Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text




- began after discussion with Cuba





ESTABLISHED 1895



WEDN



BRADLEY OUTLINES







RSDAY, APRIL 138,

IMS IN KOREA

51



U.S. will: not pay for peace with appeasement

Action Against Reds! ,
Upset Plans In Asia

CHICAGO, April 17
(GENERAL OMAR BRADLEY, Chairman of
the United States Joint Chiefs of Staff,
declared in a speech here today that the Korean
War might become a stalemate, but there was
reason to believe that it could be brought to an
honourable conclusion.

Addressing the National Association of Tele-
vision Broadcasters, General Bradley made these
_ points:—

———---- 1. The Korean war, under pres-
ent conditions, might be headed
‘ds a stalemate, but there was

Will Examine Ee ah ~ a = ae me
Trade Rumour



clusion.
2. The United States
wage a preventive war.

would not

(From Our Own Correspondent) 3. One price the United States
: LONDON, April 17 would net pay for peace was ap-
Rumours, that sugar talks hbe- peasement.
tween His Majesty’s Government
and Commonwealth »producers 4. The use Communists hai

only began after news of the pro-
posed Trade Agreement with
Cuba had “leaked out”, are to be
examined in Parliament this week
Mr. Lennox-Boyd, Conservative, is
to ask the Secretary of State for
Commonwealth relations when
discussions began in London with
Australian Government represen-

made of air bases in Manchuria so
far had not warranted United
States bombing them.

5. Action against aggression in
Korea upset Communist plans in
Asia at least temporarily, pre-
venting Communist moves in
Indo-China and perhaps saving
Thailand and Formosa,

tatives on the question of the ‘
proposed agreement with Cuba. 6. Any attempt to settle the
» will also ask what these} Werld crisis by an ultimatum—



perhaps accompanied the

by
threat to bomb Russia was mili-

ons were about,
the fact that Premier

in view of
Hanlon .of

Queensland had authority to act pect Ser aoe , and would

in this matter on behalf of the| either commit America to a so-

Australian Government. cal‘ed preventive war or gain
Mr. Lennox-Boyd is seeking| “RLY, temporary respite

General Bradley
mention the name of General

Mac Arthur said he had no inten

who did not

also to find out what consultations
have taken place between Britain
and Canada and the consequences
to the sugar industry in the West
Indies, of the possible agreement
between Canada and Cuba.
“Rumours have been going
around that these discussions with
Commonwealth producers only

tion of touching on the foreign
policy field or even urging a par-
ticular
foreign

policy in the conduct of
affairs which was a
civilian responsibility, But he
added “a soldier can often see
strategic perils the layman might
overlook, It

had been taking place for some : By ae eae
time,” Mr. Lennox-Boyd told our foreign policy must be base
me today, “It is essential for the|UPOP our military capabilities to

position to be clarified.” back it up.





Refinery at Abadan, South Persia, |

ening employees.
tasks at Bandar Massur, a crude

Hussain Ala and his Government

a ee

SENTEN ED To DEATH



JULIUS ROSENBERG, age 32, and his wife Ethel,
atom bomb information on to Russia, by Federal Judge Irving R. Kaufman in
are to be executed, the Judge specified, during the week beginning May 2st.

die in the electric chair at New York’s Sing Sing prison.

couple that their crime, in delivering the essentials of
“worse than murder.”

Photo shows Julius Rosenberg (right)
the ere is are McCabe (centre), United States Deputy Marshal. erprere 88,

Oil Workers |
Still Out |

TEHERAN, April 17.
Work at the Anglo~-Iranian Oil

America’s atom-bomb

was still practically at a stand-!
still to-day with agitators threat~|

But workers went back to their!

oil loading port, Prime Minister}
GE NERAL OMAR BRADLEY









New York.

secrets to Russia,

today







age 35, have been sentenced to death for passing

They
Under Federal law the
death sentence is carried out in the State in which they are convicted, Which means that they will

If the sentence is carried out, they will be
the first persons ever executed for espionage in the United States civil courts. The judge told the

was

and his wife Ethel, arriving at the Federal Court. With

Gen. Bradley Rej ects

Mae’s War Theories
For End Of Conflict

(By PAUL SCOTT RANKINE)
Ww ASHENG'TON, April 17

rejected | today.

Allies Barge Into

Communist Forees

TOKYO, April 17

ALLIED TROOPS on Tuesday ripped into

Communist forces on Korea's east centra)
front in the swelling battle for the huge Hwachon
Dam. The Reds man-made smoke screens begar
to lift late Tuesday afterncon. United Nations
planes roared into action with jellied gasoline,
bombs, rockets and machine guns. On Ger, ground

the Allies battered the Reds with artillery and
rifle fire.









te British, it was announced here |



* PRICE: FIVE CENTS

MacArthur
Welcomed
In Hawaii



HONOLULU, April 17
Hawaii welcomed General-Mac-
Arthur with all its traditional
warmth during his 24 hours stay

on this Pacific Island which expires
to be the 49th American State.

Here, mid-w between San
Trancis¢ nd rokyo, he heard
tumultuous cheering from Hawaii-

j ans ee American soldiers, sailors
and nen stationed at Pearl Har-

leear: the target of the Japanese
attack in December 1941 which
brought the United States into the
war,

MacArthur's triumphal march
through crowded streets here was
halted while he laid a wreath at
the Punchbow! Cemetery.

Then he received the Honorary
Law Degree at the University of

Hawaii. His wife accepted a
leislander’s garland of welcome
when they flew in.

Their 13-year-old son Arthur
will see the United States for the
first time when the General's
Constellation reaches San Fran-





because” we feels it “is

General MacArthur's Day,” the

Thousands of Communist arr we steaed cik wae al
soldiers are massed in the hills s ‘ 4 : thee ruteni ona’ aa
1orth of the Dam and the Allied Cl go S| |] Sn ee ee 7 ,
itiack was aimed to block their mnes¢ w 1 early opt ch eRaner.
lone ‘expected spring offensive e,e N .

Rigid new censorship regula B t 3] | J : star 1a
ions issued by Lt. General Mat ri Is 1 lp | U.S. e ets Fle Ww Ove r
hew B. Ridgway, new Allied es a S ‘Ee .
Supreme Commander banned all HONG KONG, April 17 Chinese Provitice
references to the exact size and Fierce fire was raging to-d
location of Chinese and Red] aboard the 4,364—ton British steam HONG KONG, April 17.
Korean forces. r Victoria Peak which was shell An official Communist New

ed last night by a Chinese Commi ‘hina news ageney today alleged
On the western front United] nist battery near here hat more than 30 American jet
Nations troops maintained their According to unconfirmed anes had “intruded”, last Friday,
pressure south of Chorwon rhe ports, she was hit in numbers o ver China’s Kukien province
heavily bombed town 17 miles}and two holds, by gunfire from a. jop os ite Formosa
north of the border is an im- island south of here, while she ya is said that the planes, mak-
portant Chinese base and road on her way to Hong Kong fri ing reconnaissance flights over
oe rt a teen Singapore Soochow Amoy and other towns
, ae aaaets in 1e roac ne ae No casualties were reported had been “repulsed” by Chinese
t rwo Jas t * ’
Nasa a0 si Red, OF lee ‘hold The ship is at present in Hon nti-aireraft units ehitiede
high ground on AT ides of | Kong harbour Firefloats we pe ise” set re mei daw
abe ; this rning fighting the blaze jeommunist charge in o days
Yonehon but have not entered SO aanora _ latest report: | hat American aircraft had flown
the town which according, to le t ver Kulier
“ ” e
Activity on the t and west] vas “all alight 0 Taipe ‘or-
coasts oe lim ited to satpro} According to Lloyds shippin ro ‘n ae ae a a
: é ysa's al, las’ m Sé f
actions. Dive bombing U.S, F-80\agents here, the shiv radioed for fea esant tition at the dai
Shooting Star jets struck Com., help last night but later reporter can Seventh Fleet charged by
munist rail facilities on Tuesday |‘ ‘proceeding satisfactorily". The» 6 ident Truman with “neutral.
for the third straight day—(€P | early this morning she manner sing” the island, was exercising
fire in her number one hold whe ff Formosa, It was said to have
off Green Island in Hong Kone] | odedqd two aiteraft carriers.
harbour entrance —Reuter,
Deputy Naval Chief —Reuter,
| Will Be British Cancels Speech
'
| LONDON, April 17 U. Ss. Naval Force WASHINGTON, April. 17
: President Truman has cancelled
The Deputy Supreme Com-} S of ‘ h } s to deliver on
vander of the Atlantic Navy will| To CGounte ar Sovic he een 1 he was
le

.
was given a vote of confidence by | The British Government has’ Naval Units White House announced tanigh.
“There is no early end in sight| Majlis (Lower House) to-day. Of outright the theories of General MacArthur |, already selected a British Ad- : + pn” Truman had been due to recces
to the Korean war under present| the 78 members present 77 backed | fo ‘inning the Kore: War miral for this appointment, but is{ , BRE MERHAVE prit. 17 he American Society of 8
’ : sas iF d 4 L r Winhing le INoreau ar. : EL I The United States is organising] >» aner Editors here. MacArthur is
Bud conditions”, General Bradley said.|tha Government: Ore voted ae oe a . , srican | awaiting formal nomination by | Dak P :
apest 8 ow “As long as we are able to con- i oT As Chairman of the American Washing’ ‘ Americs a naval force here to counter] }, ,ddress Congress on Thursday,
& against. Joint Chiefs of Staff, Bradley is) } ashington of — an MEPCED | soviet Zone “peoples police” naval chert time before Truman was
“Ol ad Ti 99 fine the battle to Korea and fon The Senate (Upper House) ac . erica’s number one soldier. Ho! Cfficer as Supreme Allied Com.-| * ‘s the Baltic, American navy | 4 chaeic te Vise editors
ose own linue to deairoy NE 88) corded the Ala Government a Anglo-Italian | retui ed point by point Mac,™énder in the Atlantic before a Se toAEe ue to speak ates
BUDAPEST, April 17 nae’. ous Sekt onnens unanimous vote of confidence: yee- > jan contentions without | disclosing his name, it is officially e :

Budapest became a “closed tive of preventing World “War Ae 3,200 of 14,000 strikers in I eace T realy thy : = oe ee eee wt is intended that an Italian! Reha emggpomeen hd e “4 with PERON SEES MINISTER
town” today under a decree of|III”, the General added. ne troubled Persian Gulf port of » sVISe ~o i eae hi had been general should command land < ers and torpedo boats, Vessels, BUENOS AIRES, April 1
Se COON ne eS i Ste objectives in| Abadan found their way through May Be Re vised ail ' te eal yolicy as-! forces in the southern sector, it oa ane have been over New Feyptian Minister Hassan

Because of overcrowding and United tates sd | i 4 § h ; E ; was added. No command appoint- ; The ere | Moharran Bey presented today his
over-population newcomers will Pe General Bradley said were :| the pickets yesterday and last ae . LONDON, April 17. | pects by the State Dept. : nd the wanke:ts id yet been made in this hauled and refitted a aes eae bore dentials to Peron, After the
need resident permits obtainable To protect and maintain an the Anglo-Iranian War Company Count Carlo Sforza, Italian! White House, Bradley stated cate aati neg operated by United States’ navy ceremony He. Hada. iifornal
only by persons whose residence Amerioan form of Government | said it had reserves of petrol Foreign Minister, has informally | gcrically that there ld be no ’ et aa men, but are manned 80 a eret ‘alk with the President
in the capital is essential for pro-| and an American way of life|sufficient for three months. — raised the question of revision of| enlargement of war, no bombing by former members of Hitler eatin
fessional or family reasons. against any challenge. No limit. Workers at the textile city of} the Italian peace treaty with the|of Manchurian bases and no pre-) navy yen egos ee cicipeinis <—opeiniaeetcicicecassinaeeadtncatiat

The limit for temporary resi-| ation of expenditures on exertion | Isfahan who had been demonstra-| British Government, it was|ventive war either against China A high United States nave}
dence is 15 days, which can be( Was recognised on that point. ting in sympathy with oil fields] authoritatively said here today. | or Russia Pussian Delegate officer said American naval TELL THE ADVOCATE
extended only by’ special permit 2. To seek peace by every; workers, went back to work yes- . apn” Bradley thus reiterated — the LUOe a strength in Germany was. being THE NEWS

Violation of conditions will be |means at her command, but there! terday. Count Storza _was understoo¢ views expressed by Truman in 4 : : ts increased, Present plans, my, | DAY OR NIGHT
Eenistimient ae Minto aite vous |e a ee see aay et ae eject twinich i ft¥opecches last week, but the) Accuses Britain ove pireneth almoas entirely. in || DIAL 3113
i ris é panis. appeasement, ue A T ignificance of toda; speech lay naval strength ¢ yt e aly
focus the ae sssaite oo 3. To assure peace not only for now being studied at the British} "the endorsement by America’s GENEVA, April 17. mall craft. |@ &

: herself, but for all others. For Foreign Cffice in London. ‘ ,|military experts. At today’s session of the Human —Reuter, a
that reason America supported the Students Haul Details about the lines along —Reuter, Rights Commission, D. P Moro-} aii pcnccpadecae
United Nations —Reuter, which alaeeed, was suggested sov, Soviet delegate, accused
were not disclosed.



U.K. Will Pay Top
Price For Eggs

MELBOURNE, April 17.
Britain has agreed to pay Aus-

Throw Out Red Bid

ROME, April 1°
The Italian Chamber of Deputies

p Nationalist police intervened and] sources for the statement that NEW YORK, April 17. in the covenant in general terms
oe ae ae — panne rene tora aoa ae Tee later dispersed students without} Count Sforza had raised the ques- President Truman was accused ere har ine See rr
products, the Australian Ege! ¢. Reapers Pre fan De Gas ae any serious incidents, tion in letters to Robert Schuman, | of “shameless betrayal” of Gener- marae € ¥ es an eae santa
Board announced today. j paountty feshufied Cabinet. *pem*! At midmorning, 40 students] French Foreign Minister. __jal MacArthur by publisher New /alrea raat alto ether from the

Increases will be eight pence ae Pa wearing students’ dark uniforms] According to this report, these Bedford of the M shuisetts |e exc a altog
or 25 per cent more per doz. for By 308 votes to 154 it rejected| and overalls, arrived outside the} approac hes described as th oe Standard Times today. . ithe. Goviet delegate insisted
shell eggs, and 18 per cent more|a motion by Communist leader} British Consulate Office at Tamsui,| private” dealt mainly ee ae In a full page ee ke hat they be included
for egg products during the} Togliatti condemning Government While one group demonstrated] tary clauses of the pe re rea the New York Times he said oe Ch irman Charles Malik}
1951—52 and 1952—53 export! and demanding “radical changes in| outside the building, several stu-; and those concerning Trieste. : charge that bombing Manchuria the ry - (en adjourned the
seasons. —Reuter. policy. "—Reuter, : dents entered the building an The eee sided, wr ee Tal and freeing China would porns ee ad m8 aoe Ay ie
hauled down the Union Jack, lan Governme & fe M=) world war is a spineless specula- Z





Submarine | Missing
In English Channel

LONDON, April 17.
THE BRITISH SUBMARINE H.M.S. Affray was to-
day reported missing in the English Channel.
She dived at 21.15 G.M.T, yesterday south of the Isle
of Wight, while on exercises, and did not surface again, an
Admiralty statement said. The submarine which has a

normal crew of 75, had been expected to surface at 08.30
_ Gl M. T. to-day.

aoe Aircraft including helicopters
jare taking part in a widespread
Strike Sprotdlint |searen of the Channel. At least

five destroyers
the location.

have been sent to

MADRID, April 17.

The “folded arms” strike of| The Admiralty said every
1,300° textile workers at the/effort was being made to contact
Pertra Herra Works at Manresa|the submarine by radio, An offi-
near Barcelpna has spread to | cial statement added: “It is possi-
other textile factories in town. {ble she has misinterpreted her

‘instructions as regards surfacing
Police have made some arrests |and is in fact not in trouble.’



including people suspected cf| The Commender of the Affray

> ataate the strike for political is Lieutenant-Commander John

ends Blackburn. Durir the war, he
The strike started on Saturday _lwen the Distinguished Cross for

Negotiations with the Labour|«preat daring” in submarines, He

Ministry for settlement are re-|j" married

ported today.—Reuter. ” Th, u

The Affray belongs to the “A’
jclass of submarines originally
jdesigned for service in the Pacific

Strike ars Arrested 'She was launched in April 1945,















The submarine is equipped
SYDNEY, April 17 twith nort’’ breathing apparatus
Seventy-five Italian stewards!¢Mabling submarine to stay
who walked off the Panamanian|UNnGe! for long periods
ship Jenny (7,914 tons) before it Two : class submarines
iiled for Diakarta were arrested| Alliance < Ambush—remained
later as prohibited immigra and | Submerged r record periods in
will appear in court here -| 19%!
Reuter, ‘ Reuter





Down Union Jack The communication was __be-

8 y? 2 rafting of an in--
ie ave hee -ceive pre ’ rn cuttle the drafting o
TAIPEH, Formosa, April 17. lieve Sper" Howry Fecaived: hers MA CARTHU R sernational covenant.
i —de sre | last wee Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt (Amer
Chinese students to-day entered aes Salta A
the British Consulate here and Press report from Paris on Sun- “BE TRA y ED ica) had suggested ; that aries
hauled down the Union Jack. day quoted usually well informed mic and social rights be includec

T ‘ roac sither ratain is w . age.” slegates to sort out their differ-j
ne Chinese} tial approaches to either Britain,|tion by minds without courage elegates ol
‘is ee mie up the Chine the United States or France about He warned readers to “watch|ences by informal talks this
ationalist flag. Reb ;

A m i ‘ ssible revision. —Reuter, for the most degrading moment in | afternoon

z é , yith stu a aa D rf a 4 a
yrds Peritish, Bitedieg official American history” —- the offer to Reuter

1 a sulz i



Communist €

hauled down the Chinese flag but United Nati

students immediately rehoisted it
—Reuter.

Ridgway Moves













N 9 Heé QO tice, 4
=? . Into ver . xs The offer, he believed, would be From China
U.S. Construction TOKYO, April 17. refused by China and by Stalin
; 3 ew B Reuter. CHICAGO, April 17
Lieut. General Matthew 8. Ridg- ps 10, / } |
i ay ; re , é The Chinese Nationalist Consul- |
a way, new Supreme Commandet ; e ‘ :
Plan Disclosed moved into MacArthur's. old Gen ral in Chicago = Baa jd
TOKYO, April 17 {quarters to-day. To-morrow he] Qyorjilag Suffer PY PRDERORG RABO CS OCT OT thi
Details of the United States| begins talks on American plans A “| oe aa ae yo = cae
g i r roe ape sacz Treaty United States s fi \ Ww |
145,000,000 construction pro-|for a Japanese Peace Treaty, 1 |
oom op now in progres; in Ryu- He took with him into the Big Reverses " ear ta eee aes |
‘ Rinalvcimaey 4 ay ly a sei SE g c
kyu Islands off Japan, were dis-| American Embassy to-day only a : oe tee
e £ , a . gin NGAPORE, April 1 that given rifles in
gems today by General Ridgway | ew personal belonging ide, nuns ee ni ot Tiber ad and planes, Nationalis st China
eadquarte vo Vochid: ic | satalaa as “ onth|eould throw a well-trained army
work includes bz Japanese Premier Yoshida made | their ggest reverses last mor i ay ained
ie amons eect: adminis what was believed to be a forrns mee in e beginning of the emer-|from Formosa into . 7 0000 a
oe reel buildings ‘communications, courtesy call early in the evening.| gency with 118 killed, captured There were also , 0, wn a4 1-|
pi improvement and electric, He stayed 15 minutes or surrendered. Army casualties] ready in Cone ties Be ore oe
; Q s He is due to visit the General | for the month have not yet been] dissatisfied with the sing Tet :
ee aeting 75: 000,000 had{to-morrow for a conference with | disclosed. Total killed since the that they would join the National
’ ri Tr < § le senCYy © 8 st arr
already been completed, head- America s Treaty Ambassador, | emergency ers aan. Bs —Reuter
duarters said —Reuter. John Foster Dulles Reuter \

LONDON, April 17. {| £150,000,000 annually on gan century “to











A Government Commission of peng, overasing f a four shil Loatee es stracted from t
in weekly per heac of arcner’ then nece
Inguiry declared to-day that gam- The ‘Comiaalon considered this | ary training
bling is not a direct cause of seri-| was not excessive, but admitted i | The Commission
ous crime in Britain, might lower living standard n}| mended:
certain cases (1) No bett fe €
Investigators—the Royal Con i eemmntesian themes in 1080 lig
m yn on betting, lotteries and| described existing British gar | (2) Ne tate promo
peeing found no support for the blir laws as so out of date that} bling, Bu Gove ram nt
belief that gambling doc erious | Police were incapable of suppres betting a axed othe!
| a ng betting. Some law amusement d indulge
; harm to character or to family life ver and arrow” legislat (3) Football pools t
r r 190 page report disclos t ey had been 7 ‘ But te I l
000,000 Britons spent a Ki I VIII in the sixteer I







‘hina of a §
ons’ voice

prevent h







eat in the

in



is subject maximur
he practice | prizes from £10,000 to £20,000 “
ary mili- (4) No gaming (such a cards) |
{in public places
Oo recom- (5) Prohibition of coins in slot
machine which automatically BY
ople under | ‘deliver a prize to the recessfull B " aie itn
operator.” | a ‘f 4¥ LY /) ¥
ted gam-| “The spread of gambling is one db A 4 @)
hould tax x |symptom of circumstances in) OLD BOND S
forms of |which people have more leisure,|
nee and cannot or do not know how to}
o continue, | make od use of it’ the rep

Treaty of Japan and the surrender
of Formosa for the Korean Armis-

Gambling Should Provide Revenue |

sritain and America of trying to|





the



Reds Can Be Ousted









Commission suggested



Reuter,| ***












SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

Wd Yop CH s ae Y the be best ae do

That indefinable

which guides people of taste

gift,
and leads one instinctively
to select perfection, will
ensure the choice of
Benson & Hedges as the
cigarettes for all occasions

when only the best will do.

tins of 50
$1.06



/ MA iDGES ©

TREET, LONDON

ake ood use of i the | a a ee Se BP



PAGE TWO





Carubh Calling

‘HIRTY-TWO of the passeng-
ers leaving last night by the
Lady Nelson were bound for
Canada and the U.S.; T.C.A. are
taking out well over an average
of twenty passengers per week
back to Canada and there are
stil many Canadians and Ameri-
cans in Barbados. Of these some
are permanent guests at the vari-
ous hotels and the remainder are
planning to go home within the
next two or three weeks, Exit
Canadians and Americans enter

Amigos Venezolanos.
nica and England

ISS I. HURTAULT was

among the passengers for
Dominica last night by the Lady
Nelson. The other passenger for
Dominica was Col. E. R, Row-
botham. ..... Col. John H, White.
house who had been staying at
the Marine left last night for
Trinidad by B.W.I.A. Next stop
is Kingston, Jamaica from where
he will fly to England on April

22nd.
Short Visit
{* BARBADOS on a_ short
holiday are Mr, and Mrs,

Kenneth A, Harrison who are
staying at the Marine, Mr. Har-
rison is Branch Manager of Kraft
Foods Co., in New Philadelphia
Ohio. They Jeave for Trinidad
this afternoon .... Pam Drake
who flew down from Mexico City
over the week-end continued her
W.I. tour last night when sne
left for Trinidad.

Overheard

T was during the bye-election
and Mr. Adams was talking

to an old lady of St. Andrew.
Said the old lady, “I'm glad io
meet you Mr, Adams, You're a
man of sense. Jes tek these two
women along to the polls fast and
let them vote—for Mr. Haynes.”

Canadian Broadcaster
ORA DIBNEY, Director of
Women’s Programmes over
station CFCN in Calgary, Alberta,
expects to arrive in Barbados on
April 28th by T.C.A. Before Miss
Dibney turned to broadcasting
she, spent thirty-five years doing
newspaper work in Canada, and
was telegraph editor for more
than twenty-five years of various
Canadian newspapers and was re-
sponsible for eir page one
make-up. During the war she
was invited by the British Goy-
ernment to lecture through Bri-
tain, After the war she was a
freelance journalist before going
into radio broadcasting.

During her short stay in Bar-
bados she will be the guest of Dr.
and Mrs. Norman Wright at
Abergeldie Flats,

BSO FAR AS I'M CONCERNED

(T TAKES ALL. THE
HPLEAGURE OUT OF BETTING



Approved
R. HENRY LUCE, American
news-magazine proprietor
is to build a big block of offices
in Bond Street. It will be on a
bombed site at the corner of
Bruton Street.

Here will be the London head-
quarters of Mr. Luce’s enter-
prises. Time, Life and Fortune
The ground floor will be shops.

The scheme has been approved
by the LCC Town Planning au-
thority, and application has been
made for a building licence.

Also American

If this licence is granted the
Bond Street block will be only
‘the second completely new Press
building permitted in London
since the war. The other also
belongs to an American news or
ganisation. It is the Associated
Press building in Farringdon St.,
off Fleet Street.

One newspaper office has been
largely rebuilt. It is in Farring-
don Road; the Communist Daily
Worker building.

Caracas Manager
RIC EMBERSON, B.W.1.A’s
Branch Manager in Caracas
accompanied by his wife and
their young son Craig are spend-
ing a short holiday at the Paradise
Beach Club, They came in on
Monday afternoon by B.W.1.A.

Back to Trinidad
ACK to Trinidad went Mr.

and Mrs. William W. Gar-
diner last night, accompanied by
their friend Mrs, Grace Mansfield
and her son Stephen. Mr. Gar-
diner is General Manager of
Trinidad Bakeries Ltd., Port—of
Spain. They had been here since
April 6th,

Solicitors Football and

Olympics
‘NEORGE DESNOES, last name
J rhymes with they know, who
in Barbados on a two-day
visit left last night for Trinidad
by B.W.I.A. accompanied by
Mr. Leslie E. Ashenheim. Both
are from Jamaica and both are
solicitors. Mr. Desnoes is also
President of the Jamaica Olympic
Association and Vice-President of
the Kingston Cricket Club. Dur-
ing his brief stop over in Barba
dos he had been making arrange-
ments with the Barbados Amateur
Football Association for the
forthcoming visit of a footbali
team from the Kingston Cricket
Club of Jamaica. The team he
told Carib will have three mem.
bers of the Melbourne Cricket
Club to strengthen the side. The
captain, Dudley Smith is a mem-
ber of the all Jamaica team and
they are about six or seven island
players in the team. During his
week’s stay in Trinidad, he will
meet members of the Trinidad
Olympic Association with a view
to federating W.I, sport in pre.
paration for the World Olympics
in 1952.

Mr. Ashenheim is a_ partner
of one of the leading solicitor
firms in Jamaica, a Member of
the Council of the Incorporated
Law Society of Jamaica and a
Director of the Jamaica Gleaner.

Lady Hamilton’s
Necklace

WOMAN £2,600 today
r for the diamond necklace
which Nelson gave to Lady Ham-
ilton. She bid for it at Christie’s,
gave the name of Mrs. Francis,
handed over a cheque. She
would not give her address, nor
say who she was. Her cheque
was cleared and she took away
the necklace.
It has 27 graduated diamond
clusters and was sold by the pres-
ent Lord Nelson.

That’s Why!
. C, GOVEIA a member of the
crew of H.M. C. S. Magnifi-
cent did not leave Barbados with
his ship, Why?......because he
is on thirty days’ leave. He is
spending a_ short holiday here
staying with his friends the
Gomes at Sunset View, Rockley.
On Friday he leaves for B.G. to
spend the remainder of his holi-
day. He is a British Guianese.
Talking Point
It is im men as in soils where
sometimes there is a vein of gold
which the owner knows not of.

—Swift,

paid



ADVENTURES OF PIPA



BY THE WAY...

R. VINCENT FUMBLING,

watched by thousands, got
into bed in his brimless bowler
yesterday—but was unable to go
to sleep owing to the noise made
by the watching crowd. The or-
ganiser. Mr. Ralph Gudjeon said,
“Even if he did not sleep, he de-
monstrated that the brimless
bowler can be worn in bed.” This
started an angry scene, many
claiming that the whole object of
the experiment was to show that
the hat could be slept in.
“It might just as well have been
an ordinary bowler with a brim,”
commented a woman who_ had
waited in the queue since 6.45 on
the previous evening. She added,
‘If the Government thinks rich
Americans are going to come here
to see a man lying awake in bed
in a brimless bowler, they are
much mistaken,”

“Brimless” Fumbling

in a Scene
VIOLENT row broke out
yesterday, when Mr. Vincent
(“Brimless”) Fumbling complain-
ed that the ventilator-holes in his
hat had been blocked up with
brown paper. A representative of
the Dorset Coast Erosion Commit-
tee maintained that this could
have no possible effect on anybody
who tried to sleep in a brimless
bowler but Mr. Fumbling’s trainer,
Ted Blagrove, refused to allow
Fumbling to get into bed until the
obstructions had been removed
from the hat by one of the officials.
A hatter said that the obstructing
of the ventilation holes was the
work of a gang. 5
A Reasonable Question
Prodnose: What has a Dorset
Coast Erosion Committee got to
do with brimless bowlers?
Myself : That is one of the
many scandals which will be the
subject of a full and prolonged
investigation, as soon as all this
tomfoolery with the hat is over.
Red Headed Negroes
XPERTS are said to have
discovered that deficiency of
protein in Central Africa is
producing red-headed Negroes.





Some years ago Dr. Strabismus
(Whom God Preserve) of Utrecht
put one dozen. red-headed
women into a greenhouse, and
crammed them with protein, with
the intention of making them
black-haired, At the end of four
weeks, a friendly washerwoman
smuggled in twelve jet-black
wigs. The women put them on
in secret, and were allowed to go.
The Doctor’s triumphant paper
in the Weekly Dietician “set
furry tongues a-wagging in full
many an Aesculapian dovecote’’
—I quote Sir Hildred Bunn, the
famous proteinician carbohy-
dratologist, amylist, psychovita-
minist, and author of “Glucose,
the Golden Key to Health-Con-
sciousness.” (Pudding and Weft,
35s. Gd. net. with 61 photo.
gravures and a woodcut, Intro-
duction by Dame Hygeia Poope.)
Better Than Meat,
Says Chemist
RRATUM tiddiatum, My
recipe for djabi was wrong
Owawow awa w wowawowo,
head chef of the Juju of Jujube
tells me that when the thing has
been mashed to a_ disgusting

powder, it should be thrown away

Rupert and
TU






gos . tes. ED

Mr, Bear smiles ac Rupert's idea.
“ Theve’s something in what you
say,"" he murmurs. *‘* You would
be safer on that thing. Let's have
a look at it.’ He examines the
sledge, and finding that some of the
bars are broken he takes it outside
and is soon busy mending it. Before

CHECK TAFFETA 36”

LOCKNIT WHITE and PASTELS

the





Copyright © 16 Yar Chas Int Amsterdare

By BEACHCOMBER |

before it stinks, not after it has!
begun to stink, It is then retrieved
end boiled to shreds. The idea of
eating it in heaps is to get the
business over quickly.

SEE that the—

Prodnose: One
Can’t we come straight to
Fight in the Swamp?”

Myself: The what?

Prodnose: The story about the
Indian Chief which you started
on Saturday.

Myself: You're thinking of)
something you read in some other'|
paper. Nothing of that sort goes
on here,

Prodnose; But you promised
the second instalment for today
Chief Wookawookahoohoo of the
Kuppakawtee Indians.

Myself: Someone has _ been
pulling your leg. I haven't the
faintest idea what you are talking
about. Go and lie down, until you
feel better,

moment,
“The

En Garde!
j READ that a woman, held up
Y by a bandit in America
drew a sword and thrust at him
What a good beginning for a
Chesterton story! There was no
room for complacency.

Ice-flower—7
eS AA ty







he has finished there is a heavy

fall of snow. ‘ This should make
it safer still,’ cries Rupert. “* May
1 try to find my pals now?”
“Very well,’’ says Mr. Beat.
**Keep off the roads if you can.
I'll explain to Mummy where
you've gone."





$1.85
$132

GUEST TOWELS PURE LINEN

MORCAIN

COLOURS
WHITE

CREPE 36”

99¢
88¢
$1.71

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606

YOUR SHOE STORE

DIAL 4220





B.B.C. Radio| LADD Is
Programme

|
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 1951
6.30 am—12.15 pm. — 19 60 m

630 am Announcer’s Choice, 17.00
a.m, The News, 7.10 am News Analysis,
715 am. From the Editorials,

7.25 a.m
7.30 am _ Red Lette:
Day, 7.45 a.m. Jazz Musie, 8.15 a.m. Com-
poser of the Week, 8.20 a.m
Worship, 8 45 a m

Programme Parade LA D
Work and
News

You and the







9.00 am The News, 9.10 am. Home

News From Britain, 9.15 a.m. Close

Down, 11.15 a.m Programme Parade,

11.25 ‘a.m. Listeners Choice, 11.45 a.m Paramount
Statement of Account, 12.00 noon The presents
News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15

pm Close Down.

415-645 pm 19.67 m.



415 p.m. Ken Mackintosh, 5.00 p.m.
Composer of the Week, 5.15 p m Non
American Listening Week, 5.20 p.m. Light
Music, 5.45 pm Muriel Smith, 6.00 P.m
Voice of the Violin, 615 p m. From The
Third Programme, 6.235 p m Interlude,
645 pin Programme Parade.
6.00—7.15 pm. — 25.58 m

7.00 pm The News,
Analysis, 7.15 p.m,
Indie:



710 pm. News
Calling The Wesi



745—11,00 p.m, — 25.53 m., 81 22 m



745 pm Red Letter Day, 8 00 p m
Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Books to Read,
830 p.m. As I Knew Her, 845 pm
Composer of the Week, 9.00 p.m. State-
ment of Account, 915 pm _ North
American Listening Week, 9.20 P.m, In

CAPTAIN
ef PULA,

co-starring
terlude, 9.30 p.m. Serious Argument
10 0 pm The News, 10.10) p.m
From The Editorials, 10.15 mn.
Fine Goings On, 10 45 pm. Mid Week

Talk, 11,00 p.m. From The Third Pro-
gramme.
C.B.C, PROGRAMME
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 1951

HENDRIX

Francis Joseph
10.00 p.m.—10.15 p.m. News and Com- .
Tan"Chronicie "ira Hes aber a= Lederer-Calleia



EXCUSE

MITCHELL
LEISEN

PARIS.
A 60-year-old Parisian | was
accused, for the first time in his

life of thieving. Denying the Prod

per fe he os = juan’ thes he =

ad recently had a_ bi : opr
fusion, “I am sure t an the RICHARD MAIBAUM
blood of a_ thief,’ he declared, Seat
“Four months”, said the judge, MITCHELL LEISEN
“Arrange for a new transfusion,” Ee as



WOOL
JOHANNESBURG,
For nine years an East Lon

don woman had kept in the attic
two 20-year-old double mattresses
which were too hard and lumpy
for use. She removed the wool
and took it to a broker. Two days
later she received a cheque for
£21,12.8d,

HELICOPTERS AID
KARACHI, PAKISTA
The Pakistan government, Ras
decided to buy nine more helicop-
ters, making a fleet of 12 to be
used in fighting locusts and plant
pesti‘ence,







—(C.P.)

CROSSWORD —



Across
+ Aha! ham and a broken Jar, (9)
. Exbilarate. (7)
In India she’s & iady, (5)
Grimace, (3)
The best part. (5)
Powdered genin. (4)
At a distance within view. (3)
Sometime binge! (4)

CLUB

Much more than large, (4)
#iRlontve sound, biess en (6)
Fifty short of

a ass -
tainer. (3) Y i

21, Laud in return, (4)
22, A broken seat, (4)

23. Please do not wake, (6)
24, Starting place. (3)

Down
+ One rim for sheep. (6)
8. Layer. (3)

. Startle! (5)

. ap in which Vera was mean,
(7) 5. Diplomatic bag ? (7)

Crowbar that makes a
adjective. (5)

- Poise a iog to express regret. (9)
Between Faith and Charity. (4)

. Fish. (3)

Oats, possibly. (6)

t Where tits b

. ere is burden lies ? (4)

. Container. (3)

Solution of yesterday's purzle.—Across:
Bight; 4, Tier; 6, Noisiest; 8, Musk:
Nape; 11, Lent: 13. Obi; 16. Sen; |
hal; 19. Yergo; ‘20. Bat: 21, 7.
Lar; 23, De novo. Down;
: 5. Hiker;
Petting, SP etiad
, otet; 15. Patel:
Loan: 18, Hal .

SEPNSE ESS Sp

Can you Play an

Impersonate?

o eke

andy

3 and 83!

Audience

eee
SRSSea~>

later than April 30th

meres
pas



mero)

ap°
FF
Ne



BARBADOS

HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY EXHIBITION

TO BE HELD AT
QUEEN'S PARK
ON
SATURDAY, 21ST APRIL, 1951

From 1—6 p.m.

The Public are invited to exhibit:
1, Growing Plants in Tubs or Pots
2. Flowering Plants
3. Orchids in Bloom
4, Cut Flowers
5. Vegetables and Fruit

Good Money Prizes Awarded



A Special Prize of $5.00 will be, awarded for Floral Decoration
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.,

Elementery School Children 12c.

Admission

We are fully stocked with

GARDEN REQUISITES

h

Hose—} in., 5¢ in., % in.
Nozzles

Sprinklers

Hand Forks

Rakes

Secateurs

Shears

Handsprayers

Garden Manure
Flower Pots



THE HARHADOS CO-OPERATIVE
| COTTON FACTORY LTD.







IN

AND FOR 2 DAYS
GLOBE
TO-DAY & TOMORROW, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.

as the American soldier who
avenges his wartime betrayal!










ASTOR THEATRE

LAST SHOW TONIGHT
ee ieee, TEXAS”

wt a
WHISPERING FOOTSTEPS”
THURSDAY and FRIDAY —Ist Part Republic Serial - - -

“KING OF THE TEXAS RANGERS”
and “THE PLUNDERERS"”



Amateur Night

a

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC

(Local & Visiting Members Only)
on

SATURDAY, MAY 12th, 9 p.m.

Instrument?
Whistle? Sing? Imitate?

Or are you in any way Talented?
This is your opportunity to display
it!

Don't be Shy! You can be between the ages of
Prizos will be awarded by the applause of the
Please send your entries to the Club’s Office not

KEEP THIS DATE OPEN



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 1951



TOWN :

ONLY

To-night

visit
———

CLUB MORGAN

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

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night
Dial 4000 for reservations





AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE TODAY AT 5 P.M.
TONIGHT AND TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8.30
ROD CAMERON in “BOSS OF BOOMTOWN”
with Fuzzy KNIGHT :o: Ray WHITLEY and His Bar-6 COWBOYS
A UNIVERSAL PICTURE
This Picture will be of special interest to the younger Patrons
(10 years & over)





MATINEES : FRIDAY & SATURDAY AT 5 P.M.
FRIDAY TO TUESDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
SPECIAL MATINEE: SATURDAY MORNING AT 9.30 o'clock
Walt DISNEY'S - - - - “CINDERELLA” in Technicolor







PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)





af TODAY and TOMORROW — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. (only)
RKO RADIO'S THRILLING DOUBLE ! !

STEP LIVELY

Frank SINATRA
Gloria DeHAVEN

TARZAN TRIUMPHS

Johnny WEISSMULLER
Johnny (Boy) SHEFFIELD



OPENING FRIDAY 20th
2.30, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m,

MAT. THURS. — 1.30 p.m.
Tim Holt in (Both)

GUN SMUGGLERS

and

THE TONTO RIM

PLAZA DIAL
OISTIN 8404

Today & Tomorrow 5 & 8.30 Pm,
RKO Radio's

THE WHITE TOWER

Color by Technicolor
Glenn FPord—Valli—Claude Rains

UNDER






























GAIETY

(THE GARDEN) St. James
Today and Tomorrow—830 p.m.
“GENTLEMAN JOE PALOOKA"
Leon Errol and
The Shadow in - ~











“SHE” & “MASKED RAIDERS" “THE MISSING LADY”
Randolph Scott Tim Holt with Kane Richmond
rr eerie

Midnite Sat. ist | }Frid. to Sun. 8.30)

Midnite Sat. ®ist, Frid., Sat.. Sun, “Mr. WONG in |' Mat. Sun. 5 p.m,

Cisco Kid in | 5 and 8.30 p.m. CHINATOWN” | RKO's

“SOUTH of the “LOST Boris Karloff & | «BLOOD on the

RIO GRANDE"
& “GOLDEN
EYE”

BOUNDARIES” Cisco Kid in MOON”
“Riding the

|
California Trail’ | Robert



Mel Ferrer



Mitchum





EMPIRE

Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and continuing

ROYAL

Today & Tomorrow
4.30 & 8.30 p.m,

Columbia Pictures Presents Universal Big Double—

Lon CHANEY in...
«MUMMY’S TOMB”
AND

“THE EXILE”

“GIRL OF THE
YEAR ”
Starring. .

Robert CUMMINGS

Joan CAULFIELD with
Elsa LANCHESTER

*ROXY

Last Two Shows Today
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Republic Whole Serial



with
Douglas FAIRBANKS, Jr.






OLYMPIC.

Today—Last Two Shows



«PERILS OF 430 & 8.15 p.m,
NYOKA ”’ Warner Bros. Big Double—

Starring Clayton MOORE
and Kay ALDRIDGE

Robert CUMMINGS in
« KING’S ROW”
AND
«« PURSUED”
with Robert MITCHUM



Opening Friday 20th

“THE YOUNGER
BROTHERS ”











































WE OFFER FOR YOUR
CONVENIENCE

PHILIPS
Electric Bulbs

» Watts 200 Watts
Serew & Bayonet

CORNER STORE

THE

=4







&







WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18,



1951

BARBADOS



Se *

Driving Licences

’ ry Pe

For Tourists
EARLY EVERY VENEZUE”
LAN who visits Barbados tor
a holiday brings along a driving
license. On presenting this at the
Traffic Branch at tne Central
Police Station the visitor is then

given a local driving license.

During the last three months
there was a large increase in the
number of driving licenses issued
at the Central Police Station.
Two hundred and _ thirty-tive
licenses were issued in February,
bringing. the total issued ‘Since
June last year to 10,692.

In March this amount was in-
creased by 273 and the total
issued up to mid-day yesterday is
11,087,

The Police told the Advocate

yesterday that those visitors to
the island who do not bring
along their driving licenses,

undergo a short test before they
are given licenses locally.

In some cases men have been
driving for 20 or 30 years but
forgot to bring along their licenses
with them." This means waiting
longer for a local license,

These Venezuelans boost up the
“drive yourself” car business. In
some instances, a car is hired for
two or three months and, what
is more, the tourist does not
drive it as regularly as a local
customer would. ’

PL, GODDARD, Police Press
4 Release Clerk and clerk to
the Deputy Commissioner, is at
present undergoing a course at
the Police Training School, Dis-
trict “A”,

P. C. Archer is acting Deputy
Commissioner’s Clerk until he
leaves for the Trinidad Police

‘Sports, when another clerk will
be appointed.

R. GEORGE HARDS, owner

of Enmore Hotel, Collymore
Rock, reported to the Police that
someone obtained $12 from him
by threatening to heat him with
a stick on Friday.

Mr. Frank A. Ross of Hartes
Gap, Christ Church, said that on
Wednesday last someone demand-
ed him to make out a receipt for
$5, by using threats,
JYOURTEEN ACRES of first crop

ripe canes and four acres of
fifth crop ripe canes were burnt
when.a fire broke out at Alleyne-
dale Plantation, St. Peter on
Monday. The canes are the
property of Alleynedale and Port-
land Estates Ltd. amd were in-
sured,

Another fire at White Hall
Plantation, St. Peter on Monday
burnt an acre of first crop ra-
toons. They are the property of
White Hall Plantation and were
also insured.

“TMCKET No. 1029 won First

Prize in the Barbados Clerks’
Union Drawing. The holder of
this ticket will get one Bush
Radio.

Other results were as follows:
Second Prize, Ticket No. 1264,
one Raleigh Bicycle; Third Prize,
Ticket No. 543, one carton of
Heineken’s Beer and Fourth Prize.
Ticket No. 152, one carton of
Jeffrey’s Beer.

N MONDAY EVENING

Cephus Thompson, a fisher-
man of Reids Bay, St. James,
brought two dolphins into the
Public Market.

He was cutting one of these
when he accidentally cut off the
joint of one of his fingers,



RATES OF EXCHANGE

APRIL 17, 1951

CANADA

629/10% pr. Cheques on

Bankers 60 9/10°% pr.

Demand

Drafts 60.75% pr.
H ‘ Sight Drafts 60 6/10% pr.
629/10% pr. ‘Cable
614/10% pr. Currency 59 4/10% pr.
. Coupons 587/10 pr.



MAIL NOTICES

Air mails for Curacao and Aruba by
fo, ne will be closed at the
nera st Office at 10 a.m, Prids
2ith sApeil on Friday
Mails for Martinique, Guadeloupe
United Kingdom, and France by the Ss
Colombie will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—
Parcel Mail at 12

noon, Registered

Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 3
on the 20th April 1951.

p.m.








to eae you lovelier

PUND'S



5 Coe Sh oh gests cS
““DARLING, I'm sure that poor cinema organist wouldn't have played ‘In a Persian Market’ if he'd

known you had some shares out

T’dad Police Leave
For Grenada Inquiry

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 16.

Nine Trinidad policemen under
Major Gerald Liddlelow, Acting
Deputy Commissioner of Police
left Trinidad on Monday to attend
the .inquiry into the shooting cf
three Grenadians by a detachment
of Trinidad police, during the
recent strike disturbances.

(CP)



Books For Stamps

Bantam Books, 25 West 45th
Street, New York, N.Y., will for
a period of six months beginning
April 15, 1951, send postage
paid to any individual of Barbados,
solely for his own use and not for
resale, a paper—bound edition of
Roosevelt and Hopkins, by Robert
Sherwood, complete in two vol-
umes, upon receipt of a letter con.
taining cancelled stamps for the
use of stamp collectors in America,
and the address of the individual
desiring this great history of the
United States in depression and
later in war. Please stete in letter
how you first heard of this offer.



Meeting Dispersed

RIO DE JANEIRO, April 16

An alleged Communist meeting

was violently dispersed by people

in the town of Castanhal in the

northern state, according to reports

received here to-day from Belem,
the capital of that state.

—Reuter.

+ et he ;
Training For
Hostesses

CHICAGO, April.
Airline hostesses must meet one
requirement — unmarried, But

it appears to be a_ short-lived
qualification.



Braniff ariways has started an
emergency hostess training course
because it appears—from the
number of engagement rings on
display—about 35 per cent, of the
force will resign by June.

This figure is unusually high
and may alter present statistics,
whieh show that the average
hos ess at Braniff flies 15 months
before landing—her man,

—I.N.S.

your skin.

POND’S VANISHING CREAM
to protect your skin by day and to hold your

powder matt.

otter these Beauty froducte





POND’S COLD CREAN to cleanse and soften







ty



Ee

ee
RA MH Ay

axe

there.”

—London Express Service.

Orchids For A Street Battle
Gangster BERLIN, April 16,

The West Berlin evening paper
NEW YORK, April 16 Depesche to-day reported a street
*.

Ganglang buried ‘one of its battle last week between Soviet
chieftains here today — Charles soldiers and a _ People’s Police
Fischeti, right-hand man — of Squad, ,
Chicago’s late Al Capone to Newly arrived Russian soldiers,
whem he once was chauffeur and for the fifth time in a week stop-
bodyguard. ped a tram, and stripped passen-

They burieq@ him in a $900 gers of their property, the paper

casket topped with purple and Said.
white orchids and with about A police squad rusher to the
$30,000 worth of other flowérs scene and exchanged shots with
stacked in seven cars. soldiers who eventually withdrew.
But none of gangland’s king- East German Government offi-
pins turned up to bid farewell to cials here declined to confirm or
the reputed heir of the Capone deny the report.
Crime Syndicate who died
naturally at his Miami Beach
mansion on Wednesday, aged 50
They sent their richly robed
wives instead to join a procession
of 1,500 which followed Fischeti
to the cemetery.

—Reuter.



Peace Campaign

HONG KONG, April 16.



—Reuter. The Korean Peace Committee

has decided to launch a national

TINY MUSICIAN campaign to collect s.gnatures

‘TORONTO. appealing for the conclusion of a

Wendy Lynn Stokes, aged four, Five Power Peace Pact, Peking

is a pianist with a repertoire of 10 radio said tonight. It quoted the

numbers. She doesn’t go to message from Pyongyang, North
school yet and her mother, Mrs. Korea.

Joseph Stokes, says the only let-
ters she knows are the musical
ones to G, Wendy can’t read titles
either, but they’re drawn for her

The message said Kim Du Bong,
President of the Presidium of
the Korean Supreme Peoples As-
sembly and leading members of

in picture form. the Government's Democratic
—(CP.) Parties and social bodies signed

toon hoale aera the appeal last Friday at a meet-
FOLLOWS IN er ing at which it was decided to

er . per launch the campaign,
Sailing as a foreign missionary

this summer is David Livingstone
Wilson, great-grandson of the
missionaty and explorer from
whom Wilson gets his christian

names.
—(C.P.)

—Reuter.



Author Jailed

LOS ANGELES, April.
Dr. Vernon Bronson Twitchell,
Ph.D., Harvard graduate and au-—



JOB COMES FIRST
OSLO.
About 800 Norwegian construc-
tion workers rebuilding plant fa-
cilities at the Sydvaranger Iron
Ore Works have agreed to work
through summer in return for

Liquor,"’ was jailed in Los Angeles:
recently on a charge of drunken-
ness.

Arresting officers said they
found Dr, Twitchell lying on a
lawn near his home in the fash-

double vacations next summer, /onable Wilshire District.

