286).

8.4.51—3n

———_—
CAR—Vavpxhall 18, almost new done
only 6,000 miles.













Apply | g

BARBADOS ADVOCATI



PUBLIC NOTICES |

line on week-days
line on Sundays,
$1.50 on week-days

PUHLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-doys|
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, |
mimmum cnarge $1.50 on week-days

| and $1.80 om Sundays



1
REAL ESTATE

BUILDING LOTS at Dover. Christ
Chureh. Lets near the sea, and lots!
on and near Maxwell Main Road.





:
i
Z :
Applications are invited for the pes]
ef Secretary of the Barbados Dairy and
Stock Breeders A: jon.

2. The Salary attached to the post is
$60.00 per month and the succesful





Apply
applicant would be required to take up A. Merbert, Dover. Phone ai3i
ones on the 16th day of April, 1951. or 6385. 6.4.51—$2,

F igatio should be addresea| -———
to A. G. FP. Seale, Esq., Livestock Officer BUNGALOW-—-Navy Gardens, 3 bed-
Central Livestock Station, St, Michae]|| TOMS, every convenience including
end be submitted by 4,00 pm. | Sarden, water supply. As new, £3,000. |
on Friday, the 13th instant 1§.3.51—8-t.n.

10.4.51—3n
o LAND—1124 . ft. of land at Bed-
ford Lane, Bridgetown, together with |
house thereon.

NOTICE Inspection on application to Miss F. M

Downie at Corner of Roebuck Street
PARISH ST. JOSEPH end . |
The Parochiai rer's Office has The al will be offered for sale hy |
been removed to Bathsheba until furt).«r | Publie competition at our office, James |
notice. Street, on iday 13th April 195: at!
Signed A. T. KING, 2 p.m. s }
Pagechial Treasurer. Hutchinson & Banfield. |
St. Joseph at .3.51—12n. |

1 a a
O45)= 90 | “PROPERTY — Containing” dwelling |

NOTICE house with three bedrooms (Partly wall)

standing on one rood, 144% perehes of |

RS. ae land situated at Forde’s Gap, Brit:on's

seen Hie cas yaa “ANDRE beer | ee in PPlY, tO: CM Green idge or
duly nominated at the election of per-| ufo” & Banfield, sane Street. |
Sons to serve as m 4.5 ‘



in the Gen-
Parish St. ROOF — 1. 24 ft. x 18 ft. Boarded and
in the place of D. A. Mri shingied gable Roof Apply to Btanaper

enley Plantation, St, John.

I hereby notify my _ inten 7 , Mi

taking a poll for the deteminetion cf hi ut 51—3n
cieniearspadininie———i—

ine said Glection. on Monday next the| “Gn griday the ith Inst at a pm at

16th. day of April 1951 at the Alleyne
School, idine beginning between ww office No, 17 High Street:
the hours of seven and eight o'clock in Shares, Barbados Fire Insurance
the morning. Company;
tion No.1.— The Alleyne} 22 Shares, Barbados Ice Company

school ths

imited ;

ferth wing for all ns









Apply Cyril Stoute 4569 6% ‘.
th Go i Bodi f or 5. H. Kineh 2861. 8 4.51—3n, ~ names negin with the letter £ Berbados Government De
e verning ies’ .00; these | peers agree Polling Station No. 2. — The Alleyne COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,

two schools. The chief duties of LORRIES—Two (2) Chevrolet 1939 and School — the South wixg for all ng Solicitors
$ 1940 models. Recently working a ey
the successful applicant will in-| Andrews Factory. Can be seen |at | S05, 4pose Sedo wer ee mere
pa PP Fisherpond Plantation, ‘St. Thomas, and POEs MY oe signed en
Ee ” offered for sale on Wednesday A. INGRAM, We will offer for saie to public com-

(a) the receiving of school fees;{ 11th April 1961, at 1 p.m. 5.4.51—4n. returner and, | petition at our office on Friday 21th
(b) preparation of Staffs’ Pay ELECTRICAL To.4St—¢r. | pol LEST a stone wail
Sheets monthly; Dwelling house and shop at St
ae ‘ oc12ep5.. Volts, | =~ - eters ot ts s-St. Philip, ding on 2
(c) keeping of all school ‘ac- to ahepe, Make aati Pai limps an? | "HE BARBADOS” MUTUAL BENEPIT |“ ~ttipetins St hip thd. Dwelling
counts: spares. A, Barnes & Co, Ltd. SOCIETY. house comprises Drawing and
. 18.3.51—t.f.>, Dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, Kitchn-
(d) correspondence; NOTICE en, Tovjet and Bath. Government

(e) attending meetings of Gov- LIVESTOCK meus toga.

MILCH GOAT, “Sally Laurator’’, Reg



IS HEREBY GIVEN that the ldth Three other parcels of land con-

erning Bodies concerned; ; oe ~| Annual General Meeting of the above taining respectively 2 roods. 3
- ’ Tate b- FE gs S.C. Skinner. “Latee Society will be held on Monday, 2rd reods, ard 1 acre 2,roods belong-
and tor”, Rockley Terrace or Da Costa & Co., ; H 4 ng
7 Ltd. Phone 8280 or 2122. April 1951, at 4.30 p.m. at the Regis- ing to and near to above prop rey
(f) such other duties as the 10.4.51.—t fn. | tered Office, 48 Swan Street, for the will also be offered for sale either
3 St purpose of (a) Receiving the Report of together with above property o1
Governing Bodies may de~ the Committee of Manayement and seeretety oes i .
i PO Treasurer's Account for the past year, ‘or ins ion apply on the prem-
Termine ‘ceili ULTRY th) Electing Officers and a Committec inew to the owner Mr. Everton
2, The post is non-pensionable of Management for the current year, reénidge.
: and (ce) lit with any other matters For further particulars and condit.ons
and carries a fixed salary of] DUCKS—Pure Bred Crosses Kahki- | 0nd ‘¢), Dealing, wit ov ute ae tee
Campbell Pekin. Flock of nine. Fiye By Order of the Committee HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
$2,160 per annum. ducks, 4 drakes, Archie Clarke, Beach- C. W. REEVES. — 11,4.5:.—6n
3. Applications by letter stat-|°oUrt Avenue, Hastings. 8.4.51—3n. Acte, Secretary,
, ‘ i (wry 11.4.51.—2n.
ing age, qualifications and ex- MECHANICAL

perience, together with two re-
cent testimonials must reach the
Director of Education, not later
than 4 p.m. on Thursday, 12th

BIKES—on terms, Hercules Silver
King, All models in stock.
A. BARNES & CO. LTD,

11.4.51.—T FN.
asain hahtinh emma ertine
TYPEWRITER—One (1) Royal Type-









z NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that 4/598 Tins Beef, 90 Mess Tins, 11 Pairs
April, 1951. ; | writer Standard 11”. Dial 3639 after Meeting 8, We. Grediters of the 1 Hoots, Foot and | Fuel Pumps Be tite
4. The successful applicant will | 9 a.m. 10.4,51—3n, arom er ib it baka ae Spoule dee ae, wow } Bago g Shitting
be expected to assume duties On | JONES SEWING MACHINE—Treadle, | the of Messrs Carrington & | Files, Tyres, 1 Cluteh Plate.
the 1st May, 1951, or as soon|/” splendid condition, Phone 2762, eae Tanne rena precy, we, DrArey A. Scott
s 1 , 10,4.51—2n,
afterwards as is practicable. rit 1951 at 1 Polack in the after>] 11.4.51—4n,
* 29.3,57—5n. MISCELLANEOUS ; H. LISLE THOMAS,
— reenaataeg ANTIQUES — Ot every 4 ny si. in.! UNDER THE SILVER
NOTICE Watercolours: Early wooks, Mavs. ‘Ants, HAMMER
graphs etc. at Gorringes ‘Antique Shop | ¢¢ : ”
re the estate of edjoining , B: dati f Lleyds Agents
HUGH CLARENCE CLARKE ae ere aegis Mac Is Dangerous we will sell on THURSDAY. the. 12th

(deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims
against the Estate of Hugh Clarence
Clarke, deceased, late of Hart's Gap, in
the parish of Christ Church in this Island
who died on the Sth day of O¢'
1950, intestate, are requested to in
particulars of their claims duly attested
to the undersigned The Public Trustee,
C/o Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No.
12 High Street,” , On “or be
fore the 5th day of May, 1951, after

—
un — In San ani ees in
units 'to complete colour suites. Toe
@rade, A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.

26.1.51—t.f.n.
CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win

draperies. Kirseh. Dial
BARNES & €O., LTD,



which date I sha!l proceed to distribute/ on ‘Thursday 12th,, Friday 13th, ai
the assets of the deceased among the} Saturday 14th. A fine set of four col-
parties entitled thereto having urful gi

a1 Measuring ven

with every purchase of One Dollar ar
over. C, W. HUTCHINSON & Co., Ltd.
Broad Street. 10.4.51—5n.

MEGASSE at Lower Estate Factory
at $3.00 per ton, 6.4.51—6n.

ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREEN
i case, good order, Fitt, Oy ett y.
.51—t.fn,

TYPEWRITER RIBBONS & CARBON
APER. Fresh stock tust received, get
our requirements at T. Geddes Grant
td. 7 4.51—1n

Two PLATE, Glass Display Cases, $120.00

only to such claims of which I shall nm
ave had notice and I will not be liable
for the assets or any part thereof so
distributed to any person of whose debt
or claim I shall not then have had
notice,

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their said
Bie rene Po CONE os 1981

ated th th day of Fe r, -

" T. T. HEADLEY,

The Public Trustee,

Qualified Administrator of the Estate 9

Hugh Clarence Clarke,
. deceased.
§.4,51—3n







doaperie eg et control, Valances ®41 be left to fight it out alone. If he
13.2.51—ttn | Grags the United States into a

FREE GIFTS—FREE for your seni United Nations war but an Ameri-

AUCTION

————————————
IN_THE MATTER OF THE COMPAN-
IES ACT 1910,
and

IN THE MATTER OF WEST INDIAN
KNITTING MILLS LIMITED.

——— eS :
By instructions received 1 will sei at
Central Police Station on Monday next
the 16h April, 1951 at 2 p.m., the fol
iowing items: 25 cartons Biscuit ie

Tins Condensed Milk, 13 packages Tea,







at General Traders Ltd. Roebuck Street
101 Bags D.C. Sugar.
Sale 12.30 o'clock, Terms Cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO
Auctioneers

JOHANNESBURG, April 9.

The Rand Daily Mail, one of
South Africa’s leading English
newspapers today declared that if
General MacArthur’s actions led
to a Great War, Americans should

10.4,51,.—2n, |;

In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.,
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their





Great War, it would not be a

can war, the paper said in an

editorial,
The paper

MacArthur as “one of the most

described General








; Berbados Coast Station:—-
dangerous men in the world,” The “.."Colombie, s.8. Golfito, s.s. Lady
Daily Mail is a strong opponent of Nelson, 8. Alcoa Pennant, ss. Helens |

ionali #2 icoa Polaris, 8.5, Spurt, ss -

the Melan Nationalist vy acer factial, s.3. Del Mar, 8.8. Argentina,
—Reuter.| .s, Fort Townshend, | s.s. Br : BS

Mutlah, s.s. Regent Tiger, s.s. € adia.

Challenger, «4. Aleow Clipper, Ss

i Dewdale, 5.5. Fresno Star, s.s, Southern

ACTING AIDE DE CAMP } pare 8. Atlantic Dealer, ss. Alcoa
Ranger. |
|

TO LEEWARDS’ RATES OF EXCHANGE

caieeneeneat

| For further informatio:



WANTED
Minimum charge week 72 cents and
86 cents Sundays 24 words over

words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays,



HELP
TYPIST—Apply in \
Ltd. Coleridge St

|

A
Taylor



}

“CLERK.—at the Barbado lee Co
Ltd.. principally for Sales and Delivery }
of Ice Cream at Factor For
Particulars, apply to the ‘

11.4, 51—3n
eee
SKILLED SHIRT MAKERS--Reliance
Shirt Factory, Palmetto Street
7451-3
_—_————
RELIEF MESS MANAGERESS



A vacancy exists for a Reief \
Manageress Previous experience
catering for Restaurants or Hotels ot

similar experience is desirable
Applications should be submitted i
writing giving details of twevious
perience and enclosing copies of tes
timonials ond a recent passport sirc
Photograph, and should be addressed
to Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd., P.U
Box 103, Bridgetown.” 10.4,51,.—6n

MISCELLANEOUS

ee

“



MAGAZINES—True Detective, Tru
Romance and True Story

STANWAY STORE, iucas Str eet,
Dial—4910 11,4.51——2n

STARCH wanted ‘Appl to BDO ;
KNITTING & SPINNING CO, LTD
Coleridge Street 10.4.51—44 |

TURKEYS 8—10 lbs. FOWLS & DUCKS }

Apply GREEN DRAGON RESTAURANT,
Broad Street, Dial 3896
10.4,51,-—t.f n

WANTED TO KENT
SMALL UNFURNISHED COTTAGE. or
BUNGALOW in the country, WANTED
by English couple. Essential requir
ments are two good bedrooms, modern

Sanitation, living and dining rooms, |
garage, electric light, telephone, and
moderate rent for long lease, Repl
Box No, 88, Advocate Co.

3.4.51—~6n

—_—_—_—

HARRISON

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



|

}

j?
ecretary |

Syaney'’s wool market showed
jfirmer trend to-day with les
hesitant values for all descrip
tions of Merino and Crossbred











at
Suitable for
th April, onward
Apphy Mrs. E. C
Phone~-€240

4.51
ii

Sé€lfstontained
Dial 5
4.4.51—6n



Lawrence
vailable
10 Pet

premises



an
PLAT hoe
Ramsgate.

Unfurnished

Bay Street }



FLATS: Two completely new de Luxe

fully furnished flats at Four Aces, St
Lawrence Gap. From June onwards ‘o
approved = tenants This building was
pecially built to house flats. It is not
4 reconverted residence. Apply Mre. L
Hassell, phone 4003 10.4.51~—Sn
_
LITTLE HAMILTON—From Ist. May
St. Lawrence Gap, Unfurnished, 9 Bed-
rooms, Drawing Room, 2 open Versn
achs, ete. No dogs. Dial $144 %

11.4.5)

WAVERLEY—On the Sea, St. Law
rence Gap. Furnished, 3 Bedrooms, nin-
ning water each, Refrigerator, Gas,
Padio, Telephone, Garage. Inspection by
ppointment, Phone—8278

14.51

2n

WOOL MARKET FIRM

SYDNEY, April 10

wools. Top price was 15 shillings
and six pence a pound for five
bales of greasy Merino

This grade wool reached as much
as £1. 08. %d. a pound at Sydney
sales during the wool boom

January —Reuter

fleece
aan

LINE

Due
Vessel From Leaves os
8.8. “TACOMA STAR” Liverpool 22nd Mar, Fe enti
S.S. “HERDSMAN” London 10th Apr. 28rd April
S.S. "DEFENDER" London llth Apr. 26th April
S.S. “ASTRONOMER” Liverpool 10th April 23rd April
S.S. “PLANTER” London 20th April 8rd May
S.S. “DALESMAN” Glasgow via
Liverpool 15th April 8th May

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel

8.8. “STATESMAN” .. Londo:

For

n apply te . -

Closes in Barbados
End of April

n











DACOSTA & CO,. LTD.—Agents
5 wa tone
Canadian National $ hi
€ =
an National Steamships
SOUTHBOUND
as Sails ‘a Selle Arrives 5. Satis
on’ Melifax Boston Barbados ados
CAN. CHALLENGER .. _ 4 Apr — ’ Apr “Apr
LADY RODNEY oe = 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 June
LADY NELSON «+ 30 June 3 Jub § July l4 July W July
LADY RODNEY 20 July 2 Aug 4 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug
NORTHBOUND eee - Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
arbados Barbados Boston 8t. Joh Montrea!
LADY RODNEY ..10 May 12 May 21 May Lo Meee eee
LADY NELSON .. 3 June 5 June 14 June _ 16 June 19 June
LADY RODNEY .. 3 July 5 July 14 July -- 16 July 19 July
LADY NELSON ..27 Juky = 29 July 7 Aug em 9 Aug 12 Aug
LADY RODNEY ..26 Aug. 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept 1} Sept.
N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessels ftt
sels ed wit 1 age e -
bers. Passenger Fares and ireignt rates on application aa % ore pediobty
———-__,

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO,

SAILING FROM
M.S HECUBA”
SAILING

AMSTERDAM
17th April 195!
TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM

M.S. ‘ORANJESTAD 19th April 1961

SAILING 10 TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO

LTD. — Agents.

FRENCH LINE

Cie Gle Transatiantique



: :



PAGE SEVEN




















MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS

rouR

ORDER

Grant 3 Minute Oats—Cornflakes,

A Reminder

Ove Customers and Friecds are asked to note that we

close Daily for BREAKFAST from 11 a.m, to 12

Saturdays when we

shut at 12.30

PLEASE

Kraft Cheese with Macaroni—Kraft Fish Supreme—Kraft Ice
Cream Mix—Tins Allsons White Oats—Butter Concentrate—
Challenge Peas—Arjay Grape Juice—Spanish Queen Olives—
French Mustard—Peanut Paste—Puffed Wheat—All Bran—

noon except

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.



STOP at

S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT

the

1ST FLOOR
©, F. HARRISON & CO. LTD.
LOOK
around in our DEPARTMENT and see our

CHILDREN'S BOOKS
LITTLE GREY RABBIT’S WASHING DAY

—By Alison Uttley

LITTLE GREY RABBIT AND THE WEASELS

~-By Alison Uttley

THE KNOT SQUIRREL TIED—By Alison Uttley
SQUIRREL GOES SKATING-—By Alison Uttley
GREY RABBIT AND THE WANDERING HEDGEHOG

~By Alison Uttley

WISE OWL'S STORY
MOLDY WARP AND THE MOLE—By Alison Uttley

and

selection of

HUMPTY DUMPTY AND BELINDA by Enid Blyton
THE CHILDREN'S WONDER BOOK

THE JOLLY
PINOCCHIO,

AND AMONG tHE NOVELS AND DETECTIVE STORIES —

BOOK FOR CHILDREN

(Walt Disney's Version)

DOUBLE, DOUBLE, The New Detective Story

Love Stor

RANDALL AND THE RIVER OF TIME by C. 8S, Forester

—By Ellery Queen.
THE BRIDE'S TALE by Margaret Trouneer (a Crusader’s

Â¥).



_—
- } y y ~ * Tey
roR’ RENT PERSONAL LOST & FOUND
Minimum charge week T2 cents and
96 cente Sundays 24 words — over ereby warned against o ertabiicnondiaai = a
| words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a ¥ wife, EDITHA GR
word Sundays. rds} as I do not
te for her or LOST
else contracting any debt or tebts yr
n le writen order signe —
; ee eee WATCH--Man's stainless steel wrist
eeeTeaD Sed. ERIC GRIFFITH watch with bracelet. Rockley Beach.
turnjshed Rock Dundo Saturday. Frampton, Navy Gardens
aod St. Jame 10.451 10.2.51—2r

















‘ach Stansfeld Seott & Co., Ltd, Broad AND GEORGETOWN SAILINGS TO THE PRODIGAL, HEART by Susan Ertz
*, tea} —th 0. GOVERNOR APRIL 10, 1951 M.S. “HERSILLIA'—Lith Api 1061 ENGLAND & FRANCE UNDER THE SKIN by Phyllis Bottome
CANAD 5.8. "Ct SA" -—23rd April 1951 é
I metal DeLuxe Venetian ‘4 <4 Cerone Shree | See Rene 63 9/10% pr. Cheques on SAILING TO TRINIDAD, LA GUAIRA “COLOMBIE” April 22nd PaNear h Pan PORES
‘ Bankers 61 5/10°. pr. CURAC ‘ ig @ : :
Sa seen a ST. GEORGE'S April 6. - Demand ae: 8.5. “GANYMBDES 13th April 1951 ee and Guade- LISTEN
' 51—t.f.n. i . J. M, Si tt of ai wore Cache D> ;
czema shnlewcs Sea oe Tens Brot Seca Bodie: tends: os anon vr. SMR, Dratts, 1 ite we). B.MURSON, SON & co. ta. as To the People who know GOOD BOOKS, and you will find that
van OU ee - Ran ae ca, has taken up an acting appoint-| j2% pr. Gurreney 60% pr. a“ SOUTHBOUND S.P.C.K. BOOKS are the BEST
Killed in inute mile to obtain a refreshing beverage of] ment as Private Secretary and] Coupons a ~ # BE. | Speers oe) esi o
exquisite flavour. 38 conte for ‘“2] Aide de Camp to His Excellency| ®™ >: ; 5 i “COLOMBIE’ April 11th
Zour skin bas nvasiz g) ten tz [iE i Compare Ger sre PA," | Sir Robert Arundell Te MY. *Daerwood wit HH] Trinidad, La Gualra, Cura-
am caver sber ble Itching, Cracking, reese - He relieves Mr. O. R. Kelsick, MAIL NOTICE accept Cargo and Passengers for i cao, Cartagena and Jamaica
Eczema, Peeling, Bur ng, Acne, District Officer, Carriacou. Pea te Sailing Thursday 14th bs
Dae yor Woot Tech and ther blem: LOYAL BROTHERS OF Col. Keith Stewart, who has] ypaiis for st, Lucia, Dominica, Mont- The M.V. “Moneka” wif Sfeees is
ishes. Ordinary treatments give only held the post for some time re~| serrat, Antigua, St, Kitts, Bermuda, Cargo and Passengers for Domi- Accepting Passengers, Cargo
temporary, relat Doane they see: THE STAR cently left hospital where he was] Boston, Halifax and Montreal by the nica Antigua Montserrat, Nevis Mai 2 ate ° e
kill the germ ee a Gow orev being treated for a head injury he RMS. Lady Nelson will be losed ‘at Shay bt fitte eet ae and Mail.
minutes and ie guarag' eed to give you Neediest Ca Fund sustained during the strike when| "p.cvc Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail 16th instant a
a soft, clear, attractive, smooth alin eedies wee an unknown assailant hit him with | at 1.30 p.m, and Ordinary Mail at 2.39 The M.V. “Caribbee” will s , 4
in one week, or money back on return A ‘oh p.m. on the 12th April 1951 accept Cargo and Passengers for Tailors and Clothiers
of empty Backage. Get guaranteed 2 stone one night. Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, Rk M JONES & C Ltd
Nixoderm from your chem were ANNOUNCEMENT —-—-—- -—— Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing % « he 0., . e
Nixode remove the NOTICE Friday 20th instant aut Worthily upholding the
od ri real cause FICIAL ie See = ENT
For Skin Troubles trouble. p Pelatire | to, Commins on See ® oe OF vo “ee oe Phone ::: 3814 traditions of
and une at} BARBADOS. ; .
Queen’s Park, the undersigned will IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, T do hereby, give holier fo all oe)

receive entries for the following:—
(a) Costume Bands
(b) Steel Bands,



f



'TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

i r claiming any estate, right or interest or
Dee ete the ‘ceareate hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant)
to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses Seana te ond
vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours o
12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings,

SS TEE







(c) Advertising Bands.



ins
Bridgetown before the 18th day of May, 1951 in order that such cla
may be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respec-

(d) Historical Bands. of respec:
Ino to raise the standard of | tively otherwise such persons will te precluded om the eakate any dec

be deprived of all claims on or against the sai
Carnival, the Steering Committee} °° °°?" pit tim; LINDSAY ERCIL. RYEBURN GILL.









SAXOPHONE REEDS
E b Alto, B b Tenor,











C Mel would appreciate the co-operation Dete’ , :
ee es e EDS of Firms, Clubs and Individuals] PROPERTY : A gitnate, in ee twenty
- being as original as possible. on lands of E,
- ND HAND No entrance fee will be charged . neue Cape
Goon oe A Carnival Band of thirty will ang und Frewsier
SHOT GUNS be visiting Barbados to take part oa land: of Joshua Gill
. in the parade. on a pu roa ing to
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY ,; san ibs 100 Ney cine te same may al ae
and HARDWARE ener eg gt Ee

More particulars late:
SEYMOUR BECKLES.

c/o Vestry Clerk’s Office,
Bridgetown.
ADVERTISE
in the
EVENING ADVOCATE

' ORIENTAL |

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS

Bill filed 25th

Dated the 14th



—_—— . WILLIAMS,

‘in-Ch; ry.
a rd

i000
FURNITURE

And Other Things
at
Money - Saving Prices

NEW and Renewed Furniture for
Hone and, Office in Mahogafiy,

ARE BEST BY TEST
DON’T ONLY OIL IT—GERM IT

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
Gasolene Station—Trafalgar St.







Cedar, Oak, Birch, Pine, Deal.

Ledsteads, Springs, Beds, Laths, New Shipment opened SR on ane es
Troring and Washing Boards, 9

Tubs, Used Clothes Irons 50c. THANI’S |
each,

Sewing Machines, Portable and

Cabinet Gramophones, Biectrie

Pick-up Arms, Electric snasera * " AFPS., F.V.A.

Changer. Gramophone ecords, Cle U C. ig

4c. up ‘an am Nl






A Clean Kitchen if as important
if not more so than

A Clean City

It ig easy to hove a clean
kitchen when you have Gag fot
Cooking.

Pesos

L.S. WILSON
SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069

REAL ESTATE

REAL, ESTATE AGENT —- AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR
*Phone 4640 —- Plantations’ Building.









———

15.3.51—~3n.



PASSAGES TO EUROPE

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

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

——-







Oe







TAKE
TIME

THE
FROM
US 2.00
For Your

HARDWARE
ITEMS



We Can Supply You with...

GALVANISED MESH WIRE—in all sizes
LACING WIRE—in all sizes
BARBED WIRE—-in all sizes

All Reasonably Priced !
e

gee «Try Us, before making your Purchase elsewhere

cd
Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)

No. 16, Swan Street ‘Phone : 2109, 4406 or 3534







FOOOSO SOOO



ALL ELSE"

is our

of

range

59OGSGOOTOC FUSS SOOEB HBOS

Fine Tailoring

“SERVICE TO OUR
CUSTOMERS BEFORE

maxim.

TWEEDS.
TROPICALS.
WORSTEDS.

DOE-SKIN
FLANNELS.
HARRIS and

SPORTS
TWEEDS

S

Select your Suit from
among the finest

os

COO





PAGE

THE ay
FAMOUS FU
STONE fae

EIGHT

—_—

“At least, Footcross, in the Iron Curtain countries there’s always a British Consulate to.escape to in cuse of trouble...”





‘What Of The .VON NIDA RETURNS TO

W.1. Team For THE UNITED KINGDOM , «

Australia?

THE compssition of the
West Indies team to tour
Australia later this year, con-
tinues to be a topic of inter-
est in all circles.

The writer of “Sportsman
Diary” recently in an English
newspaper discussed what he

called the “Ins and Outs”,

West Indies Cricket Board of
Control have reacted quickly to
Australia’s invitation for a “repre-
sentative’ team to tour next
winter’, he wrote. ‘iley have.
though the matter is a top secret,
already selected a team and await
only confirmation from individu-
als before the forma: announce-
ment.

What wi'l be the changes from
the side that beat England last
summer?

OUT are Hines Jcnnson, who at
39 found the tour too strenuous.

By JAMES GOODFELLOW
British golf will be. livelier this
season with Australian, champion

Norman von Nida’s decisjon to
play here. After the challenge
match against Bobby Locke in

South Africa, Von. Nida will take
part in the Egyptian champion-
ship and is due in London on
May 1.

Two of his fellow professionals,
Nagle and Cremin, coming over
for the first time, will arrive
within the next fortnight.

Von Nida, largest money
winner in 1947 disappointed
during a brief stay. last year. He
shared 20th place in the Open
and second place in the Irish
Open.

Some of the fire seemed to have
gone from him, but he is back

again in fighting form. So the
pugnacious little figure in the
beret will have to be reckoned
with.

Strenuous Programme

Locke, £350 winner last time, is
missing. Max Faulkner £100 w-n-
ner ahd Dai Rees do. not return
from Australia until April 11
Absent also is the team touring
Scuth Africa-— Daly, Bousfield,
Panton and Bradshaw.

Betting is that Charies Ward ,
on his own course, will win the}
season's first big event. |
Philip Scrutton, after defending
the Berkshire trophy this week
end goes on to Birkdale where the |
Walker Cup trials are being held |
on Thursday, Friday and Satur-—j
day.

“A



strenuous programme has

been arranged for the 26 nominees. |

Foursomes oy the first day, stroke
play on the secasd and singles
over 36 holes on “the third,

After the team is chosen Ray
mond Oppenheimer will take ove:
as captain.

English woinan golf champion
Mrs. Joan Gee was asked to join
the team going to South Africa



ee

BARBADOS A







4
London Express Service



BARLTROP WILL
GO TO TRINIDAD

om Our Own «~urespundent)
ST. KITTS, April 10.
Labour Adviser to the Secretary
of State for the Colonies, Mr. E.
Barltrop, arrived here on Sunday,
He met representatives of the
€.P.A. and the Labour Union in-
formally yesterday. He leaves for
‘Trinidad to-day.

"Why don't you
try Paradol?”



Don’r Miss Our on good times
and stay home indisposed ... when
Paradol helps to relieve periodic

|
|
|

DVOCATE

Tornado Regattas
Start April 15

The first official Tornado Regat
ta ever to be held in Barbados will
take place on Sunday, April 15,
in Carlisle Bay.

The Tornado Association at a
meeting on Monaay decided to
hold six Regattas and the dates
are as follows: Sunday, April, 15,
Saturday April 21, Sunday April
29, Saturday May 5, Sunday May
13, and Saturday May 19.

The Saturday races will start, at
3.30 p.m. and those on Sundays
at 10.30 a.m. "t is expected tha.
all boats racing will be punctua:
at the starting line.

At the end of the series a trop‘y
will be presented to the boat with
the most points. The starters are
Messrs. George Stoute and Char-
lie Cuke.

RENO

|



















Kills Grass
ilis G

chemical called TCA
of trichloracetic acid)
that will -help farmers kill
pefennia] weedy. grasses has been
developed -by American agricul-
tural scientists. The chemical also
is “showing promise in killing
annual.weedy grasses in certain
TCA-tolerant crops such as sugat
and table beets, flax, alfalfa, and
other. legume crops, the United
States Department of Agriculture
reports. ‘PCA acts most effective-
ly as, it ccmes in contact with
weed roots. Contact with above-
ground foliage has little effect on
(be weed-and th> poison is not
tansierreu from the fohage to the
foots. Scientists suggest that the
chemical be applied at a time of
year when
tions or raiptall can be counted
cn to leach it down through the
soil to root level.

A

(:0dilum

new

ots.



HORSE

"T’ HE ever-present
possibility of seri-
ous accident involving
heavy loss suggests
the desirability of
complete insurance
protection. Whether
your business has one
commerical vehicle or
a fleet of them, you
can have that protec-
tion in a single, one-
cost policy that also
indemnifies against
theft, fire loss, and
damage claims. Write,
‘phone or call LESLIE
for complete particu-
lars of the LLOYD’S
W. P.” Commercial
Motor Vehicle Policy.




SSSR ROSOIII Oe

soil moisture condi-'||






SENSE:

————=

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11, 1951

$$$ LT

—— —_—





g

.

Cave Shepherd & Co.,Ltd.

10, 11, 12, & 13, BROAD STREET



(

FESTIVAL OF BRITAIN
% 7 4
SCARVES

A special shipment of exquis-

ite Scarves carrying Pictures

commemorating the Festival

of Britain. Pictures of Royal

Palaces, Shakespearian char-
acters and Henry VIII and his
wives.

















BRC FABRIC
EXPANDED METAL
TEMPERED HARD BOARD
OIL STOVES & OVENS
Phone Phone

aoe = TL, AERBERT Ltd. “ez

10 & 11 Roebuck St., & Magazine Lane.

ROSSSSSSC SS SOE VESSSOOO OS POSES DSSS VIO



SOS

FOS

One hundred professionals ou’
of 208 entered will have shared
£2,100 prize money in the Dunlop
tournament at Little Aston by
Friday. Majority of those who get

pains so quickly! No disagreeable
let-down or after-effects. Scientifi-
cally-compounded from 4 ingredients
-—Paradol brings fast relief for

too, Try Paradol—the

ATTENTION !!
FACT@RY MANAGERS

Lance Pierre, Kenneth Trestrail,
retired from cricket, and C. B.
Williams, over here at Durham
University.

Goddard captains

under the captaincy of Mrs. J. B.
Beck. Mother of three children,
she decided that family interests
come first.

-L.E.S.

SESSSSSSSOSCHY











IN, I believe, will be John Trim, ‘he Sournament cream however 3 same !Dr. Chase"’ is your assurance. J.B. LESLIE & Co. LTD. ¢ INSURANCE % Take this opportunity of obtaining yoys requirements
burly Customs official from Brit- : ’ i aoe ¥ ; DGETOWN ¥ IN
ish Guiana, Ken Rickard, who Savannah Club DR: CHASE’S COLLINS BUILDING nee 7 sown & §
played here in League cricket last ‘ n ° ' DIAL 3006 rN olor-e M $
year, Stanley Goodridge and ee Umpire’s Deeision rennis Tournament PARADOL . x GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE 8
sson, who caused su , i ”
ae ero, nS fatawien Th . YESTERDAY'S RESULTS pam Quick Relief from Pain = ¢ Ranging from %4” upwards %
distress to the M.C.C. b Is Final MIKED DOUBLES (Semi-Finals) — | R
eae Soetains gusin: but Miss G. Pilgrim and G. H. Manning ! MILD 3
Donald Lacey may ‘take ‘over the te he ers oy er Radice, DAH ER Ue eee eet -~ Flats, Rounds, S STEEL
ack Ki J. re New Zealand captain, in re- = Mrs. R. S. B ft and P. McG. Pat- £ i i
Perr etic eee ee calling Washbrook after he had terson beat Miss J. Wood and J. D ay unds, Squares in all Sizes
been given out 1.b.w. in the Test Se ey are Seeitike



Football Meeting
Today

The Council of the BAFA,

will meet at 5 p.m. to-day to con-
sider the situation with regard to match are reported

the withdrawal of the Empire
First Division team from compe-
tition this season.

match at Christchurch, was sport-
ing, but is it in the best interests
of the game? asks the writer of
Sportsman’s Diary.

Also, has Washbrook harmed his
reputation by accepting a reversed
decision by an umpire?

Many old-time crigketers at the
to have de-
clared that an umpire should not
be persuaded to change his mind.

Once Hadlee had spoken to the

The Council will also consider ympire and, presumably asked

plans for receiving a

Kingston him

to reconsider, Washbrook

C. C. football team from Jamaica eoyld not easily have ignored the

as Pickwick C.C. have agreed to
rent the B.A.F.A. Kensington
grounds and stands for the dura-
tion of the tournament.

invitation to resume batting.

But the incident could well have
been avoided. An umpire’s de-
cision should’ be final.



INTERRUPTED DUET

LTHOUGH there are

several schools of
thought on the subject of
reverse bidding, the various
Lext-books have at least one
feature in common. North
and South always seem to
enjoy a straight run in the
example hands, with never a
whisper from East or West to
interrupt the duet.

In real life the opponents are

esha» SO obliging, and the
uninformed player is apt to run
into a series of sorry misunder-

Standings, of which the following
is an everyday example:

AK 10 2, 10 6 5, 4
am ast *% 985 ¢ 0:2

South with this hand opens
the reperea. bis of One Club,
which gives him a cheap rebid of
One Spade over a response in a
red suit. His consternation 1s
great when West overcalls with

One Heart. North bids Two
Diamonds and East passes For
many piavers this becomes an
impossible situation.

North's cal! ts unconaitionally
forcing for one round but South
has been robbed of his One-over-
One rebid by West's intervention
If he bids Two Spades. nis
partner will probably place nim
with a far stronger hand and
Jength in Clubs on she theory
that his second call was a

In a sequence like
ever

this, how-
the Two Spade rebid does
not show reversing values
South cannot: pass over Two
Diamonds. and Two Spades 1s
the most —economica rebid
available. The principle that
the weakest bid is the cheapest
still operates. The only message
conveyed by the call is this ; had
West not bid, North could have
said One Diamond and South's
rebia would have been One
Spade. There ts nothing in either
sequence to indicate that South's
hand is better than a minimum

Had East bid Two Hearts
instead of passing. then a volun-
tary bid of Two Spades by South
would technically constitute a

enuine reverse eakness could

e indicated by passing. since
East's bid had relieved him of the
obligation to keep the bidding
open for his partner.

Reverse values can equally well
be shown in another type of
competitive — situation. jouth
opens One Diamond. West bids
One Spade. North Two Diamonds
and East Two Spades. If South
now bids Three Hearts. he has
cut out the possibility of playing
the hand in Three Diamonds His
second call is therefore a reverse.

suggesting more strength than a
rebid ot Three Clubs which would
allow North to show vreference

tor Diamonds
hhrte

at the teve! of

MIXED DOUBLES (Handicap Final)
Mr, and Mrs, F. D. Barnes vs. Miss
Eileen Bowen and J. W. McKinstry.

