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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Full Text



Harvbados

ESTABLISHED 1895 ‘i



FRIDAY, APR3, 20, 195i





FORMOSA MUST NOT FALL TO REDS ©

_ Blockade necessary to defeat enemy) ~~ ,_«

\
<




ELEBRATIO!

+ ry

Y PARADE



MACARTHUR TELLS jyaeArthur NO HOPE FOR 75 IN
U.S. CONGRESSMEN | Gets Big | SUBMERGED SUB

WASHINGTON, April 19 Welcom
’ ~ - .
A ROAR OF CHEERS greeted General Douglas elcome THE LAST FAINT HOPES of rescuing any of the 75
MacArthur as he entered the chamber of the Gut eee Apel 19. entombed crew of the missing British submarine Aftray
House of Representatives to deliver his address} ending his historic fight tram} {ickered out this evening as qrkness approached in the
to a joint meeting’ of Concress. Tokyo arrived here by air at} English Channel. In this dockyard town, sailors and ships
g gn Y

“ 3 05.32 G.M." ~ iwe i 2 ». offieis : ome } anx
Looking grim and tense and unsmiling, Gen. 4 M.T. to-day to receive a did not need any official annéancement to tell anxious






welcome from 50,000 to people th i
: aay : ; at only a miracle could save any of the crew

— MacArthur walked slowly to the Speaker’s; oy Gene ten esiiaic whose 1,600 ton craft went down on Monday evening and

rostrum. He paused as every one stood up and/ tight trom San Francisco where| failed to surface on schedule on Tuesday.

cheered him. Then he prepared to speak. the General was. given a wila|—————-——-——————.__ They revognised the fact them-

aesckday Wea Wihon? | i tata was made e selves and faced it with the

renera acArthur began by MacArthur next reviewed the} 1th! incident, Am EF stoicism peculiar to people of the
eving “eat he mess i -— ros- excision cies in wns last half- cod wdakoat tt yt Sears ae erica aces * ay
: vith a sense qf deep humil-| century. He said the present|C®@ message to the people of ~ 3ut officially, neither hope
ity and great pride. Communist regime had become| Chicago as his big plane passed Dan er Of poe ‘sete wet aipndonee. Te

In the United States Congress,| aggressive and imperialistic, cver that city. s AP? | the House of Commons in London
he said, were centred the hopes} Aggressiveness recently display-| General MacArthur received a to-day, Parliamentary Secretary e \
pas pone yi pee entire] ed by the Chinese Communist re. Xa ee eae ore —Says RIDGWAY he eee G Ce _— 7 a | Fao
1uman race, e did not standj Zimée not only in Korea, but — country’s to my Sate shh le. pe ah be Ppt
there as an advocate of ary par-| Indo-China fehected the aarae ust military leaders, members ot TOKYO Wr now besaved was dwindling fe ;
tisan pauaen* c for power that had characterised Toe Weeki per uathag ot cheer-] Lieutenant Giant" eeaeas False Alarms te ee wr

he issue was fundamental and! every would-be conqueror from|}” ashingtonians who braved/B. Ridgwe it Jati Through ay a flee

é A ip, or ¢ : yay, 2 : ghout the day a fleet of MOO sy ’ Y Pe

reached far beyond the realm ot| ihe beginning of time. the crisp midnight air, Supremnd Coben a Pee Mtign. Aiaricane renee. and : oe hater of General Frenco's bodyguard march during the military parade held in Madrid
pantie oioamestin. it wien Six ails nav cke eae, ieee The General's return ended al he United Breton or ona Belgian ships had scoured the © celebrate the 12th anniversary of the end of the Spanish civil war
be resolved on the highest level} before President Truman decided triumphant flight via Honolulu janger of a war which aaa on Channel southwest of Britain’s General Franco attended the parade. —Expre
of national interest. to go to the assistance of the|#24 San Francisco, that brought “1 “Garden Isle,” the Isle of Wight. - oe

. : 4 7 + {started “any ti > ; Z

a General said he was ad-| South Korean Republic last June, ee for the first time in| choose.” any time the enemy ma@yire was here that the Affray i nk

dressing Congress “in the twi-| tut “that decision from a military ci ¢ General Ridgway sz : plunged at the start of the petrol G {f tl .

light of his life’ and that he| standpoint was a sound one.” i es ae eae ing 2 flying visit to Sendai oon ae, “oblapees without trace, rHITths Sees
spoke without any bitterness. He said the United Nations ob-| “4 and their son Arthur aged miles north of Tokyo where he sJance few overhead and $0

He had only one purpose—to] jectives in Korea were within : wl:

4 ; iles southwest of the Needles, a (7 ,
: inspected the newly = arrivec a ; . e
serve the United States, reach when Red China interven-| § American 40th Division. a Giver aor he RUnMATtNS salvage wae ugar 0.
The General said that to con-|ed. This created a new war and Be eb eee ies ae

e .
ted Troops
He returned to Toky -night
sider the problems of only one} %n entirely new situation calling m tral hetinas| Sar

1 ° :
I from his visit — the first } ast of ,, Water to investigate a D .
section of the world, obviously for diplomatic decisions. made since he took ore cient ant Sitabuieine "easel ae irector Mac lon
naies Adin’? at ae tee f eae rea. ee eneral Douglas MacArthur last But up to a late hour it was (From Our Own Correspondent)

v . Asia was desc é orthco ‘ an as ; trarnee ty

ata ta Mhotaie, tania ouaae Certain anol vabast Gs “kreite — Johnna. iaiees, iene another day of repeated false LONDON April 19 arian ii TOKYO, April 19.

ly true that Europe was the gate-| necessary to defeat the new ca alarms and raised hopes which} At the request of B.W.I. pro UNITED NATIONS TROOPS to-day entered Hwachon

Assistant Army Secretary, = pave aul > das aainaie ‘ere ; ee een es ; ;
way to Asia, The influence of one] Chinese Communist enemy. > 3 were quickly dashed to despair. | ducers, Mr, James Griffiths, Sec at the base of the Communist defence “triangle” in Central








was with General Ridgway said. Oil patches proved to have|retary of State , ;
could not fail to have its impact] These included a naval block- “Men may go but principles go Fae ng ae net p ary of State for the Colonies Korea. They she Se
s ay ¥« me fr sy sources las . peal cal i ; @a, vey pushed up to the eastern ¢ . . 5 in
an the other, ade of Hie opast of China removal ! ples g come from other sources. AJlast night reeeived Mr, H. Alan I p te ea n and northern banks

on. There is no change in our flare dre . , » searching ‘ “1 ‘ d { Hwacl miawrrnin , “he ;

: ; . nebelott wo ‘ ! § L i ypped by one searching | Walker, Managing Director of the o wachon Reservoir and. found that Chinese defe °
There were some people whey of seaeitiows upaa.pesial recon: intention to stop Russia from all} aircraft led to the short-lived |Caroni’ and West Indies Sugar) had abandoned positions they h; ar
seid America’s strength was not] naisance over China and the re- sf é positions they had held stubbornly for the

Are r aggression, hope that the Affray had at last} Company. For » hour av diss de
great enough to defend both] moval of restrictions upon Chinese “The United States firmly in.| been located. " cusned West Indies” pre plage 4 past week.
fronts. Nationalists in Formosa,” :

tends to stop aggression by Red Planes and ships intensified their|the news r Communists 3 pare ;
: Ze n § anes ¢ s $ § s of the propos act ul appeared to have
“Tt can think of no greater ex For entertaining these views he r e@ proposed pact

: oak Ab cae : swords, search as grey dawn broke over!with Cuba and_ the ssible ef N\ withdrawn in the night from all
pression of defeatism,” he added. had been severely criticised “prin- “This is the place where the| the rolling Channel to-day, About fects of the Baat Sie hee “West N ultmeg Workers positions along the front at which
He said the peoples of Asia had cipally abroad,” but they were gauntlet was put down first. This|midday brilliant sunshine helped | Indies sugar industry. gaat they had made anything like a
long been exploited by the so-} shared by every military leader is the place where our hand was} searchers but not sufficiently. “I am convinced that Mr Strike In Grenada cletermined stand during the last
called colonial powers with little connected with the Korean cam- 4 t called first,” Efforts Redoubled Griffiths is doing his best for the few days
ops eunintiy oie ee hiner ee eoeng ane States a ji Aan e reagents of Japanese ining Mine sweepers trailed cables| West Indies Mr. Alan | Walker (From “- sree Pecarenendanty ft pa oe ae length of the
of socia su or 4 oin iefs of § : n. Mac. HUR., e village streets saw the Alli giliese the senhe 5 vv old me afterwards, “He ery i A, April 19. ron nited Nations troops wete
standard of life. These peoples MacArthur said his views on aegross the seabed in an attempt aPC e 1s very }

i ; Supreme Commander. ‘ sil ; ing [conscious of the situati é .| Long after dusk this evening}@tiving back Communists who
were rapidly consolidating a new] the Far Eastern policy had been 13, who is paying his first visit} General Ridgway is expected ta Pisetsts the Ming submehine. r ' Poe the ft" tenn ;



They too drew blank, is fully aware of the ill feeling|Galry and the Board of the Nut-, Were offering only sporadic op-




























. force. both, moral and material,|'subjected to “distortion.” It had)to Secs | make visits: his. Com’ as the i act hus uroug.) mice Assoc r j \pesition
} ver es Ag Anema , ’ i amr is evening, the submarine |'hat thi, »roposed:pact hys arous-| "ee Association were still logked ; :
with which to raise their living} been said that he was a war- ca Hea athe’ 2] im head|unlike General MacArthur whol jad Na payee hours under fed thro, iout the Empire." ii -wcieslehes oh ‘the sontente Strong United Nations forces
standards. . +.) Monger. met M arth and officers wholpaid no visits outside Tokyo ex-|water—the limit of her oxygen] .Mr. Alan Walker told Mr.|c¢f the walk out by workers of the supported by tanks drove to
“This, is: the, direction of Asian “Nothing can be further from ‘ earl se rel or: cept to tne Korean front, supplies. : Griffiths how badly the news had] luge Grenville collecting stacion| V'thin 3 miles of Chorwon near
proerns and it may aot be] the truth,” he declared, Gena ‘Hets | _ Vusuer —Reuter. In the few hours before dusk} been received in the West Indies] as a result of protest against the rhe apex of the. “triangle” rae
stopped. We é ‘ , this evening, the feeling swept|aud suggested to him that elari~| gateman stopping a late reportii ommunbists were apparently
“You sennct nppesee Conte ar Useless wren eee alge over the entire rescue organisation | fication of the whole position was oe rca i oe concentrating for a big stand,
nism in Asia without simultane- “t r : er Ss y ‘“ ro. that to-night would signal the end|rcquired at the earliest possible ia aA + . ‘ )
ously undermining our efforts to I know war as few other living|Commander-in-Chiet at “th © Princess, Duke Visit | of au hopes for men in the Affray,|date in the form of a statement lowing him to enter. About 12 miles southeast of
halt it in Europe.” {men know it. I have long advo-| welcome, Haggard ships crews, and air-|{r°eferably by Mr, Griffiths him], Workers yesterday demandei]/Chorwon United Nations troops
‘The United States could not} cated its complete abolition, as its} As General and Mrs. Mac St Peter’s Basilica craft pilots, exhausted after more | self the dismussal of tne getemaa anual fixed bayonets and routed Com
divide its efforts in its struggle to! very destructiveness on both Arthur _Walked down the ramp} ’t+ ¢ ' than 60 hours continuous search Mr. Griffiths pointed out how-| + incident brought Gairy ana|munists
check Communism, ifriend and foe has rendered it together, women cheered _and VATICAN CITY, Apr! 19 ing redoubled their efforts, But]ever the difficulties of making any Lubour Officer Debreo to the The Chinese were reported to
; J useless as a means of settling in-)both men and women waved flags Frincess * Bieabeth oe ‘a the|Teports flooding into the control] statement while talks were still] scene. It is understood that Gairy be concentrating for a stand around
Lust For Power ternational disputes, and handkerchiefs. | High « Gov- D ahr i nae rf ‘ited St. room here told the same story jin progress while recognising the gateman’s}|Chorwon and to the east in an
| But if war was forced on the]ernment officials rushed into the eae _ of ions ae in| —‘nothing sighted.” Relatives ciininennemtinainae functions and acting on instruc-/ attempt to hold the Chorwon
eters 2ascilica on ursday. r "

of. and friends faced the reality that
They were met at the door by Msgr | «ven if the submarine were located

Ludovico Kaas, Secretary of thé/ to-night, little could be done to
Congregation that has charge of} pipe air down to the trapped crew
the Bascilica ‘building. He served |pefore morning. And by then it
as a guide for the Royal Party.| would probably be too late,

The Princess and Duke paused —Reuter.
for a moment at the Tomb of the

Stuarts which contains tine —
remains of James II], Charies

Edward Stuart and Henry Cardi- Britain Spent $841m

T seneral said the Unitea! United States, there was no alter-|small space between soldiers
Gtates eae ‘oa je of islands} native, but to apply every possi- standing stiffly at attention and
in the Western Pacifie could dom. ble means to bring it to a swift crowded around the General to
inate the Asiatic mainland from]end, pail shake hands. ;
Viadivostock to Singapore with “War’s very objective is victory, 7 Idier ah oii a et i
sea and air power and prevent] not prolonged indecision,’ soldiers on the moon. a e. eon
any hostile movement into the} There were some who would} No a to — throug
Pacific, appease Red China. These peo- pee s the eer. pee specs

Prolonged applause broke out ple ignored history’s clear lesson, ae Peed 80 cone rd oats
as General MacArthur said: “% “Appeasebent begets a new)Phers hac culty in ling up
a It lays the basis|the General and his wife for

. * ‘ tions of the management has pro , Kumswa line. If this line falls
Chinese Altitude posed his suspension for two| both western and eastern Com
< weeks, munist flanks could be in danger
Unchanged The Board finally decided tof ¢f gneuclement by fast moving
arrange the transfer to another!” Yittle action was reported else
NEW DELHI, April 19. station of the gateman conceding| where in Korea today, Com
Indian “soundings” of Chinese} the arguments of the M.M.W.U.|munists withdrew after ten hours
opinion during the past week over| that he had been the cause for|of fighting. For the second day
the possibility of settlement of the] dissatisfaction among the worker: |running night pilots reported a
Korean war have found thejin respects other than the immedi-|big decrease in Communist road













have strongly recommended in and bloodier war. L 2 , _ ae Me > Chines sition” basically on Uinde sid oe
sae ; ii, of successively greater | Pictures. nal Stuart who was King of ; se position basi¢ un-/| ate ingident, traffic —Reuter.

the past that as a matter of Ta ete Bre RESCRELY Oat ce Apart from a few remarks to'Great Britain, France. and Ire- U Ss Aid On Food |chansed by. the dismissal of Gen. RANE FA a
itary urgency, under Me edad “Why, my soldiers ask me, those greeting him, which could|jand.—(C P.) t iweege eral MacArthur, it was authorita-| —— a
stances must Formosa fall under “syrrender military advantages) not be overheard, MacArthur LONDON, April 19. tively announced here today ; J y
Communist control. é ach lag? made no statement on his arrival, : hint win shall Indian Ambassador in Peking,|/QO U R GLIMATE NEE DS «ss

“Such eventuality would at to the enemy in the field? S _ Reuter Britain which gave up Marsha tel Baniiur, who wae fh~ >
once threaten the freedom at oy os voles Re wit - — ; | Aid from une ee = a yi structed to ascertain the atmos.

ilippines. Japan and might well] Genera cArthur a : f ! spent nearly one-third of her Atc haa 9 as . si
forest our frontier back to the| could not answer that.’ .|Arms Alone Cannot | POCKET CARTOON} J ioiars on food, according tof WYe 02 Feking tahewing Mace
coast of California or even to MacArthur said Communist by OSBERT LANCASTER official figures published here, | to have reported that there has}
Washington.” @ on page q The Government's quarterly re- heen no.. change which would



port to the Economic Co-operation
Administration disclosed that
Britain disposed of $2,590,000,000
received under the programme
between April 1948, and the end
of 1950, Food accounted for
$841,000,000,

At the end of 1950 $100,000,000
remained to be spent.

—Reuter.

PETAIN IMPROVES
YEU ISLAND, April 19.
The wife of Ex-Marshal
Philippe Petain, ill in his prison
on this island, said today: “Of

favour a new mediation attempt
by India at this stage

But External Affairs Ministry
sources here said there had been
no new peace approach by India,

Before India made a definite
approach, it would like to be rea-
sonably certain of the response to
its initiative. —Reuter.

Strikers Will Work
if Given Lost Wages
















2 .

Stop Communism

night that the free world could

e - not depend on “strong military

Agricu tura . rogress defences alone” to stop ey

‘ He said the Americar “point

LONDON, April 19. four programme” for aiding

DR. DANIEL NEUMARK, mentioned as United | under-developed countries was the

4 ~ ane, 3, | Of Communism”,

sion on technical assistance, has prolonged his stay in|" «phe threat of Cormmunist ag-

London for another few weeks. oe gression compels the free world
He told Reuter to-day that he may have*todeave. at

sty E ; t F | WASHINGTON, April 19.
Opportunities X1S or President Truman said here last
ism.
Nations expert who should advise the Caribbean Commis- | best answer to the false promises
to. bniidk irene military defences





‘ ; sgn he said. ommunism cannot course he is 95, but he is so strong : TEHERAN, April 19.
short notice, because of ower endl repre- be stopped by arms alone, that I am confident his time is not}. Striking oilfield workers prom
scanei 1 he ’ r “One of its most dangerous up.” ised the Government delegation
t British, French, Nether y p
k 1 O D erdeand a eciaen dependencies weapons is its false appeal to Ofie of his doctors, Captain}today they would return to work y
' Ena if efence in the Cesinnean passed a resolu- people who are burdened with ! Gallon, said the Ex-Marshal wast ‘mmediately if the Anglo-Iranian i
j : ° tion urging the Caribbean Com-| hunger, disease and poverty |*mueh’ better.” Oil Company would pay them
Pact Is In Sight mission to recommend the obtain-| Truman said the “Point Four" Two days ago, he suffered a re-Jwages lost during the strike
ing of experts under United Na-| programme was being welcomed ‘lapse from pneumonia and was period, a Persian Government
MELBOURNE, April 19. | tions Technical Assistance, only|in the free countries of Asia,) reported in a coma early yester.J announcement said. \
Australian Minister for External] the Netherlands to his knowledge Africa, the Middle East, and La-| ” Wha the devil’ does 1. matter day. Government said it hoped the i
Affairs, Perey Spender, today fore-'},ad so far authorised the. Carib- ass yg this he tu you, sir, how many rooms Colonel Henri Courmel, Senioi J Company would accept the work- ‘ ae > ‘ Be
} cast a “speedy conclusion” to!pean Commission to make a re- made this Ze mimen =. a I've got when I’ve told vou Medical Officer, who arrived on} ers’ demand. If it did, the strike} oe eB K Fe Cs K we i A i N T Ss
negotiations for the Defence Pact / quest for this. fucmal statement after receiving they're all quite unfit tor the island last night, left today dispute would be closed, |
| between the United States, Aus- Asked if he expected that the|4 report from Dr. Henry Bennett habitation by displaced civil to report to Paris, His departure The announcement added that
| tralia and New Zealand. British. French and American|Administrator cf the “Point Wafers ee. eae was. interpreted as an indication} all was perfectly calm in Abadan, ; f
aie + »e|Four” programme. He said h I
He described President Tru-| Governments would in turn give pro ne. al e visitors 1” of definite improvement in}main strife centre in the three-| !) a climate like ours, you need paints which will take a lot of Bi
| man’s announcement of negotia-| the Caribbean Commission similar | was pleased with the report. Petain’s condition. week-old oilfields’ strike : :
tions as the “green light on the| authority, Dr. Neumark said™ he —Reuter. —Reuter. —Reuter, pinishment without fading or peelir Berger Paints are the answer.
road-to Pacific security.” understood unofficially that they eg eS ig lly formulated f he Barbad | te, they |t x lasting
The proposed Pact, he declared, | were still considering the matter. ecoally formulates or the Jarbados elimate, they bring lasting



would have no effect, except to} But there was nothing to indicate
enhance ‘those special, warm and | how long this would take,

intimate relationships which we “There ‘is nothing I should like
enjoy with other members of the} more” Dr. Neumark added, “than

Commons Hear Of Reserve Funds ov“ “ore

Walls and Ceilinga primed with DUSSKAL, then painted

































Commonwealth esnecially with the | to help in the planning and United Kingdom.” mic develonment of the Carib- - : F W. I S Lh Work hd fig Padraig | colourful z
Australia had been in the-closest | bean. In spite of population pres- Welfare funds for sugar work- or oe us r ers erdered, Nine resident nurses| The Roof will be last Oe ee ted by LASTIKON
consultation with the British Gov-!'sure on land. opportunities for )}ers in the West Indies are the save been appointed. Grants have he will be lastingly protected by LASTIKON.
ernment throughout negotiations, agricultural exoansion in the area [Subject of a reply given in the per ton, and Barbados sugar at Twenty-f areas for rehousi been made te sugar esiates to meet | Woodwork will stay bright and unharmed. by. salt, air
Spender said are very cons:derable. Commons by Secretary of State pine shillings ten pence. vorkers on sugar estates in Britis!. | of the cost of constructing] with Pt "I ;
—Reuter. | “While the greatest potentiali- ;for the Colonies, James Griftiths, Expenditure from these funds is Guiana are being developed. Ex- cottages for worker
ties are to be found in the re He says that as the result of heine directed to the following pur- penditure has been sanctioned for Trinidad no disburse tnd for Con wor B nutside BERGERTEX
‘ ‘ land territories of British Hondu- | consultations in 1947, it was decid Z “ i tesit is [A been made fror I \ { !
; ; Read Seat an ome ae ee * por In Antigua, 33 cottages this and for sinking artesian well een mace trom the
INDIANS F JOIN IN { ras, British Guiana, Surinam and}ed that three reserve funds of have been built for sugar workers to supply pure water. Loang ar but, it is intended to use it t j "
GANDHYTS FAS7 ernch ee aee of which the Labour Weliare Fund and loans totalling $3,600 have being made to workers for work- /©@S to sugar workers fur the >
DURBAN, April 19 eat ay neailatibe’ for Seat as one, should be set up in each been issued to other workers for ing their own houses. Part of the erection of houses and ee neem —
Many Indians here began a 2 et tre oleabind of forenba ahd build- of the colonies concerned, Under erecting their own houses, cost of training 12 people for '" Promoting sot ial service |
hour fast today in support of! jj, of roads and so on opportuni- local legislation, payments are be- In St. Kitts, the Fund Committec social welfare on sugar estates is The Secretary of State for the! Stocked by
Manilal Gandhi's fast to protest | ties for agricultural development |/28 made into Welfare Funds at has decided to concentrate on rural also being met by the Fund Colonies concluded | é }
ag South African racial} a} se ation laws 4 | “Great ess in agriculture Antigua and St; Lucia; 200 shillings, sum of £4,800 is being spent or The erection of 17 medical t sar for ¢ ting
Th i4-day fast of Manilal by a more rational | Per ton of sugar exported by Brit- buiiding experimental houses, I» clinies in Jamaica has been a re Plas fields}
jandhi, second son of -the late dy under cultiva- |ish Guiana and Trinidad; 200 shil- St. Lucia a seheme for proved. Nine of them hav ] ive be
Mahatma Gandhi, ends tomorrow to all isiands|lings in the case of St t control i I ugar area has be complete nd exte ior ye cor te
—Reuter. \ les —Reuter Jamaica sugar rated at 5 shilli implemented been made to four existir nic —Reuter Agents:—GARDINER AUSTIN & Co., Ltd.





PAGE TWO







Caub Calling



*~
OFF TO MARTINIQUE yesterday on their honeymoon went Mr. and
Mrs. John Blondin who were married at St. Patrick’s Church yester-

day morning.

They are pictured here on the way to the aircraft.

ON, Louis Cools - Lartigue,

Assistant Administrator of
St. Lucia who had been here for
the Supply Officers’ Conference
returned to St. Lucia yesterday by
B.W.I.A_ to take over the duties
of Administrator while the present
Administrator Mr. J. M. Stow goes
to Grenada for the Administrators’
Conference, which will be pre-
sided over by the Governor of the
Windward Islands.

Leaving by the same plane was
Mr. H. E. Letang, Controller of
Supplies, Dominica, who repre-
sented that colony at the Supply
Officers’ Conference just ended

here,

Hurt Ankle
ASSENGER arriving from
Grenada yesterday told Carib
that Capt. O'Duffy, B.W.1.A.
pilot slipped and hurt his ankle
while walking out to the plane at
the Grenada airport yesterday, He
had to be taken to hospital. A
relief pilot was flown in immedi-
ately to Grenada from Trinidad
and the plane arrived at Seawell

two hours off schedule.

Home in June

R. AND MRS, Crawford Mc-
Cullough of Fort William,
Ontario, are on their way to Mar-
tinique via St. Lucia after spending
three weeks’ holiday in Barbados,
staying at the Paradise Beach
Club. They don’t expect to be
back home in the U.S. until June.

Married Yesterday

ISS JEAN SMITH, daughter

of Mrs. Winifred Smith of
“Hopewell House”, St. Thomas,
was married yesterday morning
to Mr. John Blondin, Manager ot
Sam Lord’s Castle. The ceremony
which took place at St. Patrick’s
Church, Jemmotts Lane, was per-
formed by Rev. Fr. A. Parkinson,
8.J.

Mr. and Mrs. Blondin left later
the same afternoon for Martinique
by B.W.I.A,. where the honey-
moon is being spent.

To Be Married To-morrow
PS TILLSON, auditor cf the

Singer Sewing Machine Co.,
came in yesterday evening by
B.W.LA. from Puerto Rico, He is
to be married here to-morrow to
Miss Hazel de Souza.

Due To-day

N ROUTE to Antigua yesterday
by B.W.LA. from Trinidad
was Mr, Justice D. Jackson after
attending a sitting of the W.1I
Court of Appeal in Trinidad, He
told Carib that Sir Allan Collymore

is due back here to-day.

Regular Tour

R. AUBREY STARCK, U.K.

Trade Commissioner in the
B.W.1, who is on one of his regular
tours through his territory wound
up his stay here when he flew to
Dominica via St. Lucia yesterday
afternoon,





BY THE WAY..

N an intensely educated and

~ highly intelligent democracy
like ours, where everybody—
everybody, that is, who listens to
the radio—knows all about every-
thing, military operations should
be settled by Gallup polls.

“Do you think General So-and-
So should advance, retire, or stay
where he is?” This would be a
quicker method of settling
strategical and tactical problems
than the present method of public
argument by politicians,

Station Meter-readings

E bowler is particularly

necessary for the men who
read rotary meters at railway
stations, The meter is attached
to a dise, and has valves made ot
Turkish sheepskin. If the cubic
capacity of any compartment of
the meter is exhausted the disc
revolves clock-wise, and gives oft
water, The bowler acts as a
protection, especially during the
late hours of the night, when the
gearing-box is apt to drip, Mr
Miles Tarramond, who read at
Rugby station for eighteen years,
has a waterproof cover to his
bowler, and Delcote, probably the
greatest meter-reader of our time
had earplugs to deaden the sound
cf the switling water in the flag
rod bearing.

Sane EE



ADVENTURES OF PIPA



A Courtly Officiat

‘ACT and courtesy are neces-

sary to make a good meter
reader. Many a household has
been alienated by the hearty kind
of reader who shouts: ‘“Hov’s
the rotten old meter today?” The
experienced man says quietly,
“What a pretty meter, and how
your house matches it! May I
just have a look ? ” Then, raising
his bowler, as though to the
manner born, he goes on one knee,
humming a pleasant melody as his
practised eye takes in the situation

FRtupert and th
hh eks





Mrs,
Rupert off and to tell him to be

Bear hurries our to see

careful. The little bear starts away
on the footpath and finds that the
sledge goes smoothly and well.
Obeying his Daddy he soon leaves
\ the read and strikes off across the

Ss

land last week for an International
Empire
by
names are Marjorie Collins (Bar-
bados),
(St. Kitts), Miss Jessica Smith and
Mis

the America
Squadron

e

West Indian Guides
GIRL, GUIDES from the
West Indies arrived in Eng

training course organised

the British Council. Theit

Mrs.



Gwendolyn Douglas

Rita Clearke (Trinidad), Miss
iwen Parris (British Guiana) and
Miss Mavis Alcopp (Jamaica).
They will travel extensively in the

provinces until April 23rd when
they return to London
be returning to the West Indies on
June 15th
Harris of the British Council says
that their programme is varied and
interesting. .

They will

or 17th. Miss Muriel

Home Again

ACK IN home waters after
eighteen months’ service with
and West Indies
is the frigate, H.M.S
Sparrow (Captain S. J. S. Brood,
R.N.) During her spell of duty

yn the Caribbean area, the Spartew

cruised many thousands of miles
and included a goodwill visit to
ports along the east coast of South
America. She was due to dock at
Devonport on Thursday but was
held up by storms in mid-Atlantic.
After calling in at the Azores for
fuel she finally arrived at her home
port, just two days off schedule.

Orchids and Fiowers

] AST FRIDAY a consignment
+ of flowers was sent to Trini-
dad by B.W.LA. for the Trinidad
and Tobago Horticultural Club
show, held at Wrightson Road,
Port-of-Spain, last Saturday afd
Sunday. Mention was made of
this in a short report of the show
in the Trinidad newspapers. The
following - persons kindly con-
tributed specimens for the show:—
Orchids were sent by Mrs. L,
Nicholls, Mrs. F. .Hunte, Mrs.
Grannum, Miss O. Da Rocha, Miss
B. Chenery, Messrs. K. Shepherd,
D. M. Skinner, R. F, Parkinson and
Dr. P. O'Neal; and flowers were
sent by Mrs. N. Deane, Mrs. W.
Grannum, Mrs. L. Nicholls, Miss
E. Shepherd, Messrs. M. Puckerin
and D, E. W. Gittens,

It is hoped that some Trinidad
flowers will be seen at the Barba-
dos Horticultural Society Show at
Queen's Park on Saturday 21st

To Beou not To Be

NTRANSIT tnrough Barbados

yesterday morning from Trini.
dad on his way to Puerto Rico by
B.W.LA. was Mr. Louis Law,
Executive Secretary of the Carib-
bean Interim Tourism Committee
Reason for his visit is the Carib-
bean Festival in August, Question
to be answered is whether or not
it is to be held.

Underlying idea of the festival
is to stimulate a greater under
standing of the culture, arts and
crafts of fellow West Indians ana
of their way of life. It is recog-
nised that the major benefits of
such an undertaking will accrue

to Puerto Rico, but it is hoped that

some of the visitors attracted from
outside the Caribbean may spreac
out to other islands, while peopk
living in the Caribbean may be
stimulated to visit the islands
wiiose performances have attractec
them.

Cooyrght PS. Var Dias int Amsterdam

By BEACHCOMBER

Plat du jour

1E bear shot by a policeman
the other day was sold for
food, says my paper, within an
hour of its death. By now there
is probably a Committee sitting
in some commandeered country
mansion, and working out what
percentage of the animal popula-
tion of our Zoos can be used for
food. Is any part of the armadillc
eatable ? Is it true that elephants’
ears stewed in brine are not only
crammed with glucomin, but ex
tremely palatable ?
——
Ice-flower—8

r





common to look for his pals.
first he sees nobody, and the only
signs of life are some fresh tracks

At

over the snow. ‘‘Quite a large
animal has just passed this way”
he thinks, “those are big tracks.
I wonder what it can have been."



MCHECK TAFFETA 36”

MLOCKNIT WHITE and PASTELS
MGUEST TOWELS PURE LINEN
COLOURS
WHITE

™ MORCAIN CREPE 36’

DIAL 4606

YOUR SHOE STORE

$1.85 @
$132 @
a
997m
887 =
$1.71

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

World Member
ISS ELEANOR FRENCH of
the World’s Y.W.C.A, in
Geneva who had been here since
April 14th, continued her tour
through the Caribbean yesterday
when she left for Puerto Rico by

B.W.LA She will then visit
Jamaica. Before returning to
Geneva she will visit the U.S

The Y.W.C.A. committee gave a.
luncheon party in her honour on,
Wednesday at Sam Lord’s at
which Lady .Savage and her
daughter Pat were present

—_——

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 1951
630 am.—i2.15 pan. — WO m





630 am _ Take It From Here, 7 00
am The News, 7.10 a.m. News Analysis,
715 am From The Editorials, 7,25 a.m
+ rogramme Parade, 7.30 am. Pepys The
ian, 750 am. Interlude, 8.00 am
Southern Serenade Orchestra, 8.30 a m
Semprini at the Piano, 6.45 am. How
Phe Writer Does It, 9.00 am. The News
#10 am Home News From Britain, 9.15
om. Close Down, 11.15 am Programme
Parade, 11.25 am Listeners’ Choice
11.45 a.m. World Affairs, 1200 noon Th«
tiews, 12.10 p.m News Analysis, 12,15
pan, Close Down

615-115 pm — 19.76 m. ee

4.15 p m_ Southern Serenade Orchestra,
4.45 p.m, Strong Record, 5 00 Pm Com-
poser of the Weck, 5.20 pm Amateur

Boxing Association Championships, 4.45
Bim Semprini at the Piano, 6.00 wim
Merchant Navy Newsletter, 6.15 p.m,
Pepys The Man, 6.35 p m North Ameri-
can Listening Week, 6.40 p.m. Interlide,
6.45 pm Programme Parade,



6-715 pom, ’ om,

T News, 710 p m. News
7.15 p.m, West Indian Diary,
7 Pm Think On These Things
34 1100 p.m, — 25.53 m., 81 a
Radio Newsreel, 8.15 Pm
Magazine, @ 45 pm Composer
of the Week, 9.00 p.m. World Affair .
9.15 pam. Ken MacKintosh, 10.00 pm
The News, 1010 pm From The Edi-
torials, 10.15 p.m. Communism In Asia,

7.00 pm The
Analysis,







8.00 p.m.
English

10.30 pm _ Rendezvous Players, 10.45
pm. The Debate Continues, 11.00 p m
Ring up the Curtain.

C.B.C, RADIO PROGRAMME
FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 1951
; 10.00 P Weak p.m. News and Com-
tmentary 5 Pp m —10 30 p.m. i
;®n Chronicle, 11.76 Mes, 251 aoe

FRIDAY,

APRIL 20, 1951



Woman Who Fled
Wins New Prize
From Germany

A Cup for Theatre Team

A German actress and former
Hamburg theatre owner, has just
wen her tenth prize in a drama
festival in Britain. The reason,

she says: “I cannot live without
the theatre.”

She is Mrs. Kaete Behrens-
Steinfeld. With her husband and

son, she fled from Germany after
the Nazis came to power.

_ They came to England intend-
ing to go to relatives in the U.S.A.,
but decided to stay. They made
their home in the Great North
Road town of Baldock, Hertford-
shire, and before long Mrs.
Behrens-Steinfeld| was helping
form an amateur dramatic com-
pany. —

Membership: 200

It was a small start in a school
hall but now she has four com-—
panies with a total membership of
about 200 actors and actresses.

Now one of her teams have won
a challenge cup at the British
Drama League festival—her fourth
suecess at this festival.

Mrs. Behrens-Steinfeld lixes
working with large casts, yet her
greatest success was with a play

with only two important charac- }

ters.

It was at last year’s Welwyn
drama festival in which more
than 20 teams from five counties
had entered. At the last minute
a team dropped out and she was
asked to fill the gap.

Her group from the tiny Hert-
fordshire village of Ashwell were
rushed into the festival and won
the first prize.

Reason for her success: She has
theatre in her blood: she seldom
talks about anything but the

theatre.
—LES.

ASTOR THEATRE

TO-DAY

AT 8.30

—Ist Part Republic Serial - - -

KING OF THE

TEXAS RANGERS

and “THE PLUNDERERS”



OPENING TO-NIGHT at

8.30

EMPIRE THEATRE



JOSEPH COTTON —
PRICES :

v



and Continuing at 4.45 & 8.30 DAILY

THEATRE

Starring :

ALLI — ORSON WELLES

Adults : Matinee & Night

Pit 16 — House 36 — Balcony 48 — Boxes 72

Matinee :

—

Children only—Pit 12 — House 16 -—- Balcony 48

Boxes 72,





AQUATIC CLUE €

MATINEES :

Special Matinee ;

Walt Disney's - - - -

“ CINDERELLA ”

Also the Technicolor Short “CONTRARY CONDOR" (Donald Duck)
Distributed by RKO Radio Pictures

and CONTINUING DAILY
at 4.45 and 8.30 p.m

Glenn Ford, Valli,
Sir Cedric Hardewicke in

Plus Leon Errol in
‘ “PAPA KNOWS WORST”





Ann Corio



PLAZA DIAL
OISTIN 8404

TODAY to SUNDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m,
The Much-Tatked-About Picture
(Monogram)
Louis De ROCHEMONTE’S
“LOST BOUNDARIES”



— Starring —
Mel Canada
FERRER LEE Others

a
eee
MIDNITE SAT. 2ist’ (Monogram)
Cisco Kid in - - -

“SOUTH OF THE RIO GRANDE”
with Dnucan Renalds — and
Roland Winters as Charlie Chan in
“THE GOLDEN EYE”

Beatrice



We are fully stocked

GARDEN

Nozzles

Sprinklers
Hand Forks

Rakes

Secateurs

Shears

Handsprayers

Garden

Flower Pots



THE KARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
FACTORY LTD.

COTTON

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

TODAY (2 SHOWS) 2.30 — 4.45 & 8.30 P.M,

Claude Rains,

. - 930 am, & 1.36 p.m.
“CALL of the JUNGLE" &

REQUISITES

Hose—4 in., 5 in., % in.

ENEMA (Members Only)

TODAY and TOMORROW AT 5 P.M.
TONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT AT 8.30

TOMORROW MORNING. (SATURDAY) at 9.30 o'clock

in Technicglor











a

Colour by Technicolor

(Monogram)

“DRIFTIN’ KID"
with Tom Keene

GAIETY
(THE GARDEN) St. James

TODAY ‘TO SUN. 8,30 p.m.
MAT, SUN, — 5 p.m, (RKO)
Robert MITCHUM in

“BLOOD ON THE MOON”
with Barbara Bel Ged
MIDNITE SAT. 2ist (Monogram)
Cisco Kid in - - -

a NG THE CALIFORNIA
RIDE

Gilbert Roland and

“MR. WONG in CHINATOWN”
with Boris KARLOFF







1.”



with

Manure








1. {t's ridiculous, (9)
; we us it's @ south-pess wind. (3) and Continuing an
. ; .
+ in Hart provides the reaper. Republic Pictures presents
6 tuminant (8). 7, Gontiem. (9) ro “SYAKE PIT”
9 Wott n° Batrie—you've taken “THE 3rd MAN "
off (8) *
11. More profound surely. (6) Starrin with...
13 She's nc artist 10 seems. (4) & . 4
body could be older. (6) Olivia DeHAVILAND
18 X°Very’ sheltered indy. (3) Joseph COTTON Chive DAA eD
w10n of Saturday's posse. — Across: and Orson Caetano taisineresesshiblenasinmieeiivions
mine: ta ‘i tne: te. Mar 18s —— ~- OLYMP Cc
a. Genet x, Debate” 2 txotite: R XY ,
Binsecie: i. P pgs ¥ beets 12! oO Today to Sunday
Treadie; 15. Break; 17. Bell: 18 Mat



RKO-RADIO'S

5

Glenn Ford : Valli



“PAPA KNOWS WORST”

and continuing Daily 4.45 and



L ¢
. Got up to dleom ? (4)
- Ponders for a change. (

= reahing Diace. (6)

PLAZA




JANETTA DRESS SHOI

Lower Broad Street













































Upstairs Ovex Newsam’s
fa = shales

NYLON STOCKINGS .





per pair $1.98

Prepare Now for Summer Holidays !
SPECIAL PRICES IN

TINY GIRL’S SIZE .........
SMALL BOYS’ TRUNKS

BATHING SUITS

$2.54
Bip Lite ecpue se alias pce ae
$2.60, $3.35 & 3.71




EMPIRE

Today at 2.30 p.m. Only
Columbia Pictures presents
“GIRL OF THE

YEAR ”

Utrarge | Do & resting
Rob a Roman oumera:
ker's hold-all possi
nds a girlish regret. (4)
amst wo become

ao ROYAL

Teday to Sunday

on 430 & 8.30 p.m

ot created

Used to make the soli ligne (4) 20th Century Fox Double—

Rod CAMERON and
Marie WINDSOR in. .

«DAKOTA LIL”

Be. )
Like sn ? Well behind ang-
A vetre

vown TONIGHT at 8.30 p.m.



Today to Monday

445 & 8.15 p.m.
Warner Bros. presents—

“THE YOUNGER
BROTHERS ”

Color by Technicolor

with Wayne MORRIS,
Janis PAIGE
and Bruce BENNET

EXTRA:—2 Reel’ Shorts

4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
M-G-M Smashing Double—

Van JOHNSON and
John HODIAK in .

«* BATTLEGROUND ”
AND
«« MALAYA ”
Starring...

Spencer TRACY
and James STEWART

, ADVENTURE
SUSPENSE !

FOR SHEER
EXCITEMENT
it has never been
equalled... with every
gasping thrill in

Color by nor

IN











GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.

Ve UML LVM Chit

Hz

qT CM Lies
Oscar Homolka
THE

Thais



‘Screenplay by HAROLD SHUMATE and JOSEPH HOFFMAN Directed by FREDERICK de CORDOVA
Produced by ROBERT ARTHUR

PLUS:

LEE BROWN AND HIS
AND
THE YEAR'S GRANDEST SHOW

|| SUPER STAR TALENT CONTEST

FITZ HAREWOOD Singing .............00005 “Bewildered”
CLAYTON THOMPSON Singing

ORCHESTRA

Plus :—LEON ERROL in

“Song of Songs”

and Latest MBITH SHALBY Singing. .... 0.0... 0.06.0 ccs 00s re
a e JOE CLARK Singing ............. . “Bop Goes My Heart”
B’TOWN PERCY WELCH Singing .................. “Surrender”

Dial 2310

TO-DAY, 2.30 — 4.45
and 8.30 p.m.

GERALD DAISLEY Singing ......
PRICES :

Pit 24c; House 40c; Balcony 60c; Boxes 72c. :
TICKETS on Sale DAILY, GLOBE THEATRE
$50.00 CASH PRIZES



8.30 p.m.



WE OFFER FOR YOUR
CONVENIENCE

PHILIPS
Electric Bulbs

» Watts 200 Watts

Serew & Bayonet
%

THE CORNER STORE

Ore



FRIDAY, APRIL 24,



AGRICULTURAL NOTES —

1951

FOR MARCH 1951

By C. C. SKEETE, Director of Agriculture

Rainfall for the month of March
was slightly above the average, but
the distribution was very uneven;
certain limited areas experiencea
heavy falls on the 10th., llth. and
29th.; in some districts very little
rain feli during the month. Ac-
cording to rainfall returns received
from 30 stations situated in the
various rainfall categories of the
Island, the average total rainfall
for the month was 2.14 inches, The
average total fall for March, 1950,
was 2.86 inches; the average total
fall for March for the past 100
years was 1.93 inches,

highest total fall for March,
1951, at any of these stations was
5.57 inches, measured at a station
in the parish of St. John, and the
lowest was 0.37 inch, recorded
at a station in the parish of St
Peter.

Sugar Cane

The harvesting of the old cane
crop was continued during the
month. Field yields have remain-
ed high. According to reports re-
ceived, the average yield, for
plant canes and ratoons, in the
higher rainfall areas, is approxi-
mately 44 tons of cane per acre;
in the low and intermediate rain-
fall areas the general average is
about 38—40 tons. The quality
of the juice improved during the
latter half of the month. The crop
estimate remains unchanged at
175,600 tons of sugar.

The young plant cane crop made
good growth during the month and
is in excellent condition. The
early harvested fields are growing
satisfactorily as ratoons.

Several fields of eddoes and
sweet potatoes were harvested
during the month, and the market
supply of ground previsions in
general was satisfactory.

Cotton

During March, the reaping of
the first bearing was completed,
and many owners and occupiers
began to clear up their plots, The
Close Season begins on the Ist
May, 1951.

Cotton variety tials. The reap-
ing of these trials was completed
during the month, and the trees
have been pulled up and the field
cleared for other crops.

Inspections for wild cotton plants
showed that there were 1,289 of
these.

The majority of these native
trees were small ones found at or
near areas where some had been
found previously; these small trees
have been destroyed. There is
still some difficulty in persuading
occupiers to destroy ald trees
which have been standing for
some time and in certain instances
prosecutions may have to be
lodged.

Crop Husbandry

The reaping of canes and yams
was continued at all Stations dur-
ing the month, At “Jerusalem”
an extensive catch-cropping pro-
gramme has been undertaken, and
a large area is being cultivated to
cabbage and other minor crops
under irrigation.

Livestock

Livestock on the six stations at

the end of March numbered 121,



Barltrop Visits B.G,

GEORGETOWN, B.G.

April 18,
The Secretary of State’s La-
bour Adviser Ernest Barltrop,

who is on a tour of other colonies
in the British Caribbean area
after visiting Grenada specially
to inquire into the labour dis—-
turbances there has arrived in
British Guiana.

During his six-day visit ending
Tuesday next, he will have a
conference arranged by the La-—

bour Department with central
representatives of the Labour
movement, and discussions will

be on the broadest possible scale.
—(CP)

British Battalion
Goes To Korea

HONGKONG, April 19.
The First Battalion of the Brit-
ish 28th Infantry Brigade, the
King’s Own Scottish Borderers

leaye by ship today for Korea.
Another battalion from here,
the Kings’ Scottish Light Infan—
try Battalion, will follow soon.
Movements are part of British
moyes to relieve the Argyle and
Sutherland Highlanders and Mid—
dlesex units now in Korea with
the 27th Commonwealth mriente.








a



\

“ZA

including young stock born during
the month. Six hundred and
sixty-six gallons of milk were pro-
duced. Eight head of stock were
sold.

Svud’ services paid for at the
Stations were as follows:— bulls
126, bucks 38, rams 46 and boars
66, making a total of 271 for the
month.

Botanical

Reaping the Prials. The second
year seedling trial at Clifton Hall
was cut during the month, and
nineteen selections were made.
Two of these are for the breeding
plots at Groves only. The re-
mainder will be sent to the various
colonies for which they were
selected next October, while eight
will be placed in the next series
of third year seedling trails in
Barbados. a

Four third year seedling trials
were cut during the month, at
Spencers, Wotton, Oughterson and
Easy Hall. B.4744 was outstand-
ing in all of these trials and plant-
ing material of the variety has
been taken
multiplication and distribution to
the planting community. 5.47419
also performed well and will be
distributed along with B.4744.

The third year second ratoon
trial at Claybury was cut towards
the end of the month. B.43391 was
outstanding in this trial, averaging
nearly fifty-four tons per acre of
second ratoon cane. 8B,41227,
5.43337, B.41211 and B.45270 also
gave very good yields in this
trial. As usual, B.4362 gave the
best quality juice, sucrose in juice
being about 2 per cent. better than
any of the other varieties.

The select seedling first ratoon
trials at Warrens and Ealing
Grove were also cut during the
month. 6.41211 gave the heaviest
yield of first ratoon cane in both
trials, followed by B.41227.
B.44341 had the best juice quality,
but none of the varieties were
ripe when the trials were cut,

Distribution of Ornamental
Plants. Four thousand, eight
hundred and fourteen ornamental
plants of different species were
distributed.

Afforestation. In addition to the
above, three hundred and_ fifty-
nine casuarina trees were distri-
buted.

Mosai¢e Disease

Owners and oecupiers of land
are reminded that the returns of
inspections of the young cane crop
are due during the month of April,
1951.

Entomological

Control of Moth Borer. Distri-
bution of the mass reared egg
parasite TPrichogramma began in
March and the response in fetch-
ing the parasites has been good;
by the end of March, 43,000,000
parasites were, bred up. and
27,000,000 were distributed. The
difference between the figures for
parasites bred up and distributed
is accounted for each month by
the proportion required for main-
tenance and inerease of labora-
tory rearing stocks,

Factory counts of cane dam-
aged by moth borer cantinue to
shew effective control: so also
does the low incidence ef dead
hearts in young cane fields.

Counts of moth borer eggs and
extent of parasitism by Tricho-
gramma, and other related work,
‘was maintained during March in
the Entomological Plots at Cod-
rington,

Food Crops. These were kept
under observation for ingidence
of insect pests, Some damage to
sweet potatoes due to root borer

grubs in the soil has been
reported. ,
Reot Borer Control. Portions

of young plant cane fields treated
with Aldrin, show no ill effects to
growth due to the use of this
chemical, using powdered lime-
stone as a filler. First crop and
ratoon fields and plots previously
treated with Gammexane have
still to be reaped for comparison
with untreated fields and plots.
Root borer damage, sufficient to
overturn some stools, was found
in one area in St. Thomas. The
overturned stools were found to
contain an average of 33 root
borer grubs each, apart from any
which would have been found in
the soil under each stool, had that
heen searched,

Woe Ant Control. Four Gov-
ernment buildings, three private
residences and a dairy were in-
speected during March.

Need bottle-fed
babies be

cry-babies?



Certainly not! Baby’s cry

© usually means pain the pain of indigestion.

Cow’s milk by itself you see, is apt to form a clot in
baby’s stomach. That’s why wise nurses and mothers add
Robinson’s ‘ Patent’ Barley. This famous cereal enables
bortle-fed babies to digest their food as easily as mcther’s
milk and prepares their digestive organs to deal with
more solid foods later on. Try Robinson's ‘Patent’ Barley

PULL

Leal

ee ‘PATENT?

S





and see how he thrives.

BARLEY

to Codrington for , es
TARCTIC f

THE ISLANDS off the bottom tip of South America are the Falkland
Islands, Chile is on the West Coast, and Argentina on the East.

BARBADOS ABVOCATE







Si IY Bee

pe

.

~S
“ago planned to raise salaries of

E

i

Ch, Ch, Land
Tax Rises With
Land’s Value

Landowners of Christ Church
wall have to pay an increase of
$1.32% per acre as land tax this
year on the $2.79} they paid last
year.

Because of the increase of the
rental value of the land in
that parish the tax of land has
gone up while there is a drop
ot 4/10 of a cent in the dollar on
property and trade tax. The tax-
payers will now pay 16.25 cents
in the dollar as property and
trade tax. They paid 16.65 cents
in the dollar last year.

The Christ Church Vestry laid
these rates when they met yes-
terday They decided to esti-
mate their capital expenditure at
$131,555 for the ensuing term
1951—-52, which is an increase of
$11,151 on last year's expendi-
ture

Out of the amount estimated,
they have planned to spend part
on effecting repairs to the alms-
house, dispensary, nurse’s quar-
ters, store room, V.D. Clinic, the
Dispenser’s house, St. Patrick's
Vicarage, St. David's Church, and
Lawrence Church, They have

seme of their employees.
After the vestry had got
siitough the laying of the rates
a McKenzie, the new
schurchwarden, congratulated Mr,
pH. St. G. Ward, the outgoing
churchwarden, on the able way
in which he handled the parisa
funds during his term of office,
Good Assessment
Mr, G. C. Goddard said thay

mhe wanted to draw to the atten-

tion of the vestry the manner in
which the new assessor of the

4 Ik l I C pariah was doing his work. He
d elt that he had take sat in-
k a an S. aAUSe ol in his work ean. that ina

Strain In

DIPLOMATIC RELATIONS

Relations

LONDON.

between Britain

Argentina and Chile have been strained by the two latter

gountries’ alleged violation
the Falkland Islands.

Shown by the fact that the num-
ber of complaints that the vestry
vas accustomed receiving about
itheir assessors had been dimin-
yished,

He said that although the ves-
try was progressing and doing

ana*imore for the parish, yet the rates

swere kept down. It was gratify-

of the British sovereignty in''DS: he seid, that they could let

A formal British protest has been sent to Chile and
another may go to the Argentine.

The British government fol-
lowed up a local protest to the
Chilean Government. with a re-
quest asking the Chilean Govern-
ment to evacuate its small force of
seven air force men established on
Paradise Island, near Graham
Land, in the Falkland dependen-
cies, The British claim territorial
sovereignty and dispute the right
of the Chilean Government to
establish a base. there.

} ‘eign Secretary Herbert Mor-
rison indicated recently in the
House af Commons that if a re-
port proved to be correct, that the
Argentinians a suse established
a base in the Palkland Island De-
pendencies, a protest would be
lodged against the Argentine Gov-
ernment,

oe Yeer Old Dispute

’ ia e sixteenth | >
tury tlere ave eee 4 tf
the sovereignty of the Falklands.

Britain gives its hardy old buc-
caneer John Davys (or Davis) the
credit for the discovery in 1592,
and later Sir Richard Sayysing
son of the famed Sir John Haw-
kins, visited the Falklands in 1594
But there was no actual occupa-
tion.

The first known settlement was
made by the French in 1764 and
was subsequently sold to Spain
when that country held sway over
the South Americans. But in 1771,
Spain, probably under some pres-
sure from the British Government,
recognized Britain's right ta set-
tlement on certain portions of the
Islands, and a settlement was cre-
ated there.

In 1831, however, the United
States threw out the settlers and
established its own claims; two
years later the Americans with-
drew and Britain resumed its set-
tlement for the protection of the
seal fisheries.

Thereafter the Islands became
permanently colonized under the
British Empire. The population
is mostly British and is principal-
ly engaged ‘n sheep farming.

No International
Agreement

Among the Falkland Island De-
pendencies are South Orkneys, the
South Sandwich Island and
Grahamiland and it is on Paradise
Island near Grahamland that the
Chileans have set up their base.

Ten years ago the Argentine
Government asked permission of
the British, which was granted,
for the right to establish a meteo-
rological station on the South
Orkneys. This followed the dis-
eovery that a cold winter in the



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South Orkneys district is a pre-
cursor of droughts in the corn and
cereal districts of the Argentine.

The dispute with Argentina,
however, concerns other portions
of the Antarctic Continent, Phere
the question of territorial rights
is complicated, for there does not
exist any international agreement.

