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)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
ia

—



ESTABLISHED 1895







U.N. RUN REDS FURTHE



TUESDAY,



APRIL 17, 1951

—

Make small gains on central jr ‘ont

U.N. TROOPS ENTER
rOWN OF YANGGU

TOKYO, April 16.
UNITED NATIONS TROOPS to-day followed

tiously on the heels of retreating Communists along most
of the zigzagging battlefront in Koréa.

Chinese and North Korean units fought delaying |
actions of varying intensity along the Western and Central |
fronts, but men of the Eighth Army under their new Com-
mander, General James Van Fleet, registered limited





advances.
Their biggest gains were on ~eeras
tthe East Central Front, where
they entered Yanggu, 16 miles .
east of Hwachon against ees ovie Ss u
cally no resistance.
: On the central front align Of O d
roops supported by London |
units stormed with fixed bayonets | r er
another of the towering hills
north of the $8th parallel. GENEVA, April 16.
Fighting seemed the same! Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, Cheir-
everyWhere and was of the!man of the 18-State United
kind which has been going on! Nations Human Rights Cornmis- |

for Several weeks.

The main body of
yielded good defensive
without a struggle. sentative.

Behind them they leave small{ When this was chailengei by
but resolute bands who make the; the Soviet delegate, the Ccmmis
most’ of the terrain in fighting) sion voted to uphold Mrs.
grim delaying actions. “| velt's decision by eight

The bjtterness of this type of} with three abstentions.

{: ion, today ruled out of order the
Soviet Resolution aimed at oust-
ing the Chinese Nationalist repre-

Chinese
positions



Roos2-
to three,




fighting was shown by the Mr: a

. s. Roosevelt declared that the
Fighth Army’ ey estimate today} Commission was not a proper
that a total of 2.300 Communis ,erganisation to make decisiqns
were killed or wounded in action; about a major political issue

yesterday .

Chinese were fighting the hard-
est today in defence approaches
to Kumhwa “pinnacle point”
along the lateral Chorwon Hwa.
chon supply road and to the east
in the vicinity of Hwachon itself.

which, in any
before. the next
General Assembly.
The Commission began its sev-
enth session here to-day.
Mrs. Roosevelt retired from the
Usins well. prepared bunkers Chairmanship which she has held
and pillboxes, Chinese were giv- | Since 1946, and nominated Dr
ing ground dearly, but front line | Charles Malik of Lebanon as her
reports said they were withdraw- | *Uccessor. He was __ elected
ing.—Reuter. unanimously.
M. Rene Casin of France and

Madame Hansa Mehta of Indie
were elected first and second

case, was to come
United Nations







Tories Protest
Argentine Maps

LONDON, April 16.

Conservatives protested in the
Commons today that the Argen-
tine Embassy in London issued. a
bulletin. with maps showing Falk.
land Island Antarctic dependencies
as Port Argentina.

John Langford Holt who made
a protest, asked if the Foreign
Office knew about this. Kenneth
Younger, Minister of State, re-
plied that it did.

“Government has on a number
of occasions formally protested to
the Argentine Government against
its infringement of British sov-
ereignty in the Falkland Islands
dependencies and has rebutted
Argentina’s claims to sovereignty
over any part of the British An-
tarctic territory,” he said.

“As was stated on April 4, Gov-
ernment will once more lodge a
formal protest if the reported
establishment of a new Argentine
base in the dependencies is con.

Presidents of the Commission.
—Reuter.



Rebels Attack
‘rench Outpost

HANOI, April 16.

A Vietnamh rebel battalion last
night ‘violently attacked’ a
French outpost 25 miles southwest
of Hanoi, French Army Head-
quarters reported to-day.
of West. African
Vicinamese par-
tisans repulsed the attack, Mean-
while French Union forces had
engaged another battalion outside
the Tongking Delta,
about 55 miles
Hanoi. The battalion was be
lieved to be attempting to move
north towards the French outpost
of Sonla in notthwest Tongking
country. Sonla is about 110 miles
west of Hanoi and 75 miles south-
east of the provincial capital
Laichau and was earlier reported
combined

A garrison
Senegalese, anc

bridgehead
southwest of

” to be threatenea by a
Wear —Reuter, |force of Chinese and Vietnamh
forces,



—Reuter.

PETAIN RECOVERS

LA ROCHELLE, April 16.
Ex-Marshal Philippe Petain has
completely recovered from lung
congestion from which he was
suffering last week, his army doc-
tor said to-day.



ETHIOPIANS

FOR KOREA

LONDON, April 16.
. An Ethiopian contingent of 1,15%
soldiers left Addis Abba today
Yor Korea, it was learned here
The contingent is going by way
of Jibuti—Reuter.

—Reuter.





FIRST IN

THE FIR! Tr





VAMOOSE was the winner of the First Tornado Regatta to be held

here. This was sailed on Sunday morning in Carlisle Bay.

ean}

headed by Labour

MUSIC.

|. Bevin Will
Be Buried |

i



LONDON, April 16

Private funeral services for
former Foreign Secretary Ernest
Bevin will be held on Wednes-
day at Goldersgreen, suburb ot
London, Cremation wil] follow
Cnly members of the family of
the veteran Labour Party Lead-
er, friends and closs associates
will attend the services Bevin
died on Saturday at the age of
70, months after he resigned from
the Cabinet post he held since
j the Labour Government canal
into power in 1945. His death
stepped up an under cover tug of
war for power within the Labour
Party, a fight that may hasten
a general election, Aligned on
one side are Prime Minister
Attlee and Herbert Morrison,
Bevin’s -successor as _ Foreign)
Secretary. This pair, along with}
Bevin, controlled Party policy
and together were able to with-}
stand any — serious
from the more



challenge |
extreme party
Minis-
ter Aneurin latter |
faction
and all
ism in Britain
Bevin-Morrison group followed
the moderate course of extend-
ing socialism by degrees. Attlee
and Bevin opposed an election
soon, fearing that the people’s
displeasure at coal
shortages might cost them the
Government, Bevan however is
reported to believe that a period

Bevan. The
is pressing for a quick
out expansion of social-
The Attlee-

and meat



out of office might refresh and
renew socialist zeal in the Labour
Party .—(C.P.)



Syrian Premier

Sees Ministers

DAMASCUS, April 16.
Syrian Premier Khald Azm
Bey today received Ministers of
Britain, the United States, France, |
Russia, Yugoslavia, Brazil. and
Turkey, whose Governments are
members of the Security Council.
The Premier handed the Ministers
two memorandums, The first was
yn the Palestine refugees problem, |
and the other on the Arab}
refugees frozet capital.
Other Arab Governments
adopting a similar procedure
(About 850,000 I’alestine refu-
gees are receiviug United Nations’
\ relief until iney are rese*tled in
\ Arab territory, America has con-
y ributed $20,000,000 to this work,
Refugees’ capital was frozen on
.ne outbreak of hostilities in Pal- |!





are

estine. The Israeli Government |
has offered to pay compensation
for refugees’ land. —Reuter.



Cen, ’
‘New Approach
PARIS, Apri. 16
Observers here do not exclude
the ibility of g new Western
approach when the “Big
deputies continue’ their
morrow afternoon,
without meetings.
The three Western representa-
tives are expected to have before
them the latest views of ;

po

talks to-

after three days





, Gov: vernments —Reuter, —

WASHINGTON, April 16







General MacArthur has agreed
to appear before the Senate Armed
Services Committee at a time
after he has addressed a joint
me s of Congress




et ee ee Le ee

Committee due to
nto the

begin
Far

erican







i Far East, di ed fr 1} paper editor 3ut it is not expect-

it cor nds by Pt â„¢ Tru senator | I Cai Republi ed that the two broadcasts will
te ek, is ¢ 0 t n, W t id he would! coincids

tc G ral M Ur Sta f he t ‘ 1 te for a formal A White House spokesman !

t epiile T will } 5 r at S France 4 ale nst alliteday President Truman L
ippear e Ser omorre Tnite Korea,| see General MacArthur if he
Ser ee at rH Fe i wishes, But far as he knew
I { a MacArthur had not c
st appointment.—Reuter, Pn

Four” !

ABOARD



THE POLICE BAND on board H.M.C.8. “Magni ficent” oxo. day morning.

Su?



Trinidad Sugar

Tomorrow | Up 37 Per Cent

LONDON, April 17.

THE LATEST of the Colonial Office Reports published

here to-day is on
these two islands are
every other sphere.

Trinidad atid
progressiag

Tobago, and shows how
industrially and in almos

Sugar production in 1949 for instance, reached a recor

of 159,135 tons, representing

an increase of 43.194 tons o1

37 per cent more than the production for 1942, anc 4,566

tons more than the pre-war a of 1946.

Cuban Refutes
Allegations

them to mak
tory to Cuba”,



statements ‘‘deroga

| 64

jin the



Dr. Mendoza reminds toe
British people that Cuba js the
largest sugar producing country-.in
the world. He says that
the war when Cuba allied hersel!




with Britain, she placed her entire
sugar production at the disposal,
of this country at prices “far below
those which she could have se

cured as a mere matter of
business”’.







WASHING TON
> critic Paul H
threatene
for
Margaret
President ‘a, lette

j April 16



I n once

fin the nose

| daughter
t the




g



his dismissal of General
nut —meuteri:.

an Francisco and New York to-
a ay E chinene | hero's welcon
al Dc tigl 15 MacAr thar,
hington prepared for
of the Senate
entatives to



Ge

Vv
meeting
of Repre



and House
hear hi

Tt former Sup
Allied

reme Commar
power! in the

the

der of



durine | providing for

location of
84 tons for

the output was
the United King-
a 74,012 tons for Canada, and

506 tons. for Ideal consumption

There will be interest here in
the references to the new indus-
tries the Caribbean Develop-
ment Company's bottle and glass





(From Our Owr LONDON, April 16 jing started for the export to the
Dr. Roberto Mendoza, Cubar | United States of ryania, a_ wild
Ambassador in London, hi . shy plant, thought to have ne
futed newspaper allegations that nmercial value, but now found
“while the people of the West|to contain ingredients for a very
| Indies were giving everything di | P werful insecticide
lo . ve b. * ~ } * os
near kg daboracatee i eek crigake| Dominant Voice
In a letter to the Times today The report points out that the
he refers to Trade Talks between | new constitution which of a
Cuba and Britain and asks that th |} ransitional nature will g peo-
natural interest of the British: in! wie of Trinidad and Tbbago a
West Indian affairs should not lead | dominant voice in the

control of

heir affairs Tt will place repre-
ertatives elected by universal
suffrage in a cleat rnajority both

Legisiative
Fxecutive

Council and in
Council while © still
the co-operation of

t}
the



other persons with valuable ex
perience and knowledge

Th representatives w il]
henceforth be in a position to as
sume responsibility for the fram
ling and execution of policy. It



a joint

represents an attempt at a dispas





A large crowd turnec
the polling stat



usic enlive



rectic afmosphe

the day

ople and veh



around
bearing tht tame ol

urit cundicht



a joint
and the

tigation



ii
tiae beat



eTVv ice Cor
enquiry into the
Wednesday
timony from
Gener

Cenera al on
when it '! hear
Secret f

Georg: hall





NORTH

\
|
|
|: th i cticide are on the
a0 Iranian Oil Compa iny
is p z techn ond material
} t f Le n the ‘fight against locusts
) é t Reuter,
addre to j
on of Congre vill be broad |
yn the sar day Truma
also d to broadcast—he ha
long standing engagemen* to ad-|
dress the American Soci ne |
|
'



Oil Nationaligation
Is Internal Affair

Persia Tells Britain *

LONDON, April 16
PERSIA has no intention of depriving Britain
of oil by her decision to nationalise the oil
industry or giving oil to any other country.
Persian Ambassador in London Ali Soheily gave
this assurance in London today.

In an official statement which has the approval
of the Persian Government, the Ambassador
stated the Persian case in order to correct what
he considers erroneous impressions ef circum-

Fe Get |
eace Note

IN KOREA

LAKE SUCCESS, April 16
The United Nations to-day re
ceived a message from rane
Korean authorities asking
peace be re-established in Kore a
The message was very long and
written in Russian It ad
dressed to the President the |
Security Council

}

|

}

‘|

was |

|

United Nations officials immedi |

of

ately set to work to translate and











. : . :
distribute it to members. The stances of the oil disput? and the nationalisatéon
work was expected to take several] decisi
hours. ecision, Ted dceweescae ic hs
The message was signed by Pak = he m assador Ww arned that
Phyong Yeng. Foreign Minister of | ee ee a ae
the Korean People’s Republic | meena "aes sitet oer, =
; ; ; c | ‘ s as f
A United Nations official said it} Safety terference in Persian affairs and
was on - lines of meng’ ae ae || | have no validity for Persia
n yongyang radio, if 4
broadcast Yeng asked for “a ounce: | ‘ Programme | porwr ane aH E government
ful settlement of the Korean pro | + nsidered that Where, two coun-
blem,” but reiterated the protes' | EDMONTON | eee an Peat sing any economic
against what was called United || The traffic safety pee 1 tuation, their first bade should
States “intervention” in Korea gramme here includes | rags aAW ENS. i represcnyntive of
—Reuter, “traffic kindergarten, = at country whose affairs are un
| miniature street inters ation r discussion,
complete with traffic lights |
| designed to give youns ssters || _ iw a, ae benae. to
s i - roper me rds oO rossing ri wack oO work oO-day.
Russian Minister prea ees one |} Avot "3,200 “or 14,000” strik.
. : busy streets | who returned to the An-
A rrives In Rangoon | —(O.P.) | glo-l wnian Compfiny’s refinery
5 | Ij te this morning found no pickets
RANGOON, April 16,0 | 77 anaes disturb them All 30 Amer
Russia’s first Am bitbenic to cans in the port had been evacu-
Burma, Alexander Saveliev sailed B. ‘ti | Li ts _ but no British families had
into Rangoon to day. Party | ri Is 1 mpor r The country was today in a
diplomats meeting him on fhe | rip of fear at the possibility of
quayside included special repre Top Exports hi inding foreign troops on Persian
sentative Dr. Ho Chi Minh, leader |
of the rebel Vietminh movement
in Indonesia and the Chinese By £96,000,000 met Persians believed that a
Communist Ambassador Burma 1g by British forces in south

recently posted her Ambassador in LONDON, April 16





ia to protect British lives and

Moscow. Britain’s balance of trade dete roperty might bring Russian
Reuter, riorated gravely last month, ac roops in from the north,
cording to official figures published Prime Minister Hussain Ala was
here today derstood to have himself given
= ° Imports were exceeding exports '.xpression to this belief in a pri-
U.S. Jet Fighters by 98,000,000 in March The | vate conversation This morning
e difference for the first quarter i.e Senate (Upper House) voted
Wi ill Vi it Spain this year is £235,000,000. In 195¢ tianimous confidence in him and
excess imports averaged only government
MADRID, April 16. £87,000,000 per quarter Government Ministers had been
Right American thunder je Imports in March soared t lled to a special meeting for
fighter bombers will arrive in! £803,000,000 This figure Was] \ater today to consider the situa-
Spain tomorrow for a courtesy £86,000,000 above the 1950 monthly |tjon in Abadan where yesterday
visit of one week. This will be] #Verage. : ihe Anglo-Iranian refinery was
the first official visit to Spain, ot}, After allowing for re-exports,| virtually closed down, Today
he United States Army Air Force] /!ports (including freight and th-|tonkers were being loaded from
ollowing recent improvement in| *Urance) exceeded exports (eX! storage tanks in port,—Reuter,

spanish - Amefiean relations, It
vill also be Spain's first sight of |
et aircraft-in flight.

£96 000,050.
Britains Trade Minister, Harole



—Reuter. Wilson told the Commons today

j that in view of the very serious

é worsening of overseas trade in

Rubber Price the first quarter of this year

Britain should intensify her global
export drive particularly
monwealth countries of

to Com
the

Is Too High

ter




cluding freight and insurance) ,by |



Shot Bandit Chief

VITERBO, Italy, April 16.
Gasper! Pisciotta, chief lieuten-
ant and most important of Sicily’s
surviving bandits, claimed in court
iy that he shot the island's



cu , _| ig tee, rigand king Salvatore Giulian,
Moot nul UME Apr A, He stressed that Britain faced! pis cousin last July, under a
sentir as fa oduc nt 8 1D) “unparalleled industrial disaster’ |. personal arrangement” with Ital
Malaya Tee 1a 1e present price! if she did not get more raw mate- : hatatien: Sits See@lh:
of rubber is too high, according an Home Minister Mario Scelhba.

rials, particularly sulphur

United —Reuter,

Malaya

to the annual report of the
Planting Association of
published to-day

They consider it almost as harm
ful to the economy of the industry
low price, the report said,
having brought inflation and sent
the cost of living up



SENTENCED TO DEATH

BELGRADE,
Djao Vragic, leader of

Poe April 16

a Govern

—~Reuter, ment wheat buying team, has been |
|} sentenced to death for killin
; Stanks Jisma, crusading news-
, 2 ~ paper reporter who reveale
y ugoslavia Gets wheat-buying irregularities Tan-

jug, official Yugoslav news
reported

agency

Funds From U.S.

WASHINGTON, April 16
President Truman notified Con

—Reuter.















Dr. Mendoza. continues: ‘“‘more- |sionate and judicious compromise | *°°S peg Aion elie |
ae ET aris th. vila ,, | between the differing opinions and) WSC, OF Pev,UIN, eta ;
ea ees tee oat 4 pirations of all sections of the | Sunds to enable Yugoslavia ae
oie hong oe e increased’ | -ommunity, whereby the best in-]| Obtein raw materials for he
her production by nearly 50 pet terest of the colony may be] armed force ruman wrote t
cent to nreet the needs of her | -orved the Chairman of the Senate ana
aa including Britain - oe House of Representatives Foreign
e quotes instances of other Affairs Committees
ways in which Cuba contributed t- a “Drought which gave rise tc
Britain's war, efforts and says Ha es Win ~ | the need for assistance not only
“Cuba naturally asks no favous yn S aused a shortage in the avail
because of her contribution. ability’ of food for consumption
but she is entitled not to h we | e—Election in Yugoslavia but also has made
} HU misrepresented it impossible for Yugoslavia two}
ogee — | xport agricultural products with
é In SL Andrew vhich vuepenyis Senn _ |
a , ; ains resources to pay for impor
7 Approve New Law NT 1 “ H I ‘ ff critically needed raw materi |
vir J A ayne barb ’
. ; 1 |
DUESSELDORP, April 16, Electors Association, won the seat | —Renter. |
The West German, Trade Union | St. Andrew by a majority of
| Federation today approved the | voles, when the St. Andrew
ew West German co-mannge-|bye-election, caused through the + vad
| ment law, giving workers say} death o Mr Dra Foster Locusts In @
in the running of the industry | (Labour), took place yesterday. ry .
| The Council ¢ f Federation whie | The other candidate nominated Troubled Persia |
| represents 5,500,000 workers | was Mr, Seibert Worrell, (Bar -
jurged that h law should be} dogs Labour Party). The finat TEHERAN, April 16. |
‘extended to cover other industri | igures showed that Mr. Hayne An American Skymaster, carry-,
than coal and ‘steel to which it | got 636 votes, Mr. Worre\i 179 and | ing two smaller planes, 18 expe
is at present limited, |35 were spoilt ind crew and oe We & es
—Reuter. | de flew in today to help figh Y ?
|} Mr, Jesn ) worst locust invasion for a S| MAnuracruReD BY a
long with Mr. L 1 Satta! ateY & SOND GNA
SINCERITY Ant St. Andie n the House cf The plane was sent at the re ee Z
embly the Persian Government : -

juest of
y Committee,
aircraft,

smaller ones

rgeney

Two more




|

each a
and loade A
'

ideas “in general’’—as he
about how to defeat the
ts in Asia,
MacArthur's

sessi

cast

é ommu-

|
|
put it |

n








1}
| THE NEWS

The claim contradicts the official
jversion of Giuliano’s death that
jhe was hot down by police
tommy-gunners in the courtyar®
of a house in a Palermo subut'»
it dawn on July 5, last yerw.
—Reuter,







TELL THE ADVOCATE

DAY OR NIGUT
\ DIAL 3113

"
ci

RY’
COCOA
leads in Quality







—



PAGE

TWO

MR. & MBS. D. G. LEACOCK and other guests at the Party on board H.M.C.S

Saturday night.

M* BILL DICKSON who is
with Barclays Bank in An-
tigua has arrived here to spend a
couple of weeks holiday with his
friends the Alan Kings. . . . Mr.
Wilfred Woodhouse, Building De-
velopment Adviser to C.D. and
W. has returned from his week's
visit to Antigua. . . . Mr. and
Mrs. Donald M. Kirkpatrick are
spending a week at the Ocean
View Hotel before returning to
Bermuda wheré Mr. Kirkpatrick
is an architect, They came in on
Saturday from Trinidad by T.C.A,

Intransit

NTRANSIT tiirougn Barbados
on their way home to Pine Or-
her way to Trinidad was Mrs.
Harold Kidney’s sister, Joan de la
Bastide. .Mr. Derek Evelyn of
British Guiana is on his way to St
Kitts. He has been transferred to
the Barclays Bank Basseterre
Branch. He was intransit yester-
day by B.W.LA.

Back To U.S.

R. and Mrs, Samuel Doane are

on their way home to Pine Or-
chard, Connecticut after wintering
at the Marine Hotel. Passengers
by the same plane were Miss Ele-
nore Garfield of Connecticut and
Mrs. Jervis Murray of New York,

Back From Jamaica
R. and Mrs. Michael Greaves
of “Belmont”, St. John who
had been spending a holiday in
Jamaica are now back home.
coming in on the same plane were
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Dykes who
flew down from England via
Jamaica. Mr. Dykes is B.O.A.C’s,
Chief Development Engineer in
London, They are staying at the
Paradisé Beach Club..

Visiting Sister
OME to visit her sister Mrs,
R, G, Mainer is Mrs. Beatrice
A. Durham of Dallas, Texas, Here
for three weeks, she is staying at
the St. Lawrence Hotel,







St. Kitts Wedding
i ISS GilLiu DAViS, daugnte!
of Mr. Basil Davis, Manager
or thé St, Kitts Sugar Factory, was
married at the Moman Catholic
Church in Basseterre on Sunday
to Dr. Charles Vaughan. After tne



ceremony a reception was held at
the home of the Bride's father.
Dr. and Mrs. Vaughan left the

same day for Antigua where tha
honeymoon is being spent at the
Beach Hotel,

Delightful
LARGE number of local resi-
‘“ dents entertained the officers
of H.M.C.S Magnificent and
H.M.C.S Micmac at various
functions over the week-end

Amongst them were Mr. and Mrs
J. Peacock who entertained Lt. R.
“Danny” Feagan to dinner and a
delightful drive around the island.
Lt. Feagan is the Magnificent’s
Publie Relations Officer

Week-end Arrivals

R. and Mrs. A. B. Gonsalves

are in Barbados for three
months. They came in on Sunday
by the Lady Nelson from Trinidad,
and are staying at the Marine Ho-
tel. Mr. Gonsalves is proprietor
of the Elite Shirt Factory of Trini-
dad. '

Venezuela and New York
RS. JOHN LE® went off to
Venezuela yesterday on a
five-day visit. . .Mr. Colin Blades
formerly of the Advocate Co, Lid,
has gone to New York via Puerto

Rico for an indefinite stay with
relatives,
Twenty-one
R.- AND» MRS. CLEMENT

ATTLEE’S youngest daugh-
ter Alison celebrated her twenty
first birthday on April 13th with
a dance given by her parents at
their home in No, 10 Downing
Street. About seventy guests
attended,

ADVENTURES OF PIPA

BY THE WAY...

B* some trifling error, by a
miscalculatic \ almost laugh-
ably trivial agw.ist the golden
background of a planned economy,
Norway is sending bac. ‘to us the
consignment of tins we by
mistake to Brazil, where they
were not wanted.

They were intended for Czecho
slovakia, where they were to be
filed with frozen seaweed saus-
ages at 10s a pound. The tins
will now be redirected to Portugal
in the hope that they will be filled
with eggs imported from Turkey,
to be sent back to us via Holland
in exchange for the aluminium
we sold by mistake to the Dutch.

Ben Bottle in the Dock

EN BOTTLE, the sailor, en

tered the witness-box with «@
wide grin on his brown face. A
voice at the back of the couri
shouted, ‘“Wotcher, mate!” To
which Ben replied cheerily
“That's Tom Hunter or I'll be
pickled in brine!” “That will do
for the present,” said Cockle-
carrot sarcastically. The follow-
ing ensued: —

Ben: I was only exchanging
signals with a bloke that sailed
with me in the Venus.

Cocklecarrot: We are not here
to discuss that sort of thing.

Ben: Aye, aye, aye, sir (salut
ing merrily).

Cocklecarrot: We are not aboard

te,





snip.

Ben: That's a fact, your
vorship. But I’m in dock,
Tia, ha, ha!

Cocklecarrot: Mr. Bottle, 1

aust warn you that——

Ben: A nod from a blind horse
is as good as a kick from a
mad mule, your honour. (Howls
of mirth from the public.)

Cocklecarrot (stifling
rage): Core the cleart!



with

Twenty Years of Uproar
He urged the orchestra to in.
dulge in unusual feats of dexter

ity. (Music critic.)
FT HIS has got to be done tact
fully. To rouse an audience
from its torpor a trick or two is
u-eful, but crude acrobatics may
lisgust some of them Mumbel
used to encourage the violinists
© play with their violins on the

or, held down by ne foot 1
even induced harpist tc

twang the wires with her elbows.
Not every audience would stand
for that. The sight of ¢ drummet
lying on his back ana twirling
his drum round on the flat of his
feet may wake people up, but it
in no way adds to the enjoyment
of the music.
Forging Ahead

GOLF-BAG wheels with

automatic control is
the latest aid to golfers. Before
me is a picture of a man using
it, “so as to conserve all his
strength for his next shot”. |
believe Wimbledon is experiment
ing with a radio-controlled bas.
ket to hold tennis-players’ rackets
in between games.

Round the: Theatres

on
radio

ADY CABSTANLEIGH, who
Save a reception for the

Burmese’ sage . Gidalaung Li Tel
Dawei when he was over here, i:
trying to persuade the little
Morgue Theatre in Abercrombie
Mews to produce, for one Sunday
night, Ok, the verse drama by the
Eskimo poet Runamok Mr
Wraymond Clavicle, the director
of the theatre, is trying to solve
the problem of lighting The
play takes place during a long
Arctic night, and the ‘acters
are invisible, Mr, nald
Wry othesleigh Wryocthesleigh,
who produced the Bo



nian



“Magnificent” on

Canadian Shorts

R. JIM WILSON is back from

his visit to Ottawa and he
expects to be here for about twe
weeks before he returns to Canada
to take over assignment.
Mr. Wilson
the Barbados from

Canada and has been here since
work began on the new runway
at Seawell Mr. Denris Brown
who is with T.C.A.’s Reservation
Department in Vancouver is down
for a short holiday staying at the
Ocean View Hotel. Also staying
there Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Mann who are on their honeymoon.

Evelyn MacInnes whose
home is in Sydney, Nova Scotia,

a new

has been on loan ic

Government

are

pene ete LC CLO

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

MOIRA SHEARER’S NEWEST HAS AN |
£8,700 SEND-OFF

From ARTHUR JACOBS

NEW YORK,
FOR the first time New York’s
stately Metropolitan Opera House
became a cinema recently. “The
Tales of Hoffmann,” the British
film starring red-headed Sadler’
Wells ballerina Moira Shearer,
had & gala premiere in aid of, the
Red Cross. \

Equipment worth more than
£10,000 was installed in tha 68-
year-old theatre for the ‘show,
whieh raised about £8,700,



Nearly 6,000 peoplé were there,
including Ludmilla. Teherima, the
other ballerina star of the film,

There, too. was co-producer
Emeric Pressburger, He war won-
dering if the film will make the
intended triple appeal to film,
ballet, and opera enthusiasts, That
would be a tale almost as extra-
vagant and fascinating as any of
Hoffmann’s,

The Verdict ?

The New York critics’ verdict on
Hoffmaan, based om Offenbach’s
opera, will not be out till Thurs-
day. Then, the commercial » of

the film begins.

“Red Shoes,” Moira Shearer's
only previous film, netted more
money in the United States than

any other British film,

The producers have staked
heavily on Shearer. Leonide
Massine, Robert Helpmann, and
Ludmilla Tcherina, the ballet
stars of this film and also of
“Red Shoes”.

Hoffmann is a poet, and his
stories are of his three former
loves Olympia, the doll, Giulietta,
the courtesan, and Antonia, the
singer. All their qualities are now
united for him in his present love.
Stella.

Two Roles

Shearer dances the roles of
Stella and Olympia mouthing
Olympia’s musie while the Brit-
ish soprano Dorothy Bond sings

came in by T.C.A, over the week-| with the miming of the stary’s
end. She is a T.C.A. airline four villains,

stewardess ,

Bertie’s Sister

RS. WINIFRrv CHARLES,
wife of Dr, Rennie Charles
of Trinidad, will attend a course

in Rural Le

Work which opens in Trinidad oh
April 30

Mrs. Charles,
ir. Trinidad, is the daughter of Mr,
and Mr’. Charles Clarke of Palrh
Beach, Hastings, and a sister of
Dr. Bertie Clarke,

She is being sent to attend the
course by the Arima Community
Welfare Council, of which she is &
member, The course has beeh
arranged by the West Indian Uni-
versity’s Extra-Mural Department
and the British Council.

Talking Point

I AM sorry I have not learnt td
play at ecards. It is very useful
in life; it generates kindness and
consolidates society.
—Samuel Johnson,





By BEACHCOMBER

morality, Schucsz, has been called
in.
Tailpiece
“IT always thought a zebra was
black and yellow.” Chorus of
shouts of “No!” in which several
bishops joined, “You are
thinking of .swasps,” said Lord
Reading.
(Report of proceedings in
House of Lords.)

adership and Extension

wno is now living

—_—————
ov

Hoffmann, himself, is acted and
sung by America’s 32-year-old
Robert Roundeville. It is his first
film. I have seen him in this role
on the stage in New York. He is
good.

The singers, with the Royal
Philharmonic Orchestra under Sir
Thomas Beecham, recorded all the
music before filming

—LE.S.

a ————

CROSSWORD



Across
Bay ot the sea or coll of rope

1

(5) 4 A frontier row

Ties in so to become jundest

Kind of deer, rat, or Hower? (4)

A pane in tne neck ¥ (4)

Fast upon us. (4)

8 The waistiine of Robin Hood
(3) 16. Japanese cou (

7. All the mixture is deadiiy (6)

19. Taken from Mother Goose. (4)

20. Corrode, (3)

21. The man in possession ? (6)

22, This wood ts highly thought o}

in Australia, (3

23. No dove makes thia

6.
&.
0.
1

(6

1
1
1
1

afresh. (2 @:
Down

The cry of the pitterm. (4)

Bird's advice to David? (7)

Person who goes for a tramp (5

When | get into expiusive:

1
2
3
4



, ©olour up (4) 5. Notice (4

6. The clues of this puzzie are (4s

i. Sort of chatr for a rest (4)

® Imply a negative, tike Hades
7) 12. Worthless. (6

14, Stay, @ broken test. (4)

19, Such an. accident is not re
eated. (5)

16. son of Adam. (4)

17. To have got this somebodr must
have 11 Across. (4)

18. Light circle. (4)

Solution of yesterday's puz
Raccoon; 8, Onslaught: 1( eer. 12

15, Villa, 14 Clue: 15 alt. 15
1,29 Wire; 21, Reel: 22 Woned. 24
+ 25, Also; 26 Provident Down: 1
Rococo; 2, Anvil: 3. Cleve Oasis: 5
TPs re: 7 Strap: 9 11. Rttipse;
iq, @ar: 18. Elf: 21 p
25. Old.

~Across:



4
Salute.
20. Edit:

Junior Short Story Competition

The Evening Advocate invites

all children under 12 to enter for

TUESDAY, APRIL 17%, 1951.











JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs Over NEWSAM — Lower Broad Street—Tel. 2684



New Arrivals
INEXPENSIVE COTTONS FOR BEACH WEAR
AFTERNOON DRESSES

Also AFTERNOON DRESSES in Larger Sizes
Beautiful COCKTAIL HANDBAGS

HOURS—Mondays to Fiidays 8.30 to 3.30
Saturday Morning 8.30 to 11.30

NOTE :—We do not Close for LUNCH.

~—and the star dress at the premiere was
worn by the co-star herself... the
beautiful Techerino



AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE; TODAY
TONIGHT AT
i-International Presents -
U nivernanta ci BOVER

n “A WOMAN'S VENGEANCE”

with Ann BLYTH Jessica TANDY :o: Sir,Cedric HARDWICKE

I INEE: WEDNESDAY AT 5
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY NIGHT AT 8.30

ROP CAMERON :
in “BOSS OF BOOMTOWN’
with Fuzzy KNIGHT :o: Ray WHITLEY and his Bar-6 COWBOYS |







AT 5 PM
8.30

102



A UNIVERSAL PICTURE

This Picture will be of special interest to the younger abt ig éieviry
















PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY — 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. *,
R.K.O. RADIO'S “WHERE DANGER LIVES
with Robert MITCHUM — Faith DOMERGUE
Plus Leon ERROL in “WEDTIME STORIES"
WED. and THURS.
445 & 8.30 p.m.
RKO-Radio's Thrilling Double | |
“STEP LIVELY”
with Frank Sinatra and
Gloria DeHaven |

— and —
“TARZAN TRIUMPHS"

MAT, THURS, 1.30 p.m,
Tim HOLT in (Both)

GUN SMUGGLERS

and

(only) |





“Grifiord, Johnny. (Boy) Shemeld | UNDER THE TONTO RIM |
ae A en
———=——



GAIETY

(THE GARDEN) St. James

| A ODIAL
ane 8404

LAST SHOW TONITE 8.30
(Warner)
Last 2 Shows Today—5 & 8.30 p.m.
“GOING PLACES”
“LAST DAYS OF POMPEII” Dick Powell —and — -
with Preston Foster ant “DARK PASSAGE

Humphrey Bogart
“THE AVENGING RIDER” ———
with Tim Holt

=

WED. & THURS. 5 & 8.30 p.m.
(R.K.O.)

“SHE” — with Randolph Scott &

“THE MASKED RAIDERS”

Tim Holt

WED. & THURS.—8.30 p.m
(Monogram)
“GENTLEMAN JOE PALOOKA”"
with Leon Errol and
The Shadow in - - -
“THE MISSING LADY"
with Kane Richmond



ee

GLOBE

To-day 5.00 & 8.30 p.m. Last Shows
Wendel Walter
COREY HOUSTON

“THE FURIES”

TO-MORROW, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.

LADD’. in action...

in the war-torn Mediterranean!

CU ey
Be ag





Barbara
STANWYCK



Bodice glittered With crystals, the skirt was covered with pleated
floating frills of white organza, each frill tipped with shaggy petals
Her coronet and earrings are diamonds, her stole a white mink

London Express Service

B.B.C. Radio HAIR! HAIR!
Programme

TUESDAY, APRIL 17, 1951
6.30 a.m.—12.15 p.m. — 19.60 m.





LONDON.
A top ladies’ hairdresser says
that long hair for women is dead
and will stay dead.

William McGill, Master of the
Incorporated Guild of Hairdress-
ers, Wigmakers and Perfumers, ex- !
plained that long hair “can never ,
be dressed to a woman’s advan- |
tage. It is impossible to give it
the variety of movement and
adaptability of short hair,”

McGill



6.30 a.m. Porces’ Favourites, 7.00 a.m,
The news, 710 am. News Analysis, 7.15
a.m, From. The Editorials, 7.25 a.m Pro-
gramme Parade, 730 am Generally
Speaking, 7.45 a.m. Pavilion Players,
8.00 am Do You Remember? 8.15 a m
Music From The Films, 8.30 a.m. Think
On These Things, 8 45 am Letter From
America, 9.00 a.m, The News, 9.10 a m
Home News From Britain, 9.15 a.m Close
Down, 11.15 am Programme Parade,
11.30 am Communism in Asia, 11,45 an,



«* xe USA * x *

WANDA HENDRIX

Screenplay by Robert Thosren
Based on the Novel by Martha Albrand

&®











ie tt many —
mee no Sa ie a ypeen The women fudnad Snel ingkeup by 4 5
PWS, .m, ews Nalysis, 12.15 . ;
pm Close Down, forgetting their hair. a
1156.45 p.m, — 19.76 m, “A woman’s personality can EMPIRE ROYAL

ee
415 p.m Souvenirs of Music, 5.00 p.m,
Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m, New
Records, 6.00 p,m. Music Magazine, 6.15

change completely with a new
hair style,” he declared. Last Two Shows Today

4.30 & 8.30 p.m.

Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and continuing

pm. Welsh Magazine, 6.45 p.m. | Pro- McGill said that “the sloppy
gramme Parade, woman is a menace, lowering Columbia Pictures Presents Universal Double—
CMV pe. 25 standards wherever she goes. A

tidy housewife—with tidy hair—
will have a tidy home.”

‘ - :
7.00 nm, The News, 7.10 p.m, News John HALL and

“GIRL OF THE





Analysis, 7 15 pm West Indian Guest —INSS. Maria MONTEZ in .. .
Night, 7 45 p m, Generally Speaking rye ”
745-1100 pm — 25.53 m., 31.92 m. % YEAR “THE COBRA
$$$ Little Horse, 1045 pm. Festival in i ( f
Mec 2, Radio Newsreel, 815 pm. Britain, 11 00’ p.m, BBC Opera Orchestra. Starring... . WOMAN”
Meet the Commonwealth, 8.45 pm Com- C.B.C, PROGRAMME, TUESDAY,
Bri iS penteye eR RBor om oy APM A, it m CAULFIELD. wit AnD
+ 9.15 p.m, > Scottish Orchestra, 10, pm. — 10.15 p.m. News and i

a pm The News, 10.10 p m From Commentary, 1015 p.m. — 10.30 P.m, }. Joan CAULFIELD with

he Editorials, 10.15 pim, Yet I Ride The Caribbean Cornet. | Elsa LANCHESTER

* TEMPTATION ”

with Merle OBERON
and George BRENT











BARBADOS

HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY EXHIBITION

TO BE HELD AT

QUEEN'S PARK

ON
SATURDAY, 21ST APRIL, 1951
From 1—6 p.m.

ROXY
Today & Tomorrow
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Republic Whole Serial
“PERILS OF
NYOKA’”’



OLYMPIC

Today & Tomorrow
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Warner Bros. Big Doubles



The Public are invited to exhibit : Starring Clayton MOORE







ff 2
CHECK TAFFETA 36”

LOCKNIT WHITE and PASTELS

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 300
words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate
Co. Ltd., City not later than Wednesdav every week,

NOTE: Stories must not be copied,

Send this coupon with your story.

JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION

GUEST TOWELS PURE LINEN

MORCAIN CREPE 36’

COLOURS
WHITE

~

$1.71

EVANS & WHITFYELDS

DIAL 4606

YOUR SHOE STORE DIAL 4220

: Foacen ace in Tubs or Pots and Kay ALDRIDGE Rep Se
' lowering Plants sels sys « KING'S w”
3. Orchids in Bloom Vn ete
4. Cut Flowers Opening Friday 20th AND
5. Vegetables and Fruit «* PURSUED”
Good Money Prizes Awarded “THE YOUNGER
A Special Prize of $5.00 will be awarded for Floral Decoration BROTHERS ” TR: SOE Peer ey

of a Lunch Table

A Special Prize of $5.00 will be awarded for the Best Collection
of Vegetables exhibited by a school.



For all information apply to:
THE SECRETARY at WILKINSON & HAYNES
CO., LTD, OFFICE

Adults 36c., Children under 12 years 18c.,

Elementaey School Children 12¢.

Admission :

We are fully stocked with

GARDEN REQUISITES

Hose—3 in., 5¢ in., %4 in.
Nozzles

Sprinklers

Hand Forks

Rakes

Secateurs

Shears

Handsprayers

Garden Manure
Flower Pots



THE HAREBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.











NM ches A Cood ee owe oe

swe offer
EVERYTHING FOR
YOUR ROOF

At Prices that cannot be repeated

GALVANIZE SHEETS—6ft., 7ft., 8ft. 9ft. 10 ft.

ALUMINUM SHEETS — 6ft., 7ft., Sft. 9ft., 10ft.,
11ft., 12ft.

EVERITE SHEETS—6ft., 7ft., 8ft., 9ft., 10ft.

ALUMINUM GUTTERING

RED CEDAR SHINGLES

RUBEROID MINERAL SURFACED ROOFING

3ft. Wide



PLANTATIONS
LIMITED

nnee LOLI DLP Dot
ILLS SIS LNS SOOO

2 PLIL LLLP LL ILL PDL PDL bbl CONSENS SSRN OSES SSSR SSSOTSS TSOTSI *
8 DROIT ORO DONO ~

+

Dpepenore
f ted

DPD PDAS LOGS,
SS







TUESDAY,



Introduced To
Grenada Bar

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, April 14.

C. D. W, E. Worrell, Solicitor

General of Trinidad arriving in
the colony by air this morning was
later admitted to practice at the
loeal bar in ten-minute Supreme
Court proceedings before Mr.
Justice W. Adrian Date with
Attorney General C. F. Henville
ion the petition for admis-
i of the -
sion attending. —

Worrell on Monday will watch

, interests of the Trinidad
police involved in the Latante
strike shooting on behalf of the
Trinidad Government when :
Coroner’s inquiry into the circum-
stances of the deaths of two men
and a woman is resumed at St
David’s Magistrates Court before

His Worship Mr. E. A, Heyliger. -

Wage Pact Signed |



(From Our Own Correcpondent
ST. GEORGE'S, April 14°

Yesterday morning at the Labour
Office, agricultural employers
signed a Similar agreement to the
one signed last Monday with the
Trade Union Council. R_ D.
Alexander Walter Knight signed
employees L. A. Japal and Hon
E, A. Mitchell for the T.U.C.
which comprises the St, John’s
Labour Party and the Grenada
Workers’ Union, both previously
bargaining jointly on behalf of
agricultural labourers,

Despite the apparent settlement
of the situation by a wage pact,
several incidents of estate crop
leoting continue; one case in broad

watchman, another case of thieves

they “picked” during the day.



Police Supt. Leaves For U.K.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGES, April 14.

Superintendent dismissed during
the strike, leaves the island
tonight accompanied by his wife
and his eleven-year-old son by
the Canadian Challenger for
Trinidad en route to England.



Air Assistance
For Ethiopia

A four-man ICAO | technical
assistance mission will be sent
to Ethiopia to help develop air
transportation in that country,
according to an announcement
made to-day at _ International
Civil Aviation Organization head-
quarters in» Montreal.

The mission will be headed by
Stuart Graham, one of Canada’s
first commercial pilots, veteran oi
32 years of civil aviation develop-
ment in Canada and now mem-
ber of the Air Navigation Com-
mission of ICAO.

The mission to Ethiopia is the
second sent out by ICAO in its

rticipation in the United
Nations “technical assistance pro-
gramme and it will begin its
work about 20th April, 195) in
Addis Ababa, The first mission
was sent to Iran.



Alternative To
Impeachment

Of Truman

WASHINGTON, April 14.
Representative F. R. Coudert,
a Republican, (New York) has
introduced a constitutional

amendment that would empower } i;
Be eee ant Benate to remove of ‘reading which was the object
the President by a “lack of confix or the competition.

Each prize consisted of three
a story, a dictionary and
H. Pilgrim’s
Grenada “Citizen Reader.”

dence” Act if a _ two-thirds
majority were obtained.
~Coudert put this forward as an
alternative to impeachment,
Severat Republican members
of Congress declared they wanted
to invoke the impeachment clause
in the constitution after Presi-
dent Truman announced he had
dismissed General MacArthur

demeanours” . é

It has been invoked against a
President only once in American
history.

Andrew Johnson, successor to
Abraham Lincoln, was accused of
the corrupt use of the veto power
interference at elections, and
other high crimes.

(Upper House) 34 senators voted

is required for conviction, he was
acquitted. —Reuter.



Foreign Deputies
Cancel Meeting

PARIS, April 14.

The Deputies of the Big Four
Foreign Ministers cancelled thei:
scheduled meeting this afternoon
after attending & luncheon, given
by the French delegate, Alexandre
Parodi.

next meeting would probably be

on Tuesday, as Ernest Davies, of

the British delegate is to attend

Commission on Monday.

The Deputies to-day had a long
informal discussion after lunch.
The luncheon had been in an
apartment reserved by Parodi in
the Ministry of the Associated
States and lasted for just over
three hours.

The French Ministry of the
Associated States is the former
German Embassy, and still has

the entrance arcade. —Keuter
————

B.G. Has Twelve
Community Centres

{From Our Own Correspondent!
GEORGETOWN, April 10
The opening on Friday, 30th
March, of two Community Cen



East Coast, Essequibo, and the
other at Den Amstel, West Coas
Demerara, brings to 12 _ the
number already formally opened
Four more are underwa)
seven other tic
rural areas are

and






from

APRIL 17, 1941.



“If you please, Sir, this delegation wishes to offer the teachers’

Cheaper
BRADFORD.

James Ewing, chairman of the
world’s largest company of textile
finishers, Bradford Dyers’ Associa-
tion Ltd. warned stockholders at
their annual meeting that “Japan
is getting a grip on consumer mar.
ns kets which it will be practically
daylight before the eyes of the impossible to Joosen.”
Ewing declared that with many
who sent the owner half the cocoa of her former markets closed to
her, “Japan will intensify her ef-
forts to penetrate into British co-
lonial and other markets.
impossible for
any country with Western Euro-
pean standards of living to com-

. pete with costs of production pos-
Colonel A. A. Donald, Police sible under ‘he conditions ruling

Ewing said that labour costs last
rqported to
fifth of those in Britain. :

He added that Britain’s position
had not been made any easier by
the removal of the limitation on

inadequate allocations of Ameri-
ean cotton to Britain in contrast
to the much more generous treat-
ment accorded to Japan—an ex-
enemy country.

Ewing pointed out that Japan’s
exports of cotton and rayon cloth
in 1950 exceeded Britain’s exports
by 28 per cent. even though her
output was only three-fourths of
that in Britain.

© eee ee ee

Wins First Prize
In Grenada Schools
Competition

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST, GEORGB’S, April 14
Wesley. Hall School, St.
whose Head Teacher
Barbados, won the
four runners-up
awards in an essay competition
cn the subject of “C»-operatives

which were presented by

First prize went to John Bul-
len, while the second prize was
won by Josephine Ross of the
Beaulieu R.C. School.

Education Officer C. G. Palm-
er and members of the E.S.A.C.
visited the schools to present the
prizes, also taking the opportu-
of stressing. the importance

f- .

Family Travel
Between May and July, B.W.1.A.
from all his commands. Under will
this clause, any federal, or civil plan which will enable a husband
official including the President, and
can be impeached for “treason, purchase return tickets on some
bribery, and other high mis- of B.W.LA.

travelling together

routes for the cost
of cne-way tickets plus 50%.

NEW BISHOP

(From Our Own Correspondent)

BARBUDA, April 14.
On Tuesday April 10 the con-
5 of the Rev.
At his trial by the Senate, (11, Bishop-elect of the Eastern
; " Indies Province
for a “guilty” verdict and 19 “not yiopavian Church took place at
guilty”; ag a two-thirds majority ¢ying Gardens Moravian Church.
The presiding Bishop Rt. Rev.
Hamilton Ph.D., of the
U.S.A. gave a brief address on
the Moravian





469 tb Turtle

Three enoruiews at ae
caught by the crew of a Barbu
Observers considered that the sjoop and landed at, Antigua last
week, The largest of this species
“Green Turtle” wees 469
t and was on display
the Council of Burope Mixed the Public Market.



Yugoslavia Signs
Pact With France

BELGRADE, April 16.

Dr. J. Vilfan, Assistant Yugoslav
Foreign Minister told the Foreign
, Affairs Committee of the Yugoslav
two German eagles sculptured © Wational
Yugoslavia had signed a special
with France under
which she will receive 5,000,000,-
000 worth of equipment for her
during the nex:
three years.

The greater part of these deliv-
eries would be conipleted in the
tres, one at Vergenoegen on the fir
in five years’ time.

based upon credits given by
exporters, and guaranteed






urance of Credits fur foreign







ee ee



Quarantine
Health Rules

GENEVA, April 10.

The World Health Organisa-
tion’s Sanitary Conference in
Geneva, which is preparing new
International Sanitary Regula-
tions for world travel and trade,
today elected three vice-chair-
men: Dr. Sadat Munir (Syria),
Dr. Shri sae (India), and Dr.
D. A. Dowling (Australia).

In today’s general debate, criti-
cism was expressed by several
speakers, including Dr. H. S
Gear (Union of South Africa),
who called the proposed new
regulations “sufficient neither in
the interest of infectious disease
control nor of _ international
traffic.” Most diseases men-
tioned in the Sanitary Regula-
tions, he added, were not the
serious menace they were 50
years ago and could be controlled
internally. Quarantine meas-
ures, he said, represented a
retroactive step. The World Health
Organization, in his view, should
aim at reducing to a minimum
control at frontiers.

Dr. Gear suggested, therefore,
that modern sanitary regulations
should reduce interference with
international] traffic to a minimum
and that stress should be put on
internal control measures within
countries,

Must Be Flexible

According to Dr. J. A. Bell
(United States), the draft WHO
regulations should take more
fully into account the present
world situation and be more
flexible to meet changing condi-
tions. In view of the reduction
of the number and size of centres
of epidemic diseases as well as
new diseoveries against such
diseases, he advocated limitations
and control measures primarily
in ports which were sources of
world infection.

Simple precautionary measures,
if effectively applied, should
enormously reduce the need for
quarantine procedures in the rest
of the world, he said.

Dr. Ahmed E| Halawany
(Egypt), on the other hand, in-
sisted on the necessity for strong
sanitary regulations. He said no
country today was immune from
the danger of epidemics, As an
example, he cited the 1947 cholera
epidemic in Egypt which took a
heavy toll of lives. In addition.
he said, the increased speed of
travel brought new dangers and
made it necessary to pay renewed
attention at frontiers to the pos-
sible spread of epidemic diseases,
Egypt, he concluded, would ask
the tightening of certain articles
in the Sanitary Regulations.

Detailed discussion of the 110
articles in the regulations was
begun today and will be con-
tinued for several days. A
Specia] Committee was formed to
deal with health regulations need-
ed to prevent possible spread of
disease during the Mecca Pil-~
grimages.



Walter Witchell’s
Column Suspended

CARACAS, Venezuela,
April 16.

The Government on Sunday
ordered a 15-day suspension of
the publication of Walter Win-
chell’s column here, because it
recently contained remarks con-
sidered offensive to Mrs. Eva
Peron, Argentine President’s wife.

The column appears in the
newspaper La Esfera. It is _be-
lieved that the Argentine Em-
bassy protested against a recent
column which said a magazine
called People Today “applies the
DDT to Eva Peron’s private life,
cne of the most sordid careers
this side of the red light i al

Morrison's Life

LONDON, April 16.

Herbert Morrison, Britain’s new
Foreign Minister, is finding the
life of a diplomat anything but
easy. .

Morrison told a Lord Mayor's
banquet:

“The business of diplomacy. is
not merely the transmission ,o!
notes and memoranda.

“Jt involves the whole process.of
trying to secure a common ap-



iS SS













Anglo-U.S. Talks
To Cheek Rubber
Flow To Reds

LONDON. :

Informed sources reported to-day
Anglo ~ American talks are under
way in an attempt to choke off the
flow of rubber from British ter-
ritories t Russia and China,

The move follows an announce-
ment by the British Board of
Trade that effective April 9, the
export of raw rubber from the
United Kingdom will be controlled,
The Board of Trade action is re-
garded as a virtual ban on rubber
shipments to Russia and her satel-
lites from Britain.

This ban, the sources said, is a
concession to an American de-
mand that rubber should be placed
on the “restricted list” of exports.

British sources pointed out, how-
ever, that the action is largely a
“gesture” to American pressure,
Rubber exports to Russia from the
United Kingdom last year amount
€d to 11,000 tons out of a total of
35,000 tons exported.

This contrasts with 68,058 tons
shipped to Russia last year from
the British-governed territory of
Malaya, along with 38,568 tons
sent to Communist China.

The United States received
376,724 tons of the total of
1,106,483 tons exported from
Malaya,

A spokesman for the Colonial
Office saide there are. no restric-
tions at present on shipments of
rubber from Malaya.

He added that he understood
talks were going on between
American and British officials on
the matter.

A Board of Trade spokesman
said Britain felt she could achieve
little by cutting off rubber sup-
plies from Malaya to Communist
countries unless Indonesia fol-
lowed suit.

strike the whole-héarted support of

—INS.

Germany Still
Importing Meat

BONN, April 16.

Britain has little chance of
buying much meat in Germany,
a West German Food Ministry
official said here today.

“We have not yet reached the
pre-war standard of meat con-
sumption here and we are still
importing meat” the official ex-
plained,

“Therefore speculation over the
possibility of exporting meat ex-
cept in small quantitiés in tins is
very premature,

“It is not in the Government's
Programme to export meat, es-
pecially pork, but they are pre-
pared to increase the export of
canned pork”. Britain received
about 1,000 tons a year

“We estimated there will be an
increase of between two and three
million pigs in the coming year,
but we cannot yet say what will be
done with them’.

Of the reports that British
Ministry of Food officials were go-
ing to Germany next month to
buy mutton, an official said the
German Food Ministry knew
nothing of it.

“In Germany as in Australia
sheep are bred mainly for their
wool” he said. “Therefore, there
could only be a decision in the
late summer after the wool clip”.

Pork is the Germans’ feyvourit:
meat with beef a poor second
Except in certain parts of Ger-
many, mutton is not much relish-~
ed,

It was reported from Frankfurt
on Saturday that the Quarter-
masters Department of the Uni
ted States Forces, European Com
mand at Heidelberg wanted t¢
place orders in May for nearly
160,000 pounds weight of German
hams, pork and bacon, as well as
300,000 pounds of fresh chilled
beef and of fresh lamb.

These plans were said to be
aimed at cutting down expenses
of American families in Germany
and lowering United States Gov.
ernment’s gverseas transport
costs.



Angel Voice

NEW YORK, April.
Ladies, if you want to hold your
man “speak with. the voice of an
angel.”

proach tc problems which trans-° This is the advice of Dr, James

cend national frontiers,

“Often travelling by aeroplane,
pursued always by telephone anc

telegraph, speaking on the rag,o
and now even watched by teje-

vision, the representative of his

country to-day does not find tiie
hanging heavily on his hands.”

—LN.S.



MAY, EECOME CROWN
ATTORNEY

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, April 14.

Legal sources here mention

Mr. J. H. V. Redhead, Grenada
barrister now on the Magisterial
bench in Antigua as likely suc-
cessor. to Mr. G. Elmore Ed-

wards, Registrar, who is going to

Bender who told parents at the
Kew-Forest School recently:
“Many a man is driven from his
fireside by the cackling voice of
his wife A siren always has a
seduc* ve voice, And every woman
can devélop the kind of voice that
vill get and hold her man.”
—I.N.S

BILL OF RIGHTS
ALBANY, N.Y., April

Parents of every baby born in
New York State from now on will
receive a copy of the children’s
bill of rights.

The document, which will be
distributed by the State Youth
Commission, affirms the birthright
of every child to 11 aspects of
welfare, security and affection



St. Kitts to assume duties as without regard to race or creed

Crown Attorney,

—I.N.S

ee on

Britain’s Maj or
Exhibitor

Tre 1951 Canadian Internation-
al Trade Fair, May 28th to June
8th, shows strong promise of sur-
passing the successful 1950 Fair
Partly due to the success of pre-
vious Fairs, and partly because
of certain economic factors, in
cluding material shorfages and
expanding production all over the
world, the Fair this year will be
bigger than last year and will
present a wider variety of pro-
ducts to an army of business
visitors expected to be greater
than ever before.

Tt is possible at this time to
give a reasonably clear picture
of the pattern of this year’s show.
Although applications are still
coming in daily, the majority
have been received and enough
of a trend has been established
to suggest that exhibits this year
will substantially exceed the 160,-
000 square feet of exhibit space
sold in 1950.

The range of goods to be dis-
played is so extensive as to defy
brief description. Products rang-
ing from make-up kits to mam-
moth presses will be at the Fair
to attract buyers in almost every
conceivable line of human en-
deavour. Products for the home
and for the factory; goods of in-
terest to the business tycoon and
the housewife, to the retailer anc!
the jobber will be shown by pro-
ducers from all over the world.

Among the features of this
year’s Trade Fair will be exhibit
from a few countries new to the
Fair—Japan, Mexico, Israel, and
possibly Iraq and Iran—and ¢
much more ambitious participa
tion by a number of countries
The Netherlands is perhaps th.
most outstanding in this latte:
regard. Last year four Dutch
firms exhibited. This year there
will be about 75, taking approx-
imately 10,000 square feet oi
enaee to show a comprehensive
array of goods in most of the
Fair's 20 trade categories.

Great Britain will again likely
be the major exhibitor. Space
required to show British exhibits
will be about the same as last
year, when close to 70,000 square
feet was booked. Space taken to
show Canadian goods should ap-
proximate tast year’s 45,000 square
feet. Slight increases are possible
in these figures, but it is too ear-
ly yet to make firm predictions.

Too Early

The trend towards associated
exhibits involving the goods of
many firms roducing similar,
products exhibited in contiguous |
booths and under the aegis of |
an exhibiting committee continues |
to be evident as the applications
for space in the 1951 Trade Pair
continue to roll in.

Textile, manufacturers of Can- |
ade, the United Kingdom and
Frenee will be represented in
this fashion, and makers of ma-
chine tools, material handling
equipment and other “capital”
goods from the U.K: also have
association exhibits.

The chemical industry of Can
ada is staging an , ambitious dis
lay of the scope and progress oj
its member firms. The wine-
makers of South Africa and Aus
tralia will be represented throug!
association exhibits, as will the
boot and shoe manufacturers of
Great Britain and Ireland.

The Netherlands Institute for
the Promotion of Foreign Trade
is assuming over-all direction of
the exhibits of the Dutch firms,
whose products will be found in
almost every trade grouping.

9,000 London
Dockers Strike

LONDON, April 16.
About 9,000 dockers struck
work here today in protest at the
prosecution of seyen of their col-
leagues charged with leading
illegal strikes.
+ The stoppage is the seventh
since the seven were first held by
police, Previous strikes have been
for one day only, but reports
from the dock area today sug-
yas. the dockers’ unofficial Port



orkers’ Committee planned to
extend the present stoppage for

several days,

Leaflets circulated today at the

dock gates called on strikers to
demonstrate outside the central

criminal court where the trial of

the seven dockers was today en-
tering its last stages.

Telegrams were sent by unoffi-
cial bodies during the weekend to
other British ports calling far
sympathetic strike action.

About 100 ships were held up
by the strike today.

Nearly, 2,000 Birkenhead dock-
ers stopped work today in support
of the protest.

Liverpool dockers were working
normally and Glasgow dockers

decided against strike action.
—Reuter.

HOUSEWIVES ON GUARD
ST. ALBANS, England.

Housewives in this Hertford-

shire town will carry warning

whistles and guard valuable ex-

hibits that will be on view here
during the Festival of Britain.
—(C.P.)







License Not
Renewed: Will
Pay £20

A fine of £20 to be paid in
seven days or in default two
months’ imprisonment was im-
posed on Winter Algernon Craw-
ford of Pegwell, Christ Church, by
His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A's
yesterday for driving the motor
car X-998 on Lucas Street without
an appropriate licence.