What’s on Today

Geurt of Grand Sessions
10.00 a.m.

Courts of Appeal &

Petty Debt—10.00 a.m.

Auction Sale of Sugar at
Musson’s Warehouse and
Da Costa’s Warehouse
—12.30 p.m.

Special Meeting Chamber of
Commerce to discuss re-
‘port of Price Control
Committee—2 p.m.

Council Meeting B.A.F.A.

—5 p.m.

Basket-ball — Second Divi-
sion Police vs, Sea Scouts
at District “A”—5 p.m

Net-ball — Foundation Girls
vs, Erdiston Training Col-
lege at Erdiston—5 p.m.

Police Band Queen's Park
—7.45 p.m.

CINEMAS :
"Razor's







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445 & 8.4p.m.
Empire —'CWristopher Columbus”
—145 &28 40 pm
Globe—"'Quartet"—5 & 8.40 p.m.
Plaza (Bridgetown)—"The Court-
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ASSIZE DIARY
Rex vs, Clarence Barker
Rex vs. St. Clair Foster

Rex vs, Sydney Walters

Edge"'—

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PAGE 1

Itortafo ESTABLISHED 189S WEDNESDAY. APRIL 1*51 PATIENTS TO PAY HALF-FARE FOR HEALTH SERVICES: INCOME TAX UP B\ 2V 2 PER CENT BRITONS MUST STOP BUYING New Budget sends taxes soaring: Pay more for petrol HfhTI^F PRfbTF^T\ LAMUWSA UHTOH I* tm*nw '"Soak the Rich" Campaign On ANGLO-CUBAN TRADE PACT THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY are disturbed over the rumours of a United Kingdom Cuba and Canada Cuba reciprocal trade pacts These they say, might result in a reduction of the prefer ential markets—especially sugar—in the United Kingdom and Canada %  In •' .isKlnR c AUSTRALIA CRITICISES SUGAR DEAL MELBOURNE, April 10. Australian sugar producers today criticised Britain's proposed sugar agreement with Cuba, as a "grave danger"' to the Empire marketing negotiations The annual conference of the Australian Sugar Producers' Association passed a resolution thai the United Kingdom had acted contrary to the cooperative spirit with which susar S roducers "had treated the ood Ministry over the 1949 Em plre agreement This conference calls upon the Federal, and the Queensland Governments to protest most vigor ouslv against the British Government's failure to lake Kmpir suppliers Into their confidence." the resolution declared. It also backed protests by the Australian Government, the sugar Industry, and Queensland gent general in London. L H. Pike, referring to "grave dangers to marketing arrangements inherent in British negotiations with Cuba —Renter. They art' trio eminent to protest strongly against the eonclu-ion of a United Knidom-Cuban pact without prior consultation and agreement with the n.W.I. Sugar Association (Inc ) and the IVW I Government.-. An Address to this effect was passed by the Houac yesterday to the Governor Mr. E. D. Motllcj M thi mover of the Address He said that prior to the first world the British West Indies forced to sell their sugar at world market prices plus preference Prices were low with a consequent low standard of living in th< Colonies. On the outbreak of the first world war when there would have been a scarcity, and as a consequence world prices would have risen, the price of sugar was pegged, hut the prices of those commodities the Colonies %  ed remained unpegged. In between the two wars, the British Weal Indies were again forced to sell their sugar at world prices, with consequential low standards of living. At the outbreak of the second world war. when prices would have risen, we were again under DB. OAINZA PAZ. Chief Editor of "La Prsnia." the independent Butuov Aires newspaper recently seized by the Argentine Government, hw arrived at Coloula, Uruguay. There he is hUymg on Mr. Aaron Ancfaorena'i estata "La Berre de Ban Juan." Ho disappeared frees ai< home in the Argentine following the issue of a warrant for his arrest. Photo shews Dr. Claims Pas with hiwife In the drawing room of the "La Barro d Ban Juan" estate. Coloala. Uruguay 12,000 Homeless NEW YORK. April 10. Floods spilling over thousaiyl* of acres In three midwest stales to day made rROre ihun 12,000 people homeless Damage to property was .•limited nl $3,000,000 Swollen rivers fed by spring rains and thaws overflowed Into several communities in Minnesota. Iowa and south Dakota People had lo evacuate their homes. — Reuler Bornhard For Chile BUENOS AIRES. April 10 Prince Bernhard of the Nether lands left for Chile this morning on a Panagra aeroplane after %  week's stay here as an official guest of the Argentine Government. A number of Ministers and high officials saw him off—Reutrr Airliner Crashes LONDON. April 10 A four-engined British airliner crashed to-day B t Sutton. Scon near Andover in Hampshire The Ministry of Civil Aviation Mated that there were no casual ties The plane was on a lest ft. ;hi from the Governments Experimental Plight Station at Boscombc down in Southern England Reutrr. Man Shoots Himself After Wedding ROME, April 10. Twenty-four-year-old Anna Ti/i ailing at the railway station hero for the man .he married two hours befoic. bought a new pap*! end read thai he had -:iie bach tp his office after the wedding and shot himself The police said the bridegroom 37-year-old Glancarlo Gianfranci. I < ught a revolver the day before the wwddllMJ Immediately after the ceremony in Rome*! Town Hall he arranged with his bride to meet her at the slatlon and leave on their lioneymoon Instead, he fetched his revolver from homo, weni back to his office, told a woman friend what he in tended lo do. locked himself in his room and find a bullet through his heart —Reutrr Allied Troops Make Further Limited Gains Meet Heavy Fire LONDON, April 10 "pHF BRITISH PEOPLE learned to night of the extensive increases in taxes they must pay to meet the coat of the country's Rearmament ^Chancellor of the Exchequer, Hugh Qaitskell, presented In the Houae of Commons budget for the coming year calling for expenditure out of taxation of £4 197,000,000, of which £1,490,000,000 is for defence The total budget is £939,000,000 more than in the current year Finding (hat (here was an estimated gap of 150 millions between the estimated income und expenditure. Gaitskell proposed the followinjc measures: Increase in tax on incomes by 2.5 per rent of the lax* able part of the income, making a full rate 47.5 per cent. Tax does not fall in the Income until after certain allowances have been given rither tax free or at a reduced rate The increase will also apply to reduced rates. Increase in tax on companies' profits as distributed Tn dividends to be 50 per cent instead of W per eMl Imposition chances 00 certain Minister of Health, declared features of Nation I Health Set 1 will never be n member of vices Patients must ui future DB) I %  Government which mako* half the cost for teeth and upectat ctes though extractions and nil inn of teeth will continue to be free of cost to patients iniie.iM-. in indirect tax Includ c il ,i sluiip rise in the purchase lax on radio and television sets and on motor cars' tax lo be two-thirds of the value Instead ot one-thud The motorist will also pay more for petrol by an tncrtau.* of one pannj pei Inn in tax The new price will be nltout ten l>enee per litre Pwopti wlh pay more tax when they visit the cinema and must also pay higher taxes on gas and %  quIflfngRl used in the In compensation tax will ed from household goods Canada Has 120m Surplus OTTAWA. April 10. K i Mimstei Douglas Abbott alsdoaod tonight in his bud get speech that Hussia has full\ NMid hat $2.1100,000 loan obtained Belgium, China, c/echoslovokla. France, the Netherlands and Ml pidd off part of the loans from Canada lo purchase good, sod services here Indonesia was the only foreign Govi Minn II'. that matte I |..i\nienl in the I1M.I1 Mar mde.i March 111 Abbott in his s|Mfch liefure the Canadian HOUM "f Commons said Canada has n budgetary surplus ot S20.S4a.600 for 1B&0-31 It area the firth successive sur%  the end %  f the war —Reuler Mkrlene DtoWch Vsks For g.~* Only 5 days left to get In tho Advocato Year Book 3 Czechs Executed PRAGUE. April 10. Three C7echoslovaks senlenccc in death by a state court ii> Coslav in Bohemia on March 17 for murder, high treason and terrorist and anti state activities wen ajwoutad today. —Healer Rebels Resist French Units HANOI, April 10. French iir observers to-day eon firmed that Chinese irregular-. who crossed into northwest Tong King ten days ago wen mil occupying the mnln Indo-chlno iKnilei villages Phongto and BInhlteu A (ore* of French paralrooreipushing north along the mountain trills were today about 15 mile* northwest of Laichau without finding any Chinese. Th In isjrrnnnln advances frtitn (Tie southeast and southwest Frontline nffiVers declared Commuimts pulling bach along Ihe central front, showed sinus of Withdrawing from their spring offensive hu'ldup tnanw.1.based on Hwachon, ChorWon und Kumhwa. B il United Nations pilot ported continued mi.*' I forrements m thi 'i-angle. Allied [one i 11,. ehen from !l souUl a 'i i artUleo An Th. ggsrten front was quit I CLOSE DOWN The National Association of Coloured Graduate Nurses has announced Ihe terminalion ' A-hieh lygun in 1908 to promote the interests of Negro nurses. The assoeuil.on tc|>orts that Its work is no totUM aooag. sary since "'.he fur integration of Negroes Into the nursing profession in llie United States Is rapidly being achieved. Negro mu scare now widely employed in hospitals, public health agencies, and in the armed forces of the United States. TRACTOR DRIVER KILLED ST KITTS. April 10. There was a railway accident vest-rdav at a level crossing in which a tractor driver was killed i>nd the switchman and another %  eriously injured No Progress After 27 Meetings PAR!!-. April 10. Biu Four dc-pulies trying to draft an agenda I" r a For ,!' Conference met for the * !" JT">; hut apain made no progress, a western spokesman uin The meet,n K lasted 105 minutes, the shortest .n a few w.rks ^scussions. The western spokesman satd Soviet dJlJ Andre Cromyko who was in tho ch:„r. proposed KM&J I adjournment. ,^ — __ Offer Prize for Disease Cure Israeli Police tiretl On PARIS, April 10 Paris L'mversily has offered 2.000,000 francs prize for a ci for myeloid leucaemia—a disease affecting the spinal marrow an resulting In an abnormally largi number of white corpuscles In the blood. Prize may be awarded l*ucsd-y.j for worK resulting In notable proid. The gress in treatment of the disease TEL -A -V1V, Israel, April 10. An Israeli patrol in demlliarlzed zone between Syria and %  M fired ot ihSclal Israeli report) __ >atrol did not return Ore. T\hs even if it does not complete!) dlegcd incident occurred north of solve the problem, the Faculty of He settlement of Eingev on Ihe Medicine said—Renter. eastern shore if the Sea of ialllcc. Isiaell police ami Syrian troo^ lasheri in the same area lasl '3J ^Ysra^nrtaTiffiTwiSTa WASHINGTON. April 10 ight exchange of sporadic flrlnf ot seven CJerman war criminal' B ->. %  Kmgev area. He said an awaiiing execution srael police patrol was llreo piiaon. .. Uavari. anon from nn abandoned Aral 1 Court said to-day. village of Nukeln aSd frr r hiH> A report that action had been an ireatlon line m' taken to postpone the appeal w. Sviiim territory -ICP ) I —Reulei Alneru.ir: I 1,.,1„> Stormed aa i south of the I where Communist*, jpened sluice gates in BP t tffort lo wash awi.% Allied American^ cronod Ua Soyani •ributary < i ihe Pukhan afBlnai light to inodei.iti' Reuler i mi C"* • I Ins, repoiied from American Army Headqunrti I u Kotwl A huie fxrthoi east inotho 1 American force came uu against a regiment using heavy automatic and morttr fill Otltl west of lm)e. This sra Uu strcngest liJ met for some lime. Tie level of Pukhan fell lodav aftl ruling wttl) ihe opening of the lUllcei spelling failure lor Communist 'gid to cripple United Nation? central front offensive Heater I'AKIS, April 10 Kiim itai Mariana !>" .Tim • day filed a suit agal Kiith iwoekb magailne, % 'rastce lllmanehe I a n.i in: SMUlOl. mages for ullegetl mlsreprentaUoa The claim said that Prance l,m .nrhe had published U threa h tuna ia~t pacainbag what pur Hotl 10 le nn autobiogrupliy ot Marlene Dirtn.h .1. told by her to tho author, signing ninsaeU Kurt Itelss. i< ild iCtoi Moiiiob rUd Dpi had never uuniishad her memoirs and that ihe Praaee llimau'he atlirlimiKhl hind, i hat I "fii doing so m future. —K enter U.S. National (iuanl G064 To Koiva TOKYO, April 10. An American National guard Territorial) division arrived nentod.i> t.. icpl.irc iiceupalloi' ow in Korea. II tho -liilti infantry division ( id.' California National %  v. ill OOmp l ato training here. —Reuter Consider Appeals in Landsl>er'; clerk to the 'None of the deputies I ppi ..i to want 10 speak", Uafl %  ll r-.e-nuti v.ud Ti.e Waatetn powars askc< anMBVko wheth.-r he Intended eondofrm them for reamnng an< whether ne wante^l the agenda J} an ^, item on disarmament to prejudge the discussions of the ministerAhat decisions t" replied that hi; no such liilonHnm —Reuler telling thttn •ake Oromyko delegation had i RUMOUR DENIED AURIOL BACK HOME PATtlS. April IU French President, Vincent Au rlol. landed at Orly uu: i Paris at 'I MO M T io-dsy. The President, home from his goodwill idirncy to the Coded Slates and i a atM rt May il Shannon airneld. Eire, where he was met by Tire's President, Bea OTCeily —Reu'-r VISAS DENIED PftAOUI Aaa-fl Ifl The Pi iment ha: refiiv.-,! to i.M.e VMOS ui Je f Og S lion of four Chines* irrived hen from Peku. FRANCE WILL HELP SLAVS WITH ARILS EQUIPMENT PARIS. April 10. Pranee Win provide yugoala'vit with equipment for mnkin small :n ms and aiiillery. a Fr.-nch Foreign Office spokesman sa'd here to-day. Moiia Hi--rr\ nil" May He IWd A^ain KINGSTON. J'CA, April B. It was reported today that the .nveitlgaUng cOOUnittes with Si. Jonathan Davidson, I jilei experimenting .over -even.' north*, have found that Uu tSOO.OOO Mona reservoir whih was novar bie to nold attei can l>e made fullv mtr\ %  ,hle.. the lost of i. 80.000. Governor Fool and his Wlfi received a groat Civic welcom* fiotn Ihe dtJatOI of Kingston led by the mayor tinatteiiii".!! The ti Ing lo tin welcmic promised to bt) effort I i the liettern.'nt ol the ol colon;. m OW Own *'"i i "imnaeno QHBNADA, April 10 A larg-crowd nf irate persoiv learning that a lady clerk of one Idlni SI George's stores I.ad used insulting remarks abou: Mi EricOolrv Una rnornlag, marched into the premises appar nilv kntont on administering then leciion, the girl only escaping probable altark by Bag ,ng to the rOU Of UU manager'* JBi %  1 hO girl who comes from Mount Morlta dliirld I aUoavd I %  ad 'black dog" character isation. Mounl Montr lads last nlgh road block in the araa which Gairy visited H*' had difficulty to return like kettles and sauctpans %  'We want to discourage |>eople from buying,'' tlaltsksU said, of the increased purchase taxes. To help the aged and pooi who have suffered from the recent rise in prices, the Chancellor iiniiounced increases in the Old Age Pensions which artdrawn by men at the age of 7i and women at lh_agc of 6ft Unata persons will gel 30 shillings a waek Instead of 26 shillings. Vary rich people -those with Ineaviea over £ 20.000 per year would have paid nearly 100 per cenl income lax under the new rales, but Gailskell nnnounced modlrlcatlons at tho t<-i ,1 the ..-ale - lhat the inaKiinom .ate or tax will remain at 87..'1 per cent. No change was made in Indirect taxes on tobacco, beer, wines and .spirits which are already among %  he lushest In the world (CI buys %  bout 115 cigarettes). Subsidies to hold down the price of annul Hi [oods will also remain unchanged at a total tost of over C400.000.000 The announcement about charging patieiiui tW health services caused surp'lM-It waa recalled that only last w ek Aneuriu Hevan, leader of the leftwtng group In the Cabinet who was until recently lunge* on national hei for patients." CniUtkell who became Chanr -11*. %  when Sn StalTord CiipnreUred owing to a bieakdown.in health, was presenting his first budget in conditions which were M II3 admlttod unfiivounible pular appeal. In the first few minutes he wurnmt the nation U>at it mual face some reduction In Its standard of life lo pay lor re%  ntamtnt Increases In t hf Dafaneo Hudget alone Is C0,000.000 Britain's object, he said, was to ,.ur.through the Defence Prograsnnva * swiftly a"nd smoothly ai possible and to maintain suffl1 lent level BSfpOrta to P n y '*>r current imports needed. Then la real dangct" h. said, "if incomes-and prices rise progrsostealy and cent inuoiiflly The country would bo plunged Into a violent situation Hluch in other countries,has biought the whole national Inline lo the edge of disaster.* Nevertheless tho Chancellor lerlaied himself opposed to re i.ewing rigid "freezing" of wages which Sn St.iflaew Crippa used to check inllallon. (In .recent months tho Government and Trade Union* have relaxed the risen! iinl nii.netury jmllc> t. restrain civllhin expenditure' —Reuter FOUR REPLACE ELEVEN IIF.I CHAIW. April 10. %  %  1 uns?rtei will oV the work nf II recently abollabod Yugoslav News Agency Tanjui' ntinoiuii 1 1 tiHhiy The Four Ministries are Intel' %  |I MT111 Insti.e. Ptnanees and iroleellon <•' work %  rater. TELL THE ADVOCATE THE NF.WS DIAL 3113 DAT OR NIGHT rfwen &/*/ 4fi& Se£6 //>/// rfo iWO FOR U.K. 11 10. Administrator Burrowes and r aC | Urr Kr It L Bradshaw will bBOrtly lor the UK tc In the 1 plan development The couipment Is perl of th. existing Kreiuh sl-x k in use owing to ihe decision of North Atlantic Treaty COtinttMS tandardise their arms manuBRUSSEl-s. Apnl 10 wa y 10 Pans to attend the eon REAPING GOING OH The Belgian Government to-day gross „( >rron Our '> %  cw fifondwui reports that it had received I pranee I as also re! ST KITT9 I %  note from the United Stales, visas to two Ciechoslovaks osao Rtjplng ol the sugar crop H pi announcing suspension of all Mar-(want to attend the -ame consres* I erccing normally with satwfactory Yugoslavia with arms %  hall Aid to Belgium— Reuler -Renter %  The equipment will be gwJIt ed urul.r the ierms lorthcomlng under the Franco-Yugoslav *< mercial treaty. The spokesman mid he thought il likely that Britain and the w.ul'i felloi Prance's example In iiul el called to the Midoli n lltlil Me first practised •I I .. IMF* [-I I ."I III BU II • borne During '871-32 he was a prominent >! %  I IT i.f the I^-gishdlvi and ol Uw ; II. wont in r.nglarul '"• '11 lbs Marrvshow dele gallon to the Colonial Oflsn 1 1 onstitutional matters flataetad • Qaneral of Grenada nn and al;.o serve,: Ragl Mar. Mag ~ 1 LsUnir Comml 2TH CKNTI'KY FRKKIMiM The Kumanlnn labour DOdS I" thai oinimlaory lalMiur must The Vatican nas ippolntt I f,. (M ,d by all men belwaen Monslgnor Egidio V ignozj 1. pr tiv ;.ges of IB and M and ;ill Wr>> vlously apostoli' %  en l-etv.een the ages of 18 and 1 %  %  %  post Keuter I 1 TOD A Y'S SLA VES ll.nl >n,l,J,nhl* itifl, ajfllrl gim/ea /im/ilr i\f HMOS • Ml rt perfcrtitm, I ,11 w* %  l/ir rhuirr nf /I..,.. n II..If., ml Ik, "•"


PAGE 1

PACE TWO i:\un\iHis \i>\u( MI HI ll\l >ll \V U'RII. II ItS Cahib Ccdlinq L ADY WALTON. George Walt a lftte to-morrow. %  i her daughter lot • % %  indefinite stay. The Oe-ute due am lo-morrow will n\e hours later for Southampton. Time tlMd 'or thleunch to |o to the ship frem the Baggaga W joins th>' Lady 9 3A Thr*e Sisters S GRACE ler of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Evans of Caraciis n spending thrrc weeks' holiday with her .turn Mrs Kabinsoi. fa Worlhin,.. Her sisier Mrrla teas in Barbados in I>ecember UhM year. Bet slsttr Alicia is to be marnad in June i<> aaj American in Venezuela Here and There M R ANDRE STONE i< Secretary At-vountant of ih-Port-o(-tpa|n Corporation Eiretririty Board. Ha and his wife are upending a month's holid.-y at Ben wee, Woi thing Mr. and Mra, Ahstcr Mac Gillivray are in St. Vlneimi for two weeks lit; Airways took tlwm over on Monday. Dancing and Art G OOD turn of the week will be the loan of the V.M.P.C ::lub house on Saturday, April 14th to a committee who are organising a dance for u da* charily, POCKET CARTOON by OSBTRT LANCASTFR I say, Viet ip a wit u-ing Inn it He JVcfii.t thought rd Icg-fie..-!'.-. WsMADU Left to mi M.l'.aiiif ij(ii left John.on'."' KIM. S MMSIN Husband and Wife T HORNTON OAKLEY and his wife Amy are an ideal eiuple. Amy writes books and Thurnton illuitrates them with pen Miches;. They have been doing thU (n r over twenty years. shortly after their marriage They have published eight books, lour on France, one on the Scandinavian countries, one about the i iu nice > baek to the U 8 after a tour of eleven of the West Indian Islands 'Behold the West Indies" first appeared in 1941 and had two war lime printings. Owing to the wai it was impossible to lend any copies to the West Indie*, but the US government purchased 1.000 copies for use in American baseIn the Caribbean. By the end of th war all of the second edition he* I been exhausted. Another publisher ^~"" has become interested and .i ne edition will appear in Oclolter the idea II * n P*< that it will be poesiblr that water skim-! is about £ ^V^'LA,*'* "** ***** is safe as riding on the tail of to ^ Wwt IndlM 0 ket and most people are .rang Water skiing, a aYacciu. ><** %  *• different trip* piL Let's Try It aOST l-KOl'i.K h..v made muinly to check theii y fi,r any men change* which may iipve taken place nine* the book was first published took three . .. '-•' l •". sieitlM sport Born jl through these parts to c Your cuiitiibiiin n "rill i.tin I %  ., Llh w Vn French a book and this trip, then fourth land. and. b*.M. rt £ ldcd to out ^ fun you may also win priia. mine h](in wa( h v Whi|i „ balloon and spot dances. April nuw „ tJn bt! i v ,. l)lllHl quickly 14th is also the "pen. ig date for t aurprlslng lnul lh „ M Bport the next art exhibition at the h ri ,. %  %  > Barbados Mujann. U*rg..or g !" J ^JgS^SSff m5oi one month, it is an hlMUon I>lIflchc ^ nM rul ,,„.. „•„,, t' a J n m s b >' s b11 Au " * ,-eal try by Barbadians. Equipment needed include Uiis. lowrope, and a boat. Tin SKM an seven Inches wide, o about four inches wktor thai auow skis, and vary i from about five to seven feet Not Known Trinidad Even Athens S INCE April 1st. besides many Barbadians and other West Indiana the Barbados Museum has been visited by people fn.ni Hamilton, Ontario Hamilton and Greenfield Massachusetts. Montreal. Toronto. Saskatchewan, someone living on Ifarley Slice!, London and L. Beuxdore from Athens, Greece. npBal 1 I i B.B.C. Radio Programme • * M Chow*, i suav T/if Nni 7 10 %  m. Nfi Analvu*; T IS j m rOoi Ut SSUUVISUL T.SS %  mr*IIUJM SMaae*; IS* %  B*a Ituti •i Jan Uuc: BIS m TM B-ra nim %  *! Vu • LdlUN.xl.in The New. 110 •jn. Horn* N t.m SMil-lr^ t IS "> Cloet n*>. II 10 ..-. prsl*W( PSTHla. H r -IT Uttanvr*' Ch-lt; II** \m>. r,l II MKMI'.I ThO News Hi' pa %  •-• Aaabsloj in* p tf CkM* Down. I i%— IS.M M 4.1ft p-pi. Joe LOM. S s> IT.. _. the Work. 9 1* p rUloHT UUli MA pm Bllon 1U*. • p.n. Vote* nf the Violin. Ill p* From lilt Thin* Hnpiirur* 61) p til l"*l^ SAO—VIS p.M %  *. 1I.SS. SJ 4S M &m Pro at at. in e Prd. T p m .; 7 IS r-.m New. Aulnn J 1! Jlhna in* Wfl tndht*. i ... > m. MK H. a II SI t 45 p m. KM LHT D Ipo %  >• Newnool. SI* p m Boohi In Read: -.JO p>n Theatre T*lk. a*B pm. Composer of the Week. S p.m Ktatenwrt SS Aeeounl. SIS pm Nancy Weir: t.SS pm Sciio"Argument. 10 p.m. Tha Now ; IS to pm rtom th* EdnoriaJ.: 10 IS pm %  * Fancy. I0U pm Mid Wck Talk. II p m ftom the Third '•T gnhSBBM CBC I-KIH.KXMMI WEDNESDAY APH1I. II. ISSI 10 ia.ll pm Me-a ana Commcnl %  mcial, understand, in charge of thi West Indies section of the Brit 1st. Industries Fair this year. Mr F G, Harcourt, O.BE who has held the post for the past three ied the organisers TWENTY FIVE YEAR OLD I'm. %  Farouk of Egypt, is to model fui 8, linoi Prlnoes* Farak, who is now m her list appearance at a London Hsi Fsrah Hslim cousin of King muiio Mirmsn. too Ficnch mllimod 10 sn Engliihmsn. made Show. — Exprnt. Civil Servant Commission Report They are made of wood and have fo^Xm'Sol bo avalUb An Old, Old Story I N MAKING any form of H appeal to large crowds, w a 'he risk cat \owcr|ng it . M The fact thai o movln paiture can be exhibited every wnere, before audieoees of all ages, colour and classes, seei certain to be generally beneflcl.il but experience has made plain what reason should have fo seen, that works with a univer appeal are often mentally deficient, as any work invariably which is expected to please not — only able-minded men and women, but infants and dotards Nevertheless, we can rely on •infact that the ranee of human t ne emotion varies slightly from nmn Te-ea* 4.45 and SIS aad < wtitinains J. Arthur Rank Present* FREDRIC MARCH in CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS Catar By Trllrnl~ Co.Starring .... Florence ELDKIDGE Francu L. SUU.1VAN and L.mten TBAVERS HOW Te-day aad Te-snorrow 4 3ft aad III Universal Big Double George RATT and Pat O'BRIEN in BROADWAY EYES of the UNDERWORLD with i-., rilANKV a*nd Richard DIX ROYAL Ta-day aad To.marrew 4.M and 1.15 Republic Big Double Teresa WRIGHT and Joaeph COTTON in SHADOW of a DOUBT RIDERS of SANTA FE Starring . Rod CAMERON md ruziy KNIGHT OLYMPIC Last Two Shows TM tUi 4.30 and t IS Republic Smashing Diuble Rod CAMERON and Forieit TUCKER in The PLUNDERERS and DEATH VALLEY GUNFIGHTER Starring Alan (Rocky i LANE and His Bullion tUack Jack f-EOHGE AUXANDBK .. ro[ K u ^ now ^^ aH> -. Can,,, V.rffiB'mi. fg%KX W ,?' "" ""*!?•? S^Affai rffp^glt blo heel plates. About 75 fret o) ^"fHo has not been in tno MSI ho haj ^ ho i ldli vi n ,„ Ba rb41 Commission Report on British i Mt for p | ay will be the on. %  ope and a boat that can tow tha of health and not long ago underd0f The remainder v f his long <-u-"a's conitltutlun M..:i rewhich ha. enthralled the world • kier al a miiuinum %  i in %  ; wenl n operation HU successor j eave wll ^ tpont n -jyinidad sponnble is Secretary J. Hemever since the Garden ofIder hour, will do the trick. The n nol been appointed yet. He is making the trip by the mings. I understand it Ls hoped to was shattered by it: the way ot p.i-k.p*t*.• %  , %  Celomble iiuh H due In ROd mil have tho report nnlshed bl the end ,< man with a maid.' Whs (.elfbration. _, „„,,,.,,„. ,„ rfa o m mm%h ^ ihM ^ ( GLOBE THEATRE TODAY & TO-MORKOW 5 & 8.30 P.M. 'Victoria" holds on t the looped endol the rope, which is equipped with %  Idle Hands wooden bar or S pioce of rubbe, OCHOOL C„I L DH.N .r. S^fc^ JB^ aJ holiday. Two youngalen ho lcrn „, hc towing boat yesterday on Culloden Road were T,,,, „ -)rl ls ver „ p„p ulBr ,,. enjoying themaelve. ringing the lhc US. Let's try Ifhere. hont door bell, of the house* **„J„;„ M.J; R ; H along that road and dashing away aiuayinn medicine before anyone answered the cull. \f BS. L B BANNISTEK lias Vary amusing maybe for thr ivl. joined her husband Lance youngsters, but very annoying for who I, at presenta me.li.al Mr..W„ewife. "indent at th. University foliage .? %  ..TfiT.. 'VT^S^tS^m of the West indies. She went up '"' conference bul other territoHomeward Journey on Monday by B.W.IA. '>" have been represented by an S^SLS-S, "L" -;i^ Lodge He.do,a.t., cSS, JL ^V. Barbados Mrs. Barnes' lunband XYL FARMER plan In spend the Colonial Secretary and Alderman Is a doctor in Yi>rkt.iwn |u neat eleven days with their l*ny* Lowson, I^rd Mayor of katehswnn. She is the former daughter Avrll In Port-olSpaln Umdon, vulted the conference and Mabel Walcutt of Barbados. They arc rtymg down this alterHer Majesty Queen Mary had tea Today they begin the homenoon by B.W.I A Mr. Farmer H with several of the delegates on the ward journey to Canada. the headmaster of Lodge School, last day. ol Barbados today. D ELEGATES from Victoria Leagues In all parts of the Commonwealth last week attended Ihe Overseas Conference organised by the Victoria League in London, and celebrated the 90th .•anniversary of the League's louiidaiion. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Cooper of Jamaica were the only West Indian representative*. and women tiro of that theme they will have tired A life." -IT'-'I HltC p.utft.r \U VI. Ml HIS OS' PI PA I fi ^ In, BY THE WAY ... /i> Beachcomber M Y daring exposure of the new er, said of his son; "Were he not reigns in the hatting world. Halform of "ringing." the subunwilling to humiliate his comters will have to be eariam lltal stitution of two men for n horse, panlons, I believe he would !* %  In there Is a genuine popular demand has routed the trade. Trainers, the air all the tune Serge Trou'or brimless bowlers before they grooms, timekeepers, hoof-tappers, serin. In "Caoutchouc." had to fall display them. We deplore the deand ii.iilc lads are all examining about KO much that he wore a cay of tho bowler as a headgear, thencharges with minute care, rubber suit On thr first night he out it is not by foolish stunts that "You can't tell how old two men sprang aloft, landed, and bounced It will regain popularity Bowlers are by looking at the horse's so high that they had to shoot him will continue to be made teeth," said a well known vet yesdown to prevent him starving to terday ot Newmarket. At the death. 3's head Son? of Ih. baltvl tlin-u' a dancer into the air. to eank 1 know not where, flu l, later, from Mir if nil* (Hat.' GJ. Some idiot threw her (tact,' to me. Thr Itrimh'Hs bowler CROSSWORD p %  i ri i— i I ) • • 1 ... .<" r I .', Serins 1 end S Down. Itrpuu-d to incite northerners to reel sail souu.eri.srs to squirm., (a si ?. itMcaiet to t*i oorotTT* n and 1U Down, Boon found In •chooioon satchel-. (7. '.j 11. Nun. *ou thin* of water, it) n. Toe halt do, l) 14. Tha Me-eegle. (4) iVund IS Down. National mueicsi iiiolrument, (B, 4) IV. Hnlt port. (4) so. Only aacnsp. (4) !\ Rpputwl to 'ipilng eteroel.' (4) 1-J Tell. (01 23. A tree, preI—could be. (St Down I. Sound* as though It must oe % %  -en Ut be.i>urrtim"J. (S, a. ICquidutant, from the pods ot mean it will be ready for publiea lion at that date l( will then Tiavi,: to be subjected to close othVi.il in • • %  scrutiny .ini II maj bf another Talktnt Point month after thai before 1. read> f N love all Is risk to go to the printers. —O' 4*1 t l>V. t IS pot tn the vsraacular a siur. (61 5. Thn-e-quarters of Uie steersae is -u^clst wood, a. Ses l L Urn: A. Tlad: 4, Imltod; ^ Una** f..'s8s; i .i-ag, .s^ •ri55 i U& is: Da-ai.l.lloaiuiia: AIM Vlirn I IKIMMV JM.mb.rsOnly) T(. NIGHT ard TOMORROW MOHT IXlWfJP fjBA TirHNKV^IOMN PAVNgAHVT. r-| irT'iN WriUl l"B in \V So "BIHT M*H.H.UI. THE RAZOR'S EDGE PLAZA DIAL OISII\ 8404 GAIETY (THE GARDIN) Sl. James •day *.KI To-owrrow INpm IKO. JAMES .VAltHEN In TOOK or Tag sT" TTM HOLT in Mini in HI. i .!, %  • PICH MOVIE FARE! maumr --Kht. WKlltltl. ^ ---< ^h Y Peit Home Niwt (Quartet "VARIETY Ml RICHNESS Ol ENTEMAINMEI. HILARIOUS SAIIRCI" —goitif Cowtier. "LITERATE. AMUSING and ADULT MOVIE!" "A SET ol FILM CAMEOS that CHARM an AUDIENCE toll a RAPTURE ol ECSTATIC DELIGHT!" —Alias Coo*. Worlo lilspjm ^1 ARIIILR >, ksnIK-ll>llI,!ns luartct Plus TONITfi ALL STAR GIRLS TALENT CONTEST JOAN LICORISII "Tennessee Walt2" BETTY TAYLOR "It's Manic" JOAN BENTHAM "Mona Lisa" TINA OREGOIRE "Careless Hands" LUCILLE CRAIG "Magic is the Moonlit." SHEILA LUCAS "Forever And Ever" GUEST STAR Joseph Clemendore CONTORTIONIST of OI.INDY'S TROUPE PLAZA Theatre— Bridgetown (UAL 2310) Ct-DAY I.. SI Trti itnrnT wncox iANNA NRAGtl: HUJlAia Wll.DINCi In mi < 01 MI M. s m ttazoN •mn nh <,I.AUVs YOUNG and olhcr. IINIJ. KM II'"., 1 3U pm iRKOi JAMBA WANHSTM In COOK US THE WMT" alH TIM 1,. %  T in "WILD IIUKBR Ml \ TtM'HWAY >Onl. i II V N nir Hrnet o non WOkttN l pm. eaoas lebv si oft in *lps DOUR Wootlniffs hand. aad am, wu thai sailor sid H^XtSiSarilSSm U Ut.. I-,-lean.., el. Oakes grinning .it him. hind him. Ben Cackley W;iy Foam was betrayed, at Kendal, by a brown shoe which did nol match the other three hoofs This Is little short of a scandal. i.hv: WcVurglv A COHHESPONDENT who saw my reference to the brochure which Mrs. McGurgle Is placing beside each bed in her establishment asks If "Holborn Viaduct floodlit" is all there is to offer tourists. Certainly not. Than an pktuni of th Festival Grounds seen from Waterloo Station, of Waterloo Station seen from the Festival Grounds, of Shepherd's Bush in the rush hour, of PlTtlrTi road by night, and so on. There is also an instructive chapter on English cooking, with notes on such typical native dishes an Vienna steak, spaghetti flan, reindeer rissoles, American potted niir.ee. Dutch Camembert. and nrr-boiled Tasmanlan cod In briquettes. A LEADING hatter said yesterday. "The campaign to Induce bodies, end .._ with, brims. This silly craw will pe M ." Hohilicol palroh nOLICE, ilremen. ami I1.S.P.C A oftlclals tried for two hours to catch a eat in Gerrard-itreet the other day, and failed. It is high time to form mobile cat patrols, squads of courtesy firemen, and plain clothes roof and tree wardens A census of the cat population would help the various ... bodies, and a high police official men to sleep In brimleis bowlers might direct rescue operations is an indication of the chaos which from the air Junior Short Story Competition The Erenlog Advocate Invites all children under 12 to entei for its Junior Short Story Competition. The best story will be published every Monday n The Evealni Advocate, and the winner will receive a prize to Ihe value of 7/8 in cither books or stationery. The stories can be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 300 words in length, and must reach Tke Children's Miter, The Advocate Ce. Ltd., City not later than Wednesday everv week. NOTE: Stories must not bcopied. Send this coupon with your story. JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION / ilon'I eWefM .7 H E 1 WOI leaps so high that one wonders if ha will ever come down." Thus writes om who. I feu. ..i.j.Mi.nlirh;illi t HI .i daitui.tbly frivolous manner. The fathei ut vestris, the great .Trench daiuNaase Age Home Addrres To-niyht visit (II II MORGAN The most Beautiful Nipht Club from Miami lo Hio with a world-wide reputation for oood food Music, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dial 4000 to' 'starvations REMEMBER TO-MTE IIS LADIES Mil LADIES: I/House, 30c. Balcony GENTS: Pil 16 — House 30 — Balcony 40 — Box 54 • 9 X •7S ClCAR and STAYS CLEAR" Casseroles Deep & Shallow, 2 Shapes $1.26-2.39 Chicken Casserole — — 2.52 Entree Dishes 1.89 Roasters 3.15 Gravy Boat & Platter — 1,26 EVANS & WH1TF1EI.DS DIAL 46*6 YOUR SHOF STQRE DIAL 4210 SLKEP f.V COMFORT BEDSTEADS MAHOGANY COLOUR—From $27.72 each COH, SPRINGS from S12.M each MATTRKSSKS from $1.1.40 each CHECK Our Prices on These I THE II \llllAltOS CO-OPERATIVE I'OT'I'OX FACTORY ETD. I'fl'il Itilbi) is sorry trltfii Iff* breaks a filuif ... bul babies ran m>v*>r break . ENAMEL WARE II • near otter ... SAUCE PANS—All Sties BOWLS — DRINKING CUPS KETTLES — TEA POTS COFFEE POTS — MILK JUGS PLATES — BASINS lllil: \kl ANY CARRIERS — COLLANDERS CHAMBERS, Elc. The CORNER STORE K




ESTABLISHED 1895





arava tntannsiomnipetees eaeilioanptineaill

WEDNESDAY, APRIL











il,

1951

INCOME

Advocate

PATIENTS TO PAY HALF-FARE FOR HEALTH SERVICES :

BRITONS MU





ICE: FIVE CENTS



TAX UP BY 2% PER CENT

STOP BUYING

New Budget sends taxes soaring: Pay more for petrol

HOUSE PROTEST

ANGLO-CUBAN
TRADE PACT

‘THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY are disturbed

over the rumours of a United Kingdom-Cuba
and Canada-Cuba reciprocal trade pacts. These.
they say, might result.in a reduction of the prefer-
ential markets—especially sugar—in the United

Kingdom and Canada.