The Ministry of Social Affairs’ In his pockets, they said, were

sanctioned the arrangement to Some antiirinking pamphlets,

complete tne job ahead of two decks of cards, a Chinese puz—

schedute. zle, a razor, a Miniature boat and
—(C.P.) two copies of “Living Without

Liquor.”’
Officers said the doctor protest—
ed “they're closing in on my civil



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ADVOCATE PAGE THREE



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PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE

TOWN MEETING OF THE,





BARBADO



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LABOUR DEFEAT

THE St. Andrew bye-election which was
concluded on Monday and by which Mr.
J. A. Haynes has been returned to the
House of Assembly is a rejection by the
people of that constituency of the platform
adopted by the Barbados Labour Party.

In 1948 the same electorate with the
same income qualification returned Mr.
L. E. R. Gill as senior member and the late
Mr. Foster as Junior member. Mr. Haynes
received 467 votes and was bezten for sec-
ond place by Mr. Foster with 528 votes.
They have now given Mr. Haynes 636 votes
against the Labour candidate Mr. Worrell

who polled 479.

During the interval between the elec-
tions of 1948 and to-day there has been
a gradual change in many parts of the
island towards the attitude of the Labour
Party. Its policy was never popular in
St. Andrew and Mr. Foster's election was
due less to the strength of the Party than
to his popularity in the parish. The offi-
cial Labour Candidate Mr. Springer polled

only 192 votes.

Mr. Haynes had announced his intention
to run as an independent and failed in his
effort to organise machinery which would
Now that he
has joined the Electors’ Association his
contact with the electorate was easier and
his campaign better organised.

It was not unexpected that Mr. Haynes
The criticism against
the Labour Party is that they have failed
to grapple with the problems which it was
known would have arisen following a peri-
od of war. The economic condition of the
island has not been fortified even although
the national income has been increased.
The Labour Party has claimed that it is due
to their exertions that wages have been in-
creased while it is generally realised that
without the succession of good crops and
the guaranteed price paid by the British
Government for West Indian sugar there
could neither have been increased wages

have ensured his election.

would win the seat.

nor improvement in housing.

The attitude in St. Andrew as indicated
by the bye-election is likely to be the be-
ginning of an island-wide political change
as the electorate become more critical of *
the achievements and policies of the pre-

sent Labour Government.

They have been unable to attract to their
ranks men of outstanding ability or those
who have shown any measure of compe-
tence in the conduct of public affairs.
Labour's only hope of remaining in office
for any length of time is in its ability to
throw up from its ranks men suited to pub-
lic office or to attract by its programme
and policy such others as are sympathetic
to their ideal. The Barbados Labour Party
has given no evidence of such ability and
it is not unlikely that when an adult suf-
frage franchise will have come into force
there will be an even more studied re-

nunciation of its policy.



Aided Self Help

IT was announced from Antigua this
week that four experts had visited that
island in an attempt to assist in the re-
building programme which will

£175,000.

One of these experts is from the United
States Federal Housing Authority, another

from the Planning Board of

another a Town Planning Officer from
Jamaica and the last a Building Research
Officer on the Staff of Colonial Develop-

ment & Welfare.

These experts are convinced that a sys-
tem of “aided self-help” in which people
of various villages given elementary in-
the building trade can by
means of community effort assist in carry-
ing out the erection of houses necessary

struction in

for housing the people.

This system has been adopted in Puerto
Rico with great success and there is no
reason why it cannot be done in other parts
of the West Indies where building costs
and high wages affect building most ad-

versely.

The strict delimitation of the
functions and powers of the
Security Council and the General

The General Assembly of the
United Nations has a recerd of
encouraging achievements

Assembly of the United Nations By CARLOS P. ROMULO
in matters directly involving President, Fourth Session, General
international peace and security Assembly.

was deliberately made by the
framers of the Charter. In
accordance with the Dumbarton
Oaks Proposals, the function of
the Assembly in the field would
be to deliberate, to discuss, and to
recommend, but not to take
action. Decision, judgment,
action, and enforcement would be
the prerogatives of the Security
Council.

In practice this clear-cut de-
limitation -has not worked out as
intended. Paralyzed by the Great
Power conflict and the use of the
veto, the Security Council has
not been able to carry out the role
designed for it in the peaceful
solution of international disputes
and the maintenance of inter-
national peace and security. In
consequence, the General Assem-
bly has had to shoulder more
than its allotted share of the
political work of the United
Nations,

The Greek question was taken
up by the Assembly after the
failure of the Security Council to
reach an agreement on it. The
admission of new members, tak-
ing on the political complexion of
the “cold war,” has shuttled from
the Council to the Assembly and
back several times. The Assem-
bly has also been burdened with
direct projections of the Great
Power conflict, like the Korean
question; the controversy over
the violation of human rights in
Hungary, Bulgaria, and Rumania;
the case of China, and the dis-
position of the former Italian
colonies. On its own, the Assem.
bly has solved disputes brought
directly before it, like the Pales-
tine problem, and has helped to
settle amicably other inter
national conflicts like the Indo-
nesian question,

The case of Korea provides an
illuminating example of how the
General Assembly has tried to
assert its limited authority in
order to settle by orderly and
amicable means a_ problem
affecting international peace and
security, In November 1947, the
Assembly created the United
Nations Temporary Commission
on Korea to help the Korean
people achieve their independ-
ence and the unification of their
country through democratic pro-+
cesses. The Commission was
never recognized by the Soviet
Union and was never given an
opportunity to operate north of
the 38th parallel. Despite re-
peated rebuffs, however, the
Assembly persisted in its efforts
and the Korean question became
a continuing item on its agenda,
Finally, free elections were held
in South Korea and on the basis
of their results the Republic of
Korea was established. In_ the
meantime a rival government had
been set up in North Korea, In
order to forestall civil war or
armed aggression, and ‘to keep
open the avenues of conciliation
between North and South Korea,
the Assembly during its session in
the autumn of 1949 extended the
tenure of the Korean Commission,
The Commission was still trying
to contact the North Korean
authorities when the invasion of
South Korea was launched. It
continues to represent United
Nations authority in Korea,
although the Korean question has
already been taken up by the
Security Council as a case involv-
ing a breach of international












































peace.

The disposition of the former
Italian colonies was significant
because it was the first instance
when the decision of the General
Assembly became legally binding
upon the member States concern-
ed, This was stipulated in the
terms of the peace treaty with
Italy, in which the Great Powers
involved, unable to come _ to
terms on the disposition of the
former Italian colonies, agreed
beforehand to accept the recom-

From The Rotarian

mendations of the Assembly on
the matter. The Assembly’s
handling of the problem and its
decision demonstrated the wisdom
of granting it greater authority
and power. The Assembly decid-
ed to grant independence to Libya
on January 1, 1952, placed Italian
Somaliland under trusteeship
preparatory to its attainment of
independence, and deferred
action on Eritrea until the 1950
session pending further investiga-
tion of the wishes of the inhabi-
tants.

It is noteworthy that in three
cases—Palestine, Korea, and the
disposition of the former Italian
colonies—the General Assembly
has taken on administrative
responsibilities. In the case of
Palestine, the Assembly proposed
the creation of Arab and Jewish
States in the Holy Land after
the expiration of the mandate,
and instructed its Palestine Com.
mission progressively to assume
administrative responsibilities
over the country prior to the
termination of the mandate and
thereafter to transfer these re-
sponsibilities to the projected
Arab and Jewish States. The
outbreak: of hostilities prevented
the Commission from _implement-
ing the Assembly’s instructions,

In the case of Korea, the
Assembly appointed the United
Nations Temporary Commission
to supervise the elections “to
choose representatives with whom
the Commission may consult
regarding the prompt attainment
of the freedom and independence
of the Korean people and which
representatives, constituting a
National Assembly, may establish
a National Government of
Korea." Due to the’ military
occupation of the country and the
fact that the local authorities
of North Korea refused to co-
operate with the Commission, the
Assembly’s recommendations, as
I have noted, were executed only
in South Korea, where a govern-
ment was elected in the Spring
of 1948 under the Commission's
supervision.

Perhaps the best example of the
Assembly’s assumption of ad-
ministrative functions may pe
found in the disposition of the
former Italian colonies, particular—
ly in the case of Libya. The
General Assembly, at its fourth
session, adopted a resolution pro—
viding for the appointment of a
United Nations Commissioner to
Libya for the purpose of ad-
ministering the country prior to
its attainment of complete in-
dependence. In this instance the
United Nations Commissioner,
with the aid of an Advisory
Council, has been directed to pre-
pare the local population in the
three Provinces for their assump-—
tion of self-government at the end
of the two-year transitional period,

The continuing deadlock on
political issues in the’ Security
Council has strengthened an in-
creasing tendency to refer political
questions to the General Assembly
where no veto can be exercised.
This was doubtless one of the
principal reasons why the Korean
question as well as the questions
ot Greece and China were referred
to the General Assembly. As a
result, the Assembly has been im—
pelled to exercise parliamentary
functions to a greater degree than
the founders of the United Nations
intended,

The outstanding achievements of
the General Assembly during the
past five years are well known.
In the field of international
security, they include the solution
of the Palestine question, the
localization of the conflict in
Greece, effective assistance in the
peaceful settlement of the Indo-



Puerto Rico,





HY do some cows look round
with that evil glint in their
eyes just as the milk reaches the
top of the pail and send the
whole thing flying with one kick’

Because, say American scien-
tifie researchers, they are psychol-
ogically maladjusted,

Two American universities
have been trying to determine if
cow psychology affects milk out-
put. é
Veterinary surgeofs at Ohio
University school of agriculture
say that every herd has a “queen
cow” and the keen competition
for higher social standing causes
the unsuccessful ones to become

By FREDERICK COOK

thoroughly embittered, malad-
justed and obsessed with perse-
cution mania, A serious loss of
milk follows,

At Minnesota University,
studies show that cows respond
to a friendly voice and a caress.

Dr. William Peterson says:
*“Maladjusted cows will seek the
attention of humans to meet their
need for sympathy. If they are
addressed softly or their noses are
stroked they often produce satis-
factory supplies

nesian problem, and the laudable
initiative exercised in trying to

ment on the control of atomic
energy and on general disarma-
ment.

General Assembly, however, have
been made in the social ana
economic fields. Foremost amon
these achievements are the pro-
clamation of the Universal
Declaration of Human Rights; the
adoption of the International Con-
vention on Genocide; the work ot

the specialized agencies in reliev-| compared

ing hunger, combating disease, and
promoting higher standards of

living through the work of regional } newspaper,

economic commissions and the
grant of technica) assistance in the
development of underprivileged
countries; the laying of an
adequate foundation for a system
of international law; and the pro-
gress in ensuring that nonself-
governing peoples be prepared for
self-government and _ eventually
for independence. It is in these

work of the General Assembly
lies,

The role of the Security Council,
in spite of the greater authority
and power vested in it, is mainly
negative: the prevention of war
and the orderly settlement of con-
flicts that threaten international
peace and security. The great
constructive and creative tasks of

to the General Assembly and the
agencies under it. Besides help-
ing to “save succeeding generations
from the scourge of war,”

General Assembly has the primary
responsibility for the attainment

“to reaffirm faith in funda-
mental rights, in the dignity
and worth of the human
person, in the equal rights of
men and women and of
nations large and small, and

“to establish conditions
under which justice and
respect for the obligations
arising from treaties and other
sources of international law
can be maintained, and

“to promote social progress
and better standards of life in
larger freedom” for all the
peoples of the world.

Under the Charter, the actual] Hast Germany, and other lands, the Com-
building of a better world has|munists’ Party purges speak for themselves.

been placed in the hands of the
General Assembly and the
agencies under it.
Assembly meets every year in
regular session starting on the
third Tuesday of September.
fifth session, which was convened
September 19, 1950, was bound to
be a critical one. The United

gravest crisis in its history. In-

evitably, the deliberations and the | powerful political factor, as the party does,
decisions of the Assembly wid by degrees, in other lands.

reflect this érisis,

If a move should develop to
take new steps to strengthen the
United Nations, it may well be

initiated in the General Assembly,|Single development was their order—via
During the past five years, various | Mioscow—telling workers that if the Soviet

Army invaded France the workers must not
Nations and enable its organs to| resist but welcome

proposals have been brought for-
ward to strengthen the United
function more effectively. The
fifth session of the

PARIS.

International Communism in Europe is on
bring about international agree-| the down-grade today.

More than one million workers in Western
Europe have quit the party-since 1946; at
The greatest achievements of the} Jeast another estimated million have been
expelled for “lack of militancy” in the Soviet

@| bloc of Eastern Europe itself. “Titoism,” or

an anti-Moscow stand, is rampant.
Here is a brief picture of Western Europe:
France: Red party membership is 600,000

to 850,000 in 1946. Circulation of

L’Humanite, the leading French Communist

Italy:

has declined nearly 400,000 during
the same period. The Communist-controlled
General Confederation of Workers which
claimed 5,000,000 members in 1946 now has
only 1,800,000.

Italian Communist party member-
ship is estimated to have dropped to 1,600,000
fields that the most important | compared to 2,300,000 in 1946. Two prominent
Italian Communist deputies, Valdo Magnani

and Aldo Cucchi, spurred the breakaway by
openly quitting recently because they said
the orthodox party put Moscow aims ahead
of Italian patriotism.

Those two countries which have the heavi-
est western European Communist member-
the United Nations are entrusted| ship were big failures toward the Kremlin
goal of sabotaging Marshall Aid and the

present
American aid.

rearmament

accomplished with

1 It is generally expected that the Commu-
- oo unnel eee objectives} nists in France also will lose at least a third
of the 169 seats they now hold in Parliament
when general elections are held this summer.

In other west European lands these are the

figures:

Holland:

In Eastern

The Communists lost 27 of the
57 Parliamentary seats which they won in
1946; Belgium,
seven out of 15 seats; in Norway, Britain
and West Germany the Communists were
wiped out completely in Parliament.

eight out of 18 seats, Sweden,

Europe, in Czechoslovakia,

For example, it is estimated that in Czecho-

The General | slovakia at least 400,000 party members have
been expelled since 1948, Expulsions from
The!party rolls in Romania, Hungary and Bul-
garia since 1949 are reported beyond 600,000.

Foreign observers in authoritative posts
Nations is confronted with the) helieve that French Communism remains a

But they say that what cost the French

Communists more supporters than any other

General | France from so-called “American Imperial-

Assembly may provide an oppor-| ism”,

tunity to re-examine some of these
proposals and to consider new ones, !

eral Trygve Lie pointed out in his
fourth annual report, has evolved

for peace that the world has ever
seen.” However,, like the United
Nations itself, it is still in a state

may be conceived of making it
function more efficiently in our
rapidly changing world.
dynamic organization, the United
Nations and its various organs and
agencies are capable of sound
growth and steady progress toward
perfection,



Dr. Peterson Finds A Case Of
Persecution Mania

otherwise the pail would
almost ernpty. Some cows kecome
neurotic through bad treatment.

“Herds of cows have criminal
types which
other cows because of some inner
emotional conflict or just for sheer
delight because they were born
naturally o| ‘perous.

form schools for cows not pro-
ducing enough milk, in which

consisting of cows of different
temperaments. Psychologists
would then try to rehabilitate the
maladjusted.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED,
—L.E.S.

iene een

OUR READERS SAY:

Alliance Francaise
SIR,—I should be grateful if
you would publish the following
information about the activities
of our group. Alliance Francaise,
whose headquarters is in Paris,
is a friendly society whose aim is
to spread in France and abroad,
knowledge of the French lan-
guage, its literature, arts, and sci-
ence. The local branch was
established in November last as
the Cercle Francais, but this name
has since been changed to Alliance
Francaise, thus conforming with
similar organisations in Trinidad,
British Guiana and Jamaica.
The objects of the society are
as follows:

(a) To bring together persons

interested in the French
language and French
thought,

(b) To organise lectures, film-
shows, art exhibitions etc.
to further the knowledge of
French culture.

(c) To promote the teaching
of the French language.

(d) To operate a library for th

benefit member

Chief factors considered responsible for
The Assembly, as Secretary Gen-|ebbing Communist strength in Europe are:
Moscow insistence on slave-like subservi-
into “one of the strongest forces|ence to Russian aims; suppression of civil
liberties and the economic milking of Soviet
satellite states; West Europe’s economic re-
of development and new ways|covery with the Marshall Aid that Russia
spurned; Russia’s “aggressive”
As ajtrying to spread Communism through open
warfare, as in Korea.

And of course what western observers say
is the Bolshevik failure after more than 39

years of power to turn Russia into the prom-
ised “workers’

What about

Premier Stalin as a “champion of peace?”
Here is what the deserting Italian Com-
munists Magnani and Cucchi said in a 46-page
pe | 2nti-Moscow pamphlet:
“There is a widespread opinion in the
(Communist) party that revolution can take
continually kick }its flag forward only by means of war.

“This opinion is officially tolerated, though

it is one of the things that are not supposed
Minnesota University plans to} to be said (in the party line).
“The campaign in favour of peace is for
they would be divided into classes }Some Communists merely a kind of blind. It
is thought, in other words, that in the present
stage of the world struggle that revolution
can win only on the bayonets of an army that
invades our country.—I.N.S.

Membership of the Society is
open to any person over 16, irre-
spective of sex, race or creed.

The officers of the Society at
the present moment are Maj. C.
Noot, President, with myself as
Hony. Secty., but its business has
been gonducted by a Committee
of Management comprising the
two above mentioned officers
Mrs. J. M. Mitchell, Miss B.
Arne and Mr. E. Brewer.

So far the Society has held
one meeting monthly on the first
Thursday night of each month.
At these meetings an attempt has
been made to speak only in
French and the results have been
very satisfactory, It has there-
fore been decided to continue

this practice, and devote this
night to lectures, discussions,
play-readings and film-shows
whenever French films are
available. The Committee of
Management realises, however
that there are many people in
Barbados who have been and
still are interested in the French
language, but who are too timid

to join the Society because they
ashamed of their incorrect

Society.
‘Thursday 19th instant at 8 p.m.
‘at the British Council rooms at

pronunciation and their
French learnt at school, We have
therefore decided to organise
classes in French conversation for
the weaker members of the
It is proposed to start on

halting

Wakefield. We. are therefore

‘asking all those who are interest-

ed to take advantage of
opportunity.

this

And what of our other activi-
ties? Alliance Francaise is in
constant touch with M. Jacques
Leguébe, the French Consul in
Trinidad, who has undertaken to
keep us supplied with current
French newspapers, maazines,
books, and films. With his help,
we hope soon to present to the
public an Exhibition of French

paintings as well as one of
French Books and the Graphic
Arts. Finally M. Leguébe is

organising an Essay Competition
open to all the British Caribbean
islands, the winners of which will
obtain a vacation trip with all
expenses paid to Paris, Marti-
nique or Guadeloupe. Further
details on this subject will be
published as soon as they are
available o



of milk when
In conclusion, my Committee
would like to acknowledge its

gratitude to the representatives of
the British Council and the Extra-
Mural Department of the Univer-
sity College of the West Indies for
their ready collaboration in. all
our activities. We would also
suggest to managers of our hotels
that whenever French speaking
visitors are in the island they
should communicate with any
member of the Committee, and it
might be possible for Alliance
Francaise to add to the enjoyment
of their stay.
Yours sincerely,
VAL McCOMIE,
Hony. Secty:
Alliance Francaise.

Bay Street,

St. Michael.
April 17, 1951.

Mark-Ups

SIR,—I shali be grateful if you
will be good enough to publish
this letter since your reported
account of my remarks at the
recent meeting ,of the Chamber of
Commerce, in some respects,
gives the very opposite of what I
actually said.



I drew the attention of the
Chamber to the fact that, relative
to the Drug trade, all profit
mark-ups have been cut more than
once—some more than others.

I pointed out that, although the
mark-up on such items as invalid
and baby foods and milk products
was very low, the druggists are
satisfied so as not to effect an
increase in the prices of these
goods. There are other luxury
items, however, on which the
mark-ups are definitely too low
e.g. let goods, lipsticks, cigars
and certain patent medicines etc.

Thermos ttles, which are
glassware and therefore fragile,
are a source of great loss through
breakage. Yet the mark-up on
these bottles is 334% as com-
pared with 60% on other glass-
ware. Cigars were controlled
whereas whiskey, gin, champagne
ete.—all luxury items—are not
controlled

I reminded the Chamber that
Druggists had approached the
Controller of Supplies on several
occasions during the past three
years. (We even approached Mr.
Campbell who sent us to Mr.
Petrie who got information from
our accountants. We then receiv-
ed a letter from Mr, Petrie, which

it as a “liberator” of

system of

paradise.”
the Moscow self-portrait of

informed us that a Commission
would go into the matter. This
Commission sat, We again asked,
and were told that Dr. Saint had
reported but he was going into his
finding again. We asked again
and were told that the Governor-
in-Executive-Committee was
going into the matter. We are
now told that Dr. Saint’s recom-
mendations were not accepted by
the Governor-in-Executive-Com-
mittee.)

I also mentioned that we could

not afford to employ irresponsible
people in our Drug stores and we
realised that, owing to the rising
cost of living, it was necessary
to increase their salaries but this
could only be done if we were
given the consideration we asked
for. It was impossible to operate
drug stores only for the sale o*
drugs and it was imperative that’
we sell other items as well.

Finally, I said that it was not
necessary to have a general
revision of mark-ups. Only ce!
tain commodities needed to be
revised and this could easily |
done by the Controller.

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

Broad Street,

Bridgetown,

16th April 1951





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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 1951



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



House Send Condolence Major Walcott

Message To Mrs. Bevin

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY desire to inform Mrs.
Bevin, widow of the late, the Rt. Hon. Ernest Bevin, of
their great sorrow at the death of her husband.

An Address to this effect was passed by the House to
the Governor at their meeting yesterday.

It reads :

“The House of Assembly desire
to place on record their great
sorrow at the death of the Rt.
Hon. Ernest Bevin, late Secretary
of State for Foreign Affairs, ana
request Your Excellency to ap-
proach the Rt. Hon, the Secretary
of State for the Colonies, with a
view to having an expression of
this their sorrow, tendered to his
widow.”

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) moved
the passing of the Address He
said that he thought it was appro-
priate as Leader of the House, to
do so. It was fitting that a Labour
Government such as they were in
Barbados, a Government who
had had such contact with the
Labour Government of the United
Kingdom, should place on record

$350 For Meeting Of
Carib Commission”

The House of Assembly yester-
day passed a supplementary reso-

Wherever Mr. lution for $350 for the purpose of
left his marks. : meeting expenses in connection

Mr. E. D. Mottley said that the with the Caribbean Commission
life of Mr. Bevin showed that to be held here.
“there is still some true democracy Mr. Adams (L) who took charge
existing in the world”. A man of of the resolution said that it was
such sincerity and with such proposed to hold the 12th meeting
ability certainly demanded the re— of the Caribbean Commission in
spect and love of his fellowmen, Barbados from May 7 to May 12.

ve It was usual, he said, for the
host, Government, to bear certain
iia expenses of the meeting of the

Ask Sanitary

Facilities F
acilities Kor
__ @

Housing Plan fer opening session and other inci-
dentals, $170, making a tota) of

Commission and it was considered
The House of Assembly yester- $350.

Bevin went, he

that the Barbados Government
should meet the following ex-
penses,

Transportation, $160, rental of
typewriters, $20, chairs and tables



i i day passed an address to the The resolution was passed with-
a. ae oe Gacebdins = Governor drawing attention to out debate.
sympathy to his widow, the lack of proper sanitary con-
It was fitti houla Yeniences in instances where ~
was fitting that he should japourers, receiving _ assistance

move the Address because he had ¢rom Labour Welfare Funds

had an opportunity of meeting concerned. sins LCL Sends Planes

Mr. Bevin, He had met ‘him not A 7 ; °
only officially’ but privately, ‘on gay "he state of affairs, the © 10 Persia To
one 0 e few occasions that he wet :
Address stated. The suggestion was .
Fight Locusts
LONDON, April 17.

found it possible to unbend from
his official duties and be once also made that Government
British Imperial Chemical In-
dustries are flying three planes

again, so to speak, a mere human should include proper latrine facil-
loaded with 15 tons of insecticide

bei ities in its housing programme,
ah ak earried out under the Labour Wel-
to Persia, threatened with one of

Regret fare Fund,
He had had tnai opportunity » Mr. L. E. Smith (L) moved the
few years ago and it was with Passing of the Address. He said

some regret that he had to express that it dealt with the health of the eee neve is Pera
that Mr. Bevin’s death had taken entire island. here, ‘ ‘

place before he had got the oppor- In the City every home had
tunity to display his interest in to erect latrines so as to prevent )
one matter that he had close to flies from carrying disease
his heart. That was, the welfare throughout the island. In tha
of the colonies, country districts, however, about
“I do not think it was just polite- 75 per cent of the homes did not
ness,” said Mr. Adams, “when he have latrine accommodation, lang between India, Pakistan and
told me that for many years he _ He was of the opinion that the the East African colonies,
was profoundly interested in the Sanitary authorities should call [The first of specially chartered
colonies, and that he was sorry on these people to erect latrines. planes will leave at dawn tomor-
he had been unable personally to _ Now that part of the Labour row (Wednesday) arriving in
do more to raise the standard of Welfare Fund was distributed to Persia about 48 hours later.
living of them, than he had found some of these people to repair ©. B, Lean, Company’s expert
it possible with his duties as Trade their homes, the people should jn locust problems will take
Union leader in the first place spend some of the money on pro- command of the operation. An
and then Foreign Secretary.” viding these sanitary conven- effort is being made at the re-
Mr. Bevin had given him the iences, : quest of the Persian Ambassa-
impression that he was profoundly Mr. Dowding (E) seconded the dor here, Ali Soheily. The Anglo
concerned about the under-priv- passing of the address, He said Iranian Oil Company are co-oper-
ileged, and more especially as a that he was doing so because he ating, — i :
British Minister, the under-privil- felt that the Hon- junior member The insecticide being flown out
eged of the colonies, for St. Joseph’s motive was worth is benzine haxacloride which is
thought the Government

while. known as locust poison.
Feet on Earth
should ensure that persons receiv-

He —Reuter.

“Mr. Bevin was a great man. ing money from the Labour Wel-

He was a great idealist, and yet fare Fund should be given assis-
at the same time it was felt that tance to such an extent that they
his feet were very much on the could provide latrine facilities for
earth.” : their nouses.

He did not wish to say much ~ wr, Mottley (E) said that he
more but would refer to the way .,. jn agreement with the prin-
in which Mr. Bevin went about cipie of the address, He felt that
his business as Foreign Secretary. the time had come when people

Too often Ministers of tha should learn to appreciate sanita-
Crown were said to be or were, aie
in fact, controlled by permanent ;
Civil Servant Officials. “It was
to Me even amusing at times to
watch the anxiety with which a
permanent official listened to Mr.
Bevin when he was making a
speech at the General Assembly
of the United Nations, One
could never tell when the official

According to latest information,
ocusts have laid eggs in a field
covering 1,000,000 acres of north-
ern Persia.

If allowed to hatch out, locusts
would probably invade all the

La Prensa’s
Property Should
Be Returned
LAWYERS CONTEND

BUENOS AIRES, April 17.
Lawyers for the independent
newspaper La Prensa on Monday
sent a demand to the Argentine
Congress that its properties be re.
turned to the ov ners. The dema.id
was based on the fact that Presi-
(From Our Own Correspondent) dent Juan D. Peror has not yet
GRENADA, April 17 signed the expropriation bill pass-
in Mr. Bevin would stop talking Mr. Smith Bracewell, Director ed by Congress last week, and
and he would burst out unoffi- of the Geological Survey of Brit- there is no other legal ground for
cially and in undiplomatic lan— ish Guiana, at present in the the Government’s retaining of
guage, so to speak, and speak colony, will conduct a preliminary properties,
from his heart what he felt.” investigation of the Windwards to A Congressional investigating
It was this among other things see whether any rocks and mines dammittes’ séiged Control of Lu
apart from the gift of orgdnisa- have potential value, ; Prensa on March 20 and named
tion, said Mr, Adams, that would Bracewell says the requirements ‘an administrator. Lawyers sald
always stand out in the minds of of metal and other industries are tet tn ibe of the: fact that thé
those who had had a chance of constantly eeels Aig ae Committee had completed its work
seeing, iengwises or even reading and eee Serna it tee caet with a report recommending that
evin’s life. of economic imp s AR F }
Oy On ee that it waS may become important in the the eg ae vgn pagegh Aa a
extremely fitting that a Labour future. ‘ longer exists, an * — a
Government in.an ancient colony He cited the cases of British ation decree thus far a 20 pe
like Barbados, should place 0N Guiana and Jamaica bauxite de- issued. Therefore Attorney:
record their sorrow at his death posits, argued, the administrator no
and that steps be taken to see ~ [ater Bracewell will visit Dom- longer has legal control of proper-
that this expression be conveyed inica, St. Lucia and St, Vincent ties.
to his widow. and will advise reenrtt of j a «
d- the possibilities of the investiga.
jth 3 ee hide. tion of deposits of sulphur, pumice
said that as Leader of the Oppo- and cementitious materials,





Conducting
Soil Survey

27,200,000 Tons
Steel Made In Russia

MOSCOW, April 17.
Russia produced 27,200,000 tons

—Reuter.

‘SOLDIERS AT SEA
PCRTSMOUTH, England.

co-operated to the greatest extent Soldiers were used as guinea

with the Prime Minister, Mr.
Winston Churchill. He understood
that one of Mr. Bevin’s greatest
admirers was Mr, Churchill, and
even although they did not think
along the same lines each admired the strike: hardly a day passes
Mar lider (Ly said Sar. Bevin: Same eee Sieeieus worker

r. . Bs 7 “grievance” here and there only
had done much to establish him- tying up produ~’ion unnecessarily.

self as one of the people of the
world whom other people should NO GALLOWS.
ADELAIDE,

try to emulate.
constable D. J.

sition he ‘oo wanted to express . a
66
‘Masked Men
the honour or the pleasure of of steel in 1950 according to cal-
ever Party, “Masked men” hold-ups have 37,820,000 tons according to these
Ww this side of the table” U9 point. One intrusion was at petroleum 35,400,000.
“We on ,
ber for St. Joseph. We think that entering the house and accosting Soviet State Planning Commission,
It was not a questior of Party, Factory office where Ralph Easton the target.
found the telephone line cut. 7
More thefts of cocoa and nut-|pigs in a one-week sea-sickness

his sorrow and that of his Party
at the death of Mr, Bevin. a
Unlike the hon, senior member ‘
for St. Joseph, he had never had Stage Hold-ups
ing Mr, Bevin but he had fol- , . culations made there today on the
lowed “with great interest his IN GRENADA announced results of of the post-
career, This, he must say, was an (From Our Own Correspondent) war five-year plan. ‘ ia
example to all men and of what- GRENADA, April 17. The petroleum production was
Mr. Bevin started from humble been a new feature of local crime. calculations, 4
circumstances and rose to one of Two cases of invasion of homes, Targets for 1950 announce
the highest and most important occurred over the week-end with when the plan was launched in
positions in the Britisi: Empire, “money or life’ demands made at 1946 were: Steel 25,400,000 tons;
att ac : the home of Gerald Smith, prom- The results, in accordance with
hid Mr. Wilkinson, “associate inent businessman, where a Russian practice, were given in
ourselves with everything that has \ Hite hooded man shot an attack- percentages of 1940 production,
been said by the hon, senior mem= in5 dog in the forepaw before To-day’s announcement of the
the death of such a brilliant man, giith and his wife demanding said the plan had been completed
an able statesman like Mr. evi, money. . in four years and three months.
i preat loss to the British Em- The other case took place on the Over the whole economy, it had
pur: upper floor of Woodlands Sugar produced 17 per cent more than
it was a question of a pecs a Barbadian boilerman slept. The
man admired by everyone, ants attacker here ran off when con-
ing the time of the Coe eT fronting Easton who appeared
ernment in the last war, Mr, Bevin .o.qy to strike back. Later Easton
megs from the estates are out a held by the Royal Navy. The
reported with a regularity thatyNavy wanted men who were not
exceeds any previous incidence of | used tc the sea.
praedial larceny. Since the end of —(C.P.)



Mr. Bevin had started from a If. former

humble position, from a farm man weFarlane, on trial at Darwin for
working for a mere pittance per the murder of his wife, is con-

week, and had risen, as the hon. victed and sentenced to death,
senior member for St. James he cannot be hanged at Darwin.
had said, to one of the highest White ants have eaten the
positions in the British Empire. gallows.

BER BUSES BER ESE
“PURINA”

LAYENA

see





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Extensive U.K. Course

In Juvenile

MAJOR 0. F. C. WALCOTT,

Delinquency

LONDON, April 17.
Superintendent of Gov-

ernment Industrial Schools for boys and girls in Barbados,

goes home by sea on May

3 after studying how Britain

tackles juvenile delinquency.

He has visited all of the many different grades of
reformatory schools, sat‘for hours in juvenile courts, seen
child guidance clinics, visited schools for uneducables, and

attended a course for youth

At juvenile court he saw Magis-
trates deal at one sitting with al-
most as many children as there
are at his own school in Barbados.
Apparently there had been a wave
of stealing papers from shops, and
a lot of children were being
brought before the court charged
with petty larceny.

Major Walcott was impressed
with the way magistrates set about
each case. “I would like to con-
tradict the popular belief we have
in the West Indies”, he told Reuter,
“that English magistrates pamper
children and almost pat them on
the back, and give them a shilling
before sending them away to be
good in future.

“On the contrary, children are
dealt with in a very firm manner
by experienced and sympathetic
people, who try not so much to
punish children as to find out why
they did particular things and
remedy the cause whether it be
physical or financial.

Child Psychology

“In British juvenile courts one
feels -that the Magistrates are
making every effort to understand
the workings of the child's mind.

“There is an alarming amount
of juvenile delinquency in Brit-
ain. I had not realised there
was so much of it. A_ great
amount of very fine probation
work is being done by people
obviously devoting their whole
lives to the job of reforming
youth and leading them back
into the proper path of citizen-
ship, The number of middle-
aged, unmarried women en-
gaged in this social welfare is
very noticeable.”

Major Walcott discussed with
the interviewer many differences
between juvenile delinquency in
Britain and the West Indies and
the many differences in resources
for dealing with it. He contrasted
the various kinds of reformatory
schools that exist here—giving
Magistrates the maximum of
choice—with the one in Barbados
Britain, he added, had _ psycho-
analysts and other specialists at-
tached to courts, ready to deal
with cases of outstanding difficul-
ty. The West Indies have not.

In the West Indies some crimes
were the result of want. They
were more people than jobs in the
Caribbean, In Britain there were
more jobs than people. Nobody
needs starve and steal for that
reason.

Big Opportunities

There were other advantages in
a comparatively big country like
Britain. If a boy, say in the north,
was convicted of an offence and
sent to an approved school or to
a borstal there were many differ—-
ent institutions to which he could
be sent. He might be sent for in-
stance to one in London and on
finishing his term with a useful
trade at his fingertips, could be
found a job in a capital away
from his parents if necessary, and
certainly away from the surround-
ings which had led him into wrong
doing. He was given an oppor-
tunity to turn over a new leaf and
completely forget the past.

In a small place like Barbados
er any other West Indian island,
the eommunity was so small a
boy’s ofience seemed to be always
remembered.

The stigma remained, It was
difficult to get him back to respec-
table ways of life. One of the
difficult tasks waiting to be done
in the West Indies was to re-
educate the public to know that
once the law's penalty had been
paid, they should welcome a fallen
brother or sister back into society.

—Reuter

Trinidad Beat B.C.

From Our Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 17.
Trinidad won their doubles
match to-day when Archer and
MacDonald beat Edgar Redwin
and Bernard Gonsalves of B.G
6—4, 7—5, 5—7, 6—2,
Trinidad reached the finals and
will play Jamaica, April 20, 21,
and 22.



MILLIONAIRES
MELBOURNE,
The two strangest arms boom
millionaires— outback Aborigines
working. a wolfram mine—
descended on a North Queensland
town recently, sat on the, kerb,
and divided £1,000 between them,

After handing out £1 notes ta
every, black in the town, they
headed for the outback to win

more wolfram at £130 per bag.
RETURN VISIT

WELLINGTON,

Twenty years ago a one-legged
man caught a_ striped marlin
swordfish near Kermadec Islands,
and let it go again fitting a metal
plate recording the catch, Now, in
perfect condition and weighing
270 Ib., it has been landed again
this time off the North Auckland

coast, salable





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Hawker’s Inquiry
Adjourned

Further hearing in the inquiry
surrounding the death of 53-year-
old hawker Oswald Massiah of
Spooner’s Hill, St, Michael, was
adjourned until April 27 by Mr.
E. A. McLeod, Coroner of District
“A” yesterday.

Massiah died suddenly at his
home on the morning of March
19 and his body was taken to the
Public Mortuary for examination.
Dr. A. S. Ashby who performed
the post mortem examination said
that the body was identified to him
by the wife of the deceased, Er-
sula Massiah. From the examina-—
tion he found that the apparent
age of the man was 53 and he was|
dead for about 12 to 14 hours.

There were no marks of vio-
lence on the body which was well
nourished. The lungs were con
gested and heart enlarged but
there were no signs of disease. The
liver also was congested and the
stomach was inflamed. He took
samples of the bowels and sent
them to the Government Analyst
for a report. In his opinion death
was due to acute gastro enteritis
which could have been caused if
the deceased had swallowed some
irritant,

John Robinson, Acting Govern-
ment Analyst, said on March 20
he received in a Coroner’s box
samples taken from the body of
Oswald Massiah, a labourer of
Spooner’s Hill. On the basis of
the post mortem examination he
examined the samples and could
not detect arsenic nor the presence
of any other poisonous substance

Erswla Massiah said that she
identified the body to Dr. Ashby
at the Public Mortuary on Mareh
19. They were separated before
his death for about 16 months
and could not give account of his
movements during that. time.

The deceased used to live at
Spooner’s Hill while she was liv-
ing at Alleyne’s Land, St. Michael

In the House
Yesterday

The House of Assembly met yesterday
at 3 p.m, and sat for 2% hours.

The House passed; An address to the
Governor relating to the death of the
Right Honourable Ernest Bevin, late











| commercial area,

OO EeeeeeeEeEeeeEeEEeEeeeeeeeeeeeEeeeeeES

Attends er Grand Sessions Study Capitalism

fisherman
of Black
yesterday
sitting of

Forty - one - year-old
Theophilis Thompson
Rock, St. Michael, was
committed to the next
the Court ‘of Grand Sessions
when he will be on a
charge of larceny of a wrist watch
valued at £22 and the property of
Dr. O, James of the General Hos-
pital. The case was heard in the
Police Magistrate’s Court of Dis-
trict “A”.

The offence is alleged to have
been committed sometime on Feb-
ruary 28. Sgt. C. Murrell prose-
cuted for the Police in the prelim-
inary hearing.

Thompson is on bond in the
sum of £30,

NELSON STREET
- GETS FACE LIFT

Some buildings in Nelson Street
are at present undergoing some
changes. Many of the buildings
are being repaired and in some
cases a different frontage is being
added... About three houses from
Jordan Lane which leads to the
Plaza Theatre, a small fruit shop
which was run by a St. Lucian
woman is being turned into a
bakery,

Some of the gutters in the street
have been repaired, but the street
is still in a dirty condition. One
woman told the Advocate yester-
day that she would like to see the
street converted into a_ proper





x

Fee

MR.
W. D. HALL

Export Representative
of

BALLANTYNE,
STEWART & CO. LTD.

GLASGOW, C.2.
Proprietors of

"Old tegyll”
and

“amperial ate.

Scotch Whisky
will be making a goodwill tour
of the British and Netherlands
West Indies & Central America.
He will be arriving shortly by
air, (All enquiries may be
addressed to this newspaper
awaiting Mr. Hall’s arrival),



Export Office :
39 Jermyn St., London, 8.W.r.
Telegraph: Petnor, London.

PREAMDEDEOMDEAEDAEDOS @

SOROS SO PSPSPS OOOO,

-

*
Secretary of State for Foreign Affalrs, % x
and another relating to proper latrine *
eccommodation in the housing pro-| FRESH STOCK OF %
gramme carried out under the Labour | °
Welfare Fund g in >

The House also passed a Resolution to] VEGETABLE MS)
approve the Civil Establishment “ ~
(General) (Amendment) Order 1951; x
enother resolution for $350 to meet % - x
tain expenses in connection with the] & SEEDS x
12th meeting of the Caribbean Commis-) X& x
sion to be held in Barbados in May, ard | % x
a Bill to amend the Parochial Employ- |] & *.
ees Pension Act, 194 as amended by | By LANDRETH %
Sundry Acts. s +

Mr. Adama laid the Report of the] 4 Beans, (Bountiful), Beans ¥
Comptroller of Customs on the Customs - as
Revenue, Trade and Shipping of the x (Stringless), Beet, Carrot, 3
Island for the year 1949 and the Report | 8 ~
and Statement of Accounts on the Bar-|% Cabbage, Lettuce, Squash s
bados General Hospital for the year x , , x
ended Mareh 31, 1950. P ~
“Mr. Walcott gave notice of a Resolu- ‘epper, Tomato, Kohl Rabi §
tion to approve the rate payable to "
producer and the rate of tax payable Radish, Parsley, Cucumber %
to the Fancy Molasses Control and : 7
Marketing Board on Fancy Molasses pro- Okra, Onion, Turnip, Crevs %
duced during the crop year 1960-51 fixed , ¥, >
by the Governor-in-Executive Commit ete,, ete. x
tee on the advice of the Fancy Molasses x
Control and Marketing Board, ir _——_ x
accordance with Regulations 5 and 6 o x
the Barbados Fancy Molasses Production %
and Export Regulations 1938, BRUCE WEATHERHEAD >

Mr. Cox gave notice of two resolutions, & x
One was to fix with effect from the Ist c 2
June, 1951 the air mail postage on air LTD xz
jJetter forms to any destination set out tr " x
eolumn 1 of the Schedule hereto at the x
rete set out immediately opposite such -HEAD OF BROAD ST x
destination in column 2 of the said ¢ %
Schedule, and the other was to fix wit ‘sO66054 >
effect from the Ist June 1951; the postage AOOCCP ESPERO COCO

on any postal packet set out in column
1 of the Schedule hereto when trans-
reitted from this island to a place abroad
otherwise than by air mail shall be at

the rate set out immediately opposite
such packet in column 2 of the said
Schedule.

Mr. Adams gave notice of a Resolu

tion for the sum of $9,716 to Supplement
the Estimates 1951-52, Part 1-—-Current
as shown in Supplementury Estimates
1951-52, No. 2, which form the Schedule
to the Resolution

Dr, Cummins gave Notice of a Bil
intituled an Act to provide for the notifi-
cation of accidents and occupational
diseases. This was later read a firs
time.

Mr. Mapp gave Notice of question:
relating to the incréase in the cost of
living and what action Government pro
poses to take in the matter, and the
Parochial Medical Officers of the islanc
with to the Major Hallinar
Report
The House
3pm

respect
adjourned to Tuesday o*

DEATH SENTENCE
: COLOMBO,

Six game cocks were sentenced
to death recently, after being
produced as evidence in a case
concerning an illegal cockfight
The magistrate ordered the flesh
of the dead birds to be publicly
auctioned on the court premises
as a deterrent to the cockfighting
fraternity in the district.





ee:





|

BELGRADE, April 17 |

Boris Kidrich a prominent
member of Marshal Tito’s Com.|

mists to pay more attention to the
study of capitalism,

Addressing the society of Econ-
omists of Serbia, Kidrich said the
important task for them was
consider the development of capi
talists countries”
outlooks”



and the narrow

inherited from Russia

“The Soviet theory sometimes
really looks very silly. Thus in the
Soviet Union one can today hea:
talk of terrible unemployment i:
America and the high standards
of living of Soviet workers com-
pared with American workers
which make people laugh because
they know the concrete facts.”

—euter,









munist Political Bureau has calied|
on the Yugoslav Marxist =



Someone’

PAGE FIVE

IS BACKACHE

JUST A SIGN

OF AGE?

Man sople suffer an aching back
alien believing you must expect
a few aches and pains when you're
“getting on” in years!

But backache is often caused by the
faulty action of kidneys and
See how much better you feel
taking Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills,
and your kidneys and liver both filter
out impurities from your bloodstream.
That's because this time-proven Dr.
Chase remedy treats two conditions at
once—contains special remedial ingre-
lients for both the kidney and liver
disorders which often cause backache.









If you're feeling worn-out, tired,

headachy—with painful joints and

i aching back—look to your kidneys and

| liver Try Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver
|

Pills tonight. At ali drug counters 14



MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS



SPALOING

OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT

‘ALG. SPALDING



Dress made locally and overseas.

Sur suits




very sma







| JUST RECEIVED ....

“PEGGY SAGE”

NAIL POLISHES

tk ere
A VARIETY OF SHADES
. including...
THE NEW SHIMMERING SHADES
e
Also A Fresh Shipment of
ELIZABETH ARDEN’S PREPARATIONS
e

KNIGHT'S

LIMITED





for boys and girls
$2.40,

rt and _ chic,

OVO. BiG ih ai cccceeiecticeeninnede & 92.88





CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.,LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD

nn se

ARTENTION !!

4 . 6460
SDPO OOSOO OES OOCPO SCPE EEE APOLLO PPPS
7

Take this opportunity of o

Ranging from

MILD

Flats, Rounds, Sq

—SPSSPSIOSO SSS POSS SS SSS S OOS OS OF

>

YOSSSSSSS

White Park Ro
DIAL 4528





FACTORY MANAGERS

ID
GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes

FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
At PRICES that c



The BARBADOS

$4,6666S6066
OFS SSL PEPE LLA LFS OD

Very



$3.25

—————

STREET





ed



$

btsining yoxr requirements
N

4 6u

STEEL

uares in all Sizes

pwards

annot be repeated.

FOUNDRY Ltd.
ad, St. Michael

4,5,%,6°
POLL SPP POOF OOS.



FOR LASTING —
QUALITY & SHADES

INSIST ON

REGISTERED
















|



IN HIGHCLASS
PRINTING



| see












READY MIXED

PAINTS

AN 1. C. 1. PRODUCT
A. §. BRYDEN & SONS wos) Ln.

AGENTS









SACROOL

GIVES PAIN
ITS KNOCK-
} OUT BLOW
it? On Sale at.... {
Knight's Drag Stores 4}





IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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











Ou r
ELIEVE ME, a& CF
I'M NEVER GOING =, 3"

4 * 4
>
Ys B SS





















URE 1D DL by
As eS) (De QRS USUALLY NOW USUALLY wow
t MARRI wey Bye . J 3
A Onions, (Per lb) 16 4b. Bag for 3@ Tono, (11b.Tins) 123 10
| aes ip ‘ : f Robertson's .
‘d | Potatoes, (Per Ib) 12 8 lb. Bag for 64 Squashes, (Bots) 128 1
2 | (Three Varieties)
= Grapes, (Tins) 33 29 Kaviar, (Tubes of) 26 #2









BY FRANK STRIKER





Baan IT USED TO BE
CUSTOMARY ‘TO KILL ALL MEN
WHO SHARED THE SECRET

OF BURIED
TREASURE

SURE! THAT'S WHY THESE SKELETONS
ARE HERE. THEY MUST
fe HAVE BURIED THE GOLD! We'L

! START

BA, CIGGIN!



MATS “SE
NG, BURLY!
eee



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

Every spoonful gives you oe
more and more eo,

energy and















Tt’s as easy as ABC to keep the

lavatory spotless. Just sprinkle some




yIGGS- I'M WORRIED ABOUT My
FATHER = HE HASN'T ViSITED US
EEKS~

@ Every spoonful of « ler’ gives a rich
supply of vitamins Py D. r re

@ These vitamins are nature's wonder workers,
assuring health and freedom from illness.

@ Men, women, children=all should start
taking tasty ‘Kepler’ to-day.

ae
- KEPLER’

COD LIVER OIL WITH MALT EXTRACT

‘Harpic’ into the bow! and leave over-







HELLO- WARDEN - THIS
{S JIGGS- IS MAGGIE'S
| GATHER THERE ©-1
THOUGHT HE WOULD BF

oy pote

/"

night — then flush. ‘Harpic’s’ cleans-

ing action disinfects.and deodorises the S-bend where no



I WAVE A HUNCH
I CAN FIND HIM!

brush can reach.

HARPIC

REGD i

THE SPECIAL LAVATORY CLEANSER

us: AoS, BRYDEN & CO., Bridgete

A BURROUGHS WELLCOME @ CO. PRODUCT
_—_—

8 126 Sole Agents for Barl ados : Collins’ Led., 28 Broad Streec

L 'PORT,ofsLONDON





I CHECKED THE
WIDOW'S ROOM...ITS
PTY, Too!



THAT DOUBLE-CROSSING
FRAIL! I SHOULD'VE
KNOWN IT! To THE






j “* Along that *
: Wh Ancient Waterway Gs | .
) which is the s Fe
BWIA | entitle
we . 2, Ps . TS i
ee) 1, Moke Business Contacts

Faster in the Caribbean.







Wen np» =

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

YOU STOPPED )/i Hap To FOLLOW | [I HATED NOT LETTINGY TELL ME
ME FROM ! \

2. It’s Cheaper too, than othe’
sea or oir transportation,









i
JAILBREAK IN YEARSe +

River and Dock
HERES THE LAST OF THE GRAY GANG,) YOUVE BROUGHT THEM




UNTIL JEFF | |YOUKNOW SOONE® / MORE ++~ Cruises operated by
JUMPING FROM / REVEALED THE | THAT | WAS WITH LUB+BLUB the Port of Lattin
WARDEN, THERES THE MONEY THE TRAIN «_
THEY STOLE THREE YEARS AGO.

| [YOU +BLUB es po ay

) RVILSON
j Mecay
ae





3. Take all the Excess Baggage
you Need at New Reduced
Rates — 50% Saving.

- Authority during the
“\ As ZB ( summer months,

Official commentator

on board. Light re-
- Sreshrunts available,
L AfL3_& anitinne? ;
~~
f; erticnlars af pls
rm Office 06 es)
hie

BWIAG

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS |









WEDN





SDAY, APRIL 18, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.





ROACH--In loving memory of my dear
husband Lawrence Roach who died o
18th il 1949.

My dearest one sleep on till when

‘The Srumpet shall sound the

shall rend,
And thou with others shall awake
May you with Christ His biis:
partake.