Seon Crawford appeared as
agent for the defendant. Cpl.
Cyrus of the Traffic Branch who
appeared as chief witness in the
case said that on many occasions
he had warned Crawford about
renewing his licence. On December
22, 1949, he was convicted and
fined 20s. and 2s. costs by His
Worship Mr. H. A. Talma for
driving without an appropriate
licence

Then on February 8, 1951, he
reported him again. His Worship
Mr. E. A. McLeod before im-
posing the fine, told Seon Craw-
ford (agent for the defendant)
that he was taking a serious view
of the case which he thought was
a bad one The defendant was
previously convicted fer the same





offence, but owing to the circum-.
stances of the case he would not

impose the full fine of £50.

Sgt. G. Forde prosecuted for the

Police,

Inquiry Adjourned

Further hearing in the inquiry
into the death of Horace Taylor
will be resumed today before Mr
E. A. McLeod, Coroner of Dis-
trict “Arr.

Horace Taylor who was better
known as Lynch or “Statue” died
on the spot after he was involved
in an accident at Trafalgar Square
on March 25, with the motor ‘bus
M-1287 while he was riding his
bicycle,





Fraudulent Conversion

The decision of a City Police
Magistrate, who dismissed without
prejudice a charge brought against
Sherlock Jordon of Eagle Hall, St
Michael, by the Commissioner of
Police, was yesterday confirmed

by the Judges of the Assistant}

Court of Appeal

Jordon was charged with the
fraudulent conversion of 10 shil
lings belonging to Alphonsa Nic
holls, being the >ailee of the same
sum,

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch, Gloria Henrietta
Sch, Marea Henrietta, Yacht Caribbee,
Sch. Emeline, Sch. Lydia Adina S., Seh
Wonderful Counsellor, Seh. Harriet Whit
taker, Sch, Rainbow M., M.V. Willem-
stad. M.V, Datrwood, Sch. Frances W
Smith

ARRIVALS

M.V. Sarah Bell, 50 tong net, Capt
Athanase, from Martinique

Schooner Enterprise 8., 44 tons net,
Capt, MeQuilkin, from Trinidad

S.S. Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons net, Capt
Clark, from St. Vincent

DEPARTURES

M.V, Athelbrook, 266 tons net, Capt
Cook, for Trinidad

Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons
net, Capt. Every, for British Guiana

Schooner Laudalpha, 60 tons net, Capt
Jumbs, for St. Lucia

Schooner Gardenia W., 48 tons net
Capt. Wallace, for St, Vincent

Schooner Turtle Dove, 82 tons net
Capt. Olivierre, for St, Vincent

M.V. T. B. Radar, 116 tons net, Capt
Mitchell, for St. Lucia

Schooner Cyril E. Smith, 56 tons net
Capt, Jones, for British Guiana

Schooner C, M. W. Ipana, 49 tons net
Capt. Compton, for British Guiana

HM der Commodore K. ¥. Adams, for Boston

Destroyer HM.C.S, “Miemac’ 2,500
tons, under Lt, Commander F, C, Frewer
for Boston.

In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Limited
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station

S.S. Bayano, ss. Samanca, #6. Bacebus,
ss. Golfito, s.s. Helicon, s.s. Dolabella,
#4, Esso Monteplier, s.« Esso Hartford,
6.6. Oranjestad, ss, Brazil S. Paula,
ss. America, 5.8, Mutlah, s Luminetta,
s.s. Borinquen, s.s. Alcoa Pilgrim
Libreville, s.s. Sugar Producer, s.s, Baron
haig, ss. Esso Cardiff, s.s. Federal,



Beacon Street, s.s. Canadian Cruiser 5
Sea Pearl, ss. Imperial Winnipes &.
Rufina, #8. Diloma, Tug Dragon, 84
Hersilla

RATES OF EXCHANGE

APRIL 16, 1951
CANADA

629/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 609/10% pr
Demand
Drafts 0.16% pr |
Geht Drafts 60 6/10 pr

629/10% pr. Cable

614/10% pr. Currency 59 4/10% pr

Coupons 587/10% pr
Silver

BOOS FODOOGDOFO9ODOVOGOF S|

FREE HOOK

which makes
**GOD’S WAY OF
SALVATION

PLAIN”

Pleuse write for one 0
Samuel Roberts, Gospel
Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.”

(SLOPE LL OOOO





a




SS



PAGE THREE



Senior Short Story Competition

The Evening Advocate invites all school-boys and school-girts

between the ages of 12—19 to enter for its Senior Short Story Compe-
tition, Stories can be on any subject, but should not exceed 500 words
n length and must reach the Short Stery Editor, Advocate Co., Ltd.

n



|









|

|

















City

DOCTORS PROVED PAL

not later than Wednesday every week. The best story each week
be published in the Evening Advocate and the winner wil) re-

ceive a prize of books or Stationery to the value of 12/6.

Send this coupon with your story.
SENIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION

WI odds ec cases bails bak «bth tn aw ae 4430 vse
BOO vg cede cectocrevace WaWiteess be ewe 0430405 00s
School ........ Si taevies vad Das <3 ba and hebiets se ‘






<
New Loveliness For You

wm PALMOLIVE SOAP

as

' Follow this
imple Beauty Plan











Awash your face with Palmolive Soop

BThen, for 60 seconds, e with
Palmolive's soft, lovely lather, Rinse!

Ce this 3 times a day for 14 days.
This cleansing massage brings
your skin Palmolive's full
utifying effect!



KEEP YOUR
SKIN -
COOL

AND

CLEAR

Use * Mentholatum’ Balm
to keep your Skin cool
and free from Roughness,
Spots and Soreness. Use
’ Mentholatum" daily. Tt is
so simple to use. You just
RUBITON. Mentholatum’
makes your skin soft and
smooth and keeps it clear.
*Mentholatum ’ ts good for
ALL Skin troubles, Quick—
get a jar or tin to-day,

£0 Pm,



MENTHOLATUM

ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM



Made Only B.
The Mentholatum Co. Ltd.,
(Est. 1889) Slough, England.

STYLINGS

for
Spring



IY

See Our Up-to-the-Minute
$5.50

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



Noy =

AVAILABLE?!

BEDFORD, veLiveny_vans

$2,135.00 Usual Fleet Owner’s Discount

COURTESY GARAGE

ROBERT THOM, LTD.



=









— White Park Rd. — Dial 4391



= <= Sasa







.
|



PAGE FOUR



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



Tuesday, April 17, 1951



Wanted Urgently

OF the total number of employees in
skilled and semi-skilled occupations in
Barbados in 1947, not more than 1 or 2*per
cent had received any pre-employment
training. Moreover 74 per cent of them
had never received any secondary school
education. These words ought to be hung
in flaming fire over the Barbados Public
Buildings for everyone to see whenever the
subject of education is discussed in the
island. They were written by a select
committee on Vocational and Technical
Training which held its first meeting on
17th July, 1946, and met on 35 occasions
before submitting an unanimous report to
the Governor.

The committee recommended that a
Training Centre be established for edu-
cating and training apprentices one full
day a week over five years.

The committee recommended that a
Technical Wing be added to Combermere
School so that pupils of the school may be
given courses in Engineering and Building
sciences, and that the Technical Wing be
so designed that it could accommodate not
only the technical students of Combermere
School, but also the apprentices.

The committee regarded the erection,
equipping and staffing of the Technical
Wing at Combermere School as both neces-
sary and urgent.

The Committee estimated that initial
costs would be $334,000 and recurrent ex-
penditure $24,500.

Why was the technical wing not built ?

The answer is that Barbados is still
behind the rest of the world in matters of
education. People here are not yet aware
of the uselessness of the “3 Rs’ either as a
substitute for education or as a qualifi-
eation for finding employment. Harrison
College, a school with 120 sixth form boys
was allowed $84,717 in the 1951-52 estim-
ates. The West Indian University gets
$53,280 per annum, an increase on $19,200
which had been granted until September
1950, although only 20 Barbadians are
undergraduates there out of a total of 140.
~ Barbados scholarships account for $27,-
136. Meals for elementary school children
will cost the taxpayer $114,000. Repairs
for elementary schools are to cost $40,500.
Educational apparatus and material ac-
eounts for $39,650. Total emoluments for
education personnel in Barbados for 1951-
52 are $1,017,897 out of a total recurrent ex-
penditure of $1,737,949. The above figures
are indicative of the fact that Barbados has
money to spend on education and spends it.
But the expenditure on subsidising Barba-
dos scholars and the University College of
the West Indies proves how tragically un-
aware of Barbadian needs is the present
educational policy of the Government.
Nor is the present Government to be
blamed for originating such a policy. They
are only carrying to excess a policy of
neglect of vocational and technical educa-
tion which has cost in the past and is cost-
ing to-day the island dearly.

It is high time that the recurrent expend-
iture on Harrison College be reduced and
that excellent institution be restored to a
size which will allow it to function as a
first grade school, and the amount saved
be channelled off for use in starting a tech-
nical and vocational school as suggested
by the Select Committee under reference.
And lavish expenditure on relatively few
Barbados scholars and undergraduates can
only be justified, if the large numbers
needing technical education are not over-
looked as they are to-day.

OUR READERS SAY:

Radio Interference

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—At the moment of writing this, all
my hair is on the floor besides me, I have torn
it out in desperation while trying to listen to
a broadcast through a mass of interference
generated by passing vehicles. Will no one do
anything about a situation which is getting
worse day by day ? Is ‘t the responsibility of
the Police Department to prevent this inter-
ference, or the Highway and Transport De-
partment which will be examining vehicles
soon before the issuance of licences or Kilroy

who was one here ?

_ When the tax of 10/- was imposed on radio-
set owners, their anger was cooled somewhat
by another act which required that all motor
vehicles should be fitted with suppressors.
The latter has been entirely forgotten by all
concerned but certainly not the former. Year
after year, reminded by notices in the Press,
radio owners must cool their heels in the
Treasury to pay their fine. Vehicle owners
have the use of the roads for their tax. What
do we get for ours ? A storm warning when
there are storms about, a talk or two during
the year and of course, the aforementioned
continuous interference with all other legiti-
mate broadcasts, A subscriber to Rediffusion
asks me t6 be consoled by the fact that I get
interference for my ten bob while he gets
nothing for his five.

Suppressors are not expensive and all car-
producers and motor mechanics say that they
do not affect the performance of motor vehi-
cles in any way, yet no vehicle has them fitted
(if they are any, they do. not pass here).
Maybe the Barbados Automobile Association
and the proper authorities will do something
to help

“OPTIMIST”.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

‘TOWN MEETING OF THE) ‘The Professor’ Fights

WORLD-I

The General Assémbly of the
United Nations has collected a
number of titles during its five
years of eventful life. It has been
described as the “town meeting of
the world”, the “cockpit of the
nations,” the “mirror of mankind's
conscience.”

It has been all these to some
extent. The General Assembly
is the closest we have come to
having a world parliament. The
League ‘of Nations had its owa
Assembly, but the League was net
nearly so universal in member-
ship as the United Nations. The
new nations of the Far East,
Asia, and the Middle East which
together comprise more than one-
fourth of the world’s population
were “represented” in the League
by the colonial powers, In the
United Nations General Assembly,
cach of these new nations has a
voice and a vote. They stand on
equal footing with the oldest and
most powerful of the member
States.

“Open diplomacy” has been the
rule in the General Assembly
since its creation. As a result,
the debates have always been out-
epeken and sometimes quite bit-
tef, with few verbal holds barred.
Henee the censure, ‘cockpit of
the nations”, But «precisely be-
cause the member countries have
expressed their minds and unbur-
cened their hearts so fully in its
session halls and committee rooms,
the General Assembly has come
to reflect the will of mankind to
a greater degree than any other
international instrument. It has
served both as a barometer of the
world’s temper and as a mirror
of humanity’s conscience. It has
effectively brought to bear the
moral power of world opinion on
the most important of the world’s
problems.

The erroneous notion has per-
sisted that the General Assembly
is merely a “debating society”.
This error arises from a miscon-
ception of the nature and scope
of the functions and powers of
the Assembly. Under the United
Nations Charter, the decisive
power in all questions directly
affeeting international peace and
security is vested in the Security
Council, But the General Assem-
bly is not thereby reduced to im-
potence, In addition to its
tremendous moral and _ political
influence, the General Assembly
exercises effective authority in
many matters related to the peace,
well-being, and progress of the
uations,

The General Assembly has been
defined correctly as “essentially a
deliberate, overseeing, and review-
ing organ,” Its authority as such
is as wide as the Charter itself.
Under Article 10 the Assembly
“may dicuss any questions or any
matters within the scope of the
Charter or relating to the powers
and functions of any organs pro-
vided for in the Charter, and, ex-
cept as provided in Article 12, may
make recommendations to the
members of the United Nations or
to the Security Council or to both
on any such questions or matters.”

The exception stipulated refers
to the provision which enjoins the
Assembly not to make any recom-
mendations with regard to any
dispute or situation which the
Security Council is considering,
unless the Council itself so re-
quests. Even with this limitation,
the range of the Assembly’s “de-
liberative power” is immense. As
Dr. Herbert V, Evatt, Australia’s
representative at the San Francisco
Conference of 1945 which drafted
the United Nations Charter, point-
ed out, the Charter establishes
“the clear right of the Assembly
to discuss...... every aspect of the
Charter, everything contained in
it and everything covered by it



Democracy In The West Indies

The following cables between
the Governor of Anguada and the

Secretary of Stafe for the
Colonies may be of interest to
future historians, and to any

travellers in the West Indies who

may be contemplating writing

long books after short visits.

Punctuation has been introduced.

6.2.52—Governor, Anguada_ to
Secretary of State.

Regret inform you Bustairy has
called general strike through
Sanitary and Other Workers’
Union, Demands minimum wage
50 dollars week all manual
workers. Much rioting in pro-
gress. Seven deaths so far. If
met, demands will cripple
colony’s economy. Elections
based on universal suffrage due
in April, Advise we accede to
Union’s demands, This will lead
to Bustairy’s election as Prime
Minister in April, and closure of
plantations, factories, ete., which
will be unable to continue
profitable operation. In about
one year this will cause wide-
spread unemployment, hardships
and further riots. Moderate
faction led by Harris will then
probably achieve power and
extremists led by Bustairy and
Keskadi will be discredited for
some years. With moderates in
power Magna Mines may take up
their wide options and extensive
mineral development will prob-
ably occur, to Colony’s benefit,
Await your instructions,
8.2.52—Secretary of State to

Governor Anguada,

Your primary responsibility to
control unrest in your colony.
This outweighs all long-term
considerations. No course which
envisages future disturbances is
wise, U.N’s watch on _ Colonial
affairs must be kept in mind, If
economy should be dislocated
H.M. Government may make
jgrant to enable industrial and

| agricultural enterprises to con-
tinue in interests of workers.
Recommend immediate confer-
ence of Bustairy and any amena-
ble representatives of employers
Some compromise must be
achieved. Regret your sugges-
ticns therefore inacceptable.
Please report progress,
9.2.52—-Governor, Anguada to

Secretary of State.

Am in hospital with superficial
head wounds from stone-throw-—
ing. Regret your rejection of my
recommendations Have called
conference of Bustairy Green

By CARLOS P. ROMULO
President, Fourth Session General
Assembly.

From The Rotarian

ixeaaz including the Preamble, the
great purposes and principles em-
bodied in it, and the activities of
all its organs...... and the right of
discussion will be free and un-
trammelled and will range over
that tremendous area.” The As-
sembly is truly a universal forum.

The functions and powers of the
General Assembly fall into three
main categories: (1) maintenance
of international peace and security:
42) promotion of international
economic and social co-operation;
and (3) operation of the Inter-
tational Trusteeship System and
overseeing the fulfilment of the
obligations of the Colonial
Powers toward the non-self-
governing territories under their
administration,

The Security Council, as I have
remarked, has the decisive power
and therefore the primary respon-
sibility for the maintenance of
international peace and security
under the Charter. The General
Assembly, however, may: consider
the general principles of interna-
tional co-operation in this field,
including those governing disarma-
ment and the control and
regulation of armaments, and it
may make appropriate
recommendations to the member
States, to the Security Council,
or to both,

The General Assembly may re-
commend measures which it deems
necessary for the peaceful solution
of any dispute or situation, regard-
less of its origin, which it consid-
ers likely to prove detrimental 1o
the general welfare or to impair
friendly relations among nations,
unless the protjem has already
been’ taken up by the Security
Council. The Assembly may also
bring to the Couneil’s attention
situations which are likely to en-
aanger international peace ,and
security.

Under Article 13 the Assembly
may initiate Studies and make

recommendations for promoting

international co-operation in the
political feld and for encouraging
the progressive development of
International law and its codifica-
tion.

With respect to international
economic and social co-operation,
the functions and powers of the
United Nations are vested in the
General Assembly and, under the
General Assembly, in the Eco-
nomic and Social Council, Upon
the Assembly rests the responsi-
bility for promoting higher stand-
ards of living, full employment,
and conditions for social and
cconomic progress and develop-
ment. The Assembly is also
called upon to help solve inter-
national economic, social, health,
end related problems, and to
foster cultural and educational
co-operation among nations as
well as universal respect for, and
observance of, human rights and
fundamental freedoms for all men
without distinction as to race, sex,
Janguage, or religion. i

All agreements bringing special-
ized agencies in the health,
economic, social, and cultural
fields into relationship with the
United Nations must be approved
hy the General Assembly befgre
they can take effect. The Assem-
bly may recommend measures for
co-ordinating the policies and ac-
tivities of these agencics. ‘

The functions «nd powers of the
United Nations with regard to
Trust Territories with the excep-
tion of strategic areas which are
under the jurisdiction of the Se-
curity Council are exercised by the
General Assembly mainly through

By CUNCTATOR

sleeves, Pinkerton, Redebotham.
Bustairy at present refuses to
receive any Government emis—
saries on his islet of Santabuffoo.
Shall continue my overtures as
you direct.

9.2.52—Secretary of State to Gov-

ernor, Anguada.

Best wishes for
recovery .
10.2.52.—Governor,

Secretary of State.

Rioting continues. Death roll
now 31. Damage to property
estimated at £123,000. Request
cruiser with detachment of
Marines. Suggest H.M.S. Kindly
Light from Bermamas, Headache
insufferable, Bustairy still holds
himself incommunicado.
10.2.52.—Secretary of State to

Governos, Anguada.

Kindly Light under Capt.
Mowemdown has sailed from
Bermamas. Arrival anticipated
12.2.52. Mowemdown to be under
your command, Respect for dem—
ocratic principles essential. Mow--
emdown has been instructed that
9 out of every 10 rounds must be
blanks. Your Colonial Secretary
should take charge if you are ill
11.2.52.—Governor, Anguada to

Secretary of State.

Headache abating. Thanks for
Kindly Light. Bustairy has agreed
meet employers 14.2.52. Rioting
continues. North wing of Govern-
ment House gutted in minor con-
flagration .

15.2.52 — Secretary of State to

Governes, Anguada.

Regret week-end delay. Secre-
tary North, East, South America
Colonial Council of U.N.O. urges
respect for rights of downtrodden
workers. Bear this in mind. Can
you compromise at 45 dollars.
15.2.52.—Governor, Anguada to

Secretary of State.

Conference held on 14th and
15th, Bustairy made preliminary
speech in Stringemup Square. 15
easualties among Mowemdown’s
Marines. 3. superficial wounds
among members of Anguada elec—
torate. Compromise achieved at
42% dollars with incidental bene—
fits in food, insurance, extra
holidays and pensions estimated
at 7% dollars per week, Subse
quent ovations for Bustairy whose
election is now certain. Future
Colonial aspirants to public office
will watch his career with inter—
est. Rioting still continues.

your early

Anguada to

15.2.52 — Secretary of State to
Governor, Anguada,
Your head injury appears to

the Trusteeship Council, The
terms of trusteeship agreements
and their alteration or amendment
(except those for strategic areas)
must be approved by the
bly. In the operation of the Inter-
national Trusteeship System, the
United Nations exercises super-
vision over the administration of
Trust Territories through the ex-
amination of annual _ reports
from the administering
authorities and of petitions from
the inhabitants, supplemented by
the sending of visiting missions tc
the Trust Territories to conduct
on-the-spot studies of the condi-
tions obtaining therein.

Under the Charter, members 01
the United Nations administerin,
Territories which are not fully seli.
governing have accepted as @
sacred trust the obligation to pro-
mote to the utmost the well-bein,
of the inhabitants of those Terr.
tories, Member States administer.
ing non-self-governing Territories
which are outside the Trusteeship
System are required by the LS mo
ter to submit to the Secretary
General periodic reports on the
economic, social, and educational
conditions obtaining: in those Ter-
ritories, Although no machinery is
provided in the Charter for exam:
ining these reports, the Assembly
has instructed the Secretary Gen-
eral to summarize and analyse»
information, received. At each of
the four regular sessions held thus
far, the Assembly has named a
special committee to consider the
reports on conditions in the non-
self-governing Territories and thus
keep track of their progress to-
ward self-government.

In addition to these functions,
the General Assembly has a
nurnber of important administra-
live and budgetary powers. The
assembly elects the six non-
permanent members of the
Security Council, all the members
ef the Economic and_ Social
Council, and the elective members
cf the Trusteeship Council. Voting
independently, the General Assem-
bly and the Security Council elect
the members of the International
Court of Justice. The Assembly
appoints the Secretary General of
the United Nations upon the re-
commendation of the Security
Council. The staff of the Secre
tariat is appointed under regula-
lations laid down by the Assembly.

The Assembly is authorized to
establish any Subsidiary organs
which it may consider necessary,
like the Interim Committee or
“Little Assembly” which was
created by the General Assembly
to assist it in the performance of
its functions in the political field.

On the recommendation of the
Security Council, the Assembly
may admit suspend, or expel
member States. It receives and
considers annual and special re-
ports from the Security Council
and other organs of the United
Nations, as well as the annual and
supplementary reports of the
Secretary General on the work
and problems of the organization.

The General Assembly holds the
purse strings of the United Na-
tions, It considers and approves
the budget of the organization ahd
epportions the expenses among the
member States,

The mere recital of all these
functions should suffice to show
that the General Assembly has
much greater authority, heavier
reponsibility, and more work than
a “debating society.” The Assem-
bly may not only discuss any
question within the scope of the
Charter; it*may also make the
necessary recommendations, un-
less the question involves an inter-
national dispute which has been
placed before the Security Council
for appropriate action.

lead to cynical outlook, Never-
theless congratulations on your
eminently satisfactory compro-
mise, Cost to H.M. Government
Exchequer of maintaining island
workers in employment estimated
at less than £1,500,000 per
annum, Suggest you persuade
Bustairy to visit England at H.M.
Government’s expense with pros-
pect of appointment as Common-
wealth Delegate to forthcoming
UN, Colonial Symposium.

16.3.52 — Governor, Anguada to

Secretary of State

Busta with apparent wife
and 15 children will arrive Ply-
mouth 30,3.52,

4.4.52 — Secretary of State to

Governor,

You had not aoe
Bustairy’s great persona! ‘m.
Clearly future leader, He will
visit New Delhi as delegate
18.4.52 to 10.65.52, His 16 ap-

urtenances are happy in Ritz at

.M. Government's expense, Some
female children seem very well
developed.

28.452 — Govermats Anguada to

Bustairy and his Prommunist
Party elected in his absence with
overwhelming majority. Hope his
return to Anguada will not be
long delayed. Am anticipating
early instalment of H.M. Govern-
ment’s financial assistance. to
colony.

29.452 — Secretary of State to

Governor, Anguada,

What a victory for democratic
progress, Fabian Society Com-+
mittee delighted. What news of
Magna Mines?

5.5.52 — Governor, Anguada to

Secretary of State.

Magna Mines will not renew
their option. Prospects of mineral
development now excessively re
mote. Our Director Medical
Services for:asts population
expansion by 23% in 10 years.
Have made _ formal appli-
cation through usual channels
for my transfer. My position ap-
pears untenable as I am _ blamed
by workers for use of naval
forces in recent riots and by em-
ployers for my capitulation to
workers’ demands,

105.52, — Secretary of State to

Governes, A .

Your skilful conduct of recent
disturbances clearly warrants pro-
motion, We have a quiet Gov-
ernor-General’s post in view for
you. Too bad about Magna Mines.
Instructions follow by air but I
ve @ On Page 5

‘| against crime and sworn enemy of Frankie




















































TUESDAY, APRIL 17,

1951.















oe | PAINT &.

NEW YORK.
ESTES KEFAUVER, America’s man AT
Costello, Joe Adonis and the other colourful
characters of the twilight world, is not at
all the type one might expect.

About him there is none of the flamboy-
ant, hectoring, blustering, loud-tie District
Attorney of Hollywood and Chicago. He is
big and rugged. But in this 47-year-old
Senator from the backwoods country of Ten-
nessee there is more of the earnest professor
than of the headline-hunting swashbuckler.

His quiet voice flows smoothly, without
rasp. His accent is a pleasant, soft Southern
drawl. But some of those who have faced
him and his Senate Crime investigating
Committee have learned that there is punch
behind that diffident smile, a mantrap in
those seemingly harmless questions.

NON-STOP BATTLE

Kefauver (his name is pronounced Ess-tess
KEY-fawver, the faw rhyming with fault) is
described by some as looking like an Ameri-
can version of Sir Oliver Franks.

He has built his whole political career on
a nonstop battle for cleaner government.

After taking a Yale law degree in 1927,
he went home to Chattanooga, Tennessee,
and started in practice as a local solicitor.

Business, he says now, is best described as
having been “on the thin side.” He picked
up eight dollars in the first month, was
delighted when the takings went to 21 dol-
lars in the next.

It was not long, however, before Kefauver
was one of the South’s more successful attor-
neys and the money, flowed in.

Inside five years his income was “several
times” the £5,000 a year he gets now as a
senator.

He had no political ambitions until he
turned his mind to a minor local reform and
extracted firm promises from all the candi-
dates that, if elected, they would back it.
Those who won at the poll promptly “forgot”
their commitment.

Kefauver decided that day he could trust
nobody in politics, and at the next election
put his own name up for the Tennessee
Senate.

Heslost narrowly. But his campaign had
fired such public interest that a year later
they elected him instead to the United States
Congress in Washington.

FOOTBALL, | TOO

Kefauver has little time for any books but
those on political and economic matters. But
he is no dull dog. He likes a party, loves
travelling and striking up acquaintances with
people he meets in trains and in the air.

Fishing was a passion with him once—the
mountain streams of Tennessee are among
America’s best trout waters—but he has little
time for it now.

At college he was a track star and played
a hard game of football. Now his absorbing
hobby is carpentry.

“My most successful recent project,” he
says, “was to fix a new door on my daughter’s
playhouse.”

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED






SILVER STAR
CONGOLEUM

With FELT BASE

Beautiful Patterns
Cut to Your Requirements

SILVER STAR i Be
CONGOLEUM con

:
SQUARES

with Felt Base — 3 X 24 yds. cnd 3 x 3 yds.

ge Just the Floor Covering you have been
waiting for

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

*Phones : 4472, 4687, 4413

*




| a





































POOSOOOSSS of

MR. BAKER!!



You can once again
BAKE with a SMILE...
YES! It’s Here Again






SOOO SOSSOP LSS PPGE SEES SLES

THE FLOUR WITH GOOD RETURNS

OBTAINABLE AT YOUR WHOLESALER.

4



CPOE POS OE ELLE



LOUNGE
SUITS
ready
to
wear







’ —LES.
P is ' Choose from a wide
lan F or A Colonial Town range of fitting, single or
LONDON.

double b ted.
CLUBS are of more significance in the onrenere

Colonies than they are in Britain, where
there is already a wide range of cultural and
social activities open to the inhabitants. This
view is held by town-planning expert, Mr.
G. A. Jellicoe, and he expresses it in his plan
for the capital of Northern Rhodesia, Lusaka.

In this plan, he makes provision for a
theatre, a cinema, gardens, a fountain, park-
land, a town hall, hotels, lido, cathedral,
show rooms, golf courses, etc.

African and European housing are
planned to accommodate increasing popula-
tion. Emphasising how necessary it is to bear
in mind the population problem in relation
to town-planning, Mr. Jellicoe, a London
architect, points out that in Lusaka the
European population has more than doubled
itself in the last three and a half years.

He envisages industrialisation and demon-
strates how industry should be concentrated,
with light industry on either side of the com-
mercial centre, and heavy industry located
near railway sidings.

Freedom for the expression of native cul-
ture is another factor in Mr. Jellicoe’s town
planning for Colonies.

Style in fine Grade
WORSTEDS and GAB-
ERDINES.

A big assortment to



select from - - -

DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.
Dry Goods Dept.

WHEN IT'S
A OUWICK
LUNCH FOR
A BUSY
MAN...
Keep These

Equally important in Colonial town plan- °
ning is what Mr. Jellicoe calls “the continua- in the Home
tion of the ecological plan”, including “politi- e@
cal ecology”. He feels there have been ‘i Z
attempts in the past to destroy all existing » VEGETABLES in Tins
ecology and plant a new one in its place. Saat Boot
The essence of Colonial life, he says, is “water Corn
and trees” and so in Lusaka he ensures there Carrots
; * : Cucumber
will be avenues, in orderly and aesthetic Turnips
fashion, and fountains in the parks, so that, Toker ‘Sauce a
as Mr. Jellicoe puts it, “people can see and | pened in Has Asparagus,
s ” : un € $
feel that there is water about,” and all with % yreat and Fick Pastes siitad vegetables
good mental effect. Steak and Kidiiey Pudding —————_—___—_-—
Not everybody will agree with everything '% Siice¢ Ham | For SNACKS

Dutch Cheese
Danish Cheese
Guinness Stout
Goiden Tree Beer

in the proposed magnificent lay-out of Lusa-}
ka. The separate schools, the different types’
of housing, won’t be in keeping with the,
views of certain schools of thought in the
Colonies today, but it is clear that the im-|
proved amenities and conditions provided for |
lin the plan, will go a long way towards rais- |
ling standards of health and living.

Fresh Pork Sausages

DESSERTS
Royal Jellies
Royal Puddings
Custard Powders
Gooseberries
Rhubarb
Large Red Apples

BUTTER & MILK
Anchor Butter
Anchor's Rich Powdered Milk

Gloria Evap. Milk
§ PHONE GODDARDS

Wh DELIVER 3
NOSSO RD . ievedichninmbraitintin
| POISSON OGL SISSIES IOOR

|

a

A LLL LLL LOL

nmmecenenet reteset tenement



TUESDAY, APRIL 17, 1951.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE













nasil Tas cal
‘SATCHEL \.
<, CLUB



NAMES

Cleanse the system from blood
impurities ; many sufferers from
rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
neuritis, pimpies, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.

THAT SHOOK

©. Take 4 yars }

of cCavcare---

/

”

a Ni
YouR OWN LITTLE
EXPLOSION FROM KITCHEN ore
F wv

MATERIALS f
x ,

in LIQUID or TABLET FORM

BERBER SUG RRaeaeaeaes
“PURINA”

PIGEON CHOW

see

CAESAR NAPOLEON



President Peron has beer)“ magnificent
recommended for the Nobel Peace Prize because of his “ justicialist principles” and) princip se
principle of “spiritual disarmament.” The man who made the suggesitow> A Perens
deputy, Virgilio Filippo. Virgilio cited the President's efforts ter sorial security ,/2ts

Athletes Train For Si.
T'dad Police Sports

. MORNING for the past
few weeks three Police ath-
letes could be seen practising at
Queen’s Park. They are Harold
Archer, Eric Denny and Albert
Blenman who are preparing for
the Trinidad Police Sports,

They will leave the island on



appeai-fer peace, and the announcement he has just made of his
af .gpirttual disarmament, in declaring that atomic energy obtained by
Argentine methods will be employe@ for ‘peaceful pursuits.”

London Express Service

perenne $e

Vincent’sSea Island — Canadian — ‘Self-Help In Antigua
Cotton Is World’s Best . forts Run
Seys' Sprott Into Trouble

OTTAWA. ter of the U »d States Federa!
MR. A. V. SPROTT, Controller of Supplies of St ic ; Authority, Mi ren:

Canada's great hope of the Housing Authority, Mr. Lorenzo
Vincent, told the Advocate yesterday that their sea island Worl getting a flourishing Inter- Munoz of the Puerto Rico Plan

ws conf. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—pisteibutor

ANTIGUA has been visited by four experts,
nection with the proposed re-building programme.

Cost of the visit is being borne by Colonial Develop-
ment and Weifare and the U.S. Four Point Programme.

The experts are Mr. Ellery Fos :
Fined 20/-; Did



: ; ; national T anizati s ar nN sprue / :
April 28 to take part in these COtton and arrowroot still remains the best in the world dwindling. Othdlale ae the ee eee eae cain, ur dan Ta Not Stop
sports. Last year the same three and they intend to live up to that standard. now see little, chance of fh® and Mr W. M "Woodhouse, Build- A fine of twenty shillings which NO Fi EAS
Siece wate es Barbados, gee _ Tie said that the Arrowroot Association had been in- Shick he Eee inatcumees ing Research Officer on the staff Was imposed on Hutson Young o. '
440 yards and Archer third in the °*@/ling new machinery and the planters were looking for- been realized—being ratified . by of Colonial Development and Wel- bush Hall, St. Michael, | in the
100 ‘yards. The Relay team was Ward to better prices for the 1951—52 crop. world trading nations. ee benese by thie Deer ot: goon
Maced fecor’, 3 Pah nip tala tee Mr.’ Sprott arrived here on Diseouraged by the twist — jn After interviews with people pened Oye: Sony ee: genes f
Archer and Blenman will take 7 Friday from British Guiana by international events . they are i displaced homes and Village Jugigen vere: ilty |
part in the 100 and 220 yards races Wa side B.W.1.A. for the Supply Offic- placing more and more ‘impor. Councils they are-convineed that Young was found guilty of fail
while the brunt of the long dis- Ly ers’ Conference which opened at tance on the:smaller victory, the the only means by which the ing to stop at a major road. Thei
tance vaces will be borne by Eric y e Hastings House yesterday morn- Geneva Agreemént, as being the £175,000 granted to Antigua for Henours also ordered him to pay
Denny. At the Intercolonial Sports Groceries ing under the chairmanship of next. best thing to the hoped-fo: rebuilding some fourteen hun- % 8 appeal cue
at Kensington last year Archer Professor C. G. ‘Beasley. He is 1.T.O. Now the Geneva agree- dred odd houses destroyed in the Writserver Sealy, giving evi

won the 100 yards. His time was

staying at the Marine Hotel.
9.8 seconds,

; : ent its as r a rat ricane of sust 3 s « dence for the prosecution, vic
Sellers are taking to wayside ~ He said tint ke had Weel coe ment itself has run into a raft of hurricane of August 31st last i €

i i sa. : trouble at the conferences at by the people in the various vil- that on January 26 at about 8.40
. Slee cet tn a aoe way. The to British Guiana to study the Torquay, England. lages ening together and decid- am. he had stopped his bicycle
Dunne the tourist season this § B awh or this type of business methods of their Government .. Britain and the United . States ing to work together by means at the major road studs at the
year many stores did a good ~ thts ve Alley. : Marketing Organisation with a failed to reach agreement on a of “Aided Self Help” approach it junction of Collymore Rock anc
trade in chinaware. Messrs Cave is wayside selling seems to view to establishing a marketing new round of tariff negotiations is the only means by which labour Pine Road,
Shepherd & Co., was one of these be very much a home affair, For division of the Control Depart- ;

; . ss € and this. disagreement, involving costs can be cut down thus help- Young rode up his bicycle bu
end some tourists bought whole "Stance, Garfield Corbin, a hearty, Ment in St. Vincent. Prior to the British preferential tariff, : ; aon:






“4 ri 5 is ing a very much larger number did not stop at the major roa
sets. greying seller who has changed Boren had ne the. Rice expected to expand to encompass of people to get a home. Mr. studs. He went after Young an 3 ;

One purchaser, Mr. E. Tappan. “Over from selling oranges and Wh > ris x n St Oi some of the United States negotia- Lorenzo Munoz bas explained made certain enquiries Yount ve *Lorexane’ Dusting Powder, containina pure
Rodgers, Publisher-Travel Editor Other fruit to selling English pota- shee tae e left $ t. incent on tions with Canada, . how very . suecessfully: “Aided was reluctant in giving the ie a BHC.. is sane Seilt t
of the Advertiser-Tribune, Tiffin, toes. onions, condensed milk and tgctory, oe sa Gr oa The Havana charter, if ratified, self Help” is building up attrac. answers. serene 5 CR ROME RACE Oh Oe
Ohio, bought many articles of Similar items, sits with his back {hore “was no labour trouble." %, would have committed some 54 tive) villages with permanently Young, in his defence, said that | pests on domestic animals and poultry, It is
chinaware from this store. He to the wall of a building at the “Since February, there was signing nations to a policy of nox. strong small houses at a compar- he did stop at the major road ails
bought two pieces of the “Balloon Side of the street. unusual rainfall, but it. whe felt discrimination in their custom® atively low cost in Puerto studs and put his left foot on the Equally effective pleasant and non-irritant to animal or user.
Woman” but did not get the “Bal- He has a cart with his stock be- ; s fet charges and their general internal ; rity

that ground provision crops thi8
1 year would be affected as a result
e upon it of the heavy rains of February.

against parasites

» rode off again
he 1 8 on poultry,

loon Man.” He wrote to a friend fore him. It is a normal push He}

ground. Whe
in Barbados yesterday stating that cart but it has a fram

In convenient sprinkler-top container
he heard someone clapping.

of

of 1 eramme

wud 3 kilos

trade taxation and regulation.

foundations economically and in aoinhbpedbpaites Also in packings 500
a correct: manner. in-

grammes

he would like to know if it was and card nailed across. Resting
possible to purchase the “Balloon on the bench at Corbin’s side are
Man” because “the gal is getting his scales and his cash box
lonely.” Fortunately the firm has This card covering is evidently
only one in stock and this will be only a dry weather affair, but Cor-
supplied to Mr. Tapnan- Rodgers. pin’s argument is that here, we get
ALCOLM DAVIS of Ashford, More sunny days than rainy days.
St. John, reported that his ,

a.m. on Saturday and a gents’ good round of buyers, but the
wrist watch valued $40 and $45 in gains are not very large.

cash were stolen. The Police are can, however, make sufficient to order to boost the tourist trade.

making investigations,
OUR mahogany trees which
were growing at Porters, St.
James, were stolen between March
23 and Saturday. The incident
was reported by Mr. A. Skinner
of Witchwood House, St. Peter.
The value of the trees is unesti-
mated.
LADY'S wrist watch valued
$96, six Trinidadian one dol-
lar notes and two French coins
were stolen. from the dwelling
house of Ewart Chambers at Hag-
gatts, St. Michael between 4.00
p.m. on Saturday and 9.30 a.m.
en Sunday. The total value is

keep himself and family.

Aircraft Carrier,
Destroyer Leave

For Boston

Light aircraft carrier H.M.C.S.
Magnificent, 18,000 tons, and des-
troyer Miemac, 2,300 tons, sailed
yesterday at 4 p.m. for Boston.

They arrived here on Thursday
on a four-day visit, The Magnifi-
cent was under the command of
Commodore K. F. Adams, Bee
$102 and the articles belong to and the Micmac was commande
Mrs. Jessie Chambers, his wife. by ae Commander F. C. Frewer,

VERY INTERESTING talk on During the ships’ stay here, some
A “The Activities of ¥Y.W.C.A.’s 1,230 navy personnel came ashore
in various parts of the world” and saw the island, They brought
was given at the Y.W.C.A.’s Head- Canadian dollars in their pockets
quarters, Pinfold Street, yesterday and were spending them freely.
evening by Miss Eleanor French, Numbers of them could be seen
Secretary of the Y.W.C.A. World each day in the restaurants around
Headquarters at Geneva, the City buying themselves a

Miss French, who is now visit- drink or a snack while others pre-
ing the island,
tensively. She
all the West Indian islands. From day at a beach resort,
Barbados she will go to Jamaica.

This talk was part of the





Advocate yesterday that they had

’s i hich h very enjoyable stay here. no cargo for
Fn ok eeat aane tadinn a oe iy spent he pro- taking a load of bottles for Mar-
joining the gramme that was arranged for tinique.

also took place, Many ladies, who They highly appreciated t
are interested in I \
Y.W.C.A., were given enrolment their entertainment,

forms and certain activities were They engaged local :
discussed. basket ball, football, table tennis,
ie ip eg Pz billiards and water polo.

SAND STOLEN

Thirty-three-year-old chauffeur
Jo eph Waithe of Deacons Road,
St. Michael, was found guilty by
Mr. A. W. Harper, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A”, of tak-
ing away sand from Brandon's



Both ships are expected
reach Boston next Monday.

Democracy

@ From Page 4

beach in the motor van M-2223 ..i1) expect to see you and Lady 30 feet wide and has a draft of

on April 15, }
William Allamby who lives near turn to U.K.

Brandon’s and is the owner of the 41.652. — Governor, Anguada to djese] engine.
The Schooner Owners’ Associa-
House, Jordans, Bucks England. {j¢;, are her agents. She is expect-
Sincerest condolences on_ the oq to leave Barbados on Saturday

afternoon for Martinique.

van was ordered to pay £1. 12s. or
by execution for permitting the use
of the van.

£5 For Reckless Driving

Chesterfield Whittaker of Ivy
Land, St Michael, was yesterday
ordered to pay a fine of £5 by

Lord Woolley of Mudler, Webb



loss of your seat in General Elec~
tion, Colonial Empire will miss
your wise advice, but House of
Lords will benefit.
11.6.52, — Governor, Anguada to
Secretary of State.
May

His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod your election and appointment. fined 20s, in seven days or in
eure Colonies will benefit default one month’s imprisonment,
in a reckless manner on January from your wise direction, Chief by Mr.

‘or driving the motor van M-2177 Fee

at. cf Police informs me

The fine is to be paid by instal- Bustairy is arming his followers for assaulting Police Constable 94
ments or in default two months’ with view to seizure of full power Searles while in the execution of
Set. W. Forde and proclamation of Anguada’s jis duty.

The offence was committed on
April 15,

imprisonment, V
prosecuted for the Police.

Whit. independence, Await your instruc-
taker gave notice of appeal.

tions.








AE, «vou JUST DON'T
{ KNOW YOURE’
WEARING IT”

Here's one of the pleasant-
est things about Tampax !

It's so neat, so small, so
wonderfully comfortable,
you just don't know you're
wearing it.

And because Tampax is
worn internally, it is com-
pletely invisible. so dis-
creet that those “difficult
days" remain a_ close-
guarded secret. No embar-
rassment; no restriction on
sports or other activities,

To women with a modern outlook, this newer,
daintier, more hygienic form of monthly sanitary
protection is a revelation of comfort and conveni-
ence, It’s natural enough for them to pass on the
good news about Tampax in confidence to their
friends. Tampax is available at all chemists—Regu-
lar Tampax No. 1 (for average needs), or Super
Absorbent Tampax No. 2 (for greater absorbency),
orice G4c, per packet of 10.

“T A MP AX Sanitary Protection

Worn Internally

KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES














a visit from the S.S. Mauretania
last month and this had exploded
the idea that 4 large tourist ship
could not be entertained in St.
Vincent.

They were looking forward to
“stop over” visits from Canadian
and American tourists and they
also hoped to have the Venezue-
lan Tourist Trade interested in
St. Vincent which is one of the
mest hospitable and beautiful
islands in the Caribbean.

“Sarah Bell”

she sailed into Carlisle Bay yes-
terday morning.

It was her first trip from Mar-
tinique since she
there about three weeks ago. Bar-
has travelled ex- ferred the fun of driving around badians will be seeing much more

ahs : : $ nding the Of her as she will be trading.
has visited nearly the island in taxis or spe 8 among the

rgo.

i f f them told the ©@
SUSE) BSE S On this trip she has brought

cases of champagne from Martin+
teams at ique for Trinidad.

C. for protracted visit on your re- eight feet.

I congratulate you on Belle

_ Air transportation had greatly
improved now that B.G. Air-
ways
plane in St.
operating five times a week from

St. Vincent instead of a
For Corbin and the other sellers people, more in Suitioutas ae

house was, broken and entered be- in the line, there is no great stir nessmen, found it less difficult to
tween 8.40 p.m. on Friday and 5.30 about this job. There is always 4 get in and out of the country .

n He said that there was
Corbin proved hotel accommodation









Havana Meeting They are

Better Transpart structed in the mixing of cement
way and in the methods
at a laying concrete blocks. There is :
Havana conference of the mem- centre in the district where they
bers of the Geneva agreement, apply for materials and_ tools
which had been signed the pre- They are given guidance and
vious year in Switzerland, Since acvise while they are helping eac}
then Canada has been waiting other with their constructions

for the nations to make final
ratification. Particularly, Canada
was waiting for the United States
to take the lead. So were others:

Rico
People are shown how to lay thei!

Preliminary agreement

proper
reached three years ago

oi! st

had based a Grumman

sa
Vincent and were

pe
m

th
busi-

“Aided Self Help”
D, W. Sprueil- says
“Aided Self Help”

im-
in

Mr that

: has taken on
But Congress at Washington: ,_. : ; >
The island was privileged to have has not given full consideration, very well on the outsiir.s of King

ston where
aged

residents are
to erect one unit

encour-
first and
then add until a four room house
built, Material used is stand-
Mr

to the matter and both the Cana*
dian external affairs and trade
departments see no sign that it
intends to do so in the near ‘” :
future. ardised as much as possible.

There is “increasing possi- Spruell and Mr. Woodhouse have
bility,” says the External Affairs. 7¢™ained on in Antigua for
Department in its annual report, .@nother week in order to discuss
“that LT.O.. will not. be estat’ Methods of erecting,10 x 12 units
lished.” The Geneva geénerdl preferably out of concrete blocks.
agreement on tariffs and trade Their object is to find the best re-
assumes “a new importance.” sources at the lowest possible cost,

Trade oificials pojnted out that {I treduction of ‘Aided’ Self
though the Geneva agréement ‘Help” is an entirely new system
does not go as far as the Havana t© the people of Aatigua, Many
Charter, it provides a_ strong problems will have be faced



lo

% as emphasis on multilateral trade but it is hoped that the response
On st t which is Canada’s basic trade Will be good because, not only
I lt Visi policy. will it help to build permanent
: : ; It provides for a general homes in which the people them-
The white hulled motor vessel policy of non-discrimination in’ selves will have some pride but
Sarah Bell, 50 tons net, recorded World trade, but it does
her first visit to Barbados when emphasize the need for full good community spirit

employment and economic It is
activity, two strong points of the’ material
Havana charter.

proposed that tools,
and expert gutdance
could be provided to the people of
Canada had high hopes of cut- Antigua out of the £175,000 over
ting down U.S. tariff preference a new long term “Better Housing
still further by granting her Programme” and it is certain
the same _ tariff. preference that the British Government will |
as that gtanted to other Common- give further assistance for its
wealth traders on certain’ com# ebntinuance after 1953 if the plan |
modities. 4 Wen ee 1S Yaunched su-cessfully.

Now, say Canadian officials, it :
is a question of whether it
would be “politically wise” for
Canada. to follow’ such a_ policy
“in view of the pdsitions taken by

not’ it should help them to acquire |
was renovated

islands with generai



Barbados, but is

She arrived with a few

Drove Without.

Mr. "J. W. B
H. A. Vaughan,

She was built 10 years ago in Other Commonwealth ‘countries °ONneCe $s
Dances New York as a fishing ae ae at -Torquay.” —+CP) Lice nee %

and parties were held for them. Captain Afhanase bought her over thelist Their Honours st
to and started to ere a = Chenery and Mr *

a passenger-freighter while she one Judges” » Assist Yourt of |%

was, in Mew York. He later took B. G. Conditions Anil setlele. : Re aha x

her to Martinique where the re- ira decision ‘of a City Police Magis-|%

novation was completed. Satisfactory trate who imposed ag fine of sixty | %

The Sarah Bell has a gross ton- shillings to be paid in £1 instal- |

nage of 60. She is 100 feet long, Conditions on the whole in ments on Joseph Hall of Railway x

British Guiana are not unsatisfac- Road, Carrington Village, St. Mic %

Her speed is averaged tory at the moment, Mr. G. F. hael, A x

at 9 knots from a single screw Messervy, Controller of Supplies Hall was found guilty of.driv.|%

and Prices of that colony told the
Advocate yesterday. :

He said that it) is however real-
ized that the supply, position ia
becoming more difficult because of
the general stockpiling in all parts
of the world, |

ing motor van M—2577 along Roe
buck Street on January 27 withou
being the holder of the appropri
ate licence Sat. Forde
seruted for the Police
Cpl, Cyrus, main witness for the
prosecution, said that at about

pro

20/- FOR ASSAULT

POSE EPSP ES



Mr, Messervy jarrived yesterday 11.85 a.m, on January 27 he was %

; ache " morning for the! «Supply Officere on Roebuck Street when,he saw | &

Lionel ie gtorrs ct Talks and ig étayliny at the Marine’ Hall driving the van M—2577 %

#4 Hotel. } He knew that Hall had taken : \Â¥

Asked the position ‘with regard’ driver’s test and failed, He told! ¢

A. W. Harper, Acting to the exportation of rice from Hall that he would be prosecuted | %

that Police Magistrate of District “A”, British Guiana, he said that the ‘

for driving without a licence, Halli | ¢
replied that he was the owner of , %,

or

Rice Marketing Board controlet

4 .
all exports of that commodity a the van and had a licensed driver | %&
were now in negotiations wit »peside him, x

Trinidad with tegatd to a new

In addition Their Honours order %
contract for that colony.

ed Hall to. pay 5/8 appeal costs |

|
|



it ERED x ;
CHOCOLATES
CANNED MUTTON
gep- ORDER THESE TO-DAY!

Huntley & Palmers MILK & HONEY BISCUITS. .. $
‘ CARNIVAL ASST. 1b Pkt.
* " CUSTARD CREAMS ..... pied
* a CREAM CRACKERS p reke
CARKS CHEESE CRISPS . ; ites Per Tin 1.13 i
DRINKING STRAWS—per Box of 500 .. panies ‘ |
per Pkt 23

BISCUITS
SOUPS

AMERICAN ROYAL JELLIES & PUDDINGS..
CAMPBELL’S SOUPS ‘ wate «9
NEILSON’S CHOCOLATES
CORNED MUTTON ;
KRAFT CHEESE & MACARONI
DANISH LIVER PASTE
POTTED MEAT

COCKADE FINE RUM
STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.

Per Tin
. Per Bar
. Per Tin





looked back and saw Sealy calling |
him. He told Sealy that he had |

opped at the major road
In answer to Sgt. Forde,
id that he knew Sealy was
sliceman, He _ stopped at
ajor road studs fc
ree minutes

CSCC ECTS CSS CSCC SECC CTS

MR.
W. D. HALL

Export Representative
of

BALLANTYNE,

STEWART & CO. LTD.

GLASGOW, C.2.

Proprietors of

o Ot —teyyll F

and

‘ S ”
Â¥ oe Cupertal Dee

Scotch Whisky

will be making a goodwill tour
of the British and Netherlands
West Indies & Central America
He will be arriving shortly by
air. « ‘1 enquiries be
addressed to this newspaper

awaiting Mr, Hall’s e*vis a!)

may

Export Offic
29 Jermyn St., London, S.W.1.
Telegraph: Petnor, London.

aA

4)
OOOO LOE ELE,

PEEP

FRESH STOCK OF
VEGETABLE

SEEDS
LANDRETH

Beans

By
Beans, (Bountiful),

(Stringless), Beet, Carrot,

Cabbage, Lettuce, Squash,
Pepper, Tomato, Kohl Rabi,
Radish,

Parsley, Cucumber

Okra, Onion, Turnip, Cress,
aim

ete., ete.

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

~HEAD OF BROAD ST,

. a
AAA LAA AEE IEEE EMAL





young |

the
about two or

a oe ee ee)

| “LOREXANE’

TRADE MARK

DUSTING POWDER

IMPERIAL CHEMICAL (PHARMACEUTICALS) LIMITED
A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries Limited
WILMSLOW MANCHESTER

Sole Agents and Distributors

A. S. BRYDEN & SONS

|

(BARBADOS) LIMITED

Ph.s7

HARRISON'S toms.

tee Sutvbvtr-tebetobets ~ tubtodbdbot
r Il tmty bolvtmt, 4,

PEGLEELTT TIAL IAAT EET EET







-_





.
y

| “JONES” FAMILY
| HAND SEWING

POR

MACHINES -

on wood base and complete with cover

A Compact Lightweight Machine and a
Wonderfully Efficient Worker capable of
turning out the most Beautiful Effects on
of job.

SOOO

almost every imaginable type



THE PERFECT
HAND SEWING MACHINE

Simple, Silent and Easy Running
Sews Backwards and Forwards as Reouired.

$93.74



Â¥
~
)
re
e
>

.

Special Cash Price

Credit terms on application

The “JONES” Electric Motor

with Needle Point Light
Can be fitted quickly and easily to any type
of “JONES” DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE

4344,

OSES EEE











PF ILLS TSI OF TOOLS SDPO E SCOT ETT TT OT TOTS OTT T COTTE OTT

The running cists are negligible and the

operator has both hands free to guide the

work,

él

2





OUR PRICE— ONLY $46.37 EACH
LOCAL AGENTS

HARRISON'S ©. sc

pogponeneeoot nqnogoetet

VOODOO IIIT COLD TTT TT TTT EAE

|
Styles in Black and White, I
\
|











High class FOOTWEAR for Ladies, we have
them in two-tone combinations with Cuban
heels. Some with closed backs and open toes.
Others with open backs with sling straps
and open toes.

Brown and White, and Blue and White.

Prices $12.38 & $12.44

meer

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.



See cietiereies ai



PAGE SIX BARBADOS





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON {



ee

MICKEY MOUSE

ee a)

EXCUSE ME, PLEASE!




————




1 MY
TNE OF AND LT WANT
i YOU TO TRY MY:
ve M1 CHILI CON CARN ve

Re
-) CERTAINLY.

PIE, MR.



BY FRANK STRIKER
Y MEN WERE KILL ED ON THIS SPOT! DOESNT THAT TELL YOU WHERE THE
GOLD 1S BURIED?








SO YOU'RE THE ON

GAVE ME THIS HEADACHE
AND J aon THAT



ILL GIVE THE FLOOR

A FEW WHACKS JUST

TO LET THEM KNOW

TWO CAN PLAY AT
- THIS GAME - {
me

4 Com








WHAT A BREAK FOR
ME - IF I'D PLANNED
IT THAT WAy IT NEVER
WOLILD HAVE WORKED-














HAMA IN THE PEO!
< T OUT ¢
TH HOUSE BEF

y - TE PER!











POCCOOCCE ASS SPEC PF

TO WASTE &
) BULLET BUT
. HERE GOES!

FS

*
%

LOOK AT 'EM
RUN! I'VE REALLY
STIRRED UP THE

ANIMALS!



I HEARD A SHOT !

SEEMED To BE DOW E
BY THE A
“i ae WATER... See
Se, .









ADVOCATE

$rs * 2 &. %& ‘
Oo wm CONE RET ce

SWEETHEART
TOILET SOAPS

AGAIN AVAILABLE

PRICE! ONLY 15¢ CAKE ]f

TAKE HOME A FEW
CAKES TO-DAY

ARE

FRESH SUPPLIES OF

CHIC



TUESDAY, 1951,
—_————— Se
Complete your list

from these :—

Tins Rolled Oats

Fkgs. Cream of Wheat
Corn Flakes
All Bran

APRIL 1i,



a

* as

» Fruit Salad
» Peaches

» Peas

» Custard Powder
Bots GE Sauce Sauce

‘ete Ghicken, Beef,
Oxtail, Chicken Noodle)
Tins T. Butter
Slabs of Bacon
Sliced Bacon

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID

Tims

GOooD
THINGS
for YOU

WINCARNIS WINE

CRAWFORDS CLUE
CHEESE BISCUITS
Tin $1.

i

\ PEEK FREANS
} BISCUITS in Tins
OLIVE OIL—in Tins

| CHEF SAUCE —

Â¥ in bots.

1 Rich & appetising

i “BLACKBUCK”
SAUCES—Bots. _.24

2

FOR GOOD VALUE

INCE & Co., Ltd.

Dial 2236

SS

eg ee





7 PAYS You TO DEAL } HERE











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









FO eR RII TDS SOG OOSS OSS SS FOOSSS

NEW BOOKS

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

D. V. SCOTT & ‘ee Ltd. Broad Street





USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
Onions, (Per lb) 16 4b. Bag for 3@ Tono, (1 Ib. Tins) 123 1.08
Robertson's
Potatoes, (Per lb.) 12 8b. Bag for 64 Squashes, (Bots) 128 1.16
(Three Varieties)
Grapes, (Tins) 33 29 Kaviar, (Tubes of) 26 22





. ana? TET TAAL SEEE OSE
OS FFP OS CSS FOSSE ooo 65655

SCHOOL
BOOKS

VENUS THE LONELY GODDESS by John Erskine

SHAW by Desmond McCarthy

ISLANDS OF THE SUN by Rosita Forbes

THE EXPLOITS OF ENGELBRECHT
by Maurice Richardson

CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHTING

ee,

ROYAL READERS
3, 4, 6

ROYAL SCHOOL
PRIMER

WEST INDIAN
READER
1&2





ADVOCATE oTATIONER

LLLP LLLP PLL PPE SARL PLL LALLA LOSI

cea







“IT’S SUCH A
RELIEF TO HAVE

NO TROUBLE

WITH TEETHING ..”

Try giving your baby Ashton &
Parsons Infants’ Powders, which are
\\ wonderfully soothing at teething
time. These Powders ensure regular
} ‘ casy motions, promote restful sleep,
CSsz and are absolutely SAFE!



INFANTS’ POWDERS.

“Good News" for Asthmatica...





Y JEFF YOU'RE THE LOWEST

WHAT | FEEL ABOUT YOU
SPECIMEN I'VE RUN ACROSS (N

A New Guaranteed Remedy for the Relief of ASTHMA
CANT BE SAID PROPERLY

tailed” NNN || Dr. JOHN'S ASTHMA REMEDY
: {he

| This skillfully blended preparation, assures you of
immediate relief in this most distressing disease and
is the result of years of intensive study in Asthmatic
conditions.

Keep a Bottle handy and relieve yourself of the
constant threats of Asthmatic attacks.
Retail Price :—-12/- Per Bottle

Obtainable at...

BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES

Ltd.—Broad Street
| and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings





DARLING~| KNEW
YOU WERE ALIVE!











9 SCOCEESO SS

—————



PS SE SSE,

BUS and

TRUCK OWNERS
®

INSPECTION
NOT BE

TIME NEED

WORRYING TIME
e

SEE OS FOR-
DUNLOPILLO BUS SEATS
LIONIDE LEATHERETTE
CARPET MATERIAL
RUBBER MATS

GREY PAINT for Flooring
SIGNAL RED for Body

a

it Large Bots. .. $2.88

| Small Bots... $1.56 |
RESERVA WINE

Large Bots... $2.38

6, 1, 3 & 9 Roebuck Street.

i)
1
f
|

SOOO ese

SCOPE GOSOOSOSOSSSSSO9 OS POSSESS FIOSES

SOOSTSOOSO,



‘Vex

REAR VIEW MIRRORS

6 & 12 Volt BUZZERS

ROOF LAMP BULBS &
SOCKETS

ELECTRIC WIRE & FLEX

BATTERY CABLES

ACCESSORY SWITCHES

Flat GALVANISED SHEETS

Hard Gloss WHITE PAINT
for Interior

Bay Street



SS

SS ———



ECKSTEIN BROTHERS



HEAT RESISTING BLACK
WHITE LEAD & ZINC
MUFFLERS & PIPES
KING PIN SETS ’
DECARBONIZING SETS
BRAKE LINING SETS
FRONT SPRINGS for Ford
& Chevrolet
FIRE EXTINGUISHERS

AND LOTS OF OTHER
ESSENTIALS

Dial 4269



C



oo







TUESDAY, APRIL it,



1951.