AUSTRALIA
CRITICISES
SUGAR DEAL

MELBOURNE, April 10,
Australian sugar producers to-





| the

ernment to protest strongly against
the conclusion of a United King-
dom-Cuban pact without prior
consultation and agreement with
B.W.I.

and

Sugar Association
(Inc.) B.W.I.
ments.
| An Address to this effect was
, passed by the House yesterday to
the Governor.

Mr. E. D. Mottley
mover of the Address.

the

They are therefore asking Gov-
Govern-

was the
He said

day criticised Britain’s proposed; that prior to the first world war

sugar agreement with Cuba, as a
“grave danger” to the Empire
marketing negotiations. The an-
nual conference of the Australian
Sugar Producers’ Association pass-
ed aresolution that the United
Kingdom had acted contrary to the
cooperative spirit with which sugar
producers “had treated the
Food Ministry over the 1949 Em-
pire agreement.

This conference calls upon the
Federal, and the Queensland Gov—
ernments to protest most vigor—
ously against the British Govern—
ment’s. failure to take Empire

the resolution declared.

It also backed protests by the
Australian Government, the sugar
industry, and Queensland agent
general in London, L. H. Pike,
referring to ‘grave dangers to
marketing arrangements inherent
in British negotiations with Cuba.”

—-Reuter.



12,000 Homeless

NEW YORK, April 10.

to-day made more 12,000
people homeless:

Damage ‘to property
estimated at $3,000,000-

Swollen rivers fed by spring
rains and thaws overflowed into
several communities in Minnesota,
Iowa and south Dakota.

People had
homes.

than

was

to evacuate their
—Reuter



Bernhard For Chile

BUENOS AIRES, April 10.

Prince Bernhard of the Nether-
lands left for Chile this morning
on a Panagra aeroplane after
a week’s stay here as an official
guest of the Argentine Govern—
ment. A number of Ministers and
high officials saw him off—Reuter.



Airliner Crashes

LONDON, April 10
A four-engined British airliner
crashed to-day at Sutton, Scotney,
near Andover in Hampshire. _
The Ministry of Civil Aviation
stated that there were no casual-
ties. The plane was on a test flight
from the Government’s Experi-
mental Flight Station at Boscombe
down in Scuthern England.
é —Reuter.





Only 5 days left to get in
the Advocate Year Book



suppliers into their i

Floods spilling over thousands LW > )
of acres in three midwest states | Waiting at the railway station here

3 Czechs Executed

the British West Indies were
forced to seil their sugar at world
market prices plus preference.
Prices were low with a consequent
low standard of living in the
Colonies.

On the outbreak of the first
world war when there would
have been a scarcity, and as a
consequence world prices would
have risen, the price of sugar
was pegged, but the prices of
those commodities the Colonies
purchased remained unpegged.
In between the two wars, the

British West Indies were again
forced to sell their sugar at world
prices, with consequential low
standards of living.

At the outbreak of the second
world war, when prices would
have risen, we were again under

@ On page 5.





Man Shoots Himself
After Wedding

ROME, April 10.
Twenty-four-year-old Anna Tizi,

for the man she married two
hours before, bought a newspaper
and read that he had .gone back
to his office after the wedding and
shot himself.

The police said the bridegroom
37-year-old Giancarlo Gianfranci,
beught a revolver the day before
the wedding. Immediately after
the ceremony in Rome’s Town
Hall he arranged with his bride to
meet her at the station and leave
on their honeymoon.

Instead, he fetched his revolver
from home, went back to his office,
told a woman friend what he in-
tended to do, locked himself in his
room and fired a bullet through his
heart .—Reuter.



PRAGUE, April 10.
Three Czechoslovaks sentencec
io death by a_ state court in
Caslav in Bohemia on March 17
for murder, high treason and ter—
rorist and _ anti-state

were executed today.
—Reuter.

activities

TRACTOR DRIVER
KILLED

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. KITTS, April 10.
| There was a Vailway accident
yesterday at a level crossing in
‘which a tractor driver was killed
and the switchman and another
seriously injured

No Progress After
27 Meetings

PARIS, April 10,

Big Four deputies trying to draft an agenda for a For-
eign Ministers’ Conference met for the 27th time to-day,

but again made no progress,

meeting lasted 105 minutes, in a fi
. discussions. The western spokesman said Soviet dejsaty

Andre Gromyko who was in the chair, proposed to-day’s

adjournment.

“None of the deputies appeared
to want to speak”, the western
spokesman said.

The Western powers asked
Gromyko whether he intended to
condemn them for rearming and
whether we wanted the agenda
item on disarmament to prejudge
the discussions of the ministers
telling them what decisions ts
take. Gromyko replied that his
delegation had no such intentions

—Reuter.



RUMOUR DENIED

BRUSSELS, April 10
The Belgian Government to—da)
denied reports that it had recetved
a note from the United States,
announcing suspension of all Mar
shall Aid to Belgium.—Reuter

——

a western spokesman said. The
the shortest in a few weeks’

AURIOL BACK HOME
PARIS, April. 10

French President, Vincent Au-|
rinl, landed at Orly airfield near |
Paris at 11.20 G.M.T. to-day, The|
President, home from his goodwill |
journey to the United States and
Canada hod had a short stay at}
Shannon airfield, Bire, where he|
| was met by Lire’s President, Sean
O’Kelly.—Reuter.

| VISAS DENIED



PRAGUE, April 10. |

The French Government has,

'refused to issue visas to a delega

;tion of four Chinese who have

rived here from Peking on thei:

way to Paris to attend the con

gress of scientific workers.

1ce has also refused to gran

vis to two Czechoslovaks who}

want to attend the same congress i
—Reuter

j |
|







DR. GAINZA PAZ, Chicf Editor of ‘La Prensa,” the independent Buenos Aires newspaper recently
seized by the Argentine Government, has arrived at Colonia, Uruguay, ‘vhere he is staying on My. Aaron

Anchorena’s estate “La Barre de San Juan.”

of the “La Barre de San Juan” estate, Colonia, Uruguay.

Allied Troops





Further Limited Gains

Rebels Resist) Meet Heavy Fire

French Units

HANOS, April 10.
French air observers to-day

confirmed that Chinese irregulars| the southeast and southwest

LA PRENSA EDITOR IN. PRUGUAY

He disappeared from his home in the Argentine follow-
ing the issue of a warrant for his arrest. Photo shows Dr. Gainza Paz with his wife in the drawing room

United Nations forces to-night pushed steadily towards
the Communist central Korean base of Hwachon seven
miles above the 38th paralke? in twovemain advances from



Programme.

Canada Has
$20m Surplus

OTTAWA, April 10.

Finance Minister Douglas Ab-
bott disclosed tonight in his bud
get speech that Russia has fully
repaid her $2,900,000 loan obtained
from Canada,

Belgium, China, Czechoslova-
kia, France, the Netherlands and
Norway all paid off part of the
loans from Canada to purchase
goods and services here Indo-
nesia was the only foreign Gov-
ernment that made no repayment
in the fiscal year ended March 31.

Abbott in his speech before the
Canadian House of Commons said
Canada has a budgetary surplus of
$20,345,600 for 1950-51.

It was the fifth successive sur-
plus since the end of the war

—Reuter



Marlene Dietrich
Asks For $50,000

PARIS, April 10:

Film star Marlene Dietrich
to-day filed a suit against the
French weckly magazine,
Dimanche claiming $50,000
camages for alleged misrepre-
sentation,

The claim said that France
Dim.nche had published in three
issues last December what pur-
ported to be an autobiography of
Marlene Dietrich as told by. hex
to the author, » signing binisel
Kurt Reiss,

Make

—

TOKYO, April 10,

Commons budget for the coming year
of £4,197,000,000, of which £1,490,000,
==" | 939,000,000 more than in the current year.

Finding that there was

~ “Soak the Rich” Campaign On

LONDON, April 10.

‘CHE BRITISH PEOPLE learned to-night of the extensive increases in
taxes they must pay to meet the cost of the country’s Rearmament

Chancellor of the Exchequer, Hugh Gaitskell, presented in the House of
calling for expenditure out of taxation
000 is for defence. The total budget is

an estimated gap of 150 mil-

lions between the estimated income and expenditure, Gaits-
kell proposed the following measures :

Increase in tax on incomes by 2.5 per cent of the tax-
able part of the income, making a full rate 47.5 per cent.

Tax does not fall in

the income until after certain

allowances have been given either tax free or at a reduced

rate.

The increase will also apply to reduced rates.

Increase in tax on companies’ profits as distributed fn
dividends to be 50 per cent instead of 30 per cent.

Imposition charges on certain
features of Nation: 1 Health Ser- }
vices. Patients must in’future pay |
half the cost for teeth and specta- |
cles though extractions and filling |
of teeth will continue to be free of
cost to patients. |

Increases in indirect tax includ- |
ed a sharp rise in the purchase tax
on radio and television sets and on
motor cars’ tax to be two-thirds
of the value instead of one-third |



The motorist will also pay more |

France | from

a " : know Reiss, had never published |
who crossed into northwest Tong- Frontline officers declared Communists pulling back ae eta a that ihe France
king ten gays ago were still along the central front, showed signs of withdrawing from | Dimanche article might hinder
occupying the main Indo-china! their spring offensive buildup triangle based on Hwachon, |her from doing so in future.
border villages Phongto and Choe andre a —Reuter.
Rinhlieis 1orwon and Kumhwa,



A force of French paratroopers
pushing north along the moun-
tain trails were to-day about 15
miles northwest of Laichau with-
out finding any Chinese. !

The “invasion” was said to
have been made from the Chinese
province of Yunan,

A French

CLOSE DOWN

The National Association
of Coloured Graduate Nurses
has announced the termina-
tion of its activities, which

j began in 1908 to promote the
interests of Negro nurses.

Army communique or
to-day said Vietnam forces re The association reports that
sisted French units in Tongking its work is no longer neces-
Red River delta at a point about sary since “the ful) integra-
35 miles south and 45 miles tion of Negroes into the
southeast of Hanoi, The French nursing profession in the
killed 11 rebels and took 180 | United States is rapidly

being achieved, Negro nurses
are now widely employed in
hospitals, public health
agencies, and in the armed
forces of the United States.

prisoners after hard fighting, the
communique added. }

The French air force bombed |
and strafed Vietnam supply bases
and columns: |

During the past 24 hours, '
French killed 31 rebels and took
11 prisoners during routine opera:



Offer Prize For

tions in south and conrad |
Vietnam, Laos and Cambodia. ’
Reuter | Disease Cure

PARIS, April 10.

Paris University has offered a
2,000,000 francs prize for a cure
"5 for myeloid leucaemia—a disease
Fired On affecting the spinal marrow anc

| resulting in an abnormally large

TEL-A-VIV, Israel, April 10. | number of white corpuscles in the

An Israeli patrol in demili-| blood.
arized zone between Syria and Prize may be awarded in part
Israel was fired on ‘‘uesday,| for work resulting in notable pro-
official Israeli reports said, The gress in treatment of the disease
yatrol did not return fire. The even if it does not completel)
ileged incident occurred north of, solve the problem, the Faculty of
he settlement of Eingev on the, Medicine said.—Reuter.
eastern shore of the Sea of
xalilee, , +

Israeli police and Syrian troo,s
lashed in the same area last)

Israeli Police



Consider Appeals

veek and seven policemen were!

‘silled. Israel retaliated -with a WASHINGTON, April 10.
bombing raid on Syrian pési-; The United States Supreme
dions. An Israeli agymy spokes-} Court is still considering the





man described the incident as a| appeal submitted to it on behalf
ight exchange of sporadic firing) 0! seven German war criminals
m the Eingev area, He said ‘an| awaiting execution in Landsberg
israel police patrol was fired] prison, Bavaria clerk to the
upon from an abandoned Arat| Court said to-day, —

village of Nukein atid froj hills A report that action had been
seress the demareation line in! taken to postpone the appeal was
Syrian territory,—(C.P.) deniec —Reuter.



FRANCE WILL HELPSLAVS

WITH ARMS EQUIPMENT

PARIS, April 10,
France will provide Yugoslavia with equipment for
making small arms and artillery, a French Foreign Office
spokesman said here to-day.

TWO FOR U.K.
(From Our Own Correspo-.dent)
ST. KITTS, April 10,
Administrator Burrowes and
Mr. R. L. Bradshaw will be
leaving shortly for the U.K. to
represent the presidency in the
ten-year plan development

GOING ON

The eauipment is part of the
existing French stocks no longer
in use owing to the decision of
North Atlantic Treaty countries
to standardise their arms manu-
facture.

The equipment will be deliver-
ed under the terms forthcoming
under the Franco-Yugoslavy com-}
mercial treaty,

The spokesman said he thought



yf >
snare ay al Correspondent) it likely that Britain and_ the
ST. KITTS. April 10 United States would follow
Reaping of the sugar crop is pro-| France’s example in providing
ceeding normally with satisfactory! Yugoslavia with arms and equip-
returt ment for making them.—Reuter.

3ut United Nations pilots

ported continued massive dint : | S
forecements in the trangle U.S. National Guard
| Goes To Korea

re-







Allied forces, incitiding French
troops advancing towards Hwa-
chon from the southwest, came TOKYO, April 10.
under artillery fire. ‘The eastern an American _ National guard
fe 1a (Territorial) division arrived
ront was quiet to-day here today to replace occupation
American task forces today |'PO0Ps Now in Korea, ‘ i)
stormed across the Soyang Rive: | It is the 40th infantry —
south of the Hwachon Reservoi nt the ss heres let Nationa
where Communists yesterday eeree It will complete train-
opened sluice gates in an, effort|'â„¢# *
to wash away Allied bridges —Reuter,
Americans crossed the Soyang
tributary ci the Pukhan againsi abi
light to moderate opposition Gairy Backers

Reuter correspondent, John Col
less, reported from American
Army Headquarters in Korea

Annoyed With Clerk

A little farther east, another (From Our Own Correspondent)
American force came up naa GRENADA, April 10.
a regiment using heavy auto-|, 4 large crowd of irate person
matic and mortar fire south learning that a lady clerk of one
west of Imje This was the of the leading St. George’s stores
strongest opposition they had met] ad used insulting remarks about
for some time, Tbe level of Mr Erie Gairy this morning,
Pukhan fell today after rising marched into the premises appar-
with the opening of the sluices | emtly intent on administering their
spelling failure for Communist own, correction, the girl only
bid to cripple United Nations| &S¢@P!ng probable attack by flee
central front offensive ing to the rear of the manager's

Reuter. office, The girl who comes from

Mount Moritz district is alleged to
have used “black dog” character



—_—

isation .
5 . ‘ t
Mi L R Igeryv Mount Moritz lads last nigh
ora eservoir made a road block in the area

. which Gairy visited
May Be Used Again culty to return,
KINGSTON, J’CA, April 9.
It was reported today that the

investigating committee with Si: | Appointed

Jonathan Davidson, Chairman |

aiter experimenting .over severa) (From Our Owr Correspondent)
months, have found that tne] GRENADA, April 10.
£500,000 Mona reservoir which Geerge Elmore Edwards, Regis-

was never able to nold wate
can be made fully serviceable. ai
the cost of £80,000. .

trar of the Supreme Court of the
Windward and Leeward Islands
has been appointed Crown Attor

Governor Foot’ and his wite| hey for St. Kitts. He is a Grena
received a great civic welcome dian and was called to the Middle
from -the citizens of Kingston | Temple in 1919. He first practised



or a short period in British Gui
nd then came home. During

32 he was a prominent elect



led by the mayor this afternoon |
The Governor replying to the
welecme promised to bend every



| 1928

effort for the betterment of the|*¢ member of the Legislative
social and. economic ufe of che}|Council and of the Executive
colony.—(CP) | Council, He went to England to-

} cether with the Marryshow dele-



g to the Colonial Office on
onstitutional matters. Qe acted a
Attorney General of Grenada on
several occasions and also served
MANILA, April 10. in St. Vineent as Registrar, Magis

The Philippine Government last| trate and Labour Commissioner
night accepted for the first time,



Papal Nuncio Appointed





the appointment of a Papal | 20TH CENTURY FREEDOM

Nuncio in Manila, The Rumanian labour code pro
ae i | vide

The Vatican nas ippointed | be performed by all. men, between

Monsignor Egidio Vagnozzi,
viously apostolic delegate in
ila, to the post,—Reuter

pr
Man

the ages of 18 and 56 and all wo-
men between the ages of 18 and
45.

~

TO-DAY’S SLAVES

HE Free Trade Union Committec

Labour is, offering a reward
that the Soviet Union operates
mittee is
loca

of the American Federation of
to anyone who disproves
175 slave labour camp

distributing map howing loc of these

The com-

itions camps to



»bour

|
|

He had diffi- |

|



that compulsory labour must |
1

|

evidence |

nion grouy n the United State i

for petrol by an increace of one |
penny per litre in tax

The new price will be about ten
pence per litre,

People wili pay more tax when
they visit the cinema and must
also pay higher taxes on gas and ;
electric equipment used in the
home. In compensation tax will
be removed, from household goods
like kettles and saucepans. ‘
“We want to discourage people ,

buying,” Gaitskell said, of |
the increased purchase taxes.

'

To help the aged and poor
who have suffered from the re-
cent rise in prices, the Chan-
cellor announced increases in
the Old Age Pensions which are
drawn by men at the age of 70
and women at thg-age of 65,
Single persons will get 30 shill-

»)ings a week instead of 26 shill-
It said Miss Dietrich did not] ings.

rich people—those with

y
thopbies over £20,000 per year
would have paid nearly 100
per cent income tax under the
new rates, but Gaitskell § an-

nounced modifications at the top
of the seale so that the maximum
vate of tax will remain at 97.5
per cent,

No change was made in indirect
taxes on tobacco, beer, wines and

spirits which are already among} Yugoslav News

the highest in the world (£1 buys
about 115 cigarettes),

Subsidies to hold down the price
of essential foods will also remain
unchanged at a total cost of over
£400,000,000 a year,

The announcement about
charging patients for some
health services caused surprise.
It was recalled that only last
week Aneurin Bevan, leader of
the leftwing group in the
Cabinet who was until recently

Minister of Health,

“T will never be

a Government which makes

charges on national health

service for patients.”

Gaitskell who became Chan-
eallor when Sir Stafford Cripos
retired owing to a breakdown in
health, was presenting his first
budget in conditions which were
generally admitted wwnfavourable
for popular appeal.

declared :
a member of

In the first few minutes he
warned the nation {hat it must
face some reduction in its
standard of life to pay for re-
armament. Increases in _ the
Defence Budget alone is £690,
000,000.

Britain's object, he said, was te
carry through the Defence Pro-

gramme as swiftly #nd smoothly
as possible and to maintain suffi-
cient level exports to pay for
current imports needed,

“There is real danger” he
said, “if if@omes+and prices

rise progressively and contin-
uously. The country would be
plunged into a violent situation
which in othe countries has
brought the whole nationa)
tabric to the edge of disaster.”
Nevertheless the Chancellor
declared himself op} d to re.
newing rigid “freezing” of wages
which Sir Staflond Cr: used. to
check inflation, (In - recent
months the Government, and
Trade Uniong have relaxed the
fiscal and monetary policy to
restrain civilian expenditure,’
—Reliter.

FOUR REPLACE ELEVEN
BELGRADE, April 10,

Four Serbian ministries will de

the work of 11 recently abolished

Agency Tanjug



announced today.

The Four Ministries are Internal
Affairs, Justice, Finances and
yrotection of work,

—Reuter.



TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS

DIAL 3113
DAY OR NIGHT














OLD BOND

SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

BENSON ., /HIEDGES *

STRELT, LONDON

| When only Mh bes well de

That indefinable gift,

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

Benson & Hedges as the
cigarettes for all occasions

when only the best will do.

Pa
lita ae
iit Te

an

In \
tins of 50 |

$1-06




PAGE TWO





Caruh Calling

ADY WALTON, widow of Sir
George Walton, joins the
Golfito to-morrow. Lady Walton
is visiting her daughter for an
indefinite stay. The Golfito due
in at 6 a.m. to-morrow will
leave five hours later for
Southampton, Time fixeq for the
launch to go to the ship fram
the Baggage Warehouse is 9.30
a.m’

Three Sisters

; ISS GRACE EVANS daugh-

ter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Eyans of Caracas is spending

weeks’ holiday with her
aunt Mrs. Rebinson in Worthing.
Her sister Morela was in Barba-
dos in December last year. Her
other sister Alicia is to be mar-
ried in June to an American in
Veneguela.

Here. and There
R. ANDRE STONE is Secre-
tary/Accountant of the
Port-of-Spain Corporation Elec-
tricity Board. He and his wife
are spending a month's holiday
at Benwee, Worthing, . . Mr. and
Mrs, Alister Mac Gillivray are in
St. Vincent for two weeks. B.G.
Airways took them over on Mon-
day.

Dancing and Art
OOD turn of the week will
i be the loan of the Y.M.P.C.
club house on Saturday, April
14th to a committee who are or-
ganising a dance for a deserving
charity.

Your contribution will be to at-
tend, and, besides an evening's
fun you may also win prizes in the
balloon and spot dances... April
14th is also the opening date for
the next art exhibition at the
Barbados Museum. Lasting for
one month, it is an exhibition
of paintings by Sybil Atteck of
Trinidad.

Even Athens

INCE April Ist, besides many

Barbadians and other West In-
dians the Barbados Museum has
been visited by people from
Hamilton, Ontario. Hamilton and
Greenfield Massachusetts, Mon-
treal, Toronto, Saskatchewan,
someone living on Harley Street,
London and L. Beuxdore from
Athens, Greece.

Idle Hands

CHOOL CHILDREN are on
holiday, Two youngsters
yesterday on wuloeen pend i
e i themselves ringing e
pa "dbor bells of the houses
along that road and dashing away
before anyone answered the call.
Very amusing maybe for the
youngsters, but very annoying for

Mrs, Housewife.

Homeward Journey
INCE January 6th Mrs. L, V.
et have been holidaxing. in
ur avi olidaxing in
Be : , Mrs. Barnes’ Husband
s doctor in Yorktown Sas-
atchewan, She is the » former

Mabel Walcott of Barbados,





POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“1 say, Vicar, I’ve just thought

up a wizard leg-pull—I’m

going towrite a MADLY Left-

wing letter to my M.P. and sign
it Hewlett Johnson !!”



Let’s Try It
7 OST PEOPLE have the idea
that water skiing is abou
as safe as riding on the tail of 2
rocket and most people are
wrong. Water skiing, a graceful
fast and exciting sport, born 1£

years ago when French sk
troops decided to try out their
skis on water, is sig’e, Whai is

more, it can be learned quickly
It is surprising that thix sport
what with the increasing num.
ber of privately owned motor
launches, has rot been given a
veal try by Barbadians,
Equipment needed includes
skis, towrope, and a boat. The
skis are seyen inches wide, or
about four inches wider thar
snow skis, and vary in length
from about five to seven feet.
They are made of wood and have
rubber foot clamps with @ \usla-
ble heel plates. About 75 feet ot
rope and a boat that can tow the
skier at a minimum «of 2U miies
an hour, will do the trick, The
skier holds on tothe looped end of
the rope, which is equipped with a
wooden bar or a piece of rubbei
hose, The other end of the rope
usually s hitched to a cleat at
the stern of the towing boat.
This sport is very, popular in
the U.S, Let's try it ‘here,
Studying Medicine
RS. L. B. BANNISTER has
joined her husband Lance
who is at present, a medical
student at the University College
of the West Indies. She went up
on Monday by B.W.LA,

Lodge Headmaster

R. AND MRS. W. A,

FARMER plan to spend the
next eleven days with _ their
daughter Avril in Port-oi-Spain.
They are fiying down this after-







Husband and Wife

HORNTON OAKLEY and his
wife Amy are an_ ideal
ecuple. Amy writes books and
Thornton illustrates them with pen
and ink sketches. They have been
doing this for over twenty years,
shortly after their marriage,

They have published eight books,
four on France, one on the Scan-
dinavian countries, one about the
province of Quebec, one about the
West Indies named ‘Behold the
West Tridies,” and their latest book
is called “Our Pennsylvania”
which is published in Qetober
1950.

Yesterday the Oakleys were in-
transit passengers on board the
Fort Townshend on their way
back to the U.§. aftey a tour of
eleven of the West Indian islands

“Behold the West Indies’ first
appeared in 1941 and had two war
time printings. Owing to the war
it was impossible to send any
copies to the West Indies, but the
U.S, government purchased 1,000
copies for use in American base’
in the Caribbean, By the end of the
war all of the second edition hac
been exhausted. Another publisher
has become interested and a new
edition will appear in October
It is hoped that it will be possible
to send copies of this new edition
to the West Indies.

It took three different trips
through these parts to compile the
book and this trip, their fourth
was made mainly to check their
story for any major changes
which may isave tuken place since
the book was first published.

Not Known

HERE will be a new official,
I understand, in charge of the
West Indies section of the British
Industries Fair this year. Mr
F. G. Harcourt, O.B.E., who has
held the post for the past three
years has informed the organisers
that he wil] not be available this
year. He has not been in the best
of health and not long ago under-
went an operation, His successor
has not been appointed yet.

‘Victoria’ Celebrations

BLEGATES from Victoria
Leagues in all parts of the
Commonwealth last week attended
ihe Overseas Conference organ-
ised by the Victoria League in
London, and celebrated the 50th
Anniversary of the League's
foundation, Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Cooper of Jamaica were the only
West Indian representatives at
the conference but other territo~
ries have been represented by an
observer, Mr, Alan Morkhill,
Chairman of the League’s Colonial
Committee. Mr. James Griffiths,
Colonial Secretary and Alderman
Denys Lowson, Lord Mayor of
London, visited the conference and
Her Majesty Queen Mary had tea





Today they begin iy home~ noon by B.W.I.A, Mr. Farmer is with several of the delegates on the
ward journey to Canada, “the headmaster of Lodge Schqol, last day. E
’ ‘ ADVENTURES OF PIPA
Ce ; 3 exe. ,
DEI 4 Ks Baio



has roused the trade, Trainers,
grooms, timekeepers, hoof-tappers,
and stable lads are all examining
their charges with minute care.

“You can’t tell how old two men
are by looking at the horse’s
teeth,” said a well known vet yes-
terday at Newmarket. At the
Mottleby stables Lemon Pip’s head
came off in Doug Woodruff’s hand,
and there was that sailor Sid
Oakes grinning at him, and be-
hind him, Ben Cackley, Wayward
Foam was betrayed, at Kendal, by
a brown shoe which did not match
the other three hoofs. This is little
short of a scandal.

Chez MeGurgle

CORRESPONDENT who saw
4 & my reference to the brochure
which Mrs. McGurgle is piacing
beside each bed in her establish-
ment asks if “Holborn Viaduct
floodlit” is all there is to offer
tourists. Certainly not. There are
pictures of the Festival Grounds
seen from Waterloo Station, of
Waterloo Station seen from the
Festival Grounds, of Shepherd's
Bush in the rush hour, of Euston-
road by night, and so on. There
is also an instructive chapter on
English cooking, with notes on
such typical native dishes as
Vienna steak, spaghetti flan, rein-
deer rissoles, American potted
mince, Dutch Camembert, and
pre-boiled Tasmanian cod in bri-
quettes.

I don’t believe it

_ E leaps so high that one

wonders if he will ever come
down.” Thus writes one who, I
fear, approaches ballet in a damn-
ably frivolous manner. The father
of Vestris, the great French dane-

———————————
SSBSBE BBR EBERE SEES

‘Phoenix’ Oven Glass

and STAYS CLEAR”
Deep & Shallow, 2 Shapes

“IS CLEAR
Casseroles

Entree Dishes

DIAL 4666

Gravy Boat & Platter




aN
NM

er, said of his son; “Were he not
unwilling to humiliate his com-
panions, I believe he would be in
the air all the time.” Serge Trou-
serin, in “Caoutchouo,” had to fall
about so much that he wore a
rubber suit. On the first night he
sprang aloft, landed, and bounced
so high that they had to shoot him
down to prevent him starving to
death.

Song of the ballet

I threw a dancer into the air,

She fell to earth I know not where,

But, later, from the — stalls

(Row G),

Some idiot threw her back to me.
The brimless bowler
LEADING hatter said yester-
day: “The campaign to induce

men to sleep in brimless bowlers

is an indication of the chaos which




BY THE WAY ooo By dusalichaher

M* daring exposure of the new
form of “ringing,” the sub-
stitution of two men for a horse,

reigns in the hatting world, Hat-
ters will have to be certain that
there is a genuine popular demand
for brimless bowlers before they
display them. We deplore the de-
cay of the bowler as a headgear,
but it is not by foolish stunts that
it will regain popularity. Bowlers
will continue to be made with
brims. This silly craze will pass,”
Mobile cat patrols

OLICE, firemen, and R.S.P.C.A.

. Officials tried for two hours to
catch a cat in Gerrard-street the
other day, and failed. It is high
time to form mobile cat patrols,
squads of courtesy firemen, and
plain clothes roof and tree war-
dens. A census of the cat popu-
lation would help the various
bodies, and a high police official
might direct rescue operations
from the air.

Junior Short Story Competition
The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to enter for
its Junior Short Story Competition. The best story will be published
every Monday n The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive
a prize to the value of 7/6 in either books or stationery, The stories
can be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 306

words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate
Co. Ltd., City not later than Wednesdavw every weeks.

NOTE:

Stories must not be copied,

Send this coupon with your story.
JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION

Age
School
Form

eee ee ey

Chicken
- 189

EVANS & WHITFYEDDS

YOUR SHOE STORE

Casserole

Roasters - — 3.15

eee eee ee ee eer

$1.26-2.39
2.02

1.26

DIAL 4220

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

KING'S COUSIN AS MODEL



4 ci

TWENTY-FIVE-YEAR-OLD Princess Parah Halim, cousin of King
Farouk of Egypt, is to model for Simone Mirman, the French mil-
liner. Princess Farah, who is now married to an Englishman, made

her first appearance at a London

Hat Show.
—Express.



. Civil Servant

EORGE ALEXANDER
KERUTT is a Civil Servant

in British Guiana. For six weeks
he has been holidaying in Barba-
dos. The remainder.of his long

leave will be spent in Trinidad
,He is

Colombie which is due in and out
of Barbados today,

CROSSWORD





eI
adh ET
Across
wn, Reputed to ineite
@..,

1
southerners to squirm,
7. Ri je ge |
8 and 10 Down. Book found in
schoolboys’ satchels, (7, 7)
11. Makes you. think of water, (4)
The halt do, (4)
5; Work to be done. (4)
. Wor! %
an Do' oom musica:
19. Halt post. (4)
20.

& y a scrap, (4)
a1. Reputed to ‘spring eternal.” (4)
2. Tell. (6
23. A tree, pray |—could be, (9)

Down
1. Sounds as though it must be

Hated. (8)
the ends of a

Where a musician may stop to
gy, (5, 4)
eat not in the vernacular a

s .
6. Three-quarters of the steerage is
Soot across, 9. Cut,
8 Actors; _ 29, nechine, £3)
betas
See 17 ‘Across.

rom

3.
4.

16:
16.
7

17.
18:

tion of ra lo——Across
ett RS, eas Seta
20. Gde:'a1 a Steet: os ;
24. Stye: £3, Butts, town 1 1. ‘Mosquito:

2. 0. i 4 ted: 5. Li $
6. Antidote: 7, 3 8. n; 9 sedately:
14, Oldest; 16, Italy: 17. Yeast: 19, No














4 oO
—"

The most Beautiful Ni,

with a world-wide

throughout



COIL SPRINGS
MATTRESSES

making the trip by the:

CLUB MORGAN

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

Dial 4000 for reservations

-BEDSTEADS

MAHOGANY COLOUR—From $27.72 each

ge CHECK Onr Prices on These!

THE KRARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Conimission Report

ORK has now begun on the

writing of the Waddington
Commission Report on British
Guiana's constitution. Man re-
sponsible is Secretary J. Hem~
mings. 1 understand it is hoped to
have the report finished by the end
of the month but that does not
mean it will be ready for publica—
tion at that date, It will then have
to be subjected to close official
scrutiny and it may be another

















| B.B.C. Radio |
| Programme



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11, 1951



—



———

EMPIRE

Te-day 4.45 and 8.30
and Continuing

J. Arthur Rank Presents
FREDRIC MARCH in

CHRISTOPHER





ROYAL

To-day and To-morrow
4.30 and 8.15
Republic Big Double
Teresa WRIGHT and
Joseph COTTON in

SHADOW of a

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11, 1951
6.20 a.m.—I2.15 p.m. 19.60 M





6.30 a.m. Announcer’s Choice; 7 a.m,
The News; 7.10 am. News Analysis; 7.15
a.m. From the Editorials; 7.25 a.m. Pro-
gramme Parade; 7.30 aim, Red Letter
Day; 7.45 a.m. Jazz Music; 8.15 a.m. The
Biliy Cotten Band Show; 845 a.m. You
and the News; 9 a.m. The News; 9.10 a.m.

sae STs alm Petaling "Bred COLUMBUS DOUBT
Mdrerttat of heccunt ‘seon) ne Color By Technicolor wiia



apy la weg i ee RIDERS of

PL GME BM. os ces biel sseden 19.76 M Florence ELDRIDGE

a Spe eee || Prince Le SULLIVAN, and SANTA FE
oe 345. p.m. Elton’ Hayes; 6 p,m. Li TRAVERS Starring ;. .

Voice of the Violin; 6.15 p.m. From the
Third Programme;
6.00—7.15 p.m

Rod CAMERON and
Puzzy KNIGHT

OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows To-day
4.30 and 8.15
Republic Smashing Double

6.35 p.m, Interlude.
25.64, 31.9%, 48.48 M.

cavdassipeninacnearca teins aie ea
645 p.m. Programme Parade; 7 p.m.
The News; 7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7.15
p.m. Calling the West Indies,

745—11.00 pom. ...... SLA M, 48.49 M.

—_—_——__--- - - ——_—_-- >on ne

745 p.m. Red Letter Day: 8 p.m. Rio
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Books to Read; 6.30
p.m, Theatre Talk; 845 p.m. Composer
of the Week; 9 p.m. Statement of







ROXY

To-day and To-morrow
4.30 and 8.15
Universal Big Double
George RAFT and
Pat O’BRIEN in

Account; 9.15 p.m. Mency Weir; oe BROADWAY ie Ce
mm, ious ; i 4 >
News; 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials:

Week 'faik: It pm. From the ‘third |i | and The PLUNDERERS
Programme.

and

DEATH VALLEY
GUNFIGHTER

Starring
Alan (Roeky) LANE and
His Stallion Black Jack

EYES of the
UNDERWORLD

with
Lon CHANEY and
Richard DIX

C.B.C. PROGRAMME.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL. 11, 1951
10—10.15 p.m. News and Commentarn/.
10.15—~10.30 p.m. Canadian Chronicle
11.76 Mes 25.51 M.