History ef Bases

The history of the Chilean and
Argentine bases is as fellows: The
Argentine base-at Laurie Island
was founded in 1904, that on
Gamma Island in 194% and that
on Deception Island in 1948, The
first Chilean base was establish-
ed cn Greenwich Island in 1947,
end that on Cape Legoupil in
Grahamland in 1948,

British protests, against) these ,

establishments have been fre-
quently directed to the Argen-
tina and Chilean Governments
without avail. However, in No-
vember 1950, the three govern-
ments came to a friendly agree-
ment not to send warships south
cf latitude 60 degrees during

1950 and 1951 Antarctic seasons

apart, of course, from move-

ments such as have been cus-
tomary for a number of years.

The British Government, ac-
cording to a Foreign Office spokes-
man, has always signified its will-
ingness to accept the decision of
the International Court but neither
the Argentine nor the Chile gov-
ernments have availed themselves
of this offer.

Nonetheless, continued t h e
spokesman, the British Govern-
ment is convinced that the prob-
lem can be solved by peaceful
settlement and will let slip no op-
portunity which may lead to that

end.
—LN:S.



RATES OF EXCHANGE

APRIL 19, 1951
CANADA
Cheques on
Bankers
Demand
Drafts
Sight Drafts
Cable
Currency
Coupons

62 4/10% pr
60 5/10% pr.

60.36% pr
602/10 % pr.
62 4/10% pr.
609/10% pr 59% pr.
583/10 pr.



MAIL NOTICE

Mails for St. Lucia by the M.V. Lady
Joy will be closed at the General Post
Office as under

Parcel Mail, Registered Mail, Ordinary
Mail at 10.15 a.m, on the 2ist April 1951,

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‘the taxpayers know that although

they had been able to keep down
the taxes, yet they were still
making a steady progress.

The vestry had increased the
established and unestablished
staffs. They had put the nurses
of the almshouse on an inere-
mental basis so that they (the
nurses) would know when they
first went to work what they
were to expect rather than going
to their employers now and again
asking for a raise of salary. It
was his intention to do that from
the time he became a vestryman
of Christ Ghurch, he said, and
he had then been able to have it
done,

Mr, Goddard said that the pro-
gress of the parish had been
Maintained and they were doing

more for the taxpayers and for
the poor of the parish, They
had added another scavenger

truck to the Sanitary Department,
he fad and scavenging was done
ov’ large area.

He felt that the standard set
by that vestry was as high as
the standard set in any other
parish of the island, and he was
leaving out none. It was grati-
fying, he said, that they could
dq all that and yet keep the rates

down, s Wi

Cargo Transhipped

The 4,015-ton steamship Alcoa
Pioneer arrived here from Trini-
dad yesterday with a transhipment
cargo comprised of 1,248 bags of
cornmeal, 14 cartons of magazines,
a case of engine accessories and
drums of lubricating oil and tur.
pentine,

This cargo arrived in Barbados
about three weeks ago by another
Alcoa liner, S.S, Alcoa Patriot. It
was not discharged, however, as
some lightermen here had staged
a strike and refused to unload the
Patriot.

Consequently, the Patriot took
on the eargo to Trinidad where it
was unloaded. The cargo had
come from New Orleans and
Mobile, Alabama, The Patriot's
agents are Messrs. Robert Thom
Ltd, i

The Alcoa Pioneer has also
brought supplies of sale leather,
catten piece goods and dried food
yeast, which are from the $5,
Alcoa Ranger.

After discharging the cargo, she
will lead quantities of sugar and
molasses for St. John, Quebec and
Montreal, She is expected to leave
the island Canada-bound either on
Saturday or Sunday. Her agents
are Messrs, Da Costa & Co., Ltd.





West Indies aé
Westminster

LONDON, April 13

The following cral replies
questions were given in the House
of Commons on Wednesday, 111

April:

JAMAICA
(Mail Collection)

Sir Ralph Glyn (Conservative,

Berkshire) asked the Secretary
of State for the Colonies if h¢
will cause immediate inquiry t

be made as to the present meth
ods cf collecting mail in Jamaica
for transfer to British Overse:
Airways Corporation services
the United Kingdom, in order
impreve the dates of collection
and delivery and enable the
Service from Jamaica to the U.K
to be as speedy as that in
reverse direction,
Mr, J. Griffiths:
Acting Governor of
satisfied that the system of
lecting mails in Jamaica for on
ward transmission by the B,O.A¢
services is Satisfactory If the
Hon. Member has in mind a
Specific case of delay perhaps he

No, Si
Jamai

rhe

will leat me have the particulars West Indies Governments.

sor investigation.



Mr Griffiths: Not without
Mr. Joynson-Hicks (Conserva
tive, West Essex): Will th
rr ‘ the agreement when
eitied be published, and, if so,
will the right han Gentleman
ause a copy to be laid in the
Library?

Mr. Griffiths: Yes, Sir



B.W.U. Reassured
By Griffiths

‘From Our Gwn Correspondent)

PORT-of-SPAIN, Apvil 16.
Right Hon James Griffiths
‘retary of State for the Col
cnies has sent a telegram toa the
Cvinidad Government in conjunc-
ion with other sugar produeing
colonies, giving the assurance
hat the sugar agreement with the
British West Indies Sugar Pro
ducers will be safeguarded in the







the cvent of any Anglo-Cuban ‘sugar

igreement being reached.
The Trinidad Government re- |
cently transmitted to the Colonial ;

col- Office the protest of the Legisla-—

ire to the conclusion of a sugar
agreement with Cuba without
ior consultation with the Brit
ish West Indies Sugar Manufac-
turers’ Association and the British
Since
n several meetings held in the
r areas of the Colony have
ssed similar protest resolutions
r forwarding to the United



[oo ee

Sir R. Glyn: Is the right hon
Gentleman aware that it takes
fivg days longer for a letter to
be collected and delivered in the Kingdom.
U.K. than it takes for a letter
ta be sent from the U.K. anc
Celivered in Jamaica?

Mr. Griffiths: 1 was not aware

of that, but I will make investi-
gations,

SITUATION, GRENADA

(Agreement)

Mr Braine
Essex) asked the
State for the Colonic
has been taken or i
in respect of compensation foi
damage caused to property during
the recent disturbances in Gren-
ada.

Mr. Lennox.Boyd (Conserva
tive, Bedfordshire) asked
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies whether he will
Statement about the present situa-
tion in Grenada,

Mr, Grifliihs; =|
report that as a
Legotiations between the
cultural Employers’ Society
the Grenada Mental and Manua
Workers’ Union, wider

Secretary oi
what action

am

result of the

been reached between the partie
concerned and was embodied it
a tormal agreement signed on {ti
April. Similar agreement
tween Employers and the Trade
Union Council may be
this week. The favourable
eome of these negotiations will
t trust, lay the basis for
settlement of any future differ
hees by methods cf negotiation
and conciliation, The question
whether there ave grounds foi
any ex gratia payments for re
abilitation in cases of special

(Conservative, |

contemplated }

the

make a

glad to

“ugii-
allt

independ-
ent ehairmanship, settlement has

1
1

be-

Signed
out-

the

hardship is one for the Grenada

Government,

Police Failure

; Mr. Btaine: Is the right hon
Gentleman aware that much of
the damage caused was aggra

vated by the failure of the police

to deal with the situation, a tac

borne out by the dismissal of the

police chief; and is there not a
clear moral obligation on the
authorities to give speedy and

(ifective compensation?

Mr. Griffiths; There is no
legal responsibility, The question
ct whether there should be an
ex% gratia payment is one for tn
‘ocal government to consider and
decide,

Mr Lennox-Boyd: Ay, the
preservation of law and order 1
and will remain of the utmost
importance, is the right hon,
Gentleman satisfied that the
police forces in the Island ave |
adequate? Will he look again at

the question of the re-formatioa

of the West Indian Regiment t

play its part there and elsewhere

in the preservation of law anc
order?
Mr, Griffiths: [| am _ giving

consideration to that and to every
other aspect of the
consultation with the Governol

Mr. Harrison (Labour, Notting-

)

1

problem in

i

ham): Will my right hon, Frienc
use his influence to see that
where compensation payments

are made, or contemplated, hard-
ship should have arisen to those
persons receiving payment?

Mr. Griffiths: I have said tha:
that is a matter for the local
Government to decide

Mr, P. Smithers (Conservative
Hampshire): Can the Secretary
of State say how many prosecu
tions have taken place in con
nection with the disorders?

GEG

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In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgef

THREE



ekki, Sch. Glo F
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ARRIVALS

$5. Alcoa
Capt. Devine
Trinidad

Schoone
Capt

Pioneer 4.015
from British Guia

Freedo:
DeRoche, from St. I
M.V. Caribbee, 160
Cumbs, from Dominica
Sehooner Mary M. Lewis, &
Capt. Marshall, from British
DEPARTURES
Schooner Emeline, 72 tons net, Cap
Clarke, for British Guiana
Schooner Rainbow
Cupt. Marks, for St m
Schooner Lydia Adina S$,
Capt. Sergeant, far Trinidad

In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station

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REST
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PAGE FOUR





Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown
Friday, April 20, 1951

WAKE UP

THE essential task of protecting the

health of the public has never been con-
' sidered the duty of any individual or body
of persons except those on whom the
statute specifically imposes such duty. The
rules of hygiene 2nd personal cleanliness
are last heard of when the child leaves
school and the necessity for observing these
rules has little consideration in the running
of the home.

This is a sad but true commentary on life
among the labouring classes in this island.

It is for this reason that the address in-
troduced in the House of Assembly by Mr.
Lloyd Smith, member for St. Joseph, is
praiseworthy. The address sought to make
it compulsory that sanitary conveniences
be part of every home and that the Sani-
tary Authorities should call on the owners
to erect latrines.

During the debate it was made to appear
that some blame might be attached to the
administration of the Labour Welfare
Housing Authority. #t must be realised that
it is the owner of the house who makes
application for an amount for a specific
purpose and it is merely the duty of the
officer administering the fund to satisfy
himself that the applicant qualifies for the
loan and that he produces the necessary
security.

It should be unnecessary for people in
Barbados where there has been a system
of free education for 25 years to be told
that they should erect the necessary sani-
tary conveniences when they build a home.
It is a grave reflection on the people of this
island to have to appeal to the legislature
to ask for an enactment to induce them to
obey the normal rules of decency and
cleanliness.
| The comment has been made on more
than one occasion that the social conscience
in Barbados is asleep. The address passed
by the House provides striking evidence in
support of this statement. The fact that
people overlook the necessity for sanitary
accommodation cannot be laid at the door
of the officer administering the Labour
Welfare Fund.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Two Hours In The Life OF | Now We Discover New |
|
|

Sir Laurence Dunne

ON Wednesday and Thursday
mornings, the Chief Metropolitan
Magistrate, Sir Laurence Rivers
Dunne, arrives at Bow Street to
sit on the Bench in Court No. 1.

He travels by threepenny Tube
from Knightsbridge to Covent
Garden, unlike the prostitutes,
who mostly arrive by taxi and in
many cases arrange for the taxis
to be held, meters ticking over,
while their cases are heard.

There are three courts at Bow
Street, two in daily use, the third
in reserve if pressure of business
becomes too great, outside each
of the two a crowd of the curious
who will fill the public galleries
begins to queue 30-45 minutes
before 10.30, the official time for
opening.

There are a few regulars in the
crowd—night-workers who like
the morning entertainment, retir—
ed people who are interested—
and generally far more men than
women,

Yesterday morning
Laurence took the Bench at 10.34,
there were 33 spectators, of whom
only four were women — ohe a
hatless girl, the others middle—
aged.

They saw as the Chief Magis-
trate took his seat, a man with a
fine leonine head, keen blue eyes,
a rather grey complexion and an
innate courtesy apparent in his
every gesture, word and move-—
ment.

He wore a dark~grey pin-strip-
ed suit, black-and-white striped
shirt, with a white collar and gold
cuff-links, and instead of the Old
Etonian tie he often wears, a
black-and-white patterned one.
As the first defendant was shown
into the dock, he put on a pair
of horn-rimmed spectacles half-
way down his nose.

By JOHN CLARKE

Laurence receives £2,300 a year
more by the odd £300 than the
other three Bow Street magis-
trates.

Besides taking his seat on the
Bench, he serves on committees
of inquiry and commissions, has
much paper work to get through,
and once a month presides over
meetings of all his colleagues at
which court cases and decisions
are discussed.

These meetings are held in Sir
Laurence’s big first-floor room at
Bow Street, a room as neat and
tidy as its occupant who, when
he is not working, counts fishing,
shooting and golf as his recrea—

tions.
All Guilty
THE list that had been prepar~-

ed for Sir Laurence yesterday
morning contained 32 charges and

three remands from the week
when Sir before.
The first 12 cases involved

prostitution, which is not a crime,
the charge being framed thus:
“Soliciting in the street to the
annoyance of passengers.” These
cases—all the pleas were guilty
—were disposed of at the rate of
10-12 seconds each. In 11 cases
the fine was 40s., in the 12th, as
the defendant had only recently
been seen on the streets of Bow
Street’s bailiwick (A, B, C and E
police divisions, taking in most
of the West End) Sir Laurence
exacted only 10s.

There followed into the dock
two groups of girls who were
charged with obstructing the
footway outside a public-house in
the Piccadilly Circus area. ‘

“That bar is very attractive to
American soldiers, isn’t it?” Sir

KC's Son ace inquired, surveying the
rst quartet over his spectacles.
on eae oa The police officer said it was, the

1914-18 war (he is 58 this year),
won the M.C, and the Croix de
Guerre with palms, and was three
times mentioned in despatches.
But soldiering has left no visible
marks upon him. He looks the
part of a man of law, and the
son of one, as he is, Sir Lau-
rence’s father was a K.C., who
died in 1947, leaving the residue
of his £165,000 estate to his son.

As Chief Magistrate—he was
appointed in 1948, after 12 years
on the Metropolitan bench, and
service in Marylebone and Green—
wich as well as Bow Street—Sir






4 =:

OPT,






girls smiled rather sheepishly,
and Sir Laurence in a paternal
voice adjured them “Do behave,”
and fined them 10s. apiece.

The Drunks
TWO drunks, without the
energy to make the lugubrious

remarks that please the public
gallery were fined 5s, and 10s.
(one had been in trouble before),
and they were followed by a man
whose shouting of “Gerrout my
way, all you foreigners,” was
reckoned as constituting drunk
and disorderly.

The Chief Magistrate fined this

The Rosenbergs
Are Not The Last

cath wee looked too tired
ever to shout again, 20s., warni
him: “That's just the sort of oo
haviour that might have led to
trouble.” ‘
A street photographer fined
20s. for obstruction concluded
the street cases, and like a box-
ing crowd as the last preliminary
ends, the public gallery settled
down for the more _ serious

charges.
Stole 5d.

THERE was the case of a
broken-looking man who had
been seen by a fellow citizen to
rob a newsvendor’s box of Sd.
The case was gone into with
enormous pains; it lasted 20 min-—
utes, four witnesses were called,
and Sir Laurence scribbling on
his pad (“My arithmetic’s not my
best point and’’—to the paperman
—“it doesn’t look as if yours is
much better’) endeavoured to
establish whether the money
could have been “missing.” The
case was found proved, and the
man in the dock sent to prison
for three months,

An old gentleman who pleaded
guilty to shoplifting followed him
into the dock, ai saying: “I’m
very sorry, you must go to prison
for a month,” for the old man
had done the ‘same thing once
before, Sir Laurence disposed of
that case. mt

There followed an Irish waiter
charged with loitering with intent
to steal; he was discharged con-
ditionally; a clerk charged with
embezzling, who. was remanded
on bail, and a boy charged with
an indecent offence, who was re-
manded in custody for a medical
examination.

No Answer

THERE was no answer to the
first remand, and a police officer
gave evidence that the man ex-
pected to appear was dead, the
second remand was a part-heard
charge of stealing, and the pris-
oner was placed on probation; the
third case involved irregularities
in the purchase of gold, and was
dismissed,

At 12-12 Sir Laurence Dunne
folded his spectacles and rose:
the morning’s work was over, and
the public gallery filed out to
conduct post-mortems on every
case heard — like theatregoers
discussing a play.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
E
















NOW AVAILABLE
Stars By Radar |) PAY NT fiz...

By PETER DACRE

SIR ROBERT WATSON-WATT, whose
claim as the inventor of radar went before
the Royal Commission on Awards to Invent-
ors recently, tapped a thick sheaf of papers
with a pencil and said to me: “February 27,
1935, is a vital date.”

On that day Sir Robert had sent a report
to the Air Ministry on how aircraft could be
located by radio.

‘PROMISING’

He had that year been asked for his views
on a death ray, but he thought “mighty lit-
tle” of the idea. Radiolocation, he believed,
was “more promising.” Already he had lo-
cated a lightning flash 3,000 miles away.

Watson-Watt started work with a small
team. “From there,” he says, “the field
spread out.”

Now radar is being put to many and
far-reaching peace-time uses.

“These represent,” says Sir Robert, “the
lower and wider reaches of a river of which
I was somewhere near the source.”

BIGGEST JOB

Because radar “abolishes night and fog”
its biggest peacetime job is obviously to
make travel safer and more comfortable.

“Relatively most progress has been made
in shipping,” says Watson-Watt. Sets have
been made simpler and more powerful, many
of them having a range of more than 40 miles.

He estimates that between five and ten
ships a day of all nations are being fitted
with radar, More than 1,000 British mer-
chant ships, ranging from liners, to trawlers,
have it already.

Each month 40 more, including life-
boats and weather ships, are equipped. |
Our coastguards are now using radar’s

“magic-eye” to spot smugglers in the fog.
Trinity House buoys and beacons are so
equipped that they are “visible” to radar-
fitted ships.

SOME PROGRESS

In Civil flying Sir Robert says that “some
progress” has been made with ground radar
aids. They help to marshal planes in a large
area around an airfield and bring them safely
to land in “extremely bad weather.”

ee | ee er








FRIDAY,

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AT

APRIL

20,

1951

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PETER DAWSON'S
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WHISKY

THE OLD FAVOURITE
THE C. H. KINCH €O., LTD.=Agents

with pleasure

Again !!

The remedy seems to lie in the need for
sdécial welfare organisations in various dis-
tricts. They need not be elaborate institu-
tions. They can consist of a few people in
the district who would go to these people
and suggest and assist them in making
changes and organising their mode of

living.

This is a practical step which would
benefit the entire community but which
would not bring any votes or other public
honour to those who undertook to help the

less enlightened.



uLius
®
crime . .

to death in

up,
in New York.

From FREDERICK COOK

| It is useless to organise playing fields and

One by one, the men and
women who gave Russia the
atom bomb are paying for their
. Dr. Alan
., , Klaus Fuchs. Now Julius
and Ethe) Rosenberg are sentenced
New York.

@ In Washington it is admit-
ted that the F..
not reached the end of the trail.
Other arrests are expected

How the arrests are
the capture of one leading to
others, is outlined by the reporter

B.I.

still have tolerably good

linked
the Americans
ended.
nesses were two

NEW YORK.
Gold.

sketch—was
the hands of the Russians.
Many details of how the spies
worked have been revealed for
the first time during the trial of

Chief prosecution wit-

fessed a part in the spy apparatus,
David Greenglass

Kremlin right up to date on supplied information on

every stage in the bomb’s devel- new weapons i

opment and its subsequent A es *, neerult, pitas eee

improvement. estimo in ‘cou -
pe er There is evidence, America nect Sobell with atomic matters.

knows that only a month after He was sentenced to 30 years’

the Nagasaki atom bomb, a jail.

detailed description of it—plus a All three

in

Twelve people

that has just 20nd: mullty
for Russia.
men who con-

result of the

and = Harry investigations.

being developed,

when found guilty
issued statements reiterating their
innocence and all will appeal.

The Word ‘Fuchs’

since the war in
connection with atomic espionage
Six Canadians
Dr. May were convicted as a

Dr.



ETHEL

some

humidity,
have now been

and

1946 ~=Canadian

Fuchs con-

Radar sets can also be carried aboard
planes to prevent collisions and detect storm-
laden clouds, which sometimes cause disas-
ter and can make the trip a rough one.

Radar is also playing a vital part in im-
proving weather forecasting by locating
heavy rainstorms and thunder. Radios in
balloons have been used for some time to
send back reports

With the addition of radar, meteorologists
can now get a complete miniature weather
observatory up to 100,000 feet.

NEW UNIVERSE



GOOSSOSS SS SSE SEES PESOS






JUST RECEIVED
LIGHTNING
ZIPP FASTENERS

of temperature and




clubs and to stage lectures where people
hear of art and literature and the achieve-
ments of great statesmen and soldiers and
scientists and then return to the same
primitive methods and conditions of living.

The facts as adduced by the introducer of
the address and those of his supporters
constitute a challenge to society through-
out the island. It is significant that similar
comment was made years ago by Dr. H. D.
Weatherhead then Chief Medical Officer in
this island with regard to the almost total
absence of latrine accommodation in the
parish of St. Peter. In his repert he also
pointed out the possible dangers arising
from these conditions.

Nothing was done. It had become the
habit to ask the Government to do every-
thing. The duties of society were shelved
or shifted to the shoulders of the Govern-
ment. It would seem that the time has come
when the facts must be faced, and faced
by the social organisations and indivi-
duals in the community rather than by the
Government. ;

When the scientists let off the
world’s first atomic explosion tn
the New Mexico desert on a
summer’s day in 1945, they
admitted from the start that the
theories behind it were known to
men of science everywhere.

There never was, they kept
reiterating through the months
that followed any such thing as
“the secret of the atom bomb.”

But most of them predicted
without hesitation that it would
be the mid-fifties before Russia
could make one,

Four years later, in September
1949, before the fifties had even
begun, President Truman an-
nounced, “An atomic explosion
has taken place in the Soviet
Union.”

Something had gone wrong,
Moscow’s Spurt
Professor Harold Urey the
physicist, now believes it would
be a good guess that Russia today
has 50 bombs, at a time when
many scientists originally thought
she would still be trying to make

her first.

What was it that. went wrong?

A major reason for Russia's
yapid catch-up is now clear. She
did not depend on_ scientists
alone, In addition, she had a
brilliant and effective network
of spies inside the Western
democracies. They kept the

The Sergeant

Greenglass was an important
souree of information during the
war. He was an army sergeant
stationed inside the ultra-secret
atomic testing ground and
laboratory at Los Alamos, New
Mexico, Gold was courier. He
received the information from
Greenglass and others and handed
it over to Anatoli Yakovlev,
Russian vice-consul in New
York.

The defendants, and the roles

assigned them in the spy ring,
were:

Julius Rosenberg: A high-
ranking spy a sort of director of
operations, Rosenberg received
his orders direct from Yakovlev
and possibly other Russians. He
recruited Greenglass as a spy.
He gave him his instructions,
received his material, passed 1¢

to the Russians,

Ethel Rosenberg, his wife. She
is the sister of Greenglass and,
according to the evidence which
ithe jury believed, helped convince
her brother that he should secure
the secret information, Then she
typed it for him.

Morton Sobell, one of Rosen-
berg’s “other sources.” While
working during the war for the
General Electric Company he

fessed after his arrest in England
in 1950, Gold, Greenglass and
the Rosenbergs bring the _ total
to a dozen. Others besides Sobell
are in jail for espionage other
than atomic.

With each new arrest, connect-
ing links between the cases
emerge more clearly. It is now
known, for instance, that Dr
May had the word “Fuchs”
scribbled in his notebook. For
three or four years this was
never investigated. No explana—
tion has been offered as to why.
When it was, it led straight to
the unmasking of Fuchs.

Fuchs in turn described a
courier whose name he did not
know. When tracked down this
man turned out to be Gold. Gold
in his turn put the finger on
Greenglass.

The Russians Fled

The hunt for others is still on.
Some of the top men _ will, of
course, not stand trial. These
are the Russians. Yakovlev felt
a burning desire to return. to
Russia in 1946. Seventeen Rus-
sian diplomats in Canada _ took
off when Ottawa began to ask
questions. Nevertheless, some
who worked with them are
believed to be still here. And
the G—men are still looking.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVE

But perhaps the most spectacular use of
radar is in astronomy. By using a radio-
telescope shaped like a huge inverted um-
brella, scientists have mapped a universe of
stars 750,000 light years away. They are
invisible to the most powerful telescope.

Radar beams have detected radio
waves which’ probably started their
journey from these stars when life was
beginning on earth.

Waves from the sun, 92,900,000 miles away,
have been picked up by radar, enabling
scientists to estimate the sun’s heat at 1,000
million degrees.

METEORS SEEN

Once Meteors could be observed only at
night. With radar they can be tracked during
the day and through thick clouds.

‘ Although the Americans have sent radar
impulses to the moon and back, Sir Robert
says :—

“Hopes of getting more information about
the moon have not been ‘effectively realised.
The Americans have not found by radar any-
thing more than was already known.”








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OUR READERS SAY:

Teachers

To The Editor, The Advocate—

, SIR,—I read with some interest
an account of a meeting of the
B.E.S.T.A,, re-Age-Grouping. I
heartily ,endorse Mr. Cumber-
batch’s remarks and say with him
that Age-Grouping should never
have been introduced in Barbados.

As everyone knows the old
system produced = far better
results.

If a child is slow in learning
he should remain, in a low class
until he can master the work of
that class. Better to leave school
in Class II knowing something
than to leave in Class VII and not
knowing thé Infant Class work.

Putting a teacher to a pack of
dullards from various classes does
not solve the problem for there¢
will be dullards of various men-
talities.

Therefore the logical thing is to
leave each in the class in which
he or she is best suited. The soon-
er Age-Grouping is abolished the
better for every one concerned.

Most teachers fear a return to
the old system because it would
méan solid work with the inspec-
tors coming in to see what you are

doing and teachers don’t want
that.

What they want is to qualify
so as to be eligible for the highest
pay. Most young teachers care
very little about the child’s pro-
gre Teaching to them is just a
~

stepping stone to something
higher.

Now to another interesting part
of the discussions—Mr. Cuffley’s
statement:

He says that the deterioration
was partly due to the fact that
certain senior teachers had be-
come juniors overnight,

How true this is many teachers
know. Is it any fun when after
teaching for a number of years a
man or women who had _ been
selected by the inspector and sent
to the Rawle leaves the Service
and suddenly returns to be pitch—
forked over you regardless of
your service or experience?

Note the difference. A teacher
who has not attended the Rawle
but breaks Service returns to get
a payment of $40 per month,
while a Rawlite returns and starts
at the handsome salary of $108
per month, What a disparity.

Again despite a teacher’s years
of service he might be left out
though he might be senior man
and the lowest junior sent to
Erdiston. As soon as he returns
after one year he might receive
an increase of more than $40 thus
sending him to $108 per month
right away from probably $60.

_This in many instances places
him over the heads of every other
teacher whom he in most circum-
stances would admit

to be his
superiors.
Again note the difference how
Rawlites after returning at the
end of two years were given

————

double increment of $4.00 as
against the present increase for
one year of sometimes over $40.

Can one feel satisfaction with
such a state of affairs? Can you
be expected to give of your best
in such circumstances?

At one time there was to be
some discussion about broken
service but besides sending
around to schools for the names
of those with broken service it
got no further,

If broken service is recognised
in England why can’t it be so in
Barbados as well?

Does a_ teacher's
count for nothing?

With the hope that this letter
may catch the eye of the Member
in charge of Education.

SARDIS.
April 19, 1951,
Mark-Ups

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I read with a great deal
of interest Mr. Donald Scott's
letter in your Sunday issue, In
it he states certain figures show-
ing that at one time he made a
small profit and at another time
a loss on a certain article. I
have not yet had time to go more
thoroughly into these, figures but
there is a question or two which
I would like to ask Mr. Scott.

experience

How is it that he, whom I
understand pays his Staff
really good and proper salaries,
afford to do so when he adver-
tises items which are sold at the

regular and usual prica Gan be
obtained from him at a cheaper
price, thus losing mora money
still, Is he really satisfied to
lose this extra amount of profit
and still continue to pa such
good salaries, I would like him
to tell me how he does it so that
I too can follow suit,

Or is this whole matter
“baloney.”
With Thanks,
Yours Truly,

EVANS CLARKE,
Hindsbury Road,
St. Michael.
April 19,1951,

Widow’s Fund
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I would be much obliged
if you would be kind enough to
publish the following list of sub-
scribers to the Fund I am raising
for the widow and children of the
fisherman drowned at Bathsheba.
As I have already written, the
woman has been left with seven
children, five of whom are under
nine years of age. The sum real-
ised is being paid into a Savings
Account at the Canadian Bank of
Commerce and not the Bank of
Canada as was previously an-
nounced. Subscriptions, however
small, will be gratefully received
here or at the Advocate.

His Excellency the Gov-

SOOO oh <5
Previously acknowledged
Hawkers, Busby Alley
Suttle St. & Paradise Bar

$ 10.00
65.46
1.13
1.39









X.X.X., Suttle Street... . 5.00
Fishermen, Brown's Beach 1.01
Hawkers, Fish Market. . 1.22
Meat Market ........... 1.14
Pee ME teas} whos #6 4h 1,00
i Be ES Pr reer ears 2.00
Mr. and Mrs. G. Challen-

or (St. Joseph) ...... 2.00
Mr. G. Challenor, Jnr. ... 1,00
RE. rR I ea . 60
Servants, Whiteholl .... .24
Collected at Cattlewash.. 16.18
Edgewater Hotel:

Dr. Clare vies os cc ve a 5.00

Mr. Snow 3.00

PV MILI 6 oe ona Se.9l0 ‘ .24
Anonymous, Belleville .. 1.00

$118.61
Thanking you,
Yours, etc.,
T. HOWE.

Whitehall,
. Codrington Hill,
©" April 17, 1951.

Help Warders

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I would crave your in-
dulgence to make a suggestion
which would help a set of hard
working subordinate Civil Ser-
vants. At least that is what ward-
ers at the prison are called and it
is of them that I now speak.
Many of them are without
homes of their own, and periodi-
cally suffer the expense and hard-
ship of moving from one house to

—L.ES.






another as the landlords see fit
to raise the rent. Now these men
subseribe to the Widows and
Orphans Funds, many of them
without any hope of benefiting
therefrom. My suggestion is this.
Could not a loan be made to these
men to enable them to procure a
home of their own with repay-
ments on an easy monthly basis?

Re

For The Vegetarian
Fresh Vegetables t

New Arrivals

I hope to hear something of this Beet Root i
in responsible quarters. rie ey Carrots pues 1 count
CHIEFTAIN. Christophenes Spaghetti and Cheese
jl ‘Tomntoes Canadian Eges
WL Democracy Lettuce IN TINS —
- x
To the Editor, The Advocate, Aaa ss Campbell Soups
a SIR May I. congratulate Garden Peas Heinz Soups
Cunctator” on his Vegetable Salad Red Apples

Sweet Corn

For Your Delight

Care's Sweet Biscuits

Carr's Cocktail Biscuits

J. & R. Enriched Bread
Planters’ Peanuts

3 _IT’S HERE AGAIN !!





Thrifty Specials

Cook’s Paste—6 cents

Gouda Cheese $1.21 each

S. A. Raspberry Jam
—I114-Ib size 57 each.

Pork and Beans—.24 per tin

THE DRINK OF

HEALTH



the West Indies.

May I also add that Bustairy
having at last negotiated an
amicable peace between the S.
& O Workers’ Union anq the
Employers is in turn repudiated
by Broadshow the secretary who
has his eyes on the Presidency
Having the gift of the gab and
no brains he ousts Bustairy and
feizes the said Presidency of the
union and all negotiations
collapse.

2 Everything begins again ab
initio opening with shower of
insults upon the head of Governor
Anguada who is in conference
with his new Chief of Police
discussing the merits or demerits

RES

able and
shrewd estimate of Democracy in





@comalt

DELICIOUS





of water pistols. i ni ;
a ae Order from GODDARDS — We Deliver
ut ».
April 17, 1951, siete trtntvtedntrbntetrtvttt- bites bt vtvinte tetris betty: trtvttvtnine

tivo
OOD EEE EE AEE O

I



FRIDAY, APRIL 20,

1951



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Butchers Threaten Strike ‘St. Thomas Land Tax
DISSATISFIED OVER

BEEF

PRICE

HOUSEWIVES who go to the Public Market for meat
supplies on Saturday mornings, may have to return home

without any to-morrow.

The butchers are dissatisfied over the scheduled price
of beef and complain that they cannot carry on if this con-

tinues.

They have threatened not to kill any cattle on

Saturday morning unless steps are taken to increase the

price.

‘sne Controller of Supplies told
the Advocate yesterday that the
Government is going into the
matter.

The purchaser of beef in the
Public Market is often puzzled

when he is confronted with the
demand of 40 cents for a pound of
beef, and sees just above his head
that the scheduled price jis 36
cents. One housewife told the
Advocate yesterday: “I promptly
protested against this price when
it was asked of me for the first
time a few weeks ago, but was
told that if I did ndt want to pay
the money I could leave the
article,

“A glance around me showed
that others were paying the price,
though evidently with some re-
luctance, I looked at the schedule
for the second time, but no pro-
test could have prevented the
eager purchasers obtaining their
supplies. Indeed I was lucky to
have got any at all. I went to
another stall where the last piece
was being sold. I bought then, of
course, but at the same price;
there was nothing else to do.”

Butchers Lose

Mr. H. Inniss, a butcher, said
yesterday that even at the price
of 40 cents per pound, the butchers
are suffering a° loss, “Although
there is supposed to be a sched-
uled price for the purchase of
livestock,” he said, “this is dis-
regarded by the seller.”

Just a few days ago he had
been asked $130 by a woman in
St. Philip for a cow which, ac-
cording to the scheduled price,
could only bring $85.

“This is what we are up
against,” said Mr, Inniss. ‘“Peo-
ple are not prepared to sell their
cattle by weight and at the sched-
uled price. Therefore if the
butcher wants them he has to pay
the price asked.

“People as a rule charge high
prices and the butcher has no re-
course if he wants to do business
at all, but to pay. Were we to
adhere to the order of selling beef
at 36 cents per pound, we would
suffer a tremendous loss and some
of us would be sure to go out of
business, Surely no one would
want that.”

Mr. Inniss said that in his
opinion it should be placarded
about the country how live cattle
are to be sold. Whoever violated
this order then, should be prose-
cuted and the informer given half
of the fine imposed,

An increased price for beef was
a pressing need. In his opinion,
retail beef should be sold at 40
cents per pound, and stew, roast
end steak beef ct 45 cents. Sev-
eral butchers agreed with Mr.
Inniss’ views,

Price Justified

Mr. C. W. Springer (Dan) an-
other butcher, said that they were
justified in demanding a higher
price for their meat. This was
because the price paid for animals
was so enormous in comparison
with the scheduled price. If they
were forced to go on suffering
the loss they had recently been
suffering by adhering to the
scheduled price, it might mean
that many of them would end up
jn the almshouse,

He had suggested to them to put
the matter to the Competent Au-
thority, As a matter of fact he had
taken it upon himself to do so
and was told to take a deputation
to him at 12.15 p.m. yesterday.
The men, however, had told him
that that was not their intention,

He thought it was the right
thing to take that action in the
first place. If their case was not
looked into, then he would be the
first to take further action. On
the other hand he did not think
it’ was fair to take the action that
had been suggested before going
to the Competent Authority, es-
pecially after being asked by him
to state their case,

Mr. Springer said: “The sched -
uled price fixed for the purchase
of cattle is a farce, in my Opinion
It never has, nor ever will serve
its purpose, for butchers have
always had to buy eatile on a
competitive basis. I can se? no
means by which this can be

stopped 3
Feed Price Up

“At the present moment putch-
ers are paying a very high pric?
for cattle, and the rearers of the
cattle certainly put up a good case
for their demands. They argue
that the price of feed has gone up
and they also have to pay more
to those who attend to the eattle.

Mr. Springer pointed out ‘oat
the butchers were not exploiters.
Nearly two years ago, he said, the
price of pork was increased to 42
cents per pound but they still kept
it at 36, “It is only now that we
are forced to sell at the scheduled
price, and this is because of the
existing circumstances.”

Mr, nee thinks that local
products such as eggs, meat and
the like should not be controlled.



GREYHOUND RACING

LONDON.
British greyhound Tanist Every-
where has been provisionally

entered for the American Grey-

hound Derby at Taunton, _—



T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH |

PLAYING CARDS WITH
BARBADOS EMBLEM

Ideal as
GLASS WATER JUGS



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AT
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
AND
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Local Y.W.C.A.
Off'To Good
Start
Says World Secretary

Miss Eleanor French, Secretary
for Mutual Service and Extension
of the World’s Y.W.C.A. with
headquarters in Geneva, Switzer-
land, told the “Advocate” yester-
day that the Y.W.C,A. in Barbados
in its first year has made a very
promising start and can do a most
significant and good job.

Miss French is on a tour of the
Caribbean area including Trini-
dad, British Guiana, Surinam,
Grenada. Barbados, Puerto Rico,
eae Jamaica and the Bahamas
with

a view to connecting
Y.W.C.A’s in the area with each
other and with those in other

parts of the world, there being
Y.W.C.A’s in 63 countries in the
world.

She left yesterday by B,W.1.A.
for Puerto Rico after spending
five days here. She was staying
at the Hotel Royal.

Miss French has already com-
pleted half of her tour. From
Puerto Rico, she will be going to
Haiti-and then the Bahamas be-
fore returning to her headquarters
by way of the U.S.A. and Canada
about the middle of July.

In Trinidad and Surinam the
Associations there were nearly 10
years old while in British Guiana
theirs was in existence for al-
most 25 years and were all doing
a good job.

She said that one of the natives
of Trinidad had recently been
trained in Canada and England
for Y.W.C.A. work and would
very shortly become the first
Trinidadian National General
Secretary.

Resources Shared

Through a plan of Mutual Ser-
vice, Y.W.C.A.’s shared with each
other their resources of staff and
money and one of the purposes
of her trip was to see what needs
the Y.W.C.A’s in the Caribbean
had and what resources of experi-
ence they had to share with other
associations.

For example, she said that if
an association like the one in
Barbados wanted the help of a
professional secretary from out-
side, it would register its request
with the Mutual Services Commit-
tee in Geneva. If the request was
approved, then invitations would
be extended to one or more of,the
other national Y.W.C.A’s to pro-
vide a leader with the necessary
salary.

At present, there were 30 of the
countries of the world having
Y.W.C.A’s which were being
helped by other countries to get
their work strongly established.

This is Miss French’s first visit
to the West Indian islands which
she termed most interesting and
fascinating. She said that she was
with the organisation in Geneva
for three years, and prior to that
she was with the National Student
Y.W.C.A. in the U.S.A. as the
Executive Committee Secretary of
the student work.

She said that she found her
work very interesting and added
that during the last three years,
her travels included visits to
European countries, the Middle
East and West Africa where she
visited, Nigeria, the Gold Coast,
Sierra Leone and Liberia,



Schoolboy Met
Death By

Misadventure

Death by misadventure was the
verdict returned by a nine-man
jury when the inquest into the
circumstances surrounding the
death of 14-year-old Wesley Von
Oppenheim Phillips of New Or-
leans, St. Michael was concluded
at District “A” yesterday The
Coroner was Mr. C. L, Walwyn.

Wesley Phillips who was attend-
ing the Modern High School, Roe-
buck Street, died on the spot when
he was involved in an accident
with the motor lorry M.246 owned
by Messrs. Perkins & Co., and
driven by Garnett Batson of Pine
Hill at the junction of St. Mary’s
Row and Mason Hall Street on
April 18.

Hon. Dr. A. S. Cato who per-
formed the post mortem at the
Public Mortuary about 3.30 p.m.
on April 18 said that the body
was identified to him by the de-
ceased's father Wesley Phillips of
New Orleans, St. Michael.

The boy was dead for about
two to three hours. External ap-
pearances showed several bruises
on the body. The left shoulder
and skull were fractured and
there was a massive haemorrhage
to the brain. In his opinion death
was due to fracture of the skull
and haemorrhage to the brain.

Injuries From Fall

The injuries received by the de-
ceased could have been caused if
he had fallen from a moving ve-
hicle such as a lorry.

Wesley Phillips, father of eight
children, who lives at new Orleans,
St. Michael, said that he identified
the body of his son to Dr. Cato at
the Public Mortuary on April 18.
He last saw his son alive on the
morning of April 18 before he left
for his work.

Derek Stuart said that on April
18 the deceased was riding on the
platform of a motor lorry which
was travelling in the direction of
Lakes Folly and St. Mary’s Row.
When the lorry reached St. Mary's
wall, the deceased had tried to
get off, but slipped and fell to the
ground. He (Stuart who was not
far from the lorry) shouted to the
driver to stop. The driver stopped
and he saw that Wesley Phillips
was lying on the road with blood
coming from his mouth and nose.
He was unconscious.

Another eye-witness, Isaiah
Hall, a 42-year-old cooper, said
that about 12.45 p.m. on April 18
he saw the motor lorry M.246
going up in the direction of Lakes
Folly. When it had reached the
junction of Mason Hall Street and
St. Mary’s Row a young boy tried
to get off the platform of the truck,
but missed his hold and fell to the
ground and one of the rear wheels
of the truck rolled over his body.

After this, the lorry went a little
distance and the driver pulled up.
The boy appeared to be dead and
there was blood oozing from the
nostrils and mouth.

Driver’s Evidence

Garnett Batson, 33-year-old driv—
er employed by Messrs. Perkins &
Co. of Roebuck Street, said that
on April 18 he was carrying gro-
eeries to a shop in Lakes Folly,
St. Michael. The number of the
truck he was driving was M.246.
When he had reached the junction
of Mason Hall Street and St. Mary’s
Row he felt as if the rear wheel
had passed over something bulky.
He drove on a little further and
stopped the lorry.

When he went back he saw a
boy lying on the road bleeding
profusely from the nose and
mouth. He never gave permission
for any boy to ride on the plat-
form of the truck while he was
delivering the groceries.

After this the Coroner summed
up for the jury and after a short
deliberation a verdict of death by
misaaventure was returned.

HEAVY RAINS PUT OUT FIRE:
WINDS BLOW OFF HOUSE TOPS

Rain fell all over the island on
Wednesday night. Throughout
the night a strong wind blew and
this could be felt yesterday when
the temperature during the eve-
ning was 84 degrees Fahrenheit
in the shade.

The rain on Wednesday night
however did a good turn at Senior
Plantation, St. Joseph, where it
put out a fire which had already
burnt twelve and three quarter
acres of second crop ratoons.

The ratoons are the property of
Mr. “Josh” Haynes of Parks, St.
Joseph, and were insured.

The strong wind was not as
kind to residents of Christ Church
where two house tops were blown
off in the vicinity of Coverly Hill.

One house is owned by George
Best and the damage is estimated
at $100. The other house is the
property of Elvira Yarde and the
Gamage is estimated at $18. The

houses are not insured,

Clarence Best, a relative of
George Best, who was in the house
at the time of the incident, was
slightly injured.

The heaviest showers fell at
St. George where one inch and
four parts were recorded. The
other returns up to six o’clock
yesterday morning were: City 85

parts, Station Hill District 61
parts, St. Philip 55 parts, St.
Thomas 77 parts, St. Peter 80
parts, St.) Joseph 79 parts, St
James 76 parts, St, Lucy five
parts, St. Andrew 70 parts and
St. John 83 parts.-

Although there was very little
rain yesterday the wind continued
to blow fairly strong. At Venture
St. John, a breadfruit tree,
weighted with fruit, was blown
down. It is the property of Eileen
Hinkson.










os

Dutch Young Fine Ccrrots

Per Tin

Dutch Sliced Beetroot per Tin

SHOPPING











., Macedoine per Tin.... 3h
Heinz Veg, Salad in May- BEEF
cnaise—Large 54c. Small. . =
Er SS tele HAM |
Lin, Can. an * ee ‘ = ——— —__— —
Cocktail Sausages....Per Tin . a
South African Lobster , ., .69 BACON
Corned aor eae Page" = i eeeiaidat nee tceet
Eastpack Beef .....- » » +
Salami Sausage, Mortadella CHEESE
Sausage iets ihe alas tees
Sliced Ham, con,
Luncheon Cheeses RUM
ct COCKADE FINE RUM ”—~S
STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.







i), PINEAPPLE

Up By

34. Cents An Acre

ST. THOMAS’ VESTRY has increased the land tax in
St, Thomas by 34 cents per acre and the trade tax by two
cents on the dollar to meet an additional $5,824.01 estimated
expenditure over last, year’s expenditure of $41,270.99

One item which has helps

penditure is “Parqgthial

to send up the estimated ex-
Idings” as the Vestry plans to

repair “Glendale”, the Parochial Medical Officer's resi-

dence.
cents in the dollar.



“JOSH” HAYNES
SWORN IN

Mr. J. A. Haynes, plant-
er of Parks, St. Joseph, was
sworn in as an M.C.P. yes-
terday afternoon at Govern-
ment House, at 2.30, in the
presence of the Governor-
in-Executive Committee,

The Barbados Electors’
Association’s candidate at
the, Bye-Election in St, An-
drew on Monday, Mr.
Haynes secured 636 votes to
defeat his opponent, Mr
Seibert Worrell, the Barba-
dos Labour Party’s candi-

date who registered 479
votes,
Mr. Haynes now fills the

seat made vacant by the
death of Mr. D. A. Foster,
as junior representative of
the parish, He is expected
to take his place in the
House of Assembly on Tues-
day next. The other repre-
sentative of the parish is Mr,
L. E. R. Gill.

24-hour Watch
Needed At

Seawell
-Lt. Com. BEARD

Lt. Commander R, A. Beard,
R.N.V.R. who has had 19 year
flying experience toid the Aave-
cate yesterday that a barbados
Observer Corps should be formed
as an official unit ‘sanctioned by





the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee,
The purpose of this Corps, he

said, would be to enable a staff
to man Geawell Airport during
after-working hours.

He came vo this decision after
reading a report in the Advocate
of the Chamber of Commerce in
which Mr. G. H. King, of Messrs

Gardiner Austin and Co., Ltd. had #fye

pointed out that a T.C.A, air-
craft had not been allowed to land
at Seawell on Saturday night, as
there was no staff available for
night duty.

“It is ridiculous to keep only a
daylight watch at Seawell and
only stand by when aircraft have
reported they are about to land”,
Commander Beard said, “A 24-
hour watch must be kept if the
efficiency of Seawell Airport is to
be maintained.”

He said that the duties of the
Corps would be flying control,
radio communications and crash
tender crew and sugyested that
thrcugh the Harbour Master, au
air/sea rescue section could be
formed by way of Police launches
Private launches could also volun
teer to stand by on duty for 24
hours if necessary.

There are in the island a
great number of experienced
R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm pilots and
navigators, not forgetting qualified
members of the ground crew. This
Corps could be formed quickly ot
a voluntary and honorary basis ang
would only require a member ot
the Corps to give up one night a
week of his time.

He suggested that an Adjutant
or Air Corps Secretary should be’
the only salaried member of the
Barbados Air Corps who would be
responsible for the smooth run-
ning of the organisation,

“Tt is essential that the airfield
should be alwayg prepared for
emergency landings,” he said, and
added that this was casting no re
flection on the Airport Manager
who was putting his heart and soul
into his job. For the time being,
however, the Government wouk
be saving great expense | if this
Corps was now formed.

If war should come, the Ob
server Corps could be called up
and a qualified staff could be
made available at a moment's
notice,

He pointed out that flying con-
trol was the heart of aviation and
a staff could not be trained in a
few, weeks. a

He saw no resaon why a junior
Air Corps could not be formed
for air scouts and air cadets, Those
boys, he said, could understudy
the experienced ones and at a
future date take over the neces-
Sary responsibilities.

During the last war, Comman-
der Beard spent 6% years in the
Fleet Air Arm and prior to that
he was a pilot in Air Commerce.
Since he was issued his licence’ in
1936, he has flown 4,000 hours.
He was the first Commissioner of
Air Scouts which he formed in
Trinidad in 1941,








AND GUAVA
| CREAMS



"Highway

it's DOUBLE-PLEASURE

Land tax is now $4.20 an acre and trade tax 25

, Mr, Reeves said that “Glendale’

was as good a house in which
one might wish to live as any, It
was not half as bad as some
members of the Vestry were try
ing to make = out They had
ucreed to visit “Glendale” and. it
had happéned that heavy rain

‘ell for @ long period while they
were there. No water, however
fell in the building. It had been
said that buckets had to be placed
to hold the water, but there had
not even been a thimbleful inside

The flooring was better than
could be easily replaced and the
most that was needed to be done
was the roof,

Mr, T. W. Gooding, last year’s
Churchwarden, was reelected
Churehwarden. Mr. Collins had
emoved that Mr, Reeves be elected
€hurchwarden, but that motion

was defeated.
Poor Relief
Making a report on last year's
work, Mr, Gooding said that

Poor Relief had been overspent.
That was acegunted for by the
amount they spent on female
quarters, an amount they had not
anticipated. The number which
applied for poor relief was 362.
fwenty-one were refused,

On the whole, he said, they
had a good year at the almshouse

The Parish Chureh was in good
order,

Mr. Gooding was coffgratulated
on “his good handling of the
parochial affairs for the past

year.” The Hon, J. A. Mahon said
that he knew from experience the
amount of work and _ criticisms
the duties of Churchwarden en
tailed and he would advise Mr,
Gooding to take the criticisms in
good heart,

Mr. Sandiford and Mr, Reeves
awere appointed Poor Law Guara-
jans. The Sanitary Commission-
ers are Messrs. Watson, Mahon
Cave, Sandiford and Reeves,

The Hon. J. A, Mahon asked to
be relieved of his duties of
Chairman of the Hurricane Relie!
Committee. He said he had mans
wther meetings to attend; he
would nevertheless be willing to
render any assistance he coula,
Vestry will seek a new
Chairman,

Mr. Thorne, Hon, J. A. Mahon
and Mr. Collins were appointed
Commissioners,

Textbooks

The Vestry will help furnish
their scholars with text books
This was decided after a motion

made by Mr. Sandiford asking
‘that a sum be voted in the
estimates to help supply the

books, The amount added to pro
vide the books is $60, The Vestry
will ask the teachers of the
various schools to be responsible
for the books, ,
Mr. Reeves asked whether it
was. a fact that one Effee
Hewitt’s name was on the list for
an amount of the money which
was granted by Government for
repairing houses under the Flooc
Victims Fund, He wants to know
what has become of that money
if the answer to his question is,
“Yeu”
Mr. Collings asked whether it
was a fact that a destitute person
had to travel with a small corpse
on her head from Arci {luil to
the Church,

The Police, Temple
Yard And The Fish

Many fish sellers can regularly
be seen selling fish at Temple
Yard, opposite St. Mary's Chureh
wall, Cheapside. In this area the
yord is kept in a dirty condition
and hag a bad odour,



These vendors are committing
an offence but it is understooo
that the Police grant them 4a

certain amount of latitude in this
area especially, when the market
is closed,

Mr. Nathaniel Wilkie, who har
been a shoe-maker in the distric’
for the past 40 years, told the
Advocate yesterday that fish ven
dors used Temple Yard as a mar-
ket for over a half century
Hawkers also sell in that area,

Many years ago it was a resi-
dential district; at that time the
xoad was only about five feet wide
When Government took over the
woad it was widened,

In olden times many “cook-
shops” were situated at Temple
Yard and it was there that the
majority of waterfront workers
took ‘their meals. ‘

Some of the women who ¢an
now be seen boning fish at Tem-
ple Yard were born in that area
before they became qualifiec
boners they were apprenticed to
their mothers, aunts or sisters,





To-day

THEY

ARE
FLAVOURS
YOU'LL
ENJOY
VERY
MUCH

KNIGHTS

PHOENIX SODA FOUNTAIN H
n

Navy Welfare
League

Royal & Merchant Navy |
Welfare League held their Thirti-|
eth Annual General Meeting on
l7th April, at which their Report
was read.

During the year they entertain-
ed and visited Seamen in Hospital
as usual. Twenty-five dances and

two picnics were organized for
H.M.S. Devonshire, the Dutch
aircraft carrier Karel-Doorman, |

the Swedish training ship Sun-|
beam and several Merchant ships.

Forty men were visited and sup-
plied with extra nourishment and |
other necessities, and letters were |
sent to their relatives. |

A raffle was organized to raise
funds, and 8 valuable prizes were |
presented by leading merchants. |
This realised $1,692.06, |

The Committee are very grate-
ful to the proprietors of the)
Aquatic Club, the Crane Hotel and
the Y.M.P.C. for the use of their
premises, and to all those who
helped financially, as without such
aid and part of the Government
grant, the work of the League
would be impossible,



GRAPEFRUIT OUT
OF SEASON

Small supplies of oranges ana
grapefruit, of which there is a
scarcity in the island, arrived in
Barbados yesterday. Twenty fow

tierces of oranges were brought
from Trinidad by the s.s, Alcoa
Pioneer while the motor vessel
Caribbee arrived with a few
packages of grapefruit from

Dominica,

A month ago, the Caribbee and
schooners were making calls from
Dominica with large supplies of
oranges and grapefruit. Yester.
day, the Caribbee brought good
supplies of cabbages, tomatoes
and limes,

The supereargoman = of
Caribbee told the Advocate
terday that oranges are
season in Dominica while
fruits are getting scarce.

A local fruit seller said that
beth oranges and grapefruit are
also going out of season in Tri-
nidad, Fruit sellers are keeping
up their trade nowadays chiefly
by the sale of mangoes.

yes:



the a
out of
grape a

a
gl. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors. gy

PAGE FIVE



In the treatment of sarcoptic mange in small animals
‘ Tetmosol '.is invariably effective. At the most, two or
three applications are required and moreover during
treatment no special isolation is necessary.

Tetmosol’ is non-greasy, non-staining and has

obnoxious smell.

‘TETMOSOL’

Tetraethylthiuram Monosulphide Solution (25",,)
IMPERIAL CHEMICAL (PHARMACEUTICALS) LIMITED

A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries Limited
WILMSLOW MANCHESTER

Sole agents and Distributors :—
A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD.

no

LAYENA

see

Ph. 438

SEERUEBE BBE Ra aee



Members of Natural Gos |g 2 PR ARERR

Corporation Appoint

The Governor has appointed the
following members of the Natural
Gas Corporation :—

Mr. Julian Garrett, Director of
Petroleum and Natural Gas
(Chairman); The Financial Secre-
tary, Lt, Col, J. Connell, O.B.E.,
E.D., Mr. J. N. E, Sanderson,
and Mr. N. S. Atwell.