Thom sundered now in death you
je,
My husband dear it seems You are

nigh,
For in my heart I think of you

it each day through.

graves

Not just today
Lilian F a (wife), Charles 1
Roach (son), Marian Roach (mother).
18.4,51—1n



USED POSTAGE STAMPS

WANTED
Prompt Cash paid for used stamps
If you wish, ball point fountai:
Pens be sent in eens. Send—
200 or more Stamps. L.

Sprogne Co. 44 Bromfield St.
Boston, 5, Mass, U.S.A. ‘
2 POSSSS SE SSS SESOSSOOS

Y. M. P. C.

Dr. C, BERTIE CLARKE
will give a TALK on Sport with
special reference to Cricket on-—,

WEDNESDAY April 18th
at 8.30 p.m.

At the YÂ¥.M.P.C. Beckles Road

All sportsmen interested are
cordially invited. Ladies are also
velcome

NOTICE

To Friends & Customers

I beg to notify that I am
DYEING HAIR (Frenct
Dye). Guaranteed for 5
months. Prices reasonable.
MISS O. COMA
Hair Dresser
Culloden Road
Opposite Chelston Gap.




SCULPTURAL

Tombstones in Marble, Cement,
Composition, Granite, Slate etc.
Lettered or Carved, (Symbol) by
me in any character.

Cut - Black - lead inlaid -
Overlaid Gilded, relief, or Em-
blazoned.

13 years experience.
MOTTO: Prompt delivery.
CYRIL McCLEAN,

Victoria Rd.,

Queen
Bank Hall, St. Michael.
18,.4.51—In







3



SOROS FOOT FSS

A male Office Accountant |
for the

WEST INDIA BISCUIT
s Co. Ltd., Gills Rd.

*

x Only those with experience
need apply. Apply in writing
end in person to the manager %&

POPSSOOOS

v
‘.
S ¥

$ of the W.I.B.C., Spry Street.



The Carton of
JEFFREYS BEER
Presented by
S. P. MUSSON & Co.,, Ltd.
at BONNETT’S

ANNUAL
COTTON DRESS DANCE
was won by

No. 101

Winner please call at
JAS. A. TUDOR

FOR SALE

CRUSHED STONE AND
FINES. IDEAL FOR CON-
CRETE, AND MAKING
ROADS AND PATHS.

Apply - -
J. N. HARRIMAN & CO,
LTD., SEAWELL,

Phone 8444, Extension 8.
12.4.51.—6n.

FOR SALE
“ MEDMENHAM ”

PINE HILL
£5.500

Avery fine two-storey
property pleasantly situated
in approx. 1% acres near
Government House, There
is spacious and well pro-
portioned accommodation

comprising 3 reception, din-
ing and breakfast rooms, 4

bedrooms (1 with large
dressing room), butler’s
pantry, kitchen, servants’
rooms, garage, fernery, poul-
try houses, etc. There is a
two-way entrance drive and
the grounds are well laid
out with lawns, flowering
shrubs and flower gardens,
The whole property has a
pleasant character typical of
some of the older establish-
ed homes in this exclusive
area.

A.F.6, F.V.A.

Phone 4640
Plantations Building











tig] aslingeel Sl Wh] | i
f
i

Q
®
2
S

Zara
$8.00
> 1
—<—$$———
————
QU
Gl yy Deoke fine
Antique Shop
edjoining
OE a etait
th.
*,

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents and

6 a ana a4 gat Med over 24

cents a word weei cents a
Sundows



AUTOMOTIVE

AUTOMOBILE: Vauxhall 14/6. B-151
running order excellent mileage
$1,300.00 Courtesy Garage Phone-4616.
44.51-—T.F N.

12 h.p. Bedford Van,
Guarantee if required. xtra Masonite
Raceing. Licensed and Insured. Upset
850. New one Cost $2,125 pre-

sently, Apply: Courtesy Garage.
18.4. 51—1n

Humber 20 H. P. Suitable
in excellent condition, One
s in first class condition, To
Chelsea Garage (1950) Lid.

18.4.51—3n

CAR—New Standard Vanguard 18 h.p.
6 seater Saloons, Your last opportunity
te buy at present low price, See them
at Chelgea Garage (1950) Ltd, New
Showrooms, Pinfold Street.

18.4.51—2n

— New Triumph Mayflow

0 h.p. Sees eae with all the

stinguish =

pearance, outstanding perkcteanae See

them at Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd.,
New Showrooms, Pinfold Street,

18.4.51—3n

CARS—Morris Oxford in A-1 condition
only 18,000 miles, Standard 8 H.P. done
16,000 miles and in excellent condition.
Ford Prefect done 14,000 miles and also
in first class condition. Apply B'dos
Agencies Ltd. Ring 4908.

15.4.51—6n



ALMOST NEW





eee

Pinfold St.



ELECTRICAL

eee
YOUNG’S BATTERIES fully charged
12 volt, 9 Plates $46.15: 6 volt, 13
Plates $29.54; 6 volt, 15 Plates $25.51
Barbados Agencies 4908
r 18.4.51—6n
—————
ONAN—Lighting Plant, 12-15 volts,



30 amps, 400 watts, with lamps ance
spares. A. Barnes & Co. Ltd.
14.3.51-—t.f.>,
REFRIGERATOR: One il) G.E.C,
Refrigerator as good as new used 3
months. Owner leaving Island. Dial 5001
McBeth, ‘Beaumont’, Hastings
17.4,51-—2n
a eee
FURNITURE
FURNITURE—Cream, Red Painted

Cabinet $4.00, Iron

Bedstead Spri a
Mattress $40.00: Fen abl

as new, Kitchen Table

$8.00. 4 Mahogany Dining Room Chairs
$28.00. Desk. Dial 5001 McBeth, “Beau-
mount” Hastings. 17.4,51—2n,
MECHANICAL
n terms, Hercules Silver

IKES—o:
ing, All models in stock.
A. BARNES & CO. LTD.
11.4,51.—T FN,

BICYCLE — New Valkyrie Bicycles
with or without 3-speed. Also Carrier
Bicycles, Bicycle Parts and Accessories,
Tyres & Tubes, See them at Chelsea

K









(1950) Ltd., Pinfold Street.
18.4.51—3n
TYPEWRITER: One Portable Royal

as new. A Bargain

Phone Keith Hunte
3742 (home) or 4612

(work)
18.4.51—In

LIVESTOCK



18.4.51—3n



POULTRY

POULTRY—9 Young New Hampshire
Laying Hens $6.00 Each, 1
R Gordon Matthews,
Constitution Rd, St. Michael.

17.4.51—2n,

MISCELLANEOUS

£8 — Of every ine Sliver
Maps. Auto-

Gleamaur,

i

China, old J.
Watercolours. Early books,
@raphs etc. at Gorringes
Royal Yacht Club.
3.9.60—t.f.m,

AMM-I-DENT :—At last. AMM-I-DENT
Toothpaste has arrived, Amm-I-Dent is
the toothpaste with the Ammonium Ion
which helps to stop tooth decay. It is
pleasant tasting and refreshing to the
mouth, Get yours, now, from your drug-
sist’s or notion counter.—15.4.51—6n,



draperies. By Kirsch. Dial 4476 A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2.51—t.f.n

“EVENFLO” BABY BOTTLES. Amer-
ica's most popular Nurser. New ‘Shjp-
ment at Bruce Weatherhead Ltd.

18.4,51—3n





———
“GESTETNER DUPLICATORS"—New
models just received. A. S. Bryden &

Sons (B’dos) Ltd. Phone are. eas
4.51—t.f.n,



LAUNDRY STARCH: S.B. Pure Crys
tal Laundry Starch (Imported Quality)
in % 1 Packages. Ask your Wholesaler,
Grocer, Shopkeeper 17.4,51—3n
——— =

ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREE)
in ease, good order, Fitt, City Pharmacy.







15.3.51—t.f.n,
SAW SHARPENER—One Circular Saw
sharpener and Gulleter. Suitable for

work. The price is very reasonable. Re-
ly Box 4727 C/o Advocate Advertising
ert. 17.4.51—n,

STOVE—3 Burner Florence Oil Stove
and double Oven, only eight months old,
also a collection of crockery. Dial 5001,
McBeth “Beaumont” Hastings

17.4,51—2n.

Two PLATE Glass Display Cases, $120.09
each Stansfeld Scott & Co., Ltd, Broad
St. TASA—t.f.n.
—————

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

13.2.51—t.f.n,

WOVEN WOODEN BLINDS can be
used Venetian Style, as Curtains or as
Sereens. They have numerous other
uses for the home decorator with an
imagination, HARRISON'S FURNITURE
DEPT. 17.4.51—2n

TAKE NOTICE
BITUROS

That WAILES DOVE BITUMASTIC
LIMITED, a British Company, Manu-
iret woos trade or business ad-

is » Co. Durham, England,
ns applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
respect of chemica} substance: used in
manufactures, photography or philo-
sophical research, and anti-corrosives
chemica{ substances used for agricul-
tural, horticultural, veterinary and sani-















lary pw ; Taw @r partly prepared,
j Vegetable, animal, and mineral sub-
stances used in manufactures, not

included in other classes; manufactures
from mineral and other substances for
building or decoration; engineering,
architectural and building contrivances:
naval architectural contrivances and
naval equipments; goods manufactured
from animal and vegetable substances;
bituminous preparations (in the nature
of paint),
ase
against deterioration of wood; and
paints, enamels fin the nature of paint),
varnishes, and lacquers; also coatings
for cisterns and other vessels, conmtain-
ing potable water and other alimentary
liquids. and will be entitled te cegister
the same after one month ftom the
18th day of April, 1951, unless some per-
son shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of op-
position of such registration, The trade
mark can be seen on application at my
office.
Dated this 6th day of April, 1951.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

18.4.51—93r



:

bituminous preparations for.
as preservatives against rust andy



PUBLIC NOTICES

Tea cents per agate line on wwastadaye!

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



NOTICE



PARISH OF 8ST. PETER
As from April I6th to May 16 the
Parochial Treasurer will not be at hie

offiee except on the following days

Saturday April 2ist from 10 a.m.—}2

noon;
Saturday April 26th from 10 a.m
12_ noon;
Saturday May 5th from 10 a.m.—12
noon,
Saturday May 12th from 10 am,—i?
Troon,
G. 8S. CORBIN,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Peter.
14.4.51—€

CE

PARISH OF 8T. LUCY
The Parochial Trensurer’s Office,

Ss

Luey will be elosed on Tuesday Apr
24th 1961. cenag
O. L. DEANE,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Lucy
17.4.51—4n
NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. LUCY
The Parochial Treasurer's Office, §





Lucy will be closed at 12.30 o'cloc
p.m, on Thursday next the 19th inst
QO. L, DEANR,
Parochial Treasurer.
St. Luc»
17.4.51—2n
NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. LUCY
The Parochial Treasurer's Office, St.

Lucy, will be opened as from Thursday
April 26th 1951, at HARRISONS PLAN-
TATION YARD, usual hours
O. L. DEANE,
Parochial Treasurer,

St. Lucy
17.4.51—6n

Important Notice

All Clerks are invited to attend a4

Hppoiet Meeting on Wednesday 18th April

1 at 5 p.m. at the Y.M.C.A. Hall.

The matter to be discussed is of vital
importance to all.

BARBADOS CLERKS’ UNION
per C. SMITH,
Secretary.



17.4.51—2n



PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
RESULTS OF BYE-ELECTION
At a Bye-Election held by me at the
Alleyne School, Belleplaine, on Monday
April 16th 1951, the result of the Poll was

as follows:—
J. A. HAYNES ... 636 votes
SEIBERT WORRELL . 479 votes
J. A, HAYNES was therefore duly
elected to serve as a member in the
House of Assembly for the patish of St.
Andrew
F. A. INGRAM,
Sheriff and Returniny, Officer.

18.4.51—1n

THE BARBADOS CIVIL
SERVICE ASSOCIATION
NOTICE
IS HEREBY GIVEN that a poll will be
taken in the Council Chamber, Public
Buildings,on Saturday, April 28th inst
between the hours of 9 a.m. and 3 p.m
for the election of a SECRETARY and
FIVE persons to serve on the Council

for the vear 1951.
Cc, W. CUMBERRATCH,
Assistant Secretary
18.4.51—3n
—

OST & FOUND
LOST

NOTE BOOK—Containing money. Race
Ticket No. J. 5552, and other receipts
Between Bus Stand and the Route to
Marleyvale, St. Philip. Finder rewarded
on returning to Edward Brathwaite
clo General Motor Bus Co.











18,4.51—I1n

—_—————
LOST CERTIFICATES KNIGHT'S LTD.
NOTICE is hereby given that applica-
tion has been made to the Board ‘of
Directors of the above Company by the
Executors of the Estate of Dudley
Cameron Hawkins deceased for the issue
of a Share Certificate for two hundred
(200) Shares Nos. 18654 to 18853 inclusive
dated 3rd May, 1921, and one hundred
(100) Shares Nos, 27437 to 27536 inclusive,
dated 26th February 1943, in place of the
original Certificates which have been lost
or destroyed and not deposited with any
one as security or otherwise, and notice
is hereby given that within 30 days from
the date hereof if no claim or represen-
tation in respect of such original Certi-
fleates is made to the Directors they will
then proceed to deal with such applica-
tion for a Duplicate.
By order of the Board of Directors.
Cc. N. TAYLOR,
Secretary
18.4.51-—3n

TAKE NOTICE
NORMOCYTIN

That AMERICAN CYANAMID COM-
PANY, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Maine, United States of America, whose
trade or business address is 30 Rocke-
feller Plaza, New York, State of New
York, U.S.A., has applied for the regis-
tration of a trade mark in Part “A”
of Register in respect of medicinal and
pharmaceutical preparations, and will
be entitled to register the same aiter
one month from the 18th day of April,
1951, unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office.

Dated this 6th day of April,

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.



1951,







18.4.51—sn
TAKE NOTICE
WARDONIA
That THOMAS WARD & SONS

LIMITED, « British Company, Manufac-
turers, whose trade or business address
is Wardonia Buildings, Suez Street,
Warrington, England, has applied for
registration of a trade mark in Part “A°‘
of Register in respect of cutlery and
edge tools, and shaving brushes, and
will be entitled to register the same after
ene month from the 18th day of April,
1951 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration. The trade mark can be seen or
application at my office.
Dated this 6th day of April, 1951
H, WILAAAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.



18.4.51—3n
TAKE NOTICE
BITUMASTIC
That WAILES DOVE BITUMASTIC
LIMITED, a British Company, Manii-

facturers, whose trade or business ad-) eral Hospital for a

dress is Hebburn, Co, Durham, England
hes applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
respect of chemical substances used in
manufactures, photography or philo
sophical research, and anti-corrosives;
chemical substances used for agricul-
tural, horticultural, veterinary and sani-
tary purposes; raw or partly prepared,
vegetable, animal, and mineral sub-
tances used in manufactures, not
included in other classes; manufactures
from mineral and other substances for
building or decoration: engineering,
architectural and building contrivances
naval architectural and naval equip-
ments; goods manufactured from ani-
mal and vegetable substances; biturnin-
ous preparations iin the nature of
paint), bituminous preparations for use
as preservatives against rust and against
deterioration of wood; and paints,
enamels ‘in the nature of paint), var-
nighes and lacquers; also coatings for
cisterns and other vessels, containing
yotable water and other alimentar)
Uquids, and will be entitled to registe
the same after one month from the
18th day of April, 1951, unless some pe
son shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of op
fosition of such registration, The trade
mark can be seen on application at m)
office.

Dated this 6th

day of April, 1951
H. WILLIAMS

Registrar of Trade Mark

1845

-days |

BARBADOS A
PURLIC

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
ene 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
imum cnadroe $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays "

SS

TE nee

SALES





DVOCATE



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

words 3 cents a word weel-—4 Cents «
| word Sundays.

FOR RENT

'

| _Mintmum charge week 72 cents ond
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word Sundaya.

j






















REAL ESTATE ne ee aaeemmeereniio EXPERIENCED Typist
THE RHONDA Large dwelling house | #tapher, Apply Box ABC “BEWDLEY™. Navy Gardens, furniehed
on the Sea near Cacrabank Worthing, | cate Co. td or unfurnished for §!, months, Frorr
ony gbove eet be ons up for sale ot! Ist May to ith October. Reasonable
ice in uecas Street on Pridah) ——— rent for eatefei tenant. Apply G. Brand-
the 20th day of April 1981 at 2 onan MESSENGER fer Borbado e & Laun-| ford. Dial 3a71e 17.4.0—3n
inspection from 4 to 6 p.m. every day dry Works, must be tidy, courteous, and
from April 16th. oy on application to| S¥!e to ride a bieycle 17.4.51—3n BOULOGNE, St. Lawrence Gap. Fully
Carrington & Sealy. D451—) | =O furnished. Vacant May ist. Dial 8459
echettthind neiccienaniimaaliee tien, = aeaeaie 18.4.51--2n
Offers will be received up to the 20th MISu. BLA
guy ef April 1951 by the undersigned NOUS HARCLIFF, St. Lawrence, from May
r that substantially built stone WANTE sara: Ist furnished Apartment overiooking
bungalow called Allenby situate at Canadian aeareae epatn ceacihe ac- | $69. For six months or longer. Appl”
Welches, Christ Church on the sea where commodation from Noveniber 1951 to Mrs. Inaiss. Phone 3750. 17.4.51—t.f.n
there is excellent bathing. It consists | \raw 1952, Approximate detes, Twin .
of Open Verandah, Drawing and Dininy | * LARGE HOUSE & FLAT--The Camp,

Rooms, Three spacious Bedrooms, Lava
fory and Bath, Kitehenette, Doubiec
servants’ room, and a Garage; and stands
on 6,064 sq. ft. of land. |
Inspection by appointment,
A. SCOTT, *
Real Estate Agent,
Magazine Lane
13.4.51—4

oem

“HILLCREST”, fully furnished, situate
at Bathsheba, St. Joseph, (former site
ot Beachmount Hotel) standing on
244.433 square feet of land with” several
full grown coeoanut trees thereon.

The house is built of stone and con-
{eins open galleries on two sides, draw-
ing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms with
running water, pantry, kitchen and usual
out offices.

Garage and servants rooms in yard

Inspection on application to the carc-
taker Mr. Seymour Downes,

The above will be set for sale at Pul-

Dial 2743.








with water and light available. Prices
ranging from $900.00 to $2,000.00. Sizes of
Spots from 6,000 to 8,000 sq. ft If
necessary terms can be arranged, D'Arcy
A. Scott 18.4.51
ee
PROPERTIPS FOR SALE. One stone
wall bungalow at Brittons X Road. It
has open Verandah, drawing and dining
rooms, 2 bedrooms, water toilet and
bath, Kitchenette, garage together with
the land it stands on Price £1,200
Vacant now, For inspection and oth
particulars apphy to D’'Arey A. Scott
Also One stone Bungalow with thre
bedrooms. and stands on two acres
land with stock pens.
A. Seott,

Apply to D'Arey
3743.

Magazine Lane, Dial



AUC'siON
Co

By order of the Insurance will
sell on FRIDAY 20TH at 2 p.m. at
GENERAL MOTOR,BUS CO., NELSON







STREET. One AUS MOTOR TRUCK
with platform. DAMAGED by acciden!
Remember Austins are dependable. »

TERMS CASH.
R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer.
18,4,51-——%n

HILLMAN MINX 1039 MODEL
We are instructed by the owner who is
leaving the Colony to sell this ly
sound vehicle by Public Auction at Cole's

figrage at 2 p.m. on Friday, 20th April,
JOHN M BLADON,
Auctioneer,
18.4.51—1n

~— ———-+--——-

I have been instructed by the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee to sel!
by public auction at Seawell Air Fort



on Wednesday next the 18th April at
2 o'clock. One tractor drawn Lawn
Mower. It is a collection of Six Mowers,

and is the right thing for a Cricket or
Tennis Club. It can be seen at Seawell

any day except Sunday between the
hours of 9 a.m. to 4 p.m,
D'ARCY A. SCOTT.
Govt. Auctioneer.
13.4,51—4n.

By instructions received I will sell by
Public Competition on the spot at Jat
Avenue, Alleyne's Land Bush Hall, on
Thursday next the 19th at 2 pamwTwo
houses 17 x ® and 18 x 10 with shed.
Can remain on the et Tnspectiqn on

oore,



application to Mrs: owner,
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer,
15.4,51—4
—_—.
BIBBY
That J. BIBBY & SONS LIMITED, 1

British Company, Manufacturers, whos
trade or business address is 2}, King
Edward Street, Liverpool 3, England,
has applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
of soaps of all kinds, perfumery, toilet

articles, preparations for the teeth and
hair, and will be entitled to register the
same after one month from the 18th day
of April 1951 unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration The trade mark can be

seen on application st my office,
Dated this 6th day of April, 1951,
H, WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Mar
18,4.51

TAKE NOTIC
HERMASTIC

That WAILES DOVE BITUMASTIC(
LIMITED, a British Company, Manu-
facturers, whose trade or business ad-
dress is Hebburn, Co, Durham, England











beds and car parking space necessary

A friend of theirs now in Barbados has’ St. Lawrence Gap. On-the-Sea, Pul-y



promised to make arrangements for them f#'Mished Dial 8357, Miss K. Hunt.
before leaving this month Please Maxwell . Coast 31.3.51—t.f.n.
write giving rates, house address. and| “Grooperew the Sea, St. Lan

Phone number Pull particulars ere ne- WAVERLEY —~ Ae, Ses, Bt. Laws

rence Gap, Furnished, 3 bedrooms run-
ning water each, Refrigerator, Gas;
Radio, Telephone, Garage. Inspection by
appointment. Phone 8278

eessary otherwise offers cannot be con-
sidered, Apply — Box B.B. Co Advocate
Co, 17.4.51—6n
—_—_—_———
USED POSTAGE STAMPS WANTED!

Send 25 stamps and receive a comic
book by return mail. Stamps should be
soaked off paper and should not be torn

18.4 $1-—2n



PERSONA



.



bent or damaged in any way Gitt{ suipieheapebteniacemilibiee hanedaneonin
exchange list will be sent, and if you

prefer, a small notebook will be sent The Public is hereby warned against
instead of the comic book. This offer| giving any credit to my wife MRS
g00d only until May 15, 1951 Stamps | MURIEL HACKETT inee MURIEL
noust be sent via airmail tot G. LISS,| THOMAS), as I do not hold myself re-
P.O. Box 335, Jackson Heights, New| sponsible for her or any debt or debts
York, U.S.A. 17.5.51—1n} in my name except by a written order



signed by me,
MR. CYRIL ST. CLAIR HACKETT





EMPTY THREE GILL BOTTLES An?









lic Competition at our office in Law s| quantity, dirty or clean, Deliver M.V ‘living at) Sufferciert Dorp

Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 27th}Sarah Belle, Inner Basin, Careenage C/o C.P.1M.

April 1951 at 2 pm , Captain Athenase, 18.4.51—3n Curacoa

CARRINGTON & SEALY, eee NW

Solicitors, | ADJUSTABLE HIGH CHAIR—Prefer- 18,4.51-—21
18.4.51—%m, | able American, new as possible. Call 4148,

- S 18.4.51—2n

LAND—Several spots of land at) —-———. _
Worthing View, Ch. Ch. Good location TAKE NOTICE

TAKE NOTICE

That J. BIBBY & SONS LIMITED.





That J. BIBBY & SONS LIMITED. »| British Company, Manufacturers, whore
British Company, Manufacturer, whose | trade or business address is 21, King
trade or businegs address is Zi, King] Rdward Street, Liverpool 3, Englant,
Edward Street, Liverpool 3, England,} has applied for the registration of a trade
has applied for the registration of a trade | mark in Patt "A" of Register in respect
mark in Part “A" of Register in. respeet] of soaps of all kinds, perfumery, toilet
of soaps and washing preparations and | articles, preparations for the teeth and
will be entitled to register the | hair, and will be entitled to register the

same after one month from the lith day
of April 1951 unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in dpplicate
to me at my office of opposition” of such

same after one month from the 18th day
of April 1951 unless some person shali in
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such

registration. The trade mark ean , be] registration, The trade mark can be
seen on application at ry office, seen on application at my office
Dated this 6th day of April, 1951 Dated this 6th day of April, 1951
H, WILLIAMS, It, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks, Registrar of Trade Marks
18,4.51—2n W453



ST. VINCENT, B.W.L.

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Tenders for Dredging of Channel at Villa Bay,
St, Vincent, B.W.1,

TENDERS are invited for the dredging and clearing of the sea
ehannel through the reef at Villa Bay, St. Vincent, B.W.I
Prints of the hydrographic survey drawings of the St, Vincent
Villa Bay area can be obtained (on written application) from the
Surveys Office, Public Works Department, St. Vincent, B.W.1.
Tenders must be addressed to: —
His Honour the Administrator,
Government Office,
Saint Vincent, B.W.T.
should be contained in sealed envelopes marked—“TENDER FOR
ST. VINCENT REEF-CHANNEL CLEARING” and should reach the
Government Office, St. Vincent, B.W.I., not later than 3,00 p.m.
on Saturday, 2nd June, 1951
Government Office
Saint Vincent, B.W.1.
12th April, 1951.

SHIPPING NOTICES

Canadian National Steamships























a Sails Salle Selle Arrives Soils
¢ Montreal Holifax Boston Barbados Barbados
CAN, CHALLENGER .. - 4 Apr. _ ic Apr, 14 Apr.
LADY RODNEY oo 16 Apr. 18 Apr, 27 Apr 27 Apr.
LADY NELSON +» 7 May 10 May 12 May 21 May a2 May
LADY RODNEY + 5 June 6 June’ 1 dune = 20 June 21 June
LADY NELSO?; +. 30 June 3 July 5 July 14 Joty 18 July
LADY RODNEY ++ 30 July 2 Aug, 4 Aug. 13 Aug. M Aug.
NORTHBOUND Arrives Baile Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives:
Berbados Barbados Boston St.John Holifax +
LADY RODNFY ..10May 12 May 21 May = 22 May 26 Ma;
LADY NELSON ., 3 June 6 June 14 June - 16 June 1 June
LADY RODNEY .. 3 July 6 July 14 July — 16 July 19 July }
LADY NELSON ..27 July 29 July 7 Aug. —_— 0 Aug, 12 Aug
LADY RODNEY ..2% Aug. 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 1 Sept

N.B.—Subject to change without notice, All vessels fitted witn cold storage*tham-
bers. Passenger Fares and freignt rates on application to'—



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,

LTD. — Agents.

THN

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM









has ye for the registration of a

trade mark in Part “A’ of Register in

respect of chemica) substances used in Due

heresota, BRAVOeASnE or philo Vessel From Leaves Barbados
phica research, ar anti-corrosivens, “ ” iv. 9 | 9 ej

chemicaS substances used for agricul- Ss. “ ASTRONOMER . Liverpool 12th April 25th April

tural, horticultural, veterinary and sani- | 9° HERDSMAN London 12th April 2nd ay

tary Purposes: raw or partly prepared, |S.S, “PLANTER” London 20th April 2nd May

veg ble, animal, and mineral sub- “ ” §

stances used in manufactures, not oa what ee x London 22nd April 7th May

included in other classes; manufactures |>-S. “DALESMAN . Glasgow & aa 1

from mineral and other substances for Liverpool 25th April 8th May

baalsing Or Gecoration; —emgimecsisy sg, | mmr meme a ren es esc nee een er

architectural and building contrivances; DO:

naval architectural contrivances and r al HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KING M

equipments; goods manufactured from

animal and vegetable substances; bitu- Vessel For Closes in Barbados

minous preparations (in the nature of |S.S, “STATESMAN” .. London End of April

paint), bituminous preparations for use Ss. “s ” 5 . 5 May

as preservatives against rust and against | ws SPECIALIST Liver pool ae ae Se

deterioration of wood; and paints, cares Seer ee eh ee

enamels (in the nature ‘of paint), vor. | For further information apply te - - -

aes and lacquers; also coatings for

cisterns and other vessels, containing

potable water and other alimentary

liquids, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the
18th day of April, 1951, unless some per-
son shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of op-
position of such registration, The trade
ok can be seen on application at my
office

Dated this 6th day of April, 1951
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
18.4.51—3n
LL, CC Ct,

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Appointment of Student
Dispenser, General Hospital

vacancy exists at the Gen-
Suitable can-
didate to be bound ag sn appre-
tice to the Dispenser.

The salary will be at the rate
of $480, rising by annual incre-
ments of $48 to $720 per annum,

The Government will be under
no obligation to provide a sub-
stantive appointment for the
successful candidate on qualifica-
tion as a Druggist.

Candidates should be not
than 18 years of age, and should
hold the Cambridge Schoo} Cer-
tificate or a certificate of equiva- |
lent standard. |

Applications on forms obtain- |
able from the Secretary, General |
Hospital, should be forwarded to
him not later than 25th April,
1951.

ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANI’S





|

less



|
|
| >
DIAL

| #466



DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO,

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
MS. “HECUBA"—1lith April 1951.

SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM
M.S, “ORANJESTAD"-——19th April 1951.
SAILING 10 TRINIDAD, PARAMAKIBO
AND GEORGETOWN
M.S. “HERSILLIA"—1ith April 1951.
8.8, “COTTICA"—23rd April 1951.

SAILING TO TRINIDAD, LA GUAIRA
CURACAO &c.
5.8. "GANYMEDES"—13th April 1951.

8, P. MUSSON, SON & Co. Ltd
Agente

{OMIM INI TOTTI

FRENCH LINE

Cie Gle Transatlantique

SAILINGS TO
ENGLAND & FRANCE

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

SOUTHBOUND

“COLOMBIE” April 11th
Trinidad, La Guaira, Cura-
cao, Cartagena and Jamaica

The M.V. “Caribbee” will Per
accept cargo and passengers $33

ee ee eee Accepting Passengers, Cargo
Kitts, Sailing 20th instant. and Mail.
B.W1I, SCHOONER OWN. we
ERS ASSOC, INC 1
a R. M. JONES & Co.,Ltd.

AGENTS

Phone 3814



PASSAGES TO EUROPE

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

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











_—-

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|

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PAGE SEVE

>

}
T
New Discovery Brings Pleasures

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PAGE EIGHT



Carlion Drub Rovers 4—1\|

CARLTON defeated Pickwick-Rovers four-one in thei
football match at Kensington Oval yesterday evening to
seore their second victory this season. Pickwick-Rovers
fielded a team made up mostly of newcomers, They how-
ever gave a good performance against the more experienced
players.

Clairmonte netted two of Carl-
ton’s goals One was scored by
Brickie Lucas and the fourth
resulted from a melee in the
Pickwick-Rovers’ goal area. For
Pickwick-Rovers Robinson scored.

Carlton took the touch off with
Pickwick-Rovers defending the





SPORTS
WINDOW

a : a Spartan meet Notre Dame in a
northern goal. A few minutes First Division fixture at Kensing
later the Carlton forwards ran ton te-morrow afternoon while the
down on their opponents’ geal Second and Third aoe com-
* Bye “1 petitions open on ‘riday
and Clairmonte opened the score ‘The Matures dor the toate Wile
with’ an easy ‘shot after Tony week are as follows
Hoad, in goal for Pickwick- FIRST DIVISION

Rovers, failed to gather the ball. Thursday,
A shower at this stage made the vs
field heavy.

Lucas next took a shot but the
ball went high over the cross bar,
Pickwick failed to equalise wae

April 19 Spartan
Notre Dame at Kensington
Saturday, April 21 — Everton vs

Pickwick-Rovers at Kensington
SECOND DIVISION
Friday, April 26 Spartan vs
Everton at Bank Hall.

Robinson, their left winger, ran “eee Re a
down dnd centred Jones, at Wanderers vs. Sea seouts at

centre forward, took a shot which Bay ae

7; wine ss . x8 °C. v

went wide of the goal eukios Rood.
Bright, the newcomer in the Cariton vs, Everton at Carlton

Carlton back line, then took a Barbados Reximent vs. Notre

beautiful long shot from the back

Foundation at

Dame at Garrison
Police vs, Combermere Old Boy

line. It travelled through the at Park.

air and had Hoad completely BASKETBALL (Second Division)
beaten, Unfortunately Wilfred + wer xs. L. S. School at
McLeod was adjudged guilty of Baliwhce remnant Micies
foul play and Referee Harris ‘is St. Boys’ Scouts at College 5
allowed the goal bm

Carlton however increased their



lead when Brickie Lucas and

McLeod beat their way down

inte the Pickwick-Rovers’ goa} B .

area Lucas as. et a

who was only cff
few feet away from the bars

eventually beat Hoad and tapped
in the ball te put Carlton two up

Pickwick-Rovers opened their
aceount when Robinson beat
King, the Carlton custodian, with
a lovely header after receiving a
centre from Wells on the right

Season Off
To Good Start

wing. Half time found the score

unchanged. The first week of the local
In the second half Carltoiu basketball season has just passed

missed many opportunities Tt and it was highlighted

by two
games played against the visiting
Canadian warships,

was only during the last ten min
utes that they managed to score
their third goal and this came

after a melee in the Pickwick- The island lost both of these
Rovers goal area games (32—21 and 46—24), The
Shortly afterwards the fourth

experience gained by the ninetee.

goal came from a combination by Jocal players who took part in

Lucas, Kenny Hutchinson and ies oe a .
Clairmonte. “Lucas received the we ie et do Pipa _ im-
ball and passed to Hutchinson mye chins’ tes ard of local play.
who centred, Clairmonte beat , ships’ teams gave two very
Hoad with a lovely one time “MStructive displays of good ball
shot in the right corner of the handling and floor movement. The
goal. readiness with which they ad
The teams were as_ follows usted themselves to our gras*

ourts is ample evidence of whet
1 team that has grasped the funda-
nentals of good basketball can do

Carlton : King, Bright, Kennedy
Marshall, F, Hutchinson, Cox, K
Hutchinson, Clairmonte, McLeod
Lucas and R. Hutchinson, Their games were of a high stanc-

Pickwick-Rovers ; Hoad, Lewis,\’ard and almost completely free
Wells, Worme, Kelly, Yearwood,*'of personal contact and illegal
Robinson, Foster, Carter, Jones steps — the two greatest defects
and Hunte of local teams. The refereeiiuf
on the second night was a lesson
in cool unobtrusive efficiency

Soccer Results

LONDON, April 17.

Results of soccer games played
Monday in the» United Kingdom:
English League Division Tl
(Southern.) Port Vale 1, Colches-
ter United 1 (tie),

Division Ut (Northern)

Barrow 4, Accrington Stanley 0;

Island Players

The following
sented the island;

Friday night —
Knight of Pirates; Marshall R.
Hutchinson and Hill of Carlton;
Alleyne, Davis, Eastmond, Emtae

players repre—

Quintyne and

Mansfield ‘Town 1, Rochdale 0; 89d Mr. Daniel of Harrison Col-
Rotherham United 0, Chester 0 Jege. Saturday night — Edge-
(tie); York City 2, Lincoln City 2 hill, L. Greenidge, D. Green-
(tie). idge and Hunte of Y.M.P.C.;

Forde and Gittens of Pirates; N.
Symmonds of H.C.O.B.; Archer of
Y.M.C.A.: and Stanford of For-
tiess; H. Weatherhead of H,C.O.B.
‘was also invited. A. W. Sym-
monds who is unable to play on
account of a leg injury was non-
playing captain—coaeh,

Scottish League Division A
Celtic 0, Partick Thistle 3
—(CP)

RUGBY RESULTS

LONDON, April 17.
Results of rugby games played
on Monday in the United King-
dom Rugby Union: Newton Ab.«
bot 3, Aberavon 3 (tie); Waterlos
10, Maesteg 6; Newbridge 0, Pon-

Surprises

The season has begun with two
surprises — both achieved by For-

typool 0 (tie). tress when they beat H.C.O.B.,
Rugby League: last year’s Knockout winners,
Leeds 10, Bradford Northern 17; 19—15 and Y.M,P.C. last year’s
Leigh 10, Oldham 5; Wigan 19, ‘first division champions 13—7.

H.C.O.B, have Jost some of their
players to Sea Scouts and For-
tress, but they should still have
good material. Y.M.P.C., on ,he
other hand, have their old players
including four of last year’s islani
team that toured Trinidad. This
is qa commendable achievement by
Fortress and their future games
will be followed with interest by
everyone interested in loca-
basketball.

Warrington 2,
~—(CP)



No. U.S. Fight For Argentine

PENNSYLVANIA, April 17.
Cesar Brion, Argentine heavy—
weight who may fight the British
champion Jack Gardner will not
meet Harry Wills of Los Angeles
here to-morrow night
Promoter Bob Ickes has received
word that Wills has injured a
thumb and will be unable to fight
—Reuter. In the second division two of
sea eco te new teams have fared
. : badly. Police beat Sea Scouts
Traffie Don t 21—4 and lLynch’s Secondary
School Old Boys beat James Street
No. 28 Boy Scouts 36—0, These new
teams musi remember that basket-
e ball is essentially a team game
DO NOT FORGE?

rt . rl and that selfish play is a hindrance
TO KEEP BOTH HANDS to a good game. They must also







Second Division



ON THE STEERING remember efficiency will come
WHEN DRIVING remember that efficiency will come

only by hard practice. They need
not despair however because
Modern High School and Lynen’s
Secondary School fared badly dur

Space made available by
CANADA DRY

for Safer Motoring,
that same season

Better luck next time.

pretty





They li Do Ir Every Time
WHILE. WE'RE WAITING
FOR OUR CHOW, HERE'S A
LITTLE NUMBER I PICKED
UP FROM AN OLD FAKIR IN
INDIA >*+BURNING A HOLE
‘\\ THROUGH A TABLECLOTH

'\ WITHOUT LEAVING A
( MARKssHEH-HEH* ) ‘
I HOPE I CAN (

pee ne

Replitered US Patent Omen
















BUSTED THE GOLDFI
BOWL IN THE LIVING
ROOM

a

~ —_














THOSE GRAVY



ing their first season but finished
well,

By Jimmy Hatlo |

Y THIS GUY NEVER STOPS++
L THOUGHT HE'D CALL
IT QUITS WHEN HE

S TRICKS“HE OUGHTA

> ae i a y
=)” SPEAKING OF > (Aste MAGIC, OR
TRY AND REMOVE a

FROM HIS NECKTIE s+:
~~ /- a jen EATING AT —

—$—$___—

Britons In Sport
Urged To Develop
“Tough” Attitude

(By EDWIN S. JOHNSON
LONDON, April-

British sportsmen have been
challenged to get tough-—-ever
mean, if necessary—in the
present-day scramble for inter-
national honours,

The call for an aggressive, win-
at-any-price code of conduct, a
eounded by London sports writer
who have reached the conclusion
that the ‘Spirit of chivalry ané
lair-play has been a one-way pro-
position far too long Nothing,
they say, is to be gained by Brit
ish representatives setting the pace
as losers, come what may

The Jad who started it all 1
Herbert Sutcliffe, one of Britain's
foremost cricketers In dreppine
three sraight Test matches to
Australia this season, the English
touring cricket team, he sid. hac
been too easy-going and inctined
to turn the other cheek,









“The sooner we select players
with the guts to fight, the better
it will be for us,” Sutcliffe said,
Australia plays to win and it is
the only way to play any game.
We can’t afford to indulge in this
cocial atmosphere and the idea of
keoping iriendly with the Empire
at the expense of our Test games.
t isn't British.”

The sport columnists gagerly
tock up the chotlenge.,
They maintained that on

average reckoning British sports-
men had been just about the best
in the world
the traditional code of chivalry
and fair play. they had been
slapped down too often by thos





who had different ideas ans
sportsmanship

Fighting Talk
Tom Phillips, writing in the

Daily Mirror, warned that some
eay one of Britain’s leading con
tenders, after receiving a bad
decision
international incident by coldly
and deliberately braining ihe
official concerned,

.
He thought it might be well for

inter
than
embar-
so long

Britain to steer clear of
national contests rather
invite the possibility of
rassing situations. But
es Britain was

e@bout her insistence on fair play.
“Our opponents
Empire’, he said, “have grinned

and whispered among themselves
This is where we

—‘the suckers,
help ourselves.’ ”—€?)



What’s on Today

Courts ef Appeal and Petty
Debt Court—10.00 a.m.
Meeting, Chamber of Com-

merce—2,00 p.m.

Meeting, General Board of
Health—2.30 p.m,

Special Meeting Clerks’
Union — Y¥.M.C.A, — 5.00
p.m.

Charity Concert — Police
Band — Hastings Rocks —
8.00 p.m.

Dr. C, B, Clarke: “Sport and
Cricket”, ¥.M.P.C, — 8.30

p.m
CINEMAS
: “Girl of the Year’ —1.45
and 8.30 p.m.
: “Perils of Nyoka'’—#.30 and
8.15 p.m.
Globe: “Captain Carey U.S.A."—
5.00 and 4.30 p.m,
Aquatic Club: “Boss of
town" —5. and 4.30 p.m.
Oistin Plaza: “She” and “The
Masked Raiders’—5.00 and 4.40



p.m.

Gaiety (St, James): “Gentleman
Joe Palooka” and “The Missing
Lady"—8.30 p.m.

Bridgetown Plaza: “Step Lively".
“Tarzan Triumphs" — 4.45 and
8.30 p.m,





The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.51 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m.
Moon (Full) April 21
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 1.32 a.m,, 1.36

m,

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .02 in,
Total for Month to yester-

day: 1,10 ins.
Yemperature (Max.) 86.5°F
Temperature (Min.) 72.5°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.,

(3 pm.) E.N.E,

Wind Velocity: 18 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 am.) 29.993,

(3 p.m.) 29.904





THERE OUGHTA BE YJ
AWAY OF FINDING }}
OUT IF A QUEST IS //
AN AMATEUR ) ‘|



\

MAGICIAN, BEFORE
YOU INVITE HIM ss |
genie oN

‘THIS IS CALLED |

eZ
SHY

WHAT TO DO TILL |

d E SOUP COMES»

STAINS 7 (ANOTHER ARGUMENT
ay) IN_ FAVOR OF




my. HOME po.



_ —







Every OTHER GUY
IS AN AMATEUR
MAGICO -THEY’LL DO
IT EVERY TIME=
THANX TO LARRY ARCUR', |

4 FOREST HILLS, L.I., N.%



TS





|

But in adhering to

abroad, m6ght create an

competing, no
doubts should be allowed to exist

even in the























BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 1951
\. 999900 039999909909090%, 3
? x UNBREAKABLE POTS ! :
q ; P sos
| ae nea ie | BRUSH... UP... YOUR... SMILES.
Hand mae Craf tique Medium and Small Sizes &,
g Pottery, Hand blocke ‘i Be | OLD IRON METER CASES y oe : ee
Q we Decoratio House = | Some people have used them for : : : '
‘ ; : x VIOLETS
> | CARNATIONS
14.4.51—1m. 3 PINKS
GERANIUNS et
LLL LSE OE cake i - ee on
A i ° | See Them at Your
£ dvertise.... It Pavs | GAS WORKS, BAY 8T



———




A\ __|ESLIE

MOTOR CAR POLICY SAVES LOSS!

Owning and driving #* motor car without a

ecmpletely covering insurance protection invites

costly disaster and years of regret. Collisions,

Crashes, Fatal. Accidents, Fires, Thefts-—do happen.

They can happen to you anit the car you drive. Does

your policy fully protect you against loss? A LLOYD “HP.”
POLICY, issued by LESLIE will «io it. Investigate !

G






@
J.B. LESLIE & CO. LTD. © INSURANCE

COLLINS BUILDING BRIDGETOWN

DIAL 3006 BARBADOS, B.W. 1.

Pick the TALENT
MAN of 1951
e
GLOBE







PRESENTS THE SHOW OF SHOWS

SUPER STAR TALENT SHOW

Friday. April 20th 6.30 p.m.
with

SIX ALL-STAR

CLAYTON THOMPSON Singing.

KEITH SEALEY Singing ..
PERCY WELCH Singing .
JOE CLARK Singing .

WLIVNERS
. “Let Me Love You”

. “Bop Goes My Heart”

FITZ HAREWOOD Singing .. “Bewildered”

GERALD DAISLEY Singing ......, “You Can Do No Wrong”

Plus :

UNIVERSAL’S TECHINICOLOUR SAGA






























es 4
> % You goose! His nose
m is stuffy, his throat’s
er sore, his chest is tight.
/ All three need help!
ae,
But howcan 1"
i
>

ADDIS LIMITED O
HERTFORD EST. 178





Ease All those
@
5

Medicinal vapours fiom
VapoRub are breathed in.
They clear stuffy nose, scothe
sore throat, relieve coughing.
Like a poultice, it worms
away chest tightness.

With all these miseries
eased, Baby sleeps in com-
fort, wakes usually with the
worst of the cold over.

NVIeKs

VapoRus





miseries? ¥

One simple treatment
helps them all. Just
rub throat, chest and
back with VapoRub,

3

White shoes, to pass muster
in company, must be spot-

Propert’s White Renovato
or Propert’s Shuwhite. No
surer way of making sure f=
that white shoes are white!

PROPERT'’S

SHUWHITE & WHITE RENOVATOR
In Cartons with Sponge

HAIR BRUSHES











Itch Germs
Killed in 7 Minutes

Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams
and pores where germs hide and cause ter-
rible Itching, Cracking, Eczema, Peeling,
Burning, Acne, Beng wer Psoriasis,
Blackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch and other
blemishes. Ordinary treatments give only
temporary relief because they do not kill
the germ cause. The new discovery, Nixo-'
derm kills the germs in % minutes and is!
guaranteed to ive ou a soft, dear, attrac-
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back on return of empty package. Ge
guaranteed Nixoderm from your chemis'

today and re-
Nixodermn ":°;::
cause of skig

for im Troubles trouble.























LADIES’ HAIR BRUSHES |
of all kinds at a range of prices

to suit all pockets. }
Each 84c., $1.09, $1.16, $1.83

$2.32, $2.58, $12.75

/TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH |



GENTS’ HAIR BRUSHES
From Rubber Backs to Wooden
Backs

Each 57c., $1.64, $1.74, $1.92,
$2.46, $9.34



SAXOPHONE REEDS
E b Alto, B b Tenor,
C Melody
CLARINET REEDS
| Bb, E b.

|
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GOOD SECOND HAND
SHOT GUNS



JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

CAVE

SHEPHERD

& Co., Ltd.
10-13 Broad St.










Phone 4920 for all... .

Airline & Hotel
Reservations

HOLIDAY TRAVEL
offers all Travel Information
FREE

Leave your travel problems
to.

HOLIDAY TRAVEL
LTD.

Main Floor: Cave, Shepherd
4949 Phones 4920

Few Furnished Houses
and Flats to let.
















PHONE 4267 for
EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS

6’, 7’, 9’, 10’ Lengths

RED CEDAR SHINGLES

No. 1 and No. 2 Grades

OIL-TEMPERED HARDBOARD





LOYAL BROTHERS OF

THE STAR
Neediest Cases Fund

ANNOUNCEMENT







Relative to Carnival and Fair to ww" x 4 6’, 8’, 10’
be held on 7th and 9th June at me ee
eee cat the undersigned will
a receive entries for the following:— Hi A PR y E
Plus : eae:
LES BROWN and HIS BAND OF RENOWN ‘sy eet ee STANDARD HARDBOARD
| PRICES: (©) Advertising Bands. 14” and 3/16” Thick
‘a ; ; BS oa . (d) Historical Bands.
Pit 24c; House 40c; Balcony 60c; Ox Te. n order to raise the standard of
| Carnival, the S , ¥ T
Tickets on Sale Daily, GLOBE THEATRE would Speresintl tas treme, WELETNSON * BRINE? ey wae
mE Secure Yours NOW for there will be a crush! re beng ie and Dey aul AGENTS,
a! No entrance fee will be charged
| RRR IIIIEIIFPGIIIS PILI P EPP IIIT ann More particulars late:
. f A Carnival Band of thirty wil! g
be visiting Barbados to take part| &
r in the parade. > Y
GAN DEC... |) inte 19 ms | IAL
SEYMOUR BECKLES. R
c/o Vestry Clerk's Office, R
j Bridgetown. %
it’s so easy - S| 3
i _ x :
- >
| to see those A BAND S IN

extra fine
points in a
well tailor-
ed suit that
you should
always
contact the

Top Scorers

>

|

‘

;

3

z
in Tailoring
to be on the

SMART |

i

nnn tbe ~
FS RGB BG DL oI pe papb bp ites bit bbb ttbtrtt-t-tetrlvttt tly lly oye:

CLIT PAA TAAL AEE AEE TOO

side.



ce J



4 tte bbbe bbl
LTE REI

P. C.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd

PEt
RRGRESS

|

‘ Just Received

CONCERT
By kind permission of

Col. Michelin >
and under the direction of
Capt. Raison
will be held at
HASTINGS

HIGH CLASS
TAILORING

ROCKS

{ on April 18th at 8 p.m.
ENTRANCE ri 1/-
» In. aid of
\ G.F.S. Holiday
)

Home '









FRESH STOCK

eck OF ALL KINDS
DOBIE'S } e



FOUR SQUARE )
YELLOW & PURPLE
TOBACCO C. B. RICE & Co.
202 & 402 Tins | :
ses | OF

| Cc. CARLTON BROWNE |
} wroteaie creat dust 8 = KBOLTON LANE
136 Roebuck St, Dial 2813 }}\| ,



‘ sy |
e ‘ ;
3 Prince Wm. Henry Street ,
3

FOOD NRE O NO OSGI |

III POO t DD.
PIPL LDL LISELI

















Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE six IHKIiAIWS ADVOCATE m I.MNUAV. APRIL in. ISI HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON C, ._ Q %  i ^s^v~ \0 -££ FOR LASTING QUALITY & SHADES INSIST ON -*fClSTERtO BRAND READY MIXED PAINTS AN I. C. I. PRODUCT A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (B DOS) LTD. AGENTS Wt SPKCLILISE #A HKHCLASS PKIMISr. ADVOCATE PRINTING STOP COUNTING I HOliS ALL NIGHT I SACROOL GIVES PAIN ITS KNOCKOUT BLOW On Sale at .... knight's Drag Slum IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPEQAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Onions, (Per lb) 16 4 lb. Bag for SO Tono, (1 lb. Tins) 1.23 %  • Robertson's Potatoes, (Per lb) 12 8 lb. Bag lor I Squashes. (Bois.) 1.2B %  •' (Three Varieties) Grapes, (Tins) 33 2 Kaviar, (Tubes of) 26 M D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street 'itarpie lluifirno It's as ( %  } as ABC to keep the lavatory spotless Just sprinkle some Harpic' into the bowl and leave overnight thenllusti. 'HarptcVcleansing action disinfects and deodorises the S-bend where no ;*. HARPIC THE SPECIAL LAVATORY CLEANSER Every spoonful gives you more and more energy and fitness 1 • Ewry ipoontul of • Kapler • ,„„ you rich supply of viumlm A and D • Theievmmim arenature'i wonder wortctri, ^'mj hr4i(hrK))i*om from tllBeei • run. women. childree-aU ifcoukj iqn tik,ng (ait %  i Kepler' M w BURROUG HS WELLCOME | CO. rKOOUCT JR ••" *• e-n fm fa" eea, Pellw'tet. |wM f— ffir/4 I Molie Bunncti Contact* Foil** .n iHe Ctjr.bbean. 2. It't Cheaper too. than othe tea or aii tromportotion. 3 Toke oil the Eicett Boaaoqe you Need ot New Reduced Rote. — 50 6 e So.mq BWIA BMTISH WIST INDIAN AIRWAYS jAlong ll.nl Ancient Waterway %  ITrT ft %  /itch is the j cfb (rmm optrtHJ h rbi Port ef Jjmbn / \*tUrity dmrng tht snmmir months. Oflki*! nmmnisttr on board. ljt\ht rtfmhmmii aia/laHt. i Ofhitr (pk Crwim) •daw .{Klborirj, JMub*. h.C). ( Royal 200t>).