An Old, Old Story

“¥ N MAKING any form of act
&ppeal to large crowds, we
cun the risk lowering _ ite
value. The fact that a moving
picture can be exhibited every-
where, before audiepces of al)
ages, colour and classes, seems
certain to be generally beneficial
but experience has made plain
what reason should have fore-
seen, that works with a universal
appeal are often mentally de-
ficient, as any work invariably is
which is expected to please not
only able-minded men _ and
women, but infants and dotards
Nevertheless, we can rely on
the fact that the range of human
emotion varies slightly from age
to age, and I suspect.that in the
year 2000 the most popular sub-
ject for play will be the one
which has enthralled the world
ever since the Garden of- Eder
was shattered by it: the way-of
a man with a maid,+ Wh¢g men
and women tire of that theme,
they will have tired of life.”
St. John Ervine, critic, novelist and
dramatist, speaking in a BBC programme,

Talking Point

































GLOBE THEATRE

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 5 & 8.30 P.M.

“RICH MOVIE FARE!
EXCELLENT!”

—-Archer Winsten,
N.Y. Post Home News

(@)sartet

“VARIETY and RICHNESS
of ENTERTAINMENT!
HILARIOUS SATIRE!”

. —Bosley Crowther,

Plus TONITE
ALL STAR GIRLS
TALENT CONTEST

JOAN LICORISH
“Tennessee Waltz”

BETTY TAYLOR
“It's Magic”







































-Y, Time:
oe t ri S. ~~
o ga to the printers Goethe. JOAN BENTHAM
= uar tet “Mona Lisa”
AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) -- pane
MATINEE: [ol at 4. m.
i TO-NIGHT gnd TO-MORROW NIGHT ot 8.30 “LITERATE, AMUSING TINA GREGOIRE
y NE / ER > 2 a “ ”
PONT ION WEEE Ree RAGE BAXTER and ADULT MOVIE! caer raeeaanies
in W. Somerset Maugham’s —Eileen “ne LUCILLE CRAIG
THE RAZOR'S EDGE ae OMecioa % ite”
0 pained tc ' Magic is the Moonlite
| ge Please Note that the Matinee To-day will begin at 445 p.m, a
SRR TNE Paw SHEILA LUCAS
GAIET “Forever And Ever”
PLAZA DIAL IETY “A SET of FILM CAMEOS —
OISTIN 8404 (THE GARDEN) St. James that CHARM an AUDIENCE GUEST STAR
To-day tnd Sosmorrew # snd ze-diy and To-morrow, 8.30 p.m. into a RAPTURE of
ae THE SHADOW IN "JAMES WARREN in ECSTATIC DELIGHT!” Joseph Clemendore
wun Hae Meee end “CODS Ge Fae WEEE anf —Aiton Cook, World Telegram CONTORTIONIST
GENTLEMAN JOE PALOOKA” TIM HOLT in
with LEON ERROL “WILD HORSE MESA” OW SOMERSET HALCHIAM'S of
Friday and Continuing Friday to Sunday 8.30 p.m. vey if t OLINDY’S TROUPE
5 and 8,30 p.m,
“BECO Oe ee JAMES CAGNEY in uarte i

Barbara Bel GEDDES



LAST TWO SHOWS
HERBERT WILCOX Presents

“THE COURTNEYS

JAMES WA.

THURSDAY (Only)

Positively the Last Showings

To-night

visit

t Club from Miami to Rio
putation for good food

the night

from $12.99 each
from $13.40 each

Mat. Sunday 5 p.m,
|
\

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

ANNA NEAGLE—MICHAEL WILDING
oF
with GLADYS YOUNG



MATINER THURSDAY 1.30 p.m. (R.K.O.)

IREN in “CODE OF THE WEST” and
TIM HOLT in “WILD HORSE MESA"



By Numerous Requests

“THE STORY OF BOB AND SALLY"
WOMEN 4.45 p.m.
Age Limit 16 Years and Over

“ST LOUIS KID”







AM EAGLE LION Films Release

TO-DAY 445 and 8.30 p.m

REMEMBER TO-NITE
IT’S LADIES NITE

LADIES: 1/- House, 30c. Balcony
GENTS: Pit 16 — House 30 — Balcony 40 — Box 54

in
CURZON STREET”
and others







MEN 8.30

before going on to Trinidad.

Even Baby
is sorry
when he
breaks a
plate...
but babies
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break...

ENAMELWARE

We now offer...
SAUCE PANS—AIl Sizes



DRINKING CUPS



BOWLS _

KETTLES _ TEA POTS
COFFEE POTS — MILK JUGS
PLATES _ BASINS

BREAKFAST CARRIERS — COLLANDERS
CHAMBERS, Etc.

2»
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The CORNER STORE

—.
~~

PRR DIGI

er

’



TAS



wget 3




WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1

B.G. Imports
$3m. Over
Exports

IN TWO MONTHS

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, April 3,

Trade figures of British Guiana
for the first two months of the
year (January and February)
show that imports exceeded ex-
ports by over $3,000,000, although
there was an increase of more
than $1,000,000 in exports over
that of the same period during
last year.

Total imports amounted to
$9,498,155 as compared with
$8,401,024 for the two-month

period of 1950; and exports to-
talled $6,280,430 as against
$4,968,044 for the same two months
last year.

Highest percentage of imports
came from the United Kingdom
with a total of 44%, followed by
imports of 24% from foreign
countries, 15% from other British
possessions other than Canada,
and 13% from Canada.

In actual figures British manu-
facturers supplied $4,409,364
worth of commodities, in contrast
with manufactured articles valued
at $1,274,175, from Canada. For-
eign countries including the U.S.A.
sold $2,350,188 worth of goods,
and British possessions other than
Canada supplied $1,464,428.

Biggest item imported into the

Colony was machinery amount-
ing to $1,381,345 as compared
with $926,956 for 1950 or

$454,389 more than during the
same period of the previous year,

Sugar-making machinery im-
ported was worth $87,993 or

$66,609 less than last year, but
rice-milling equipment for the
two months exceeded in value
that of last year’s by nearly
$11,000, the figures being $590
for 1950, and $11,410 for 195).
Agricultural machinery also

showed an increase in the value
imported for the first two months
of this year, 1950 figures being
$71,669 whilst those for 1951 are
$255,190. Miscellaneous machinery
valued $325,657 in excess of the
imports of January-February,
1950 were imported this year
compared with that of -last year.

Second highest item brought to
British Guiana from overseas was
cotton manufactured piece goods
to the value of $671,000, followed
by iron and steel manufactured
articles worth $517,000.

— Bauxite, Sugar —

Imports of motor cars, trucks,
remained very much the same as
they were last year, 131 of these
vehicles worth $237,630 having
been brought to the Colony for
January and February, [Tv51, and
140 valued at $241,773 during the
two months in 1950.

Only two locally-produced
items passed the rvillion dollar
mark in the exports figures so far
for the year, bauxite being re-
sponsible for $2,458,386 or nearly
twice as much as for last year,
and sugar to the extent of
$2,006,922 or $210,900 less than
for the same period of 1950.

Bauxite exports totalled 243,517
tons and sugar 14,939 tons.

Over one million gallons of
molasses were exported, gaining
approximately $139,000, about
$94,000 from foreign countries
and $44,000 from the United
Kingdom.

Of the $6,000,000 worth of ex-
ports, $2,029,019 were sold to
Britain, $2,759,509 to Canada, ap-
proximately $800,000 to other
British possessions, $500,000 to
the U.S.A. and $121,196 to other
foreign countries.

ore



8

cn %
6s

—-
“ye

1, 1951

oe ene

B.G. AT FESTIVAL
OF BRITAIN

» Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, April 3,

Seven cases of exhibits (together
with one bag of quality rice) to
represent British Guiana at the
Festival of Britain and the 1951
British Industries Fair: were sent
to Lendon by the S.S. Amakura.

The main exhibits were a Floor
Map of British. Guiana. and a
Diorama of the rice mill at the
Mahaicony/Abary Rice Develop-
ment Scheme. Other exhibits
shipped yesterday were one bag of
rice and two cases of rice in car-
tons; one case of small articles
made from B,G. hardwoods; one
case of exhibits displaying British
Guiana’s cottage and rural indus—
tries—these comprise baskets and
shopping bags, etc., made from
tibisiri straw, lavender grass, etc.,
filigree jewellery, Amerindian
work in hammocks etc., and padi
pops; two boxes containing sample
varieties of sugar cane and small
quantities of sugar cane juice
Syrup and molaswes.





House Wants C

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

On Cloth Pedlars

THE HOUSEOF ASSEMBLY yesterday

passed ait

Address to the Governor asking that legislation be sent
down for a committee to inquire into certain allegations

against itinerant pedlars.

The Address was moved by Mr.
O. T., Allder and stated that these

lars had for some time been
awking merchandise about the
island in motor cars. They had
been charging exorbitant prices
for their goods and succeeding in
disposing of them by offering cre-
dit on easy terms,

Such practices offered unlimited
competition to the small traders of
Bridgetown whg had to employ
assistanis and pay Trade Tax and
Income Tax,

The House felt that unless a
check was put to the unfair trad-
ing of these itinerant traders,
many small traders might be
forced to close their business,
therefore causing more unemploy-
ment in the colony. Further,
that much revenue from this
source was sent out of the colony
annually, ’

The Addre sked that th

Caught Dangerous commirice to inquire into the
Crimi Hous to protect the, small traders

raders

riminal of y nd the poorer

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, April 3.
During the early hours of
October 1, 1950, near Pln. .Ruim-
veld, East Bank, Demerara

Bridgetown
classes from unfa
nature mentioned,

Mr, Allder said that many years
ago, traders from India and Jews
from other parts of Europe came
into this island as traders. They
had the practice of buying mer-

trading of the

some profit as well. If these peo-
ple were helping the purchaser to
get his requirements cheaper than
he could do so in Bridgetown, such
action would be commendable, but
as he had said, they were fleecing
the people and steps should be
taken to put a curb to their dis,
honest operations.

Mr. «Crawford suggested that
the Control Authority should en-
deavour to remedy the situation
even if it became necessary to ex-
tend his staff for the purpose,
Government too should fix a rate
for the licenses at a comparatively
high figure as a measure of pro.
tection,

Mr, G. H. Adams (L) congrat-
ulated the mover of the Adaress
for the “commonsense way", he
said, in which he had ended it,

Mr. H.A. Dowding (E) support-
ed the Address and said that the
time had certainly come when
some notice should be taken of the

asi ‘Nina’ In The |

Limelight

OW THAT the Christepher

Columbus film is_ being
shown in the West Indies, tourists
in Barbados are taking a keen
interest in the Carayel Nina
which is anchored off the St.
James coast. They travel to St.
James daily te take pictures of
this vessel.

The Nina is anchored over the
Santa Maria, which burnt and
sank. All that can be seen of the
Santa Maria under the water is
its frame.

Mr. Ralph Hunte, present own-
er of the Nima, has done many
repairs and the vessel is now

seaworthy,

Someone in Caracas has al-
ready offered to purchase’ the
Nina, It is the intention of this
new owner to keep the boat in
Florida. If the deal comes off, and
if Mr. Hunte is given time off by
his firm, he will sail the Nina to
Florida, Me told the Advoeate
yesterday that such a trip on the
Nina would take about two weeks.

HE NEWLY formed ¥.W.C.A
with a view to increasing

membership, will hold a General
Meeting at the Y.W.C.A's Head-






matter complained of. uarters, Pinfold Street, on Mon-
Mr, L. E, Smith (L) said that day, April 16 at 5.00 p.m.
the pedlars against whom the, Already the Y.W.C.A,. has
complaints were being made help=4 ly 100 members. They turg
ed people in the country districts at the Headquarters on eve-
to get clothes on easy terms, They Pings, after work, to play table
were well aware that they were tennis or card games, Tea and
being over-charged, but grasped #takes as well as other refresh-





lux Plakes

Palmers Soap

Todex

Cutieurs Soap

Pelatel Comp
Honey lib.

138 Roebuck St.
psleuapes

i
99699999695 95595 9555955599 FOOO9O POOF POON SO SDD DIDVPVP POTD GPPOS VOSS DO VO FOR,

oF

Just Received
Horlicks Malted Milk 3 sizes
Rinso

Ointment

Puckleys White Rub
Mixture

Ointment
Canadian Healing O
jars

C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Draggist

PAGE THREE



was formerly Vice Principal of the; p--—~
Cathedral High School, Jamaica, |{
She tools her degree at the Royal |}
Hollow Collage U ersi Le t
do }}
She succeeds Miss Evelyn) {
Laurie, who is now on pre-retire- X\
ment leave, after being Head- | })
mistress of the Alexandra Girls’}
School for 33 years |
er |

CHAMBRAYS—in Checks & Stripes

LATEST PRINTS on SPUN & CREPE
PLAIN CREPE ROMAIN—in many colours,

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EMBROIDERED ANGLAIS—in White, Pink, Lemon Agua

ALWAYS BRINGING LATEST NOVELTIES FOR

BROADWAY DRESS SHOP











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DOERR ILE

Printed in guaranteed fast colours
Stocked by all leading Stores

River, Constable Fordyce arrest-
ed- single-handed and oj
Picion, a man known to a worke
dangerous criminal and -subse- The. ch i

1 } arges were becomin,
quently kept him in custody too great. They had reached .
espite the fact that he threw stage of exploitation and were
sand into the Constable’s eyes partly responsible for the high

struck him with a stick and cost of livin, i
‘ c s g. The practice had
attacked him with a knife. The reached a stage that ft should be

criminal was subsequently curt x
brought before the Courts and He hed been told that the Gren-
ronvicted, ada Legislature had taken steps
to curtail the activities of such
traders and some of them had
come to this colony.

The practice of these traders

World Citrus
Citr was that they took the merchan-
dise to the workers of the country

P. roduction Rises districts, telling them that they

WASHINGTON, p.c. Were ngers passing through

; island an hat they were
The United States Department tha, jale oY oo Sane
of Agriculture estimates world selling the articles at cheap prices

citrus production at 372,900,000 because they were in straitened

: circums' .
boxes. This is an increase of
35,600,000 boxes over the 1949 The gap etd after

production, This includes oranges would go into the Cit

. cian ; y to find out

— on grapefruit, lemons ¢hat they could have got the same
oes things at cheaper prices.

Total world orange production If the Government did not put
was 291,400,000 boxes of which the a stoppage to it, these traders
United States crop is estimated to would continue to come to the
be 110,600,000 boxes. Productions {sland and make themselves rich
m Europe is indicated
47,800,000 boxes, with Italy and These traders were of
Spain contributing record-break~ economic benefit to the colony.’
ing crops. Other orange producing They had no fixed place of busi-'
areas are Japan, Africa, Oceania N88 or abode, and so they did
and South America, Ga dave oe ee ea eieineee

, 3)
eatane ag ail aeabieras and — ys catch up with them.
1950 crop is indicated to be ,#@ felt that the Government

47,500,000 boxes,

chandise from stores in Bridge-
SUS- town and selling them to the



hen he came into the island an¢

boxes, of which the United States hese pedlars were hamperin;
and Italy produced 73 per cent. the Swan Street matghents ir
Mexico is the largest producer of their business. It was not fair
limes, with a 1950 crop estimated the Swan Street merchants em-
at 1,700,000 boxes out of a world ployed a large number of the is-
total of 3,400,000 boxes, land’s young women and men,

He was suggesting that a Com-



; ° mittee be set up to enquire int
Faster Reading — the mater“? ° “Ne
Mr, W. A. Crawford seconded

A new device for teaching stu- the motion for the passing of the
dents how to read faster has been Address. He said that he was not
developed in the United States. so much concerned about the
Called a reading accelerator, the nationality of these pedlars. He
apparatus operates as a moving was concerned, however, that some
shutter which is placed on a page ¢ontrol be placed upon their
of reading matter and set at activities insofar as they were
designated speeds to block succeed- gllowed indiscriminately to fleece
ing words, thus forcing a person’s the people to whom they sold their
eyes to scan the page faster. A goods,
leading American psychologist, In many cases when the pur-
Dr. Bradford B. Hudson, claims ¢haser paid one-third of the price
that with ‘he aid of the accelerator charged for an article he had al-
the average adult reading rate ready paid the purchase price and
can be doubled in a short time. the seller had received a hand-








fconvictions for larceny.

should seek to know every pedlar months’ imprisonment with hard










the opportunity to acquire what
they could not get as soon as they
might wish, because of the lack of
ready cash.

Unless the hon. mover of the
Address could tell him how this
help to the poor people especially
in the country districts, could be
replaced, he was afraid he could
not support the Address. He did
not think the Address would serve
any useful purpose. It might only
be instrumental in stopping the
poor country people getting clothes
on easy terms.

.

9 Months For
Larceny

HIS WORSHIP Mr. E. A
McLeod, Police Magistrate of
District “A”, yesterday sentenced
Eric Charles Hinds, a labourer
.of Collymore Rock, St. Michael
‘to nine months’ imprisonment with
hard labour for stealing a
,number of “Elite” shirts valued
at £7 8/6, the property of C. F.



a short while. »Harrisons & Co., Ltd. on March
to be in hi a 2

4.
~ Hinds pleaded guilty of the
offence. Seibert Waldron —
keeper of the criminal records—
,told the court that he knows the
defendant who had four previous
On June

4, 1946 he was sentenced to 11

shirts in bis possession and when
asked to give an explanation as
o how he came by the shirts, he
was unable to do so. He was
‘aken to the Central Investigation
Department where he made a yol-

intary statement. He was then
; charged,
+ Sgt. EF, King prosecuted for

*the Police who brought the case.

° §T. VINCENT STUDIES
B.G. MARKETING

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, April 3.

Mr. A, V, Sprott, Controller of
Supplies, St. Vincent, B,W.1.; is
presently visiting British Guiana
studying the Government
Marketing Organisation to estab-
lish a marketing division in the
Supplies Control Department i:
St. Vincent,




Starved
Nerves?

Drink delicious

Ovaltine .
| . Jer Nerve-Strength and Vitality

Sold in airtight tins by all Chew

labour for the larceny of 25 Cpl. B. Morris of the Band.
Y’anama hats valued at £7. Me etn
Winds was arrested by Police ne nee clammy-cherry”
Jonstable 334 Pilgrim with the ree, Which grew alongside










_ments are served.

ISH VENDORS still continue
to sell fish along Cheapside
Road, opposite St. Mary’s Church
wall, When the Advocate passed
that area yesterday morning
many vendors were selling fish.
On inquiring it was discovered
that no fishing boats had come in
during the morning but that these
vendors were selling stale fish
which had been placed in cold
storage,

URING THE MONTH of
February only 89 pasgen-
gers arrived in Barbados from
Venezuela as against 351 that ar-
rived last month. The majority of
those arriving last month came
for the Easter holiday.
In February 100 plane trips
were made to the island while
Jast month the number was 128.

T THEIR ANNUAL general
meeting held yesterday
morning at the Recreation Room,
the members of the Police Sports
Club re-elected Sgt. Byer to lead
the first Division cricket team in
the forthcoming season,

Pace bowler E. Denny was ap-
pointed captain of the Second
Division ericket team. O. Mar
shall is to be third division foot
ball skipper and Cpl. Edwards
captain of the basket-ball team,

Police Constable MeD, Richards
will lead the Water Polo team
Chairman at the meeting was

the road at Garden, St, James,
broke away from its roots and fell
across the street yesterday morn.

ing. It brought down with it a
plum tree and a traffic block oe-
curred along this highway for

over an hour,

Vehicles were forced to use other
roads te get to the City from St.
Peter and vice versa while wood
cutters were busy clearing away
the fallen trees,

TTHE Advocate was informed
yesterday that Miss Muriel
Jackman, B.A, Honours (London),
Teachers’ Diploma, Specialist De-
gree, was appointed Headmistress
of the Alexandra Girls’ School by
the Governing Body, This ap.
pointment is subject to the con-
firmation of Government,

Miss Jackman, who is the
daughter of Mr, Cleon Jackman,
Headmaster of Christ Church
Boys’ School, and Mrs, Jackman,



EN your nerves are con-
stantly ‘on edge’ and you
feel ‘rum down’ and depressed it
is a sign that your daily dietary is

sufficient nerve-
rest nourishment. What you
need is delicious ‘Ovaltine’, for it
is rich in nourishment required to
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‘Ovaltine’ is prepared from
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famous ‘Ovaltine’ Farms were
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highest standards for the malt,
milk and eggs wer an use of
eggs is important, for -
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When ‘Ovaltine’ is your regular
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3060606060000 0060 HOOP PIO OVP POI S VIPS PI SOP PEAS HOG OG

4,4 ,6,4,5 4

LEEPER PAGS,

MODERN DRESS SHOPPE-Broad St.

~~ SALE

Day

THURSDAY - FRIDAY - SATURDAY
MONDAY - TUESDAY

ITEMS ADVERTISED HERE ARE GREATLY REDUCED
FOR QUICK CLEARANCE





os





ALL

TENNIS DRESSES, SEERSUCKER OR COTTON HOUSECOATS

A fine assortment in sizes and colours, Most of these items were regularly g fi
sold up to $8.50 Sale Price $4:

me ae tome fs i

SALE. Here are some of the many reductions.

LADIES’ BETTER DRESSES

Many Styles and Colours, All sizes, Reduced from $24 to

LADIES’ ART SILK STOCKINGS
Regular Sizes and Medern Shades
Also a variety in Ladies Ankle Socks

$200

Sate Price 2 prs. for $1.00

LINEN FINISHED GLASS TOWELS

2 of these fine Towels with a Glass Tumbler oo

To-day'’s Value 65c. per towel, Special Sale Price, All 3 in a pkg. wr ]-
LADIES’ PANTIES WOVEN ART SILK

Lace tibumed Panties in tea rose, cream also biack, Small, Medium, Large. 0

Regular priced $1.92 Sale Price $\-

wn ee

LADIES’ SKIRTS AND BLOUSES
Jersey material Blouses, Printed Cotton Skirts Specially reduced for gf
- this Sale OB emipaeenngp

IMITATION LEATHER HANDBAGS
For ladies and children in white and many other useful colours, Many 0
Styles, Many regular prices were up to $4.80 To Clear iponiaccue

MEN’S CANADIAN POLO SHIRTS
Men’s Polo Shirts in White only with Zip fasteners, Shirts that were 0
regular $2.40. Reduced for this Sale $1:

54” WOOLLEN CHECKED MATERIAL
That will make Skirts or Coats for travelling and can make many other 0 0
useful things. Reduced from $6.00 to Per yd. oi accu .

LADIES’ COATS, WOOLLEN PULLOVER, CARDIGANS

LELPPPPPLPLLLLEK- LOCCLLG LCCC LLLP LOPDPSES PSE

Reduced to } Price
CORSETS, CORSELETTES, TURBANS, INFANT CHRISTENING R
DRESSES to |} Price as 3
%

THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE }

.
LSE LPL LAP VLE SPLSEEEEEE ESOS SOOOCOOOL OE %
PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE

AMBITIOUS PERON

By the Diplomatic Correspondeni



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1951

11,





De

PENCILS FOR EVERYONE



| How To Make A Lot
Of Money Quickly

Ry Federick Cook

NEW YORK.

AMERICA has a new Gold Rush. Eastward
this time, towards the television studios of
Broadway. Big-name actors and actresses
are finding that on TV silence is really
golden, They are being paid thousands of
pounds just for a brief appearance without
having to say a word. The price of a smile
has never been so inflated.

TV is spending as mugh to put on a one-
hour show as a whole Broadway production
used to cost a few years ago. New York tele-
vision channels between six and ten o'clock
on a recent Sunday evening spent close to
£178,000 to produce four hours of entertain-
ment.



ADVOGATE
{eS
Lté., Broad St., Bridgetown.

1951




Printed by the Advocate Co.,

Wednesday, April 11,

TRAFFIC

IT is essential that something be done
to regulate and control the activities of
heavy vehicles on the narrow roads of this
island.

According to an Act on the Statute Book,
private vehicles can travel at speeds up to
20 miles per hour within the City limits
while goods vehicles and lorries are limited
to 15 miles per hour. Outside the City
private cars can travel up to 30 miles per
hour, while lorries are limited to 20 miles
and tractors to 15 miles per hour, Itsis,
however, the rule and practice for heavily
laden lorries and in some cases ‘buses to
pass private motors driven within the
speed limit. This constitutes a danger to
the other users of the road and especially
to those who get free passages on top of
the goods piled up on the platform of the
lorry. Suspicions com, one be allayed

It has already been suggested that there | 1Y ‘it. Eitrent conference of
should be separate speeds and separate |’ merican Foreign Ministers a*
markings for differing categories of Washington:
vehicles. It would be easy to mark the eae

|

What is President Peron up to?

In the beef negotiations with

AGAIN Britain he is notoriously a tough

bargainer, But his present ambi-

tions are clearly not confined to

starving British stomachs int.
submission.

His air force is one of the
hastions of his power and glory,
though it is difficult to take the
charitable view that Peron is
merely providing his pilots wita
new expensive toys.

Is he aiming to fulfill Simon
Bolivar’s dream of a_ United
States of South America—this
time under Argentine leadership‘

The Argertine’s refusal a few
days ago to support U.S. proposals
for a collective defence force for
the South American countries has
revived suspicions (bluntly ex-
pressed by the U.S. in 1946 that
he is planning—when the time is
ripe—to overthrow the neighbour-
ing republics. There is, too, the
refusal. by his Government to
supply a single soldier, ship, or
aircraft to help Western Hemis-
phere defence outside the Argen-
tine borders,



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DIETRICH’S ‘NO’

Marlene Dietrich was offered £3,570 to
“appear” on a comedy show. All she had to
do was sit in the audience and take a bow
at the right moment. She turned it down.
On the same show, Joan Bennett and Pat
O’Brien were paid £1,200 each. All Pat did
was to make a little speech of the “delighted
to be here” order, and of that he had time
for only one sentence. Joan was to have
spoken, too. But so many celebrities were on
hand that they never had time for her.

For twenty-minute appearances, £900 to

a

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private vehicles “P” instead of the present His Air Force
parochial letter or in addition to that
letter; the vans and lorries could be
marked “T” indicating trade and the taxi-
cabs “H” denoting hire.

It would be clearly seen then that a lorry

STRETCHING down to the toe of the continent, the Argentine,

econd largest of the ten South American republics, covers
1,113,000 square miles.

By Wing-Commander
Paul Richey D.F.C.



Phones:











Rep Last year he surprised the
THE Argentine’s air force haSa world by flying a 650-miles-an-

strength approaching 1,000 air- }:our swept-wing jet fighter of

Konald Richter, Peron’s chief
physicist, although few had heard
of him before last week when



SB

VOCE OOONO OOS



ods erence ennai incl annapibaanetaaes

: : : craft. his own design—built at the Peron startled the world with his common . nm sup-

Be niided, atone of eer sehen oe ‘ble ae toe Peay Seas 8” SERENE | Senne ee ar ee Pie sade ou neiasiehd & wae £350

1 . a remarkable figure for a coun ment, Of an altogether different . (

speed limit for the heavier vehicle, to pass | With a population of 16,000,000. 4 big airfield building pro- calibre is Professor Werner! Helen Hayes drew £1,400 for an appearance
, ‘ . Great Britain, with three times gramme is already in full swing, Heisenberg, former head of the], . " bak

out or the driver would do so at his peril. | the population, has only 415,000 eas Mts etc Max Planck Institute at Gottin-|in Victoria Regina. Gertrude Lawrence was

in the Army: ;
The Argentine’s two battleships,
three cruisers, 19 destroyers and
corvettes, and three submarines
are largely out of date, but they
by far outnumber any other fleet

At the present season of the year when
the crop is being-reaped and sugar brought
from the factories to the warehouses in the
City, there is an increased use of the roads

A first-rate theoretical

gen. paid £1,250 for one programme. Fees rang-
physicist, he is now at Buenos

ing from £700 to £1,000 for single appear-
ances have gone, among others, to Thomas
Mitchell and Raymond Massey, Judith An-

His Army Of
Scientists
By John Pomfret

Aires University.
How far have they got?
Richter, Peron’s mouthpiece,
has given two clues. He talks of

WASHING MACHINES
FULLY AUTOMATIC
WASHES NINE POUNDS CLOTHES. &



arenes

and there should be a corresponding in- J in South America 7 thermo-nuclear (i.e., heat) ros derson and Sir Cedric Hardwicke, Patricia
j rat -arrie) g ” i r wey ie! Re ae i c Q hints at e : s
crease of care by the users of the road. It One. aircraft carrier, a cruiser, ‘———,———____ actions and he ; Morison, Ray Middleton, Edward Everett
four destroyers, and three subma PERON obtained a first-rate as- Creation of “little suns Both

i ourting dan i ' , par researe ol Horton, Mary Martin, John Gielgud, and
s merely courting danger to have lorries rines are on order, torment of selentine brains fon add up to nuclear research int 5 y elgud,

But it is the Argentine’s air

SSSS SSOP POSS FOSS SS

laden with 50 bags of sugar careering along foree—-commanded by pro-Nazi Jewish refugees from Germany. a ter. ae ne. etes Ethel Waters. None was more than a few Tanai ets «Cs ‘ bogs ‘ x
the roads at 50 miles per hour with unau- | prigadier-Major (General) Oscar 4 And shen. sasete wrere the Nazis, in the aUh-and thecatare. minutes on the air, So fat are the pickings 5 8 ee e ages in 3
thorised passengers sleeping on the bags | Muratorio—that is making the {" (it ee ee —_ 8 tier wordt they ae still that stars are flying in from Hollywood and minutes (wit out any manual 3
2 ‘ ss zs . ss: , 28 Oo oC om. .
and passing smaller vehicles going in the |â„¢*t Sere atica Jute curing the war, fo Seem at healer Weler- London to share in them. abour) ~ final stage the Clothes %
: . . 7 There were men like Mahler, a" i 2 Cer ; . i ‘ ‘
same direction, It has happened that there In 1946 the Argentine bought jeavy Var cub Whe bediet, foe bomb? Cet Veronica Lake, who spent a few weeks are just damp, suitable for ironing. 8
have been collisions resulting from this 100 Gloster Meteor 4 ie Sart worked at the great Rjukan sin Pee to be triggerea| here for TV engagements, took more than ONLY A FEW MACHINES LEFT
bes : itai r e fe : 4

reckless driving of lorries but none of them ty ae rege Be in with “them, etnies det the orca St off by 2 charge of urenisien Ri £7,000 home with her when she flew back to UNSOLD.
have brought serious loss of life. The pub- They went into service “e 100 ““ Mahler hoped to make a bomb ate esika evaesls By * silent | California. e
lic will one day be jolted from its sense Se ta tit bots eed Sacer out of heavy water. He is 8¥'1 jaboratory expiteions.” : EXPENSES PAID DaCOSTA co LTD

+ al : : = ae Fy ; trying in 5o' ‘as This suggests he has foun ‘ &
. indifference whan apere 7 Ceaser a8 rei aaeaaeneen bine Rocket Men a method of making one of the Moira Shearer’s cheque for the one dance a ‘ e "
t e magnitude of that occuring at Tancand Tancoin long-range:Beery bomb . rere isotopes of hydrogen like|}she did on TV here was more than £1,000. ELECTRICAL DEPT.
ter in 1945 with the loss of 28 lives. Britain to bene me an _,The Argentine | Brevided . aa : Lauritz Melchior drew £1,250 for a single

There is also the problem of ’buses filled _ | forces of a a ee eee Uae cer haven, Real Secrets song. When Angela Lansbury flew over from
to capacity or over laden with school ordered who had worked on nerve gases This is a

Recently Peron had
100 Percival Prentices

laboratory step
towards the manufacture of a

London for one TV engagement they paid
children and whose driver seems intent on the at I1.G, Farben. her £1,250 and all her expenses.

i F! tandard advanced Some of the Peenemunde rocket’ hydrogen bomb. But only one.
aking 'the speedometer read ap: oe cause 70 “de Havilland Doves, staff and many physicists fled to “There are now no atomic| But the back-room boys of the new enter-
number as that on the Way Bill. It is a 15 Bristol Freighters and 20 Spain and later, under a secret “secrets.” Nothing which could

15 Bristol Rpelgpters, nd 20 Somement, went ae tainment smile at these figures, They are
but a fraction of the huge amount of cash

on to
transport fleet. He is also build- Argentine.

be written on a piece of paper.

common sight to see ‘buses. with forty Atomic secrets today are the

children travelling at the rate of 40 miles

ing Rolls-Royce jet engines: aes oreo mreunes es: eo, _ one wiaieaate being poured into TV. Billy Rose before

i Argentine has selves together near Cordoba, anc large~scale uclear —_ reactions . :
per hour and passing other vehicles on the Mh researc tt a ti’ war established a ‘ocket range at possessed only by nations with he closed the Diamond Horseshoe signed a
route. German air experts were wel- Mendoza under a Dr. Decker, vast scientific technologies. _ contract with one of the big networks for
The Government through the Highways | vomed. ae ceo wae Bis. Ree, Seen Kiel: es eee Peron has certainly} two years at £35,700 a year as a “production
and Transport Authority should find some Melgner St Focke-Wulf. to 42-year-old Austrian-born London Express Service. |consultant.” Jed Harris, who directs the

solution which might spot offenders easily.
And this might bring the measure of public
co-operation necessary for removing this
evil.

A revision of the speed limit would cre-
ate a greater resepct for the law.



_———— ~

W Do These Students

Kill Themselves?
We hear a great deal these

days about the ill-effect of men—



Billy Rose show on the air, makes £700 a
week out of that job alone.
IN 63 CITIES
Costs of the big TV shows run in the
neighbourhood of £13,000 for half an hour
on the screen. There are now TV outlets in
63 American cities and some of the networks

a



ination results than ever before,

Suicide rate among Oxford According to the director of

Organised Charity



- the middle-aged and the student health service a‘) are within sight of blanketing the entire con- r
elderly. The frantic struggles of | the rate for young men of | Cambridge, sleeplessness is th| tinental U.S.A.
- t) youn eople s big ; ! ‘ 42 aces

_THE report on the work of the Good: eee Sentiiasie eucceas are re- sevaintea fh tee ae undergraduates complain, and} Catch-as catch-can competition inside the
ridge Home for the year 1950 shows an- garded much less seriously. srabhok Wa \uaaekaes od they complain of it most ‘at industry has brought some amusing (and range of fitting, single or
other period of successful work by this Yet the Regius Professor of | our universities is discussed | ©Xamination times. This cer-~! 1 ;

Bag ed : Medicine at Oxford said the | py the tainly indicates that studeyts are Some costly) errors and oversights, Producer
institution, Apart from the fact that it | oiner day that the suicide rate DOCTOR | 2° always the care-free indi-|Moss Hart saw one of his successful Broad- double breasted.

shows the work done it proves that there among university students all viduals they are usually taken to’ Way nia dvertised TV : =,
are people in this island drawn from ever over the country was lamentably — ——W_____4_______.' be. . : lend sg attraction for Style in fine Grade

as r life, willing to give of their ae high. G gaa of the normal population may The violent rags in which they | the following week. He assumed that the so

of iife, in ive 0 It is greatly to the credit ©

and energy as well as from their means to
contribute to the welfare of the less for-

tunate.

From time to time the statement has
been made that charity in Barbados has
reached a stage where it has prevented
._people from using their initiative to get
work and earn a decent living. This might
be true to a small degree but there are
others: who because of failing health, old
age and other disabilities are unable to
work. It is for these that these homes are

provided.

The list of subscriptions and donations
are representative of the whole community
and the Committee can be proud that their
It is work such as
this which prevents the spectacle of people
begging alms of visitors or suffering untold

work is appreciated.

agonies from day to day.

Oxford that the student health
organisation there has boldly
publised the results of an
investigation into the amount of
mental ill-health among under-—
graduates. The fact that various
j colleges agreed to co-operate in
obtaining this information shows
that at Oxford at least there is
no complacency.

The Misfits ‘

By applying the Oxford figures
to other universities, it seems
(that about 500 undergraduates
will. suffer from © a_ serious
breakdown in mental health
each year in this country.

The reason for this is not hard
to find. There will, of course,
always be among the students, as
among any other group in the
community, a number of social
misfits. Those who cannot, how-
ever hard they try, live an
ordinary life among their fellow
men for any length of time.

They. often find refuge in
Lmental illness, and the first
sifting of these unfortunates out







take place at the university.

Much more important and
numerous than the social misfits
are those who are temporarily
going through a phase of emo-
tional instability.

Such phases are common
during adolescence, the period of
developing sexual maturity, and
very few-of us have not experi-
enced them.

Should the vague mental dis—
content of adolescence coincide
with some shattering disappoint—

ment, such as the realisation
of unsuspected intellectual
inferiority—occasioned, perhaps,

by an examination failure—then
the stage is set for a_ violent
mental upheaval,

If at this particular moment in
a student's career there are also
family troubles at home, the
outlook, even for the most stout-
hearted, is bleak. indeed.