CLASSIFIED ADS.

Marriage or Engagem
@nnouncements in Carib Calling
charge is $3.00 for any of

tp to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
each, Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death

edditional word. Terms
Netices only after

The charge
ee nn ne ee Diaeriom. Santen
= on week-days and $1.90 on

any number of words up to 50,
3 cents per word on week-days

pen gle gt tla





GITTENS—In Loving memory of our be-
loyed Albertha Gittens who died on

April 15, 1949.

The morning sun rose on thy dew,

flowers,

Whose fragrance sweet did greet

advancing morn,
evening sun o’erlooked

drooping bowers,

Then night came on.

Sleep on, sleep on, and take thy rest,
Having parted with this world forlorn,

For in the mansions of the biest,

You'll wake on that unclouded morn.
I
Graham (brother), Samuel Walker (son-
Ruth Skeete, Nathaniel,
Andrew,

Mrs. Evelyn Walker (daughter), Mr,

in-law), Mrs.

Dalton, Wingrove, Timothy,

Esther (Grand children) Marcia (Greai-

grand ¢nild).

MRS. I. E. WALKER,
Fairfield,
St. Michaet 10.

17.4.51—1o

GOVERNMENT — NOTICES

General Hospital — Appoint-

ment of Supervisor,
Main Kitchen

Applications are invited for the
non-pensionable post of Super-
visor, Main Kitchen, General







ing by annual increments of $45
to $912 per annum.

Applicants should not be over
40 years of age, should have at-
tained a satisfactory standard of
education, and should have had
some experience in housekeeping
duties on a large scale.

Applications on forms obtain-
able from the Secretary, General
Hospital, should be forwarded to
him not later than 25th April,

1951.
17.4.51,.—2n



Observance of His Majesty’s
Birthday

His Majesty the King has ap-
proved the observance of is
Birthday in 1951 on Thursday,
the 7th of June.

2. Inaceordance with the provi-
sions ¥ the Bank Holidays Act,
1905, Thursday the 7th of June,
1951, will be a Banik, Roliday.



CORRECTION

Office Accommodation

Temporary office accommoda-
tion (approximately 1,800 square
feet) within one half mile radius

of the Publi¢e dings, is re-
quired, i ‘ately, to wblied a
Government Organisation,

Offers in writing envald be
submitted to the Financial Sec-
retary, Public Buildings, not later
than the 25th of April.

17.4.51—1n.





ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANI’S

DIAL
3466

ent
the

for announcements of
Deaths, Acknow-

[

3
ov

thy



|

Hospital, at a salary of $480, ris.’



7.4.51.—1n |



FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 12 cents and









96 cents Sundays 24 words — oper 2%
words 3 cents a word Sat ite a
word 3.
AUTOMOTIV
AUTOMOBILE: Vauxhall 14/6. B-151

Perfect running order excellent mileage
$1,300.00 Courtesy Garage Phone-4616.
44.51—T FN.

——_—
CARS—Morris Oxford in A-1 condition

18,000 miles. Standard 8 H.P. done
16.606 miles and in excellent condition.
Fr Prefect done 14,000 miles and also
in st class condition,

Agtncies Ltd. Ring 4908

B'dor
15.4.51—6n

_—_——

FORD PICKUP—in good eondition and
4 new tyres, City Garage Trading Co.
Ltd. 11.4.51—1.£.n.

ELECTRICAL

ee ee Siege aart
w ane

spares. A. Barnes & Co. Ltd.
18,3.51—t.f.>,

REFRIGERATOR: One (1) G.E.C.
Refrigerator as good as new used i
months. Owner leaving Island. Dial 5001





McBeth, Beaumont", Hastings
17.4.5)—-2n
egeateeeracanae Aeiiel ae
FURNITURE—Cream, Red Painted

Cabinet $4.00, Iron Bedstead Spring and
Mattress $40.00: as new, Kitehen Table
$8.00. 4 aoe a Dining Room Chairs
$28.00. Desk. Dial 5001 McBeth, “Beau-
mount"’ Hastings. 17.4. 51—2n,

MECHANICAL

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







PUBLIC NOTICES

Téa cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,

charge $1.50 on week-duys!

and $1.80 on Sundays.



NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. PETER
As fromm April 16th to May 16 the
Parochial Treasurer will not be at }i
office eXeept on the following day



Saturday April 2ist from 10 am.-12
noon;

Saturday April 28th from 10 a.m
12 noon;

Saturday May Sth from 10 a.n 12
noon.

Saturday May 12th from 1 am--i2
roon.

G. S. CORBIN,
Parochial Treasurer,
St, Peter
14.4,.51—cu

NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. LUCY
The Parochial Treasurer's Office, (+

Lucy will be closed on Tuesday Api!

4th 1951.
0. L. DEANE,
Parochial Treasurer
Sr. Lue

2 4.51—4n



NOTICE
Y. M. P. C.

The Cricket Section will hold an 1:1



Refent meeting this afternoon (1li\b
ESDAY at 5 P.M.
All members interested in Cricket
are espécially asked to attend.
W. F. HOYOS,
Cricket Section
17.4.51—I1n.
Important Notice
All Clerks are invited to attend a

Special Meeting on Wednesday 18th April
1951 at 5 p.m. at the YÂ¥.M.C.A. Hall
The matter to be discussed is of vital
importance to all
BARBADOS CLERKS’ UNION





er C. SMITH,
11.4.51.—T.FLN. m Secretary.
POULTRY _
LL rt
POULTRY—9 Young. New Hampshire OT
faving yee. $6.00 ert 1 Cockerel N ICE
ordon Matthews, Gleamaur, PARISH OF 8T. LUCY
Constitution Rd, St. Oh Pre The Parochial Treasurer's Office, St.
“ad 3 Si *h- | Lucy will be closed at 12.30 o'clock
a ao oom il pm. on Thursday next the 19th inst.
MISCELLANEOUS O. L. DEANE,
—_—_—_————— Parochial Treasurer,
AMM-I-DENT :—At last, AMM-I-DENT St, Lucy
Toothpaste has arrived. Amm-I-Dent is 17.4,51—2n
oe sopehosste ee the Aimee, Sein | etna s © et ener sn
whic! elps to stop tooth decay. It i
pleasant tasting and refreshing to the NOTICE

mouth. Get yours, now, from your drug-
gist’s or notion ecounter.—15.4.51—6n.



4476 =A.
13.2.51—t.f.n
ESCHALOT—Best Quality Eschalot





25 Ibs. at 30c. per Jb. smaller quan-
tities at 36c. per tb, HAROLD
PROVERBS & CO. LTD., High Street.

15.4.51—2n

“GESTETNER DUPLICATORS”—New
models just received A. S. Bryden &
Sons (B’dos) Ltd. Phone 4675,

16.4.51—t.f.n,

LAUNDRY STARCH: S.B. Pure Crys-
tal Laundry Starch (Imported Quality)
in % Ib Packages. Ask wour Wholesaler,
Grocer, Shopkeeper. 17.4.51—3n

ceeneiniapeyateenene se
ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREEN
in case, good order, Fitt, “aie
.Si—t.f.n,

— — —-— —_______

SAW SHARPENER—One Circular Saw
sharpener and Gutleter. Suitable for
saws from 10” to 36.” This machine
has been overhauled and is ready for
work. The price is very reasonable. Re-
ply Box 4727 C/o Advocate Advertising
Derr. 17.4.51—3n.

LL
STOVE-—3 Burner Florence Oil Stove
and double Oven, only eight months oid,
also a collection of crockery. Dial 5001.

McBeth “Beaumont” Hastings
17.4.51—2n

Two PLATE Glass Display Cases. $120.00
each Stansfeld Scott & Co,, Ltd, Broad
St. 7.4,51—t.f.n,

VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsch Sun-airi
all metal DeLuxe Venetian blinds, to your
a delivery 3 weeks. Dial 4476.











EES 8

13.2,.51—t.f.n,

PARISH OF ST. LUCY

The Parochial Treasurer's Office, St
Lucy, will be opened as from Thursday
April 26th 1951, at HARRISONS °LAN
TATION YARD, usual hours.

O, L. DEANE,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Lucy
17,4.31—6n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Gladstone Bowen
of Halls Village, St. James for permis-
sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &¢
at a boarded and shingled shop attached
to residence’ situated at Halls Village, St
James.

Dated this 13th day of April 1951
To: S. H. NURSE, Esq

Police Magistrate,

Dist. “E", Holetown.
GLADSTONB BOWEN,
Applicant

N.B.—This application will be consid-
eréd at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, Dist. “E", Hboletown, 00
Friday the 27th day of April 1951 at 1)

o'clock, a.m,
S. H. NURSE,
Police Magistrate,
District “E", Holetown.



17.4.51—I1n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of John A. Luke
holder of Liquor License No. 983 of 1991
granted to Reginald Knight in respect
of a board and shingled shop at Sobers
Lane, St. Michael, for premission to use
said liquor license at said premises,
Sobers Lane, St. Michael

Dated this 13th day of April 1981
To: E, A. McLEOD, Esq,

Police Magistrate, Dist,

R



“A,
KNIGHT,
for Appiicant
N.B.—This application will be consid
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “A" on Monday

the 23rd day of April 1951 at 11 o'clock
a.m
E,. A McLEOD,
Police Magistarte,Dist. “A’’.
17.4,51-—1n



ST. VINCENT, B.W.1.
GOVERNMENT NOTICE
Tenders for Dredging of Channel at Villa Bay,

BARBADOS A

DVOCATE



| PUBLIC SALES

' Ten cents per agate He On week-days
and 12 cents pe? agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-da

| end $1.80 om Sundays =

REAL ESTATE

Large dwel



he hou

“THE RHONDA

on the Sea near Cacrabank, Wor

a a » V thing.
The above will be set up for sale ot
our Office in Lucas Street o Friday
the Wth day of April 1951 4! 2 p.m.

inspection from 4 to 6 pm, every day
from April 36th. or on application 19
Carrington & Sealy. 10, 1 Tn

Reat It if U Can! Almost New. Seaside
Bungalow at Si, James, Good Location
and Bathing. Wide Sandy Beach, An
Outlook, Well Set in off Main Rd., Re-
duced trom 23.500 to 43,100, A Seaside
Residence at St. James, about ‘2 Acte,
Reduced from £3,500 to £3,200. A Nev.
Bungalow Facing Sea, Right of Way to

Sea, Going to St. Jai Lacatian
and Bathing, off tain Raa, Bec sd fron

eed from
£3,000 to we A Cottage by Fonta-
belle, Good Centition and Location, Re
duced trom £1,200 to £1,050, A & Red-
root Cottage at Ch, Ch., Main Rd. about
7 Miles from Town, Good Condition an
Location, Modern Conveniences, Spacious
Yard Fnelosed with Stone, Vacant, Re.
duced from £1,000 to £880. A Two.
Storey Stonewall Business Residence
with & Large Garage or Workshop in
Tudor St... Busy Area, Vacant, Reduced
from £2,500 £2, A Bungalow Typ
at Hastings Main Rd., Good Condition
and Location, Reduced from £2,500 to
£2,300. Almost New Small Stonewall!
Residence at Hastings Main Road.. Good
Location. Reduced from £1,400 to ‘€ 1,200
A Residence at Rockley Main Road Neat
Blue Waters. Good Condition and Loca-
tion, Reduced from £3,200 to £3,000 Nett
C Me for ‘Nearly Anything m Real Fs te
and Almost in any District at Bargain
Prices with Re-Sale Values, Mortgages
Srtanged M I Can't—Who Will? Dia! 311i

F. de Abreu. Call at Olive Bough,
Hastings 15.4. 51-—in
LAND Desirable Building si 9,350
sq. ft. at Ventnor, Rockley, C Ch
near Golf Club, Apply: Yearwoad and

Boyce, Solicitors, James Street
17.451

EDUCATIONAL

an







MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
This Sehool will re-open. on’ Tuesday
24th April and will be in session all day
on that date
A limited number of new pupils, owing
to considerations of space will be inter



viewed at 10 a.m. on Wednesday 1¢th
inst
L.. A. LYNCH,
Principal

15.4.51<3n





PILGRIM ROBBED

ROME, April 16.

Brazilian pilgrim Mrs, Alcito
Ferreira reported to police last
night that thieves stole her bag
containing jewellery worth about
$15,000 while she was in Saint
Peter’s Basilica yesterday after-
noon.—Reuter, i

FOR RENT

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

—










HOUSES sai
eee

BUNGALOW—Navy Gahd@as 3 bed: | grapher tonne Boxe eh
rooms. From Ist May, 1951 Witting } cate oe
to lease. Apply Winston Johnson. | 18.4.41—0fr
Phone 4311 or 3482 S46. QMOGII | bait ciastit tiie aide a 7

“BRWDLEY™, Navy Gardens, furnished | or “Working bao neces eek.
or unfurnished for 5%, months, From|In a quiet yesidential district For
Ist May to 16th Ovtobir Reasonable | further particulars write Box X2ZVY_ ¢
reat for careful tenant. Apply G. Brand- | Advocate Co 17.4.51—4n
ford Dial 3718 i745) By —

MESSENGER for Barbados D +e & Laun

HAPCLIFF, St. Lawrence, from May | dry Works, must be tidy, courteous, ani
Ist furnished Apartment overlooking | #Dle to ride ao bicycle 17.4.51-—3
sea. For six_ months no longer, Appiy
Mrs. Inniss, Phone 3756 —tin MISCELLANEOUS

VIETORIAOn the sdmcside pee, | eee
Worthings Post Office. ideal locality’ | : WANTED TO RENT
fully furnished. with telephone refrig- Canadian merricd couple require ac-
erator, Radio, Electric; running water |SOâ„¢Modation from November 1951 +
in bedrooms, Servant's room and garage. | “@Y 1952. Approximate dates. Twin
Special terms for long-stay tenant. | "de and car parking space necessary
Dial 8150 of 8671 Victoria, A friend of theirs now in Barbados hs

14.4.51—tefin



before leaving this month. Please
PEMBERLEY—Srd Avenue § Rellevilic, | WTite giving rates, house Address, and
heaving 2 bedrooms, fully furnished. | Phone number Full particulars are ne-

Available immediately for two and a hall |
months $70.00 per month. Ring 4681
17.4,51— In



U.S. Fleet Will
Stage Manoeuvres

NORFOLK, Va., April 16,
Ships, planes and submarines
of the nited States Atlantic
Fleet will engage in manoeuvres
next month in the big triangle



| formed by Norfolk, Newfoundlanc

and Bermuda.

Fleet Headquarters said the
manceuvres are designed to polish
up the navy’s system of wartime
merchant ship convoy protectior.

Eighty ships will take part in
the manoeuvres which will begin
on April 30 and run to May 17
Admiral W.' M, Fechteler, Com-
mander-in-Chief of the Atlantic
Fleet will be in command of
manoeuvres .—(C.P.)



dnconscious After Accident

ON Sunday night, a pedestrian
and the motor car A.113, owned
by R. A. Lee, from Cane Garden,
St. Andrew, and driven by Reuben
Benn from Melvin’s Hill, St.
Joseph, were invorved in an ac-
cident along Belleplaine Road.
The pedestrian was taken to the
General Hospital in an uncon-
scious state.



| words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents ao
| word Sundays. }





WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24















promised to make arrangements for therm

cessary otherwise offers cannot be con

sidered. Apply — Box B.D. Co Advocate
Co. 17.4.51—6n
—_—



CANES BURNT

SHORTLY after 3 a.m. yester-
day six acres of ripe canes the
property of Lears Plantation were
destroyed by fire. Sixteen acres
of ripe canes the property of Drax
Hall Plantation were also des-
troyed by fire on Saturday night.
The canes are insured.

A CANE fire at Henley Planta-
tion, St. George on Saturday night
burnt eight acres of second crop
ripe canes which were insured

Nine acres of third crop ripe
canes were bunt when a fire broke

out at the Belle Plantation, St
Michael, on Saturday night. The
canes are the property of G. 1)

Laccelles and were insured.

Another fire at Sturges Planta
tion, St. Thomas at about mid
night on Saturday burnt two and
a half acres of fourth crop rips
canes, They are the property of
C, €, Boyce of Sturges and were
insured,

ORANGES PLENTIFUL
ORANGES which were in short

supply last week were fairly
plentiful this morning, A few
weeks ago three, four and _ five

cents were being asked for these
fruit. This morning, five cents
seemed to be the minimum price

waved playfully at the boys,

DENIS COMPTON says .. .

PLL WIPE OUT |

THAT

So Tired
No night-before-leaving revel
ries for us. We had just finished
» two-day motor tour from
Auckland to Wellington, We
were so tired when we returned
to Auckland that most of the

oovs just fell into bed,
We saw the gushing hot
springs at Rotorua, where we

JINX

‘Out of the blue it settled on my

shoulders”

awe-inspiring water

BACK HOME I soon sensed an unspoken reproach in
the people I met. It was there in their eyes. They thought

I'd let England down.

Weill, if they are going
judge me on Test averages alone
in Australia, then they are
right, I failed,

But 1 wonder
them realised that I
second in the tour
averages. I got my runs
wrong matches, that’s all, i

‘Putting Everything In

how many of
finished
batting

in the

How did [ feel about it? In
Australia I must have been the
most bitterly disappointed — and

thwarted man in the whole world
of cricket. I was putting 100 per
cent, plus into everything and
just drawing nothing out

That is why I can _ face



é

every-

to commentating on games during I Feel Fit
: eriod after their
i en rae rs I look forward to the future
I couldn’t and wouldn't attempt and the Tests against Sout
to hold an inquest on Tesi Africa, with renewed hope. it fhe"
failures, other than willingly to fit, and after the initial news o

accept my share of the blame.
But I can tell you that we
were a very happy _ side
throughout the tour, It was

a pleasure and an inspiration

to have a skipper like Freddie

Brown.

His enthusiasm
His energy almost
His playing success a
us all,

Before

was terrific.
unbelievable.
delight to

we sailed, there were

were also evtertained by a series
of traditional Maori dances,
As we gazed at the impressive
Spout al
Rotorua, John Warr, always the
comedian, remarked in an under
tone, “What a Geezer.” The
significance wag lost on the local:
until we explained the cause of
our amusement,





my knee I think 1 have the righ’
mental approach

Success in big cricket depend:
so much on one feeling mental}
as well as physically fit.

Cricket is my business,
things are going to be vast!
different this season, and abov
all that I can get back into forn
and keep those scorers busy.

(WORLD vere 4

T hope

ut
st.

| for Dominica, Antigua,

Montserrat, Nevis and St

Cargo accepted thi h $ + . . r

nana with, iedaiatuichanee et pi st Kitts. Sailing 20th instant.
ov Britis ulana, Barbados, Windwa

ind Leeward Islands. "9 Rw SCHOONER OWN-

PAGE SEVEN

ne



For swift deliveries and casy maneuvering in city and
suburban areas, this van is unexcelled for the carrying of
many types of merchandise. It has an all-steel body with
safety sliding doors, and provides exeellent visibility tor the
driver. Loading space is exceptional, no less than 150 cubic
feet! The low fuel consumption and negligible maintenance
costs ensure really economical operation.

MORRIS-COMMERCIAL

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504

ce)

MM 36



SHIPPING NOTICES

ae engenencneneen








(M.A.N.Z, LINE)

M.S. “TONGARIRO” sailed Brisbane
‘arch 24th, Arriving at Barbados May

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED |
|



The M.V. “Caribbee” will
accept cargo and passengers



ERS ASSOC, INC,

|
For further particulars apply:— |
Tele, 4047

URNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD,
Da COSTA & CO. LTD.,











Bridgetown, $
Trinidad, Barbados, 5
B.W.I, BW. } 4
Abcoa
Steamship Co.
Ine.
NEW YORK SERVICE
S.S, MYKEN”™ sails 6th. April arrives Barbados th April,
A Steamer sails th April - arrives Barbados 9th May
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
‘ 8. “ALCOA ROAMEI” sails 4th Anril arrives Barbados 20th April.
S.S, “ALCOA PATRIOT” @aile 18th April arrives Barbados 4th May,



ee



with people who said he was too old

St. Vincent, B.W.1.

one, critics and friends alike















complete confidence. I tried and not quite ee 7 v sdttamatias CANADIAN SERVICE
Stee tr a et one gt aa owt See Grong the’ lis — . re ay never | been a more popular A Piece Of Brass isd of ve Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Artives B'dos
A channel through the reef at Villa Bay, St. Vincent, B.W.1. along the tne, No man can 0 efficient and effective England 8.8. “ALCOA PARTNER April 9th April 19th
H , ‘ . * e . » 7 7 S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS ; a7tr t y h
West Indian & British Prints of the hydrographic survey drawings . the e vines ore, = jescnibe guts dt. on eipber. ; es Starts The Hunt a6 (AUCON EEGASUB’ April att Apeit ize ed so
and =ma eet e eee Villa Bay area can be obtained (on written application) from the {hash thessOrine Gee The Australians loved Freddie's : Pi “i - a etansesanatensttiniinsinhesancietioantasnaeshieticeiiltdledtcmsecte,
Poitery, Hand | blocked aes: %| Surveys Office, Public Works Department, St. Vincent, B. W.1. Hee deese ent of that, fighting, forceful cricket. 1 do for Private Gold | Sorrsouxn
werr, Decor , Hendére muit be dddtessed 46:— : hs ver sind believe they wanted him to pull 5.8. “ALLOA PIONEER” due April 19th Saila for St, John,
James. Tel. 91-74, asi nders it it lies in my pow or, it off just’ as much as we did, B FREDERICK COOK ana rawranee
" eecod Ge aa aismat rest tnttings “down Res Brown wer aown” big 7 8.8, “FOLKE BERNADOTTR” due April 20th Salle, tor at John
YSO9SSSSOGSSSSSOSOS overnmen’ ce, oe ' with the Australians SHIP BOTTOM, New Jersey. |" a ‘ Pak ‘ and Montreal :
Saint Vincent, B.W.1. under, Ha P , i f ll go- samen
f “ y about that ppy Party A hunt for pirate gold is still g
{ ||should be contained in sealed envelopes marked—“TENDER FOR ‘see bee ak re dies Forget those stories of dis- ing on around this wind-swep.| These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,
UNBRBARASES aoe os the |j\ST. VINCENT REEF-CHANNEL CLEARING” and should reach the} (Uscq fighting. 1 tried Yd agreements between players, of coastal township, despite an officia, deviechallieabeindlibsiois
ved rand Sinai Size of Government Office, St. Vincent, B.W.I., not later than 3.00 p.m. | never tried before. social juntetings and friction. explanation days ago that it is “al ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
some p inow a TER CASES or: |i] on Saturday, 2nd June, 1951. The first job on my _ return Never was there a happier party. 9 mistake.” APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

Government Office was to see the doctors about that I Wwon’t say that we didn’t get believe it.




























































* ‘Tne people do not
tm ‘ATIONS Saint Vincent, B.W.I knee, 1 don’t want to be uriduly “browned off occasionally They wweter to think that at any nc AR arnt —-——_———
{PINKS iia Reese optimistic, but the first reports between the heat, aenstant travel. coment they may happen ©
GERANIUNS ete. 12th April, 1951. have made me feel very, very ling, and the injuries. treasure chests butied hereabouts
pi Price only 1/8 and 2/6 ..... happy indeed But there were the compen. °°!’ © i : e of his >
See Them at Your — a pp aiterent 4k) in. the sating — lighter moments rr by Captain Kidd or some © hy
: ‘ bate » Sf s, ; 7
GAS WORKS, BAY 8T. GOVERNMENT NOTICES PO hal Sty look Wes ant oul never forget the look on John Men. New Jersey shore er
‘There was the constant nagging Warr’s face as he was introduced i All Hees ie Wet aces re ae
Espa TEE Coresetasy Sacsictus Sotebeh Corie, 160, ic Otte | ede eee a enced alile hapa Ay" fine nt Srines, Sees Maes eee saPONES Us CANADIAN SERVICE
OF . ‘ z g s1CCEAQ a é a 8s y at; Fs P om A
Patent and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951, No. 6 which] ledge that I had to succeec We'd been redifet ig” thre, local Lotions: a oe
ALE will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday 16th April, 1951. Runs Flowing —_—_nowlers Bedser, Brows, und Along the 180 miles of safdy “ oan pig N.S., St. John, NB.
FOR § 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of “Cana- ene hee rae ‘Oe Warr. coast running from New York me 0 Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.
: ; sys ” 4 a ibs y ant, « ih stil , ar tik ee % any she a en en ee
Ce Wage ee |e ar oy mead NCD OR Me eae ge Mg aed YR hn yh LOADING DATES
° FINES. IDEAL FOR CON- Worm Exterminator” an ettol” are as follows: one than I — nem bowl today, What a pity.” Poor in for wood and water in years ( satitas be ote Laabasccal | paneeres Seztvel
CRETE, AND MAKING MAXIMUM re eae,” = 2 John, = his knees after bowling gone by. One of thee ee legend ae wid ia Barbados
ROADS. AND PATHS. “BE ; ae i ha ig some 30 overs at 100 in the shade says, was Captain Kidd, me Ee es, cee | Me 7 16 Apr.
ITEM UNIT OF SALE’ )| RETAIL PRICE With @ tour average.so far " gasped, and then siflled gallantly tr, 1941, seven-year-old Stanley} % (EREYCKEST | ar oS 28 Apr.
Apply Sugeet.Jae # aagoee de an c s intensely interested in] gs. “BIXHAM HILL A Mey) | er 16 May
ery - * cramer wa B este ae LY Ms ; © May 5
JN. HARRIMAN & CO. eee tag Bosra aragy 2 ; canal re mae” eae pe Ritual Drink angthing to do with pirates, ie ; ’ May
LTD., SEAWELL. Asthma Powder (Kellogs) . . it . Cake sweet those moments seemed There was a memorable native His father knew that the ship i aereey a U.K. SERVICE en ee ~
Phone 8444, Extension 8 Mother Greaves Worm later. reception ceremony at Fiji. 1 was which Kidd made his last voyage Siem: Gide, LOAESREN. iw ay
an * “12.4.61.—6n. Exterminator : small sized bot. -58 Then out of the blue came the Siven a small bowl, filled with from New York during the 1690’: Fr ene sre tee
sesnsnananaeete| Mother Greaves Worm jinx to settle bang on my should- tient ee drink, The was a captured Moorish vessel, the Gisssow | siverpect| Newport | pexzeeted Mastvat
inat large ; 62% 1.06 ers, It weighed me down. ritual is to take the bow! in both edagh Mercha"t. Ba F
pant ye Sas: bottle 33 -85 I was Sut twits in three balls in hands and drink the wine with- “— oll a brass. plate and in a5. ARRAY: ei 22 March | 19 March 18 Fe
8-07 ; 97 the first Test. Out to a at out a your head from the geribed on it “William Kidd, Mas- | **: “SUNVALLEY 1@ March | 14 April [| 6 April | 4 May
” be ve : hop” at Adelaide; to one right bowl. ter — Quedagh.” + A , a
OTICE 16-0z. ,, 1.36 id , J , , a :
” off stum t Sydney. It nd sy ; t the From Rotterdam, Antwerp, Lond Expected Arrival
N I ” al os iy per oz. s .08 re eis alibi tide tnisien, fie beet & pink at tae ME get | cheek to wn fished Re” "ftotterdam Antwerp London Dates Bridgetown
inn ma April, 1951 OT Ee er ge ee From Bovine he ball as bis oes bowl. Then, in turn, each of my In Came The Crowds 8 MOURRINER?” 18 April 14 April 95 April 11 May
i . rt cotball, I just couldn { ge! Mov- team—mates followed. : . the t
i s t ic ramer waited for the boy
To Friends & Customers Gakic taeistins ing, It happens to all cricketers, It was a gesture of cotirade- 4 it. it was Hoe UnHT leet weel Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED.
I beg to notify that I am dyeing ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) gree, one small, at serce time or ship from the Fijians, who are that he did. Now 17, younr Phone 4703
Hair (French Dye). Guaranteed (Amendment) Order, 1951, No. 10 which will be published in the | °° They Tried oe”. Eiene a minor tour it Gramer was still interested enough
088 ahs. Fa ie. i i 51. . one day. ing it home ta his father, wh - nord ——----
lot 5 months. ices reasonable Official Gazette of Monday 16th April, 19: : poe Ties te abibtnied witha to ree te ar ee
MISS O. CAVE, 2. Under this Order (a) the maximum wholesale and retail sell- Perhaps, better than my team- yw hale's tooth attached to a pa nac embeded to. keep| am ee —
Hair Dresser, ing prices of “Bread-plain” and “Sugar” are as follows: — mates, I can understand what of native rope. This, I am tald, , ae senio e
So'Grelaon cs Bot Berty. Sonn Dewes pani “as @ great honour indeed, so 1 “the poy took the plate to a loca PASSAGES TO EUROPE
Opposite ayes Fe WHOLESALE Bob Berry, John ewes and will give the memento of Flii museum where it was pronounced
4,51—1n ARTICLE PRICE RETAIL PRICE John wae must, have in’ to Lord's, genuine. The story got out an’ | | Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominia,, for sail: ||
‘ hrough. : v’t have ready- ’ . : : 4 '
(not more than) (not more than) a ey eens Putt my At The Ball Ship Bottom (so called from the | ing to Rurope. ‘The usual porw of call are Dublin, Londomeal. |)
AO Oe gt se eet a , We flew from New York by -ks in the vicinity) i
BREAD—plain — 1% 02. for 2c. gosh, how they tried, Se New Ole OY aumeer of wenons | | Rotterdam. Single tare £70: usual reductions for children, ij
SUGAR: E . They went into everything B.0.A.C. because it seemed the pecame famous f Philadel |
Agia s with wonderful spirit. They ‘Tight thing for a home-coming Reporters arrived from Philac Se —_———eeeEE—EE—EeEEEeEeeeeeee
MY LADY JOY (a) Clear Straws which were out at the Sale practis- British team to use British air- phia and New York. A Philadel
ake = cial und sitaller 1ypes|$8.19 per 100 tbs. fo Ik Sangeet eewees “ae °C UeAeiet béna'in the Strath. Po A Soeiuarions iaie-
: cial and similar types -19 per bs. le. per lb. our advice, and put their utward bound in the Strath- jocal hote ntiquarians te : 5
Accepting CARGO and &1 (bb) Grocery Yellow Crys- hearts and souls into cricket. eden, the boys were in wonderful ;honed from all dver Americe GERM LUBRICA TING Ors
t. ¥ 7 4 r 't come off, more humour for the ship’s fanry dress Then the crowds started arriving |
PASSENGERS for St. % tal t's pee i 5 ‘ Bie. If they didn’t con Then aioe 2b *
Lucia % (c) Grocery Brown Crys- credit to them for the v they ball. In two days there wasnt 2) ARE BEST BY TEST
= 5 y ed ° 8c took it, without any outward Can you imagine anything = y,cant hed in Ship Rottom, Score
HANSCHELL, LARSEN } . + a” . show of despondency. We aii more ridiculous than Godfrey 45 people quartered the beach, DON’T ONLY OIL IT—GERM IT
" igh (d) Dark Crystal $6.55 ,, ” ic, knew and sympathised Evans as Carmen Miranda or robing in the mud, seratching in VR :
: &CO.LTD. Se oaenerceet ana Sener ber nuaeraatc John Ware as “Gorgeous she sand ell CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
i‘ . (b) the items “Peanuts” and “Starch” have been deleted in | No Inquest Gussie” ” Cramer senior began to wonder
: Agents. z its entirety from the Control of Prices (Defence)! ‘phere is a wise M.C.C_ regu. Skinper Freddie Browr need ty he oueht to “come clean.” Three | '} Gasolene Station—Trafalgar St.
% x (Amendment) Order, 1951, No. 2 Mation forbidding members. of r round orl chief th avs later he went to the police |
Seiseusoseuibebessobone) 14th April, 1951 tourin ide writing or usefullooking 0 ht —LES !
wr errr or *



,



PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Spartan Defeat Everton 4—2

Walcott, Johnson
Net For Parkites

PARTAN defeated Everton in their first football cn-
counter at Kensington Oval yesterday by four goals to
two.

The game started off tamely with Spartan defending
the Screen End goal, Everton quickly took the bal! into
their opponents’ area but their forwards weakened as they
got within shooting distance. ;



When Spartan got going
appeared to be slightly
than their rivals but like

i] a
Wrandou Tennis:
they did not make the most of
thesr opportunities. It was they

How Legall Beat
f, who opened the scoying however.
Ronald Sturdy A good “throw” from the right

wing by the winger Boyce, and the
ball bounced towards Collymore
TRINIDAD, April 14. keeping goal for Everton. He go:
Jamaica and barvaaos broke his hands to the kall but did not
even yesterday in the first leg of hold it, and as it fell, Johnson
the British Caribbean lawn tennis playing at inside right helped it
championships for the Brandon into the goal.
{ropny, when they each won a After tnis the ball was played
singies match as ine tournament mid-field for some time and it was
got underway before a large from this distance that Reece,
crowd at Tranquillity Club, Port- Everton's right half-back, kicked

they
faster
them

Advocate Correspondenr

of-Spain, loftily towards the Spartan goal
Ralph Legall, Barbados - born Samuel Griffith, the keeper, failed

Trinidad policeman won by de. stop fhe ball and this gave

fault from Jamaica's Ronald Everton the equaliser.

Sturdy in the second set. Barba- A few minutes after they took

dos’ captain, Eric Taylor, lost to the lead as right-winger Hope sent

Jim Farquharson of Jamaica, A

in a long pass and centre forward
touch cf drama was injected into

WN. Harewood converted. When the

the afternoon’s proceedings a> half time interval arrived tha
Ron Sturdy was forced to con- pcsition was unchanged, On the
cede his match to Legall by de- resumption it was not long before
fault in the second set in which Spartan drew level. A_ penalts
the Barbados representative was kick was awarded them anc
leading three - ni] after winning centre-forward Keith Walcott

made no mistake,

Scon after there was witnessed
a fine piece of combinatiqn be-
tween Walcott and Boyce and
Keith scored for the second time
to put Spartan again in the lead
ohnson scored the fourth goal a
few minutes before the end of play
ta put the issue beyond doubt.
Mr. D. W. Sayers was the referee

The teams were:— :

Spartan: Griffith, Reece, Gib
bons, Medford, Cadogan, Gittens,
Boyce, Johnson, Walcott, Chase,
and Jemmott,

Everton: Collymore, Yearwood,
lall, Reece, V. Harewood, May-

the marathon first set 11--9, Sturdy
was. affected by attack cf
migraine and was ordered to bei
by the doctor.

Governor Rance and Lieut. Brian
Gething, his A.D.C., were among
the crowd. Members of the team
were presented to him.

Legall put up a grand perfor-
mance against the Oxford Double
Blue, who showed machine-like
precision in-the first set when Lis
volleying and driving drew rounds
of applause. The 25-year-old
Barbadian who had learned his
tennis in Trinidad,. was unper








is 5 ant’s ores
predic a A aaa eras nard, Hope. Blades, N. Harewood
supreme confidence. He made Murray and White.

frequent excursions to the net to — —

score winners with clever nassing idee as.
shots. Injured Forward
For Operation

Legall, mainly through forceful
ground strokes, rushed into an
early four-nil lead, But in the
fifth game Sturdy came into his LONDON, April 16
own and reeled off the next two = wilf Mannion, England and
Middlesbrough forward, who was
injured in the International match
against Scotland on Saturday, it

games to level matters at four-all,

The games then went with service
to undergo an operation on his jaw
which may require plastic surgery.

t9 eight-all. Sturdy was attacking
This means he will not be avail-

Uegall’s backhand at this staze
with beautifully angled drives and
won the 17th game with some crisp

volleying. He seemed to becom® gble for selection for the England
we ed, and soon afterwards side to meet Argentina at Wem-
the Jamaican dispirited and drop- bley on May 9,—Reuter,

ped set-point in the 18th game.
The second was a different matter,
as Sturdy was then playing under
a severe handicap. After losing
three games he backed out and
could not continue Legall was
consequently declared winner, a
dramatic end to a_ highly inter-
esting match. Gcevernment range yesterday
Table Tennis Upset morning between teams of four
Clem Smith of British Guiana from the Canadian warships Mag-
scored an upset victory, when he nificent and Micmac, Barbados
defeated Taffy Crichlow, one of Police and the Barbados Regiment
Trinidad’s ton players in the “A” resulted in a win for the last
Division of the table tenniy. sexes named. The scores were; Miemac
sponsored by the Weoodbrook 262, Magnificent 255, Police 258,
Youth Centre, and Regiment 304.

Kid Ralph To Fight
In Trinidad

Regiment Wins
Rifle Shoot

A rifle shooting match at the

Tennis Champion
(From Our Own Cor: sspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S, April 14.
(Advocate Correspondent) Lennard Hughes was men’s
TRINIDAD, April 14. singles champion of the Richmond
Kid Ralph, 22, Barbadian-born Hil) ‘Tennis Club, He won the
“Big Tank” is scheduled to fight men's doubles with Laurie
Gentle Daniel, former light heavy- Commissiong and the mixed
weight champion of Trinidad and doubles with Mrs, C. E, Hughes.
the B. W. Indies at the Mucurapo Mrs. Errol Protain and Miss
Stadium on April 28, In his Cynthia Hagley won the ladies
homeland the Barbadian is said doubles and Mrs, C, E, Hughes the
to have a record of only victories, ladies’ singles,
end is the recognised Light-heavy-
weight champion there. On this
card yet another Barbadian will
give flavour to the bouts. He is
Harold Forde who will meet Fear-
Jess Freddie, third ranking light
weight in Trinidad,

Traffic Don’t
No. 27

e
DO NOT FORGET TO STOP







M.H.S. BEAT POLICE
AT BASKET BALL
Modern High School beat Police

12—4 at the Modern High Schoo!
grounds yesterday afternoon,





Friendly Footbal! Assn.

This Week's Fixtures



AND GIVE YOUR NAME Tues, 17th—Westerners “A” ys,
AND ADDRESS WHEN AN Maple at St, Leonards, Reteree

ACCIDENT OCCURS. Mr. O. Graham.
@ Wed. 18th—Hangers vs, West-

rrners “B” at St. Leonards’,
eree Mr, O. Graham,

Fri. 20th—-Harkliffe vs. Penrode
at St. Leonards’, Referee Mr. C E,
Reece .

Ref.
Space made available by -

CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.






GRAND NATIONAL DISASTER



THE 1951 GRAND NATIONAL, the world’s greatest steeplechase, run at Aintree, Liverpool, England,

was the most sensational for years.
The reason is believed to be partly due to a faulty start, which took mostiof the riders by surprise ané
resulted in this scene at the first fence where twelve horses, one-third of the field, came down.
Express

two riders were injured.

Vamoose Wins First *
Tornado Regatta

By Our Yachting Correspondent

VAMOOSE, skippered by her owner Teddy Hoad, won
the First Tornado Regatta ever to be held in the island.
This took place in Carlisle Bay on Sunday morning in a giy

strong breeze and calm seas.

Gardner May Decide
After Wediiesday:
LONDON, April 16

Jack Gardner, British and Euro-

pean heavyweight champion, may
decide after Wednesday, whether

he will fight Cesar Brion of
Argentina at Harringay on May
22,

The champion will give his left
hand, injured when beating Joe
Weiden last month, a thorough try-
out tonight on a heavy punch bag,
but on Wednesday, he will box an
exhibition with Don Cockell, Eng
land and European light-heavy-
weight champion.

His manager
definite decision
possibility of a
efter that exhibition,—Reuter,

CURB YOUNG ARCHERS
TIMMINS, Ont.

Youthful William Tells
with home-made bows and arrows
have been warned by police after



hopes to give a
concerning the
fight with Brion

armed

comjlaints were received of chil-

dren using windows and
lamps as targets. Police
seized several sets of bows
arrows on the streets.

have
anc

—(C.P.)
By M. Harrison-Gray

Dealer: South
Game all.

.

Anes ceenasoeseeesasesetsscssesscusnecsess
FS
~~



K842

This deal featured a
typical rubber Bridge mis-
understanding. South opened
One Club,. North forced
with Two Diamonds, and
South made the. natura!
rebid of Two Hearts, the
cheapest available and in
ho sense a reverse. North
however, took it to mean a
strong hand and carried the
bidfling to Seven Clubs—
two down.

South required a 2-2 diyt-
sion of the adverse trumps,
bat this only occurs 40
times in 100 deals, while the
accepted odds on making a

rand slam should be at
east two to one, In spite
of the bad trump break,
South can make a small
slam in Clubs, as_ he can
now afford the safety play
of # 3 from Dummy ana

8 from his own hand if

$6 want is no
‘ e ays
er Club. pase

(OCURC RECON See Ree Rneteneerserecensescesessen
London Express Service.



PRPC RaSaeeeenensseneecesnsceueDEsepsseeeeenteenensisasessereney
MpuseUesRRenSaserccrenensecessceeessene: sees seeuereueeev=202 sees sterstseenesueesecagscests SErEsessesrsersteessaeses






| They'll Do It Every Time

eee TO GO
|



IN THE FOOTBALL
GAME ~ AND YOU,
YOU LUCKY DOG,
YOU'VE GOT THE
WINNING SCORE
IN THE OFFICE



NO THEN*SOME 38° STRINGER

PULLS AN 80-YARD MERRIWELL <=

AND BOING-GJ/ Go YOUR

WINNINGS !
»















By Jimmy Hatlo |
LET'S GO! IT's ALL over! ¥}
WHAT DIDI TELL You?! I |
PICKED IT RIGHT ON THE |

|



NOSE IN THE OFFICE POOL!
YOU GET A NEW HAT, KID!
ae

Oy

street

|



Out of a field of 36 only three runners completed the course.

Only

.R.C. Har. College
Cricket Drawn



TUESDAY,

Is The Grand National ©

Too Severe?

(By VERNON MORGAN)

too severe °
Some think it is, and a number
of Modifications has already
suggested
that
race were exceptional, and that if
the Grand National
the world’s finest, toughest chase,
the

LONDON, April 15.

THE DEBACLE in this year’s Grand National Steeple- |
chase in which only two of the 36 runners completed the |
course without falling, has’ raised the question “Is the race |

9”

been
view
year’s

Others take the
tumbles in this

the
is to remain

fences should be left alone.

Let us examine the reasons for
the abnormal number of falls this
year
was a very bad one,
himself
lever
exceptionally
casualities”
Here,
cown,
that is nearly a third of the whole
neld, e

First and foremost, the start
The starter

he pressed the

This caused the
high number of
at the very first fence.
fewer than 11 came
were brought down—

admit
too soo.

no
or

Then there was the effort of the
not
keep up with the dashing young—
ster Aretie Gold. One of the easiest
ways to come dcwn at a jump is

~ age * to take it too quickly. This was the
oe? a reason

so speedy horses trying to

for the downfall of Mr.
J. H. Witney'’s horse.

The going too, was pretty soft
after the tremendous rains this
year and the field was a big one,
vs is now usual.

All these circumstances resulted
— in only five horses reaching the
halfway mark and
them still standing to contest the
last quarter. There have been sim—
ilar

only two of

years of exceptional falls.

In 1928, in q field of 41, only the

(Advocate Correspondent)
TRINIDAD, April 14.

Queens Royal College, given 216
runs for victory against Harrison
Coliege, reached 192 for six in the
three-day fixture which was,co: —
cluded at the Queen’s Park Oval
yesterday. The game thus ended
in a draw. The Barbadians in
their second innings used aggres—
A € tactics hitting 96 in about 80
The boats sailed south about. minutes, treating all bowlers alike.

Going around the beagle in the No maidens were bowled. Chief
first lap VamoOose took the lead architects in this total were C,
from Cyclone, skippered by George Smith 386, N. Harrison 29 and J.
Stoute, and kept it up throughout. Smith 20 not out “Cammie” Smith
It was unchallenged, but for the opened the bowling against L, Ed-
second position there was a tough wards and in the last ball of his
fight between Cyclone and Zephyr, first over, he had him stumped by
skippered by Jack Leacock, wicketkeeper N. Harrison for, 0. In

Seven boats started, They were: G. Foster’s first over, five runs
Vamoose, Cyclone, Zephyr, Thun- were scored off him, and in the
der, skippered by John Bladon, third ball of Smith’s second -over,
Breakaway, which is now equipped he bowled Crouch for 28. © uJ
with a new rudder, skippered by When the Barbadians went in
Eric Robinson, Tempest, skippered tg bat a second time, they treated
hy Colles Coe and Edril with Ivan the crowd to some fine batting, hit-
Perkins at the helm, Maurice ting the ball very hard, but in do-
Leach’s Comet and Teddy Maec- jng so they lost four wickets—
Kinstry’s Swansea did not sail, Gemaldo and P. Carr claiming tw»

The Start each. :

The race began at 11.00 am., The local boys set with 216 to
with Cyclone getting the jump on 8¢t in about 170 minutes never
Ine other boats. Thunder started went after the bowling in order
last, Cyclone was leading up to to force a win in the early stages.
the time the boats reached the Had they done so, they might been
beagle but somehow Teddy Hoad winners with minutes to spare.
managed to bring Vamoose around Foster who bowled well on Thurs-}
the beagle on the inside of Cyelone day came in for some rough |
und went into the lead,



treatment and in one of his overs,
With the lovely wind that was he was hit for a six by Sealy to}

blowing Vamoose increased her the right of the Pavilion,

lead and was first around the

western mark, followed by Cy-

clone, Zephyr and the others.
Vamoose was well ahead at the

i
|
|
|

Legall Wins

end of the first round and the

others in order were Cyclone . f

a : . ” (From Our Own Correspondent)
Zephyr, Edril, Breakaway, while ;

j
Yempest and Thunder were well PORT OF SPAIN, April 16. |
in the rear, Tempest later dropped Ralph Legall beat Jamaica's
cut without completing this lap. Eddie Aris 4—6; 6—4; 6—4 at

At theend of the second round San Fernando on Sunday in a}
Vamoose was still in the lead but singles match, |
by now Zephyr had overtaken Legall came back from one set
Cyclone and came around second. down to defeat Aris, The bounce

Cyclone was third, followed by of the ball troubled Legall in the)
Breakaway, which overtook Edril, first set, |
Vamoose won, finishing four In the second set Legall got the!
minutes ahead of Zephyr, which pace of the court, |
defeated Cyclone by three minutes In a doubles match, Aris part- |
Yourth was Breakaway, two min- nered Farquharson against H.1!
utes behind Cyclone and fifth Nothnagel and Gun Munro. The
Kdril, game ended set all — 4—6, 6—4,
Unfortunately Thunder over- 6—4, 6—6, 6—3.

turned before reaching the mark
off the Harbour Police pier in the
last round, John Bladon and his
crew got a soaking. Thunder
eventually finished last, six min
utes behind Edril and 17 minutes
ofter the first boat,

The Second Tornado Regatta will
be sailed on Saturday, April 21st,
at 3.30 p.m.

The resulf$ were as follows:—

Ho, Trestrail
Win Games

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 16.
Trinidad’s Jin Ho beat Kedwin
in a most thrilling game 7—5; 6—4;

Tornado Class Start Time Elapsed Place 6—2, Trestrail won from B.G’s
(a.m.) hr. mins hii 2 Pn oHi13

Vamoose 11.00 1 1 ay Phillip €—4; 6—1; 6—0, Phillip

Zephyr 11.00 1 5 a proved no match for the!

Cyclone 11.00 1 8 (3) Trinidadian. {

Breakawoa 11,00 1 10 i“

Fdril 11.00 1 12 (5)

Thunder 11,00 1 18 (6)

Tempest 11.00 D.N.F

Comet DNS

Swansea D.N.S

Leewards Inter-School
Sports Begin

(From Our Own Correspondent)
BARBUDA, April 14

The Annual Leeward Islands
Inter-schoo] sports began on the

Antigua Recreation grounds on
Thursday, April 12. The school:
faking part are the secondary

schools, Antigua Grammar school,
St, Kitts Grammar School and the

Montserrat Secondary School. IMPERIAL LEATHER

ee



SIF SERED EOE IEP IEEE



va

J « R_ EnrIcHED
BrEAD

OSS LOS SI OSES I LO pS
; 999

ont.
PROCS ITS.

as,
oe

THE ENERGY-
HUILDING FOOD -
FOR THE

FOOT-BALLER
§ ann ATHLETE

a - capone epee aaa neeay
SSSI OG OOO

oS

ato

|

winner, Tipperary Tim, a 100 to 1
shot completed the course without
falling.



What’s on Today

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

House of Assembly—3 p.m.

Police Band at St, Philip’s
Almhouse—4.45 p.m.

Basketball — Harrison Col-
lege Old Boys vs. Pickwick
and Pirates vs. Carlton—
7.45 & 8.45 p.m

CINEMAS
Aquatic—"A Woman's Vengeance”
500 & 830 pm
Globe—"The Furies"—5.00 & 8.30

pm

Empire—"Girl Of The Year'—
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Royal—"‘The Cobra Woman and
Temptation—1.50 & 8.50 p m

Olympie—"King's Row" and “Pur-

sued"—4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Roxy—Perils of Nyoka"—4.30 &
815 p.m,
Gaiety—"Going Places” and “Dark
Passages’ —8.30 p.m,

Plaza (Bridgetown)— ‘Where Dan-
ger Lives’—4.45 & 8.30 p.m,

Plaza = (Oistins)—" Days of
Pompeii” and Avenging
Rider"—5.00 & 8.30 p.m





The Weather
TODAY

Sun Rises: 5.52 a.m.

Sur. Sets: 6.10 p.m.

Moon (Full) April 21

Lighting: 6.30 p.m,

High Water: 1,03 a.m., 12.52
p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .01 in,
Total for Month to yester-

day: 1.08 ins.
Temperature (Max,) 86.5°F
Temperature (Min.) 745°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m) E.,
(3 p.m,) E.N.E.
Wind Velocity: 14 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29,932

30.001,



Modity Fences
Of those who want to modify
the fences there are those who
would make them all lower
height: those who would make
them less tough in content: those

jumps easier, and those who would
seale the first three in ascending
height.

The last suggestion is sound,
The idea would be for the first
fence to be, say three feet, the
second three feet six inches and
the third four feet. This would
give the runners a chance to waim
up to their work of tackling the
bigger and mcre famous obstacles
later on,

in !

NO CONSTIPATION NOW

who would make certain of the |

ALL-BRAN It not only keeps m:

APRIL 17, 1951.



puma es iis;
MISERY ?



Alk PET zer

AFTER YEARS OF MISERY

“For years 1 had been aan many
kinds of laxatives. Then | tried



Be

regular . I really
enjoy eating it every
day''’ Rudy R
Adler, 1410 20thSt.,
Miami Beach, Fla
One of many unso-
licited letters from
ALL-BRAN users.



They would also probably elim-
inate the faulty jumpers at each
succeeding height, allowing only
che best of them to go on to the
real business part of the contest
There is some kind of precedent
for this, because in the very early
days of the race, they used to start
with a hurdle and not a fence as
the first cbstacle, presumably with

the same idea in mind as today’s

proposals,

Those who wouid alter one or
two of the most f suggest that the chair, the fifteenth
of the 30, and the highest and
broadest, should be reduced in
bodes.

They would also site some of the
jumps differently, so- that the
runners can get qa straight jump
instead of having to take them at
an angle. It is the clever way in
which the jumps are placed that
makes many

difficult.—Reuter.








ll



|

!
!

TOLLET
r rs

LINDEN BLOSSOM °





+ a IN, Del .
REE RREERRRIRESERRERERERGRRRRE FESS



E b Alto, B b Tenor,
C Melody
CLARINET REEDS
B b, E b.

GOOD SECOND HAND
SHOT GUNS

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH |



SAXOPHONE REEDS |
{
|
|

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

LUXURY

SOAPS

BLUE HYACINTH




ann s+.S?

,

|
|
| CuicbYourPiles

CRYPTOQUOTE
coc QDIG ADEK ASFBEJ
PGIT xsr Qowc wuG |
CWIGJ WOWT COWF QOWC
DC "GWMGJ HGODEK.
—QSBKJQSBEO,
Behold 1 bring you
good tidings of great joy.
a 3

NO 8

Last Crypt:

Luke.



J. A. CORBIN & SONS.



\ no longer necessary to suffer
| Datns, itching and torment from Piles
since the discovery of Hytex (formerly
known as Chinaroid). Hytex starts io
| work in 10 minutes and not only atops
the pain but also takes out the swell-
Ing, stops bleeding and combats nerve
irritation thereby curbing other trou-
| oles caused by Piles such as Headache,
| Nervousness, Backache, Constipation,
| lose of energy, Sore and irritable
| Serer ant Get Hytex from your
druggist@.oday under the ‘positive

guarantee Hytex must s our
pains and troubles or money’ bush os
| feturp of empty package.







sideration. There are
creasing numbers

fit and finish of the

IDEAL TAILORING

We will welcome the op-
portunity of proving this to

your in our



| on the first floor of




6, 1, 9%,



of them extremely |

Remember, a comfortable
fitting suit is our first con-

in-
who
recognise for themselves
the consistently superb cut,

TAILORING DEPARTMENT

CAVE SHEPHERD & C0. LTD
10—13, Broad Street

PHONE 4267 for

You, too, may ex-
pect to overcome -
constipation due to lack of dietary
bulk if you follow this advice: Eat
an ounce (about ‘4 cup) of crispy
Kellogg’s ALL-BRAN ily, drink
plenty of water! If not completely
satisfied after 10 days, returnempty
carton to Kellogg Co, of

GreatBritain, Ltd,, Manchester, England.
DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BACK!