The first meeting of the Cor-
poration will be held this after-
noon in the Public Buildings,

The business to be transacted
will consist principally of the
adoption of Regulations governing
orocedure and other matters of
in organizational nature.
SPPPPEAPOPP PAIS IED










PRO



st $
% %
% GIVE A BOX OF &
~

% %
s ¥
“BLACK MAGIC
& %
* CHOCOLATES” %
. %,
% for that Birthday Present x
st .
* Fresh stock of Chocolates at x
& x
* BRUCE WEATHERHEAD §

LTD.

*
MOIRS 10c. BARS
Pineapple -—— Nut Milk
Buddia — Plain Chocolates

Milk and many others

» NEILSON 12c BARS
% Nut Rolis Rosebuds
st Sultana Cherry Cream
% Macaroon Malted Milk
% Peppermints and many others
°
CHOCOLATES IN
BOXES

Pot of Gold and Happiness
After-dinner Mints

Get a Box of Candy for the
Family over the week-end

656666 tA
Oo ELLE EEE EE AEE EAA ISIS

1 ALGOPOOL A ALOE watts

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lI, abt tbrbm be





HARRISON'S BROAD ST.





Galvanized Wire
Netting

FOR FISH POTS, GARDENS, ETC.
In % in, 4, in, PD in., 114 ins. and 2 ins. MESH

Obtain our Quotations before buying elsewhere.

Charcoal Box Irons

Top Lever Fastening
6\4 ins, at $4.68 Each
ONLY $14.57 per SET 7 ins, at $4.81,

————





5 piece Toilet Sets

in Assorted Decorations

seem eee eine hepsi neste

See us for Warehouse Trucks

with Rubber Tyred Wheels

Agricultural Forks

= Full Size — Solidly Built

Sugar Bag Twine 2- SACK CAPACITY

——





Domo Cream
Separators

AND SPARE PARTS INCLUDING —

FLOATS, RUBBER ‘RINGS, PINIONS

TOP BEARINGS, BOWL SPINDLES

DRIVING WORM WHEELS, Ete.

HARRISON’

WHEELS,



LOCAL AGENTS
TEL. 2364









Fashionable
Harbern Fabrics

FIGURED TAFFETA
ground with Black, Turquoise ground with Black, Aqua
ground with Black. Tomato ground with Black. 45 ins.

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in delightful patterns. Green

wide.

ORGANZA in pastel shades of Orchid, Pink, Blue, Aqua

Marine, White and Black. 44 ins. wide. Per yard

$1.74

NINON in pastel shades of Light Blue, Pink, Lemon,
Lime Green, Orchid, White, Aqua Marine, Black. 44 ins.

S$L7i

wide. Per yard .
Â¥

88 ins,

$1.76

PRINTED FRENCH CREPE in smail designs.

wide. Per yard .



a

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD |

12 & 13 BROAD STREET.

et



PPA L A II lll to PIAL AAD
GGL LLL

|

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GREY HAIR || Vi? ECT
NO MORE ie Bi
AFRICAN MIXTURE <— | | er
Colours the Hair instantly. Also try ae
It ts absolutely what is professed of it: FLEU ROIL eS 4 _ . van

NUINE HAIR COLOURING
AG BRILLIANTINE

Available in 4 handy sizes

Obtainable from . Sy Ss
Makes the hair
BOOKER’S Soeen. soft and glossy | 2

DRUG STORES L Sold in 2 Sizes @
BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN |
Manufactured by £. FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middlesex, Eng. Estd. 1889

Your hair will be



PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, APRIL 20 1951

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |














oon handsormer by far
; a Be when you treat it te

— — Ls

THERE’S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT
Yes! -—— Yeast- Vite quickly ”
soothes away headaches, neu-
ralgia, merve and rheumatic
pains —but it does something |
else too! Because of its valuable |
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helps you to {ce} brighter, look
better, sleep more ¢asily and
enjoy more energy. Next time
you want pain relief take Yeast-
Vite and gct tonic benefit too!

Vaseline’ Hair Tonic,









Just use a few drops



a day... then see
the difference!

Buy a bottle today!

|
Vacealine HAIR Ll'y
Vaseline vic (Beaw’



TRADE MARK
VASELINE is the registered trade mark
of the Chesobrough Mig. Co. Uone'd



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In 24 Hours

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tects bs
For Pyorrkes—Trench Mouth

MICKEY MOUSE
ae oe THEIR FLYING EQUIPMENT )/ SHOOT THEM!
1S FASTER THAN OURS ! SHOOT THEM

AFRAID WE'RE DONE FoR!) S~_

i





HURRY. DEAR! <7
YOU JUST HAVE \ |
A_MINUTE TO J







oe good looks tell you they're just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
AED

tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated ane
et

is a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘just right’! Look for it in
leading stores in Barbados,





y te

oe



BY FRANK STRIKER
K STEADY SILVER/ WE'LL COVER }) ANYONE ELSE
, om “THEM! WANT GUNPLAY ?





Magnificent Photo Cards
of Modern British Cars!

Try








FLAKES “+ ~&

Every 8-ounce packet contains 2
photo cards. (Full set, 40 cards)

means made just right












_IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
















7 SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only
BY GEORGE MC. MANUS























es sy USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
fcceneg aie are Lobster, (tins) 60; | ag, Glow, Compee
Banlane, YJ {SHOPPING = ae haa | T. Margarine, (i lb) 59 a4
: — Gloria Evap. Milk, (tins) 27 24 — Rinso, (pkgs! ee
ae Heineken’'s
Quaker Corn Flakes, (pkgs) 30 26 Beer, (bots) 26 21
#4 3 . Siero â„¢ eB |

BY ALEX RAYMOND

a fT SI nn eS
(ear POON. Wet )
“ WILFRED! ALWAYS \{
IN THE MICOLE! TLL
BET HE RL=S THE
Day HE EVE? ROBBED @
THE BANK! ALL HE
EVER GOT CUT OF IT
WAS ONE CRLMMY

Y SHES OUTSMARTED US,
WHITEY! WE CAN'T LET
ANYTHING HAPPEN






TO CUTTLE,
THE 800,000
DOLLAR KID!







PRICES REDUCED ON
OR TLL KILL FI \-lb, & 1-1b. Boxes Meltis Fruits — Decorated,
cuTTLe! ~ cellophane wrapped
and Save 1-lb. & jb. Boxes Gadbury's Milk Chocolates.
ASSORTED Delicious Juices NR
DEC H: : = M
ie ss SPECIALS had
itera ilar nat bing yeas : ot BF SPPeN Pkgs. Dates Sic. each Y
Pkgs. Figs 20c, each S
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES Tins Red Gurrent Jelly atc. w©
- each









OLD GUY 18 DAVE | [ANDTHERESNO ‘DICE, YOURE
DON'TGET ) PALMER, HER UNCLE. SUCKER LIKEAN OLD) AGENIUS,
YOUR IDEA, ) SHES THE APPLE OF DOTING UNCLE? <= «| SMELL

a z HIS EYE~+ | | WELL TARE HIM (© MONEY+DAVE
TOTHE CLEANERS PALMER'S MONEY!



8-oz. tin Pearce Duffs Blanc

“a z Me ‘Flav.’ 24c.
TINNED HAMS etre

2-1b. Tins Fruit Cake for $1.41

*4-lb. Tin 1.3 .

| 2} Ib. eee $08 ger’ tin Brooks Lime Juice Cordial 44
6-8 Ib. Tins. @ $1.47 per Ib. Roses Orange Squash

| foun Rae @ sia veem. | | MORTADELLA

§










; ——— === NO WOMANS )-/ NATURALLY! 3HE
z
I'LL TRAIN TWO MORE WEEKS (WHIRL POOL CHANNEL MISS ) SHE DIDNT THINK

p | BEFORE TRV pz (PALMER THINK YOUCAN?-4 SO. SHE CANT MiSs #
@ |THE SWIM ~~ Gee (a
SE mr



#










Roses Lime Juice Cordial

1 eer CATICACE Claytons Lime Juice Cordial "
i HEESE “3 SAL SAGE Keiller’s Lime Juice Cordial GROCERS
mr Cheese @ $1.11 per Sliced to Order Robinson's Lime Barley Water

e

——————_—_—_—

' Robinson's Orange Barle
Gouda Cheese @ $1.00 per Ib. | oer Water . ,

i} Cheddar Type @ 73c. per lb. Appella—Apple Juice

ARTHOUR &





eae ——L ——>





FRIDAY, APRIL 26,













1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.



PUBLIC NOTICES

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

J minimum charge $1.50 on week-days

























































BARBADOS ADVOCATE





and 12 cent per agate line on Sundays,



































| PUBLIC SALES | WANTED

ten cents per agate tine on week-day: !

LOST & FOUND



Mtnimum charge 72 cents and
over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents «

week
6 cents Sundays 24 words -



ee





















































ee ee

PAGE SEWEN
TAKE NOTICE

PIBRY & SONS LIMITED, »
British Company. Manufacturer, whose:





FOR RENT

charge week 72 cents and
% cents Sundays 24 words — over 24

Minimum That J














































|
} ;
mini ena week-da; : | worts 3 cents a word week—4 Cents @/ trade or businegs address is Zi, 22/6)
and $1.80 om Sundays. Gnd $1. b2 on Senda v8 | word Sundays. LOST | word Sundays. Edward Street, Liverpool 3, Engiant.
For Births, Marriage or Engagement | has applied for the registration of a trad:
announcements in Carib Calling the FOR SALE — —_- —_—- anaes HOUSES mark im Part “A” of Register in respect
charge is $3.00 for any number of words R j HELP ¥ ae , of soaps and washing preparations and
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each ‘ NOTICE EAL ESTATE | sahil etait toniassing acheter LORI OERTIFICATES KNIGHT'S LTD.| “CHANDOS, 2nd Ave, Belleville, Fully | Will be entitled to regitter tho
edditional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508| | Minimum charge week 72 cents ws i PARIS: _ - an ——_. | _ EXPERIENCED Typist and Steno-| NOTICE i reby Biven that applica: | surniahed. Available May 15th, Inspec- | same after one month from the 18th day
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death| 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 2% ARISH OF ST. PETER | grapher Apply Box ABC Co Adyo-| ¥On haa been made to the Board of ‘an Se imacihened, “Sunes sae os of April 1931 unless some person stall in
Wetlees only after 4 p.m words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a/ As from April 16th to May 16 the} THE RHONDA. Large dwelline house | cate Co. td Directors of the abtve Company ¥ 08, ; 20.4.51—t£n.| the meantime give notice in duplicwe
The charge for announcements of} “ord Sundews Parochial Treasurer will not be at his}on the Sea neor Cacrabank, We rghing. | 18.4.51—t.1.n.| Executor of the Estate of Mm qe : wo me at my Office of opposition ef such
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow- ee eee Se the following day The above will be set up for sgle at : a aan enh ra Mee the issue | HARCLITT, St. Lawrence, from May | registration. The trade mark can ,be
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices 1s Saturday April 2ist from 10 a.m.—i2} our Office in Lucas Street oi Priday MISCELLANEOUS 2001 Saree phy pose i> Werte inciuniee Ist, furnished Apartment overlooking | S¢en On application at my office.
$1.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays AUTOMOTIVE ieee Aytfl Set) fom 10 am. = ae oy of April 1952 at 2 = rae ldated 3rd Mav, 1921, and one hundred | 89 For six , months or longer. Apply Dated this tth day of April, 1988
for any number of words up to 50, and res - 123 sean: — fon. from 4 to 6 pm, chery: | 7 Accountancy, Cost Accounting, Com-} (100) Shares Nos. 27487 to 27536 inclusive, | Mrs. Inniss, Phone 3750. 17.4.51—t.f.n a $ 3 * .
3 cents per word on week-days and | . / MOBILE: Vauxnall 14/6. B-181) ““cltrday May Sth from 10 a.m.—i2} f0™, APrH S90 Pe Siete} Paty Secretaryship, Book-Keeping — | dated 2th February 1943, in place of the | ————————$——_+———_—_— H. WILLIAMS
& cents per word ca Suodays for each | Tectect summing otGer excellent mileage | 007 “is | Carringcon. & Sealy. 104-5!) Course (Recognised for award of Diplo-| original Certificates which have been lost] 1 R ‘of Trade Maries
additional word $1,200.00 Courtesy Cue, seen Sa Saturday May 12th from 10 a.wm—!? ov i ma as Associate or Fellow! will qualify or destroyed and not deposited with any cine pis APARTMENTS sepeene registrar of Tr et ces,
rivetunailttflades » és r ef - , * “Intensive Met i » poet » rise, ar - ibson 3 5il-—2y es —
IN MEMORIAM "Sin as a oe) G. 8. CORBIN: sc REEGREST’ fully furnished, situate | Foy "for ‘pigher status by apore-time |r hereby given Gar eiehie 8 det ies |=
+f ;. 4 : St. Joseph i site |
Serer ————ams lonly 18,000 i _P. done Parochial Treasurer, f x ese || postal study. For details, write noW: /ihe date hereof if no claim or represen-
DeHARTE: In Loving memory of our 16.000 snipes Waa an seriou Sonaities "St. Peter, 244,433 square fect 7 a wate ieven The Principal, LONDON SCHOOL OF | tation in respect of such original Certi-
dear Mother CAROLINE DeHARTE | Tord Prefect done 14,000 miles and alsn 14.4.51—: | full grown cocoanut trees thereon | ACCOUNTANCY, 12, Duke Street; St. | fcates is made to the Directors they will
who departed this life on April 19] in first class condition. Apply B'dos The house is built of stone and con. | 7#™¢s's, London, S.W. 1. England, then proceed to deal with such applica-
1951. : A®encies Ltd. Ring 4808. teins open galler on two sides, dr 12.4.51—3n, | tion for a Duplicate
“In tears we saw her sinking = 15.4.51—6n NOTICE ing and dining roams, 3 Sadtcowtl w | i m By order of the Board of Directors . P
And watched her fade away. PARISH OF ST. LUCY running water, pantny, kitchen and usual| , BOTTLES: Eno's Fruit Salts Rottle C. N. TAYLOR, — IL
|
God knows how much we missed ELECTRICAL The P, out offices |â„¢ ith Covers. Stansfeld, Scott & Co,, Lad Secretary
her— 4 2 Parochial Treasurer's Office, St Garage and servants rooms in yard 90.4,61-—-in WA51--98 :
Even now, two years today. ——————— | Luicy will be closed on Tuesday Apri Inspection on application to the care. | —————— e Gets skin really clean
Millicent Jones (Daughter), Glenville] YOUNG’S BATTERIES fully charged, | 24th 1951. taker Mr. Seymour Downes. oa WANTED TO RENT
Delfarte (Son) pz, Olts 2 Plates $46.15; 6 volt, 13 Pareink; DEANE: The above will be set for sale at Pub-| A FURNISHED STONE HOUSE, 3 bed. 2 Banishes perspiration odor
2s] Streamiclse ae oe | soon Tomer, [ue congeauen oor eee in tack | HOM Meee | = TAKE NOTICE il
ot. Mucy | Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 27th | . 7
18.4.51—6n | 17.4.51—4n April 1951 at 2 z } tising Department. Box No, 10 © Leaves body sweet and
i 1 195 p.m, * >
TAKE NOTICE |—_——_-. oa of a RN BaP ic ueiky. | 18.4,81—2n \ rarely
ONAN—Lighting Plant, 12-15 volts, “ xt NORMOCYTIN Odex makes a deep cleansing lather jog,
ul Solicitors. | wpery o id and gentle for face, hands and ily
30 amps, 400 watts, with lamps ane NOTICE | WANTED TO RENT © mild and gencle
HERMASTIC . 18.4,51-—9r , . T . cy baths, Odex is ideal for family use,
spares. A. Barnes & Co, Ltd. Pe Pat | Canadian married couple require ac That AMERICAN CYANAMID COM
ail PARISH OF ST. LUCY ~ | commodation from November 1951 to | PANY a corporation organized and
That WAILES DOVE BITUMASTIC 14.3.51—t.£>. ¢ t ‘ pe ‘
LIMITED, a British Company, Manu- The Parochial Treasurer's Office, S AUC’: ION } May 1952, Approximate dates, Twin] existing under the laws of the State of AVOID idea uiia —~USE eODEX
facturers, whose trade or business ad- MECHANICAL Lucey, will be opened as fr Thursdas = beds and car parking space necessary, | Maine, United States of America, whose
dress is Hepburn, Co. Durham, England April 26th 1951 va HARRISONS Gree | A friend of theirs now in Barbad hag] trade or business address is 30 Rocke ho lites bath font jocseeciatageenitine
; . t ' TATI ; SONS SLAN | ————— —— | promised to make arrangements for them | feller Plaza, New’ York, State of New
has applied for the registration of a BI ION YARD, usual hours. ,, 5 . .
trad ark in Part “A” of Register in KES—on terms, Hercules Silver ¥ | before leaving this month Please | York, U.S.A., has applied for the regts
eee os e King, All models in stock. 9. L. DEANE, By order of the Insurance Co. I will Vv rates, house “address, and | tration of a’ trade mark in, Part “A”
respect of chemica! substances used in Pr: “hia write giving r
Ve packecvaiaes Rohouraphy. 10d comic: A, BARNES & CO. LTD. ‘arochial Treasurer, sell on FRIDAY 20TH at 2 p.m. at) phone number Full particulars are ne of Register in respect of medicinal and
sophical ceemaiae and anti-corrosives; 11.4.51.—-T PLN. | yy 4 51—6n St. Lucy. | GENERAL MOTOR BUS CO.. NELSON | Cessary otherwise offers cannot be con- pharmaceutical preparations, and will} 0 ee ee conn ntninnldaeeinndichatiesiapiplatieeshitn
oe a a ee ee er Reese aa eee Se OTOR bate y — Apply — Box B.B. C miPeatoa poof a Pesta cee ig Mage y gern ROYAL NE ERLANDS
tural, horticultural, veterinary and sani- + One Underwood Type-~- with platform. ve >y acciden oO 51—é: \ ay | oN }
poses: 7 writer in good condition ,Price $55.00 | Remember Austins are dependable - aw ¢ 1951, unless some person shall in the TH
fee sien, ee inet ne L. Ma Clarke, No. 12 James Street TAKE NOTICE TERMS CASH. EMPTY THREE GILL. BOTTLES~—An meantime give notice in duplicate to me
Mantes Gua En Tuenusactoren, eee | Sima Oat 20.4.51—2n R. ARCHER McKENZIE juantity, dirty or clean. Deliver M.V.] at my office of opposition of such reais STEAMSHIP CO, ,
included in other classes; manufactures —_ WARDONIA Auctioneer Sarah Relie, Inner Basin, Careenage. | tration, The trade mark can be seen on |
from mineral and other ‘substances for ! belt gies eta a ae ae 184.51— 51} Captain Athenase 18.4.51—3n eee ne ee ihsiets Sb SATLANG FROM AMSTERDAM i
lecor: ; eng i as new. argain. jone: Keit unte That OMAS , " :, _ a ated this nh day o il, 195, MS . CUBAâ„¢~17th April 1951. my
Dee a Dunaing eee: 3742 thome) or 4612 (work). LIMITRD British Canis Sinn HALLMAN MINX 1989 MODEL CAMPHOR CHEST: Fairly large and H. WILLIAMS, Shee ie . a pr * Cie Gle Transatlantique
" i 20.4.51—1n | turers, whose ‘ Pee We are instructed by the owner who in good condition ae soon as gossibje Registrar of Trade Marks Ar © PLYMOUTH AN {
naval architectural contrivances and naval t or whose trade or business address leaving the Colony to sell this perfect v ot 8505 10% $1 an 18.451 AMSTERDAM i
equipments; goods manufactured from is ardonia Buildings, Suez Street, | 7 ra art” 4 tly | Telephone S 9.9.51—3 ; M.S. “ORANJES “4 ‘1 1081 .
. ‘ ‘4 ‘ und vehicle by Public Auction at Cole sana ae Sha M. ORANJESTAD”™-19th April 195.
es eon in Gan te ee LIVESTOCK nie of ena tne ADplled | f¢r] “Garage TODA Yate? 2 arapon, been ae SAILING 10 TRINIDAD, PARAMARIRO SAILINGS TO
caretitihanompmteatiathnianle ohne seen iaipe iri e f : ; i
paint), bituminous preparations for use CALF—One genuine ‘4 bred Holstein | ©! Register in respect of cutlery and ‘ Auctioneer. | . AND GEORGETOWN - | ENGLAND & FRANCE
as preservatives against rust and against heifer calf. Ten days old, Sire: Pure.| de tools, and shaving brushes, and ESE Reet, cae a. | M.S. “HERSILLIA’—1ith April 1951.
chamels (in the nature of paint) var: Bred Holstein Bull Prince Albert. v. W. | Will be entitled to register the same after UNDER TH dates $0 Gattnan cx anans (ih OCOMMAIN het ee
. - Lodge. Roa ne mon rom t 8 ay . } Sé NG AD, LA GUAIRA .
nishes aig. MogUaEs: Sis coats 93 a Ne oe - 18.4.51—3n | 1951 unless some See eae tae E SILVER | CURACAO &c. : | Via Martinique and Guade-
sterns an T vessels, contain: meantime give notic duplicate t P 8.8. “GANYMEDES"—13th April 1951
potable water, and other alimentary | “Cow: One Cow, fresh in milk. Appis | &t wy office of opposition of such 1 ems HAMMER | Su er en ‘ P : zi loupe.
Sa geal and Rie be gies * register F. D. G. Simpson Woodland Plantation. | tration, The trade mark can be seen or 8S. P. MUSSON, SON & Co. Ltd. | H
eé same after one mon rom the 20.4.51—2n | application at my office. On Tuesday 24th by order of Mr. O. ©. ; Aventa | SOUTH
18th day of April, 1951, unless some per- __ Dated this 6th day of April, 1951 Deane, we will sell his Furniture * ROSSER SSSI SSIS OSS BOUND
fon shall in the meantime give notice “pups: Terrier Pups, Good Breed *_H, WILLIAMS ‘Deane Hollow", St, Lucy, which it I his new ; Se ee
in duplicate to me at my office of op- y-.).. 2; Ps. * : IAMS, Scheels teat ae ir i | “COLOMBIE” April 11th
sition of such registration. The trade Males $10.00, Females $5.00 Telephone Registrar of Trade Marks cludes Dining Table (seat 8), Uprig y 3 —U
Thiet bis be eae Tait rade 9970 20.4,51—2n 18.4,51—3n | Chairs, MT, Water Table, Double Enii | % The MV. “DAERWOOD” will Trinidad, La Guaira, Cura-
Bark an be seen on application at my i Couch; Tub Chairs and Rockers, Morr: accept Cargo and Passengers for rao, Cartagena and Jamaica
Dated is 6% 8 i Ais eeeeececaee. TAKE NOTICE inn mest sro, Sarie, ane, Fememmers ior $F I ceo,
H. WILLIAMS, rsiilpendtacnendnatiepiasinnnsickcipsahmnicnasinisampaigaratigls ies Sabie Ginve i totes ea 1 Island. And Passengers only for |
‘ c e ‘ pieces; Dinner and 3 Tine f 3 rday 2ie
Registrar of Trade Marks. _ | AMM-I-DENT :—At last, AMM-I-DENT Tea Services, Glass and China, New Tilly R St. Vincent, Sailing Saturday 2ist :
sa ee ee eats, es arrived, Amza-t-Dent. is mp: Congoleum, Pictures, Rugs, | aget | f Accepting Passengers, Cargo
| Whhicl eis nae pe A iimcai en Fay BIBBY le ey nates, Cutlery, Spoons, Forks M.V. “CARIBREE” will | and Mail.
TAKE NOTICE Pleasant tasting and retreshing to the| ‘That J. BIBBY & SONS LIMITED. 1| Mirrored Press, Deets And Beds. | Cargo and Passengers for Doi i
Seer eee; NOW: from your drug@} British Company, Manufacturers, whose] Woshstands, all in Mahegane: Lani | ce, Antigua, Montserrat, 2 |
BITUMASTIC aist's or notion counter.—15.4.51—En, trade or business address is 2), King Kitchen Tables New 3 Valor on Stove and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 20th |
Edward Street, Liverpool 3, England. | Kitchen Utensil: > oe cali inst |
BATHS — In Porcelain fname in * PY oy a id itechen Utensils, Domo Crenm Seperato: | R M JONES & ( I
LIMITED, “a British Company, Manu: | White, Green, Primrose with matchtog ) mark in Part A" of heen oe erate. Large Chicken’ Run, Garden Bene. B.W.A, SCHOONER OWN. 3\ Me ML S& Co., itd.
facturs rs, ehoa . trade on bunhess ad- units to complete colour suites. Tor of soaps of all kinds. Serta toilet areas Pp cee gt nat rp. - a i ety - 4
ann is Hepburn, Co. Durham, England. grade. A. BARNES & Co., ry 61 t articles, preparations “tor the teeth and wna. iver siemne i ‘he 30 iaiber $ ERS ASSOC, INC AGENTS
hes applied for the registration of a .1.51—t.f.0 hair, and will be entitled to register the | Terms CASH. Tele, 4047 3 Phone
respect of chemical substances ‘used in| g CURTAIN FITTINGS —For emart wine | of Ayr Tost tien on net nt | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO ae 3
manufactures, photography or _philo- | @2Â¥ See ae ee ae en ei the meantime give notice in duplicate Auctioneers \ GS SSSSS
sophical research, and anti-corrosives; | RARNES @& CO, LID” 13.2. 51--t.4.4 | t0 me at my office of opposition of such | ov ittieieceanenendan liondeneenatsthfsnambeminasliaiehntin-weeiotaaee-at=weeiempninpaanastes-=ndaeiigintaianee
chemical een ane for eae se . ae registration The trade mark can be 6451—20 e e
tural, horticultural, veterinary and sani- | 7 ” seen on application at my office. a eg | t t Ss
tary ‘purposes; raw or partly prepared, |, “EVENFLO” BABY BOTTLES. Arer- | “°Do.0d ane oth day of April, 1951 | na an ationa eams
vegetable, animal, and mineral sub- | i¢a’s most popular Nurser. New Shjp- H. WILLIAMS, UBLIC OFFICIAL SALE | ipesian
tances used in manufactures, not Ment at Bruce Weatherhead Ltd. Registrar of Trade Marks | | 80 UND Baile as Belts ine asthe
included in other classes; manufactures 18.4,51—3n 18,4.51—3n | hanntene) wees wan potemes
from mineral and other substances for | On Friday the 4th day of May 1951 | CAN, CHALLENGER Ax A
building or decoration; engineering, EVEN-FLO FEEDING BOTTLES, com- at the hour of 2 o’clock in the after- | LADY OD ae a a Re 18 At * oe 4 oe
architectural and building contrivances: | plete. The renowned American Feeder | noor will be sold at my office to the | 5 vera * oS le a | om 2 pe - Apr.
raval architectural and naval equip- | See yours at KNIGHTS Ltd TAKE NO! ICE highest bidder for any sum not under | LADY ROUNE ay 10 May :? ay a ? ay 2 May
ments; goods manufactured from ani- 20.4.51—3n *, the appraised value. All that certain | LADY Seuaatr eee Tie 4 Suly. hie ih me
mal and vegetable substances; bitumin- | ————————————___._.__ at J. BIBBY & SONS LIMITED. a! piece of Land containing by estimation 9 e< . y
ous tions (in the nature of! GOLDEN RETRACTO INK PENCILS— | British Company Manufactur Wwhiése |. toods stvetecdn the Berton oft. | R's the ‘only pen with she LADY RODNEY 80 July 2Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
paint), bituminous preparations for use The popular Eclipse Pens and Pencils | trade or business address is 21, King. | Micnael butting and bounding on lands | . y pe c aemintinnn ar — —— —_
as preservatives against rust and against | are here again separate points to sult you | Kaward Street, Liverpool 3, England, | o! 8. Thompson, on lands of C. @uine | Acro-metric Ink Syst NORTHBOUND Arrives nets, Arrives Arrives Arrives Aveives,
deterioration of wood; and paints, $1.50 and $1.92. Combination Sets at | has applied for the registration of a trade | ne, on lants of Priendshp. Plantation | cro-metric Ink system LADY RODNEY .. 1pbados Barbados | Boston St. John | Halifax Momtrea
enamels (in the nature of paint), var- | $2.28 and $4.08. KNIGHTS DRUG STORES, | mark in Part “A” of Register in respect | nd on lands of Florence W Prescod, | } “ Praised for its graceful lines, and LADY NELSON ss 3 tune Tee ine a bth ck is gene
nishes and lacquers; also coatings for 19.4.51—2n | of soaps of all kinds, perfumery, toilet | near St. Matthew's Church appraised as } ; Ss er ’ c LADY RODNEY |. 3 Jule , "hae = sur + 7: June 19 July
cisterns and other vessels, containing | —————— ss tics preparations for the teeth and | follows: The whole area of land apprais- ™~ matchless rformance, the new oS wy 5 du 4 July - 16 July
- LADY S80) i!
notable water and other alimentary “GESTETNER DUPLICATORS'—New | hair, and will be entitled to register the |ed to Five Hundred and Sixty-eight Parker *51,’ with i entirely differe a NELSON +227 July 29 July 7 Aug, § Aug. 12 Aug.
liquids, and will be entitled to register | models just received A. S. Bryden & | same after one month from the i8th day | dollars ($568.00). Attached from sid LOOK INSIDE arker “ot, with its entirely different LADY RODNEY ..26 Aug, 28 Aus 6 Sept. € Sept. 11 Sept.
the same after one month from the! Sons (B’dos) Ltd, Phone Tere es tan, | Of April 1951 unless some person shall in| Florence W. Prescod for and towards | FOR THE type of ink system, has outdistanced

son ‘stall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at 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.





18th day of April, 1951, unless some





to me at my office of opposition“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—3n

the meantime give notice in Muplicate |
LUMBER — 10,000 ft of 1%” Groove

& Tongue Pine at 30c. per foot, Telephone
8505. 19.4,51—2n

MOULD: Black Mould suitable

for
Gardens and Lawns. Going cheap.













alisfaction, &c.
N.B.—25%
of purchase,

Deposit to be paid on day

T.T. HEADLEY,

Provost Marshal
Provost Marshal's Office
19th day of April 1951

SILVERY SHEATH
every other pen made. A wholly new,

scientific method of drawing in, storing,
safeguarding and releasing ink, it’s

TI
anny PEATIORES led the Acro-metric Ink System and

NEW PRECISION “‘
offers you the most outstanding pen



N.B.—Subject to change without notice

All vessets fitted with cold storage enam-
bers, Passenger Fares and treigut

rates on application tor—

en

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.







er 20.4,51—3n NEW BEAUTY : .———— —-— neti —nstenaneneasatnite
Sif ERNE SA: SA eee gam) A) seeeitaorinnneecatete cee ever known, = $attg
_———— i ee NEW FOTO-FILL FILLER See the new Parker ‘51" at your |
wee ae Gace hae OFFICIAL NOTICE 5 NEWin ow covERNOR dealer's. You'll know it by the silvery PASSAGES TO FUROPE
Medicated Skin Cream, Get it at Bruce | BARBADOS. @ NEW PLI-GLASS RESERVOIR == sheath inside the barrel, Try it and " !

Weatherhead Ltd. 20.4.51—-3n IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all @ NEW VISIBLE INK SUPPLY



ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREEN
in case, good order, Fitt, City Pharmacy,

bersons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any Men or incumbrance
in or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant)
to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses documents and

you'll want to buy it—for yourself ot

and 4 other great advances ae a gift for some special friend.

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

‘| ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, of

15.3.51—t.f.n, Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductions for children.

SPORTING PRINTS of high decora-
tive value and unique interest are now
on sale at HARRISON'S ART DEPT

vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of
12 noon and.3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings,
Bridgetown before the 18h day of May, 1951 in order that such clains
may be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respec-
tively otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and
be deprived of all claims on or a@ainst the said property,
Plaintiff: LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL
Defendant: CHARLES SYDNEY EDWARDS.
PROPERTY : ALL THAT certain plantation called Appleby situate In the parish
of Saint James and Island aforesaid containing by estimation twenty
three acres cr thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands of E.
Shorey on lands of Adrianna Forde deceased on lands of Erie Car-
ee on anes oF ane Springer on lands of Edmund Brewster
deceass on lands o xnards Plantation on lands of one skin ol
= ae sry a oa" lands of one White on lands of M. Babb on lands of Feahin aid
Sooo rees SSS EGA sae aa . BARNES * . 13.2.51—t.f.n, deceased on lands of one Knight and on a public read leading ta

Saint James Main Road or however else the same may abut and

5 bound Together with the messuage or dwelling house and all and

ANTED singular other buildings and erections on the said land erected and

W t built standing and being with the appurtenances the said planta-
if tion hereditaments and premises.



P| a 3 oO, lec 40k t
$50,000.00 loan; secured by pricts: Rolled Gold Cap 994 95,

Ist Mortgage

Lustraloy Cap $19.77

C 2 Af. ’
Sarker &/ -worlds most wanted pon |
A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD., |
Distributors for Barbados: ;

ADVERTISE
in the
ADVOCATE

LOSS ORDDOSGSS POS AGO OTS

REQUIRED



on Freehold





property on Frederick St.,

| MAKE YOUR PURCHASES OF:

offers, Stansfeld Scott & Co., Ltd. Broad
Street 7.4.5)—t.f.n}
—————— ed
VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsch Sun-air4
all metal DeLuxe Venetian blinds, to yout

Port-of-Spain. Contact

ENAMELWARE

From Our New Shipment Just Received

NTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

q
| CENTRAL POUNDRY Lap. Proprietors, — Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets

Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors.








Dial



20.4,51—n
Two PLATE Glass Display Cases, what



GOOD
VHINGS





discount for cash on all. Packard and

% WATCHES for limited period only, 10%
- See

Alton Watches 15 and 17 Jewels.



g your Jewellers, Y. DeLima & Co,, Ltd.| Bill filed 25th January, 1951,
.





























‘
a
‘ . 19.4.51—6r'] Dated the 14th March, 1951, % $ for YOU
A male Office Accountant | $ | Wor IDEN BLINDS can be H. WILLIAMS, on ne s
x ft th x sad Wenatien. weple, as Curtains or as Registrar-in-Chancery, % q HROICE % WINCARNIS WINE
or the s a have numerous other wel i ;
. x ne ee the home decorator with ‘an % ' 1 x Large Bots. .. $2 88
F WEST INDIA BISCUIT y maagination. HARRISON'S eee ‘ y attributable to earnings of over- % ‘ ¥ Small Bots. $1.56
: Co. Ltd., Gills Rd. % | DEPT. ea Me ; A hj : seas subsidiaries _ .
. i g ac r ur Subject to contain factors, par- % CHOOSE NOW a Charm of g RESERVA WINE
ay a Srels te aries x TAKE NOTICE eh one those relating to raw! & a CHINA CABINET Wow or % Large Bots. .. $2.38 a
; 7 ° @ From page 1 materials and coal, and to the renewed. in Maho; ar % .
end in person to the ace * BITUROS China was already engaging in|many “unpredictable factors in| mahoganized, feck ee CRAWFORDS CLUE °
of the W.I.B.C., Spsy Street. y That WAILES DOVE BiTuMAsTIc| Korea with the maximum power |herent in the present internation. $39 to $120. | CHEESE BISCUITS Just Received
LIMITED, a British Company, Manu-|it could commit and the Soviet|@! political and economic situa- PU, 1. ee ais . $1.26 J eee
facturers, whose trade or, business ad-| Union would not necessarily mesh ones oe = of the opinion Reged ara os cab-
1] ron 3 oe _ , ,| its actioncs with United States|that e outloo for both the riole legs or bases show up :
UNBREAKABLE POTS ! ae, Peed atte, 208 Fe ere ree a8 | moved, ihome and overseas activities of your ware and glass every PEEK aoe ee [ "
You can still get 9 few of the |i; of chemical substances used in| Any “ new enemy” would be'the organization would on. the|% time you pass. | BISCUITS in Tins »
OLD IRON METER CASES | manutactures, _ Rhotograpny crerceives, |More likely to strike when it felt|whole continue to appear not| % BH Some of these cabinets %{) OLIVE OIL—in Tins ’
Some people have used them for: }'| chemical substances sed for agricul its relative advantage power was | unsatisfactory Rs are on the simpler graceful \\ CHEF SAUCE
ani- | 5 -wi ocis y } 2 sim é s
CARNATIONS | cary peapenesi few “or. partly prepared, “a eae ~ ie wink Bowater’s Profits Show % lines equally suitable as your in bots, ....... . 88 OF
» imal, mineral sub- : ag 2 !
GERANIUNS etc. eee ccd in manuésctures, not | heightened by the fact that * BOOK CASES Rich & appetising
ee Price only 1/3 and 2/6 ..... }}) included in other, classes; manufactures Profit $ si
a cape inilaeedn ne ae eeARODLS maginpentnn) its territorial limits, while the |laneous revenue of Bowater’s|% “BLACKBUCK”
scaapcdeetiamntearucee sa architectural and bullding contrivances: | bases from which aggressors|Newfoundland Pulp and Paper — SAUCES—Bots. 24
Bayes: Saree ere oe ane worked were protected sanc-|Mills Limited for the year ended
from’ antinal and) vegetable substances; | tuaries. September 30, 1950, showed a




FOR GOOD VALUE

INCE & Co., Ltd.

{
\ 6,7, 8 & 9 Roebuck Street.
| Dial 2286

bituminous preparations (in the nature The General said the hopes and

of paint), sarees peopereunne tof dreams hé had held when he

‘ise a8 preservatives 4| ns’ rust an joined the Army 52 years ago had
f ood; nd ) :

against deterioration o: w a) Jong since vanished.

paints, ename's fin the nature of paint), c
varnishes, and lacquers; also coatings Recalling an old barrack room
ballad

sharp gain at $7,916,972 as against
$5,269,576 but net profit was
slightly lower at $2,977,710
against $3,086,131 due to sharply
higher depreciation, a total of
$2,828,000 was provided

1. 8. WILSON \

SPRY ST.

DIAL

| BEL 2S

MV LADY JOY

Accepting CARGO and

Il be entitled te -egister; they just fade away”, he added: |$1,080,000 and the first provision | $ .
gr gga a oy for St. tha ome afer one month from the) “Now I just fade away—an old|for taxation, $1,077,000. Produc rte tetites SS
era leth day of April, 2951, unless some per-| foldier who tried to do his duty |tion of newsprint was at a higher | qn j
HANSCHELL, I ARSEN in’ duplicate to me at my office of op-| a8 God gaye him to do it. Good|leyel than previously, mainly as
Lo position of such registration. Yhe trade] Bye,”—Reuter, a résult of the improved operation A “MENTION !!
& CO. LTD. mark can be seen on application at my of the new plant installed in 1948 4

for cisterns and other vessels, contain-
ing potable water and other alimentary

CESS

-

“old soldiers never die, against

SESSOSOS9SOSSS

military action was confined |
| 4069









Increase
on trading and miscel-

Trubenised Collar atiached—60% Sea-Island Cotton

The export sulphite raul re ad
operations in April 1950 and har
iste been working to capacity.

|

|

}

ofa 4 this 6th day of April, 1951
o pril, 1951,
na Ht. WILLIAMS

Registrar of Trade Marks.
Pe 18.4.51—3n

Agents. § Bowater Paper Corp

Consolidated net profit of Bo:
water Paper Corp. Ltd. and sub-!
sidiaries for the latest fiscal year
showed a substantial incicase over)

FACTORY MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements

%,
4
%
ry
~
]
~
x 40% Egyptian Cotton .
s
Ye

IN 23
:
%
%
$











esonnaceedt | —
‘LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of James H. Buckland
| holder of Liquor License No. 299 of 1961

: PLES PPELOT | | ‘
i@
j
|
|
|

SOOO OPIS OES,

SSPOSSSOS SESS OOO CGO FF FOSS IO SPSS
SOS6CS%





ORIENTAL

in White, Grey, Blue & Tan @ $6.65 cach
SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,



Three lectures on JEWELS



+ ted to Beryl Howell in respect of the 1949 comparisen, company's ‘ £
LOOKING AT | 22 cis, cic Howe, “Westies [report reveais. “Consolidated ‘pio )] New Shipment evened | GALVANISED & aeaM PIPE
Ch, . within Dist. “A” for permission! nts on trading stood at £5,395,488 | 4 DIAL anging from %” upwards | s
PICTURES See ee AG Tate Hn Tae cant wh tanita £3,692,202 in the previ- THANI Ss M66 | g You can also choose...
oe fo uece ee 1591 ous year, with the larger part ‘—. MILD STEEL %

ri i Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
ee even. 8S. NICHOLLS,
for Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be hela at
Police Court, Dist. “A” on Monday the

20th day of April 1951 at 11 o'clock a.m.
E





SEE US FOR:—

GALVANISED MESHED WIRE

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes x

BOLTS & NUTS—AIll Sizes *
g

Mr. JOHN HARRISON

Art Officer of the
British Council

SMART TIES & SOCKS

From among the wide variety














14451+1m. &
% >
5 ‘ 55GS9S9CS900S9S9F
© A ERLSSSSSSSE SGI OO? SSSOOSOSSSSSS

} i

|
| |
McLEOD, CORRUGATED SHEETS . e
at -tha o.«.s1—1n POC Magistrate, Dist. “A” | tis Sb Ghee | FILTER CLOTH-—White Cotton Twill te
ADO zoe RED CEDAR’ SHINGLES At PRICES that cannot be repeated.
ee ee nenesemmonsesoossese, | I OIL STOVES & OVENS r =
on h |
Nata, es aa Hg West Indian & British $1 fl Poone T FPRBERT Ltd move IS The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lad.
at 5.00 p.m. Pottery, Hand biceked Besch- @| | 4806 i. F awd age White Park Road, St. Michael Wim FOC yA ®
ron SO: a Tae wel othe, ee a | 10 & 11, Roebuck Street and Magazine Lane | DIAL 4528 -

.
ne crc "4 5 —AOOOGCo”
LLL ESS OSS SFOOCGCOSSP errrrrrF






































































PAGE EIGHT

SPARTAN HOLD



NOTRE

DAME TO 2—2 DRAW

NOTRE DAME AND SPARTAN played to a 2-2 draw ~
in a football match at Kensington Oval yesterday. Keitn
Walcott and Desmond Johnson scored one each for Spartan
while L. Gill, who played at centre forward for Notre
Dame, netted both goals for his side,
onan — ~— The game began with Spartan

: i defending from the soythern end
Tennis Captain «the pitch. Spartan. played with
Back Home

one man short. McCollin on the
right wing. for . Notre Dame
centred across the Spartan ‘oal
‘ on -— oe erea just after play began, but
Eric Taylor, Captain of _ the Cozier playing his first game since
Barbados tennis team in the Bran- eat eve 4
; : aantr nein. es his arm was broken two seas6ns
don trophy, back yesterday from -
Trinidad, toldsthe ago, collected the ball and kicked
Suvecnts th at it out into mid-field. Notre Dame

sa





reservations and further
nication

Worrell Has Not
Yet Accepted
-SAYS LAC Y

JAMAICA, April 19
Mr. Donald Lacy, Secretary ¢

~ West Indies Cricket Board of
control announced yesterday that
Worrell :

the offer to tour Australia, Lacy

has nx finally

aeceple

id that he has wit

itched 1

accepted
con
has

been disps












BARBADOS ADVOCATE



TECHNICAL TRAINING
WILL HELP BARBADIANS
TO FIND EMPLOYMENT

THERE IS A PRESSI
Vocational and Technical T

That is what the Advocate was told yesterday by lead-

ing citizens of the island.

Mr. C. G. Crawford, M.1.Mech.E., M.I.Mar.E., Mr.

R. B. Moulder, B.A., Mrs.

Alkins who were all membefs of the Select Committee
appointed in 1946 to study the problem of Vocational and
Technical Training in Barbados, still share this view.

f

The committee took inree years
y over their report and it was sub-
mitted in 1949 but since that time
h there has hardly been any mention
of the report in official circles,
o The first member of this com-

Ralph Le gall started to press. and F. Daniel, him by the Board. Op'nion ex— mittee to be interviewed by the
played excep- their left winger, made two good pressed here that Weérrell’s je:ter Advocate was Mr. C. G. Crawford,
tionally goo dj tries at the goal but Cozier was to his godfather indicating un— Technical Manager of Central
tennis and he ap-} always there to clear. conditional aceeptance ef the Foundry Ltd,

preciated t-he At this stage most of the pluy Board's terms must have been Mr. Crawford-told the Advocate
spitit, in| ‘which Was Coucenuatea im tne Spartan his gdcentanne’s oer of that he was ‘very surprised and
Legail and. Car- goal area as Notre Dame puea on i Sattaye Bye ae gard. disappointed that sihce the report
ter played we pressure, Avcouc ZU minutes by: Riel: as r seinen On Monday of the Select Committee had been
throughout the! after play in the first half, Man- hain who is’ We eraite. DUSINESS— submitted to the Governor — that
series. deville ran down unmarked into tndiéatet that hp Vesa «lfather, nothing had been done,

the Sparian goal area and kicked

Crowds attend-
nds attend the buil at we cross bar. The ball

ing the various



sail with
the West Indies team to Ausira—

Barbados, he said, was paying
for that omission. In his thirty-

lia. Werr Si > ha anlie
matches were rebounded into play but before 1, tne an tea Bren ee six years of engineering in Bar-
poor. The Savan- =F. TAYLOR Cozier could collect and clear, jnvitation saying he woulda he bados there had never been estab-
}nah-Tranquility games drew a Centre forward Gill. kicked the available on terms similar to lished technical schools of any
better attendance. The Jamaica >@!! into an empty goal to put one these of the England tour which sort to teach craftsmen the ybasic

up for Notre Dame.

With the score one-love in Notre
Dame's favour, Spartan renewed
their efforts and about five min-
utes after Notre Dame had scored
their first goal, Keith Walcott
equalised for Spartan, Jemmott at
left wing made a try for the sec-
ond goal but Lord, the Notre
Dame goal-keeper saved,

pair who beat Carter and himself
acknowledged that the first set of
their doubles match was the best
set of tennis they had ever played.
Fe lowing the Brandon Trophy
Trinidad would be having another
spell of tennis, for Pancho Segura
and Bobby Riggs top ranking U.S.
professionals would visit Trini-
dad later this month to play ex-
hibition games. They would how-
ever not be visiting Barbados. Notre Dame scored their second
goal when L. Gill, still at centre
forward position, on receiving a
long low pass, ran down unmarked
in the Spartan goal area and
kicked the ball into the left corner



Shin-kicking

} “ of the goal out of the reach of feel I am asking for a million.
ntest Cozier. Notre Dame did notI am in England, therefore
slacken their efforts and when speak in sterling.’
Referee Coppin blew for half Then Werrell tells Vaz “having

LONDON, April

Two men wearing steel-tipped, time they; were: ati “pressing.

had demanded £1,500.
papers say £1,400 but Worrell says
“either the West Indies Board or
Australian
calculate

means £850 fee, £150 bonus, £75
for kit.

The West Indies Board in vie

of the fact that all professionals
would. have to

thought

get the

this request

sam
Rumours

had it that

Board
this sum

has
in

seen fit

easily have published th

received your letter today I will

exorbitant
so they referred the whole issue
to the Australian Board,
Worrell
Australian

to
Australian
currency before publishing. They
could
same in francs to make the world

requirements of the particular
vocation they wanted to follow.

As aq result of this, in Barbados
to-day, many errors were being
perpetuated that should have been
weeded out many years ago with
proper vocational training.

Mr. Crawford, who is Technical
Manager of the Central Foundry
took his own establishment for an
example. He said that during
his time they had trained at some
expense hundreds of craftsmen
who had found positions in the
neighbouring islands as well as
large countries overseas.

They were handicapped in this
I work, in that they were unable
to train workmen practically in
a particular branch of craftsman-
ship and at the same time teach

w

e,

1e

heavily nailed high shoes are After half time Notre Dame stili reply eee sain roe mre him arithmetic, elementary math-
scheduled to take part in a shin- continued their attacking game, Crative as 1 expected for such a ematics and the general science
kicking contest as part of the put a corner kicked by Boyce gave reputedly Anncarots hig t underlying the use of precision
Festival of Britain celebrations Spartan their second goal as }ealisea once again that I have had instruments, metals, and mainten-
this summer, Johnson headed the ball into the oy am having the usual pre— ance of modern machinery.

This strange combat will be nets. selection defamatory reports in They could only teach them how

staged in the town of Chipping
Campden, in Gloucestershire.
There are no rules and no referee.
No kicks are barred if they lan:
on the target — between the knees
and the ankles,

The winner will be the man
still. standing at the end of this
modern version of an old English
“sport” — it was once staged
along with prize fights and bull-
baiting matches.

Thirty-four—year-old farmer Ben
Hopkins, and Joe Chamberlain
a 28-year-old druggist’s assistant,
both of Chipping Campden, are
the contestants,

The two men are close friends
and they are now in training for
the contest. Hopkins, 5 feet 8
inches tall, lithe, square-shoulder-
ed and weighing 154 pounds, is
favourite.

He is married, has two children

Both teams were still “fighting”
for mastery when the whistle
sounded,

The teams were:—

Spartan: Cozier, Medford, Git-
tens, Cadogan, Boyce Walcott,
Johnson, Chase, Griffith and
Jemmott,

Notre Dame: Lord, Straughn,
Brown, Archer, Daniel, Roberts,
McéCollin, Mandeville, Gill, Parris
and F. Daniel.

The Referee was

U.K. Soccer
Results

LONDON, April 19.
Results of Soccer matches play-

Mr. O. S

and plays for the local’ football ed in the United Kingdom on
bp He wears size eight “in Wednesday follow:
shoes.

ENGLISH LEAGUE DIVISION I.
: 1 Huddersfield Town 2, Chelsea
same height, wears size nine 1, Neweastle United 0; Bolton
shoes. He is of slighter build Wanderers 1, Sheffield Wednes-
and believes that his nimbler feet day 4, Derby County 3,
will win the contest. He is mar- DIVISION II
tried and has one child. Barnsley 1, Sheffield
Mrs. Chamberlain (tie),

comment on the DIVISION Ill (NORTHERN)

but Mrs. Hopkins Bradford 2, Gateshead 0; Scun-
not go to see them, I have enough thorpe United 0, Bradford City 0

trouble when Ben ccmes home (tie); Wrexham 0, New Brighton
from football matches with 1

bruised shins,” —LNS.

Chamberlain, who is abcut the

United 1
refused

kicking match
said: “I shall

to

DIVISION II, (SOUTHERN)

Brighton and Hove Albion 9,
Newport County 1, Bristol City 2,
Ipswich Town 1, Crystal Palace 0,
Norwich City 5. Exeter City 1,
Southend United 5, Notts Forest 2,
Swindon Town 1. Plymouth
Argyle 2, Gillingham 0, Reading 0,
Bournemouth and Boscombe Ath-
letic 0 (tie).

SCOTTISH LEAGUE



Cricket Board
Meets To-day

The Board of Management of
the Barbados Cricket Association
meets today at the Challenor

Stand, Kensington, DIVISION A
Consideration will be given to Hearts 4, Aberdeen 1.
the draft of the Annual Report DIVISION B.

and Accounts.

Applications from Y.M.P.C.
for entry in the First and Second
Divisions respectively will be con-
sidered, The Board is also ex.
pected to fix the opening date of
the Cricket Season and arrange a
date on which to hold the Annual
General Meeting.

Albion Rovers 1, Queen of The
South 4.—C,P,

Rugby Results

LONDON, April 19.

Results of Rugby League games
played in the United Kingdom on
Wednesday follow:

Barrow 28, Featherstone Rov-
ers 0, Bradford Northern 0,
Keighley 7, Bramley 12; Halifax
6, Leigh 13; Rochdale Hornets 2,
Saint Helens 9; Huddersfield 14,
Swinton 14; Salford 20, Wakefield
Trinity 26; Leeds 18, Whitehaven
8; Warrington 2, York 16; Working.
ton Town 8,

RUGBY UNION
Bideford 6, Torquay Athletic 3;





Traffic Don’t
No. 30

DO NOT DRIVE FAST ON
GREASY OR WET ROADS.

S
Space made available by

Camborne 0, Captain Crawhay’s

ORES Team 19, Cardiff 14;- Bristol 10,
for Safer Motoring. Notts 3, Northampton 3 oh.
—(CP)

oF



‘Bor on, B0Y,
| WHAT A GLNX-
HEAP SY) CRONY
HE CAN FLAY ON

OTHER PEOPLE'S






-_
— 2
4

a

‘ THANX TO
C.J. WILLIAMS, q
37 BURLINGTON AVE.,NO., f :
DBT. PETERSBURG, FLA. .

Worrell
eourse
maica his permanent home after
completion
plans purchasing a home here and
his godfather Vaz is in charge of
arrangements.

the West Indies but this time the
reports have spread to the cric—
keting empire”.

News also stated here’ th
who is now taking
in optics will make

of the course, Ff



What’s on Today

Police Courts — 10.00 a.m.
Second Division Football —
Spartan vs, Empire at
Bank Hall — 5.00 p.m.
Third Division Football —
Wanderers vs, Sea Scouts
at Bay, Y.M.P.C. vs.
Foundation at Beckles
Road, Carlton vs, Everton
at Carlton, Barbados
Regiment vs. Notre Dame
at Garrison and Police vs.
Combermere Old Boys at
Park — 5.00 p.m.
Basketball — First Division
— Y.M.P.C. vs, Harrison
College and Y.M.C.A. vs.
Fortress at Y.M.P.C.,
Beckles Road, St, Michael,
7.45 and 8.45 p.m.
Police Band Open Air Con-
cert at Parry School Pas-
ture, St. Lucy — 7.45 p.m,
Film Show for adults at the
British Council, “Wake-
field” — British News;
Letter From Britain; Plas-
tics; Robinson Charlie —
8.30 p.m.
CINEMAS

Globe: “Buccaneer's

Girl”
Super Star Talent—8.30 p.m,

Aquatic: “Cinderella” — 5.00 and
8.30 p.m

Empire: “Girl of the Year" — 2.30

and

p.m,
Plaza (Bridgetown): “The White
Tower’ —2.30, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m
Plaza (Oistins): “Lost Boundaries”
—5.00 and 8.30 p.m,



The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.50 a.m,
Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m.
Moon (Full) April 21
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 233 a.m.,
3.00 p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) 1,11

Tokar for Month to Yester-
day: 2.56 ins.