No Sleep

In these days, when so many
students have to pay their way
on Government or local authority

sometimes, indulge might be
explained as a rather anti-socia! |

method of relieving emotional;
tension.
The Risk
THOUGH the chances of any

breakdown are, of course, very
small (just as the chances of a
motorist being involved in ah
accident are small), nevertheless
the Oxford investigation shows
that this is a problem which
deserves the serious attention of
all universities. Adolescence is
by nature a time when young
people are struggling towards
independence and, unfortunately,
many students in mental distress
will be reluctant.4o turn to their
parents for guidance.

For them the university should }
ensure that there are wise;
advisers—whether doctor or don
is immaterial—to™vhom they can
take their troubles and from
whom they can expect sympathy
and -effective help.

World Copyright Reserved
—L.ES,

one student developing a nervous









deal must have been made by his collabora-
tor, George S. Kaufman. Meeting Mr. Kauf-
man a few days later he asked: “How much
are we getting?” It was the first Kaufman
had heard about it.

They sent off a telegram, intended as a
joke, demanding £1,500. The TV producer
telephoned at once with an offer of £1,250,
which they accepted.

£4,000 BILL

A motor manufacturer contracted with
Robert Morley to do Edward, My Son on the
air. Morley flew in from London. Supporting
players Leueen MacGrath and Ian Hunter
were signed. Rehearsals began. Then it was
discovered that a Hollywood studio owned
the rights, and forbade a TV production. But
the cast were paid in full, a sum in the
region of £4,000.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

WORSTEDS and GAB-
ERDINES,

A big assortment to

select from - - -

. DA COSTA &
Dry Goods



SIs,
OPI RE CAF

The CARERS and the

CAMPBELLS are here!!!
BISCUITS SOUPS







grants, more depends on exam-

Herman Melville: Ameriea’s First

A CLASSIC REVALUED
(By ROBERT E. SPILLER)

Give me a_ condor’s -quill! Give me
Vesuvius's crater for an inkstand!

To produce a mighty book jou must
choose a mighty theme,

—"“MOBY-DICK".

From “The Saturday Review of
Literature”

Among the “new” writers of
American literature in the disillu-
sioned 1920’s—F, Scott Fitzgerald,
Ernest Hemingway, Eugene O'Neill
— was Hermen Melville. His
“Moby-Dick,” published first in
1851, had been read by only the
select few for many years. Sud-
denly there appeared the first
full-length biography of its au-
thor and two popular reprints of
its text, as well as the first col-
lected and many-volumed edition
of his works, Melville, an Ishmael
in his own time, was a Solomon
now 30 years after his obscure
death. Authors have been neg-
lected and then revived before
this, but never since the days of
the Phoenix itself has there been
so dramatic a rising trom the
ashes.

The reasons for the neglect may
be left to the curiosity of the his-
torians, but the sudden vogue of
America’s most genuinely tragic
poet (in prose), at a moment when
apparently the First World War
had been gloriously won and un-
paralleled prosperity lay ahead,
needs an explanation. Melville
became more fully the voice of
the “lost generation” than—at
least for a time—did any member
of that band itself. The war had
shocked complacent Americans
into confronting, almost for the
first time in their literature, some
of the insoluble riddles that make
a Shakespeare or an Aeschylus
The fatal quest of the White
Whale expressed the spirit of the
new times more profoundly than
could Walt Whitman or Ralph
Waldo Emerson.

Since then Melville’s other
work has slowly come to be ap-
prechated as critical scholarship
has mounted to make him the
most thoroughly studied of all
American authors. But it is still
easiest to think of him as the au-
thor of one book, ‘“Moby-Dick.”
His literary career, crowded al-
most entirely intc the few years

from 1846 to 1857, is but a small
segment of a life that spanned the
century, from 1819 to 1891, yet it
all seems to prepare for or to re-
sult from his one masterwork.

A long story of a long voyage,
the apparent monotony of the
narrative and of the essays on
the facts and lore of whaling is
misleading. Only out of a mass

of material could so mighty a
theme be wrought. Gradually,
by sheer weight, the book

assumes the frightening portent-
ousness of the whale itself.
Th is no hurry in the telling
of tale, for the casual reader
wi not listen anyway. Slow-
ly the physical mass there
emerges the towering structure
of Ahab’s revenge. Detached at
first, foreboding, the mad captain
draws his crew one by one into
the vortex of his obsession, his
single-minded defiance of fate.
But words cannot alone convey
the. forces here let loose; all is
alsé6Ssymbol. The central issue
of will versus fate (Ahab versus

the Whale) spreads out. into a
network of symbols within sym
bols (on almost. every page a







_—__

. Tragic Poet

double or triple portent) not soheaped profusely on the page.

carefully woven as Queequeg’s

mat: the sea itself, the ship, the
pipe the quadrant, the candles,
the sea—hawk frozen to the dis—
appearing spar. And finally to
the deepest level. The meaning
of man’s destiny. as the waters
subside, there is left only the fact
of man’s eternal refusal to accept
meaningless annihilation as the
end of life. He may laugh or
he may plunge, If he defies his
destiny, he is Ahab.

But “one did survive the wreck,”
and the novel ends as. it began
with the command, “Call me Ish-
mael.” The role of Ishmael, the
wanderer who was cast out into
the desert for his mockery, pro-
vides Melville with the detach-
ment necessary to survival. Thus,
like its author, the reader of this
book may see its events simultane-
ously frem the outside looking in
and from the inside looking out,
He need not choose between sock
and buskin.

Here is are—nor mortality—but
art of a special American kind,
wrung from vast experience

With few exceptions (for exam-

ple, Edgar Allan Poe and Henry
James), the great writers in
American literature have followed

e principles of organic creation.

e@ work of art takes its form
from the substance of which it is
made. ‘“Moby-Dick,” like Whit-
man's “Leaves of Grass,’ Thoreaui’s
“Walden,” Mark Twain's “Huckle-
berry Finn,” is the gathering to-
gether, for one breathless expres-
sion, of the emotions and thoughts
of a lifetime. Apparently poured
out with effortless power, it plays
on a full orchestra of moods and
styles to improvise its ov'n form
and to build its own unity—part
epic, part tragic drama, part comic
commentary. Nothing is held back,
nothing coerced,

The. other books that came
before and after also have puzzled
their readers because all of them
have ‘this same kind of double
value. Each in itself is experi.
mental, unconventional in- form
and idea, challenging yet somehow
unfinished; each in relation to
“Moby-Dick” is a part of a mighty
synthesis of diversities, The read-

L.E.S.





er new-come to Melville is still
happiest in the romantic aura of
“Typee,” and the student’ cannot
lay Melville aside without answer-
ing for himself the problem of
resolution (or surrender) in
“Billy Budd,” but both, and all,
will reread “Moby-Dick” from 2
to 20 times, finding it always new.



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Assorted } Pkg.

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i Cream of Chicken
The rediscovery of Melville in a s Chicken Noodle

the 1920's was more than just a Osborne ” oon eee

phase of the disillusionment of the aiuan eens, a Venotable

times, for the years since 1920 Cheése Crisps in tins

have taught Americans not to lay

§
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aside their birthright of wisdom in
that dismal mood, Melville was
America’s first and only tragic
poet before the twentieth century
—for Poe and Nathaniel Haw-
thprne never quite achieved the
necessary intensity. And _ the
greatest literature is tragic,

“The Power Builder”
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Miik & Egg
Chocolate Flavour
$1.22 Large Size

This article appeared in the Novem-
ber 25, 1950, issue of The Saturday
Review of Literature, a weekly maga-
zine published in the United States,
containing reviews of recently pub-
lished books as well as articles on
literary subjects. The writer is. pro-
fessor of English at the University. of

66 Small Size





Beef
Cream of Mushroom
— excellent with —
J & R BREAD & ROLLS
“BARLOVA”

Pennsylvania, and is one of the editors | %
of the “Literary History of the United | 32
States.” a eee | 32

SOIL LIP AIL OOOO OA OOO AAD AED A,
PII DRIED DIET
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11, 1951

House Protest A

nglo-

Cuban Trade Pact

@ From page 1.
control. On this occasion His
Majesty’s Government undertook
to purchase our sugar at prices to
be negotiated, but which in effect
was fixed by the Ministry of Food.

This arrangement was renewed
in 1946 to extend up to 1949, and
again renewed in 1948 to extend
to 1952.

Early in 1949, the B.W.LS.A.
having reason to believe that after
1952 they would again be thrown
on the world market, pressed for
a long term agreement. They
considered it unfair that in days
of plenty they should have to sell
their sugar at world market prices,
but in the days of scarcity they
should be forced to forego world
prices, and accept a controlled
price, in the interest of the British
consumer.

He observed that there was a
feeling that Communism was in-
filtrating certain islands in the
British West Indies. They in Bar-
bados detested Communism and
would fight with all their strength
to keep it out, but it must be
borne in mind that the most fer-
tile ground for Communism was
where poverty was rampant.
“Help us with a remunerative
price for sugar,” he said, “and we
would remove the _ breeding
ground of Communism.”

Export Limit

The history of the representa-
tions of B.W.LS.A. on the ques-
tion of a long term agreement was
of too recent an origin to be re-
peated here. Briefly, however,
the long term agreement finally
negotiated was that the British
West Indies in the future years
should limit their exports to 900,
000 tons of sugar. The present ex-
ports were 750,000 to 775,000 tons.

His Majesty’s Government, he
said, was to purchase up to 1952,
all their exports (a portion of
which H.M. Government re-ex-
ported to Canada at a profity but
from 1953 to 1957 (subsequently
extended to 1958) they could
guarantee them a market for only
670,000 tons at reasonably remun-
erative prices, the remaining 230,
000 tons to be sold at world prices.

The only preferential markets
which they had at their disposal
were the U.K. and the Canadian
markets. It can be well under-
stood how shocked the Coloniai
and Dominion sugar producers
were to hear that U.K. was ne-
gotiating sugar pacts with Cuba,
and that as a consequence of the
difficulties which Canada had
experienced in her export trade
to the West Indies that the Can-
adian government was also carry-
ing on negotiations with Cuba.

Serious (Consequences

Needless to say, both the
Dominion sugar producers and
the B.W.I.S.A. had vigorously
protested against the conclusion
of any long term agreement with
Cuba which could be prejudicial
to their interests in this matter.
From the latest information, the
government of Australia had given
strong support to the protests of
the Australia sugar producers and
other Governments in the West
Indies had also supported the
action of the B.W.I.S.A. This
Address was for the purpose of
obtaining the support of the Leg-
islature of Barbados in the pro-
tests lodged by the sugar pro-
ducers. Every Legislator in this
eclony must realize the serious
eonsequences which must ensue
if the Cuba U.K. pact was finally
negotiated, and he had no hesita-
tion in saying that none of them
would fail to give their support
to the B.W.I.S.A. in the fight
for justice in this matter.

Mr. F. C, Goddard (E) secona-
ed. He said that the House of
Assembly in Barbados was known
to be the mouth piece for the
West Indies in matters of that
sort. They used to lead the other
colonies in such protests when
they felt that the British Gov-
ernment was not giving them a
fair deal.

He was glad to see that Jamai-
ea and “Trinidad were now
assisting them in their protests,
because previously, they had to
fight alone, This affair was now
like the West Indies cricket team,
a united one which was victorious.

At the last sugar talks in Eng-
land, they were united and won.
However, they were alarmed tc
learn that the British Govern-
ment was negotiating this trade
pact with Cuba for one and a
half million tons sugar for a
period of three years,

They could not find fault with
the Governments making trade
deals, but they could be wary
when they felt that those deals



would interfere with their infer-
ests.

Mr. Goddard said that Cuba
sola sugar in America and en-
joyed preferential treatment
there, based on some definite un-
derstanding in relationship to the
cost of living on the goods which
Cuba bought from America.

Cuba had a well established
industry and could take care of
herself whereas they in these
colonies had to struggle for a
long period of years with the
very low prices they. were re-
ceiving for their sugar.

Below Par

Prior to the first world war,
everyone would remember the
low prices they got for their
sugar, then came the war and
prices were controlled at below
world market prices. At the end
of the war when the commodity
became in free supply, no con-
trol was exercised and they had
to sell their sugar again at worid
market prices which was very
depressed indeed. That state of
affairs continued until 1939 and
just when the second world war
started and when sugar was ia
great demand, their prices were
again controlled at below market
prices,

He said that they had no fault
to find with their prices being
controlled during the war years,
as they felt that that was their
contribution to the war effort and
they had hoped that that would
have been remembered by the
United Kingdom Government in
the years ahead when they real-
ised that the market would have

returned to more normal condi-
tions.

Trinidad Concerned

In Trinidad they had industries
such as oil, and cocoa and yet they
were concerned about the price
they _ received for sugar. If
Jamaica with her fruit and other
industries could be so concerned
about the price of sugar, how
much more so should Barbados
be?

He could not see any member
of the House speaking in any
other manner different from that
of the senior member for the City
or himself.

They were protesting to let it
be known in England that they
would not stand idly by and see
any agreement being made that
would affect the interests of these
colonies,

They could not sell sugar in
any other market. It was unfor-
tunate that Canada, owing to the
strained trading relationship with
these colonies, had seen fit to be-
gin negotiations with Cuba with a
view to purchasing their sugar.

They viewed these negotiations
with alarm, and hoped the protest
would have the desired effect and
not allow them in any way to in-
terfere with the economy of these
colonies.



Death Inquiries
Adjourned

The inquiry into the cireum-
stances surrounding the death of
Horace Taylor was further ad-
journed by Mr. E. A. McLeod,
Coroner of District “A” yesterday
until April 18.

Horace Taylor, who was known
as Lynch or “Statue” of Dash Gap,
St. Michael, died on the spot after
he was involved in an accident at
Trafalgar Square on March 25
with the mector bus M.1287 while
he was riding his bicycle.

Another inquiry touching the
death of Osbourne Massiah, of
Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael, was
also adjourned until April 17 by
Mr. E. A. McLeod. Massiah died
suddenly at his home on March
19. The post mortem examination
was performed by Dr. A, S. Ashby.

Blood ‘Donors
Go On Strike

GRAZ, Southern Austria,
April 10
Paid blood donors went on strike
for more money here to-day when
they read a false report that their
Viennese counterparts were get-
ting more money for their blood.
The false report declared that
Viennese donors were being paid
160 schillings. Hospital authori-









* BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Rum, orange juice

and the

budget

By DAVID T. ROBERTS

I

like “increase over last

LONDON, Apri 10.

CANNOT say whether Hugh Gaitskell was the most

lively or enthralling Chancellor of the Exchequer #
have ever heard on Budget Day. Too often he used phrases
ear’s turn out”. He had to announce

ways and means by which Britain would meet an expen-
diture of £4,197,000,000—an unprecedented figure exceed-
ing last year’s by £ 939,000,000.

But be did it as if he was lec-
turing a class in Higher Economics
at a University. _ Observers ex-
peeted he would ene his speech
with a list of books for M.Ps to
read before his next lecture in a
week’s time!

The House of Commons was the
calmest for a Budget Day I have
seen since the wartime. This was
the seventh Socialist budget—but

Hugh Gaitskell’s first. Unlike
teetotaller Cripps, Gaitskell
brought a jug of reportedly rum»
and crange juice into the Com-
mons and placed it beside his
dispatch box before opening his
two and a helf hour speech,

On balance, it is a budget that
the Labour Party will like, but
that Conservatives will hate. The
problem of a budget was how to
find taxation for Britain’s gigan-
tic, almost £1,500,000,000 de-
fence expenditure. Gaitskell pro-
posed to tax the purchase of cars
bought by British people in Bri-
tain 66 per cent instead of 33 per
cent; that is one blow at the well.
to-do. He proposed an increase
tax on petrol 55 per cent; the rais-
ing of motoring costs — another
blow to the middle-class. He pro-
posed the standard rate of tax on
incomes to go up from nine shill-
ings to nine shillings and six-
pence in the peund; but he grant-
ed relief to married and family
men which will balance the in-
crease for poorer families. Chan-
cellor Gaitskell took a big cut at
industry with an increase of tax
on dividends—distributed profits
—from 30 to 50 per cent.

Hugh Gaitskell did not get many
cheers from either his own side
or naturally from the Conserva-

tives. He offered some rises in
pension rates for old people and
heard Labour cheers in the middl«
of the sentence before he reached
the point of saying that these pen-
sion rates applieq to men retiring
at 70 and women at 65—proposal

Damaging
House

OLIVER GRIFFITH, a 35-year
old well digger of Bush Hall, was

yesterday found guilty at the
Court of Grand Session ot
n.aliciously damaging a house

with gun powder and endangering
the life of Enid Griffith, his com-—
mon law wife. Griffith was sleep—
ing in the house at the time oi
the explosion, the morning of
October 14 last year.

His Honour the Acting Chief
Justice, Mr. G. L. Taylor, before
whom the case was heard, post-
poned sentence. Mr. W. W
Reece, K.C., Solicitor General,
prosecuted the case for the Crown
Griffith was not represented,

The prosecution called witnesses
to prove that Oliver Griffith was

: employed as a well digger at
conmnen to persuade people to Husbands Plantation, St. James,
‘eas ag retirement and work and that a gelatine stick and a

ae: cap were left back and was in

Dentures and spectacles will
no longer be free in Britain.
Government has decided to
charge about half their cost for
these items in an effort to save
money on Health Service.

The proposal was received with
acute interest as Mr. Aneurin Bev-
an, former Health Minister, now
Minister of Labour, has declared
his opposition to charges within
the Health Service.

The point that is worrying Con-
servative politicians is that this is
a Labour election budget.

Winston Churchill arose immed-
iately to say he would challenge it,
He spoke of the Opposition givins
it severe and searching examina-
tion in the coming days and weeks.
A Labour M.P. bitterly interject.
ed “and nights”. The Opposition
leader set the keynote of Conserv-
ative criticism by calling for Gov-
ernment’ economy rather than
more taxes to finance rearmament,

The only worry besetting Lab.
our M.Ps this evening — which
looks otherwise pretty favourable
to them—is whether the rise in the
prices of goods in shops won't
snatch election benefits from them
in coming months. Hugh Gaits-
kell refused to leave any loophole
for subsidies that would shelter
prices at the cost of the taxpayer.

The debate will go on to-mor-
row.



Jury Fails

To Agree

IN LARCENY CASE

A 12-man jury failed to agree
after 2 hours 5 minutes delibera-—
tion at the Court of Grand
Sessions yesterday as to whether
or not Herbert Hutson, Angus
Hunte and Winfield Layne were
guilty of the larceny of a quantity
of goods valued $161.70, property
of S. P. Musson, Son & Co, Ltd

His Honour the Acting Chiel
Justice, Mr. G. L. Taylor presided
at the Court, Mr. W. W. Reece,
K-C., Solicitor General prosecuted
for the Crown while Mr. J. E. T.
Brancker appeared on behalf of
Layne. :

The Dutch Steamer Nero was in
the harbour unloading cargo for
S. P. Musson, Son & Co., Ltd. until
late night time on October 24,
Harbour policemen 25 Gill and
27 Wilkinson who gave evidence
for the prosecution said that they
were especially alert as the work
was being done during the night.
They noticed suspicious move-
ments of five men in a boat in the
wharf, Hutson, Hunte, Layne and
two others, they could not then
identify:

Since the charge of larceny was
brought against Hutson, Hunte
and Layne, they were able to find
out who one of the other men
was and a warrant had been issued
for his arrest,

When the palice went to the
boat it contained a quantity of
goods similar to those which were
consigned to S. P. Musson, Son &
Co, Ltd.

Hunte was run at by a police
man and jumping into the wharf
swam up the river behind Hard-
wood Alley where he was arrested.

The police said Layne ran but
subsequently gave up hingelf to
the police.



The Mr. Cuffley who spoke on “age-
grouping" in the report of the meeting
of the Barbados Elementary School
Teachers’ Association in Sunday's issue
of the Advocate was Mr. G. I. Cuffley,
Headmaste> of St. Matthews Boys’ School,

ties here were talking to local Gov+,and not the headmaster of the Bay Street

ernment representatives to-day in
an effort to give donors a rise.
—Reuter.

ys.

A motion for the removal of the
iystem was made by Mr, F. G, Downes
and not Mr. A. G. Douglas.








VIM

a-W 478 2110

A shake of Vim, a quick rub round with
a damp cloth—and dirty, greasy things
shine like new again! Vim cleans so
quickly, so smoothly — keeps surfaces
beautifully polished and bright!

cleans everything f
smoothly and speedily A






ALEVER
PRODUCT

same decision
accused men,

Hutson was arrested near

Marhill Street.

Giving evidence for himself

Hutson, alias “Gout”,-said that on
the night before the early morn.
ing when the police.
had seen him, he had gone home
to find that some of his clothes
were stolen,
the police and afterwards went
to sleep, On the follgwing morn-
ing he
town when he was arrested,

Said they

He repe@ted it to

was walking through

He called a witness, Frederick

ye of Culloden RoaJ, who
sa!
Ovteber 25 he saw fiye men in a
boat
seemed as though they had just
awakened, One of the men

that on the morning of

in the wharf, The meén

gas
Layne, :
Mr. Brancker who represented

Layne told the Court that the
prosecution had failed to
lish the ownership of the. goyis
He drew out
erepancies in the police witnesses’

estab-




instances of dis



evidence and asked the jury ifot
to believe them,

He also told the jury that
they did not have to come to the
for each of the

—————————_—

Are you proud of your
INDUSTRY? Well tell the
World about it.

Send in your details to-
day. You have 5 days left
only to get in the YEAR
BOOK,





re
eo el

and |

AIR

his possession,

One witness heard Oliver Grif-
fith threaten to blow off Enic
Griffith’s head if she touched his
child.

Enid and Oliver had separatec
from living together and Enix
used to live at a friend, Clarestine
Jordan, Alleyne’s Gap, Bush Hall,
Stanley Jordan, Clarestine’s hus

e band, told the Court that he had

returned home about 1.30 a.m,
the morning when Griffith was
supposed to have blown up the
house. He saw Oliver Griffith
coming from the direction of his
gap

Another witness who lived in
the vicinity of Clarestine Jordan’s
home, Leotta Small, said that after
she heard the explosion she looked
out and saw Oliver Griffith and
another man on a bicycle

“LADY NELSON”
DELAYED

Gardiner Austin & Co,, Ltd.,
agents for C.N.S., have been ad-
vised by a telegram from Port-of
Spain, Trinidad, that the R.M.S
Lady Nelson, which was due to ar
rive here to-day and sail for Ber
muda, Boston, Halifax, Montreal
on or about April 13, has been de
layed at Port-of-Spain and is now
expected about April 15 instead

In The House
Yesterday

The House of Assembly met at 3 p.m





yesterday and was in session for about
four hours. .
When the tea interval, which war

taken at 5 » m, arrived, they had disposed
of three resolutions and five bills. They
had also passed an Address to _ the
Governor about the rumoured U.K.—Cuba
and Canada—Cuba reciprocal trade facts

They passed a resolution, varying toe
schedule to the soe! Loan Act, 141
The purpose—to enable the unexne
eulasae of $24,000 at the end of March,
1951, of the loan raised under the
authority of this Act to be used on
Housing projechs,. ‘

her resolution passed,

sonedule to the Education Loan Act,
1935. This enables the unexpended
balance at the end of March, 1951, of the
loan raised under the authority of the
Act, to be used for the provision of more
accommodation at the St Leonard's
Boys’ School, The sum is $11,971.82

‘The third resolution passed, varies the
schedule to the Public Loan Act, 1928.
This is to enable the unexpended balance
of $851.28 at the end of March, 1951, of
the loan raised under the authority of
this Act, to be used on Housing projects,

One bill passed was to authorise the
expenditure of sums of money unspent
out of the amount raised by way of joan
under the Waterworks Loan Act 1935,
and the Waterworks Loan Act, 1941. The
purpose—for the improvement and ex
tension of water supply and the comple-
tion of other works connected therewith
The sum is $75,076,

Another bill passed was one to amend
the Savings Bank Act, 1914

The House accepted amendments made
by the Legislative Council to the bill to
amend the Commissioners of Enquiry
Act

The House also passed two bills to au-
thorise the payment of gratuities and
pensions, One for James Daniel and the
other for C B_ Rock, .

After tea the House passed an Address
to the Governor about itinerant traders

varies the

Mr. Adams laid the Civil Establish-
ment (General) (Amendment) Order
1951

He gave notice of a resolution to

avprove the Order entitled “The Civil
Establishment (General (Amendment)
Order 1951 made by the Governor-in
Executive Committee,





.

The House adjourned until Tuesday at

3 p.m,



—



DRYERS

CITY GARAGE TRADING Co.. Lid.











VICTORIA







STREET



ee

Guilty Of 20/- For Speeding

A FINE of 20 was imposed
on Arthur Bellamy of Belleville
St. Michael by His Worship Mi
E. A. McLeod, Police Magistrat:
of District “A” yesterday.

Bellamy pleaded guilty of
exceeding the speed limit while
riding his motor cycle M—1304

on Constitution Road on February
10. The Police in their evidence
said the motor c¥tle was being
ridden at over 34 miles p@r hour
and the speed limit on that road
is 20 miles per hour.

SORE
THROAT

poultice, while its v: . inhaled,



—_
-
o~

—— ee Also melt some
Hof ICKS









USED “>
TO WAKE

FEELING
TIRED

Now rises
full of
energy

What a bad start for a
day's work if you wake
up feeling tired and
listless, instead of being
brisk and full of energy.
One woman who can
appreciate the difference from
her own experience, writes to

us --—

“Before taking Kruschen, I
always used to wake in the
morning faaling vary tired. Now
« have lost all that tiredness and
I wake feeling full of energy.
Kruschen has made me feel years
younger. I also suffered with
rheumatic pains in my shoulders
and swellings round my ankles.
1 am now completely cured of
these pains and swellings. I take
Kruschen Salts Tees arly and
cannot speak too highly on

Kruschen keeps you young
because it tones up the liver,
kidneys and bowels and keeps
them all working smoothly and
efficiently. The reward of this
internal cleanliness is a freshened
and invigorated body. Poisonous
waste ;iaterials are expelled and
the pains of rheumatism cease,
And as you continue with Kru-
eonen. your Frhole body responds

8 pu ‘orce.

Kruschen is obtainable from ab

Mhemists and Stores.

“SUPERSEED”

THE SEEDS THAT SUCCEED
Fresh Flower

SEEDS
WEATHERHEAD'S

ZINNIA (Giant Dahlia flow~
ered Mixed) Snapdragon &
kinds), Marigold, Portulaca,





Petunia, Indian Pink, Chry-

santhemum, Phlox, Lark-
spur, Sweet William, Car-
nation, Coreopsis, Verbena,

Candytuft, Nasturtium, Mig-
nonette,
Aster, Corn-
flower, Hollyhock, Ageratum,

Dahlia,
Godetia,

Calliopsis, Balsam,

Gaillardla,
Cosmos, Allyrum,
Forget-me-Not,
Canterbury Bell, Nigella, &
SWEET PEAS (8 kinds).

Get your supply to-day from

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

LI D—Head of Broad Street
SSS





t





|
|

SCHICK GROWENA

s
alt. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—pistributors.

Sea Seeseeaus
A DOSER F I OTR R IOS SFE GG DGG FEF SOOT FFG GGS

s

PAGE FIVE



~>

tow he thuves on
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“On the go” all day and growing, too; ne
wonder children need extra nourishment.
Give them ‘ Kepler’ and see how they thrive
and gain weight—it is rich in the vitamins
their growing bodies need. Its malty-sweet
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*MEPLER’
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&

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, APRIL Ul, 1951

~~ fi stand Discovery
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|
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| KH Ag PA dae






















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AAU

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FOUNDATION AND PROTECTION

By day, use a touch of Pond’s Vanishing Cream as a foundation. This

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R THE O&CORATI AND THE,













BGO POD PROD OP ON FFF 999999998986

POOL PEPE PDPPPEP PPE LLPE PPS PSE PPP PLL PP LPC PLEO ASSOLE

| SCHOOL
NEW BOOKS Ass

ROYAL REA
VENUS THE LONELY GODDESS by John Erskine 3 4 eos

ELEPHANT BILL by Lt.-Col. J. H. Williams

SHAW by Desmond McCarthy ROYAL SCHOOL

ISLANDS OF THE SUN by Rosita Forbes PRIMER

THE EXPLOITS OF ENGELBRECHT WEST INDIAN
















































‘ fr by Maurice Richardson READER

att GO TO | a. iene sab, grat
( LL LAFARE’S ‘
‘ REGMURANT. |" | h 1 ”AN AMIT ON CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHTING
¢ Te NOTED ' ‘ 4& TABLE THEY DON'T THIS EEE
‘ FOR ITS HOME es MENTION I(T insect!
§ | 1S THAT ANY _ {I ON THE ee ea
, ee LA INDUCEMENT? || ; MENU!’ vy
§ eal rn rs os
$
» }
4 |
$f |
* |
; LELLPLLLPLPLPLLLLAPPBPPPLPPP LPL PPP? EL LLPLPBRLBPP PRP LLP LLM A CC
& | + oe BR OR let Tl rr en | tl, re: . + 5
‘ For leather

of every colour—





It cleans, preserves—and how it

ree Me tee

S0 THATS THE KEY

TO YOUR ROOM AND
800,000 DOLLARS!
GIVE IT TO ME,






WHY, CERTAINLY. .BUT
DONT FORGET, YOU CAN'T
FIND THE LOCK IT FITS




polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s.
Nothing else is quite the same. Watch

the difference it makes to your shoes!

CURTAINS OR ME.” AND

T WON! HIS GUN WILL COME B®
IN HANDY NOW FORA ( ¢

s LOOK AROUND 4

oo eoeeeoe
€i Oa
Br r’®
4 4
a> ir
RB |
4 + ,
fs ;
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py if *- tg) Oe on ti , ‘ ; a J } eSy 1 f
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es, L 3 |
$ >: My f } y SS o/s 3
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Sees E: h | ; 1 y
j= \ ] t [ rep / y : ‘I! A : a
S| bp id 3 F .
li. @ - A } re 4 $ 4 Pa
3 j 7 ] Ae (
3 / iT 5 a AS Bin i _ i
oe ap puis oh teenlaee nleencelicemassnaa einai teint iron ipeteeteeseires antes ante sns eeaneE seer EEC ae wae —
SSS SSPSSO SOS FS OOP PPDO POPP PPP PP IPP PPP POEP PIF TOFS
i ‘.
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SCSOCSSSS OOPS SSOP OCS FOS SSPE SPES SPOOF OOS






erties (mn eh i Ll ANP By
‘y a ss A" / ea |
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES |
SS DS Wn,
| [ea oy Ae mS
tee Sot toseire hiv Last CHANCE Cie : | ee | aA
“TO GETAWAY > i= , ey f il ae S|
ar «sche Se | Be Hi , ot
: AC THRE AW me H
* > Hy | ( re oe. THREES YJ TA eS oss i |
|| Ae ' ~ 3
| 3
| | | | | % ® i EN & #1 RYS 1 . a P v
| | WAL ( es | ghpiemmowr owt PASTILLES | BRITISH WEST INDIAN “AIRWAYS,



ne



——
tee


WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 12 cents and
96 cents Sundays 2% words — over 24
= 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
wor 3.





cents word on Sundays for each;



AUTOMOTIVE

——_ ———
AUTOMOBILE: Vauxnall 14/6. E-151
Perfect running order excellent 2
$1,300.00 Courtesy Garage Phone-4616.
44.51—T.F N.

CAR—Chevrolet Master 6, (J-132) in
good order. Price $400.00, Dial 95-218.
10.4.51~3n

CAR—Morris 8 Tourer X—64?, Very
eondition, Telephone 8541. Warner.
Waters Terrace after 4 p.m.

cents per word for each

Terms cash. Fhone 2508
30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.

DIED

ILL, widow of







}

t, om Tuesday morning
10th instant, funeral took place
at the Westbuns Cemetery the same
afternoon,

11.4,51—In,

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

FULL-TIME SECRETARY-
TREASURER, HARRISON
COLLEGE AND
QUEEN’S COLLEGE

The Governors of Harrison Col-
lege and Queen's College invite
applications for the full-time post
of SECRETARY-TREASURER to

ue
10.4.51--2n

2
CAR-—One Citroen 15 HP, in perfect
condition done only 3,300 miles. Price
$2,600.00. Apply: B’dos Agencies Ltd. |
Ring 4908.

10.5.51—4n,

Cr ae
CARS-—itroen 15 H.P. cars, just ar-
sivas: Apply Fidos Agencies







CAR—ONE

HUDSON CAR,
Bob Haynes. “

Dial—4886 or 4334.
10.4.51--3n.

CAR—One Dodge Deluxe Fluid driye in
perfect condition. Apply Cyril Stoyte
4569 or S. H Kinch 286).

8.4.51—3n

———_—
CAR—Vavpxhall 18, almost new done
only 6,000 miles.













Apply | g

BARBADOS ADVOCATI



PUBLIC NOTICES |

line on week-days
line on Sundays,
$1.50 on week-days

PUHLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-doys|
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, |
mimmum cnarge $1.50 on week-days

| and $1.80 om Sundays



1
REAL ESTATE

BUILDING LOTS at Dover. Christ
Chureh. Lets near the sea, and lots!
on and near Maxwell Main Road.





:
i
Z :
Applications are invited for the pes]
ef Secretary of the Barbados Dairy and
Stock Breeders A: jon.

2. The Salary attached to the post is
$60.00 per month and the succesful





Apply
applicant would be required to take up A. Merbert, Dover. Phone ai3i
ones on the 16th day of April, 1951. or 6385. 6.4.51—$2,

F igatio should be addresea| -———
to A. G. FP. Seale, Esq., Livestock Officer BUNGALOW-—-Navy Gardens, 3 bed-
Central Livestock Station, St, Michae]|| TOMS, every convenience including
end be submitted by 4,00 pm. | Sarden, water supply. As new, £3,000. |
on Friday, the 13th instant 1§.3.51—8-t.n.

10.4.51—3n
o LAND—1124 . ft. of land at Bed-
ford Lane, Bridgetown, together with |
house thereon.

NOTICE Inspection on application to Miss F. M

Downie at Corner of Roebuck Street
PARISH ST. JOSEPH end . |
The Parochiai rer's Office has The al will be offered for sale hy |
been removed to Bathsheba until furt).«r | Publie competition at our office, James |
notice. Street, on iday 13th April 195: at!
Signed A. T. KING, 2 p.m. s }
Pagechial Treasurer. Hutchinson & Banfield. |
St. Joseph at .3.51—12n. |

1 a a
O45)= 90 | “PROPERTY — Containing” dwelling |

NOTICE house with three bedrooms (Partly wall)

standing on one rood, 144% perehes of |

RS. ae land situated at Forde’s Gap, Brit:on's

seen Hie cas yaa “ANDRE beer | ee in PPlY, tO: CM Green idge or
duly nominated at the election of per-| ufo” & Banfield, sane Street. |
Sons to serve as m 4.5 ‘



in the Gen-
Parish St. ROOF — 1. 24 ft. x 18 ft. Boarded and
in the place of D. A. Mri shingied gable Roof Apply to Btanaper

enley Plantation, St, John.

I hereby notify my _ inten 7 , Mi

taking a poll for the deteminetion cf hi ut 51—3n
cieniearspadininie———i—

ine said Glection. on Monday next the| “Gn griday the ith Inst at a pm at

16th. day of April 1951 at the Alleyne
School, idine beginning between ww office No, 17 High Street:
the hours of seven and eight o'clock in Shares, Barbados Fire Insurance
the morning. Company;
tion No.1.— The Alleyne} 22 Shares, Barbados Ice Company

school ths

imited ;

ferth wing for all ns









Apply Cyril Stoute 4569 6% ‘.
th Go i Bodi f or 5. H. Kineh 2861. 8 4.51—3n, ~ names negin with the letter £ Berbados Government De
e verning ies’ .00; these | peers agree Polling Station No. 2. — The Alleyne COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,

two schools. The chief duties of LORRIES—Two (2) Chevrolet 1939 and School — the South wixg for all ng Solicitors
$ 1940 models. Recently working a ey
the successful applicant will in-| Andrews Factory. Can be seen |at | S05, 4pose Sedo wer ee mere
pa PP Fisherpond Plantation, ‘St. Thomas, and POEs MY oe signed en
Ee ” offered for sale on Wednesday A. INGRAM, We will offer for saie to public com-

(a) the receiving of school fees;{ 11th April 1961, at 1 p.m. 5.4.51—4n. returner and, | petition at our office on Friday 21th
(b) preparation of Staffs’ Pay ELECTRICAL To.4St—¢r. | pol LEST a stone wail
Sheets monthly; Dwelling house and shop at St
ae ‘ oc12ep5.. Volts, | =~ - eters ot ts s-St. Philip, ding on 2
(c) keeping of all school ‘ac- to ahepe, Make aati Pai limps an? | "HE BARBADOS” MUTUAL BENEPIT |“ ~ttipetins St hip thd. Dwelling
counts: spares. A, Barnes & Co, Ltd. SOCIETY. house comprises Drawing and
. 18.3.51—t.f.>, Dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, Kitchn-
(d) correspondence; NOTICE en, Tovjet and Bath. Government

(e) attending meetings of Gov- LIVESTOCK meus toga.