Pyorrhea and

Trench Mouth
Stopped in 24 Hours
rere

ate




|

au a acti Pith or loose

are & victim of Pyor-
uth, or ome bad disease
it eventually cause you to lose all
teeth and have to wear false teetl
ore your time. Since the at World
wee mouth diseases have spread
fRrowghou the world so that now scien-
or ce four out of every Sve people
sooner or later. warned in
| these diseases before it is
itt pa, in canes not only
teeth, chronic theuma-

ans beart trouble. ws
New Discovery] Saves Teeth
very of an American
faghts these’ trouble, (ans new
ani way. It penetrates right to the

fe, gums from bleed-
| very first day, quickly takes the

ie of mouth, and soon
Hantens the teeth. “The ft letter
ianefa\get: “T suttered froc.:rencts

Fr * ei oc. 4 rence:

finches and Pyorrhea for ten years. M.
gm were sore ani and I had
four teeth, while several other teeth
were looser all the time. I tried

as the
‘uarantee pro-

Ter Pyorrhea--Trench Mouth





EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS

10° Lengths

RED CEDAR

No. 1 and No, 2 Grades

SHINGLES

OW-TEMPERED HARDBOARD

iv
Me

STANDARD

1s” and 3

4’ X 6’, 8’, 10’ Long

HARDBOARD

16” Thick

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

AGENTS,



le









Full Text

PAGE 1

TUESDAY, xi'illl. IT. 1911. BARBADOS 1DV(M Ml i'\(.i: FIVE CRfCT DEMOCRATS tlRllft t SATCHELX CLUB ^ you* ow.v IIITLG %  A/AMES 77/47" JDWAT 77%f *tM£tV I. < M*MI Pf RON rrrommendftf /or the Nobel peace Prize tecaus, principle of "spiritual disarmament." The man deputy. Virgin-* Fillppo VtrgtUi, rtted the Prctttitnt't efforts lor President Perov Hat '•''•• f his "fustic, dllif (>• n Iplti made the tuivestioi : A Pi '. ';u> fust made of his i'-lament, m decUirtriu that fltoMtC energy obtained by '.e employed fur pe( ceftil pursuits" liondon atsurssa Srrvlcf i.i.i. s Trui., Fr §i # Vincent's Sea Island wi*.** Cotton Is World's Besl p VERY MOftMNC. (or the pal J-r (cw wevks Ihrw police attlleu-* could be seen practising at Queen'* Park. They arc H-rolC little. cli..:uc nf Htwinn Chartti instru by winch the hope nJght havi .ilizeii—being ratified DV vrarM Iradliti nations Dlarouraied b> tnr One purchaser. Mr E. Tappan. MR. A. V. SPROTT. Controller of Suppli. Vincent, lold thy Advocate yesterday that tin cotton and arrowroot still remains the besl in the world and they intend to live up to that standard. He said that the Arrowroot Association had beer installing new machinery and the planters were looking forf^.* ward to Letter prices for the 1951—52 crop. Mr Sproti arrived lu. Friday from British Guiana by Internal B.W.I.A. for the Suppl) Off* %  inino. toranca which opined ai lance on the mallei rid i Hou^e yesterday mornGeneva AfrWnM I .ng under the chairmanship of next beat thlnfl to I he I Professor C. G. Beasley. lie U I TO Mi narcc Sellerci.ro t.bin. t,,.„, M a >. n K at the Marine Hotel um int.. u rnf groceries m a small way. The to British Guiana to study the Torauav aTauland Th? e „i y .„ Marketing Orcanisalion with a falied to reach agree..,. This wayside selhng seems to view to esUbJishing a marketing MO round of 1....1T net? be very much a home affair. For dJvWon of Ihe Control DeportRnd this dis.igieeme,u. involving instance. Gartleld Cor bin. a hearty, mem in St Vmeemi Prior e> the British preferential larifl 5 grcving seller who has changed J. !" *,.,^ J*** 1 ""IT^l ,he Rlce P*cted l<> expand lo eiwi.nipass %  Self-Help In Antigua ANTIGUA % %  -.in contvlh the pr posed e bulldtng programme. I the vtsil is bcin i i Colonial DejvtJopmetil i V i M li.S Finn Point l'i" linnme. • parU .ii,. Mr Elk 1 1 Faa Fined 20\hid ISol Stop Im ai thi tfouairm Authnritv. Mi MUM../ ,.f ihe Puerto R v. %  %  ami Mr W M WoOdhou i 1 %  %  ill.' unpoa a iu, Vounsj i as con Appeal Brmw %  yesterday. Young was found guilty ol fl I 'uni to p I 8 JII|".I writs, i \. i |j denee for the pi i Wer from selling nranffei and Co n ,t'. r l' nrc Rodgers. Publisher-Travel Editor oln ^'" fnilt to selling English potaof the Advrrtker Tribune Tiflln. toes, onions, condensed milk and Ohio, bought many articles of "imilar items, sits with chinaware from this store. He ' the wall of u bullditic ;it the bought two pieces of the 'Balloon "Me of the slreet Woman" loon Man" He wrote lo a friend fore him It is a normal push yenr would "be" affected i Trinidad. When he left St. Vincent on Maxell Iti. condition, were satis factory, and unlike Grenada. there was no labour trouble. Since February, there was no nan" but cud not get the "Bal": He has cart, with his stock ber^g^^'ptvl^n'Vro'p 8 ; uS Man He wrote to a friend for e him It is a normal push y PBr wouW ^ aflec ted as a re" It ui Barbados yesterday stating that cart but it has n fmme upon It of the heavy rains of February he would like to knowif it was and card nailed across Besting possible to purchase the "Balloon on the bench at Corbin's side are Man" because "Ihe gal is getting his scales and his canh box lon.ly" Fortunately the firm has This card covering is evidently only one in stock and this will he 0 nlv a dry weather affair, but Corsupplied to Mr. TapnanRodgers bin's argument Is that here, we get f AixoLM DAVIS of Ashford, nv-aunu davt AMI reJny dl John, reported that his F r Gorbm and the other sell. M A house was broken and entered bci the line, thorp Is no great stir n e Belter TraiiNport Air transportation had greatly improved now that B.C. Airways had based a Grumman plane in St Vincent and were operating live times a week from St Vincent instead of once and vlnu 7** '" Switzerland Since people, more in particular bus)* n,B t """ada has been waiting Huls. buat) rfaU, Si I Police M.ii:i.trMte\ ei.niAf i i In* %  ..i uiuagi i cod thai h\ which Hiv %  fourteen hunI odd I i nt by the peopli rll,,,itl n January 26 at about H 40 %  ages fatting %  dacM %  '" lw h '"' nopped Ida bleyck ,.. | .% %  %  d eh .i-.1 tm Aided Sell Help* 1 approach H lunctien of ^^lll^ the oni) %  %  ch laboui Pino Road. can be rul down Ihua helpYoung rode up Ma > %  ng a very much larger number di,i not -top at Ihe majoi t people lo pM .• home Mi rtM* He went aftei young am ''"•'''• %  explained rnaele eartaja anqulrtai U ^2? *" % %  "** %  • ho verj ureeastfulh "Aided was reluctant la ajvll T '"' l; i ii.ii la bt .uiswore. MOUU Tiave cornrniaed tonu ii llva vUiacoe *iUi permanentl Vouiut, in hla derenco, arid thai mto potlcy oftwaof (U roni small hou , mi u i did lop tl me maja cost in Pi. It and put till l< grmiml Whehe rode Ofl EM beord aoBBoooe eUppiri i He looked back and -, s. ,.. him He told Baal) that h.^ ha I %  %  in anrwoi to Bgl loi le, Youn said that ho know assail era policeman He stopped el the major road Rtudl ibOUt two 01 in then civ i..v trad, taxation and ix'gulat,.., ,,„,.,, H.iMin.i Mecliny ProUrnlnary agreemein ensV renched three years ago at a Havana conference of the members of the Geneva agreement. %  rules] had l | %  Iructed in the mixing of CetneeM Hid m ih,. proper metbi .vititf concrete blocki Hwre hi %  itre in (ho dlab pply f..i materlaai ami looei I i an % %  :> guidance am, idvtae hiie t iiiM are haipttuj earl >'her with their BontrucUooi K.M.C S MignWrenV/Tsiooo"ions."and "des_ a Tourist Trade interested ,,1 ut._ > inn .,-.a >tl>H al %  Vincent wtnob is one of the "Aided Self Help i w SprueU taken on v weii on the outak i nf King en % %  encourl %  %  %  uitil .i (..in rootn houae could not be entertained m St intends to do so m'lhe near Mi, i Vincent. future much ai poaatble Hi They wer c looking forward in There is -increasing po*s> : "stop over" visits from Canadian bilitv." li i al Affoln |ua fol and American tourists and thoji Department In its annual %  week in order to diacuai lso hoped to have the Venezucquariei'. Ihnfo! i %  %  rday n nd trover Mlemac. 2,300 tons, sailed sterday at 4 p m. for Boston. They arrived here on Thursday on a four-day visit. The Magnificent was under the command of Commodore K. F. Adams, R.C.N and the Mlemac was commanded by Lt Commander F C. Frewer, R C N. During the ships' stay here, some 1,230 navy personnel came ashore and saw the island. They brought idian dollars in their pockets ^ DaOM hosritable and beautiful islands in the Caribbean *• "Sarah Bell On First Visit nained ok in r.O. will inn. bo eHeh t-10 i :.' '.i.ii. i Tn. (.; ( .f„ ,„ gdooral I '* rm\ %  out i ntb aereement on Unnfri and trade '' ' find Ihe beef, ic'a now Importance "' %  Trade ortkuus p-yited oul ih.i!' %  %  ti.ugh the Geneva doa not go i far a Ihe Havana %  ln PoPw ,,( Auticua Man spending them freely avonuub) MLta Blaanoi Pronch, Numbers of them could be seen : of the Y.W.C.A. World each day in the restaurants around Headquarters at Geneva the City buying themselves a MFrench, who is now visitdrink or a snack while others proIng the island, has travelled oxfor red the fun of driving tensively She has vlalted nearly the island in taxis idl tin' West Indian islands. From day at a beach Barbodco'she' will go to Jamaica. Quite a few of them told the cargo. This talk was part of the Advocate yesterday that they had On this trip she has brought Y W CA.'s General Meeting which had a very enjoyable stav here, no cargo for Barbados but is also took place. Many ladies, who They highly appreciated the protaking a load of bottles for Marnre interested in joining the gramme that was arranged for unique. Y.W.C A., were given enrolment their entertainment forms and eartal'i avUvKMi charter. || provide* a ab "'" bava to bi .'inphafci* on multilateral Irad. bul it is hoped that the which Is Canada's baste trOd Will bo good be polli > will it help : % %  build i" Thn u .hi ^. ••a—I n "-' ubou i' nr "'^' "-•' %  :" "• %  uni down U.S tariff prefer* ng term "Bettei H around badlan. will be seeing much inoi..nil furthar by granlim: h< r \ spending tho ' er as she will be trading the same tariff preference „ ... h( | lllllsh i;,,^.,,,,,,,.,,, W|l I i.mong the islands wHfa general as that granted to other Common uivm r urtri vi for CLARKE'S "bLOOD MIXTURE Cleanse the system from blood Impurities ; many sufferers from rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago. neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and minor skin ailments, can derive great benefit from this well-known medicine. la LIQUID r T^BlgT fOAM %  •I lll-VA %  %  rn.ro\ ( now see ,H. JASON JONES & CO.. LTD.-Di.tribuior. NO FLEAS ON THIS DOG.. %  1 oraxane* Dual %  P iMinma II II <'.. i\ .1 i%  paati on I poulny. It ni psaaaaiil ami M I AI1aonViati % %  / KM p*ea %  ihn -lieMR. W. D. HALL Export Repreienlatixv of BAUIHTYNE, SUWSRT & CO. LTD. GLASGOW, C.2. a,t trM/tf U M —2Vr .\.iJ, 11'/,;./:., Wal h,msking 4 gixhUill lour ol ihe Rriiiih and Ncilu-il-u V 1 g ladlns} < isOBsl russwJoi ll. uill K* srriying shonly bf 'LOREXANE DUSTING POWDER IMPKKIM IMIMKM I'lUHMXl II III \|s, 1 IMIII |l wii uaion UAHH HIMIR sW OW>*a*Sfi v s BRVDaW 1 SUNS iiivHimins, IIMIIIII HARRISON'S BROAD ST. 'i nuy I %  No icussed. SAND STOLEN aay Canadian officials, question of whether it .. She arrived with a lew WOOld he "politically wise" for cases of champagne from MartinCanada to follow such a policy They engaged local teams at lque for Trinidad. ''" view or tho positions taken rn basket ball, football, table tennis. She was built 10 vear* aiio in otllPr Commonwealth countnei billiards and water polo. Dances New York as a fishing schooner n .ind parlies were held for them, captain Athanasc bought her ovoi % %  %  ched 1953 if tho plai afafully. I — tCf\ Iloth ships nre expected reach Boston next Monday. u> Democracy Thiitv-throe-year-okl chauffcu Jo eph Waithe of Deacons Hood. SI Michael, was found guilty Of Mr. A W. Harper, Aetmu Police Maidatrata of District "A", of lak. Ing away sand from Brandon-s |rom Pa|(e 4 beach in the motor van M-2—3 w ,j| cxpcct i 0 SPO you and Lady on April 15. r, for protracted visit on your reWilllam Allamby who lives near turn to u.K Brandon' and started to renovate her into a passenger-freighter while anc was in New York. He latff took her to Martinique whore tho renovation was con The Sarah Bell li.is ., gTO : %  tOrl of 60. She is 100 uIt.C Conditions Satisfactory at 9 knots from a sing!* ind is the owner of the IIIS t Governor, Angusds U diesel engir Klitions on the whole feet wide and ha* ;i draft f British Guiaiu ure tint unsatlsfa ght feet. Her speed is average! lory at the moment, Mr Q ._ ordered to pay £1. 12s by execution for permitting the UM of the van. £5 For Reckless Driving Chosterlleld Whittaker of Ivy [.and. Si Michael, was yesterday ordered to pay a fine of £5 by His Worship Mr I A McLeod •OT driving the motor van M-2177 in a rookies* manner on January 27 Feel from your Polit Messervy. Controller of Supplies and Prices of thai | AdveeaU% %  I UVdl } He said that it is however real Ized that tho supply. bacotruof raora i Drove \\ Ithonl bkfance MI J w. n hanoi v sod Mi n A Judge* of tho A Appeal, >* I M lie who Impoaa I shillings t., ha paid in. I %  Hall of Rail %  ... Road. Currlngton Vlihup hael. Hall was found guilty of driv Inn motor v;in '. bach %  tree) on .' nus j 2~. wlthou batm the h< Idei f ihi fr tin enau u iw .iil.irK'td M ihijwjiimg Mr. Hall' %  i I .i-.it iMli. %  ij |rrmvn St 1 I %  .//.',V,V/ ( '.V.'.V/,'.'/.'.W/ l ••JONES** FAMILY ii %:\n SEWEVCI M AllllM'S HOIKI ln-r %  I liplrte M'l, l*rd WjafllJ of Mudler. Webb House, Jordan, Bucks England Sincerest condolences "_. the loss of your seat in General Election. Colonial Empire will "iiss tha amoral atoeWpUing In all poi i Col. Cyrus. y o, £ Wl m ££m' Oftl LAP aVtta\ULT nl lil world prosecution, said that .. !?M s^T^L* %  %  "!" rUR AS&AULI *r.U nrry.rrivod y .... ttZLts^MTBaZ' ,. un( ., Webster a labourer of morning for tbO Supply Offleen nn Rook B D he BiTToonSSuiB. you on „e Gu! SI' fcehaoTwS *£g • l5nV Ma. M drtvtofjOu your ol.-ct.on ^nd appointment, fined 20s in seven days or la Hotel He know thai lb.ll had Utken \ ure Colonies will benollt delault one month'-* imprisonment. Aked (he posin.'n with rofard M.VIT* test and failed He toidj wise direction. Chief bv Mr. A W. Harper. Acting tothe exportation of rkxfrotu ||sll thut lie would DO I inform* me that Police Magistrate of District "A". British Ouiaiut, for driving wlthoul %  lie Tho line is to be paid by InstalBuatairy is arming his followers f ut assaulting Police Conatabta M4 Hue Marketm, pjD ments or in default two months' with view to seizure of full power Searlea while in the execution of .dl axpOCt l job. — THE PERFECT — HAND SEWING MACHINE Simple. Silent IIIM) ll:ii'k\i jirils and Fo iHy Kiinniit"; .\;inls as Kenitired. I MasasVj ? Special Cash Price $93.74 i roaTW Mraai on aptM attan The "JONES" Electric Motor w.lh Nre.lle Pofal l.llht Can lie littod i|iit.kly nnd easily to Ml) Iffl of'JONKS" DOMESTIC SEWING HACilTNl The rmuiliiK < da an nnlisihlo and Ihr u|ierjlnr feaa ludli hind, free tn ruldr thr til OUR PRICEONLY M6.37 EACH HARRISON'S LOCAL TEL AGENTS 236J I .Hi a moOCrri h>41.ilt fi %  rcvrlallon Ii.ral fn,i .|h Tampan In ranftdanc* lo Oiair ln*nd< Tampax K available at all rhamlala— Raulat Tampai No 1 -fur ivralr nradii. nr Hupr Tiiripai H: J •('.• HMttr abMitbviHVI, prr pack*! of I*. Siiiiittirv Prolfcliitn I AMPAA Horn Iiitrrmtltv MMOMTS mm; STORKS I ^Kww ffl^wir////////.tv///t:^tv/.v-tv////.v//////^:v/.'/^'' •lUTllle;, .. CHOCOLATES CANNED MUTTON ORDER THESE TO-DAY! MILK .t: HONEY RlSC'rnV' % rMtNIV \T ASM '.II. PHI CUSTARU CHEAMS CRBAM < iiAC'KERS CARHS Cl'EF-SF CRISPS . PRINKING STHAWS '00 AMERICAN ROYAL JTaXLIBB ft PUDDIN08 %  M l.s SOUPS NEILSON*; CHOCOLATES CORNED IvfCTTON KRAFT CHEESE ft MACARONI DANISH l.lVHt PASTS POTTED MEAT ( <>{ K ||>C FINK Rl'M IVr Tin Par Tin .40 1 11 .73 1 ex •Vn STAXSEM>. Si OT! A #.. LT10. Miuli cliis-. FOOTWKAK f<, I i


PAGE 1

I'.VGE TWO (faJiib (faUinq t UAKI.AOOS ADVCK.m: rUESDAY, APRIL IT. IMI. MOIRA SHEARER'S NEWEST HAS £8, 700 SEND-OFF AN M R BILL U1CKSON who is with Barclays Unnk in Antigua has arrived here ti. ^x-iin couple <>f weeks holutav uith hit friends the Alan Kings. . Mr Wilfred Woodhouse. Building Development Adviser to CD. and W. hat returned from his week's visit to Antigua. Mr. and Mrs. Donald M Kirkuatrlck arc spending a week at the Oeeun View Hotel before returning ty the wmp plane wer<* aWI hlcnore Garlleld of Connecticut and Mrs. Jervls Murray of New York. Bark From Jamaica M R. and Mrs. Michael Greavc* of "Belmunt", St. John who liad been spending o holiday in Jamaica are now hack home coming in on the same plane were Mr. and Mrs. John C. Dykes who flew down from England via Jamaica. Mr. Dykes Is B.O A.C's Chief Development Engineer In London. They are staying at the Prmlii** Be.ich Club. Visiting Sifter C OME to visit her sister Mrs. R. G. Mainer in Mrs. Beatrice A. Durham of Dallas. Texas. Here an*t as, the Li staying il the St. Lawrence Hotel St. KitU Wedding M iss Qlfcftj DrtVi.v ii^ugntci .1 i tne St. Rrtti B|]| married ./ I liurch in Ilassutem 00 Sumliiv to Dr. Charles Vaugiuin KI r a n-ceptioii was held at tne home of tne Brides father. Dr. and Mrs. Vaughan !• i fame day for Antigua where Iho honeymoon is being apt Leach Hotel. li.li-l.ii, %  A LARGE numb.. denti antertataed the officers Ol H M C N Magnllleenl and M M C S Mlmu. Dun tton ow i tin Amongst them were Mr and Mi %  Danny'' Feagan to dim • delightful drive nr> weekend She is a T C A. airline itawardaaa, Bertie e Sitter M RS WINIF.r.lJ CHAKLKS, i l l> Refloat Clwirles 11 Trinidad, will attend a cour_ lp Rural leadership and Extension %  i'h opens in Trinidad oft fa narlee, WHO K now living il Trinidad, I* the daughter of Mr. and Mrt Charles Clarke o'r Palm %  slings, and a sister of in Battle Clarke. She i being sent to attend the I the Ariin-i Community %  ii % %  TI,I. r The tOUTM has been 01 ranged by Ihe West Indian University's Extra Mural DtP MUn tnl and ttic British Council Talking Point i AM nrry i have not laarnl t<> play at raids. It Is very useful In lit< II ganeratM kindness and %  —Samuel Johnson From AKTHt'R JACOBS NEW YORK. FOR the Brat time New York* lately Metropolitan Opera Hou->cam< g cinema retvntlv "Tl •• Tales of Hoffpiann." tha tilm starring redI Wells ballonrid Mon.i S),M[M bad r gala pteanlsri !!, %  ,! (r.-v Equipment worth mon £ 10.000 was installed in tha Wt>' for tha shew iieh raised snout 0,700 Nearly 8,000 j>eOr>le were th* e. n iu^ig Ludmillu Teh.!. 11 .na star r the film. I'm I t-*i was ro.piodur<-< F.mcric Pressb'irgrr. He v. denim if the film will make th<•uple appeal to film. billet, and opera enthusiasts. That would lxa tale almost as m* vacant and fascinating as any of Hoffmann's. The Verdlcl? The New York critics' verduon lloffmi. in, based on Offenbai %  opera, will not be out tul Thursday, Than the eommerr:! th* 11m begins. %  Hot! S'loes," Molra Shearer's only previous film, netted more money In the United States than gay other British film. The producers have staked heavily on Shearer Leomde Masslne. Robert Helpmann, ..qd Ludmillu Tcherlna, the ballet stars of this film and also of "Red Shoes". Hoffmann is a poet, and his stories ore of his three formei loves Olympia, the doll. GiulieMa. the courtesan, and An ton la, *he singer. All their qualities era nnv united for Mm in IIIR present 1< a Stella Two Roles Shearer dancea Uic roleof Stella and Olympia mouthing Olyrnpia's music while the Ifritish soprano Dorothy Bond agui with the miming of the stv> four ydj;.!" Hoffmann, himself, is acted .ml sung I*America's .12-vcar.<>ld Robert Roundevllle. It Is his (list film. I have seen him in this role on the stage in New York. H< good. The singers with the Rov.,t Philharmonic Orchestra undei Sir Thomas Beecham, recorded all the music before filming —L.F. 8 -and ih NI II ill ss Ml ihe premiere w*i worn li ihe ew-%lar faerwelf . %  the lit'iiitlifiil Tihrrimi JANETTA DRESS SHOP t s-UIrs over NKWSAM — Lower Broad Street—Tel. *6JU .X+$r -1 rri r I* iMxirssivi corioNs uw BI *< 11 WEAK AvTEKNOON IlRESSfS Alsa ArTEKNOON DRESSES In Larger *!taes Beautiful COCKTAIL IIA\'DBA(1S HOURS—MomU.s' lo Mdi ys H :i I Saturday Moiiung 8 30 lo 11.SO NOTE :—V>> a* not Cl WIIITII:Y ana i... n.i' cono\-i A 1'MVFRSAI. I'HTURC Thl. PI. .ill U .1 .*.*UI 1-w.t.i I. U* rnassfl '••'• %  • PLAZA Thei-lre-firidgetownfD'At 23/OJ i.. "HMtl I MITlIU' DANOER LIVES" Kith UOMMIt.l'V winriHi 'loans WED and THURS. .only *M a l P n. HKO Rain>-< Thrlllina Un-ibh%  xsr LIVH-T*' .(h F>ank Sinatra and Paffain and HI! 'I'llunuIM-r, rrancM iBe-, i ShfP-id GUN SMUGGLERS UNDER THE TONTO RIM PLAZA D,AL OISIIV 8404 Si TIUHS 1 a SM I IRKOI "itn Handnlph s utsHio aAioias I.AIII V (THE GARD6N1 Si. JagkM I.IIIM. I'l M I Dtaii poii aad HARK rASSAOf UIII pl irri II--..IWtTJ \ Tunis IM> p." latuaaiiaii <.INTLSMAS IOS rALOOHA wi|h liin Ertol ana HShadaw la • %  TMK MISSING I-ADY" with Karw Richmood Bndirr alitlrred *llh rr>labk Ihr tfciri -.. <-atere4 with pl-iU.l ILi.ini. 1 rills ol Ohllr .irjiw.i. (J, Ii frill lipurd *ith 1ha(^^ p. Ul HIT .ii-.nri and earring* arr diamond*, her UM> s white mink London Express Semot .111% i:vn HKS or IIIM BY THE WAY... B Y some trifling error, by a miscalculate %  almost laugh ably trivial ag u ist the golden background of a ularned economy Norway is sending ba^ 'o us *hc consignment of tins i it. by mistake to Rraf.il. where ihey were not wanted. They .v Iptandad (or Ca a ch o Slovakia, where thry Mf| to Bfl ill led with frui.cn seuweed sans ages at 10s a pound The tin.* will nuw t>c redirected to Portugal in the hope that they will be title.; with eggs imported from Turkey, to be sent back to us via Holland In exchange for the aluminium we sold by misluki' to the ih.'.i h llrn liuin, in Ihv Dock B EN BOTTLE, the sailor, entered the witness-box with wide grin on his brown lace. A vote at the bock ol tincom shouted. "Wotcher, mate'" To which Ben replied chearllj "Thai's Tom Hunter or I'll be mchted in brtoeP "That will do for the present." said Cockle .., % %  ..' %  .. -: ,.!> %  %  I i-• %  inc en.'ued: — Ben: I was only exchanging signaU with a bloke that sailed with mc In the Venus Caeklrcarrot: We are not here i. thiit sort of thing. Ben: .V-,-. jvc .,yc. -ily). C'orklrrarrst: We ore not nbonra P Best: That's a fact, your orship. But I'm in dock a, bal rekieearr*l: Mr. Rotlle. I .ust Mrarn you that-— Ben: A nod fam a blind boTH i • as good as a kick from a ifid mule, your honour (/fonl, ..( mirth froin the public l rscklecarrM -BAQ on wha automatic radio control is the latest aid to i;..if. i i:. f BM Is a picture of ;. o it, •' as to conser\'c nil hh Mrarujth fa bli i % %  beUevg ttlinbledon i Kpertmenl ing with a rorilo-contiI ket to hold rtnnli players' rackets in bclwtvn giiine.<. Htmml ihe Theatre* 1 ADY CAggJTANLElGH whi %  gave %  roi Lbc Hurnwse sage Qidal DWgl when he was 0VC1 trying t< ( parauada the Uttja MoiguiTheatre In Abercrnmble Mews to produce, for OfM njght. Ok, the vei Eskimo poet Runamok Mr I I %  dlroota ni the ii. %  the problem of llghUn play takes putc* during a long Arctic night, and the < are invisible. Mr, Who produced ihe By BEACHCOMBER morality, ScJWcat, ho luen cnllefi in. /'iiilpiev •'/ alway* ihoughi a :cbra n*o* hlack and pellotr." Chorus ol %  houu of "Hot" in u-Pii'ii aeverel MsfMMM joined. . "Von are iMsUrlag of .ictisps." sold Lord Rcodiag. (Keporl of ra*iwTassiinn m House H I.oicl^ CHOSSWORC !? II B.B.C. Radio Programme f 3t a in rnrrva* rnmrll. T.aa a.m. Th. r>. T 10 a m N#w> AnalyiH, T.|S %  m rrOBI Th* Lliloiltl. 7l3|m prosnuatM I'arad*. 7 3* a m rir,.-.,.u, t|*aHi. 7 45 ,i %  „ Pavilion PW>.r., BOO a m Do You Brr*mbi>r* II 15 a m HUUC ri.mi Tne nim.. S SO a.m. Think *>n Tlurae Thlnan. s tit a m tetter Prom {Wrira. 0 00 am. Th# New*, 9.10 m rnxn li.iiain. • IS am Clow I'M Prasj IVlT.I i 11 l l-ia. 11 ._„„. Britain. IT 00 BOH T>' ( m Niw> An.lv.I, I} ij I B.B*. — 19.10 | md m daw rat. P %  in me ntr I-I upon ii(4.1 n.. MelH i i tai io nu> in17. AII tne nmture la deag IW T-iKfii fruui % %  i 90. Corrodr. iai Jl. nil* mm In poaooaaicni %  IQI n. Thai *"•*! ihighi. ti in Anairalla. iai •a No do.-v mxr* gggi airfon. u • llim n J tnirr? or u>r otu-rn in Mrs adklc# tu Dnvld (1| 3. fjtsoa WHO ** lor %  tramp p.rt I -Iii!f | ur s rp.l I •i Imply a neaamr•!. n mr, ** i;niw (S 14. SUIT. B Orokrn | 15. Such an arfldnn 17. To nae oi tn. •rfunraoo* mja' liava n AC-LIB-. |4| IB. Ltint mrM Hi • •aSSl'SS.**-**JHf•? %  *•".• Dlt %  e*'*!! i '3K la •? ig % % %  %  Junior Short Story Competition The Fvenlnr Advocate invlies all children under 12 to entei ft*. Its Junior Shorr Story COnpotlUon, The best story will be published I very Monday n The Cvealng Advoeala. and the winner will receive a prise to the value of 7/6 in either books or stationery. The stories cm be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 30C wurds in length, and must reach The Children* Fdltor. The Advoc.U ('• Ltd.. City not later than Wednesday everv week. NOTE : Stories must not b* copied. Send this coupon with your story. JUNIOR Mltm I" STORT COMPETrTfON Nasae \ Ago School Form %  %  K a>aa % % % %  CHECK TAFFETA 36" $1.85 LOCKNIT WHITE and PASTELS $132 GUEST TOWELS PURE LINEN COLOURS 99y WHITE 88^ MORCAIN CREPE 36 $1.71 EVMS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4606 YOUR SH0F STORE DIAL 4220 Souvenir* nf Muaic. SMnm ri^.H. 00 pm "rt^.V Vtawuae. SIS t> m WHih Maiarlnr. 0.'. om p,,.. araM.in* J-ar-dr T.a %  Niohi. i *a Thr N*w.. 710 p.m. N.' 1II III Wf.1 Indian G.i > in Ornriallv flpraklna : ii— II ai M.M m .. ,!.•, ,,'J!*.^ % "• dlj N#WKf#fI. S IS II m *!• IMP t nitiini.NH'falih. B IS n m Camu\7' "'-';' "'•• %  i "• P " Ri-p.n tmn. Th. Mlt m .|.. I0ll„„in„ T hHAIR I HAIR! LONDON. A top ladies' hairdresser says that long hair for women is dead and will stay dead. William afcGtll, Master of the Incorporated Guild of Hairdressers, Wigmakers and Perfumers, explained that long hair "can never be dressed to a woman's advantage. It is Impossible to give it the variety of movement and adaptability of short hair." McGlll added that too many women ruined their mnke-up by forgetting their hair. A woman's personality can change completely with a new hair style." he declared. MeCill said that "the sloppy Woman is a menace, lowering standards wherever she goes. A Udy housewife—with tidy hair— will have a tidy home." —INS Uiilp llnr*#. I0U it i" rUval In Br.ialn. II 00 pm BBC Opara rrth*>!ia rnr pitnr.HAMMr TUCSDAV, APRIL 17. 1SS1 10.00 pm 1011 p.m. Maw. and I .. %  ii..rnijr>. 10 lb a.m. — ISM p.m. Ciinhbraii rorn*r To-day Mt 8.30 p.m. I.asl Shows Hni bar.. W.'ndcl Waller STANWYCK COREY HOUSTON "THE lllllis TO-MORROH. .-..Itn A 8.30 V M In ths war-torn J ALANLflDD M CAPTAIN CAREY, * U.5.A. * WANOA HENORIX BARBADOS HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY EXHIBITION TO BE HELD AT Ml II VS PARK SATURDAY. 2IST APRIL. 1951 From I—• n m 4. The Public are Invited to exhibit ; 1. Grasjglag plants in Tubs or Pols 2. r'lriwrrlne Plants Orrhids in Blnnni Can riuwers S. Vegrtahles and Fruit Good Money Prises Awarded %  Bjaggal rrttr of SS.aO will b awarded for Floral Decoration of a l inn li Tahlr \ Sprrlal Trie of SS 00 will be awarded for the Bert Collection of \ ...i.l.l,. rvhlBlted bj a school. for all information apply to: Till SECRETARY at WILKINSON A HAYNCS CO., LTD. OFFICE Mgaajagasj : Adults 3Hc.. Children under lt years IBe.. FlemrnUn School Children If*. I >II'IIU Today 4.45 A S 30 p m siul eonllnulns Columbia Pictures PresenM •GIRL OF THE YEAR" Starring .... Robert CUMMINGS Joan CAULFIELD with Elsa LANCHESTER HOW Today A Tomorrou !.!• It 8 IS pm. Republic Whole Serial •PERILS Of NVOKA" Starring Clayton MOORE and Kay ALORIDGE Opening Friday 20th •• TUL VOU1SGEK BKOTUERS IIOYAI IJ.I Two Mhou. Tod.y 1.3a lit am Universal Pnuble— J.Jin 1IAI.L anil Maria MONTEZ in . •• THE COBRA BIMMH AND %  T EHPTATIOy with Merle OBERON and Gome URENT OLYMPIC Today A Tomorrow 4.30 & 8 IS pm. Warner Bn Dig Doubu*^ Robert CUMMINGS in KING'S ROM AND ** PURSUED with Robert MITCHUM We are fully stocked wilh GARDEN REQUISITES Hose—l. in., •' %  In., 3 4 in. Nozzles Sprinklers Hand Forks Rakes Secateurs Shears Hand sprayen Garden Manure Flower Pots THE BARBADOS tO-OPERATIVE MM TON FACTORY LTD. iir,;'-JK--5K^^ !• %  otlnr El'ERYTHMXU FOR row HOOF At PrlfM that cannot be repeated GALVANIZE SHEETS—611., 711.. all. til. 10 (I. ALUMINUM SHEETS — Ml.. JCl.. Ml.. Ml., lull.. Illl., 12(1 EVERITE SHEETS—Ml.. 7ft.. Ml.. Ml.. IMI. ALUMINUM GUTTERING RED CEDAR SHINGLES RUBEROID MINERAL SURFACED RFING Ml. Wide Riff \tnr f B—H Xnu-l PLANTATIONS LIMITED X BSK M. u i: imwc i:*i I



PAGE 1

TIESDAV trail IT iy;,i r.Mtll.UMlk -UAutAT*: PAGE THItT.F btroduced To Grenada Bar GRENADA C D ( W. E. Worrell. Solicitor General of Trinidad arriving in the colony by fl i r thi. morning was itted (o practice at thelocal bar in In. Court proceeding before Mr Justice W. Adrian Date with AlhrnejGeneral C. t moving the petition for admission and members of the profession attendins Worrell on Monday will watch the interest* of the Trinidad police involve! in the LataiU. strike >ihooting on behalf of ihc Trinidad Government when Coroner"* inquiry into the circumstances of the deaths of two men and a woman in resumed at St David's Magistrates Court before HU Worship Mr E. A : Wage Pact Signed i mm Our O-: ST. GEOKG1 v Yesterday morning at the Labour Cstice, agricultural employers signed a similar agree*%  cite signed last Monday with the Trade Union Council R D. Alexander Walter Knight signed employee* L. A. Japai and Hon E. A. Mitchell for li %  which comprise* the SI John* Labour Party and the Grenada Workers* Union, both previously bargaining jointly on %  agricultural (aba. Despite the apparent settlement of the situation by several incidents c lotting continue une case in fcraad \-7 wIiTrh "i, '"will lw practically daylight before the eyes of the impossible lo loosen." watchman, another case of thieves swing declared that with many who sent the owner half tincocoa of her former markets closed to License Not Renewed: \\ ill lav £20 "If yon picas*. Sir. this d*lagon wuhea to oiler tne teachan' atria* tar whole heartae. Japs Sell Cheaper Quarantine Health Rules Anglo-U.s, Talks Britain's Major En Th. GENEVA. April 10. World Health Organis. diary Confei To Clunk Riibbi r Flow To B4b Exhibitor I.ONDON TM l!5t Canadian Internauonal Tiade Fair. May 28th to June Kth. shows strong prom A fine of £20 lo be paid In i i (1 ii two IHAUM was Unw niii Algatrn bureh, bo His Worship Mr. E A laeJuand k'istratc of Diatricl "A'. I ear X-W6 on Lucas Street without •in appropriate lit Seon Crawford appeared as %  igent tor the defendant Cpl %  'he TrSflk HI.III... ana appeared as cfatal wltnai he had %  rd about I Mr II a-Hhoui licence I Ml I \ \.. posing in. on C ford (agent for the >,. thai he was tahUig a set of the ca ihough* n*a Q had ana To* dalandanl wa COnVI. li d f i QU aam %  impose the ful 1 Sgt O Fnrde prosecuted for the Police Senior Short Slory Competition The Evening Advacate Invites all school-boys and school giits 'he age* of 13—IS to enter for its Sealer Short Story CesseeUttam Stories can bo on any subjiit. but should not exceed 400 words .n length and must ranch the Short Story Editor. Advocate Co. Ltd its* th-n Wednesday every week. The best sfry each week it •* nohllsh^ In the Fvenlnc A or seat* and the winner wiU reeivc a prlao of books or Stationery to the value of 12 6 Si-nd tlii>coupon with your "tory. SlNHMt SHOUT RTIMIV COMMVTiTlON Talma for paonrkabi Id V. Il-lName BKADFORD i. in ol Ihe [i, SS&^'aVQTsUE SaSS lion Lid. warned stockholders at Uong for world travel and trade. ay m Informed sources reported to.day jiaasing the succe*sful 1H50 lituation by a wage pact. hl lr Jlin iuil nueting that 'Japan todBl y elected three vice-chair incidcnts of estate crop is getting a grip on consumer mar_ m en. Dr. Sadat Munir ( they -picked" during the daj %  an "ill intensify her %  '.Syria). Dr Shrl Raja (India), and Dr. 0 A Dowling (Australia) In today's general debate, criticism was expressed by speakers. Including Dr choke i-IT the v ious Fairs, and parti, bee tlow ol rubber from British lerof certain economic factors H rilorles t Russia and China. eluding material shortage-, and The move follows an announce> xpanding production all over the mem by ihe British Board of ""W, the Tair this >ear will TiaUe that effective April 9. the "[££; I \port of raw rubber fror United Kingdom will be com ijB InquiryAiljounwd Bd penetrate into British COOMr ( Un jau of SouUi Africa). The Board of Trade uctsun u ra Po/ice Supt Leaves For U.K. Fn.rST. GEORGES. April 14 Colonel A. A Donald. Superint'-'ndcnt dismissed dm the strike. leaves the island tonight accompanied by his wife and his eleven-year-old son by Ihe Canadian Challenger fol Trinidad on route lo England; lonlal and other marketi "It is patently impo any country with Western Eurondardi of living io eom, aritti coata of pmdi Police sible under is Involvad ., ot ., %  Trafali Air Assistant e For Ethiopia p n y.. y .. %  —— gaixiod as a virtual ban on rubber SSL S. !" legutaUona "lufncwnt nolthtr in diseases men,-oneesslon to an Americn detioned in the Sanitary Hcnulamand hnl nibbcr hhouM „,. Urrt %  ', Sirtnu. V"' iSS* ,'re 50 " "" "•"<"< '"•" -' "" %  "' ot a trend h been e.bl,.he Ewin£ said thai lalmir eosts last "" UF '"'' %  ;" £'? J5*ii5 Brltt* sources pointed out. howto ,„,„ h ,i exhibit, thi, yen, '".'.' "'£w SStaln-a nnsition utes, he saS, rep.enu a "llture to Ameriean presaur. , u „are feet of e.hlbn spa,, I ,; !" JJ !" !" retroaetlv. step. The World Health Rnbl*. rawrts to RuU from .he „U In 1M0. S mnvTl eilR Tmiutlon on Oranl.atlon. in his view, should "'"ted Kingdom hut year amount The range ol goods to be dls ','" ''.liV.o.: ,.r v the aim at reducing to a minimum ed to 11.000 tons out or a totjl ol played Is so extensive a, lo del> Jffi !" u.i?altoS!LrSf Anter,: control t frontiers 35.000 Ion. e.porled I ,,-r daacrloUon "Motion to BHtaTn in e5S.t D. Gear aunolcd. tnerelore. Thi. contrasts with M.05H l• to the much more generous treatthai modern sanitary regulations shipped to Russia lasl year Irom than ever bclore on March 25, with lha • %  '•>t.> %  'bug It Is possible at this time to M.1287 whila n. vai riding hi, give a reasonably clear pictuir bieyclc ot the pattern ol this year* ltas*a ^^~~—^^^ Although apphcatiMis are stiii f,audulent Conversion mini in dally. Ihe inalorit) Thl .i,.,,,,.,,, ,., ,,., ,,.i,., ss.'i cr^i -:ii.r,vr..i *'• %  %  -< WITH Fnliow thii Simple If. .nify Win: Mh loll I. I. I 1 -: knai i lag nunwgr h .III ...III l'.llnl..l"* lull lag tltr. i' DOCTORS PROVHl PAUfBUVf'S BEAUTf .RESULTS KEEP YOUR SKIN COOL AND QgtM '" Japaii—at %  luntry .! Japans and rajroo cloth in 1950 exceeded Britain's exports hv 28 per cent, even though her tlm-c-lourths of should reduce Interfcrencc with the British-governed territory of A four-man 1CAO nssistanre mission wilt be sent to Ethiopia to help daVOiOp alt transportation in thul imint according made to-dny nt interniitlonnl """ INS. Civil Aviation Orgum/ quarters in Montreal The mission will be headed by Stuart Graham, one ol I lirsi commercial pilot*, fattnm ol S3 years of civil aviation dovalop%  <^*niHal Sg'lirMH^ ment in Canada and now mem111 VrH HUUtt V """" bar of tiie Air Navigation Com* miion of ICAO. The mission to Ethiopia is the second sent out by ICAO In Its participation in ihe United Nations technical ;i-siit• i | i gramme itnd It will begin it work about 20lh April. 1951 in Addis Ababa. The lit international trafnc lo a minimum and .l.it *tress should be put i intornal control measures within countries. \\ ills First Prize < :i.iii|iflilii>ii MUM II. I I." .1.1. %  According to Dr. J A Bel] (United Stales), the drall WHO refutations should take more lull) was sent to Iran. Alternative To Impeachment Of Truman I %  .(!> "I" """ lll'>" |i ST GBOBCB'S, April 14 Wade.Hall School. 31. C-wtte s whose Head Teacher is John Dl Barbados, won Ihe .u-1 priao .""' '"ur runnersui' awarda in an essay eompetiliii ,Me.t of "C< operatives wuih arara .n^'iurd by u Elementary Schoolg Cuinniitteiv Malaya, along with 38.W8 ions sent lo Communist China %  Ttie I'nlted Slates received %  17A.724 tons of the total of |' 1.106.483 tons exported Malaya spokesman for the Colonial Oillce said*, there are no reslric ly lots account the present %  u.irld situation and be more rubber from Malaya, llextble to meet ehangiiiK aoodlII*-' added that he understood tlons. In view 0 f the rciiKlion talks were going on between of the number and siz*. of CtQUna Aineru-.n and Britih ultlCials on of epidemic diseases .is well a* ihe matter new discoveries against such \ Hoard of Trade spokesman said Britain felt she could achieve little by cutting off rubber sup_ piles from Malaya to Communist wHI j( ,. ubmi 75 uimm uP i„, intries unless Indonej_ Jectiwn. Simple precautionary mea-tures if effectively applied, should enormously reduiv the need for ciuaronlfne procedures tn the rest of the world, be said Dr. Ahmed E| Halawauv (Kgypt), on the other hand. Hrod from make-up kits to mamnth presses will be at the Fair %  attract buyers in almost every >nreivable line of human en-.ivour Products for the home nl for the factory; aoods ol in•iesl to the business tycoon and front ""' housewife, to the retailer ami the jobber will be shown l>\ pin ducen from all over the world Among the features of thi > .•oar's Trade Kair will be exhibit from a few countries new to tin Pall -Japan, Mexico. Israel, and lK>sMi>ly Iraq and Iran—and much more ambitious partiripa lion by a number of count net The Netherlands is perhaps th i:.i. outstanding in this lattt %  egard l.ast year four liut.l. firms exlubite.1 This year then plvjinlu. | n.,i || Sherhnk Jordm, silt ha. %  • ;. i I by the Jmifco ' Court o: A Jordon was oharnBd artth the 'l^litiulel;', .in i lings bvlonguiK to AJph* %  I Nil II unv lowed suit. —INS taaaaaaaataakM "'1'" 1 "" Assistance guted ^ he noc essily for strong saniUry regulations. He said mi country today was immune from Bui Germany SHU Importing Meat BONN. April 16 Ui in,in has little chance rinri prfca tftn* t^> John Hu 'the danger of epidemics. As an buying much meat in Germany km, while the second prlzo waa exaiT ,pi e( he cited die 1947 cholera a West German Food Minlst won by Josephine Boss of tnc e p (( iemic in Egypt which took a cfrlcial said here today. School Beaulieu K C WASHINGTON. April 14. Kepresentative F. R. Coudcrt. a Republican, (New York) has introduced a conKtltutioii.il amendment that would empower the Ifouf-e and Senate to remove 0 ( p^dinj which was the object ^ tl Kr ,tening of certain articles of the competition „___ in the Sanitary Regulations. Each prize consisted of three Detailed mscusslon of th e 110 ory, %  J d, f I ' p t 5 r ^. •*&* .|.",..! hc „!^' u Jfl!' 0 1 -: !Sf PrWammi' to export nwal. the Vrcsident by a "l.irk of confidence" Act if a two-third: majority were obtained. %  Coudert put this forward a n alternative to impeachment. Several Republican member.' of Congress declared they wanted to invoke the impeachment clause In the constitution after President Truman announced he had dismissed General MncArthur from all his commands. Under will introduce this clause, any federal, or civil plan which will official including the President. ,m can be Impeached for "treason, pu bribery, and other high misof demeanour-.". "f It has been invoked against a President only once In American history. Andrew Johnson, successor to Abraham Lincoln, was accused of the corrupt use of the %  interference at elections, and other high crime* ._„.,. At his trial by Oh (Upper House) 34 senators voted lor a 'guilty" verdict guilty"; Oi a two-ihi.i Is required for conviction, he acquitted. heavy toll of lives. In addition. •'We have not yet &,!„%  %  li** lnt increased speed of pre-war standard of Munition Oflirer c %  ? •" travel brought new danger* and sumption here and er and members of the B to * %  made it riecessary to pay renewed importing meat' 1 the vtaltnd the Mhools to present tno BUcntiori ut fronucrs to the posi,iaini prbje alao uikuig ihe OPP 0 """ sil,l e spread of epidemic diseases. 'Therefore speculation over t h ?J !" TC!i£S Egypt, ho concluded, would ask M sslhl | lIv ,, f lxJH1 rting meat c cept in small quantities'in tins very prcmuture. It ii not in the G we to show array of goods in must of tin Fair's 20 trade categories CM. it Britain will aaam likely be the major exhibitor Spari roquiivd to sliow British exliibit* will be about the same aa last year, when close to 70.000 square feet was booked Space taken to ahow Canadian goods should ap proximate last year's 45,000 square feet. Slight increaae* are possibU Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay M v B-dp'.i.i.i BHt. aaui s,i, wan s.'h gmati ft l i %  | %  .underfill Count-till H %  ..-. -< n>inl—M M' •l.d HV 1>... t„,, Bfitlh AHKIVAIJI MV S II. Alhuiusw I--,... K 1 %  %  %  r,.,M. Q i I,,I %  n ldv Nrltam. (** i %  ". iM-l Cap PBpAirl I M V AUiflh...,.-. JH I... i ,-. %  T ilated VoUf, 1* loi n< i Cap! Bvri i. % %  D Qulai ScltOolKt 1-HIH1I.II.1U. SO 1... (inmba I..I -i i %  fa-h....n OVwOsnU W * hMU M Cspi W-Ii. II I 14 V T li H.d.. Hi \ %  Milth.ll I..I I i %  I hed the in these figure*, but it is too earneat are still nvelal an %  in, .-nt copy of Mi Grenada "Citi/en Rcadei Family Travel Itetween May and July. B.W.I.A. family travel able a husband (,. travelling together to rchaK return tickets on some it W I A. rnutes for the cost tickets plus 50'; begun today and tinued for several Special Committee was formed to cannvil ^f^ Brilal deal with health regii ations needabo(Jl ^ tons last ed to prevent possible ipread of %  .luring the Mecca Pilgrimages Walter WiifchcIlV Columif SuK|M-lh!r(l NEW BISHOP — Rrutcr CARACAS. Venezuela. April Ifl. The Government on Sunday ordered a 15-day suspension ol irratv. oar o %  tarr*.*•ndmii the publication uf Walter WinBAHBUDA. April 14 .hell's column here, because it On Tuesday April 10 the ecurecently contained remarks coni.f the Rev P M tMilcred otmnaive to Mrs. Eva i hop-elect of the Eastern Peron. Argentine President's wife. Province of the Th column appears in the Moravian Church took place at newspaper La Esters. It Is beSi ring Gardens Moravian Church, lieved that the Argentine EmThe presiding BlnOp Kt Rev. bagay protested against a recent yet to make ilrm prcdirtiutis Too Karly The trend toward" a*ormle on ToesSv ns Emest Pavieror "Green Turtleweighed 46* M. ihe British delegate 1^ to fM* !" pounds and was on display in the Cmmril ef luTOpa Miad tl Publ,,Market. Commission on Monday ___.—..........— The Deputies to-day had li long olumn which said a magazii nllad .HIT ... no. of the most sordid career this side of the red light distrirt." —(C.P) 1oor second Exci pt In certain parts of Oei many, mutton Is not much rail li ed. It was reported from Frankfuit Saturday that the Quarter Brna M ll—. %  IMIIUli If MCI -aUgiM'.—nt L"i" I I • .. i. II. i.. In Touch with Bnrbadoa Coaatal Station ...t M, ss lUy.i.u. -• Sw-i' .. Ilrll.i.. %  %  E-* Mcsnll-f .> (lrti|.liia. %  %  Hrii .. Ansrii.... M %  • % %  <<< • %  %  AI-. :jbrvllle. %  %  CLEAR t)sc Mcntholatum' Balm to keep vaw HUa cool and lice fium RoughncN*. Spoti an.i Sonneai i %  Mciilholahim d.ulv ll It, MI vimple io UM.You just RUB 11 ON Mcntholatum makes youi skm v-n and smooth and keep, il cleat Mcntliu&iluiu IS giKHl lor Al 1 sLuiiroublcs. Ouick— get a jar or tin lo-day. MENTHOLATUM ASK FOR REAL MEN-THO-LAY-TUM taw I %  Hsirlna. %  %  RATES OF EXCHANGE Morrison's Life .1.M> O.r 0B Um.H.t.11. UABBUDA. April 14 Ttirwenormous turtles wer aught by th lOOfi and 1 LONDON. April 111 Herbert MonTsoo, Britain's ra -re lPln. anything bu-. coat. place orders In May for nearly 160,000 pounds weight of German hams 1 pork and bacon, as wail -* 300.000 pounds of fresh chilld beef and of fresh lamb. Three plans were said to be \]\^i itrikai .irned at cutting down expense.. The gto pp lt|Je Great Britain and Ireland The Rathnrtands Inatltule fo. the Pnimotion of Foreign Trade is assuming over-all direction of tha mhibite of the Dutch flrmi whose products will be found in almost evry trade groupliiK 9,000 London Dockers Strike LONlX*N About 9.000 dookan work here today in pn prosceution of M-ven of their colleagues ctiargeil with leading k i t ii 111 1 ,' son la' 1 *l 4 |0 1 %  Apnl 16 ll kers struck! I irutcst at the 11 of American families in Germ. •ii.ii lowering United Slates Government'* overseas transport the Angel Voice informal dianiatlon -d'er lunch. The luncheon had baan ui an apartment reserved by Parodi In ihe Ministry of the Associated States and lasted f0| lust ovci three hours The French %  kllnlttry nf the Associated States ll th. German Embassy, and still ha.. two Germ-in aagM %  %  i.lptured ou the entra nce arcaiW — kcutri B.G. Has Twelve Community Cen/ros GEORGETOWN. Apnl !0 The opening on Friday. 30:ii March, of two Community Can tres. one at Vergenoe.. East Coast. Essequlb" other at Den Amstel. West Coast, brings to 13 the number already formally opened Yugoslavia Signs Pa't With France BLLGRADE. April 16 [) %  • J Viifan. Assistant Yugoslav Foreign Minister told the Foreign %  .-.mitten of the Yugoslav Assembly today that Yugoslavia had signed a special agreemem with France undei which she will receive 5,000.000. 000 won nont for her ,.* tCrCSkAC ("OAWrJ luring the oex fi\AT t t{,VM t I. IWW (V ATTORNEY n told a Lord Mayoi* banquet: The business ol diplomacy i a issinn ,o noie^ and memorande. 'It involves the whole proceas.of man ;*peak trying to secure a common ftp* n J*', „ __ proacfa tc problemwhich trans-' Thl" ' the advice of Dr James cand national frontiers. Bender wlto toM poranU at ihe Often travelling by aeroplane. Kew.Forest School recently itvs-v. hv icle-nhnixan I "Many a man u. driven from hts flreaide by the cackling voice of pursued always by telephone ar. telegraph, speaking on H and now even watched by te^evision, the representative of his country to-day does not find hnM hanging heavily on his hand. -INS since the seven were flrsl held bv police. Previous strikes have been fur one da> only, bul laportl from tho dock are^ today *uggested the dockers' unofficial Purl workers' Committee planned t extend the present stoppage foi demon.tn.te outside the central ofinsinal court whan ihi b %  the seven dockers was todav e Mrtng lia last stages. Telegrams wer sent by unofllcial bodies during the weeken other British ports calling r.vmpathetlc strike Mid* Only By Tht Mtnthttitum CJ. Ltd.. (fat 1B8B) Shugh. SnghiiU. See Our Up'to'the-Minute STYLMNGS ^FJijrSi FlIKi: HOOK whlrli makes COD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" I'll-write s-miM-i KoberU, Gospel Beak and Tract Kerrler. If. Central Avenue. Baogor N lrr| ( %  lUi Ihe voice ol %  A siren always has a seduc* ve voice And every woman kkp the kind of voice thut v.ill get and hold her man." —I.H.I i Oir Oam orrrafxaSoli GRENADA. April 14. BILL OF RIGHTS ALBANY, NY.. April Paianll "f every baby bom New York State from now on v copy of the chlldre About 100 ships were held by Ihe strike today. Nearly. 2.000 Birkeohead dockers stopped work today in support of Ihe protest. Liverp-.ol dockers were workir i.' rmally and Glasgow docke. decided against *lrike action —Reuter dl Youth HOLSKWIVKS ON (iLARI* ST AI.HANS. England Housewives in thii Hartford ttaf part of these dellviompletcd in the — .— % %  %  —. -%  %  rean and payment Legal sources here mention "' '" r '8'' l Mtpn in five years' time Mr J II V Redhead. Grenada The document, which Fan said the agreement barrister now on the Mag„leri..l dwinbutad b>r .he Stale swd upon credit* given by bench in Antigua as likely sue Commission..affirms the birthright .hire town will carry wrning reporters, and guaranteed cessor lo Mr G Elmore Edof every child to 11 aspects ot whistle, and guard valuable enFour more are undo I ft I wards. Registrar, who Is going lo other application* from Assurance of Credits fur foreign St Kitts to assume dutiaa rural area* ire being < sidered. trade — Realer Crown Attorney. uelfare. security and "affection hibiU that will be on view here i-iihout regard to race or creed during the Festival of Britain -INI —