Temperature (Max,) 83.5°F

Temperature (Min.) 71.5°F

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

Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m,) 30,007,
(3 p.m.) 29.918



By Jimmy Hatlo

DERKLEY, THE
PARKING LOT
ATTENDANT,
NURSES HIS OWN
JALOPY INTO

SS | WAS A_STRAD-



ARIUS VIOLIN™»

a)




Ja-

and when to use the instruments
and machines as well as_ train
them for the other practical re-
at quirements of their craft

a For example they worked fre-
quently at the foundry in thou-
sandths of an inch and often it was
found that apprentices before they
were actually instructed could not
find as much as sixteenths of an
inch on an ordinary rule.

On the other hand, he had de-
veloped vary competent work-
men there during the years and
he was sure that if there was
a svstem of technical training
instituted that these men would
ke ‘equally as capable as the
skillea’ craftsmen found in. the
workshops of bigger countries

Land Rates Go

te

Employees Will Get Pay Rise

Tr. Malan’s racial and segrega-
tion policy in South Africa was
me of the incidents that arose
when the St. Lucy Vestry held
their meeting yesterday evening.

The Vestry was dealing with the
rates and Dr. Malan was men
tioned when members we-e con-
sidering the item, “Wine’’ for the
parochial churches.

Mr. J. BE. T. Brancker, M.C.P.,
‘ounselled the Rector not to pur-
*hase the South African product
as there was a_ strong feeling
imengst the taxpayers of the par-
ish, as well as the island as a
whole, against buying South Af-
rican goods, in view of Dr. Ma-
lan’s racial and segregation policy.
The Rector promised to note this
advice,

The Auditor's Certificate was
received and it was decided to
ask the Auditor in future to sup-
ply twelve copies. In this way
each member will have a copy.

The Building Committee’s Re-
{| ort, which recommended the al-
| | location of $4,000 this year for re-
\I pairs to parochial buildings, was

read and adopted.
Application from the Poor Law



creased emoluments and to in-
lerease his travelling allowance
/ from $12.50 per month to $18.00
per month, was granted. os
On the motion of Mr. J. E, T.
seconded by Mr,
and in view of the

| mspector, Mr, Campbell, for in-
|

| Brancker and
J. R. Alleyne,





‘ J Can

PRS









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

Prince Wm. Henry Street



|
work,
tect

and need for

ical

furniture the

training
« he Adv0ecate v

Mculder a customer wa
ing a chair for faulty 1c
tion and and he remarked that
technical education would have
prevented the craftsman in ques-
tion from having made the mis
NG NEED for provision for take that made it necemary, for

ini j - . the customer to return the chair.
Pe he in Barbados. He had found that workmen
here could always read blueprints
er build furniture from photo-
graphic models.

The talent was here, he was
sure, but it had to be developed

He had had reports from some
of the neighbouring islands tha‘
they preferred Barbadian work
men when they could get trainec
cnes, and he was sure that 4
system that was turning out
trained men regularly would pay
cividends,



isited Mr
return-
construc—

G. H. Adams and Mr. H. F.

‘There was a general cry here,
Mr. Crawford said, that there
were very few outlets for Bar-
badian labour in American and
Canadian markets but the answer
to that was the fact that business
concerns were unwilling and did
not have the time to train grown
men of 19 and 20 before employ-
ing them,

if these men could be given
a-combination of technical train-
ing and practical - training in
their particular craft he was sure
that they would be accepted at
once.

At the Central Foundry they
had a system whereby a trade
apprentice served for five years.
They also worked in close co-
operation with the Government
Jursary system,

When ah apprentice came in
he wag given a few months to
“160k around” and be generally
useful and at the end of say
{cur months he has then shown
whether he can be trained as a

The idea of the Committee ‘vas
that Combermere could be used
fer the purpose wi:r the addition
of the necessary iccommodation
and workshops.

In that case not only would the
pupils of that school benefit but
pupils from Harrison College and
elsewhere could make use of the
facilities, i

This would have to be under
the management of the Head-
master of the school, of course

They were planning by this
method to turn out three hundred
boys every year and that would
mean something to the problem
of supplying skilled technical
Jabour in Barbados.





Remember Boys & Girls
THE













fitter, a machinist, or in some ;
other department of the Works. MOONLITE SPREE
In the case of bursary goer" TO THE
tices examinations were he + ‘
every year and bursary appren- CRANE BEAC i
tices, examinations were held e
their stewardship during the year. sage
The present method however FARE 5/-
was only catering to a system in Excursion leaves near
which a boy learnt me sate be Empire Theatre
bitter experience an practica
work. TO-NITE

He was not given the chance
to learn English, elementary
mathematics, general science and
the underlying basic principles
that were so necessary in the
production of skilled craftsmen
required in industry today.

With secondary industries on
the increase and so necessary 10
the economic structure of the

7.45 O'Clock
LAWRENCE G. SMALL






CRYPTOQUOTE. NO.
OECWFSKWSM/HL/P.
RESMFHCPSRW /ET/QBKPS
DHLYEK/ME/VFECHYW/TEF/
QBKPS/DPSML,
—ABFZW.







; st L ts
island, skilled craftsmen wii! ba hy A ee
more than ever before be in great what ages takes away than
demand what it leaves behind. :
1 4 : —Wordsworth.
Mrs. G. H. Adams said that ———
. J. A. COR & s-





she considered technical training
as essential from the point of
view that it was a short cut to
efficiency and good workmanship.

It was even more essential for
boys than girls in the West Indies
because the avenues of employ-

Doctors & Nurses Recommend




ment for girls were far less
varied. ‘ am: Uu
Mr. H. F. Alkins told the

Advocate that the provision of
technical education in Barbados
was an urgent necessity. |

Mr. Bruce Moulder said that
he thought that technical educa-
tion was most urgently needed in
Barbados. He saw every day in
his capacity of handling wood-

The World-famous Herbal

SKIN OINTMENT

Soothes—Purifies—Heals

Up In St. Lucy

greatly increased cost of living,
provision was made, in laying the
rates for the following increases:
All employees up to £100 per an-
num, 10%; between £100 and
£150 per annum, 72% increase
between £150 and £250, a 5%
increase.

On the motion of Mr. E. L.
Ward, Churchwarden, and second-
ed by Mr. C, H. Yearwood, a token
inerease of £25 per annum was
pranted the Parochial Medical
Officer, Dr. A, C. Kirton.

On the motion of Mr. W. L.
Greaves, seconded by Mr, J. R.
Alleyne, rates were fixed as fol-

lows: for land $5 per acre as
against $4.90 last year. On a
similar motion by Mr. W. L.

Greaves, seconded by Mr. J. R.
Alleyne, rates on trade were fixed
at $1.50 in the £1 as against $1.44

last year.
Mr. Brancker moved that the
Vestry recommend to the Poor
Law Guardians that they consider
the advisability of advertising for
tenders for the supply of necessary
goods for the Almshouse. Mr.|F
O’Neale accepted this motion and];
same was passed.
Members present were: Rev.-]!
Pestaina, Chairman, Mr. E. L.||
Ward, M.C.P., Churchwarden,
Messrs. F. A. Greaves, D. E. M.
Webster, J. E. T. Brancker,
M.C.P., C. H. Yearwood, J. R.
Alleyne, W. L. Greaves, K, C
O’Neale, and I. C. Sobers.

=) ebb ltt

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FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 1951







































































































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...
Growing Plants in Tubs or Pots
Flowering Plants
Orchids in Bloom
. Cut Flowers
. 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.
Bar and Refreshments on Sale

we ct

For all information apply to :
THE SECRETARY at WILKINSON & HAYNES
©0., UTD, OFFICE
Admission : Adults 36c., Children under i. years 18c..
Elementary School Children 12c.





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40 inches wide—Per yard
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PAGE 1

FhlD.W. AHKU Ml. IS31 AGRICULTURAL XOTES FOR MARCH 1951 By C C SKEETE. Director of Agriculture BARBADOS Vi-\"t KT$ PAGIHt" iU U %  J s-S^AS-ICELAND^ Britain Rainfall for IU month of M-ieh was slightly above me average, out the dmnbuiion WM TCI %  certain limited areas cxperLeneeu heavy (alia on the loin., mh and 29th.. in some district* vary hun rain fell during the month. Ai< >oung tock born during the month Six hundred and I aV-l > galh IU of milk duccd. Eight head of clock were sold. 'vices paid for at the Stations were as follows — bulls wording to rainfall returns received 126 bucks 99. rains 46 and boars from 30 stations situated in the 6*making a total of 2~1 for the various rainfall categories of the Island, the average total rainfall for the month was 2 H to average total fall tor Mann. lw.Su. waa 2 86 inches; the average total fall for March lor the past 10b years was 1.93 Incna Botanical Reaping the Trials The second i*: :nal ,it Clifton Hall *... .Hi during the month, and selections were made. The highest totaj fall for March. T*o "' *••• *'<> 'or the breeding 1951. at any of these station, ml %  ** %  • Of* !" only. | 557 inches, measured at a station '^ainder will be sent to the various colonies for which thev were selected next October, while eight will be placed m the next series In the parish of St. John, and th lowest was 0.37 Inch, recorded at a station In the parish of St Pete I Sugar Cane The harvesting of the old cane crop was continued during thi third yoar seedling trail* i: .t! ad %  Four third year seedling tri were cut during the month. mo:tth. Field yields have remainSpencers. Wotlon, Oughtcrspn I cd high. According lo reports received, the average yield. I<. t plant canes and raloona, in the higher rainfall area*. U mately 44 tons of cane per acre; in the low and intermediate rain fall areas the general average is about 38—40 tons. The quality of the juice improved during the latter half of the mouth. The crop estimate remains unchanged at 175,900 tons of sugar Easy Hall B.4744 was outsta ing in all of these trials and planting material of the variety ha> men taken to Codrington for multiplication and distribution to %  i ng community. K4.411I %  So |H-I formed well and will be diMnbuted along with B.4744. The third year second ratoon trial at Claybury was cut toward* the end of the month. 1) 43391 was >uvs landing in this trial, averaging •n,, youn, pl.n,"ca„e c W „..*, !" g£ *££ •","" {Rtf Ch, Cll. I .Mill Tax Rises ^ ith LimlValue %  i Chrwi i/hurvh %  ill nave to pay an H. crease of %  l ill', per ncre as Land tax this year on the 2 79 f theBecause of the increase of thi rental value of the ^hal parish the tax of land has % %  no up while ih.iv i> a drop t 19 of a coi In HM dealer en and trade tax. The taxin the dollar agrtj rial Okm i Vest, v laid ; i I to eatl V*i v ?" %  '" "'**' 4I31.555 ha Ui %  rawing term •ralca iai 9H.I51 mi laal vc.ii'. expenditure Out of the amount estimated, tht \ haw planned to spend part on erlucting repairs In. Ihe BWia• %  llanaraasf"*, muse's guar< r room, v i> t I', use, st P.aiKk s Vi araaa, •,. DnvHl'i Cfcurch, and a t-wrem Church. I a *. planned to raise salaries of aetiic or their effnploj ^1 Aite, the X(> i, nm | aol t> through the laying pf the ret* A McKeniie. ihe ,„ %  „ vh.,r,k-n. congratulated Mi at. G. Ward, the outgoing 'iiiw.u.ien. ,iii (he able waj he handled Ihe pai is.i 'ig his U'ire. of otlite R I'.SY Indies > the fact that the numeomplalnU that the vestry ciistomed receiving aUml iseasora had been danJnDIPLOMATIC RELATIONS LONDON. Britain am.' ilaair [iish.ii. %  Hi id that although the v*was progrcssiun and doing n tor the ponsh. yet the ratoa gratify DOUld lei ilthuugh A i n.iii MVII JUIV to keep down f Hcibert Metrison indicated recently In the House of Cominom that if a report proved to be curiect. that the .. DistriArgentinians had also established button of the mass reared egg base in the Falkland Island Deparasite Trieherrainau began in pendencae*, a protest wuuld DC March and the response in fetchlodged against the Argentine Oov. ing the parasites has been good; crnnient by the end of March. 43.UOO.OOO 400 Year Old Dispute large r.„ , u,'n. culMveuad'to parasite* were bred up and Ever MI, the : a;eentr, cerabb*ge and other minor crop^ ".OOO.bOO uere distributed. The jury ttere have been rfispolr. on r llilnr> ol making u steady progress. The vestry had Increased the nvslablisheii %  an uuiebasti so Ihot they (tho would know when they flVt went to work what they were to expect rather than going to their employers now and again asking for a raise of sal.ii> I. Was his intention to do thai fr< m Uie tinio he became a vestryman of Christ Ohunh. h P said, and he had then been ible t,, h.i\e II I %  Jtuui said that the progi. el lha parish tiad bean 1MB Th.' snalntnined and lhe v weir doing establish. mo "' for lhr ">*Py K andfnr and that under irrigation. Livestock Livestock on the six stations a: the end of March numbered 121 %  • between the figures fur the sovereignty of the Falkland parasite* bred up and distributed Britain give* its hardy old bucis accounted for each month by caneer John Davys for Davis) the v pi portion required foi maincredit for the discovery \a 159* "TlSSr ^ "^ oferSraio%3oE ^r^jr^coun^of cane damW-J^ ,h !" ?* '" IV Hut there a no aelual oooupaBarllrop VMUM.G, g %af yW \ ,„„ ,„„„„ „,„„„„„ w „ eepUon bland 'list Chilean base wa a.'*** ,w"i & "aw* s&a i' .h.mtand In 1MB '' M " 1 "' '" truck to th. Sanitary Department. ""Arae*" "'elt that the .laadard v. n-iil ITI.UIJ,-. ,,, N,, •"• standard set in any oinci menu, came to a friendly agree, leawini out 0009 II wag gr %  ,\ w-rships suuth f vlng he said, that UtaW OOUM L iuig d., .Uthat and yet keep the ,.de 19a0 and 1991 Antarctic seasons down. • * ii ireti from iimvr— have ieen i n .i v for %  number of ; %  | i .>,M-riiim'iit. .viseT Kmesl" Rarllron •* Mnl ' para*HUiti by Trieholhe South Americi i a tour of other coicaUes • f"" o'her related work, a^piu baH, u MS, rrihhe B n are:. * mamtained during March in surc fr(Mn hr Brit i.n it i %  (JEORC.HTOWN. BO April 18 The Secretary of SUtc's Labour Ad' who is on a lour of uthtsr coloiue* •—•—— V'T" """".T" "."" %  ""' •*!'• %  ". i*i UUJ m> UII mi am <[„„__-,. .„ a( -pn t ih*. dM-idtm of British Guiana. unU ,. r observation lor invid.nc" .,, ,.5, i,. m .cvor the llnltcl Nonelheless. continued t h e TuSv g „ex?'"he" y Jn have f ' ,mW **<" ^"^ ^""l' '" Sti?e, th i w Z, %  *.— %  >. 'he Brit, Tueada> next, he will have a „„.,,., ....jai,^ ,t ue tu roo t borer —,„KI,.I,— . conference arranged by the Labour Department with DgOHll representatives of the LgUMUr movement, and discussions will be on the broadest possible scale. — % %  % % %  —— —-•— ——— m• oia.eN imtw uui me seiners anil -'—— -":T ,U_V IKtet potatoes due to root borer D stablished it* own el-iins. two munl ls l ''"' 1 "''' 1 ,l '-* 1 "" '"'}'' oil has been years later Hie Amein Cnntrnl diev and Britain resumed In set••'" %  ttivn B,,V UIII*,,I ivat,nnu ( vv* lions Urment for the protection of the port unity grut reporlod. Rrot of young plant cane fields treated seal nltkerte with Aldrln, show no ill effects to Thereafter the Island! l>ecame growth due lo the uao of thla permanently colonized under the chemical, using powdered limeBritish Kmpue. The population nlone as a filler. First crop and nwisily tintivh and is principalraloon fields and plots previously ly engaged %  -nocp farming treated with Gammexane have _, %  Ki M „,i„ M „i rtfll to be reaped for comparison N International wilh untreated fields and plots. Agreement Boot borer damage, sufficient tc Among the Falkland Wend l>c overturn some stools, was found pendencies are 8outt Orkneys, the urea in St. Thomas. The South Sandwich Island and ,ed stools were found to Grahamland and it is on Paradise Another battalion from h) i \\\n i n-t|. RanKan p.IT.* ml lltallS.al.l Drafit .-,.. MAIL NOTICE that a foi... : old V not di-t hinged, how %  Lite huhtuiuieii In 'V had staged a strike and refuse I to unload Ibf I'.trtet. ConsfKiueiilly. the Patriot took i.n the cargo lo Trinidad where it v „ Saturday or Sunday. Her agents ie Messrs. Ua Costa & Ce I ,.. N I The foil %  Of Common „• '.' i UN \t( \ (Mail loile.ll...,) III Ugaa Qtn (Caaaeeeearra, Herkhj,ei asked %  '' %  %  ods t,f eoU %  I K to be as speedy ., u Mr J OrigMkM Aeluig C, %  ward Iran It.O A < enrieei u K,. H< ii Me • ll| lu. i -all. in at.a i.iui iieiun-iti.il aarare thai R eakea %  I in the 1 K than ii %  ge to bo seni Iraa ihe UaUvi red m Jam Mr (.ruaiih. i el thai, hut I will make investc I .illOI. %  SITIWTION OMNADa. t \i;ieenienl) Mr Braliie it -WM-rv*Uv. rsaes) as km I the >is-rotary o. SI .lo 1. I I I i ition lot %  . ihe recent disturb nice* n, (iron %  Mr. lennoxHovd HaiiM-r.a I've. ItedfargHhiri-i e f„, [|„. COlO* OHM wiiether he will make g at.itemeiii about the preaenl dtualloll III (Jleli-d.l Mr Lrxladlo: 1 am glad to repon thai u a reaull of the i Qa.otu.iton belt ma ogrtcultural Employers' Socwt] \v. ikei,' Union, uudei mi ehBinmanahip, retUamani tuu % %  in reached between the ponies concerned and wai embodied In .. formal igrei Aprli Similar aaTeernenl La ( i ; the Trade i nion Council may i>o Uaned iraole outeM of laeee negotiations will 1 im t. la) thi Ii f,.i the ttlernenl ol any future dlfntt rnetaodj | necoUatioa an l CQBCillMl i •• iiuealnm • %  %  '' %  i ttasTi i I uiuls foi HI ga eralii abilitation In i i i pe<...: .. one foi lb. iovernnient. I'nliee I'ailure Mr. B'ain. i ,, t right lion re thai muoh of lag daroa %  %  ii deal with Ua home out i i ...i QJ u . • hau ii.. !.,! oblig Uoa i n th %  utaortuaa to give ipi Ifectivg col Mr (.ilMilhv %  %  %  I -Mn UK %  %  tig be ., %  a araba paymenl ne foi in Ktfl ami decide Mr l.rniiHX Bn>d. | n i reeervatton ,.i | Ihe utm %  unportenct rlahl noa t.eiilleiiian ul p lue fon.-. HI II.. I i .nieuti-te' Will hf loot. aa\uii :ii the question of t|„ ie-l"i rn.t'.io ni the Weat Indian it-. iday its iwil there and i HI ihe preservation of law and ardei Mr i.rinitiv. i am givim tUon to lhal ai i .Oil III I Uon with the i. ivernoi Mr tUri.M>n "l.ihiur. N.llina I in Will my right hen rrleni infltrim a to ea Ihel • i.eiu HIIIIIH'I %  d, Ion ii hip shaul io th I %  Mr (.rimUis: I barVg *aid tha. that is a matte) fa tie Ion (.nveriiiii. Mr. p %  aettaera (I ea llamtMhirei Can Iht i I Bute "ly how iniii i a ;..-.. i. I • nectlon wfth n %  Mi ..r.fTith* , i withou-. asearHirg. Ca ge pi n tree, Heal BBBSegl: i nt whe i ...i. if ^ %  %  M. i.riaiiha. Yea, S.i Ifarbottr Log In Carlisle Bay •Ml* i //../. ffeaaeared By Griffiths u %  \ Ihe "i II.. Ii the ronjunr i n with oilier stuiar giving aii*igr .igivemenl with Ihe higar Pro i ill be safi-guai ; %  Anglo Cuban sugar ,ng riched The Trinidad Oovern I to the t osord il %  %  | i • %  i. i i %  ,i i without I'll i ii Wfcl Indie-. E %  ion and ihe British %  %  i..i n sssttnga hold in U* >'. the Colon) bavi ..sr-ed -i.iiilai uiotset n %  • .nding to liu Kingdom lad. MV Ikaw*. ,-i %  aaea u\ Basel i tB Airoa efiaer •!> M \ gj|.. arHwrvar St.... V . .H U-i-ia.il In. %  %  VI. r. I %  la Touch -vith Burbadoa Coastal Station %  i.-iiil ahli %  %  il Csaaa \ .. %  %  %  p A Good Night's REST b So Important | I to you BUU. pauivfuiiy oo your pilhiw and limit away on clouds of nwifiil Or do you lie down with wtarinf eyes . lo luive the wurriM ul the d..v come back mid luuin you.' M.niv in, ii uid women whiw ntrves are frayed by aiuielv ur u run-down eoadttioa tmd llu* lo be Uw. Aiwl Ih-d's Ihv lime when I>r t'liasv'd N.uve |\>od ..in do --> mil, li to l.i lp you Par this relmlile too iitiuiu Vil.miin bi, iron and other :.,..|,.l num-rnU Whltfa lulp I.nil.l ii). yatnj M.aluy and loan up yaaaj arhola ayeteoi -o you re in hrtlwr "onditmn tu get your nuriual mwW real. Ceaadiana by tha iiimwanda have prvi*>t in over h.dl in tury of use, lhal you n-af btib-r, ...f artier, /I artbn afli < taking Or. QaaaVa starve raeo. So don't hi .ein n-rum ruh you u/ S roper reaf 1 '..t l)r CIUW'R lorve KOIMI in Ihe I.n..'Won omy aise". 11aname "i>r. t base IN your assurance. u Need bottle-fed babies be cry-babies ? '/ < atonal* not! Baby'* cry iallym*an*i>ain ihepainol indigcnon. ( ,i-\niilbyiti"iiikl< into lukewarm water. Lei Hand 10 minutes and flu. When da HEALTH BENEFITS VJ SV TONES UP DIGESTION • ENRICHES THE BLOOD • RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY • BUILDS UP THE BODY Tell me UP OClOl'i e v.1.111 lill-rr'mi net iiliul, Li il nil ftIn |iut an aiiliei.ti you ueed Uli dii(iM|>Iii 1I1..I ...1 l>e n %  > %  qnicUy, itlmul .i' a -itatiou. an! wiiliout ggHBgaf or umlui* diMumlort. You nocd a reliililo killer ol e i.n I ii || -hinilil lie iiiiii-|ioi-nnoii-, ggfeg luMiig. gagdlg u IIIIIII.IM .1 -ne, .iml valuable 111 |iriiiuu>in^ casRV 9B(J rDI I \M ueed tinmodern anti-r|die 'Dtttal :DETTOL*. Thi HODfc UN ANTlll vi".-'l gga)| if .,-. preaaad %  g iscipe. 1 Fee Ton. Health's Sake-try Veaat diaar>lvrd or io'ei Like %  jtyasupptyM/>3/K/-bake3ta/rwne'rfs/Nfix BYNIN AMARA %  % %  > ii mi 0E SURE Of 'AU-OV£Rfyje& ^^with (he faltafoi .,: UaM I U.i ai %  lutiful Play safe ne prepare.: for your roxnGel a lew c-kes ul DREAM Ttlll-CT SOAP fjithlully n. shower and at Ihe basin for a aoft1 mt wilh nature lovelli HRIIAM li nood* lers throughout the island.







Harvbados

ESTABLISHED 1895 ‘i



FRIDAY, APR3, 20, 195i





FORMOSA MUST NOT FALL TO REDS ©

_ Blockade necessary to defeat enemy) ~~ ,_«

\
<




ELEBRATIO!

+ ry

Y PARADE



MACARTHUR TELLS jyaeArthur NO HOPE FOR 75 IN
U.S. CONGRESSMEN | Gets Big | SUBMERGED SUB

WASHINGTON, April 19 Welcom
’ ~ - .
A ROAR OF CHEERS greeted General Douglas elcome THE LAST FAINT HOPES of rescuing any of the 75
MacArthur as he entered the chamber of the Gut eee Apel 19. entombed crew of the missing British submarine Aftray
House of Representatives to deliver his address} ending his historic fight tram} {ickered out this evening as qrkness approached in the
to a joint meeting’ of Concress. Tokyo arrived here by air at} English Channel. In this dockyard town, sailors and ships
g gn Y

“ 3 05.32 G.M." ~ iwe i 2 ». offieis : ome } anx
Looking grim and tense and unsmiling, Gen. 4 M.T. to-day to receive a did not need any official annéancement to tell anxious






welcome from 50,000 to people th i
: aay : ; at only a miracle could save any of the crew

— MacArthur walked slowly to the Speaker’s; oy Gene ten esiiaic whose 1,600 ton craft went down on Monday evening and

rostrum. He paused as every one stood up and/ tight trom San Francisco where| failed to surface on schedule on Tuesday.

cheered him. Then he prepared to speak. the General was. given a wila|—————-——-——————.__ They revognised the fact them-

aesckday Wea Wihon? | i tata was made e selves and faced it with the

renera acArthur began by MacArthur next reviewed the} 1th! incident, Am EF stoicism peculiar to people of the
eving “eat he mess i -— ros- excision cies in wns last half- cod wdakoat tt yt Sears ae erica aces * ay
: vith a sense qf deep humil-| century. He said the present|C®@ message to the people of ~ 3ut officially, neither hope
ity and great pride. Communist regime had become| Chicago as his big plane passed Dan er Of poe ‘sete wet aipndonee. Te

In the United States Congress,| aggressive and imperialistic, cver that city. s AP? | the House of Commons in London
he said, were centred the hopes} Aggressiveness recently display-| General MacArthur received a to-day, Parliamentary Secretary e \
pas pone yi pee entire] ed by the Chinese Communist re. Xa ee eae ore —Says RIDGWAY he eee G Ce _— 7 a | Fao
1uman race, e did not standj Zimée not only in Korea, but — country’s to my Sate shh le. pe ah be Ppt
there as an advocate of ary par-| Indo-China fehected the aarae ust military leaders, members ot TOKYO Wr now besaved was dwindling fe ;
tisan pauaen* c for power that had characterised Toe Weeki per uathag ot cheer-] Lieutenant Giant" eeaeas False Alarms te ee wr

he issue was fundamental and! every would-be conqueror from|}” ashingtonians who braved/B. Ridgwe it Jati Through ay a flee

é A ip, or ¢ : yay, 2 : ghout the day a fleet of MOO sy ’ Y Pe

reached far beyond the realm ot| ihe beginning of time. the crisp midnight air, Supremnd Coben a Pee Mtign. Aiaricane renee. and : oe hater of General Frenco's bodyguard march during the military parade held in Madrid
pantie oioamestin. it wien Six ails nav cke eae, ieee The General's return ended al he United Breton or ona Belgian ships had scoured the © celebrate the 12th anniversary of the end of the Spanish civil war
be resolved on the highest level} before President Truman decided triumphant flight via Honolulu janger of a war which aaa on Channel southwest of Britain’s General Franco attended the parade. —Expre
of national interest. to go to the assistance of the|#24 San Francisco, that brought “1 “Garden Isle,” the Isle of Wight. - oe

. : 4 7 + {started “any ti > ; Z

a General said he was ad-| South Korean Republic last June, ee for the first time in| choose.” any time the enemy ma@yire was here that the Affray i nk

dressing Congress “in the twi-| tut “that decision from a military ci ¢ General Ridgway sz : plunged at the start of the petrol G {f tl .

light of his life’ and that he| standpoint was a sound one.” i es ae eae ing 2 flying visit to Sendai oon ae, “oblapees without trace, rHITths Sees
spoke without any bitterness. He said the United Nations ob-| “4 and their son Arthur aged miles north of Tokyo where he sJance few overhead and $0

He had only one purpose—to] jectives in Korea were within : wl:

4 ; iles southwest of the Needles, a (7 ,
: inspected the newly = arrivec a ; . e
serve the United States, reach when Red China interven-| § American 40th Division. a Giver aor he RUnMATtNS salvage wae ugar 0.
The General said that to con-|ed. This created a new war and Be eb eee ies ae

e .
ted Troops
He returned to Toky -night
sider the problems of only one} %n entirely new situation calling m tral hetinas| Sar

1 ° :
I from his visit — the first } ast of ,, Water to investigate a D .
section of the world, obviously for diplomatic decisions. made since he took ore cient ant Sitabuieine "easel ae irector Mac lon
naies Adin’? at ae tee f eae rea. ee eneral Douglas MacArthur last But up to a late hour it was (From Our Own Correspondent)

v . Asia was desc é orthco ‘ an as ; trarnee ty

ata ta Mhotaie, tania ouaae Certain anol vabast Gs “kreite — Johnna. iaiees, iene another day of repeated false LONDON April 19 arian ii TOKYO, April 19.

ly true that Europe was the gate-| necessary to defeat the new ca alarms and raised hopes which} At the request of B.W.I. pro UNITED NATIONS TROOPS to-day entered Hwachon

Assistant Army Secretary, = pave aul > das aainaie ‘ere ; ee een es ; ;
way to Asia, The influence of one] Chinese Communist enemy. > 3 were quickly dashed to despair. | ducers, Mr, James Griffiths, Sec at the base of the Communist defence “triangle” in Central








was with General Ridgway said. Oil patches proved to have|retary of State , ;
could not fail to have its impact] These included a naval block- “Men may go but principles go Fae ng ae net p ary of State for the Colonies Korea. They she Se
s ay ¥« me fr sy sources las . peal cal i ; @a, vey pushed up to the eastern ¢ . . 5 in
an the other, ade of Hie opast of China removal ! ples g come from other sources. AJlast night reeeived Mr, H. Alan I p te ea n and northern banks

on. There is no change in our flare dre . , » searching ‘ “1 ‘ d { Hwacl miawrrnin , “he ;

: ; . nebelott wo ‘ ! § L i ypped by one searching | Walker, Managing Director of the o wachon Reservoir and. found that Chinese defe °
There were some people whey of seaeitiows upaa.pesial recon: intention to stop Russia from all} aircraft led to the short-lived |Caroni’ and West Indies Sugar) had abandoned positions they h; ar
seid America’s strength was not] naisance over China and the re- sf é positions they had held stubbornly for the

Are r aggression, hope that the Affray had at last} Company. For » hour av diss de
great enough to defend both] moval of restrictions upon Chinese “The United States firmly in.| been located. " cusned West Indies” pre plage 4 past week.
fronts. Nationalists in Formosa,” :

tends to stop aggression by Red Planes and ships intensified their|the news r Communists 3 pare ;
: Ze n § anes ¢ s $ § s of the propos act ul appeared to have
“Tt can think of no greater ex For entertaining these views he r e@ proposed pact

: oak Ab cae : swords, search as grey dawn broke over!with Cuba and_ the ssible ef N\ withdrawn in the night from all
pression of defeatism,” he added. had been severely criticised “prin- “This is the place where the| the rolling Channel to-day, About fects of the Baat Sie hee “West N ultmeg Workers positions along the front at which
He said the peoples of Asia had cipally abroad,” but they were gauntlet was put down first. This|midday brilliant sunshine helped | Indies sugar industry. gaat they had made anything like a
long been exploited by the so-} shared by every military leader is the place where our hand was} searchers but not sufficiently. “I am convinced that Mr Strike In Grenada cletermined stand during the last
called colonial powers with little connected with the Korean cam- 4 t called first,” Efforts Redoubled Griffiths is doing his best for the few days
ops eunintiy oie ee hiner ee eoeng ane States a ji Aan e reagents of Japanese ining Mine sweepers trailed cables| West Indies Mr. Alan | Walker (From “- sree Pecarenendanty ft pa oe ae length of the
of socia su or 4 oin iefs of § : n. Mac. HUR., e village streets saw the Alli giliese the senhe 5 vv old me afterwards, “He ery i A, April 19. ron nited Nations troops wete
standard of life. These peoples MacArthur said his views on aegross the seabed in an attempt aPC e 1s very }

i ; Supreme Commander. ‘ sil ; ing [conscious of the situati é .| Long after dusk this evening}@tiving back Communists who
were rapidly consolidating a new] the Far Eastern policy had been 13, who is paying his first visit} General Ridgway is expected ta Pisetsts the Ming submehine. r ' Poe the ft" tenn ;



They too drew blank, is fully aware of the ill feeling|Galry and the Board of the Nut-, Were offering only sporadic op-




























. force. both, moral and material,|'subjected to “distortion.” It had)to Secs | make visits: his. Com’ as the i act hus uroug.) mice Assoc r j \pesition
} ver es Ag Anema , ’ i amr is evening, the submarine |'hat thi, »roposed:pact hys arous-| "ee Association were still logked ; :
with which to raise their living} been said that he was a war- ca Hea athe’ 2] im head|unlike General MacArthur whol jad Na payee hours under fed thro, iout the Empire." ii -wcieslehes oh ‘the sontente Strong United Nations forces
standards. . +.) Monger. met M arth and officers wholpaid no visits outside Tokyo ex-|water—the limit of her oxygen] .Mr. Alan Walker told Mr.|c¢f the walk out by workers of the supported by tanks drove to
“This, is: the, direction of Asian “Nothing can be further from ‘ earl se rel or: cept to tne Korean front, supplies. : Griffiths how badly the news had] luge Grenville collecting stacion| V'thin 3 miles of Chorwon near
proerns and it may aot be] the truth,” he declared, Gena ‘Hets | _ Vusuer —Reuter. In the few hours before dusk} been received in the West Indies] as a result of protest against the rhe apex of the. “triangle” rae
stopped. We é ‘ , this evening, the feeling swept|aud suggested to him that elari~| gateman stopping a late reportii ommunbists were apparently
“You sennct nppesee Conte ar Useless wren eee alge over the entire rescue organisation | fication of the whole position was oe rca i oe concentrating for a big stand,
nism in Asia without simultane- “t r : er Ss y ‘“ ro. that to-night would signal the end|rcquired at the earliest possible ia aA + . ‘ )
ously undermining our efforts to I know war as few other living|Commander-in-Chiet at “th © Princess, Duke Visit | of au hopes for men in the Affray,|date in the form of a statement lowing him to enter. About 12 miles southeast of
halt it in Europe.” {men know it. I have long advo-| welcome, Haggard ships crews, and air-|{r°eferably by Mr, Griffiths him], Workers yesterday demandei]/Chorwon United Nations troops
‘The United States could not} cated its complete abolition, as its} As General and Mrs. Mac St Peter’s Basilica craft pilots, exhausted after more | self the dismussal of tne getemaa anual fixed bayonets and routed Com
divide its efforts in its struggle to! very destructiveness on both Arthur _Walked down the ramp} ’t+ ¢ ' than 60 hours continuous search Mr. Griffiths pointed out how-| + incident brought Gairy ana|munists
check Communism, ifriend and foe has rendered it together, women cheered _and VATICAN CITY, Apr! 19 ing redoubled their efforts, But]ever the difficulties of making any Lubour Officer Debreo to the The Chinese were reported to
; J useless as a means of settling in-)both men and women waved flags Frincess * Bieabeth oe ‘a the|Teports flooding into the control] statement while talks were still] scene. It is understood that Gairy be concentrating for a stand around
Lust For Power ternational disputes, and handkerchiefs. | High « Gov- D ahr i nae rf ‘ited St. room here told the same story jin progress while recognising the gateman’s}|Chorwon and to the east in an
| But if war was forced on the]ernment officials rushed into the eae _ of ions ae in| —‘nothing sighted.” Relatives ciininennemtinainae functions and acting on instruc-/ attempt to hold the Chorwon
eters 2ascilica on ursday. r "

of. and friends faced the reality that
They were met at the door by Msgr | «ven if the submarine were located

Ludovico Kaas, Secretary of thé/ to-night, little could be done to
Congregation that has charge of} pipe air down to the trapped crew
the Bascilica ‘building. He served |pefore morning. And by then it
as a guide for the Royal Party.| would probably be too late,

The Princess and Duke paused —Reuter.
for a moment at the Tomb of the

Stuarts which contains tine —
remains of James II], Charies

Edward Stuart and Henry Cardi- Britain Spent $841m

T seneral said the Unitea! United States, there was no alter-|small space between soldiers
Gtates eae ‘oa je of islands} native, but to apply every possi- standing stiffly at attention and
in the Western Pacifie could dom. ble means to bring it to a swift crowded around the General to
inate the Asiatic mainland from]end, pail shake hands. ;
Viadivostock to Singapore with “War’s very objective is victory, 7 Idier ah oii a et i
sea and air power and prevent] not prolonged indecision,’ soldiers on the moon. a e. eon
any hostile movement into the} There were some who would} No a to — throug
Pacific, appease Red China. These peo- pee s the eer. pee specs

Prolonged applause broke out ple ignored history’s clear lesson, ae Peed 80 cone rd oats
as General MacArthur said: “% “Appeasebent begets a new)Phers hac culty in ling up
a It lays the basis|the General and his wife for

. * ‘ tions of the management has pro , Kumswa line. If this line falls
Chinese Altitude posed his suspension for two| both western and eastern Com
< weeks, munist flanks could be in danger
Unchanged The Board finally decided tof ¢f gneuclement by fast moving
arrange the transfer to another!” Yittle action was reported else
NEW DELHI, April 19. station of the gateman conceding| where in Korea today, Com
Indian “soundings” of Chinese} the arguments of the M.M.W.U.|munists withdrew after ten hours
opinion during the past week over| that he had been the cause for|of fighting. For the second day
the possibility of settlement of the] dissatisfaction among the worker: |running night pilots reported a
Korean war have found thejin respects other than the immedi-|big decrease in Communist road













have strongly recommended in and bloodier war. L 2 , _ ae Me > Chines sition” basically on Uinde sid oe
sae ; ii, of successively greater | Pictures. nal Stuart who was King of ; se position basi¢ un-/| ate ingident, traffic —Reuter.

the past that as a matter of Ta ete Bre RESCRELY Oat ce Apart from a few remarks to'Great Britain, France. and Ire- U Ss Aid On Food |chansed by. the dismissal of Gen. RANE FA a
itary urgency, under Me edad “Why, my soldiers ask me, those greeting him, which could|jand.—(C P.) t iweege eral MacArthur, it was authorita-| —— a
stances must Formosa fall under “syrrender military advantages) not be overheard, MacArthur LONDON, April 19. tively announced here today ; J y
Communist control. é ach lag? made no statement on his arrival, : hint win shall Indian Ambassador in Peking,|/QO U R GLIMATE NEE DS «ss

“Such eventuality would at to the enemy in the field? S _ Reuter Britain which gave up Marsha tel Baniiur, who wae fh~ >
once threaten the freedom at oy os voles Re wit - — ; | Aid from une ee = a yi structed to ascertain the atmos.

ilippines. Japan and might well] Genera cArthur a : f ! spent nearly one-third of her Atc haa 9 as . si
forest our frontier back to the| could not answer that.’ .|Arms Alone Cannot | POCKET CARTOON} J ioiars on food, according tof WYe 02 Feking tahewing Mace
coast of California or even to MacArthur said Communist by OSBERT LANCASTER official figures published here, | to have reported that there has}
Washington.” @ on page q The Government's quarterly re- heen no.. change which would



port to the Economic Co-operation
Administration disclosed that
Britain disposed of $2,590,000,000
received under the programme
between April 1948, and the end
of 1950, Food accounted for
$841,000,000,

At the end of 1950 $100,000,000
remained to be spent.

—Reuter.

PETAIN IMPROVES
YEU ISLAND, April 19.
The wife of Ex-Marshal
Philippe Petain, ill in his prison
on this island, said today: “Of

favour a new mediation attempt
by India at this stage

But External Affairs Ministry
sources here said there had been
no new peace approach by India,

Before India made a definite
approach, it would like to be rea-
sonably certain of the response to
its initiative. —Reuter.

Strikers Will Work
if Given Lost Wages
















2 .

Stop Communism

night that the free world could

e - not depend on “strong military

Agricu tura . rogress defences alone” to stop ey

‘ He said the Americar “point

LONDON, April 19. four programme” for aiding

DR. DANIEL NEUMARK, mentioned as United | under-developed countries was the

4 ~ ane, 3, | Of Communism”,

sion on technical assistance, has prolonged his stay in|" «phe threat of Cormmunist ag-

London for another few weeks. oe gression compels the free world
He told Reuter to-day that he may have*todeave. at

sty E ; t F | WASHINGTON, April 19.
Opportunities X1S or President Truman said here last
ism.
Nations expert who should advise the Caribbean Commis- | best answer to the false promises
to. bniidk irene military defences





‘ ; sgn he said. ommunism cannot course he is 95, but he is so strong : TEHERAN, April 19.
short notice, because of ower endl repre- be stopped by arms alone, that I am confident his time is not}. Striking oilfield workers prom
scanei 1 he ’ r “One of its most dangerous up.” ised the Government delegation
t British, French, Nether y p
k 1 O D erdeand a eciaen dependencies weapons is its false appeal to Ofie of his doctors, Captain}today they would return to work y
' Ena if efence in the Cesinnean passed a resolu- people who are burdened with ! Gallon, said the Ex-Marshal wast ‘mmediately if the Anglo-Iranian i
j : ° tion urging the Caribbean Com-| hunger, disease and poverty |*mueh’ better.” Oil Company would pay them
Pact Is In Sight mission to recommend the obtain-| Truman said the “Point Four" Two days ago, he suffered a re-Jwages lost during the strike
ing of experts under United Na-| programme was being welcomed ‘lapse from pneumonia and was period, a Persian Government
MELBOURNE, April 19. | tions Technical Assistance, only|in the free countries of Asia,) reported in a coma early yester.J announcement said. \
Australian Minister for External] the Netherlands to his knowledge Africa, the Middle East, and La-| ” Wha the devil’ does 1. matter day. Government said it hoped the i
Affairs, Perey Spender, today fore-'},ad so far authorised the. Carib- ass yg this he tu you, sir, how many rooms Colonel Henri Courmel, Senioi J Company would accept the work- ‘ ae > ‘ Be
} cast a “speedy conclusion” to!pean Commission to make a re- made this Ze mimen =. a I've got when I’ve told vou Medical Officer, who arrived on} ers’ demand. If it did, the strike} oe eB K Fe Cs K we i A i N T Ss
negotiations for the Defence Pact / quest for this. fucmal statement after receiving they're all quite unfit tor the island last night, left today dispute would be closed, |
| between the United States, Aus- Asked if he expected that the|4 report from Dr. Henry Bennett habitation by displaced civil to report to Paris, His departure The announcement added that
| tralia and New Zealand. British. French and American|Administrator cf the “Point Wafers ee. eae was. interpreted as an indication} all was perfectly calm in Abadan, ; f
aie + »e|Four” programme. He said h I
He described President Tru-| Governments would in turn give pro ne. al e visitors 1” of definite improvement in}main strife centre in the three-| !) a climate like ours, you need paints which will take a lot of Bi
| man’s announcement of negotia-| the Caribbean Commission similar | was pleased with the report. Petain’s condition. week-old oilfields’ strike : :
tions as the “green light on the| authority, Dr. Neumark said™ he —Reuter. —Reuter. —Reuter, pinishment without fading or peelir Berger Paints are the answer.
road-to Pacific security.” understood unofficially that they eg eS ig lly formulated f he Barbad | te, they |t x lasting
The proposed Pact, he declared, | were still considering the matter. ecoally formulates or the Jarbados elimate, they bring lasting



would have no effect, except to} But there was nothing to indicate
enhance ‘those special, warm and | how long this would take,

intimate relationships which we “There ‘is nothing I should like
enjoy with other members of the} more” Dr. Neumark added, “than

Commons Hear Of Reserve Funds ov“ “ore

Walls and Ceilinga primed with DUSSKAL, then painted

































Commonwealth esnecially with the | to help in the planning and
United Kingdom.” mic develonment of the Carib- - : F W. I S Lh Work hd fig Padraig | colourful z
Australia had been in the-closest | bean. In spite of population pres- Welfare funds for sugar work- or oe us r ers erdered, Nine resident nurses| The Roof will be last Oe ee ted by LASTIKON
consultation with the British Gov-!'sure on land. opportunities for )}ers in the West Indies are the save been appointed. Grants have he will be lastingly protected by LASTIKON.
ernment throughout negotiations, agricultural exoansion in the area [Subject of a reply given in the per ton, and Barbados sugar at Twenty-f areas for rehousi been made te sugar esiates to meet | Woodwork will stay bright and unharmed. by. salt, air
Spender said are very cons:derable. Commons by Secretary of State pine shillings ten pence. vorkers on sugar estates in Britis!. | of the cost of constructing] with Pt "I ;
—Reuter. | “While the greatest potentiali- ;for the Colonies, James Griftiths, Expenditure from these funds is Guiana are being developed. Ex- cottages for worker
ties are to be found in the re He says that as the result of heine directed to the following pur- penditure has been sanctioned for Trinidad no disburse tnd for Con wor B nutside BERGERTEX
‘ ‘ land territories of British Hondu- | consultations in 1947, it was decid Z “ i tesit is [A been made fror I \ { !
; ; Read Seat an ome ae ee * por In Antigua, 33 cottages this and for sinking artesian well een mace trom the
INDIANS F JOIN IN { ras, British Guiana, Surinam and}ed that three reserve funds of have been built for sugar workers to supply pure water. Loang ar but, it is intended to use it t j "
GANDHYTS FAS7 ernch ee aee of which the Labour Weliare Fund and loans totalling $3,600 have being made to workers for work- /©@S to sugar workers fur the >
DURBAN, April 19 eat ay neailatibe’ for Seat as one, should be set up in each been issued to other workers for ing their own houses. Part of the erection of houses and ee neem —
Many Indians here began a 2 et tre oleabind of forenba ahd build- of the colonies concerned, Under erecting their own houses, cost of training 12 people for '" Promoting sot ial service |
hour fast today in support of! jj, of roads and so on opportuni- local legislation, payments are be- In St. Kitts, the Fund Committec social welfare on sugar estates is The Secretary of State for the! Stocked by
Manilal Gandhi's fast to protest | ties for agricultural development |/28 made into Welfare Funds at has decided to concentrate on rural also being met by the Fund Colonies concluded | é }
ag South African racial} a} se ation laws 4 | “Great ess in agriculture Antigua and St; Lucia; 200 shillings, sum of £4,800 is being spent or The erection of 17 medical t sar for ¢ ting
Th i4-day fast of Manilal by a more rational | Per ton of sugar exported by Brit- buiiding experimental houses, I» clinies in Jamaica has been a re Plas fields}
jandhi, second son of -the late dy under cultiva- |ish Guiana and Trinidad; 200 shil- St. Lucia a seheme for proved. Nine of them hav ] ive be
Mahatma Gandhi, ends tomorrow to all isiands|lings in the case of St t control i I ugar area has be complete nd exte ior ye cor te
—Reuter. \ les —Reuter Jamaica sugar rated at 5 shilli implemented been made to four existir nic —Reuter Agents:—GARDINER AUSTIN & Co., Ltd.


PAGE TWO







Caub Calling



*~
OFF TO MARTINIQUE yesterday on their honeymoon went Mr. and
Mrs. John Blondin who were married at St. Patrick’s Church yester-

day morning.

They are pictured here on the way to the aircraft.

ON, Louis Cools - Lartigue,

Assistant Administrator of
St. Lucia who had been here for
the Supply Officers’ Conference
returned to St. Lucia yesterday by
B.W.I.A_ to take over the duties
of Administrator while the present
Administrator Mr. J. M. Stow goes
to Grenada for the Administrators’
Conference, which will be pre-
sided over by the Governor of the
Windward Islands.

Leaving by the same plane was
Mr. H. E. Letang, Controller of
Supplies, Dominica, who repre-
sented that colony at the Supply
Officers’ Conference just ended

here,

Hurt Ankle
ASSENGER arriving from
Grenada yesterday told Carib
that Capt. O'Duffy, B.W.1.A.
pilot slipped and hurt his ankle
while walking out to the plane at
the Grenada airport yesterday, He
had to be taken to hospital. A
relief pilot was flown in immedi-
ately to Grenada from Trinidad
and the plane arrived at Seawell

two hours off schedule.

Home in June

R. AND MRS, Crawford Mc-
Cullough of Fort William,
Ontario, are on their way to Mar-
tinique via St. Lucia after spending
three weeks’ holiday in Barbados,
staying at the Paradise Beach
Club. They don’t expect to be
back home in the U.S. until June.

Married Yesterday

ISS JEAN SMITH, daughter

of Mrs. Winifred Smith of
“Hopewell House”, St. Thomas,
was married yesterday morning
to Mr. John Blondin, Manager ot
Sam Lord’s Castle. The ceremony
which took place at St. Patrick’s
Church, Jemmotts Lane, was per-
formed by Rev. Fr. A. Parkinson,
8.J.

Mr. and Mrs. Blondin left later
the same afternoon for Martinique
by B.W.I.A,. where the honey-
moon is being spent.

To Be Married To-morrow
PS TILLSON, auditor cf the

Singer Sewing Machine Co.,
came in yesterday evening by
B.W.LA. from Puerto Rico, He is
to be married here to-morrow to
Miss Hazel de Souza.

Due To-day

N ROUTE to Antigua yesterday
by B.W.LA. from Trinidad
was Mr, Justice D. Jackson after
attending a sitting of the W.1I
Court of Appeal in Trinidad, He
told Carib that Sir Allan Collymore

is due back here to-day.

Regular Tour

R. AUBREY STARCK, U.K.

Trade Commissioner in the
B.W.1, who is on one of his regular
tours through his territory wound
up his stay here when he flew to
Dominica via St. Lucia yesterday
afternoon,





BY THE WAY..

N an intensely educated and

~ highly intelligent democracy
like ours, where everybody—
everybody, that is, who listens to
the radio—knows all about every-
thing, military operations should
be settled by Gallup polls.

“Do you think General So-and-
So should advance, retire, or stay
where he is?” This would be a
quicker method of settling
strategical and tactical problems
than the present method of public
argument by politicians,

Station Meter-readings

E bowler is particularly

necessary for the men who
read rotary meters at railway
stations, The meter is attached
to a dise, and has valves made ot
Turkish sheepskin. If the cubic
capacity of any compartment of
the meter is exhausted the disc
revolves clock-wise, and gives oft
water, The bowler acts as a
protection, especially during the
late hours of the night, when the
gearing-box is apt to drip, Mr
Miles Tarramond, who read at
Rugby station for eighteen years,
has a waterproof cover to his
bowler, and Delcote, probably the
greatest meter-reader of our time
had earplugs to deaden the sound
cf the switling water in the flag
rod bearing.

Sane EE



ADVENTURES OF PIPA



A Courtly Officiat

‘ACT and courtesy are neces-

sary to make a good meter
reader. Many a household has
been alienated by the hearty kind
of reader who shouts: ‘“Hov’s
the rotten old meter today?” The
experienced man says quietly,
“What a pretty meter, and how
your house matches it! May I
just have a look ? ” Then, raising
his bowler, as though to the
manner born, he goes on one knee,
humming a pleasant melody as his
practised eye takes in the situation

FRtupert and th
hh eks





Mrs,
Rupert off and to tell him to be

Bear hurries our to see

careful. The little bear starts away
on the footpath and finds that the
sledge goes smoothly and well.
Obeying his Daddy he soon leaves
\ the read and strikes off across the

Ss

land last week for an International
Empire
by
names are Marjorie Collins (Bar-
bados),
(St. Kitts), Miss Jessica Smith and
Mis

the America
Squadron

e

West Indian Guides
GIRL, GUIDES from the
West Indies arrived in Eng

training course organised

the British Council. Theit

Mrs.



Gwendolyn Douglas

Rita Clearke (Trinidad), Miss
iwen Parris (British Guiana) and
Miss Mavis Alcopp (Jamaica).
They will travel extensively in the

provinces until April 23rd when
they return to London
be returning to the West Indies on
June 15th
Harris of the British Council says
that their programme is varied and
interesting. .

They will

or 17th. Miss Muriel

Home Again

ACK IN home waters after
eighteen months’ service with
and West Indies
is the frigate, H.M.S
Sparrow (Captain S. J. S. Brood,
R.N.) During her spell of duty

yn the Caribbean area, the Spartew

cruised many thousands of miles
and included a goodwill visit to
ports along the east coast of South
America. She was due to dock at
Devonport on Thursday but was
held up by storms in mid-Atlantic.
After calling in at the Azores for
fuel she finally arrived at her home
port, just two days off schedule.

Orchids and Fiowers

] AST FRIDAY a consignment
+ of flowers was sent to Trini-
dad by B.W.LA. for the Trinidad
and Tobago Horticultural Club
show, held at Wrightson Road,
Port-of-Spain, last Saturday afd
Sunday. Mention was made of
this in a short report of the show
in the Trinidad newspapers. The
following - persons kindly con-
tributed specimens for the show:—
Orchids were sent by Mrs. L,
Nicholls, Mrs. F. .Hunte, Mrs.
Grannum, Miss O. Da Rocha, Miss
B. Chenery, Messrs. K. Shepherd,
D. M. Skinner, R. F, Parkinson and
Dr. P. O'Neal; and flowers were
sent by Mrs. N. Deane, Mrs. W.
Grannum, Mrs. L. Nicholls, Miss
E. Shepherd, Messrs. M. Puckerin
and D, E. W. Gittens,

It is hoped that some Trinidad
flowers will be seen at the Barba-
dos Horticultural Society Show at
Queen's Park on Saturday 21st

To Beou not To Be

NTRANSIT tnrough Barbados

yesterday morning from Trini.
dad on his way to Puerto Rico by
B.W.LA. was Mr. Louis Law,
Executive Secretary of the Carib-
bean Interim Tourism Committee
Reason for his visit is the Carib-
bean Festival in August, Question
to be answered is whether or not
it is to be held.