MILCH GOAT, “Sally Laurator’’, Reg



IS HEREBY GIVEN that the ldth Three other parcels of land con-

erning Bodies concerned; ; oe ~| Annual General Meeting of the above taining respectively 2 roods. 3
- ’ Tate b- FE gs S.C. Skinner. “Latee Society will be held on Monday, 2rd reods, ard 1 acre 2,roods belong-
and tor”, Rockley Terrace or Da Costa & Co., ; H 4 ng
7 Ltd. Phone 8280 or 2122. April 1951, at 4.30 p.m. at the Regis- ing to and near to above prop rey
(f) such other duties as the 10.4.51.—t fn. | tered Office, 48 Swan Street, for the will also be offered for sale either
3 St purpose of (a) Receiving the Report of together with above property o1
Governing Bodies may de~ the Committee of Manayement and seeretety oes i .
i PO Treasurer's Account for the past year, ‘or ins ion apply on the prem-
Termine ‘ceili ULTRY th) Electing Officers and a Committec inew to the owner Mr. Everton
2, The post is non-pensionable of Management for the current year, reénidge.
: and (ce) lit with any other matters For further particulars and condit.ons
and carries a fixed salary of] DUCKS—Pure Bred Crosses Kahki- | 0nd ‘¢), Dealing, wit ov ute ae tee
Campbell Pekin. Flock of nine. Fiye By Order of the Committee HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
$2,160 per annum. ducks, 4 drakes, Archie Clarke, Beach- C. W. REEVES. — 11,4.5:.—6n
3. Applications by letter stat-|°oUrt Avenue, Hastings. 8.4.51—3n. Acte, Secretary,
, ‘ i (wry 11.4.51.—2n.
ing age, qualifications and ex- MECHANICAL

perience, together with two re-
cent testimonials must reach the
Director of Education, not later
than 4 p.m. on Thursday, 12th

BIKES—on terms, Hercules Silver
King, All models in stock.
A. BARNES & CO. LTD,

11.4.51.—T FN.
asain hahtinh emma ertine
TYPEWRITER—One (1) Royal Type-









z NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that 4/598 Tins Beef, 90 Mess Tins, 11 Pairs
April, 1951. ; | writer Standard 11”. Dial 3639 after Meeting 8, We. Grediters of the 1 Hoots, Foot and | Fuel Pumps Be tite
4. The successful applicant will | 9 a.m. 10.4,51—3n, arom er ib it baka ae Spoule dee ae, wow } Bago g Shitting
be expected to assume duties On | JONES SEWING MACHINE—Treadle, | the of Messrs Carrington & | Files, Tyres, 1 Cluteh Plate.
the 1st May, 1951, or as soon|/” splendid condition, Phone 2762, eae Tanne rena precy, we, DrArey A. Scott
s 1 , 10,4.51—2n,
afterwards as is practicable. rit 1951 at 1 Polack in the after>] 11.4.51—4n,
* 29.3,57—5n. MISCELLANEOUS ; H. LISLE THOMAS,
— reenaataeg ANTIQUES — Ot every 4 ny si. in.! UNDER THE SILVER
NOTICE Watercolours: Early wooks, Mavs. ‘Ants, HAMMER
graphs etc. at Gorringes ‘Antique Shop | ¢¢ : ”
re the estate of edjoining , B: dati f Lleyds Agents
HUGH CLARENCE CLARKE ae ere aegis Mac Is Dangerous we will sell on THURSDAY. the. 12th

(deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims
against the Estate of Hugh Clarence
Clarke, deceased, late of Hart's Gap, in
the parish of Christ Church in this Island
who died on the Sth day of O¢'
1950, intestate, are requested to in
particulars of their claims duly attested
to the undersigned The Public Trustee,
C/o Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No.
12 High Street,” , On “or be
fore the 5th day of May, 1951, after

—
un — In San ani ees in
units 'to complete colour suites. Toe
@rade, A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.

26.1.51—t.f.n.
CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win

draperies. Kirseh. Dial
BARNES & €O., LTD,



which date I sha!l proceed to distribute/ on ‘Thursday 12th,, Friday 13th, ai
the assets of the deceased among the} Saturday 14th. A fine set of four col-
parties entitled thereto having urful gi

a1 Measuring ven

with every purchase of One Dollar ar
over. C, W. HUTCHINSON & Co., Ltd.
Broad Street. 10.4.51—5n.

MEGASSE at Lower Estate Factory
at $3.00 per ton, 6.4.51—6n.

ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREEN
i case, good order, Fitt, Oy ett y.
.51—t.fn,

TYPEWRITER RIBBONS & CARBON
APER. Fresh stock tust received, get
our requirements at T. Geddes Grant
td. 7 4.51—1n

Two PLATE, Glass Display Cases, $120.00

only to such claims of which I shall nm
ave had notice and I will not be liable
for the assets or any part thereof so
distributed to any person of whose debt
or claim I shall not then have had
notice,

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their said
Bie rene Po CONE os 1981

ated th th day of Fe r, -

" T. T. HEADLEY,

The Public Trustee,

Qualified Administrator of the Estate 9

Hugh Clarence Clarke,
. deceased.
§.4,51—3n







doaperie eg et control, Valances ®41 be left to fight it out alone. If he
13.2.51—ttn | Grags the United States into a

FREE GIFTS—FREE for your seni United Nations war but an Ameri-

AUCTION

————————————
IN_THE MATTER OF THE COMPAN-
IES ACT 1910,
and

IN THE MATTER OF WEST INDIAN
KNITTING MILLS LIMITED.

——— eS :
By instructions received 1 will sei at
Central Police Station on Monday next
the 16h April, 1951 at 2 p.m., the fol
iowing items: 25 cartons Biscuit ie

Tins Condensed Milk, 13 packages Tea,







at General Traders Ltd. Roebuck Street
101 Bags D.C. Sugar.
Sale 12.30 o'clock, Terms Cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO
Auctioneers

JOHANNESBURG, April 9.

The Rand Daily Mail, one of
South Africa’s leading English
newspapers today declared that if
General MacArthur’s actions led
to a Great War, Americans should

10.4,51,.—2n, |;

In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.,
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their





Great War, it would not be a

can war, the paper said in an

editorial,
The paper

MacArthur as “one of the most

described General








; Berbados Coast Station:—-
dangerous men in the world,” The “.."Colombie, s.8. Golfito, s.s. Lady
Daily Mail is a strong opponent of Nelson, 8. Alcoa Pennant, ss. Helens |

ionali #2 icoa Polaris, 8.5, Spurt, ss -

the Melan Nationalist vy acer factial, s.3. Del Mar, 8.8. Argentina,
—Reuter.| .s, Fort Townshend, | s.s. Br : BS

Mutlah, s.s. Regent Tiger, s.s. € adia.

Challenger, «4. Aleow Clipper, Ss

i Dewdale, 5.5. Fresno Star, s.s, Southern

ACTING AIDE DE CAMP } pare 8. Atlantic Dealer, ss. Alcoa
Ranger. |
|

TO LEEWARDS’ RATES OF EXCHANGE

caieeneeneat

| For further informatio:



WANTED
Minimum charge week 72 cents and
86 cents Sundays 24 words over

words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays,



HELP
TYPIST—Apply in \
Ltd. Coleridge St

|

A
Taylor



}

“CLERK.—at the Barbado lee Co
Ltd.. principally for Sales and Delivery }
of Ice Cream at Factor For
Particulars, apply to the ‘

11.4, 51—3n
eee
SKILLED SHIRT MAKERS--Reliance
Shirt Factory, Palmetto Street
7451-3
_—_————
RELIEF MESS MANAGERESS



A vacancy exists for a Reief \
Manageress Previous experience
catering for Restaurants or Hotels ot

similar experience is desirable
Applications should be submitted i
writing giving details of twevious
perience and enclosing copies of tes
timonials ond a recent passport sirc
Photograph, and should be addressed
to Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd., P.U
Box 103, Bridgetown.” 10.4,51,.—6n

MISCELLANEOUS

ee

“



MAGAZINES—True Detective, Tru
Romance and True Story

STANWAY STORE, iucas Str eet,
Dial—4910 11,4.51——2n

STARCH wanted ‘Appl to BDO ;
KNITTING & SPINNING CO, LTD
Coleridge Street 10.4.51—44 |

TURKEYS 8—10 lbs. FOWLS & DUCKS }

Apply GREEN DRAGON RESTAURANT,
Broad Street, Dial 3896
10.4,51,-—t.f n

WANTED TO KENT
SMALL UNFURNISHED COTTAGE. or
BUNGALOW in the country, WANTED
by English couple. Essential requir
ments are two good bedrooms, modern

Sanitation, living and dining rooms, |
garage, electric light, telephone, and
moderate rent for long lease, Repl
Box No, 88, Advocate Co.

3.4.51—~6n

—_—_—_—

HARRISON

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



|

}

j?
ecretary |

Syaney'’s wool market showed
jfirmer trend to-day with les
hesitant values for all descrip
tions of Merino and Crossbred











at
Suitable for
th April, onward
Apphy Mrs. E. C
Phone~-€240

4.51
ii

Sé€lfstontained
Dial 5
4.4.51—6n



Lawrence
vailable
10 Pet

premises



an
PLAT hoe
Ramsgate.

Unfurnished

Bay Street }



FLATS: Two completely new de Luxe

fully furnished flats at Four Aces, St
Lawrence Gap. From June onwards ‘o
approved = tenants This building was
pecially built to house flats. It is not
4 reconverted residence. Apply Mre. L
Hassell, phone 4003 10.4.51~—Sn
_
LITTLE HAMILTON—From Ist. May
St. Lawrence Gap, Unfurnished, 9 Bed-
rooms, Drawing Room, 2 open Versn
achs, ete. No dogs. Dial $144 %

11.4.5)

WAVERLEY—On the Sea, St. Law
rence Gap. Furnished, 3 Bedrooms, nin-
ning water each, Refrigerator, Gas,
Padio, Telephone, Garage. Inspection by
ppointment, Phone—8278

14.51

2n

WOOL MARKET FIRM

SYDNEY, April 10

wools. Top price was 15 shillings
and six pence a pound for five
bales of greasy Merino

This grade wool reached as much
as £1. 08. %d. a pound at Sydney
sales during the wool boom

January —Reuter

fleece
aan

LINE

Due
Vessel From Leaves os
8.8. “TACOMA STAR” Liverpool 22nd Mar, Fe enti
S.S. “HERDSMAN” London 10th Apr. 28rd April
S.S. "DEFENDER" London llth Apr. 26th April
S.S. “ASTRONOMER” Liverpool 10th April 23rd April
S.S. “PLANTER” London 20th April 8rd May
S.S. “DALESMAN” Glasgow via
Liverpool 15th April 8th May

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel

8.8. “STATESMAN” .. Londo:

For

n apply te . -

Closes in Barbados
End of April

n











DACOSTA & CO,. LTD.—Agents
5 wa tone
Canadian National $ hi
€ =
an National Steamships
SOUTHBOUND
as Sails ‘a Selle Arrives 5. Satis
on’ Melifax Boston Barbados ados
CAN. CHALLENGER .. _ 4 Apr — ’ Apr “Apr
LADY RODNEY oe = 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 June
LADY NELSON «+ 30 June 3 Jub § July l4 July W July
LADY RODNEY 20 July 2 Aug 4 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug
NORTHBOUND eee - Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
arbados Barbados Boston 8t. Joh Montrea!
LADY RODNEY ..10 May 12 May 21 May Lo Meee eee
LADY NELSON .. 3 June 5 June 14 June _ 16 June 19 June
LADY RODNEY .. 3 July 5 July 14 July -- 16 July 19 July
LADY NELSON ..27 Juky = 29 July 7 Aug em 9 Aug 12 Aug
LADY RODNEY ..26 Aug. 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept 1} Sept.
N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessels ftt
sels ed wit 1 age e -
bers. Passenger Fares and ireignt rates on application aa % ore pediobty
———-__,

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO,

SAILING FROM
M.S HECUBA”
SAILING

AMSTERDAM
17th April 195!
TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM

M.S. ‘ORANJESTAD 19th April 1961

SAILING 10 TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO

LTD. — Agents.

FRENCH LINE

Cie Gle Transatiantique



: :



PAGE SEVEN




















MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS

rouR

ORDER

Grant 3 Minute Oats—Cornflakes,

A Reminder

Ove Customers and Friecds are asked to note that we

close Daily for BREAKFAST from 11 a.m, to 12

Saturdays when we

shut at 12.30

PLEASE

Kraft Cheese with Macaroni—Kraft Fish Supreme—Kraft Ice
Cream Mix—Tins Allsons White Oats—Butter Concentrate—
Challenge Peas—Arjay Grape Juice—Spanish Queen Olives—
French Mustard—Peanut Paste—Puffed Wheat—All Bran—

noon except

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.



STOP at

S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT

the

1ST FLOOR
©, F. HARRISON & CO. LTD.
LOOK
around in our DEPARTMENT and see our

CHILDREN'S BOOKS
LITTLE GREY RABBIT’S WASHING DAY

—By Alison Uttley

LITTLE GREY RABBIT AND THE WEASELS

~-By Alison Uttley

THE KNOT SQUIRREL TIED—By Alison Uttley
SQUIRREL GOES SKATING-—By Alison Uttley
GREY RABBIT AND THE WANDERING HEDGEHOG

~By Alison Uttley

WISE OWL'S STORY
MOLDY WARP AND THE MOLE—By Alison Uttley

and

selection of

HUMPTY DUMPTY AND BELINDA by Enid Blyton
THE CHILDREN'S WONDER BOOK

THE JOLLY
PINOCCHIO,

AND AMONG tHE NOVELS AND DETECTIVE STORIES —

BOOK FOR CHILDREN

(Walt Disney's Version)

DOUBLE, DOUBLE, The New Detective Story

Love Stor

RANDALL AND THE RIVER OF TIME by C. 8S, Forester

—By Ellery Queen.
THE BRIDE'S TALE by Margaret Trouneer (a Crusader’s

Â¥).



_—
- } y y ~ * Tey
roR’ RENT PERSONAL LOST & FOUND
Minimum charge week T2 cents and
96 cente Sundays 24 words — over ereby warned against o ertabiicnondiaai = a
| words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a ¥ wife, EDITHA GR
word Sundays. rds} as I do not
te for her or LOST
else contracting any debt or tebts yr
n le writen order signe —
; ee eee WATCH--Man's stainless steel wrist
eeeTeaD Sed. ERIC GRIFFITH watch with bracelet. Rockley Beach.
turnjshed Rock Dundo Saturday. Frampton, Navy Gardens
aod St. Jame 10.451 10.2.51—2r

















‘ach Stansfeld Seott & Co., Ltd, Broad AND GEORGETOWN SAILINGS TO THE PRODIGAL, HEART by Susan Ertz
*, tea} —th 0. GOVERNOR APRIL 10, 1951 M.S. “HERSILLIA'—Lith Api 1061 ENGLAND & FRANCE UNDER THE SKIN by Phyllis Bottome
CANAD 5.8. "Ct SA" -—23rd April 1951 é
I metal DeLuxe Venetian ‘4 <4 Cerone Shree | See Rene 63 9/10% pr. Cheques on SAILING TO TRINIDAD, LA GUAIRA “COLOMBIE” April 22nd PaNear h Pan PORES
‘ Bankers 61 5/10°. pr. CURAC ‘ ig @ : :
Sa seen a ST. GEORGE'S April 6. - Demand ae: 8.5. “GANYMBDES 13th April 1951 ee and Guade- LISTEN
' 51—t.f.n. i . J. M, Si tt of ai wore Cache D> ;
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van OU ee - Ran ae ca, has taken up an acting appoint-| j2% pr. Gurreney 60% pr. a“ SOUTHBOUND S.P.C.K. BOOKS are the BEST
Killed in inute mile to obtain a refreshing beverage of] ment as Private Secretary and] Coupons a ~ # BE. | Speers oe) esi o
exquisite flavour. 38 conte for ‘“2] Aide de Camp to His Excellency| ®™ >: ; 5 i “COLOMBIE’ April 11th
Zour skin bas nvasiz g) ten tz [iE i Compare Ger sre PA," | Sir Robert Arundell Te MY. *Daerwood wit HH] Trinidad, La Gualra, Cura-
am caver sber ble Itching, Cracking, reese - He relieves Mr. O. R. Kelsick, MAIL NOTICE accept Cargo and Passengers for i cao, Cartagena and Jamaica
Eczema, Peeling, Bur ng, Acne, District Officer, Carriacou. Pea te Sailing Thursday 14th bs
Dae yor Woot Tech and ther blem: LOYAL BROTHERS OF Col. Keith Stewart, who has] ypaiis for st, Lucia, Dominica, Mont- The M.V. “Moneka” wif Sfeees is
ishes. Ordinary treatments give only held the post for some time re~| serrat, Antigua, St, Kitts, Bermuda, Cargo and Passengers for Domi- Accepting Passengers, Cargo
temporary, relat Doane they see: THE STAR cently left hospital where he was] Boston, Halifax and Montreal by the nica Antigua Montserrat, Nevis Mai 2 ate ° e
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minutes and ie guarag' eed to give you Neediest Ca Fund sustained during the strike when| "p.cvc Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail 16th instant a
a soft, clear, attractive, smooth alin eedies wee an unknown assailant hit him with | at 1.30 p.m, and Ordinary Mail at 2.39 The M.V. “Caribbee” will s , 4
in one week, or money back on return A ‘oh p.m. on the 12th April 1951 accept Cargo and Passengers for Tailors and Clothiers
of empty Backage. Get guaranteed 2 stone one night. Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, Rk M JONES & C Ltd
Nixoderm from your chem were ANNOUNCEMENT —-—-—- -—— Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing % « he 0., . e
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od ri real cause FICIAL ie See = ENT
For Skin Troubles trouble. p Pelatire | to, Commins on See ® oe OF vo “ee oe Phone ::: 3814 traditions of
and une at} BARBADOS. ; .
Queen’s Park, the undersigned will IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, T do hereby, give holier fo all oe)

receive entries for the following:—
(a) Costume Bands
(b) Steel Bands,



f



'TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

i r claiming any estate, right or interest or
Dee ete the ‘ceareate hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant)
to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses Seana te ond
vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours o
12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings,

SS TEE







(c) Advertising Bands.



ins
Bridgetown before the 18th day of May, 1951 in order that such cla
may be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respec-

(d) Historical Bands. of respec:
Ino to raise the standard of | tively otherwise such persons will te precluded om the eakate any dec

be deprived of all claims on or against the sai
Carnival, the Steering Committee} °° °°?" pit tim; LINDSAY ERCIL. RYEBURN GILL.









SAXOPHONE REEDS
E b Alto, B b Tenor,











C Mel would appreciate the co-operation Dete’ , :
ee es e EDS of Firms, Clubs and Individuals] PROPERTY : A gitnate, in ee twenty
- being as original as possible. on lands of E,
- ND HAND No entrance fee will be charged . neue Cape
Goon oe A Carnival Band of thirty will ang und Frewsier
SHOT GUNS be visiting Barbados to take part oa land: of Joshua Gill
. in the parade. on a pu roa ing to
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY ,; san ibs 100 Ney cine te same may al ae
and HARDWARE ener eg gt Ee

More particulars late:
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REAL, ESTATE AGENT —- AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR
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———

15.3.51—~3n.



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PAGE

THE ay
FAMOUS FU
STONE fae

EIGHT

—_—

“At least, Footcross, in the Iron Curtain countries there’s always a British Consulate to.escape to in cuse of trouble...”





‘What Of The .VON NIDA RETURNS TO

W.1. Team For THE UNITED KINGDOM , «

Australia?

THE compssition of the
West Indies team to tour
Australia later this year, con-
tinues to be a topic of inter-
est in all circles.

The writer of “Sportsman
Diary” recently in an English
newspaper discussed what he

called the “Ins and Outs”,

West Indies Cricket Board of
Control have reacted quickly to
Australia’s invitation for a “repre-
sentative’ team to tour next
winter’, he wrote. ‘iley have.
though the matter is a top secret,
already selected a team and await
only confirmation from individu-
als before the forma: announce-
ment.

What wi'l be the changes from
the side that beat England last
summer?

OUT are Hines Jcnnson, who at
39 found the tour too strenuous.

By JAMES GOODFELLOW
British golf will be. livelier this
season with Australian, champion

Norman von Nida’s decisjon to
play here. After the challenge
match against Bobby Locke in

South Africa, Von. Nida will take
part in the Egyptian champion-
ship and is due in London on
May 1.

Two of his fellow professionals,
Nagle and Cremin, coming over
for the first time, will arrive
within the next fortnight.

Von Nida, largest money
winner in 1947 disappointed
during a brief stay. last year. He
shared 20th place in the Open
and second place in the Irish
Open.

Some of the fire seemed to have
gone from him, but he is back

again in fighting form. So the
pugnacious little figure in the
beret will have to be reckoned
with.

Strenuous Programme

Locke, £350 winner last time, is
missing. Max Faulkner £100 w-n-
ner ahd Dai Rees do. not return
from Australia until April 11
Absent also is the team touring
Scuth Africa-— Daly, Bousfield,
Panton and Bradshaw.

Betting is that Charies Ward ,
on his own course, will win the}
season's first big event. |
Philip Scrutton, after defending
the Berkshire trophy this week
end goes on to Birkdale where the |
Walker Cup trials are being held |
on Thursday, Friday and Satur-—j
day.

“A



strenuous programme has

been arranged for the 26 nominees. |

Foursomes oy the first day, stroke
play on the secasd and singles
over 36 holes on “the third,

After the team is chosen Ray
mond Oppenheimer will take ove:
as captain.

English woinan golf champion
Mrs. Joan Gee was asked to join
the team going to South Africa



ee

BARBADOS A







4
London Express Service



BARLTROP WILL
GO TO TRINIDAD

om Our Own «~urespundent)
ST. KITTS, April 10.
Labour Adviser to the Secretary
of State for the Colonies, Mr. E.
Barltrop, arrived here on Sunday,
He met representatives of the
€.P.A. and the Labour Union in-
formally yesterday. He leaves for
‘Trinidad to-day.

"Why don't you
try Paradol?”



Don’r Miss Our on good times
and stay home indisposed ... when
Paradol helps to relieve periodic

|
|
|

DVOCATE

Tornado Regattas
Start April 15

The first official Tornado Regat
ta ever to be held in Barbados will
take place on Sunday, April 15,
in Carlisle Bay.

The Tornado Association at a
meeting on Monaay decided to
hold six Regattas and the dates
are as follows: Sunday, April, 15,
Saturday April 21, Sunday April
29, Saturday May 5, Sunday May
13, and Saturday May 19.

The Saturday races will start, at
3.30 p.m. and those on Sundays
at 10.30 a.m. "t is expected tha.
all boats racing will be punctua:
at the starting line.

At the end of the series a trop‘y
will be presented to the boat with
the most points. The starters are
Messrs. George Stoute and Char-
lie Cuke.

RENO

|



















Kills Grass
ilis G

chemical called TCA
of trichloracetic acid)
that will -help farmers kill
pefennia] weedy. grasses has been
developed -by American agricul-
tural scientists. The chemical also
is “showing promise in killing
annual.weedy grasses in certain
TCA-tolerant crops such as sugat
and table beets, flax, alfalfa, and
other. legume crops, the United
States Department of Agriculture
reports. ‘PCA acts most effective-
ly as, it ccmes in contact with
weed roots. Contact with above-
ground foliage has little effect on
(be weed-and th> poison is not
tansierreu from the fohage to the
foots. Scientists suggest that the
chemical be applied at a time of
year when
tions or raiptall can be counted
cn to leach it down through the
soil to root level.

A

(:0dilum

new

ots.



HORSE

"T’ HE ever-present
possibility of seri-
ous accident involving
heavy loss suggests
the desirability of
complete insurance
protection. Whether
your business has one
commerical vehicle or
a fleet of them, you
can have that protec-
tion in a single, one-
cost policy that also
indemnifies against
theft, fire loss, and
damage claims. Write,
‘phone or call LESLIE
for complete particu-
lars of the LLOYD’S
W. P.” Commercial
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SSSR ROSOIII Oe

soil moisture condi-'||






SENSE:

————=

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11, 1951

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(

FESTIVAL OF BRITAIN
% 7 4
SCARVES

A special shipment of exquis-

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commemorating the Festival

of Britain. Pictures of Royal

Palaces, Shakespearian char-
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wives.

















BRC FABRIC
EXPANDED METAL
TEMPERED HARD BOARD
OIL STOVES & OVENS
Phone Phone

aoe = TL, AERBERT Ltd. “ez

10 & 11 Roebuck St., & Magazine Lane.

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SOS

FOS

One hundred professionals ou’
of 208 entered will have shared
£2,100 prize money in the Dunlop
tournament at Little Aston by
Friday. Majority of those who get

pains so quickly! No disagreeable
let-down or after-effects. Scientifi-
cally-compounded from 4 ingredients
-—Paradol brings fast relief for

too, Try Paradol—the

ATTENTION !!
FACT@RY MANAGERS

Lance Pierre, Kenneth Trestrail,
retired from cricket, and C. B.
Williams, over here at Durham
University.

Goddard captains

under the captaincy of Mrs. J. B.
Beck. Mother of three children,
she decided that family interests
come first.

-L.E.S.

SESSSSSSSOSCHY











IN, I believe, will be John Trim, ‘he Sournament cream however 3 same !Dr. Chase"’ is your assurance. J.B. LESLIE & Co. LTD. ¢ INSURANCE % Take this opportunity of obtaining yoys requirements
burly Customs official from Brit- : ’ i aoe ¥ ; DGETOWN ¥ IN
ish Guiana, Ken Rickard, who Savannah Club DR: CHASE’S COLLINS BUILDING nee 7 sown & §
played here in League cricket last ‘ n ° ' DIAL 3006 rN olor-e M $
year, Stanley Goodridge and ee Umpire’s Deeision rennis Tournament PARADOL . x GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE 8
sson, who caused su , i ”
ae ero, nS fatawien Th . YESTERDAY'S RESULTS pam Quick Relief from Pain = ¢ Ranging from %4” upwards %
distress to the M.C.C. b Is Final MIKED DOUBLES (Semi-Finals) — | R
eae Soetains gusin: but Miss G. Pilgrim and G. H. Manning ! MILD 3
Donald Lacey may ‘take ‘over the te he ers oy er Radice, DAH ER Ue eee eet -~ Flats, Rounds, S STEEL
ack Ki J. re New Zealand captain, in re- = Mrs. R. S. B ft and P. McG. Pat- £ i i
Perr etic eee ee calling Washbrook after he had terson beat Miss J. Wood and J. D ay unds, Squares in all Sizes
been given out 1.b.w. in the Test Se ey are Seeitike



Football Meeting
Today

The Council of the BAFA,

will meet at 5 p.m. to-day to con-
sider the situation with regard to match are reported

the withdrawal of the Empire
First Division team from compe-
tition this season.

match at Christchurch, was sport-
ing, but is it in the best interests
of the game? asks the writer of
Sportsman’s Diary.

Also, has Washbrook harmed his
reputation by accepting a reversed
decision by an umpire?

Many old-time crigketers at the
to have de-
clared that an umpire should not
be persuaded to change his mind.

Once Hadlee had spoken to the

The Council will also consider ympire and, presumably asked

plans for receiving a

Kingston him

to reconsider, Washbrook

C. C. football team from Jamaica eoyld not easily have ignored the

as Pickwick C.C. have agreed to
rent the B.A.F.A. Kensington
grounds and stands for the dura-
tion of the tournament.

invitation to resume batting.

But the incident could well have
been avoided. An umpire’s de-
cision should’ be final.



INTERRUPTED DUET

LTHOUGH there are

several schools of
thought on the subject of
reverse bidding, the various
Lext-books have at least one
feature in common. North
and South always seem to
enjoy a straight run in the
example hands, with never a
whisper from East or West to
interrupt the duet.

In real life the opponents are

esha» SO obliging, and the
uninformed player is apt to run
into a series of sorry misunder-

Standings, of which the following
is an everyday example:

AK 10 2, 10 6 5, 4
am ast *% 985 ¢ 0:2

South with this hand opens
the reperea. bis of One Club,
which gives him a cheap rebid of
One Spade over a response in a
red suit. His consternation 1s
great when West overcalls with

One Heart. North bids Two
Diamonds and East passes For
many piavers this becomes an
impossible situation.

North's cal! ts unconaitionally
forcing for one round but South
has been robbed of his One-over-
One rebid by West's intervention
If he bids Two Spades. nis
partner will probably place nim
with a far stronger hand and
Jength in Clubs on she theory
that his second call was a

In a sequence like
ever

this, how-
the Two Spade rebid does
not show reversing values
South cannot: pass over Two
Diamonds. and Two Spades 1s
the most —economica rebid
available. The principle that
the weakest bid is the cheapest
still operates. The only message
conveyed by the call is this ; had
West not bid, North could have
said One Diamond and South's
rebia would have been One
Spade. There ts nothing in either
sequence to indicate that South's
hand is better than a minimum

Had East bid Two Hearts
instead of passing. then a volun-
tary bid of Two Spades by South
would technically constitute a

enuine reverse eakness could

e indicated by passing. since
East's bid had relieved him of the
obligation to keep the bidding
open for his partner.

Reverse values can equally well
be shown in another type of
competitive — situation. jouth
opens One Diamond. West bids
One Spade. North Two Diamonds
and East Two Spades. If South
now bids Three Hearts. he has
cut out the possibility of playing
the hand in Three Diamonds His
second call is therefore a reverse.

suggesting more strength than a
rebid ot Three Clubs which would
allow North to show vreference

tor Diamonds
hhrte

at the teve! of

MIXED DOUBLES (Handicap Final)
Mr, and Mrs, F. D. Barnes vs. Miss
Eileen Bowen and J. W. McKinstry.

What’s on Today

Geurt of Grand Sessions
10.00 a.m.

Courts of Appeal &

Petty Debt—10.00 a.m.

Auction Sale of Sugar at
Musson’s Warehouse and
Da Costa’s Warehouse
—12.30 p.m.

Special Meeting Chamber of
Commerce to discuss re-
‘port of Price Control
Committee—2 p.m.

Council Meeting B.A.F.A.

—5 p.m.

Basket-ball — Second Divi-
sion Police vs, Sea Scouts
at District “A”—5 p.m

Net-ball — Foundation Girls
vs, Erdiston Training Col-
lege at Erdiston—5 p.m.

Police Band Queen's Park
—7.45 p.m.

CINEMAS :
"Razor's







Aquatic C
445 & 8.4p.m.
Empire —'CWristopher Columbus”
—145 &28 40 pm
Globe—"'Quartet"—5 & 8.40 p.m.
Plaza (Bridgetown)—"The Court-
neys of Curzon Street"—4.45 &
4.30 Pom,
ASSIZE DIARY
Rex vs, Clarence Barker
Rex vs. St. Clair Foster

Rex vs, Sydney Walters

Edge"'—

eT







Traffic Don’t
No. 22

DO NOT DRIVE UNLESS
YOU ADAPT YOURSELF
TO USE YOUR REAR VIEW
MIRROR,

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring




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_—




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It IIARHMlos ADMn Ill l I.SI.-.HVV, APRIL U, 1K1 HENRI BY CARL ANDERSON I-ovelv Society women all over the world follow this ilmple, Inexpensive beauty care; one thai is within the reach of everyone of PONDS Vanishing Cream Cold Cream Royal Baking Powder. 1 lb. HnsEvery normal skin needs THESE 2 CREAMS FOLLOW THE BEAUTY *| CAM or socirrrs ** LOVELIEST WOMEN EVER TW HERE *##*###**##**#****##• This is what you do: every nifht. at bedtime, smooth Pond's Cold Cresm over fare and throat with your finger-tips. Remove the cream, and with |t tw i i ( dirt and make-up. Then "rinse" with more ("nlil (ream, for <-xtr:i-rleansing. oxtr:i-softening. Very soon, your skin will bv tltMf, srnr-trlhrr. lovelier. FOUNDATION AND PROTECTION By day, use a touch of Pond's Vanishing Cream as a foundation. Thin non-greasy cream will hold your powder matt for hours, and protect your complexion from sun and wind. Start now to win the loveliness that can be yours when you use Pond's Creams. You'll find the distinctive opal-white jars at all the best beauty counters. iland Discovery Restores Youth in 24 Hours SulYarara from loaa at *laotr. aat-rxianaew. . ,( l.luMl. taMta* m' M a.I warm-rmi !..<• tl .if tiit** win ha d*loan of a raw %  Un4 diaTrili. naw (II N-lur rvah %  it r-> '.y .nd .l!y I. viamur to your siaMa *a4 Mr. to l ,. -l.-.M-l to %  tre-nadi-v! %  m ntliul i.rl in. %  alllka a naw man In rnly 8 day. 1" dlacotary hvh la > homo modlrlna in plaaaa-il. nay-to-tail*, ml ',-t form, do** away wlili gland oDonttiona •! %  airiiis t liutkl now tlrour ami i nrcv In It h-ura. yat It U abaolutalv Vralaaa ami natural In art Ion. Th. nil. ....of thiaumailna; w.r IWh - gr-at .' ROW [..,„> ltrlbut'd l.y all i h> rtuaik Kara under a CUaJanfa t>. rompl-ta MtttaiartUtaj ur ntnnay bark. In oth.iword.. Vi-T.M MM Rhftka i I. rl ftill .f v s-.ur in 1 •-matfy and from iDloStyaara younar. or you mrrely rrturn Ida rut ply park•(• and K< t your money back. A %  twill Krtnfth bottla of 4* VI. Taat cu.1. Httla nil trio %  uaran.Mprotcl-y..ii. ieM V.f and* il/il t^-Tab* STOP am HOURS ALL NIGH m SACROOl GIVES PAIN ITS KNOCKOUT BLOW On Sale at.... knight's Drug Stores IT PAYS YOU TO PEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only USUALLY -62 NOW USUALLY NOW Table Butter, 1 lb. tins 92 86 .-.t. 16 2 tins lor M Shredded Wheat, pkgs. 40 36 Rinso, pkgs. (smal Dried Plums, 2 lb. pkgs. 76 15 60 13 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street ajaawrav'.v.w.w.v.vw.v.vw.w.v^^^ 1 NEW BOOKS I l.ll'll ANT IIII.I. by Lt.-Col. J. II. Williams VENUS THE LONELY GODDESS by J;hn ErsMnc SHAW by Desmond McCarthy ISLANDS OF THE SUN by Rosita Forbas THE EXPLOITS OF ENC.ELBREC'HT by Maurice Richardson CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHTING SCHOOL BOOKS ROYAL READERS 3, 4, t ROYAL SCHOOL PRIMER WEST INDIAN READER 1 42 ADVOCATE STATIONERY For I fir III IT of vvorfi iitlitur ll cleans, prc.crsc. and ho* il po l Hhfl l Alk yoill rclailcrfor Property. QVERTJJ Nothing else is quiie the same. Watch %  , Ihc difference il make. 10 vour shoes! iatt*. _,—_ PROPERT'S %  %  o %  t ll I \ M # .LLU• MANtUSY. LIO. lONDON IMY HKIW 1111.11 IIIKT ROYAL tltXI T, PASTILLES mil •. %  %  • %  i, BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIBWAYS B.W.I.A.. BRIDGETOWN ( t