PAGE 1

ui usi.siiw. \IRH. m. mi nvitHAiHis AiiwK'.vrt: PAQC ntiui: Driving Licences For Tourists N EAKL. tfwma \I.M/U LAN who visits Barbados tor • holiday brings aiorui a driving liceast. On presemiag ; Traffic Branch m in. Police Station th*. visitor Is then Kiven a local d] Dunne ii-... ... mere m a large mm. liUnibcr of driving tirenses Issued a! the Centrai Two hundred and thuty-nvtlicenees wer e issued in bringing the total issued Tincc June last year to 10,892. In March liua amount was UirreMrd by 273 and the total ismea uu to mid-day yeaU'rday u> 11.007. The Police told UuAdvacalr yesterday that those visitors :-> the Island who do not briiiK alonj; their driving license, undergo a short taut before thrv are given licenses locally. In some oases men have been driving for 20 or 30 years but fortfot to bring along ti.. .. with them. This means waiting longer for a local license. These Venezuelans boost up the "drive yourself car business. In J-ome instances, a car is hired (or two or three months and. what is more, the tourist doai MM drive it as regularly .• % %  | i .... customer would. C PL GODDAED. Police Press ft i, | the Deputy C present undergo ins; a course at C£KJ£. TT553 schoo,. baTdud !„,;,.,. LouV( P. C. Archer Is acting Deputy .. - %  Commissioners Clerk until he 1* Ol IvK'nUtlU lli<|llir> and clerk to WOOLLEN SOCKS IN Tilt rLATI; SWANSEA Walt %  %  >cal priest api>e.iled to his eoae d woollen an be in view ling. %  at L present wool -(C.P) KABII *• I XI MP1 I l %  %  % %  %  %  L till -ir } Senior Short Story Competition The Eraatac Advaeale Invites all Mboa 1 %  bet*, en the axes of 12—19 to enter for its Sealer Share Mary CeasaaUHan. Starias can be on any subject, but should not • n 1. i.,:th and must reach the Masai Stary kdltor. Advocate (• Lid Mm than Wednesday every week. The best I* rj ach week wifl be published In the EveaJnc Advaeate and 0 ieivr a prize of book* or Stationery to Die I asH f 16 Send this coupon with your story. srSlOR BHOET *TOBT COMPETITION Name Age School Home Addresa Fom ^ -Jt *T DAELIHO. I'm iim that poor cinema •rgani known you bid some share* out taste.** wouldn't has* played 'In a ram I do* leaves, for ihe Trinidad Police Sports, when another clerk will be appointed. Orchids For A Gangster Street Haiti,r'ORT-OF-SPAIN. April 1 Nine Tin. NEW YORK. April 10, anglaod burled one BEU1.IN, April 16. Wesl Berlin evening paper %  I u tra'* Th. Depesebe to-daj rapOTtad a street battle last week batwW M R' GEORGE IIARDs Gerald UddWlow. Acting chieftains Tier e today — Charles *#**% unrl l People's Police of Enmore Hotel. CollymonDeputy Commissioner at POttca Ewe-beti. nght-hand man of *!"* .. ,_ Rock, reported to the Police that left Trinidad on Monday to atteiri ^'^ %  Al tem n> !" &Jg* J^^T^fS aomeone obtained $12 tram him lhr inqui v m to the shooting **<* cemetery. Another hre at White Hall n ^ m paper-bound edition or —Renter. Plantation, St. Peter on Monday ,„„„. j H_L|„ ,„ u,,\> < bum, .,„ acre of first crop „^ ^, K n w I TINY MUSICIAN toons. They are the property of J !" ^ r ?S raean*rf abribu ,,, TOHONTii White Hall Plantation and • %  n V\: i P ^ W. %  IfO bMund tainlOfj Mrv desiring this great history of the JoBepn stokes, says the nnh i< % %  United States In HOW. KONC April Iti The Korean Peace Committee baa daclded to launch H national ennipan:ri to rolled s.jnature* appealing for the conelusaon of i Stokes, oged four. Five Power Peace Pact. Peking nisi with a raaaetaara t>f io radio said tonight, it quoted the Prize in the Barbados Clerk: Union Drawing. The holder <>! this ticket will get one Bufcli Radio Other results were as follows: Second Prize. Ticket No. 1264. one Raleigh Bicycle; Third IYI/.V Ticket No. 543. one carton of lleinekens Beer and Fourth Prize. Ticket No. 152. one carton of Jeffrey's Beer. O N MONDAY F.VIMM. Cephus Thompson, a fisherv man of Reids Bay. St. James, i brought twu dolphin:; int., the n-nlu-ni stale, according lo report*, whom Publir Market. He was cutting one of these the capital of that state Meeting DlMMMed nuon S FOOTSTEPS & %  LONDON RIO DR JAN'KIRO. April 16 Sailing as a foreign m. An aUtged Cornnuinun meating this summer is David IJvinnone was violently dispersed by people WlUon, great-grandson of the the town of CasUnhul in the missionary and explorer froi tata, aeeordingU) report* whom Wilson gets d here ttv-day from Belem. mm* • from Pyongyang. North K" 'I' I Th. message said Kim Du Bong. President of the Presidium of the Korean BupfM I ft M-mbl> und leudlng members of Ma CsaasararnassfM Democratic Parties and social bodies signed ..1 last Friday at %  meeting at which It was decided U launch the rainpalgn. —Reatee when he accidentally cut off the joint of one of his fingers. —Reuu-i chi lattl —(CVP.) RATES OF EXCHANGE Aean. IT. iar.i """''" Sis-" DsaMi atgM n.-utC.I.I. t ll". MAIL NOTICES A* l : |M I araas %  -a at -i on Kr n > Training For Hostesses CHICAGO, April. Aiiline hostesses must meet one rec|uiremeiit — unmarried. But %  t i ilwi'tlvgatJ i|UahtiC"l!on. Brnniff arlwoys has started an • %  i : %  '.'. %  %  ',i .lining course because it appears—from the number of engagement rings on display—about 35 per icnt. <•* Ihe force will lesign by June. Author Jailed LOS ANGELES, April. Dr Vernon Bronsun Twitcbell. Ph II Harvard graduate and author of the book. "Living Without Liquor." was jailed in 1A* Angele* lecently on a iharge of drunken JOB CUD FIRST AIHIII". 800 Norwegian construe lion workers rebuilding plant fa""** %  elllttcs at the Sydvaranger Iron ArraaUng olncer> said they On tToaka have agreed to work j !" "' TAH,1UI1 lying on a through summer in return for Ii |W, near his home in the fashdouble vacations next summer, lonable Wilshirc lhstrict Thi' Ministr uuetionce tbe ccmpleie tne Afl i Social an angei job ahead nt to K.UI. SMV Onaral P>.it iifTo.. at 1 STUi Apt" MMI. i„r IfstHsiaas, OtMSMoupe VMKInadon.. snd RM b. lhr S Colamblr .III br rtaH ., (he Oaa*nU r\mt OfTler u III.IWI Parcel Mail at ii norni. Mrptwir--,' before landing—her MH M S pm ^nd Oraii,.,. Mini a\ 3 pm on lhr sath April ISRi CAR WHEEL COMES OFF IN BROAD ST* Trie left front wheel of the car This figure is unusually high and may alter present statistics. „ __ . _J_^ ^m VOfclcr da: "!SC Broad Street about 1 35 pm. wh ihe> said. i I.I dag pamphlets, two dacha of i sards, .1 Ctgaagag puzzle, a rauti. ;i minuture boat and two eupun of Living Without Uquor." tin diK'.ol oloUst ed "iheyYe cloning in on nji civil I "it amiably offered to autograph hi* books for them. ho* ess at BranifT flies 15 months Its owner. T. PrnQerald of Gardiner Austin AT CO. Ltd was driv ing it. No one was injured lo H*.aJ ilMUIIM. CBEAM to protect yout skin by day and to hold your powder matt. afW &.i**&£M&y 'Bodies raSB'S IAU rBtSi clinging, perfumed, sccintifically blended, for • glamorously matt complexion. Asthma Mucus Dissolved 1st. Day K Mood, qulialy i urtun* Ih. alfaikii Thr ? am Oay lhr %  lnnir( nan— l 0" ** l l**--. t h y. ,lvl if '"*• — •** %  %  111 r.lli,l ..-|l r,.. SopM f laifea piMutii. t.i-t. ir-la and b. 1 llron< hill • I ssn A.tan n lime, run thoufh yu inay ha> %  !rd lor nir* M* tn la %  <• %  cr*aitut 11 n %  %  i^.rani.rr Itt I. hm %  fff. -. %  ..,-iJ. 1. %  -I .... ad ahHB a. aerr. %  >• %  iiSnrr* I %  —i—1 afhSi and w i n !• -f mum mMt. %  •%  %  •* -i T*y%  mi n* MrailM •> daaim.n> "im ra %  *> %  • In 1 %  !• • *m4 IHi limakkx %  tarta Hlm Usr —ran %  *:*• arr all %  ••ins (*.! a^nr... BladSat^Bd Urioirr • % %  '--i k rVagVfJ b, DNi> Cs-maSH, -a Oat-ahMl It aMMttH -r-l b| •.II %  UK" ft %  -• % %  '—• C.I .-*. Ikaal* I• .!*.• / am Mt"• r~ aaajr ar M.^ %  •<. FLAVORFUL 0\M\ *ulttH %  "niwrnteh u UM inW—Mdoirfa HIGHLAND k QUEEN SCOTCH WHISKY So*S litiaatlan — W.S.HON. 01 g C0.1TD.BRIDGETOWN. LUCKY NOTHINGI uscPalmolivcBriiliiintinc lo condition and groom my hair! A daily m.M,..n,i|i PsBpsaaasI HnllljnHinr.liiui done**, %  im... (..,-r J.ii.ii ut . kfppi ...in hair will, linetUt. hMllhy-look.nC BlaVSVSt 5' FUMOLIVI 5 PMM01IVE BRI.UdMINf fO/PWI WElf_GRMM£0 WOW Ovaltine Cheers & Energises yOfNGSTERS. rtnii| \ITK, muM mike uie ol Inn > CUamii-,-.\ m order iu keep tit. l'ls\nmc, und school-lime, ilcmand (CIKHI hcalih, sod iliivoung lady has found the way 10 cnio) htxfa AndrcH\ ia au exciting li//\" drink which hnngv Inner (Ajn/ir*..hy i-lc-iung the mouth, ItnttlH ilvr siiimach, and toning up ihe liver. Finally, n jtcntlv Oaaanl the howen. A% a refreshing drink at any time of the day. take one iea*poonlul of Andrews in a gluat ol water. More imporuuii Mill, don'i lorgei your Andrews when you wake 111 the raoirung ANDREWS UVERSAIT > THE IDEALVFORM^F^LAXATIVE SEE US FOR:— (;AI,VANISFD MESHED vrihF CORHUOATED SMFETs In 79 Gauge HEI <.'Et>AK SHTNOLES Oil, STOVES OVENS i.iinauRii.id. 10 A 11. Koebnck Street and Maiasine l .>.*l-hone 4267 B Y hslpmic 10 raviva fl| UmWi d.iicio.1. Ov.iii-* %  law you iha ICM to carry oa yoi wsark ehrrfu!lv and rfBeitady. Ovalimi providd* tlimriii. inxl* iaaj viuunins, ot UM bL|bai ouUitik* vahaa drlwd froaa Naiura'a nm' faada. Tha i.n.n,,. 'Oralrln*' Parna %  hU.l.r.1 IO Ml Ihe hl ( l,•aaadarda of ^ualltv tor rhr mall aailk and u* "" J at lia i' ir.iaii.ini. nutritive •lUillliM 'Osalnnr' at Ideal lor rvr-r. mrmbcr 01 th lamilv, at anv lime of ihe day. Ai a bedUanc bavcrBgr. too, U ia everywhere acknowlcd|[r ml'T f VjUeility/.as maJe Oxitlt'lUV tkm World* most widely used rood Beverage (in GAKAGE TRADING 10. LTB. 1* fcaaaaBBBaaaaaa*i*-.vv.---.-.-.vt^^.v*'-'>.'.it.'.*'>*-'''''-'






- began after discussion with Cuba





ESTABLISHED 1895



WEDN



BRADLEY OUTLINES







RSDAY, APRIL 138,

IMS IN KOREA

51



U.S. will: not pay for peace with appeasement

Action Against Reds! ,
Upset Plans In Asia

CHICAGO, April 17
(GENERAL OMAR BRADLEY, Chairman of
the United States Joint Chiefs of Staff,
declared in a speech here today that the Korean
War might become a stalemate, but there was
reason to believe that it could be brought to an
honourable conclusion.

Addressing the National Association of Tele-
vision Broadcasters, General Bradley made these
_ points:—

———---- 1. The Korean war, under pres-
ent conditions, might be headed
‘ds a stalemate, but there was

Will Examine Ee ah ~ a = ae me
Trade Rumour



clusion.
2. The United States
wage a preventive war.

would not

(From Our Own Correspondent) 3. One price the United States
: LONDON, April 17 would net pay for peace was ap-
Rumours, that sugar talks hbe- peasement.
tween His Majesty’s Government
and Commonwealth »producers 4. The use Communists hai

only began after news of the pro-
posed Trade Agreement with
Cuba had “leaked out”, are to be
examined in Parliament this week
Mr. Lennox-Boyd, Conservative, is
to ask the Secretary of State for
Commonwealth relations when
discussions began in London with
Australian Government represen-

made of air bases in Manchuria so
far had not warranted United
States bombing them.

5. Action against aggression in
Korea upset Communist plans in
Asia at least temporarily, pre-
venting Communist moves in
Indo-China and perhaps saving
Thailand and Formosa,

tatives on the question of the ‘
proposed agreement with Cuba. 6. Any attempt to settle the
» will also ask what these} Werld crisis by an ultimatum—



perhaps accompanied the

by
threat to bomb Russia was mili-

ons were about,
the fact that Premier

in view of
Hanlon .of

Queensland had authority to act pect Ser aoe , and would

in this matter on behalf of the| either commit America to a so-

Australian Government. cal‘ed preventive war or gain
Mr. Lennox-Boyd is seeking| “RLY, temporary respite

General Bradley
mention the name of General

Mac Arthur said he had no inten

who did not

also to find out what consultations
have taken place between Britain
and Canada and the consequences
to the sugar industry in the West
Indies, of the possible agreement
between Canada and Cuba.
“Rumours have been going
around that these discussions with
Commonwealth producers only

tion of touching on the foreign
policy field or even urging a par-
ticular
foreign

policy in the conduct of
affairs which was a
civilian responsibility, But he
added “a soldier can often see
strategic perils the layman might
overlook, It

had been taking place for some : By ae eae
time,” Mr. Lennox-Boyd told our foreign policy must be base
me today, “It is essential for the|UPOP our military capabilities to

position to be clarified.” back it up.





Refinery at Abadan, South Persia, |

ening employees.
tasks at Bandar Massur, a crude

Hussain Ala and his Government

a ee

SENTEN ED To DEATH



JULIUS ROSENBERG, age 32, and his wife Ethel,
atom bomb information on to Russia, by Federal Judge Irving R. Kaufman in
are to be executed, the Judge specified, during the week beginning May 2st.

die in the electric chair at New York’s Sing Sing prison.

couple that their crime, in delivering the essentials of
“worse than murder.”

Photo shows Julius Rosenberg (right)
the ere is are McCabe (centre), United States Deputy Marshal. erprere 88,

Oil Workers |
Still Out |

TEHERAN, April 17.
Work at the Anglo~-Iranian Oil

America’s atom-bomb

was still practically at a stand-!
still to-day with agitators threat~|

But workers went back to their!

oil loading port, Prime Minister}
GE NERAL OMAR BRADLEY









New York.

secrets to Russia,

today







age 35, have been sentenced to death for passing

They
Under Federal law the
death sentence is carried out in the State in which they are convicted, Which means that they will

If the sentence is carried out, they will be
the first persons ever executed for espionage in the United States civil courts. The judge told the

was

and his wife Ethel, arriving at the Federal Court. With

Gen. Bradley Rej ects

Mae’s War Theories
For End Of Conflict

(By PAUL SCOTT RANKINE)
Ww ASHENG'TON, April 17

rejected | today.

Allies Barge Into

Communist Forees

TOKYO, April 17

ALLIED TROOPS on Tuesday ripped into

Communist forces on Korea's east centra)
front in the swelling battle for the huge Hwachon
Dam. The Reds man-made smoke screens begar
to lift late Tuesday afterncon. United Nations
planes roared into action with jellied gasoline,
bombs, rockets and machine guns. On Ger, ground

the Allies battered the Reds with artillery and
rifle fire.









te British, it was announced here |



* PRICE: FIVE CENTS

MacArthur
Welcomed
In Hawaii



HONOLULU, April 17
Hawaii welcomed General-Mac-
Arthur with all its traditional
warmth during his 24 hours stay

on this Pacific Island which expires
to be the 49th American State.

Here, mid-w between San
Trancis¢ nd rokyo, he heard
tumultuous cheering from Hawaii-

j ans ee American soldiers, sailors
and nen stationed at Pearl Har-

leear: the target of the Japanese
attack in December 1941 which
brought the United States into the
war,

MacArthur's triumphal march
through crowded streets here was
halted while he laid a wreath at
the Punchbow! Cemetery.

Then he received the Honorary
Law Degree at the University of

Hawaii. His wife accepted a
leislander’s garland of welcome
when they flew in.

Their 13-year-old son Arthur
will see the United States for the
first time when the General's
Constellation reaches San Fran-





because” we feels it “is

General MacArthur's Day,” the

Thousands of Communist arr we steaed cik wae al
soldiers are massed in the hills s ‘ 4 : thee ruteni ona’ aa
1orth of the Dam and the Allied Cl go S| |] Sn ee ee 7 ,
itiack was aimed to block their mnes¢ w 1 early opt ch eRaner.
lone ‘expected spring offensive e,e N .

Rigid new censorship regula B t 3] | J : star 1a
ions issued by Lt. General Mat ri Is 1 lp | U.S. e ets Fle Ww Ove r
hew B. Ridgway, new Allied es a S ‘Ee .
Supreme Commander banned all HONG KONG, April 17 Chinese Provitice
references to the exact size and Fierce fire was raging to-d
location of Chinese and Red] aboard the 4,364—ton British steam HONG KONG, April 17.
Korean forces. r Victoria Peak which was shell An official Communist New

ed last night by a Chinese Commi ‘hina news ageney today alleged
On the western front United] nist battery near here hat more than 30 American jet
Nations troops maintained their According to unconfirmed anes had “intruded”, last Friday,
pressure south of Chorwon rhe ports, she was hit in numbers o ver China’s Kukien province
heavily bombed town 17 miles}and two holds, by gunfire from a. jop os ite Formosa
north of the border is an im- island south of here, while she ya is said that the planes, mak-
portant Chinese base and road on her way to Hong Kong fri ing reconnaissance flights over
oe rt a teen Singapore Soochow Amoy and other towns
, ae aaaets in 1e roac ne ae No casualties were reported had been “repulsed” by Chinese
t rwo Jas t * ’
Nasa a0 si Red, OF lee ‘hold The ship is at present in Hon nti-aireraft units ehitiede
high ground on AT ides of | Kong harbour Firefloats we pe ise” set re mei daw
abe ; this rning fighting the blaze jeommunist charge in o days
Yonehon but have not entered SO aanora _ latest report: | hat American aircraft had flown
the town which according, to le t ver Kulier
“ ” e
Activity on the t and west] vas “all alight 0 Taipe ‘or-
coasts oe lim ited to satpro} According to Lloyds shippin ro ‘n ae ae a a
: é ysa's al, las’ m Sé f
actions. Dive bombing U.S, F-80\agents here, the shiv radioed for fea esant tition at the dai
Shooting Star jets struck Com., help last night but later reporter can Seventh Fleet charged by
munist rail facilities on Tuesday |‘ ‘proceeding satisfactorily". The» 6 ident Truman with “neutral.
for the third straight day—(€P | early this morning she manner sing” the island, was exercising
fire in her number one hold whe ff Formosa, It was said to have
off Green Island in Hong Kone] | odedqd two aiteraft carriers.
harbour entrance —Reuter,
Deputy Naval Chief —Reuter,
| Will Be British Cancels Speech
'
| LONDON, April 17 U. Ss. Naval Force WASHINGTON, April. 17
: President Truman has cancelled
The Deputy Supreme Com-} S of ‘ h } s to deliver on
vander of the Atlantic Navy will| To CGounte ar Sovic he een 1 he was
le

.
was given a vote of confidence by | The British Government has’ Naval Units White House announced tanigh.
“There is no early end in sight| Majlis (Lower House) to-day. Of outright the theories of General MacArthur |, already selected a British Ad- : + pn” Truman had been due to recces
to the Korean war under present| the 78 members present 77 backed | fo ‘inning the Kore: War miral for this appointment, but is{ , BRE MERHAVE prit. 17 he American Society of 8
’ : sas iF d 4 L r Winhing le INoreau ar. : EL I The United States is organising] >» aner Editors here. MacArthur is
Bud conditions”, General Bradley said.|tha Government: Ore voted ae oe a . , srican | awaiting formal nomination by | Dak P :
apest 8 ow “As long as we are able to con- i oT As Chairman of the American Washing’ ‘ Americs a naval force here to counter] }, ,ddress Congress on Thursday,
& against. Joint Chiefs of Staff, Bradley is) } ashington of — an MEPCED | soviet Zone “peoples police” naval chert time before Truman was
“Ol ad Ti 99 fine the battle to Korea and fon The Senate (Upper House) ac . erica’s number one soldier. Ho! Cfficer as Supreme Allied Com.-| * ‘s the Baltic, American navy | 4 chaeic te Vise editors
ose own linue to deairoy NE 88) corded the Ala Government a Anglo-Italian | retui ed point by point Mac,™énder in the Atlantic before a Se toAEe ue to speak ates
BUDAPEST, April 17 nae’. ous Sekt onnens unanimous vote of confidence: yee- > jan contentions without | disclosing his name, it is officially e :

Budapest became a “closed tive of preventing World “War Ae 3,200 of 14,000 strikers in I eace T realy thy : = oe ee eee wt is intended that an Italian! Reha emggpomeen hd e “4 with PERON SEES MINISTER
town” today under a decree of|III”, the General added. ne troubled Persian Gulf port of » sVISe ~o i eae hi had been general should command land < ers and torpedo boats, Vessels, BUENOS AIRES, April 1
Se COON ne eS i Ste objectives in| Abadan found their way through May Be Re vised ail ' te eal yolicy as-! forces in the southern sector, it oa ane have been over New Feyptian Minister Hassan

Because of overcrowding and United tates sd | i 4 § h ; E ; was added. No command appoint- ; The ere | Moharran Bey presented today his
over-population newcomers will Pe General Bradley said were :| the pickets yesterday and last ae . LONDON, April 17. | pects by the State Dept. : nd the wanke:ts id yet been made in this hauled and refitted a aes eae bore dentials to Peron, After the
need resident permits obtainable To protect and maintain an the Anglo-Iranian War Company Count Carlo Sforza, Italian! White House, Bradley stated cate aati neg operated by United States’ navy ceremony He. Hada. iifornal
only by persons whose residence Amerioan form of Government | said it had reserves of petrol Foreign Minister, has informally | gcrically that there ld be no ’ et aa men, but are manned 80 a eret ‘alk with the President
in the capital is essential for pro-| and an American way of life|sufficient for three months. — raised the question of revision of| enlargement of war, no bombing by former members of Hitler eatin
fessional or family reasons. against any challenge. No limit. Workers at the textile city of} the Italian peace treaty with the|of Manchurian bases and no pre-) navy yen egos ee cicipeinis <—opeiniaeetcicicecassinaeeadtncatiat

The limit for temporary resi-| ation of expenditures on exertion | Isfahan who had been demonstra-| British Government, it was|ventive war either against China A high United States nave}
dence is 15 days, which can be( Was recognised on that point. ting in sympathy with oil fields] authoritatively said here today. | or Russia Pussian Delegate officer said American naval TELL THE ADVOCATE
extended only by’ special permit 2. To seek peace by every; workers, went back to work yes- . apn” Bradley thus reiterated — the LUOe a strength in Germany was. being THE NEWS

Violation of conditions will be |means at her command, but there! terday. Count Storza _was understoo¢ views expressed by Truman in 4 : : ts increased, Present plans, my, | DAY OR NIGHT
Eenistimient ae Minto aite vous |e a ee see aay et ae eject twinich i ft¥opecches last week, but the) Accuses Britain ove pireneth almoas entirely. in || DIAL 3113
i ris é panis. appeasement, ue A T ignificance of toda; speech lay naval strength ¢ yt e aly
focus the ae sssaite oo 3. To assure peace not only for now being studied at the British} "the endorsement by America’s GENEVA, April 17. mall craft. |@ &

: herself, but for all others. For Foreign Cffice in London. ‘ ,|military experts. At today’s session of the Human —Reuter, a
that reason America supported the Students Haul Details about the lines along —Reuter, Rights Commission, D. P Moro-} aii pcnccpadecae
United Nations —Reuter, which alaeeed, was suggested sov, Soviet delegate, accused
were not disclosed.



U.K. Will Pay Top
Price For Eggs

MELBOURNE, April 17.
Britain has agreed to pay Aus-

Throw Out Red Bid

ROME, April 1°
The Italian Chamber of Deputies

p Nationalist police intervened and] sources for the statement that NEW YORK, April 17. in the covenant in general terms
oe ae ae — panne rene tora aoa ae Tee later dispersed students without} Count Sforza had raised the ques- President Truman was accused ere har ine See rr
products, the Australian Ege! ¢. Reapers Pre fan De Gas ae any serious incidents, tion in letters to Robert Schuman, | of “shameless betrayal” of Gener- marae € ¥ es an eae santa
Board announced today. j paountty feshufied Cabinet. *pem*! At midmorning, 40 students] French Foreign Minister. __jal MacArthur by publisher New /alrea raat alto ether from the

Increases will be eight pence ae Pa wearing students’ dark uniforms] According to this report, these Bedford of the M shuisetts |e exc a altog
or 25 per cent more per doz. for By 308 votes to 154 it rejected| and overalls, arrived outside the} approac hes described as th oe Standard Times today. . ithe. Goviet delegate insisted
shell eggs, and 18 per cent more|a motion by Communist leader} British Consulate Office at Tamsui,| private” dealt mainly ee ae In a full page ee ke hat they be included
for egg products during the} Togliatti condemning Government While one group demonstrated] tary clauses of the pe re rea the New York Times he said oe Ch irman Charles Malik}
1951—52 and 1952—53 export! and demanding “radical changes in| outside the building, several stu-; and those concerning Trieste. : charge that bombing Manchuria the ry - (en adjourned the
seasons. —Reuter. policy. "—Reuter, : dents entered the building an The eee sided, wr ee Tal and freeing China would porns ee ad m8 aoe Ay ie
hauled down the Union Jack, lan Governme & fe M=) world war is a spineless specula- Z





Submarine | Missing
In English Channel

LONDON, April 17.
THE BRITISH SUBMARINE H.M.S. Affray was to-
day reported missing in the English Channel.
She dived at 21.15 G.M.T, yesterday south of the Isle
of Wight, while on exercises, and did not surface again, an
Admiralty statement said. The submarine which has a

normal crew of 75, had been expected to surface at 08.30
_ Gl M. T. to-day.

aoe Aircraft including helicopters
jare taking part in a widespread
Strike Sprotdlint |searen of the Channel. At least

five destroyers
the location.

have been sent to

MADRID, April 17.

The “folded arms” strike of| The Admiralty said every
1,300° textile workers at the/effort was being made to contact
Pertra Herra Works at Manresa|the submarine by radio, An offi-
near Barcelpna has spread to | cial statement added: “It is possi-
other textile factories in town. {ble she has misinterpreted her

‘instructions as regards surfacing
Police have made some arrests |and is in fact not in trouble.’



including people suspected cf| The Commender of the Affray

> ataate the strike for political is Lieutenant-Commander John

ends Blackburn. Durir the war, he
The strike started on Saturday _lwen the Distinguished Cross for

Negotiations with the Labour|«preat daring” in submarines, He

Ministry for settlement are re-|j" married

ported today.—Reuter. ” Th, u

The Affray belongs to the “A’
jclass of submarines originally
jdesigned for service in the Pacific

Strike ars Arrested 'She was launched in April 1945,















The submarine is equipped
SYDNEY, April 17 twith nort’’ breathing apparatus
Seventy-five Italian stewards!¢Mabling submarine to stay
who walked off the Panamanian|UNnGe! for long periods
ship Jenny (7,914 tons) before it Two : class submarines
iiled for Diakarta were arrested| Alliance < Ambush—remained
later as prohibited immigra and | Submerged r record periods in
will appear in court here -| 19%!
Reuter, ‘ Reuter





Down Union Jack The communication was __be-

8 y? 2 rafting of an in--
ie ave hee -ceive pre ’ rn cuttle the drafting o
TAIPEH, Formosa, April 17. lieve Sper" Howry Fecaived: hers MA CARTHU R sernational covenant.
i —de sre | last wee Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt (Amer
Chinese students to-day entered aes Salta A
the British Consulate here and Press report from Paris on Sun- “BE TRA y ED ica) had suggested ; that aries
hauled down the Union Jack. day quoted usually well informed mic and social rights be includec

T ‘ roac sither ratain is w . age.” slegates to sort out their differ-j
ne Chinese} tial approaches to either Britain,|tion by minds without courage elegates ol
‘is ee mie up the Chine the United States or France about He warned readers to “watch|ences by informal talks this
ationalist flag. Reb ;

A m i ‘ ssible revision. —Reuter, for the most degrading moment in | afternoon

z é , yith stu a aa D rf a 4 a
yrds Peritish, Bitedieg official American history” —- the offer to Reuter

1 a sulz i



Communist €

hauled down the Chinese flag but United Nati

students immediately rehoisted it
—Reuter.

Ridgway Moves













N 9 Heé QO tice, 4
=? . Into ver . xs The offer, he believed, would be From China
U.S. Construction TOKYO, April 17. refused by China and by Stalin
; 3 ew B Reuter. CHICAGO, April 17
Lieut. General Matthew 8. Ridg- ps 10, / } |
i ay ; re , é The Chinese Nationalist Consul- |
a way, new Supreme Commandet ; e ‘ :
Plan Disclosed moved into MacArthur's. old Gen ral in Chicago = Baa jd
TOKYO, April 17 {quarters to-day. To-morrow he] Qyorjilag Suffer PY PRDERORG RABO CS OCT OT thi
Details of the United States| begins talks on American plans A “| oe aa ae yo = cae
g i r roe ape sacz Treaty United States s fi \ Ww |
145,000,000 construction pro-|for a Japanese Peace Treaty, 1 |
oom op now in progres; in Ryu- He took with him into the Big Reverses " ear ta eee aes |
‘ Rinalvcimaey 4 ay ly a sei SE g c
kyu Islands off Japan, were dis-| American Embassy to-day only a : oe tee
e £ , a . gin NGAPORE, April 1 that given rifles in
gems today by General Ridgway | ew personal belonging ide, nuns ee ni ot Tiber ad and planes, Nationalis st China
eadquarte vo Vochid: ic | satalaa as “ onth|eould throw a well-trained army
work includes bz Japanese Premier Yoshida made | their ggest reverses last mor i ay ained
ie amons eect: adminis what was believed to be a forrns mee in e beginning of the emer-|from Formosa into . 7 0000 a
oe reel buildings ‘communications, courtesy call early in the evening.| gency with 118 killed, captured There were also , 0, wn a4 1-|
pi improvement and electric, He stayed 15 minutes or surrendered. Army casualties] ready in Cone ties Be ore oe
; Q s He is due to visit the General | for the month have not yet been] dissatisfied with the sing Tet :
ee aeting 75: 000,000 had{to-morrow for a conference with | disclosed. Total killed since the that they would join the National
’ ri Tr < § le senCYy © 8 st arr
already been completed, head- America s Treaty Ambassador, | emergency ers aan. Bs —Reuter
duarters said —Reuter. John Foster Dulles Reuter \

LONDON, April 17. {| £150,000,000 annually on gan century “to











A Government Commission of peng, overasing f a four shil Loatee es stracted from t
in weekly per heac of arcner’ then nece
Inguiry declared to-day that gam- The ‘Comiaalon considered this | ary training
bling is not a direct cause of seri-| was not excessive, but admitted i | The Commission
ous crime in Britain, might lower living standard n}| mended:
certain cases (1) No bett fe €
Investigators—the Royal Con i eemmntesian themes in 1080 lig
m yn on betting, lotteries and| described existing British gar | (2) Ne tate promo
peeing found no support for the blir laws as so out of date that} bling, Bu Gove ram nt
belief that gambling doc erious | Police were incapable of suppres betting a axed othe!
| a ng betting. Some law amusement d indulge
; harm to character or to family life ver and arrow” legislat (3) Football pools t
r r 190 page report disclos t ey had been 7 ‘ But te I l
000,000 Britons spent a Ki I VIII in the sixteer I







‘hina of a §
ons’ voice

prevent h







eat in the

in



is subject maximur
he practice | prizes from £10,000 to £20,000 “
ary mili- (4) No gaming (such a cards) |
{in public places
Oo recom- (5) Prohibition of coins in slot
machine which automatically BY
ople under | ‘deliver a prize to the recessfull B " aie itn
operator.” | a ‘f 4¥ LY /) ¥
ted gam-| “The spread of gambling is one db A 4 @)
hould tax x |symptom of circumstances in) OLD BOND S
forms of |which people have more leisure,|
nee and cannot or do not know how to}
o continue, | make od use of it’ the rep

Treaty of Japan and the surrender
of Formosa for the Korean Armis-

Gambling Should Provide Revenue |

sritain and America of trying to|





the



Reds Can Be Ousted









Commission suggested



Reuter,| ***












SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

Wd Yop CH s ae Y the be best ae do

That indefinable

which guides people of taste

gift,
and leads one instinctively
to select perfection, will
ensure the choice of
Benson & Hedges as the
cigarettes for all occasions

when only the best will do.

tins of 50
$1.06



/ MA iDGES ©

TREET, LONDON

ake ood use of i the | a a ee Se BP
PAGE TWO





Carubh Calling

‘HIRTY-TWO of the passeng-
ers leaving last night by the
Lady Nelson were bound for
Canada and the U.S.; T.C.A. are
taking out well over an average
of twenty passengers per week
back to Canada and there are
stil many Canadians and Ameri-
cans in Barbados. Of these some
are permanent guests at the vari-
ous hotels and the remainder are
planning to go home within the
next two or three weeks, Exit
Canadians and Americans enter

Amigos Venezolanos.
nica and England

ISS I. HURTAULT was

among the passengers for
Dominica last night by the Lady
Nelson. The other passenger for
Dominica was Col. E. R, Row-
botham. ..... Col. John H, White.
house who had been staying at
the Marine left last night for
Trinidad by B.W.I.A. Next stop
is Kingston, Jamaica from where
he will fly to England on April

22nd.
Short Visit
{* BARBADOS on a_ short
holiday are Mr, and Mrs,

Kenneth A, Harrison who are
staying at the Marine, Mr. Har-
rison is Branch Manager of Kraft
Foods Co., in New Philadelphia
Ohio. They Jeave for Trinidad
this afternoon .... Pam Drake
who flew down from Mexico City
over the week-end continued her
W.I. tour last night when sne
left for Trinidad.

Overheard

T was during the bye-election
and Mr. Adams was talking

to an old lady of St. Andrew.
Said the old lady, “I'm glad io
meet you Mr, Adams, You're a
man of sense. Jes tek these two
women along to the polls fast and
let them vote—for Mr. Haynes.”

Canadian Broadcaster
ORA DIBNEY, Director of
Women’s Programmes over
station CFCN in Calgary, Alberta,
expects to arrive in Barbados on
April 28th by T.C.A. Before Miss
Dibney turned to broadcasting
she, spent thirty-five years doing
newspaper work in Canada, and
was telegraph editor for more
than twenty-five years of various
Canadian newspapers and was re-
sponsible for eir page one
make-up. During the war she
was invited by the British Goy-
ernment to lecture through Bri-
tain, After the war she was a
freelance journalist before going
into radio broadcasting.

During her short stay in Bar-
bados she will be the guest of Dr.
and Mrs. Norman Wright at
Abergeldie Flats,

BSO FAR AS I'M CONCERNED

(T TAKES ALL. THE
HPLEAGURE OUT OF BETTING



Approved
R. HENRY LUCE, American
news-magazine proprietor
is to build a big block of offices
in Bond Street. It will be on a
bombed site at the corner of
Bruton Street.

Here will be the London head-
quarters of Mr. Luce’s enter-
prises. Time, Life and Fortune
The ground floor will be shops.

The scheme has been approved
by the LCC Town Planning au-
thority, and application has been
made for a building licence.

Also American

If this licence is granted the
Bond Street block will be only
‘the second completely new Press
building permitted in London
since the war. The other also
belongs to an American news or
ganisation. It is the Associated
Press building in Farringdon St.,
off Fleet Street.

One newspaper office has been
largely rebuilt. It is in Farring-
don Road; the Communist Daily
Worker building.

Caracas Manager
RIC EMBERSON, B.W.1.A’s
Branch Manager in Caracas
accompanied by his wife and
their young son Craig are spend-
ing a short holiday at the Paradise
Beach Club, They came in on
Monday afternoon by B.W.1.A.

Back to Trinidad
ACK to Trinidad went Mr.

and Mrs. William W. Gar-
diner last night, accompanied by
their friend Mrs, Grace Mansfield
and her son Stephen. Mr. Gar-
diner is General Manager of
Trinidad Bakeries Ltd., Port—of
Spain. They had been here since
April 6th,

Solicitors Football and

Olympics
‘NEORGE DESNOES, last name
J rhymes with they know, who
in Barbados on a two-day
visit left last night for Trinidad
by B.W.I.A. accompanied by
Mr. Leslie E. Ashenheim. Both
are from Jamaica and both are
solicitors. Mr. Desnoes is also
President of the Jamaica Olympic
Association and Vice-President of
the Kingston Cricket Club. Dur-
ing his brief stop over in Barba
dos he had been making arrange-
ments with the Barbados Amateur
Football Association for the
forthcoming visit of a footbali
team from the Kingston Cricket
Club of Jamaica. The team he
told Carib will have three mem.
bers of the Melbourne Cricket
Club to strengthen the side. The
captain, Dudley Smith is a mem-
ber of the all Jamaica team and
they are about six or seven island
players in the team. During his
week’s stay in Trinidad, he will
meet members of the Trinidad
Olympic Association with a view
to federating W.I, sport in pre.
paration for the World Olympics
in 1952.

Mr. Ashenheim is a_ partner
of one of the leading solicitor
firms in Jamaica, a Member of
the Council of the Incorporated
Law Society of Jamaica and a
Director of the Jamaica Gleaner.

Lady Hamilton’s
Necklace

WOMAN £2,600 today
r for the diamond necklace
which Nelson gave to Lady Ham-
ilton. She bid for it at Christie’s,
gave the name of Mrs. Francis,
handed over a cheque. She
would not give her address, nor
say who she was. Her cheque
was cleared and she took away
the necklace.
It has 27 graduated diamond
clusters and was sold by the pres-
ent Lord Nelson.

That’s Why!
. C, GOVEIA a member of the
crew of H.M. C. S. Magnifi-
cent did not leave Barbados with
his ship, Why?......because he
is on thirty days’ leave. He is
spending a_ short holiday here
staying with his friends the
Gomes at Sunset View, Rockley.
On Friday he leaves for B.G. to
spend the remainder of his holi-
day. He is a British Guianese.
Talking Point
It is im men as in soils where
sometimes there is a vein of gold
which the owner knows not of.

—Swift,

paid



ADVENTURES OF PIPA



BY THE WAY...

R. VINCENT FUMBLING,

watched by thousands, got
into bed in his brimless bowler
yesterday—but was unable to go
to sleep owing to the noise made
by the watching crowd. The or-
ganiser. Mr. Ralph Gudjeon said,
“Even if he did not sleep, he de-
monstrated that the brimless
bowler can be worn in bed.” This
started an angry scene, many
claiming that the whole object of
the experiment was to show that
the hat could be slept in.
“It might just as well have been
an ordinary bowler with a brim,”
commented a woman who_ had
waited in the queue since 6.45 on
the previous evening. She added,
‘If the Government thinks rich
Americans are going to come here
to see a man lying awake in bed
in a brimless bowler, they are
much mistaken,”

“Brimless” Fumbling

in a Scene
VIOLENT row broke out
yesterday, when Mr. Vincent
(“Brimless”) Fumbling complain-
ed that the ventilator-holes in his
hat had been blocked up with
brown paper. A representative of
the Dorset Coast Erosion Commit-
tee maintained that this could
have no possible effect on anybody
who tried to sleep in a brimless
bowler but Mr. Fumbling’s trainer,
Ted Blagrove, refused to allow
Fumbling to get into bed until the
obstructions had been removed
from the hat by one of the officials.
A hatter said that the obstructing
of the ventilation holes was the
work of a gang. 5
A Reasonable Question
Prodnose: What has a Dorset
Coast Erosion Committee got to
do with brimless bowlers?
Myself : That is one of the
many scandals which will be the
subject of a full and prolonged
investigation, as soon as all this
tomfoolery with the hat is over.
Red Headed Negroes
XPERTS are said to have
discovered that deficiency of
protein in Central Africa is
producing red-headed Negroes.





Some years ago Dr. Strabismus
(Whom God Preserve) of Utrecht
put one dozen. red-headed
women into a greenhouse, and
crammed them with protein, with
the intention of making them
black-haired, At the end of four
weeks, a friendly washerwoman
smuggled in twelve jet-black
wigs. The women put them on
in secret, and were allowed to go.
The Doctor’s triumphant paper
in the Weekly Dietician “set
furry tongues a-wagging in full
many an Aesculapian dovecote’’
—I quote Sir Hildred Bunn, the
famous proteinician carbohy-
dratologist, amylist, psychovita-
minist, and author of “Glucose,
the Golden Key to Health-Con-
sciousness.” (Pudding and Weft,
35s. Gd. net. with 61 photo.
gravures and a woodcut, Intro-
duction by Dame Hygeia Poope.)
Better Than Meat,
Says Chemist
RRATUM tiddiatum, My
recipe for djabi was wrong
Owawow awa w wowawowo,
head chef of the Juju of Jujube
tells me that when the thing has
been mashed to a_ disgusting

powder, it should be thrown away

Rupert and
TU






gos . tes. ED

Mr, Bear smiles ac Rupert's idea.
“ Theve’s something in what you
say,"" he murmurs. *‘* You would
be safer on that thing. Let's have
a look at it.’ He examines the
sledge, and finding that some of the
bars are broken he takes it outside
and is soon busy mending it. Before

CHECK TAFFETA 36”

LOCKNIT WHITE and PASTELS

the





Copyright © 16 Yar Chas Int Amsterdare

By BEACHCOMBER |

before it stinks, not after it has!
begun to stink, It is then retrieved
end boiled to shreds. The idea of
eating it in heaps is to get the
business over quickly.

SEE that the—

Prodnose: One
Can’t we come straight to
Fight in the Swamp?”

Myself: The what?

Prodnose: The story about the
Indian Chief which you started
on Saturday.

Myself: You're thinking of)
something you read in some other'|
paper. Nothing of that sort goes
on here,

Prodnose; But you promised
the second instalment for today
Chief Wookawookahoohoo of the
Kuppakawtee Indians.

Myself: Someone has _ been
pulling your leg. I haven't the
faintest idea what you are talking
about. Go and lie down, until you
feel better,

moment,
“The

En Garde!
j READ that a woman, held up
Y by a bandit in America
drew a sword and thrust at him
What a good beginning for a
Chesterton story! There was no
room for complacency.

Ice-flower—7
eS AA ty







he has finished there is a heavy

fall of snow. ‘ This should make
it safer still,’ cries Rupert. “* May
1 try to find my pals now?”
“Very well,’’ says Mr. Beat.
**Keep off the roads if you can.
I'll explain to Mummy where
you've gone."





$1.85
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GUEST TOWELS PURE LINEN

MORCAIN

COLOURS
WHITE

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99¢
88¢
$1.71

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606

YOUR SHOE STORE

DIAL 4220





B.B.C. Radio| LADD Is
Programme

|
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 1951
6.30 am—12.15 pm. — 19 60 m

630 am Announcer’s Choice, 17.00
a.m, The News, 7.10 am News Analysis,
715 am. From the Editorials,

7.25 a.m
7.30 am _ Red Lette:
Day, 7.45 a.m. Jazz Musie, 8.15 a.m. Com-
poser of the Week, 8.20 a.m
Worship, 8 45 a m

Programme Parade LA D
Work and
News

You and the







9.00 am The News, 9.10 am. Home

News From Britain, 9.15 a.m. Close

Down, 11.15 a.m Programme Parade,

11.25 ‘a.m. Listeners Choice, 11.45 a.m Paramount
Statement of Account, 12.00 noon The presents
News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15

pm Close Down.

415-645 pm 19.67 m.



415 p.m. Ken Mackintosh, 5.00 p.m.
Composer of the Week, 5.15 p m Non
American Listening Week, 5.20 p.m. Light
Music, 5.45 pm Muriel Smith, 6.00 P.m
Voice of the Violin, 615 p m. From The
Third Programme, 6.235 p m Interlude,
645 pin Programme Parade.
6.00—7.15 pm. — 25.58 m

7.00 pm The News,
Analysis, 7.15 p.m,
Indie:



710 pm. News
Calling The Wesi



745—11,00 p.m, — 25.53 m., 81 22 m



745 pm Red Letter Day, 8 00 p m
Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Books to Read,
830 p.m. As I Knew Her, 845 pm
Composer of the Week, 9.00 p.m. State-
ment of Account, 915 pm _ North
American Listening Week, 9.20 P.m, In

CAPTAIN
ef PULA,

co-starring
terlude, 9.30 p.m. Serious Argument
10 0 pm The News, 10.10) p.m
From The Editorials, 10.15 mn.
Fine Goings On, 10 45 pm. Mid Week

Talk, 11,00 p.m. From The Third Pro-
gramme.
C.B.C, PROGRAMME
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 1951

HENDRIX

Francis Joseph
10.00 p.m.—10.15 p.m. News and Com- .
Tan"Chronicie "ira Hes aber a= Lederer-Calleia



EXCUSE

MITCHELL
LEISEN

PARIS.
A 60-year-old Parisian | was
accused, for the first time in his

life of thieving. Denying the Prod

per fe he os = juan’ thes he =

ad recently had a_ bi : opr
fusion, “I am sure t an the RICHARD MAIBAUM
blood of a_ thief,’ he declared, Seat
“Four months”, said the judge, MITCHELL LEISEN
“Arrange for a new transfusion,” Ee as



WOOL
JOHANNESBURG,
For nine years an East Lon

don woman had kept in the attic
two 20-year-old double mattresses
which were too hard and lumpy
for use. She removed the wool
and took it to a broker. Two days
later she received a cheque for
£21,12.8d,

HELICOPTERS AID
KARACHI, PAKISTA
The Pakistan government, Ras
decided to buy nine more helicop-
ters, making a fleet of 12 to be
used in fighting locusts and plant
pesti‘ence,







—(C.P.)

CROSSWORD —



Across
+ Aha! ham and a broken Jar, (9)
. Exbilarate. (7)
In India she’s & iady, (5)
Grimace, (3)
The best part. (5)
Powdered genin. (4)
At a distance within view. (3)
Sometime binge! (4)

CLUB

Much more than large, (4)
#iRlontve sound, biess en (6)
Fifty short of

a ass -
tainer. (3) Y i

21, Laud in return, (4)
22, A broken seat, (4)

23. Please do not wake, (6)
24, Starting place. (3)

Down
+ One rim for sheep. (6)
8. Layer. (3)

. Startle! (5)

. ap in which Vera was mean,
(7) 5. Diplomatic bag ? (7)

Crowbar that makes a
adjective. (5)

- Poise a iog to express regret. (9)
Between Faith and Charity. (4)

. Fish. (3)

Oats, possibly. (6)

t Where tits b

. ere is burden lies ? (4)

. Container. (3)

Solution of yesterday's purzle.—Across:
Bight; 4, Tier; 6, Noisiest; 8, Musk:
Nape; 11, Lent: 13. Obi; 16. Sen; |
hal; 19. Yergo; ‘20. Bat: 21, 7.
Lar; 23, De novo. Down;
: 5. Hiker;
Petting, SP etiad
, otet; 15. Patel:
Loan: 18, Hal .

SEPNSE ESS Sp

Can you Play an

Impersonate?

o eke

andy

3 and 83!