PAGE 1

TIISDAV. APItll. IT, l5l HAKHAliOS AI1V.M Ml PACE SI VI N CLASSIFIED ADS. P,WLM NOT,CES ••' %  ***** TUJPMONI 2 SOS -1-.. 'ana Calling ehe-ee m HOD far 4117 r.umWr o( word ep to M ird s eerta er ward lor r*h nJOii-r..: wot* Trrau ea.h. PbOta >M bets re.i l and pm. Sill lor DeaSh Nature onl* after 4 [ m The i-harge tor tnrmunnmMli el " %  ". SUn-tagee. Death a. Acl . la-JgmeM*. and In Maanortam rolmi w IIM on rtk-diTi and SI St on Sunday lor anr number of wortfa dp *o SO. am 1 emu per word on waak-daja and 4 csnle par word on SunOara >niii>il word. I OH KALE M m(. i-.nJuvf 4 woeSa < %  •' % %  > eeoia a u-d trrrfc—4 %  Bt OOd MM M tmf a AITOMOTIVE IN MEMOMIAM %  :i; i thy dew QITS***'*—Ii. I". .nl memo* (o\#tl Albertfui I'm April IV IMP Tha morning run flown i. Whore fragrance nxi did fn* .dvai.rli.g innrn. Tha evading aun oerloobed thi drooping Oouer". Than night eamo on Sleep on. Jeep on and lake th*. Mt Having pamd with ihta world footage Tor In the mamlHii of UM blal, You'll waJir ".i that uiwlojdrd mom Mr. Evalyn Walker idajthtrr-. Mr 1 Graham .l.ro.tin flamual •" ilker "eon in-law. Mt. Ruth flkrrte Nathaniel Pallors Cinrmvi. Timothv. Andre* Rather lOrand children' Maicla iQfM> pand a-hildv Mras I t. WALKER. ratrtafll GOVERNMENT NOTICES AlT-iMOBllX Vaiu Prefert running .,rda* a Sl-SoS • tourlea. Oar. lall 14 . E-lSI %  H I.I.H... %  • FSaona-oSlfl 4*11 TIN. —-"•*• O-alord in A \ candilm.i "f? B ul ** •*-"' IHf 4n.a W.Wd mi-., and in a.MUant tondlllo' ToPd Prefect dor* u.ncd r*.lea ^d a*. in flirt .-leacondition A|.plv rV-ioAfrncla, IIJ Ring a 90s i a —I eoi.dltiot ar 1 Garage Trad gig Co II 4ltf n ELECTRICAL •ad IS rtan par acute Mae oa SHaataua, f —I-M-H cara HUM waalt-d-aal and II SB aa Saaateva • aaala a# oaaia Mia o iaaui NOTICE "M-I^II or all Iraaaaaaa %  %  Kaluidav April •! %  fro.n m ai AM Km from Id Kjiwrahk %  nan. %  atajptaftj kta mh NOTICE •*" %  <>i -i i Th# rarochlal Trr—nrr. %  i* 'loard on Ti .'411. %  ONAH-LbjhUiw Plaau lt-15 oiu arnpa. aoo wan*, wiib Umpa anr aparra. A. aarnra a. Co Lid. IM SI I I FLFKICiFHATOR .McRfth Be*. Fl'RNITL'RE FURNITl'HK .-,. %  ., CjPinei M 00. iron B M'llnii HO 00 aa a ta CO) Stahoganv D ut oo i >... r>i-, MI mouniHaati-an Red PLlnlru rt-i'iii Spai'il |iu! NT, Kil.nrn laDIr nlna Room Chair* il MiBrih. -BaauIMM 1 MECHANICAL NOTICE Y. M. P. C Thr CMafeM Sretiim Kill hold an %  poriant nirriih* ifn, aitrrnaan t\\ TUESDAY M1PN All mambara Intaiaaiad ba CVM ara r.prrull, a.kcd to alland W P HOYOf Crirkal nvvtiuo IT 4 II In REAL ESTATE Till RMOMM I %  t*na, *-, rt ,„, rna .ibo>a wm ba ,t tip fc, %  T r i ..d |i iHHrlanl Notice Gcnrrnl Hospital — Appoint iii'-ni of Supervisor, Main Kitchen Applications arc invited for the non-pensionable po*t or Supervisor. Main KHrhen. General Hospital, at a salnry of $480. tis injt by annual Increments of p4> to Wiz per annum. Applicants should not be over 40 years of age, should have ai tainetl a satisfactory standard of education, and houlri have had pVa'-ani' *ome experience in hinnekeepln. mouth, duties on a large scale in Urmi. ttrrrulr* S\\\r, modala In Mock A 1'VRNTS a, CO. LTD. iiitiT r.N HOULTRv rotlLTHY— • Young Naw %  ylhg Hem M n rch. ; ou doidin laaiihax. MISCELLANEOUS A\'M i DB*T % %  lh[>..lr h* I in.leoStkHaaj u. Applications on forms obtain able from the Secretary, General Hospital, should be forwarded to him not later than 25lh April. 19*1 17 4.51.—2n Observance of Ills Majesty's Blrthdfty His Majesty the King has up S roved the observance ol His Irthday in 1951 on Thursday. the 7th of June. 2 In accordance with the provisions of the Bank HoUdays Act, 1905. Thursday the ?th of June, •95!. will be a Bank Holiday 17.4.51 —In I la.t. AMM l-DFNT vad Amm-l-rvnl .. aim tha AnuiHMilum Inn atop looth dara> II la and ralraahlng lo thr ira now. frnm o4ar drua>"i %  or noaaor. *a. intar n*:,i „ BATHS — In Porcalaln rnnmri In Whlta. Oraan. Prlmroaa allh ,„.ui,i.in unita to complata colour auitaa. Toi •tad*. A. BiAWnS Co.. Ud. n i si t f. %  CUHTAIH rrTTINOa—For amart window atyiing. ught control. VaUncaa ann dr.pari ny Ktrach. DUI 44TS A. BAIINEB A CO. LTD. HI Si i I n CORRECTION Office Accommodation Temporary office accommodation (approximately 1,800 squarr feet) within oru* half mile radius of the Public Buildings. Is required, immedia'.ely. Io house a Government Organisation. Offers m writiniE should be submitted to the Financial Secretary. Public Buildings, not later than the 25th of April 17.4.51—In. "HOVTUB"! g, co LTD.. oEsTrrvEH niTl.trATotw s.-. model. |uii raca vrd A S Br*drt! Ai Sotu tSVdoti Lb PMonc 4S7J 18.4 11 Ifn 1-Af.NDPY STARCH: S B. Purr Cry* lal Laundr^ Starch 'Imported ifualitvi in ', It. Parkagr* Aik aa Whol.lrr Grocer. Shopkeeper IT 4.J1 —Sa HOU.-1'P DAYI.ITE VOVIE HCIUrXN B caae, good order. Fltt. City Phirmacv. HJM-lln. SAW 'UIARPFHER-Ona C.rcular harpanar and Guileter Suilabk JWI from 10to M Thl. ma Special Meeting o 1001 at S pm Tl matter to NOTICE i M i ii in 4 II-in NOTICE i MM ii or IT 11 < \ The Put or hul TreaiairCi** Ofnrr Lucy, will be op.ne.1 ,. fret Apiil Mt ItBl. ai KARntSONS .' TATION YARD. laouaJ h. O. I DCANt, LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE I H --l! Spirit. Malt I |g I i boarded and ahinglad ahop attachcu i re.ldenc. rttuatad at Hall* \ illag-. V N B — Thia appllcatnn will be coniM ergd at a lareiuHng Court lo he held Polka Court. Dlat -E\ Htoletown. i Prldav tha JTth da nl April I Ml „i 1 O'clock. %  m. S H NtruB, Polire M.-giMiati Dirtrlct F Holeiow: OKI I:\T\I, SOUVENIRS. a rollartton of crockery. Dial 1001 MiRelh Beaumont' Hacllngi IT 4 M_tn 14JI I n VENETIAN BUNDS. Klrtch 8-jn-alr. %  II met.1 DeLuae VanatUn blinda, to ro-ii M*a dalrrapy S >Nki DUI 44TH S. BARNES Co. ltd. is a IIt f r. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE granted t.. Reginald Knlgl Lane. It Mtehaai. tor pru Hid lio.unr lieanae nt •. Sober • Lane. St Michael Dalad thli 13th da) nl A To E A McLCOD. Ej Police Magiitratr. put .ill., I i.r, (i..*J liu!" **•> id aM-lS A Saaude .at Si ian-e-. et..t An. Redoeed Iror-i 4IM m ClSW A Met %  cuag *<• R ant of W. i .u>d Baih.r.g. TB M^„ BJ .lt.-jii.~d (I. i 3.000 '. CI.TgO. A Cottage b Fonta r, and U| n K I A I Bad R t-TBiio.' Modern Conveniencaa, S M ln r Yard TWIOUNI ailh Stnna. Vfeg.'i itHueart Irsm CtMO t. tug ., T .. StStar Stonewall fl u ^ IU w ug! R,,,,,^.,,. • ''? '.'""I* 0*'4rt'.-y Area. Varaul H A P Main ltd. Good Condiho., tIKB A lmo.1 Now Small SMonew •)! R^*nre gt ItartlnSa Mom Rood Qgod Loeatloii Raduead from a'l.gMto tint Rock ley Main Rood Neai '*rly Anything fi, : ItS.1r Value* %  %  1 RaatMg, 1 M. i Call a .< %  .1 H i '.SI in %  u. aq ft ai Vent nor. Ro. Clob. Appis > %  i -J,, wr-*R .1 IT 4 1 i on m:> i ktiacnara rhafc -e M ceil. Saadavt I worda S eaala a u uwd Swada H a ceofa aad <^ar! V.Wr J* %  agvdg -rog j „„ , OP^^t, .,.„ roro Suoato*.!. HELP HAITI II MiI',... • VICTOR! \~ On the uaa-atde peai Worthing, pot Ofnce Me %  '-J ..in >ieol>"n" refnseratoi. Radio F.letlik-. i„in nesJroopii, Servant room and cargge lanoni :>uii aiso or sen vi.m.n 14 4 %  rrMBSSIfY—3rd A. laving S liedroom< f uai.able m,>neoaateU foi UM Bell.-, .'r • %  lapo and a hal, ning 4MI IT 4 11|g IIM 4 MIOVYI MOIIkVRN HH.II MHOSII new pupila. n *nHill ba. • • PILGRIM ROBBED ROME. AorU • Brazilian piignm Mrs. Al.it. Perreira rwpseted tpoiico la"! night that thieve loii i c(.ntninlng Jewellery worth iboiit SI 5.000 while hc w.i I Peter'!. Basilica yesterday a"" ,,,..-.— Revter. U.S. VUti Vi ill 9ta§a MsUioMvrea NORFOLK. Va.. April 16 Ships, riant* and nsbfnariaaM if HM United Stotes AtUnttiElect will engage bl i>' next month in the b> triangle termed by Norfolk. NYwfoundlant and Bermuda Fleet Headquarters said the manoeuvres ure designed *o polish • teni ol vuirtinn irerchnnt ship tonvoy protrtliot F.igbty ships will t;,k,' Mr, %  Hhf "i.mt*uvres which will bsilr on April 30 and run to May 17 Admiral W M Fethlt'lei Com mander-ln-Chlef of ine Atlanti. Flee! will be In command of manoeuvres.—(0.P.) aJ/iconKioiis After Accident ON Sunday night, a pedeMiUi iind the motor car A US. own*-: by R. A Lee. from Caura fJ4 St Andrew, and driver M Rauberi llenn from M*-lvm\ Bill, 81 Joseph, were involved in an ac cldent along Bellcplame I;.IMI The pedestrian was taken m uM General Hospital in so uncon NCIOUB state Two Seho-.l n„* I 16 Jo* 00 MIM/E1.LANEOUS ,N %  date T •f" Barbadd PTMiUaau t d make airangem. ba*ora ***** Itdg OUMHS I„ < t ratga. houo addret %  ber Tiill particuaari ale I ..ITen r.niiiii be r e.< Appt> n-.s B:I C O Aatvo. < % %  4 CANF.S BURNT SHORTLY after 3 am ntttl day six acres of ripe canes thr property „| Lasi dtswoyed bj nra si,u t D gen pi rtpa Mtias Usa proimtsi i-r Drai M.il: ri.iiitiiliiiu STSSS also ileiroywd by Era on Saturday night 11 %  CSSRH art insured l.i A CANE lire at Henley PI; RV St ceorge 0 n Saturday nigl nut eight acres of ISJCOI W canes Sfhlcn s-grg insured Nine acres ol thin) tSHRM "ere bunt when | Mn hi il out at the Blle P!.int;iii.ii s Mu-hael. on Suturday night Th cane* are the property oi C -\ 1-accellM and were insured. Another lire at Sturges Pwnta lion, St TnomH ;motor tour from Auckland to Wellington W. were MI lireil when we leluincil in Auckland 'hat most of \lv hoy* just fell into Md, U'Isaie Hie i/himii./ dot spriRgg at Rolorua. When I UMTS a'so entertained (>u a scries nf trarftiloiial .Maori dances As we gaied at the impressive awe—inspiring water ipout a' i John Warr. always thr comedian, remarked In an under tone. What a (.reel Tin BACK HOME I SOII sensed an unspoken reproach in slgwfkwieo was lost on the local the people I met. It WHI theft In thou ey Tnty thnURht "ntil we explained the cause ot I'd let En tt lanH down our amusement commentating on garnet, (hi I Keel Ell tha tour for a parted after t'"' 11 , t , return home. '* ****** lo the futurj I couldn't and wouldn't atten.pt nd the Testa against Beutl to hold an inques; >>n ft oUwr than wiUlngl) ,,f UM bianw In the It,,'. I inn t*U |M IlMU Hff MR ri 'i rt'ry hoppi/ side rfiroutihoni fie lour. /I tea* a pleuniire and a>i tm 'i> lltBW ti iktrPPtt (flee Freddie Weil, if they ui-e going I )udgSJ mo on Test averages slisn n An-tiali.i then UU| *t\ ighl I railed. Bui I wonder how ULIII: it'itlised that I ilnishei second in the tour 'trages. I got n long matches, that's all Tiitiinu Everything In' How did I feel about if U Australiii I must have btS I itterlj 'lisuppoinletl an< man In tha whole **orU irket I was pulling ., oll(| Hi* playing success l*l drawing Dothing out ,,' ,, .^ That is why 1 %£* faca .very. Before we salle.!. theie ,,-,, m,crlUcsawl mas ""' *h - S^J*,^ oinplete COnMeTWe I tii.^l -"d not iuite up I" thr Job Hou Ull I knew, .ill tin .v.. **reng Uiev were I l,. iiionir the Una No man i ov, r '"' '" %  moie popuiai efllcienl inn! 4 th.l IIIOI. Rat I |.miw tau thU. I'll uturout Uic-, nr untie*, ihisesson. I'm ronlnlenl l thai II II lien >u my pnw.r ami ability III make up (m th.n.* dlBBo-l lesl 1—iRgg "down under." The darndei I t. la that I cased lighting. I tried never Irittt bsfOVS lob Mi ni> tha % % %  %  gnat i li'-n't want lo ba optimistic, in have made me feel vet %  • liii ( i|)'. indeed. How dilTerent it was In th wiMn My luck wag right oui There was the constant tvggin, ledaj \ Ptote Of Bruss Starls Thr Hunt Tor PflvtCte Gold BvFRtDtRICKCOOK 'illII' HO'I-ro.M, New Jersey A hunt fr psrata gold is still g<> ,og mi around tfil* wind-swep r ,j agreementt between „!..>.. of ,. im9ta i tmvMblD, nesplle an officiITEM Canadian Healing Oil Asthma Powder (Kellogs Mother Greaves Worm Exterminator Mother Gresve* Worm Exterminator Dettol UNIT OF -SALE large 4-i7 bottle •-or ., Ifl-OJ „ per oi. MAXIMUM RETAIL PRICE l..ppe, ihe AU tnllana toecd Freddie'* fighting, forceful cricket. I do ballave ihay wantfd him to pub it off jusl as much as we did. Brown went flown big with in. Austradlofu il .Pi". Parly Forget those storiex Kieeineti social junkeiuig.mil friction Never was there a happier parly I won't say that ws tlidn't act >>tr ' < .iHliHially between the heat, USHM. ling, and the injuries. But theie were tlwromponlating lightet momt'iib IT i.-i Hie look on John Warr's face as he wu> ItjUuduced I th.. t/ful now ''' ''harming young WOnUHl hat I h.iit lo ".'.T n h nrd day's play nt Sydney For swift ajelivericN and --jsv nuniruvcring in cifv and -uhurKin areas, ihi\ van i. uncxccUcd for the carrvinf of tnany types of nerdiandisc I: has ;:n all-steel body ;tii safety sliding door., jn.l pio\uU-s i\tclient sfsrhiurj tor Be driver. Ixxidiog '.p**v is ocaBUOnsI, no iis-. than 150 cubic feel I The low fuel toiisumin'on and negligible mamtcnancr costs ensure rcall;economical operation MORRIS COMMERCIAL l'OHT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributor. Phon* 4504 JgaV. SHIPPING NOTICES MONTREAL. AUSTRALIA, NEW \ ZEALAND LINK. LIMITED IMANZ. UBto. %  TUNflAHlRO Mllei .argo aeeaptad moment they may happan raa nn chea t s burtad hereabout by Captain Kidd nr some ol hi* men. All along lha New "ersey shore i %  | 'long undercurrent ol bur caneer legend runs through tin local folklore Along the 150 mlW of aan %  oast running from New York Maul t'. Cap! May arc many slui didn't tetcd loves where aHvatSSI i i for wirt-;l and walei m yeai howling gone by One ol the--, loesl I0g> i %  UmWe'd l*en n-duced bowlars Padaar. Bro Warr 'Oh. you'rs Mr W, fluttterad pffwiuiy, s> bowl today What s pit John, on his km.. some JO overs at 100 In the shade n y*. was Captain Kldd In 1941. aavetv-year-old Staple, mer was intensely Intereated In ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amendment) Order. 1951, No. 10 which will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday 16th April, 1961. 2. Under this Order (a) the maximum wholesale and retail selling prices of "Bread-plain" and "Sug.ir" nre as sssKM J,V/-*V,V,*A'/-V/.VeV*V,V M/V LADY JOY Accepting CARGO and PASSENGERS for Si Lucia. HANSCHEXL. I.ARSKN & CO. LTD. **JV9t&A*XX#*?tt'S.*Ss's',',+*-. BREAD—plain SUGAR: — fa) Clear Straws which includes Searles Special and similar types tbj Grocery Yellow Crystal \ PKUAHItt ss AII OA pinNfrn CANADIAN SERVICE SOIIIHHOI Sli roi isr> %  I Jc.hn Warr must havd asna ;:ni!iiii Tail didn't made Tt I psitatji i *' • gosh, how they trie*! They wen| into nrrMhlnt M.ih \. < %  lid-. I'll spirit. TTu>> were owl al the nela prarltoinr. listening patirnll. In all our advice and put tReir heart* and tail. Into rrlekfS If they didn't come credit to them for the lon^ it. wtthouJ *how of daspondeno Wa knew nnd irmpatl Cramer was still lntere*ted %  Acrtull to bring it home to hirfatj bad forgotten all about it Cramer senior derided lo kOSp %  The boy took the plate I nuseum. where it ws pronouiucil The story got out an Stiip Bottom 'so called from U number of wrecks in th beetime famous t.r.l'l Am..I riurn laassfSani, .%•! Aniwero lSaa hoping to make a minor tour England one day. I was also whale's tooth attached of native rope This. I was a great honour iiui< will give the memento or FI IB IdSSfda At The Rail We new m from New Y/orh 9* BOA C. because tt see. %  %  right thing for a hOtnecon i:. %  • more humour for the ship's fancy oresThen the ( rowds startod the, bsll._ ,„ two days there wasn't vicinity Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED. Phone 1198 PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles products. Limited. Roseau. Dominie,, for sail big to Europe The usual per*, of call are Dublin, London. Of Roturdam. Singl* faro fc70: usual redu'tlons for ehildlOB. No lni|iiest • latiori forbidding member louring side frorr writ; Can yen im-triii.an>1i"i>' more ridieiiloulht, , !" ifre\ Evsna aa Carmen Msraad ie.hu Warr a *Oar g aaa<;us*i. regu. Skioper |


PAGE 1

PACE FOl'R BARBADOS ADVOCATE II I Mi \Y APRIL 17, 1951. BARBADOS r——i— AtfvOGttE by the Advocate Co-, Lb... Bread t*t_ Bride* Mwn Tuesday April 17. 1951 OF the total number of employees in skilled and semi-skilled occupations in Barbados in 1947, not more than 1 or 2-per cent had received any pre-emplnymcnt training. Moreover 74 per cent of them had iM'ver received any secondary school education. These words ought to be hung in flaming lire over the Barbados Public Buildings for everyone to see whenever the subject of education is discussed in the island. They were written by a select committee on Vocational and Technical Training which held its first meeting on 17th July, 1946. and met on 35 occasions before submitting an unanimous report to the Governor. The committee recommended that a Training Centre be established for educating and training apprentices one full day a week over five years. The committee recommended that a Technical Win); be added to Combermere School so that pupils of the school may be given courses in Engineering and Building sciences, and that the Technical Wing be so designed that it could accommodate not only the technical students of Combermere School, but also the apprentices. The committee regarded the erection, equipping and staffing of the Technical Wing at Combermere School as both necessary and urgent. The Committee estimated that initial costs would be $,(34,000 and recurrent expenditure $24,500. Why was the technical wing not built ? The answer is that Barbados is still behind the rest of the world in matters of education. People here are not yet aware of the uselessness of the "3 Rs' cither as a substitute for education or as a qualification for linding employment. Harrison College, a school with 120 sixth form boys was allowed $84,717 in the 1951-52 estimates. The West Indian University gets $53,280 per annum, an increase on $19,200 which had been granted until September 1950, although only 2n Barbadians are undergraduates there out of a total of 140. Barbados scholarships account for $27,136. Meals for elementary school children will cost the taxpayer $114,000. Repairs for elementary schools are to cost $40,500. Educational apparatus and material accounts for $39,630. Total emoluments for education personnel in Barbados for 195152 are $1,017,897 out of a total recurrent expenditure of $1,737,949. The above figures are indicative of the fact that Barbados has money to spend on education and spends it. But the expenditure on subsidising Barbados scholars and the University College of the West Indies proves how tragically unaware of Barbadian needs is the present educational policy of the Government. Nor is the present Government to be blamed for originating such a policy. They are only carrying to excess a policy of neglect of vocational and technical education which has cost in the past and is costing to-day the island dearly. It is high time that the recurrent expenditure on Harrison College be reduced and that excellent institution be restored to a size which will allow it to function as a first grade school, and the amount saved be channelled off for use in starting a technical and vocational school as suggested by the Select Committee under reference. And lavish expenditure on relatively few Barbados scholars and undergraduates can only be justified, if the large numbers needing technical education are not overlooked as they are to-day. OMI II I. AIM: IIS SAY: Radio Infrrfvrvitvr To I'H' Crflfor, the Advocate, SIR,—At the moment of writing this, all my hair is on the floor besides me. I have torn it out in desperation while trying to listen to a broadcast through a mass of interference generated by passing vehicles. Will no one do anything about a situation which is getting Worse day by day ? Is I the responsibility ot the Police Department to prevent this interference, or the Highway and Transport Department which will be examining vehicles soon before the issuance of licences or Kilroy •vho was (me here ? When the tax of 10 was imposed on radioset owners, their anger was cooled somewhat by another act which required that all motor vehicles should be fitted with suppressors. The latter has been entirely forgotten by all concerned but certainly not the lornier. Year after year, reminded by notices in the Press. radio owners must cool their heels in the Treasury to pay their tine. Vehicle owners have the use of the roads for their tax. What * (3) operation of the Interthe Un.ted Nation, -dminlaterln* alional Trusteeship System, the '. United Nations exercises supar vision over the administration o' Trust Tei ritor.es through tbe ex aminatlon of annual reports from the administering .minorities and of petitions from the inhabitants, supplemented by the Trust Territories to conduct on-the-spot studies of the cond; fnU-rnaUonal tiona o bt lnln therein %  ere "represented" In the League the I'oicr and a vole They stand on equal fooling 1 most powerful States "Open diplomacy" has boen UM rule in the General Assembly 5ince Ha creation. As a result. the debates have always been < %  l>aken and sometimes quite bul< r. with (c h( rational Trusteeship System an" wpr toward the non-saltmole to the utmost the well-bein, Ih the "oldest .mil governing territories under their of the inhabitants at those Tern ,.f .1,., mmihT ndministiation, tones. Member Slates administer ing nnn-selfgoverning Territone, The Security Council. B 1 linv. wnlch are outside the Tnisleesh^ (marked, has the decisive power System are required by the Char iml therefore the primary responteT to fU bmtt to the Serretan lotUty for the maintenance of General periodic reports on th. International peace and security economic, social, aid educational under the Charter. The General conditions obtaining in those Ter Assembly, however, may consider T ttories Although no machinery is Hi. gi-neral principles of inu-rnaprov |ded in the Charier for exam tional co-operation in this neld. lnlna n0 ae reports, the Assembly including those governing disarm.-ftBl ns i ruc t M ihe Secretary Oeninent and the (ontrol ann erB lo ,ummariie and analyse the regulatlnn of armaments, and it ln formation received At each of ; ay mike appropriate ihe four regular tet-sions hold thus jeconimendntions to Ihe member for> |n(l Awernbly has n me< 0 L,.£ S^wiy Council. spccla commjuee IO consider the or Jf •' > .., reports on conditions in the non The General Assembly may re(C lf-governing Territories and thu. nlrro. commend measures which It eemk lrark of ^r progress toi. I i.ieessarv fr thi.r.iicful solution ,.._,^i ,„i f 0 !" ,rl n -,.nt ol humanity's conscience It has 0l aiiy d f spule or ,[ lIuMloll Icgjird *" self-government. efleetively brought to bear in.. ]r5s of 1(i oriIiri( which lt ,^,^0 n add ition to these functions, moral power of world opinion on mn ||kc|y tQ provc detrimental 10 the General Assembly has a *. < n'-neral welfare or to impair number of important administraIricndly relations among nations, live and budgetary powers. The unless the proqtem has already assembly elects ihe six nonbaan taken up by the Security iiermanent members of the Council. The Assembly may also Security Council, all the members bung To 'he Council's attention of the Economic and Social luations which are likely to enCouncil, and the elective members international peace and cf the Trusteeship Council. Voting lily independently, the General A Under Article 13 the Assembly bly and the Security Council elect Initiate Studies and mak. the members of the International rbal holds '.arred Hence the censure, 'cockpit of the nations". But precisely berauM Ihsi mamlm eountrtM have expressed their minds and unburdened their he iris so fully in Itt session halll and committee rooms, DM General Aasembb) has romc '.) ratsact ihe will of mankind to a greater degree than any other international instrument It ha? served both as a barometer of tn.Id's tcmocr and as the moat important oi ihe world':. problems. The erroneous notion has perslated that the General Assembly IN merely a "debating WCMty This error arises from a Daawonreption of the nature and scope tftn r of the functionj. and powers of ,_ tut L. v the Assembly. Under the Unit) Nation. Charter, the dtCWt power in all questions directly .nay bly ., nolUwreby reduced to imll>* progreBiyc developmcnl ol comnwnd.Uon ol the MM !" "rbS'. "n" p"ri StSi I'nlled NJtlon, .rr vclcd in |bo wh.cl, 1. %  > tntton t;.iin,il Aucmbly and, under the l*e the Interlni The General Ai.embl, ha. been General Aen,bly. m the Eeo• Uttle Awmbly denned correctly aa "eutnfially a i.omlc and Social Council. Ur: which wa, created by the General Awembly SuberiiToierieeTn., and reVSw" the Aaaembly reala the repon.i. '•"'" fU^SSTSji ,n. organ." [la aulhority as .uch Willy lor promoting higher ,t.-,no. '" u c 0 ''* "' '^' l 8 ',' '1?. SSaSWSiTK naSaV^no^'^rhe^ ^^^^,£^n^i v i r u the Ch.rler ami exi'd related problems, and W nd other ornivs oj the United ^J£^to!$&!l££* o.ter culturafand educational Natiw well .^l and nake recommendations to the cooperation among nations U 2ti£S?*S LJFZ?*£ wnrt ISSrffi sesdi%ss ^s'^pr X^S£€3riS !U Al^^s g brmglng SP eela,K^iS^ SnrwKiiS l^ny ,ed agencies in ihe health rpporUoiu the expenses among the which ilie economic, social, and cultural member States. ..... considering field* into relationship with the The mere recital of all theiv re United Nations must be approved functions should suffice to show hy the General Assembly before, that the General Assembly hai take effect. The Assemmuch .Krerter authority, hcaviei c A, bly may recommend measures for reponslbility. and morework than itralia's co-ordinating the policies and aC a "debating society. The Assem"'"' % %  ... ...-.1%  %  %  ~,.a,t .lulu .llil'l.. 1I\l dispute or siliialion Security Council unless the Council Itself quests. Stan with this limitation. the range of the Assembly's "de> ''' liberative power" is immense. : !" nSe V .,lhe"skn A n'nc^o S^TSTS^iffiii^ ~ W, may no. oni, d.cu, s cm <.l IMS .!,„„ drSS The function, „n.i power, ot the question wlthm the scope of h. ,1 t",l IbtUna cEfiir, point"""* Nl,,i !" " h """ A lo Charier: It may also make he cd out Ihe Charier estnbhshea Trust Temtone. with the excepnecesaary recommendallona un. Ihe clear rlghl ol the AaMmiblr lion of strategic area, which are less the queallon Involves an inler,,,,,*, every aspect of Bu under Ihe jur.l clion of the Se. rational dispute which ha. beer I,!,,.. cvcrvlhinu' .,'nVamcd l„ cuntv Council arc exerclaed by Ihe placed before the Security Council 11 and 'everything covered by ,1 General Assembly mainly lhrour.li ;,.. .,;.,. % %  ;., :., %  .. %  ...-t,",. ll< IIKM ra > In The West Indies The following cable, between l aj dengPH Hinlalcr In April, and closure ol Bermamaa. Arrival anticipated %  %  • >* %  >** %  "" pl...,v.ii,oiis, lacUsele,. elc whicli 12.2 52. Mnwcmdown to be under purtenanee. are happy will lie unable to continue vour command. Resioct for demH.M. Governmen's expense. Some protlloble operation, in aboul ocrallc principles essential. Mow lemale children Mem very wel. one year Ihls will cause wide emdov.n has been instruclcd that 2£ v r „ pcd „ spread unemployment, hardship, u oul of every 10 rounds must be *•*** — Governor. Aniuada to and further riots. Moderate blanks Your Colonial Secretary S ew *^* rjr ** 8y ato. faction led by Harris will then should take charge if you are ill „ Buslairy and hi. PTommuni.'i probably achieve power and 11.2.52._Governor. Angnada to p "">' •'r'* 11 m SB •£ %  • %  w ' h exlremisls led by Buslairy and s,„ cU ry of Slate. "V !" "' ,n "". m "J or y i 1 ,""""I ft Keskad, WlU l diK-redilcl for Headache atallng. Thanks for f'" m H .Vi..i, '"". d i "£LS£.|5. ,on,e year.. With moderate. In Klndl, Light. Iluslai.v has agrc-d 'f* STi" 5 ,^, A m M S'^IZ* power Magna Mines may lake up m ..mployers 14.2 52 Rioting &t!"S£E&>* SASST^ their wide option, and extensive ,„,,i,m,es North wing of Govern!" 5" aa '""' 1 asalatance to %  nLntral development will probmer.t H.aise gutted In minor con 1? r!*' a __. ably occur, to Colony's benelll tlagTatiOt, 294.12 — seerelary of sttoto to Wl&liSSS* !" 8e sa "H •S52 •* %  " to wgr^cSTg democrauc il-jLlSl! i P—* Govemc. Aagaada. progress. Fabian Society Comt.oremor Anguada. Rrarc u oek ^ nd d ^ lny Socr( .. mlnCf dpUfhte(1 Wha( news o( Your primary responsibihl> lo tan North. East, Sooth America Magna Mines? control unrest i n your colony Colonial Council of U.NO urges 5 g..u Govern**-. Angaasla to This outweighs all long-term i-aapeet for rights of downtrodden Secretary of Mate' eonsideralioni No course which workers. Bear this in mind Car. Magna Mine* will not renew I envisages future disturbances is VO u compromise at 45 dollars their option. P^spects of mineral Iwise. UNs watch on Colonial IS.UX.-Governar. Aniuads lo -levelnprnent now excessively r* affeiii-s nm*t be kept 111 mind. II Secretary of SUle mote. Our Director Medical tcortumy should bo dislocated Conference held on 14th and Services for,1st a population H.M. C.overnment may make 15th. Bustairy made preliminarv expansion by 2S'> In 10 years grant lo enable industrial and speech in Stringemup Squssre 15 Have made formal appliagncullurol enterprises to concasualties among Mowemdowns cation through usual channels tlnue in interests of workers Marines 3 superficial wounds tor my transfer My position apMiul iiimeoiate confer among members of Anjmada elecpears untenable as I am blamed ence of Uust.nrund .my aracnatur.ttc. Comprimise achieved at by workers for use of nVl ble representatives of employer? m dollars with incidenui beneforces in recent riots and by emSome compromise must be fiu in food, insurance, extra ployers for my capitulation to achieved. Regret your suggesholidays and pattttoM estimated workers' demands, UpM therefore inacceptable. at 7 dollars per week. Subse10 S.SZ. — Seeniary of State t Please report progress. quent ovations for Bustairy whoiw Gaeernr.-. Aaguaaa •2.5!--Gavenior, ARguaaa to lUvtion is now certain. Future Your skilful conduct of recent Kerrelary of Stale. Colonial aspirants to public office disturbances clearly warrants proAm in hospital with superficial will wa'.eh his career with intermotion. We have a quiet uovrii.el wiunds Irom stone-throw et Rioting t,til| continues. ernor-General's post in view for lug. Regret your reaction <>f my lj.2.51! — Secretary of Slate W you. Too bad about Magna alines. Hava calhad fiovernar. Aniuada Instnutions follow by air but 1 conference of Buitairy. GreenYour head injury appears to .. 9 On Page S 'The Professor" Fights The Underworld From FREDERICK COOK NEW YORK ESTES KEFAUVER. America's man against crime and sworn enemy of FrankitCoatello, Joe Adonis and the other colourful characters of the twilight world, is not al all the type one might expect. About him there is none of the flamboyant, hectoring, blustering, loud-tie District Attorney of Hollywood and Chicago. He is big and rugged. But in this 47-year-old Senator from the backwoods country of Tennessee there is more of the earnest professor than of the headline-hunting swashbuckler His quiet voice flows smoothly, without rasp. His accent is a pleasant, soft Southern irawl. But some of those who have faced nim and his Senate Crime investigating Committee have learned that there is punch behind that diffident smile, a mantrap those seemingly harmless questions. NON-STOP BATTLE Krf.mv.-r (his name is pronounced Ess-tess KEY-fawver, the faw rhyming with fault) is described by some as looking like an American version of Sir Oliver Franks. He has built his whole political career on a nonstop battle for cleaner government. After taking a Yale law degree in 1927. he went home to Chattanooga, Tennessee, and started in practice as a local solicitor. Business, he says now. is best described as having been "on the thin side." He picked up eight dollars in the first month, was delighted when the takings went to 21 dollars in the neat It was not long, however, before Kefauvcr was one of the Souths more successful attorneys and the money flowed in. Inside five years his income was "several times" the £5,000 a year he gets now as a senator. He had no political ambitions until he turned his mind to a minor local reform and extracted Arm promises from all the candidates that, if elected, they would back it Those who won at the poll promptly "forgot" their commitment. Kefauver decided that day he could trust nobody in politics, and at the next election put his own name up for the Tennessee Senate. He-lost narrowly. But his campaign had fired such public interest that a year later they elected him instead to Ihe United States Congress in Washington. FOOTBALL, TOO Kefauver has little time for any books but those on political and economic matters. But he is no dull dog. He likes a party, loves travelling and striking up acquaintances with people he meets in trains and in the air. Fishing was a passion with h'm once—the mountain streams of Tennessee are among America's best trout waters—but he has little time for it now. At college he was a track :tar and played a hard game of football. Now his absorbing hobby is carpentry. "My most successful recent project," he says, "was to fix a new door on my daughter's playhouse." WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED —L.E.S. Plan For A Colonial Town LONDON CLUBS are of more significance in the Colonies than they are in Britain, where there is already a wide range of cultural and social activities open to the inhabitants. This view Is held by town-planning expert, Mr. G. A. Jellicoe. and he expresses it in his plan for the capital of Northern Rhodesia. Lusaka In this plan, he makes provision for a theatre, a cinema, gardens, a fountain, parkland, a town hall, hotels. lido, cathedral show rooms, golf courses, etc. African and European housing are planned to accommodate increasing population. Emphasising how necessary it is to bear in mind the population problem in relation to town-planning. Mr. Jellicoe, a London architect, points out that in Lusaka the European population has more than doubled itself in the last three and a half years. He envisages industrialisation and demonstrates how industry should be concentrated, with light industry on either side of the commercial centre, and heavy industry located near railway sidings. Freedom for the expression of native culture is another factor in Mr. Jellicoe's town planning for Colonies. Equally important in Colonial town planning is what Mr. Jellicoe calls "the continuation of the ecological plan", including "political ecology". He feels there have been attempts in the past to destroy all existing ecology and plant a new one in its place, t The essence of Colonial life, he says, is "water | and trees" and so in Lusaka he ensures there 1 will be avenues, in orderly and aesthetic fashion, and fountains in the parks, so that. I as Mr. Jellicoe puts it. "people can see and feel that there is water about," and all with good mental effect. Not everybody will agree with everything in the proposed magnificent lay-out of Lusaka. The separate schools, the different types of housing, won't be in keeping with the [ views of certain schools of thought in the Colonies today, but it is clear that the improved amenities and conditions provided for in the plan, will go a long way towards raising standards of health and living. von PAINT ADVOCATE AT STATIONERY SILVER STAR CONGOLEUM With FELT BASE Beautiful Patterns Cut to Your Rcquirrmrnts SILVER STAR CONGOLEUM SQUARES with Felt Base — 3 X 21 yds. ..ml 3x3 yds. jarJust the Floor Covering you have been waiting for ." ; 1 .' as.'. 1 WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. 'Phones 1 PITCHER 4472. 46K7. 441.1 & CO. MR. BAKER!! You can once again HAKKuilhaSMIU:... VtSl If' Hero Again GOLDEN ARROW FLOUR FLOUR WITH GOOD RETURNS 08IAINAHE AT VOUR WHOUSAUR LOUNGE SUITS ready to wear Choose from a wide range of fitting, single or double breasted. Style in fine Grade WORSTEDS and GABERDINES. A big assortment to select from • IIA COSTA .V CO.. LTD. Dry 4..mils ll,pl. I I %  \ : ..i^hVEGETABLES in Tim X3s\ Ben Root Com Cirot Cucumber Turnip* Kale Spinach Aapaiafti*, Tomatoe* Mix<>d Vegetable* MEATS Chicken (Jellied) Turkey (Jellied) Ham* in tin* Luncheon Tongue-. Meat and Dili Paataa Steak and Kidney Pudding Sliced Ham Sliced Bacon Fre.h Perk 8 UHj.gr. DESSERTS Royal Jellies Royal Pudding* Custard PowderOOOM berries Rhubarb Large Red Apple* run\r I.OflfM/f/IV WH OtillYKtt For SNACKS Dutch CheeDaaM OkMM OutnneiK Stout Oolden Tree Beer BUTTER & MILK Anchor Butter Anchor Ri.n Powdered Milk O.orta r.v.111 Milk


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ET1FHOK2O_HPBT50 INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T14:24:42Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02558
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX HARISAIiil* AmtMAfl TUESDAY. APRIL II, lSI. FRESH SUPPLIES OF CHIC & SWEETHEART TOILET SOAPS ARE AGAIN AVAILABLE PRICE! ONLY 15/ CAKE TAKE HOME A FEW CAKES TO-DAY Complete your lilt from lh*:— Cuaurd Pow PIPES KING PIN SETS DECARBONIZING SETS BRAKE LINING SETS FRONT SPRINGS lor Ford IChevrolet FIRE EXTINGUISHERS AND LOTS OF OTHER ESSEST1ALS ECKSTEIN BROTHERS Par Strtet



PAGE 1

I'M.I I ll.Ill' I1AKIIAIHIS AIIVIM'ATK lll-I.W AI'llll. 17. 1K1. Spartan Defeat Ever ton 4 — 2 Walcott, Johnson Net For Parkites CPARTAN defeated Everton in then Brat tootba miQtti at Kemington Ova] yesterday by i IDM starleH off tamely with Spartan aa>f< '.he Screen End goal. Everton quickly took tr.> ball Into their opponanta* ana but thalr inVrwaroi araaln got within hamim; distant*. When Spartan g,t* going Ihej appeared IO he sllgnuta t' tru.ii tnetl rivals Iiui Into inctn ihcv did not make the inosi ol jiii opportunities it .'•ho opened the A good "threw" frean (lie nghi W :ng b) ihi' winger Bcyee. and the tall bounced towards Collymoro keeping oal for Everton He go KIR hand* to the rail but did m' .l!AMI V\IIO\ \l IMS \VH St llriinclini IYmiis: Hou LtVgllll Brul Konuld Starch TH1NIDAD. April 14. Jarupica and hmno broke hi Brtttgh Caribbean lawn tennis playing at tn*idr right championships tOC the lirannon into the goal. Tropnv. when -.'lev each won %  AH* lota !l "* r:,,: %  atngiet match as ine tournament mld-IUId lor norne ItlM an. got underway before a large tttn this tftaunot that Hcece crowd a i TaannulUlt) Qub port%  ***' %  right half-back, kicker c'Sraiii loftily towards the Spartan goal Ralph'I.ega.1, Barbados born S* !" 1 fl mt ^.."* S^V !" Trinidad ,>l.comon won by *• ,:uU !" d *" ,w fault from Jamaica'! Ronald lf "" h<1 l ou lim StU*g> ii. UK %  BCOad "ft BaHW A few minutes lifter Uiay t'H-k no*' captain. Erie Taylor, !"st let the lead an right-winger Hope *n: Jim FamuhartOn oC .lamalco A m a long pasa and eentn (oiii.li if dram -* Injected into N Haiewm-d converted. When the. the aflern'ionS proceeding* .1 half UoM mtcn-il arrived ih.i Hon gtui KlOn waunchanged. On UKcede hi match to Ixgall by 1 %  %  i liCO it *• %  not long nefor • (auk in tin I 1*1 Ifl Which Spartan drew level A penalt-he Barb ksk was awarded them an. leading three nil after winulu-; centre-forward Keith Walcott no mistake. Scon after there wai %  line piece of combinajii'.n H iw.en Walcott and Boyee and Keith scorcii fm Ihe %  grand Ibne to put Spartan again In the lead ,'ohnson scored the fouith goal a few minules l;c!.r. the end of play tn put the lean* licyond doubt. Mr. D w Saver* wa< the lataree The teama were:— Spartan: lirifllth. Hour. GlO hon*. Medford. Cadoaan. C.ittrnBnvee. Johnson. Walcott. Chase. %  %  ..I .hi.mOU. Kverton: ('..IHinorc. Yr*w*l. ^.„ Hall. Reece, V. Ilarewood. May1 ,1 0 i.l Hope. Itltdes. N Harewond h Murrm %  *" Is The Grand National Too Severe? (Bj VKKNON MOBG IN) LONDON. April 15. THE DEBACLE in this year's Grand National Steeplechase m which only two ol tha '•& runnars completed tha liaa without falling, bas'l (JuatUon "fi the race too w .Think Jt Is. and a number >lo<1ii> PkaanM lias alread> been Of thoae who want to modify are those who thai ffce tumbles In this year'. W(m ld ma-st tbam ajl lower in encxcept:"'|..l. and that ij height: those who would make them leas tough in content: those whn would make certain of the Jumps easier, and those who would scale the tlrst three in ascending height. The last suggestion is sound. The idea would he for the tirst fence to be. say three feet, the second three feet six inches and the third four feel This wmilc" HIV<> the runners a chance to waim .am UP to their work of tackling th< U> remain the world's linesl. toughest chase. Ibc ftneeshould be left alone. Lei ug examine the reasons for the abnormal number of (alii toil was a vi: %  Thla caused tbJ tirst fence. (ewer than 01 were bi ugtil down i neorly u third of the wholo NO CONSTIPATION NOW AFTER YEARS OF MISERY Then 1 Uted nK keepa r %  ihat bigger and mere famous obstacles later on. They '.• -uld also probably eliminate the faulty jumpers at each .succeeding height, allowing only .he best of them to go on to the mess part of the conti There is some kind of precedent for this, because in the very early days of th 0 race, they used to start *ith a hurdle and not a fence as THE MB] ORAND NATIONAL, the worldgreatest itMplvthssc. run at AlntrM. Liverpool. England, wan the moat *. > nsatloual for years Out of a Bald of 3b onl> thrc rnnncrs completed the ronre. The rea*n at iKlleved to be partly due to a fanlty Mart, which took most of the riders by surprise and Ul this ":rue at the tint fence where twelve horses, one third of thfir Id. rame down Only two riders wore injured, t'.xnrett en there was the effort of ihi so speedy rttfSM trying to up with the dashing young %  aaatta €iw *>•!<• ol the easiest %  a Jump 11 quickly. This was the >n for the downfall of Mr. The g V o"ng\oo h wa f 's pretty soft the flm cbrtacle. presumably with ,5. !" t !" ... ..! %  ihn the same Idea in mind as today o| osal: "For years 1 had be. kinds of lasatives. AIX-BRAN It not 1 regular I really en/ov eating it every day'" Rud, R Adler.l410'JOthSt Miami K^ach. On, ol man\ 1 licttrd lellrn fnm ALL-BBAN users. You. too. may es pect to overcome ionniiiiatiun due to lack of dietary bulk if you follow 1 hiadsice Rat an ounce (about '£ cup 1 of crispy Kellogg's ALL KHAN daily, driok plenty of wsUr' If not compleUlv aatiahedsfier 10duy. returnemp'y carton Io Kelloe Co. of G'atB>itala.Ltd .MtnchtiteiCngler.a DOUBLB TOL'g MONET BACK! alter the tremendous 1 year and the field AJ> a I'm %  %  " %  |l now usual. Vamoose Wins First .mil White Injured Fctrward For Operation the mar.ithrn Hrsl • %  : 11 -9. Sturd was affected by attack cf %  nlgraltK ami was ordered to be. by the doctor Governor Ranee and I (iething. in' A 111 a*w 1 the team %  ented to him Legall put up u grand performance agninst the OXfOI Blue, who showed machbM-like precision in the flrat set when Lii volleying and driving drew rounds of applause The 25-year-old Barbadian who had learned his tennis in Trinidad, was unner turned 1 nantf reputation and played Mipreme lonlldence He made irequent excursions to U cot) ivirmeri with clever oasslng shots I-egall. mainly through forceful isround strokes, rushed into in early four-nil lend Kit in the rlfth game Sturdy came irto hi* own and reeled oil the nexl two caniCk lo level matters at four-nl! The games then went with :.erviv to eight all. Sturdy was atlaekinif a^nVt SeotTand on Saturday, i iJraatt'l backhand at this sta/e t n undergo an operation on his jnw with beautifully angled drives and w hlch may require plastic surgerv won the 17th game with some crisp This m<-ans be will not be avail volley Inc. He seemed to beconi" weakened, and soon ifterwardc the Jamaican dispirited and drop lied aet-poinl in the 18th game. Th* seeon't .v. r i;i MilTrrent mailer, as Sturdy was then playing under I sex'ere handicap After losing three games lie backed ""' ""'* rnuld not continue Legall wai consequently declared winner. ,1 Jack Leacoek, wu-k, '-keeper N. Harrison tOI 0 ll I oats started. The> weii Q f %  over, flve rum V.im.He Cyclone. Zephyr. Than1V ere scored on* him. an,| In th John Bladon. thiin Mil of Snmli's geeond 1 ilppi 1 be ,,. .:.,! Crouch for 28. Wltb %  new nuidn atlBfiand by Wh.n the Barlwdlans Brk Robinaon, Tempes*. lupparad t 0 bat 1 second time. III. 1 tn n will Blva his left I v Crlles Coe nnd Edrll W1U1 Ivan the crowd to some line batting, hitmi M-d when heating Jo*.Perkins at the halm. Mami.e i, r ig tho ball vary bard, but In do(iardner May Dec-id* After Wednesda> LONDON, April 16 Jack Gardner, Brttfab and Bui pean heavyweight champion, nu declda after Wednesday, whether der, skippered he will light Cesar Bnon of llreakaway. Argentina al llarnngay on May 22. Thr hand, t,ble tor selection for the Englan. side to meet Argentina at Wem bley on May 9.—keuter. Regiment Wins Rifle Shoot %  ''' Wi Id) 1. I.ist month, a Ihoi 1 out tonight on ;i heavy punch i.. but on Wednesday, he will box an exhibition with Don Cockell, Bog land and European hghl-henvywelght champion. h!u manajgtr honai b deflnlta dacuton concerning th 1 Visibility of a light with Hi HI I ft* r thnt exhibition Renter. Pollee Court*—10.00 a.m llonse of Assembly—3 p.m Police Band al St. Philip's Almhouse—1.41 P m Ilasketball — HarrUon College Old Bo vs. Plekwlrk and IMrales vs. Car!ton— ri—" aas %  • instead of having to take them ..ii angla It is the (lever way n which the jumps are placed th.i makes many of them extreincl difficult — Reuler Pyorrhea and Trench Mouth Slopped In 24 Hours Hum." ...4 Cl'KR VOl T NC; Alt. lilltS TIMMINS. Ont Youthful William Tells armed with home-made bows and arrow the hci loach's Comet and Teddy Maeln g w they io j t tour KlnBtryi %  waaaaa dM not s.n Qamaldoand P Carrclaimingt The Start each Tha race becu at 11.ou a.m f J h '^1 ^ ** *"" 2> t0 with Cyclone getting the jump on *** '" "bout 1-0 mmulcs neve. DOMI luunil.. ' ^er the bowling m order last. Cyclone was leading up to to rorce a win in the early Mog.-s the time tne boats reached the Had they done so. they might beon f beagle 1 >' %  oii..-ni. T.UO. n winners with mnnitci to spare | managed to bring Vai aleiv—"Ualne I'la.. i 1 I I'loio 1111 NO S nn qfi; IMICK ASTHRJ r: 11 XSf ylC "IT, wir.j WOWT cowr qowc 1QWMOJ IIOODEK. i^anKJ^^ncn IJ.M orrei p'hi'M t >nnii ru jod tidi"*ol sreal ,.. Si Uihr 1 onriN a SONS. •ore soonih. or '--.,* are a vici'.m of fr*t' add>i.a UN you lo loar 11 i*reu'^UDe~aii War Iheee Baoalb dlaei UieaoabMI Ute vorld ao Dial DO* i.nSW SU Uial four out of •i-iy fl> p*oola are easTeren seaait or laiar. Be vai— r — tteea du CufbYourPires !" %  or m iv minuiee IU aei 011I7 '.i 1 %  :i %  r.t. atcii* liaodlni and eomtela nan. Irriiatlon tlnrehr ourbloa eOiar trou"'' faui^d be KM eueh u lUada>> • —. ir %  '*• '•' %  %  • undai lb* >BBBM*t HiaranWa Hyta muii atop jour pli[•aina ana iroublea or money Bsak ei "iura of enpir parkas*. New Discovery] Saves Teeth Ibe tffejoovery of an American BcbU tbeae troucti* in a r*w aj 11 peoolraiM rlilil lo in tfMHa. MOM Caas* from Bind tr am dar. quictir um ae •a air year aaoolh, and aoon Utlh_ Tha rallowU4 Irllfr ... W. a ahowi Ibt raaulli lint An m w IHII (at: "I auBered fio. in ri Uauib and %  MfBBB for Wn rear* Ileaa fa %  and bieadioa a'ad I baa ahUa eaT.riTotBar taelri rlflo thnotinv match at the have been warned by pollei >ni %  • .„_..,,_,. ,._„ !" ,-i.„4 ~ ..u.i. western 1 the beagle on the Inside ol Cyetom • inio the lead. With the lovely wind that wn Vamoose Incn 1 irouinl Foster who liowled well on Thurs in M IT ment range morning between learn-. <-f Tour fit.in the Canadian warships Magnlflernt ami Mlemac. Barbados ; 1 i the Barbados Regiment lesulted m a win for the last named. The scores were* MlaBMB Weodbr.^k Ml, MagninceiH 255. Police 258 n.il Regiment 304 esterda) ccenjlalnti ware ived of children using windows and lamps as targets. Police hav<%  alaad levaral sets of how-; and arrows on the streets -(CP) first around tn* C>day came in for some rough treatment and in one of his overs. e was hit for a six by ft the righl of the Pavilion. Kid Ralph To Fight In Trinidad Tennis Champion HIIIMlBfTTTTi %  y M. H.irrison C1.1v i llcilrr BBBtk MM imuai ID >T(r A.VD OlVf VOl R NAMI AND AlllHlhSS WHEN AN ACClBfNT OC-f't KS Space made available 4 AN \D.\ DRV t*r S*Trr Motor in 1 %  >s M.H.S. BEAT POLICE AT BASKET BALL Modern High School beat Polic 12—4 at the Modern High Scho. %  roondi vi-Hul,i> jilternoon. Friendly Football Atsn. This Week s llxlures ; %  -., v. %  v. %  %  \ %  Maple at Si Leonards Reterce Mr (1 (irnhnin Wed. IBih--|Iungei> ^ rVett11! %  B U Bt, 11 onar b Rai %  ill O. Graham. Fri. 20th Ilarkliffe v V ill st 1..-. %  1 l.. ace BA III S A K IJ 5 10 ; i; .t < K %  I %  a i T • J in 7 • ,,, e> A K H 4 ? Tin* deal reatured n fvpieal rubber Ilndge nn understanding South opene.i one Club, North forced with Two Diamonds, and Sou'Ji niBde (he natura' rrbld of Two Bean*, thr Cheapest available and in no aenso a reverse North however, took it lo mean %  urong hand and hicft'iig to eleven Clubstwo now 11 South required a 2*2 division of tiie adven* trumps. bat this onlv occurs 40 times in 100 deal*, while the aeiepied odds on limiting a grand Mam should be at Treat two (o one. In spite of the bad irump break South can make a small sum In Club*, us he OH now afford the mfa pUU of a> i from Dummy and 4> %  from his own hand U paa> alaya e> 6. East is no KK A," "• o, * n mark, followed b\ cJone, /ephyr and the others. Vamoose wai well %  head at the md of the Brat round and the < thers in order were Cyclone. EagaBgr, Edrll. Breakaway, while lempest and Thunder wenwall in the rear. Tempstl later dropped 1 ut withou' completing this lap At IhwMid of the second round Vamoose wag Itlll In thg l,v nan /ephyr had overtaken Cyclone and came around second. Cyclone was third, followed by of the ball troubled legall in the Breakaway, which overtook Edril hist set. Vamoose wo.v linishing lour in the second set Legall got the minutes ahead of Zephyr, which pace of the court. .iefe.it d Cvcleme by Ihrce minutes ] n a doubles match. Aris partLegatt Wins PORT OF SPAIN. April 16 Ralph legall beat Jamaiej Eddie Arts 4— . 6—4; 6—4 l-'i-.nando on Sunday in %  Inglaa match. lx>gal) came hark fiom one I down to defeat AnThe l-m The Weather TODAY Sun Rises: 5.5? a ru Sui. Sep.: 6.10 p.m Moon (Full) Airll tl Llghtlna: 6 30 pm. High Water: 1.03 am.. II VESTERIlAV Rainfall (Codringtoti) .01 in. Total for Monlh t yesterday: 1.O8 am Temperature (Max.i 85*F Temprrature iMin ) 14 5'F Wind IHrr.tion (9 ami E.. (3 pm.) EN K. Wind Veloiit>: 14 mile, per hour Barometer (9 am.l 30 0*11. (3 p m I '~'.9.t2 EASE THROA IRRITATION BS f las f leatii osN nn,-i-. i.hutaa| BBs Guaranteed "^ D Mean-fig, and aora otou ifi sad Uiblen r leeu> U jour aeanplata tatuiaatfaa or NV b.u eai mure of eoply saafc a a*. Ft Fyorrhea-Treaeli Noaak Fcurth was Brookaway. two mintlnd Cyclone and fifth Edrll. Unfortunately Thander overturned before reaching the mark of! the Harbour Police pier in the lag! round. John Bladon and nil Oakag Thunder eventual!} Antahed laat, six min Lilag behind Edrll and 11 minutes rter the Aral boat. The Ses-ond Tornado Regatta \> 111 l. sailed on Saturday. April lift < N pm The resulfl ware u follows-— red Farquharson against Nothnagel and Gun Munro. The lad M-t "ll — 4—6. 6—4, 6—4, 6—6 P 6—3. Ho, Trestrait H in Games liieaa Oar 0 PORT OF SPAIN Apr l 16 Trinidad's Jin Ho beat rtedwli in a most thrilling game 7—3; 6—4; t. I Trastrall won from B.O> Phillip f —I; 6—I; 6—0. Phillip natch for TO-DAY S NEWS FLASH SAXOPHONE REEDS E b Alto. B b Tenor. C Melody CLARINET REEDS B b, E b. GOOD SECOND HAND SHOT Gt'NS JOHNSON S STATIONERY and HARDWARE Mskjbr, I*.... mr. ...They'll Do It E very Time SVonDS ^0 GO I IU THE S0CTBALL : GAVE.-AND you, wu fjcxy 000, yOU'VE GOT TWE WINNING SCORE IN Tnc 0=FICE POOL •—— By Jimmy I Lit lo / LET'S fiO.'IT'S/U OVER.' '. I. WMT 0:0 I TELL VO0 ?! I PICKED IT RIGHT ON TL.E NOSE IN THE OFF.CE TOOL.' VOU GET A NEW HAT, <|D.' Leewards Inter-School Sports Begin irteai ON. O-N ...•" BAPItCDA. April 14 The Ann tal 1 %  Intei'-schi. I .11 on th* Antigua Racraath n HI Apul 12. T % %  taking part an Ihe mar schoo-, t'. Kitts Orammar Bcho rtal Secondary School. IMKIRlsl I I Mill K ^K^54C5S55S5^1',;i-,K;' J & R ENRICHED v BREAD AND 1MEM80We 3 STRiNSER PULLS AN 80-yARO MERRIWELL • AND BO/M6-6! GO VOUR WINNINGS) ,IL ; ) HS|! ; %  III IMIH.Vlll ll DIM, IIHIII FOR THE ^^S^ FOOT-BALLER AND ATHLETE Remember, a comiortable fitting suit ia our lira! consideration. There are increasing numbers who recoqniae lor themselves the consistently superb cul. lit and finish of the IDi; M TAILORING We will welcome the opportunity ol proving this lo your in our TAILORING DEPARTMENT on the first floor of Hi:RDao..LTD 10—13. Broad Street PHONE 4267 for EVER1TE CORRUGATED SHEETS fi'. r, 9'. 10' LaqguNi RED CED/VR SHINGLES No. 1 and No. 2 (Sradt'S OH-TEMPERED HVRDBOVR1) 'IX G "' %  1" 1-onR STANDARD HVRDBOARD '" and 3 IS" Thick WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.


ia

—



ESTABLISHED 1895







U.N. RUN REDS FURTHE



TUESDAY,



APRIL 17, 1951

—

Make small gains on central jr ‘ont

U.N. TROOPS ENTER
rOWN OF YANGGU

TOKYO, April 16.
UNITED NATIONS TROOPS to-day followed

tiously on the heels of retreating Communists along most
of the zigzagging battlefront in Koréa.

Chinese and North Korean units fought delaying |
actions of varying intensity along the Western and Central |
fronts, but men of the Eighth Army under their new Com-
mander, General James Van Fleet, registered limited





advances.
Their biggest gains were on ~eeras
tthe East Central Front, where
they entered Yanggu, 16 miles .
east of Hwachon against ees ovie Ss u
cally no resistance.
: On the central front align Of O d
roops supported by London |
units stormed with fixed bayonets | r er
another of the towering hills
north of the $8th parallel. GENEVA, April 16.
Fighting seemed the same! Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, Cheir-
everyWhere and was of the!man of the 18-State United
kind which has been going on! Nations Human Rights Cornmis- |

for Several weeks.

The main body of
yielded good defensive
without a struggle. sentative.

Behind them they leave small{ When this was chailengei by
but resolute bands who make the; the Soviet delegate, the Ccmmis
most’ of the terrain in fighting) sion voted to uphold Mrs.
grim delaying actions. “| velt's decision by eight

The bjtterness of this type of} with three abstentions.

{: ion, today ruled out of order the
Soviet Resolution aimed at oust-
ing the Chinese Nationalist repre-

Chinese
positions



Roos2-
to three,




fighting was shown by the Mr: a

. s. Roosevelt declared that the
Fighth Army’ ey estimate today} Commission was not a proper
that a total of 2.300 Communis ,erganisation to make decisiqns
were killed or wounded in action; about a major political issue

yesterday .

Chinese were fighting the hard-
est today in defence approaches
to Kumhwa “pinnacle point”
along the lateral Chorwon Hwa.
chon supply road and to the east
in the vicinity of Hwachon itself.

which, in any
before. the next
General Assembly.
The Commission began its sev-
enth session here to-day.
Mrs. Roosevelt retired from the
Usins well. prepared bunkers Chairmanship which she has held
and pillboxes, Chinese were giv- | Since 1946, and nominated Dr
ing ground dearly, but front line | Charles Malik of Lebanon as her
reports said they were withdraw- | *Uccessor. He was __ elected
ing.—Reuter. unanimously.
M. Rene Casin of France and

Madame Hansa Mehta of Indie
were elected first and second

case, was to come
United Nations







Tories Protest
Argentine Maps

LONDON, April 16.

Conservatives protested in the
Commons today that the Argen-
tine Embassy in London issued. a
bulletin. with maps showing Falk.
land Island Antarctic dependencies
as Port Argentina.

John Langford Holt who made
a protest, asked if the Foreign
Office knew about this. Kenneth
Younger, Minister of State, re-
plied that it did.

“Government has on a number
of occasions formally protested to
the Argentine Government against
its infringement of British sov-
ereignty in the Falkland Islands
dependencies and has rebutted
Argentina’s claims to sovereignty
over any part of the British An-
tarctic territory,” he said.

“As was stated on April 4, Gov-
ernment will once more lodge a
formal protest if the reported
establishment of a new Argentine
base in the dependencies is con.

Presidents of the Commission.
—Reuter.



Rebels Attack
‘rench Outpost

HANOI, April 16.

A Vietnamh rebel battalion last
night ‘violently attacked’ a
French outpost 25 miles southwest
of Hanoi, French Army Head-
quarters reported to-day.
of West. African
Vicinamese par-
tisans repulsed the attack, Mean-
while French Union forces had
engaged another battalion outside
the Tongking Delta,
about 55 miles
Hanoi. The battalion was be
lieved to be attempting to move
north towards the French outpost
of Sonla in notthwest Tongking
country. Sonla is about 110 miles
west of Hanoi and 75 miles south-
east of the provincial capital
Laichau and was earlier reported
combined

A garrison
Senegalese, anc

bridgehead
southwest of

” to be threatenea by a
Wear —Reuter, |force of Chinese and Vietnamh
forces,



—Reuter.

PETAIN RECOVERS

LA ROCHELLE, April 16.
Ex-Marshal Philippe Petain has
completely recovered from lung
congestion from which he was
suffering last week, his army doc-
tor said to-day.



ETHIOPIANS

FOR KOREA

LONDON, April 16.
. An Ethiopian contingent of 1,15%
soldiers left Addis Abba today
Yor Korea, it was learned here
The contingent is going by way
of Jibuti—Reuter.

—Reuter.





FIRST IN

THE FIR! Tr





VAMOOSE was the winner of the First Tornado Regatta to be held

here. This was sailed on Sunday morning in Carlisle Bay.

ean}

headed by Labour

MUSIC.

|. Bevin Will
Be Buried |

i



LONDON, April 16

Private funeral services for
former Foreign Secretary Ernest
Bevin will be held on Wednes-
day at Goldersgreen, suburb ot
London, Cremation wil] follow
Cnly members of the family of
the veteran Labour Party Lead-
er, friends and closs associates
will attend the services Bevin
died on Saturday at the age of
70, months after he resigned from
the Cabinet post he held since
j the Labour Government canal
into power in 1945. His death
stepped up an under cover tug of
war for power within the Labour
Party, a fight that may hasten
a general election, Aligned on
one side are Prime Minister
Attlee and Herbert Morrison,
Bevin’s -successor as _ Foreign)
Secretary. This pair, along with}
Bevin, controlled Party policy
and together were able to with-}
stand any — serious
from the more



challenge |
extreme party
Minis-
ter Aneurin latter |
faction
and all
ism in Britain
Bevin-Morrison group followed
the moderate course of extend-
ing socialism by degrees. Attlee
and Bevin opposed an election
soon, fearing that the people’s
displeasure at coal
shortages might cost them the
Government, Bevan however is
reported to believe that a period

Bevan. The
is pressing for a quick
out expansion of social-
The Attlee-

and meat



out of office might refresh and
renew socialist zeal in the Labour
Party .—(C.P.)



Syrian Premier

Sees Ministers

DAMASCUS, April 16.
Syrian Premier Khald Azm
Bey today received Ministers of
Britain, the United States, France, |
Russia, Yugoslavia, Brazil. and
Turkey, whose Governments are
members of the Security Council.
The Premier handed the Ministers
two memorandums, The first was
yn the Palestine refugees problem, |
and the other on the Arab}
refugees frozet capital.
Other Arab Governments
adopting a similar procedure
(About 850,000 I’alestine refu-
gees are receiviug United Nations’
\ relief until iney are rese*tled in
\ Arab territory, America has con-
y ributed $20,000,000 to this work,
Refugees’ capital was frozen on
.ne outbreak of hostilities in Pal- |!





are

estine. The Israeli Government |
has offered to pay compensation
for refugees’ land. —Reuter.



Cen, ’
‘New Approach
PARIS, Apri. 16
Observers here do not exclude
the ibility of g new Western
approach when the “Big
deputies continue’ their
morrow afternoon,
without meetings.
The three Western representa-
tives are expected to have before
them the latest views of ;

po

talks to-

after three days





, Gov: vernments —Reuter, —

WASHINGTON, April 16







General MacArthur has agreed
to appear before the Senate Armed
Services Committee at a time
after he has addressed a joint
me s of Congress




et ee ee Le ee

Committee due to
nto the

begin
Far

erican







i Far East, di ed fr 1} paper editor 3ut it is not expect-

it cor nds by Pt â„¢ Tru senator | I Cai Republi ed that the two broadcasts will
te ek, is ¢ 0 t n, W t id he would! coincids

tc G ral M Ur Sta f he t ‘ 1 te for a formal A White House spokesman !

t epiile T will } 5 r at S France 4 ale nst alliteday President Truman L
ippear e Ser omorre Tnite Korea,| see General MacArthur if he
Ser ee at rH Fe i wishes, But far as he knew
I { a MacArthur had not c
st appointment.—Reuter, Pn

Four” !

ABOARD



THE POLICE BAND on board H.M.C.8. “Magni ficent” oxo. day morning.

Su?



Trinidad Sugar

Tomorrow | Up 37 Per Cent

LONDON, April 17.

THE LATEST of the Colonial Office Reports published

here to-day is on
these two islands are
every other sphere.

Trinidad atid
progressiag

Tobago, and shows how
industrially and in almos

Sugar production in 1949 for instance, reached a recor

of 159,135 tons, representing

an increase of 43.194 tons o1

37 per cent more than the production for 1942, anc 4,566

tons more than the pre-war a of 1946.

Cuban Refutes
Allegations

them to mak
tory to Cuba”,



statements ‘‘deroga

| 64

jin the



Dr. Mendoza reminds toe
British people that Cuba js the
largest sugar producing country-.in
the world. He says that
the war when Cuba allied hersel!




with Britain, she placed her entire
sugar production at the disposal,
of this country at prices “far below
those which she could have se

cured as a mere matter of
business”’.