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WEDNESDAY IPK1L II, 1*51 BAKBAIJIIN ADVOCATE I'Vl.l. THSEF. I ":;;„ l,, ; ;:: f , s -""' Ho se Wan s c rh Exports IN TWO. MONTHS ij tarn Oar (l. I •rrM><"* GEORGETOWN. April 3. OROETOWN, Apr§ & Sewn cases of exhibit (^gather with one bag ol quality rice) to represent British Guiana at the K-stival of BriUin and the ItSt British Industrie* Fair were tent to London by the SS Amawi The main exhibit* were a Floor of On Cloth Pedlars \ ///mc 0 „ t mi H2rJ! ,l,re m asure * %  **• '' Mr Hunte U given time off by *•' %  kdMI ''' III i k. ten Iss^gsstsi ulster! the mover of the Aoureaa ,., Icr day that such a trip on the for the commonsen-,rtu nc Mna would take about two weeks said, in which he had ended it. Mr. II A. Hewdin* (K) supportTpHK NEWLY formed Y.W.CA thai if>c with .. ISSJgfSsI 'rrom Our Own CormpondFnt< GIORGETOWN, April 3. During the early hours veld. River, classes from unfair trading nature mentioned. Mr. AUder said that many ago, traders from India and Jcw-s time had certamU cdfaa when !nemoe*>hip, will hold a G< some notice should be taken of the Mostlnsj at the Y W.C A's Headmatter compl-ii %  quarters. Pinfold Street, on MonMr. L. I, smith d.) said that , April 16 at 5 00 p th e.gn countries includmg the USA. Q !" ^. "Z. ""*> {" "' from other part, of Kuropv n .old $2,350,188 worth of goods. !" u J^} 9 !" ^ !" W £jl u P m I into this i.U.id as trade, Tl ^ had the practice of buyln. Bigge-t Ken imported into th,Colonv sras mafrilnsi y amountirigr to $1,381,345 as with $926,958 for $454,389 more than during the s t ruc |( him with same period of the previous year, attacked him with rimlnal was as2&*sr"ss:* picion. a man known to be J dongerous criminal and subse town and scllin| them workers. — Their charges were becoming r .kept him in custody too great "" %  the pedlars again*! whom meAlready the YWC.A complaints wcro being made helpSJsarly 100 members. They turS; od people in the country districts' %  ? nl lriC Headcpi-i (. : on < % %  • to get clothes on easy u>m> They nings. aHcr work, to play table ftn arell .iw.-uc tii-: tiuj fi tennis or card games re.i mid beuig over charged, but grasped eakos as well as other refrcsbthe opportunity to acquire wh.it ">*"* are served 1 -Ml VBNDOU st.ll Just Received %  aisyi *i %  CAM.T0N BROWNE WVIIKIVIS Ol niiiiMiios &f .SH 14TFT SO>ll t II XMBBAI s-In Cheeks %  Irtpea l MltiuillUKUi ANGLAIS—In fVhlU, Pssk. l^saeai Agaa Sssstssssff PKINTS ;i SPIN A CatEPE PLAIN (Kin KOMAIN in saany eeleara. ALWAYS BRINGING LATEST NOVILTRI FOR YOL'st PLFASL'RR BROADWAY DRESK SHOP FIVE STAR MOTORING mcrrldgeo the compared *~~"* -*" ** -**"* ."t %  "?* loo great They had mx 1H50 or J^? („, the K "r"" 1 3ft lhrfW W"** ot exploitation and rin. ,hn !?"?J B ^_ th *.. ConiU, e 1 *** P"y rcsponsiblg lor the They had reached were Addres: Sugar-making machinery imbrought l^fore ported was worth $87,998 or convicted. $64,609 less than last year, but rice-milling equipment for th%  two months exceeded In valixthat of last year's by nearly $11,000. the figures being $590 for 1950, Hnd $11,410 for 1951 Agricultural machinery also showed an increase in the value imported for the first two nstfjlM of this year. 1950 figures being $71,669 whil*t those for 1951 are $255,190 Miscellaneous machinery valued $325,657 in C8Sj of tho Imports of January'-r'ebruaiy. 1950 were imported this yea partly responsible for the high suck and c „st of Uvlna. The practice had knife. The reached a stage that It should be Subsequently curtailed the Courts SZI I He had been told that the Grenada Legislature had taken steps to curtail the activities of Mich traders and aome of them had come to this colony. The practice of those traders was that they took the mcrchun PrtMlufiinn iVinit dl c to tht workers of the countr> r I IXtUlllOn IfiSeS dutricta, telling them that they World Citrus Ight wish, because of the lack of eady cash. Unless the hon. mover ot th*> crop is Indicated to be ihou|(| fc k January and February. 1951. and ^.SWioOi. boxes whf n h( came lhf lt {^ anf 140 valued at 8341.771 duruig th, W r,d production of l*mom for ^-^ „, Btartfl buBincsi( a „ k h two months in 1950. IBM Is indicated.to be 26 500,000 i 0 py money into the Treaaury. Onlv two locally-produced ooxes, of which the United State* These pedlars were hamperin, item!passed th. i|UUon doll.ir ->'" %  Itsto produced] 73 per cent. Qig s w „ n Street merchanti mark In the exports tigures to far Mexico Is the lurgest producer of th.ir business. It was not fa: for the year, bauxite being r.-Inner, with a 18*0 crop estimated the Swan Street merchants sponsible f<>r $3,488,386 or nearly at 1.700,000 boxes out of a world ployed a large number of thi twice as much as for last year, total of 3,400.000 boxes. land's young women and mer and *ugar to the extent or He was suggesting that a Com-! $1,006.92.1 or $210,900 less than %  ?...#,.. U....J: mlt,ee ** **' up to cnr t ulre nto for the same period of 1950 TH8ler IV'UQIII." the matter. Bauxite exports totalled $43,817 . , ., r *V <>swferg seconded tons and sugar 14,939 ton A new device for teaching f tuthe motion for the passing of the i a JJ He ld Ihal n no i pre. On J the irtMH bowler E. Denny was appointed captain of the Second I i .ik.", team O Mar shall is to be third division foot PSV and Cpl. Edwards MI ball team. Polls* Constable M-I> RJctMnb Ihi Watar Polo team man Hag wai B. Morris of the llgisd staMe 334 Pilgrim with the %  hirts in bla posseiKlon and when isnd to g>ve -in astplai I i-a.-ne by the a$ unable to d<> so He teas aken lo the Central Invi 'department tninlary statement Ffc II % %  %  charged. Sgt F. King prosecute*! for who In-cMgM %  tome in TO-DAY and let O ur Staff show you the I\ ewest in luxury motoring. IS o many new features that we are U nable to give details here. L uxury Power and Beauty. ,'.*,* >','.:'s,:'.: A new dev dents how to read faster has been Address Over one million gallons of developed in the United States, go much concerned about molasses were exported, gaining Called a reading accelerator, the nationality of these pedlars. Ha approximately $139,000. abort apparatus operates as a moving was concerned, however, that some $94,000 from foreign countries shutter which is placed on a page control be placed upon their and $44,000 from the Unitrd of reading matter and set at activities Insofar as they were Kin::d<'?'; designated speeds to block succeedallowed Indlscrlmlnstely to fleece Of the $0,000,000 worth of ex|ngj words, ihus forcing a person'* the people to whom they sold their ports, $2,029,019 were sold to eyes to von the page faster. A goods. Britain, $2,739,300 to Canada, upleading American psychologist, in many cases when the pur. proximately $800,000 to other Dr. Bradford BHudson, claims chaser paid one-third of the price British possessions, $500,000 to that with 'he aid of the accelerator charged for an article he had ullish a marketing division in the U S A and $121,198 to other the average adult reading rate ready paid the purchase price and Supplies Control Dep.nim*h! foreign countries. can be doubled in a short time. the aeller had received %  hand. St. Vincent. ST. VINCENT STUDIES B.C. MARKETING GEORGETOWN. April 3 Mr A v. Sprott. Controller Supphea, St. Vincent, H.W I presently visiting British Qulana %  tudying the it v. Government Marketing Onanlaatloo to estah UU I. LAKOK %  'clammy-cher ee, which grew alongside Pie rtwd at Garden, St. Jar broke away from ils roots and tell across the street yesterday morn, ing. It brought down with it a plum lice und a Irani, block oe mired along this highway fur over an hour. VchMcJeg were forced to use other roads to gat to the rt cos%  landT '"" edgs' and you feel 'run down' and dcpreissd It lign thai your dally dietarv % %  • providing •ufruirnt nerve (titiK ii"'it-l.linirin. Whaiyou nrr.l i. drl i.-Ov* ln.ir-. I. .r U Is rich ia nourishment required to build up the nervous lysifm. ^ o. .1 Mnr Is prepared froea Naiure's best foodi. and (h* (.muni 'OvalluM* Perm* wera penally e*tabli>hcd to aet the ji'.f.i MandarJs for the null. ilk end fg* .... A. The use of teUnporiani. for Ihsireacept' ional nourikhlng and necve-bullJ' Ing qualltiea '* well-known. When 'Ovalttne' ia TOUT regular dally b*v*a* you know tutu your diet ia reinforced In Important food dement*, Including vitamin*, ner.lrd to nourlah n*rve*. brain end body. 'Ovalttne' d-suniidv .tin. the maximum of health. giving notirithment at the loweM poealble price. CHARLES Mc ENEARNEY & CO. LTD. %  ss.-rs.-.-.-r.'.-.-.-.'.-.-.'.uw.-.-'.vs*.-.-ssssss.'s.-y**s&'*ss/v^''^s''r's^*''''''\ MODERN DRESS SHOPPE-Broad St 5 Day rmiisu'A v mm AY SATVHUAY MO.XHAY THESE*AY ALL ITEMS ADVERTISED HERE ARE GREATLY REDUCED FOR QUICK CLEARANCE You ore definitely effecting Urge tavinft by attending this CLEARANCE SALE. Here are tome of the many reduction!. TENNIS DRESSES. SEERSUCKER OR COTTON HOUSECOATS A finr %  ..I u". i t in MMend relours. Moat of these items were n-.itl.irl* ,-. m m gj sold up to M.st Sale Price ^..._^ b _._J4 lie-"" B ..,rru._Jpn. (or fl'H LADIES' BETTER Many Hulr> 4iil lolour DRESSES All tlir. Hr.lu.r.l front 124 lo LADIES' Hrnnl.t ••III" Also a rgffM i ART SILK STOCKINGS lid Modem Shavdr* I..idle* Ankle Korka UNEN FINISHED GLASS TOWELS i ol sBBsM BSM luviel. Mith a Olass Tumbler i > %  ii Value Iffg, per towel. Sperlal .Hair I'rkr All 2 In a pkg for LADIES' PANTIES WOVEN ART SILK lUce liiimi'd I'antlea In Ira rose, rreasa also black. Small. Medium. Large, g t -| .. .. Rrrular orleeg <| at Sale frl** 1 I •UH LADIES' SKIRTS AND BLOUSES Jersey material BloutTH rrlnled Cotton Skirts Specially IMITATION LEATHER HANDBAGS tor ladles and children In white and many other useful colours. Mea* .j, "| j. .. Rlylee. Many regular orlrc. ware up W I4.M Te Clear %  * l MEN'S CANADIAN POLO SHIRTS Men's Nit ShirU In VVhh> only wllh Zlp> isaienrre. Mhlrb. that were Q -| 1111 regular %l4U Kedurca lor lhl" Sele _^ M— -$1 0 0 Medium. Large.






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WEDNESDAY. APHII. II. 1M1 RARItA MM AOVOfATF pAr.r nvr House Protest AngloCuban Trade Pact # Fram wr I On this occai would interfere with their inte-r..ontrol. On this occasion His eets. Majesty> Government undertook Mr. Goddard said that Cuba io purchase our sugar ;.t prices to old sugar In America and enbe OMMtUdJbul whicn in effect j oyrd preferential treatment w M fixed by the Ministry of Tooel IherPi b^ on ^ de|in „ r un XSLflLVJSSKi n>r.nj.ng in retotlomh.p to ihc coat of living on the goods which Hum. orange juice and the budget Guilty Of Damaging House xtend up to 1919. and eel in 1948 Io extend Cuba bought from America I I GRIFFITH, a 35 year ok) well digger of Bush Hall, mi yesterday found guilty at me Court of Grand Session ot iliciously damaging a house Early in 1949, the B,W ISA Cuba had a wall established having reason to believe that after '""uslry and could take care of 1952 thev would again be thrown h "* r wherea* they in 0MM on the world market, pressed for colonies had to struggle for a a long term agreement. They long period of years with in-considered it unfair that In days v r >' low P"**s they were rcof plenty they should have to sell reiving for their sugar their sugar at world market prices. Below Par but in _the_days of scarcity they p,.,,,,. ,„ nc flm W(|M Wi every i low 11^.11 pri. ne would rememte iTtoM ;hcy got fur then eame the war an controlled at belo 1 h> r should be forced to forego world i |i %  eoatroUtd price, in the ml. ret of ih British eoiisun n lie <:i>served thai trut. .. feeling that Communism was inwork! market price*. At the e:id nitrating certain Islands in the * the war when the commoditv British Wgt Indies. They in Barbecame in free supply. bados detested Communism and trol was exercised and they 'in.i would light with all their strength to aaU their sugar again at wond to keep it out. but it must be market prices which was very borne in mind that the most ferdepressed indeed That state i_f tile ground for Communism was affairs continued until 1939 and whrrr poverty was rampant. JUIl when lht kCcond WorW w-r "Help us with a remunerative rtarIr) and when ugi price for sugar, he said, anei "" %  would rssnov ground of Communism. Kxporl Limit The history of the i< %  tions of B.W.I.S.A. on the queslion of a long term agreement was of loo recent an origin to be repeated here. Briefly, however. Bv DAVID T. ROBEETS LONDON, April 10. CANNOT sav whether Hui*h Gailskcll w.is the mos* with gun powder aim endangering hvelv or enthralling Chancellor of the Exchequer I *"* '"* of *** ir '71 l h h hU 5' have -ver heard on Budget Day. Too often he uged phrase* ^ ln ~ t he houS^ ^"^0. like "increase over last year s turn out". He had to announce y,* expksion. the morning 1 ways and means by which Britain would meet an expenOctober 14 last year diture of £4,197.000,000— an unprecedented figure csweil His Honour the Acting Chief in last year's by £939.000.000. Justice. Mr. G L Taylor, before whom the case was heard, post But r-did it as if he was leelives He offered some rises In poned sentence* Mr W \V mng a class in Highd Economic* pension rotes for old people ami Keece, K C SoUellgf OtMI*l. University. Observers exheard Labour cheers in th, > mJddl< irosecuted the case for lb. %  1ov 1. the pce'ted he would eru his speech of the sentence before he reaches QrUBUl wur. a list of !**** for M h to the point of saying that these penThe prosecution called II lead before his next lecture in a sion rates applied lo men retiring %„ pr0 ve thai Oliver Griffith was w 2*" 1 i ime! ,„ t 70 and women at 85—proposal Prf ptoyrd as ., U(ll ,„„„ a The House of Commons was the designed to persuade people to iii,l. 1 .n „„,„, (or Gov "' "^ STTLSS <*H ho ilnnHafH rstf lit "as .in ".. TL .. flnyiner malt Oil a D1C>11< hen Griffith Mipposed !o have blown up the house. He saw Oliver Griffith -••niing from the direction of hi gap. Another wKnCM who Uvad ll lha vk utity of Clarestine Jordan') Leottn Small, said that aftei she loolMd riffith and another man West indies in the future years United Kingdom Government in tain 66 per cent ins'tcrd of 33 pe should limit their exports to 900, the years ahead when they realcent; that Is one blow at the wellooo tons of sugar. The present exed that the market would have to-do. He proposed an increase a lMnmTiM'T"\Hu\v^!nta^^7' portwere 755.000 to 775.000 tons returned to more normal condltax on petrol 55 per cent: the --'His Majesty's Government, he tions Ing said, was to purchase up to 1952. TrinidaH (' nni !" ^ blow ^VkJP!&J£JS*^ in Trinidad,heyTadmdustr.es JS^J^T^nVt^ SSX Tit !" ported to Canada at a profit; but *uch as oil. and cocoa and yet Ihev \" C m t* \,,f 0 "1 in .' ''. 5h *'J more ' to ""'^ rearmament. "IADY NELSON" from 1953 to 1957 (subsequently were concerned about the price Z^bS J?! ,,,m" Th *£* t ? 0Try bcsc,,m ^r fWI AVVD extende-l to l5H) th-y mold they received for sugar. If PC IK <\ " p u ^' f u *J' p f'* [; our MPs ,h. s evening which DLLAYLU guarantee them n market for only Jamaica with her fruit and other ld **"". * "S"'*? nd !" m l,> looks olherwiae pretty favourabl.(lardnur Austin & Co Ud, 1170 e wall under">er manner different from that Hugh Gaitskc-11 did not get many prices at the cost of the taxpayer. stood how "hocked the Colonial f ""' "C'T memlx-r for the City cheers from eithev his own side The debate will go on to-moiand Dominion .war producer, "Jj !" ~_ __,_,,.„ ,„ ,„ ,, "' "•"•""y <""" '"'' Conwrva. row. gotialing sugar pacts with Cuba. *,„, „.., ^,,.,„, AI „ K -~^ i and that dincuiui ixperieneed in hat SOCpotl bnutt ,olonics. to the West Indies Uial the CanThey could not sell sugar in adian government was also carryany other market It was unforing on negotiations with Cuba. tunate that Canada, owing to the Serious Consequences strained trading relationship with 20' For Spading I of 20 was imposed on Arthir Ivllevillr St Michael by Hu Wot ship Mi K A McLeod. Police Magistr.i of District -A' yr*terday. Bellamy pleaded giult\ ••• I the speed limit while uding his motor cycle M—1904 on Cmwtitution Road on February 10 The Police in thei: not >r cjfle wga baftn| ridden at over 34 miles d*r houi and the speed limit on that roau is 20 mile* per hour. TTlr T.X^rith rafhaT b k,wwn '" £"•! that ftiey T ry • a r"gn A sugar pacts with Cuba. uo||ld nul ( d d| d Jg !..., Li f A {| 0 I Vv \ #a*B*tfatfk as a consequence of th, liny agrecment ^ giada thai .B \\V V V 3,118 I O /\S*I (*< i which Canada had wouW .,„., „„. lllU (t M .. „, „„.„, J ** % %  %  % %  v x 1^ ^^ ed in her export trade colonies. w %  •* IN LARCENY CASE n .1at-ou! April 13. ha. bcwl d hved at Pocl ot Spain an %  i" *l'ril %  InttMd In The Bome Yestertlay OoST .war-fidu^ SgjiS-lS^I^Sa" C,v,„ g ev,de„ M „ the B W ISA. had vigorously w w '? viewed These neSunnK Sessions yesterday as to whcll.e* Hutson. alias "Gout*.-, protested .gainst the conclusion ^Z^^Ao^tS^ro^x !" *< Pl"^"An ** ,he "'^ beforP ,hp of any long term agreement with would have lhe dp^rw, cffe ct and Humc J,ld Cuba which could beprejudicial no t allow them In any way to into their interests In this matter, terfere with th From the latest information, the colonies, government of Australia had gl' arrested near 12 man jury failed to agree hutson wa: tnutcs dcllbern Marhlll Street. hi nisei I id that on 2J irly morn i Wlnl^eld Layne were I^g when the police snld the\ %  guilty of the larceny of a quantity had seem him. he had gone horn, 'of These ot ood valued $161.70, property to find that some of his clotbe^ \ -l S P. Musson. Son & Co. Ud were stolen. He rcr* ted M tin. Ut l"> Inivival. "I"'" *" I |i m. Brrlvod. thry had aiapn—' tpxriutloni and v bllU^ Thr' i iiaiH-d a" A*li lltr ninuiiirrtl UK Cut— ..dA-Cubs reiprol tid* '• %  ;'• IUIHMI a MMIUIIO". varstag %  r |.. I|II Locl l. Atl. UNI B M aaabhi tti ' ol SHOW al lh rnd • "-"" mi. of ii" '<* %  "* a uno '_! J *,„ to .,ilrll t ..I lh Afl lo b-' Strong support to the protests of the Australia sugar producers anj other Governments in the West Indies had also supported the action of the B.W.I S A TWl Address was for the purpose of obtaining the support of the L*-KIhnih Inquiries Adjourned The inquiry into Uie circumIslature of |Iarlados in the prostances surrounding the death of the harbour unloading cargo for ^^^ Honour th 0 Acting Chlei ,,e ,^|' cc J md ,. "^rwnrds went ""•^'raartaW I to sleep. On the following mom*2a" ,'*! ^iiuSi tn At. ng he was walking through 5£T 1 % U V £,J£T ..n-^>*-d*s town when he was arrettad. tlt-r...i in* r.i .( MBixn. II. -' '-' for the Crown while Mr ... F T JflJX** R •Tu^n*? 1 '' 1 ** -at W-2?S-uS '"'"'' Broker appenred on behalf of ^S.^^S^ *&* MJT The Dutch SU-amer Nero wasin ^7 n 25 J' C Sj^affiSf 1 SJ1 ^Sm^ = HU Justice, Mr. G L Taylor presided t the Court, Mr. W. W Keece KC. Solicitor General prosecuted tests lodged bv the sugar proHorace Taylor ducers. Every Legislator in this journed by Mr ,-as further adS. P. Musson, Son & Co.. Ltd until E. A. McLeod, late night time HI October |4 akened. taiyna, ie wharf The though th-y had C*ne of the men men ^ „ ,„ eMM ^ Wy****. bUne j;i't •.( SS1I.SS al Hi* end •>' Mrch. itsi. of v r. ss: .'.".T'.r; 1 ; cprewnlod K pniii that lh *..i "I oatab •m eclonv musl roalize Ihc serious Coroner of Di.lriet "A'' yesterday Harbour policemen 25 Gill apd fa B COnMOAMncM hich mu.l ensuo until April U 27 Wllkinaon who (aw evulinee u, vnc ,„ ld lho Cou „ ll the Cuba UK pact wa, finally Horace Taylor, who wa. known for lhe prosecution said that they „ r( ec Ul |o n had railed lo Ml ..collated, and he had no he.lt-a. Lynch or "Statue" ot Da,h Gap. were specially alert a. the work \ ifh ,„ e „,^ „} ^ 5 ajjdnIjn-Jjrkjjj-Mi. mi, lion In ayln( that none of them St Michael, died on lhe >pM after J^f., lwm .,_ d . n .?. u ^,.!. he !" £_ He drew nut instance, of ,',-J.n..n i .i-r .apply and.u would fall lo uive their .upporl he wa. iuvolved In an accident at They noticed su.plclc.us move* M* *. a^ mat ai.., .....n .f i ........ i I i %  <.. > epancies in the police witness^es 1 the B.W.I.S.A. in tho'nghl Trafalgar Square on March tfl ment*i of five men in A boat in the ~. itlvlvv und asked lh(1 irv r(ll "• %  •^te. Layne and %  „ (.i.-.._ h !" „f '" •' % %  riding his blcvele two others, they e-ould not then He .Uo told the jury mat %  '— laVVoisSeU ti ih. b.1. ed He said that the House of Another inquiry touching the identify they did not have to come to the mrnrni h # a fell that the British Gov19. The |K-st mortes. exannnation -performed by Dr. A. S Ashbv Blood Donors Go On Strike to be the'mouth" piece for th bUll W U•• P Bml ol ar.lulli.-B and Mi-inn* Of* tor JBIIW. ntii-l %  rwl Ihr ..,,. IM %  n iwk. • AH-T Ira Ih* HOUM. pa..-^ %  Aclilfto I'lf Govvmor -nil IHlvrranl I'alria I Hi Arlnma bid the Civil EtMhltth mini Urnrrah IAiraa>ndmnl> Uldn IfSll %  ava nolle* ->' ..I it:..,. Iha Oid-r rnliill RutiabhthineM .OaivBral lArwf-imi Oidxr ItSl i>iad^ h I h* rtnvBrnor r..< llUva e omniiili-iTHr lloimr Bdlo.irn.-d unill T-^edBi CMri ting more money for their blood. aroupMur" m ih* report of the moiina: ThC false report declared th.t ' lh BrK.d<>. Elementary School Viennese donors were being p^id Ir^A^^T^, fc.*TUK 160 schillings. HospiUl author!Headma.te1 St Maul.e..Bo>i'School, ties here were talking to local Gov..a"d not uta headmBifi ol ihe B/ Bwet aking trade ernment representatives to-day inf an effort to gtv -Reuter 12 i % %  p b Mr. r C Do*n A C Doualai KETTLES A ghake of Vim, a quick rub round with /., a damp cloth—and dirty, greasy things /} f shine like new again! Vim cleans so /< quickly, so smoothly — keeps surfaces beautifully polished and bright PERCOLATORS SORE THROAT Rub Vaporlub on throai and QBWal •rtth vanned (Unnel Avts hkr a poultice, while us vapouiB. mhaled. %  oothe imtaiion Also melt tome USED TO WAKE FEELING TIRED 9 How fu th*4ve4 on 'KEPLER'/ Oa) the ga" all day sad grawiag, too; aa woader ehildrea aed niia aourithneat. Give them 'Kapler* and sat hew thr* thrive aad gain weight—it is rich ia the ui.miu ili ir growiag bodies aeed. Its saalty-iwaet liavour is so pleasaat too. Advlts will Had Kepler' a real slrengthi-oer ia coavalesceaoa. m §m L A Ul II I li I COD LIVII OIL WITH HALT IITIaO A aussouCHi WIUCOMI a co. %  •• T-"> I" SairBedJ, ColtK •IMHIX.V %  4IIMK 4.I.O\\l \\ .*•€?" %  H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD. -Di.ir:b...or.. What a bad start Tor • day's work If von wake up feeling tired and iii~iead of being brisk and full of energy line woman who can %  pprerlate the difference ln>m her own experience, writes lo "Boforo Uklng Krurhan. 1 alwsya used to wake tu iweUlriga ronnd my anklea 1 am now oomplataly oured <>f these palna anil •weiiinga l take Kraaonan aalte i-'itularly ami oanuol apaak loo hiehly of It." -L.W. Kraacbaa ke.>,you young becaoaa It tone* up tha liver, kldnnya sad bowel* and keeps them all working -moothly and efflclenlly. Tho reward of thla iDtvrnal t'leaiillnoiB iBafrenbened and Invigorated body. Poiaonous waste iiiAtnrlalfi are eipelled and the palDi of rbetimatlam OSIUA. And as yo-i continue with Kmacban. your whole body reapoads vrs.'s.vr.Tvr.'ss.Tvr.-s.'Z. ;-n'.vxa THESE ARE FRESH SUPPLIES in t Mirs em (.it MiMihi III l MIVS WIUTt: KI'K I'ALMKK'N SHIN HtrCESS SOAP ,. OINTMKNT un \( IIIM, CRKAM KKKKO/ONK TABLETS HAMILTON S PILLS CATAaUUUONI I • POLSONS (.III I N ( Ol I.II ^IKI I' NFRVILLNC VAPKX K.MKHTS IMIIifi STOIIES-4// Branches V,'SS.::'.'.'s.:'.: % %  V.: "SIPKRSEED" THC SH0S TH*T SUCCffO Fri'sh Flower SEEDS at WEATIIERHEAD'S ZINNIA (C.lant Dahlm flow. Mixtd) Smipdragnn flf ] kind*). Marigold. Portal* Petunia, Indian Pink. ChrvK.intlH'mum, Phlox. Larkspur. Sweet. W.lli.m. Carnation. Coreopsli, Verbe Candytuft. Nasturtium. Mlgnonctl.-. ('.'illiopai-.. Balsam, Aster. Caillardla, CornIltiwer K.illyhfK'k. Ageralum Cosmos, Allyrum. Dahlia, Forget-me-Not. GodeUa, Canterbury Hell, Nig.-Ila, a. HVVKKT PKAS <8 klnd*J. w SPECIFY "EVERITE ASBESTOS-CEMENT CORRUGATED SHEETS AND %# 1 Byfl cleans everything ff W I 1^1 smoothly and speedily ff 4V. 7/ ,„ ...... ... /l*la> 5t^sf %  • and HAIR DRYERS t'lTV 6ARACE TMAJMWC i ... i.xi. ViCIOtlA STBffT "TUHMLL" ASBESTOS WOOD. / A new beautiful set ol Jlohai gjupe-ds-Chwe heally smart dpsixns aiainst while and mlnurcd Rrrjun.ls Suilal.kfor cockuil or cvoninu dresses or any special Occasion IS" wide. Prices per yd. $2.78. $2.91 $3.02. llll Mil (avf Shepherd & Co.. Lid. 10. 11 13 & 13 BROAD STREET