Audience

eee
SRSSea~>

later than April 30th

meres
pas



mero)

ap°
FF
Ne



BARBADOS

HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY EXHIBITION

TO BE HELD AT
QUEEN'S PARK
ON
SATURDAY, 21ST APRIL, 1951

From 1—6 p.m.

The Public are invited to exhibit:
1, Growing Plants in Tubs or Pots
2. Flowering Plants
3. Orchids in Bloom
4, Cut Flowers
5. Vegetables and Fruit

Good Money Prizes Awarded



A Special Prize of $5.00 will be, awarded for Floral Decoration
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.,

Elementery School Children 12c.

Admission

We are fully stocked with

GARDEN REQUISITES

h

Hose—} in., 5¢ in., % in.
Nozzles

Sprinklers

Hand Forks

Rakes

Secateurs

Shears

Handsprayers

Garden Manure
Flower Pots



THE HARHADOS CO-OPERATIVE
| COTTON FACTORY LTD.







IN

AND FOR 2 DAYS
GLOBE
TO-DAY & TOMORROW, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.

as the American soldier who
avenges his wartime betrayal!










ASTOR THEATRE

LAST SHOW TONIGHT
ee ieee, TEXAS”

wt a
WHISPERING FOOTSTEPS”
THURSDAY and FRIDAY —Ist Part Republic Serial - - -

“KING OF THE TEXAS RANGERS”
and “THE PLUNDERERS"”



Amateur Night

a

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC

(Local & Visiting Members Only)
on

SATURDAY, MAY 12th, 9 p.m.

Instrument?
Whistle? Sing? Imitate?

Or are you in any way Talented?
This is your opportunity to display
it!

Don't be Shy! You can be between the ages of
Prizos will be awarded by the applause of the
Please send your entries to the Club’s Office not

KEEP THIS DATE OPEN



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 1951



TOWN :

ONLY

To-night

visit
———

CLUB MORGAN

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

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night
Dial 4000 for reservations





AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE TODAY AT 5 P.M.
TONIGHT AND TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8.30
ROD CAMERON in “BOSS OF BOOMTOWN”
with Fuzzy KNIGHT :o: Ray WHITLEY and His Bar-6 COWBOYS
A UNIVERSAL PICTURE
This Picture will be of special interest to the younger Patrons
(10 years & over)





MATINEES : FRIDAY & SATURDAY AT 5 P.M.
FRIDAY TO TUESDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
SPECIAL MATINEE: SATURDAY MORNING AT 9.30 o'clock
Walt DISNEY'S - - - - “CINDERELLA” in Technicolor







PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)





af TODAY and TOMORROW — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. (only)
RKO RADIO'S THRILLING DOUBLE ! !

STEP LIVELY

Frank SINATRA
Gloria DeHAVEN

TARZAN TRIUMPHS

Johnny WEISSMULLER
Johnny (Boy) SHEFFIELD



OPENING FRIDAY 20th
2.30, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m,

MAT. THURS. — 1.30 p.m.
Tim Holt in (Both)

GUN SMUGGLERS

and

THE TONTO RIM

PLAZA DIAL
OISTIN 8404

Today & Tomorrow 5 & 8.30 Pm,
RKO Radio's

THE WHITE TOWER

Color by Technicolor
Glenn FPord—Valli—Claude Rains

UNDER






























GAIETY

(THE GARDEN) St. James
Today and Tomorrow—830 p.m.
“GENTLEMAN JOE PALOOKA"
Leon Errol and
The Shadow in - ~











“SHE” & “MASKED RAIDERS" “THE MISSING LADY”
Randolph Scott Tim Holt with Kane Richmond
rr eerie

Midnite Sat. ist | }Frid. to Sun. 8.30)

Midnite Sat. ®ist, Frid., Sat.. Sun, “Mr. WONG in |' Mat. Sun. 5 p.m,

Cisco Kid in | 5 and 8.30 p.m. CHINATOWN” | RKO's

“SOUTH of the “LOST Boris Karloff & | «BLOOD on the

RIO GRANDE"
& “GOLDEN
EYE”

BOUNDARIES” Cisco Kid in MOON”
“Riding the

|
California Trail’ | Robert



Mel Ferrer



Mitchum





EMPIRE

Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and continuing

ROYAL

Today & Tomorrow
4.30 & 8.30 p.m,

Columbia Pictures Presents Universal Big Double—

Lon CHANEY in...
«MUMMY’S TOMB”
AND

“THE EXILE”

“GIRL OF THE
YEAR ”
Starring. .

Robert CUMMINGS

Joan CAULFIELD with
Elsa LANCHESTER

*ROXY

Last Two Shows Today
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Republic Whole Serial



with
Douglas FAIRBANKS, Jr.






OLYMPIC.

Today—Last Two Shows



«PERILS OF 430 & 8.15 p.m,
NYOKA ”’ Warner Bros. Big Double—

Starring Clayton MOORE
and Kay ALDRIDGE

Robert CUMMINGS in
« KING’S ROW”
AND
«« PURSUED”
with Robert MITCHUM



Opening Friday 20th

“THE YOUNGER
BROTHERS ”











































WE OFFER FOR YOUR
CONVENIENCE

PHILIPS
Electric Bulbs

» Watts 200 Watts
Serew & Bayonet

CORNER STORE

THE

=4







&




WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18,



1951

BARBADOS



Se *

Driving Licences

’ ry Pe

For Tourists
EARLY EVERY VENEZUE”
LAN who visits Barbados tor
a holiday brings along a driving
license. On presenting this at the
Traffic Branch at tne Central
Police Station the visitor is then

given a local driving license.

During the last three months
there was a large increase in the
number of driving licenses issued
at the Central Police Station.
Two hundred and _ thirty-tive
licenses were issued in February,
bringing. the total issued ‘Since
June last year to 10,692.

In March this amount was in-
creased by 273 and the total
issued up to mid-day yesterday is
11,087,

The Police told the Advocate

yesterday that those visitors to
the island who do not bring
along their driving licenses,

undergo a short test before they
are given licenses locally.

In some cases men have been
driving for 20 or 30 years but
forgot to bring along their licenses
with them." This means waiting
longer for a local license,

These Venezuelans boost up the
“drive yourself” car business. In
some instances, a car is hired for
two or three months and, what
is more, the tourist does not
drive it as regularly as a local
customer would. ’

PL, GODDARD, Police Press
4 Release Clerk and clerk to
the Deputy Commissioner, is at
present undergoing a course at
the Police Training School, Dis-
trict “A”,

P. C. Archer is acting Deputy
Commissioner’s Clerk until he
leaves for the Trinidad Police

‘Sports, when another clerk will
be appointed.

R. GEORGE HARDS, owner

of Enmore Hotel, Collymore
Rock, reported to the Police that
someone obtained $12 from him
by threatening to heat him with
a stick on Friday.

Mr. Frank A. Ross of Hartes
Gap, Christ Church, said that on
Wednesday last someone demand-
ed him to make out a receipt for
$5, by using threats,
JYOURTEEN ACRES of first crop

ripe canes and four acres of
fifth crop ripe canes were burnt
when.a fire broke out at Alleyne-
dale Plantation, St. Peter on
Monday. The canes are the
property of Alleynedale and Port-
land Estates Ltd. amd were in-
sured,

Another fire at White Hall
Plantation, St. Peter on Monday
burnt an acre of first crop ra-
toons. They are the property of
White Hall Plantation and were
also insured.

“TMCKET No. 1029 won First

Prize in the Barbados Clerks’
Union Drawing. The holder of
this ticket will get one Bush
Radio.

Other results were as follows:
Second Prize, Ticket No. 1264,
one Raleigh Bicycle; Third Prize,
Ticket No. 543, one carton of
Heineken’s Beer and Fourth Prize.
Ticket No. 152, one carton of
Jeffrey’s Beer.

N MONDAY EVENING

Cephus Thompson, a fisher-
man of Reids Bay, St. James,
brought two dolphins into the
Public Market.

He was cutting one of these
when he accidentally cut off the
joint of one of his fingers,



RATES OF EXCHANGE

APRIL 17, 1951

CANADA

629/10% pr. Cheques on

Bankers 60 9/10°% pr.

Demand

Drafts 60.75% pr.
H ‘ Sight Drafts 60 6/10% pr.
629/10% pr. ‘Cable
614/10% pr. Currency 59 4/10% pr.
. Coupons 587/10 pr.



MAIL NOTICES

Air mails for Curacao and Aruba by
fo, ne will be closed at the
nera st Office at 10 a.m, Prids
2ith sApeil on Friday
Mails for Martinique, Guadeloupe
United Kingdom, and France by the Ss
Colombie will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—
Parcel Mail at 12

noon, Registered

Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 3
on the 20th April 1951.

p.m.








to eae you lovelier

PUND'S



5 Coe Sh oh gests cS
““DARLING, I'm sure that poor cinema organist wouldn't have played ‘In a Persian Market’ if he'd

known you had some shares out

T’dad Police Leave
For Grenada Inquiry

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 16.

Nine Trinidad policemen under
Major Gerald Liddlelow, Acting
Deputy Commissioner of Police
left Trinidad on Monday to attend
the .inquiry into the shooting cf
three Grenadians by a detachment
of Trinidad police, during the
recent strike disturbances.

(CP)



Books For Stamps

Bantam Books, 25 West 45th
Street, New York, N.Y., will for
a period of six months beginning
April 15, 1951, send postage
paid to any individual of Barbados,
solely for his own use and not for
resale, a paper—bound edition of
Roosevelt and Hopkins, by Robert
Sherwood, complete in two vol-
umes, upon receipt of a letter con.
taining cancelled stamps for the
use of stamp collectors in America,
and the address of the individual
desiring this great history of the
United States in depression and
later in war. Please stete in letter
how you first heard of this offer.



Meeting Dispersed

RIO DE JANEIRO, April 16

An alleged Communist meeting

was violently dispersed by people

in the town of Castanhal in the

northern state, according to reports

received here to-day from Belem,
the capital of that state.

—Reuter.

+ et he ;
Training For
Hostesses

CHICAGO, April.
Airline hostesses must meet one
requirement — unmarried, But

it appears to be a_ short-lived
qualification.



Braniff ariways has started an
emergency hostess training course
because it appears—from the
number of engagement rings on
display—about 35 per cent, of the
force will resign by June.

This figure is unusually high
and may alter present statistics,
whieh show that the average
hos ess at Braniff flies 15 months
before landing—her man,

—I.N.S.

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—London Express Service.

Orchids For A Street Battle
Gangster BERLIN, April 16,

The West Berlin evening paper
NEW YORK, April 16 Depesche to-day reported a street
*.

Ganglang buried ‘one of its battle last week between Soviet
chieftains here today — Charles soldiers and a _ People’s Police
Fischeti, right-hand man — of Squad, ,
Chicago’s late Al Capone to Newly arrived Russian soldiers,
whem he once was chauffeur and for the fifth time in a week stop-
bodyguard. ped a tram, and stripped passen-

They burieq@ him in a $900 gers of their property, the paper

casket topped with purple and Said.
white orchids and with about A police squad rusher to the
$30,000 worth of other flowérs scene and exchanged shots with
stacked in seven cars. soldiers who eventually withdrew.
But none of gangland’s king- East German Government offi-
pins turned up to bid farewell to cials here declined to confirm or
the reputed heir of the Capone deny the report.
Crime Syndicate who died
naturally at his Miami Beach
mansion on Wednesday, aged 50
They sent their richly robed
wives instead to join a procession
of 1,500 which followed Fischeti
to the cemetery.

—Reuter.



Peace Campaign

HONG KONG, April 16.



—Reuter. The Korean Peace Committee

has decided to launch a national

TINY MUSICIAN campaign to collect s.gnatures

‘TORONTO. appealing for the conclusion of a

Wendy Lynn Stokes, aged four, Five Power Peace Pact, Peking

is a pianist with a repertoire of 10 radio said tonight. It quoted the

numbers. She doesn’t go to message from Pyongyang, North
school yet and her mother, Mrs. Korea.

Joseph Stokes, says the only let-
ters she knows are the musical
ones to G, Wendy can’t read titles
either, but they’re drawn for her

The message said Kim Du Bong,
President of the Presidium of
the Korean Supreme Peoples As-
sembly and leading members of

in picture form. the Government's Democratic
—(CP.) Parties and social bodies signed

toon hoale aera the appeal last Friday at a meet-
FOLLOWS IN er ing at which it was decided to

er . per launch the campaign,
Sailing as a foreign missionary

this summer is David Livingstone
Wilson, great-grandson of the
missionaty and explorer from
whom Wilson gets his christian

names.
—(C.P.)

—Reuter.



Author Jailed

LOS ANGELES, April.
Dr. Vernon Bronson Twitchell,
Ph.D., Harvard graduate and au-—



JOB COMES FIRST
OSLO.
About 800 Norwegian construc-
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ADVOCATE PAGE THREE



WOOLLEN SOCKS IN

BABIES EXEMP
THE PLATE :

TED
NCOUVER







SWANSEA, Wales dsr gp tenga he in 1%
‘ ise money for } church : "
a priest appealed to his con- > +. ere a
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a —(C.P.) —(CP)

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between the ages of 12—19 to enter for its Senior Short Story Compe-
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in length and must reach the Short Story Editor, Advocate Co., Ltd.,
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PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE

TOWN MEETING OF THE,





BARBADO



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ednesday, AH | WORLD-2 | My Kingsbury Smith BOXES

LABOUR DEFEAT

THE St. Andrew bye-election which was
concluded on Monday and by which Mr.
J. A. Haynes has been returned to the
House of Assembly is a rejection by the
people of that constituency of the platform
adopted by the Barbados Labour Party.

In 1948 the same electorate with the
same income qualification returned Mr.
L. E. R. Gill as senior member and the late
Mr. Foster as Junior member. Mr. Haynes
received 467 votes and was bezten for sec-
ond place by Mr. Foster with 528 votes.
They have now given Mr. Haynes 636 votes
against the Labour candidate Mr. Worrell

who polled 479.

During the interval between the elec-
tions of 1948 and to-day there has been
a gradual change in many parts of the
island towards the attitude of the Labour
Party. Its policy was never popular in
St. Andrew and Mr. Foster's election was
due less to the strength of the Party than
to his popularity in the parish. The offi-
cial Labour Candidate Mr. Springer polled

only 192 votes.

Mr. Haynes had announced his intention
to run as an independent and failed in his
effort to organise machinery which would
Now that he
has joined the Electors’ Association his
contact with the electorate was easier and
his campaign better organised.

It was not unexpected that Mr. Haynes
The criticism against
the Labour Party is that they have failed
to grapple with the problems which it was
known would have arisen following a peri-
od of war. The economic condition of the
island has not been fortified even although
the national income has been increased.
The Labour Party has claimed that it is due
to their exertions that wages have been in-
creased while it is generally realised that
without the succession of good crops and
the guaranteed price paid by the British
Government for West Indian sugar there
could neither have been increased wages

have ensured his election.

would win the seat.

nor improvement in housing.

The attitude in St. Andrew as indicated
by the bye-election is likely to be the be-
ginning of an island-wide political change
as the electorate become more critical of *
the achievements and policies of the pre-

sent Labour Government.

They have been unable to attract to their
ranks men of outstanding ability or those
who have shown any measure of compe-
tence in the conduct of public affairs.
Labour's only hope of remaining in office
for any length of time is in its ability to
throw up from its ranks men suited to pub-
lic office or to attract by its programme
and policy such others as are sympathetic
to their ideal. The Barbados Labour Party
has given no evidence of such ability and
it is not unlikely that when an adult suf-
frage franchise will have come into force
there will be an even more studied re-

nunciation of its policy.



Aided Self Help

IT was announced from Antigua this
week that four experts had visited that
island in an attempt to assist in the re-
building programme which will

£175,000.

One of these experts is from the United
States Federal Housing Authority, another

from the Planning Board of

another a Town Planning Officer from
Jamaica and the last a Building Research
Officer on the Staff of Colonial Develop-

ment & Welfare.

These experts are convinced that a sys-
tem of “aided self-help” in which people
of various villages given elementary in-
the building trade can by
means of community effort assist in carry-
ing out the erection of houses necessary

struction in

for housing the people.

This system has been adopted in Puerto
Rico with great success and there is no
reason why it cannot be done in other parts
of the West Indies where building costs
and high wages affect building most ad-

versely.

The strict delimitation of the
functions and powers of the
Security Council and the General

The General Assembly of the
United Nations has a recerd of
encouraging achievements

Assembly of the United Nations By CARLOS P. ROMULO
in matters directly involving President, Fourth Session, General
international peace and security Assembly.

was deliberately made by the
framers of the Charter. In
accordance with the Dumbarton
Oaks Proposals, the function of
the Assembly in the field would
be to deliberate, to discuss, and to
recommend, but not to take
action. Decision, judgment,
action, and enforcement would be
the prerogatives of the Security
Council.

In practice this clear-cut de-
limitation -has not worked out as
intended. Paralyzed by the Great
Power conflict and the use of the
veto, the Security Council has
not been able to carry out the role
designed for it in the peaceful
solution of international disputes
and the maintenance of inter-
national peace and security. In
consequence, the General Assem-
bly has had to shoulder more
than its allotted share of the
political work of the United
Nations,

The Greek question was taken
up by the Assembly after the
failure of the Security Council to
reach an agreement on it. The
admission of new members, tak-
ing on the political complexion of
the “cold war,” has shuttled from
the Council to the Assembly and
back several times. The Assem-
bly has also been burdened with
direct projections of the Great
Power conflict, like the Korean
question; the controversy over
the violation of human rights in
Hungary, Bulgaria, and Rumania;
the case of China, and the dis-
position of the former Italian
colonies. On its own, the Assem.
bly has solved disputes brought
directly before it, like the Pales-
tine problem, and has helped to
settle amicably other inter
national conflicts like the Indo-
nesian question,

The case of Korea provides an
illuminating example of how the
General Assembly has tried to
assert its limited authority in
order to settle by orderly and
amicable means a_ problem
affecting international peace and
security, In November 1947, the
Assembly created the United
Nations Temporary Commission
on Korea to help the Korean
people achieve their independ-
ence and the unification of their
country through democratic pro-+
cesses. The Commission was
never recognized by the Soviet
Union and was never given an
opportunity to operate north of
the 38th parallel. Despite re-
peated rebuffs, however, the
Assembly persisted in its efforts
and the Korean question became
a continuing item on its agenda,
Finally, free elections were held
in South Korea and on the basis
of their results the Republic of
Korea was established. In_ the
meantime a rival government had
been set up in North Korea, In
order to forestall civil war or
armed aggression, and ‘to keep
open the avenues of conciliation
between North and South Korea,
the Assembly during its session in
the autumn of 1949 extended the
tenure of the Korean Commission,
The Commission was still trying
to contact the North Korean
authorities when the invasion of
South Korea was launched. It
continues to represent United
Nations authority in Korea,
although the Korean question has
already been taken up by the
Security Council as a case involv-
ing a breach of international












































peace.

The disposition of the former
Italian colonies was significant
because it was the first instance
when the decision of the General
Assembly became legally binding
upon the member States concern-
ed, This was stipulated in the
terms of the peace treaty with
Italy, in which the Great Powers
involved, unable to come _ to
terms on the disposition of the
former Italian colonies, agreed
beforehand to accept the recom-

From The Rotarian

mendations of the Assembly on
the matter. The Assembly’s
handling of the problem and its
decision demonstrated the wisdom
of granting it greater authority
and power. The Assembly decid-
ed to grant independence to Libya
on January 1, 1952, placed Italian
Somaliland under trusteeship
preparatory to its attainment of
independence, and deferred
action on Eritrea until the 1950
session pending further investiga-
tion of the wishes of the inhabi-
tants.

It is noteworthy that in three
cases—Palestine, Korea, and the
disposition of the former Italian
colonies—the General Assembly
has taken on administrative
responsibilities. In the case of
Palestine, the Assembly proposed
the creation of Arab and Jewish
States in the Holy Land after
the expiration of the mandate,
and instructed its Palestine Com.
mission progressively to assume
administrative responsibilities
over the country prior to the
termination of the mandate and
thereafter to transfer these re-
sponsibilities to the projected
Arab and Jewish States. The
outbreak: of hostilities prevented
the Commission from _implement-
ing the Assembly’s instructions,

In the case of Korea, the
Assembly appointed the United
Nations Temporary Commission
to supervise the elections “to
choose representatives with whom
the Commission may consult
regarding the prompt attainment
of the freedom and independence
of the Korean people and which
representatives, constituting a
National Assembly, may establish
a National Government of
Korea." Due to the’ military
occupation of the country and the
fact that the local authorities
of North Korea refused to co-
operate with the Commission, the
Assembly’s recommendations, as
I have noted, were executed only
in South Korea, where a govern-
ment was elected in the Spring
of 1948 under the Commission's
supervision.

Perhaps the best example of the
Assembly’s assumption of ad-
ministrative functions may pe
found in the disposition of the
former Italian colonies, particular—
ly in the case of Libya. The
General Assembly, at its fourth
session, adopted a resolution pro—
viding for the appointment of a
United Nations Commissioner to
Libya for the purpose of ad-
ministering the country prior to
its attainment of complete in-
dependence. In this instance the
United Nations Commissioner,
with the aid of an Advisory
Council, has been directed to pre-
pare the local population in the
three Provinces for their assump-—
tion of self-government at the end
of the two-year transitional period,

The continuing deadlock on
political issues in the’ Security
Council has strengthened an in-
creasing tendency to refer political
questions to the General Assembly
where no veto can be exercised.
This was doubtless one of the
principal reasons why the Korean
question as well as the questions
ot Greece and China were referred
to the General Assembly. As a
result, the Assembly has been im—
pelled to exercise parliamentary
functions to a greater degree than
the founders of the United Nations
intended,

The outstanding achievements of
the General Assembly during the
past five years are well known.
In the field of international
security, they include the solution
of the Palestine question, the
localization of the conflict in
Greece, effective assistance in the
peaceful settlement of the Indo-



Puerto Rico,





HY do some cows look round
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eyes just as the milk reaches the
top of the pail and send the
whole thing flying with one kick’

Because, say American scien-
tifie researchers, they are psychol-
ogically maladjusted,

Two American universities
have been trying to determine if
cow psychology affects milk out-
put. é
Veterinary surgeofs at Ohio
University school of agriculture
say that every herd has a “queen
cow” and the keen competition
for higher social standing causes
the unsuccessful ones to become

By FREDERICK COOK

thoroughly embittered, malad-
justed and obsessed with perse-
cution mania, A serious loss of
milk follows,

At Minnesota University,
studies show that cows respond
to a friendly voice and a caress.

Dr. William Peterson says:
*“Maladjusted cows will seek the
attention of humans to meet their
need for sympathy. If they are
addressed softly or their noses are
stroked they often produce satis-
factory supplies

nesian problem, and the laudable
initiative exercised in trying to

ment on the control of atomic
energy and on general disarma-
ment.

General Assembly, however, have
been made in the social ana
economic fields. Foremost amon
these achievements are the pro-
clamation of the Universal
Declaration of Human Rights; the
adoption of the International Con-
vention on Genocide; the work ot

the specialized agencies in reliev-| compared

ing hunger, combating disease, and
promoting higher standards of

living through the work of regional } newspaper,

economic commissions and the
grant of technica) assistance in the
development of underprivileged
countries; the laying of an
adequate foundation for a system
of international law; and the pro-
gress in ensuring that nonself-
governing peoples be prepared for
self-government and _ eventually
for independence. It is in these

work of the General Assembly
lies,

The role of the Security Council,
in spite of the greater authority
and power vested in it, is mainly
negative: the prevention of war
and the orderly settlement of con-
flicts that threaten international
peace and security. The great
constructive and creative tasks of

to the General Assembly and the
agencies under it. Besides help-
ing to “save succeeding generations
from the scourge of war,”

General Assembly has the primary
responsibility for the attainment

“to reaffirm faith in funda-
mental rights, in the dignity
and worth of the human
person, in the equal rights of
men and women and of
nations large and small, and

“to establish conditions
under which justice and
respect for the obligations
arising from treaties and other
sources of international law
can be maintained, and

“to promote social progress
and better standards of life in
larger freedom” for all the
peoples of the world.

Under the Charter, the actual] Hast Germany, and other lands, the Com-
building of a better world has|munists’ Party purges speak for themselves.

been placed in the hands of the
General Assembly and the
agencies under it.
Assembly meets every year in
regular session starting on the
third Tuesday of September.
fifth session, which was convened
September 19, 1950, was bound to
be a critical one. The United

gravest crisis in its history. In-

evitably, the deliberations and the | powerful political factor, as the party does,
decisions of the Assembly wid by degrees, in other lands.

reflect this érisis,

If a move should develop to
take new steps to strengthen the
United Nations, it may well be

initiated in the General Assembly,|Single development was their order—via
During the past five years, various | Mioscow—telling workers that if the Soviet

Army invaded France the workers must not
Nations and enable its organs to| resist but welcome

proposals have been brought for-
ward to strengthen the United
function more effectively. The
fifth session of the

PARIS.

International Communism in Europe is on
bring about international agree-| the down-grade today.

More than one million workers in Western
Europe have quit the party-since 1946; at
The greatest achievements of the} Jeast another estimated million have been
expelled for “lack of militancy” in the Soviet

@| bloc of Eastern Europe itself. “Titoism,” or

an anti-Moscow stand, is rampant.
Here is a brief picture of Western Europe:
France: Red party membership is 600,000

to 850,000 in 1946. Circulation of

L’Humanite, the leading French Communist

Italy:

has declined nearly 400,000 during
the same period. The Communist-controlled
General Confederation of Workers which
claimed 5,000,000 members in 1946 now has
only 1,800,000.

Italian Communist party member-
ship is estimated to have dropped to 1,600,000
fields that the most important | compared to 2,300,000 in 1946. Two prominent
Italian Communist deputies, Valdo Magnani

and Aldo Cucchi, spurred the breakaway by
openly quitting recently because they said
the orthodox party put Moscow aims ahead
of Italian patriotism.

Those two countries which have the heavi-
est western European Communist member-
the United Nations are entrusted| ship were big failures toward the Kremlin
goal of sabotaging Marshall Aid and the

present
American aid.

rearmament

accomplished with

1 It is generally expected that the Commu-
- oo unnel eee objectives} nists in France also will lose at least a third
of the 169 seats they now hold in Parliament
when general elections are held this summer.

In other west European lands these are the

figures:

Holland:

In Eastern

The Communists lost 27 of the
57 Parliamentary seats which they won in
1946; Belgium,
seven out of 15 seats; in Norway, Britain
and West Germany the Communists were
wiped out completely in Parliament.

eight out of 18 seats, Sweden,

Europe, in Czechoslovakia,

For example, it is estimated that in Czecho-

The General | slovakia at least 400,000 party members have
been expelled since 1948, Expulsions from
The!party rolls in Romania, Hungary and Bul-
garia since 1949 are reported beyond 600,000.

Foreign observers in authoritative posts
Nations is confronted with the) helieve that French Communism remains a

But they say that what cost the French

Communists more supporters than any other

General | France from so-called “American Imperial-

Assembly may provide an oppor-| ism”,

tunity to re-examine some of these
proposals and to consider new ones, !

eral Trygve Lie pointed out in his
fourth annual report, has evolved

for peace that the world has ever
seen.” However,, like the United
Nations itself, it is still in a state

may be conceived of making it
function more efficiently in our
rapidly changing world.
dynamic organization, the United
Nations and its various organs and
agencies are capable of sound
growth and steady progress toward
perfection,



Dr. Peterson Finds A Case Of
Persecution Mania

otherwise the pail would
almost ernpty. Some cows kecome
neurotic through bad treatment.

“Herds of cows have criminal
types which
other cows because of some inner
emotional conflict or just for sheer
delight because they were born
naturally o| ‘perous.

form schools for cows not pro-
ducing enough milk, in which

consisting of cows of different
temperaments. Psychologists
would then try to rehabilitate the
maladjusted.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED,
—L.E.S.

iene een

OUR READERS SAY:

Alliance Francaise
SIR,—I should be grateful if
you would publish the following
information about the activities
of our group. Alliance Francaise,
whose headquarters is in Paris,
is a friendly society whose aim is
to spread in France and abroad,
knowledge of the French lan-
guage, its literature, arts, and sci-
ence. The local branch was
established in November last as
the Cercle Francais, but this name
has since been changed to Alliance
Francaise, thus conforming with
similar organisations in Trinidad,
British Guiana and Jamaica.
The objects of the society are
as follows:

(a) To bring together persons

interested in the French
language and French
thought,

(b) To organise lectures, film-
shows, art exhibitions etc.
to further the knowledge of
French culture.

(c) To promote the teaching
of the French language.

(d) To operate a library for th

benefit member

Chief factors considered responsible for
The Assembly, as Secretary Gen-|ebbing Communist strength in Europe are:
Moscow insistence on slave-like subservi-
into “one of the strongest forces|ence to Russian aims; suppression of civil
liberties and the economic milking of Soviet
satellite states; West Europe’s economic re-
of development and new ways|covery with the Marshall Aid that Russia
spurned; Russia’s “aggressive”
As ajtrying to spread Communism through open
warfare, as in Korea.

And of course what western observers say
is the Bolshevik failure after more than 39

years of power to turn Russia into the prom-
ised “workers’

What about

Premier Stalin as a “champion of peace?”
Here is what the deserting Italian Com-
munists Magnani and Cucchi said in a 46-page
pe | 2nti-Moscow pamphlet:
“There is a widespread opinion in the
(Communist) party that revolution can take
continually kick }its flag forward only by means of war.

“This opinion is officially tolerated, though

it is one of the things that are not supposed
Minnesota University plans to} to be said (in the party line).
“The campaign in favour of peace is for
they would be divided into classes }Some Communists merely a kind of blind. It
is thought, in other words, that in the present
stage of the world struggle that revolution
can win only on the bayonets of an army that
invades our country.—I.N.S.

Membership of the Society is
open to any person over 16, irre-
spective of sex, race or creed.

The officers of the Society at
the present moment are Maj. C.
Noot, President, with myself as
Hony. Secty., but its business has
been gonducted by a Committee
of Management comprising the
two above mentioned officers
Mrs. J. M. Mitchell, Miss B.
Arne and Mr. E. Brewer.

So far the Society has held
one meeting monthly on the first
Thursday night of each month.
At these meetings an attempt has
been made to speak only in
French and the results have been
very satisfactory, It has there-
fore been decided to continue

this practice, and devote this
night to lectures, discussions,
play-readings and film-shows
whenever French films are
available. The Committee of
Management realises, however
that there are many people in
Barbados who have been and
still are interested in the French
language, but who are too timid

to join the Society because they
ashamed of their incorrect

Society.
‘Thursday 19th instant at 8 p.m.
‘at the British Council rooms at

pronunciation and their
French learnt at school, We have
therefore decided to organise
classes in French conversation for
the weaker members of the
It is proposed to start on

halting

Wakefield. We. are therefore

‘asking all those who are interest-

ed to take advantage of
opportunity.

this

And what of our other activi-
ties? Alliance Francaise is in
constant touch with M. Jacques
Leguébe, the French Consul in
Trinidad, who has undertaken to
keep us supplied with current
French newspapers, maazines,
books, and films. With his help,
we hope soon to present to the
public an Exhibition of French

paintings as well as one of
French Books and the Graphic
Arts. Finally M. Leguébe is

organising an Essay Competition
open to all the British Caribbean
islands, the winners of which will
obtain a vacation trip with all
expenses paid to Paris, Marti-
nique or Guadeloupe. Further
details on this subject will be
published as soon as they are
available o



of milk when
In conclusion, my Committee
would like to acknowledge its

gratitude to the representatives of
the British Council and the Extra-
Mural Department of the Univer-
sity College of the West Indies for
their ready collaboration in. all
our activities. We would also
suggest to managers of our hotels
that whenever French speaking
visitors are in the island they
should communicate with any
member of the Committee, and it
might be possible for Alliance
Francaise to add to the enjoyment
of their stay.
Yours sincerely,
VAL McCOMIE,
Hony. Secty:
Alliance Francaise.

Bay Street,

St. Michael.
April 17, 1951.

Mark-Ups

SIR,—I shali be grateful if you
will be good enough to publish
this letter since your reported
account of my remarks at the
recent meeting ,of the Chamber of
Commerce, in some respects,
gives the very opposite of what I
actually said.



I drew the attention of the
Chamber to the fact that, relative
to the Drug trade, all profit
mark-ups have been cut more than
once—some more than others.

I pointed out that, although the
mark-up on such items as invalid
and baby foods and milk products
was very low, the druggists are
satisfied so as not to effect an
increase in the prices of these
goods. There are other luxury
items, however, on which the
mark-ups are definitely too low
e.g. let goods, lipsticks, cigars
and certain patent medicines etc.

Thermos ttles, which are
glassware and therefore fragile,
are a source of great loss through
breakage. Yet the mark-up on
these bottles is 334% as com-
pared with 60% on other glass-
ware. Cigars were controlled
whereas whiskey, gin, champagne
ete.—all luxury items—are not
controlled

I reminded the Chamber that
Druggists had approached the
Controller of Supplies on several
occasions during the past three
years. (We even approached Mr.
Campbell who sent us to Mr.
Petrie who got information from
our accountants. We then receiv-
ed a letter from Mr, Petrie, which

it as a “liberator” of

system of

paradise.”
the Moscow self-portrait of

informed us that a Commission
would go into the matter. This
Commission sat, We again asked,
and were told that Dr. Saint had
reported but he was going into his
finding again. We asked again
and were told that the Governor-
in-Executive-Committee was
going into the matter. We are
now told that Dr. Saint’s recom-
mendations were not accepted by
the Governor-in-Executive-Com-
mittee.)

I also mentioned that we could

not afford to employ irresponsible
people in our Drug stores and we
realised that, owing to the rising
cost of living, it was necessary
to increase their salaries but this
could only be done if we were
given the consideration we asked
for. It was impossible to operate
drug stores only for the sale o*
drugs and it was imperative that’
we sell other items as well.

Finally, I said that it was not
necessary to have a general
revision of mark-ups. Only ce!
tain commodities needed to be
revised and this could easily |
done by the Controller.

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

Broad Street,

Bridgetown,

16th April 1951





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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 1951



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



House Send Condolence Major Walcott

Message To Mrs. Bevin

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY desire to inform Mrs.
Bevin, widow of the late, the Rt. Hon. Ernest Bevin, of
their great sorrow at the death of her husband.

An Address to this effect was passed by the House to
the Governor at their meeting yesterday.

It reads :

“The House of Assembly desire
to place on record their great
sorrow at the death of the Rt.
Hon. Ernest Bevin, late Secretary
of State for Foreign Affairs, ana
request Your Excellency to ap-
proach the Rt. Hon, the Secretary
of State for the Colonies, with a
view to having an expression of
this their sorrow, tendered to his
widow.”

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) moved
the passing of the Address He
said that he thought it was appro-
priate as Leader of the House, to
do so. It was fitting that a Labour
Government such as they were in
Barbados, a Government who
had had such contact with the
Labour Government of the United
Kingdom, should place on record

$350 For Meeting Of
Carib Commission”

The House of Assembly yester-
day passed a supplementary reso-

Wherever Mr. lution for $350 for the purpose of
left his marks. : meeting expenses in connection

Mr. E. D. Mottley said that the with the Caribbean Commission
life of Mr. Bevin showed that to be held here.
“there is still some true democracy Mr. Adams (L) who took charge
existing in the world”. A man of of the resolution said that it was
such sincerity and with such proposed to hold the 12th meeting
ability certainly demanded the re— of the Caribbean Commission in
spect and love of his fellowmen, Barbados from May 7 to May 12.

ve It was usual, he said, for the
host, Government, to bear certain
iia expenses of the meeting of the

Ask Sanitary

Facilities F
acilities Kor
__ @

Housing Plan fer opening session and other inci-
dentals, $170, making a tota) of

Commission and it was considered
The House of Assembly yester- $350.

Bevin went, he

that the Barbados Government
should meet the following ex-
penses,

Transportation, $160, rental of
typewriters, $20, chairs and tables



i i day passed an address to the The resolution was passed with-
a. ae oe Gacebdins = Governor drawing attention to out debate.
sympathy to his widow, the lack of proper sanitary con-
It was fitti houla Yeniences in instances where ~
was fitting that he should japourers, receiving _ assistance

move the Address because he had ¢rom Labour Welfare Funds

had an opportunity of meeting concerned. sins LCL Sends Planes

Mr. Bevin, He had met ‘him not A 7 ; °
only officially’ but privately, ‘on gay "he state of affairs, the © 10 Persia To
one 0 e few occasions that he wet :
Address stated. The suggestion was .
Fight Locusts
LONDON, April 17.

found it possible to unbend from
his official duties and be once also made that Government
British Imperial Chemical In-
dustries are flying three planes

again, so to speak, a mere human should include proper latrine facil-
loaded with 15 tons of insecticide

bei ities in its housing programme,
ah ak earried out under the Labour Wel-
to Persia, threatened with one of

Regret fare Fund,
He had had tnai opportunity » Mr. L. E. Smith (L) moved the
few years ago and it was with Passing of the Address. He said

some regret that he had to express that it dealt with the health of the eee neve is Pera
that Mr. Bevin’s death had taken entire island. here, ‘ ‘

place before he had got the oppor- In the City every home had
tunity to display his interest in to erect latrines so as to prevent )
one matter that he had close to flies from carrying disease
his heart. That was, the welfare throughout the island. In tha
of the colonies, country districts, however, about
“I do not think it was just polite- 75 per cent of the homes did not
ness,” said Mr. Adams, “when he have latrine accommodation, lang between India, Pakistan and
told me that for many years he _ He was of the opinion that the the East African colonies,
was profoundly interested in the Sanitary authorities should call [The first of specially chartered
colonies, and that he was sorry on these people to erect latrines. planes will leave at dawn tomor-
he had been unable personally to _ Now that part of the Labour row (Wednesday) arriving in
do more to raise the standard of Welfare Fund was distributed to Persia about 48 hours later.
living of them, than he had found some of these people to repair ©. B, Lean, Company’s expert
it possible with his duties as Trade their homes, the people should jn locust problems will take
Union leader in the first place spend some of the money on pro- command of the operation. An
and then Foreign Secretary.” viding these sanitary conven- effort is being made at the re-
Mr. Bevin had given him the iences, : quest of the Persian Ambassa-
impression that he was profoundly Mr. Dowding (E) seconded the dor here, Ali Soheily. The Anglo
concerned about the under-priv- passing of the address, He said Iranian Oil Company are co-oper-
ileged, and more especially as a that he was doing so because he ating, — i :
British Minister, the under-privil- felt that the Hon- junior member The insecticide being flown out
eged of the colonies, for St. Joseph’s motive was worth is benzine haxacloride which is
thought the Government

while. known as locust poison.
Feet on Earth
should ensure that persons receiv-

He —Reuter.

“Mr. Bevin was a great man. ing money from the Labour Wel-

He was a great idealist, and yet fare Fund should be given assis-
at the same time it was felt that tance to such an extent that they
his feet were very much on the could provide latrine facilities for
earth.” : their nouses.

He did not wish to say much ~ wr, Mottley (E) said that he
more but would refer to the way .,. jn agreement with the prin-
in which Mr. Bevin went about cipie of the address, He felt that
his business as Foreign Secretary. the time had come when people

Too often Ministers of tha should learn to appreciate sanita-
Crown were said to be or were, aie
in fact, controlled by permanent ;
Civil Servant Officials. “It was
to Me even amusing at times to
watch the anxiety with which a
permanent official listened to Mr.
Bevin when he was making a
speech at the General Assembly
of the United Nations, One
could never tell when the official

According to latest information,
ocusts have laid eggs in a field
covering 1,000,000 acres of north-
ern Persia.

If allowed to hatch out, locusts
would probably invade all the

La Prensa’s
Property Should
Be Returned
LAWYERS CONTEND

BUENOS AIRES, April 17.
Lawyers for the independent
newspaper La Prensa on Monday
sent a demand to the Argentine
Congress that its properties be re.
turned to the ov ners. The dema.id
was based on the fact that Presi-
(From Our Own Correspondent) dent Juan D. Peror has not yet
GRENADA, April 17 signed the expropriation bill pass-
in Mr. Bevin would stop talking Mr. Smith Bracewell, Director ed by Congress last week, and
and he would burst out unoffi- of the Geological Survey of Brit- there is no other legal ground for
cially and in undiplomatic lan— ish Guiana, at present in the the Government’s retaining of
guage, so to speak, and speak colony, will conduct a preliminary properties,
from his heart what he felt.” investigation of the Windwards to A Congressional investigating
It was this among other things see whether any rocks and mines dammittes’ séiged Control of Lu
apart from the gift of orgdnisa- have potential value, ; Prensa on March 20 and named
tion, said Mr, Adams, that would Bracewell says the requirements ‘an administrator. Lawyers sald
always stand out in the minds of of metal and other industries are tet tn ibe of the: fact that thé
those who had had a chance of constantly eeels Aig ae Committee had completed its work
seeing, iengwises or even reading and eee Serna it tee caet with a report recommending that
evin’s life. of economic imp s AR F }
Oy On ee that it waS may become important in the the eg ae vgn pagegh Aa a
extremely fitting that a Labour future. ‘ longer exists, an * — a
Government in.an ancient colony He cited the cases of British ation decree thus far a 20 pe
like Barbados, should place 0N Guiana and Jamaica bauxite de- issued. Therefore Attorney:
record their sorrow at his death posits, argued, the administrator no
and that steps be taken to see ~ [ater Bracewell will visit Dom- longer has legal control of proper-
that this expression be conveyed inica, St. Lucia and St, Vincent ties.
to his widow. and will advise reenrtt of j a «
d- the possibilities of the investiga.
jth 3 ee hide. tion of deposits of sulphur, pumice
said that as Leader of the Oppo- and cementitious materials,





Conducting
Soil Survey

27,200,000 Tons
Steel Made In Russia

MOSCOW, April 17.
Russia produced 27,200,000 tons

—Reuter.

‘SOLDIERS AT SEA
PCRTSMOUTH, England.

co-operated to the greatest extent Soldiers were used as guinea

with the Prime Minister, Mr.
Winston Churchill. He understood
that one of Mr. Bevin’s greatest
admirers was Mr, Churchill, and
even although they did not think
along the same lines each admired the strike: hardly a day passes
Mar lider (Ly said Sar. Bevin: Same eee Sieeieus worker

r. . Bs 7 “grievance” here and there only
had done much to establish him- tying up produ~’ion unnecessarily.

self as one of the people of the
world whom other people should NO GALLOWS.
ADELAIDE,

try to emulate.
constable D. J.

sition he ‘oo wanted to express . a
66
‘Masked Men
the honour or the pleasure of of steel in 1950 according to cal-
ever Party, “Masked men” hold-ups have 37,820,000 tons according to these
Ww this side of the table” U9 point. One intrusion was at petroleum 35,400,000.
“We on ,
ber for St. Joseph. We think that entering the house and accosting Soviet State Planning Commission,
It was not a questior of Party, Factory office where Ralph Easton the target.
found the telephone line cut. 7
More thefts of cocoa and nut-|pigs in a one-week sea-sickness

his sorrow and that of his Party
at the death of Mr, Bevin. a
Unlike the hon, senior member ‘
for St. Joseph, he had never had Stage Hold-ups
ing Mr, Bevin but he had fol- , . culations made there today on the
lowed “with great interest his IN GRENADA announced results of of the post-
career, This, he must say, was an (From Our Own Correspondent) war five-year plan. ‘ ia
example to all men and of what- GRENADA, April 17. The petroleum production was
Mr. Bevin started from humble been a new feature of local crime. calculations, 4
circumstances and rose to one of Two cases of invasion of homes, Targets for 1950 announce
the highest and most important occurred over the week-end with when the plan was launched in
positions in the Britisi: Empire, “money or life’ demands made at 1946 were: Steel 25,400,000 tons;
att ac : the home of Gerald Smith, prom- The results, in accordance with
hid Mr. Wilkinson, “associate inent businessman, where a Russian practice, were given in
ourselves with everything that has \ Hite hooded man shot an attack- percentages of 1940 production,
been said by the hon, senior mem= in5 dog in the forepaw before To-day’s announcement of the
the death of such a brilliant man, giith and his wife demanding said the plan had been completed
an able statesman like Mr. evi, money. . in four years and three months.
i preat loss to the British Em- The other case took place on the Over the whole economy, it had
pur: upper floor of Woodlands Sugar produced 17 per cent more than
it was a question of a pecs a Barbadian boilerman slept. The
man admired by everyone, ants attacker here ran off when con-
ing the time of the Coe eT fronting Easton who appeared
ernment in the last war, Mr, Bevin .o.qy to strike back. Later Easton
megs from the estates are out a held by the Royal Navy. The
reported with a regularity thatyNavy wanted men who were not
exceeds any previous incidence of | used tc the sea.
praedial larceny. Since the end of —(C.P.)



Mr. Bevin had started from a If. former

humble position, from a farm man weFarlane, on trial at Darwin for
working for a mere pittance per the murder of his wife, is con-

week, and had risen, as the hon. victed and sentenced to death,
senior member for St. James he cannot be hanged at Darwin.
had said, to one of the highest White ants have eaten the
positions in the British Empire. gallows.

BER BUSES BER ESE
“PURINA”

LAYENA

see





4
4, os
%ucy we

Sole manufacturers ;



|

T. Herbert Ltd.

{ f

A. Barnes & Co., Ltd



Barbados Co-Operative Cotton Factory.



Extensive U.K. Course

In Juvenile

MAJOR 0. F. C. WALCOTT,

Delinquency

LONDON, April 17.
Superintendent of Gov-

ernment Industrial Schools for boys and girls in Barbados,

goes home by sea on May

3 after studying how Britain

tackles juvenile delinquency.

He has visited all of the many different grades of
reformatory schools, sat‘for hours in juvenile courts, seen
child guidance clinics, visited schools for uneducables, and

attended a course for youth

At juvenile court he saw Magis-
trates deal at one sitting with al-
most as many children as there
are at his own school in Barbados.
Apparently there had been a wave
of stealing papers from shops, and
a lot of children were being
brought before the court charged
with petty larceny.

Major Walcott was impressed
with the way magistrates set about
each case. “I would like to con-
tradict the popular belief we have
in the West Indies”, he told Reuter,
“that English magistrates pamper
children and almost pat them on
the back, and give them a shilling
before sending them away to be
good in future.

“On the contrary, children are
dealt with in a very firm manner
by experienced and sympathetic
people, who try not so much to
punish children as to find out why
they did particular things and
remedy the cause whether it be
physical or financial.

Child Psychology

“In British juvenile courts one
feels -that the Magistrates are
making every effort to understand
the workings of the child's mind.

“There is an alarming amount
of juvenile delinquency in Brit-
ain. I had not realised there
was so much of it. A_ great
amount of very fine probation
work is being done by people
obviously devoting their whole
lives to the job of reforming
youth and leading them back
into the proper path of citizen-
ship, The number of middle-
aged, unmarried women en-
gaged in this social welfare is
very noticeable.”

Major Walcott discussed with
the interviewer many differences
between juvenile delinquency in
Britain and the West Indies and
the many differences in resources
for dealing with it. He contrasted
the various kinds of reformatory
schools that exist here—giving
Magistrates the maximum of
choice—with the one in Barbados
Britain, he added, had _ psycho-
analysts and other specialists at-
tached to courts, ready to deal
with cases of outstanding difficul-
ty. The West Indies have not.

In the West Indies some crimes
were the result of want. They
were more people than jobs in the
Caribbean, In Britain there were
more jobs than people. Nobody
needs starve and steal for that
reason.

Big Opportunities

There were other advantages in
a comparatively big country like
Britain. If a boy, say in the north,
was convicted of an offence and
sent to an approved school or to
a borstal there were many differ—-
ent institutions to which he could
be sent. He might be sent for in-
stance to one in London and on
finishing his term with a useful
trade at his fingertips, could be
found a job in a capital away
from his parents if necessary, and
certainly away from the surround-
ings which had led him into wrong
doing. He was given an oppor-
tunity to turn over a new leaf and
completely forget the past.

In a small place like Barbados
er any other West Indian island,
the eommunity was so small a
boy’s ofience seemed to be always
remembered.

The stigma remained, It was
difficult to get him back to respec-
table ways of life. One of the
difficult tasks waiting to be done
in the West Indies was to re-
educate the public to know that
once the law's penalty had been
paid, they should welcome a fallen
brother or sister back into society.

—Reuter

Trinidad Beat B.C.

From Our Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 17.
Trinidad won their doubles
match to-day when Archer and
MacDonald beat Edgar Redwin
and Bernard Gonsalves of B.G
6—4, 7—5, 5—7, 6—2,
Trinidad reached the finals and
will play Jamaica, April 20, 21,
and 22.



MILLIONAIRES
MELBOURNE,
The two strangest arms boom
millionaires— outback Aborigines
working. a wolfram mine—
descended on a North Queensland
town recently, sat on the, kerb,
and divided £1,000 between them,

After handing out £1 notes ta
every, black in the town, they
headed for the outback to win

more wolfram at £130 per bag.
RETURN VISIT

WELLINGTON,

Twenty years ago a one-legged
man caught a_ striped marlin
swordfish near Kermadec Islands,
and let it go again fitting a metal
plate recording the catch, Now, in
perfect condition and weighing
270 Ib., it has been landed again
this time off the North Auckland

coast, salable





HALL’S DIsTEMPER
cis aten PAINT

is a recognised first grade WATER PAINT

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

STOCKED BY ALL THE
LEADING STORES

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

ed

Plantations Ltd.



C. F. Harrison & Co. (B’dos) Ltd.
Carter & Co,

leaders.



Hawker’s Inquiry
Adjourned

Further hearing in the inquiry
surrounding the death of 53-year-
old hawker Oswald Massiah of
Spooner’s Hill, St, Michael, was
adjourned until April 27 by Mr.
E. A. McLeod, Coroner of District
“A” yesterday.

Massiah died suddenly at his
home on the morning of March
19 and his body was taken to the
Public Mortuary for examination.
Dr. A. S. Ashby who performed
the post mortem examination said
that the body was identified to him
by the wife of the deceased, Er-
sula Massiah. From the examina-—
tion he found that the apparent
age of the man was 53 and he was|
dead for about 12 to 14 hours.