WASHING TON
> critic Paul H
threatene
for
Margaret
President ‘a, lette

j April 16



I n once

fin the nose

| daughter
t the




g



his dismissal of General
nut —meuteri:.

an Francisco and New York to-
a ay E chinene | hero's welcon
al Dc tigl 15 MacAr thar,
hington prepared for
of the Senate
entatives to



Ge

Vv
meeting
of Repre



and House
hear hi

Tt former Sup
Allied

reme Commar
power! in the

the

der of



durine | providing for

location of
84 tons for

the output was
the United King-
a 74,012 tons for Canada, and

506 tons. for Ideal consumption

There will be interest here in
the references to the new indus-
tries the Caribbean Develop-
ment Company's bottle and glass





(From Our Owr LONDON, April 16 jing started for the export to the
Dr. Roberto Mendoza, Cubar | United States of ryania, a_ wild
Ambassador in London, hi . shy plant, thought to have ne
futed newspaper allegations that nmercial value, but now found
“while the people of the West|to contain ingredients for a very
| Indies were giving everything di | P werful insecticide
lo . ve b. * ~ } * os
near kg daboracatee i eek crigake| Dominant Voice
In a letter to the Times today The report points out that the
he refers to Trade Talks between | new constitution which of a
Cuba and Britain and asks that th |} ransitional nature will g peo-
natural interest of the British: in! wie of Trinidad and Tbbago a
West Indian affairs should not lead | dominant voice in the

control of

heir affairs Tt will place repre-
ertatives elected by universal
suffrage in a cleat rnajority both

Legisiative
Fxecutive

Council and in
Council while © still
the co-operation of

t}
the



other persons with valuable ex
perience and knowledge

Th representatives w il]
henceforth be in a position to as
sume responsibility for the fram
ling and execution of policy. It



a joint

represents an attempt at a dispas





A large crowd turnec
the polling stat



usic enlive



rectic afmosphe

the day

ople and veh



around
bearing tht tame ol

urit cundicht



a joint
and the

tigation



ii
tiae beat



eTVv ice Cor
enquiry into the
Wednesday
timony from
Gener

Cenera al on
when it '! hear
Secret f

Georg: hall





NORTH

\
|
|
|: th i cticide are on the
a0 Iranian Oil Compa iny
is p z techn ond material
} t f Le n the ‘fight against locusts
) é t Reuter,
addre to j
on of Congre vill be broad |
yn the sar day Truma
also d to broadcast—he ha
long standing engagemen* to ad-|
dress the American Soci ne |
|
'



Oil Nationaligation
Is Internal Affair

Persia Tells Britain *

LONDON, April 16
PERSIA has no intention of depriving Britain
of oil by her decision to nationalise the oil
industry or giving oil to any other country.
Persian Ambassador in London Ali Soheily gave
this assurance in London today.

In an official statement which has the approval
of the Persian Government, the Ambassador
stated the Persian case in order to correct what
he considers erroneous impressions ef circum-

Fe Get |
eace Note

IN KOREA

LAKE SUCCESS, April 16
The United Nations to-day re
ceived a message from rane
Korean authorities asking
peace be re-established in Kore a
The message was very long and
written in Russian It ad
dressed to the President the |
Security Council

}

|

}

‘|

was |

|

United Nations officials immedi |

of

ately set to work to translate and











. : . :
distribute it to members. The stances of the oil disput? and the nationalisatéon
work was expected to take several] decisi
hours. ecision, Ted dceweescae ic hs
The message was signed by Pak = he m assador Ww arned that
Phyong Yeng. Foreign Minister of | ee ee a ae
the Korean People’s Republic | meena "aes sitet oer, =
; ; ; c | ‘ s as f
A United Nations official said it} Safety terference in Persian affairs and
was on - lines of meng’ ae ae || | have no validity for Persia
n yongyang radio, if 4
broadcast Yeng asked for “a ounce: | ‘ Programme | porwr ane aH E government
ful settlement of the Korean pro | + nsidered that Where, two coun-
blem,” but reiterated the protes' | EDMONTON | eee an Peat sing any economic
against what was called United || The traffic safety pee 1 tuation, their first bade should
States “intervention” in Korea gramme here includes | rags aAW ENS. i represcnyntive of
—Reuter, “traffic kindergarten, = at country whose affairs are un
| miniature street inters ation r discussion,
complete with traffic lights |
| designed to give youns ssters || _ iw a, ae benae. to
s i - roper me rds oO rossing ri wack oO work oO-day.
Russian Minister prea ees one |} Avot "3,200 “or 14,000” strik.
. : busy streets | who returned to the An-
A rrives In Rangoon | —(O.P.) | glo-l wnian Compfiny’s refinery
5 | Ij te this morning found no pickets
RANGOON, April 16,0 | 77 anaes disturb them All 30 Amer
Russia’s first Am bitbenic to cans in the port had been evacu-
Burma, Alexander Saveliev sailed B. ‘ti | Li ts _ but no British families had
into Rangoon to day. Party | ri Is 1 mpor r The country was today in a
diplomats meeting him on fhe | rip of fear at the possibility of
quayside included special repre Top Exports hi inding foreign troops on Persian
sentative Dr. Ho Chi Minh, leader |
of the rebel Vietminh movement
in Indonesia and the Chinese By £96,000,000 met Persians believed that a
Communist Ambassador Burma 1g by British forces in south

recently posted her Ambassador in LONDON, April 16





ia to protect British lives and

Moscow. Britain’s balance of trade dete roperty might bring Russian
Reuter, riorated gravely last month, ac roops in from the north,
cording to official figures published Prime Minister Hussain Ala was
here today derstood to have himself given
= ° Imports were exceeding exports '.xpression to this belief in a pri-
U.S. Jet Fighters by 98,000,000 in March The | vate conversation This morning
e difference for the first quarter i.e Senate (Upper House) voted
Wi ill Vi it Spain this year is £235,000,000. In 195¢ tianimous confidence in him and
excess imports averaged only government
MADRID, April 16. £87,000,000 per quarter Government Ministers had been
Right American thunder je Imports in March soared t lled to a special meeting for
fighter bombers will arrive in! £803,000,000 This figure Was] \ater today to consider the situa-
Spain tomorrow for a courtesy £86,000,000 above the 1950 monthly |tjon in Abadan where yesterday
visit of one week. This will be] #Verage. : ihe Anglo-Iranian refinery was
the first official visit to Spain, ot}, After allowing for re-exports,| virtually closed down, Today
he United States Army Air Force] /!ports (including freight and th-|tonkers were being loaded from
ollowing recent improvement in| *Urance) exceeded exports (eX! storage tanks in port,—Reuter,

spanish - Amefiean relations, It
vill also be Spain's first sight of |
et aircraft-in flight.

£96 000,050.
Britains Trade Minister, Harole



—Reuter. Wilson told the Commons today

j that in view of the very serious

é worsening of overseas trade in

Rubber Price the first quarter of this year

Britain should intensify her global
export drive particularly
monwealth countries of

to Com
the

Is Too High

ter




cluding freight and insurance) ,by |



Shot Bandit Chief

VITERBO, Italy, April 16.
Gasper! Pisciotta, chief lieuten-
ant and most important of Sicily’s
surviving bandits, claimed in court
iy that he shot the island's



cu , _| ig tee, rigand king Salvatore Giulian,
Moot nul UME Apr A, He stressed that Britain faced! pis cousin last July, under a
sentir as fa oduc nt 8 1D) “unparalleled industrial disaster’ |. personal arrangement” with Ital
Malaya Tee 1a 1e present price! if she did not get more raw mate- : hatatien: Sits See@lh:
of rubber is too high, according an Home Minister Mario Scelhba.

rials, particularly sulphur

United —Reuter,

Malaya

to the annual report of the
Planting Association of
published to-day

They consider it almost as harm
ful to the economy of the industry
low price, the report said,
having brought inflation and sent
the cost of living up



SENTENCED TO DEATH

BELGRADE,
Djao Vragic, leader of

Poe April 16

a Govern

—~Reuter, ment wheat buying team, has been |
|} sentenced to death for killin
; Stanks Jisma, crusading news-
, 2 ~ paper reporter who reveale
y ugoslavia Gets wheat-buying irregularities Tan-

jug, official Yugoslav news
reported

agency

Funds From U.S.

WASHINGTON, April 16
President Truman notified Con

—Reuter.















Dr. Mendoza. continues: ‘“‘more- |sionate and judicious compromise | *°°S peg Aion elie |
ae ET aris th. vila ,, | between the differing opinions and) WSC, OF Pev,UIN, eta ;
ea ees tee oat 4 pirations of all sections of the | Sunds to enable Yugoslavia ae
oie hong oe e increased’ | -ommunity, whereby the best in-]| Obtein raw materials for he
her production by nearly 50 pet terest of the colony may be] armed force ruman wrote t
cent to nreet the needs of her | -orved the Chairman of the Senate ana
aa including Britain - oe House of Representatives Foreign
e quotes instances of other Affairs Committees
ways in which Cuba contributed t- a “Drought which gave rise tc
Britain's war, efforts and says Ha es Win ~ | the need for assistance not only
“Cuba naturally asks no favous yn S aused a shortage in the avail
because of her contribution. ability’ of food for consumption
but she is entitled not to h we | e—Election in Yugoslavia but also has made
} HU misrepresented it impossible for Yugoslavia two}
ogee — | xport agricultural products with
é In SL Andrew vhich vuepenyis Senn _ |
a , ; ains resources to pay for impor
7 Approve New Law NT 1 “ H I ‘ ff critically needed raw materi |
vir J A ayne barb ’
. ; 1 |
DUESSELDORP, April 16, Electors Association, won the seat | —Renter. |
The West German, Trade Union | St. Andrew by a majority of
| Federation today approved the | voles, when the St. Andrew
ew West German co-mannge-|bye-election, caused through the + vad
| ment law, giving workers say} death o Mr Dra Foster Locusts In @
in the running of the industry | (Labour), took place yesterday. ry .
| The Council ¢ f Federation whie | The other candidate nominated Troubled Persia |
| represents 5,500,000 workers | was Mr, Seibert Worrell, (Bar -
jurged that h law should be} dogs Labour Party). The finat TEHERAN, April 16. |
‘extended to cover other industri | igures showed that Mr. Hayne An American Skymaster, carry-,
than coal and ‘steel to which it | got 636 votes, Mr. Worre\i 179 and | ing two smaller planes, 18 expe
is at present limited, |35 were spoilt ind crew and oe We & es
—Reuter. | de flew in today to help figh Y ?
|} Mr, Jesn ) worst locust invasion for a S| MAnuracruReD BY a
long with Mr. L 1 Satta! ateY & SOND GNA
SINCERITY Ant St. Andie n the House cf The plane was sent at the re ee Z
embly the Persian Government : -

juest of
y Committee,
aircraft,

smaller ones

rgeney

Two more




|

each a
and loade A
'

ideas “in general’’—as he
about how to defeat the
ts in Asia,
MacArthur's

sessi

cast

é ommu-

|
|
put it |

n








1}
| THE NEWS

The claim contradicts the official
jversion of Giuliano’s death that
jhe was hot down by police
tommy-gunners in the courtyar®
of a house in a Palermo subut'»
it dawn on July 5, last yerw.
—Reuter,







TELL THE ADVOCATE

DAY OR NIGUT
\ DIAL 3113

"
ci

RY’
COCOA
leads in Quality







—
PAGE

TWO

MR. & MBS. D. G. LEACOCK and other guests at the Party on board H.M.C.S

Saturday night.

M* BILL DICKSON who is
with Barclays Bank in An-
tigua has arrived here to spend a
couple of weeks holiday with his
friends the Alan Kings. . . . Mr.
Wilfred Woodhouse, Building De-
velopment Adviser to C.D. and
W. has returned from his week's
visit to Antigua. . . . Mr. and
Mrs. Donald M. Kirkpatrick are
spending a week at the Ocean
View Hotel before returning to
Bermuda wheré Mr. Kirkpatrick
is an architect, They came in on
Saturday from Trinidad by T.C.A,

Intransit

NTRANSIT tiirougn Barbados
on their way home to Pine Or-
her way to Trinidad was Mrs.
Harold Kidney’s sister, Joan de la
Bastide. .Mr. Derek Evelyn of
British Guiana is on his way to St
Kitts. He has been transferred to
the Barclays Bank Basseterre
Branch. He was intransit yester-
day by B.W.LA.

Back To U.S.

R. and Mrs, Samuel Doane are

on their way home to Pine Or-
chard, Connecticut after wintering
at the Marine Hotel. Passengers
by the same plane were Miss Ele-
nore Garfield of Connecticut and
Mrs. Jervis Murray of New York,

Back From Jamaica
R. and Mrs. Michael Greaves
of “Belmont”, St. John who
had been spending a holiday in
Jamaica are now back home.
coming in on the same plane were
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Dykes who
flew down from England via
Jamaica. Mr. Dykes is B.O.A.C’s,
Chief Development Engineer in
London, They are staying at the
Paradisé Beach Club..

Visiting Sister
OME to visit her sister Mrs,
R, G, Mainer is Mrs. Beatrice
A. Durham of Dallas, Texas, Here
for three weeks, she is staying at
the St. Lawrence Hotel,







St. Kitts Wedding
i ISS GilLiu DAViS, daugnte!
of Mr. Basil Davis, Manager
or thé St, Kitts Sugar Factory, was
married at the Moman Catholic
Church in Basseterre on Sunday
to Dr. Charles Vaughan. After tne



ceremony a reception was held at
the home of the Bride's father.
Dr. and Mrs. Vaughan left the

same day for Antigua where tha
honeymoon is being spent at the
Beach Hotel,

Delightful
LARGE number of local resi-
‘“ dents entertained the officers
of H.M.C.S Magnificent and
H.M.C.S Micmac at various
functions over the week-end

Amongst them were Mr. and Mrs
J. Peacock who entertained Lt. R.
“Danny” Feagan to dinner and a
delightful drive around the island.
Lt. Feagan is the Magnificent’s
Publie Relations Officer

Week-end Arrivals

R. and Mrs. A. B. Gonsalves

are in Barbados for three
months. They came in on Sunday
by the Lady Nelson from Trinidad,
and are staying at the Marine Ho-
tel. Mr. Gonsalves is proprietor
of the Elite Shirt Factory of Trini-
dad. '

Venezuela and New York
RS. JOHN LE® went off to
Venezuela yesterday on a
five-day visit. . .Mr. Colin Blades
formerly of the Advocate Co, Lid,
has gone to New York via Puerto

Rico for an indefinite stay with
relatives,
Twenty-one
R.- AND» MRS. CLEMENT

ATTLEE’S youngest daugh-
ter Alison celebrated her twenty
first birthday on April 13th with
a dance given by her parents at
their home in No, 10 Downing
Street. About seventy guests
attended,

ADVENTURES OF PIPA

BY THE WAY...

B* some trifling error, by a
miscalculatic \ almost laugh-
ably trivial agw.ist the golden
background of a planned economy,
Norway is sending bac. ‘to us the
consignment of tins we by
mistake to Brazil, where they
were not wanted.

They were intended for Czecho
slovakia, where they were to be
filed with frozen seaweed saus-
ages at 10s a pound. The tins
will now be redirected to Portugal
in the hope that they will be filled
with eggs imported from Turkey,
to be sent back to us via Holland
in exchange for the aluminium
we sold by mistake to the Dutch.

Ben Bottle in the Dock

EN BOTTLE, the sailor, en

tered the witness-box with «@
wide grin on his brown face. A
voice at the back of the couri
shouted, ‘“Wotcher, mate!” To
which Ben replied cheerily
“That's Tom Hunter or I'll be
pickled in brine!” “That will do
for the present,” said Cockle-
carrot sarcastically. The follow-
ing ensued: —

Ben: I was only exchanging
signals with a bloke that sailed
with me in the Venus.

Cocklecarrot: We are not here
to discuss that sort of thing.

Ben: Aye, aye, aye, sir (salut
ing merrily).

Cocklecarrot: We are not aboard

te,





snip.

Ben: That's a fact, your
vorship. But I’m in dock,
Tia, ha, ha!

Cocklecarrot: Mr. Bottle, 1

aust warn you that——

Ben: A nod from a blind horse
is as good as a kick from a
mad mule, your honour. (Howls
of mirth from the public.)

Cocklecarrot (stifling
rage): Core the cleart!



with

Twenty Years of Uproar
He urged the orchestra to in.
dulge in unusual feats of dexter

ity. (Music critic.)
FT HIS has got to be done tact
fully. To rouse an audience
from its torpor a trick or two is
u-eful, but crude acrobatics may
lisgust some of them Mumbel
used to encourage the violinists
© play with their violins on the

or, held down by ne foot 1
even induced harpist tc

twang the wires with her elbows.
Not every audience would stand
for that. The sight of ¢ drummet
lying on his back ana twirling
his drum round on the flat of his
feet may wake people up, but it
in no way adds to the enjoyment
of the music.
Forging Ahead

GOLF-BAG wheels with

automatic control is
the latest aid to golfers. Before
me is a picture of a man using
it, “so as to conserve all his
strength for his next shot”. |
believe Wimbledon is experiment
ing with a radio-controlled bas.
ket to hold tennis-players’ rackets
in between games.

Round the: Theatres

on
radio

ADY CABSTANLEIGH, who
Save a reception for the

Burmese’ sage . Gidalaung Li Tel
Dawei when he was over here, i:
trying to persuade the little
Morgue Theatre in Abercrombie
Mews to produce, for one Sunday
night, Ok, the verse drama by the
Eskimo poet Runamok Mr
Wraymond Clavicle, the director
of the theatre, is trying to solve
the problem of lighting The
play takes place during a long
Arctic night, and the ‘acters
are invisible, Mr, nald
Wry othesleigh Wryocthesleigh,
who produced the Bo



nian



“Magnificent” on

Canadian Shorts

R. JIM WILSON is back from

his visit to Ottawa and he
expects to be here for about twe
weeks before he returns to Canada
to take over assignment.
Mr. Wilson
the Barbados from

Canada and has been here since
work began on the new runway
at Seawell Mr. Denris Brown
who is with T.C.A.’s Reservation
Department in Vancouver is down
for a short holiday staying at the
Ocean View Hotel. Also staying
there Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Mann who are on their honeymoon.

Evelyn MacInnes whose
home is in Sydney, Nova Scotia,

a new

has been on loan ic

Government

are

pene ete LC CLO

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

MOIRA SHEARER’S NEWEST HAS AN |
£8,700 SEND-OFF

From ARTHUR JACOBS

NEW YORK,
FOR the first time New York’s
stately Metropolitan Opera House
became a cinema recently. “The
Tales of Hoffmann,” the British
film starring red-headed Sadler’
Wells ballerina Moira Shearer,
had & gala premiere in aid of, the
Red Cross. \

Equipment worth more than
£10,000 was installed in tha 68-
year-old theatre for the ‘show,
whieh raised about £8,700,



Nearly 6,000 peoplé were there,
including Ludmilla. Teherima, the
other ballerina star of the film,

There, too. was co-producer
Emeric Pressburger, He war won-
dering if the film will make the
intended triple appeal to film,
ballet, and opera enthusiasts, That
would be a tale almost as extra-
vagant and fascinating as any of
Hoffmann’s,

The Verdict ?

The New York critics’ verdict on
Hoffmaan, based om Offenbach’s
opera, will not be out till Thurs-
day. Then, the commercial » of

the film begins.

“Red Shoes,” Moira Shearer's
only previous film, netted more
money in the United States than

any other British film,

The producers have staked
heavily on Shearer. Leonide
Massine, Robert Helpmann, and
Ludmilla Tcherina, the ballet
stars of this film and also of
“Red Shoes”.

Hoffmann is a poet, and his
stories are of his three former
loves Olympia, the doll, Giulietta,
the courtesan, and Antonia, the
singer. All their qualities are now
united for him in his present love.
Stella.

Two Roles

Shearer dances the roles of
Stella and Olympia mouthing
Olympia’s musie while the Brit-
ish soprano Dorothy Bond sings

came in by T.C.A, over the week-| with the miming of the stary’s
end. She is a T.C.A. airline four villains,

stewardess ,

Bertie’s Sister

RS. WINIFRrv CHARLES,
wife of Dr, Rennie Charles
of Trinidad, will attend a course

in Rural Le

Work which opens in Trinidad oh
April 30

Mrs. Charles,
ir. Trinidad, is the daughter of Mr,
and Mr’. Charles Clarke of Palrh
Beach, Hastings, and a sister of
Dr. Bertie Clarke,

She is being sent to attend the
course by the Arima Community
Welfare Council, of which she is &
member, The course has beeh
arranged by the West Indian Uni-
versity’s Extra-Mural Department
and the British Council.

Talking Point

I AM sorry I have not learnt td
play at ecards. It is very useful
in life; it generates kindness and
consolidates society.
—Samuel Johnson,





By BEACHCOMBER

morality, Schucsz, has been called
in.
Tailpiece
“IT always thought a zebra was
black and yellow.” Chorus of
shouts of “No!” in which several
bishops joined, “You are
thinking of .swasps,” said Lord
Reading.
(Report of proceedings in
House of Lords.)

adership and Extension

wno is now living

—_—————
ov

Hoffmann, himself, is acted and
sung by America’s 32-year-old
Robert Roundeville. It is his first
film. I have seen him in this role
on the stage in New York. He is
good.

The singers, with the Royal
Philharmonic Orchestra under Sir
Thomas Beecham, recorded all the
music before filming

—LE.S.

a ————

CROSSWORD



Across
Bay ot the sea or coll of rope

1

(5) 4 A frontier row

Ties in so to become jundest

Kind of deer, rat, or Hower? (4)

A pane in tne neck ¥ (4)

Fast upon us. (4)

8 The waistiine of Robin Hood
(3) 16. Japanese cou (

7. All the mixture is deadiiy (6)

19. Taken from Mother Goose. (4)

20. Corrode, (3)

21. The man in possession ? (6)

22, This wood ts highly thought o}

in Australia, (3

23. No dove makes thia

6.
&.
0.
1

(6

1
1
1
1

afresh. (2 @:
Down

The cry of the pitterm. (4)

Bird's advice to David? (7)

Person who goes for a tramp (5

When | get into expiusive:

1
2
3
4



, ©olour up (4) 5. Notice (4

6. The clues of this puzzie are (4s

i. Sort of chatr for a rest (4)

® Imply a negative, tike Hades
7) 12. Worthless. (6

14, Stay, @ broken test. (4)

19, Such an. accident is not re
eated. (5)

16. son of Adam. (4)

17. To have got this somebodr must
have 11 Across. (4)

18. Light circle. (4)

Solution of yesterday's puz
Raccoon; 8, Onslaught: 1( eer. 12

15, Villa, 14 Clue: 15 alt. 15
1,29 Wire; 21, Reel: 22 Woned. 24
+ 25, Also; 26 Provident Down: 1
Rococo; 2, Anvil: 3. Cleve Oasis: 5
TPs re: 7 Strap: 9 11. Rttipse;
iq, @ar: 18. Elf: 21 p
25. Old.

~Across:



4
Salute.
20. Edit:

Junior Short Story Competition

The Evening Advocate invites

all children under 12 to enter for

TUESDAY, APRIL 17%, 1951.











JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs Over NEWSAM — Lower Broad Street—Tel. 2684



New Arrivals
INEXPENSIVE COTTONS FOR BEACH WEAR
AFTERNOON DRESSES

Also AFTERNOON DRESSES in Larger Sizes
Beautiful COCKTAIL HANDBAGS

HOURS—Mondays to Fiidays 8.30 to 3.30
Saturday Morning 8.30 to 11.30

NOTE :—We do not Close for LUNCH.

~—and the star dress at the premiere was
worn by the co-star herself... the
beautiful Techerino



AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE; TODAY
TONIGHT AT
i-International Presents -
U nivernanta ci BOVER

n “A WOMAN'S VENGEANCE”

with Ann BLYTH Jessica TANDY :o: Sir,Cedric HARDWICKE

I INEE: WEDNESDAY AT 5
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY NIGHT AT 8.30

ROP CAMERON :
in “BOSS OF BOOMTOWN’
with Fuzzy KNIGHT :o: Ray WHITLEY and his Bar-6 COWBOYS |







AT 5 PM
8.30

102



A UNIVERSAL PICTURE

This Picture will be of special interest to the younger abt ig éieviry
















PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY — 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. *,
R.K.O. RADIO'S “WHERE DANGER LIVES
with Robert MITCHUM — Faith DOMERGUE
Plus Leon ERROL in “WEDTIME STORIES"
WED. and THURS.
445 & 8.30 p.m.
RKO-Radio's Thrilling Double | |
“STEP LIVELY”
with Frank Sinatra and
Gloria DeHaven |

— and —
“TARZAN TRIUMPHS"

MAT, THURS, 1.30 p.m,
Tim HOLT in (Both)

GUN SMUGGLERS

and

(only) |





“Grifiord, Johnny. (Boy) Shemeld | UNDER THE TONTO RIM |
ae A en
———=——



GAIETY

(THE GARDEN) St. James

| A ODIAL
ane 8404

LAST SHOW TONITE 8.30
(Warner)
Last 2 Shows Today—5 & 8.30 p.m.
“GOING PLACES”
“LAST DAYS OF POMPEII” Dick Powell —and — -
with Preston Foster ant “DARK PASSAGE

Humphrey Bogart
“THE AVENGING RIDER” ———
with Tim Holt

=

WED. & THURS. 5 & 8.30 p.m.
(R.K.O.)

“SHE” — with Randolph Scott &

“THE MASKED RAIDERS”

Tim Holt

WED. & THURS.—8.30 p.m
(Monogram)
“GENTLEMAN JOE PALOOKA”"
with Leon Errol and
The Shadow in - - -
“THE MISSING LADY"
with Kane Richmond



ee

GLOBE

To-day 5.00 & 8.30 p.m. Last Shows
Wendel Walter
COREY HOUSTON

“THE FURIES”

TO-MORROW, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.

LADD’. in action...

in the war-torn Mediterranean!

CU ey
Be ag





Barbara
STANWYCK



Bodice glittered With crystals, the skirt was covered with pleated
floating frills of white organza, each frill tipped with shaggy petals
Her coronet and earrings are diamonds, her stole a white mink

London Express Service

B.B.C. Radio HAIR! HAIR!
Programme

TUESDAY, APRIL 17, 1951
6.30 a.m.—12.15 p.m. — 19.60 m.





LONDON.
A top ladies’ hairdresser says
that long hair for women is dead
and will stay dead.

William McGill, Master of the
Incorporated Guild of Hairdress-
ers, Wigmakers and Perfumers, ex- !
plained that long hair “can never ,
be dressed to a woman’s advan- |
tage. It is impossible to give it
the variety of movement and
adaptability of short hair,”

McGill



6.30 a.m. Porces’ Favourites, 7.00 a.m,
The news, 710 am. News Analysis, 7.15
a.m, From. The Editorials, 7.25 a.m Pro-
gramme Parade, 730 am Generally
Speaking, 7.45 a.m. Pavilion Players,
8.00 am Do You Remember? 8.15 a m
Music From The Films, 8.30 a.m. Think
On These Things, 8 45 am Letter From
America, 9.00 a.m, The News, 9.10 a m
Home News From Britain, 9.15 a.m Close
Down, 11.15 am Programme Parade,
11.30 am Communism in Asia, 11,45 an,



«* xe USA * x *

WANDA HENDRIX

Screenplay by Robert Thosren
Based on the Novel by Martha Albrand

&®











ie tt many —
mee no Sa ie a ypeen The women fudnad Snel ingkeup by 4 5
PWS, .m, ews Nalysis, 12.15 . ;
pm Close Down, forgetting their hair. a
1156.45 p.m, — 19.76 m, “A woman’s personality can EMPIRE ROYAL

ee
415 p.m Souvenirs of Music, 5.00 p.m,
Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m, New
Records, 6.00 p,m. Music Magazine, 6.15

change completely with a new
hair style,” he declared. Last Two Shows Today

4.30 & 8.30 p.m.

Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and continuing

pm. Welsh Magazine, 6.45 p.m. | Pro- McGill said that “the sloppy
gramme Parade, woman is a menace, lowering Columbia Pictures Presents Universal Double—
CMV pe. 25 standards wherever she goes. A

tidy housewife—with tidy hair—
will have a tidy home.”

‘ - :
7.00 nm, The News, 7.10 p.m, News John HALL and

“GIRL OF THE





Analysis, 7 15 pm West Indian Guest —INSS. Maria MONTEZ in .. .
Night, 7 45 p m, Generally Speaking rye ”
745-1100 pm — 25.53 m., 31.92 m. % YEAR “THE COBRA
$$$ Little Horse, 1045 pm. Festival in i ( f
Mec 2, Radio Newsreel, 815 pm. Britain, 11 00’ p.m, BBC Opera Orchestra. Starring... . WOMAN”
Meet the Commonwealth, 8.45 pm Com- C.B.C, PROGRAMME, TUESDAY,
Bri iS penteye eR RBor om oy APM A, it m CAULFIELD. wit AnD
+ 9.15 p.m, > Scottish Orchestra, 10, pm. — 10.15 p.m. News and i

a pm The News, 10.10 p m From Commentary, 1015 p.m. — 10.30 P.m, }. Joan CAULFIELD with

he Editorials, 10.15 pim, Yet I Ride The Caribbean Cornet. | Elsa LANCHESTER

* TEMPTATION ”

with Merle OBERON
and George BRENT











BARBADOS

HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY EXHIBITION

TO BE HELD AT

QUEEN'S PARK

ON
SATURDAY, 21ST APRIL, 1951
From 1—6 p.m.

ROXY
Today & Tomorrow
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Republic Whole Serial
“PERILS OF
NYOKA’”’



OLYMPIC

Today & Tomorrow
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Warner Bros. Big Doubles



The Public are invited to exhibit : Starring Clayton MOORE







ff 2
CHECK TAFFETA 36”

LOCKNIT WHITE and PASTELS

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 300
words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate
Co. Ltd., City not later than Wednesdav every week,

NOTE: Stories must not be copied,

Send this coupon with your story.

JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION

GUEST TOWELS PURE LINEN

MORCAIN CREPE 36’

COLOURS
WHITE

~

$1.71

EVANS & WHITFYELDS

DIAL 4606

YOUR SHOE STORE DIAL 4220

: Foacen ace in Tubs or Pots and Kay ALDRIDGE Rep Se
' lowering Plants sels sys « KING'S w”
3. Orchids in Bloom Vn ete
4. Cut Flowers Opening Friday 20th AND
5. Vegetables and Fruit «* PURSUED”
Good Money Prizes Awarded “THE YOUNGER
A Special Prize of $5.00 will be awarded for Floral Decoration BROTHERS ” TR: SOE Peer ey

of a Lunch Table

A Special Prize of $5.00 will be awarded for the Best Collection
of Vegetables exhibited by a school.



For all information apply to:
THE SECRETARY at WILKINSON & HAYNES
CO., LTD, OFFICE

Adults 36c., Children under 12 years 18c.,

Elementaey School Children 12¢.

Admission :

We are fully stocked with

GARDEN REQUISITES

Hose—3 in., 5¢ in., %4 in.
Nozzles

Sprinklers

Hand Forks

Rakes

Secateurs

Shears

Handsprayers

Garden Manure
Flower Pots



THE HAREBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.











NM ches A Cood ee owe oe

swe offer
EVERYTHING FOR
YOUR ROOF

At Prices that cannot be repeated

GALVANIZE SHEETS—6ft., 7ft., 8ft. 9ft. 10 ft.

ALUMINUM SHEETS — 6ft., 7ft., Sft. 9ft., 10ft.,
11ft., 12ft.

EVERITE SHEETS—6ft., 7ft., 8ft., 9ft., 10ft.

ALUMINUM GUTTERING

RED CEDAR SHINGLES

RUBEROID MINERAL SURFACED ROOFING

3ft. Wide



PLANTATIONS
LIMITED

nnee LOLI DLP Dot
ILLS SIS LNS SOOO

2 PLIL LLLP LL ILL PDL PDL bbl CONSENS SSRN OSES SSSR SSSOTSS TSOTSI *
8 DROIT ORO DONO ~

+

Dpepenore
f ted

DPD PDAS LOGS,
SS




TUESDAY,



Introduced To
Grenada Bar

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, April 14.

C. D. W, E. Worrell, Solicitor

General of Trinidad arriving in
the colony by air this morning was
later admitted to practice at the
loeal bar in ten-minute Supreme
Court proceedings before Mr.
Justice W. Adrian Date with
Attorney General C. F. Henville
ion the petition for admis-
i of the -
sion attending. —

Worrell on Monday will watch

, interests of the Trinidad
police involved in the Latante
strike shooting on behalf of the
Trinidad Government when :
Coroner’s inquiry into the circum-
stances of the deaths of two men
and a woman is resumed at St
David’s Magistrates Court before

His Worship Mr. E. A, Heyliger. -

Wage Pact Signed |



(From Our Own Correcpondent
ST. GEORGE'S, April 14°

Yesterday morning at the Labour
Office, agricultural employers
signed a Similar agreement to the
one signed last Monday with the
Trade Union Council. R_ D.
Alexander Walter Knight signed
employees L. A. Japal and Hon
E, A. Mitchell for the T.U.C.
which comprises the St, John’s
Labour Party and the Grenada
Workers’ Union, both previously
bargaining jointly on behalf of
agricultural labourers,

Despite the apparent settlement
of the situation by a wage pact,
several incidents of estate crop
leoting continue; one case in broad

watchman, another case of thieves

they “picked” during the day.



Police Supt. Leaves For U.K.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGES, April 14.

Superintendent dismissed during
the strike, leaves the island
tonight accompanied by his wife
and his eleven-year-old son by
the Canadian Challenger for
Trinidad en route to England.



Air Assistance
For Ethiopia

A four-man ICAO | technical
assistance mission will be sent
to Ethiopia to help develop air
transportation in that country,
according to an announcement
made to-day at _ International
Civil Aviation Organization head-
quarters in» Montreal.

The mission will be headed by
Stuart Graham, one of Canada’s
first commercial pilots, veteran oi
32 years of civil aviation develop-
ment in Canada and now mem-
ber of the Air Navigation Com-
mission of ICAO.

The mission to Ethiopia is the
second sent out by ICAO in its

rticipation in the United
Nations “technical assistance pro-
gramme and it will begin its
work about 20th April, 195) in
Addis Ababa, The first mission
was sent to Iran.



Alternative To
Impeachment

Of Truman

WASHINGTON, April 14.
Representative F. R. Coudert,
a Republican, (New York) has
introduced a constitutional

amendment that would empower } i;
Be eee ant Benate to remove of ‘reading which was the object
the President by a “lack of confix or the competition.

Each prize consisted of three
a story, a dictionary and
H. Pilgrim’s
Grenada “Citizen Reader.”

dence” Act if a _ two-thirds
majority were obtained.
~Coudert put this forward as an
alternative to impeachment,
Severat Republican members
of Congress declared they wanted
to invoke the impeachment clause
in the constitution after Presi-
dent Truman announced he had
dismissed General MacArthur

demeanours” . é

It has been invoked against a
President only once in American
history.

Andrew Johnson, successor to
Abraham Lincoln, was accused of
the corrupt use of the veto power
interference at elections, and
other high crimes.

(Upper House) 34 senators voted

is required for conviction, he was
acquitted. —Reuter.



Foreign Deputies
Cancel Meeting

PARIS, April 14.

The Deputies of the Big Four
Foreign Ministers cancelled thei:
scheduled meeting this afternoon
after attending & luncheon, given
by the French delegate, Alexandre
Parodi.

next meeting would probably be

on Tuesday, as Ernest Davies, of

the British delegate is to attend

Commission on Monday.

The Deputies to-day had a long
informal discussion after lunch.
The luncheon had been in an
apartment reserved by Parodi in
the Ministry of the Associated
States and lasted for just over
three hours.

The French Ministry of the
Associated States is the former
German Embassy, and still has

the entrance arcade. —Keuter
————

B.G. Has Twelve
Community Centres

{From Our Own Correspondent!
GEORGETOWN, April 10
The opening on Friday, 30th
March, of two Community Cen



East Coast, Essequibo, and the
other at Den Amstel, West Coas
Demerara, brings to 12 _ the
number already formally opened
Four more are underwa)
seven other tic
rural areas are

and






from

APRIL 17, 1941.



“If you please, Sir, this delegation wishes to offer the teachers’

Cheaper
BRADFORD.

James Ewing, chairman of the
world’s largest company of textile
finishers, Bradford Dyers’ Associa-
tion Ltd. warned stockholders at
their annual meeting that “Japan
is getting a grip on consumer mar.
ns kets which it will be practically
daylight before the eyes of the impossible to Joosen.”
Ewing declared that with many
who sent the owner half the cocoa of her former markets closed to
her, “Japan will intensify her ef-
forts to penetrate into British co-
lonial and other markets.
impossible for
any country with Western Euro-
pean standards of living to com-

. pete with costs of production pos-
Colonel A. A. Donald, Police sible under ‘he conditions ruling

Ewing said that labour costs last
rqported to
fifth of those in Britain. :

He added that Britain’s position
had not been made any easier by
the removal of the limitation on

inadequate allocations of Ameri-
ean cotton to Britain in contrast
to the much more generous treat-
ment accorded to Japan—an ex-
enemy country.

Ewing pointed out that Japan’s
exports of cotton and rayon cloth
in 1950 exceeded Britain’s exports
by 28 per cent. even though her
output was only three-fourths of
that in Britain.

© eee ee ee

Wins First Prize
In Grenada Schools
Competition

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST, GEORGB’S, April 14
Wesley. Hall School, St.
whose Head Teacher
Barbados, won the
four runners-up
awards in an essay competition
cn the subject of “C»-operatives

which were presented by

First prize went to John Bul-
len, while the second prize was
won by Josephine Ross of the
Beaulieu R.C. School.

Education Officer C. G. Palm-
er and members of the E.S.A.C.
visited the schools to present the
prizes, also taking the opportu-
of stressing. the importance

f- .

Family Travel
Between May and July, B.W.1.A.
from all his commands. Under will
this clause, any federal, or civil plan which will enable a husband
official including the President, and
can be impeached for “treason, purchase return tickets on some
bribery, and other high mis- of B.W.LA.

travelling together

routes for the cost
of cne-way tickets plus 50%.

NEW BISHOP

(From Our Own Correspondent)

BARBUDA, April 14.
On Tuesday April 10 the con-
5 of the Rev.
At his trial by the Senate, (11, Bishop-elect of the Eastern
; " Indies Province
for a “guilty” verdict and 19 “not yiopavian Church took place at
guilty”; ag a two-thirds majority ¢ying Gardens Moravian Church.
The presiding Bishop Rt. Rev.
Hamilton Ph.D., of the
U.S.A. gave a brief address on
the Moravian





469 tb Turtle

Three enoruiews at ae
caught by the crew of a Barbu
Observers considered that the sjoop and landed at, Antigua last
week, The largest of this species
“Green Turtle” wees 469
t and was on display
the Council of Burope Mixed the Public Market.



Yugoslavia Signs
Pact With France

BELGRADE, April 16.

Dr. J. Vilfan, Assistant Yugoslav
Foreign Minister told the Foreign
, Affairs Committee of the Yugoslav
two German eagles sculptured © Wational
Yugoslavia had signed a special
with France under
which she will receive 5,000,000,-
000 worth of equipment for her
during the nex:
three years.

The greater part of these deliv-
eries would be conipleted in the
tres, one at Vergenoegen on the fir
in five years’ time.

based upon credits given by
exporters, and guaranteed






urance of Credits fur foreign







ee ee



Quarantine
Health Rules

GENEVA, April 10.

The World Health Organisa-
tion’s Sanitary Conference in
Geneva, which is preparing new
International Sanitary Regula-
tions for world travel and trade,
today elected three vice-chair-
men: Dr. Sadat Munir (Syria),
Dr. Shri sae (India), and Dr.
D. A. Dowling (Australia).

In today’s general debate, criti-
cism was expressed by several
speakers, including Dr. H. S
Gear (Union of South Africa),
who called the proposed new
regulations “sufficient neither in
the interest of infectious disease
control nor of _ international
traffic.” Most diseases men-
tioned in the Sanitary Regula-
tions, he added, were not the
serious menace they were 50
years ago and could be controlled
internally. Quarantine meas-
ures, he said, represented a
retroactive step. The World Health
Organization, in his view, should
aim at reducing to a minimum
control at frontiers.

Dr. Gear suggested, therefore,
that modern sanitary regulations
should reduce interference with
international] traffic to a minimum
and that stress should be put on
internal control measures within
countries,

Must Be Flexible

According to Dr. J. A. Bell
(United States), the draft WHO
regulations should take more
fully into account the present
world situation and be more
flexible to meet changing condi-
tions. In view of the reduction
of the number and size of centres
of epidemic diseases as well as
new diseoveries against such
diseases, he advocated limitations
and control measures primarily
in ports which were sources of
world infection.

Simple precautionary measures,
if effectively applied, should
enormously reduce the need for
quarantine procedures in the rest
of the world, he said.

Dr. Ahmed E| Halawany
(Egypt), on the other hand, in-
sisted on the necessity for strong
sanitary regulations. He said no
country today was immune from
the danger of epidemics, As an
example, he cited the 1947 cholera
epidemic in Egypt which took a
heavy toll of lives. In addition.
he said, the increased speed of
travel brought new dangers and
made it necessary to pay renewed
attention at frontiers to the pos-
sible spread of epidemic diseases,
Egypt, he concluded, would ask
the tightening of certain articles
in the Sanitary Regulations.

Detailed discussion of the 110
articles in the regulations was
begun today and will be con-
tinued for several days. A
Specia] Committee was formed to
deal with health regulations need-
ed to prevent possible spread of
disease during the Mecca Pil-~
grimages.



Walter Witchell’s
Column Suspended

CARACAS, Venezuela,
April 16.

The Government on Sunday
ordered a 15-day suspension of
the publication of Walter Win-
chell’s column here, because it
recently contained remarks con-
sidered offensive to Mrs. Eva
Peron, Argentine President’s wife.

The column appears in the
newspaper La Esfera. It is _be-
lieved that the Argentine Em-
bassy protested against a recent
column which said a magazine
called People Today “applies the
DDT to Eva Peron’s private life,
cne of the most sordid careers
this side of the red light i al

Morrison's Life

LONDON, April 16.

Herbert Morrison, Britain’s new
Foreign Minister, is finding the
life of a diplomat anything but
easy. .

Morrison told a Lord Mayor's
banquet:

“The business of diplomacy. is
not merely the transmission ,o!
notes and memoranda.

“Jt involves the whole process.of
trying to secure a common ap-



iS SS













Anglo-U.S. Talks
To Cheek Rubber
Flow To Reds

LONDON. :

Informed sources reported to-day
Anglo ~ American talks are under
way in an attempt to choke off the
flow of rubber from British ter-
ritories t Russia and China,

The move follows an announce-
ment by the British Board of
Trade that effective April 9, the
export of raw rubber from the
United Kingdom will be controlled,
The Board of Trade action is re-
garded as a virtual ban on rubber
shipments to Russia and her satel-
lites from Britain.

This ban, the sources said, is a
concession to an American de-
mand that rubber should be placed
on the “restricted list” of exports.

British sources pointed out, how-
ever, that the action is largely a
“gesture” to American pressure,
Rubber exports to Russia from the
United Kingdom last year amount
€d to 11,000 tons out of a total of
35,000 tons exported.

This contrasts with 68,058 tons
shipped to Russia last year from
the British-governed territory of
Malaya, along with 38,568 tons
sent to Communist China.

The United States received
376,724 tons of the total of
1,106,483 tons exported from
Malaya,

A spokesman for the Colonial
Office saide there are. no restric-
tions at present on shipments of
rubber from Malaya.

He added that he understood
talks were going on between
American and British officials on
the matter.

A Board of Trade spokesman
said Britain felt she could achieve
little by cutting off rubber sup-
plies from Malaya to Communist
countries unless Indonesia fol-
lowed suit.

strike the whole-héarted support of

—INS.

Germany Still
Importing Meat

BONN, April 16.

Britain has little chance of
buying much meat in Germany,
a West German Food Ministry
official said here today.

“We have not yet reached the
pre-war standard of meat con-
sumption here and we are still
importing meat” the official ex-
plained,

“Therefore speculation over the
possibility of exporting meat ex-
cept in small quantitiés in tins is
very premature,

“It is not in the Government's
Programme to export meat, es-
pecially pork, but they are pre-
pared to increase the export of
canned pork”. Britain received
about 1,000 tons a year

“We estimated there will be an
increase of between two and three
million pigs in the coming year,
but we cannot yet say what will be
done with them’.

Of the reports that British
Ministry of Food officials were go-
ing to Germany next month to
buy mutton, an official said the
German Food Ministry knew
nothing of it.

“In Germany as in Australia
sheep are bred mainly for their
wool” he said. “Therefore, there
could only be a decision in the
late summer after the wool clip”.

Pork is the Germans’ feyvourit:
meat with beef a poor second
Except in certain parts of Ger-
many, mutton is not much relish-~
ed,

It was reported from Frankfurt
on Saturday that the Quarter-
masters Department of the Uni
ted States Forces, European Com
mand at Heidelberg wanted t¢
place orders in May for nearly
160,000 pounds weight of German
hams, pork and bacon, as well as
300,000 pounds of fresh chilled
beef and of fresh lamb.

These plans were said to be
aimed at cutting down expenses
of American families in Germany
and lowering United States Gov.
ernment’s gverseas transport
costs.



Angel Voice

NEW YORK, April.
Ladies, if you want to hold your
man “speak with. the voice of an
angel.”

proach tc problems which trans-° This is the advice of Dr, James

cend national frontiers,

“Often travelling by aeroplane,
pursued always by telephone anc

telegraph, speaking on the rag,o
and now even watched by teje-

vision, the representative of his

country to-day does not find tiie
hanging heavily on his hands.”

—LN.S.



MAY, EECOME CROWN
ATTORNEY

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, April 14.

Legal sources here mention

Mr. J. H. V. Redhead, Grenada
barrister now on the Magisterial
bench in Antigua as likely suc-
cessor. to Mr. G. Elmore Ed-

wards, Registrar, who is going to

Bender who told parents at the
Kew-Forest School recently:
“Many a man is driven from his
fireside by the cackling voice of
his wife A siren always has a
seduc* ve voice, And every woman
can devélop the kind of voice that
vill get and hold her man.”
—I.N.S

BILL OF RIGHTS
ALBANY, N.Y., April

Parents of every baby born in
New York State from now on will
receive a copy of the children’s
bill of rights.

The document, which will be
distributed by the State Youth
Commission, affirms the birthright
of every child to 11 aspects of
welfare, security and affection



St. Kitts to assume duties as without regard to race or creed

Crown Attorney,

—I.N.S

ee on

Britain’s Maj or
Exhibitor

Tre 1951 Canadian Internation-
al Trade Fair, May 28th to June
8th, shows strong promise of sur-
passing the successful 1950 Fair
Partly due to the success of pre-
vious Fairs, and partly because
of certain economic factors, in
cluding material shorfages and
expanding production all over the
world, the Fair this year will be
bigger than last year and will
present a wider variety of pro-
ducts to an army of business
visitors expected to be greater
than ever before.

Tt is possible at this time to
give a reasonably clear picture
of the pattern of this year’s show.
Although applications are still
coming in daily, the majority
have been received and enough
of a trend has been established
to suggest that exhibits this year
will substantially exceed the 160,-
000 square feet of exhibit space
sold in 1950.

The range of goods to be dis-
played is so extensive as to defy
brief description. Products rang-
ing from make-up kits to mam-
moth presses will be at the Fair
to attract buyers in almost every
conceivable line of human en-
deavour. Products for the home
and for the factory; goods of in-
terest to the business tycoon and
the housewife, to the retailer anc!
the jobber will be shown by pro-
ducers from all over the world.

Among the features of this
year’s Trade Fair will be exhibit
from a few countries new to the
Fair—Japan, Mexico, Israel, and
possibly Iraq and Iran—and ¢
much more ambitious participa
tion by a number of countries
The Netherlands is perhaps th.
most outstanding in this latte:
regard. Last year four Dutch
firms exhibited. This year there
will be about 75, taking approx-
imately 10,000 square feet oi
enaee to show a comprehensive
array of goods in most of the
Fair's 20 trade categories.

Great Britain will again likely
be the major exhibitor. Space
required to show British exhibits
will be about the same as last
year, when close to 70,000 square
feet was booked. Space taken to
show Canadian goods should ap-
proximate tast year’s 45,000 square
feet. Slight increases are possible
in these figures, but it is too ear-
ly yet to make firm predictions.

Too Early

The trend towards associated
exhibits involving the goods of
many firms roducing similar,
products exhibited in contiguous |
booths and under the aegis of |
an exhibiting committee continues |
to be evident as the applications
for space in the 1951 Trade Pair
continue to roll in.

Textile, manufacturers of Can- |
ade, the United Kingdom and
Frenee will be represented in
this fashion, and makers of ma-
chine tools, material handling
equipment and other “capital”
goods from the U.K: also have
association exhibits.

The chemical industry of Can
ada is staging an , ambitious dis
lay of the scope and progress oj
its member firms. The wine-
makers of South Africa and Aus
tralia will be represented throug!
association exhibits, as will the
boot and shoe manufacturers of
Great Britain and Ireland.

The Netherlands Institute for
the Promotion of Foreign Trade
is assuming over-all direction of
the exhibits of the Dutch firms,
whose products will be found in
almost every trade grouping.

9,000 London
Dockers Strike

LONDON, April 16.
About 9,000 dockers struck
work here today in protest at the
prosecution of seyen of their col-
leagues charged with leading
illegal strikes.
+ The stoppage is the seventh
since the seven were first held by
police, Previous strikes have been
for one day only, but reports
from the dock area today sug-
yas. the dockers’ unofficial Port



orkers’ Committee planned to
extend the present stoppage for

several days,

Leaflets circulated today at the

dock gates called on strikers to
demonstrate outside the central

criminal court where the trial of

the seven dockers was today en-
tering its last stages.

Telegrams were sent by unoffi-
cial bodies during the weekend to
other British ports calling far
sympathetic strike action.

About 100 ships were held up
by the strike today.

Nearly, 2,000 Birkenhead dock-
ers stopped work today in support
of the protest.

Liverpool dockers were working
normally and Glasgow dockers

decided against strike action.
—Reuter.

HOUSEWIVES ON GUARD
ST. ALBANS, England.

Housewives in this Hertford-

shire town will carry warning

whistles and guard valuable ex-

hibits that will be on view here
during the Festival of Britain.
—(C.P.)







License Not
Renewed: Will
Pay £20

A fine of £20 to be paid in
seven days or in default two
months’ imprisonment was im-
posed on Winter Algernon Craw-
ford of Pegwell, Christ Church, by
His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A's
yesterday for driving the motor
car X-998 on Lucas Street without
an appropriate licence.

Seon Crawford appeared as
agent for the defendant. Cpl.
Cyrus of the Traffic Branch who
appeared as chief witness in the
case said that on many occasions
he had warned Crawford about
renewing his licence. On December
22, 1949, he was convicted and
fined 20s. and 2s. costs by His
Worship Mr. H. A. Talma for
driving without an appropriate
licence

Then on February 8, 1951, he
reported him again. His Worship
Mr. E. A. McLeod before im-
posing the fine, told Seon Craw-
ford (agent for the defendant)
that he was taking a serious view
of the case which he thought was
a bad one The defendant was
previously convicted fer the same





offence, but owing to the circum-.
stances of the case he would not

impose the full fine of £50.

Sgt. G. Forde prosecuted for the

Police,

Inquiry Adjourned

Further hearing in the inquiry
into the death of Horace Taylor
will be resumed today before Mr
E. A. McLeod, Coroner of Dis-
trict “Arr.

Horace Taylor who was better
known as Lynch or “Statue” died
on the spot after he was involved
in an accident at Trafalgar Square
on March 25, with the motor ‘bus
M-1287 while he was riding his
bicycle,





Fraudulent Conversion

The decision of a City Police
Magistrate, who dismissed without
prejudice a charge brought against
Sherlock Jordon of Eagle Hall, St
Michael, by the Commissioner of
Police, was yesterday confirmed

by the Judges of the Assistant}

Court of Appeal

Jordon was charged with the
fraudulent conversion of 10 shil
lings belonging to Alphonsa Nic
holls, being the >ailee of the same
sum,

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch, Gloria Henrietta
Sch, Marea Henrietta, Yacht Caribbee,
Sch. Emeline, Sch. Lydia Adina S., Seh
Wonderful Counsellor, Seh. Harriet Whit
taker, Sch, Rainbow M., M.V. Willem-
stad. M.V, Datrwood, Sch. Frances W
Smith

ARRIVALS

M.V. Sarah Bell, 50 tong net, Capt
Athanase, from Martinique

Schooner Enterprise 8., 44 tons net,
Capt, MeQuilkin, from Trinidad

S.S. Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons net, Capt
Clark, from St. Vincent

DEPARTURES

M.V, Athelbrook, 266 tons net, Capt
Cook, for Trinidad

Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons
net, Capt. Every, for British Guiana

Schooner Laudalpha, 60 tons net, Capt
Jumbs, for St. Lucia

Schooner Gardenia W., 48 tons net
Capt. Wallace, for St, Vincent

Schooner Turtle Dove, 82 tons net
Capt. Olivierre, for St, Vincent

M.V. T. B. Radar, 116 tons net, Capt
Mitchell, for St. Lucia

Schooner Cyril E. Smith, 56 tons net
Capt, Jones, for British Guiana

Schooner C, M. W. Ipana, 49 tons net
Capt. Compton, for British Guiana

HM der Commodore K. ¥. Adams, for Boston

Destroyer HM.C.S, “Miemac’ 2,500
tons, under Lt, Commander F, C, Frewer
for Boston.

In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Limited
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station

S.S. Bayano, ss. Samanca, #6. Bacebus,
ss. Golfito, s.s. Helicon, s.s. Dolabella,
#4, Esso Monteplier, s.« Esso Hartford,
6.6. Oranjestad, ss, Brazil S. Paula,
ss. America, 5.8, Mutlah, s Luminetta,
s.s. Borinquen, s.s. Alcoa Pilgrim
Libreville, s.s. Sugar Producer, s.s, Baron
haig, ss. Esso Cardiff, s.s. Federal,



Beacon Street, s.s. Canadian Cruiser 5
Sea Pearl, ss. Imperial Winnipes &.
Rufina, #8. Diloma, Tug Dragon, 84
Hersilla

RATES OF EXCHANGE

APRIL 16, 1951
CANADA

629/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 609/10% pr
Demand
Drafts 0.16% pr |
Geht Drafts 60 6/10 pr

629/10% pr. Cable

614/10% pr. Currency 59 4/10% pr

Coupons 587/10% pr
Silver

BOOS FODOOGDOFO9ODOVOGOF S|

FREE HOOK

which makes
**GOD’S WAY OF
SALVATION

PLAIN”

Pleuse write for one 0
Samuel Roberts, Gospel
Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.”

(SLOPE LL OOOO





a




SS



PAGE THREE



Senior Short Story Competition

The Evening Advocate invites all school-boys and school-girts

between the ages of 12—19 to enter for its Senior Short Story Compe-
tition, Stories can be on any subject, but should not exceed 500 words
n length and must reach the Short Stery Editor, Advocate Co., Ltd.

n



|









|

|

















City

DOCTORS PROVED PAL

not later than Wednesday every week. The best story each week
be published in the Evening Advocate and the winner wil) re-

ceive a prize of books or Stationery to the value of 12/6.

Send this coupon with your story.
SENIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION

WI odds ec cases bails bak «bth tn aw ae 4430 vse
BOO vg cede cectocrevace WaWiteess be ewe 0430405 00s
School ........ Si taevies vad Das <3 ba and hebiets se ‘






<
New Loveliness For You

wm PALMOLIVE SOAP

as

' Follow this
imple Beauty Plan











Awash your face with Palmolive Soop

BThen, for 60 seconds, e with
Palmolive's soft, lovely lather, Rinse!

Ce this 3 times a day for 14 days.
This cleansing massage brings
your skin Palmolive's full
utifying effect!



KEEP YOUR
SKIN -
COOL

AND

CLEAR

Use * Mentholatum’ Balm
to keep your Skin cool
and free from Roughness,
Spots and Soreness. Use
’ Mentholatum" daily. Tt is
so simple to use. You just
RUBITON. Mentholatum’
makes your skin soft and
smooth and keeps it clear.
*Mentholatum ’ ts good for
ALL Skin troubles, Quick—
get a jar or tin to-day,

£0 Pm,



MENTHOLATUM

ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM



Made Only B.
The Mentholatum Co. Ltd.,
(Est. 1889) Slough, England.

STYLINGS

for
Spring



IY

See Our Up-to-the-Minute
$5.50

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



Noy =

AVAILABLE?!

BEDFORD, veLiveny_vans

$2,135.00 Usual Fleet Owner’s Discount

COURTESY GARAGE

ROBERT THOM, LTD.



=









— White Park Rd. — Dial 4391



= <= Sasa







.
|
PAGE FOUR



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



Tuesday, April 17, 1951



Wanted Urgently

OF the total number of employees in
skilled and semi-skilled occupations in
Barbados in 1947, not more than 1 or 2*per
cent had received any pre-employment
training. Moreover 74 per cent of them
had never received any secondary school
education. These words ought to be hung
in flaming fire over the Barbados Public
Buildings for everyone to see whenever the
subject of education is discussed in the
island. They were written by a select
committee on Vocational and Technical
Training which held its first meeting on
17th July, 1946, and met on 35 occasions
before submitting an unanimous report to
the Governor.

The committee recommended that a
Training Centre be established for edu-
cating and training apprentices one full
day a week over five years.

The committee recommended that a
Technical Wing be added to Combermere
School so that pupils of the school may be
given courses in Engineering and Building
sciences, and that the Technical Wing be
so designed that it could accommodate not
only the technical students of Combermere
School, but also the apprentices.

The committee regarded the erection,
equipping and staffing of the Technical
Wing at Combermere School as both neces-
sary and urgent.

The Committee estimated that initial
costs would be $334,000 and recurrent ex-
penditure $24,500.

Why was the technical wing not built ?

The answer is that Barbados is still
behind the rest of the world in matters of
education. People here are not yet aware
of the uselessness of the “3 Rs’ either as a
substitute for education or as a qualifi-
eation for finding employment. Harrison
College, a school with 120 sixth form boys
was allowed $84,717 in the 1951-52 estim-
ates. The West Indian University gets
$53,280 per annum, an increase on $19,200
which had been granted until September
1950, although only 20 Barbadians are
undergraduates there out of a total of 140.
~ Barbados scholarships account for $27,-
136. Meals for elementary school children
will cost the taxpayer $114,000. Repairs
for elementary schools are to cost $40,500.
Educational apparatus and material ac-
eounts for $39,650. Total emoluments for
education personnel in Barbados for 1951-
52 are $1,017,897 out of a total recurrent ex-
penditure of $1,737,949. The above figures
are indicative of the fact that Barbados has
money to spend on education and spends it.
But the expenditure on subsidising Barba-
dos scholars and the University College of
the West Indies proves how tragically un-
aware of Barbadian needs is the present
educational policy of the Government.
Nor is the present Government to be
blamed for originating such a policy. They
are only carrying to excess a policy of
neglect of vocational and technical educa-
tion which has cost in the past and is cost-
ing to-day the island dearly.

It is high time that the recurrent expend-
iture on Harrison College be reduced and
that excellent institution be restored to a
size which will allow it to function as a
first grade school, and the amount saved
be channelled off for use in starting a tech-
nical and vocational school as suggested
by the Select Committee under reference.
And lavish expenditure on relatively few
Barbados scholars and undergraduates can
only be justified, if the large numbers
needing technical education are not over-
looked as they are to-day.

OUR READERS SAY:

Radio Interference

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—At the moment of writing this, all
my hair is on the floor besides me, I have torn
it out in desperation while trying to listen to
a broadcast through a mass of interference
generated by passing vehicles. Will no one do
anything about a situation which is getting
worse day by day ? Is ‘t the responsibility of
the Police Department to prevent this inter-
ference, or the Highway and Transport De-
partment which will be examining vehicles
soon before the issuance of licences or Kilroy

who was one here ?