Underlying idea of the festival
is to stimulate a greater under
standing of the culture, arts and
crafts of fellow West Indians ana
of their way of life. It is recog-
nised that the major benefits of
such an undertaking will accrue

to Puerto Rico, but it is hoped that

some of the visitors attracted from
outside the Caribbean may spreac
out to other islands, while peopk
living in the Caribbean may be
stimulated to visit the islands
wiiose performances have attractec
them.

Cooyrght PS. Var Dias int Amsterdam

By BEACHCOMBER

Plat du jour

1E bear shot by a policeman
the other day was sold for
food, says my paper, within an
hour of its death. By now there
is probably a Committee sitting
in some commandeered country
mansion, and working out what
percentage of the animal popula-
tion of our Zoos can be used for
food. Is any part of the armadillc
eatable ? Is it true that elephants’
ears stewed in brine are not only
crammed with glucomin, but ex
tremely palatable ?
——
Ice-flower—8

r





common to look for his pals.
first he sees nobody, and the only
signs of life are some fresh tracks

At

over the snow. ‘‘Quite a large
animal has just passed this way”
he thinks, “those are big tracks.
I wonder what it can have been."



MCHECK TAFFETA 36”

MLOCKNIT WHITE and PASTELS
MGUEST TOWELS PURE LINEN
COLOURS
WHITE

™ MORCAIN CREPE 36’

DIAL 4606

YOUR SHOE STORE

$1.85 @
$132 @
a
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887 =
$1.71

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

World Member
ISS ELEANOR FRENCH of
the World’s Y.W.C.A, in
Geneva who had been here since
April 14th, continued her tour
through the Caribbean yesterday
when she left for Puerto Rico by

B.W.LA She will then visit
Jamaica. Before returning to
Geneva she will visit the U.S

The Y.W.C.A. committee gave a.
luncheon party in her honour on,
Wednesday at Sam Lord’s at
which Lady .Savage and her
daughter Pat were present

—_——

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 1951
630 am.—i2.15 pan. — WO m





630 am _ Take It From Here, 7 00
am The News, 7.10 a.m. News Analysis,
715 am From The Editorials, 7,25 a.m
+ rogramme Parade, 7.30 am. Pepys The
ian, 750 am. Interlude, 8.00 am
Southern Serenade Orchestra, 8.30 a m
Semprini at the Piano, 6.45 am. How
Phe Writer Does It, 9.00 am. The News
#10 am Home News From Britain, 9.15
om. Close Down, 11.15 am Programme
Parade, 11.25 am Listeners’ Choice
11.45 a.m. World Affairs, 1200 noon Th«
tiews, 12.10 p.m News Analysis, 12,15
pan, Close Down

615-115 pm — 19.76 m. ee

4.15 p m_ Southern Serenade Orchestra,
4.45 p.m, Strong Record, 5 00 Pm Com-
poser of the Weck, 5.20 pm Amateur

Boxing Association Championships, 4.45
Bim Semprini at the Piano, 6.00 wim
Merchant Navy Newsletter, 6.15 p.m,
Pepys The Man, 6.35 p m North Ameri-
can Listening Week, 6.40 p.m. Interlide,
6.45 pm Programme Parade,



6-715 pom, ’ om,

T News, 710 p m. News
7.15 p.m, West Indian Diary,
7 Pm Think On These Things
34 1100 p.m, — 25.53 m., 81 a
Radio Newsreel, 8.15 Pm
Magazine, @ 45 pm Composer
of the Week, 9.00 p.m. World Affair .
9.15 pam. Ken MacKintosh, 10.00 pm
The News, 1010 pm From The Edi-
torials, 10.15 p.m. Communism In Asia,

7.00 pm The
Analysis,







8.00 p.m.
English

10.30 pm _ Rendezvous Players, 10.45
pm. The Debate Continues, 11.00 p m
Ring up the Curtain.

C.B.C, RADIO PROGRAMME
FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 1951
; 10.00 P Weak p.m. News and Com-
tmentary 5 Pp m —10 30 p.m. i
;®n Chronicle, 11.76 Mes, 251 aoe

FRIDAY,

APRIL 20, 1951



Woman Who Fled
Wins New Prize
From Germany

A Cup for Theatre Team

A German actress and former
Hamburg theatre owner, has just
wen her tenth prize in a drama
festival in Britain. The reason,

she says: “I cannot live without
the theatre.”

She is Mrs. Kaete Behrens-
Steinfeld. With her husband and

son, she fled from Germany after
the Nazis came to power.

_ They came to England intend-
ing to go to relatives in the U.S.A.,
but decided to stay. They made
their home in the Great North
Road town of Baldock, Hertford-
shire, and before long Mrs.
Behrens-Steinfeld| was helping
form an amateur dramatic com-
pany. —

Membership: 200

It was a small start in a school
hall but now she has four com-—
panies with a total membership of
about 200 actors and actresses.

Now one of her teams have won
a challenge cup at the British
Drama League festival—her fourth
suecess at this festival.

Mrs. Behrens-Steinfeld lixes
working with large casts, yet her
greatest success was with a play

with only two important charac- }

ters.

It was at last year’s Welwyn
drama festival in which more
than 20 teams from five counties
had entered. At the last minute
a team dropped out and she was
asked to fill the gap.

Her group from the tiny Hert-
fordshire village of Ashwell were
rushed into the festival and won
the first prize.

Reason for her success: She has
theatre in her blood: she seldom
talks about anything but the

theatre.
—LES.

ASTOR THEATRE

TO-DAY

AT 8.30

—Ist Part Republic Serial - - -

KING OF THE

TEXAS RANGERS

and “THE PLUNDERERS”



OPENING TO-NIGHT at

8.30

EMPIRE THEATRE



JOSEPH COTTON —
PRICES :

v



and Continuing at 4.45 & 8.30 DAILY

THEATRE

Starring :

ALLI — ORSON WELLES

Adults : Matinee & Night

Pit 16 — House 36 — Balcony 48 — Boxes 72

Matinee :

—

Children only—Pit 12 — House 16 -—- Balcony 48

Boxes 72,





AQUATIC CLUE €

MATINEES :

Special Matinee ;

Walt Disney's - - - -

“ CINDERELLA ”

Also the Technicolor Short “CONTRARY CONDOR" (Donald Duck)
Distributed by RKO Radio Pictures

and CONTINUING DAILY
at 4.45 and 8.30 p.m

Glenn Ford, Valli,
Sir Cedric Hardewicke in

Plus Leon Errol in
‘ “PAPA KNOWS WORST”





Ann Corio



PLAZA DIAL
OISTIN 8404

TODAY to SUNDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m,
The Much-Tatked-About Picture
(Monogram)
Louis De ROCHEMONTE’S
“LOST BOUNDARIES”



— Starring —
Mel Canada
FERRER LEE Others

a
eee
MIDNITE SAT. 2ist’ (Monogram)
Cisco Kid in - - -

“SOUTH OF THE RIO GRANDE”
with Dnucan Renalds — and
Roland Winters as Charlie Chan in
“THE GOLDEN EYE”

Beatrice



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THE KARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
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COTTON

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

TODAY (2 SHOWS) 2.30 — 4.45 & 8.30 P.M,

Claude Rains,

. - 930 am, & 1.36 p.m.
“CALL of the JUNGLE" &

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ENEMA (Members Only)

TODAY and TOMORROW AT 5 P.M.
TONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT AT 8.30

TOMORROW MORNING. (SATURDAY) at 9.30 o'clock

in Technicglor











a

Colour by Technicolor

(Monogram)

“DRIFTIN’ KID"
with Tom Keene

GAIETY
(THE GARDEN) St. James

TODAY ‘TO SUN. 8,30 p.m.
MAT, SUN, — 5 p.m, (RKO)
Robert MITCHUM in

“BLOOD ON THE MOON”
with Barbara Bel Ged
MIDNITE SAT. 2ist (Monogram)
Cisco Kid in - - -

a NG THE CALIFORNIA
RIDE

Gilbert Roland and

“MR. WONG in CHINATOWN”
with Boris KARLOFF







1.”



with

Manure








1. {t's ridiculous, (9)
; we us it's @ south-pess wind. (3) and Continuing an
. ; .
+ in Hart provides the reaper. Republic Pictures presents
6 tuminant (8). 7, Gontiem. (9) ro “SYAKE PIT”
9 Wott n° Batrie—you've taken “THE 3rd MAN "
off (8) *
11. More profound surely. (6) Starrin with...
13 She's nc artist 10 seems. (4) & . 4
body could be older. (6) Olivia DeHAVILAND
18 X°Very’ sheltered indy. (3) Joseph COTTON Chive DAA eD
w10n of Saturday's posse. — Across: and Orson Caetano taisineresesshiblenasinmieeiivions
mine: ta ‘i tne: te. Mar 18s —— ~- OLYMP Cc
a. Genet x, Debate” 2 txotite: R XY ,
Binsecie: i. P pgs ¥ beets 12! oO Today to Sunday
Treadie; 15. Break; 17. Bell: 18 Mat



RKO-RADIO'S

5

Glenn Ford : Valli



“PAPA KNOWS WORST”

and continuing Daily 4.45 and



L ¢
. Got up to dleom ? (4)
- Ponders for a change. (

= reahing Diace. (6)

PLAZA




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Bip Lite ecpue se alias pce ae
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EMPIRE

Today at 2.30 p.m. Only
Columbia Pictures presents
“GIRL OF THE

YEAR ”

Utrarge | Do & resting
Rob a Roman oumera:
ker's hold-all possi
nds a girlish regret. (4)
amst wo become

ao ROYAL

Teday to Sunday

on 430 & 8.30 p.m

ot created

Used to make the soli ligne (4) 20th Century Fox Double—

Rod CAMERON and
Marie WINDSOR in. .

«DAKOTA LIL”

Be. )
Like sn ? Well behind ang-
A vetre

vown TONIGHT at 8.30 p.m.



Today to Monday

445 & 8.15 p.m.
Warner Bros. presents—

“THE YOUNGER
BROTHERS ”

Color by Technicolor

with Wayne MORRIS,
Janis PAIGE
and Bruce BENNET

EXTRA:—2 Reel’ Shorts

4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
M-G-M Smashing Double—

Van JOHNSON and
John HODIAK in .

«* BATTLEGROUND ”
AND
«« MALAYA ”
Starring...

Spencer TRACY
and James STEWART

, ADVENTURE
SUSPENSE !

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GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.

Ve UML LVM Chit

Hz

qT CM Lies
Oscar Homolka
THE

Thais



‘Screenplay by HAROLD SHUMATE and JOSEPH HOFFMAN Directed by FREDERICK de CORDOVA
Produced by ROBERT ARTHUR

PLUS:

LEE BROWN AND HIS
AND
THE YEAR'S GRANDEST SHOW

|| SUPER STAR TALENT CONTEST

FITZ HAREWOOD Singing .............00005 “Bewildered”
CLAYTON THOMPSON Singing

ORCHESTRA

Plus :—LEON ERROL in

“Song of Songs”

and Latest MBITH SHALBY Singing. .... 0.0... 0.06.0 ccs 00s re
a e JOE CLARK Singing ............. . “Bop Goes My Heart”
B’TOWN PERCY WELCH Singing .................. “Surrender”

Dial 2310

TO-DAY, 2.30 — 4.45
and 8.30 p.m.

GERALD DAISLEY Singing ......
PRICES :

Pit 24c; House 40c; Balcony 60c; Boxes 72c. :
TICKETS on Sale DAILY, GLOBE THEATRE
$50.00 CASH PRIZES



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Ore
FRIDAY, APRIL 24,



AGRICULTURAL NOTES —

1951

FOR MARCH 1951

By C. C. SKEETE, Director of Agriculture

Rainfall for the month of March
was slightly above the average, but
the distribution was very uneven;
certain limited areas experiencea
heavy falls on the 10th., llth. and
29th.; in some districts very little
rain feli during the month. Ac-
cording to rainfall returns received
from 30 stations situated in the
various rainfall categories of the
Island, the average total rainfall
for the month was 2.14 inches, The
average total fall for March, 1950,
was 2.86 inches; the average total
fall for March for the past 100
years was 1.93 inches,

highest total fall for March,
1951, at any of these stations was
5.57 inches, measured at a station
in the parish of St. John, and the
lowest was 0.37 inch, recorded
at a station in the parish of St
Peter.

Sugar Cane

The harvesting of the old cane
crop was continued during the
month. Field yields have remain-
ed high. According to reports re-
ceived, the average yield, for
plant canes and ratoons, in the
higher rainfall areas, is approxi-
mately 44 tons of cane per acre;
in the low and intermediate rain-
fall areas the general average is
about 38—40 tons. The quality
of the juice improved during the
latter half of the month. The crop
estimate remains unchanged at
175,600 tons of sugar.

The young plant cane crop made
good growth during the month and
is in excellent condition. The
early harvested fields are growing
satisfactorily as ratoons.

Several fields of eddoes and
sweet potatoes were harvested
during the month, and the market
supply of ground previsions in
general was satisfactory.

Cotton

During March, the reaping of
the first bearing was completed,
and many owners and occupiers
began to clear up their plots, The
Close Season begins on the Ist
May, 1951.

Cotton variety tials. The reap-
ing of these trials was completed
during the month, and the trees
have been pulled up and the field
cleared for other crops.

Inspections for wild cotton plants
showed that there were 1,289 of
these.

The majority of these native
trees were small ones found at or
near areas where some had been
found previously; these small trees
have been destroyed. There is
still some difficulty in persuading
occupiers to destroy ald trees
which have been standing for
some time and in certain instances
prosecutions may have to be
lodged.

Crop Husbandry

The reaping of canes and yams
was continued at all Stations dur-
ing the month, At “Jerusalem”
an extensive catch-cropping pro-
gramme has been undertaken, and
a large area is being cultivated to
cabbage and other minor crops
under irrigation.

Livestock

Livestock on the six stations at

the end of March numbered 121,



Barltrop Visits B.G,

GEORGETOWN, B.G.

April 18,
The Secretary of State’s La-
bour Adviser Ernest Barltrop,

who is on a tour of other colonies
in the British Caribbean area
after visiting Grenada specially
to inquire into the labour dis—-
turbances there has arrived in
British Guiana.

During his six-day visit ending
Tuesday next, he will have a
conference arranged by the La-—

bour Department with central
representatives of the Labour
movement, and discussions will

be on the broadest possible scale.
—(CP)

British Battalion
Goes To Korea

HONGKONG, April 19.
The First Battalion of the Brit-
ish 28th Infantry Brigade, the
King’s Own Scottish Borderers

leaye by ship today for Korea.
Another battalion from here,
the Kings’ Scottish Light Infan—
try Battalion, will follow soon.
Movements are part of British
moyes to relieve the Argyle and
Sutherland Highlanders and Mid—
dlesex units now in Korea with
the 27th Commonwealth mriente.








a



\

“ZA

including young stock born during
the month. Six hundred and
sixty-six gallons of milk were pro-
duced. Eight head of stock were
sold.

Svud’ services paid for at the
Stations were as follows:— bulls
126, bucks 38, rams 46 and boars
66, making a total of 271 for the
month.

Botanical

Reaping the Prials. The second
year seedling trial at Clifton Hall
was cut during the month, and
nineteen selections were made.
Two of these are for the breeding
plots at Groves only. The re-
mainder will be sent to the various
colonies for which they were
selected next October, while eight
will be placed in the next series
of third year seedling trails in
Barbados. a

Four third year seedling trials
were cut during the month, at
Spencers, Wotton, Oughterson and
Easy Hall. B.4744 was outstand-
ing in all of these trials and plant-
ing material of the variety has
been taken
multiplication and distribution to
the planting community. 5.47419
also performed well and will be
distributed along with B.4744.

The third year second ratoon
trial at Claybury was cut towards
the end of the month. B.43391 was
outstanding in this trial, averaging
nearly fifty-four tons per acre of
second ratoon cane. 8B,41227,
5.43337, B.41211 and B.45270 also
gave very good yields in this
trial. As usual, B.4362 gave the
best quality juice, sucrose in juice
being about 2 per cent. better than
any of the other varieties.

The select seedling first ratoon
trials at Warrens and Ealing
Grove were also cut during the
month. 6.41211 gave the heaviest
yield of first ratoon cane in both
trials, followed by B.41227.
B.44341 had the best juice quality,
but none of the varieties were
ripe when the trials were cut,

Distribution of Ornamental
Plants. Four thousand, eight
hundred and fourteen ornamental
plants of different species were
distributed.

Afforestation. In addition to the
above, three hundred and_ fifty-
nine casuarina trees were distri-
buted.

Mosai¢e Disease

Owners and oecupiers of land
are reminded that the returns of
inspections of the young cane crop
are due during the month of April,
1951.

Entomological

Control of Moth Borer. Distri-
bution of the mass reared egg
parasite TPrichogramma began in
March and the response in fetch-
ing the parasites has been good;
by the end of March, 43,000,000
parasites were, bred up. and
27,000,000 were distributed. The
difference between the figures for
parasites bred up and distributed
is accounted for each month by
the proportion required for main-
tenance and inerease of labora-
tory rearing stocks,

Factory counts of cane dam-
aged by moth borer cantinue to
shew effective control: so also
does the low incidence ef dead
hearts in young cane fields.

Counts of moth borer eggs and
extent of parasitism by Tricho-
gramma, and other related work,
‘was maintained during March in
the Entomological Plots at Cod-
rington,

Food Crops. These were kept
under observation for ingidence
of insect pests, Some damage to
sweet potatoes due to root borer

grubs in the soil has been
reported. ,
Reot Borer Control. Portions

of young plant cane fields treated
with Aldrin, show no ill effects to
growth due to the use of this
chemical, using powdered lime-
stone as a filler. First crop and
ratoon fields and plots previously
treated with Gammexane have
still to be reaped for comparison
with untreated fields and plots.
Root borer damage, sufficient to
overturn some stools, was found
in one area in St. Thomas. The
overturned stools were found to
contain an average of 33 root
borer grubs each, apart from any
which would have been found in
the soil under each stool, had that
heen searched,

Woe Ant Control. Four Gov-
ernment buildings, three private
residences and a dairy were in-
speected during March.

Need bottle-fed
babies be

cry-babies?



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Cow’s milk by itself you see, is apt to form a clot in
baby’s stomach. That’s why wise nurses and mothers add
Robinson’s ‘ Patent’ Barley. This famous cereal enables
bortle-fed babies to digest their food as easily as mcther’s
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BARLEY

to Codrington for , es
TARCTIC f

THE ISLANDS off the bottom tip of South America are the Falkland
Islands, Chile is on the West Coast, and Argentina on the East.

BARBADOS ABVOCATE







Si IY Bee

pe

.

~S
“ago planned to raise salaries of

E

i

Ch, Ch, Land
Tax Rises With
Land’s Value

Landowners of Christ Church
wall have to pay an increase of
$1.32% per acre as land tax this
year on the $2.79} they paid last
year.

Because of the increase of the
rental value of the land in
that parish the tax of land has
gone up while there is a drop
ot 4/10 of a cent in the dollar on
property and trade tax. The tax-
payers will now pay 16.25 cents
in the dollar as property and
trade tax. They paid 16.65 cents
in the dollar last year.

The Christ Church Vestry laid
these rates when they met yes-
terday They decided to esti-
mate their capital expenditure at
$131,555 for the ensuing term
1951—-52, which is an increase of
$11,151 on last year's expendi-
ture

Out of the amount estimated,
they have planned to spend part
on effecting repairs to the alms-
house, dispensary, nurse’s quar-
ters, store room, V.D. Clinic, the
Dispenser’s house, St. Patrick's
Vicarage, St. David's Church, and
Lawrence Church, They have

seme of their employees.
After the vestry had got
siitough the laying of the rates
a McKenzie, the new
schurchwarden, congratulated Mr,
pH. St. G. Ward, the outgoing
churchwarden, on the able way
in which he handled the parisa
funds during his term of office,
Good Assessment
Mr, G. C. Goddard said thay

mhe wanted to draw to the atten-

tion of the vestry the manner in
which the new assessor of the

4 Ik l I C pariah was doing his work. He
d elt that he had take sat in-
k a an S. aAUSe ol in his work ean. that ina

Strain In

DIPLOMATIC RELATIONS

Relations

LONDON.

between Britain

Argentina and Chile have been strained by the two latter

gountries’ alleged violation
the Falkland Islands.

Shown by the fact that the num-
ber of complaints that the vestry
vas accustomed receiving about
itheir assessors had been dimin-
yished,

He said that although the ves-
try was progressing and doing

ana*imore for the parish, yet the rates

swere kept down. It was gratify-

of the British sovereignty in''DS: he seid, that they could let

A formal British protest has been sent to Chile and
another may go to the Argentine.

The British government fol-
lowed up a local protest to the
Chilean Government. with a re-
quest asking the Chilean Govern-
ment to evacuate its small force of
seven air force men established on
Paradise Island, near Graham
Land, in the Falkland dependen-
cies, The British claim territorial
sovereignty and dispute the right
of the Chilean Government to
establish a base. there.

} ‘eign Secretary Herbert Mor-
rison indicated recently in the
House af Commons that if a re-
port proved to be correct, that the
Argentinians a suse established
a base in the Palkland Island De-
pendencies, a protest would be
lodged against the Argentine Gov-
ernment,

oe Yeer Old Dispute

’ ia e sixteenth | >
tury tlere ave eee 4 tf
the sovereignty of the Falklands.

Britain gives its hardy old buc-
caneer John Davys (or Davis) the
credit for the discovery in 1592,
and later Sir Richard Sayysing
son of the famed Sir John Haw-
kins, visited the Falklands in 1594
But there was no actual occupa-
tion.

The first known settlement was
made by the French in 1764 and
was subsequently sold to Spain
when that country held sway over
the South Americans. But in 1771,
Spain, probably under some pres-
sure from the British Government,
recognized Britain's right ta set-
tlement on certain portions of the
Islands, and a settlement was cre-
ated there.

In 1831, however, the United
States threw out the settlers and
established its own claims; two
years later the Americans with-
drew and Britain resumed its set-
tlement for the protection of the
seal fisheries.

Thereafter the Islands became
permanently colonized under the
British Empire. The population
is mostly British and is principal-
ly engaged ‘n sheep farming.

No International
Agreement

Among the Falkland Island De-
pendencies are South Orkneys, the
South Sandwich Island and
Grahamiland and it is on Paradise
Island near Grahamland that the
Chileans have set up their base.

Ten years ago the Argentine
Government asked permission of
the British, which was granted,
for the right to establish a meteo-
rological station on the South
Orkneys. This followed the dis-
eovery that a cold winter in the



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South Orkneys district is a pre-
cursor of droughts in the corn and
cereal districts of the Argentine.

The dispute with Argentina,
however, concerns other portions
of the Antarctic Continent, Phere
the question of territorial rights
is complicated, for there does not
exist any international agreement.

History ef Bases

The history of the Chilean and
Argentine bases is as fellows: The
Argentine base-at Laurie Island
was founded in 1904, that on
Gamma Island in 194% and that
on Deception Island in 1948, The
first Chilean base was establish-
ed cn Greenwich Island in 1947,
end that on Cape Legoupil in
Grahamland in 1948,

British protests, against) these ,

establishments have been fre-
quently directed to the Argen-
tina and Chilean Governments
without avail. However, in No-
vember 1950, the three govern-
ments came to a friendly agree-
ment not to send warships south
cf latitude 60 degrees during

1950 and 1951 Antarctic seasons

apart, of course, from move-

ments such as have been cus-
tomary for a number of years.

The British Government, ac-
cording to a Foreign Office spokes-
man, has always signified its will-
ingness to accept the decision of
the International Court but neither
the Argentine nor the Chile gov-
ernments have availed themselves
of this offer.

Nonetheless, continued t h e
spokesman, the British Govern-
ment is convinced that the prob-
lem can be solved by peaceful
settlement and will let slip no op-
portunity which may lead to that

end.
—LN:S.



RATES OF EXCHANGE

APRIL 19, 1951
CANADA
Cheques on
Bankers
Demand
Drafts
Sight Drafts
Cable
Currency
Coupons

62 4/10% pr
60 5/10% pr.

60.36% pr
602/10 % pr.
62 4/10% pr.
609/10% pr 59% pr.
583/10 pr.



MAIL NOTICE

Mails for St. Lucia by the M.V. Lady
Joy will be closed at the General Post
Office as under

Parcel Mail, Registered Mail, Ordinary
Mail at 10.15 a.m, on the 2ist April 1951,

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‘the taxpayers know that although

they had been able to keep down
the taxes, yet they were still
making a steady progress.

The vestry had increased the
established and unestablished
staffs. They had put the nurses
of the almshouse on an inere-
mental basis so that they (the
nurses) would know when they
first went to work what they
were to expect rather than going
to their employers now and again
asking for a raise of salary. It
was his intention to do that from
the time he became a vestryman
of Christ Ghurch, he said, and
he had then been able to have it
done,

Mr, Goddard said that the pro-
gress of the parish had been
Maintained and they were doing

more for the taxpayers and for
the poor of the parish, They
had added another scavenger

truck to the Sanitary Department,
he fad and scavenging was done
ov’ large area.

He felt that the standard set
by that vestry was as high as
the standard set in any other
parish of the island, and he was
leaving out none. It was grati-
fying, he said, that they could
dq all that and yet keep the rates

down, s Wi

Cargo Transhipped

The 4,015-ton steamship Alcoa
Pioneer arrived here from Trini-
dad yesterday with a transhipment
cargo comprised of 1,248 bags of
cornmeal, 14 cartons of magazines,
a case of engine accessories and
drums of lubricating oil and tur.
pentine,

This cargo arrived in Barbados
about three weeks ago by another
Alcoa liner, S.S, Alcoa Patriot. It
was not discharged, however, as
some lightermen here had staged
a strike and refused to unload the
Patriot.

Consequently, the Patriot took
on the eargo to Trinidad where it
was unloaded. The cargo had
come from New Orleans and
Mobile, Alabama, The Patriot's
agents are Messrs. Robert Thom
Ltd, i

The Alcoa Pioneer has also
brought supplies of sale leather,
catten piece goods and dried food
yeast, which are from the $5,
Alcoa Ranger.

After discharging the cargo, she
will lead quantities of sugar and
molasses for St. John, Quebec and
Montreal, She is expected to leave
the island Canada-bound either on
Saturday or Sunday. Her agents
are Messrs, Da Costa & Co., Ltd.





West Indies aé
Westminster

LONDON, April 13

The following cral replies
questions were given in the House
of Commons on Wednesday, 111

April:

JAMAICA
(Mail Collection)

Sir Ralph Glyn (Conservative,

Berkshire) asked the Secretary
of State for the Colonies if h¢
will cause immediate inquiry t

be made as to the present meth
ods cf collecting mail in Jamaica
for transfer to British Overse:
Airways Corporation services
the United Kingdom, in order
impreve the dates of collection
and delivery and enable the
Service from Jamaica to the U.K
to be as speedy as that in
reverse direction,
Mr, J. Griffiths:
Acting Governor of
satisfied that the system of
lecting mails in Jamaica for on
ward transmission by the B,O.A¢
services is Satisfactory If the
Hon. Member has in mind a
Specific case of delay perhaps he

No, Si
Jamai

rhe

will leat me have the particulars West Indies Governments.

sor investigation.



Mr Griffiths: Not without
Mr. Joynson-Hicks (Conserva
tive, West Essex): Will th
rr ‘ the agreement when
eitied be published, and, if so,
will the right han Gentleman
ause a copy to be laid in the
Library?

Mr. Griffiths: Yes, Sir



B.W.U. Reassured
By Griffiths

‘From Our Gwn Correspondent)

PORT-of-SPAIN, Apvil 16.
Right Hon James Griffiths
‘retary of State for the Col
cnies has sent a telegram toa the
Cvinidad Government in conjunc-
ion with other sugar produeing
colonies, giving the assurance
hat the sugar agreement with the
British West Indies Sugar Pro
ducers will be safeguarded in the







the cvent of any Anglo-Cuban ‘sugar

igreement being reached.
The Trinidad Government re- |
cently transmitted to the Colonial ;

col- Office the protest of the Legisla-—

ire to the conclusion of a sugar
agreement with Cuba without
ior consultation with the Brit
ish West Indies Sugar Manufac-
turers’ Association and the British
Since
n several meetings held in the
r areas of the Colony have
ssed similar protest resolutions
r forwarding to the United



[oo ee

Sir R. Glyn: Is the right hon
Gentleman aware that it takes
fivg days longer for a letter to
be collected and delivered in the Kingdom.
U.K. than it takes for a letter
ta be sent from the U.K. anc
Celivered in Jamaica?

Mr. Griffiths: 1 was not aware

of that, but I will make investi-
gations,

SITUATION, GRENADA

(Agreement)

Mr Braine
Essex) asked the
State for the Colonic
has been taken or i
in respect of compensation foi
damage caused to property during
the recent disturbances in Gren-
ada.

Mr. Lennox.Boyd (Conserva
tive, Bedfordshire) asked
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies whether he will
Statement about the present situa-
tion in Grenada,

Mr, Grifliihs; =|
report that as a
Legotiations between the
cultural Employers’ Society
the Grenada Mental and Manua
Workers’ Union, wider

Secretary oi
what action

am

result of the

been reached between the partie
concerned and was embodied it
a tormal agreement signed on {ti
April. Similar agreement
tween Employers and the Trade
Union Council may be
this week. The favourable
eome of these negotiations will
t trust, lay the basis for
settlement of any future differ
hees by methods cf negotiation
and conciliation, The question
whether there ave grounds foi
any ex gratia payments for re
abilitation in cases of special

(Conservative, |

contemplated }

the

make a

glad to

“ugii-
allt

independ-
ent ehairmanship, settlement has

1
1

be-

Signed
out-

the

hardship is one for the Grenada

Government,

Police Failure

; Mr. Btaine: Is the right hon
Gentleman aware that much of
the damage caused was aggra

vated by the failure of the police

to deal with the situation, a tac

borne out by the dismissal of the

police chief; and is there not a
clear moral obligation on the
authorities to give speedy and

(ifective compensation?

Mr. Griffiths; There is no
legal responsibility, The question
ct whether there should be an
ex% gratia payment is one for tn
‘ocal government to consider and
decide,

Mr Lennox-Boyd: Ay, the
preservation of law and order 1
and will remain of the utmost
importance, is the right hon,
Gentleman satisfied that the
police forces in the Island ave |
adequate? Will he look again at

the question of the re-formatioa

of the West Indian Regiment t

play its part there and elsewhere

in the preservation of law anc
order?
Mr, Griffiths: [| am _ giving

consideration to that and to every
other aspect of the
consultation with the Governol

Mr. Harrison (Labour, Notting-

)

1

problem in

i

ham): Will my right hon, Frienc
use his influence to see that
where compensation payments

are made, or contemplated, hard-
ship should have arisen to those
persons receiving payment?

Mr. Griffiths: I have said tha:
that is a matter for the local
Government to decide

Mr, P. Smithers (Conservative
Hampshire): Can the Secretary
of State say how many prosecu
tions have taken place in con
nection with the disorders?

GEG

HEALTH BENEFIT



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Keeps alive the
magnificent lustre
of your silver,
safely aud easily

k 4

‘Tell me
Doctor..

PAGE

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgef

THREE



ekki, Sch. Glo F
Henrietta faght Cz



MV
M.V

tad,
Smith
s



ARRIVALS

$5. Alcoa
Capt. Devine
Trinidad

Schoone
Capt

Pioneer 4.015
from British Guia

Freedo:
DeRoche, from St. I
M.V. Caribbee, 160
Cumbs, from Dominica
Sehooner Mary M. Lewis, &
Capt. Marshall, from British
DEPARTURES
Schooner Emeline, 72 tons net, Cap
Clarke, for British Guiana
Schooner Rainbow
Cupt. Marks, for St m
Schooner Lydia Adina S$,
Capt. Sergeant, far Trinidad

In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wirele (W.T) Lid

tons net
Guiana



tons net



41 tor ne

advise
ith the



that they can now cc




following ships throug? bados
Coast Station

S.S. Canadian Challenger, Bisham
Hill, § &5. Aicoa Pioné¢er Alcoa
Martner, ss. Alcoa Pilgrim: Cape
Hiawke, ss, Myker Genal For
Dauphin, s Gundine Dolores

A Good Night’s
REST
Is So Important

Jo you sink peacefully on your
pillow and float away on clouds
of restful_ sleep?

Or do you lie down with
staring eyes . . . to have the
worries of the day come back
and taunt you? Many men and
women whose nerves are frayed
by anxiety—or a run-down
condition — find this to be true.
And that’s the time when Dr.
Chase’s Nerve Food can do so
much to help you. For this
reliable tonic contains Vitamin
Bi, iron and other needed
minerals which help build up
your vitality and tone up your
whole system—so you're in
better condition to get your
normal needed rest.

Canadians by the thousands
have proved in over half a cen-
tury of use, that you rest better,
eat better, feel better after taking
Dr. Chase’s Nerve Food. So
don’t let your nerves rob you of
gripe rest! Get Dr. Chase’s

erve Food in the large “econ-
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on

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4
when there’s an accident, is

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In an emergency you need an antiseptic that can be used

and without danger or undue

discomfort. You need a reliable killer of germs, but it

should be non-poisonous, non-staining, gentle on human

tissue, and valuable in promoting clean and rapid healing.

You need the modern antiseptic ‘Dettol’.

: DETT OL







THE MODERN ANTISE}

ALL OVER

DREAM is available at toilet g
counters throughout the island.

TIC

















BE SURE OF .
} ohh

ok —Wwith the faithfu!

use of DREAM—-L ic
of the Beautiful.
Play safe be prepareca
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Get a few cakes of OREAM



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faithfully in your bat
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basin for a_ saft-smooth
clear skin, radiant with natura

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yOUS





Ee

SEK)



SS

eee cemntet te ess i qemennard


PAGE FOUR





Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown
Friday, April 20, 1951

WAKE UP

THE essential task of protecting the

health of the public has never been con-
' sidered the duty of any individual or body
of persons except those on whom the
statute specifically imposes such duty. The
rules of hygiene 2nd personal cleanliness
are last heard of when the child leaves
school and the necessity for observing these
rules has little consideration in the running
of the home.

This is a sad but true commentary on life
among the labouring classes in this island.

It is for this reason that the address in-
troduced in the House of Assembly by Mr.
Lloyd Smith, member for St. Joseph, is
praiseworthy. The address sought to make
it compulsory that sanitary conveniences
be part of every home and that the Sani-
tary Authorities should call on the owners
to erect latrines.

During the debate it was made to appear
that some blame might be attached to the
administration of the Labour Welfare
Housing Authority. #t must be realised that
it is the owner of the house who makes
application for an amount for a specific
purpose and it is merely the duty of the
officer administering the fund to satisfy
himself that the applicant qualifies for the
loan and that he produces the necessary
security.

It should be unnecessary for people in
Barbados where there has been a system
of free education for 25 years to be told
that they should erect the necessary sani-
tary conveniences when they build a home.
It is a grave reflection on the people of this
island to have to appeal to the legislature
to ask for an enactment to induce them to
obey the normal rules of decency and
cleanliness.
| The comment has been made on more
than one occasion that the social conscience
in Barbados is asleep. The address passed
by the House provides striking evidence in
support of this statement. The fact that
people overlook the necessity for sanitary
accommodation cannot be laid at the door
of the officer administering the Labour
Welfare Fund.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Two Hours In The Life OF | Now We Discover New |
|
|

Sir Laurence Dunne

ON Wednesday and Thursday
mornings, the Chief Metropolitan
Magistrate, Sir Laurence Rivers
Dunne, arrives at Bow Street to
sit on the Bench in Court No. 1.

He travels by threepenny Tube
from Knightsbridge to Covent
Garden, unlike the prostitutes,
who mostly arrive by taxi and in
many cases arrange for the taxis
to be held, meters ticking over,
while their cases are heard.

There are three courts at Bow
Street, two in daily use, the third
in reserve if pressure of business
becomes too great, outside each
of the two a crowd of the curious
who will fill the public galleries
begins to queue 30-45 minutes
before 10.30, the official time for
opening.

There are a few regulars in the
crowd—night-workers who like
the morning entertainment, retir—
ed people who are interested—
and generally far more men than
women,

Yesterday morning
Laurence took the Bench at 10.34,
there were 33 spectators, of whom
only four were women — ohe a
hatless girl, the others middle—
aged.

They saw as the Chief Magis-
trate took his seat, a man with a
fine leonine head, keen blue eyes,
a rather grey complexion and an
innate courtesy apparent in his
every gesture, word and move-—
ment.

He wore a dark~grey pin-strip-
ed suit, black-and-white striped
shirt, with a white collar and gold
cuff-links, and instead of the Old
Etonian tie he often wears, a
black-and-white patterned one.
As the first defendant was shown
into the dock, he put on a pair
of horn-rimmed spectacles half-
way down his nose.

By JOHN CLARKE

Laurence receives £2,300 a year
more by the odd £300 than the
other three Bow Street magis-
trates.

Besides taking his seat on the
Bench, he serves on committees
of inquiry and commissions, has
much paper work to get through,
and once a month presides over
meetings of all his colleagues at
which court cases and decisions
are discussed.

These meetings are held in Sir
Laurence’s big first-floor room at
Bow Street, a room as neat and
tidy as its occupant who, when
he is not working, counts fishing,
shooting and golf as his recrea—

tions.
All Guilty
THE list that had been prepar~-

ed for Sir Laurence yesterday
morning contained 32 charges and

three remands from the week
when Sir before.
The first 12 cases involved

prostitution, which is not a crime,
the charge being framed thus:
“Soliciting in the street to the
annoyance of passengers.” These
cases—all the pleas were guilty
—were disposed of at the rate of
10-12 seconds each. In 11 cases
the fine was 40s., in the 12th, as
the defendant had only recently
been seen on the streets of Bow
Street’s bailiwick (A, B, C and E
police divisions, taking in most
of the West End) Sir Laurence
exacted only 10s.

There followed into the dock
two groups of girls who were
charged with obstructing the
footway outside a public-house in
the Piccadilly Circus area. ‘

“That bar is very attractive to
American soldiers, isn’t it?” Sir

KC's Son ace inquired, surveying the
rst quartet over his spectacles.
on eae oa The police officer said it was, the

1914-18 war (he is 58 this year),
won the M.C, and the Croix de
Guerre with palms, and was three
times mentioned in despatches.
But soldiering has left no visible
marks upon him. He looks the
part of a man of law, and the
son of one, as he is, Sir Lau-
rence’s father was a K.C., who
died in 1947, leaving the residue
of his £165,000 estate to his son.

As Chief Magistrate—he was
appointed in 1948, after 12 years
on the Metropolitan bench, and
service in Marylebone and Green—
wich as well as Bow Street—Sir






4 =:

OPT,






girls smiled rather sheepishly,
and Sir Laurence in a paternal
voice adjured them “Do behave,”
and fined them 10s. apiece.

The Drunks
TWO drunks, without the
energy to make the lugubrious

remarks that please the public
gallery were fined 5s, and 10s.
(one had been in trouble before),
and they were followed by a man
whose shouting of “Gerrout my
way, all you foreigners,” was
reckoned as constituting drunk
and disorderly.

The Chief Magistrate fined this

The Rosenbergs
Are Not The Last

cath wee looked too tired
ever to shout again, 20s., warni
him: “That's just the sort of oo
haviour that might have led to
trouble.” ‘
A street photographer fined
20s. for obstruction concluded
the street cases, and like a box-
ing crowd as the last preliminary
ends, the public gallery settled
down for the more _ serious

charges.
Stole 5d.

THERE was the case of a
broken-looking man who had
been seen by a fellow citizen to
rob a newsvendor’s box of Sd.
The case was gone into with
enormous pains; it lasted 20 min-—
utes, four witnesses were called,
and Sir Laurence scribbling on
his pad (“My arithmetic’s not my
best point and’’—to the paperman
—“it doesn’t look as if yours is
much better’) endeavoured to
establish whether the money
could have been “missing.” The
case was found proved, and the
man in the dock sent to prison
for three months,

An old gentleman who pleaded
guilty to shoplifting followed him
into the dock, ai saying: “I’m
very sorry, you must go to prison
for a month,” for the old man
had done the ‘same thing once
before, Sir Laurence disposed of
that case. mt

There followed an Irish waiter
charged with loitering with intent
to steal; he was discharged con-
ditionally; a clerk charged with
embezzling, who. was remanded
on bail, and a boy charged with
an indecent offence, who was re-
manded in custody for a medical
examination.

No Answer

THERE was no answer to the
first remand, and a police officer
gave evidence that the man ex-
pected to appear was dead, the
second remand was a part-heard
charge of stealing, and the pris-
oner was placed on probation; the
third case involved irregularities
in the purchase of gold, and was
dismissed,

At 12-12 Sir Laurence Dunne
folded his spectacles and rose:
the morning’s work was over, and
the public gallery filed out to
conduct post-mortems on every
case heard — like theatregoers
discussing a play.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
E
















NOW AVAILABLE
Stars By Radar |) PAY NT fiz...

By PETER DACRE

SIR ROBERT WATSON-WATT, whose
claim as the inventor of radar went before
the Royal Commission on Awards to Invent-
ors recently, tapped a thick sheaf of papers
with a pencil and said to me: “February 27,
1935, is a vital date.”

On that day Sir Robert had sent a report
to the Air Ministry on how aircraft could be
located by radio.

‘PROMISING’

He had that year been asked for his views
on a death ray, but he thought “mighty lit-
tle” of the idea. Radiolocation, he believed,
was “more promising.” Already he had lo-
cated a lightning flash 3,000 miles away.

Watson-Watt started work with a small
team. “From there,” he says, “the field
spread out.”

Now radar is being put to many and
far-reaching peace-time uses.

“These represent,” says Sir Robert, “the
lower and wider reaches of a river of which
I was somewhere near the source.”

BIGGEST JOB

Because radar “abolishes night and fog”
its biggest peacetime job is obviously to
make travel safer and more comfortable.

“Relatively most progress has been made
in shipping,” says Watson-Watt. Sets have
been made simpler and more powerful, many
of them having a range of more than 40 miles.

He estimates that between five and ten
ships a day of all nations are being fitted
with radar, More than 1,000 British mer-
chant ships, ranging from liners, to trawlers,
have it already.

Each month 40 more, including life-
boats and weather ships, are equipped. |
Our coastguards are now using radar’s

“magic-eye” to spot smugglers in the fog.
Trinity House buoys and beacons are so
equipped that they are “visible” to radar-
fitted ships.

SOME PROGRESS

In Civil flying Sir Robert says that “some
progress” has been made with ground radar
aids. They help to marshal planes in a large
area around an airfield and bring them safely
to land in “extremely bad weather.”

ee | ee er








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20,

1951

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PETER DAWSON'S
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THE OLD FAVOURITE
THE C. H. KINCH €O., LTD.=Agents

with pleasure

Again !!

The remedy seems to lie in the need for
sdécial welfare organisations in various dis-
tricts. They need not be elaborate institu-
tions. They can consist of a few people in
the district who would go to these people
and suggest and assist them in making
changes and organising their mode of

living.

This is a practical step which would
benefit the entire community but which
would not bring any votes or other public
honour to those who undertook to help the

less enlightened.



uLius
®
crime . .

to death in

up,
in New York.

From FREDERICK COOK

| It is useless to organise playing fields and

One by one, the men and
women who gave Russia the
atom bomb are paying for their
. Dr. Alan
., , Klaus Fuchs. Now Julius
and Ethe) Rosenberg are sentenced
New York.

@ In Washington it is admit-
ted that the F..
not reached the end of the trail.
Other arrests are expected

How the arrests are
the capture of one leading to
others, is outlined by the reporter

B.I.

still have tolerably good

linked
the Americans
ended.
nesses were two

NEW YORK.
Gold.

sketch—was
the hands of the Russians.
Many details of how the spies
worked have been revealed for
the first time during the trial of

Chief prosecution wit-

fessed a part in the spy apparatus,
David Greenglass

Kremlin right up to date on supplied information on

every stage in the bomb’s devel- new weapons i

opment and its subsequent A es *, neerult, pitas eee

improvement. estimo in ‘cou -
pe er There is evidence, America nect Sobell with atomic matters.

knows that only a month after He was sentenced to 30 years’

the Nagasaki atom bomb, a jail.

detailed description of it—plus a All three

in

Twelve people

that has just 20nd: mullty
for Russia.
men who con-

result of the

and = Harry investigations.

being developed,

when found guilty
issued statements reiterating their
innocence and all will appeal.

The Word ‘Fuchs’

since the war in
connection with atomic espionage
Six Canadians
Dr. May were convicted as a

Dr.



ETHEL

some

humidity,
have now been

and

1946 ~=Canadian

Fuchs con-

Radar sets can also be carried aboard
planes to prevent collisions and detect storm-
laden clouds, which sometimes cause disas-
ter and can make the trip a rough one.

Radar is also playing a vital part in im-
proving weather forecasting by locating
heavy rainstorms and thunder. Radios in
balloons have been used for some time to
send back reports

With the addition of radar, meteorologists
can now get a complete miniature weather
observatory up to 100,000 feet.

NEW UNIVERSE



GOOSSOSS SS SSE SEES PESOS






JUST RECEIVED
LIGHTNING
ZIPP FASTENERS

of temperature and




clubs and to stage lectures where people
hear of art and literature and the achieve-
ments of great statesmen and soldiers and
scientists and then return to the same
primitive methods and conditions of living.

The facts as adduced by the introducer of
the address and those of his supporters
constitute a challenge to society through-
out the island. It is significant that similar
comment was made years ago by Dr. H. D.
Weatherhead then Chief Medical Officer in
this island with regard to the almost total
absence of latrine accommodation in the
parish of St. Peter. In his repert he also
pointed out the possible dangers arising
from these conditions.

Nothing was done. It had become the
habit to ask the Government to do every-
thing. The duties of society were shelved
or shifted to the shoulders of the Govern-
ment. It would seem that the time has come
when the facts must be faced, and faced
by the social organisations and indivi-
duals in the community rather than by the
Government. ;

When the scientists let off the
world’s first atomic explosion tn
the New Mexico desert on a
summer’s day in 1945, they
admitted from the start that the
theories behind it were known to
men of science everywhere.

There never was, they kept
reiterating through the months
that followed any such thing as
“the secret of the atom bomb.”

But most of them predicted
without hesitation that it would
be the mid-fifties before Russia
could make one,

Four years later, in September
1949, before the fifties had even
begun, President Truman an-
nounced, “An atomic explosion
has taken place in the Soviet
Union.”

Something had gone wrong,
Moscow’s Spurt
Professor Harold Urey the
physicist, now believes it would
be a good guess that Russia today
has 50 bombs, at a time when
many scientists originally thought
she would still be trying to make

her first.

What was it that. went wrong?

A major reason for Russia's
yapid catch-up is now clear. She
did not depend on_ scientists
alone, In addition, she had a
brilliant and effective network
of spies inside the Western
democracies. They kept the

The Sergeant

Greenglass was an important
souree of information during the
war. He was an army sergeant
stationed inside the ultra-secret
atomic testing ground and
laboratory at Los Alamos, New
Mexico, Gold was courier. He
received the information from
Greenglass and others and handed
it over to Anatoli Yakovlev,
Russian vice-consul in New
York.

The defendants, and the roles

assigned them in the spy ring,
were:

Julius Rosenberg: A high-
ranking spy a sort of director of
operations, Rosenberg received
his orders direct from Yakovlev
and possibly other Russians. He
recruited Greenglass as a spy.
He gave him his instructions,
received his material, passed 1¢

to the Russians,

Ethel Rosenberg, his wife. She
is the sister of Greenglass and,
according to the evidence which
ithe jury believed, helped convince
her brother that he should secure
the secret information, Then she
typed it for him.

Morton Sobell, one of Rosen-
berg’s “other sources.” While
working during the war for the
General Electric Company he

fessed after his arrest in England
in 1950, Gold, Greenglass and
the Rosenbergs bring the _ total
to a dozen. Others besides Sobell
are in jail for espionage other
than atomic.

With each new arrest, connect-
ing links between the cases
emerge more clearly. It is now
known, for instance, that Dr
May had the word “Fuchs”
scribbled in his notebook. For
three or four years this was
never investigated. No explana—
tion has been offered as to why.
When it was, it led straight to
the unmasking of Fuchs.

Fuchs in turn described a
courier whose name he did not
know. When tracked down this
man turned out to be Gold. Gold
in his turn put the finger on
Greenglass.

The Russians Fled

The hunt for others is still on.
Some of the top men _ will, of
course, not stand trial. These
are the Russians. Yakovlev felt
a burning desire to return. to
Russia in 1946. Seventeen Rus-
sian diplomats in Canada _ took
off when Ottawa began to ask
questions. Nevertheless, some
who worked with them are
believed to be still here. And
the G—men are still looking.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVE

But perhaps the most spectacular use of
radar is in astronomy. By using a radio-
telescope shaped like a huge inverted um-
brella, scientists have mapped a universe of
stars 750,000 light years away. They are
invisible to the most powerful telescope.

Radar beams have detected radio
waves which’ probably started their
journey from these stars when life was
beginning on earth.

Waves from the sun, 92,900,000 miles away,
have been picked up by radar, enabling
scientists to estimate the sun’s heat at 1,000
million degrees.

METEORS SEEN

Once Meteors could be observed only at
night. With radar they can be tracked during
the day and through thick clouds.

‘ Although the Americans have sent radar
impulses to the moon and back, Sir Robert
says :—

“Hopes of getting more information about
the moon have not been ‘effectively realised.
The Americans have not found by radar any-
thing more than was already known.”








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OUR READERS SAY:

Teachers

To The Editor, The Advocate—

, SIR,—I read with some interest
an account of a meeting of the
B.E.S.T.A,, re-Age-Grouping. I
heartily ,endorse Mr. Cumber-
batch’s remarks and say with him
that Age-Grouping should never
have been introduced in Barbados.

As everyone knows the old
system produced = far better
results.

If a child is slow in learning
he should remain, in a low class
until he can master the work of
that class. Better to leave school
in Class II knowing something
than to leave in Class VII and not
knowing thé Infant Class work.

Putting a teacher to a pack of
dullards from various classes does
not solve the problem for there¢
will be dullards of various men-
talities.

Therefore the logical thing is to
leave each in the class in which
he or she is best suited. The soon-
er Age-Grouping is abolished the
better for every one concerned.

Most teachers fear a return to
the old system because it would
méan solid work with the inspec-
tors coming in to see what you are

doing and teachers don’t want
that.

What they want is to qualify
so as to be eligible for the highest
pay. Most young teachers care
very little about the child’s pro-
gre Teaching to them is just a
~

stepping stone to something
higher.

Now to another interesting part
of the discussions—Mr. Cuffley’s
statement:

He says that the deterioration
was partly due to the fact that
certain senior teachers had be-
come juniors overnight,

How true this is many teachers
know. Is it any fun when after
teaching for a number of years a
man or women who had _ been
selected by the inspector and sent
to the Rawle leaves the Service
and suddenly returns to be pitch—
forked over you regardless of
your service or experience?

Note the difference. A teacher
who has not attended the Rawle
but breaks Service returns to get
a payment of $40 per month,
while a Rawlite returns and starts
at the handsome salary of $108
per month, What a disparity.

Again despite a teacher’s years
of service he might be left out
though he might be senior man
and the lowest junior sent to
Erdiston. As soon as he returns
after one year he might receive
an increase of more than $40 thus
sending him to $108 per month
right away from probably $60.

_This in many instances places
him over the heads of every other
teacher whom he in most circum-
stances would admit

to be his
superiors.
Again note the difference how
Rawlites after returning at the
end of two years were given

————

double increment of $4.00 as
against the present increase for
one year of sometimes over $40.

Can one feel satisfaction with
such a state of affairs? Can you
be expected to give of your best
in such circumstances?

At one time there was to be
some discussion about broken
service but besides sending
around to schools for the names
of those with broken service it
got no further,

If broken service is recognised
in England why can’t it be so in
Barbados as well?

Does a_ teacher's
count for nothing?

With the hope that this letter
may catch the eye of the Member
in charge of Education.

SARDIS.
April 19, 1951,
Mark-Ups

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I read with a great deal
of interest Mr. Donald Scott's
letter in your Sunday issue, In
it he states certain figures show-
ing that at one time he made a
small profit and at another time
a loss on a certain article. I
have not yet had time to go more
thoroughly into these, figures but
there is a question or two which
I would like to ask Mr. Scott.

experience

How is it that he, whom I
understand pays his Staff
really good and proper salaries,
afford to do so when he adver-
tises items which are sold at the

regular and usual prica Gan be
obtained from him at a cheaper
price, thus losing mora money
still, Is he really satisfied to
lose this extra amount of profit
and still continue to pa such
good salaries, I would like him
to tell me how he does it so that
I too can follow suit,

Or is this whole matter
“baloney.”
With Thanks,
Yours Truly,

EVANS CLARKE,
Hindsbury Road,
St. Michael.
April 19,1951,

Widow’s Fund
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I would be much obliged
if you would be kind enough to
publish the following list of sub-
scribers to the Fund I am raising
for the widow and children of the
fisherman drowned at Bathsheba.
As I have already written, the
woman has been left with seven
children, five of whom are under
nine years of age. The sum real-
ised is being paid into a Savings
Account at the Canadian Bank of
Commerce and not the Bank of
Canada as was previously an-
nounced. Subscriptions, however
small, will be gratefully received
here or at the Advocate.

His Excellency the Gov-

SOOO oh <5
Previously acknowledged
Hawkers, Busby Alley
Suttle St. & Paradise Bar

$ 10.00
65.46
1.13
1.39









X.X.X., Suttle Street... . 5.00
Fishermen, Brown's Beach 1.01
Hawkers, Fish Market. . 1.22
Meat Market ........... 1.14
Pee ME teas} whos #6 4h 1,00
i Be ES Pr reer ears 2.00
Mr. and Mrs. G. Challen-

or (St. Joseph) ...... 2.00
Mr. G. Challenor, Jnr. ... 1,00
RE. rR I ea . 60
Servants, Whiteholl .... .24
Collected at Cattlewash.. 16.18
Edgewater Hotel:

Dr. Clare vies os cc ve a 5.00

Mr. Snow 3.00

PV MILI 6 oe ona Se.9l0 ‘ .24
Anonymous, Belleville .. 1.00

$118.61
Thanking you,
Yours, etc.,
T. HOWE.