There were no marks of vio-
lence on the body which was well
nourished. The lungs were con
gested and heart enlarged but
there were no signs of disease. The
liver also was congested and the
stomach was inflamed. He took
samples of the bowels and sent
them to the Government Analyst
for a report. In his opinion death
was due to acute gastro enteritis
which could have been caused if
the deceased had swallowed some
irritant,

John Robinson, Acting Govern-
ment Analyst, said on March 20
he received in a Coroner’s box
samples taken from the body of
Oswald Massiah, a labourer of
Spooner’s Hill. On the basis of
the post mortem examination he
examined the samples and could
not detect arsenic nor the presence
of any other poisonous substance

Erswla Massiah said that she
identified the body to Dr. Ashby
at the Public Mortuary on Mareh
19. They were separated before
his death for about 16 months
and could not give account of his
movements during that. time.

The deceased used to live at
Spooner’s Hill while she was liv-
ing at Alleyne’s Land, St. Michael

In the House
Yesterday

The House of Assembly met yesterday
at 3 p.m, and sat for 2% hours.

The House passed; An address to the
Governor relating to the death of the
Right Honourable Ernest Bevin, late











| commercial area,

OO EeeeeeeEeEeeeEeEEeEeeeeeeeeeeeEeeeeeES

Attends er Grand Sessions Study Capitalism

fisherman
of Black
yesterday
sitting of

Forty - one - year-old
Theophilis Thompson
Rock, St. Michael, was
committed to the next
the Court ‘of Grand Sessions
when he will be on a
charge of larceny of a wrist watch
valued at £22 and the property of
Dr. O, James of the General Hos-
pital. The case was heard in the
Police Magistrate’s Court of Dis-
trict “A”.

The offence is alleged to have
been committed sometime on Feb-
ruary 28. Sgt. C. Murrell prose-
cuted for the Police in the prelim-
inary hearing.

Thompson is on bond in the
sum of £30,

NELSON STREET
- GETS FACE LIFT

Some buildings in Nelson Street
are at present undergoing some
changes. Many of the buildings
are being repaired and in some
cases a different frontage is being
added... About three houses from
Jordan Lane which leads to the
Plaza Theatre, a small fruit shop
which was run by a St. Lucian
woman is being turned into a
bakery,

Some of the gutters in the street
have been repaired, but the street
is still in a dirty condition. One
woman told the Advocate yester-
day that she would like to see the
street converted into a_ proper





x

Fee

MR.
W. D. HALL

Export Representative
of

BALLANTYNE,
STEWART & CO. LTD.

GLASGOW, C.2.
Proprietors of

"Old tegyll”
and

“amperial ate.

Scotch Whisky
will be making a goodwill tour
of the British and Netherlands
West Indies & Central America.
He will be arriving shortly by
air, (All enquiries may be
addressed to this newspaper
awaiting Mr. Hall’s arrival),



Export Office :
39 Jermyn St., London, 8.W.r.
Telegraph: Petnor, London.

PREAMDEDEOMDEAEDAEDOS @

SOROS SO PSPSPS OOOO,

-

*
Secretary of State for Foreign Affalrs, % x
and another relating to proper latrine *
eccommodation in the housing pro-| FRESH STOCK OF %
gramme carried out under the Labour | °
Welfare Fund g in >

The House also passed a Resolution to] VEGETABLE MS)
approve the Civil Establishment “ ~
(General) (Amendment) Order 1951; x
enother resolution for $350 to meet % - x
tain expenses in connection with the] & SEEDS x
12th meeting of the Caribbean Commis-) X& x
sion to be held in Barbados in May, ard | % x
a Bill to amend the Parochial Employ- |] & *.
ees Pension Act, 194 as amended by | By LANDRETH %
Sundry Acts. s +

Mr. Adama laid the Report of the] 4 Beans, (Bountiful), Beans ¥
Comptroller of Customs on the Customs - as
Revenue, Trade and Shipping of the x (Stringless), Beet, Carrot, 3
Island for the year 1949 and the Report | 8 ~
and Statement of Accounts on the Bar-|% Cabbage, Lettuce, Squash s
bados General Hospital for the year x , , x
ended Mareh 31, 1950. P ~
“Mr. Walcott gave notice of a Resolu- ‘epper, Tomato, Kohl Rabi §
tion to approve the rate payable to "
producer and the rate of tax payable Radish, Parsley, Cucumber %
to the Fancy Molasses Control and : 7
Marketing Board on Fancy Molasses pro- Okra, Onion, Turnip, Crevs %
duced during the crop year 1960-51 fixed , ¥, >
by the Governor-in-Executive Commit ete,, ete. x
tee on the advice of the Fancy Molasses x
Control and Marketing Board, ir _——_ x
accordance with Regulations 5 and 6 o x
the Barbados Fancy Molasses Production %
and Export Regulations 1938, BRUCE WEATHERHEAD >

Mr. Cox gave notice of two resolutions, & x
One was to fix with effect from the Ist c 2
June, 1951 the air mail postage on air LTD xz
jJetter forms to any destination set out tr " x
eolumn 1 of the Schedule hereto at the x
rete set out immediately opposite such -HEAD OF BROAD ST x
destination in column 2 of the said ¢ %
Schedule, and the other was to fix wit ‘sO66054 >
effect from the Ist June 1951; the postage AOOCCP ESPERO COCO

on any postal packet set out in column
1 of the Schedule hereto when trans-
reitted from this island to a place abroad
otherwise than by air mail shall be at

the rate set out immediately opposite
such packet in column 2 of the said
Schedule.

Mr. Adams gave notice of a Resolu

tion for the sum of $9,716 to Supplement
the Estimates 1951-52, Part 1-—-Current
as shown in Supplementury Estimates
1951-52, No. 2, which form the Schedule
to the Resolution

Dr, Cummins gave Notice of a Bil
intituled an Act to provide for the notifi-
cation of accidents and occupational
diseases. This was later read a firs
time.

Mr. Mapp gave Notice of question:
relating to the incréase in the cost of
living and what action Government pro
poses to take in the matter, and the
Parochial Medical Officers of the islanc
with to the Major Hallinar
Report
The House
3pm

respect
adjourned to Tuesday o*

DEATH SENTENCE
: COLOMBO,

Six game cocks were sentenced
to death recently, after being
produced as evidence in a case
concerning an illegal cockfight
The magistrate ordered the flesh
of the dead birds to be publicly
auctioned on the court premises
as a deterrent to the cockfighting
fraternity in the district.





ee:





|

BELGRADE, April 17 |

Boris Kidrich a prominent
member of Marshal Tito’s Com.|

mists to pay more attention to the
study of capitalism,

Addressing the society of Econ-
omists of Serbia, Kidrich said the
important task for them was
consider the development of capi
talists countries”
outlooks”



and the narrow

inherited from Russia

“The Soviet theory sometimes
really looks very silly. Thus in the
Soviet Union one can today hea:
talk of terrible unemployment i:
America and the high standards
of living of Soviet workers com-
pared with American workers
which make people laugh because
they know the concrete facts.”

—euter,









munist Political Bureau has calied|
on the Yugoslav Marxist =



Someone’

PAGE FIVE

IS BACKACHE

JUST A SIGN

OF AGE?

Man sople suffer an aching back
alien believing you must expect
a few aches and pains when you're
“getting on” in years!

But backache is often caused by the
faulty action of kidneys and
See how much better you feel
taking Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills,
and your kidneys and liver both filter
out impurities from your bloodstream.
That's because this time-proven Dr.
Chase remedy treats two conditions at
once—contains special remedial ingre-
lients for both the kidney and liver
disorders which often cause backache.









If you're feeling worn-out, tired,

headachy—with painful joints and

i aching back—look to your kidneys and

| liver Try Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver
|

Pills tonight. At ali drug counters 14



MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS



SPALOING

OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT

‘ALG. SPALDING



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Sur suits




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tk ere
A VARIETY OF SHADES
. including...
THE NEW SHIMMERING SHADES
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Also A Fresh Shipment of
ELIZABETH ARDEN’S PREPARATIONS
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LIMITED





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$2.40,

rt and _ chic,

OVO. BiG ih ai cccceeiecticeeninnede & 92.88





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READY MIXED

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AN 1. C. 1. PRODUCT
A. §. BRYDEN & SONS wos) Ln.

AGENTS









SACROOL

GIVES PAIN
ITS KNOCK-
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it? On Sale at.... {
Knight's Drag Stores 4}





IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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











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ELIEVE ME, a& CF
I'M NEVER GOING =, 3"

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URE 1D DL by
As eS) (De QRS USUALLY NOW USUALLY wow
t MARRI wey Bye . J 3
A Onions, (Per lb) 16 4b. Bag for 3@ Tono, (11b.Tins) 123 10
| aes ip ‘ : f Robertson's .
‘d | Potatoes, (Per Ib) 12 8 lb. Bag for 64 Squashes, (Bots) 128 1
2 | (Three Varieties)
= Grapes, (Tins) 33 29 Kaviar, (Tubes of) 26 #2









BY FRANK STRIKER





Baan IT USED TO BE
CUSTOMARY ‘TO KILL ALL MEN
WHO SHARED THE SECRET

OF BURIED
TREASURE

SURE! THAT'S WHY THESE SKELETONS
ARE HERE. THEY MUST
fe HAVE BURIED THE GOLD! We'L

! START

BA, CIGGIN!



MATS “SE
NG, BURLY!
eee



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

Every spoonful gives you oe
more and more eo,

energy and















Tt’s as easy as ABC to keep the

lavatory spotless. Just sprinkle some




yIGGS- I'M WORRIED ABOUT My
FATHER = HE HASN'T ViSITED US
EEKS~

@ Every spoonful of « ler’ gives a rich
supply of vitamins Py D. r re

@ These vitamins are nature's wonder workers,
assuring health and freedom from illness.

@ Men, women, children=all should start
taking tasty ‘Kepler’ to-day.

ae
- KEPLER’

COD LIVER OIL WITH MALT EXTRACT

‘Harpic’ into the bow! and leave over-







HELLO- WARDEN - THIS
{S JIGGS- IS MAGGIE'S
| GATHER THERE ©-1
THOUGHT HE WOULD BF

oy pote

/"

night — then flush. ‘Harpic’s’ cleans-

ing action disinfects.and deodorises the S-bend where no



I WAVE A HUNCH
I CAN FIND HIM!

brush can reach.

HARPIC

REGD i

THE SPECIAL LAVATORY CLEANSER

us: AoS, BRYDEN & CO., Bridgete

A BURROUGHS WELLCOME @ CO. PRODUCT
_—_—

8 126 Sole Agents for Barl ados : Collins’ Led., 28 Broad Streec

L 'PORT,ofsLONDON





I CHECKED THE
WIDOW'S ROOM...ITS
PTY, Too!



THAT DOUBLE-CROSSING
FRAIL! I SHOULD'VE
KNOWN IT! To THE






j “* Along that *
: Wh Ancient Waterway Gs | .
) which is the s Fe
BWIA | entitle
we . 2, Ps . TS i
ee) 1, Moke Business Contacts

Faster in the Caribbean.







Wen np» =

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

YOU STOPPED )/i Hap To FOLLOW | [I HATED NOT LETTINGY TELL ME
ME FROM ! \

2. It’s Cheaper too, than othe’
sea or oir transportation,









i
JAILBREAK IN YEARSe +

River and Dock
HERES THE LAST OF THE GRAY GANG,) YOUVE BROUGHT THEM




UNTIL JEFF | |YOUKNOW SOONE® / MORE ++~ Cruises operated by
JUMPING FROM / REVEALED THE | THAT | WAS WITH LUB+BLUB the Port of Lattin
WARDEN, THERES THE MONEY THE TRAIN «_
THEY STOLE THREE YEARS AGO.

| [YOU +BLUB es po ay

) RVILSON
j Mecay
ae





3. Take all the Excess Baggage
you Need at New Reduced
Rates — 50% Saving.

- Authority during the
“\ As ZB ( summer months,

Official commentator

on board. Light re-
- Sreshrunts available,
L AfL3_& anitinne? ;
~~
f; erticnlars af pls
rm Office 06 es)
hie

BWIAG

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS |






WEDN





SDAY, APRIL 18, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.





ROACH--In loving memory of my dear
husband Lawrence Roach who died o
18th il 1949.

My dearest one sleep on till when

‘The Srumpet shall sound the

shall rend,
And thou with others shall awake
May you with Christ His biis:
partake.

Thom sundered now in death you
je,
My husband dear it seems You are

nigh,
For in my heart I think of you

it each day through.

graves

Not just today
Lilian F a (wife), Charles 1
Roach (son), Marian Roach (mother).
18.4,51—1n



USED POSTAGE STAMPS

WANTED
Prompt Cash paid for used stamps
If you wish, ball point fountai:
Pens be sent in eens. Send—
200 or more Stamps. L.

Sprogne Co. 44 Bromfield St.
Boston, 5, Mass, U.S.A. ‘
2 POSSSS SE SSS SESOSSOOS

Y. M. P. C.

Dr. C, BERTIE CLARKE
will give a TALK on Sport with
special reference to Cricket on-—,

WEDNESDAY April 18th
at 8.30 p.m.

At the YÂ¥.M.P.C. Beckles Road

All sportsmen interested are
cordially invited. Ladies are also
velcome

NOTICE

To Friends & Customers

I beg to notify that I am
DYEING HAIR (Frenct
Dye). Guaranteed for 5
months. Prices reasonable.
MISS O. COMA
Hair Dresser
Culloden Road
Opposite Chelston Gap.




SCULPTURAL

Tombstones in Marble, Cement,
Composition, Granite, Slate etc.
Lettered or Carved, (Symbol) by
me in any character.

Cut - Black - lead inlaid -
Overlaid Gilded, relief, or Em-
blazoned.

13 years experience.
MOTTO: Prompt delivery.
CYRIL McCLEAN,

Victoria Rd.,

Queen
Bank Hall, St. Michael.
18,.4.51—In







3



SOROS FOOT FSS

A male Office Accountant |
for the

WEST INDIA BISCUIT
s Co. Ltd., Gills Rd.

*

x Only those with experience
need apply. Apply in writing
end in person to the manager %&

POPSSOOOS

v
‘.
S ¥

$ of the W.I.B.C., Spry Street.



The Carton of
JEFFREYS BEER
Presented by
S. P. MUSSON & Co.,, Ltd.
at BONNETT’S

ANNUAL
COTTON DRESS DANCE
was won by

No. 101

Winner please call at
JAS. A. TUDOR

FOR SALE

CRUSHED STONE AND
FINES. IDEAL FOR CON-
CRETE, AND MAKING
ROADS AND PATHS.

Apply - -
J. N. HARRIMAN & CO,
LTD., SEAWELL,

Phone 8444, Extension 8.
12.4.51.—6n.

FOR SALE
“ MEDMENHAM ”

PINE HILL
£5.500

Avery fine two-storey
property pleasantly situated
in approx. 1% acres near
Government House, There
is spacious and well pro-
portioned accommodation

comprising 3 reception, din-
ing and breakfast rooms, 4

bedrooms (1 with large
dressing room), butler’s
pantry, kitchen, servants’
rooms, garage, fernery, poul-
try houses, etc. There is a
two-way entrance drive and
the grounds are well laid
out with lawns, flowering
shrubs and flower gardens,
The whole property has a
pleasant character typical of
some of the older establish-
ed homes in this exclusive
area.

A.F.6, F.V.A.

Phone 4640
Plantations Building











tig] aslingeel Sl Wh] | i
f
i

Q
®
2
S

Zara
$8.00
> 1
—<—$$———
————
QU
Gl yy Deoke fine
Antique Shop
edjoining
OE a etait
th.
*,

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents and

6 a ana a4 gat Med over 24

cents a word weei cents a
Sundows



AUTOMOTIVE

AUTOMOBILE: Vauxhall 14/6. B-151
running order excellent mileage
$1,300.00 Courtesy Garage Phone-4616.
44.51-—T.F N.

12 h.p. Bedford Van,
Guarantee if required. xtra Masonite
Raceing. Licensed and Insured. Upset
850. New one Cost $2,125 pre-

sently, Apply: Courtesy Garage.
18.4. 51—1n

Humber 20 H. P. Suitable
in excellent condition, One
s in first class condition, To
Chelsea Garage (1950) Lid.

18.4.51—3n

CAR—New Standard Vanguard 18 h.p.
6 seater Saloons, Your last opportunity
te buy at present low price, See them
at Chelgea Garage (1950) Ltd, New
Showrooms, Pinfold Street.

18.4.51—2n

— New Triumph Mayflow

0 h.p. Sees eae with all the

stinguish =

pearance, outstanding perkcteanae See

them at Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd.,
New Showrooms, Pinfold Street,

18.4.51—3n

CARS—Morris Oxford in A-1 condition
only 18,000 miles, Standard 8 H.P. done
16,000 miles and in excellent condition.
Ford Prefect done 14,000 miles and also
in first class condition. Apply B'dos
Agencies Ltd. Ring 4908.

15.4.51—6n



ALMOST NEW





eee

Pinfold St.



ELECTRICAL

eee
YOUNG’S BATTERIES fully charged
12 volt, 9 Plates $46.15: 6 volt, 13
Plates $29.54; 6 volt, 15 Plates $25.51
Barbados Agencies 4908
r 18.4.51—6n
—————
ONAN—Lighting Plant, 12-15 volts,



30 amps, 400 watts, with lamps ance
spares. A. Barnes & Co. Ltd.
14.3.51-—t.f.>,
REFRIGERATOR: One il) G.E.C,
Refrigerator as good as new used 3
months. Owner leaving Island. Dial 5001
McBeth, ‘Beaumont’, Hastings
17.4,51-—2n
a eee
FURNITURE
FURNITURE—Cream, Red Painted

Cabinet $4.00, Iron

Bedstead Spri a
Mattress $40.00: Fen abl

as new, Kitchen Table

$8.00. 4 Mahogany Dining Room Chairs
$28.00. Desk. Dial 5001 McBeth, “Beau-
mount” Hastings. 17.4,51—2n,
MECHANICAL
n terms, Hercules Silver

IKES—o:
ing, All models in stock.
A. BARNES & CO. LTD.
11.4,51.—T FN,

BICYCLE — New Valkyrie Bicycles
with or without 3-speed. Also Carrier
Bicycles, Bicycle Parts and Accessories,
Tyres & Tubes, See them at Chelsea

K









(1950) Ltd., Pinfold Street.
18.4.51—3n
TYPEWRITER: One Portable Royal

as new. A Bargain

Phone Keith Hunte
3742 (home) or 4612

(work)
18.4.51—In

LIVESTOCK



18.4.51—3n



POULTRY

POULTRY—9 Young New Hampshire
Laying Hens $6.00 Each, 1
R Gordon Matthews,
Constitution Rd, St. Michael.

17.4.51—2n,

MISCELLANEOUS

£8 — Of every ine Sliver
Maps. Auto-

Gleamaur,

i

China, old J.
Watercolours. Early books,
@raphs etc. at Gorringes
Royal Yacht Club.
3.9.60—t.f.m,

AMM-I-DENT :—At last. AMM-I-DENT
Toothpaste has arrived, Amm-I-Dent is
the toothpaste with the Ammonium Ion
which helps to stop tooth decay. It is
pleasant tasting and refreshing to the
mouth, Get yours, now, from your drug-
sist’s or notion counter.—15.4.51—6n,



draperies. By Kirsch. Dial 4476 A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2.51—t.f.n

“EVENFLO” BABY BOTTLES. Amer-
ica's most popular Nurser. New ‘Shjp-
ment at Bruce Weatherhead Ltd.

18.4,51—3n





———
“GESTETNER DUPLICATORS"—New
models just received. A. S. Bryden &

Sons (B’dos) Ltd. Phone are. eas
4.51—t.f.n,



LAUNDRY STARCH: S.B. Pure Crys
tal Laundry Starch (Imported Quality)
in % 1 Packages. Ask your Wholesaler,
Grocer, Shopkeeper 17.4,51—3n
——— =

ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREE)
in ease, good order, Fitt, City Pharmacy.







15.3.51—t.f.n,
SAW SHARPENER—One Circular Saw
sharpener and Gulleter. Suitable for

work. The price is very reasonable. Re-
ly Box 4727 C/o Advocate Advertising
ert. 17.4.51—n,

STOVE—3 Burner Florence Oil Stove
and double Oven, only eight months old,
also a collection of crockery. Dial 5001,
McBeth “Beaumont” Hastings

17.4,51—2n.

Two PLATE Glass Display Cases, $120.09
each Stansfeld Scott & Co., Ltd, Broad
St. TASA—t.f.n.
—————

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

13.2.51—t.f.n,

WOVEN WOODEN BLINDS can be
used Venetian Style, as Curtains or as
Sereens. They have numerous other
uses for the home decorator with an
imagination, HARRISON'S FURNITURE
DEPT. 17.4.51—2n

TAKE NOTICE
BITUROS

That WAILES DOVE BITUMASTIC
LIMITED, a British Company, Manu-
iret woos trade or business ad-

is » Co. Durham, England,
ns applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
respect of chemica} substance: used in
manufactures, photography or philo-
sophical research, and anti-corrosives
chemica{ substances used for agricul-
tural, horticultural, veterinary and sani-















lary pw ; Taw @r partly prepared,
j Vegetable, animal, and mineral sub-
stances used in manufactures, not

included in other classes; manufactures
from mineral and other substances for
building or decoration; engineering,
architectural and building contrivances:
naval architectural contrivances and
naval equipments; goods manufactured
from animal and vegetable substances;
bituminous preparations (in the nature
of paint),
ase
against deterioration of wood; and
paints, enamels fin the nature of paint),
varnishes, and lacquers; also coatings
for cisterns and other vessels, conmtain-
ing potable water and other alimentary
liquids. and will be entitled te cegister
the same after one month ftom the
18th day of April, 1951, unless some per-
son shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of op-
position of such registration, The trade
mark can be seen on application at my
office.
Dated this 6th day of April, 1951.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

18.4.51—93r



:

bituminous preparations for.
as preservatives against rust andy



PUBLIC NOTICES

Tea cents per agate line on wwastadaye!

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



NOTICE



PARISH OF 8ST. PETER
As from April I6th to May 16 the
Parochial Treasurer will not be at hie

offiee except on the following days

Saturday April 2ist from 10 a.m.—}2

noon;
Saturday April 26th from 10 a.m
12_ noon;
Saturday May 5th from 10 a.m.—12
noon,
Saturday May 12th from 10 am,—i?
Troon,
G. 8S. CORBIN,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Peter.
14.4.51—€

CE

PARISH OF 8T. LUCY
The Parochial Trensurer’s Office,

Ss

Luey will be elosed on Tuesday Apr
24th 1961. cenag
O. L. DEANE,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Lucy
17.4.51—4n
NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. LUCY
The Parochial Treasurer's Office, §





Lucy will be closed at 12.30 o'cloc
p.m, on Thursday next the 19th inst
QO. L, DEANR,
Parochial Treasurer.
St. Luc»
17.4.51—2n
NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. LUCY
The Parochial Treasurer's Office, St.

Lucy, will be opened as from Thursday
April 26th 1951, at HARRISONS PLAN-
TATION YARD, usual hours
O. L. DEANE,
Parochial Treasurer,

St. Lucy
17.4.51—6n

Important Notice

All Clerks are invited to attend a4

Hppoiet Meeting on Wednesday 18th April

1 at 5 p.m. at the Y.M.C.A. Hall.

The matter to be discussed is of vital
importance to all.

BARBADOS CLERKS’ UNION
per C. SMITH,
Secretary.



17.4.51—2n



PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
RESULTS OF BYE-ELECTION
At a Bye-Election held by me at the
Alleyne School, Belleplaine, on Monday
April 16th 1951, the result of the Poll was

as follows:—
J. A. HAYNES ... 636 votes
SEIBERT WORRELL . 479 votes
J. A, HAYNES was therefore duly
elected to serve as a member in the
House of Assembly for the patish of St.
Andrew
F. A. INGRAM,
Sheriff and Returniny, Officer.

18.4.51—1n

THE BARBADOS CIVIL
SERVICE ASSOCIATION
NOTICE
IS HEREBY GIVEN that a poll will be
taken in the Council Chamber, Public
Buildings,on Saturday, April 28th inst
between the hours of 9 a.m. and 3 p.m
for the election of a SECRETARY and
FIVE persons to serve on the Council

for the vear 1951.
Cc, W. CUMBERRATCH,
Assistant Secretary
18.4.51—3n
—

OST & FOUND
LOST

NOTE BOOK—Containing money. Race
Ticket No. J. 5552, and other receipts
Between Bus Stand and the Route to
Marleyvale, St. Philip. Finder rewarded
on returning to Edward Brathwaite
clo General Motor Bus Co.











18,4.51—I1n

—_—————
LOST CERTIFICATES KNIGHT'S LTD.
NOTICE is hereby given that applica-
tion has been made to the Board ‘of
Directors of the above Company by the
Executors of the Estate of Dudley
Cameron Hawkins deceased for the issue
of a Share Certificate for two hundred
(200) Shares Nos. 18654 to 18853 inclusive
dated 3rd May, 1921, and one hundred
(100) Shares Nos, 27437 to 27536 inclusive,
dated 26th February 1943, in place of the
original Certificates which have been lost
or destroyed and not deposited with any
one as security or otherwise, and notice
is hereby given that within 30 days from
the date hereof if no claim or represen-
tation in respect of such original Certi-
fleates is made to the Directors they will
then proceed to deal with such applica-
tion for a Duplicate.
By order of the Board of Directors.
Cc. N. TAYLOR,
Secretary
18.4.51-—3n

TAKE NOTICE
NORMOCYTIN

That AMERICAN CYANAMID COM-
PANY, a corporation organized and
existing under the laws of the State of
Maine, United States of America, whose
trade or business address is 30 Rocke-
feller Plaza, New York, State of New
York, U.S.A., has applied for the regis-
tration of a trade mark in Part “A”
of Register in respect of medicinal and
pharmaceutical preparations, and will
be entitled to register the same aiter
one month from the 18th day of April,
1951, unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office.

Dated this 6th day of April,

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.



1951,







18.4.51—sn
TAKE NOTICE
WARDONIA
That THOMAS WARD & SONS

LIMITED, « British Company, Manufac-
turers, whose trade or business address
is Wardonia Buildings, Suez Street,
Warrington, England, has applied for
registration of a trade mark in Part “A°‘
of Register in respect of cutlery and
edge tools, and shaving brushes, and
will be entitled to register the same after
ene month from the 18th day of April,
1951 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration. The trade mark can be seen or
application at my office.
Dated this 6th day of April, 1951
H, WILAAAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.



18.4.51—3n
TAKE NOTICE
BITUMASTIC
That WAILES DOVE BITUMASTIC
LIMITED, a British Company, Manii-

facturers, whose trade or business ad-) eral Hospital for a

dress is Hebburn, Co, Durham, England
hes applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
respect of chemical substances used in
manufactures, photography or philo
sophical research, and anti-corrosives;
chemical substances used for agricul-
tural, horticultural, veterinary and sani-
tary purposes; raw or partly prepared,
vegetable, animal, and mineral sub-
tances used in manufactures, not
included in other classes; manufactures
from mineral and other substances for
building or decoration: engineering,
architectural and building contrivances
naval architectural and naval equip-
ments; goods manufactured from ani-
mal and vegetable substances; biturnin-
ous preparations iin the nature of
paint), bituminous preparations for use
as preservatives against rust and against
deterioration of wood; and paints,
enamels ‘in the nature of paint), var-
nighes and lacquers; also coatings for
cisterns and other vessels, containing
yotable water and other alimentar)
Uquids, and will be entitled to registe
the same after one month from the
18th day of April, 1951, unless some pe
son shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of op
fosition of such registration, The trade
mark can be seen on application at m)
office.

Dated this 6th

day of April, 1951
H. WILLIAMS

Registrar of Trade Mark

1845

-days |

BARBADOS A
PURLIC

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
ene 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
imum cnadroe $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays "

SS

TE nee

SALES





DVOCATE



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

words 3 cents a word weel-—4 Cents «
| word Sundays.

FOR RENT

'

| _Mintmum charge week 72 cents ond
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word Sundaya.

j






















REAL ESTATE ne ee aaeemmeereniio EXPERIENCED Typist
THE RHONDA Large dwelling house | #tapher, Apply Box ABC “BEWDLEY™. Navy Gardens, furniehed
on the Sea near Cacrabank Worthing, | cate Co. td or unfurnished for §!, months, Frorr
ony gbove eet be ons up for sale ot! Ist May to ith October. Reasonable
ice in uecas Street on Pridah) ——— rent for eatefei tenant. Apply G. Brand-
the 20th day of April 1981 at 2 onan MESSENGER fer Borbado e & Laun-| ford. Dial 3a71e 17.4.0—3n
inspection from 4 to 6 p.m. every day dry Works, must be tidy, courteous, and
from April 16th. oy on application to| S¥!e to ride a bieycle 17.4.51—3n BOULOGNE, St. Lawrence Gap. Fully
Carrington & Sealy. D451—) | =O furnished. Vacant May ist. Dial 8459
echettthind neiccienaniimaaliee tien, = aeaeaie 18.4.51--2n
Offers will be received up to the 20th MISu. BLA
guy ef April 1951 by the undersigned NOUS HARCLIFF, St. Lawrence, from May
r that substantially built stone WANTE sara: Ist furnished Apartment overiooking
bungalow called Allenby situate at Canadian aeareae epatn ceacihe ac- | $69. For six months or longer. Appl”
Welches, Christ Church on the sea where commodation from Noveniber 1951 to Mrs. Inaiss. Phone 3750. 17.4.51—t.f.n
there is excellent bathing. It consists | \raw 1952, Approximate detes, Twin .
of Open Verandah, Drawing and Dininy | * LARGE HOUSE & FLAT--The Camp,

Rooms, Three spacious Bedrooms, Lava
fory and Bath, Kitehenette, Doubiec
servants’ room, and a Garage; and stands
on 6,064 sq. ft. of land. |
Inspection by appointment,
A. SCOTT, *
Real Estate Agent,
Magazine Lane
13.4.51—4

oem

“HILLCREST”, fully furnished, situate
at Bathsheba, St. Joseph, (former site
ot Beachmount Hotel) standing on
244.433 square feet of land with” several
full grown coeoanut trees thereon.

The house is built of stone and con-
{eins open galleries on two sides, draw-
ing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms with
running water, pantry, kitchen and usual
out offices.

Garage and servants rooms in yard

Inspection on application to the carc-
taker Mr. Seymour Downes,

The above will be set for sale at Pul-

Dial 2743.








with water and light available. Prices
ranging from $900.00 to $2,000.00. Sizes of
Spots from 6,000 to 8,000 sq. ft If
necessary terms can be arranged, D'Arcy
A. Scott 18.4.51
ee
PROPERTIPS FOR SALE. One stone
wall bungalow at Brittons X Road. It
has open Verandah, drawing and dining
rooms, 2 bedrooms, water toilet and
bath, Kitchenette, garage together with
the land it stands on Price £1,200
Vacant now, For inspection and oth
particulars apphy to D’'Arey A. Scott
Also One stone Bungalow with thre
bedrooms. and stands on two acres
land with stock pens.
A. Seott,

Apply to D'Arey
3743.

Magazine Lane, Dial



AUC'siON
Co

By order of the Insurance will
sell on FRIDAY 20TH at 2 p.m. at
GENERAL MOTOR,BUS CO., NELSON







STREET. One AUS MOTOR TRUCK
with platform. DAMAGED by acciden!
Remember Austins are dependable. »

TERMS CASH.
R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer.
18,4,51-——%n

HILLMAN MINX 1039 MODEL
We are instructed by the owner who is
leaving the Colony to sell this ly
sound vehicle by Public Auction at Cole's

figrage at 2 p.m. on Friday, 20th April,
JOHN M BLADON,
Auctioneer,
18.4.51—1n

~— ———-+--——-

I have been instructed by the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee to sel!
by public auction at Seawell Air Fort



on Wednesday next the 18th April at
2 o'clock. One tractor drawn Lawn
Mower. It is a collection of Six Mowers,

and is the right thing for a Cricket or
Tennis Club. It can be seen at Seawell

any day except Sunday between the
hours of 9 a.m. to 4 p.m,
D'ARCY A. SCOTT.
Govt. Auctioneer.
13.4,51—4n.

By instructions received I will sell by
Public Competition on the spot at Jat
Avenue, Alleyne's Land Bush Hall, on
Thursday next the 19th at 2 pamwTwo
houses 17 x ® and 18 x 10 with shed.
Can remain on the et Tnspectiqn on

oore,



application to Mrs: owner,
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer,
15.4,51—4
—_—.
BIBBY
That J. BIBBY & SONS LIMITED, 1

British Company, Manufacturers, whos
trade or business address is 2}, King
Edward Street, Liverpool 3, England,
has applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
of soaps of all kinds, perfumery, toilet

articles, preparations for the teeth and
hair, and will be entitled to register the
same after one month from the 18th day
of April 1951 unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration The trade mark can be

seen on application st my office,
Dated this 6th day of April, 1951,
H, WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Mar
18,4.51

TAKE NOTIC
HERMASTIC

That WAILES DOVE BITUMASTIC(
LIMITED, a British Company, Manu-
facturers, whose trade or business ad-
dress is Hebburn, Co, Durham, England











beds and car parking space necessary

A friend of theirs now in Barbados has’ St. Lawrence Gap. On-the-Sea, Pul-y



promised to make arrangements for them f#'Mished Dial 8357, Miss K. Hunt.
before leaving this month Please Maxwell . Coast 31.3.51—t.f.n.
write giving rates, house address. and| “Grooperew the Sea, St. Lan

Phone number Pull particulars ere ne- WAVERLEY —~ Ae, Ses, Bt. Laws

rence Gap, Furnished, 3 bedrooms run-
ning water each, Refrigerator, Gas;
Radio, Telephone, Garage. Inspection by
appointment. Phone 8278

eessary otherwise offers cannot be con-
sidered, Apply — Box B.B. Co Advocate
Co, 17.4.51—6n
—_—_—_———
USED POSTAGE STAMPS WANTED!

Send 25 stamps and receive a comic
book by return mail. Stamps should be
soaked off paper and should not be torn

18.4 $1-—2n



PERSONA



.



bent or damaged in any way Gitt{ suipieheapebteniacemilibiee hanedaneonin
exchange list will be sent, and if you

prefer, a small notebook will be sent The Public is hereby warned against
instead of the comic book. This offer| giving any credit to my wife MRS
g00d only until May 15, 1951 Stamps | MURIEL HACKETT inee MURIEL
noust be sent via airmail tot G. LISS,| THOMAS), as I do not hold myself re-
P.O. Box 335, Jackson Heights, New| sponsible for her or any debt or debts
York, U.S.A. 17.5.51—1n} in my name except by a written order



signed by me,
MR. CYRIL ST. CLAIR HACKETT





EMPTY THREE GILL BOTTLES An?









lic Competition at our office in Law s| quantity, dirty or clean, Deliver M.V ‘living at) Sufferciert Dorp

Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 27th}Sarah Belle, Inner Basin, Careenage C/o C.P.1M.

April 1951 at 2 pm , Captain Athenase, 18.4.51—3n Curacoa

CARRINGTON & SEALY, eee NW

Solicitors, | ADJUSTABLE HIGH CHAIR—Prefer- 18,4.51-—21
18.4.51—%m, | able American, new as possible. Call 4148,

- S 18.4.51—2n

LAND—Several spots of land at) —-———. _
Worthing View, Ch. Ch. Good location TAKE NOTICE

TAKE NOTICE

That J. BIBBY & SONS LIMITED.





That J. BIBBY & SONS LIMITED. »| British Company, Manufacturers, whore
British Company, Manufacturer, whose | trade or business address is 21, King
trade or businegs address is Zi, King] Rdward Street, Liverpool 3, Englant,
Edward Street, Liverpool 3, England,} has applied for the registration of a trade
has applied for the registration of a trade | mark in Patt "A" of Register in respect
mark in Part “A" of Register in. respeet] of soaps of all kinds, perfumery, toilet
of soaps and washing preparations and | articles, preparations for the teeth and
will be entitled to register the | hair, and will be entitled to register the

same after one month from the lith day
of April 1951 unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in dpplicate
to me at my office of opposition” of such

same after one month from the 18th day
of April 1951 unless some person shali in
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such

registration. The trade mark ean , be] registration, The trade mark can be
seen on application at ry office, seen on application at my office
Dated this 6th day of April, 1951 Dated this 6th day of April, 1951
H, WILLIAMS, It, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks, Registrar of Trade Marks
18,4.51—2n W453



ST. VINCENT, B.W.L.

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Tenders for Dredging of Channel at Villa Bay,
St, Vincent, B.W.1,

TENDERS are invited for the dredging and clearing of the sea
ehannel through the reef at Villa Bay, St. Vincent, B.W.I
Prints of the hydrographic survey drawings of the St, Vincent
Villa Bay area can be obtained (on written application) from the
Surveys Office, Public Works Department, St. Vincent, B.W.1.
Tenders must be addressed to: —
His Honour the Administrator,
Government Office,
Saint Vincent, B.W.T.
should be contained in sealed envelopes marked—“TENDER FOR
ST. VINCENT REEF-CHANNEL CLEARING” and should reach the
Government Office, St. Vincent, B.W.I., not later than 3,00 p.m.
on Saturday, 2nd June, 1951
Government Office
Saint Vincent, B.W.1.
12th April, 1951.

SHIPPING NOTICES

Canadian National Steamships























a Sails Salle Selle Arrives Soils
¢ Montreal Holifax Boston Barbados Barbados
CAN, CHALLENGER .. - 4 Apr. _ ic Apr, 14 Apr.
LADY RODNEY oo 16 Apr. 18 Apr, 27 Apr 27 Apr.
LADY NELSON +» 7 May 10 May 12 May 21 May a2 May
LADY RODNEY + 5 June 6 June’ 1 dune = 20 June 21 June
LADY NELSO?; +. 30 June 3 July 5 July 14 Joty 18 July
LADY RODNEY ++ 30 July 2 Aug, 4 Aug. 13 Aug. M Aug.
NORTHBOUND Arrives Baile Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives:
Berbados Barbados Boston St.John Holifax +
LADY RODNFY ..10May 12 May 21 May = 22 May 26 Ma;
LADY NELSON ., 3 June 6 June 14 June - 16 June 1 June
LADY RODNEY .. 3 July 6 July 14 July — 16 July 19 July }
LADY NELSON ..27 July 29 July 7 Aug. —_— 0 Aug, 12 Aug
LADY RODNEY ..2% Aug. 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 1 Sept

N.B.—Subject to change without notice, All vessels fitted witn cold storage*tham-
bers. Passenger Fares and freignt rates on application to'—



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,

LTD. — Agents.

THN

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM









has ye for the registration of a

trade mark in Part “A’ of Register in

respect of chemica) substances used in Due

heresota, BRAVOeASnE or philo Vessel From Leaves Barbados
phica research, ar anti-corrosivens, “ ” iv. 9 | 9 ej

chemicaS substances used for agricul- Ss. “ ASTRONOMER . Liverpool 12th April 25th April

tural, horticultural, veterinary and sani- | 9° HERDSMAN London 12th April 2nd ay

tary Purposes: raw or partly prepared, |S.S, “PLANTER” London 20th April 2nd May

veg ble, animal, and mineral sub- “ ” §

stances used in manufactures, not oa what ee x London 22nd April 7th May

included in other classes; manufactures |>-S. “DALESMAN . Glasgow & aa 1

from mineral and other substances for Liverpool 25th April 8th May

baalsing Or Gecoration; —emgimecsisy sg, | mmr meme a ren es esc nee een er

architectural and building contrivances; DO:

naval architectural contrivances and r al HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KING M

equipments; goods manufactured from

animal and vegetable substances; bitu- Vessel For Closes in Barbados

minous preparations (in the nature of |S.S, “STATESMAN” .. London End of April

paint), bituminous preparations for use Ss. “s ” 5 . 5 May

as preservatives against rust and against | ws SPECIALIST Liver pool ae ae Se

deterioration of wood; and paints, cares Seer ee eh ee

enamels (in the nature ‘of paint), vor. | For further information apply te - - -

aes and lacquers; also coatings for

cisterns and other vessels, containing

potable water and other alimentary

liquids, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the
18th day of April, 1951, unless some per-
son shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of op-
position of such registration, The trade
ok can be seen on application at my
office

Dated this 6th day of April, 1951
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
18.4.51—3n
LL, CC Ct,

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Appointment of Student
Dispenser, General Hospital

vacancy exists at the Gen-
Suitable can-
didate to be bound ag sn appre-
tice to the Dispenser.

The salary will be at the rate
of $480, rising by annual incre-
ments of $48 to $720 per annum,

The Government will be under
no obligation to provide a sub-
stantive appointment for the
successful candidate on qualifica-
tion as a Druggist.

Candidates should be not
than 18 years of age, and should
hold the Cambridge Schoo} Cer-
tificate or a certificate of equiva- |
lent standard. |

Applications on forms obtain- |
able from the Secretary, General |
Hospital, should be forwarded to
him not later than 25th April,
1951.

ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANI’S





|

less



|
|
| >
DIAL

| #466



DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO,

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
MS. “HECUBA"—1lith April 1951.

SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM
M.S, “ORANJESTAD"-——19th April 1951.
SAILING 10 TRINIDAD, PARAMAKIBO
AND GEORGETOWN
M.S. “HERSILLIA"—1ith April 1951.
8.8, “COTTICA"—23rd April 1951.

SAILING TO TRINIDAD, LA GUAIRA
CURACAO &c.
5.8. "GANYMEDES"—13th April 1951.

8, P. MUSSON, SON & Co. Ltd
Agente

{OMIM INI TOTTI

FRENCH LINE

Cie Gle Transatlantique

SAILINGS TO
ENGLAND & FRANCE

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

SOUTHBOUND

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Trinidad, La Guaira, Cura-
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The M.V. “Caribbee” will Per
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ee ee eee Accepting Passengers, Cargo
Kitts, Sailing 20th instant. and Mail.
B.W1I, SCHOONER OWN. we
ERS ASSOC, INC 1
a R. M. JONES & Co.,Ltd.

AGENTS

Phone 3814



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

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PAGE EIGHT



Carlion Drub Rovers 4—1\|

CARLTON defeated Pickwick-Rovers four-one in thei
football match at Kensington Oval yesterday evening to
seore their second victory this season. Pickwick-Rovers
fielded a team made up mostly of newcomers, They how-
ever gave a good performance against the more experienced
players.

Clairmonte netted two of Carl-
ton’s goals One was scored by
Brickie Lucas and the fourth
resulted from a melee in the
Pickwick-Rovers’ goal area. For
Pickwick-Rovers Robinson scored.

Carlton took the touch off with
Pickwick-Rovers defending the





SPORTS
WINDOW

a : a Spartan meet Notre Dame in a
northern goal. A few minutes First Division fixture at Kensing
later the Carlton forwards ran ton te-morrow afternoon while the
down on their opponents’ geal Second and Third aoe com-
* Bye “1 petitions open on ‘riday
and Clairmonte opened the score ‘The Matures dor the toate Wile
with’ an easy ‘shot after Tony week are as follows
Hoad, in goal for Pickwick- FIRST DIVISION

Rovers, failed to gather the ball. Thursday,
A shower at this stage made the vs
field heavy.

Lucas next took a shot but the
ball went high over the cross bar,
Pickwick failed to equalise wae

April 19 Spartan
Notre Dame at Kensington
Saturday, April 21 — Everton vs

Pickwick-Rovers at Kensington
SECOND DIVISION
Friday, April 26 Spartan vs
Everton at Bank Hall.

Robinson, their left winger, ran “eee Re a
down dnd centred Jones, at Wanderers vs. Sea seouts at

centre forward, took a shot which Bay ae

7; wine ss . x8 °C. v

went wide of the goal eukios Rood.
Bright, the newcomer in the Cariton vs, Everton at Carlton

Carlton back line, then took a Barbados Reximent vs. Notre

beautiful long shot from the back

Foundation at

Dame at Garrison
Police vs, Combermere Old Boy

line. It travelled through the at Park.

air and had Hoad completely BASKETBALL (Second Division)
beaten, Unfortunately Wilfred + wer xs. L. S. School at
McLeod was adjudged guilty of Baliwhce remnant Micies
foul play and Referee Harris ‘is St. Boys’ Scouts at College 5
allowed the goal bm

Carlton however increased their



lead when Brickie Lucas and

McLeod beat their way down

inte the Pickwick-Rovers’ goa} B .

area Lucas as. et a

who was only cff
few feet away from the bars

eventually beat Hoad and tapped
in the ball te put Carlton two up

Pickwick-Rovers opened their
aceount when Robinson beat
King, the Carlton custodian, with
a lovely header after receiving a
centre from Wells on the right

Season Off
To Good Start

wing. Half time found the score

unchanged. The first week of the local
In the second half Carltoiu basketball season has just passed

missed many opportunities Tt and it was highlighted

by two
games played against the visiting
Canadian warships,

was only during the last ten min
utes that they managed to score
their third goal and this came

after a melee in the Pickwick- The island lost both of these
Rovers goal area games (32—21 and 46—24), The
Shortly afterwards the fourth

experience gained by the ninetee.

goal came from a combination by Jocal players who took part in

Lucas, Kenny Hutchinson and ies oe a .
Clairmonte. “Lucas received the we ie et do Pipa _ im-
ball and passed to Hutchinson mye chins’ tes ard of local play.
who centred, Clairmonte beat , ships’ teams gave two very
Hoad with a lovely one time “MStructive displays of good ball
shot in the right corner of the handling and floor movement. The
goal. readiness with which they ad
The teams were as_ follows usted themselves to our gras*

ourts is ample evidence of whet
1 team that has grasped the funda-
nentals of good basketball can do

Carlton : King, Bright, Kennedy
Marshall, F, Hutchinson, Cox, K
Hutchinson, Clairmonte, McLeod
Lucas and R. Hutchinson, Their games were of a high stanc-

Pickwick-Rovers ; Hoad, Lewis,\’ard and almost completely free
Wells, Worme, Kelly, Yearwood,*'of personal contact and illegal
Robinson, Foster, Carter, Jones steps — the two greatest defects
and Hunte of local teams. The refereeiiuf
on the second night was a lesson
in cool unobtrusive efficiency

Soccer Results

LONDON, April 17.

Results of soccer games played
Monday in the» United Kingdom:
English League Division Tl
(Southern.) Port Vale 1, Colches-
ter United 1 (tie),

Division Ut (Northern)

Barrow 4, Accrington Stanley 0;

Island Players

The following
sented the island;

Friday night —
Knight of Pirates; Marshall R.
Hutchinson and Hill of Carlton;
Alleyne, Davis, Eastmond, Emtae

players repre—

Quintyne and

Mansfield ‘Town 1, Rochdale 0; 89d Mr. Daniel of Harrison Col-
Rotherham United 0, Chester 0 Jege. Saturday night — Edge-
(tie); York City 2, Lincoln City 2 hill, L. Greenidge, D. Green-
(tie). idge and Hunte of Y.M.P.C.;

Forde and Gittens of Pirates; N.
Symmonds of H.C.O.B.; Archer of
Y.M.C.A.: and Stanford of For-
tiess; H. Weatherhead of H,C.O.B.
‘was also invited. A. W. Sym-
monds who is unable to play on
account of a leg injury was non-
playing captain—coaeh,

Scottish League Division A
Celtic 0, Partick Thistle 3
—(CP)

RUGBY RESULTS

LONDON, April 17.
Results of rugby games played
on Monday in the United King-
dom Rugby Union: Newton Ab.«
bot 3, Aberavon 3 (tie); Waterlos
10, Maesteg 6; Newbridge 0, Pon-

Surprises

The season has begun with two
surprises — both achieved by For-

typool 0 (tie). tress when they beat H.C.O.B.,
Rugby League: last year’s Knockout winners,
Leeds 10, Bradford Northern 17; 19—15 and Y.M,P.C. last year’s
Leigh 10, Oldham 5; Wigan 19, ‘first division champions 13—7.

H.C.O.B, have Jost some of their
players to Sea Scouts and For-
tress, but they should still have
good material. Y.M.P.C., on ,he
other hand, have their old players
including four of last year’s islani
team that toured Trinidad. This
is qa commendable achievement by
Fortress and their future games
will be followed with interest by
everyone interested in loca-
basketball.

Warrington 2,
~—(CP)



No. U.S. Fight For Argentine

PENNSYLVANIA, April 17.
Cesar Brion, Argentine heavy—
weight who may fight the British
champion Jack Gardner will not
meet Harry Wills of Los Angeles
here to-morrow night
Promoter Bob Ickes has received
word that Wills has injured a
thumb and will be unable to fight
—Reuter. In the second division two of
sea eco te new teams have fared
. : badly. Police beat Sea Scouts
Traffie Don t 21—4 and lLynch’s Secondary
School Old Boys beat James Street
No. 28 Boy Scouts 36—0, These new
teams musi remember that basket-
e ball is essentially a team game
DO NOT FORGE?

rt . rl and that selfish play is a hindrance
TO KEEP BOTH HANDS to a good game. They must also







Second Division



ON THE STEERING remember efficiency will come
WHEN DRIVING remember that efficiency will come

only by hard practice. They need
not despair however because
Modern High School and Lynen’s
Secondary School fared badly dur

Space made available by
CANADA DRY

for Safer Motoring,
that same season

Better luck next time.

pretty





They li Do Ir Every Time
WHILE. WE'RE WAITING
FOR OUR CHOW, HERE'S A
LITTLE NUMBER I PICKED
UP FROM AN OLD FAKIR IN
INDIA >*+BURNING A HOLE
‘\\ THROUGH A TABLECLOTH

'\ WITHOUT LEAVING A
( MARKssHEH-HEH* ) ‘
I HOPE I CAN (

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Replitered US Patent Omen
















BUSTED THE GOLDFI
BOWL IN THE LIVING
ROOM

a

~ —_














THOSE GRAVY



ing their first season but finished
well,

By Jimmy Hatlo |

Y THIS GUY NEVER STOPS++
L THOUGHT HE'D CALL
IT QUITS WHEN HE

S TRICKS“HE OUGHTA

> ae i a y
=)” SPEAKING OF > (Aste MAGIC, OR
TRY AND REMOVE a

FROM HIS NECKTIE s+:
~~ /- a jen EATING AT —

—$—$___—

Britons In Sport
Urged To Develop
“Tough” Attitude

(By EDWIN S. JOHNSON
LONDON, April-

British sportsmen have been
challenged to get tough-—-ever
mean, if necessary—in the
present-day scramble for inter-
national honours,

The call for an aggressive, win-
at-any-price code of conduct, a
eounded by London sports writer
who have reached the conclusion
that the ‘Spirit of chivalry ané
lair-play has been a one-way pro-
position far too long Nothing,
they say, is to be gained by Brit
ish representatives setting the pace
as losers, come what may

The Jad who started it all 1
Herbert Sutcliffe, one of Britain's
foremost cricketers In dreppine
three sraight Test matches to
Australia this season, the English
touring cricket team, he sid. hac
been too easy-going and inctined
to turn the other cheek,









“The sooner we select players
with the guts to fight, the better
it will be for us,” Sutcliffe said,
Australia plays to win and it is
the only way to play any game.
We can’t afford to indulge in this
cocial atmosphere and the idea of
keoping iriendly with the Empire
at the expense of our Test games.
t isn't British.”