_ When the tax of 10/- was imposed on radio-
set owners, their anger was cooled somewhat
by another act which required that all motor
vehicles should be fitted with suppressors.
The latter has been entirely forgotten by all
concerned but certainly not the former. Year
after year, reminded by notices in the Press,
radio owners must cool their heels in the
Treasury to pay their fine. Vehicle owners
have the use of the roads for their tax. What
do we get for ours ? A storm warning when
there are storms about, a talk or two during
the year and of course, the aforementioned
continuous interference with all other legiti-
mate broadcasts, A subscriber to Rediffusion
asks me t6 be consoled by the fact that I get
interference for my ten bob while he gets
nothing for his five.

Suppressors are not expensive and all car-
producers and motor mechanics say that they
do not affect the performance of motor vehi-
cles in any way, yet no vehicle has them fitted
(if they are any, they do. not pass here).
Maybe the Barbados Automobile Association
and the proper authorities will do something
to help

“OPTIMIST”.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

‘TOWN MEETING OF THE) ‘The Professor’ Fights

WORLD-I

The General Assémbly of the
United Nations has collected a
number of titles during its five
years of eventful life. It has been
described as the “town meeting of
the world”, the “cockpit of the
nations,” the “mirror of mankind's
conscience.”

It has been all these to some
extent. The General Assembly
is the closest we have come to
having a world parliament. The
League ‘of Nations had its owa
Assembly, but the League was net
nearly so universal in member-
ship as the United Nations. The
new nations of the Far East,
Asia, and the Middle East which
together comprise more than one-
fourth of the world’s population
were “represented” in the League
by the colonial powers, In the
United Nations General Assembly,
cach of these new nations has a
voice and a vote. They stand on
equal footing with the oldest and
most powerful of the member
States.

“Open diplomacy” has been the
rule in the General Assembly
since its creation. As a result,
the debates have always been out-
epeken and sometimes quite bit-
tef, with few verbal holds barred.
Henee the censure, ‘cockpit of
the nations”, But «precisely be-
cause the member countries have
expressed their minds and unbur-
cened their hearts so fully in its
session halls and committee rooms,
the General Assembly has come
to reflect the will of mankind to
a greater degree than any other
international instrument. It has
served both as a barometer of the
world’s temper and as a mirror
of humanity’s conscience. It has
effectively brought to bear the
moral power of world opinion on
the most important of the world’s
problems.

The erroneous notion has per-
sisted that the General Assembly
is merely a “debating society”.
This error arises from a miscon-
ception of the nature and scope
of the functions and powers of
the Assembly. Under the United
Nations Charter, the decisive
power in all questions directly
affeeting international peace and
security is vested in the Security
Council, But the General Assem-
bly is not thereby reduced to im-
potence, In addition to its
tremendous moral and _ political
influence, the General Assembly
exercises effective authority in
many matters related to the peace,
well-being, and progress of the
uations,

The General Assembly has been
defined correctly as “essentially a
deliberate, overseeing, and review-
ing organ,” Its authority as such
is as wide as the Charter itself.
Under Article 10 the Assembly
“may dicuss any questions or any
matters within the scope of the
Charter or relating to the powers
and functions of any organs pro-
vided for in the Charter, and, ex-
cept as provided in Article 12, may
make recommendations to the
members of the United Nations or
to the Security Council or to both
on any such questions or matters.”

The exception stipulated refers
to the provision which enjoins the
Assembly not to make any recom-
mendations with regard to any
dispute or situation which the
Security Council is considering,
unless the Council itself so re-
quests. Even with this limitation,
the range of the Assembly’s “de-
liberative power” is immense. As
Dr. Herbert V, Evatt, Australia’s
representative at the San Francisco
Conference of 1945 which drafted
the United Nations Charter, point-
ed out, the Charter establishes
“the clear right of the Assembly
to discuss...... every aspect of the
Charter, everything contained in
it and everything covered by it



Democracy In The West Indies

The following cables between
the Governor of Anguada and the

Secretary of Stafe for the
Colonies may be of interest to
future historians, and to any

travellers in the West Indies who

may be contemplating writing

long books after short visits.

Punctuation has been introduced.

6.2.52—Governor, Anguada_ to
Secretary of State.

Regret inform you Bustairy has
called general strike through
Sanitary and Other Workers’
Union, Demands minimum wage
50 dollars week all manual
workers. Much rioting in pro-
gress. Seven deaths so far. If
met, demands will cripple
colony’s economy. Elections
based on universal suffrage due
in April, Advise we accede to
Union’s demands, This will lead
to Bustairy’s election as Prime
Minister in April, and closure of
plantations, factories, ete., which
will be unable to continue
profitable operation. In about
one year this will cause wide-
spread unemployment, hardships
and further riots. Moderate
faction led by Harris will then
probably achieve power and
extremists led by Bustairy and
Keskadi will be discredited for
some years. With moderates in
power Magna Mines may take up
their wide options and extensive
mineral development will prob-
ably occur, to Colony’s benefit,
Await your instructions,
8.2.52—Secretary of State to

Governor Anguada,

Your primary responsibility to
control unrest in your colony.
This outweighs all long-term
considerations. No course which
envisages future disturbances is
wise, U.N’s watch on _ Colonial
affairs must be kept in mind, If
economy should be dislocated
H.M. Government may make
jgrant to enable industrial and

| agricultural enterprises to con-
tinue in interests of workers.
Recommend immediate confer-
ence of Bustairy and any amena-
ble representatives of employers
Some compromise must be
achieved. Regret your sugges-
ticns therefore inacceptable.
Please report progress,
9.2.52—-Governor, Anguada to

Secretary of State.

Am in hospital with superficial
head wounds from stone-throw-—
ing. Regret your rejection of my
recommendations Have called
conference of Bustairy Green

By CARLOS P. ROMULO
President, Fourth Session General
Assembly.

From The Rotarian

ixeaaz including the Preamble, the
great purposes and principles em-
bodied in it, and the activities of
all its organs...... and the right of
discussion will be free and un-
trammelled and will range over
that tremendous area.” The As-
sembly is truly a universal forum.

The functions and powers of the
General Assembly fall into three
main categories: (1) maintenance
of international peace and security:
42) promotion of international
economic and social co-operation;
and (3) operation of the Inter-
tational Trusteeship System and
overseeing the fulfilment of the
obligations of the Colonial
Powers toward the non-self-
governing territories under their
administration,

The Security Council, as I have
remarked, has the decisive power
and therefore the primary respon-
sibility for the maintenance of
international peace and security
under the Charter. The General
Assembly, however, may: consider
the general principles of interna-
tional co-operation in this field,
including those governing disarma-
ment and the control and
regulation of armaments, and it
may make appropriate
recommendations to the member
States, to the Security Council,
or to both,

The General Assembly may re-
commend measures which it deems
necessary for the peaceful solution
of any dispute or situation, regard-
less of its origin, which it consid-
ers likely to prove detrimental 1o
the general welfare or to impair
friendly relations among nations,
unless the protjem has already
been’ taken up by the Security
Council. The Assembly may also
bring to the Couneil’s attention
situations which are likely to en-
aanger international peace ,and
security.

Under Article 13 the Assembly
may initiate Studies and make

recommendations for promoting

international co-operation in the
political feld and for encouraging
the progressive development of
International law and its codifica-
tion.

With respect to international
economic and social co-operation,
the functions and powers of the
United Nations are vested in the
General Assembly and, under the
General Assembly, in the Eco-
nomic and Social Council, Upon
the Assembly rests the responsi-
bility for promoting higher stand-
ards of living, full employment,
and conditions for social and
cconomic progress and develop-
ment. The Assembly is also
called upon to help solve inter-
national economic, social, health,
end related problems, and to
foster cultural and educational
co-operation among nations as
well as universal respect for, and
observance of, human rights and
fundamental freedoms for all men
without distinction as to race, sex,
Janguage, or religion. i

All agreements bringing special-
ized agencies in the health,
economic, social, and cultural
fields into relationship with the
United Nations must be approved
hy the General Assembly befgre
they can take effect. The Assem-
bly may recommend measures for
co-ordinating the policies and ac-
tivities of these agencics. ‘

The functions «nd powers of the
United Nations with regard to
Trust Territories with the excep-
tion of strategic areas which are
under the jurisdiction of the Se-
curity Council are exercised by the
General Assembly mainly through

By CUNCTATOR

sleeves, Pinkerton, Redebotham.
Bustairy at present refuses to
receive any Government emis—
saries on his islet of Santabuffoo.
Shall continue my overtures as
you direct.

9.2.52—Secretary of State to Gov-

ernor, Anguada.

Best wishes for
recovery .
10.2.52.—Governor,

Secretary of State.

Rioting continues. Death roll
now 31. Damage to property
estimated at £123,000. Request
cruiser with detachment of
Marines. Suggest H.M.S. Kindly
Light from Bermamas, Headache
insufferable, Bustairy still holds
himself incommunicado.
10.2.52.—Secretary of State to

Governos, Anguada.

Kindly Light under Capt.
Mowemdown has sailed from
Bermamas. Arrival anticipated
12.2.52. Mowemdown to be under
your command, Respect for dem—
ocratic principles essential. Mow--
emdown has been instructed that
9 out of every 10 rounds must be
blanks. Your Colonial Secretary
should take charge if you are ill
11.2.52.—Governor, Anguada to

Secretary of State.

Headache abating. Thanks for
Kindly Light. Bustairy has agreed
meet employers 14.2.52. Rioting
continues. North wing of Govern-
ment House gutted in minor con-
flagration .

15.2.52 — Secretary of State to

Governes, Anguada.

Regret week-end delay. Secre-
tary North, East, South America
Colonial Council of U.N.O. urges
respect for rights of downtrodden
workers. Bear this in mind. Can
you compromise at 45 dollars.
15.2.52.—Governor, Anguada to

Secretary of State.

Conference held on 14th and
15th, Bustairy made preliminary
speech in Stringemup Square. 15
easualties among Mowemdown’s
Marines. 3. superficial wounds
among members of Anguada elec—
torate. Compromise achieved at
42% dollars with incidental bene—
fits in food, insurance, extra
holidays and pensions estimated
at 7% dollars per week, Subse
quent ovations for Bustairy whose
election is now certain. Future
Colonial aspirants to public office
will watch his career with inter—
est. Rioting still continues.

your early

Anguada to

15.2.52 — Secretary of State to
Governor, Anguada,
Your head injury appears to

the Trusteeship Council, The
terms of trusteeship agreements
and their alteration or amendment
(except those for strategic areas)
must be approved by the
bly. In the operation of the Inter-
national Trusteeship System, the
United Nations exercises super-
vision over the administration of
Trust Territories through the ex-
amination of annual _ reports
from the administering
authorities and of petitions from
the inhabitants, supplemented by
the sending of visiting missions tc
the Trust Territories to conduct
on-the-spot studies of the condi-
tions obtaining therein.

Under the Charter, members 01
the United Nations administerin,
Territories which are not fully seli.
governing have accepted as @
sacred trust the obligation to pro-
mote to the utmost the well-bein,
of the inhabitants of those Terr.
tories, Member States administer.
ing non-self-governing Territories
which are outside the Trusteeship
System are required by the LS mo
ter to submit to the Secretary
General periodic reports on the
economic, social, and educational
conditions obtaining: in those Ter-
ritories, Although no machinery is
provided in the Charter for exam:
ining these reports, the Assembly
has instructed the Secretary Gen-
eral to summarize and analyse»
information, received. At each of
the four regular sessions held thus
far, the Assembly has named a
special committee to consider the
reports on conditions in the non-
self-governing Territories and thus
keep track of their progress to-
ward self-government.

In addition to these functions,
the General Assembly has a
nurnber of important administra-
live and budgetary powers. The
assembly elects the six non-
permanent members of the
Security Council, all the members
ef the Economic and_ Social
Council, and the elective members
cf the Trusteeship Council. Voting
independently, the General Assem-
bly and the Security Council elect
the members of the International
Court of Justice. The Assembly
appoints the Secretary General of
the United Nations upon the re-
commendation of the Security
Council. The staff of the Secre
tariat is appointed under regula-
lations laid down by the Assembly.

The Assembly is authorized to
establish any Subsidiary organs
which it may consider necessary,
like the Interim Committee or
“Little Assembly” which was
created by the General Assembly
to assist it in the performance of
its functions in the political field.

On the recommendation of the
Security Council, the Assembly
may admit suspend, or expel
member States. It receives and
considers annual and special re-
ports from the Security Council
and other organs of the United
Nations, as well as the annual and
supplementary reports of the
Secretary General on the work
and problems of the organization.

The General Assembly holds the
purse strings of the United Na-
tions, It considers and approves
the budget of the organization ahd
epportions the expenses among the
member States,

The mere recital of all these
functions should suffice to show
that the General Assembly has
much greater authority, heavier
reponsibility, and more work than
a “debating society.” The Assem-
bly may not only discuss any
question within the scope of the
Charter; it*may also make the
necessary recommendations, un-
less the question involves an inter-
national dispute which has been
placed before the Security Council
for appropriate action.

lead to cynical outlook, Never-
theless congratulations on your
eminently satisfactory compro-
mise, Cost to H.M. Government
Exchequer of maintaining island
workers in employment estimated
at less than £1,500,000 per
annum, Suggest you persuade
Bustairy to visit England at H.M.
Government’s expense with pros-
pect of appointment as Common-
wealth Delegate to forthcoming
UN, Colonial Symposium.

16.3.52 — Governor, Anguada to

Secretary of State

Busta with apparent wife
and 15 children will arrive Ply-
mouth 30,3.52,

4.4.52 — Secretary of State to

Governor,

You had not aoe
Bustairy’s great persona! ‘m.
Clearly future leader, He will
visit New Delhi as delegate
18.4.52 to 10.65.52, His 16 ap-

urtenances are happy in Ritz at

.M. Government's expense, Some
female children seem very well
developed.

28.452 — Govermats Anguada to

Bustairy and his Prommunist
Party elected in his absence with
overwhelming majority. Hope his
return to Anguada will not be
long delayed. Am anticipating
early instalment of H.M. Govern-
ment’s financial assistance. to
colony.

29.452 — Secretary of State to

Governor, Anguada,

What a victory for democratic
progress, Fabian Society Com-+
mittee delighted. What news of
Magna Mines?

5.5.52 — Governor, Anguada to

Secretary of State.

Magna Mines will not renew
their option. Prospects of mineral
development now excessively re
mote. Our Director Medical
Services for:asts population
expansion by 23% in 10 years.
Have made _ formal appli-
cation through usual channels
for my transfer. My position ap-
pears untenable as I am _ blamed
by workers for use of naval
forces in recent riots and by em-
ployers for my capitulation to
workers’ demands,

105.52, — Secretary of State to

Governes, A .

Your skilful conduct of recent
disturbances clearly warrants pro-
motion, We have a quiet Gov-
ernor-General’s post in view for
you. Too bad about Magna Mines.
Instructions follow by air but I
ve @ On Page 5

‘| against crime and sworn enemy of Frankie




















































TUESDAY, APRIL 17,

1951.















oe | PAINT &.

NEW YORK.
ESTES KEFAUVER, America’s man AT
Costello, Joe Adonis and the other colourful
characters of the twilight world, is not at
all the type one might expect.

About him there is none of the flamboy-
ant, hectoring, blustering, loud-tie District
Attorney of Hollywood and Chicago. He is
big and rugged. But in this 47-year-old
Senator from the backwoods country of Ten-
nessee there is more of the earnest professor
than of the headline-hunting swashbuckler.

His quiet voice flows smoothly, without
rasp. His accent is a pleasant, soft Southern
drawl. But some of those who have faced
him and his Senate Crime investigating
Committee have learned that there is punch
behind that diffident smile, a mantrap in
those seemingly harmless questions.

NON-STOP BATTLE

Kefauver (his name is pronounced Ess-tess
KEY-fawver, the faw rhyming with fault) is
described by some as looking like an Ameri-
can version of Sir Oliver Franks.

He has built his whole political career on
a nonstop battle for cleaner government.

After taking a Yale law degree in 1927,
he went home to Chattanooga, Tennessee,
and started in practice as a local solicitor.

Business, he says now, is best described as
having been “on the thin side.” He picked
up eight dollars in the first month, was
delighted when the takings went to 21 dol-
lars in the next.

It was not long, however, before Kefauver
was one of the South’s more successful attor-
neys and the money, flowed in.

Inside five years his income was “several
times” the £5,000 a year he gets now as a
senator.

He had no political ambitions until he
turned his mind to a minor local reform and
extracted firm promises from all the candi-
dates that, if elected, they would back it.
Those who won at the poll promptly “forgot”
their commitment.

Kefauver decided that day he could trust
nobody in politics, and at the next election
put his own name up for the Tennessee
Senate.

Heslost narrowly. But his campaign had
fired such public interest that a year later
they elected him instead to the United States
Congress in Washington.

FOOTBALL, | TOO

Kefauver has little time for any books but
those on political and economic matters. But
he is no dull dog. He likes a party, loves
travelling and striking up acquaintances with
people he meets in trains and in the air.

Fishing was a passion with him once—the
mountain streams of Tennessee are among
America’s best trout waters—but he has little
time for it now.

At college he was a track star and played
a hard game of football. Now his absorbing
hobby is carpentry.

“My most successful recent project,” he
says, “was to fix a new door on my daughter’s
playhouse.”

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED






SILVER STAR
CONGOLEUM

With FELT BASE

Beautiful Patterns
Cut to Your Requirements

SILVER STAR i Be
CONGOLEUM con

:
SQUARES

with Felt Base — 3 X 24 yds. cnd 3 x 3 yds.

ge Just the Floor Covering you have been
waiting for

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

*Phones : 4472, 4687, 4413

*




| a





































POOSOOOSSS of

MR. BAKER!!



You can once again
BAKE with a SMILE...
YES! It’s Here Again






SOOO SOSSOP LSS PPGE SEES SLES

THE FLOUR WITH GOOD RETURNS

OBTAINABLE AT YOUR WHOLESALER.

4



CPOE POS OE ELLE



LOUNGE
SUITS
ready
to
wear







’ —LES.
P is ' Choose from a wide
lan F or A Colonial Town range of fitting, single or
LONDON.

double b ted.
CLUBS are of more significance in the onrenere

Colonies than they are in Britain, where
there is already a wide range of cultural and
social activities open to the inhabitants. This
view is held by town-planning expert, Mr.
G. A. Jellicoe, and he expresses it in his plan
for the capital of Northern Rhodesia, Lusaka.

In this plan, he makes provision for a
theatre, a cinema, gardens, a fountain, park-
land, a town hall, hotels, lido, cathedral,
show rooms, golf courses, etc.

African and European housing are
planned to accommodate increasing popula-
tion. Emphasising how necessary it is to bear
in mind the population problem in relation
to town-planning, Mr. Jellicoe, a London
architect, points out that in Lusaka the
European population has more than doubled
itself in the last three and a half years.

He envisages industrialisation and demon-
strates how industry should be concentrated,
with light industry on either side of the com-
mercial centre, and heavy industry located
near railway sidings.

Freedom for the expression of native cul-
ture is another factor in Mr. Jellicoe’s town
planning for Colonies.

Style in fine Grade
WORSTEDS and GAB-
ERDINES.

A big assortment to



select from - - -

DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.
Dry Goods Dept.

WHEN IT'S
A OUWICK
LUNCH FOR
A BUSY
MAN...
Keep These

Equally important in Colonial town plan- °
ning is what Mr. Jellicoe calls “the continua- in the Home
tion of the ecological plan”, including “politi- e@
cal ecology”. He feels there have been ‘i Z
attempts in the past to destroy all existing » VEGETABLES in Tins
ecology and plant a new one in its place. Saat Boot
The essence of Colonial life, he says, is “water Corn
and trees” and so in Lusaka he ensures there Carrots
; * : Cucumber
will be avenues, in orderly and aesthetic Turnips
fashion, and fountains in the parks, so that, Toker ‘Sauce a
as Mr. Jellicoe puts it, “people can see and | pened in Has Asparagus,
s ” : un € $
feel that there is water about,” and all with % yreat and Fick Pastes siitad vegetables
good mental effect. Steak and Kidiiey Pudding —————_—___—_-—
Not everybody will agree with everything '% Siice¢ Ham | For SNACKS

Dutch Cheese
Danish Cheese
Guinness Stout
Goiden Tree Beer

in the proposed magnificent lay-out of Lusa-}
ka. The separate schools, the different types’
of housing, won’t be in keeping with the,
views of certain schools of thought in the
Colonies today, but it is clear that the im-|
proved amenities and conditions provided for |
lin the plan, will go a long way towards rais- |
ling standards of health and living.

Fresh Pork Sausages

DESSERTS
Royal Jellies
Royal Puddings
Custard Powders
Gooseberries
Rhubarb
Large Red Apples

BUTTER & MILK
Anchor Butter
Anchor's Rich Powdered Milk

Gloria Evap. Milk
§ PHONE GODDARDS

Wh DELIVER 3
NOSSO RD . ievedichninmbraitintin
| POISSON OGL SISSIES IOOR

|

a

A LLL LLL LOL

nmmecenenet reteset tenement
TUESDAY, APRIL 17, 1951.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE













nasil Tas cal
‘SATCHEL \.
<, CLUB



NAMES

Cleanse the system from blood
impurities ; many sufferers from
rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
neuritis, pimpies, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.

THAT SHOOK

©. Take 4 yars }

of cCavcare---

/

”

a Ni
YouR OWN LITTLE
EXPLOSION FROM KITCHEN ore
F wv

MATERIALS f
x ,

in LIQUID or TABLET FORM

BERBER SUG RRaeaeaeaes
“PURINA”

PIGEON CHOW

see

CAESAR NAPOLEON



President Peron has beer)“ magnificent
recommended for the Nobel Peace Prize because of his “ justicialist principles” and) princip se
principle of “spiritual disarmament.” The man who made the suggesitow> A Perens
deputy, Virgilio Filippo. Virgilio cited the President's efforts ter sorial security ,/2ts

Athletes Train For Si.
T'dad Police Sports

. MORNING for the past
few weeks three Police ath-
letes could be seen practising at
Queen’s Park. They are Harold
Archer, Eric Denny and Albert
Blenman who are preparing for
the Trinidad Police Sports,

They will leave the island on



appeai-fer peace, and the announcement he has just made of his
af .gpirttual disarmament, in declaring that atomic energy obtained by
Argentine methods will be employe@ for ‘peaceful pursuits.”

London Express Service

perenne $e

Vincent’sSea Island — Canadian — ‘Self-Help In Antigua
Cotton Is World’s Best . forts Run
Seys' Sprott Into Trouble

OTTAWA. ter of the U »d States Federa!
MR. A. V. SPROTT, Controller of Supplies of St ic ; Authority, Mi ren:

Canada's great hope of the Housing Authority, Mr. Lorenzo
Vincent, told the Advocate yesterday that their sea island Worl getting a flourishing Inter- Munoz of the Puerto Rico Plan

ws conf. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—pisteibutor

ANTIGUA has been visited by four experts,
nection with the proposed re-building programme.

Cost of the visit is being borne by Colonial Develop-
ment and Weifare and the U.S. Four Point Programme.

The experts are Mr. Ellery Fos :
Fined 20/-; Did



: ; ; national T anizati s ar nN sprue / :
April 28 to take part in these COtton and arrowroot still remains the best in the world dwindling. Othdlale ae the ee eee eae cain, ur dan Ta Not Stop
sports. Last year the same three and they intend to live up to that standard. now see little, chance of fh® and Mr W. M "Woodhouse, Build- A fine of twenty shillings which NO Fi EAS
Siece wate es Barbados, gee _ Tie said that the Arrowroot Association had been in- Shick he Eee inatcumees ing Research Officer on the staff Was imposed on Hutson Young o. '
440 yards and Archer third in the °*@/ling new machinery and the planters were looking for- been realized—being ratified . by of Colonial Development and Wel- bush Hall, St. Michael, | in the
100 ‘yards. The Relay team was Ward to better prices for the 1951—52 crop. world trading nations. ee benese by thie Deer ot: goon
Maced fecor’, 3 Pah nip tala tee Mr.’ Sprott arrived here on Diseouraged by the twist — jn After interviews with people pened Oye: Sony ee: genes f
Archer and Blenman will take 7 Friday from British Guiana by international events . they are i displaced homes and Village Jugigen vere: ilty |
part in the 100 and 220 yards races Wa side B.W.1.A. for the Supply Offic- placing more and more ‘impor. Councils they are-convineed that Young was found guilty of fail
while the brunt of the long dis- Ly ers’ Conference which opened at tance on the:smaller victory, the the only means by which the ing to stop at a major road. Thei
tance vaces will be borne by Eric y e Hastings House yesterday morn- Geneva Agreemént, as being the £175,000 granted to Antigua for Henours also ordered him to pay
Denny. At the Intercolonial Sports Groceries ing under the chairmanship of next. best thing to the hoped-fo: rebuilding some fourteen hun- % 8 appeal cue
at Kensington last year Archer Professor C. G. ‘Beasley. He is 1.T.O. Now the Geneva agree- dred odd houses destroyed in the Writserver Sealy, giving evi

won the 100 yards. His time was

staying at the Marine Hotel.
9.8 seconds,

; : ent its as r a rat ricane of sust 3 s « dence for the prosecution, vic
Sellers are taking to wayside ~ He said tint ke had Weel coe ment itself has run into a raft of hurricane of August 31st last i €

i i sa. : trouble at the conferences at by the people in the various vil- that on January 26 at about 8.40
. Slee cet tn a aoe way. The to British Guiana to study the Torquay, England. lages ening together and decid- am. he had stopped his bicycle
Dunne the tourist season this § B awh or this type of business methods of their Government .. Britain and the United . States ing to work together by means at the major road studs at the
year many stores did a good ~ thts ve Alley. : Marketing Organisation with a failed to reach agreement on a of “Aided Self Help” approach it junction of Collymore Rock anc
trade in chinaware. Messrs Cave is wayside selling seems to view to establishing a marketing new round of tariff negotiations is the only means by which labour Pine Road,
Shepherd & Co., was one of these be very much a home affair, For division of the Control Depart- ;

; . ss € and this. disagreement, involving costs can be cut down thus help- Young rode up his bicycle bu
end some tourists bought whole "Stance, Garfield Corbin, a hearty, Ment in St. Vincent. Prior to the British preferential tariff, : ; aon:






“4 ri 5 is ing a very much larger number did not stop at the major roa
sets. greying seller who has changed Boren had ne the. Rice expected to expand to encompass of people to get a home. Mr. studs. He went after Young an 3 ;

One purchaser, Mr. E. Tappan. “Over from selling oranges and Wh > ris x n St Oi some of the United States negotia- Lorenzo Munoz bas explained made certain enquiries Yount ve *Lorexane’ Dusting Powder, containina pure
Rodgers, Publisher-Travel Editor Other fruit to selling English pota- shee tae e left $ t. incent on tions with Canada, . how very . suecessfully: “Aided was reluctant in giving the ie a BHC.. is sane Seilt t
of the Advertiser-Tribune, Tiffin, toes. onions, condensed milk and tgctory, oe sa Gr oa The Havana charter, if ratified, self Help” is building up attrac. answers. serene 5 CR ROME RACE Oh Oe
Ohio, bought many articles of Similar items, sits with his back {hore “was no labour trouble." %, would have committed some 54 tive) villages with permanently Young, in his defence, said that | pests on domestic animals and poultry, It is
chinaware from this store. He to the wall of a building at the “Since February, there was signing nations to a policy of nox. strong small houses at a compar- he did stop at the major road ails
bought two pieces of the “Balloon Side of the street. unusual rainfall, but it. whe felt discrimination in their custom® atively low cost in Puerto studs and put his left foot on the Equally effective pleasant and non-irritant to animal or user.
Woman” but did not get the “Bal- He has a cart with his stock be- ; s fet charges and their general internal ; rity

that ground provision crops thi8
1 year would be affected as a result
e upon it of the heavy rains of February.

against parasites

» rode off again
he 1 8 on poultry,

loon Man.” He wrote to a friend fore him. It is a normal push He}

ground. Whe
in Barbados yesterday stating that cart but it has a fram

In convenient sprinkler-top container
he heard someone clapping.

of

of 1 eramme

wud 3 kilos

trade taxation and regulation.

foundations economically and in aoinhbpedbpaites Also in packings 500
a correct: manner. in-

grammes

he would like to know if it was and card nailed across. Resting
possible to purchase the “Balloon on the bench at Corbin’s side are
Man” because “the gal is getting his scales and his cash box
lonely.” Fortunately the firm has This card covering is evidently
only one in stock and this will be only a dry weather affair, but Cor-
supplied to Mr. Tapnan- Rodgers. pin’s argument is that here, we get
ALCOLM DAVIS of Ashford, More sunny days than rainy days.
St. John, reported that his ,

a.m. on Saturday and a gents’ good round of buyers, but the
wrist watch valued $40 and $45 in gains are not very large.

cash were stolen. The Police are can, however, make sufficient to order to boost the tourist trade.

making investigations,
OUR mahogany trees which
were growing at Porters, St.
James, were stolen between March
23 and Saturday. The incident
was reported by Mr. A. Skinner
of Witchwood House, St. Peter.
The value of the trees is unesti-
mated.
LADY'S wrist watch valued
$96, six Trinidadian one dol-
lar notes and two French coins
were stolen. from the dwelling
house of Ewart Chambers at Hag-
gatts, St. Michael between 4.00
p.m. on Saturday and 9.30 a.m.
en Sunday. The total value is

keep himself and family.

Aircraft Carrier,
Destroyer Leave

For Boston

Light aircraft carrier H.M.C.S.
Magnificent, 18,000 tons, and des-
troyer Miemac, 2,300 tons, sailed
yesterday at 4 p.m. for Boston.

They arrived here on Thursday
on a four-day visit, The Magnifi-
cent was under the command of
Commodore K. F. Adams, Bee
$102 and the articles belong to and the Micmac was commande
Mrs. Jessie Chambers, his wife. by ae Commander F. C. Frewer,

VERY INTERESTING talk on During the ships’ stay here, some
A “The Activities of ¥Y.W.C.A.’s 1,230 navy personnel came ashore
in various parts of the world” and saw the island, They brought
was given at the Y.W.C.A.’s Head- Canadian dollars in their pockets
quarters, Pinfold Street, yesterday and were spending them freely.
evening by Miss Eleanor French, Numbers of them could be seen
Secretary of the Y.W.C.A. World each day in the restaurants around
Headquarters at Geneva, the City buying themselves a

Miss French, who is now visit- drink or a snack while others pre-
ing the island,
tensively. She
all the West Indian islands. From day at a beach resort,
Barbados she will go to Jamaica.

This talk was part of the





Advocate yesterday that they had

’s i hich h very enjoyable stay here. no cargo for
Fn ok eeat aane tadinn a oe iy spent he pro- taking a load of bottles for Mar-
joining the gramme that was arranged for tinique.

also took place, Many ladies, who They highly appreciated t
are interested in I \
Y.W.C.A., were given enrolment their entertainment,

forms and certain activities were They engaged local :
discussed. basket ball, football, table tennis,
ie ip eg Pz billiards and water polo.

SAND STOLEN

Thirty-three-year-old chauffeur
Jo eph Waithe of Deacons Road,
St. Michael, was found guilty by
Mr. A. W. Harper, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A”, of tak-
ing away sand from Brandon's



Both ships are expected
reach Boston next Monday.

Democracy

@ From Page 4

beach in the motor van M-2223 ..i1) expect to see you and Lady 30 feet wide and has a draft of

on April 15, }
William Allamby who lives near turn to U.K.

Brandon’s and is the owner of the 41.652. — Governor, Anguada to djese] engine.
The Schooner Owners’ Associa-
House, Jordans, Bucks England. {j¢;, are her agents. She is expect-
Sincerest condolences on_ the oq to leave Barbados on Saturday

afternoon for Martinique.

van was ordered to pay £1. 12s. or
by execution for permitting the use
of the van.

£5 For Reckless Driving

Chesterfield Whittaker of Ivy
Land, St Michael, was yesterday
ordered to pay a fine of £5 by

Lord Woolley of Mudler, Webb



loss of your seat in General Elec~
tion, Colonial Empire will miss
your wise advice, but House of
Lords will benefit.
11.6.52, — Governor, Anguada to
Secretary of State.
May

His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod your election and appointment. fined 20s, in seven days or in
eure Colonies will benefit default one month’s imprisonment,
in a reckless manner on January from your wise direction, Chief by Mr.

‘or driving the motor van M-2177 Fee

at. cf Police informs me

The fine is to be paid by instal- Bustairy is arming his followers for assaulting Police Constable 94
ments or in default two months’ with view to seizure of full power Searles while in the execution of
Set. W. Forde and proclamation of Anguada’s jis duty.

The offence was committed on
April 15,

imprisonment, V
prosecuted for the Police.

Whit. independence, Await your instruc-
taker gave notice of appeal.

tions.








AE, «vou JUST DON'T
{ KNOW YOURE’
WEARING IT”

Here's one of the pleasant-
est things about Tampax !

It's so neat, so small, so
wonderfully comfortable,
you just don't know you're
wearing it.

And because Tampax is
worn internally, it is com-
pletely invisible. so dis-
creet that those “difficult
days" remain a_ close-
guarded secret. No embar-
rassment; no restriction on
sports or other activities,

To women with a modern outlook, this newer,
daintier, more hygienic form of monthly sanitary
protection is a revelation of comfort and conveni-
ence, It’s natural enough for them to pass on the
good news about Tampax in confidence to their
friends. Tampax is available at all chemists—Regu-
lar Tampax No. 1 (for average needs), or Super
Absorbent Tampax No. 2 (for greater absorbency),
orice G4c, per packet of 10.

“T A MP AX Sanitary Protection

Worn Internally

KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES














a visit from the S.S. Mauretania
last month and this had exploded
the idea that 4 large tourist ship
could not be entertained in St.
Vincent.

They were looking forward to
“stop over” visits from Canadian
and American tourists and they
also hoped to have the Venezue-
lan Tourist Trade interested in
St. Vincent which is one of the
mest hospitable and beautiful
islands in the Caribbean.

“Sarah Bell”

she sailed into Carlisle Bay yes-
terday morning.

It was her first trip from Mar-
tinique since she
there about three weeks ago. Bar-
has travelled ex- ferred the fun of driving around badians will be seeing much more

ahs : : $ nding the Of her as she will be trading.
has visited nearly the island in taxis or spe 8 among the

rgo.

i f f them told the ©@
SUSE) BSE S On this trip she has brought

cases of champagne from Martin+
teams at ique for Trinidad.

C. for protracted visit on your re- eight feet.

I congratulate you on Belle

_ Air transportation had greatly
improved now that B.G. Air-
ways
plane in St.
operating five times a week from

St. Vincent instead of a
For Corbin and the other sellers people, more in Suitioutas ae

house was, broken and entered be- in the line, there is no great stir nessmen, found it less difficult to
tween 8.40 p.m. on Friday and 5.30 about this job. There is always 4 get in and out of the country .

n He said that there was
Corbin proved hotel accommodation









Havana Meeting They are

Better Transpart structed in the mixing of cement
way and in the methods
at a laying concrete blocks. There is :
Havana conference of the mem- centre in the district where they
bers of the Geneva agreement, apply for materials and_ tools
which had been signed the pre- They are given guidance and
vious year in Switzerland, Since acvise while they are helping eac}
then Canada has been waiting other with their constructions

for the nations to make final
ratification. Particularly, Canada
was waiting for the United States
to take the lead. So were others:

Rico
People are shown how to lay thei!

Preliminary agreement

proper
reached three years ago

oi! st

had based a Grumman

sa
Vincent and were

pe
m

th
busi-

“Aided Self Help”
D, W. Sprueil- says
“Aided Self Help”

im-
in

Mr that

: has taken on
But Congress at Washington: ,_. : ; >
The island was privileged to have has not given full consideration, very well on the outsiir.s of King

ston where
aged

residents are
to erect one unit

encour-
first and
then add until a four room house
built, Material used is stand-
Mr

to the matter and both the Cana*
dian external affairs and trade
departments see no sign that it
intends to do so in the near ‘” :
future. ardised as much as possible.

There is “increasing possi- Spruell and Mr. Woodhouse have
bility,” says the External Affairs. 7¢™ained on in Antigua for
Department in its annual report, .@nother week in order to discuss
“that LT.O.. will not. be estat’ Methods of erecting,10 x 12 units
lished.” The Geneva geénerdl preferably out of concrete blocks.
agreement on tariffs and trade Their object is to find the best re-
assumes “a new importance.” sources at the lowest possible cost,

Trade oificials pojnted out that {I treduction of ‘Aided’ Self
though the Geneva agréement ‘Help” is an entirely new system
does not go as far as the Havana t© the people of Aatigua, Many
Charter, it provides a_ strong problems will have be faced



lo

% as emphasis on multilateral trade but it is hoped that the response
On st t which is Canada’s basic trade Will be good because, not only
I lt Visi policy. will it help to build permanent
: : ; It provides for a general homes in which the people them-
The white hulled motor vessel policy of non-discrimination in’ selves will have some pride but
Sarah Bell, 50 tons net, recorded World trade, but it does
her first visit to Barbados when emphasize the need for full good community spirit

employment and economic It is
activity, two strong points of the’ material
Havana charter.

proposed that tools,
and expert gutdance
could be provided to the people of
Canada had high hopes of cut- Antigua out of the £175,000 over
ting down U.S. tariff preference a new long term “Better Housing
still further by granting her Programme” and it is certain
the same _ tariff. preference that the British Government will |
as that gtanted to other Common- give further assistance for its
wealth traders on certain’ com# ebntinuance after 1953 if the plan |
modities. 4 Wen ee 1S Yaunched su-cessfully.

Now, say Canadian officials, it :
is a question of whether it
would be “politically wise” for
Canada. to follow’ such a_ policy
“in view of the pdsitions taken by

not’ it should help them to acquire |
was renovated

islands with generai



Barbados, but is

She arrived with a few

Drove Without.

Mr. "J. W. B
H. A. Vaughan,

She was built 10 years ago in Other Commonwealth ‘countries °ONneCe $s
Dances New York as a fishing ae ae at -Torquay.” —+CP) Lice nee %

and parties were held for them. Captain Afhanase bought her over thelist Their Honours st
to and started to ere a = Chenery and Mr *

a passenger-freighter while she one Judges” » Assist Yourt of |%

was, in Mew York. He later took B. G. Conditions Anil setlele. : Re aha x

her to Martinique where the re- ira decision ‘of a City Police Magis-|%

novation was completed. Satisfactory trate who imposed ag fine of sixty | %

The Sarah Bell has a gross ton- shillings to be paid in £1 instal- |

nage of 60. She is 100 feet long, Conditions on the whole in ments on Joseph Hall of Railway x

British Guiana are not unsatisfac- Road, Carrington Village, St. Mic %

Her speed is averaged tory at the moment, Mr. G. F. hael, A x

at 9 knots from a single screw Messervy, Controller of Supplies Hall was found guilty of.driv.|%

and Prices of that colony told the
Advocate yesterday. :

He said that it) is however real-
ized that the supply, position ia
becoming more difficult because of
the general stockpiling in all parts
of the world, |

ing motor van M—2577 along Roe
buck Street on January 27 withou
being the holder of the appropri
ate licence Sat. Forde
seruted for the Police
Cpl, Cyrus, main witness for the
prosecution, said that at about

pro

20/- FOR ASSAULT

POSE EPSP ES



Mr, Messervy jarrived yesterday 11.85 a.m, on January 27 he was %

; ache " morning for the! «Supply Officere on Roebuck Street when,he saw | &

Lionel ie gtorrs ct Talks and ig étayliny at the Marine’ Hall driving the van M—2577 %

#4 Hotel. } He knew that Hall had taken : \Â¥

Asked the position ‘with regard’ driver’s test and failed, He told! ¢

A. W. Harper, Acting to the exportation of rice from Hall that he would be prosecuted | %

that Police Magistrate of District “A”, British Guiana, he said that the ‘

for driving without a licence, Halli | ¢
replied that he was the owner of , %,

or

Rice Marketing Board controlet

4 .
all exports of that commodity a the van and had a licensed driver | %&
were now in negotiations wit »peside him, x

Trinidad with tegatd to a new

In addition Their Honours order %
contract for that colony.

ed Hall to. pay 5/8 appeal costs |

|
|



it ERED x ;
CHOCOLATES
CANNED MUTTON
gep- ORDER THESE TO-DAY!

Huntley & Palmers MILK & HONEY BISCUITS. .. $
‘ CARNIVAL ASST. 1b Pkt.
* " CUSTARD CREAMS ..... pied
* a CREAM CRACKERS p reke
CARKS CHEESE CRISPS . ; ites Per Tin 1.13 i
DRINKING STRAWS—per Box of 500 .. panies ‘ |
per Pkt 23

BISCUITS
SOUPS

AMERICAN ROYAL JELLIES & PUDDINGS..
CAMPBELL’S SOUPS ‘ wate «9
NEILSON’S CHOCOLATES
CORNED MUTTON ;
KRAFT CHEESE & MACARONI
DANISH LIVER PASTE
POTTED MEAT

COCKADE FINE RUM
STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.

Per Tin
. Per Bar
. Per Tin





looked back and saw Sealy calling |
him. He told Sealy that he had |

opped at the major road
In answer to Sgt. Forde,
id that he knew Sealy was
sliceman, He _ stopped at
ajor road studs fc
ree minutes

CSCC ECTS CSS CSCC SECC CTS

MR.
W. D. HALL

Export Representative
of

BALLANTYNE,

STEWART & CO. LTD.

GLASGOW, C.2.

Proprietors of

o Ot —teyyll F

and

‘ S ”
Â¥ oe Cupertal Dee

Scotch Whisky

will be making a goodwill tour
of the British and Netherlands
West Indies & Central America
He will be arriving shortly by
air. « ‘1 enquiries be
addressed to this newspaper

awaiting Mr, Hall’s e*vis a!)

may

Export Offic
29 Jermyn St., London, S.W.1.
Telegraph: Petnor, London.

aA

4)
OOOO LOE ELE,

PEEP

FRESH STOCK OF
VEGETABLE

SEEDS
LANDRETH

Beans

By
Beans, (Bountiful),

(Stringless), Beet, Carrot,

Cabbage, Lettuce, Squash,
Pepper, Tomato, Kohl Rabi,
Radish,

Parsley, Cucumber

Okra, Onion, Turnip, Cress,
aim

ete., ete.

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

~HEAD OF BROAD ST,

. a
AAA LAA AEE IEEE EMAL





young |

the
about two or

a oe ee ee)

| “LOREXANE’

TRADE MARK

DUSTING POWDER

IMPERIAL CHEMICAL (PHARMACEUTICALS) LIMITED
A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries Limited
WILMSLOW MANCHESTER

Sole Agents and Distributors

A. S. BRYDEN & SONS

|

(BARBADOS) LIMITED

Ph.s7

HARRISON'S toms.

tee Sutvbvtr-tebetobets ~ tubtodbdbot
r Il tmty bolvtmt, 4,

PEGLEELTT TIAL IAAT EET EET







-_





.
y

| “JONES” FAMILY
| HAND SEWING

POR

MACHINES -

on wood base and complete with cover

A Compact Lightweight Machine and a
Wonderfully Efficient Worker capable of
turning out the most Beautiful Effects on
of job.

SOOO

almost every imaginable type



THE PERFECT
HAND SEWING MACHINE

Simple, Silent and Easy Running
Sews Backwards and Forwards as Reouired.

$93.74



Â¥
~
)
re
e
>

.

Special Cash Price

Credit terms on application

The “JONES” Electric Motor

with Needle Point Light
Can be fitted quickly and easily to any type
of “JONES” DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE

4344,

OSES EEE











PF ILLS TSI OF TOOLS SDPO E SCOT ETT TT OT TOTS OTT T COTTE OTT

The running cists are negligible and the

operator has both hands free to guide the

work,

él

2





OUR PRICE— ONLY $46.37 EACH
LOCAL AGENTS

HARRISON'S ©. sc

pogponeneeoot nqnogoetet

VOODOO IIIT COLD TTT TT TTT EAE

|
Styles in Black and White, I
\
|











High class FOOTWEAR for Ladies, we have
them in two-tone combinations with Cuban
heels. Some with closed backs and open toes.
Others with open backs with sling straps
and open toes.

Brown and White, and Blue and White.

Prices $12.38 & $12.44

meer

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
See cietiereies ai



PAGE SIX BARBADOS





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON {



ee

MICKEY MOUSE

ee a)

EXCUSE ME, PLEASE!




————




1 MY
TNE OF AND LT WANT
i YOU TO TRY MY:
ve M1 CHILI CON CARN ve

Re
-) CERTAINLY.

PIE, MR.



BY FRANK STRIKER
Y MEN WERE KILL ED ON THIS SPOT! DOESNT THAT TELL YOU WHERE THE
GOLD 1S BURIED?








SO YOU'RE THE ON

GAVE ME THIS HEADACHE
AND J aon THAT



ILL GIVE THE FLOOR

A FEW WHACKS JUST

TO LET THEM KNOW

TWO CAN PLAY AT
- THIS GAME - {
me

4 Com








WHAT A BREAK FOR
ME - IF I'D PLANNED
IT THAT WAy IT NEVER
WOLILD HAVE WORKED-














HAMA IN THE PEO!
< T OUT ¢
TH HOUSE BEF

y - TE PER!











POCCOOCCE ASS SPEC PF

TO WASTE &
) BULLET BUT
. HERE GOES!

FS

*
%

LOOK AT 'EM
RUN! I'VE REALLY
STIRRED UP THE

ANIMALS!



I HEARD A SHOT !

SEEMED To BE DOW E
BY THE A
“i ae WATER... See
Se, .









ADVOCATE

$rs * 2 &. %& ‘
Oo wm CONE RET ce

SWEETHEART
TOILET SOAPS

AGAIN AVAILABLE

PRICE! ONLY 15¢ CAKE ]f

TAKE HOME A FEW
CAKES TO-DAY

ARE

FRESH SUPPLIES OF

CHIC



TUESDAY, 1951,
—_————— Se
Complete your list

from these :—

Tins Rolled Oats

Fkgs. Cream of Wheat
Corn Flakes
All Bran

APRIL 1i,



a

* as

» Fruit Salad
» Peaches

» Peas

» Custard Powder
Bots GE Sauce Sauce

‘ete Ghicken, Beef,
Oxtail, Chicken Noodle)
Tins T. Butter
Slabs of Bacon
Sliced Bacon

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID

Tims

GOooD
THINGS
for YOU

WINCARNIS WINE

CRAWFORDS CLUE
CHEESE BISCUITS
Tin $1.

i

\ PEEK FREANS
} BISCUITS in Tins
OLIVE OIL—in Tins

| CHEF SAUCE —

Â¥ in bots.

1 Rich & appetising

i “BLACKBUCK”
SAUCES—Bots. _.24

2

FOR GOOD VALUE

INCE & Co., Ltd.

Dial 2236

SS

eg ee





7 PAYS You TO DEAL } HERE











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









FO eR RII TDS SOG OOSS OSS SS FOOSSS

NEW BOOKS

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

D. V. SCOTT & ‘ee Ltd. Broad Street





USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
Onions, (Per lb) 16 4b. Bag for 3@ Tono, (1 Ib. Tins) 123 1.08
Robertson's
Potatoes, (Per lb.) 12 8b. Bag for 64 Squashes, (Bots) 128 1.16
(Three Varieties)
Grapes, (Tins) 33 29 Kaviar, (Tubes of) 26 22





. ana? TET TAAL SEEE OSE
OS FFP OS CSS FOSSE ooo 65655

SCHOOL
BOOKS

VENUS THE LONELY GODDESS by John Erskine

SHAW by Desmond McCarthy

ISLANDS OF THE SUN by Rosita Forbes

THE EXPLOITS OF ENGELBRECHT
by Maurice Richardson

CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHTING

ee,

ROYAL READERS
3, 4, 6

ROYAL SCHOOL
PRIMER

WEST INDIAN
READER
1&2





ADVOCATE oTATIONER

LLLP LLLP PLL PPE SARL PLL LALLA LOSI

cea







“IT’S SUCH A
RELIEF TO HAVE

NO TROUBLE

WITH TEETHING ..”

Try giving your baby Ashton &
Parsons Infants’ Powders, which are
\\ wonderfully soothing at teething
time. These Powders ensure regular
} ‘ casy motions, promote restful sleep,
CSsz and are absolutely SAFE!



INFANTS’ POWDERS.

“Good News" for Asthmatica...





Y JEFF YOU'RE THE LOWEST

WHAT | FEEL ABOUT YOU
SPECIMEN I'VE RUN ACROSS (N

A New Guaranteed Remedy for the Relief of ASTHMA
CANT BE SAID PROPERLY

tailed” NNN || Dr. JOHN'S ASTHMA REMEDY
: {he

| This skillfully blended preparation, assures you of
immediate relief in this most distressing disease and
is the result of years of intensive study in Asthmatic
conditions.

Keep a Bottle handy and relieve yourself of the
constant threats of Asthmatic attacks.
Retail Price :—-12/- Per Bottle

Obtainable at...

BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES

Ltd.—Broad Street
| and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings





DARLING~| KNEW
YOU WERE ALIVE!











9 SCOCEESO SS

—————



PS SE SSE,

BUS and

TRUCK OWNERS
®

INSPECTION
NOT BE

TIME NEED

WORRYING TIME
e

SEE OS FOR-
DUNLOPILLO BUS SEATS
LIONIDE LEATHERETTE
CARPET MATERIAL
RUBBER MATS

GREY PAINT for Flooring
SIGNAL RED for Body

a

it Large Bots. .. $2.88

| Small Bots... $1.56 |
RESERVA WINE

Large Bots... $2.38

6, 1, 3 & 9 Roebuck Street.

i)
1
f
|

SOOO ese

SCOPE GOSOOSOSOSSSSSO9 OS POSSESS FIOSES

SOOSTSOOSO,



‘Vex

REAR VIEW MIRRORS

6 & 12 Volt BUZZERS

ROOF LAMP BULBS &
SOCKETS

ELECTRIC WIRE & FLEX

BATTERY CABLES

ACCESSORY SWITCHES

Flat GALVANISED SHEETS

Hard Gloss WHITE PAINT
for Interior

Bay Street



SS

SS ———



ECKSTEIN BROTHERS



HEAT RESISTING BLACK
WHITE LEAD & ZINC
MUFFLERS & PIPES
KING PIN SETS ’
DECARBONIZING SETS
BRAKE LINING SETS
FRONT SPRINGS for Ford
& Chevrolet
FIRE EXTINGUISHERS

AND LOTS OF OTHER
ESSENTIALS

Dial 4269



C



oo




TUESDAY, APRIL it,



1951.

CLASSIFIED ADS.

Marriage or Engagem
@nnouncements in Carib Calling
charge is $3.00 for any of

tp to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
each, Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death

edditional word. Terms
Netices only after

The charge
ee nn ne ee Diaeriom. Santen
= on week-days and $1.90 on

any number of words up to 50,
3 cents per word on week-days

pen gle gt tla





GITTENS—In Loving memory of our be-
loyed Albertha Gittens who died on

April 15, 1949.

The morning sun rose on thy dew,

flowers,

Whose fragrance sweet did greet

advancing morn,
evening sun o’erlooked

drooping bowers,

Then night came on.

Sleep on, sleep on, and take thy rest,
Having parted with this world forlorn,

For in the mansions of the biest,

You'll wake on that unclouded morn.
I
Graham (brother), Samuel Walker (son-
Ruth Skeete, Nathaniel,
Andrew,

Mrs. Evelyn Walker (daughter), Mr,

in-law), Mrs.

Dalton, Wingrove, Timothy,

Esther (Grand children) Marcia (Greai-

grand ¢nild).

MRS. I. E. WALKER,
Fairfield,
St. Michaet 10.

17.4.51—1o

GOVERNMENT — NOTICES

General Hospital — Appoint-

ment of Supervisor,
Main Kitchen

Applications are invited for the
non-pensionable post of Super-
visor, Main Kitchen, General







ing by annual increments of $45
to $912 per annum.

Applicants should not be over
40 years of age, should have at-
tained a satisfactory standard of
education, and should have had
some experience in housekeeping
duties on a large scale.

Applications on forms obtain-
able from the Secretary, General
Hospital, should be forwarded to
him not later than 25th April,

1951.
17.4.51,.—2n



Observance of His Majesty’s
Birthday

His Majesty the King has ap-
proved the observance of is
Birthday in 1951 on Thursday,
the 7th of June.

2. Inaceordance with the provi-
sions ¥ the Bank Holidays Act,
1905, Thursday the 7th of June,
1951, will be a Banik, Roliday.



CORRECTION

Office Accommodation

Temporary office accommoda-
tion (approximately 1,800 square
feet) within one half mile radius

of the Publi¢e dings, is re-
quired, i ‘ately, to wblied a
Government Organisation,

Offers in writing envald be
submitted to the Financial Sec-
retary, Public Buildings, not later
than the 25th of April.

17.4.51—1n.





ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANI’S

DIAL
3466

ent
the

for announcements of
Deaths, Acknow-

[

3
ov

thy



|

Hospital, at a salary of $480, ris.’



7.4.51.—1n |



FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 12 cents and









96 cents Sundays 24 words — oper 2%
words 3 cents a word Sat ite a
word 3.
AUTOMOTIV
AUTOMOBILE: Vauxhall 14/6. B-151

Perfect running order excellent mileage
$1,300.00 Courtesy Garage Phone-4616.
44.51—T FN.

——_—
CARS—Morris Oxford in A-1 condition

18,000 miles. Standard 8 H.P. done
16.606 miles and in excellent condition.
Fr Prefect done 14,000 miles and also
in st class condition,

Agtncies Ltd. Ring 4908

B'dor
15.4.51—6n

_—_——

FORD PICKUP—in good eondition and
4 new tyres, City Garage Trading Co.
Ltd. 11.4.51—1.£.n.

ELECTRICAL

ee ee Siege aart
w ane

spares. A. Barnes & Co. Ltd.
18,3.51—t.f.>,

REFRIGERATOR: One (1) G.E.C.
Refrigerator as good as new used i
months. Owner leaving Island. Dial 5001





McBeth, Beaumont", Hastings
17.4.5)—-2n
egeateeeracanae Aeiiel ae
FURNITURE—Cream, Red Painted

Cabinet $4.00, Iron Bedstead Spring and
Mattress $40.00: as new, Kitehen Table
$8.00. 4 aoe a Dining Room Chairs
$28.00. Desk. Dial 5001 McBeth, “Beau-
mount"’ Hastings. 17.4. 51—2n,

MECHANICAL

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







PUBLIC NOTICES

Téa cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,

charge $1.50 on week-duys!

and $1.80 on Sundays.



NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. PETER
As fromm April 16th to May 16 the
Parochial Treasurer will not be at }i
office eXeept on the following day



Saturday April 2ist from 10 am.-12
noon;

Saturday April 28th from 10 a.m
12 noon;

Saturday May Sth from 10 a.n 12
noon.

Saturday May 12th from 1 am--i2
roon.

G. S. CORBIN,
Parochial Treasurer,
St, Peter
14.4,.51—cu

NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. LUCY
The Parochial Treasurer's Office, (+

Lucy will be closed on Tuesday Api!

4th 1951.
0. L. DEANE,
Parochial Treasurer
Sr. Lue

2 4.51—4n



NOTICE
Y. M. P. C.

The Cricket Section will hold an 1:1



Refent meeting this afternoon (1li\b
ESDAY at 5 P.M.
All members interested in Cricket
are espécially asked to attend.
W. F. HOYOS,
Cricket Section
17.4.51—I1n.
Important Notice
All Clerks are invited to attend a

Special Meeting on Wednesday 18th April
1951 at 5 p.m. at the YÂ¥.M.C.A. Hall
The matter to be discussed is of vital
importance to all
BARBADOS CLERKS’ UNION





er C. SMITH,
11.4.51.—T.FLN. m Secretary.
POULTRY _
LL rt
POULTRY—9 Young. New Hampshire OT
faving yee. $6.00 ert 1 Cockerel N ICE
ordon Matthews, Gleamaur, PARISH OF 8T. LUCY
Constitution Rd, St. Oh Pre The Parochial Treasurer's Office, St.
“ad 3 Si *h- | Lucy will be closed at 12.30 o'clock
a ao oom il pm. on Thursday next the 19th inst.
MISCELLANEOUS O. L. DEANE,
—_—_—_————— Parochial Treasurer,
AMM-I-DENT :—At last, AMM-I-DENT St, Lucy
Toothpaste has arrived. Amm-I-Dent is 17.4,51—2n
oe sopehosste ee the Aimee, Sein | etna s © et ener sn
whic! elps to stop tooth decay. It i
pleasant tasting and refreshing to the NOTICE

mouth. Get yours, now, from your drug-
gist’s or notion ecounter.—15.4.51—6n.



4476 =A.
13.2.51—t.f.n
ESCHALOT—Best Quality Eschalot





25 Ibs. at 30c. per Jb. smaller quan-
tities at 36c. per tb, HAROLD
PROVERBS & CO. LTD., High Street.

15.4.51—2n

“GESTETNER DUPLICATORS”—New
models just received A. S. Bryden &
Sons (B’dos) Ltd. Phone 4675,

16.4.51—t.f.n,

LAUNDRY STARCH: S.B. Pure Crys-
tal Laundry Starch (Imported Quality)
in % Ib Packages. Ask wour Wholesaler,
Grocer, Shopkeeper. 17.4.51—3n

ceeneiniapeyateenene se
ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREEN
in case, good order, Fitt, “aie
.Si—t.f.n,

— — —-— —_______

SAW SHARPENER—One Circular Saw
sharpener and Gutleter. Suitable for
saws from 10” to 36.” This machine
has been overhauled and is ready for
work. The price is very reasonable. Re-
ply Box 4727 C/o Advocate Advertising
Derr. 17.4.51—3n.

LL
STOVE-—3 Burner Florence Oil Stove
and double Oven, only eight months oid,
also a collection of crockery. Dial 5001.

McBeth “Beaumont” Hastings
17.4.51—2n

Two PLATE Glass Display Cases. $120.00
each Stansfeld Scott & Co,, Ltd, Broad
St. 7.4,51—t.f.n,

VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsch Sun-airi
all metal DeLuxe Venetian blinds, to your
a delivery 3 weeks. Dial 4476.











EES 8

13.2,.51—t.f.n,

PARISH OF ST. LUCY

The Parochial Treasurer's Office, St
Lucy, will be opened as from Thursday
April 26th 1951, at HARRISONS °LAN
TATION YARD, usual hours.

O, L. DEANE,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Lucy
17,4.31—6n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Gladstone Bowen
of Halls Village, St. James for permis-
sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &¢
at a boarded and shingled shop attached
to residence’ situated at Halls Village, St
James.

Dated this 13th day of April 1951
To: S. H. NURSE, Esq

Police Magistrate,

Dist. “E", Holetown.
GLADSTONB BOWEN,
Applicant

N.B.—This application will be consid-
eréd at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, Dist. “E", Hboletown, 00
Friday the 27th day of April 1951 at 1)

o'clock, a.m,
S. H. NURSE,
Police Magistrate,
District “E", Holetown.