Whitehall,
. Codrington Hill,
©" April 17, 1951.

Help Warders

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I would crave your in-
dulgence to make a suggestion
which would help a set of hard
working subordinate Civil Ser-
vants. At least that is what ward-
ers at the prison are called and it
is of them that I now speak.
Many of them are without
homes of their own, and periodi-
cally suffer the expense and hard-
ship of moving from one house to

—L.ES.






another as the landlords see fit
to raise the rent. Now these men
subseribe to the Widows and
Orphans Funds, many of them
without any hope of benefiting
therefrom. My suggestion is this.
Could not a loan be made to these
men to enable them to procure a
home of their own with repay-
ments on an easy monthly basis?

Re

For The Vegetarian
Fresh Vegetables t

New Arrivals

I hope to hear something of this Beet Root i
in responsible quarters. rie ey Carrots pues 1 count
CHIEFTAIN. Christophenes Spaghetti and Cheese
jl ‘Tomntoes Canadian Eges
WL Democracy Lettuce IN TINS —
- x
To the Editor, The Advocate, Aaa ss Campbell Soups
a SIR May I. congratulate Garden Peas Heinz Soups
Cunctator” on his Vegetable Salad Red Apples

Sweet Corn

For Your Delight

Care's Sweet Biscuits

Carr's Cocktail Biscuits

J. & R. Enriched Bread
Planters’ Peanuts

3 _IT’S HERE AGAIN !!





Thrifty Specials

Cook’s Paste—6 cents

Gouda Cheese $1.21 each

S. A. Raspberry Jam
—I114-Ib size 57 each.

Pork and Beans—.24 per tin

THE DRINK OF

HEALTH



the West Indies.

May I also add that Bustairy
having at last negotiated an
amicable peace between the S.
& O Workers’ Union anq the
Employers is in turn repudiated
by Broadshow the secretary who
has his eyes on the Presidency
Having the gift of the gab and
no brains he ousts Bustairy and
feizes the said Presidency of the
union and all negotiations
collapse.

2 Everything begins again ab
initio opening with shower of
insults upon the head of Governor
Anguada who is in conference
with his new Chief of Police
discussing the merits or demerits

RES

able and
shrewd estimate of Democracy in





@comalt

DELICIOUS





of water pistols. i ni ;
a ae Order from GODDARDS — We Deliver
ut ».
April 17, 1951, siete trtntvtedntrbntetrtvttt- bites bt vtvinte tetris betty: trtvttvtnine

tivo
OOD EEE EE AEE O

I
FRIDAY, APRIL 20,

1951



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Butchers Threaten Strike ‘St. Thomas Land Tax
DISSATISFIED OVER

BEEF

PRICE

HOUSEWIVES who go to the Public Market for meat
supplies on Saturday mornings, may have to return home

without any to-morrow.

The butchers are dissatisfied over the scheduled price
of beef and complain that they cannot carry on if this con-

tinues.

They have threatened not to kill any cattle on

Saturday morning unless steps are taken to increase the

price.

‘sne Controller of Supplies told
the Advocate yesterday that the
Government is going into the
matter.

The purchaser of beef in the
Public Market is often puzzled

when he is confronted with the
demand of 40 cents for a pound of
beef, and sees just above his head
that the scheduled price jis 36
cents. One housewife told the
Advocate yesterday: “I promptly
protested against this price when
it was asked of me for the first
time a few weeks ago, but was
told that if I did ndt want to pay
the money I could leave the
article,

“A glance around me showed
that others were paying the price,
though evidently with some re-
luctance, I looked at the schedule
for the second time, but no pro-
test could have prevented the
eager purchasers obtaining their
supplies. Indeed I was lucky to
have got any at all. I went to
another stall where the last piece
was being sold. I bought then, of
course, but at the same price;
there was nothing else to do.”

Butchers Lose

Mr. H. Inniss, a butcher, said
yesterday that even at the price
of 40 cents per pound, the butchers
are suffering a° loss, “Although
there is supposed to be a sched-
uled price for the purchase of
livestock,” he said, “this is dis-
regarded by the seller.”

Just a few days ago he had
been asked $130 by a woman in
St. Philip for a cow which, ac-
cording to the scheduled price,
could only bring $85.

“This is what we are up
against,” said Mr, Inniss. ‘“Peo-
ple are not prepared to sell their
cattle by weight and at the sched-
uled price. Therefore if the
butcher wants them he has to pay
the price asked.

“People as a rule charge high
prices and the butcher has no re-
course if he wants to do business
at all, but to pay. Were we to
adhere to the order of selling beef
at 36 cents per pound, we would
suffer a tremendous loss and some
of us would be sure to go out of
business, Surely no one would
want that.”

Mr. Inniss said that in his
opinion it should be placarded
about the country how live cattle
are to be sold. Whoever violated
this order then, should be prose-
cuted and the informer given half
of the fine imposed,

An increased price for beef was
a pressing need. In his opinion,
retail beef should be sold at 40
cents per pound, and stew, roast
end steak beef ct 45 cents. Sev-
eral butchers agreed with Mr.
Inniss’ views,

Price Justified

Mr. C. W. Springer (Dan) an-
other butcher, said that they were
justified in demanding a higher
price for their meat. This was
because the price paid for animals
was so enormous in comparison
with the scheduled price. If they
were forced to go on suffering
the loss they had recently been
suffering by adhering to the
scheduled price, it might mean
that many of them would end up
jn the almshouse,

He had suggested to them to put
the matter to the Competent Au-
thority, As a matter of fact he had
taken it upon himself to do so
and was told to take a deputation
to him at 12.15 p.m. yesterday.
The men, however, had told him
that that was not their intention,

He thought it was the right
thing to take that action in the
first place. If their case was not
looked into, then he would be the
first to take further action. On
the other hand he did not think
it’ was fair to take the action that
had been suggested before going
to the Competent Authority, es-
pecially after being asked by him
to state their case,

Mr. Springer said: “The sched -
uled price fixed for the purchase
of cattle is a farce, in my Opinion
It never has, nor ever will serve
its purpose, for butchers have
always had to buy eatile on a
competitive basis. I can se? no
means by which this can be

stopped 3
Feed Price Up

“At the present moment putch-
ers are paying a very high pric?
for cattle, and the rearers of the
cattle certainly put up a good case
for their demands. They argue
that the price of feed has gone up
and they also have to pay more
to those who attend to the eattle.

Mr. Springer pointed out ‘oat
the butchers were not exploiters.
Nearly two years ago, he said, the
price of pork was increased to 42
cents per pound but they still kept
it at 36, “It is only now that we
are forced to sell at the scheduled
price, and this is because of the
existing circumstances.”

Mr, nee thinks that local
products such as eggs, meat and
the like should not be controlled.



GREYHOUND RACING

LONDON.
British greyhound Tanist Every-
where has been provisionally

entered for the American Grey-

hound Derby at Taunton, _—



T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH |

PLAYING CARDS WITH
BARBADOS EMBLEM

Ideal as
GLASS WATER JUGS



Souvenir Gift

AT
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
AND
HARDWARE











Local Y.W.C.A.
Off'To Good
Start
Says World Secretary

Miss Eleanor French, Secretary
for Mutual Service and Extension
of the World’s Y.W.C.A. with
headquarters in Geneva, Switzer-
land, told the “Advocate” yester-
day that the Y.W.C,A. in Barbados
in its first year has made a very
promising start and can do a most
significant and good job.

Miss French is on a tour of the
Caribbean area including Trini-
dad, British Guiana, Surinam,
Grenada. Barbados, Puerto Rico,
eae Jamaica and the Bahamas
with

a view to connecting
Y.W.C.A’s in the area with each
other and with those in other

parts of the world, there being
Y.W.C.A’s in 63 countries in the
world.

She left yesterday by B,W.1.A.
for Puerto Rico after spending
five days here. She was staying
at the Hotel Royal.

Miss French has already com-
pleted half of her tour. From
Puerto Rico, she will be going to
Haiti-and then the Bahamas be-
fore returning to her headquarters
by way of the U.S.A. and Canada
about the middle of July.

In Trinidad and Surinam the
Associations there were nearly 10
years old while in British Guiana
theirs was in existence for al-
most 25 years and were all doing
a good job.

She said that one of the natives
of Trinidad had recently been
trained in Canada and England
for Y.W.C.A. work and would
very shortly become the first
Trinidadian National General
Secretary.

Resources Shared

Through a plan of Mutual Ser-
vice, Y.W.C.A.’s shared with each
other their resources of staff and
money and one of the purposes
of her trip was to see what needs
the Y.W.C.A’s in the Caribbean
had and what resources of experi-
ence they had to share with other
associations.

For example, she said that if
an association like the one in
Barbados wanted the help of a
professional secretary from out-
side, it would register its request
with the Mutual Services Commit-
tee in Geneva. If the request was
approved, then invitations would
be extended to one or more of,the
other national Y.W.C.A’s to pro-
vide a leader with the necessary
salary.

At present, there were 30 of the
countries of the world having
Y.W.C.A’s which were being
helped by other countries to get
their work strongly established.

This is Miss French’s first visit
to the West Indian islands which
she termed most interesting and
fascinating. She said that she was
with the organisation in Geneva
for three years, and prior to that
she was with the National Student
Y.W.C.A. in the U.S.A. as the
Executive Committee Secretary of
the student work.

She said that she found her
work very interesting and added
that during the last three years,
her travels included visits to
European countries, the Middle
East and West Africa where she
visited, Nigeria, the Gold Coast,
Sierra Leone and Liberia,



Schoolboy Met
Death By

Misadventure

Death by misadventure was the
verdict returned by a nine-man
jury when the inquest into the
circumstances surrounding the
death of 14-year-old Wesley Von
Oppenheim Phillips of New Or-
leans, St. Michael was concluded
at District “A” yesterday The
Coroner was Mr. C. L, Walwyn.

Wesley Phillips who was attend-
ing the Modern High School, Roe-
buck Street, died on the spot when
he was involved in an accident
with the motor lorry M.246 owned
by Messrs. Perkins & Co., and
driven by Garnett Batson of Pine
Hill at the junction of St. Mary’s
Row and Mason Hall Street on
April 18.

Hon. Dr. A. S. Cato who per-
formed the post mortem at the
Public Mortuary about 3.30 p.m.
on April 18 said that the body
was identified to him by the de-
ceased's father Wesley Phillips of
New Orleans, St. Michael.

The boy was dead for about
two to three hours. External ap-
pearances showed several bruises
on the body. The left shoulder
and skull were fractured and
there was a massive haemorrhage
to the brain. In his opinion death
was due to fracture of the skull
and haemorrhage to the brain.

Injuries From Fall

The injuries received by the de-
ceased could have been caused if
he had fallen from a moving ve-
hicle such as a lorry.

Wesley Phillips, father of eight
children, who lives at new Orleans,
St. Michael, said that he identified
the body of his son to Dr. Cato at
the Public Mortuary on April 18.
He last saw his son alive on the
morning of April 18 before he left
for his work.

Derek Stuart said that on April
18 the deceased was riding on the
platform of a motor lorry which
was travelling in the direction of
Lakes Folly and St. Mary’s Row.
When the lorry reached St. Mary's
wall, the deceased had tried to
get off, but slipped and fell to the
ground. He (Stuart who was not
far from the lorry) shouted to the
driver to stop. The driver stopped
and he saw that Wesley Phillips
was lying on the road with blood
coming from his mouth and nose.
He was unconscious.

Another eye-witness, Isaiah
Hall, a 42-year-old cooper, said
that about 12.45 p.m. on April 18
he saw the motor lorry M.246
going up in the direction of Lakes
Folly. When it had reached the
junction of Mason Hall Street and
St. Mary’s Row a young boy tried
to get off the platform of the truck,
but missed his hold and fell to the
ground and one of the rear wheels
of the truck rolled over his body.

After this, the lorry went a little
distance and the driver pulled up.
The boy appeared to be dead and
there was blood oozing from the
nostrils and mouth.

Driver’s Evidence

Garnett Batson, 33-year-old driv—
er employed by Messrs. Perkins &
Co. of Roebuck Street, said that
on April 18 he was carrying gro-
eeries to a shop in Lakes Folly,
St. Michael. The number of the
truck he was driving was M.246.
When he had reached the junction
of Mason Hall Street and St. Mary’s
Row he felt as if the rear wheel
had passed over something bulky.
He drove on a little further and
stopped the lorry.

When he went back he saw a
boy lying on the road bleeding
profusely from the nose and
mouth. He never gave permission
for any boy to ride on the plat-
form of the truck while he was
delivering the groceries.

After this the Coroner summed
up for the jury and after a short
deliberation a verdict of death by
misaaventure was returned.

HEAVY RAINS PUT OUT FIRE:
WINDS BLOW OFF HOUSE TOPS

Rain fell all over the island on
Wednesday night. Throughout
the night a strong wind blew and
this could be felt yesterday when
the temperature during the eve-
ning was 84 degrees Fahrenheit
in the shade.

The rain on Wednesday night
however did a good turn at Senior
Plantation, St. Joseph, where it
put out a fire which had already
burnt twelve and three quarter
acres of second crop ratoons.

The ratoons are the property of
Mr. “Josh” Haynes of Parks, St.
Joseph, and were insured.

The strong wind was not as
kind to residents of Christ Church
where two house tops were blown
off in the vicinity of Coverly Hill.

One house is owned by George
Best and the damage is estimated
at $100. The other house is the
property of Elvira Yarde and the
Gamage is estimated at $18. The

houses are not insured,

Clarence Best, a relative of
George Best, who was in the house
at the time of the incident, was
slightly injured.

The heaviest showers fell at
St. George where one inch and
four parts were recorded. The
other returns up to six o’clock
yesterday morning were: City 85

parts, Station Hill District 61
parts, St. Philip 55 parts, St.
Thomas 77 parts, St. Peter 80
parts, St.) Joseph 79 parts, St
James 76 parts, St, Lucy five
parts, St. Andrew 70 parts and
St. John 83 parts.-

Although there was very little
rain yesterday the wind continued
to blow fairly strong. At Venture
St. John, a breadfruit tree,
weighted with fruit, was blown
down. It is the property of Eileen
Hinkson.










os

Dutch Young Fine Ccrrots

Per Tin

Dutch Sliced Beetroot per Tin

SHOPPING











., Macedoine per Tin.... 3h
Heinz Veg, Salad in May- BEEF
cnaise—Large 54c. Small. . =
Er SS tele HAM |
Lin, Can. an * ee ‘ = ——— —__— —
Cocktail Sausages....Per Tin . a
South African Lobster , ., .69 BACON
Corned aor eae Page" = i eeeiaidat nee tceet
Eastpack Beef .....- » » +
Salami Sausage, Mortadella CHEESE
Sausage iets ihe alas tees
Sliced Ham, con,
Luncheon Cheeses RUM
ct COCKADE FINE RUM ”—~S
STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.







i), PINEAPPLE

Up By

34. Cents An Acre

ST. THOMAS’ VESTRY has increased the land tax in
St, Thomas by 34 cents per acre and the trade tax by two
cents on the dollar to meet an additional $5,824.01 estimated
expenditure over last, year’s expenditure of $41,270.99

One item which has helps

penditure is “Parqgthial

to send up the estimated ex-
Idings” as the Vestry plans to

repair “Glendale”, the Parochial Medical Officer's resi-

dence.
cents in the dollar.



“JOSH” HAYNES
SWORN IN

Mr. J. A. Haynes, plant-
er of Parks, St. Joseph, was
sworn in as an M.C.P. yes-
terday afternoon at Govern-
ment House, at 2.30, in the
presence of the Governor-
in-Executive Committee,

The Barbados Electors’
Association’s candidate at
the, Bye-Election in St, An-
drew on Monday, Mr.
Haynes secured 636 votes to
defeat his opponent, Mr
Seibert Worrell, the Barba-
dos Labour Party’s candi-

date who registered 479
votes,
Mr. Haynes now fills the

seat made vacant by the
death of Mr. D. A. Foster,
as junior representative of
the parish, He is expected
to take his place in the
House of Assembly on Tues-
day next. The other repre-
sentative of the parish is Mr,
L. E. R. Gill.

24-hour Watch
Needed At

Seawell
-Lt. Com. BEARD

Lt. Commander R, A. Beard,
R.N.V.R. who has had 19 year
flying experience toid the Aave-
cate yesterday that a barbados
Observer Corps should be formed
as an official unit ‘sanctioned by





the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee,
The purpose of this Corps, he

said, would be to enable a staff
to man Geawell Airport during
after-working hours.

He came vo this decision after
reading a report in the Advocate
of the Chamber of Commerce in
which Mr. G. H. King, of Messrs

Gardiner Austin and Co., Ltd. had #fye

pointed out that a T.C.A, air-
craft had not been allowed to land
at Seawell on Saturday night, as
there was no staff available for
night duty.

“It is ridiculous to keep only a
daylight watch at Seawell and
only stand by when aircraft have
reported they are about to land”,
Commander Beard said, “A 24-
hour watch must be kept if the
efficiency of Seawell Airport is to
be maintained.”

He said that the duties of the
Corps would be flying control,
radio communications and crash
tender crew and sugyested that
thrcugh the Harbour Master, au
air/sea rescue section could be
formed by way of Police launches
Private launches could also volun
teer to stand by on duty for 24
hours if necessary.

There are in the island a
great number of experienced
R.A.F. Fleet Air Arm pilots and
navigators, not forgetting qualified
members of the ground crew. This
Corps could be formed quickly ot
a voluntary and honorary basis ang
would only require a member ot
the Corps to give up one night a
week of his time.

He suggested that an Adjutant
or Air Corps Secretary should be’
the only salaried member of the
Barbados Air Corps who would be
responsible for the smooth run-
ning of the organisation,

“Tt is essential that the airfield
should be alwayg prepared for
emergency landings,” he said, and
added that this was casting no re
flection on the Airport Manager
who was putting his heart and soul
into his job. For the time being,
however, the Government wouk
be saving great expense | if this
Corps was now formed.

If war should come, the Ob
server Corps could be called up
and a qualified staff could be
made available at a moment's
notice,

He pointed out that flying con-
trol was the heart of aviation and
a staff could not be trained in a
few, weeks. a

He saw no resaon why a junior
Air Corps could not be formed
for air scouts and air cadets, Those
boys, he said, could understudy
the experienced ones and at a
future date take over the neces-
Sary responsibilities.

During the last war, Comman-
der Beard spent 6% years in the
Fleet Air Arm and prior to that
he was a pilot in Air Commerce.
Since he was issued his licence’ in
1936, he has flown 4,000 hours.
He was the first Commissioner of
Air Scouts which he formed in
Trinidad in 1941,








AND GUAVA
| CREAMS



"Highway

it's DOUBLE-PLEASURE

Land tax is now $4.20 an acre and trade tax 25

, Mr, Reeves said that “Glendale’

was as good a house in which
one might wish to live as any, It
was not half as bad as some
members of the Vestry were try
ing to make = out They had
ucreed to visit “Glendale” and. it
had happéned that heavy rain

‘ell for @ long period while they
were there. No water, however
fell in the building. It had been
said that buckets had to be placed
to hold the water, but there had
not even been a thimbleful inside

The flooring was better than
could be easily replaced and the
most that was needed to be done
was the roof,

Mr, T. W. Gooding, last year’s
Churchwarden, was reelected
Churehwarden. Mr. Collins had
emoved that Mr, Reeves be elected
€hurchwarden, but that motion

was defeated.
Poor Relief
Making a report on last year's
work, Mr, Gooding said that

Poor Relief had been overspent.
That was acegunted for by the
amount they spent on female
quarters, an amount they had not
anticipated. The number which
applied for poor relief was 362.
fwenty-one were refused,

On the whole, he said, they
had a good year at the almshouse

The Parish Chureh was in good
order,

Mr. Gooding was coffgratulated
on “his good handling of the
parochial affairs for the past

year.” The Hon, J. A. Mahon said
that he knew from experience the
amount of work and _ criticisms
the duties of Churchwarden en
tailed and he would advise Mr,
Gooding to take the criticisms in
good heart,

Mr. Sandiford and Mr, Reeves
awere appointed Poor Law Guara-
jans. The Sanitary Commission-
ers are Messrs. Watson, Mahon
Cave, Sandiford and Reeves,

The Hon. J. A, Mahon asked to
be relieved of his duties of
Chairman of the Hurricane Relie!
Committee. He said he had mans
wther meetings to attend; he
would nevertheless be willing to
render any assistance he coula,
Vestry will seek a new
Chairman,

Mr. Thorne, Hon, J. A. Mahon
and Mr. Collins were appointed
Commissioners,

Textbooks

The Vestry will help furnish
their scholars with text books
This was decided after a motion

made by Mr. Sandiford asking
‘that a sum be voted in the
estimates to help supply the

books, The amount added to pro
vide the books is $60, The Vestry
will ask the teachers of the
various schools to be responsible
for the books, ,
Mr. Reeves asked whether it
was. a fact that one Effee
Hewitt’s name was on the list for
an amount of the money which
was granted by Government for
repairing houses under the Flooc
Victims Fund, He wants to know
what has become of that money
if the answer to his question is,
“Yeu”
Mr. Collings asked whether it
was a fact that a destitute person
had to travel with a small corpse
on her head from Arci {luil to
the Church,

The Police, Temple
Yard And The Fish

Many fish sellers can regularly
be seen selling fish at Temple
Yard, opposite St. Mary's Chureh
wall, Cheapside. In this area the
yord is kept in a dirty condition
and hag a bad odour,



These vendors are committing
an offence but it is understooo
that the Police grant them 4a

certain amount of latitude in this
area especially, when the market
is closed,

Mr. Nathaniel Wilkie, who har
been a shoe-maker in the distric’
for the past 40 years, told the
Advocate yesterday that fish ven
dors used Temple Yard as a mar-
ket for over a half century
Hawkers also sell in that area,

Many years ago it was a resi-
dential district; at that time the
xoad was only about five feet wide
When Government took over the
woad it was widened,

In olden times many “cook-
shops” were situated at Temple
Yard and it was there that the
majority of waterfront workers
took ‘their meals. ‘

Some of the women who ¢an
now be seen boning fish at Tem-
ple Yard were born in that area
before they became qualifiec
boners they were apprenticed to
their mothers, aunts or sisters,





To-day

THEY

ARE
FLAVOURS
YOU'LL
ENJOY
VERY
MUCH

KNIGHTS

PHOENIX SODA FOUNTAIN H
n

Navy Welfare
League

Royal & Merchant Navy |
Welfare League held their Thirti-|
eth Annual General Meeting on
l7th April, at which their Report
was read.

During the year they entertain-
ed and visited Seamen in Hospital
as usual. Twenty-five dances and

two picnics were organized for
H.M.S. Devonshire, the Dutch
aircraft carrier Karel-Doorman, |

the Swedish training ship Sun-|
beam and several Merchant ships.

Forty men were visited and sup-
plied with extra nourishment and |
other necessities, and letters were |
sent to their relatives. |

A raffle was organized to raise
funds, and 8 valuable prizes were |
presented by leading merchants. |
This realised $1,692.06, |

The Committee are very grate-
ful to the proprietors of the)
Aquatic Club, the Crane Hotel and
the Y.M.P.C. for the use of their
premises, and to all those who
helped financially, as without such
aid and part of the Government
grant, the work of the League
would be impossible,



GRAPEFRUIT OUT
OF SEASON

Small supplies of oranges ana
grapefruit, of which there is a
scarcity in the island, arrived in
Barbados yesterday. Twenty fow

tierces of oranges were brought
from Trinidad by the s.s, Alcoa
Pioneer while the motor vessel
Caribbee arrived with a few
packages of grapefruit from

Dominica,

A month ago, the Caribbee and
schooners were making calls from
Dominica with large supplies of
oranges and grapefruit. Yester.
day, the Caribbee brought good
supplies of cabbages, tomatoes
and limes,

The supereargoman = of
Caribbee told the Advocate
terday that oranges are
season in Dominica while
fruits are getting scarce.

A local fruit seller said that
beth oranges and grapefruit are
also going out of season in Tri-
nidad, Fruit sellers are keeping
up their trade nowadays chiefly
by the sale of mangoes.

yes:



the a
out of
grape a

a
gl. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors. gy

PAGE FIVE



In the treatment of sarcoptic mange in small animals
‘ Tetmosol '.is invariably effective. At the most, two or
three applications are required and moreover during
treatment no special isolation is necessary.

Tetmosol’ is non-greasy, non-staining and has

obnoxious smell.

‘TETMOSOL’

Tetraethylthiuram Monosulphide Solution (25",,)
IMPERIAL CHEMICAL (PHARMACEUTICALS) LIMITED

A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries Limited
WILMSLOW MANCHESTER

Sole agents and Distributors :—
A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD.

no

LAYENA

see

Ph. 438

SEERUEBE BBE Ra aee



Members of Natural Gos |g 2 PR ARERR

Corporation Appoint

The Governor has appointed the
following members of the Natural
Gas Corporation :—

Mr. Julian Garrett, Director of
Petroleum and Natural Gas
(Chairman); The Financial Secre-
tary, Lt, Col, J. Connell, O.B.E.,
E.D., Mr. J. N. E, Sanderson,
and Mr. N. S. Atwell.

The first meeting of the Cor-
poration will be held this after-
noon in the Public Buildings,

The business to be transacted
will consist principally of the
adoption of Regulations governing
orocedure and other matters of
in organizational nature.
SPPPPEAPOPP PAIS IED










PRO



st $
% %
% GIVE A BOX OF &
~

% %
s ¥
“BLACK MAGIC
& %
* CHOCOLATES” %
. %,
% for that Birthday Present x
st .
* Fresh stock of Chocolates at x
& x
* BRUCE WEATHERHEAD §

LTD.

*
MOIRS 10c. BARS
Pineapple -—— Nut Milk
Buddia — Plain Chocolates

Milk and many others

» NEILSON 12c BARS
% Nut Rolis Rosebuds
st Sultana Cherry Cream
% Macaroon Malted Milk
% Peppermints and many others
°
CHOCOLATES IN
BOXES

Pot of Gold and Happiness
After-dinner Mints

Get a Box of Candy for the
Family over the week-end

656666 tA
Oo ELLE EEE EE AEE EAA ISIS

1 ALGOPOOL A ALOE watts

’



10,

nner
lw





11,





lI, abt tbrbm be





HARRISON'S BROAD ST.





Galvanized Wire
Netting

FOR FISH POTS, GARDENS, ETC.
In % in, 4, in, PD in., 114 ins. and 2 ins. MESH

Obtain our Quotations before buying elsewhere.

Charcoal Box Irons

Top Lever Fastening
6\4 ins, at $4.68 Each
ONLY $14.57 per SET 7 ins, at $4.81,

————





5 piece Toilet Sets

in Assorted Decorations

seem eee eine hepsi neste

See us for Warehouse Trucks

with Rubber Tyred Wheels

Agricultural Forks

= Full Size — Solidly Built

Sugar Bag Twine 2- SACK CAPACITY

——





Domo Cream
Separators

AND SPARE PARTS INCLUDING —

FLOATS, RUBBER ‘RINGS, PINIONS

TOP BEARINGS, BOWL SPINDLES

DRIVING WORM WHEELS, Ete.

HARRISON’

WHEELS,



LOCAL AGENTS
TEL. 2364









Fashionable
Harbern Fabrics

FIGURED TAFFETA
ground with Black, Turquoise ground with Black, Aqua
ground with Black. Tomato ground with Black. 45 ins.

Per Yard ta $3.26

in delightful patterns. Green

wide.

ORGANZA in pastel shades of Orchid, Pink, Blue, Aqua

Marine, White and Black. 44 ins. wide. Per yard

$1.74

NINON in pastel shades of Light Blue, Pink, Lemon,
Lime Green, Orchid, White, Aqua Marine, Black. 44 ins.

S$L7i

wide. Per yard .
Â¥

88 ins,

$1.76

PRINTED FRENCH CREPE in smail designs.

wide. Per yard .



a

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD |

12 & 13 BROAD STREET.

et



PPA L A II lll to PIAL AAD
GGL LLL

|

SS —
a ete LS



GREY HAIR || Vi? ECT
NO MORE ie Bi
AFRICAN MIXTURE <— | | er
Colours the Hair instantly. Also try ae
It ts absolutely what is professed of it: FLEU ROIL eS 4 _ . van

NUINE HAIR COLOURING
AG BRILLIANTINE

Available in 4 handy sizes

Obtainable from . Sy Ss
Makes the hair
BOOKER’S Soeen. soft and glossy | 2

DRUG STORES L Sold in 2 Sizes @
BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN |
Manufactured by £. FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middlesex, Eng. Estd. 1889

Your hair will be



PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, APRIL 20 1951

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |














oon handsormer by far
; a Be when you treat it te

— — Ls

THERE’S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT
Yes! -—— Yeast- Vite quickly ”
soothes away headaches, neu-
ralgia, merve and rheumatic
pains —but it does something |
else too! Because of its valuable |
tonic properties Yeast- Vite
helps you to {ce} brighter, look
better, sleep more ¢asily and
enjoy more energy. Next time
you want pain relief take Yeast-
Vite and gct tonic benefit too!

Vaseline’ Hair Tonic,









Just use a few drops



a day... then see
the difference!

Buy a bottle today!

|
Vacealine HAIR Ll'y
Vaseline vic (Beaw’



TRADE MARK
VASELINE is the registered trade mark
of the Chesobrough Mig. Co. Uone'd



‘Stop Pyorrliea
In 24 Hours

Bleeding Gums, Loose Teeth
Mouth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or a bad disease which
sooner or later will make your teeth fall
out and may cause Rheumatism and Hi
Trouble. Stop this disease now with the
new discovery Amosan. Stops bleedin,
gums in 24 hours, ends sore mouth a
tightens teeth. Iron clad guarantee.
Amosan must make your mouth well and
save your teeth or money back on return
of empty rackage. Get Amosan from your
chemist today.

tects bs
For Pyorrkes—Trench Mouth

MICKEY MOUSE
ae oe THEIR FLYING EQUIPMENT )/ SHOOT THEM!
1S FASTER THAN OURS ! SHOOT THEM

AFRAID WE'RE DONE FoR!) S~_

i





HURRY. DEAR! <7
YOU JUST HAVE \ |
A_MINUTE TO J







oe good looks tell you they're just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
AED

tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated ane
et

is a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘just right’! Look for it in
leading stores in Barbados,





y te

oe



BY FRANK STRIKER
K STEADY SILVER/ WE'LL COVER }) ANYONE ELSE
, om “THEM! WANT GUNPLAY ?





Magnificent Photo Cards
of Modern British Cars!

Try








FLAKES “+ ~&

Every 8-ounce packet contains 2
photo cards. (Full set, 40 cards)

means made just right












_IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
















7 SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only
BY GEORGE MC. MANUS























es sy USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
fcceneg aie are Lobster, (tins) 60; | ag, Glow, Compee
Banlane, YJ {SHOPPING = ae haa | T. Margarine, (i lb) 59 a4
: — Gloria Evap. Milk, (tins) 27 24 — Rinso, (pkgs! ee
ae Heineken’'s
Quaker Corn Flakes, (pkgs) 30 26 Beer, (bots) 26 21
#4 3 . Siero â„¢ eB |

BY ALEX RAYMOND

a fT SI nn eS
(ear POON. Wet )
“ WILFRED! ALWAYS \{
IN THE MICOLE! TLL
BET HE RL=S THE
Day HE EVE? ROBBED @
THE BANK! ALL HE
EVER GOT CUT OF IT
WAS ONE CRLMMY

Y SHES OUTSMARTED US,
WHITEY! WE CAN'T LET
ANYTHING HAPPEN






TO CUTTLE,
THE 800,000
DOLLAR KID!







PRICES REDUCED ON
OR TLL KILL FI \-lb, & 1-1b. Boxes Meltis Fruits — Decorated,
cuTTLe! ~ cellophane wrapped
and Save 1-lb. & jb. Boxes Gadbury's Milk Chocolates.
ASSORTED Delicious Juices NR
DEC H: : = M
ie ss SPECIALS had
itera ilar nat bing yeas : ot BF SPPeN Pkgs. Dates Sic. each Y
Pkgs. Figs 20c, each S
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES Tins Red Gurrent Jelly atc. w©
- each









OLD GUY 18 DAVE | [ANDTHERESNO ‘DICE, YOURE
DON'TGET ) PALMER, HER UNCLE. SUCKER LIKEAN OLD) AGENIUS,
YOUR IDEA, ) SHES THE APPLE OF DOTING UNCLE? <= «| SMELL

a z HIS EYE~+ | | WELL TARE HIM (© MONEY+DAVE
TOTHE CLEANERS PALMER'S MONEY!



8-oz. tin Pearce Duffs Blanc

“a z Me ‘Flav.’ 24c.
TINNED HAMS etre

2-1b. Tins Fruit Cake for $1.41

*4-lb. Tin 1.3 .

| 2} Ib. eee $08 ger’ tin Brooks Lime Juice Cordial 44
6-8 Ib. Tins. @ $1.47 per Ib. Roses Orange Squash

| foun Rae @ sia veem. | | MORTADELLA

§










; ——— === NO WOMANS )-/ NATURALLY! 3HE
z
I'LL TRAIN TWO MORE WEEKS (WHIRL POOL CHANNEL MISS ) SHE DIDNT THINK

p | BEFORE TRV pz (PALMER THINK YOUCAN?-4 SO. SHE CANT MiSs #
@ |THE SWIM ~~ Gee (a
SE mr



#










Roses Lime Juice Cordial

1 eer CATICACE Claytons Lime Juice Cordial "
i HEESE “3 SAL SAGE Keiller’s Lime Juice Cordial GROCERS
mr Cheese @ $1.11 per Sliced to Order Robinson's Lime Barley Water

e

——————_—_—_—

' Robinson's Orange Barle
Gouda Cheese @ $1.00 per Ib. | oer Water . ,

i} Cheddar Type @ 73c. per lb. Appella—Apple Juice

ARTHOUR &





eae ——L ——>


FRIDAY, APRIL 26,













1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.



PUBLIC NOTICES

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

J minimum charge $1.50 on week-days

























































BARBADOS ADVOCATE





and 12 cent per agate line on Sundays,



































| PUBLIC SALES | WANTED

ten cents per agate tine on week-day: !

LOST & FOUND



Mtnimum charge 72 cents and
over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents «

week
6 cents Sundays 24 words -



ee





















































ee ee

PAGE SEWEN
TAKE NOTICE

PIBRY & SONS LIMITED, »
British Company. Manufacturer, whose:





FOR RENT

charge week 72 cents and
% cents Sundays 24 words — over 24

Minimum That J














































|
} ;
mini ena week-da; : | worts 3 cents a word week—4 Cents @/ trade or businegs address is Zi, 22/6)
and $1.80 om Sundays. Gnd $1. b2 on Senda v8 | word Sundays. LOST | word Sundays. Edward Street, Liverpool 3, Engiant.
For Births, Marriage or Engagement | has applied for the registration of a trad:
announcements in Carib Calling the FOR SALE — —_- —_—- anaes HOUSES mark im Part “A” of Register in respect
charge is $3.00 for any number of words R j HELP ¥ ae , of soaps and washing preparations and
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each ‘ NOTICE EAL ESTATE | sahil etait toniassing acheter LORI OERTIFICATES KNIGHT'S LTD.| “CHANDOS, 2nd Ave, Belleville, Fully | Will be entitled to regitter tho
edditional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508| | Minimum charge week 72 cents ws i PARIS: _ - an ——_. | _ EXPERIENCED Typist and Steno-| NOTICE i reby Biven that applica: | surniahed. Available May 15th, Inspec- | same after one month from the 18th day
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death| 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 2% ARISH OF ST. PETER | grapher Apply Box ABC Co Adyo-| ¥On haa been made to the Board of ‘an Se imacihened, “Sunes sae os of April 1931 unless some person stall in
Wetlees only after 4 p.m words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a/ As from April 16th to May 16 the} THE RHONDA. Large dwelline house | cate Co. td Directors of the abtve Company ¥ 08, ; 20.4.51—t£n.| the meantime give notice in duplicwe
The charge for announcements of} “ord Sundews Parochial Treasurer will not be at his}on the Sea neor Cacrabank, We rghing. | 18.4.51—t.1.n.| Executor of the Estate of Mm qe : wo me at my Office of opposition ef such
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow- ee eee Se the following day The above will be set up for sgle at : a aan enh ra Mee the issue | HARCLITT, St. Lawrence, from May | registration. The trade mark can ,be
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices 1s Saturday April 2ist from 10 a.m.—i2} our Office in Lucas Street oi Priday MISCELLANEOUS 2001 Saree phy pose i> Werte inciuniee Ist, furnished Apartment overlooking | S¢en On application at my office.
$1.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays AUTOMOTIVE ieee Aytfl Set) fom 10 am. = ae oy of April 1952 at 2 = rae ldated 3rd Mav, 1921, and one hundred | 89 For six , months or longer. Apply Dated this tth day of April, 1988
for any number of words up to 50, and res - 123 sean: — fon. from 4 to 6 pm, chery: | 7 Accountancy, Cost Accounting, Com-} (100) Shares Nos. 27487 to 27536 inclusive, | Mrs. Inniss, Phone 3750. 17.4.51—t.f.n a $ 3 * .
3 cents per word on week-days and | . / MOBILE: Vauxnall 14/6. B-181) ““cltrday May Sth from 10 a.m.—i2} f0™, APrH S90 Pe Siete} Paty Secretaryship, Book-Keeping — | dated 2th February 1943, in place of the | ————————$——_+———_—_— H. WILLIAMS
& cents per word ca Suodays for each | Tectect summing otGer excellent mileage | 007 “is | Carringcon. & Sealy. 104-5!) Course (Recognised for award of Diplo-| original Certificates which have been lost] 1 R ‘of Trade Maries
additional word $1,200.00 Courtesy Cue, seen Sa Saturday May 12th from 10 a.wm—!? ov i ma as Associate or Fellow! will qualify or destroyed and not deposited with any cine pis APARTMENTS sepeene registrar of Tr et ces,
rivetunailttflades » és r ef - , * “Intensive Met i » poet » rise, ar - ibson 3 5il-—2y es —
IN MEMORIAM "Sin as a oe) G. 8. CORBIN: sc REEGREST’ fully furnished, situate | Foy "for ‘pigher status by apore-time |r hereby given Gar eiehie 8 det ies |=
+f ;. 4 : St. Joseph i site |
Serer ————ams lonly 18,000 i _P. done Parochial Treasurer, f x ese || postal study. For details, write noW: /ihe date hereof if no claim or represen-
DeHARTE: In Loving memory of our 16.000 snipes Waa an seriou Sonaities "St. Peter, 244,433 square fect 7 a wate ieven The Principal, LONDON SCHOOL OF | tation in respect of such original Certi-
dear Mother CAROLINE DeHARTE | Tord Prefect done 14,000 miles and alsn 14.4.51—: | full grown cocoanut trees thereon | ACCOUNTANCY, 12, Duke Street; St. | fcates is made to the Directors they will
who departed this life on April 19] in first class condition. Apply B'dos The house is built of stone and con. | 7#™¢s's, London, S.W. 1. England, then proceed to deal with such applica-
1951. : A®encies Ltd. Ring 4808. teins open galler on two sides, dr 12.4.51—3n, | tion for a Duplicate
“In tears we saw her sinking = 15.4.51—6n NOTICE ing and dining roams, 3 Sadtcowtl w | i m By order of the Board of Directors . P
And watched her fade away. PARISH OF ST. LUCY running water, pantny, kitchen and usual| , BOTTLES: Eno's Fruit Salts Rottle C. N. TAYLOR, — IL
|
God knows how much we missed ELECTRICAL The P, out offices |â„¢ ith Covers. Stansfeld, Scott & Co,, Lad Secretary
her— 4 2 Parochial Treasurer's Office, St Garage and servants rooms in yard 90.4,61-—-in WA51--98 :
Even now, two years today. ——————— | Luicy will be closed on Tuesday Apri Inspection on application to the care. | —————— e Gets skin really clean
Millicent Jones (Daughter), Glenville] YOUNG’S BATTERIES fully charged, | 24th 1951. taker Mr. Seymour Downes. oa WANTED TO RENT
Delfarte (Son) pz, Olts 2 Plates $46.15; 6 volt, 13 Pareink; DEANE: The above will be set for sale at Pub-| A FURNISHED STONE HOUSE, 3 bed. 2 Banishes perspiration odor
2s] Streamiclse ae oe | soon Tomer, [ue congeauen oor eee in tack | HOM Meee | = TAKE NOTICE il
ot. Mucy | Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 27th | . 7
18.4.51—6n | 17.4.51—4n April 1951 at 2 z } tising Department. Box No, 10 © Leaves body sweet and
i 1 195 p.m, * >
TAKE NOTICE |—_——_-. oa of a RN BaP ic ueiky. | 18.4,81—2n \ rarely
ONAN—Lighting Plant, 12-15 volts, “ xt NORMOCYTIN Odex makes a deep cleansing lather jog,
ul Solicitors. | wpery o id and gentle for face, hands and ily
30 amps, 400 watts, with lamps ane NOTICE | WANTED TO RENT © mild and gencle
HERMASTIC . 18.4,51-—9r , . T . cy baths, Odex is ideal for family use,
spares. A. Barnes & Co, Ltd. Pe Pat | Canadian married couple require ac That AMERICAN CYANAMID COM
ail PARISH OF ST. LUCY ~ | commodation from November 1951 to | PANY a corporation organized and
That WAILES DOVE BITUMASTIC 14.3.51—t.£>. ¢ t ‘ pe ‘
LIMITED, a British Company, Manu- The Parochial Treasurer's Office, S AUC’: ION } May 1952, Approximate dates, Twin] existing under the laws of the State of AVOID idea uiia —~USE eODEX
facturers, whose trade or business ad- MECHANICAL Lucey, will be opened as fr Thursdas = beds and car parking space necessary, | Maine, United States of America, whose
dress is Hepburn, Co. Durham, England April 26th 1951 va HARRISONS Gree | A friend of theirs now in Barbad hag] trade or business address is 30 Rocke ho lites bath font jocseeciatageenitine
; . t ' TATI ; SONS SLAN | ————— —— | promised to make arrangements for them | feller Plaza, New’ York, State of New
has applied for the registration of a BI ION YARD, usual hours. ,, 5 . .
trad ark in Part “A” of Register in KES—on terms, Hercules Silver ¥ | before leaving this month Please | York, U.S.A., has applied for the regts
eee os e King, All models in stock. 9. L. DEANE, By order of the Insurance Co. I will Vv rates, house “address, and | tration of a’ trade mark in, Part “A”
respect of chemica! substances used in Pr: “hia write giving r
Ve packecvaiaes Rohouraphy. 10d comic: A, BARNES & CO. LTD. ‘arochial Treasurer, sell on FRIDAY 20TH at 2 p.m. at) phone number Full particulars are ne of Register in respect of medicinal and
sophical ceemaiae and anti-corrosives; 11.4.51.—-T PLN. | yy 4 51—6n St. Lucy. | GENERAL MOTOR BUS CO.. NELSON | Cessary otherwise offers cannot be con- pharmaceutical preparations, and will} 0 ee ee conn ntninnldaeeinndichatiesiapiplatieeshitn
oe a a ee ee er Reese aa eee Se OTOR bate y — Apply — Box B.B. C miPeatoa poof a Pesta cee ig Mage y gern ROYAL NE ERLANDS
tural, horticultural, veterinary and sani- + One Underwood Type-~- with platform. ve >y acciden oO 51—é: \ ay | oN }
poses: 7 writer in good condition ,Price $55.00 | Remember Austins are dependable - aw ¢ 1951, unless some person shall in the TH
fee sien, ee inet ne L. Ma Clarke, No. 12 James Street TAKE NOTICE TERMS CASH. EMPTY THREE GILL. BOTTLES~—An meantime give notice in duplicate to me
Mantes Gua En Tuenusactoren, eee | Sima Oat 20.4.51—2n R. ARCHER McKENZIE juantity, dirty or clean. Deliver M.V.] at my office of opposition of such reais STEAMSHIP CO, ,
included in other classes; manufactures —_ WARDONIA Auctioneer Sarah Relie, Inner Basin, Careenage. | tration, The trade mark can be seen on |
from mineral and other ‘substances for ! belt gies eta a ae ae 184.51— 51} Captain Athenase 18.4.51—3n eee ne ee ihsiets Sb SATLANG FROM AMSTERDAM i
lecor: ; eng i as new. argain. jone: Keit unte That OMAS , " :, _ a ated this nh day o il, 195, MS . CUBAâ„¢~17th April 1951. my
Dee a Dunaing eee: 3742 thome) or 4612 (work). LIMITRD British Canis Sinn HALLMAN MINX 1989 MODEL CAMPHOR CHEST: Fairly large and H. WILLIAMS, Shee ie . a pr * Cie Gle Transatlantique
" i 20.4.51—1n | turers, whose ‘ Pee We are instructed by the owner who in good condition ae soon as gossibje Registrar of Trade Marks Ar © PLYMOUTH AN {
naval architectural contrivances and naval t or whose trade or business address leaving the Colony to sell this perfect v ot 8505 10% $1 an 18.451 AMSTERDAM i
equipments; goods manufactured from is ardonia Buildings, Suez Street, | 7 ra art” 4 tly | Telephone S 9.9.51—3 ; M.S. “ORANJES “4 ‘1 1081 .
. ‘ ‘4 ‘ und vehicle by Public Auction at Cole sana ae Sha M. ORANJESTAD”™-19th April 195.
es eon in Gan te ee LIVESTOCK nie of ena tne ADplled | f¢r] “Garage TODA Yate? 2 arapon, been ae SAILING 10 TRINIDAD, PARAMARIRO SAILINGS TO
caretitihanompmteatiathnianle ohne seen iaipe iri e f : ; i
paint), bituminous preparations for use CALF—One genuine ‘4 bred Holstein | ©! Register in respect of cutlery and ‘ Auctioneer. | . AND GEORGETOWN - | ENGLAND & FRANCE
as preservatives against rust and against heifer calf. Ten days old, Sire: Pure.| de tools, and shaving brushes, and ESE Reet, cae a. | M.S. “HERSILLIA’—1ith April 1951.
chamels (in the nature of paint) var: Bred Holstein Bull Prince Albert. v. W. | Will be entitled to register the same after UNDER TH dates $0 Gattnan cx anans (ih OCOMMAIN het ee
. - Lodge. Roa ne mon rom t 8 ay . } Sé NG AD, LA GUAIRA .
nishes aig. MogUaEs: Sis coats 93 a Ne oe - 18.4.51—3n | 1951 unless some See eae tae E SILVER | CURACAO &c. : | Via Martinique and Guade-
sterns an T vessels, contain: meantime give notic duplicate t P 8.8. “GANYMEDES"—13th April 1951
potable water, and other alimentary | “Cow: One Cow, fresh in milk. Appis | &t wy office of opposition of such 1 ems HAMMER | Su er en ‘ P : zi loupe.
Sa geal and Rie be gies * register F. D. G. Simpson Woodland Plantation. | tration, The trade mark can be seen or 8S. P. MUSSON, SON & Co. Ltd. | H
eé same after one mon rom the 20.4.51—2n | application at my office. On Tuesday 24th by order of Mr. O. ©. ; Aventa | SOUTH
18th day of April, 1951, unless some per- __ Dated this 6th day of April, 1951 Deane, we will sell his Furniture * ROSSER SSSI SSIS OSS BOUND
fon shall in the meantime give notice “pups: Terrier Pups, Good Breed *_H, WILLIAMS ‘Deane Hollow", St, Lucy, which it I his new ; Se ee
in duplicate to me at my office of op- y-.).. 2; Ps. * : IAMS, Scheels teat ae ir i | “COLOMBIE” April 11th
sition of such registration. The trade Males $10.00, Females $5.00 Telephone Registrar of Trade Marks cludes Dining Table (seat 8), Uprig y 3 —U
Thiet bis be eae Tait rade 9970 20.4,51—2n 18.4,51—3n | Chairs, MT, Water Table, Double Enii | % The MV. “DAERWOOD” will Trinidad, La Guaira, Cura-
Bark an be seen on application at my i Couch; Tub Chairs and Rockers, Morr: accept Cargo and Passengers for rao, Cartagena and Jamaica
Dated is 6% 8 i Ais eeeeececaee. TAKE NOTICE inn mest sro, Sarie, ane, Fememmers ior $F I ceo,
H. WILLIAMS, rsiilpendtacnendnatiepiasinnnsickcipsahmnicnasinisampaigaratigls ies Sabie Ginve i totes ea 1 Island. And Passengers only for |
‘ c e ‘ pieces; Dinner and 3 Tine f 3 rday 2ie
Registrar of Trade Marks. _ | AMM-I-DENT :—At last, AMM-I-DENT Tea Services, Glass and China, New Tilly R St. Vincent, Sailing Saturday 2ist :
sa ee ee eats, es arrived, Amza-t-Dent. is mp: Congoleum, Pictures, Rugs, | aget | f Accepting Passengers, Cargo
| Whhicl eis nae pe A iimcai en Fay BIBBY le ey nates, Cutlery, Spoons, Forks M.V. “CARIBREE” will | and Mail.
TAKE NOTICE Pleasant tasting and retreshing to the| ‘That J. BIBBY & SONS LIMITED. 1| Mirrored Press, Deets And Beds. | Cargo and Passengers for Doi i
Seer eee; NOW: from your drug@} British Company, Manufacturers, whose] Woshstands, all in Mahegane: Lani | ce, Antigua, Montserrat, 2 |
BITUMASTIC aist's or notion counter.—15.4.51—En, trade or business address is 2), King Kitchen Tables New 3 Valor on Stove and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 20th |
Edward Street, Liverpool 3, England. | Kitchen Utensil: > oe cali inst |
BATHS — In Porcelain fname in * PY oy a id itechen Utensils, Domo Crenm Seperato: | R M JONES & ( I
LIMITED, “a British Company, Manu: | White, Green, Primrose with matchtog ) mark in Part A" of heen oe erate. Large Chicken’ Run, Garden Bene. B.W.A, SCHOONER OWN. 3\ Me ML S& Co., itd.
facturs rs, ehoa . trade on bunhess ad- units to complete colour suites. Tor of soaps of all kinds. Serta toilet areas Pp cee gt nat rp. - a i ety - 4
ann is Hepburn, Co. Durham, England. grade. A. BARNES & Co., ry 61 t articles, preparations “tor the teeth and wna. iver siemne i ‘he 30 iaiber $ ERS ASSOC, INC AGENTS
hes applied for the registration of a .1.51—t.f.0 hair, and will be entitled to register the | Terms CASH. Tele, 4047 3 Phone
respect of chemical substances ‘used in| g CURTAIN FITTINGS —For emart wine | of Ayr Tost tien on net nt | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO ae 3
manufactures, photography or _philo- | @2Â¥ See ae ee ae en ei the meantime give notice in duplicate Auctioneers \ GS SSSSS
sophical research, and anti-corrosives; | RARNES @& CO, LID” 13.2. 51--t.4.4 | t0 me at my office of opposition of such | ov ittieieceanenendan liondeneenatsthfsnambeminasliaiehntin-weeiotaaee-at=weeiempninpaanastes-=ndaeiigintaianee
chemical een ane for eae se . ae registration The trade mark can be 6451—20 e e
tural, horticultural, veterinary and sani- | 7 ” seen on application at my office. a eg | t t Ss
tary ‘purposes; raw or partly prepared, |, “EVENFLO” BABY BOTTLES. Arer- | “°Do.0d ane oth day of April, 1951 | na an ationa eams
vegetable, animal, and mineral sub- | i¢a’s most popular Nurser. New Shjp- H. WILLIAMS, UBLIC OFFICIAL SALE | ipesian
tances used in manufactures, not Ment at Bruce Weatherhead Ltd. Registrar of Trade Marks | | 80 UND Baile as Belts ine asthe
included in other classes; manufactures 18.4,51—3n 18,4.51—3n | hanntene) wees wan potemes
from mineral and other substances for | On Friday the 4th day of May 1951 | CAN, CHALLENGER Ax A
building or decoration; engineering, EVEN-FLO FEEDING BOTTLES, com- at the hour of 2 o’clock in the after- | LADY OD ae a a Re 18 At * oe 4 oe
architectural and building contrivances: | plete. The renowned American Feeder | noor will be sold at my office to the | 5 vera * oS le a | om 2 pe - Apr.
raval architectural and naval equip- | See yours at KNIGHTS Ltd TAKE NO! ICE highest bidder for any sum not under | LADY ROUNE ay 10 May :? ay a ? ay 2 May
ments; goods manufactured from ani- 20.4.51—3n *, the appraised value. All that certain | LADY Seuaatr eee Tie 4 Suly. hie ih me
mal and vegetable substances; bitumin- | ————————————___._.__ at J. BIBBY & SONS LIMITED. a! piece of Land containing by estimation 9 e< . y
ous tions (in the nature of! GOLDEN RETRACTO INK PENCILS— | British Company Manufactur Wwhiése |. toods stvetecdn the Berton oft. | R's the ‘only pen with she LADY RODNEY 80 July 2Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
paint), bituminous preparations for use The popular Eclipse Pens and Pencils | trade or business address is 21, King. | Micnael butting and bounding on lands | . y pe c aemintinnn ar — —— —_
as preservatives against rust and against | are here again separate points to sult you | Kaward Street, Liverpool 3, England, | o! 8. Thompson, on lands of C. @uine | Acro-metric Ink Syst NORTHBOUND Arrives nets, Arrives Arrives Arrives Aveives,
deterioration of wood; and paints, $1.50 and $1.92. Combination Sets at | has applied for the registration of a trade | ne, on lants of Priendshp. Plantation | cro-metric Ink system LADY RODNEY .. 1pbados Barbados | Boston St. John | Halifax Momtrea
enamels (in the nature of paint), var- | $2.28 and $4.08. KNIGHTS DRUG STORES, | mark in Part “A” of Register in respect | nd on lands of Florence W Prescod, | } “ Praised for its graceful lines, and LADY NELSON ss 3 tune Tee ine a bth ck is gene
nishes and lacquers; also coatings for 19.4.51—2n | of soaps of all kinds, perfumery, toilet | near St. Matthew's Church appraised as } ; Ss er ’ c LADY RODNEY |. 3 Jule , "hae = sur + 7: June 19 July
cisterns and other vessels, containing | —————— ss tics preparations for the teeth and | follows: The whole area of land apprais- ™~ matchless rformance, the new oS wy 5 du 4 July - 16 July
- LADY S80) i!
notable water and other alimentary “GESTETNER DUPLICATORS'—New | hair, and will be entitled to register the |ed to Five Hundred and Sixty-eight Parker *51,’ with i entirely differe a NELSON +227 July 29 July 7 Aug, § Aug. 12 Aug.
liquids, and will be entitled to register | models just received A. S. Bryden & | same after one month from the i8th day | dollars ($568.00). Attached from sid LOOK INSIDE arker “ot, with its entirely different LADY RODNEY ..26 Aug, 28 Aus 6 Sept. € Sept. 11 Sept.
the same after one month from the! Sons (B’dos) Ltd, Phone Tere es tan, | Of April 1951 unless some person shall in| Florence W. Prescod for and towards | FOR THE type of ink system, has outdistanced

son ‘stall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at 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.