The sport columnists gagerly
tock up the chotlenge.,
They maintained that on

average reckoning British sports-
men had been just about the best
in the world
the traditional code of chivalry
and fair play. they had been
slapped down too often by thos





who had different ideas ans
sportsmanship

Fighting Talk
Tom Phillips, writing in the

Daily Mirror, warned that some
eay one of Britain’s leading con
tenders, after receiving a bad
decision
international incident by coldly
and deliberately braining ihe
official concerned,

.
He thought it might be well for

inter
than
embar-
so long

Britain to steer clear of
national contests rather
invite the possibility of
rassing situations. But
es Britain was

e@bout her insistence on fair play.
“Our opponents
Empire’, he said, “have grinned

and whispered among themselves
This is where we

—‘the suckers,
help ourselves.’ ”—€?)



What’s on Today

Courts ef Appeal and Petty
Debt Court—10.00 a.m.
Meeting, Chamber of Com-

merce—2,00 p.m.

Meeting, General Board of
Health—2.30 p.m,

Special Meeting Clerks’
Union — Y¥.M.C.A, — 5.00
p.m.

Charity Concert — Police
Band — Hastings Rocks —
8.00 p.m.

Dr. C, B, Clarke: “Sport and
Cricket”, ¥.M.P.C, — 8.30

p.m
CINEMAS
: “Girl of the Year’ —1.45
and 8.30 p.m.
: “Perils of Nyoka'’—#.30 and
8.15 p.m.
Globe: “Captain Carey U.S.A."—
5.00 and 4.30 p.m,
Aquatic Club: “Boss of
town" —5. and 4.30 p.m.
Oistin Plaza: “She” and “The
Masked Raiders’—5.00 and 4.40



p.m.

Gaiety (St, James): “Gentleman
Joe Palooka” and “The Missing
Lady"—8.30 p.m.

Bridgetown Plaza: “Step Lively".
“Tarzan Triumphs" — 4.45 and
8.30 p.m,





The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.51 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m.
Moon (Full) April 21
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 1.32 a.m,, 1.36

m,

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .02 in,
Total for Month to yester-

day: 1,10 ins.
Yemperature (Max.) 86.5°F
Temperature (Min.) 72.5°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.,

(3 pm.) E.N.E,

Wind Velocity: 18 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 am.) 29.993,

(3 p.m.) 29.904





THERE OUGHTA BE YJ
AWAY OF FINDING }}
OUT IF A QUEST IS //
AN AMATEUR ) ‘|



\

MAGICIAN, BEFORE
YOU INVITE HIM ss |
genie oN

‘THIS IS CALLED |

eZ
SHY

WHAT TO DO TILL |

d E SOUP COMES»

STAINS 7 (ANOTHER ARGUMENT
ay) IN_ FAVOR OF




my. HOME po.



_ —







Every OTHER GUY
IS AN AMATEUR
MAGICO -THEY’LL DO
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THANX TO LARRY ARCUR', |

4 FOREST HILLS, L.I., N.%



TS





|

But in adhering to

abroad, m6ght create an

competing, no
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even in the























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Friday. April 20th 6.30 p.m.
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KEITH SEALEY Singing ..
PERCY WELCH Singing .
JOE CLARK Singing .

WLIVNERS
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LOYAL BROTHERS OF

THE STAR
Neediest Cases Fund

ANNOUNCEMENT







Relative to Carnival and Fair to ww" x 4 6’, 8’, 10’
be held on 7th and 9th June at me ee
eee cat the undersigned will
a receive entries for the following:— Hi A PR y E
Plus : eae:
LES BROWN and HIS BAND OF RENOWN ‘sy eet ee STANDARD HARDBOARD
| PRICES: (©) Advertising Bands. 14” and 3/16” Thick
‘a ; ; BS oa . (d) Historical Bands.
Pit 24c; House 40c; Balcony 60c; Ox Te. n order to raise the standard of
| Carnival, the S , ¥ T
Tickets on Sale Daily, GLOBE THEATRE would Speresintl tas treme, WELETNSON * BRINE? ey wae
mE Secure Yours NOW for there will be a crush! re beng ie and Dey aul AGENTS,
a! No entrance fee will be charged
| RRR IIIIEIIFPGIIIS PILI P EPP IIIT ann More particulars late:
. f A Carnival Band of thirty wil! g
be visiting Barbados to take part| &
r in the parade. > Y
GAN DEC... |) inte 19 ms | IAL
SEYMOUR BECKLES. R
c/o Vestry Clerk's Office, R
j Bridgetown. %
it’s so easy - S| 3
i _ x :
- >
| to see those A BAND S IN

extra fine
points in a
well tailor-
ed suit that
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>

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in Tailoring
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CONCERT
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Col. Michelin >
and under the direction of
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will be held at
HASTINGS

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TAILORING

ROCKS

{ on April 18th at 8 p.m.
ENTRANCE ri 1/-
» In. aid of
\ G.F.S. Holiday
)

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3 Prince Wm. Henry Street ,
3

FOOD NRE O NO OSGI |

III POO t DD.
PIPL LDL LISELI


















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rxi.i i.> U.MII: Vin's AHVUI V II l\l I'M Ml \N M'llll is I9.".i Cahib Catting T HKTY TWO of thepuwniers leaving last night by the l-ady Nraaaa were bound loi Canada and lhe U.S.; Ti'A Taking out wall over an averagv of iwentv passenger* per week back to Canada and still many Canadians .ind American* in Barbados. Of these some are permanent gur*ts at the various hotels and the remainder planning to go home within me next two or three weeks. Exit Canadians and Americans enti-r VeneioUnea !" $ mf* Dominica and England M ISS I. HURTAVl.T wag among the passengers for Dominica last night bv the Lady Veaaaav The other passenger for Dominica was Col. F R. Rowbotham Col John H. White house who had been stnyini, at the Marine left last night foi Trinidad by B.W.I.A. Next stop is Kingston. Jamaica from where he will fly to England on April 22nd. Short Visit I N BARBADOS on a short holiday are Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth A. Hamsun who arc staying at the Marine. Mi. Mai rlson Is Branch Manager of Krj.'t Foods Co., in New Philadelphia Ohio. They leave for Trinidad This afternoon . Pain Drake who flew down from Moxicu City over the week-end continued her W I. tour last night when snleft for Trinidad. Overheard I T WHS during the bye-flrrtion and Mr Adams was talking to an old lady of St. Andrew. Said the old lady. "I'm glad ,-> meet you Mr. Adams. You're a man of sense. Jes tek these two women along to the polls fast and let them vote—for Mr Haynet.." Canadian Broadcaster D ORA DIBNEY. Director of Women's Programme* over station CFCN in Calgary, Alberta. expects to arrive In Barbados on April 28th by T.C.A. Before Mi.<* Dlbney turned to uroadc.istii.il .hc spent thirty-five years doing newspaper work in Canada, and was telegraph editor for more than twenty-five years of various Canadian newspapers and was responatbla for their pnge one make-up. During the war she was Invited by the British Government to lecture through Biitain. After the war she was a freelance journalist before going into radio broadcasting. During her short stay in Bat bados she will be the guest of Dr. and Mrs. Norman Wright at Abergeldle Flats. Approved M R HENRY LUCE, American news-magazine pr) is to build a big block of oAVw in Bond Street It will bombed site at 'IBtulon SUM Here will be the London hcadof Mr. Luce's enter prises. Time, Life and FortUM Tin' ground Hoor will lw shops. The scheme has been approvad b> the LCC Town Planning auUMVttjr, and applieation has been made for a building licenee. ASM America it If this licence is granted the Bond JHreet block frfl The second completely new Press building permitted In LOtldOn since the war. The other also l>e]ong. to uu American news or ganlsation. It Is the Astaiciatiil Prc*s building in Fairingdon Si off Fleet Street. One newspaper office hat been largely rebuilt. It is in Furringdon Road; the Communist Daily Worker building. Caracas Manager E RIC EMHKHSON U W I ABranch Manager in Cararu* accompanied by nil arils and thau rouihi son Cralg s R nig a short holiday at the Paiadiw Beach Club. They came in on Monday afternoon bv BW1A. Back to Trinidad B ACK to Trlnidud went Mi and Mrs. William W. Car diner last night, .ucompanicd by their friend Mrs Grace Mansfield and her son Stephen Mr. Gardiner .> General Mans Trinidad Bakeries Ltd, Port-of Spain. They had been here Store April th. Solicitors Football and Olympics G KORGB DBSNOES. kg Ihvir %  on-, who itaibados on a two-day %  %  Mr. Leslie E Ashenii. are from Jamaica and both are 'olieitor*. Mr Drsnoro is also Pi-ratdent of Ihe Jamaua OlympiA-aoi^atlon -nd Vice President of the Kingston Cricket Club During his Li air sli dos he had been making Brranaa inenta with the Barbados Amateur Football Association for the i ig vi*lt of a laafl K an i'i.. ke* Club of Jami H.I Thi uild Carib will have ii iol tlie MellxMinii :ti'iigthen the ICfa ricaptain, Dudley Smith ber of thi\all Jamaica lt*.ni: and LB the team. During his week's stay in Trinid;< d %  -nibers of the '1 rlnidai Olympic Association with %  trbrw ittng W.I. spot in pre. par at ion for the W -i' i '),.: .„< in 1M2 Mr Ashenhelm is a nartne: %  i.f the leading tirms in Jama.ca. a Member 0 UM Council of the If* Law Society of Jamaica and s Director i. fid. nn with (II photo* urauurci and a u-oodcut iii|r. ritirrton by Dame Ifugeia POODf < Bt-Uvr Than tfwif. Say* Chvmi*! E RRATUM tiddlatum. Mv recipe for djabt wa wrong O w a w o w n w a w wowawowo. head chef of the Juju of Ju)ubc tells me thru when the thing habeen mashed to a disgust inc. powder. It should be thrown awav By BEACHCOMBER brfure II .link-., mil after it lias bflsniri to sttok. it Is then i'lid boiled to shreds. The idea of eating it in heaps is t. net Ihe business over quickly. I BB that ihe— I'rudnuae : One roOUSanl CaaM sre eonw itraiahl to "lin' Fight in the Swamp"* Myself : The v. I I % %  rodnine : The story about the Indian Oiloi which you started mi Saturday. atoasM; You're thinking .xnnething you read in some other paper. Nothing of that on here. rrodno'tc: Hut you promised the second instalment for today Chief WtKikawookahoohoo of the KUDpakawfea Indians. M*eif: Bomaaae aai beaa pulling your leg I haven't the faintest Idea what you are taUrinf %  bOUl Oe and he down, until yot reel better. r\'/i Harilv 1 HK.AIJ that .i woman, held u| in America drew .i sword mid thrust >htm What a good basdnning for n i toryl xher room for complacency B.B.C. Radio Programme 10 %  m Ani,„i, Tn. N*w. 1*10 p.. N—AnalrM. M.IS i> in CSsat Dawn I IV-.I1 %  m l.al m. m Kan Uarklnloah. SSO ojn. 1 of Uw w. in p m Jfcni. i LM rtasi l na Wa-ti. IK p ,n Light •p m Munai iauin .oo p,„ %  ll Ml p m PnsM rt,, iir l'iifl*w. SJS p in ; ii s*fntewt, s_jt i Rupert and the Ice-flower —7 AnalyiU tillr Ma—IMS pat. — MM a>. SI gg aj lll LMSSff Day, fl 0t >*,. B 00 p %  Skaaha to Sa.1 %  rlurta. Talk. LADD IS IN TOWN! AND FOK Z DATS ONLY GLOB E TO-DAV A TOMORROW. 5.M aV I.3 I' M | g\ ^% |T% as 'he American soldier who avenges Ml wartime betrayal! p.m. Ai ... •I Hi. Wr*k. tS pin. ataiion woman had kept in the attn two 20-year-old double mattress. I which were too hard and lump for use. She removed the wor iind took It to a broker. Two da. later she received a cheq £31,1194. ALAN LADD nap / it -ll iff 111 ptafi (LIB .MORGAN The most Reaurt/ul Nipht Club (roni MOBIBBI to Rio irtfh a trorld-tride reputation lor oood food Music Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dial 4000 for lewationi MITCHELL LEISEN ii.n for IIMKlH'IIKs All) KARACHI, PAKISTAN The Pakistan government Rns decided to huv nine more h*ttenp< lers. making a fleet of 12 to be used in nghtint; loouats and plai/ p. -, %  %  — (CT) CROSSWORD t J %  i S )7 H 1 J T ft l__ 1 1 7y ] %  ,*oi ATirru ii I.M:MA :M.mt>.rsOniy) MATINEE TOOAY AT 3 P M TONIGHT ANI> ToMiniHdW NIOHT AT SSO ROD CAMEHON In 'BOSS OF BOOMTOWN" with r"r KNIGHT W> WMITLEY *r-1 tli< ll-'-O COWBOYS A IMVIIIS.M. rilTHIL 1"SSOta H -III V. a( .prrlil InUrr.l l. ii,> tti.nt Palra i10 t'.t. a avart MATINEES h Hill A I A SATLKUAY AT9FM. FRIDAY TCI Tlir-SDAV NlCHT AT • sn • ritlAL MAII.MI. *A1I MIIAV MOKMNO AT .a I'Mli Wall DISNIV'S --. C INIIrBELLA In Tarhalr.Ur PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 23I0J :o HADI STEP UVELY TARZAN TRIUMPHS GUN SMUGGLERS and UNDER THE T0NTO RIM OprNINC. urii.Av Kin, t.M tM ,M M* II. THE WHITE TOWER ts ron i II i i ini *HIrillN(, lOOT.Tir:lii I-1 Parl Kri-Hi, --,.-1 II Ol rill 1I.M. HAM. IB. ant TBE H .1 MIIKIKS gjaasa l. Alut | IUUD ana a Broken Jsr. (Wj i. htinluate. I7i 10. In India alio'a c iMly, tS) 1 l.:"ill.iIII IB. The he.-, pirt. (S) IS. At a dt>la..c. .Ithin view. 1S| ii Sometime WIIKP I i4t in Much moi* u.n loigo, (4) i p;-i,. -"ind. bi. win IUI .. i <[.: alti -uuid L'3. Plfta horl of tnlnrr. (31 s lu ^ Mr. Bear m ! H Nupet:', KSB. Thtit's oomeihini in what you u." he miirmun. "You would it tiler PII that iKma. I ,i\ n,\,I look H il-" Mo iTiaanii ihe vodge, 4i>d hndnic ihai aomc ol iho ban ate broken he uko and II ioon buy mendinii n. Bcoihe has ftm-Jieri ihrrc I. o hoovy (all ol mow. "Thu ahould nuke n 'itt \i II." %  burden lloo T (4) VO. C'.ii.ti.iiK'i in XI. it. ii, IX< p-rq Mil 1 Wiur %  ;" %  p( Poiol lo ton.! Amateur Night St THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB ILoetl a VUlUni Membori Only) SATURDAY. MAY 12th. I> | m. Can you Play an Instrument f Whlstla? Blag'* Imltato" Imporaonato? Or are yon in aay way Talontod? Tin* It your opportunity to dinplay Don't be Bhy! vill bo aw.irdod by tho applauto of the Audltnco nd your entile* to the Chili's Office not Itter than April 30th KEEP THIS DATE OPEN PLAZA DIAL OISIIV 8404 -VAOKID B4IU1B01 TB of l *IO GRAN -.in ins 1ST ill N UAH Us i. A I I ; i v (THE GARDEN) Si. Jamas i.NTI..MAN iOl PAI.OOKA lltaiVO LAD* ""'" "-.. t.M %  M,. WONO ... '•* %  •" %  aaa. IHIN *T0WN" *• • EMPIRE Today 4.45 A g.30 p m and i iiiniiiuiii. Columbia Pictures Present.'; GIRL OF THE YEAR" Starring .... Robert CUMMINGS Joan CAULFIELD with Elsa LANCIIESTKK HOW Luit Two Show* I cull. 4.38 a S 15 p.m Republic Whole Seriul % %  PERILS OF yVOKA Slarring Clnylon MOORR and Kay ALDIUIXIF. Opening Friday 20th THE 101.VGEK BROTHERS IIOVAL Today A Tomorrow 4 at fl.St p.m. ml Hig Double— Urn CHANEY In . •lfM/l/l'. TOMB" AND -THE EXILE" with Doulm FAIRBANKS. Jr. OLYMPIC Today—Lanl Two Show* 4St 11.15 pm. Warner Bros. Bin Double— Robert. CUMMINGS in MWW8 SOS AND • PURSUED wllh Robert MITCHUM R\RB.\DOS HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY EXHIBITION TO BE HELD AT III ins IMIIK ON SATUKDAY. 2IST APRIL. INI I. >tin 1—6 p.m. The Public are invited lo exhibit : I. (.rowing Plants in Tubs or Pol* Flowerine Plmils i in I nU in Bloom Cut Flnwers \'i'Crlahlo and Frinl (..H.II Monry Prlira Auardrd 2. 4. \ Special I'rtte of *5.0t will be awardrd ror FUral DrroraUon of a Lunch Tablr A -]... i • I rrtse ..i sMm will h* i Of v %  ... i.MirxhIMtrd t> Fn narded for the Brat Collection i srhool. r nil infomiation apply to : Till SITRI-ITARV it MILKINRON I1ATNES << I.TII HUH r. Admixtion Adulu 3(i< ( Inldrra under 12 jpars 18c Flrmrnl.-> •., i,.. | < hildrni 12r. 11 cs %  lJ Btl gill' I 'M-a^E BBBfT'^Lfl "'s l mt „ J '?* #/„„ M 0 <€kimk" m I I CHECK TAFFETA 36" LOCKNIT WHITE and PASTELS GUEST TOWELS PURE LINEN COLOURS WHITE MORCAIN CREPE 36 EVANS IA WHITFIELDS $1.85 $132 $1.71 DIAL 4606 YOUR SH0F STORE We are fully .tucked with GARDEN REQUISITES Hosr—). in.. H In., *. In. Xnxzlrs Sprinklers Hand Farka Rakes Secateurs Shears lland^praycr* <.arden Manure Flower Pnls THE It AIM. VIMIV i O-OPI II \ I l\ I COTTOIV r\f'TOKl LTD. WE OFFER FOR YOUR COJ\VEi\MEJVCE PHILIPS Electric Bulbs ."> Watts — 200 WaSSB Serew A Bayonet o THE CORNER STORE K



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WEDNESDAY, Al-Kll. la. IMI I'.AHII.UMIS M.M.C VII CLASSIFIED ADS. nHLU XOTirES * %  *•* % %  *VA>TL I'M. I si \ I N IW MEMOUAM ...>! i. kp*aM La* ISlh April laae Mv Wiiron*. alee* .n nil o,hen The dumpn shall sound the gr.v-a shall ratal, A' i ibeu •lit' MhMi shall awnkr MM fwu with Chriet Hn Wi PWI.lt. I--. 'l • i rtrrr.l m, f huatjeaas wr nigh. Fee in my heart 1 Not luat lot*? but mh dav "nouih 1 llan ftoaah iih> Cnaiie* Samuel Hooch '' Marian Reach UDOUMII IS.S.Uin •Oil SALE •> real. JdJn M vn April 11,1 hem 10 a m REAL ESTATE Laraa Nam ,0 1 TIC RHONDA p UM in paai %  our OfRce M I M %i,Vtt M the SMh %  (,, „, Acri ltM B tram April lath or i -i-pUra HELP 1 xrisii M 1 1. *!> "* A I %  •MS Co id Mill KE.VT %  rartpium ehara* wart Tt rea*, M rear, Jaadao M vo-de — nwwrdo 1 rrala a won! was 4 fa want Swadape HOUSES Saw 1, ,T,Intheiv MM Appl lW FMTAOE 1,1 %  nnll'S WANTRD T RIM %  upl. ,.q Mpj M IM '"."-I nsLsBiialili lord Dial JTI .. ... <*o*sthf*ater>n from N< Vav IfU Apawo.lm.xu ,1. beds and far par. mp. r Lawrence (Jap nn-th*.&ra t\il \ imiehed OUI 3tf Mm K Main Ml ; Oawi '| j Bi-t f n %  I'.u ptrHi -• af*f* i ti ... %  win c i \MI-S n umu %  bawk bv r> PMhMl .id ipat at i>.:l aa-ohanrr ||M -HI ha —in ., praiar. a rmall nsta lualaad ol lha nor book %  until Ma) ii. IMI •i t. I IM HaMMa. Nr> EMPTY tllllll. ..II I H..TII f^ .' .1II>. .1l-t,., ,!,.„. IVIU.I > l' Inn) taaa, rfXHI TAKE NOTICE Thai J nniHv & HONS uuirro %  II aihoaa irada or bitautpi^H aaMna i .. KbM : i h.iaupllrd (m ll,r papJHlralMp Part A Si KaiiLir. and oaihma i-iaparatuini and Will ba rnlillad to raditin UN > month doni lha lh dav Pi April IM| .mi,.*, win* prraon ihall In lima live IH>II. r m lo ma al mv offi.c p| opixiui.ia ..* -.,.h nm.li.nlnii The ti.ulr PUMP I M M ian on application m •• y iiffttc DalPd l April IBM II UM I I VMS • Ml C.if Ptirnaatud. 3 h -II rh. Krfria Trltuhanr. Oaraaa HIISOWI ThiI'ubli.. I. h.rrb wamrd aaml MtrfM an rtadll to my w.i* MK' Ml-MIEi. IIACKETT %  1 O I h apooMMa for har or any dab* o. dabiv i b> a -Milan niii.i . .,.., ,i, „ p_ —.a ";•'. %  %  ';-:.;,.;;,.; .,^^' inara ii no nard for )on lo %  inch pr.yiKa] Infartarit*. rrry of animlnml phi-t. -. II poaaibl* far you to rrawra joar yojti.fni rifvai and anlnaiior. Youthful Vigor R*stor>d 1 h. pa, ,M ,. of .Xa. ^MjJ-tJ. VmrtAW ad. Ihi cifirr day f; bacauar tha HH u rM „ %  j %  -. .i. .i X LnMn B %  I lhal lha rral di.. and yllalllr rilaU In oar |ianda %  noan (Hal oHd lamaua man wan ba naifd for Mranfih. aaduranta, n, braiii-|H.arT. and aconapluli ., ;' %  % %  AiV< and body mrouin INMMM Uia world BOW tar I dil.tnf forr* D r ni. n ,ih. i n li M nUnl ..:•:*.'.< %  I iu. aMh %  Hi I l„ I IS TAKE NOTICE • Ota with amain. %  .;d mb rad OloaJ. trriL.llwn 1 maai taaaorUnt al ail. (•> a lala. and Ivrllly llw alaa) praactlplMa. Ilwrrlora. acl_ „ mannrr lo rnMif .law and naithlul Mtaltly lo mm .l.i~ fUnd. l,.-r (roan md laa H-m TMa dlarorary. ritoan at V.-Ta*a. u n phaadal. r...-io.ia.. " Kl farm, and nay OF oiad aacrrll* if friaoda in a aliuii tWH ajih. Iba i lion of your >idour and lilaUly daritln* lha BE r, %  ,. a alardr and 'hu* tar.ba to raful Vlcoui a-id .ilaliy u> llw Jf BMd • .''• %  % %  aaci nutaa. in pi. M li'li In !,., i au.malian. a-t-H* Ramflta % %  <••• Vl-Jaaa ara aoanlifKilly aral'.d la a.i dlt-ctly upon ..4 .liroJtU n ilanda. Ihria u no I014 -aiui.a !„r rnulia WlYhln J. hour. „ w awn wpun a aurpruiaw inrraaar in rii.M,. ud ,i^. In ona %  %  %  luna aaooa uaria And thai toay ml ai.il lao* i, Q „ -ri .otmawr. Tha laataiarUaca la aaaaa ara la aimott^acuJg,.. r 1 ...i.i %  — ...-..., Doctor Proii.i Vi-Tobi N %  Oud-rem"-d Dr. n u. Ola .tid -ill ba M>llllad lo I hvl.ln u. .[ la, i*i(.in>a.> to 1 to. lha imh 1 April I r ai.r naura la -iniin to ma al my ofnrr ni i.pii..-.* iininada %  l i'i" %  ( 1 a) %  >r*i. %  Dfilad l"l< 0111 day .il April. I H wilt 1. Iba.-ti... ..f T..,< I IAMI ST. VINCENT. B.W.I. ..l'lt^. T |l-:.M aWTLU'E Tt-rnicrs for Drcdsinii of C'hunnrl al Villa Buy. Si Viiur.it. B.W.I. TENDERS arr inviled for thr dredging and clrartitg ol uN thaimpl through the real at Villn Bay. Si. Vinconi. 11 \V 1 I'unli ot the hydrogrnphksurvey illjWllMji <>f the Si. Vinceiil Villa Bay area can bt nbtained (on •yrlltM applicollonl ft cm the Surveyi Ofllcc. Public Work* Depirtmenl. St VtneMH, B W.I. Tendera must be addressed to: — His Honour the AdmiiilMrator, Government Offlce. Saint Vincent. B.W.I shi.uUl be contained In scaled envelopes marked—-"TENDER FOR ST VINCENT REEF-CHANNFX CLEARINO' and should reach the C'nvernmenl Offm. St V,n.lf UU r and .it.liM l-t ...iirllthaD in lha clanda Barad on all! ba courd auat DndVr thla %  nticn %  uar.mar aat ViIJulhlil Taaa (rum you. (haamaC today Bad (of lihr na-.irartaih ai-1 i I!BUY UJ.1 t IUIBIIIJ. iiirouah yoai body. %  %  .-o taba an inirraat In lha plauurra parianrr. atudy and ,.i nl ar,d how yan ara abla to m|or th-ra fpnaiUa known u VhUrn liu.. Ih. .mall ,'T%. f |i f ai,rlJ iioai (nodarn a-d ri-nn.ira "lirba i-lm drd a.ll !" t ,„..( „. n T .... I ..lot >irunul (Vt Vi-Taba ir,.„. ^, f rliaru: t To fteifttre Manhood VMdtlifr ui ISM 11 Hint \u\< aits ARE BEST BY TEST DONT ONLY OIL IT-GERM IT HMIIVI FOriN'DIIY III! SHIPPING Canadian National Steamships aui tariot'Nu CAN CIIAIJ VMIBR LADY nONBV I^1)V NEIJWtN I-AI'Y IIOIINCY I.AMV MUkir; I AMY li'iti'.r', Nintimii MI UDY RODNFY IjkDY sri.soN I.ADY H4JDNP.Y lj\OY NElJUlN I-AIY HODNfY GARDINER AUSTIN Arrival ll-rb.'hi garbadoa BoMon in M,. il May n May '.'. 3 July ft J,l ft July T Alhf .. %  Allg IS AiiK S^t. HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM Hue Vrwl From l*vn naraadtta ss "ASTHONOMFR' 12th April 2Mb April ss. %  HF.R1JKMAN" . 1 -nndon 12th April 2nd May s S I'l.ANTERLaJaViOD 20th April 2nd Mav s s 'DEFENDER" .. London 22nd April 7th May s s "DALESMAN" %  : J>OW A Liverpool /.th Apri'. 8th May HOMEWARD TOR THE UNITED KIKQDOM Veasel Fer Claaea Iu Barbadaa ss "STATESMAN" Ix>ndnn End nf April s s "SPFCIAI.IST Uvervool 51 h M A very fine two-storey property pleasantly situated in appro*. ]** acre* near Gnvomment H^uBe. There is spacious and well proportioned accommodation prising 3 reception, dining and breakfast rooms, 4 bedrooms (1 with large dressing room), butler's pantry, kitchen, servants' garage, fernery, poultry housed, eir Thru |g .1 two-way entrance drive and the grounds are well laid out with lawnr. flowerinp shrubs and flower gardens. The whole property has pleasant character typical of some of the older established homes in ihi* exclusive I-ft. pa M. Hi aa elates A FH, F V A Phone 4S40 rianUtaons Ba^laWM WAJIXS DOVE BITUM. LIMITED, a BrtUan Compani faaturfr^. wkoia trad a or bmim diawi 11 HaOburn. Co Durham. V att>!1ad for lha mUtrauur trada mark In Part "A" of Ragj aapart of rhr-niral aubataneW I photod'aph> or philoeta. and antbi %  liamical aubatancaa uiad for aaric u;ural. horiiculioral. vatarinary and aantaiy purpaaar raw ar partly prc-porrd, i-fatabi-. animal, and mlnarjl tubmanufaclnra*. tuded in othar claaaaa. rnanufoct mineral and othar aubaUraa arahitactural and building archMaclufal naval aqulpmanta. aooda manulaa from animal and kafwlabla ,ub.t Oitiuaunoui pirparauona im tha natui of paint bllum.noua WIBKIVIIU fur. •as aa preaarvativn acat-.it ruat ar.n Mtau.it datariwraliaai of %  i ll; t.nd palnii. anama'a (In tha nature af paint'. varntahaB. and larquari. a lao coatinai for roUwnii and othar vraaali, containing; potable water and othar alie-enUrr tdluks*"il will ba antlllad U wfliater tha aame after ona monUi from tha IMh dav of April. 1M1. unlaaa aoina person shall in tha mawntima gbps notica in dupiicat* to ma dt my office of <>pawaitWi of n.'h rdgkatrsiuan. Tha trade anark ran ba •—.1 an appilratian al my ofhoa D.ted %  -.. tth day of April. IMI. H WILLIAMS, %  afflatf a r of Trada Marks II 4 St—3r dreu 1. Hehburii. Co Durl hoi *i ,.I..-.I for 11.. ... Iiadr mark In Part "A" < hemirol i.ihsti %  statogi -%  %  aakif alianilral •ubalantea uaad lor afrlru>tural. harlnullui. I. lalrrlnarv and sanitary purpoaaa; raw or partly prepared.' .mimal. .ind mlnaral suhuaad in manufaaturaa, nn| intludad in "the-lasses: maimfttlum from mineral >iid utliar ibilanraa fi building nr dacoratton endineerni I 1 and buiUirul rwntrtvanca 1 aval nrrhlteelilral and naval equip mpala aooda manufocturad from anl mal and vegalablr subatanrei >ua praparauon. in tha %  aHUM painl Mtuminoui preparatioix for • aa praaarvalivaa aaaiiit rual and aaii "in of wood, and pair enamels U11 tba natura of paint', v. %  iiahes and larquart: also calinai etstarns and othar in* -wtable -.,ier and othar altmaBHi Ushildi and will be entitled to raw.ii tha aame after one month from I IU day of April. IMI urueaa aon.e P •ui mall tr. tha meantime pv. not m duMi.ate to me at my office of i reeltien of such reaiatratlon. Tha trade mark ran be aean on aBpitrail>..n at p.tjapa. Dalad thiB tth H Wfl.l Rewietrar of Trade Marks For furthtr iniornmtion apply to %  DA COSTA A CO.. LTD.—AenU ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Ataavinuneiil ml Ktudent Dlapenser. General lloapllal 11 %  %  H I I Hospital for a suitable nd lice to the Dlapensar iltry win be at th. rtU of $480. rising by annual Increment*, nf $48 to $720 per annum. The Government will be miner tko '."Upaiion in provide a rub% %  • %  % %  .ii-pointment foe th* Euceewful candidate ot q lion as a Druggist. Candidates should lellian 18 years of age, and hold the Cambridge School Certificate or a certificate of eq lent slami-rd. Applications on forms obtain, j %  'he Secretary Ol flfa ItoapiUil. should be for*.'. him not later than 25th April, I 1951 .SII.INO IK.iM iH'lim AM Ml "HECUBA 17ti, April %  aUaaVia to i'i 1 IOI 111 / AMSTPRIlAM MS %  ORANJISTADISth AP MTIM. in IRIMMti l'MI.\MMJi| ASR ..M.IK.I IOMN M "MERfllUJA'-llth Apri ISOl %  fl. "COTTICA" ticl April AILIKfl TO TEINIDAD. LA C I'AiaA 1 1 Ii M HI A• % %  s GANYMrilFV nn Ap ii itai S P. MUSftON. SON a C* Lid A*..'. The MV Car.l.br. ,MI| accept cargo and passengers ; /nr fXirriini.j. Antigua. Montsetrat. Nevis nnd St. Kill" Sailinii 20'*i jnainnt I! V. I M IIOONI i: OV. S 1 Rs ASSUC DM Tele 4047 FRENCH LINE tie Gle I r.,11.ill.mi.ni SAILINGS TO ENGLAND \ FRANCE -COI.OMIUE" April 22nd Via Martinique and Guade% %  "I Mlltiil M. COLOMBIA" April 11th Trinidad. La Gunira. Curacao, Cartagena antl Jimaica A'tentini; T i\"ent'rlnls iu sfit.f". I hi il 11 -ill illinlilil




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PAGE FOUR BARBXDOS ADVOCATR Wl ll\TMl\V. APRIL I1!IM KARBADOS^ADvOWTL TOWiV MEETIXG OF THE \VOIILD-2 FV_UJ b, Ui A0Mmt wan deliberately mad. I framcrs of uio Charter, f I reordance with the Dumbarton Oak* Proposals, the function of (1 „. ^. A 2SK!: 1 V' lh '.. fleW ^'i'' '".nrilinn l ol atomic icral dtsarmauereno energy and on gr. merit. From The KaUrUn Tnc grcatcM achiovrnients of the General Assembly, however, have mendaUons of the Assembly on ***" m de f the social anc the matter. The Assembly's economic fields. Foremost among and Its these achievements are the prodcclsion demonstrated the wisdom damalion of the Universal of granting it greater auu.jrily Declaration of Human Rights; the action. Decision. Judgment. ano power. The Assembly deridadoption of the International Conation, and enfnnement would be ^ ,„ „ anl independence to Libya ventlon on Genocide; the work ol the prerogatives r.f the Security nn j anuar y 1. 1952. placed Italian the specialized agencies in rel MI rtSomuliland under trusteeship ing hunger, combating disease and l oiit al P"M"-atory to its attainment of promoting higher standards of as In^pendence. and deferred hving through the work of regions) action on Eritrea until the 1950 economic comrtms.on. and iMi.d.ntt further biyertlaa. Ir nt of technical llllllMlLI in the the wOm Of the inhabi developmenl „, underprivileged countries; th Council In practice thbt cle limitation ha* not worked out intended. Paralyred by the Qraat Power conflict and the use of the _^ veto, the Security Council has y on "^f not been able to carry out the role | an ( Ia designed for it in the peaceful aying hi-! in of international disputes It is note* H t ;,t in three adequate foundation for a systeir and the malatanaaea of h.ieicases—Palestine. Korea, and the of international law. and the pro national peace and security. In disposition of the former Italian gress In ensuring that nonseltconsequence, the General Assentcolonies-—the General Assembly governing peoplebe prepared foi bly has had to shoulder more has taken on administrative self-government and eventually 'than its allotted share of the responsibilities. In the case of for independence. It Is in lhe poUtkal work of the United Palestine, the Assembly proposed fields that the most important i Nut inns the creation of Arab and Jewish WOI .i( 0 f „* General Assembly Slates in lle Holy Land after [, M The Greek question waa taken ,|,,. trXptratton of the mandate, up by the A%  i.l.lv lOgf the „ n ,\ Instructed its Palestine Com The role of the Security Council, failure of the Security Council to mission progressively to assume in spite of the rcator authority reach an agreement on It. The administrative responsibiliUes and power vested la it. is mainly admission of new members, takover the country prior to Uie negative: the prevention of war uplexion of termination of the mandate and and the orderly settlement of conIhe cold war.' has shuttled from tnereafter to transfer these remci a ih at threaten International ihe Council to the Assembly and -.ponsibiliUes to the projected .^^^ nd jecuntv The great hack several times. The AssentArab and Jewish States. The .-on.tryctive ann creative task* of bly has iiso beta burdsnsd will outbn J i hostilities prevented uf tho deal UM I OtnraJ siotl hein implementpower conflict, like the Korean ing the Assembly's Instructions, question; the controversy over j n tnp oage of Korea, the the violation of human rights Ifl Assembly appointed the United Hungary. Bulgaria, and Rumania; N a tion* Temporary Commission siipervUe the elections the case of Chii position of the former Italla.i c hoose representatives with colonies On its own. the Assenttnc Commission may consult bly has solved dispute; brought regarding the prompt attainment directly before it. like the Palesof no freedom and independence tine problem, and has helped l „• the Korean people and which settle amicably other inter representatives, constituting n national conflict.* like Ihe IndoNational Assembly, may establish nesian question a National Government of „ j Korea." Due to the military The case of Korea provide* .• .^-upntion of the rountry and the lummating example of how the £ ^ the [oci| ulhoriUQS Genernl Assembly has tried • () Noilh KoreQ „ tmed to coassert its limited authority m opcrBlc wllh the Commission, tho order to settle by orderly and Assenib iy5 recommendations, a.. problem ( and the dnthe United Nations are entrusted to the General Assembly and the agencies under it. Besides helping to "save succeeding generations from the scourge of war." the General Assemblv has ihe primary responsibility for the attainment of the other principal objectives of the United Nationsmicable means and 1 noted, I executed only "lo reaffirm faith in fundamental rights, in the dignity and worth of the human person, in the equal rights o( men and women and of nations large and small, and "lo establish conditions under which Justice and respect for the obligations arising from treaties and other sources of international lawcan be maintained, and "to promote social progress and better standards of life in larger freedom" for all Ihe peoples of the world. Under the Charier, the actul building of a better world has been placed in the hands of the affecting international peace aim m s ml|i Korpa whpro a governlecurily in November wj. inc. nwn| WM elecIed n tne spring Assembly created the untiu of 1948 undcr lhP commissions Nations Temporary Commission supcrvi&lon on Korea to help the Korean people achieve their independPerhaps the best example of the encc and the unlllcatton of their Assembly's assumption of adL-ounlry through democraUc promlnlstrative functions may ae cesses. The Commission was f OU nd in the disposition of the never recognised by tl* Soviet ( wrni e r Italian colonies, particularGeneral Assembly and the and was never given an (v |n lhe case of ij D y a jhe ngenries under it The General opportunity to operate north of £j cneru [ Assembly, at its fourth Assembly meet* every year ii the 38th parallel. Despite reBCM | on adopted a resolution proregular session starting on thi peeled rebuffs, however, the vldlng f or hc appointment or a third Tuesday of September. The Assembly persisted > n ,u k !" !" United Nations Commissioner to fifth session, which was convened and ihe Korean question * !" e Ubya for ne purpose of adSeptember 19, 1M. was bound t ,ing U-m on *^ juienda mmlBU rlng tnc loun prior |0 ^ a crlUca onr ^ -; t M J .'rL ..! iCVu attainment or complete inNations is confronted n South Korea and ^j;^,^ dependence. I n this instance the gravest crisis In iu history of theli %  iliUnited Ith the In„ the United Nations Commissioner, eviubly. the deliberations and *.he mein \imi ^a rWtf^o5SLilnt ld with the -id of an Advlso.y decbions of the Assembly wU heclTset up in North Korea. In Council, has been directed to prereflect this crisis, ordet to I t.'H dvll war or pare the local population in the h ( devclop to &S EK'Ss """""" !m M u K %  Tl ^" %  %82'&£-<&tf*2S&. KSVlW*'-'!" 1 Th,.onUaum, .1 on During,ho 1 ,tnvo r n.,vrio,, of UKK.ni-on CenunlMtaB. pollUod toues m lhe Socurily |iropoal have be !" broulhl; fo.-Iho I'.mimHsion • %  itill tryin Council ha> MirnmhMieii an Inward to slrcnutlioi Iho Unllou 1 | :'.h Korean ereaiiins tendency to refer pohtic.il Nation-* and enable Its organ* lo lUlhoritiM when the invasion of question, In the General Assembly function more effectively. Tile Sin.Ui K.'i.'.i .is hiuuihed. It where no veto can be exercisc.l. fifth session of the General continual (0 icpresrnt United This was doubtless one of the Assembly may provide an opporNations authority In Korea, principal reasons why the Korean tunity to re-examine some of these although the Korean question lias ,, uealKm as wr i| rfs ,he questions proposals and to consider new ones. been Ulwn "i> W tne of Greece and China were referred The Assembly, as Secretary GenSiviirity Council as a case inyolvlo y,^, General Assembly. As a era! Tryjtve Lie pointed out In his inn a breach of International „,„„ ,„ c Assembly has been Imfourth annual report, has evol' peace. p c ||ed to exercise parliamentary Into "one of the strongest forces The .lispisumn of in. inimer fu(KUOni (o „ c ler degree than for peace that the world has ever Italian eolorjc. was %  !" J^''' ,he founders of the United Nations seen." However., like lhe Unl|r J ^'Tlie'dSSta o!^ S '"'-^ IT This was .tipulate.1 in the past live years are well kn : EUROPE TODAY H* Kittst-..,...Sinilli PAR1H Internalional Communism in Eui the down-grade today. More than one million workers in Western Europe have quit lhe partysinic 1M6; ;ii least another estimated millmn ha\< b i expelled for "lack of militancy" in the Soviet bloc of Eastern Europe itself. "Titoism," or an anti-Moscow stand, is rampant. Here is a brief picture of Western Eun.po Frante: Red parly membership is 600,000 compared to 850.000 in 1946. Circulation of L'Humanite, the leading French Communist newspaper, has declined nearly 400.000 duri -t the same period. The Communist-controlled General Confederation of Workers which claimed 5.000.000 members in 1946 now has only 1.800.000. Italy: Italian Communist party membership is estimated lo have dropped to 1,600,000 compared to 2,300,000 in 1946. Two prominent Italian Communist deputies, Valdo Magnum and Aldo Cucchi. spurred the breakaway by openly quitting recently because they said the orthodox party put Moscow aims ahead of Italian patriotism. Those two countries which have the heaviest western European Communist membership were big failures toward the Kremlin goal of sabotaging Marshall Aid and thepresent rearmament accomplished with American aid. It is generally expected that lhe Communists in France also will lose at least a third of Ihe 169 seats they now hold in Parliament when general elections are held this summer. In other west European lands these are the figures: Holland: The Communists lost 27 of the 57 Parliamentary seats which they won in 1946; Belgium, eight out of 18 seats. Sweden seven out of 15 seats; in Norway. Britain and West Germany the Communists wort wiped out completely in Parliament. In Eastern Europe, in Czechoslovakia. East Germany, and other lands, the Communists' Party purges speak lor themselves. For example, it is estimated that in Czechoslovakia at least 400,000 party members have been expelled since 1948. Expulsions from party rolls in Romania, Hungary and Bulgaria since 1949 are reported beyond 600.000. Foreign observers in authoritative posts believe that French Communism remains a powerful political factor, as the party does. by degrees, in other lands. VMM II in i it II. mm: 1 and Hill SHIS ADVOCATE AT STATIONERY STORE SILVER STAR CONGOLEUM With FELT BASE Beautiful I'atlirns Cut to Yur Requirements SILVER STAR CONGOLEUM SQUARES with F.'ll Base u X -': 'fa -d 3 X 3 yds. jssT* J"i " have been waiting for WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER Phones : 4172. ItiST. 111.1 Nations Itself. It Is still In a state may the po'l live years are well known, funrtion more efficiently In our ith In the Acid of International rapidly changing world, iialv in which tho Great Power* ocurity, they include the solution dynamic organisation, tho i involved uimhlr to come to of the Palestine question, the Nations and Its various orKai teiitis on the disposition of 0* localization of the ronfllrt in agencies flr e capable of souni< fomtr Italian colonies. ;iii'<.i C.IVIW. cITecUve assistance la the growth a nd steady progress toward beforehand \v Kcept lhe racoe> peaceful settlement of the Indoperfection. nit nUl llr. Peterson Finds A Case Of I'erseeution Mania W HY do some cows look round fiy FREDERICK COOK u-i|t> il.-.t -..ill oliitl in lln.tr otherwise the pail would be Imost empty Some cows become do some cows look round th thai avU lltat m lhair just as the milk reaches the thoroughly embittered, maladneurotic through bad treatment top of the p-til and send the justed and nbsessed with perse"Herds of cows have c whole thing n>mi; with one kick'.' cution mania. A serious loss of ^^ Because, say American scienmilk follow* tine researchers. Ihey arc psycholMR. BAKER 11 )OM can once again BAKE u-ilh a SMILE... YS8I tl'n llvrr Again GOLDEN ARROW FLOUR GOOD RETURNS YOUR WHOLESALER. Bal kick other cows because of some Inner emotional conflict or just for sheer -Xdelight becauMthey were born m natural!v obstreperous. At Minnesota University. Minnesota University plans i. tudics show thai cows respond tonn schools for cows not proo n friendly voice and a caress. QUC lng enough milk, in whir!, Dr. William Peterson says: they would be divided Into classes Vi •..unary surgcoffc tit Ohio "Maladjusted cows will seek lhe consisting of cow s of different University %  chiml of agriculture attention of humans to meet their temperaments PsychologM'. say lhat every herd has o "queen need for sympathy. If they are would then try to rehabilitate lhe cow* 1 and DM keen ootnpetmon addressed softly or their noses are maladjusted for higher sorlal standing causes stroked they often produce satisWORLD COPYRIGHT REsmvED. the unsuccessful ones to become factory supplies of milk when —L.K.S. ogically maladjusted. Two American universities have been trying to dctcrmino i( psychology uflvcts milk output But they soy that what cost the French Communists more supporters than any other single development was their order—via Moscow—tell Inn workers lhat if tha S<>vut Army invaded France the workers must not resist but welcome it as a "liberator" ol France from so-called "American Imperialism". Chief factors considered responsible lo ebbing Communist strem'th in Europe ar?: Moscow insistence on slave-like subst-rvience to Russian aims; suppression of civil liberties and the economic milking of Soviet satellite states; West Europe's economic recovery with the Marshall Aid lhat Rusr.ia spurned; Russia's "aggressive" system of trying to spread Communism through open warfare, as in Korea. And of course what western observers say is the llolshevik failure after more titan 30 years of power lo turn Russia into the promised "workers' paradise." What about the Moscow self-portrait of Premier Stalin as a "champion of peace"•" Here is what the deserting Italian Communists Magnani and Cucchi said in a 46-pai;e anIi-Moscow pamphlet: "There is a widespread opinion in Ihe (Communist) party that revolution can takeits flag forward only by means of war. "This opinion is officially tolerated, though it is one of the things that are not supposed to be said (in the party line). "The campaign in favour ol peace is foi some Communists merely a kind of blind. It is thought, in other words, that in lhe present stage of the world struggle lhat revolution can win only on the bayonets of an army that invades our country.—I.N.S. LOUNGE SUITS ready to wear wide W?T OIK HK AIH'IIS SAY : Membership of tho Society is open to any person over 1. invjtpeelive of sex. race or creed. The officers of the Society at the present moment are Maj (' Koot. President, with myself a* ;i \ ,|, P Alliuiiw t'rancuisi' SIB,—I should br grateful you would publish the follow information about lhe aitivitiefl| OUT BOUP Alluuaee Fraaealse. whose headquarters i in Parii Is n friendly society wfa to spread in France and abroad. knowledge of the French UwKuaae, its literature, i>rts. and scltec* The local branch was A ~ „"„ Mr j^'Brcw established in November last as the t>rele Franrals. hut this imm has since been changed to Alliance one meeting monthly on the llrst I.eguebo. the French Consul FranraiH. thus conforming with Thursday night of each month. Trinidad, who has undertaken to similar organisations In Trinidad. At thr*e meetings an attempt has keep us supplied with current Ittitish GtUaM and Jamaica. b-n made to M>4.ak only in Fn-iu-M n<-> The objects of the society are French and the results MV* been l-ooks. and film*. With his help. proOUBCieUon and their hailing In conclusion, my Committee I drew the attention of the informed us that a Commission French lenmt at school. We have would like to acknowledge ita Chamber to the fact lhat, relative would go into tho nutter. Tluthervfore decided to organise gratitude to the representatives of to the Drug trade, all profit Commission sat. We again asked BsaaaH In French conversation for ihe British Council and the Extramark-ups have been cut more than and were told that Dr. Saint hati the weaker member* of tnc Mural Department of the (JnJvar* nce—some more than others. reported but he was going into his .Society. It is proposed to start on mty College of the West Indies 'or 1 pointed out that, although tho finding again We naked agair Thursday 19th instant at B pm. their ready collaboration In all mark-up on such items as Invalid and were told that the GovernorBritish Council rooms at our activities. We would also and baby foods and milk products hvExecutlve-Com" Hony. Secty.. but its business has Wakelleld. We are therefore suggest to manager* of our hotels wan v "v low lhe druggists are going into the matter. We %  uicied by a Commute*asking all those who are interest^hat whenever French speaking wbsfled "> • no ' effect an now told that Dr. Saint's recom of Management comprising the ed to take advantage of this visitors arc In the island lhe\ Increase in the prices of those mendations were ant accepted bp two above nieiitioiicd ofllcer* opportunity *hnnlrt nrntKimlnin uitH .., goods. There are other luxury the Governoi m-Execulive-ComMrs. J M Mitchell. Miss H. „?""hl r ^ h" liiw ,n5 (I i m ho mr on whkh Ihemittee.) And what of our other nctivimember of the C < mmittee and it ^^ upfl arp dcUnlu ., v too low also mc n tioned that we could ties? Alliance Francaise is in m J nt '* po 1 *" > 1 ,e Ior *"t !" ee cg toilet goods, lipsticks, cigars not afford to employ irresponsibli So far the Society has held constant touch with M. Jacques %  "T*"*"""*' ' add to lne wjoyment and cer tain patent medicines etc. people in our Drug stores and w -1 their slay. Thermos bottles, which are realised that, owing to the rislni vu M enuiT glassware and therefore fragile, cost of living, it was necessary VAL "'COMIE. are a gourec of great loss through to innv.ise iheir salaries but thib .... Hon S r i aeety: bPMkage. Yet the markup on could only be done if Alliance Fraacakte. Choose from range of fitting, single or double breasted. Style in fine Groile WORSTFOS nn.l GABERDINGS. A big assnrlnienl lo select from DA COSTA A < O.. LTD. II til \ IT'S A ipnm It Mil FeW .IMA... i i lh*> aVMaW Uierewo hope soon to present to tho Bay Bttl to continue public an Exhibition of French St. Michael. devote this paintings as well as one of April IT, 1951. discussions, French Books and the Graphic lilm-shows Art-. Finally M. I.cgu£be is Mark-I an as follows: vpr V satisfactory. . I I ten Hi' n'.-ii (a> To bnng together persn this praci. tareated m the French ni hl to lPc!urMi language ami French pluy .ladings Ud thought whenever French films arorganising an Essay Competiti.... (b) To org'i %  available. The Commillee .r opan to all tha BrlUah Caribbean shows, an exhibti getnant realises, however islands, tha winnert of which will t.. fuiiher ihe knowledge of (hat there are many people in %  tton trip with all this letter since your reported occasions durmg the past three revised and this coi. French culture. Ilarbados who have been and expenses paid lo I'nn M:ITU MJCOUDl of my remark.' at tho vears. (We even approached Mr. done bi U (c) To promote the teaching ,flHl are intereste have %  Maaral SIR.—I shah be grateful if rail Drug-gists had approached lhe revision of mark ups rtll l>e good enough to publish Controller of Supplies on several tain commodities needed MEATS Chicken (Jsluedl Torkey 4Jellied) H.imiii I Luncheon Tongues Meat and Fi'li Pastes Steak and Kidney Pudding Sliced Ham Bliccil Bacon Pfash i 1 ":* IsBStaai VfCETABLES in Tins Beet Root Oora Carrots Cucumber Turnips Kale Spinach Aspsragns, Tomatoc* Mlicd VegtUblM For SNACKS r> tot Oksi i n .. i: (:.-, %  OaiDDSM Stout BslasB Tr^e Beer MEAT DEPT. (.ounce f.u exhausts unul nwHvc imintMiiis wt DKUVEM :-..KS BUTTER & MILK But tor I'owdered Millt OlorU Evin. Milk