PAGE 1

UMINIMIW M-RII. ||. U.-.l BAKU WMI-. uivm ill CLASSIFIED ADS. PAf.l TUPHONI SIM Too aft.ro* for IBM, NulUM. •reamenu, and I Athnowr.t(.o ., imlivi .i*l*-.1a>. and It for w> mimbtr ef word* i e*U per wra on nk-U end 4 MM D* Tor Blnke. alarr!*** of %  anoimf m mo in Canto CalUn* ._ friar** ii no* (or any number •( word* up to H Mtf I NnU pi word fo additional word. Term, ca-h rite, between l *nd 4 p m nil lot N.u.r, ct j, altar 4 p. FOH SALE Hnimtim char** teee* 11 ***** o*4 M inii Soadafi M woH — Boa* M 1 *"'i 3 **ai* a ta^ u#n—4 coaii norj Siradeya. D!FI> %  UMMI JAVI riH.i: lit* l.ta Dr Dlfby M it I'ltwimn Court, on T.< 1*11. iMUnt. fhs IW'i %  t I he Westbur' Crm"< *ft**no*n GOVERNMENT NOTICE IlLLTIMK SECBKTARYIKIASIKKK HARRISON rouK.i AND QUEEN'S COLLEGE The Governor: of Harrison College and Quern's College invite applications for the full-time po*t of SECRETARy-TREASUiiER to the Governing Bodies of these two schools. The chief duties of the successful Applicant will include:— (a) the receiving of school fees; (b) preparation of Staffs' Pay Sheet* monthly: (•) keeping of all school accounts; , IStl. aftar which dale I ahe'l proceed to dlrtrlbule Ihe aaaeU of the d*c*a*d amons *M P..r|lea enUtled III* re to bavin. only to auch claim* of which have had nolle* and 1 will not be MM lor the a.aete or any part thereof *o distributed to any peraon ol wlvoae debt or claim I ahall nol then have had AUTOMOTIVE AUTOMOBILE Vauarvali 14 C-l Perfoci runruna order nnlMi nilhaaat "* CouMea* Oare*e Pho...-4S14 (ill If N. lavinc r**.**M h I .hall Iher. nolle*. And all poreon* 1 BtM _* roqueeled la **lll* Ihelr ,1 IMHrdllK* wllhoUt dU>. Dated thl* aiih day of rr-bruar--, I T THrADU-Y. Eczema Itch Killed In 7 Minutes Your .kin ha< nearly 60 million liny r""rm* nn.le It.-hlnf. ('nckliig. Ecaema, Pealing. Burnlna, .ACM, itu<-worm, Paoriaala, Blackhead*. l'trnplea, r'ool Ilt-h and other Memll... (11,111, r. kill the garm %  _.. attractive, amooth k. or money back on return k". Uat guarant el looey Ni.cD.rm from your ch.ml* Nixoderm r.r tkla Tr*B*l*l TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH SAXOPHONE REEDS E b Alto. B b Tenor. C Mel-** CLARINET REEDS 11 1. I b. GOOD SECOND HAND • nor GI'NR JOHNSON'S STATIONERY and HARDWARE ,0011 FURNITURE MMI ilihiT ihmjjN at Money Saving Prices TiTW and Rtnaw-ed Fiinnliirifof li"i i> 1.rid OfTir* in Wahogan> tarfBI Oil Birch. I'm*. Deal lUiUtewda. Sprlriali. Bed* taih<. Iiorlnff ard Wathlxg It. r.lv I-.ad Clothei Iron. SO*. wlrw Mjr-hlne.. I L.S. WILSON *rnv ST. CAR-MMrn %  Tourer X-4: \>r% food *aadltn T-tephar* BM,. Warn*, Hfj, ""'" TUT*-' after • r 10 ll-bt CAIU-Ona Curoi caaKbtton dona tlMOtO Apply U H.P nlv 3.JB0 n fj An PI mn Minus PI HI it wns Taj rvati pa* aaaie lia* am •vaaa-dnyi aM 11 nan pa* aaaie Uaa on Suj.. v ... W apaia %  w U a i i laaeaa 11 ead HUM J —a aa i oa &aaili, b >. end II cna p*> •f* taua t.„ ,. a* l ---i.,i as -w-t.-au.i NOTICE REAIESTATE aaairj ••a | %  %  %  th a*t, A..a,iM. Tha Salar* ati>*h*d 1. aaplleaat would be retired lo Uk* io duu* oh the let), j,v mi April. IMI 3 Apllion. ahould b* a4tf *d o A G F Seal*. Eaq Liveaiock Oln. *t Ceriral liveatoeb Stain. t MUM .r,d ihauld be aubmltlM by M [ ., on rrtda*. la* IStn IneUnl W.4*lM in per feel ilaa Prire MlM Ud. I 10 S M—4n NOTICE MRiaa or %  loarra The famaku. Tf*a.r*r 0V* >**n retnaved lo ath.r,rt U ntn pan -•* %  %  %  1 Hoieh r.r •unilar rv, . .Me Applicaiioiw .ii..,, ri* detail' ol |. petiane* and encloainc .OBIFI of 1*4 iiniontal* -nd a raranl fhotofraph. and ahmild lo Maa*** Da Coala a> Co 1 t J 1* 1 1 Do. M9. tldataw 10 t M %  -rr-*ni I.1 ,.1 Mr. r C vi-.eaa*). ., S*aflwS"-~ 4 *31—#.< CAR-a -Citroen 11 HP. car., tual lived. Appl, R'doa Afttinn Ud "• Ufa 11-41. CAM. AM .1 or *a>* ia 4 Sl-ln CAD—One Doda* Deluxe rerfeci oindlllon. Apply c*w ,„ s 11 Rtnrh aw, CAR Vauakall II. ahnoal new docM •il> BD mil*> Apply Cynl Stouic *Mf 1* M K1 neb 1*81 | Cfll—In. Artdr*w Faclorv n ht f pi| HajKMIa will be ofTeied lor SI. Thomas, and lie on Wedeieada. m lJl-*i ELECTRICAL a 0 1^ l 4a^,,r^,h^p/^ aparaa. A. Dan I.IVESTtK'K MILCH GOAT, -Sally Lauralor '. Uta to. aw. Apply 8 C Skinner. "U1.11. >i". Buckley Terrace or Da Coda a\ Ca. POULTRY DUCK* Pure Campbell Pekm ducka, 4 drakea MECHANICAL on terma, Kefrulaa Sllvei I modal 1 |p atoek A BARNRK A CO 1 TD. I Tr.-pe alter 4 ll—Jix JUNES REWDJO MAt'MINE Tre-dlr. a (plandid condition. I-hontiej. 10 4 SI— IT, MISCELLANEOUS UfllMaB Of evert deecrlptlon nlaaa. China, old Jewala, BAf SIK-v WalerroUMirt Earlj booka. Mapa Auto ffrapha *tc. al GorrUigoa Ar.iique Rkaa lUraJ Tacht Oub %  • %  a— a.r.p FATiis — in Porealaln Brtamal. In •Till*, Green. Prlnuoae wtlh matcklal anlla to complete colour auiwa. Top %  Tada. A BARHD9 t, Co.. Ud Ml 91—Up ctmTAtN rrrrDtoa—par -n-.i wip. 4ow itvlln*. light ror.trol. Valane** and Iraparlaa By Klrarh. Dial Mil A RAR.VCB to CO.. LTD. 11 I II Hi. FRO: crrTS-TRIIE for your aakln* m Thuradav 11th. Friday lain, and •alurday 14U>. A line a*t of four colirlng apaana nvan Fan urcnaaa rt-ROUVUP DAYUTE VOV1E R CRO M a caaa, good order, faaa City Phirmac* rUJI-4J* TVPEWHITEH nmnoNa & CARBON AJ'I'Jt Frrah -lock *uU racelved. net our requlresnenl' al T. Oaad*-. Q M-M ft. VENETIAN KUNDS. Klrarh Run-alf* II nieul t*el.(ia Vtnollan bUa*>, lo va'ir .(. dailverr > weak*. Dial 447D *. BARNES to C*. Lid u.ft.n-i.r.n. 11 pare Ine B*M< Will' LOYAL BROTHERS OF THE STAR Neediest Cases Fund NOTICE 1V ELECTION Pariah of St ANDREW More than on* paeion havlnf b-*r duly nomifiatad at the aWtlaat of p raon* to aarv* aa mambari In the QW trai Aaaembly for th* Pariah of H A_"rar i Ih* place of D. A. faatr dv.ll..,* :l> *all MISCELLANEOUS land aitualad > "111. Apply IL.lc ,.r,.„ Porda* Oap. MAOAt.NF Tiuo 1 Romance and True *t<. HTANW'AY STOM naraby taklnf a poll for tha aatd electlc •1*> 0( Apn 1*larmlnatlan i Monday naatt 1 IBM at tha All*' %  nd clfhl o'clock HOOT — I 14 ft k IB fl. -ihinalea a.ul* Roof I Hanlay Pfantallori. 1 *PPJv lo I John. Th* Allesna far all prrtona bagln ".in Ihe IHter 1 to J Inrtuaiva Polling; Walton $,',. a, .. Th* All. vi.r Whool tha South win for all peaa wboa* akirname. b*|in with thi etter K In Z. lnclu*l\r %  I gned r A INOHAM Shariff and tetu'rlr* Officer Ie.4 JI-4> i\.\ ADOjf MUTUAl aOCDETY NOTICE HEDCBY GIVCN that Oeneral Meelinl of Will bo held on Won Soc.et Apftl 'tnl, tared Office si 1 Troai. HerrK f Account for t|i* paal >*ar. >ni Officer, and %  Oomrrlllei of Management (or Ihe currant 1—t. Dealln, with any oth malt*.. b*for* th* Ueat.tif By Order ol th* Commttta* C W REFVKf! Act* %  errrt.nv 11.4.11—Jn IN THE MATTER OK WEST INDIAN KNtTTDfO MUJJI I1V1TED NOTICE IS HEKEUY GIVEN thai < jeetinc si iho Cradllori of Ih* abottnamad Companv. which 1. bato. voluntarily wound up, will bo hld,,it th* Ofoc* of M-i. Carrmton It •aaly. Lu<* Rtreet. Bridaaiown. Barhado. an Friday--tha Mth das ol April IHI al 1 ..ci.-a in tha afl>riea H I.ULX TMOMAl On Prktay the IJlti u>.t al J 11 air ofllc* No II HVh Btr**t a* 8har*. Barbado. Fn. Company, U at,.i,,. Barbado. lr* c Umll*d. C M 3 I Hi Barbado. aovarwaaaoRfp* fcpalHroi OOTTUI. CATTOBD al CO., fcilWIt.,.. ia.4 t 1 B JM BIJUT a none a .1 Inf. home and *hop ai st Hi ll.iiin. Hai-dum an acre*, a tood. of land. DiXiim houaa cempriar. Drawina " Dlnlne roam.. 1 bedraema. Kih ML Tollel ard Bath Oov*. •aler irwlallad I Thra* other paicebi *( ... lamin raapaciivaly I roodraoda. ard I acre 1raada b*. In* to and mi to above pt.-i % % %  will alao be .e.*d for aal* • %  toaethac with abova pr-pe.' oa aparatel> POT Inaperllon applv on Ik* pc*m la lo the owner Mr 1 M qradaUfi .1 liirllirr parllrular. and cotidll o.t ... %  apply lo %  m-TCMIMaoN to BANrTCLD AUCTION TAM.-H ,,i*c Appl KNTTTING A Color lde Rtrr,l 0 4 SI t f WAhtril TO BkNT %  rTM.r avNfMMw I.. i.„ ..,„:,,.. A ^rmi kp Enaiiah ooupl* E.M1 menu aie two tood hodrooatta. modem aanitatlo 1. hMn B 1 ,1.. Carai*. elo.in. lu n-H*eiale „,,! l llr |n| I, Don No M. nahaap Ft^T* Two comp*M*4r n.-. f.,ll. formatted da,, M r Mono,. HMM Thla arrarlp wool rrached a* muiii aa £ 1 On 'il. n poiind at Sydnt's %  Ii 1 .1. %  %  ,, %  uk —Rrulrr SHIPPING NOTICES to HARRISON LINE If OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED FJNODOM VaaswJ S.S. "TACOMA STAR S S "HKKIi.SMAN S.8. "DErENDEII" S.S. "AtTRnNoMKr!" SS "PI.ANTBH" S.S DAIJ^\fAN" from l.ivprpool I OBMBOB Liverpool l.t llll lull %  Ilu* LoavM lUrbaalwi Bad Mar ?th April intii Apr, I'.'i.i April Uth Apr. %  %  t>:ii April 10th April 23rd April Mtfa April 3rd May Kith April 8th Mas .•1, Aa* Milk HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KlUQDOM •ewii Ik 1.1 |l-i -l|r' B**f. ao M..-. Tin.. II Hoot. Pool and Fuel Pympa. I drautw Jack*. I BioLamp*. 1 Shi I Wronehaa. Plat. Hound and Half Pile. Tyrr. 1 Cluleh Plat* D'Arcy A Be--OoVl AurtinnrcII 4 Sl-dn. |S S. VeaBol "STATESMAN" Far OBaBnaR rl*M4>B In lUrbadom End .if A|.iil For farther information apply tc . OA COSTA A CO.. LTD.—Af.nta m Mac Is Dangerous | JOHANNESBURG. April 9 The Rand DaUj* Mall, one of South Africa"* leading Ensli*l> vspapera today declared, that 1' General MBcArthur'* action* ltd to a Great War, Americans shAili' be left lo fight it out alone. If he oraga the United Stales into i. Groat War. II would not be H United Nations war but an Amen can war. the paper said in an editorial. The paper described General Mar Arthur as "one of the moat dunii %  Iincn in Ihe world Th Dailv Mall In %  stronn opponent %  the Malan Nationalist Government — Reuter UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Bv romiwmaralBiion. of lJovala Aan a* mil a*ll 0.1 TIH'll'-IiAV tinIHI it 1 irural Trader* Ud Booooek Sin* 101 Da|< n C Suaar Hal" IJ 10 o'Clork. T*(T(il CaaK BRAN'KER, TROTMAN CO ANclioiteera 10.4.51 >i In Touch -vlth Barbados Coastal Station Cablr ,...1 Wlr*lraa iWaal |BB*M Ud %  Jvli* thai lha can now eon with th* following .hip. Ihr.>. 1 1. tfi lt.r..adu. Cna.t Hutku ..,: bl.liOll I Alcoa I-rnna.it. Canadian National Steamship '•(" TIIW.II Nil %  kalla Hall* Balla Arilvao Ealla Moniraal CAN niAI.IPNCFR ,. l-ADV HODNEV ., — l-M>V NPISOK .. T May 1M)V IIOIINEV ^ j,,,,, l-ADV NELSON .. *i Juo* LADV BODNT.V .. 30 Jut* ) %  Api 11 Jnna I Jui. 4 Ad IA,., >'. Apr 71 Ma r 10 Juaa I. Jul> 11 Aug. n Apr NOBTBKOI M> I LADY RODNEY j LADY NEI.8HN LADY If Hi I %  I IADV NB1.RON l>DY RODNEY N I Aiiivaa Arrl**a at Jaha M.iif., May ACTING AIDE DE CAMP TO LEEWARDS' GOVERNOR ST. GEORGE'S April 6 Lieutenant R J M. Sinnett of tha Royal Welsh Fusiliers, Jamaica, has taken up an noting appoint. merit at Private Secretary and Aide de Camp to His Excellency Sir Robert Arundell. He rellevci Mr. O R. Kelsick District Ofncor, Carriacou. Col. Keith Stewart, who has held the post for some time rently left hospital where he wn %  injt treated for a head injury hi sustained during the trike when 1 unknown assailant hit him with stone one night. M, Fort MutUh. ChJlHian :.. waa %  Baa T Drl Mnr. I I \ Toanihfiul. • Br.i". Rr t *r.t Tlgar. . < %  • Alcoa Clipprr. •a rroano Bl-r • Be k | AIL.HIV ! %  lk*l RATES OF EXCHANGE Relative to Carnival and Fair to be held on 7th and 9th June at Queen. Park, the undersigned will receive entries far the fullnw im: 1.11 Ooaturne Bands (B) Hteel Hunts (r) AdvartlBinc Banda (d) His lor...11 lUruK Iii order to raise the standard of Carnival, the Hteerinc Commltlee would appreciate the co-operation of firm's. I lulls and Individualbeing aa ortatnal aa possible No enirin.r fee will be rharied A Carnival Band of thirty will he vkdtlnc iurba.ua to take part In the par 1 Jr C'loainc date. Itth Mat More partlcBlara latti SEYMOUR BECKLES e/B Veeiry Clerka On\r*. Brtdf etown ADVERTISE in the EVENING ADVOCATE M'I'll 10. IMI (ANAHA f. Choqu*. on Bank*.. :>.-„., %  -! Drafla S it Dr.'M ("o.ipoi MAIL NOTICF laila for SI LtKla. Dominir* (at Antt.ua si Kill'. I H011. Ilallfii* and Montreal it H Lady Kotaoit will b* v* ^-^' ,n '}' p..n. havma or .lalmins any ctalc. rWhl or intaroat or %  n *, IM,n ,f."^:^-V^! in or aflactinB to* proprit, har.inaltrr inonUonod Jlh* propcily vf th. *SllS-ail to Mm* brfor* mr an account ..( thair clalnta with Ih.lr witn^a*dacuir-nl. ail -ouchar. to be examined br ma on any Tu*ade or Friday b*lw.-*n th* h...ira of 11 noon and 3 o clock in tn* Blt*ino,-i, at th* lUal.H-'win fMTHr. Public HmldlnBt. Ilriniirlnwii bclur* Ih* loth day ol M-y. 1BBI In order thai tuch clatna ma> b* reported on and itnUtd . tncly iitf.erwin* goh neiaona will t preal jdod Horn "* b*n*aia of *l> '" "* *r>o D* deprived of all claim, on or aaain.t Ih* Mtd proprrtt ri.intlrT : LINDSAY ERCIL KVEBUHN (.liJ. H>lr*aaal T CHAHLBB BYl'NEV EDWANDa I'lUiPKItlV ALL THAT oortaln pUntatian ealHa Apataby .ituat* ." l" W">" of Saint Jam*, and liland aloiaaald ronUiniiui by oatni-u !" <-""> thraa ear** or tharaabouU afcwltlnaj aatd aovioallna %  <• iarM. of F. aaorey on landa of Adnanna Peroa d*v*a**d im lotai' Bsishaal en htanSi af boa Bgrlaaa f on Una* ol Ed % % %  **.< aa Una. of Oanorda Plantation MMM • mm el 000 Whiia >n land* of M Babb on Unda ol Jo*hua Gill ad on land* ef one Knlaht and on a ptiMM -ail .\ ... Jaraa* Mam S o* a* howavor olae Ih* *" tnUkUaai a. . %  a* hoaaa with tha iti aaat premiaaa. dweiiina how** 1 on the %  purteni acrept Dominka. Ai.lia... J Bl Ki Friday 3*11, 1. -t„ TU.E BM; nu 1 acmH>Nt H Asaot II* 1.1.' IrJiiaallaiilhiUrSAILINflS TO IN'il.AND FKAN'CC •COLOMBIF" April 22nd Viri Martinique and Guadeloupe, SOUTHBOUND "COLOMBIE'-'Am-il lllh Trinidad. U Gualra, Curecao. CurtaRena and Jamairn itinn Pasen(|ers, C.'irKt. 1 R. M. JONES&Co.. Ltd. AGENTS I'lllSIIMI. %  a^ EBIC r.BipnTu 1* 4 11 —Bn LST A IOI Ml LOST WATCH Man* nainloas a—l wt I waUb with br*r***t Rncb -orttB ietM-v. WJ thUa .(! L^Lsaaal URRAY5 J MILK STOUT f" EDINBURGH SCOT LAMP MANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS Ifaf'ff 01: in it MJSA8B Kraft t'heeae ullh Macaroni—Kraft H*h Supreme— Krail lee 1 Iram MW—Tina All*an White OaU^Rullcr Concentrate I halleiitr 1'raa—Arja. (iripe Julee—SpenUii Queon Ollvep— Prenrli Must ird—franut raole—Pulfed Wheat—*l| Bran— Cram 3 Miiun. OaU -Cornflakes. • I Hi in 1111I41 OS"l Cumlasaera and Iti*.-da are asked la note that we rloae Hallv tor HKKAhKAM (turn II am u> I' „„„,, txtrml Saturday* whrn we ( SI THE PRODIGAL HEART b> Susan IrD t'NDl R nu IKIN %  I" His Botlomt .mil il'IN & PAN BOOKS LMSTBX I IT K .pli wh., know GOOD BOOKS, and you will And thai HOOK* are Ihr BEST >*VViVet*' fr't'ft ,-> %  %  ,•• %  **•' %  %  *•+•*' '*'Wm. FOGARTY ITD. Tuiloro i.ntl I loiliiii •. Wortliil. npholiiinil Ihr ll Millions, of PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles Produrt., Umltod. Roiwnu. Domini... for ull tag to Europe. TVi<> usunl pen. of call ate Dublin, l^indon. or Rotterdam. Single fare i:70. uiual reduction, for children /fill ORIENTAL KOrVEMWS. Cl'KIO.. JF.WKI.v New Shl.tneot apenrtl THANI'S Clean Up Ciisaijn A Cle.n Citr V it *aa> >o S*i o ri"UF.WH I.CBRICATWG OILS ARE BEST BY TtST DONT ONLY OIL IT—GERM IT sf'BNTItAL IOIMIHY LTD. Gssolene Station—Trafalgar St. JOHN M. BLADON A.F.a, F.V.A. FOR REAL ESTATE RKAI. ESTATE AGENT — AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR 'Phone 4640 — Plantations' Building TAME i HI: TIME I HUM IS. I OH till II II tHIHt AHI. ITEMS We C'un Supply Von illl . GALVANISED MESH WIRE In all 1 'Ni; W1RB--in nil BAN i All Reusnnalily Prirerl jar* Tn. w btfon maklni faa. Pa.****. ei.,uiu-r.' Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. (Till lltil s! I OB H lltl. UN-si No 1(1 Sunn Street 'Phone : 21119. 41116 I SERVICE TO OUR CJSTO/MERS BE f ORE ALL ELSE ii our maxim. Select your Suit /rom among the finest range of TU/I:I:S. THOIMI 1L.S. HOIIVTMIV %  OI:-SKI.\ litmus nml SI'OHTS TWEKM Win. FOuARTY LID. %  %  %  .-. %  %  %  .'. %  .: %  -: %  % %  • %  % % % % %  -% % % % % % %  %  %  %  %  ss.::rs.-:-.-



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PACK FOIR BARBADOS ADVOTATI'. WFDNF.SDAY. AI'KII. II. USI BW^Sj^ A0\ r OTE mi tt~ BrldTXc* n Wednesday. April 11. I ".11 i it \in< AGAIN IT is essential that something be done to regulate and control the activities of heavy vehicles on the narrow roads of. this island. According to an Act on the Statute Book, private vehicles can travel at speeds up to 20 miles per hour within the City limits while goods vehicles and lorries are limited to 15 miles per hour. Outside the City private cars car. travel up to 30 miles per hour, while lorries are limited to 20 miles and tractors to 15 miles per hour. It -is. however, the rule and practice for heavily laden lorries and in some cases 'buses to pass private motors driven within the speed limit. This constitutes a danger to the other users of the road and especially to those who get free passages on top of the goods piled up on the platform of the lorry. It has already been suggested that there should be separate speeds and separate markings for differing categories of vehicles. It would be easy to mark the private vehicles "P" instead of the present parochial loiter or in addition to that letter; the vans and lorries could be marked "T" Indicating trade and the taxicabs "H" denoting hire. It would be clearly seen then that a lorry travelling behind a private motor would not be entitled, because of the reduced speed limit for the heavier vehicle, to pass out or the driver would do so at his peril. At the present season of the year when the crop is being reaped and sugar brought from the factories to the warehouses in the City, there is an increased use of the roads and there should be a corresponding increase of care by the users of the road. It is merely courting danger to have lorries laden with 50 bags of sugar careering along the roads at 50 miles per hour with unauthorised passengers sleeping on the bags and passing smaller vehicles going in the same direction. It has happened that there have been collisions resulting from this reckless driving of lorries but none of them have brought serious loss of life. The public will one day be jolted from its sense of indifference when there is a disaster of the magnitude of that occuring at Lancaster in 1945 with the loss of 28 lives. There is also the problem of 'buses filled to capacity or over laden with school children and whose driver seems intent on making the speedometer read the same number as that on the Way Bill. It is a common sight to see 'buses with forty children travelling at the rate of 40 miles per hour and passing other vehicles on the route. The Government through the Highways and Transport Authority should find some solution which might spot offenders easily. And this might bring the measure of public co-operation necessary for removing this evil. A revision of the speed limit would create a greater resepct for the law. Organised Charity THE report on the work of the Goodridge Home for the year 1950 shows another period of successful work by this institution. Apart from the fact that it shows the work done it proves that there are people in this island drawn from every walk of life, willing to give of their time and energy as well as from their means to contribute to the welfare of the less fortunate. From time to time the statement has been made that charity in Barbados has reached a stage where it has prevented people from using their initiative to get work and earn a decent living. This might be true to a small degree but there are others who because of failing health, old age and other disabilities are unable to work. It is for these that these homes are provided. The list of subscriptions and donations are representative of the whole community and the Committee can be proud that their work is appreciated. Il is work such as this which prevents the spectacje of people bugging alms of visitors or suffering untold agonies from day to day. A >l It I I IOI S ||<:iIO \ How To Make A Lot Of Money Quirkly By Ihe lliplomalir i riT*>poiier any other Heel m South America One nit craft carrier, u cruiser, four destroyer*, and three subma nnes are on order. But It is the Argentine's air 1 orce—corn manded by pro-Nazi Htigadici Major (General) Oscar Muratorio—that Is making the most significant \.\ British Jets In 1946 the Argentine bought 100 Gloster Meteor 4 Jet lighter* from Brlt-iin. even before the R A V V.AS equipped with them. Thev went into service with 100 Italian Fiat lighters and Argentine-built twin -engine fighters. Forty Avro Lancaster and Lincoln long-range heavy bomb WCt* also bought from Britain to balanca the tactical forces of home-built bombers Air Research Recently Peron had ordered 100 Perclval Prentices — tho R.AF's standard advanced Iner. 70 de Havllland Doves. 15 Bristol Freighters and 20 Vikings have been added to hi-; isport fleet H* Is also building Rolli-Royce Jet anginal In research, the Argentine has been most active After the war German air experts were welomed. Most famous wan Pro fessor Kurt Tank, once chief lesigner of Focke-Wulf. Iast year he surpri-.H tinworld by flying a 650-miles-an. lour swept-wing Jet fighter of Ms own design—built at the \i gatttlne's research establishment. A big airfield building programme is already in full swing. IIis Arm? Of N -it'iilisls By John Pomfret PF.RON obtained a first-rate asfortment of scientific brains from Jewish refugees from GermanyAnd then there were Ihe Nazis, at least 60.000 of them, who went to the ArgjantlM baton and During the war. There were men like Mahler. heavy water expert, who had worked at the great RJukan hydro-electric plant in Norway It was wrecked by the Allies Mahler hoped to make a bomb out of heavy water. He is sill trying in South America Kocket Men The Argentine provided an ideal haven for high ranking Nazi %  cienturtl man like Kurt Meyer, who had worked On nerve gases at I G. Farban, Some of the Peenemunde rocket staff and many physicists lied to Spain and liter, under a secret ijraamant, went on to the Argentine The p.iysicists grouped them•IVM togethei neat I 'nuioba, anu %  stablished a great deal these ; days about the ill eifect of mental strain on the middle-aged and %  Iderly. The frantic struggles of conscientious young people to achieve academic success are re garded much less seriously. Yet the Regtun l > rofc*sc,r < Medicine at Oxford said the other day that the suicide rate among university students all over the country was lamentably high. It is greatly to the credit of Oxford that Ihe student health organisation there has boldly publlsed the results ol an Investigation into the amount of mental ill-health among undcr| graduates The fact that various l colleges agreed to co-operate in 'obtaining this information shows that .it Oxford at least there is no complacency The Misfits By applying the Oxford figures to other universities, it seems thal about 500 undergraduates will *ulTcr from a serious breakdown in mental health each year in this country. The reason for this is not hard to llnd. There will, of course, always be among Ihe students, as among any other group in the community, a number of social misfits. Those who cannot, however hard they try. live an ordinary life among their fellow men for any length Of time. They often lind refuge in menial illness, and the Itnt sifting of these unfortunates out Suicide rate among Oxford undergraduates b 11 times in. rate for young men of the same ace In Ihe general population. It has Just been revealed. The problem of i ear universities Is discussed h> tinDOCTOR I ( I of the normal population may take place at the university. Much more important and numerous than the social mlsflui are those who are temporarily going through a phase of emotlonal instability. Such phases are common during adolescence, the period of developing, ttnurt maturity, and very few of us have not experienced them. Should the vague mental discontent of adolescence coincide with some shattering disappoint merit, such as the realisation of unsuspected intellectual inferiorily—occasioned, perhaps, by an examination failure—then the stage is set for | viokii'. menial upheaval. If at tills particular moment in n student's career there are also family troubles at home, the outlook, even for the most stouthearted, is bleak indeed. No Sleep In these dajs, when so many students have to pay their way on Government or local authorpy grants, more depends on examination results than ever befoi' According to the director of the student health agrelM Cambridge, sleeplessness is commonest disorder of which undergraduates complain, and Ihey complain of il most 'at examination times. This certainly indicates that students ar not always the care-free indi vlduals they are uiually taken to be. The violent rags in which they sometimes. Indulge might bo explained as a rather anti-soda'. method of relieving emotional tension. The Risk THOUGH the chances of any one student developing a nervous breakdown are, of course, very .small (just as Ihe chances of a motorist being involved in an incident are MIL. the Oxford investigation shows that this is a problem which the serious attention of all universities Adolescence is by nature a time when JOUIIg people ate stniggling towards independent e and, unfortunately. man) I deal I mental Uitrt %  -will be reluctant |o turn to their parents for guidance For them the university should ensure that there are wise advisers—whether doctor or don is immaterial—to^hom they can t:ike their troubles and from whom they can expect sympathy ( i flectlve help World Caayright Raaarvad -i i s l*> Federiek CM* NEW YORK. AMERICA has a new Gold Ruah. Eastward this time, towards the television studios of Broadway. Big-name actors and actresses are lindinR that on TV silence it really golden. They are being paid thousands of pounds just for a brief appearance without having to say a word. The price of a smile has never been to inflated. TV is spending as muc,h to put on a onehour show as a whole Broadway production used to cost a few years ago. New York television channels between six and ten o'clock on a recent Sunday evening spent close to £178,000 to produce four hours of entertainment. DIETRICH'S 'NO' Marlene Dietrich was offered £3,570 to "appear" on a comedy show. All she had to do was sit in the audience and take a bow at the right moment She luinecl it down. On the same show. Joan Bennett and Pat O'Brien were paid £1,200 each. All Pat did was to make a little speech of the "delighted to be here" order, and of that he had time for only one sentence. Joan was to have spoken, too. But so many celebrities were on hand that they never had time for her. For twenty-minute appearances, £900 to £1.200 fees are common now. Even supporting players can command £175 to £350. Helen Hayes dnw £1.400 for an appearance in Victoria Regina. Gertrude Lawrence was paid £ 1.250 for one programme. Fees ranging from £700 to £1,000 for single appearances have gone, among others, to Thomas Mitchell and Raymond Massey, Judith Anderson and Sir Cedric Hardwicke, Patricia Morlson, Ray Middleton, Edward Everett Horton. Mary Martin, John Gielgud, and Ethel Waters. None was more than a few minutes on the air. So fat arc the pickings thai st.irs are flying in from Hollywood ami London to share in them. Veronica Lake, who spent a few weeks here for TV engagements, took more than £7.000 home with her when she flew back to California. EXPENSES PAID Moira Shearer's cheque for the one dance she did on TV here was more than £1,000 Lauritz Melchior drew £1,250 for a single song. When Angela Lansbury flew over from London for one TV engagement they paid her U 1.250 and ajl her expenses. But the back-room boys of the new entertainment smile at these figures. They are but a fraction of the huge amount of cash being poured into TV. Billy Rose before he closed the Diamond Horseshoe signed contract with one of the big networks for two years at £35,700 a year as a "production consultant." Jed Harris, who directs the Billy Rose show on the air, makes £700 a week out of that job alone. IN 63 CITIES Costs of the big TV shows run in the neighbourhood of £13,000 for half an hour on the screen. There are now TV outlets in 63 American cities and some of the networks are within sight of blanketing the entire continental U.S.A. Catch-as catch-can competition inside the industry has brought some amusing (and some costly) errors and oversights. Producer Moss Hart saw one of his successful Broadway plays advertised as a TV attraction for the following week. He assumed that the deal must have been made by his collaborator, George S. Kaufman. Meeting Mr. Kaufman a few days later he asked : "How much are we getting?" It was the first Kaufman had heard about it. They sent off a telegram, intended as a joke, demanding £1,500. The TV producer telephoned at once with an offer of £1,250, which they accepted. £4,00A BILL A motor manufacturer contracted with Robert Morley to do Edward. My Son on the air. Morley flew in from London. Supporting players Leueen MacGrath and Ian Hunter were signed. Rehearsals began. Then it was discovered that a Hollywood studio owned the rights, and forbade a TV production. But HM cast were paid in full, a sum in the region ..r 1:4,000. % %  %  % %  1 ori an.Hr gg —W I..E.S. DO YOU WANT A (iOOI)-TBIPERFMMAkl AST FAMILY? Serve their early morning lea nr cuflee in our MINTON PLAIN or GOLD-EDC.ED ManSized BREAKFAST CUPS & SAUCERS Wilkinson & 11. .MM %  Co., Ltd. Successors to CS. PITCHER & CO. I'IIOIH-V 46X7 & 4472, %  ,v////AV/.Me; BENDIX WASHING MACHINES FULLY AUTOMATIC ; WASHES NINE POUNDS CLOTHES. Through Six Complete Stages in 45 minutes (without any manual labour) the final stage Ihe Clothes are just damp, suitable for ironing. ONLY A FEW MAC.HI\ES LEFT 5 UNSOLD. DaCOSTA & CO., LTD. ELECTRICAL DEPT. Herman Melville: America'* Fir** Tragic Poet A CLASSIC RCVALL'ED (By ROBERT t.. SPILLFK> Cllvr mr %  rinwlof. quill (Mn To prodiKo a mUftt!* book rhooar a mlitm I %  — MOM IMC K Inim "Ihr Saturday Review f I. lie rat M re" Among the "new" 1 literature in Ihe diailluslonroet (In prose), at a moment when apparently the First World War had been gloriotuly won and unparallelcd prosperity lay ahead, needs an explanation. Melville bMMiM mON fully the voice of the "lost generation" than Bl least for n time—did any member .if lhat hand itself. The war had .shocked complacent Americans into confronting, almost for the first time in their literature, some of the insoluble riddles that make a Shakespeare or an Aeschylus The fatal quest of the White Whale expressed the spirit of the in w times more profoundly than could Walt Whitman or Ralph Waldo Emerson. Since then Melville's other work has slowly come to be apI 1 as critical scholarship has mounted to make him the most thoroughly studied of all American authors. But it Is still easiest to think o' him as the author of one book. "Mohy-Dtek rgar, crowded %  ]ate the few years from 1840 In 1857. is but a small segment of a life th.it spanned the eantury, from 1819 to 1891. >et it all seems to prepare for nr to result from his one mnsterwork A long story of g I >t trie apparent monotony wly from the physical mass there e-norges the towering afenwtun of Ahab's revenge. Detached at Aral, foreboding, the mm! captain draws his crew one by one into the vortex of his obsession, his s.ngU minded deAance of fate Bul irordi eannol ilon* convey the forcw here let loose; all Is irai issue ..f will HWII f^ite (Ahab VCrSUI the Whale) spreads out into a network of syml-.ls within sym bols (on alroos' every page a double or triple portent) not ao carefully woven as Queequej;'* mat tin* sea itself, the ship, the pipe the uu.idrniit. the candles. the sea-hawk frozen to the disappearing spur. And tliuillv to the neepr-1 | r vo| The meaning of man's destiny as the waters sulwide, there Is left Only the Tart of man's eternal refusal to ncrept !e!•* .f lit.r.lBt. wp*kjy KIM* /lie puMlahMt HI ltHt t'ni'o.l Sttt. '"iilainini itvlfiK nl mr'i'l> pub li>hM hooks sa wll a* ariicln on uirrarv lubtaeta. Thr *> i %  tnaor of Enfliah at Oir I %  ol thr "Uteian H



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PACE IK. Ill HAKIlAlHts ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. A Mil. II. 1151 Tornado Ki ^atlaMart April 15 I utttcial TWnado Regal ta ever in t* held in Barbados will lake place on Sunday, April IS, In Carlisle Bey. The Tornado ARSOCI^Imeeting on Monuay decided to hold six Reifuttai aiui are as followsSunday. April 15. Saturday April 21, Suttuay April 29. S-lurdav May 4, Sunday Hay 13, and Saturdav May 19 Th plans for receiving a Kingston C. C. football team from Jamaica as Pickwick C C have agreed to rent the B A.F.A. Kensington wounds and stands for the duralinn of the tournament Umpire's Derision IK Final The gesture by Walter HadsM U.iNiv. Zealand captain, in recalling Washbrook after he had been given out l.b.w. In the Tesl match at Christchurch, was sporting, but is It In the best interests of the game? asks the writer of Sportsman's Diary. Also, has Washbrook IKTI.KI his reputation by accepting a icversed decision by an umpire? Many old-time cricketers at the mtch are reported to have dt.l.u.d that an umpire should not bf .R-isiiaded to change Ml mind Once lladlee bad spoken to the umpire and, presumably asked him to reconsider. Washbrook could not easily have Ignored the invitation to resume J>nlting But the incident could well have been avoided. An umplri decision should' be final Look*, £3*0 winner last URW, i ml >mf Max Faulkner CHIO WM> Mr aM Dai Bees do • from Australia until April II Absent also is the team louring S.ulh Afro a Dcdj Bouslleld. Panlon and llrad-.ii.ii> Betting is unat Charles Ward on his own course, frill win the' season's llrst big even! l'hilip Si rutton, after defending the Berkshire trophy this weekend goes cm to Birkdule where the Walker Cup trials are b) laj Fndav and Batui dsy. >. bTSjnuOUl progi.iiniiie ba < i in: ..i ran* for 'he 26 nominee* %  -ii iv, stroke [lay on the sce.-*d and singles ever 36 holes on '.he th'rd. After the team is ct0 mond Oppenheinicr will take 0VO1 as captain Knelibh wo...ao golf champion Mrs. Joan Gc was asked to |oln UM ti-am going to South Africa under the captaincy of Mrs J B Beck. Mother of three children, she decided that family interestcome first. L I s Savunnah Club Tennis Tournament Yr-T(ai>4v • HIM i i Miicrn fMitmi.Fs -— i in ib MiO 1'ilSli". a d o n \i i. Has i Wood md i> i • %  i >rii UnAnlitiMl To t* nl.vrn tnil.v Mn 11 S lUnrroft • %  Ml P MtO Pal kpton brnl Hl J Wood ml J Tili!imchn, •—. •—4 10-D4I1 IIXTI RE MIXJ1D nOUBUK Ulnndiriip VinnlUi and Mi. T D lUrt.r, n UhM $Um* H"i*'ri .nil J W M.KIn-lrv BARLTROP WILL GO TO TRINIDAD ST KITI'N A. T Lubour Adviser to the Secretary of State for the Colonies. Mr. E Barltrop, arrived here on Sunday, lie mel represents lives oi in.. p.P.A. and tho Labour Union informally yesterday He : Trinidad to-day. *Why don't you^ try Per a do 17" T 1 H E ever-present posaibility of serious accident involving heavy loss sugfjesu the desirability of complete insurance protection. Whether I your business has one Icommcrical vehicle or %  a fleet of them, you f can have that protection in a single, onecost policv that also indemnifies against theft, fire loss, and damage claims. Write, "phone or call LESLIE for complete particulars of the LLOYD'S "IL P" Commercial Motor Vehicle Policv. DON'T MISS OUT oa good times aad stay home, inixtpomd ,.. when Psradol helps to relieve periodic pains so quicldyl No dijaarceabla let-down or siter-effecta. Scientifically-compounded basal ingredients —Psradol brings fast relief for h eadaches, too. Try Paradol—ths aasM "Dr. Chase" is your asnirsnce. DR. CHASS'S PARADOL ^— Qvkk RtM from Pain —. STANDARD BRID6E ... by M. HARRISON-GUY EXTERRUFfED DUET A LTHOUGH there are several schools oi thought on the subject Q] reverse bidding, the variou.\ teat-books have at least one feature in common. North and South always seem to enjoy a straight run in the ''xnmple hands, with never a whisper from East or We.si to Interrupt the duet. In rest life the opponent; arc rarely so obbf.ns. and the uninformed player a spt 10 run into a series of sorry misundcr*:ana.iu* ui which UM foUO* log is an everyday example: .VQ",?""" 8 a 3ou!b with UiU hand open." tne prepared Did ol One CIUD wnicn sives n;m a cliei rcb\d of One auade over a response :n s red suit Bis con=iern*:.on if great when W M t oresvalls w'.lh One rlearL North D;ds To n.nmonds and Ea.-t paw* Fo> nianv players K, L ., impo:bie illusion North's call \ un."onait:onsliv foretnsinr on* round ou; South hss oeen roobed of hu One-over. One rcb.d Dv Ww %  ;n*.; If ne b.ds Two 9pjde.< :. %  ieng:b m ruih> In a vquence like '.bis how* ever the Two Spade rebid does not show reversing value-. South cannot pass over Two Diamond*, and Two Spade* is i he niuM economical rebut itviiiiuoie The principle that (be weaKcst otd is lite cheapest still operaies Tbe oniy message convtyed by tbe call is this : had West not bid. North ioiild tmvc said One Uiamond and Souths rebii would have been One Sp,tde There i nothing in etUier ••eyuciicc 10 indicate that South s band ii belter tlian a niinimum Had Eu.: bid Two Hearts instead of pasMng then a voluntary hid of Two Spades bv South would terhniiullv constitute a E Mui tne reverse weakness could indicated Oy passing >ince Ea^t,'bid had relieved him of the itoiL-i'i.i:i to Keep the biddinn open for 1.1 partner. Rever-e values ran equally well Be hi IOW n in another tybe of .-oni|H.'liuve situation. South openOne Diamond West Did> One Spade North Two Diamond' and F-aM Two Spades If South now nids Three Hesru he has cut out the poviBilitv of Dinting the nand in Three Diamond* His second call is therefore a reverse *uigestirjg more *trn.:n than a reiirt oi Throe Club* whirh would %  'i in >:io" "reference MUli ll I 'eve> oi What's on Today •r**lon Courts of Appeal A Telly Debt—10 00 am Auction Snle of Susar al MUSSOH'M Harebnuse and l I.I i 11-1.1Warehouse —It 30 p m Special Meeting Chamber of i uiiMiii'ii ilo ili-i LI-report of Price Control Cammlltee— '• p m Coanell Meeting H A F A —5 p m Ritket-ball — Second Division roller vt>. Sea Scouts at District "A"—5 p m Net-ball — Foundation vs. F.rdlslon Training leie at Frdtoton—5 p. Police Band Queens : i.. II m (iirU ColAi|Hall* riat "I t.t.v a % %  % ,Si>V" — iWr-Uj M M \ilttlff DIAKY Rea s. Clarence Barker Ben vs. Mt Clalr Foster Re* vs Sydney Wallers FESTIVAL OF BRITAIN SCARVES A special shipment of exquisite Scarves carrying Pictures commemorating'the Festival of Britain. Pictures of Royal Palaces. Shakespearian characters and Henry VIII and his wives. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. 11, 1?, & 13, BROAD STREET Sec ui for BRC FABRIC EXPANDED METAL TEMPERED HARD BOARD OIL STOVES & OVENS Phone 430* T.DFRBERTLld. ST Mill Roebuck St, & Magatuie Lane. J. B. LESLIE & Co. LTD. • INSURANCE COLUN'J itnu tiiM". BRIDGETOWN DIAL 300f. HAHOAOOS. H. W. 1. / Can See . •tlir I1.MII No. 22 DO NOT IlKlvi: ONLIU VOl' ADAI'T YOI KSKI.I TO I si: VOIR RKAR VIEW MIRROR. • Spier madf ,t\ .ul.1.1, by CANADA DRY lor salrr Molorlm Thete's a SL&CO Paint [at evelu putpoit SISSONS BROTHERS COMPANY. LTD. B.H PAINTS available at your Hardware Dealers. T. GEDDES GRANT LTD. Agents. JOINT AND MUSCLE PAINS May mean kidney troubh A (unction ot the kidneja > %  to eliminate harmful mi purities Irom the ajatcm. I( the kidneys crow %  luggiah, theaeimporitirsnccnRiulate nnd settle nnd often become a cans* of pain in joints and mnades. Tbe way to tnckla the trouble ia to hrlp the k ih'i > %  -They should be toned up with De Witt'a Pills tbe medicine made specially for thu purposr. De Witt'a Pills have a soothing, c lennsing and antiseptic nctvon on the kidneys that bnpgs them back to perform thru natural function properly. This welltried medi.iiie is sold nil over the world and we have nan* letter* from suflerera tellir.g of relief gained, after yeaia of suffering, by taking De Witt'a PiUa. Try them your trouble. Goto cbenuat and jet a supply lafftVi OUR t GUARANTEE 1 Da Witt'a PiUa — snanufactured under strictly hygienic conditions and the ingredients con* form to rigid standards of punty. DE WITTS PILLS for Kidney -d BUddnr T>Q W blr> I ArTE.XTiO.XU | FACTORY >I\\A4.I|IS ;. Teke Ihis opportunily of obtaining yor requirrmenls § IN GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE Ranging Irom '" upwards MILD STEEL Flat?, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes BOLTS & NUTS-AII Sizes FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill At PRICES that cannot be repeated. r*. it mmints nn xiiiiY Ltd. % White Park Road, St. Michael DIAL 1.-.28 lU.lf IIAMf l AIMS I P. C. S. MAFFEI & Co.. Ltd Prince Wm. Henry Street GUEST STAR GLOBE THEATRE TO-NIGHT :he OL1NDY TROUPE roil vi.I -i iii-nsi s "MATINTO" FLAT PAINT in Cnan, liT.n ;.nd Wli.tt. For inferior .lecor&lkn of Wall.*, Cellingx pnd Woodwork. "S" ENAMEL FINISH PAINT in White and C