18th day of April, 1951, unless some





to me at my office of opposition“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—3n

the meantime give notice in Muplicate |
LUMBER — 10,000 ft of 1%” Groove

& Tongue Pine at 30c. per foot, Telephone
8505. 19.4,51—2n

MOULD: Black Mould suitable

for
Gardens and Lawns. Going cheap.













alisfaction, &c.
N.B.—25%
of purchase,

Deposit to be paid on day

T.T. HEADLEY,

Provost Marshal
Provost Marshal's Office
19th day of April 1951

SILVERY SHEATH
every other pen made. A wholly new,

scientific method of drawing in, storing,
safeguarding and releasing ink, it’s

TI
anny PEATIORES led the Acro-metric Ink System and

NEW PRECISION “‘
offers you the most outstanding pen



N.B.—Subject to change without notice

All vessets fitted with cold storage enam-
bers, Passenger Fares and treigut

rates on application tor—

en

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.







er 20.4,51—3n NEW BEAUTY : .———— —-— neti —nstenaneneasatnite
Sif ERNE SA: SA eee gam) A) seeeitaorinnneecatete cee ever known, = $attg
_———— i ee NEW FOTO-FILL FILLER See the new Parker ‘51" at your |
wee ae Gace hae OFFICIAL NOTICE 5 NEWin ow covERNOR dealer's. You'll know it by the silvery PASSAGES TO FUROPE
Medicated Skin Cream, Get it at Bruce | BARBADOS. @ NEW PLI-GLASS RESERVOIR == sheath inside the barrel, Try it and " !

Weatherhead Ltd. 20.4.51—-3n IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all @ NEW VISIBLE INK SUPPLY



ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREEN
in case, good order, Fitt, City Pharmacy,

bersons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any Men or incumbrance
in or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant)
to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses documents and

you'll want to buy it—for yourself ot

and 4 other great advances ae a gift for some special friend.

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

‘| ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, of

15.3.51—t.f.n, Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductions for children.

SPORTING PRINTS of high decora-
tive value and unique interest are now
on sale at HARRISON'S ART DEPT

vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of
12 noon and.3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings,
Bridgetown before the 18h day of May, 1951 in order that such clains
may be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respec-
tively otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and
be deprived of all claims on or a@ainst the said property,
Plaintiff: LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL
Defendant: CHARLES SYDNEY EDWARDS.
PROPERTY : ALL THAT certain plantation called Appleby situate In the parish
of Saint James and Island aforesaid containing by estimation twenty
three acres cr thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands of E.
Shorey on lands of Adrianna Forde deceased on lands of Erie Car-
ee on anes oF ane Springer on lands of Edmund Brewster
deceass on lands o xnards Plantation on lands of one skin ol
= ae sry a oa" lands of one White on lands of M. Babb on lands of Feahin aid
Sooo rees SSS EGA sae aa . BARNES * . 13.2.51—t.f.n, deceased on lands of one Knight and on a public read leading ta

Saint James Main Road or however else the same may abut and

5 bound Together with the messuage or dwelling house and all and

ANTED singular other buildings and erections on the said land erected and

W t built standing and being with the appurtenances the said planta-
if tion hereditaments and premises.



P| a 3 oO, lec 40k t
$50,000.00 loan; secured by pricts: Rolled Gold Cap 994 95,

Ist Mortgage

Lustraloy Cap $19.77

C 2 Af. ’
Sarker &/ -worlds most wanted pon |
A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD., |
Distributors for Barbados: ;

ADVERTISE
in the
ADVOCATE

LOSS ORDDOSGSS POS AGO OTS

REQUIRED



on Freehold





property on Frederick St.,

| MAKE YOUR PURCHASES OF:

offers, Stansfeld Scott & Co., Ltd. Broad
Street 7.4.5)—t.f.n}
—————— ed
VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsch Sun-air4
all metal DeLuxe Venetian blinds, to yout

Port-of-Spain. Contact

ENAMELWARE

From Our New Shipment Just Received

NTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

q
| CENTRAL POUNDRY Lap. Proprietors, — Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets

Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors.








Dial



20.4,51—n
Two PLATE Glass Display Cases, what



GOOD
VHINGS





discount for cash on all. Packard and

% WATCHES for limited period only, 10%
- See

Alton Watches 15 and 17 Jewels.



g your Jewellers, Y. DeLima & Co,, Ltd.| Bill filed 25th January, 1951,
.





























‘
a
‘ . 19.4.51—6r'] Dated the 14th March, 1951, % $ for YOU
A male Office Accountant | $ | Wor IDEN BLINDS can be H. WILLIAMS, on ne s
x ft th x sad Wenatien. weple, as Curtains or as Registrar-in-Chancery, % q HROICE % WINCARNIS WINE
or the s a have numerous other wel i ;
. x ne ee the home decorator with ‘an % ' 1 x Large Bots. .. $2 88
F WEST INDIA BISCUIT y maagination. HARRISON'S eee ‘ y attributable to earnings of over- % ‘ ¥ Small Bots. $1.56
: Co. Ltd., Gills Rd. % | DEPT. ea Me ; A hj : seas subsidiaries _ .
. i g ac r ur Subject to contain factors, par- % CHOOSE NOW a Charm of g RESERVA WINE
ay a Srels te aries x TAKE NOTICE eh one those relating to raw! & a CHINA CABINET Wow or % Large Bots. .. $2.38 a
; 7 ° @ From page 1 materials and coal, and to the renewed. in Maho; ar % .
end in person to the ace * BITUROS China was already engaging in|many “unpredictable factors in| mahoganized, feck ee CRAWFORDS CLUE °
of the W.I.B.C., Spsy Street. y That WAILES DOVE BiTuMAsTIc| Korea with the maximum power |herent in the present internation. $39 to $120. | CHEESE BISCUITS Just Received
LIMITED, a British Company, Manu-|it could commit and the Soviet|@! political and economic situa- PU, 1. ee ais . $1.26 J eee
facturers, whose trade or, business ad-| Union would not necessarily mesh ones oe = of the opinion Reged ara os cab-
1] ron 3 oe _ , ,| its actioncs with United States|that e outloo for both the riole legs or bases show up :
UNBREAKABLE POTS ! ae, Peed atte, 208 Fe ere ree a8 | moved, ihome and overseas activities of your ware and glass every PEEK aoe ee [ "
You can still get 9 few of the |i; of chemical substances used in| Any “ new enemy” would be'the organization would on. the|% time you pass. | BISCUITS in Tins »
OLD IRON METER CASES | manutactures, _ Rhotograpny crerceives, |More likely to strike when it felt|whole continue to appear not| % BH Some of these cabinets %{) OLIVE OIL—in Tins ’
Some people have used them for: }'| chemical substances sed for agricul its relative advantage power was | unsatisfactory Rs are on the simpler graceful \\ CHEF SAUCE
ani- | 5 -wi ocis y } 2 sim é s
CARNATIONS | cary peapenesi few “or. partly prepared, “a eae ~ ie wink Bowater’s Profits Show % lines equally suitable as your in bots, ....... . 88 OF
» imal, mineral sub- : ag 2 !
GERANIUNS etc. eee ccd in manuésctures, not | heightened by the fact that * BOOK CASES Rich & appetising
ee Price only 1/3 and 2/6 ..... }}) included in other, classes; manufactures Profit $ si
a cape inilaeedn ne ae eeARODLS maginpentnn) its territorial limits, while the |laneous revenue of Bowater’s|% “BLACKBUCK”
scaapcdeetiamntearucee sa architectural and bullding contrivances: | bases from which aggressors|Newfoundland Pulp and Paper — SAUCES—Bots. 24
Bayes: Saree ere oe ane worked were protected sanc-|Mills Limited for the year ended
from’ antinal and) vegetable substances; | tuaries. September 30, 1950, showed a




FOR GOOD VALUE

INCE & Co., Ltd.

{
\ 6,7, 8 & 9 Roebuck Street.
| Dial 2286

bituminous preparations (in the nature The General said the hopes and

of paint), sarees peopereunne tof dreams hé had held when he

‘ise a8 preservatives 4| ns’ rust an joined the Army 52 years ago had
f ood; nd ) :

against deterioration o: w a) Jong since vanished.

paints, ename's fin the nature of paint), c
varnishes, and lacquers; also coatings Recalling an old barrack room
ballad

sharp gain at $7,916,972 as against
$5,269,576 but net profit was
slightly lower at $2,977,710
against $3,086,131 due to sharply
higher depreciation, a total of
$2,828,000 was provided

1. 8. WILSON \

SPRY ST.

DIAL

| BEL 2S

MV LADY JOY

Accepting CARGO and

Il be entitled te -egister; they just fade away”, he added: |$1,080,000 and the first provision | $ .
gr gga a oy for St. tha ome afer one month from the) “Now I just fade away—an old|for taxation, $1,077,000. Produc rte tetites SS
era leth day of April, 2951, unless some per-| foldier who tried to do his duty |tion of newsprint was at a higher | qn j
HANSCHELL, I ARSEN in’ duplicate to me at my office of op-| a8 God gaye him to do it. Good|leyel than previously, mainly as
Lo position of such registration. Yhe trade] Bye,”—Reuter, a résult of the improved operation A “MENTION !!
& CO. LTD. mark can be seen on application at my of the new plant installed in 1948 4

for cisterns and other vessels, contain-
ing potable water and other alimentary

CESS

-

“old soldiers never die, against

SESSOSOS9SOSSS

military action was confined |
| 4069









Increase
on trading and miscel-

Trubenised Collar atiached—60% Sea-Island Cotton

The export sulphite raul re ad
operations in April 1950 and har
iste been working to capacity.

|

|

}

ofa 4 this 6th day of April, 1951
o pril, 1951,
na Ht. WILLIAMS

Registrar of Trade Marks.
Pe 18.4.51—3n

Agents. § Bowater Paper Corp

Consolidated net profit of Bo:
water Paper Corp. Ltd. and sub-!
sidiaries for the latest fiscal year
showed a substantial incicase over)

FACTORY MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements

%,
4
%
ry
~
]
~
x 40% Egyptian Cotton .
s
Ye

IN 23
:
%
%
$











esonnaceedt | —
‘LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of James H. Buckland
| holder of Liquor License No. 299 of 1961

: PLES PPELOT | | ‘
i@
j
|
|
|

SOOO OPIS OES,

SSPOSSSOS SESS OOO CGO FF FOSS IO SPSS
SOS6CS%





ORIENTAL

in White, Grey, Blue & Tan @ $6.65 cach
SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,



Three lectures on JEWELS



+ ted to Beryl Howell in respect of the 1949 comparisen, company's ‘ £
LOOKING AT | 22 cis, cic Howe, “Westies [report reveais. “Consolidated ‘pio )] New Shipment evened | GALVANISED & aeaM PIPE
Ch, . within Dist. “A” for permission! nts on trading stood at £5,395,488 | 4 DIAL anging from %” upwards | s
PICTURES See ee AG Tate Hn Tae cant wh tanita £3,692,202 in the previ- THANI Ss M66 | g You can also choose...
oe fo uece ee 1591 ous year, with the larger part ‘—. MILD STEEL %

ri i Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
ee even. 8S. NICHOLLS,
for Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be hela at
Police Court, Dist. “A” on Monday the

20th day of April 1951 at 11 o'clock a.m.
E





SEE US FOR:—

GALVANISED MESHED WIRE

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes x

BOLTS & NUTS—AIll Sizes *
g

Mr. JOHN HARRISON

Art Officer of the
British Council

SMART TIES & SOCKS

From among the wide variety














14451+1m. &
% >
5 ‘ 55GS9S9CS900S9S9F
© A ERLSSSSSSSE SGI OO? SSSOOSOSSSSSS

} i

|
| |
McLEOD, CORRUGATED SHEETS . e
at -tha o.«.s1—1n POC Magistrate, Dist. “A” | tis Sb Ghee | FILTER CLOTH-—White Cotton Twill te
ADO zoe RED CEDAR’ SHINGLES At PRICES that cannot be repeated.
ee ee nenesemmonsesoossese, | I OIL STOVES & OVENS r =
on h |
Nata, es aa Hg West Indian & British $1 fl Poone T FPRBERT Ltd move IS The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lad.
at 5.00 p.m. Pottery, Hand biceked Besch- @| | 4806 i. F awd age White Park Road, St. Michael Wim FOC yA ®
ron SO: a Tae wel othe, ee a | 10 & 11, Roebuck Street and Magazine Lane | DIAL 4528 -

.
ne crc "4 5 —AOOOGCo”
LLL ESS OSS SFOOCGCOSSP errrrrrF



































































PAGE EIGHT

SPARTAN HOLD



NOTRE

DAME TO 2—2 DRAW

NOTRE DAME AND SPARTAN played to a 2-2 draw ~
in a football match at Kensington Oval yesterday. Keitn
Walcott and Desmond Johnson scored one each for Spartan
while L. Gill, who played at centre forward for Notre
Dame, netted both goals for his side,
onan — ~— The game began with Spartan

: i defending from the soythern end
Tennis Captain «the pitch. Spartan. played with
Back Home

one man short. McCollin on the
right wing. for . Notre Dame
centred across the Spartan ‘oal
‘ on -— oe erea just after play began, but
Eric Taylor, Captain of _ the Cozier playing his first game since
Barbados tennis team in the Bran- eat eve 4
; : aantr nein. es his arm was broken two seas6ns
don trophy, back yesterday from -
Trinidad, toldsthe ago, collected the ball and kicked
Suvecnts th at it out into mid-field. Notre Dame

sa





reservations and further
nication

Worrell Has Not
Yet Accepted
-SAYS LAC Y

JAMAICA, April 19
Mr. Donald Lacy, Secretary ¢

~ West Indies Cricket Board of
control announced yesterday that
Worrell :

the offer to tour Australia, Lacy

has nx finally

aeceple

id that he has wit

itched 1

accepted
con
has

been disps












BARBADOS ADVOCATE



TECHNICAL TRAINING
WILL HELP BARBADIANS
TO FIND EMPLOYMENT

THERE IS A PRESSI
Vocational and Technical T

That is what the Advocate was told yesterday by lead-

ing citizens of the island.

Mr. C. G. Crawford, M.1.Mech.E., M.I.Mar.E., Mr.

R. B. Moulder, B.A., Mrs.

Alkins who were all membefs of the Select Committee
appointed in 1946 to study the problem of Vocational and
Technical Training in Barbados, still share this view.

f

The committee took inree years
y over their report and it was sub-
mitted in 1949 but since that time
h there has hardly been any mention
of the report in official circles,
o The first member of this com-

Ralph Le gall started to press. and F. Daniel, him by the Board. Op'nion ex— mittee to be interviewed by the
played excep- their left winger, made two good pressed here that Weérrell’s je:ter Advocate was Mr. C. G. Crawford,
tionally goo dj tries at the goal but Cozier was to his godfather indicating un— Technical Manager of Central
tennis and he ap-} always there to clear. conditional aceeptance ef the Foundry Ltd,

preciated t-he At this stage most of the pluy Board's terms must have been Mr. Crawford-told the Advocate
spitit, in| ‘which Was Coucenuatea im tne Spartan his gdcentanne’s oer of that he was ‘very surprised and
Legail and. Car- goal area as Notre Dame puea on i Sattaye Bye ae gard. disappointed that sihce the report
ter played we pressure, Avcouc ZU minutes by: Riel: as r seinen On Monday of the Select Committee had been
throughout the! after play in the first half, Man- hain who is’ We eraite. DUSINESS— submitted to the Governor — that
series. deville ran down unmarked into tndiéatet that hp Vesa «lfather, nothing had been done,

the Sparian goal area and kicked

Crowds attend-
nds attend the buil at we cross bar. The ball

ing the various



sail with
the West Indies team to Ausira—

Barbados, he said, was paying
for that omission. In his thirty-

lia. Werr Si > ha anlie
matches were rebounded into play but before 1, tne an tea Bren ee six years of engineering in Bar-
poor. The Savan- =F. TAYLOR Cozier could collect and clear, jnvitation saying he woulda he bados there had never been estab-
}nah-Tranquility games drew a Centre forward Gill. kicked the available on terms similar to lished technical schools of any
better attendance. The Jamaica >@!! into an empty goal to put one these of the England tour which sort to teach craftsmen the ybasic

up for Notre Dame.

With the score one-love in Notre
Dame's favour, Spartan renewed
their efforts and about five min-
utes after Notre Dame had scored
their first goal, Keith Walcott
equalised for Spartan, Jemmott at
left wing made a try for the sec-
ond goal but Lord, the Notre
Dame goal-keeper saved,

pair who beat Carter and himself
acknowledged that the first set of
their doubles match was the best
set of tennis they had ever played.
Fe lowing the Brandon Trophy
Trinidad would be having another
spell of tennis, for Pancho Segura
and Bobby Riggs top ranking U.S.
professionals would visit Trini-
dad later this month to play ex-
hibition games. They would how-
ever not be visiting Barbados. Notre Dame scored their second
goal when L. Gill, still at centre
forward position, on receiving a
long low pass, ran down unmarked
in the Spartan goal area and
kicked the ball into the left corner



Shin-kicking

} “ of the goal out of the reach of feel I am asking for a million.
ntest Cozier. Notre Dame did notI am in England, therefore
slacken their efforts and when speak in sterling.’
Referee Coppin blew for half Then Werrell tells Vaz “having

LONDON, April

Two men wearing steel-tipped, time they; were: ati “pressing.

had demanded £1,500.
papers say £1,400 but Worrell says
“either the West Indies Board or
Australian
calculate

means £850 fee, £150 bonus, £75
for kit.

The West Indies Board in vie

of the fact that all professionals
would. have to

thought

get the

this request

sam
Rumours

had it that

Board
this sum

has
in

seen fit

easily have published th

received your letter today I will

exorbitant
so they referred the whole issue
to the Australian Board,
Worrell
Australian

to
Australian
currency before publishing. They
could
same in francs to make the world

requirements of the particular
vocation they wanted to follow.

As aq result of this, in Barbados
to-day, many errors were being
perpetuated that should have been
weeded out many years ago with
proper vocational training.

Mr. Crawford, who is Technical
Manager of the Central Foundry
took his own establishment for an
example. He said that during
his time they had trained at some
expense hundreds of craftsmen
who had found positions in the
neighbouring islands as well as
large countries overseas.

They were handicapped in this
I work, in that they were unable
to train workmen practically in
a particular branch of craftsman-
ship and at the same time teach

w

e,

1e

heavily nailed high shoes are After half time Notre Dame stili reply eee sain roe mre him arithmetic, elementary math-
scheduled to take part in a shin- continued their attacking game, Crative as 1 expected for such a ematics and the general science
kicking contest as part of the put a corner kicked by Boyce gave reputedly Anncarots hig t underlying the use of precision
Festival of Britain celebrations Spartan their second goal as }ealisea once again that I have had instruments, metals, and mainten-
this summer, Johnson headed the ball into the oy am having the usual pre— ance of modern machinery.

This strange combat will be nets. selection defamatory reports in They could only teach them how

staged in the town of Chipping
Campden, in Gloucestershire.
There are no rules and no referee.
No kicks are barred if they lan:
on the target — between the knees
and the ankles,

The winner will be the man
still. standing at the end of this
modern version of an old English
“sport” — it was once staged
along with prize fights and bull-
baiting matches.

Thirty-four—year-old farmer Ben
Hopkins, and Joe Chamberlain
a 28-year-old druggist’s assistant,
both of Chipping Campden, are
the contestants,

The two men are close friends
and they are now in training for
the contest. Hopkins, 5 feet 8
inches tall, lithe, square-shoulder-
ed and weighing 154 pounds, is
favourite.

He is married, has two children

Both teams were still “fighting”
for mastery when the whistle
sounded,

The teams were:—

Spartan: Cozier, Medford, Git-
tens, Cadogan, Boyce Walcott,
Johnson, Chase, Griffith and
Jemmott,

Notre Dame: Lord, Straughn,
Brown, Archer, Daniel, Roberts,
McéCollin, Mandeville, Gill, Parris
and F. Daniel.

The Referee was

U.K. Soccer
Results

LONDON, April 19.
Results of Soccer matches play-

Mr. O. S

and plays for the local’ football ed in the United Kingdom on
bp He wears size eight “in Wednesday follow:
shoes.

ENGLISH LEAGUE DIVISION I.
: 1 Huddersfield Town 2, Chelsea
same height, wears size nine 1, Neweastle United 0; Bolton
shoes. He is of slighter build Wanderers 1, Sheffield Wednes-
and believes that his nimbler feet day 4, Derby County 3,
will win the contest. He is mar- DIVISION II
tried and has one child. Barnsley 1, Sheffield
Mrs. Chamberlain (tie),

comment on the DIVISION Ill (NORTHERN)

but Mrs. Hopkins Bradford 2, Gateshead 0; Scun-
not go to see them, I have enough thorpe United 0, Bradford City 0

trouble when Ben ccmes home (tie); Wrexham 0, New Brighton
from football matches with 1

bruised shins,” —LNS.

Chamberlain, who is abcut the

United 1
refused

kicking match
said: “I shall

to

DIVISION II, (SOUTHERN)

Brighton and Hove Albion 9,
Newport County 1, Bristol City 2,
Ipswich Town 1, Crystal Palace 0,
Norwich City 5. Exeter City 1,
Southend United 5, Notts Forest 2,
Swindon Town 1. Plymouth
Argyle 2, Gillingham 0, Reading 0,
Bournemouth and Boscombe Ath-
letic 0 (tie).

SCOTTISH LEAGUE



Cricket Board
Meets To-day

The Board of Management of
the Barbados Cricket Association
meets today at the Challenor

Stand, Kensington, DIVISION A
Consideration will be given to Hearts 4, Aberdeen 1.
the draft of the Annual Report DIVISION B.

and Accounts.

Applications from Y.M.P.C.
for entry in the First and Second
Divisions respectively will be con-
sidered, The Board is also ex.
pected to fix the opening date of
the Cricket Season and arrange a
date on which to hold the Annual
General Meeting.

Albion Rovers 1, Queen of The
South 4.—C,P,

Rugby Results

LONDON, April 19.

Results of Rugby League games
played in the United Kingdom on
Wednesday follow:

Barrow 28, Featherstone Rov-
ers 0, Bradford Northern 0,
Keighley 7, Bramley 12; Halifax
6, Leigh 13; Rochdale Hornets 2,
Saint Helens 9; Huddersfield 14,
Swinton 14; Salford 20, Wakefield
Trinity 26; Leeds 18, Whitehaven
8; Warrington 2, York 16; Working.
ton Town 8,

RUGBY UNION
Bideford 6, Torquay Athletic 3;





Traffic Don’t
No. 30

DO NOT DRIVE FAST ON
GREASY OR WET ROADS.

S
Space made available by

Camborne 0, Captain Crawhay’s

ORES Team 19, Cardiff 14;- Bristol 10,
for Safer Motoring. Notts 3, Northampton 3 oh.
—(CP)

oF



‘Bor on, B0Y,
| WHAT A GLNX-
HEAP SY) CRONY
HE CAN FLAY ON

OTHER PEOPLE'S






-_
— 2
4

a

‘ THANX TO
C.J. WILLIAMS, q
37 BURLINGTON AVE.,NO., f :
DBT. PETERSBURG, FLA. .

Worrell
eourse
maica his permanent home after
completion
plans purchasing a home here and
his godfather Vaz is in charge of
arrangements.

the West Indies but this time the
reports have spread to the cric—
keting empire”.

News also stated here’ th
who is now taking
in optics will make

of the course, Ff



What’s on Today

Police Courts — 10.00 a.m.
Second Division Football —
Spartan vs, Empire at
Bank Hall — 5.00 p.m.
Third Division Football —
Wanderers vs, Sea Scouts
at Bay, Y.M.P.C. vs.
Foundation at Beckles
Road, Carlton vs, Everton
at Carlton, Barbados
Regiment vs. Notre Dame
at Garrison and Police vs.
Combermere Old Boys at
Park — 5.00 p.m.
Basketball — First Division
— Y.M.P.C. vs, Harrison
College and Y.M.C.A. vs.
Fortress at Y.M.P.C.,
Beckles Road, St, Michael,
7.45 and 8.45 p.m.
Police Band Open Air Con-
cert at Parry School Pas-
ture, St. Lucy — 7.45 p.m,
Film Show for adults at the
British Council, “Wake-
field” — British News;
Letter From Britain; Plas-
tics; Robinson Charlie —
8.30 p.m.
CINEMAS

Globe: “Buccaneer's

Girl”
Super Star Talent—8.30 p.m,

Aquatic: “Cinderella” — 5.00 and
8.30 p.m

Empire: “Girl of the Year" — 2.30

and

p.m,
Plaza (Bridgetown): “The White
Tower’ —2.30, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m
Plaza (Oistins): “Lost Boundaries”
—5.00 and 8.30 p.m,



The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.50 a.m,
Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m.
Moon (Full) April 21
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 233 a.m.,
3.00 p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) 1,11

Tokar for Month to Yester-
day: 2.56 ins.

Temperature (Max,) 83.5°F

Temperature (Min.) 71.5°F

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

Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m,) 30,007,
(3 p.m.) 29.918



By Jimmy Hatlo

DERKLEY, THE
PARKING LOT
ATTENDANT,
NURSES HIS OWN
JALOPY INTO

SS | WAS A_STRAD-



ARIUS VIOLIN™»

a)




Ja-

and when to use the instruments
and machines as well as_ train
them for the other practical re-
at quirements of their craft

a For example they worked fre-
quently at the foundry in thou-
sandths of an inch and often it was
found that apprentices before they
were actually instructed could not
find as much as sixteenths of an
inch on an ordinary rule.

On the other hand, he had de-
veloped vary competent work-
men there during the years and
he was sure that if there was
a svstem of technical training
instituted that these men would
ke ‘equally as capable as the
skillea’ craftsmen found in. the
workshops of bigger countries

Land Rates Go

te

Employees Will Get Pay Rise

Tr. Malan’s racial and segrega-
tion policy in South Africa was
me of the incidents that arose
when the St. Lucy Vestry held
their meeting yesterday evening.

The Vestry was dealing with the
rates and Dr. Malan was men
tioned when members we-e con-
sidering the item, “Wine’’ for the
parochial churches.

Mr. J. BE. T. Brancker, M.C.P.,
‘ounselled the Rector not to pur-
*hase the South African product
as there was a_ strong feeling
imengst the taxpayers of the par-
ish, as well as the island as a
whole, against buying South Af-
rican goods, in view of Dr. Ma-
lan’s racial and segregation policy.
The Rector promised to note this
advice,

The Auditor's Certificate was
received and it was decided to
ask the Auditor in future to sup-
ply twelve copies. In this way
each member will have a copy.

The Building Committee’s Re-
{| ort, which recommended the al-
| | location of $4,000 this year for re-
\I pairs to parochial buildings, was

read and adopted.
Application from the Poor Law



creased emoluments and to in-
lerease his travelling allowance
/ from $12.50 per month to $18.00
per month, was granted. os
On the motion of Mr. J. E, T.
seconded by Mr,
and in view of the

| mspector, Mr, Campbell, for in-
|

| Brancker and
J. R. Alleyne,





‘ J Can

PRS









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

Prince Wm. Henry Street



|
work,
tect

and need for

ical

furniture the

training
« he Adv0ecate v

Mculder a customer wa
ing a chair for faulty 1c
tion and and he remarked that
technical education would have
prevented the craftsman in ques-
tion from having made the mis
NG NEED for provision for take that made it necemary, for

ini j - . the customer to return the chair.
Pe he in Barbados. He had found that workmen
here could always read blueprints
er build furniture from photo-
graphic models.

The talent was here, he was
sure, but it had to be developed

He had had reports from some
of the neighbouring islands tha‘
they preferred Barbadian work
men when they could get trainec
cnes, and he was sure that 4
system that was turning out
trained men regularly would pay
cividends,



isited Mr
return-
construc—

G. H. Adams and Mr. H. F.

‘There was a general cry here,
Mr. Crawford said, that there
were very few outlets for Bar-
badian labour in American and
Canadian markets but the answer
to that was the fact that business
concerns were unwilling and did
not have the time to train grown
men of 19 and 20 before employ-
ing them,

if these men could be given
a-combination of technical train-
ing and practical - training in
their particular craft he was sure
that they would be accepted at
once.

At the Central Foundry they
had a system whereby a trade
apprentice served for five years.
They also worked in close co-
operation with the Government
Jursary system,

When ah apprentice came in
he wag given a few months to
“160k around” and be generally
useful and at the end of say
{cur months he has then shown
whether he can be trained as a

The idea of the Committee ‘vas
that Combermere could be used
fer the purpose wi:r the addition
of the necessary iccommodation
and workshops.

In that case not only would the
pupils of that school benefit but
pupils from Harrison College and
elsewhere could make use of the
facilities, i

This would have to be under
the management of the Head-
master of the school, of course

They were planning by this
method to turn out three hundred
boys every year and that would
mean something to the problem
of supplying skilled technical
Jabour in Barbados.





Remember Boys & Girls
THE













fitter, a machinist, or in some ;
other department of the Works. MOONLITE SPREE
In the case of bursary goer" TO THE
tices examinations were he + ‘
every year and bursary appren- CRANE BEAC i
tices, examinations were held e
their stewardship during the year. sage
The present method however FARE 5/-
was only catering to a system in Excursion leaves near
which a boy learnt me sate be Empire Theatre
bitter experience an practica
work. TO-NITE

He was not given the chance
to learn English, elementary
mathematics, general science and
the underlying basic principles
that were so necessary in the
production of skilled craftsmen
required in industry today.

With secondary industries on
the increase and so necessary 10
the economic structure of the

7.45 O'Clock
LAWRENCE G. SMALL






CRYPTOQUOTE. NO.
OECWFSKWSM/HL/P.
RESMFHCPSRW /ET/QBKPS
DHLYEK/ME/VFECHYW/TEF/
QBKPS/DPSML,
—ABFZW.







; st L ts
island, skilled craftsmen wii! ba hy A ee
more than ever before be in great what ages takes away than
demand what it leaves behind. :
1 4 : —Wordsworth.
Mrs. G. H. Adams said that ———
. J. A. COR & s-





she considered technical training
as essential from the point of
view that it was a short cut to
efficiency and good workmanship.

It was even more essential for
boys than girls in the West Indies
because the avenues of employ-

Doctors & Nurses Recommend




ment for girls were far less
varied. ‘ am: Uu
Mr. H. F. Alkins told the

Advocate that the provision of
technical education in Barbados
was an urgent necessity. |

Mr. Bruce Moulder said that
he thought that technical educa-
tion was most urgently needed in
Barbados. He saw every day in
his capacity of handling wood-

The World-famous Herbal

SKIN OINTMENT

Soothes—Purifies—Heals

Up In St. Lucy

greatly increased cost of living,
provision was made, in laying the
rates for the following increases:
All employees up to £100 per an-
num, 10%; between £100 and
£150 per annum, 72% increase
between £150 and £250, a 5%
increase.

On the motion of Mr. E. L.
Ward, Churchwarden, and second-
ed by Mr. C, H. Yearwood, a token
inerease of £25 per annum was
pranted the Parochial Medical
Officer, Dr. A, C. Kirton.

On the motion of Mr. W. L.
Greaves, seconded by Mr, J. R.
Alleyne, rates were fixed as fol-

lows: for land $5 per acre as
against $4.90 last year. On a
similar motion by Mr. W. L.

Greaves, seconded by Mr. J. R.
Alleyne, rates on trade were fixed
at $1.50 in the £1 as against $1.44

last year.
Mr. Brancker moved that the
Vestry recommend to the Poor
Law Guardians that they consider
the advisability of advertising for
tenders for the supply of necessary
goods for the Almshouse. Mr.|F
O’Neale accepted this motion and];
same was passed.
Members present were: Rev.-]!
Pestaina, Chairman, Mr. E. L.||
Ward, M.C.P., Churchwarden,
Messrs. F. A. Greaves, D. E. M.
Webster, J. E. T. Brancker,
M.C.P., C. H. Yearwood, J. R.
Alleyne, W. L. Greaves, K, C
O’Neale, and I. C. Sobers.

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FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 1951







































































































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...
Growing Plants in Tubs or Pots
Flowering Plants
Orchids in Bloom
. Cut Flowers
. 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.
Bar and Refreshments on Sale

we ct

For all information apply to :
THE SECRETARY at WILKINSON & HAYNES
©0., UTD, OFFICE
Admission : Adults 36c., Children under i. years 18c..
Elementary School Children 12c.





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PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. AI'RII. 2". 1931 SPARTAN HOLD NOTRE DAME TO 2—2 DRAW TECHNICAL TRAINING WILL HELP BARBADIANS TO FIND EMPLOYMENT NOTRE DAME AND SPARTAN played to u I m ;i football match at KeMtagtui Ov;.. Katth W;il. ,nd Johnson scored one each for Spartan While %  played at centre farwAI Dam.I hk iMa 7 i nlliiK from the MOthl > SpitTlan playrd wuh man short. M.CoIlm on the Tennis Captain /hick Homo Worrell Has! Not Yet Accepted -SAYS LACY JAMA] • .2! do of the the Elran%  -.ii f...n 1 Atlvtrilr I h Ralph : %  good prccintcl l Ii e spirit iii which ur play thn utboul thc| 't out into ...id-field MnUeDenic I1H Hll( press and F Hanr.1 Wm ( , h> g inger. madc^two_Rood i.r?ssed hen Ms *'-! % %  r. TAVl OR Kames drew %  iattendee Um vatic matches ware poor. The SavanMhr-TranqullHj %  %  %  Jamaica tml1 lnl •Vho beat Carter arid hln.ve,' et*,tPd that the i tnrtr double match was Ihe best hadevei ptejred Following theBrandon Trophs Trinidad would Uhaving another %  pall of tennis, for Paneho Segur.. and Bobby Riggs top ranking L'.S prtrfewionals would visit Tnnilatl this month to play exhibition fame* Tnt y wi i %  vet net rbados. S/i in-kicking Contest U)htIX)N. April "1-tlpped. Mailed high .shoe* are i to take part In a shinklcUnf contest as part of th> K. rival ol Bi '.. i this lummer. I staged in the town ol Chipping Cunpden, In no rules and no referee, No kick* are barred if they I in on the t.tt %  i th knee* Bfld the ankles. The winner will be Hie man .Mill standing at the end of this J.V.V.'mutt modern version of an old English Nt)trp Dame: led \n -hi, i i. It U ..i the goal hut CotM %  >., r< t,i deei At this stage mutt ol Bat pi„> eiiUNtM in ino MOM MI .i Nom DlM pitvii on LI. At 0U< -'•> lAUlUU! I after play In In. Drat half. Mancu villaran down unmaricrd into ine Si-^iun g.l crea and KICKCCI the) 1 nBM bar The ball rebounded into play but befurt Cozier could collect and clear centra inward Oiil kicked Ihe Mn imply goal to put as to tendlUofMd sen pb nee ' ard'i lam wrlttt n prtoi %  his acceptance lo the H The 1Mb 11 ftui I V. %  Kin | lo MI. in who Ore. i Indicated thai ha would Hie Wi Inili. s lc;i: 1 ''" Wi in-ii tud ha had i 10 the West Indict Crick. invitation saying he wo labio qp u ,,.. riotllar to ih-se of the hudand lour which up for Notre Dem* mean.rnso r !" riait wmiK l\i with ihe icora OM love in Noire /or JJJ, c tolu • C75 Spartan tenewed Th( Wcst mllrs M

uU4 th cciiiahsed for Spartan Jemmoti at r „ Uw> referred the whole Uaua lafl wing made a try for the seeto the Aui.'.nilian Hoard, ond coal tut Lord, the Notre Runwitra had II th.it Worrell Dame goal-keeper saved. had demanded Cl.500. An J ,. r ;-'i'i ay 11,400 but Worrell gayi 1 am Z&tS&Z 52S? 5 "*£*' <"• w.o indie. B Coal when L, Gill, still at centre Atiatrallan Hoard has seen tit! ij, Icrward position, on receiving %  calculate UlH -inn In Australian long low pass, ran down unmarked u,ren<> before publishing The* in the spartan goal area and cou l. t'oppin blew for hall Then W. rnll u IIVai "having ran MOl praaainx, raoalvad your ktMar tote i ariU Af,e, half tirn.N.>,re Dame st,.: ^MX^rjS ifSt continued their attacking game. (Tallvo £ ( v| v( ,., ( ,.,. SUCft but a corner kicked by Boyce gave ^puiedly dangerous tour r lebratlona Svartan their second goal as reaiiaa once again that I have had Johnson headed the ball into ^he „ am hItvtnf lhp u(Ua stranre combat will be nets. 1.. tion ,i.-t ..matury report, in Both teams were still "fighting" the West indies but this time the for mastery whpn lh * whistle rep-rts havispread lo the eric sounded. keting empire". The teams were:— News also slated here that Seartaa: Cozier, Medlord. GitWorrell who is now taking tens. Cadogan. Boycv Walrolt. course in optics will make Ja Johnson, Chase. Griffith and mair;i his jHMiiuincnl home after completion of the course lie Lord. Strjughn. ilans purchasing n home here and work, and furniture the need for \d.", tea Miulder a cuattN I tng a chair foi faull;. lion and and he remarked that technical education would have prevented the < i %  faamaii In Quea Uo '. froni having made tha THERE IS A PRESSING NEED for provision V,,a^,nal and Techn.cal Traln.n,. ,n Barbados. ^TSTULTS itiat is what the Advocate was told yesterday by lead),* could always read blueprints in citizens of the island Mr C. G. Crawford. M I Mech E. M I Mar E Ml K H M.Hildcr. B.A., Mis. G. II Adam* and Mr H K. Alarini who were all mem bets ol the Sclcci COaUassttM kppolnttd in 1946 to study the problem of Vocational and 'I'Thnlcal Training in Barbados still Chore tins view. The committee took tnree year. 1'iere wan a general cry here. over their n-port and it was sub Mr Crawford said, that me;. mined in 1MB hut since that tint %  weie very few outlets for Barthere has hardly been a n>-mention banian labour in American an of the report in ofllclal circles. Canadian markets but the answer The first member of this comto mat was the fact that bUaaMai nutlet' to be interviewed by the coinern s were unwUling and did Adrarate was Mr C G. Crawford. no > nave the time to train growi. ager of Central nployof 19 and 20 before inn them. I' these men could be given a ( mblnauon of techniiui naming and practical training at the.r particular craft he Ih; ihty would be accepted at the Central Foundry they build furniture from photo. %  Tlic talent *j is here, he was :ure. but It had to be He had had reports from som baa ntlghhwrring islands tha: Ibt] pn i-m work men when they could p %  • ystem thai WM turning out an regularly would pay Tin Ids i i f the Committee vai i be used i.i the purpose WI.I the additio n of the nt i ., mmodallon and woik-: In that case not only WOUN U* pupils of nut hool banoAt bul pjpils DTOI alaawbera could rnafce use o( th toeiUtlea This would hn\'e to be und Tithnical Ma; Foundry Ltd Mr Crawford told the AdveraUthat he was very surprised and di*ap]>ointcd that since the report nf Ihe Silc.l Committee had been to the Governor that nothing hud Ix-en done Barbados, he said, was paying ha, a system whereby a' tradit the m.nag.-mciil of the for that omission. In his thirty..p^rcntice served for live yean, master of the <* hool. of course six years of engineering in BarTh.-y also worked In close coThey won planning by t ra had never been estaboperation with the Government method to turn out three hundi %hed technical schools of any llursary rystem. boys <-. I that WJ sort to teach craftsmen the *asic When an apprentice came !n mean something to Ho* probli raqulrvarstnta of the partsVdai • was given a few months iof supplying ; vocation thev wanted to follow. look around" and be gr> As a result of this, in Barbados "wful and at the end of say to-day. many errors were being ^f 1 ", lon hs he hus ,tU n J^ "* other department of the work*, the case of bursary appreu lech' weeded out many years ago proper vo annual training. Mr. Crawford, who is Technical UcCs examinaUons were "held Manager of the Central Foundry CV ery year and bursary appreu took his own establishment for an |.( 1S examinations were held example. He said that during their stewardship during tha rear !us time they hod trained at some The present method however expense hundreds of craftsmen wa only catering to a system in who had found poaluona in the which a boy learnt the trade by neighbouring Islands as well as hitler experience and practical large countries overseas work. They were handicapped m this Me was not work, in that they were unable to to train workmen practically particular branch of the chance learn English, elementary mathematics, general science and .. the underlying basic principles "" thai were so necessary In the skilled craftsmen sport" — it is once singed brown. Archer. Daniel. Roberts McColltn, Mandeville. Gill. Pai and F. Daniel. The Referee was Mr. o s Coppln. fy.A^. Soccer Results • long with prize lights and bullnailing matches. Thinv -four-year-old farmer Ben Hopkins, and Joe Chamberlain old druggist's assistant both of chipping Camnden, are the conn %  The twi in n .in does friends ;.nd they are now in training for the cool '• feet K lire shoulder. id and weighing 154 pounds. Is '•VOUrttC LONDON. April 19 lie is married, has two children He.snIts of Soccer matches plav and plays for the local football rd in the United Kingdom 0"> club. He wears BUM eight In Wednesday follow '"2?' ., iNHI-lHH" LFAOIE DIVISION 1. Chamberlain, who is ibcut the Huddcrsfleld Town 2 Chelsv. same height, ween sate nine I. Newcastle Unltsd 0; Bolloi. ^ho^*. He n of ihghter build Wandereri I. sheftieid Wedne,. feel daj 4. Derby County 3. Will "i He is mai DIVISION II A.*" •'•'•' Child, lliinisl, y I, SheHleld United I afrt Chi mberl 1U1 refused lo (tie) Snl o,i the kicking match DIVISION III (NOKTH^RN) I Shall Bradford 2, GatesheiHl 0. Scuniii I have enough ther|ie tin Q Bradford City 0 trouble when Ben cemes home (tiel; Wrexham 0. New Brighton from fnolb.ill TO. itches with l. eedfethei anwioiamenta. V ii %  l...i %  .: i nnsed slims -I.NS. Cricket Hoard Meets To-tiay Challenor Report Tlu Ho.o.l ol Ma ihe Barbados Ciicket meets todiv at th Bland, Kensington. Consideration will he the draft of the Annui and Accounts Applications from V MFC for entry In the riret and Second Divisions respectively will be con%  Idered The Board is also ex. peeled to fix the opening dote of the Cricket Season and arrange a date on which to hold the Annual General Meeting Traffic II..n I No. 30 DO NOT DRIVE FAST ON GRFAS, OK WET ROADS. Spare made availablr by CANADA DRV lor Safer Motoring DIVISION III -.ill Mil its < Brighton I Hove Albion !". Newport County 1, Bristol City 2. Il.vl.ii Town 1. Crystnl Palace 0. Norwich City 5. Exeter City I. Southend United 5, Notts Forest 2. SwindOo Tcwn 1. Plymouth Argyle 2. Gillingham 0. Reading '< %  ICjamant of Bcutncmoulh and Boseombe AthAssocialion |ni r 0 (tie) SCOTTISH LEAGUE DIVISION A ffearb 4. Aberdeen I 1IIVIHION B Albion Rovers I. Queen of The -C.P. \^ hat's on Today Pollre CourU — 10.00 am Second Division Football — Spartan vs. Empire al Bank Hall — 5.00 p m Third Division Football — Wanderers vs. Sea SrouU a| Bay. V M Ft' va. Foundation at Berkleo Road. Carllon vs. Evrrlon at Carllon Barbadu* Reilmenl vs. Notre Dame at Garrison and Pollre vs. Cembermere Old Bo>n at Park — 5.00 p m Baskrtball — First Division — V M P C vs. Harrison College and V M C A va. Portress al V M P V It,, ki, Koad. St. Michael. 7 45 and I <5 p m. Police Band Open Air Concert at I'.in School Pasture. St Lucy — 7 45 p m. Film Show for adults at the British Council. "WakeHeld" — British News: Letter From HM1 tin i-iis ties: Robinson Charlie — • 30 a a* CINEMAS OUb.i n..c>i.*r oirl.,.,( S^.r so.. Taltnl—S.M |.m. SUB.II. ( uidrrrll. .,MI „,i SJM sam, Imptrr llrl •! (h* VHI" — M Mai |>U.I IO "las i..ighLp and gl the same time teach ^pt^ of sklUed cra p him %  rtthmetlc tiemaotary rnghJeSSSdin industry ^loday. ematics and the general scieiu. Wuh s ,. n nu;irv industries on underlying the use of precision (he lncrcase and ^ necesaary to inslruments, metals, and mainien. th# economic structure of the %  nee of modem machinery. island, skilled craftsmen wti! They could only teach them how marG u,an ever before I* in great and when to use the instruments ,i tt nand. and machines as well a* *ratn Mrs. G. H. Adams said that them for the other practical re she considered technical training omrements of Iheir crafl as essential from the point of For example they worked freview that It was a short cut to quantly al the foundry in thoueffi.iency and good w ortn^a nahlp inch on an ordinary rule v, {j „ F A | kins iold the On the Other hand, he had de^ lh( provi „, on „ Sloped vorv comoetent wo kf !" 3 education in Barbiidoi men there during the veara ;^d ^ ^ \J !" necessity. Mr Bruce Mouhlet said that k*->atj| that techni most urgently needed [O Barbados. He saw every day ll hi> capacity of handling wood Rugby Reaultn LONDON. April 19 Results of Rugby league games played In the United Kingdom un Wednesday follow: Barrow 28. Featherstone Rovers 0. Bradford Northern 0. Kclghlcy 7, Bromley 12; Halifax 6. Leigh 13; Rochdale Hornets 2. Saint Helens 9; Huddersileld II, Swlnton 14: Salford 20. Wakefleld Trinity 10; I.ecds ia. Whitehaven B Warringtl m 2 York 16: Working. ton Town 8. Rl'GBY UNION Bidcford 6. Torquay Athletic 3. Cambornc 0, Captain Crawhoy't Team if. Cardiff 14| Bristol 10. Notts 3, Northampton 3 ttie) The Weather TODAY Sun K .es: 5 50 a.m. Sun SeU: g 10 p m Moon (Full! April ?l Lighting: 6.30 1 m High Watfr: 2 33 am, 3 00 p m YESTERDAY Rainfall iCodrluiten) t.ll ins. Total for Month lo Yrater day: 2 56 Ins. Temperature (Max.l 83.5 F Trmnerature iMIn ) 715 F Wind Direction 19 a.m. I F. (.1 p m ) ES.F Wind Velocity miles per hour Barometer a.m.! 30 007. labour in Berbado i t; rk ll. 111. n. 1,. I Boss THE MOOMJTi: SPREE TO THE ntwi: m M 11 Ex FARE :/ision le. Empire Theatre TO-NITE 7. O'clock LAWRENCE C SMALL TPTOUI'OTI ICPARW rr uiiK BAatBADOS HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY EXHIBITION TO BE HELD AT Ol I I \ S l'\llh ON SATL'KDAV. 21ST APRIL, 1951 From 1—6 p.m ii iirr ini.lo/ 10 kihihit . 1. Orouine Plant* in Tubs or Pots 2. Flnwerine Plnls Z. ii 1 liids in Bloom 4. Cut Flowers ."i. \'egetahles and Fruit Good Money Prltc* Awsrdrd \ Special Prise of 05.00 will be awarded for fli.nl Decoration af a Lunch Tablr \ Special Fr'ie of 00.00 will be awarded for the Best Collection of Vegetable* exhibited by a school. d.o l WILKINSON A IIAYNFS Vi* I Til III I ICE Admission : Adult* 36c., Children undrr U >c^rs I8r ElrmenU.-v School (hUdren Ite, he was sure that i' th. svstem of technical t !" g beTthsiu|VVTth technical eduraDJtitUtad thai these men would J !" *"!__. „„ „ !" II ,„ -,. equallv as canable ns the t M.i Urn's racial and segregation policy The Rector promised to note this advice. The Auditor's Certificate was teccived and it was decided to sk the Auditor In future lo supply twelve copies, in this way each member win h-ve a copy. The Building Committee's Remit, which recommended the al. ol $4,000 this year fa n oalrs to parochial buildings, was rood and adopted. Application from the Poor Law Inspector, Mr Campbell, for in< %  -i seed I'luoiuiiicnts and to inrreeae his travelling allowance from 012.SO per month to $18.00 per month, was printed. On the 'notion of Mr. J. E. V BranckM and seconded by Mr. J R. Alleyne. and In view of the %  really increased cost of IrVUU I lovision was made, in laying the 1 ides for the following increases All eniplovees up to E100 per annum. 10':; : between £100 and l140 per annum In. f* ] l .'tween £150 and £250. a OOJ On the motion of Mr. E L Ward, Churchwarden, and second• d by Mr. C. H. Yearwoo.1, a token increase of £24 per annum was iled Ihe Parochial Medical Officer. Dr. A. C. Kirton On the motion of Mr W 1. Greaves, seconded by Mr. J. R Alleyne. rales were fixed as fellows: (or land $4 per acre as against $4.90 last year. On a Mniilar motion by Mr. W L '. by Mr .1 R Ufa wo rates on trade were lixed at $1.50 in the £l as against $1.44 last year Mr. Branckcr moved that the Veslry recommend to the Poor Law Guardians lhat they consider the advisability of advertising for tenders for the supply of necessary goods for the Almshouse. Mr O'Ncale accepted this motion and .ime was peased. Members present were Rev Pesluina. Chairman. Mr EL Ward. M.CP.. Churchwarden Messrs. F. A Greaves. D. E M. Webster. J E. T Brancker. M.C.P., C. H Ycarwood, J R Mlrvne. W L Greives. K. C O'Neale, and I. C Sobers / Can See . 7dm Buk I hiWfU-fmmtom Htrbal SKIN OINTMENT S oOB hW o— Pu rifiv* — I hit I* SLEEPi A comfortable sleep is never more enjoyed than when you rest on LINEN LINEN SHEETING HO inches w Ide— Per yard $3 63 70 .. —Per yard $4 42 LINEN le—Prr yard 02 04 —Per yard $2 23 — ALSO — PILLOW 40 Inches 1 30 Theyll D o It Every Time .._— By Jimmy Hatlo t;Ef?KLEy, THE BARKING LOT ATTEND/* NT. I NURSES MIS OWl JALOPY INTO PlACE LIKE IT W4S A STR4DIVMRIUS VIOLINHIIITI: IIEMSTITC HEI) I.INEN oor> I



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r MI --iv UVKIIADOS \l>\Pl All HUl'AY. U'KIL * %  l5< NO MORE GREY HAIR AFRICAN MIXTURE h ltbikitly Knn profevi*.* O* It; A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING AioilobM in 4 handy I Alto try FLEUROIL BRILLIANTINE Mo KM tfw hair soft end glostf Sold In 2 SI: LOOK YOG:? feEST Your hair will be handsomer by 'ar when you treat it U. Vaseline' Ho r Tonic Just use a few drops a day... then see the difference! Buy bottle today! Vaseline^'?, Slop Pyorrhca In 24 Hours HI*— din. OvIM. LOOM Il" kBd I Mouth m..n that ,o. ha.. P| rrwn Mouth * bad .li...%  >ut and ma uiiH Ha.auma.ltan> .._ TroubUStop IhU dlMM* now fill. ta -• ali^ivit, Amalan Hiopi bl'dl>fl % % %  > %  i 14 hours. •> %  or. BIOUIM i* %  -*•--* — •* •— clad |Mr>nit ,i mouth well %  Dd *.* ""> rfAmaoa*. (mill (OOI %  nlat today,y