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ESTABLISHED 1895 •Y. AlMill. i.; I'' I I.. FIVE TENTS BRADLEY OUTLINES AIMS IN KOREA U.S. will not pay for peace with appeasement MacArthur Welcomed In Hawaii Action Against Reds! Upset Plans In Asia CHICAGO, April 17 (jjENERAL OMAR BRADLEY, Chairman of the United States Joint Chiefs of Staff, declared in a speech here ioday that the Korean War might become a stalemate, but there was reason to believe that it could be brought to an honourable conclusion. Addressing the National Association of Tele vision Broadcasters, Oenenil Bradley made these points: %  1 TinKOVMB war, under preaOdl condittOOB, might **• headed Will Examine Trade Humour .Fiom 0 PMMlfMi LONDON. April 17 Rumoui thai sugai lalki between Htf Majesty's Oovei J •nd Commonwealth i only began alter news of the pronosed Trade Agreement With C"ut,.i had "leaked out", are to he I In Parliament this week Mr. Lennox-Boyd. Conservative. s to aSK the Secretary of St Common wealth relations artuM discussion* began in London with Australian Goverm. e;.t n the question of the proposed agreement with Cuba litwill also ,isk what these rtlBCUBBlBni were about, in view ol the fact that Premier Hanlon of ind had author!) Jn thiit matter on behalf of the Australian Government. I cnnox-Boyd b abo to And out what consultations havt taken place between Britain and Canada and the eon to the sugar industry In the West Indies, of the possible agreement between Canada and Cuba 'Humours have been going around that these discussions with Commonwealth producers only rose discussion with Cuba had hern taking plare for some kg, Larwas -a* ma today. "It la essential for the position to l>e clarified." Ilutlapest Is Now "Closed Town IJUDAPEST. April 17 i baeama a c lown* lawn" today under a decree of the Council of Minist Because ol ov. renm over-population newcomers will Idaat i>ermits obtainable only by persons whose m lha capital Is essential for professional or family reason*. The limit Dor temporary residence is 15 days, which can be extended only by special permit b i.olicvc || could bd honourable eonl-rought elusion. t. The United States would n i • tlva war 1 On, aid th) LA i would rut pay lor peuce was a;*— pcascment. 4. The uta Commuii. made of air bases in Uanchu far had not warranted Unite J States bombing them 5. Action against aggression Korea upset Communist plans Asia at leant temporarily, pre>< niii.g c.unmunisi moves liuli •China and perhaps savinq Thailand and Formosa 6 Any attempt to settle the wi rid crisis by an ultimatum— perhaps accompanied bv the threat to bomb Russia was militarily impracticable and would either commit America to a so* called preventive war or gain • nly temporary respite I Hiadley who did not mantlon DM name of General Mac Arthur said he had no intention of touching on the foreign policy field or even urging a particular policy in the conduct of foreign affairs which was Ivilian responsibility. But h added "a soldier can often BBS tegic perils the layman might overlook. It is fundamental that l#b policy must bt> based upon our military capabilities to bach it up. MMIMIII TO in ATII %  aaW •vdpafc* y "v^/,^n^ .f Isfahan who had been demonstrating in sympathy with nil fields workers, wenl badto work yes terday. Rruler. United States objectives in Korea General Bradley said were : 1. To protect and maintain an American form of Government and an American way of life against any challenge. Nn limit. ation of expenditures on exertion was recognised on that point. 2. To seek peace by every as one price she would not pay -appeasement. 3. To assure peace not only for herself, but for all others. For that reason America supported the United Nations—Reuter. .shell SafaWi for egg 1951—52 SMI M nd Throw Out Red Bid ROME, April T The Italian Chamber of IHputie-.. tonight overwhelmingly defeated a Communist and leflwuig attain] to overthrow Premier Da Qs part*, recently reshuffled Cnbinei Hy 308 votes to 154 it rejected a motion by Communist leader l'<.gliatti condt rnnmn Government 1952—53 export Pn d demamUng radical changes —Renter uoln-v "%  Reuter -Renter. ..oh. y "—Realcr Submarine Missing In English Channel LONDON. April 17. THE BRITISH SUBMARINE II M.& Af!ry WM today reported missing in the English Channel. She dived at 21.18 (. M T. yesterday south of the Isle of Wight, while on exercises, and did not surface naain. an Admiralty statement said. The submarine which has a normal crew of 75, had been expected to surface at 08.30 M.T. to-day. Students Haul Down Union Jaek TA1PEH. Formosa. April 17. Chinese students to-day entered the Itntish Consulate here and hauled down the Union Jack. Nationalist police intervened and LBtM dispersed studentwithout any serious incidents At midmorning, 40 students raring students' dark uniformand overalls, arrived outside th British Consulate Office at Tamsu While one group demonstrated outside the building, several students entered the building an hauled down the Union Jack. Then they ran up the Chlne n Nationalist Hag. After an argument with stn dents, a British Consular official hauled down the Chinese flag but students Immediately rehoisled It —Renter Gen.Bradley Rejects Mac's War Theories For End Of Conflict (Bv IVMI. SCOTT KANKINK) \\ \.sltW(Vl'ON. April IT QKNERAL OMAR i.l.'AII.KY tmU> rejected outright 11n* ilirorirs of (.I'IMT,!, UaeArthur for winning the Korean Wo. %  % %  Joint Chiefs Ol Staff. B na id i Itousandi of Con the hill' UM l>um and the Allied Bd tO bsOCR then Rigid new i i iiiv.n.ii Mat new i. ., Allied CoBinModi. bannad till %  lecaiion ot ("liliiaas and Rad Korean forces. %  Bsn front UnHad trOOpS "i iml..ti.cd Iheii of ( Itorwon rhe liaavll) bom bad town i~ milenorth • %  ( die I-1 portant Chtnasa %  ,. onchoa < .i UM rood loadii-l korthwi %  %  Cborwori Uoi hold blastj Ki""im %  %  all • i %  %  lha town Aetivit) .m iha east and woaj coasts was limited In p.ihiil ih %  '-'i ibtn| U B r-ifl Shooting Star e mtinlat rail f... U i r lha third Mralfhl day <'• Anglo-Italian P-a'e IVeat) Ma\ Be Keviacd LONDON. April 17 Count Carlo Slona, Italian Koroign hU ,T. torn.all; . • the Italian peaOS tn .i',y with Ine I.lilish <,< .-•imnent. it STaS authoritatively said fasfO lochy. Count biorza was understood to have sent an informal CO HinM i nication on the subject which i ,..•,! at tin' linti-h Porelgn Office in London DotaUs about the lines along which the revision was suggested were not disclosed. The communication was be.... last week. CM. rpOli from Pans on Sunday (|uoicd usually well sources for the -.tatemenl thai Count Sfor/a had raised the question in letlei:. to Robart Schuinan. French Foreign Minister. According to this report, these approach. "purely dealt mainly With military clauses of the peace treaty eoncemtni Ti pori added ihat the Italarnonl had ma* i eial approaches to either Brita. the United it b t ^onca about a possible revision—Iteuler etutod r withoul 1 %  I — vhtch had been.-. 1 nd UM lated cate. i %  call] 'i 0l M HI. In.' 1 rpreaaod bj Human in but the %  %  in the rndeiiemeiH bj ir.lhlary n —Renter Deputy Nuval Chief Will lie Itrilish I-ONDON, April I" The Deputy Supreme ComA-h.nt,c Navy will e Mr.fi .h. It was annum loda> Hie BrilMl Oovemmcnt has actod s British Adtbij %  KMtatlTM Hi bul I awalUng formal ivominauon bj Washington ' %  i lir.H-ee.lini. i.,itifactorilv" Tin' %  MK thai iiMwj|ng ihs report) fire in her numbei one *ol i whe Island in H %  —Heulrr Haws all its ids 14 hours stay %  to be the tflUi Ainent.i' Man San fcyo, he heard ihaailng from Hawauans and Ai >. sailorhour, the I Japanese attack in lVr.mber IW41 which brought f %  MscArthur's triumphal marvti ii Liaiwii while he 1 the I'u'.'iii-i" i CetiM tarj Then he .v.vived the M nnraiv Law Degree at the Unn< Hawaii ' pted a gar I ana of iveleome when the. iuw in. Th. ir | Arthur l^r the when the O •i Fi.m. i I;. n.i.,1 t t msk%  : '. imniii". BJ HI. for It mier U.S. Jeti Flew Over Chinese Province i It ,i.t. ndod thai an Italian i %  %  iiim.iiid land utharn setot %  I Nn ('ifnmand appoint KM W Ihll •r< I. i. Reiilrr Strike Spreading MADRID. April IT Mded arms" strike ol 1.300 textile workers at tha Harra Works at Mai.ro>:. ; the subma i rcelpna has spread I i lal other ai town. I have made some arrest* Inehid.ng people suspected if instlgath, ; the strike for political end* The strike started on Saturday wtth the Labour .Mimsti>for settlement are reported todav. -Renter Aircraft Including hclicoptei lure inking part in a widespread aaarvh of the Charinal. At leost Ova da st ro ien sen itlon. The Ad i rally .i.l everv rfToit was being made u> contact An ofti idde Rldg i.maiid.i moved Into Mac-Arthur's old quarters lO-day. To-morrow he begins talks on American plans for a Japanese PeecTreaty. I! %  • | i I %  MACARTHUR "BETRAYED" NKW ffORK, Apni 17 %  .. i • %  urthur by publ lledford of the suad^rd Tlmrn today. In .i full pane ..dvcit -, i ini.im and AiiHin,. .if ti.mg to scuttle' lha druftlng of an ln%  ii-.'hant. afi i .. oi Roo* rell (Aniei ea) tii"i sugkT-srtad that economic and social rights lie in. i ujed n the covenant in eanaral terms WlthOUl going into detailHISS vi:in:uiie Bowie (Britain) had ilread) proposed that these rights ... i KCludad .iHogether from the ovenanl . luded M.ihk then udjourned the until loin.,i row it that, differinlormal t.nks thin afternoon. Iteuler. U.S. Naval Force To QflaVtnW So\ict Naval Units HHKMKItllAVKN. April 17 The United Bute a naval force here lo counter I I Bon pwpt. p . %  aid today. Four 00c -.11 i already been eominii-Mi' Uteis .iiui 1i"• pei o nl iv lorinei members of Hitler's navy. A high United S'... 1.. | ..,.i AIU.I:. Ul naval Mrength in Oatnami was being increased l-resent plans, huw ver. died l"i %  Kval strength almost i-ulm lv m mill craft. —tteulrr An HONG KONO, April 17. Communist New %  ) alleged lore than .".0 American jet Ii .. %  %  Id thai the rdai n| i t'i.inn:dss,mre Ihuhts over Ajnoy .iiiri outer towns i %  mti aircr.i" Phi %  Communist charge in two das hal American aircraft had flown ve. KuJUan fi Talpeh, For%  %  Dntration "f the Amei %  iged by '.. %  idenl Ti man wfU nautlal %  island, v^ %  sserc-slng io have i. raft carriers. —Iteuier. Cancels Speech 1 WASH1NOTON. April 17 I'luman has i Bl %  ,.. %  i-cls it "i. ,l Mw \: hin's Da*/," the White House announced tonight. had •n due to address ul Newspspei Edit* l %  B Arthur Is 00 Thursday. before Truman was pe %  ,. the editors —Reuler PERON SEES MINISTER •.. a ivinss, \i'ni IT. %  -day his ,.,', ntlal lO IVrnn. Alter the ,,| an informal .Ik with the ['resident —Keute r TFLL THE ADVOCATE THE NEWS DAT OR NH.1TT DIAL mi //#/// cn/u Me fa)//"// IH tons) before it f r !>i ikarta as later as prohibited immlgTants nnd [M".merge.i fee record will appear in court here m-'1947 and 1MB. ;, .. Reuter. —Reuter ,ble she has misinterpreted* her ,instructions as regards surfacing fact not in trouble" The O i tea I the AffraI is Lieutenant Commander Joh Ulackburn Iwhwlasj the war. he (win the Disti-iguished Cross for "great daring" in submarines. H> tied. The Affray balORSSJ in the "A' daai "' subenarines originally -he Pacific. iShe was launched in April IMS. The submarine is equipped with snort' breathing' apparatus ubrnaiine to stay periods. Two "A rlas. Alliance and Ambush— remained already been > fluartrrs sairl -Reuter head-1 America's Treaty Ambassador, Rruler Guerillas Suffer Hig Reverses SINGAPORE, Apul II %  % %  for the disclose! Total killed since the %  Hi-da Can Be Ousted Prom China ( HICAOO, April 17. Qai ral in I hai ago atld thai b %  Dd -..-hnical advice from the ttatea m iu i k ght to throw %  he ComrnunuUs out of China -, thai given idle-, lank-. ..itdl.iv Natlonall I I could thro* i i 100.000 China it* %  i with the i*ek.t Natm, %  — Keule Gambling Should Provide Revenue n suggested may mun W n tlO.tHlO to 120.000 I V LONDON. April 17 '-CI50.000.Olin snnusll) on gamGovernment Commission of bling. BV. '..ur shdlini: : ad. %  was not i .nutted I' might lowei Uvtog L'.mdards 11 ases I : in 1M4U %  %  %  Inquiry declared to-day that gam. M a direct cai. ous crime in Britain. >al Commission on betting, lotteries and (otitsd no suppn ll gamblint do' Their 190 page report disclosed that 15,000.000 Britons spent about' King Henry VIII in the %  %  ing II 'I'Hild tax %  ul and Indulgi i i (3| Too %  %  %  Coinniiselon prisei d 'i (ti do p| In public (ft) Prof Ins in slot ln.li hill' Whll %  .( %  .-IIVT-L .. : M to UK operator." %  symplotn of circumst.. i wliK h j-eo|>le h..'. %  ami •'.miint M do l%Ot know how to make good uso 'rf It" the repor said. —Iteuter.


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p.ir.r. nr.iiT BARUAllli^ U.VIXATF. WEDNESDAY. AI'RII. Is. 1951 Carl Ion Drub Rovers 4 — 1 CARJ %  PH kwidi-H win UMII i season. Mcfcwick-Rovcr Britons Ii: Sporl nadc up mostly of newcome:*. They howIjrffl'd To l)c\'|oi> Toi."!." MtiliMlt* CuuTn of Carlinn's go. nd ih,. fourtii jvsuIieJ front %  mritf m the Plckwick-llovrra' aval Cailtnri irik llic much on* wdh -ulint the .o*l A few minuter lafa* ihr Carlton forw %  iown .in then oppora iilld ri.iitriu.nt,' 'pen.-' I %  goal rot PickwickI lovers, failed to gather the ball. node the %  • but the H tincross bat. I'ickwtrk failed la equal I RobinM.n infer, ran %  centra forward, Look i snot which went wide of the goal. •T HI the back line, then to,.k %  beautiful lontt Phot from the back H travelled through the %  %  beaten. Unfortunately Wild, i McLeod area ndjudeed guiltv nl foul pla: allowed the goal. %  %  lend MftWfl Brickia lauas and .. %  Hteii s/sg i :. pi. kwtek RovaW goal II f.-w tm away (Torn U>c ban It tually bent Hoad ;md tappedp in ih. ball b t CaHl Ibeb SPORTS WINDOW two* . a "llUH %  KeTIlia .iifm.in while ine i-iu •orn%  in, FrU DM iy. AM if. ^ x. ft %  M ON - r'.rt April H gnaMart II M B.nk Hall i in." nivimux I..-.. A>rll • %  %  a) VI 1M ReekieMM. UarbafW Basketball Season Off To Good Start %  Pick H Robinson bc.r. thi Carlton cuttod gftet receiving; ; %  the riRt 'vrfaag, H unchanged III u. ill Cailti rmseed mai > opport utes thai their .me artel g melee in the PickwickThe inland loat both of the*Kiimcs (32—21 and 40—24) The Shorti.v afterwards tl ...... M gajoed bv thr nioetM iwal came /torn a ionibMij.l.oti by lo ,. H p |„ vt r „ who look p.irt Lfl The in st waali <,i thj looa] aaaon ha* Jan pawed %  %  nd it was highlighted by two ytd agaiml the vitt'tuia' I amullao waisnpg. .Rs l iiwiv JOHNSON ... The call fa at-any-pric* red) ports wi who l,av< reached 11.. Ih %  i pirH nn* been .1 <%  < %  *m far too Ions •hey aay. is to be gamed by Brit tab representative* etttill aa losers, c^mThe lad at 1 it-' 1 Herbert SutclinV crtckctan In 1 1 r %  1 1 Australia that touring; 11 %  • %  too easy-going and II •o turn the other cheek. -The sooner a* • I pi •• %  v.ith thr gut* to light, the bette. 11 will be for Uv" SutcllfTe said. Australia play* to win ;ho onlv way to pi 9 %  '">* (•"* %  ;<> r.n't afford lo indulge In this noaphara and iha Idea • %  1 endH with th< Ot the expense of our I. I • Earltlfh The sport f-uUimniats lock up 1he.hiMcnge They mainlalned that 00 averag? reckoning BliUan aporU' %  in the wcilri Bui In the trnditiomd eodf n( ih>vi1:v and fair pins thai had heei' slapped down loo nltcii by thos" who hn.l 1 ..portsmanthip Figltlini! Talk Tom Phillip-. JCold?^'" But.Mother, Where IS Babysp^v h: 8 Wisdom Ifs&I ——— WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH viitiiig in games will do much "to 1mDaily Mirror, warned thai ^< prova the Rtandard of leal pla/. **y onc ' Brltnii. The uhlps' teams gave two von tendeis. aflci meivmg . ''dslon abroad. nl;hl %  !',. doUbaratoly .ti oncamad. braining Lucas. Kenny Hutchbiaori and .(„ .% %  rj |ht boU an Hutchlnaon AftR \ p.-eiidincs> with which thev T|,,. 1 hdloWl I slr,t Ui.-m.rlvrU) OUI grog* Carlton: King, Bimht. Kvnm-dx %  I afBBH tVldOTMO of whf I a K B learn thut has grasped the funda la, \Mjrdlm'Mtal..s. Eastmond, Emtn-.e Matisileld Town l Rochdale 0; nd Mr I'*i'"i of Harrison CflRotherham Unite, u n,.^.! n ^ Saturday night — K.lg-. rk City 2. Lincoln City 2 hill. I.. Greenidge, D. GreenHe thought it might be well fo 1 CMUf of inter ration*d CODteatg rather Ustt >mbar-1 rassing %  ltuationa. Hut so lomt| I lliit..in was competing, i.oubts should be allowed to exist I :-bout her uisist'-iue on fair play 'Our opponenta aran tn the| Umpire", he said, 'have grinm-d end whiaperel nmnng themselves [ --•the suckers. This is where help ourselves." c ESL1E 'mmw f5n SAVES LOSS. Owning and Tn*3 can happen to you :,n I the ear you drive. Does your policy fully protect yoq ng. UaTl loaa A CLOVl II P." POLICY, nauad i" IKSLIE w'li i U it investigate' J. B. LESLIE & Co. LTD. • INSURANCE Pick 1 ho VALE AT MAN of 19.11 ? % Vou, i. aV "• But how can 1 fig?. Ease All those jj % ^aaaatka? ,^ j ,•* "TLlanpai araatnttni „\ 1 belps ihcm ill I1 y^t I rub throat, chest and \^/ K lh Madiriaal vagaart bin VapoKnb arc breathed 111. They .'< 11 1 sore id acting. LHta a iioulii. .-. away dmt tighincss. With all thaat mhwrtet eased. Baby ilccps 1:1 tort, wakes' uuull> frith the vorst of the told o\er ^Jj .\W VAPORUB Itch Germs Killed in 7 Minutes vVteiTM. IV.II111 it art ribi* iichin*. oa a Mag. fcw. r nurnlna;, Acn, Blnsworm. I'.jr Blarkhvadi, Pimple*, root iirh and ... blemUhee Ordlnnrr iwaimenulive on* umporarv r.llel beriuta fher SO BOI. hfl Ike |*rm eue The new dle^.very. Nin< - kill. Ike i-rmi In / mliiMle. >nd i. K srsnteed lo fi>r vou > toll rte.i • %  mo-.ih Aln in m week, n tack on return ot emply paiaastj. oe' y our rnemlal today and ftthere* 1 or ikit For all irhite shoe* — White tihocv to pa muster in company, must be spotleis. immaculate. Uie Propcrt'* While Reno\ato or Propert's Shuwhile. L %  iurer way of making sure '1 that white shoes are white f f PROPERTY SUV WHITE WHITE RENOVATOR In Cariom nuk Sponge unrnnnd Nm'"i Irom rom NixOderm for SJrla Tron.J.i u -. HAIR BRUSHES (He). Scalti-h Leaaur UlxMoii \ 0, Piirtick Thistle 3 TCP. RUGBY RESULTS Idge and Hunte of YMI'C Fordo and Cittern of P. fiymmonds of H.C.O.B.; Archer of VMl'A and Stanford of For liens; H Weatlierhead of H.C.O-B was abo Invited. A. W Symmonds who is unable to play oi account -,f a leg injury was nonplaying captain-coaeh. U)NDON. Apr.l 17. Raaull unoi pjjvvd oday in the ui Kbi Surprise* (lorn Kogby 1'nion : Newlon Abl>ot 3, AbaraTOO 3 (Ha); Waterl^a The season has begun with two MI. M... ur. t;. Ni-whiidgc 0. Ponluiprises — both achieved by WOt'vpool fl I areas when they beat H.C.O.B Rugby Leaf—; Jast year's Knockout ninna "% 10 Bradford Northern 17; It*—15 and Y.M-PC laM year's Wigan 19. ^rst division champions 13 7. .,„„ 2. H.C.O.B. have lost some of their —ICr** plnyers to Sea Scouts and For tress, but they should still have goon" material. Y.MP.C on itM other hand, have their old Havers including Four of Ian learn that toured Trinidad. Tins mendable achievement by Fortress mid their future gam"* will be followed with interest by No. U.S. fight for Argentine PENNSYLVANIA. April 17 (i %  ; Brlon, Argentina hot %  • %  ,""' weight who may A|ht the Brill" 1 rhampifn Jack Oardnet will n %  01 Angelc-i evf ryonc interested in I Vt liat's on Today Cour.'t cf Appeal and I'etly lebt ii.iia a m. Mrellng. Chamber of Com meree—?.00 p.m Meeting. General Hoard of Health—2 30 p m. Speelal Meeting Clerks' I'nlon — Y.M.C A 5 0 r m Tharity Coneert — Pollre Rand Hastings Koeks — "" p m Dr C, B, Clarke: "Sport and Cricket". Y.M PC — H 10 p m CINVMAK r*slr* : "Olrl al Ike Year — l-t.i k.,. Peril, at Ml .1. i .II Suaallr (I OI.IlK II. M.-k. I GLOBE -. llll SHOW OF SUPER STAR TALENT SHOW I HI SIMS Till: SHOW OF SHOWS #>//• l/#-i7 -JlUh .:iO p.m. aa M.i.srsK CLAYTON THOMPSON KEITH SIAIXY Sincinii PBRCT WBLCH Slnsii.s JOE CLARK SlnRiDK . FITZ BABtWOOD Si M |,in OfRAI.D DAI8LR Singing . . 'Ul Mc "I Dun't SM> Me" .... "Bo|> C" M. Hi'.ul" N B*wlldind M .. "You Can D. N I Nl\ CRSAI.H Plug : TilHMIOI.OI R "ST morrow night Promoter Bob Ickes haa word that WUla has thumb and will Uv unable to ngb' —Renter. Tralfilfon l No. 28 DO NOT FOROI i TO K KP BOTH li kNDH "V l Hi sill KIM. ,lHr\ milVING • Kpaee made available by < \N\I>.\ IRV tor loiM Motoring. basketball Second Division In the second division two if the three new teams have fare | badly Police beat Sea Scouts 21—4 and Lynch's Secondary School Old Boys bent James Street Boy Scouts 36 0. These new team' inns'. rrmomlHM that basket boll i agaaotially u team game and that selfish play is a hindrance must nlt>o %  %  will eomc only iiv bard practice They nee-i not' despair however beeauaa Modem High Bchool and l.ync.n I Secondary School fared badly dot inn lUeii litst season but ilm-hc-t that same season pretty well Hetter luck next time. The Weather TODAY Sun Rises: 5 51 am. Sun Seta: 6 1 i .m Moon (Full) April II Lightings 6 30 p.m High Water: l.3t YESTERDAY Rainfall (fodringtonl . In. Total for Month la )'*' day: 1.10 Ins Temperature (Max.i 8.5*F Temperature (Ml" ) 1aM*4T Wind IMreelion (9 am) F... (3 p.m | I A I Wind Velirelt*: II miles prr hour riaicm-ter ( am) 19 *M, iT pin I Mill .'VONNf OeCARIn TO-DAY S NEWS FLASH SAXOPHONE REtDS E b Alto. B b Tenor. C Melody CLARINET HEEDS B b E b (HM)l> SECOND II \M SHOT GINS 1 JOHNSONS STATIONERY and HARDWARE Phonr 1920 for all Airline & Hotel Reservations HOLIDAY TRAVEL offers all Travrl Information FREE Leave our travel pmbleiir. to HOLIDAY TRAVEL LTD. Main Floor: Cave, Shepherd 4949 Phones 4920 Few Furnished % %  ---.-and Flata to let LADIES' n Mi: BKl'SHF.S of all kinds at a ran^e of prices to suit all pockets. I i. I. -ii $1.09. 'I 1SI 83 *2.:t2. $2.58, $12.75 (.FATS' HAIR BRUSHES From Rubber Backs to Wooden Hacks l.ach :.7c. $1.G4. $1.71. $1.92, S2.46, $9.34 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10-13 Broad St. LOYAL BROTHERS OF THE STAR Neediegt Caacg Fund Relallvi i Carnival and Fair be held on 7th and Queen's Park, the undersUnr receive rntrlea for the follow (a) Coslume Band(•> Steel lUnds le) Advertising: Bands rii lllslorlral Hands hi order lo raise the sUnd Carnival, Ihe Sleerinz < ommlll't wnn'd appreriale the lo-operatioi or Innv*. c I ui,-. and Individual. heinc as original as possible No entrance fee will be charged More particular)* latei iv.l Rand ol thirty wil' visiting Rarbadc. lo lake par! he parade loslm date, 19th Ma* si VMOl K BK KLES Vetrv cacrk'g oiim. Bridielo Thcv'll D<> It Evcrv Time ^ HWLC WC'RE WAITINQ FOK OJR caOK HERE'S A \ ^ UTTLE NyMSER I 9\C<~D j iJP FA3M A\ 0J1 F/J %  HI ONE 4267 for EYER1TE CORRUGATED SHEETS R; T, 9', IV LeagOa RED CEDAR SHINGLES No. I and No. 2 Grades OIL-TEMPERED HARDBOARD is" 4' X 6 '*' %  1' LolB STANDARD HARDBOARD WILKINSON and 3 16" Thick HAYNES CO., LTD. SPECIALISTS IN / THERE C'.SWTA BE / A WAV OC PNDINS \ OUT IF A SUEST IS / AN AMATEUR -. I MASIClAN, BEFORE ) \XI INVITE HIM•••• iv^Ry OTHER euy S AN AMATEUR MA3ICO — THEWL DO IT EVERY TIME — T-isv TO LARRyARCiWi, REST iP.C.S. MAFFK[&Co..Ll


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HI n\T.sn.\v. APRIL is. 1D.-.I BAKRADOS ADVOCATE PACT ii\i House Send Condolence Message To Mrs. Bevin THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY desire to inform Mrs.~7~~7~Z" Btvte, widow of the late. Ihe Rt. Hon. Ernest Bevin. of $3.)0 r Or Mwtilflg Of their great sorrow at the death of her husband. r • %  .r* • An Address to this effect was passed by the Houso to (>aril) Coillll.lSSlOlf the Governor at their meeting veslerdav. II tin Hou > %  Aaaonbly yssster* __ ,: * %  „., ., day passed a supplementary resoTrie House or Assembly desire Wherever Mr. Bevin went, he | ut ion for S350 for the purpose of to place on record their great left his murks, meeting expenses in MSAMctlon sorrow at the death of the Rt. Mr F. 11. M-*U*y id that the w ,t n the Caribbean Commission Hon. Ernest Bevin, late Secretary life of Mr Bevin showed thai to be held here. for Foreign Affair*, and "there is still some true democracy Mr. Aatenw IL) whu took charge request TOUT Excellency to apexisting in the world". A man of of the resolution said that tt IVIllior Wfllt*otl %  \tltMlcIs''"' Crand Sessions Stuit.ili-m _Fort-. : '' fisherman KA&&, April IT. Extensive ILK. Course mpaon % %  [ Bia> B K ..esterday nwmlx-r of Marshal Tito's Com. committed to the next sitting of munist Ptotttti the Court of Grand Sessions on the Yugoslav he will be OB a mist* to paj ;i tfl % %  •' i harge of larceny of a wrist watch study of capitalism. v.dued at £22 and the property of . . ._.', %  L> o James of the General HosAddrewny th< %  pttal The case was heard In the otirtsts of Serbia. Ktdrich said Ih PolfcM Magistrate's Oourt >f D trtct "A". The offence is allege*! to htn been committed sometime !<" should meet the following expaoM Transportation. $160, rental of typewriters. 120. chairs and tables fcr opening session and other inci denials, S170. m.ikin* The House of Assembly yesier$350 day pasaed an addre-s to the The resolution was pa sir d Governor drawing attention to out debate. 'K of proper sanitary conveniences in Instances where %  haTVn'^f^nitTTf" !"!" !^ i^^""^'"'* ***•*" l>€J. Send* PloilOS "\ Bc %  ' i a d mCl h 'i m n01 SS hould be taken to rcm"* taM carried out tinder the Laboui Val Regret ?• %  *'' %  He ha Mr. L. K. NmlUi moved the %  IBs ago and it was witn passing ot the Address. He said some re^m tnat lie had to express that It dealt with the health of UM that Mr. UevinS death had taken entire island. place before he had got the opporIn the City every home had tunity to display his Interest in to erect latrines so as to prevent one matter that he had close to flies from carrying disease I is heait. That was. the welfare throughout the island. In DM ot the colonies. country districts, however, about "I do not think it was just polite VS per cer.t of the homes did not IL.SS." said Mr. Adams, "when he have latrine accommodation, told me that for many years he He was of the opinion thai the was profoundly Interested In the Sanitary authorities should call COSOOMB, and that he was sorr> on these people to erect lalrii child guidance clinics. visiti-.l school: attended a course for youth leaders At juvenile court he saw Magi.*%  —— moat as man) chUdn i are at his own school in Harhado•L there had b*>M .i wsVt Of stealing papers from simps, ami lot of children were beini; >..n;e. U i uMrwiiL.il>!. K, ajKJ Hav>k*r*s Ini|iiir\ Adjourned i of £30 NELSON STREET GETS FACE LIFT Some hulldlngs in Ntl are at present undergone. hearing m the inquiry changi Man> of the buildim surrounding the death al t w.i MM MtDI repaiieii und in some Major Walcolt* was impressed "'d hawker Oswald Masalah of catr %  different frontage is being with the*av magistrates set about Spooners HUL St Mfehattl, was added. About three hoih. each case. "1 would like to conadjourned until Apnl 27 I-' Mi -'"idan Lane which eads to t! %  iradict the popular beh. I A. MeLeod, Coroner ol Qittrii I ri '"'' Tnt lri 'a small fruit gh>p IB the West Indies, he told Revtwr, "A >esterday. which was run by a St. Luei— "The Soviet I ir.iliv look! WTJ -illv Tin: in ttk •ii ooa IUM talk of terrible UJMmplog i iid the high %  r liMUg >f Soviet workeiCOBV pgrad with American workers which make people laugh because they know the concrete i... idling hack %  irw acle %  taking IH < I ..uf impuriti* lii ^ I Ihal's IHCIU-I i lnts t l-ih I 1 i %  %  . • Dr. i I .:. At JldnsjfM Maaaiah "died suddenh at his *""i" '*'" x "' npd mto home on the morning of March bak yis and U i ma n lb. Jwn; •< ""' B"""J ;|; r **• Public Mortuary for tsanlmttofi ,1 ,v '' f**" repair**!, but the street Dr A S Ashby who performed * %  " '" A T ,y /^i'. !" the post mortem examination said """" i to >' 1 lhc **?~ m yr **" that the bodv was identili.-tt t„ hm day that she w out ri like to see the by the wife of the dlCBMld, Er•*> converted into a proper •Ula Masalah From the cxaminaI commercial area. lion he found that the apparent age of the man was 53 and he i LONDON, April 17. British Imperial Chemical Industrial art flying three plane. loaded with 15 tons of IraWi Ifcl h t an al..vmii:. of juvenile ngage 1 iH-lween juvenile while He thought the Government should ensuie that persons receiv"Mr. Bevto was a great man tng muI1PV frorn X he Labour WeiHe was u great Idealist, and yel arc py,,,! should be g'ven assis.,'. the nma time M VrH fi'lt that tancc ip such an extent that thev his feet were WO much on tho ( ou i d prov ide latrine facilities for earth." their nouses. He did not wish to say much Mr Msitley more but would refer to the way known as locust poison Fteuter in which Mr. Bevin went about his business us Foreign Secretary. Too often Ministers of tho Crown were said to b* in fact, controlled by permanent Civil Servant Officials. "It was to me even amusing at time, m watch the anxiety with which a permanent official listened to Mr. Bevin when he was making %  :*peech nt the General Assembly of the United Nations. One could never hrll when the official Mr. Bavin would ''top talking IE) said that he igreement with the principle of the address. He felt that the time had come when people rhould learn to appreciate sanita. tion. Conducting Soil Survey %  l ram Oar OHM CrfmM"*0 GRENADA, April 17. Mr, Smith Bracewell, Director La Prcnsa's Property Should Be Returned LAWYERS CONTEND -• 11.1. of outstanding difficulty. The West Indies hnve not. In the West Indies some .rimes were the result of want They %  ran mora people than lobs In the Caribbean. In Britain there were more jobs than people. Nobody needs starve and steal for that reason. Bit: Opportunities There were other advantages In a comparatively big country like ". >"\ """ Britain If a Iwiy. say in the north. ., | .nviito-i of an olTence and sent to an approved school or tn a Ixirstal there were many dlfTei., ent institutions to which he could t be sent. He might be sent for In stance to one In London and on I finishing his term with a useful trade al could be found a Job in ,-i capital away There were no marks of .. lence on the bod> which was well nourished. Thi lungs were con nd heart enlarged hi" rar also conge s ted and the stomach was Inflamed, lie took samples of the bOWOU Rnd MOI •hem to the Oovarnmant Amtly*' for I report. In his ontl was due to acute gastro tntorittl which could have been caused If the deceased had swalli irritant John Robinson, Acting Qovtri ment Analyst -.nd on March H : %  icceived in | ( oronecs bo* lampISS tiikin fioni the IMMIV of Oswald Istassiah, a lal i Hill, (in lb the post mortem examination he examine.1 the %  ii'iples and could not detect insole DOT UM I oi any other poiso n ous substance Eisidn fffifnlh said that she odt '<> Dr. Ashbv ..t lbs Public Mortuary on March 19. They were separated In for* In Ioi .dvut IA n-mitiv .md could Do) >:ive account of his movements during that lime. The deceased used to live at Spooncr's Hill while she was living at Alleyne's Land. St Michael In the House Yestertlay i IV I—-.I All xldi'x .. IIrrlJtmil t„ Ihr .le-lh ol lh. iHili' Entl 1WMH. %  <• stsii (.., rsmftfn Aff.ii IStsUSSJ in iwoser UUliu ;.nd he would burst .... cially and In undiplomatic Ianish Guiana, at present In the mc Govcrnmcnl guage. so to speak, and speak colony, will conduct a preliminary propertles from hi, heart what he felt" investigation of thf^Wmdwarttoto A ^ congressional BUENOS AIRES. April 17. lawyers for the independe newspaper La Pre—a on Monday sent a demand to the Argentine Congress that its properties be re turned to the ov nerv The dema.id wai based on the fact that Presi dent Juan D. Peron has not > %  rrom~hlj psffonti if nsinasaij.' signed the expropriation bill DSSS cerialnl] iWa I by Coognsa lat nak, h luid ltd him Into vnni ( u "Pi"" • %  Uaio V II nd T, %  %  r .. i,., mmf the Civil blablliOimi ir...|. lAmfMntnih Ordn ISBI; ^olhrr malutimi lor SSW k> i--l rm-ith tlir 111 l.rrllin nf 1Lon M tw lirlil In R.rlMdn* n lini i end lh I 1 ..... ii. '''A % %  MMIUlfd b> W. D. HALL Export Representative o/ BILLAHTYNE, STEWART t CO. LTD. CLASCOW. CJ. "OU Ufyll" mi "mlmptul 2bn S..i.l,-li l l.;,L l y*M Knuking a goodwill tour irf the Mitt nd NViherisnd* West InJir* & ( i inul America He will he arriving slitlv by air. (All en untie may be addreiieJ to thrt ncwipsrx-r awaiung Mr. Hall's amvah faONSI QBBBI ^9 Jcimyn St l.ond.m, S u' i fatsjfnpJI I'll*:. I ."ul'rt ;* KRESH STOCK OF J WML,. \ URRAYS ..MILK STOUT EDINBURGH SCOTLAND MANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS S omeone's \.t. %  •••• %  .• %  s — %  -•-"" • Ii 1. "• "' vi>i|ii." %  *>%  — ni*v-> i mi II ii.iii nil linn unofflof the Geological Survey of Hnt_ thefe Jg no otnrr | ,, H |1 ground l>i .MI,,,: II,. ... K nen ratalnlni It was thi of the Windwards to whether any rocks and mir „..j among other thinns Bpart from the gift of orgflnisahave potential value, lion, said Mr. Adams, that would Bracewell says the n land ,)U '" 'he minds of of metal and other those who had had a seeing, knowing or eve Mr Bevin'* life. < tillll'IHTIlWlLfl "chance of constantly changing and rocks !" J*JK^JSJ22I HTLOS Th * ;, "" nil rtmnlnod It WM en reading and minerals which did not seem Committee had completed t* work ,, im ,. u |, to gP[ hlm |,. 1( k tn „^^. „l eeonomie importance In the past with a reiort r.vommondim; th.n (bl( ui%v nf |j(i m ,. „ f ,.,.. it was mav income important in the 'he Expropriation Committee m d,meull tasks waiting to be don • eKtrVmely fltttng that a Lal>our future. longer exists and an laWfr ,„ the West Indies was to reGovernment in an ancient colony He cited the cases of British atlon decree thus tor has not he* n ,^| U cale the public to kaatl that hke Barbados, should place on Guiana and Jamaica bauxite deissued. Therefore Attorney.-. „,„.,. tin laws penalty had bee record their sorrow at his death pogiu, argued, t h e administrator no and that steps be taken to see Later Bracewell will visit Domlonger has legal control of properthat this expression be conveyed inica g, Lucia and St. Vincent ties. to his widow. and will advise administrations of i — ^ pat> aid. they should welcome a fallen irother or sister bark Into soclsiy. —Reuter laid Ihr lU-l-'il ..I Ik* Tradr >nd Shippim „r n. r l>liid for lh* M-.I IStS and lh* H*i-irt ..nd SUIrmnil "I An-il Ii.., ( .i1 .1 Ml Ihr ...r.irtrd M-.! i. ar.-ordant-* ollh H*.iUi..n. and S o Ihr IUIIHIIIIX ran>> Miil.i*I mporl h*nUll.m. ISM. VEGETABLE SEEDS' By LANDRETH Brj., It. ,M LeMurr. Squash, V Tomato, Kohl It^bi N Mr. Co^ pm I two ,i.,"Masked Men" Stage Hold-upx IN GRENADA IIV.HU Our Own Correpond*nl i GKENADA. April 17. 27,2 Tons Slool Math In Hii8sia MOSCOW, April 17. M i ii uilkinMn tt. second,,i e possibilities of the investiga•itlon he 'oo wante.1 1o express his sorrow and thnt of his Party at the death of Mr. Bevin Unlike the nun. senior member for St. Joseph, he had never haJ the honour or the pleasure of meeting Mi. Bevin bid he had followed with great interest his h This, he must My, *n s 0 example to ^11 men and of whal„.._ ever P;.rty. "Masked men" hold-ups have 37.820.000 ions according to these Mr. Bevin started from humble been a new feature of local crime, calculations, rircumstanccs nd rose to one of Two cases of Invasion of homes. Targets for 1950 announced the highest and most important occurred over the week-end with when th* plan was launched In positions in the Bntisli Empire. Trinidad Beat B.G. Ifuin Oar "•• f •irf.pan4.nl POHT-OK-SI'AIN, April 17 Trinidad won their double' ..t match to-day when Archer and Ul Mat-Donald beat Edgar Redw d. Ilia I •.Ith **!•! I all mall pmtag* on %  UOB •*! mi • Mrhrdul* hfralo al .'.mrduit-li nppnall* OOh.| -IHussia produced 27.200,000 ton* .,„, fjgjnard Gonsalves nt II Q_ 2 nilBttooa made there to.1 ay on the Tim.dad reached the flnaU and Announced results of of the puM wlH p)ay j ama i ca> Apnl M 21, war five-year plan. and 2 2. The petroleum product MILLIONAIRKS MELBOURNE. Ttie two strangest arms liooiu "money or life" demands made at 1946 were;_ Steel25.400.0OO tons; millionaires outback Aborigines ; r > 1 ^"" £ JJJ, >m th* Ul JUIIV ISSI Ihr p-..l..i. I—lal patMrl •*( mil Ul ml.,.,, Sai.rdt.l* |>*i*l„ -hrn n.i,. ram n.i. lalaiut I.. |iUr ..l.iond %  lha. by air mail .hall (w at > art mil limnrdi .'• ark*1 %  okasals Mr Adam* |'U !.. %  ,,. .1 |r, ., in* BptHMlM ISSI-M. Part M .i-.-n In SHIPIHI • i ISSI-SI. No 1. arlOflli larn tn in* laSss4aUn Dr. Cummin, m* N-.lir* n( a BID Ii lilulrd an AM IB iMovldr SM HM • BUS (•lion nf airldri:!and ditMar* ThU Ma. lain r*ad a lira Mapp gsvs Kettes r qi>**n. Iiid Mr. Wilkinion. "associate ourselves with everything that has kj b) the boo. ssnuor member for St. Joseph. We think that the death of such %  b.illiant man, an able statesman like Mr. Bevin. is a great loss to the British Empire." It was not n question of Party. it was a question of brilliant man admired by everyone. During the time of the Coalition Govfrr ,_ Im „ F s .„ ernment in the last war. Mr. Bevin !" l J n J"£ co-operated to the greatest extent with the Prime Minister. Mi. Winston Churchill He understood that one of Mr. Bevln'R greatest admirers was Mr. Churchill, and wolfram mine North Queci^Lii I tSSPSSt 1" .. gun point. One Intrusion was at petroleum 35.400.000. working; 'We on this a side of *ne_Wf;_ the home of Gerald Smith, promThe results. In accordance with descended inent businessman, where a Russian practice, were given In town recently, sat on the kerb, white hooded man shot an attackpercentages of 1940 production. ar ,d divided £1,000 beting dog in the forepaw before To-day's announcement of tl"' After handing out El notes h entering the house and accosting Soviet State Planning Con % %  black la) lha" lown, Ihsu Smith and his wife demanding said the plan had been completed headed for the out! money. in four years and three month*. The other else took place on the Over the whole economy, it bad upper floor of Woodlands Sugar produced 17 per cent more than Factory office where Halph Easton the target. a Barbadian bollerm-m slept. The —Rruter. attacker here ran oft when con—r~Z^r —„... ppe.re SOl.DIKKS AT SKA ready to strike back. Later Easton PORTSMOUTH. England. flt'Mmlilul). (MHSafJasB), Beet, Qajf j I BaMsaV Pepper. Had l.li l'ar|pv, ('lieu m>**r %  Onion. Turnip, OfSJ etc., etc EtVa WEATHllllltAI) LTD. -MAD Of HOAD ST, SPALDING OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT '.''Air. %  LTD' la Tiir-d.it olfram at 1130 per bag. KKTI'RN VISIT WK1.1.1NGTON. Twenty years ago a one-leggeil glit a striped .swordflsh near DKATII SBNTBNCB COLOMBO Six game Cocks weie sentencee to death recently, ;ilT. | botnj produced a* evuleme in a ease <' n rning an illegal cockflgiit The magistrate ordered the flesh found the telephone line cut. I Soldiers More thefts of cocoa and nut-1 pigs megs from the estates are being reported with a regularity that 'xceeds any previous incidence of „^ . .. . . ._. i IIIIIIII nut yioiuui II : even although they did not think priedlal la rceny. Since the end of along the same line; each admired |hc str)ke nardly a day putei without some frivolous worker grievance" hcrr and there only nee along the same the other. Mr Adder 8 a 'n fitting a metal -week sea-sickness P !" recording the catch. Now. in test held by the Koyal Navy. The l-erfe.t condition Ud weighing Navy wanted men who were not 270 lb., it has been landed again used t<. the sea. this time off the North Aucklan.l — IC.P.I coast. sls.t. K. m..,., „ ,.,„„,„,„. pub „cl> Dresses and Suits for the Kids Dress made locally and overseas. Veiy prelty styles and varied $l')\), >\M. $S.7S NO GALLOWS ADELAIDE. If former constable D. J. McFarlane, on trial at DsVwln for the murder of his wife. Is convicted and sentenced to death, he cannot be hanged at Darv White ants have eaten the gallows. HALL'S DISTEMPER ^s^UJflTMWinT is a rocogniied first arade WATER PAINT .Mictloned on the court premises as a deterrent to the mekflghtin. (r..ternity m the district, JUST RECEIVED Sun suits for boys and girls J very smart and chic. $2.1(1. Boys' Suits $2.50 & $:'.:: >..za CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10, II, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET •IM'IIIXA" %  L A Y E N A %  see So' mira/ti Iwwi SISSONS BROTHERS B*9 o.'-bow*>d. ai/ o* appiitaOon and ol ouiita4ii") cowaring (•patit,. it ti idaally lufcad for all lnt* or dtcvii *• purpoiai whara a hash standard flat Inith ii dadrad. STOCKED BY ALL THE LEADING STORES ft CO LTD. HULL, IHO. ,H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.-Di.tributor.. Barbados t'e-Operatlve < otton Factory. Plantations Ltd. T llerbtrt Ltd. C. F. Harrison A CV (B'dos) Lid. A Barnes A Co Ltd Carter Co. I "PEGGY SAGE' NAIL POLISHES . In . A VAItlCTV OF SHADES including . THF. NFW SHIMMFRISa SHADES iU$e A Fresh Shipment of ELIZABETH AROFN'S PREPARATIONS Kxiviirx i mm n ii i i:\ito.x a FACTORY ViWALI US Tukp lln. opprlimil% nf ht iiiini; \n"r iriiiiitomrnls IN GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE RftltflfH from '.i' upw MILD Hal Hounds, f 1 STEEL ruaru m all Sizes BOLTS & NUTS All Sizct FILTER CLOTH While Cotton Twill At PRICKS thai cannot be repeated. Tho It Mill IIHIS IOIMilly Ltd. Whit* Park Road, St. Iflchaal .*.-.'..'.'.'. V*'. V.'.'.',', .•.-.-.'.'.-.v.-.-.-.'.'.v.'.','.'. •.-.-.--.•' %