17.4.51—I1n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of John A. Luke
holder of Liquor License No. 983 of 1991
granted to Reginald Knight in respect
of a board and shingled shop at Sobers
Lane, St. Michael, for premission to use
said liquor license at said premises,
Sobers Lane, St. Michael

Dated this 13th day of April 1981
To: E, A. McLEOD, Esq,

Police Magistrate, Dist,

R



“A,
KNIGHT,
for Appiicant
N.B.—This application will be consid
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “A" on Monday

the 23rd day of April 1951 at 11 o'clock
a.m
E,. A McLEOD,
Police Magistarte,Dist. “A’’.
17.4,51-—1n



ST. VINCENT, B.W.1.
GOVERNMENT NOTICE
Tenders for Dredging of Channel at Villa Bay,

BARBADOS A

DVOCATE



| PUBLIC SALES

' Ten cents per agate He On week-days
and 12 cents pe? agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-da

| end $1.80 om Sundays =

REAL ESTATE

Large dwel



he hou

“THE RHONDA

on the Sea near Cacrabank, Wor

a a » V thing.
The above will be set up for sale ot
our Office in Lucas Street o Friday
the Wth day of April 1951 4! 2 p.m.

inspection from 4 to 6 pm, every day
from April 36th. or on application 19
Carrington & Sealy. 10, 1 Tn

Reat It if U Can! Almost New. Seaside
Bungalow at Si, James, Good Location
and Bathing. Wide Sandy Beach, An
Outlook, Well Set in off Main Rd., Re-
duced trom 23.500 to 43,100, A Seaside
Residence at St. James, about ‘2 Acte,
Reduced from £3,500 to £3,200. A Nev.
Bungalow Facing Sea, Right of Way to

Sea, Going to St. Jai Lacatian
and Bathing, off tain Raa, Bec sd fron

eed from
£3,000 to we A Cottage by Fonta-
belle, Good Centition and Location, Re
duced trom £1,200 to £1,050, A & Red-
root Cottage at Ch, Ch., Main Rd. about
7 Miles from Town, Good Condition an
Location, Modern Conveniences, Spacious
Yard Fnelosed with Stone, Vacant, Re.
duced from £1,000 to £880. A Two.
Storey Stonewall Business Residence
with & Large Garage or Workshop in
Tudor St... Busy Area, Vacant, Reduced
from £2,500 £2, A Bungalow Typ
at Hastings Main Rd., Good Condition
and Location, Reduced from £2,500 to
£2,300. Almost New Small Stonewall!
Residence at Hastings Main Road.. Good
Location. Reduced from £1,400 to ‘€ 1,200
A Residence at Rockley Main Road Neat
Blue Waters. Good Condition and Loca-
tion, Reduced from £3,200 to £3,000 Nett
C Me for ‘Nearly Anything m Real Fs te
and Almost in any District at Bargain
Prices with Re-Sale Values, Mortgages
Srtanged M I Can't—Who Will? Dia! 311i

F. de Abreu. Call at Olive Bough,
Hastings 15.4. 51-—in
LAND Desirable Building si 9,350
sq. ft. at Ventnor, Rockley, C Ch
near Golf Club, Apply: Yearwoad and

Boyce, Solicitors, James Street
17.451

EDUCATIONAL

an







MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
This Sehool will re-open. on’ Tuesday
24th April and will be in session all day
on that date
A limited number of new pupils, owing
to considerations of space will be inter



viewed at 10 a.m. on Wednesday 1¢th
inst
L.. A. LYNCH,
Principal

15.4.51<3n





PILGRIM ROBBED

ROME, April 16.

Brazilian pilgrim Mrs, Alcito
Ferreira reported to police last
night that thieves stole her bag
containing jewellery worth about
$15,000 while she was in Saint
Peter’s Basilica yesterday after-
noon.—Reuter, i

FOR RENT

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

—










HOUSES sai
eee

BUNGALOW—Navy Gahd@as 3 bed: | grapher tonne Boxe eh
rooms. From Ist May, 1951 Witting } cate oe
to lease. Apply Winston Johnson. | 18.4.41—0fr
Phone 4311 or 3482 S46. QMOGII | bait ciastit tiie aide a 7

“BRWDLEY™, Navy Gardens, furnished | or “Working bao neces eek.
or unfurnished for 5%, months, From|In a quiet yesidential district For
Ist May to 16th Ovtobir Reasonable | further particulars write Box X2ZVY_ ¢
reat for careful tenant. Apply G. Brand- | Advocate Co 17.4.51—4n
ford Dial 3718 i745) By —

MESSENGER for Barbados D +e & Laun

HAPCLIFF, St. Lawrence, from May | dry Works, must be tidy, courteous, ani
Ist furnished Apartment overlooking | #Dle to ride ao bicycle 17.4.51-—3
sea. For six_ months no longer, Appiy
Mrs. Inniss, Phone 3756 —tin MISCELLANEOUS

VIETORIAOn the sdmcside pee, | eee
Worthings Post Office. ideal locality’ | : WANTED TO RENT
fully furnished. with telephone refrig- Canadian merricd couple require ac-
erator, Radio, Electric; running water |SOâ„¢Modation from November 1951 +
in bedrooms, Servant's room and garage. | “@Y 1952. Approximate dates. Twin
Special terms for long-stay tenant. | "de and car parking space necessary
Dial 8150 of 8671 Victoria, A friend of theirs now in Barbados hs

14.4.51—tefin



before leaving this month. Please
PEMBERLEY—Srd Avenue § Rellevilic, | WTite giving rates, house Address, and
heaving 2 bedrooms, fully furnished. | Phone number Full particulars are ne-

Available immediately for two and a hall |
months $70.00 per month. Ring 4681
17.4,51— In



U.S. Fleet Will
Stage Manoeuvres

NORFOLK, Va., April 16,
Ships, planes and submarines
of the nited States Atlantic
Fleet will engage in manoeuvres
next month in the big triangle



| formed by Norfolk, Newfoundlanc

and Bermuda.

Fleet Headquarters said the
manceuvres are designed to polish
up the navy’s system of wartime
merchant ship convoy protectior.

Eighty ships will take part in
the manoeuvres which will begin
on April 30 and run to May 17
Admiral W.' M, Fechteler, Com-
mander-in-Chief of the Atlantic
Fleet will be in command of
manoeuvres .—(C.P.)



dnconscious After Accident

ON Sunday night, a pedestrian
and the motor car A.113, owned
by R. A. Lee, from Cane Garden,
St. Andrew, and driven by Reuben
Benn from Melvin’s Hill, St.
Joseph, were invorved in an ac-
cident along Belleplaine Road.
The pedestrian was taken to the
General Hospital in an uncon-
scious state.



| words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents ao
| word Sundays. }





WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24















promised to make arrangements for therm

cessary otherwise offers cannot be con

sidered. Apply — Box B.D. Co Advocate
Co. 17.4.51—6n
—_—



CANES BURNT

SHORTLY after 3 a.m. yester-
day six acres of ripe canes the
property of Lears Plantation were
destroyed by fire. Sixteen acres
of ripe canes the property of Drax
Hall Plantation were also des-
troyed by fire on Saturday night.
The canes are insured.

A CANE fire at Henley Planta-
tion, St. George on Saturday night
burnt eight acres of second crop
ripe canes which were insured

Nine acres of third crop ripe
canes were bunt when a fire broke

out at the Belle Plantation, St
Michael, on Saturday night. The
canes are the property of G. 1)

Laccelles and were insured.

Another fire at Sturges Planta
tion, St. Thomas at about mid
night on Saturday burnt two and
a half acres of fourth crop rips
canes, They are the property of
C, €, Boyce of Sturges and were
insured,

ORANGES PLENTIFUL
ORANGES which were in short

supply last week were fairly
plentiful this morning, A few
weeks ago three, four and _ five

cents were being asked for these
fruit. This morning, five cents
seemed to be the minimum price

waved playfully at the boys,

DENIS COMPTON says .. .

PLL WIPE OUT |

THAT

So Tired
No night-before-leaving revel
ries for us. We had just finished
» two-day motor tour from
Auckland to Wellington, We
were so tired when we returned
to Auckland that most of the

oovs just fell into bed,
We saw the gushing hot
springs at Rotorua, where we

JINX

‘Out of the blue it settled on my

shoulders”

awe-inspiring water

BACK HOME I soon sensed an unspoken reproach in
the people I met. It was there in their eyes. They thought

I'd let England down.

Weill, if they are going
judge me on Test averages alone
in Australia, then they are
right, I failed,

But 1 wonder
them realised that I
second in the tour
averages. I got my runs
wrong matches, that’s all, i

‘Putting Everything In

how many of
finished
batting

in the

How did [ feel about it? In
Australia I must have been the
most bitterly disappointed — and

thwarted man in the whole world
of cricket. I was putting 100 per
cent, plus into everything and
just drawing nothing out

That is why I can _ face



é

every-

to commentating on games during I Feel Fit
: eriod after their
i en rae rs I look forward to the future
I couldn’t and wouldn't attempt and the Tests against Sout
to hold an inquest on Tesi Africa, with renewed hope. it fhe"
failures, other than willingly to fit, and after the initial news o

accept my share of the blame.
But I can tell you that we
were a very happy _ side
throughout the tour, It was

a pleasure and an inspiration

to have a skipper like Freddie

Brown.

His enthusiasm
His energy almost
His playing success a
us all,

Before

was terrific.
unbelievable.
delight to

we sailed, there were

were also evtertained by a series
of traditional Maori dances,
As we gazed at the impressive
Spout al
Rotorua, John Warr, always the
comedian, remarked in an under
tone, “What a Geezer.” The
significance wag lost on the local:
until we explained the cause of
our amusement,





my knee I think 1 have the righ’
mental approach

Success in big cricket depend:
so much on one feeling mental}
as well as physically fit.

Cricket is my business,
things are going to be vast!
different this season, and abov
all that I can get back into forn
and keep those scorers busy.

(WORLD vere 4

T hope

ut
st.

| for Dominica, Antigua,

Montserrat, Nevis and St

Cargo accepted thi h $ + . . r

nana with, iedaiatuichanee et pi st Kitts. Sailing 20th instant.
ov Britis ulana, Barbados, Windwa

ind Leeward Islands. "9 Rw SCHOONER OWN-

PAGE SEVEN

ne



For swift deliveries and casy maneuvering in city and
suburban areas, this van is unexcelled for the carrying of
many types of merchandise. It has an all-steel body with
safety sliding doors, and provides exeellent visibility tor the
driver. Loading space is exceptional, no less than 150 cubic
feet! The low fuel consumption and negligible maintenance
costs ensure really economical operation.

MORRIS-COMMERCIAL

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504

ce)

MM 36



SHIPPING NOTICES

ae engenencneneen








(M.A.N.Z, LINE)

M.S. “TONGARIRO” sailed Brisbane
‘arch 24th, Arriving at Barbados May

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED |
|



The M.V. “Caribbee” will
accept cargo and passengers



ERS ASSOC, INC,

|
For further particulars apply:— |
Tele, 4047

URNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD,
Da COSTA & CO. LTD.,











Bridgetown, $
Trinidad, Barbados, 5
B.W.I, BW. } 4
Abcoa
Steamship Co.
Ine.
NEW YORK SERVICE
S.S, MYKEN”™ sails 6th. April arrives Barbados th April,
A Steamer sails th April - arrives Barbados 9th May
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
‘ 8. “ALCOA ROAMEI” sails 4th Anril arrives Barbados 20th April.
S.S, “ALCOA PATRIOT” @aile 18th April arrives Barbados 4th May,



ee



with people who said he was too old

St. Vincent, B.W.1.

one, critics and friends alike















complete confidence. I tried and not quite ee 7 v sdttamatias CANADIAN SERVICE
Stee tr a et one gt aa owt See Grong the’ lis — . re ay never | been a more popular A Piece Of Brass isd of ve Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Artives B'dos
A channel through the reef at Villa Bay, St. Vincent, B.W.1. along the tne, No man can 0 efficient and effective England 8.8. “ALCOA PARTNER April 9th April 19th
H , ‘ . * e . » 7 7 S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS ; a7tr t y h
West Indian & British Prints of the hydrographic survey drawings . the e vines ore, = jescnibe guts dt. on eipber. ; es Starts The Hunt a6 (AUCON EEGASUB’ April att Apeit ize ed so
and =ma eet e eee Villa Bay area can be obtained (on written application) from the {hash thessOrine Gee The Australians loved Freddie's : Pi “i - a etansesanatensttiniinsinhesancietioantasnaeshieticeiiltdledtcmsecte,
Poitery, Hand | blocked aes: %| Surveys Office, Public Works Department, St. Vincent, B. W.1. Hee deese ent of that, fighting, forceful cricket. 1 do for Private Gold | Sorrsouxn
werr, Decor , Hendére muit be dddtessed 46:— : hs ver sind believe they wanted him to pull 5.8. “ALLOA PIONEER” due April 19th Saila for St, John,
James. Tel. 91-74, asi nders it it lies in my pow or, it off just’ as much as we did, B FREDERICK COOK ana rawranee
" eecod Ge aa aismat rest tnttings “down Res Brown wer aown” big 7 8.8, “FOLKE BERNADOTTR” due April 20th Salle, tor at John
YSO9SSSSOGSSSSSOSOS overnmen’ ce, oe ' with the Australians SHIP BOTTOM, New Jersey. |" a ‘ Pak ‘ and Montreal :
Saint Vincent, B.W.1. under, Ha P , i f ll go- samen
f “ y about that ppy Party A hunt for pirate gold is still g
{ ||should be contained in sealed envelopes marked—“TENDER FOR ‘see bee ak re dies Forget those stories of dis- ing on around this wind-swep.| These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,
UNBRBARASES aoe os the |j\ST. VINCENT REEF-CHANNEL CLEARING” and should reach the} (Uscq fighting. 1 tried Yd agreements between players, of coastal township, despite an officia, deviechallieabeindlibsiois
ved rand Sinai Size of Government Office, St. Vincent, B.W.I., not later than 3.00 p.m. | never tried before. social juntetings and friction. explanation days ago that it is “al ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
some p inow a TER CASES or: |i] on Saturday, 2nd June, 1951. The first job on my _ return Never was there a happier party. 9 mistake.” APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

Government Office was to see the doctors about that I Wwon’t say that we didn’t get believe it.




























































* ‘Tne people do not
tm ‘ATIONS Saint Vincent, B.W.I knee, 1 don’t want to be uriduly “browned off occasionally They wweter to think that at any nc AR arnt —-——_———
{PINKS iia Reese optimistic, but the first reports between the heat, aenstant travel. coment they may happen ©
GERANIUNS ete. 12th April, 1951. have made me feel very, very ling, and the injuries. treasure chests butied hereabouts
pi Price only 1/8 and 2/6 ..... happy indeed But there were the compen. °°!’ © i : e of his >
See Them at Your — a pp aiterent 4k) in. the sating — lighter moments rr by Captain Kidd or some © hy
: ‘ bate » Sf s, ; 7
GAS WORKS, BAY 8T. GOVERNMENT NOTICES PO hal Sty look Wes ant oul never forget the look on John Men. New Jersey shore er
‘There was the constant nagging Warr’s face as he was introduced i All Hees ie Wet aces re ae
Espa TEE Coresetasy Sacsictus Sotebeh Corie, 160, ic Otte | ede eee a enced alile hapa Ay" fine nt Srines, Sees Maes eee saPONES Us CANADIAN SERVICE
OF . ‘ z g s1CCEAQ a é a 8s y at; Fs P om A
Patent and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951, No. 6 which] ledge that I had to succeec We'd been redifet ig” thre, local Lotions: a oe
ALE will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday 16th April, 1951. Runs Flowing —_—_nowlers Bedser, Brows, und Along the 180 miles of safdy “ oan pig N.S., St. John, NB.
FOR § 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of “Cana- ene hee rae ‘Oe Warr. coast running from New York me 0 Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.
: ; sys ” 4 a ibs y ant, « ih stil , ar tik ee % any she a en en ee
Ce Wage ee |e ar oy mead NCD OR Me eae ge Mg aed YR hn yh LOADING DATES
° FINES. IDEAL FOR CON- Worm Exterminator” an ettol” are as follows: one than I — nem bowl today, What a pity.” Poor in for wood and water in years ( satitas be ote Laabasccal | paneeres Seztvel
CRETE, AND MAKING MAXIMUM re eae,” = 2 John, = his knees after bowling gone by. One of thee ee legend ae wid ia Barbados
ROADS. AND PATHS. “BE ; ae i ha ig some 30 overs at 100 in the shade says, was Captain Kidd, me Ee es, cee | Me 7 16 Apr.
ITEM UNIT OF SALE’ )| RETAIL PRICE With @ tour average.so far " gasped, and then siflled gallantly tr, 1941, seven-year-old Stanley} % (EREYCKEST | ar oS 28 Apr.
Apply Sugeet.Jae # aagoee de an c s intensely interested in] gs. “BIXHAM HILL A Mey) | er 16 May
ery - * cramer wa B este ae LY Ms ; © May 5
JN. HARRIMAN & CO. eee tag Bosra aragy 2 ; canal re mae” eae pe Ritual Drink angthing to do with pirates, ie ; ’ May
LTD., SEAWELL. Asthma Powder (Kellogs) . . it . Cake sweet those moments seemed There was a memorable native His father knew that the ship i aereey a U.K. SERVICE en ee ~
Phone 8444, Extension 8 Mother Greaves Worm later. reception ceremony at Fiji. 1 was which Kidd made his last voyage Siem: Gide, LOAESREN. iw ay
an * “12.4.61.—6n. Exterminator : small sized bot. -58 Then out of the blue came the Siven a small bowl, filled with from New York during the 1690’: Fr ene sre tee
sesnsnananaeete| Mother Greaves Worm jinx to settle bang on my should- tient ee drink, The was a captured Moorish vessel, the Gisssow | siverpect| Newport | pexzeeted Mastvat
inat large ; 62% 1.06 ers, It weighed me down. ritual is to take the bow! in both edagh Mercha"t. Ba F
pant ye Sas: bottle 33 -85 I was Sut twits in three balls in hands and drink the wine with- “— oll a brass. plate and in a5. ARRAY: ei 22 March | 19 March 18 Fe
8-07 ; 97 the first Test. Out to a at out a your head from the geribed on it “William Kidd, Mas- | **: “SUNVALLEY 1@ March | 14 April [| 6 April | 4 May
” be ve : hop” at Adelaide; to one right bowl. ter — Quedagh.” + A , a
OTICE 16-0z. ,, 1.36 id , J , , a :
” off stum t Sydney. It nd sy ; t the From Rotterdam, Antwerp, Lond Expected Arrival
N I ” al os iy per oz. s .08 re eis alibi tide tnisien, fie beet & pink at tae ME get | cheek to wn fished Re” "ftotterdam Antwerp London Dates Bridgetown
inn ma April, 1951 OT Ee er ge ee From Bovine he ball as bis oes bowl. Then, in turn, each of my In Came The Crowds 8 MOURRINER?” 18 April 14 April 95 April 11 May
i . rt cotball, I just couldn { ge! Mov- team—mates followed. : . the t
i s t ic ramer waited for the boy
To Friends & Customers Gakic taeistins ing, It happens to all cricketers, It was a gesture of cotirade- 4 it. it was Hoe UnHT leet weel Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED.
I beg to notify that I am dyeing ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) gree, one small, at serce time or ship from the Fijians, who are that he did. Now 17, younr Phone 4703
Hair (French Dye). Guaranteed (Amendment) Order, 1951, No. 10 which will be published in the | °° They Tried oe”. Eiene a minor tour it Gramer was still interested enough
088 ahs. Fa ie. i i 51. . one day. ing it home ta his father, wh - nord ——----
lot 5 months. ices reasonable Official Gazette of Monday 16th April, 19: : poe Ties te abibtnied witha to ree te ar ee
MISS O. CAVE, 2. Under this Order (a) the maximum wholesale and retail sell- Perhaps, better than my team- yw hale's tooth attached to a pa nac embeded to. keep| am ee —
Hair Dresser, ing prices of “Bread-plain” and “Sugar” are as follows: — mates, I can understand what of native rope. This, I am tald, , ae senio e
So'Grelaon cs Bot Berty. Sonn Dewes pani “as @ great honour indeed, so 1 “the poy took the plate to a loca PASSAGES TO EUROPE
Opposite ayes Fe WHOLESALE Bob Berry, John ewes and will give the memento of Flii museum where it was pronounced
4,51—1n ARTICLE PRICE RETAIL PRICE John wae must, have in’ to Lord's, genuine. The story got out an’ | | Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominia,, for sail: ||
‘ hrough. : v’t have ready- ’ . : : 4 '
(not more than) (not more than) a ey eens Putt my At The Ball Ship Bottom (so called from the | ing to Rurope. ‘The usual porw of call are Dublin, Londomeal. |)
AO Oe gt se eet a , We flew from New York by -ks in the vicinity) i
BREAD—plain — 1% 02. for 2c. gosh, how they tried, Se New Ole OY aumeer of wenons | | Rotterdam. Single tare £70: usual reductions for children, ij
SUGAR: E . They went into everything B.0.A.C. because it seemed the pecame famous f Philadel |
Agia s with wonderful spirit. They ‘Tight thing for a home-coming Reporters arrived from Philac Se —_———eeeEE—EE—EeEEEeEeeeeeee
MY LADY JOY (a) Clear Straws which were out at the Sale practis- British team to use British air- phia and New York. A Philadel
ake = cial und sitaller 1ypes|$8.19 per 100 tbs. fo Ik Sangeet eewees “ae °C UeAeiet béna'in the Strath. Po A Soeiuarions iaie-
: cial and similar types -19 per bs. le. per lb. our advice, and put their utward bound in the Strath- jocal hote ntiquarians te : 5
Accepting CARGO and &1 (bb) Grocery Yellow Crys- hearts and souls into cricket. eden, the boys were in wonderful ;honed from all dver Americe GERM LUBRICA TING Ors
t. ¥ 7 4 r 't come off, more humour for the ship’s fanry dress Then the crowds started arriving |
PASSENGERS for St. % tal t's pee i 5 ‘ Bie. If they didn’t con Then aioe 2b *
Lucia % (c) Grocery Brown Crys- credit to them for the v they ball. In two days there wasnt 2) ARE BEST BY TEST
= 5 y ed ° 8c took it, without any outward Can you imagine anything = y,cant hed in Ship Rottom, Score
HANSCHELL, LARSEN } . + a” . show of despondency. We aii more ridiculous than Godfrey 45 people quartered the beach, DON’T ONLY OIL IT—GERM IT
" igh (d) Dark Crystal $6.55 ,, ” ic, knew and sympathised Evans as Carmen Miranda or robing in the mud, seratching in VR :
: &CO.LTD. Se oaenerceet ana Sener ber nuaeraatc John Ware as “Gorgeous she sand ell CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
i‘ . (b) the items “Peanuts” and “Starch” have been deleted in | No Inquest Gussie” ” Cramer senior began to wonder
: Agents. z its entirety from the Control of Prices (Defence)! ‘phere is a wise M.C.C_ regu. Skinper Freddie Browr need ty he oueht to “come clean.” Three | '} Gasolene Station—Trafalgar St.
% x (Amendment) Order, 1951, No. 2 Mation forbidding members. of r round orl chief th avs later he went to the police |
Seiseusoseuibebessobone) 14th April, 1951 tourin ide writing or usefullooking 0 ht —LES !
wr errr or *



,
PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Spartan Defeat Everton 4—2

Walcott, Johnson
Net For Parkites

PARTAN defeated Everton in their first football cn-
counter at Kensington Oval yesterday by four goals to
two.

The game started off tamely with Spartan defending
the Screen End goal, Everton quickly took the bal! into
their opponents’ area but their forwards weakened as they
got within shooting distance. ;



When Spartan got going
appeared to be slightly
than their rivals but like

i] a
Wrandou Tennis:
they did not make the most of
thesr opportunities. It was they

How Legall Beat
f, who opened the scoying however.
Ronald Sturdy A good “throw” from the right

wing by the winger Boyce, and the
ball bounced towards Collymore
TRINIDAD, April 14. keeping goal for Everton. He go:
Jamaica and barvaaos broke his hands to the kall but did not
even yesterday in the first leg of hold it, and as it fell, Johnson
the British Caribbean lawn tennis playing at inside right helped it
championships for the Brandon into the goal.
{ropny, when they each won a After tnis the ball was played
singies match as ine tournament mid-field for some time and it was
got underway before a large from this distance that Reece,
crowd at Tranquillity Club, Port- Everton's right half-back, kicked

they
faster
them

Advocate Correspondenr

of-Spain, loftily towards the Spartan goal
Ralph Legall, Barbados - born Samuel Griffith, the keeper, failed

Trinidad policeman won by de. stop fhe ball and this gave

fault from Jamaica's Ronald Everton the equaliser.

Sturdy in the second set. Barba- A few minutes after they took

dos’ captain, Eric Taylor, lost to the lead as right-winger Hope sent

Jim Farquharson of Jamaica, A

in a long pass and centre forward
touch cf drama was injected into

WN. Harewood converted. When the

the afternoon’s proceedings a> half time interval arrived tha
Ron Sturdy was forced to con- pcsition was unchanged, On the
cede his match to Legall by de- resumption it was not long before
fault in the second set in which Spartan drew level. A_ penalts
the Barbados representative was kick was awarded them anc
leading three - ni] after winning centre-forward Keith Walcott

made no mistake,

Scon after there was witnessed
a fine piece of combinatiqn be-
tween Walcott and Boyce and
Keith scored for the second time
to put Spartan again in the lead
ohnson scored the fourth goal a
few minutes before the end of play
ta put the issue beyond doubt.
Mr. D. W. Sayers was the referee

The teams were:— :

Spartan: Griffith, Reece, Gib
bons, Medford, Cadogan, Gittens,
Boyce, Johnson, Walcott, Chase,
and Jemmott,

Everton: Collymore, Yearwood,
lall, Reece, V. Harewood, May-

the marathon first set 11--9, Sturdy
was. affected by attack cf
migraine and was ordered to bei
by the doctor.

Governor Rance and Lieut. Brian
Gething, his A.D.C., were among
the crowd. Members of the team
were presented to him.

Legall put up a grand perfor-
mance against the Oxford Double
Blue, who showed machine-like
precision in-the first set when Lis
volleying and driving drew rounds
of applause. The 25-year-old
Barbadian who had learned his
tennis in Trinidad,. was unper








is 5 ant’s ores
predic a A aaa eras nard, Hope. Blades, N. Harewood
supreme confidence. He made Murray and White.

frequent excursions to the net to — —

score winners with clever nassing idee as.
shots. Injured Forward
For Operation

Legall, mainly through forceful
ground strokes, rushed into an
early four-nil lead, But in the
fifth game Sturdy came into his LONDON, April 16
own and reeled off the next two = wilf Mannion, England and
Middlesbrough forward, who was
injured in the International match
against Scotland on Saturday, it

games to level matters at four-all,

The games then went with service
to undergo an operation on his jaw
which may require plastic surgery.

t9 eight-all. Sturdy was attacking
This means he will not be avail-

Uegall’s backhand at this staze
with beautifully angled drives and
won the 17th game with some crisp

volleying. He seemed to becom® gble for selection for the England
we ed, and soon afterwards side to meet Argentina at Wem-
the Jamaican dispirited and drop- bley on May 9,—Reuter,

ped set-point in the 18th game.
The second was a different matter,
as Sturdy was then playing under
a severe handicap. After losing
three games he backed out and
could not continue Legall was
consequently declared winner, a
dramatic end to a_ highly inter-
esting match. Gcevernment range yesterday
Table Tennis Upset morning between teams of four
Clem Smith of British Guiana from the Canadian warships Mag-
scored an upset victory, when he nificent and Micmac, Barbados
defeated Taffy Crichlow, one of Police and the Barbados Regiment
Trinidad’s ton players in the “A” resulted in a win for the last
Division of the table tenniy. sexes named. The scores were; Miemac
sponsored by the Weoodbrook 262, Magnificent 255, Police 258,
Youth Centre, and Regiment 304.

Kid Ralph To Fight
In Trinidad

Regiment Wins
Rifle Shoot

A rifle shooting match at the

Tennis Champion
(From Our Own Cor: sspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S, April 14.
(Advocate Correspondent) Lennard Hughes was men’s
TRINIDAD, April 14. singles champion of the Richmond
Kid Ralph, 22, Barbadian-born Hil) ‘Tennis Club, He won the
“Big Tank” is scheduled to fight men's doubles with Laurie
Gentle Daniel, former light heavy- Commissiong and the mixed
weight champion of Trinidad and doubles with Mrs, C. E, Hughes.
the B. W. Indies at the Mucurapo Mrs. Errol Protain and Miss
Stadium on April 28, In his Cynthia Hagley won the ladies
homeland the Barbadian is said doubles and Mrs, C, E, Hughes the
to have a record of only victories, ladies’ singles,
end is the recognised Light-heavy-
weight champion there. On this
card yet another Barbadian will
give flavour to the bouts. He is
Harold Forde who will meet Fear-
Jess Freddie, third ranking light
weight in Trinidad,

Traffic Don’t
No. 27

e
DO NOT FORGET TO STOP







M.H.S. BEAT POLICE
AT BASKET BALL
Modern High School beat Police

12—4 at the Modern High Schoo!
grounds yesterday afternoon,





Friendly Footbal! Assn.

This Week's Fixtures



AND GIVE YOUR NAME Tues, 17th—Westerners “A” ys,
AND ADDRESS WHEN AN Maple at St, Leonards, Reteree

ACCIDENT OCCURS. Mr. O. Graham.
@ Wed. 18th—Hangers vs, West-

rrners “B” at St. Leonards’,
eree Mr, O. Graham,

Fri. 20th—-Harkliffe vs. Penrode
at St. Leonards’, Referee Mr. C E,
Reece .

Ref.
Space made available by -

CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.






GRAND NATIONAL DISASTER



THE 1951 GRAND NATIONAL, the world’s greatest steeplechase, run at Aintree, Liverpool, England,

was the most sensational for years.
The reason is believed to be partly due to a faulty start, which took mostiof the riders by surprise ané
resulted in this scene at the first fence where twelve horses, one-third of the field, came down.
Express

two riders were injured.

Vamoose Wins First *
Tornado Regatta

By Our Yachting Correspondent

VAMOOSE, skippered by her owner Teddy Hoad, won
the First Tornado Regatta ever to be held in the island.
This took place in Carlisle Bay on Sunday morning in a giy

strong breeze and calm seas.

Gardner May Decide
After Wediiesday:
LONDON, April 16

Jack Gardner, British and Euro-

pean heavyweight champion, may
decide after Wednesday, whether

he will fight Cesar Brion of
Argentina at Harringay on May
22,

The champion will give his left
hand, injured when beating Joe
Weiden last month, a thorough try-
out tonight on a heavy punch bag,
but on Wednesday, he will box an
exhibition with Don Cockell, Eng
land and European light-heavy-
weight champion.

His manager
definite decision
possibility of a
efter that exhibition,—Reuter,

CURB YOUNG ARCHERS
TIMMINS, Ont.

Youthful William Tells
with home-made bows and arrows
have been warned by police after



hopes to give a
concerning the
fight with Brion

armed

comjlaints were received of chil-

dren using windows and
lamps as targets. Police
seized several sets of bows
arrows on the streets.

have
anc

—(C.P.)
By M. Harrison-Gray

Dealer: South
Game all.

.

Anes ceenasoeseeesasesetsscssesscusnecsess
FS
~~



K842

This deal featured a
typical rubber Bridge mis-
understanding. South opened
One Club,. North forced
with Two Diamonds, and
South made the. natura!
rebid of Two Hearts, the
cheapest available and in
ho sense a reverse. North
however, took it to mean a
strong hand and carried the
bidfling to Seven Clubs—
two down.

South required a 2-2 diyt-
sion of the adverse trumps,
bat this only occurs 40
times in 100 deals, while the
accepted odds on making a

rand slam should be at
east two to one, In spite
of the bad trump break,
South can make a small
slam in Clubs, as_ he can
now afford the safety play
of # 3 from Dummy ana

8 from his own hand if

$6 want is no
‘ e ays
er Club. pase

(OCURC RECON See Ree Rneteneerserecensescesessen
London Express Service.



PRPC RaSaeeeenensseneecesnsceueDEsepsseeeeenteenensisasessereney
MpuseUesRRenSaserccrenensecessceeessene: sees seeuereueeev=202 sees sterstseenesueesecagscests SErEsessesrsersteessaeses






| They'll Do It Every Time

eee TO GO
|



IN THE FOOTBALL
GAME ~ AND YOU,
YOU LUCKY DOG,
YOU'VE GOT THE
WINNING SCORE
IN THE OFFICE



NO THEN*SOME 38° STRINGER

PULLS AN 80-YARD MERRIWELL <=

AND BOING-GJ/ Go YOUR

WINNINGS !
»















By Jimmy Hatlo |
LET'S GO! IT's ALL over! ¥}
WHAT DIDI TELL You?! I |
PICKED IT RIGHT ON THE |

|



NOSE IN THE OFFICE POOL!
YOU GET A NEW HAT, KID!
ae

Oy

street

|



Out of a field of 36 only three runners completed the course.

Only

.R.C. Har. College
Cricket Drawn



TUESDAY,

Is The Grand National ©

Too Severe?

(By VERNON MORGAN)

too severe °
Some think it is, and a number
of Modifications has already
suggested
that
race were exceptional, and that if
the Grand National
the world’s finest, toughest chase,
the

LONDON, April 15.

THE DEBACLE in this year’s Grand National Steeple- |
chase in which only two of the 36 runners completed the |
course without falling, has’ raised the question “Is the race |

9”

been
view
year’s

Others take the
tumbles in this

the
is to remain

fences should be left alone.

Let us examine the reasons for
the abnormal number of falls this
year
was a very bad one,
himself
lever
exceptionally
casualities”
Here,
cown,
that is nearly a third of the whole
neld, e

First and foremost, the start
The starter

he pressed the

This caused the
high number of
at the very first fence.
fewer than 11 came
were brought down—

admit
too soo.

no
or

Then there was the effort of the
not
keep up with the dashing young—
ster Aretie Gold. One of the easiest
ways to come dcwn at a jump is

~ age * to take it too quickly. This was the
oe? a reason

so speedy horses trying to

for the downfall of Mr.
J. H. Witney'’s horse.

The going too, was pretty soft
after the tremendous rains this
year and the field was a big one,
vs is now usual.

All these circumstances resulted
— in only five horses reaching the
halfway mark and
them still standing to contest the
last quarter. There have been sim—
ilar

only two of

years of exceptional falls.

In 1928, in q field of 41, only the

(Advocate Correspondent)
TRINIDAD, April 14.

Queens Royal College, given 216
runs for victory against Harrison
Coliege, reached 192 for six in the
three-day fixture which was,co: —
cluded at the Queen’s Park Oval
yesterday. The game thus ended
in a draw. The Barbadians in
their second innings used aggres—
A € tactics hitting 96 in about 80
The boats sailed south about. minutes, treating all bowlers alike.

Going around the beagle in the No maidens were bowled. Chief
first lap VamoOose took the lead architects in this total were C,
from Cyclone, skippered by George Smith 386, N. Harrison 29 and J.
Stoute, and kept it up throughout. Smith 20 not out “Cammie” Smith
It was unchallenged, but for the opened the bowling against L, Ed-
second position there was a tough wards and in the last ball of his
fight between Cyclone and Zephyr, first over, he had him stumped by
skippered by Jack Leacock, wicketkeeper N. Harrison for, 0. In

Seven boats started, They were: G. Foster’s first over, five runs
Vamoose, Cyclone, Zephyr, Thun- were scored off him, and in the
der, skippered by John Bladon, third ball of Smith’s second -over,
Breakaway, which is now equipped he bowled Crouch for 28. © uJ
with a new rudder, skippered by When the Barbadians went in
Eric Robinson, Tempest, skippered tg bat a second time, they treated
hy Colles Coe and Edril with Ivan the crowd to some fine batting, hit-
Perkins at the helm, Maurice ting the ball very hard, but in do-
Leach’s Comet and Teddy Maec- jng so they lost four wickets—
Kinstry’s Swansea did not sail, Gemaldo and P. Carr claiming tw»

The Start each. :

The race began at 11.00 am., The local boys set with 216 to
with Cyclone getting the jump on 8¢t in about 170 minutes never
Ine other boats. Thunder started went after the bowling in order
last, Cyclone was leading up to to force a win in the early stages.
the time the boats reached the Had they done so, they might been
beagle but somehow Teddy Hoad winners with minutes to spare.
managed to bring Vamoose around Foster who bowled well on Thurs-}
the beagle on the inside of Cyelone day came in for some rough |
und went into the lead,



treatment and in one of his overs,
With the lovely wind that was he was hit for a six by Sealy to}

blowing Vamoose increased her the right of the Pavilion,

lead and was first around the

western mark, followed by Cy-

clone, Zephyr and the others.
Vamoose was well ahead at the

i
|
|
|

Legall Wins

end of the first round and the

others in order were Cyclone . f

a : . ” (From Our Own Correspondent)
Zephyr, Edril, Breakaway, while ;

j
Yempest and Thunder were well PORT OF SPAIN, April 16. |
in the rear, Tempest later dropped Ralph Legall beat Jamaica's
cut without completing this lap. Eddie Aris 4—6; 6—4; 6—4 at

At theend of the second round San Fernando on Sunday in a}
Vamoose was still in the lead but singles match, |
by now Zephyr had overtaken Legall came back from one set
Cyclone and came around second. down to defeat Aris, The bounce

Cyclone was third, followed by of the ball troubled Legall in the)
Breakaway, which overtook Edril, first set, |
Vamoose won, finishing four In the second set Legall got the!
minutes ahead of Zephyr, which pace of the court, |
defeated Cyclone by three minutes In a doubles match, Aris part- |
Yourth was Breakaway, two min- nered Farquharson against H.1!
utes behind Cyclone and fifth Nothnagel and Gun Munro. The
Kdril, game ended set all — 4—6, 6—4,
Unfortunately Thunder over- 6—4, 6—6, 6—3.

turned before reaching the mark
off the Harbour Police pier in the
last round, John Bladon and his
crew got a soaking. Thunder
eventually finished last, six min
utes behind Edril and 17 minutes
ofter the first boat,

The Second Tornado Regatta will
be sailed on Saturday, April 21st,
at 3.30 p.m.

The resulf$ were as follows:—

Ho, Trestrail
Win Games

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 16.
Trinidad’s Jin Ho beat Kedwin
in a most thrilling game 7—5; 6—4;

Tornado Class Start Time Elapsed Place 6—2, Trestrail won from B.G’s
(a.m.) hr. mins hii 2 Pn oHi13

Vamoose 11.00 1 1 ay Phillip €—4; 6—1; 6—0, Phillip

Zephyr 11.00 1 5 a proved no match for the!

Cyclone 11.00 1 8 (3) Trinidadian. {

Breakawoa 11,00 1 10 i“

Fdril 11.00 1 12 (5)

Thunder 11,00 1 18 (6)

Tempest 11.00 D.N.F

Comet DNS

Swansea D.N.S

Leewards Inter-School
Sports Begin

(From Our Own Correspondent)
BARBUDA, April 14

The Annual Leeward Islands
Inter-schoo] sports began on the

Antigua Recreation grounds on
Thursday, April 12. The school:
faking part are the secondary

schools, Antigua Grammar school,
St, Kitts Grammar School and the

Montserrat Secondary School. IMPERIAL LEATHER

ee



SIF SERED EOE IEP IEEE



va

J « R_ EnrIcHED
BrEAD

OSS LOS SI OSES I LO pS
; 999

ont.
PROCS ITS.

as,
oe

THE ENERGY-
HUILDING FOOD -
FOR THE

FOOT-BALLER
§ ann ATHLETE

a - capone epee aaa neeay
SSSI OG OOO

oS

ato

|

winner, Tipperary Tim, a 100 to 1
shot completed the course without
falling.



What’s on Today

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

House of Assembly—3 p.m.

Police Band at St, Philip’s
Almhouse—4.45 p.m.

Basketball — Harrison Col-
lege Old Boys vs. Pickwick
and Pirates vs. Carlton—
7.45 & 8.45 p.m

CINEMAS
Aquatic—"A Woman's Vengeance”
500 & 830 pm
Globe—"The Furies"—5.00 & 8.30

pm

Empire—"Girl Of The Year'—
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Royal—"‘The Cobra Woman and
Temptation—1.50 & 8.50 p m

Olympie—"King's Row" and “Pur-

sued"—4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Roxy—Perils of Nyoka"—4.30 &
815 p.m,
Gaiety—"Going Places” and “Dark
Passages’ —8.30 p.m,

Plaza (Bridgetown)— ‘Where Dan-
ger Lives’—4.45 & 8.30 p.m,

Plaza = (Oistins)—" Days of
Pompeii” and Avenging
Rider"—5.00 & 8.30 p.m





The Weather
TODAY

Sun Rises: 5.52 a.m.

Sur. Sets: 6.10 p.m.

Moon (Full) April 21

Lighting: 6.30 p.m,

High Water: 1,03 a.m., 12.52
p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .01 in,
Total for Month to yester-

day: 1.08 ins.
Temperature (Max,) 86.5°F
Temperature (Min.) 745°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m) E.,
(3 p.m,) E.N.E.
Wind Velocity: 14 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29,932

30.001,



Modity Fences
Of those who want to modify
the fences there are those who
would make them all lower
height: those who would make
them less tough in content: those

jumps easier, and those who would
seale the first three in ascending
height.

The last suggestion is sound,
The idea would be for the first
fence to be, say three feet, the
second three feet six inches and
the third four feet. This would
give the runners a chance to waim
up to their work of tackling the
bigger and mcre famous obstacles
later on,

in !

NO CONSTIPATION NOW

who would make certain of the |

ALL-BRAN It not only keeps m:

APRIL 17, 1951.



puma es iis;
MISERY ?



Alk PET zer

AFTER YEARS OF MISERY

“For years 1 had been aan many
kinds of laxatives. Then | tried



Be

regular . I really
enjoy eating it every
day''’ Rudy R
Adler, 1410 20thSt.,
Miami Beach, Fla
One of many unso-
licited letters from
ALL-BRAN users.



They would also probably elim-
inate the faulty jumpers at each
succeeding height, allowing only
che best of them to go on to the
real business part of the contest
There is some kind of precedent
for this, because in the very early
days of the race, they used to start
with a hurdle and not a fence as
the first cbstacle, presumably with

the same idea in mind as today’s

proposals,

Those who wouid alter one or
two of the most f suggest that the chair, the fifteenth
of the 30, and the highest and
broadest, should be reduced in
bodes.

They would also site some of the
jumps differently, so- that the
runners can get qa straight jump
instead of having to take them at
an angle. It is the clever way in
which the jumps are placed that
makes many

difficult.—Reuter.








ll



|

!
!

TOLLET
r rs

LINDEN BLOSSOM °





+ a IN, Del .
REE RREERRRIRESERRERERERGRRRRE FESS



E b Alto, B b Tenor,
C Melody
CLARINET REEDS
B b, E b.

GOOD SECOND HAND
SHOT GUNS

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH |



SAXOPHONE REEDS |
{
|
|

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

LUXURY

SOAPS

BLUE HYACINTH




ann s+.S?

,

|
|
| CuicbYourPiles

CRYPTOQUOTE
coc QDIG ADEK ASFBEJ
PGIT xsr Qowc wuG |
CWIGJ WOWT COWF QOWC
DC "GWMGJ HGODEK.
—QSBKJQSBEO,
Behold 1 bring you
good tidings of great joy.
a 3

NO 8

Last Crypt:

Luke.



J. A. CORBIN & SONS.



\ no longer necessary to suffer
| Datns, itching and torment from Piles
since the discovery of Hytex (formerly
known as Chinaroid). Hytex starts io
| work in 10 minutes and not only atops
the pain but also takes out the swell-
Ing, stops bleeding and combats nerve
irritation thereby curbing other trou-
| oles caused by Piles such as Headache,
| Nervousness, Backache, Constipation,
| lose of energy, Sore and irritable
| Serer ant Get Hytex from your
druggist@.oday under the ‘positive

guarantee Hytex must s our
pains and troubles or money’ bush os
| feturp of empty package.







sideration. There are
creasing numbers

fit and finish of the

IDEAL TAILORING

We will welcome the op-
portunity of proving this to

your in our



| on the first floor of




6, 1, 9%,



of them extremely |

Remember, a comfortable
fitting suit is our first con-

in-
who
recognise for themselves
the consistently superb cut,

TAILORING DEPARTMENT

CAVE SHEPHERD & C0. LTD
10—13, Broad Street

PHONE 4267 for

You, too, may ex-
pect to overcome -
constipation due to lack of dietary
bulk if you follow this advice: Eat
an ounce (about ‘4 cup) of crispy
Kellogg’s ALL-BRAN ily, drink
plenty of water! If not completely
satisfied after 10 days, returnempty
carton to Kellogg Co, of

GreatBritain, Ltd,, Manchester, England.
DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BACK!



Pyorrhea and

Trench Mouth
Stopped in 24 Hours
rere

ate




|

au a acti Pith or loose

are & victim of Pyor-
uth, or ome bad disease
it eventually cause you to lose all
teeth and have to wear false teetl
ore your time. Since the at World
wee mouth diseases have spread
fRrowghou the world so that now scien-
or ce four out of every Sve people
sooner or later. warned in
| these diseases before it is
itt pa, in canes not only
teeth, chronic theuma-

ans beart trouble. ws
New Discovery] Saves Teeth
very of an American
faghts these’ trouble, (ans new
ani way. It penetrates right to the

fe, gums from bleed-
| very first day, quickly takes the

ie of mouth, and soon
Hantens the teeth. “The ft letter
ianefa\get: “T suttered froc.:rencts

Fr * ei oc. 4 rence:

finches and Pyorrhea for ten years. M.
gm were sore ani and I had
four teeth, while several other teeth
were looser all the time. I tried

as the
‘uarantee pro-

Ter Pyorrhea--Trench Mouth





EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS

10° Lengths

RED CEDAR

No. 1 and No, 2 Grades

SHINGLES

OW-TEMPERED HARDBOARD

iv
Me

STANDARD

1s” and 3

4’ X 6’, 8’, 10’ Long

HARDBOARD

16” Thick

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

AGENTS,



le












PAGE 1

% ' te ESTABLISHED 1895 >' U.\. RUN REDS FURTHER NORTH Make small gains on central front L.N. TROOPS ENTER HI Ml \III%HI( SHI" TOWN OF YANGGU TOKYO. April 16. I "1TED NATION'S TROOPS to-day followed < illlinusly on the heels oi retreatuu Communisti ttloi ol the ziczaKKini; batllofront In Korti Chines*' find NLrth Korwn units fought <;bym:i actlona of vrvinii intensity along the Western tod I fronts, but men of the Eighth Army under their new Commander. General ,'ames Van Flee'. tared limited advances. Their biggest gains were oi. • lb* East Central From, where ,-, , ^~. they entered Yangxu, 'ti mil.-, W/VinJ/\4^ if limt mm ol Kwachoo against pracUijUVICia \y 111 ally no resistance On the central (rail Australian] troops supported by I-ondnn %  units stormed with fixed bayonet* another of the lowering; hill-1 north of the 38th parallel Fighting seemed the sane everywhere and was of the' kind which has been going o;: for Several weeks The main body of Chinese yielded good defensive positions without n struggle Hehind them they leave small hut resolute bands who make the. ihe Soviet delegate the O rrost of the terrain m „... %  -en to uphold Mi'•: %  grim delaying actions veil's decision by eight b % %  >• %  • The bjtterne-is of this type of: w .th three abFlcntlons. ttghtlng was shown by the Mr> Roosevelt declined thai the h Army* estimate today | Ccmmlaslon was not f* Of Order i IKaflV v Al Mrs. Eleanor Roosevcl: ilrji lan of the 18-State United I Nations lliimun liirhi i'"i'UinI i n. today ruled out of ordtr the Soviet Resolution ied ii ouM Ing iiir ChlnaM Natter* I tentative When thr. was Chain nlsthat a tot-il of 2 300 Communist were killed or wounded in artio.i yesterday. Ch i n ese were lighting (he hardest todav in defence approaches to Kumhwa "pinnacle point" along the lateral Chorwon Hwachon supply road and t<> the ea*t in ihe vicinitv of Hwaehon ttasll ,., UFinwell ..repared bunkers bm-mn^np h nnd pillboxes. Chinese were riv-l !" !" "v. 1 ,.. 0 , Ing ground dearly, but front line R^" Mfl,ik „ of Lebanon reportsaid they were withdraw| M,l "' Hp "" organisation to make about a major pclile %  vhiih. in before Ihe next United Nation* Qeoeral Assembly. The Commission began its seventh session here to-day Mri Roi *veli raUrad from the hich she has held ..-,.. p ing.— Renter Tories Protest Argentine Maps LONDON, April 16. Conservatives protested in the Commons today that the Argentine Embussy in Louuu:. i im wi a bulletin with maps showing Falkland Islsnd Antarctic dependencies as Port Argentina. John Langford Holt who made :t protest, asked if the Foreign Office knew about this. Kenneth Younger. Minister of Stole, replied that il did. "Government has on a number of occasions formally protested to the Argentine Government against its infringement of British sovereignty in the Falkland Islands dependencies and has rebutted Argentina's claims lo sovereignly over any part of the British An. larctlc territory." he said "As was stated on April 4. Government will once more lodge a formal protest if the reported establishment of a new Argentine base in the dependencies is co: firmed." —Keuler. unanimously RetM Caaln of France and Madame Hanaa Mehta of Indiielected first nnd second Presidents of the Commission it-r. U.N.O. Get Pence Note gaaaaaaaaaaaa, IN KOREA LAKI BUI I na A|ir,l 16 The United Nations to-day resktaBBge (ran math Kan peace be re-established la K The sseatan aei eerj long and written in Russian It was ad Ideal of the ..metal* linmedl asets set lo week i i taaaalata and it to members. The work was expected to tab hours. The message was signed by Pak pnyeoj v. the Korean Peoplr'a Republic A United Nations official said it %  raj on the imeol Yaaifi hroadin thai broadcast Yang take i fo neni of the K n geara but ralti rah d Hi %  eelnai what wi tarvantion" in Korea -Reuter Oil Nationalisation Is Internal Affair Persia Tells Untain % LONDON, April 16 pERSIA has no intention of depriving Britain of oil by her decision to nationalise the oil industry or giving oil to uny other country Persian Ambassador in London Ali Soheily gave this assurance in London today. In an official statement which has the approval of the Persian Government, the Ambassador stated the Persian case in order to correct what he considers erroneous impressions of circum stances of the oil disput • and the nationalisation decision. Tin' Ambassador wanirrt lh.il .IIUI'Tt At. lie. 1 ,vl • t a< in%  rtunnca in P mlan ifl I "I i I rrsia. Safely Programme THE rol.lCH RAND an l.oard II M C 8 Macni ncpnl" Rebels Attack French Outpost HANOI, April 16. A Vietnamh rebel battalion lasi night "violently attacked" %  rench outpost 24 miles southwest if Hanoi. French Arm> Headquarters reported to-day. A lium. oi Waal African Senegalese, ami Vietnamese parUaana repulsed Lha ittacfc, Meanwhile 1-rench Union force; had engaged another battalia the Tongking Delta, bildgeheed about 155 mileMUttrwM 0 Hanoi. The battalion was be Ueved t'' be attempting io move rorth towards the French outpost ol BODU HI notthweat IbrujlutC country. Sonlu II about 110 mile* west or Hanoi anil 78 m 1 east of the provincial eupital Lalchau .ind wa earlier reported to be thrcatemti oy a COtTiblned force of CbJnaat and vietnamii : in'.. —BeLter ETHIOPIANS FOR KOREA LONDON, April 16. An Etli.Hipian contingent of l.lSS soldiers left AddLs Abba today A>r Korea, it was learned here The contingent is going by sc iv of Jibuti—Renter PETAIN RECOVERS LA ROCHELI-E. April 16 Ex-Marshal Philippe Petnin h completely recovered from lung congestion from which he was suffering last wn k hfl army doc tor said to^Jay. —Kruler Bevin W ill Be Buried Tomorrow LONDON. April 16 Private funeral se-rvti : it r Foreign Secrctai Bevin will be held on Wednesday .ii Qoldenirccn. Buburb "t London. Cremation will follow c nly members of lha family ol the vetersn I*tour I^rty LeadIT frtanoa and eloss associatewill attend ihe services Bavin died on Saturday at the "0. months after he realgl the Cabinet post he held since the laBbour (lovernnu | into power in 1U45. Id. death Stepped up an under ever tug oi war for power within the Labour Party, a fight that may hastcr. i peii era l flection Aligned on %  n Prime Minister AtUea .md Herbert Morrison. Bavin's successor as Foreign This pair. : %  %  and I0tett.ll wenable to wilht from the mate extreme party faction headed by Labour Mimsler Anaurln Bavan The latter faction is pressing for a quick and all out expansion of socialism In Britain The Altlec Bevin-Morrison group followed the moderate course of extendllgm by decrees Attlee and Bevin opposed an elect Ion i iring that Ihe people's rrhrplMunira at coal and meat shortages might cost them tho C.overnment. Bevan bowevei %  reported tn believe that a period out of OAM miniii rafti n % %  <4 renew rocV I'si real in the Labour Party _CP) Trinidad Sugar Up 37 Per Cent \'DON, April 17. HE I ATEST ol the Coli : %  porla publishe here to-day is on Trinidad anH Tobago, and shows hoe . n.. n tally and m almos gphere. Su^jii production In I^4M fAi instance, reached a recort of ISA i" %  rone, rtpreeentin at. incrcuse tik of i!46. %  kllo.stn,M ol thu (iidpui *ai ^_, __ |li4fjm Ions fti the United King* •Lillian Kcfutt's __ # i There win be interest her Allegations Hllssiuil Mini-li i A rrives In HIIII^OIHT RANGOON, April i I Uurma. Alexander Snvrhcv niled ii'io Rangoon dipiom iu meetetg him •" tin %  inehidea -i ell %  Hi.'"' Hi Ha Chi Ml j of the rclwl Virlnimh %  ti ,i.i in i ihi Chtoaai i'i mmunlat nn 11 i %  > Iii U i W< %  Indus were giving OVetyl oofcrlbuted nothing". I I ttet to the Times todav I . • Cubs rod Brit nd asks thatiinatural interest of the BriliMi in .!' 1 mil I', i'i them to ma tory to Cui;;i" Di Mendon nun' British paopte that i largetl nieai lha •rorld Hi %  %  %  I ihe war wl %  i %  %  ugar production Ht tin of this country at prices "far below ..... cured w %  met m i tei ol builne s' lit Mi ndega i n co ik to bet %  %  %  her pi rent to naaat tha needs of her I %  He ojuoti • 1 elTon .ir,. i ;iv> DAMASCUS. April 1 Syrian Premier Khald Azm %  ley today received Ministers of Britain, tha United Btatee, France. Russia, Yugoslavia, Brazil and Turkey, whose Cover| members of the Security Council. '.'!.' "j' " ( (..r.|i v —— Other Ar.ii. i;,Minments are adopting a similar procedure. AlMirOM' \t'\* Lsfitl (About eW.OOO ralcatine ieiu.' ** l r \" "*' u| tTnitiil Nations' relief until .hey ara raa a* Uad in i Vi ab tei rUM i. Amei ico has conitHiied $MMtn.(HKi to this woik Behigeaa' capital was ft JM ombicak Ol hOB t ll ltl ai In PaL tine 1 i vcrnmml — Itrut.r rarencei lo the new I rii ihe Caribbean ;>eveiii|iboUJa rod gls i making, and the small i ng Started for the export to Ihe i iM.ni.i. %  aiU %  %  i i i. it ROW found to contain Ingredlenti IM n n %  i lhtniin.ini Voice Tin rapo Ihgd the i is of a die ol 'iv i %  %  rapri %  ahcted bj uiTraga In a .,.!'. %  e Coui d and In nve Couru II wh providing t^:' Ihe co-operation of -init pa ra on* with valuabl Tlr*se i %  w I 1 1 lion to ponslblllty foi the tramof policy, it i'i' i % %  n.'i and ludietoua i-impromme ptween tl Icrli I .and I %  ;,. where!\ the liesl in may be i %  %  'New Approach DUflSSBLDt RP April IB, %  i. .... I I in the %  i urged thai tho law I than COOl U.S. JM PtflrtaK W ill Visit Spuin MADRID, April II %  m launder lei nghta liomuers will arrlvu in Spain tomorrow for a courts> visit of one week This will be %  %  metal visit io Spain al ha United Stataa Armj Ah Poree oiiowing recent bnproeeenenl In .panish %  American relat vill also be Spain's itri sight of %  hi Ihght. —Realrr Rubber PriceIs Too High \ LUMPUR, April II Mi %  ruebei i u coi ^ In fi .i thai the prewnl prlca i ordtng the atuv %  lha IfBllad \ • Ml.. | published to-day Tlny consider it almost as harm %  the mj of lha Induitn lie* prlci having brought inflation n BriliMh Imports Top FiXports Ity tw.oow.ww LONDON April II balance ol u riorated gravely last month, ae cording local publishe i %  Intporti %  • lading •! orti hj ttf*i.iM.i „. MI tha Brat quartet i tSn,OOa\000. In I05e %  | i i.n %  Ida i CMl.O00.OO0 Tin ngure wa> liW.O0O.0tm above the IflMl mnnthb average. After glaawlng (Or n I Mjl..| Is IK 111' 1 11 I l I'.ll' ui .tin %  oaccoded linling fratghl Mtd in urance) .by coo.oooj 0 Lilian I id' | Wilson b Id the Comm* I that In view of the ver %  i Irani' in i quarter of Hritaln shoul<| InhMHIf) hi Iriva partlculai :> I i n 1 the ilei %  He itn "unparaUaled Lnd %  I • in. did not get nton 11 il partk ni.'ii'. nilphui —lieu I < r, %  ih ing up K.i.i.r PARS A %  Observers here do not enchtdo i %  ipproaili I '• %  •!!' talks toj morrow afierin/. without meeting*. SINCFRm IVASHING %  whon. ;iimn oni %  I laynes Wins Bye Election In St. Andrew % % % % % %  i %  when !*MSi A % %  Ii i -\ I lei i. %  I %  : .i ,i thai HJ %  i :I5 wem %  '' I 11 .... \IMIII ^ usoelavla Goto I^IIIHIS From L.S. WASHIN'tiTON. April l I'i. .ui.-it Tniman noltiled Con ifl ess loda^ hfl hud at>thorl %  %  —Renter Soheik .i nl nis isoveininenl %  II lit lap should ,• to im i 11 atatlve ol lain .ire un 041 refiner] sroriketi began io nil back lo work to-du %  ....ui I CM Who i.'niiie.i io ihe Ai.%  ii gnan Ccenptuir* rer a n ary i and MI plckati them All 30 Amei %  ii ti aau> 1 : i ft. The countrj i Ibiftt] of rinding foreign iioo|m en I ii i thai %  British fore i ughi i ring i I., the ii' ". lllnfcHaff llussaln Ala wai ,e himwlf give:! %  %  %  rhu morniTti (Uppei Houa onfldaru i In him ami %  T manl i., ,, nun n\ \im. MI ri had bw n iii.ung t<>< lit i t day to ."ii'iilT Ihe silua%  i .ii in Abadan %  Iranian refinery was ftrtuaU) elorad down T ode) i ng loaded from %  inkfl In |K>rt.—Reuter Sim Barn.it Chi.f ; RBO, It.ily. April lfl. % %  ., i in. i lleulenml and moat unportaai ol Bh i' v '* ,i laintad in court lhal he ihol th< %  I ':l"tv Ciiulian '. July, lin.iel .i lent with itu' %  n Hi me al flarlo Bcelna the aaRelal %  i... .. %  ttfa ti. ii hoi iiuri b) peUo i %  %  %  o ul HI at yaag -Itewtee. TFI.I. THE AUVOCATR | Till. NEWS DAY nil NIGHT DIAL 3113 The three W< lives are expected to have tie'"' then the latt I r Krater. thur. —Itealrr. %  %  %  %  Irea i i Locusts IniHule Troubteil Persut : HlKKAN. April II An American Ra ym a Btai can mallei planes. 1H i>| i I .. and tl me U no of laaacin unlay to help tight ., %  .... fan % %  i %  %  H aaui a) the rei .,,IL f.dvernment i mlttat. ore i irerafl • v % %  %  %  long • drcn uv A •.* %  < broadcasts will A Wh.'t %  %  appoinlrncf.*. —Heater. FRY'S COCOA Leads in Quality