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IteMw. fcbl ABLISHED 1895 FRIDAY. APR JO. 1951 l -KTTTr FlVf CENTS FORMOSA MUST NOT FALL TO REDS Blockade necessary to defeat enemy MACARTHUR TELLS U.S. CONGRESSMEN WASHINGTON, April 19 A ROAR OF CHEERS greeted General Douglas HacArthur as he entered the chamber of the House of Representatives to deliver his addr.ss to a joint meeting of Congress. Looking grim and tense and unsmiling, Ron eral HacArthur walked slowly to the Speaker's rostrum. He paused as every one stood up and cheered him. Then he prepared to speak. HacArthur Gets Big Welcome I Baying thai he stood tin trum with a ine of deep humility and i;n .it pride. In the United Stales Conajaaj. ire a ntred tin' boDM ur.d a.-piratiuris of lb Ha did not stand llSM I -lkl.V. The Issue Was fundamental and (JT beyond the lealm ol partisan consider Jtion It must be resolved on the highest level of national Interest. The General said he was adBg Congress "in tintw light of his life" and that he spoke without any bitterness He had" only one purposeservo the United St.* The General said that to con sidcr the problems of onl/ one I the world, obviously was to court disaster for the whole. Asia was descril %  gateway to Europe. It was equally true thai Europe wss the gateway to Asia. The influci could not fail to have its tmpaei on the other. There were sunnpeople who ttld Aniei.ea"strength was nol %  real enough to defend both !i< nt %  i i,m think of no greater U pression of defeatism." he added. He said Hie peoples of Asia had long been exploited by the socalled colonial powers with little opportunity to achieve any Mm ., i | higher standard of life. These peoples .,. rapidl) consolidating a new % % %  .1ft, moral and mntenal. with which i" ralaa their living .tandardB, "Thll is the direction Ol AakUi (regress and It may not be pned "You cannot appease Tommunism In Asia without simultaneously undermining our efforts hah it in Bun States could not efforts In Iti stru-njle to check Communism. Last Par Power The General said the United States from the chain of islands In the Western Pacific could dom lnate the Asiatic mainland from Vlodivostoek to Singapore With ilr power and prevent tile movement into tltf i %  Prolonged applause broke out ..-. Q. m •.,i HMArthui BikJ have strongly recommended the past that a* matter of military urgency, under no circ stances must Formo-a fall unner Communist control. "Such eventuality would once threaten the freedom of the Philippines, Japan and might well force our rronUar hack to the i ilia Oi even htngton." ^^ WASHINGTON. April 19 l Douglas MacArthu ending his historic flight fr,.m fokvf arrived here by air 05.32 G M T to-rtiv to reeeiv noisy welcome from SC.000 100,1 IHI WaahlngtealaAs. The eight-hour cross-country llight from San Francisco where loc General was given a wdd wcli-iimp jraet ar day was made without Incident On the way the General radi. ced message to the paopte of Chicago as his big plane passed I VSM that ,itv recently display9 !" r ro MjcArthui received %  te Communi I re f 1 !" 1 Washington National Airpori from the country.* top military leaden members of Congress and thousands ol cheering Washington fans wh 0 braved ti a crap midnight air. The General's return ended a triumphant flight via Honolulu and San Francisco, that brought bun homo for the tlrst time in .i yean was accompanied by his ind thotr son Arthur aged were lien lacAchur IU -i rtviewed UM D i ii the lasl halt century, He said the present I regime had become %  and Imperialistic Aggie thai Chinese Communi l nly in Korea, hut in 1 nn led the Htna lutl that bad cttaracterlaed nld-be conqueror from Ju begi nnin g of time. He said he was not consulted u-f re President Truman decided to go to the assistance of the South Korean Republic last June, but "that daehtkhn hroin a mUltarj t.in'ipolnt vtas a sound one li'-.ml the United Nations ob,i. Korea were within reach when lied China interver.etf. Tlds created a new war and %  ii entirrl> new situation calling for diplomatic decisions. "Such dceiolons have not been forthcoming." Certain %  peelnfi m aaa nrea were necessary to defeat the Chinese Communist enemy. These inrluded a naval block. | tin caul of China, removal BUOM upon aerial reccev naisanie over China and the removal of restrictions upon Chinese in Formosa." i renti running these views he lad been severely criticised "prinipally abroad," but they were, shared by every military lender connected with the Korean camhiding the United States Joint Chiefs or Staff. M.irArthur said his M< the Far Eastern policy had been subjected to "distortion." It had heen said that he was a warmonger. "Nothing can bo further from the truth." he declared. War Useless "1 know war as lew oliu-i |U inn .. it, I Uave long ad cated it, v i DI ion. as vi i \ lU'structiveness on both friend ami fog bM remidered useless as a mefins of si tiling international disputes." Hut if war wi force I on the I'r.it.'d Stalls, there ua. no alter. native, hut le a] pi) %  -. rj poaaj big meang to bring n to a swift end. War 1 very objective is victory. not prolonged indecision." There were aoBM who would appease Red China. There peok pie ignored history"' el jr les? Appcarchent begets I D r.nd bloodier war. It lays the basis for new and successively greater demands. Why." my soldiers ask me. "surrender mUltarj Gen MseAKTHI'R J, who is paying his firs' 11 UL JMUJ t* \ i "il l!*ti fan i*u i-taiy (Mirgo C. Marshall, h iait Siecrgo C Marshall, head i high officials and officers who MacArthur at the airport. earlier plans only Major General Harry H. Vaughan. President Truman's senior aid? was to have represented the Ci>mmander-ln-Chie( at t h o vicleomc. As General and Mrs. Mac Arthur walked down the ramp together, women cheered and both men and women waved flag! and handkerchiefs. High Government officials rushed into the %  mall space between sold standing stiffly at altenUon and crowded around the General t. 'hake hands. The crowd behind the lines of soldiers on the moonlit Meld made no attempt to break through toward* the General, but oflinuli I urhod in so close that photngraihers had difficulty In lining i.il and lutr. the enemy in the held" His voice shaking with emotion. General MacArthur added: "I COUM not answer that." .MicArthur said Communist • M page 7 the pictures Apart from %  i' greeting mm, advantages not be overheard nfc for few NO HOPE FOR 75 IN SUBMERGED SUB FC'KTSMOITTH. Api THE LAST FAINT HO&S ol reaming, am of the 7.. eiitombrd crew of (he missin. Bntiah aubmarini Ailny thckorctl out this evening .IN '^ m tht EnIfsh Channel. In this uockyyrd town, Mi] did not need any official ann*anci'ineni (0 tell anxious people thjit only a miracle cuu!r by Msgr l.udovieo Kaaa, Seerrtarv of th Congregation that has charge the Bascll.ca building H< • as a guide for the Royal Part) The Princess and I hike paused for a moment at the Tomb of tlv* Stuarts which eantajnj UM remaina of Jamai in. Cfaarlei Edward Stuart and Henry Curdi nal Stuart who was King o* Great Britain. PTaace and Ire* P-> LONDON. April 19 DR DANIEL NEUMARK. mentioned as United Nations expert who should advise the Caribbean Commission on technical assistance, has prolonged his slay London for another few weeks. He told Renter to-fhw that htr may h*rt *eave at short notice, becauae of other cimmitments. While the eonferenee. reprcaantlni British. French, \etherImds and American depenlencies in the Canhbtan passed a lesolulion uraing the Caribbean O mission tt> lei'ommend the oMl Ing of experts under United Nalloni Technical Assistance, only ihf BritKh. Aniei u in. PieiHll Channel aouthweat ol Britain's late." the Isle here thai the Affray plunged al the Mart of Un petrol apd vanished without Ii tle\i overhead and 30 ilr-southwest nf the Needles, %  dlvi i from the submarine salvage ves-: Itrruim plunged into ^*i fee*! 0| I %  '" %  to "agotact" that mlghl be the mining undervv.iiti ^ I lint up to a late hour i' wai eiinlher day of repeated false a'arn.s and raised hopes which %  kiy dtahad fa dagpalr to have eeme from < n %  oppei % %  one led t>< 'he %  hort-tlved In pg tli.ii the Affray had at last been located f hips Intel rifled their seen h at grey dawn broke < t:i.i:iui\iio.\ i>\i: tin MOORiail TROOPS of Clnicrnl Fr. iieo'x bodyipiard BMIta during tlit i to ealeBtata Ui 12th anmvomsry of the and of Hi Hpanisli civil war Oonersl Franco attended th* parade. Itary parade held in Madrid ( liliiiliSees \\ .1. Sugar Co. Director (taw o„, ,..., cawsieaiaii IX>NI)ON' Apt B At the request of II W I pro duceni. Mr. James QriffrU retai t of state tor the Col mlai 'a^t night reaedved Mi 11 Alan ""ll I V.. : || ilii Companj For one hour ihev dli %  %  I tlM pi"|wed part lh Cuba and the po Mli ictt loi the rolling Channel to-day About red tf Un pad mkddav brilliant sunshine helped indies sugar Indus but not %  uffldentl) Kffortg Reihmhlrd sweepers trailed cables i iitc the missing submarine. Tjwjp too drew blank. 'ly this evening, the submarine had been almost 71 hours under water the Until of her oxygen applies In the few hours before dusk (us evening, the reeling swept ivr the entire rescue organisation thai to-night would signal the end of all how* tor men in the Affray llaggind ships crews, and air %  exhausted after more than flO hours eonUnuotu searching redoubled then .-ft. i" r reports flooding into Ihe control room her<' toin % %  nothmg sights! ihutivev .nd tnends faced the even ir thesubmai i . ., > 'i.-night, little could be done the ti; Lpi.i craw lefore morning And by then it %  ill —Heeler F.ritainSponlSHIIni U.S. Aid On Food Britain A.d (ran pen] ir • dollars LONDON. Apnl 19. vlueh gave up Marshall ..I last year, I : l .1 In. A" %  i tor 5 141,000,000. At the end of 1950 $100,000,000 mamed to be spent. — Reader. igar IndusO j "I air. .'i .II %  I i thai Mr Q nhin Is doing his best for Ihi H Mi Alan Wnlke oiri me afterward! "He hi ret) i i the %  l*u itien end hi luiu awara of the in f-eitng Dial Ihl -rnf>oar>i | i I nn.. ..mf the Empire Mr Al.-i Walke, Ifl I M GiifBtti boa bMlj the %  %  Ivod oi the West Indies a u >i to i ti il i lai; flcallon ot the Whole I %  %  date In the form of a Mi artffll %  if Ml OrifllUM |">inted 0UI how llflleuitwi %  n al rtaternenl while talks a i res Chinese Attitude Line hanged NSW DELHI April IU. Indian "soundings" of Chinese pinion 'Hiring the past week over the possibility of tatUentent of thg Kari ii h at ive fo• ii'agnhdng the it* and ailing oi, h.c pin ptsed his suspension foi twi reaka The Board Bm arrange Ha. I an I rr i %  tatlon ol the ateman %  the arguments of th> .1 M t %  i 'II had been the cause loi M Uan ..nuiiin the arorkari In n peeta other than Uv %  ti incident. to have \ .indrawn In the nlgtil d all % %  ih i) had mala anything kike a 11 iimm* the lan la length of th*%  bai I < "niinunlsls who i. ip oradk <>p Strong i DM f.irc** %  %  .,'(>' i ted b) lank'drove to i on aaar n II i <( the triangia" where i re apo nll> ,i. Abouf II mllei wiutheast of II %  : %  rported I for a l land around east in an "• Chorwon line ir this line falls %  in Comnka could l>e in daugei moving t N inn id lolumns. i %  i. uan was report • i v in i in Kon %  today. Com after ten hOUrS of tiKhtmu Poi the seeonil da> %  igbt pilots ri-oorted %  I'r-., %  i, — ReNler. o v R <: i. i M t r / \ / /: i> S PETAIN IMPROVES YEU ISLAND. Apnl IP. The wife -I Ks.Marshal rh.uppe I-etain, ill in his prii ;vland. said today "Of aourse hg is 95, but he Is so str& lhal I am confident his time is not ret p One W his doctors. Captain JCallon. said the Ex-M I n '.'h betb Two days ago, he suffered a Klapse from pneumonia and was leportjd In a con %  %  H, Set Hedleal Officer, who arrival on •he island last night, left today •n report to Paris. Hi A was interpreted as an U of definite improvement f'etain'a condition. —Reuler. Striken W ill W!oi* If eri("). a I'II ,n Government announcement said. Government said II the worked If it did, Ua '' dispi.lv would be The announcement added that all was perfectly calm in A bad*. main strife centre in the thiei week-old oilfield — Keulrr Commons Hear Of Reserve Funds For W.L Sugar Workers mint. /; it #.i ffJV TS eunate IUH ourrou %  I ainillat.d / %  .f ll,. n r i lot of ..r.. tl,. ,......, i | LONDON. April 19 /\/>/l\> JOI\ l\ GANDUra FAST HfHIlAN. April 19 I ere began a 24latt today in supp"<' %  against .-.erieaation laws 14-day fast second son of the late I U ie Of land a'read, i Gandhi, ends tomorrow. I Uon Thi —Reuter ( of 'he W African Welfare funds for sugar workers in the West Indies are the subjeet of a reply given in tie pt .^ x iin ,| Barbados "ugar Commonby Beeratarj fnr 'he Cutc au as. J-n %  expenditure from these funds He ayi that as the result Of he i. the following pur I* 'OnSiiltaUon' in 1947, it ed that three reserve which the Labour W< I is one. should be set up u> each bei %  ting their own houses. 'ocal legislation, payments are h?i^ St Klttl the Pus d Commute ing made into Welfare F'indfc at has decided to concentrate on rur,i the lollowing ratesloo shillinga hOusint lor sugar w o. Ar.liKua and St. Lucia; 200 -nil: ' % % %  r>er ton of sugar esported by B i <[>erimental houses. 1 .Ma and Trtnidad m lh case ir It R n the sugar ai %  —Reuler .'..riiaicn sugar rated at 5 |htM lw f implemented %  ti t. dana an neaditura hai beei %  dCCtda poses In Antigu*. |] and fi i slnklfl lunds ol have been built for sugar wi a *aler. I /MI. Fund and loans totalling 13,600 i ,.ie to worker* f n houses. Pa,* 12 people for *.*ial welfare on sugar estates is also ben Fund. Eight ambulance, have bee itoiflrhi and two more nurse %  ntS have %  %  | i but -t 'S i',1 Ir promoting sot Therection of n medical t. sugar Jamaica bai %  been RM ''"s" I'inics. aUuler, psiaasd H,II. MATBUIL od i i -' %  |."'nday Ireah nod i i rj iKOat %  ,...i 1 1 -ok ah I I70O Stocked by ALL HARDWARE STORES Afent.:—GARDINER AUSTIN & Co., Ltd.



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I M.I I Mn UAIIHVUOS AnVOCATK I'ltllMV. APRIL :!" I'l.M Qcurib Callinq World Member M iss ruEANon PTIKMCH the Woridt YW.C.A. in ho had been • Apiil I4U), n o ntt w u ad her lour % %  jt.bcat, yesterday wnssi ^h<* Left f< i; w i \ s ...,ii lhfn Vl „', Jamaica. Before returning to Gmva sh.nil) Ttir Y.W.C.A. committee gaye a luncheon party in her honour on, Wednesday at Sam \*.< Wr. Gwendolyn Itaiinias ££S I J 1 V 1 V '*?"?* !" A *** -..Ithan.i ** B ""' r-i werv prc-m West Indian Guide S ix ana. auion i training counc organised by the British Council. Thru M.irjorle Collins (Ba leerke .Trinwi.nl), MM lH (Brillih Guiana) and i Alcopp (Janaia i) r!: %  > will travel extensively in the until April J3rd when rn to London. They will • ; .' %  Murttl i the British Council says %  * that their programme is varied and inte LU| Home Afa'm B ACK IN home walem after eighteen months' service with the Ameiica ana West Indie* is the frigate. II M S Kpanow (Captain s .: s Broad RN i During her spell of duly ir> thi Caribbean aim. gat spsrraw many thotiNirxift of mOef • is p m lu't'ti :i v> '-!.. II to pi rta aaMtg Iba taM eoasn of B< nth ) %  ''.'.i''*:, America She wa^ due to doefc al Dwonport on Thursday but was haM up by storms in mid-Atlantic. After calling m at the Amn for nafii nrr l aag at bar home port, just two day* off schedule B.B.C. Radio Programme "Mat Takr It Pram Hat* 1 t* — The Nn M .. m News AasdssM IS a m Fron. ThRdilftiala. 7.*> .< n, "tm*M Parade, T JS a m. pp } Th. ..... 1M ,m Inu-.h.dt. SOt a m "Uthftn MrrrnaaV y a m he Writ-, n,*. 1 •* „, Th, K, V"' VfcT* *" ^"^ B '""" 1 • %  *anw. II ir, a m Mftaasta' Chic. i
aaunda a nrllati rairei la HBO bftiiDd i *• (al -< % %  A rsfrsaihlni OUK* S) Jl PraaouV It) l it • naieiuous. i) I io u* nsa .uti.-srBt anad. <3i i VufBSJtB It. • In fsrss Hart proeaass tn rsaper ' <•' liluninani no Barrle— tou've canto . %  "i 1 Piano f in! Natf K.v.l.x,, ( | Th* Man. • p m N„ IUI M Wt*. sw pm Ini-.i 1. OFT TO MABTINIQDE yaotcrday on their honeymoon wfnt Mr and Mti John Bloadin who were m.nrled at St. PatnckCbuirh posterday morning They are pictured hero on the way to the aircraft. H ON Louis cool* LwttBUa. Married Yesterday Asststant Administrator of %  Lucia who had Iteen here (<> %  IVM the Supply Offlcara* Conferen.f -Ha,,,,,!! m returned lo St. Lucia yesterday by "• HWI.A to take over the duttoi ISS JEAN SMITH, riaukhte of Mrs. Winifred SrolU si Orchids and Flowers 1 AST FRIDAY a consignment %  of flowers was sent to Trial did by B.W.I.A fnr the Trinidad and Tobago Horticultural Club show, held at Wright*on Road. Port-of-Spa In, last Saturday and Sunday Mention was made ol this in H short report o( the show in the Trinidad newspapers. The following persons kindly contributed specimens for the show: — Orchids were sent bv Mrs L, Nicholht, Mrs P, Hunte. Mrs. (iraniium. Miss U. Da Koch a, Miss B. Choiiery. Messrs K 1" M Skinner. R. F. Parkinson and ; *•— II. Thr N, 7 10 p m. Nev IN* na&aai Dtan Think On Tlu-.c TlUna> P.m. -UM. S| ,; hallrnge cup at the British Drama League festival—her fourth success at this festival. Mrt. H.-hrens-Steinfeld lisies working with large casts, yet her gieate*! 'ucee*s vai with a play with only two important characters. It was ul last year'* Welwyn Hiama festival in which more than 20 team*, from five counties had entered. At the last minute team dropped out and she was 11 alora protutina II. ib l R ^"i?'Ci>'5r r.r--!s as married yesterday morning to Mr. John B'ondin. Maimger ( %  ol Administrator while the %  present Sllln Lor r ( ^ I|( T Administrator Mr. J^ M. Stow poes whlch look pUcp a fi ,. iilll[k to Grenada f OT the Administrator> church, jemmottg Lane, was pciC'onfeience. which will be prelonned (V Hcv rr A | ar K in>0 n. sided over by ihe Governor of the j^^ Windward Islands. Leaving by the same plane war. Mr. H. E. Letang, Controller Of Supplies. Dominica, who represented that colony at the Supply Officers' Conference jusi ended here. Hurt Ankle pASSENGER arriving Iro %  aV Grenada yesterday told Car that Capt. O'DulTy, B.W.I,. pilot slipped and hurt his ankle while walking out to the plane ni .he Grenada airport yesterday. Ii bad to be taken to hospital. I relief pilot was flown in immediTl-om.i'. I" P ">Neal. and flowers were Mr. and Mis. Ulondin left later the same afternoon for Martinique •>y B.W.I.A. where the honeymoon Is belne spent To Be Married To-morrow J IMMY TILLSON audit : the dad on his way to Puerto Rico bj Singer Sewii.g Mach gal by Mrs N Beaiae. Mrs. W. (irannum, Mrs. L Nlcholls. Miss ( %  ; Sl.eplu-Til. Mes-iM Pu.kcin ..rut D E W. Gittens. It i* hope.i that •OsM Trinidad !' %  at %  ;!, b Man -I the Barbados Horticultural Society Show at QoaatVi Park on Saturday 21sl lo Beo., not To Be f NTRANSIT tnrough Bnrbado; yesterday morning from Trinicome in yesterda H W.I A from PlM to be married hen Miss Hanel de Sou* Rag Mr fclUva Secretary Interim Tourmi for hi; l.ojiLaw. f the Cat ib Committee the CarlbDue To-day E N ROUTE to Antigua yesterday by BW1.A from Trlnidao was Mr. Justice D. Jackson afti bean Festival in August Quest to be answered is whether it is to be held. Underlying idea of the festival is to stimulate a greater undc standing of the culture, arts and %  tab "> Grenada from Trinidad attending a sitting of the W r and the plane arrived at Seawell Court of Appenl in Trinidad Me !" J^ f W *' Indians ana two houif of! schedule, told Carib that Sir Allan CoUymor* of iT f' r way of '"* ,l l r a> nised that the mnior benetlU such an undertaking will ssjcftM lo Puerto Rico, but It la hoped lha some of the visitors attracted fton outside the Caribbean may spreac out to other island*, while pcopl. living in the Caribbean may bt stimulated to visit the batud) whose performances have ittl I them. Home in June %  du bBck hwp ,odo v D R. AND MRS. Crawford McRefular Tour Cullough of Port Willian.. WH. AUBREY STARCK, UK Ontario, are on their way to MarITX Trade Commissionertn UM Unique via St. Lucia after spend inn B.W.I, who Is on one of his regular three weeks' holiday In Barbados, tours through his territory wound staying at the Paradise Beach up his stay here when he flew u Club. They don't expect to be Dominica via St. Lucia yesterday back home in the U.S until June afternoon. ADVEKTIHE* OF I'lIM BY THE WAY... TN on intensel> educated and highly intelligent demorrary lika ours, where everybody — everybody, that is, who listens to the radio—knows all about everything, military operations should be settled by Gallup polls. Do you think General So-andSo should advance, retire, or stay w-here he w?" This would be a quicker method of settluiK strategical and tactical problems than the present method of publu argument by politicians. Sialion Mvti'r-ntttlin/ci A Courtly Official T ACT and courtesy BSD sary to make a goo4t metev reader. Many a houM-hnht hai been alienated by the hearty kind of reader who shoots"Hojf'l Tinri'tlen i U\ MH u i i ^ 'I %  ;•ix\ artanoad man at]i QtdatLy, What a pretty motcr. and how rang liouse matches it May 1 just have a look ? Thou, raising Ins bowler, as though to the m.iTin.-i in.in. \,f goal MII one knee, humming a pleasant melody as bis practised eye takes in the situation By BEACHCOMBER Phil tin jtmr T IE bant shot by a policeman the other day was sold foi food, says my paper, within gV hour of its death. By OOW there is probably a Commilt. in lorae COmm WajsajT sgl eountr> mansion, and working out whi.' percentage of the animal population of our Zoos can he used for food. Is any part of the armadilk 1it true that elephants' II U ansd in brine are not o irammetl with glucomin, but traaasly palatable? T" IE bowler is partii necessary for the men irty .'ad rotary meters at railway stations. The meter is attache.. to a disc, and ha> valves made ot Turkish sheepskin If the cubb lapaclty or any compartment ol Mie meter is exhausted the dhu: evolves clock-wise, and gives oil water. The bowler acts as a protection, especially during the I ite hours of the night, when the fciarmg-box is apt to drip. Mi Miles Tarramond. who read at Hugby station for eighteen years IIM a waterproof cover to hibowler, and Delcote, probably the %  greatest meter-reader of our time had r.irplugs to deaden the sound • I the swirling water in the flap i od bearing Rupert and the lce-floicer—8 -A* asj'ArtflLat^ Mrs. Bur hoiM. our to at* Rupert oft aad 10 Mil him io be C4sstul. The Imk bur Mam away on iha aastpaih uid finds that the iMge go** smoothly and wall. Obt).Bt h,i I>....• ) oon kavts ih raad and MBBH oft aceoti the common to look h>f hit ruli. Al hrtt he arcs nobody, and ihe otsly • % %  hi ol Me arr mw irrah iratka over ihe mow. "Quite a tar-ga animal his >; patird rhii way" >i rhmkt. ihose at bij •racaa. I wonder what n can hav* bate." %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  I CHECK TAFFETA 36" ILOCKNIT WHITE and PASTELS IGUEST TOWELS PURE LINEN MORCAIN CREPE EVANS & COLOURS WHITE 36 WI.ITFItT.DS $1.85| $132 1 I 99/1 88/! $1.71| < P m Had> N,-rfl a.l ST w;.?.'"i*6o' P p w' ork Tx' atkcd to fl "' {hp "" P l>m Km MarKiniMi. 10na pi, ., Ti.." ,0 p „ m rnm Tf svi, %  %  in is p m. Communitin In Aan m !" nOa*vous Playsra. 101 Th. D.B,,* ContTrnJ, n B9 p V I up Ih* Curtain w IL **"**> rsnf.iag| FRIDAY. APBII, JO. MM! '*• "-Trf*" I"" *• %  "! Cor. to is p m IDS p„, CanM 11 Ti Mc. U3I m . >'l...:.. I. Her group from the tiny Hertfordshire village of Ashwell were rushed into the festival and won the nrst prize. Reason for her success: She has theatre in her blood: she seldom talks about anything but the theatre. YOUR SHOP STORE DIAL 4220 is ran in i:\rm: TO-DAY AT 8.30 KIM. Ol I HI ll%4*> MANGERS OPENING TO-NIGHT at 8.30 EMPIRE THEATRE W3ff i lUaac 4 t.'iU'n 11 RKO-RADIOS ADVEN TURE IN SUSPENSE I EMPIRE Tsaay al 2.1t pm Only Columbia Pictures present! GIRL OF THE YEAM" TONKJUT al S.10 p m and ConUnuiae Republic Pictures present*; •• Tilt. :trd HA \ Starring Joseph COTTON and Orson WELLS HOW Today to Moaday 4.45 a\ g is pm. Warner Bros, presents— "THE )ol \t,i.i! BROTHERS Color by Technicolor with Wayne MORRIS. Jsnis PA ICE and Bruce BENNET EXTA:—2 Reel Short. ROYAL Today to Sunday IN A i.34 pm Mta Century FOK Dcuble— Rod CAMERON and Marie WINDSOR in . "DAKOTA LIE AND -MA'4MK PIT" with OUVU DeHAVILAND %  ,:k STEVENS OLYMPIC Today to Samlav 3S & Mi im MUM ftlinssitni Double— Van JOHNSON ami John HODIAK in . %  HATTI.ECROt \l>" AND • tf.l/. t) I %  Starring . Spencer TRACY and James STEW ART GLOBE TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m. ti-iinr.it INllIKlIlONU si I N OAII.V TM TUJt-ft MKMf iXTtAOeR4NAJiT •CUM INTWTAIMIBJNTI AMtMlWaa THE'AT.R* Glenn Ford-Volli Claude Rains Oscar Homolka THE WHITETOMR Bo&wm YV0MNC 5eCURIO ewue. aJkl JOSEPH COTTON Starring : VALLI — ORSON WE1.I.ES PKICKS : AdulU: Matinee A Night I'll 16 — House 36 — flalrany 41 — Boxes n %  %  Children aalg Pat 12 — House 1C Balcony 4t BevesTB. AOI VimillMIMMA IM.-nUriOnly) MATINEES %  TODAY and TOMORROW AT S P M. TONMIHT T) TUBHAV NICIIT AT B JO -B.-.-l a.Mft TOMORROW MOPMINO iSATt'RDAVl al 130 n'rlock a cow HUJWICU %  um ms* m tunarni • lom sia Plus :—LEON t i: lie II In "PAPA KNOWS WORST" and Latest "WORLD NEWS" PLAZA ST TO-DAI, !. — IIand l 30 p m and rontinDlnc Dally 4 43 p • M pi... Iim njll l ij| nHHXP SaWB11 )0iW HPfttwl D.PKtedbillltMIKX


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fRlhW, APRIL 20. 151 IIARBAOOs ADVOCATl. PAf.f. FIVE Butchers Threaten Strike DISSATISFIED OVER BEEF PRICE HOUSEWIVES who go to the Public Market for meat supplies un Saturday mornlnga, may have to retun. without any to-m>rrow. The butchers are dissatisfied over the scheduled price of beef and complain that they cannot carrv on if this continues They have threatened not t kill any cattle on ^^SStlL Saturday morning unless steps an taken to increase the death of Schoolboy Met Death By Misadventure St. Thomas Land Tax Up By 34 Cents An Acre \a\\ Welfur. League price. %  > %  • CoolroUn ,,r supplin told "" %  *** V %  • i %  IJ thai Uir l.uvrrmi.-i.i |a ,„,„ B ,„,„ „„. n ..It. , J*f '' %  '"''' -' '••' m "' % %  ten ini/'l.it when hv Ii confn nttd wttli the atmand of 40 v. i beef, and src* JUM H bov t > Inh.ucl lhal lllf sil..|uli.i |il ii < %  |f .Hi I'IIIline hOUMWln I..Id II.i Advoc.l, >.-l>rdu,: -| prompm protested aralnsl thK prm nil it was a' s h e !" She WMMtfS ceased could Dm been caused if of 40 ( .^i k per pound, the butcher, Mist Frp||ch n ? , hllU Sllch as a or tiering a loss. "Althoug i 1>IH ,.d half of her tourFrom Wesley Phillips, father of eight here .,, supposed to be a schedPuPrlll mC o. she will be going Z rhildren. who lives „ new f)Mea., uSLJSft t 10 "V ffiS?^ t f l1 -" 1 "<> to" ""' Bahamas beSt. Michael said that he Idei ? > ,U ',. d 'n ^.' S S d S for '' retuming to her headquarters &• feody of his so,, h t> | reKarded by the seller.' ,, y w „ of h USA ;ilul 4 Canauu the Public Mortuary on April 1 Just a few days ago he had nboul lht m|(1( i U of Ju| JOSH" HAYNES SWORN IN Mr J .\ llainrs pUnler uf Park*. St. JtMeph .,taram In 4* > % %  M 0 P el. nl.. Jim n ,1 <.ovrrn. meni llouae. at | JO |. Mr. Hivnrs snurnl tj]g votes U> defeat hb opponent Mr Selbert Worrell, ihe B^rba dn Labour Parly's candidate who mistered 479 voles Mr BtafMa wtm tills the seal made vacant bv the dealh ol Mr l> A Foster. as Junior representative of Use parish M. Io expertrd lo take his placr In the House of Assembly on I lies il.* nevl Ihe othri repre senlallvc of Ihe parish |s Mr I. E R cm The Royal & Merchant Navy Welfare League helf M1.H&M One item which has helped to send up the estimated e\ penditure is "Parvhial Buildings" as the \-• i> pl.ms (u n M S repair "Glendale". Ihp Parochial Medical Officers nsi da nc a Land tax is rtovt S4 20 an acre and trada canta In the dollar Ml Kevves said thai '•is as good a house ir. white ne might wlah ao i %  %  the Veatl) l i.i. i.. make Mil Tni h pew ;i I'll (of ;> long i>c"iixl while the grant, the work of the league Id lie impossible. even been a thimbleful msicli The Sooring was better lha; could be i I and th U '. oral needed to be doii< GRAPEFRUIT OUT Mr. T. W Hooding, last V* ,. c cr.GAM 'Inn, SIW.II den. woa re-elected Uf M.AMJN Churcbwurden Mr. Collins had Sm,ll auppUaa al orangea ggOved that Mr FtCevee be elected ^i.ipctnm. of whuh the Chiirchwnrden. a lereated. but that motion Poor Belief Making .i report on K*^t year*! ik. M. aooding laid thai HI ReLlef had been overopent %  at was aocottated lb] by III iioiint they spent in unt the; City in the island, arm Barbados yesterday. Tweniv Toui !> % % %  r .ii.inKes were brought rnam rrtoldad i>> the i %  Aiew Plsneer while the mob rarihber arrived with a fev packages Of grapefruit fron Dominko, A iiionth ago. the Cartebec and fanah IChOOneri were making calls froni had not Dominica with KIMI. Mipplies 24-hour Watch Needed Al Sea we II ipated. Tlie number which oranges and grap.-r.uit V.-tei. led for poor relief waa 3t^ oay. the Ckmkea inmghi one ware refused. uppll*i M oaboaaaa, bv On the whole, he said. ibe. nd Umai had a K>x.i ve.n at uw almahouae fhe lupereargoman of the The Parish Cnurcb waa a good OortkeJee told the Aatfoeeaa ^..jef terdai that oranges been asked $13(1 by u woman St. Philip for a cow wrfalch, according to the scheduled price. could only bring $8.' Tin. is what we arc up against." said Mr. Inniss. "Peo. pie are not prepared to sell ilieir In Trinidad and Surinam the Associations there were ncavlv 10 years old while in British Guiana theirs was in exi-teme for al most 25 years and were oil doin? !• good job. -II. Com. BEARD l-t. Command He last saw his son alive "on the morning of April IB before he left for his work 1 ) %  11 k Stuart said that on April R N.V.H. u In, ha, 18 the deceased was riding on the (lying experience Id platform of a motor lorry which ease yesiem.,> iiu.i was travelling in the direction of obseiver Corns Lakes Folly and St. Mary's Row. cattle by weight" and at the schedt*T$^lJF SL2n?*h!2!l Wh u" W? l J T> HPVA M .'V nle,l iiri ThMi'fnrp if the ? • IT nl rta been wa || tne deceased had tried to "led, P" w rnertfore if tne tiainas' year." Tlie Hon. .1. A Ma] that he knew (yon experience thc R A Heard, amount of work and crttlchtmi i.i.i i., reai the dutlea of Ch in b irdan en I lht Advotailed and ho would advlso Mi Ooodlng U> lake the criticisms grape iaon in Dofrtlntca arhll fruits are getting scaiee A local fi ii it Muer ^.llLl lhal both oranges and grapefiui* .nv IM aotng "in ol l eaa on In Trl %  i.lad PI i II lellen are keeping ip Unielr trade nowaday' chleflj 9] U • tale Of mangoes Resources Shared Through a plan of Mutual Scr •ice. Y.WCA.'s shared with each other their resources of staff and money and one of the purposes ut her trip was to see the Y.W.C A's in thc Caribbean had and what resources of experience they had to share with other associations. For example, she said that if association like the one in nled the help of md he saw that Wesley Phillips after-working hours. was lying on the road with blood coming from his mouth and nose. He was unconscious price* and the butcher has no reSecretary course if he wants to do business • .11. but to pay. Were n> to adhere to the order of selling beef at 36 cents per pound, we would suffer a tremendous loss and some of ns would be sure to go out of lusiness. Surely no one would want that" M. Inniss said that in hi: opinion It should be placarded about the country how live cattl' Are to be sold. Whoever violated this order then, should be prose __ CUted and the Informer given half Barbados rf > Q^. fry 0 ** __ h_ f _.., Professional secretary from outSYhe" truck rolled over hi: I..U An increased price for beer was ft|dei lt would .-egi,,,... lU request After this, the lorrv went a litlle .CffiS n r^w 2£i.? P Tan *' U > lhp Mu,l al Servicei Commit distance and the driver pulled up mail beef should be sold at w teo (n Geneva. If the request wm The bov appeared to Udeed, and rents per pound, and stew, roost fl pp ro ved, then invitations would there was blood oozing from Ihe r i^ J c m 2L „'." be extended to one or more of the nostrils and mouth, other national Y.W.C.A's lo provide a, leader with the neiessary Driver's Kvidence so lory. At preaent, there arete 3" of the Qarnett Bataon. %  S-year-old drlv.-ountries of the world having er employed by Messrs. Perkins & Otnei butcher, said that they were Y.W.C.A's which were being Co. ot Roebuck Street, said that lormed by way ol I' justiilcd in demanding a higher h ,,| pci uv oth( r ( oun trles to get on April IB he was carrying groPrivate launches could also whinprice for their meal. This was lne|r work strongly established, ccries to a shop in Lakes Folly, le er to stand bv on dutv fu :•> hours if necessary. led lie-nt Mr. gemdlford and aU a\a ev a> v en .i|i|..niil.ii l'i-.| I .iw (ilia %  i .' The Banltan Conunlailonera are Bfeean Vfntaon, Uahon Cave. Sandiford and Reevej The ||on J A Mahon asked ti curing u , vll ,. v ,, 1 1(f his dutle: Another eye-witness, Isaiah Hall, a 42-year-old cooper, said ^, that about 12 45 p.m. on April 18 J4 he saw the motor lorry M.24fi going up in the direction of Lakes Follv When It had reached the here was no junction of Mason Hall Street and night duty St. Mary's Row a youhg boy tried "It Is ridiculous to keep only a to get off the platform of the truck, daylight watch at Seuwell an i but missed his hold and fell to the only stand by when aircraft ha ground and one of the rear wheel Chi r in of the Hurricane ReUe —XL J^" d f c,s on "'" BC He said he had many reading a report in Uie Advocate .,, meeUng, u> attend; ... ol the Chamber of Commerce tn uulrt neveithelesa be willing t. which Mr. G. H. King, ol Messrs ,.,,[,.,tny assistance he eoulo Gardiner Austin and Co.. Ud had-n lt Vestn will Beeh %  oea iwmtcd out that a T.C A air. Chairman craft had not been allowed to land y T Thome, Hon J, A Mahon t Seawell on Saturday night, aa ; ,i„i Mr O llim were appointee ufl availubl. i i I%  Members o/ Natural Gas Corporation Appointed The Governor hns appointed the following members of ihe Natural l,..Corporation :— Mr. Julian Ganetl. Mr* tOI M oj Petroleum and Natural In the treatment of urcoptic mange io imill animaU Tetmoiol" is invariably effective At the moit. two or three application* are required and moreover during treatment no tpeoal nolation it necettary. Tetmoiol' K non-greasy, non-itaining and hat no obnoxious imcH. 'TETMOSOL' Tetraethylthiuram Monosulphide Solution (2S .) IMPERIAL CHLMKAL (PHARMACEUTICAU) LIMITED A uib>idiarf conftany of Impetml CNemKal Intfuifrfi limited WILMSLOW MSNCMIlTra Sok K*b UM aid that the duties of tht books The amount added to pi f'oij. would be flying control. iChairman); The Financial SecreLt Col. J Connell, O B E I l) Mi J N I Ml ''lei -on. and Mr N S Atwell The Ural meeting of the Cor. poralion will be held this afteriOon in the Public Buildings. The business lo be transacted .•.ill consist principally of Hie doption of Regulations governing in... in if and other matteis of in organir.ntional nature Price Justified Mi. f* w b^ringer (Dan) anradio communications and crash tender crew and Ngttaated thai through the Harbour Master, all •escue section could he because the price paid for animsls *"Th. s ~.i" ft "|.Bs"Fr^^ Sl Michael. The number of the waa so enormous in comparison lo no Wc „ ndlrin „i an ds which 'ruck he was driving was M Mfl with th-.scheduled price. If they lliC termea mmt mu-resling and When he had reachid thii.iiition were fbrced to go on surTenn*. as ,. |nfl tlng. She said that she was of Mason Hall &trwt and St. Maryr the loss they had recently been wjtn lnc organisation in Geneva ..uttering by adhering to thl scheduled price, it might mean that many of them would end up in the almshouse. He had suggested to them to put tho matter to the Competent Authority As i> matter of fact he had tor three years, and prior to that the was with the National Student |ftB _„ YW.CA in the US A. as the fl,0 1 £ P ^ lh I '.?." > Executive Committee Secretary of the student work. profusely" from She said that she found her moul |, j| e „...„ wcrk very interesting and added vide the books is WO.. The Vestry ...ii i. tha load various achoohi lo > %  reaponsabse for the books. Mr Reeve-, asked whether ll was a fact that one Elite Hewitt's name Wfts 00 the list foi an amount of the money which was grunted i Ckivemment m repairing houses U ld U I I here are in the island a victims Fund. He wanl* great number ..i ixi m • i wlt ..( thai nua< %  > RAF. Fleet Air Arm pilots and ,f [ho answei t" hll QUaaUon U navigators, not forgetting qualified "Yes members of UM ground crew. Thl! Mr. Collins asked wl* Corps could be formed quickly oi. A iis ., f„cl lhat a destitute person When he went back he saw a a voluntary and honorary basis boy lying on the road bleeding would ->nly require a mem the nose and the Corps to give up one mglu the Church. K ve permission week of his time on the platRow he felt as if the rear wheel had passed ovei something bulky He drove on a little further and ii ni.v i'i. WIIS II III* V liiati -i "%  Ud to travel with a small corpse mbi i an her head from Arch %  '• % % %  %  GIVE A BOX Of •BLACK MAtiK European countries. Ihe Middle After this Ihe Coroner summed however, hod ,toM him ^^ and Wc „ Afn( .., Ahoii ^ e up f)|i ne ]Ufy and a(|w fl ghor ted Nigeria, the Gold Coast, deliberation a verdict of death iy Inoventura was returned and lo h Thc that that was not their Intention t He thought it was the_ rlgtit Sl|1| Tj| ,^ ni „ 1 anit Lll> ena thing to take that action in the ttrst place. If their case was not lOOjked mlO. then he would be the fust lo Usie further I Hie other hand he did not think || eras fails* to take the action that had been suggested before doing i„ the Competent Authority, especially after being asked by him to state their case. Mr. Springer said: "The scheduled price fixed for the purchase of cattle is a farce, in my opinion It never has. nor ever "ill -.e Its purpose, for t-utchci s have ,.,„ m „„„ „, M a* —..* alwavs had to buy cat.le or. a i„ the shade. C( T hc heaviest eompotitivc basis. I can ie? no The rain on Wednesday night &.George means by which this can be however did a good turn at Senior stopped Plantation. St. Joseph, where it Feed Price Up put out a fire which had already yesterday n • %  At the present moment o-ilr.v burnt twelve and three quarter PJJts. „ ''„(,,„ ., ..... hinK „ ,, acres of second crop ratoons parts. erg arc paying a "ery^htgh^. c ^^ ^^ ^ ^ prope[(y oJ Thomas 77 part, cattle certainly put up I good cu*e M ,:"lWr demand.. ^Th.y .rue Jowph. .nd * |nired. that the price of feed has gonJ ggested that an Adjutant N>rps Secrelary should b. '! I... |> " %  OUG* • %  NI|*H Barbados Air Corps who would be aM s A—J '|H. l-iali resporarble for the smooth runI SLTO. AnO I ll* 1 Idll ng of the organisation lhal the airfield I M aU 11 pared fos HEAVY RAINS PUT OUT FIRE; WINDS BLOW OFF HOUSE TOPS Rain fell all over the island on houses are not insured. Wednesday night. Throughout Clarence Best, a relative of the night n strong wind blew and George Best, who was in the house this could be felt yesterday when at the time of the Incident, VM the temperature duimg the eve slightly injured. degrees Fahrenheit showers fell at *>'. re one four parts were recorded. The other returns up to six o'clock emergency landings." he ll Mils was casting no re Section on the Airport Manager who was putting hb hesu I and rtul n.to hll Job. For the time !.• Lng however, the Government woub be saving great expense if thiM now formed. If war ahould come, ihe Ob %  etver Corpa could ix? called up and a qualified staff could be '" %  'de .vailable ..\ u mornetit's inch and "' >-" %  '"' Old that tlvmn con? led. The llo i % %  i e heari oJ pylaUon and S, i can regularly Temple Yard, oppoi Ik Bl Mai i Church i road Ii kept In •• dirty condition ami hag a bad odour. Tne i vendor! are eommlttlni % %  | .but it is 111 %  i %  %  that IhO Police grant them I certain amount of latitude in thii aiea especially, when r i,.l eel Mr Nathaniel Wilkie. who h.e ,, M hoe main r In thi lor the past 40 years, told th Advaeate M sle M lav that (Ish ven used Temple Yard as a markei for ovei I half Hawkers also sell In that area. Many years ago tafl could not be trained in %  ere: City 8S frw i • I SUtion Hill District 61 He saw no paagon why a iunl, i. *U Phllin 5S uurts St. A,r t< rus •'"u'd li"t be formed oenlial district; at Hun uo..... of second crop ratoons &^„ „£ St Peter B-l 'or air scouU and air cadets. Thos. joiid was only about live feet wide r cattle, and the rearers of :h JP^j^^SiiJ'SF^S ivS JoaSh S parts, sj aid eould UWkratud) When 0, jtmes 78 parts. St. Lucy five ' %  •• experienced ones and at a The strong wind w. not as p-rt. St Andrew 70 parts and !" >"j£ bha over the neeesnd to residents of Christ Church rt John 83 partIhoauiio attend to the -attl-" where two house top^were blown J^SS^&ZmU'mmtoSSi "'%  Beard spent 6'., yWin the maWrtW^ef •ateVfronl worker, it was widened. dan limes many "cookry meponafblUUl anopg" were situated at TempV ,d they also have to pay more kind to residents oi ^nnsi inurcn "\,^;"" tV"thi"ra'~wos very UtOe Uuring the last war, CommanV .id and II wa Ihere mat tin .who attend to the -.Ml-" ^ ,C *^^ 0 ,,^!*.TrvT,eHe 1^ %  "" '' tin majority r.t watevfna, r Springer pnlBUaJ^OUt^tbol ^Xcu^T^LT^G^ lo! blow %  fauf? strong At Venture E'-et Air An .„ or to lha, Ot then meal liest and thc damage is estimated St. John, a breadfruit 2 at $100. The other house is the weighted with fruit, of Elvira Yarde and the down It is th • estimated ot S18. The Hinkson Ihe buichers were not exploiter-. Ncarlv two years ago, he said, in nricc of pork was increased to 1 Sits pVpound but thev st.ll kept propert h ot 36. Ml is only now that we carnage ore forced to sell at the scheduled I price, and this W because of the existing circumstances. I Mr. Springer thinks that local liroducts such as eggs, meat and Ihe like should not be controlled. bio I property of ttiaj he was a pilot m Air C. miner,. Some of the women wlm Kinie he was issued his liceme in now be seen boning llsh at Ten 1936, he has flown 4,000 hour pie Yai.l were born In that are He was the first Commit lonel of before they became qualifier Air Scouts which he formed ir toners they were apprenticed tc Trimdad in 1541. their mothers, aunts or sisters. GREYHOUND RACING I.ONDON. British greyhound Tunisl Everywhere has been provisionally entered for the American Grey, hound Derby at Taunton. Hani TODAY 'S NEWS FLASH PLAYING CARDS WITH BARBADOS EMBLEM Ural Sosn-rsUV Gift i,| \ss Mi k IUGS IOHNSON1 si VTION1 K> Pineapple Nut Milk Biiddia Plstn OhOcnUI** Milk and many othero NEILSON Nut Robs RultaiiN C Macaroon Ptppfrmints BARS Malted Milk %  nil iti.ny other CHOcoiArfs in BOXES 4ialaniy.4'tl Wire Xt'ffing FOR mm POTS. OAROffMfl, ETC. Iii 11 In.. ', in t tn I i ins and I 1"* MESH Obtain our fluoUllon* Man bu>'B elseuhere. 5 piece Toilet Sets In Assorted llcrnratlona oarj y si i -.: pn ^i i Charcoal Box Irons Mrer F*ienin lis al 84 68 Each at |4 81 Agricultural Forks aja| Sugar Bag Twine Uet a Bov of Candy for ihi I'limiy aver tii~ neali end Warehouse Trucks Mill, HliblH-t T.r.d Wh.i-I. nil si fr MMb Bulll SACK (M-AdlV Homo I'lTiim St'paralors SPARE PARTS INCLUDING ii\lin nun: UNO*. r.Miiss IBARINOfl NRl BMMDIJM V\lllll> WIII1M VMIIIIS. Klc. HARRISONS LOCAL AGENIS TEL 2364 ;;:;'.i'.*.-.i*.'.'.'.'.v FasliiiHialilf Haibem Fabrics IIGIHI.H TAr'HTA In dellRhtful pattern*, lirren urouiid with BU-k Turguoisr r. uml llh Black. Aqua (round with Hlaik wide Pel Vard Tnmato rmund with Black 4S •3.M fMOANEat in pjslel Mirine While jnd HI ihades of Orrhld. Pink. Blue Aqua HI.7 I Bgglal aggdjga at UgM Blue I'luk. Lemon n Orehid. While Aqua Marine. Bla-k. 44 Ins • %  •71 I'liiMin i .i Ml ii %  ui PI hi §1.76 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD 10, II, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET.



PAGE 1

PACE FOl'B BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, AI'KII. Mi BARBADOS fipAO^OfiJTE PitnUd bj ih. Advoc M Co.. U*. Mnrnd 9L. BMdwiowiKridav. April 2(1. 1951 Two Hours In The Life Of Sir I ; %  • % %  inDunne WAKI: II* fBE iinlltl task 'i prutoettag the health of the public has never been congJhrad Uwdutj of any Individual or body of persons exccpl those on whom the %  Mute lOOCificaUy imposes sueh duty. The rules of hvgiam ad person.'I cleanliness are last heard of when Ihe child leaves school and the neceailty far obaarving Ibaaa rules luis little considaraUon In lha running of (he lmp. This is a sad but true commentary on lifo amoni! the labouring classes in this island. Il is for thla raaaon that the address introduced in the House of Assembly by Mr. Lloyd Smith, member for St. Joseph, is praiseworthy. The address sought to make it compulsory that sanitary conveniences be part of every home and that the Sanitary Authorities should call on the owners to erect latrines. During the debate il was made to appear that some blame mij-ht be attached to the administration of the Labour Welfare Housing Authority, h must be realised that it is the owner of the house who makes application for an amount for a specific purpose and it is merely the duty of the officer administering the fund to satisfy himself that the applicant qualifies for the loan and that he produces the necessary security. It should be unnecessary for people in Barbados where thara has been a system of free education for 25 years to be told that they should erect the necessary sanitary conveniences when they build a home. It is a grave reflection on the people of this island to have to appeal to the legislature to ask for an enactment to induce them to obey the normal rules of decency and cleanliness. The comment has been made on more than one occasion that the social conscience in Barbados is asleep. The address passed by the House provides striking evidence in support of this statement. The fact thai people overlook the necessity for sanitary accommodation cannot be laid at the door of the officer administering the Labour Welfare Fund. The remedy seems to lie in the need for social welfare organisations in various districts. They need not be elaborate institutions. They can consist of a few people in the district who would go to these people and suggest and assist them in making changes and organising their mode of living. Tins is a practical step which would benefit the entire community but which would not bring any votes or other public honour to those who undertook to help the less enlightened. It is useless to organise playing fields and clubs and to stage lectures where people hear of art and literature and the achievements of great statesmen and soldiers and scientists and then return to the same primitive methods and conditions of living. The facts as adduced by the introducer of the address and those of his supporters constitute a challenge to society throughout the island. It is significant that similar comment was made years ago by Dr. H. D. Waatherhaed than Chief Medical Officer In this island with regard to the almost total absence of latrine accommodation in the parish of St. Peter. In his repert he also pointed out the possible dangers arising from these conditions. Nothing was done. It had become the habit to ask the Government to do everything. The duties of society were shelved or shifted to the shoulders of the Government. It would seem that the time has come when the facts must be faced, and faced by the social organisations and individuals in the community rather than by the Government. ON Wednesday rnd Thursday the Chief Metropolitan Magistrate, St. Laurent* Rivan Dunn.-, snivel >t Bo* Sttii t to lit on thr Bench in Court No. I. He travcli by threepenny Tube from KinghLshr.\ -iii. outatdi %  a h nf tl' two vi.I nf the curious %  rill mi n„. public galleries begins to queue 30-45 minute* before 10 30. the official time for opening. 1 "i re ..re a few regulars in the rowd—night -*v or kers who like the rnornlngj rntertalranent, retired people who :ir U rtefeatod .nil generally far more Dfr B t li:.ri A omen Yesterday morning when Sir Laurence took the Bench at 10.34, there w. re 33 %  jiectjlors, of whom only tour were women — one a hatUss girl, the others middleaged. They saw as the Chief Magistrate took his teat a man with I fine leonine head, keen blue eyes, a rather grey complexion and an innate courts ipperent in his ttran SjSStun, word and movement. He wore a dark-grey pin Strip ed suit, black and Whits striped ihirt, with a white collar and gold cuff links, and instead of the Old Etonian tie he often wears, a black-and-white patterned one. As the first defendant was shown Into the dock, he put on a pair of horn rimmed spectacles halfway down his nose. KCs Son SIR LAURENCE DUNNE serv ed in the 60th Rifles In the 1914-18 war (he is 5R this yean. won the M.C. and the Croix da Guerre with palms, and was three limes mentioned in despatches But soldiering lias left no visible marks upon him. He looks the part of a man of law. and the 100 ,,f one. as he is. Sir Laurence's father was a K.C who died in 1947, leaving the residue of his £165.000 estate to his son. ,s Chief Magistrate—he was appointed in 1948. after 12 years on the Metropolitan bench, and service in Marylebone and Green wich as well as Bow Street—Sir By JOHN CLARKE receives 112,300 a year more l-> lbs odd tSOO than the other three Bow Street mams tratea. Besides taking his seat on the Bench, he serves on committees of inquiry and commissions, has much paper work to get through, and once a month presides over meetings of all his colleagues at which court cases and decisions are discussed. Tii.--..ii,i. %  -.nits are held in Sir Leniences' t>in Urst^Aoot room at How Street, %  > reosn as neat and iich .1 Ita oecUpent who, when In i: mil working. COUnta fishing, shooting and golf as his recreations. All Guilty THR list that had been prepar ed for Sir Laurence yesterday morning contained 32 charges and three remands from the week before. The ilrst 12 cases involved prostitution, which is not a crime, the charge being framed thus: "flDUctttng in the street to the annoyance of passengers." These cases—all the pleas were guilty were disposed of at the rate of 10-12 seconds each. In 11 cases the fine was 40s.. in the 12th. as the defendant had only recently been seen on the streets of Bow Street's bailiwick (A. B, C and E police divisions, taking in most if th' West End) Sir Laurence exacted only 10s. There followed into the dock iwo groups of girls who were charged with obstructing the footway outside a public-house in the Piccadilly Circus area. 'That bar is very attractive to American soldiers, isn't it?" Sir Laurence inquired, surveying the first quartet over his spectacles. The police officer said it was, the girls smiled rather sheepishly. and Sir Uuircncc in a paternal voice adjured them "Do behove." and fined them 10s. apiece. The Drunks TWO drunks. without the energy to make the lugubrious remarks that please the public gallery were fined 5s. and 10s. (one had been in trouble before), and they were followed by a man whose shouting of "Gerrout my way, all you foreigneis/' was reckoned as constituting drunk and disorderly. The Chief Magistrate fined this Now We Discover New Stars By Radar p ri sone r, who looked too Ured soul tsjale. MM. warning. him* "That's just the aprl of be haviour that might have led t trouble." A street photographer fined 20s. for obit ruction concluded the street eases, and like a bom ing crowd as the I:.', preliminary ends, the public g.illcry settled down for the i-ore serl charges. Stole 5d. THERE was thX of .'id I • I MS was SDna into with enormous paliis, it lasted 20 min utes, four witness?were called, and Sir Laurence scribbling on his pad ("My artfH^'iic'i '">( 'P best potnf and"—to the poperman "if doesn't look as if yours is much beller") endeavoured to establish whether the money could have been •'missing." The case was found proved, and the man in the dock sent to prison for three months. An old gentleman who pleaded guilty to shoplifting followed him into the dock, and saying: "I'm very sorry, you must go to prison for a month," lor the old man had done the -imr thing once before. Sir Laurence disposed of that case. There followed an Irish waiU-r .harged with loitering with intent to steal; he was discharged conditionally; a clerk charged with embezzling, who urea remanded on bail, and a bo> charged with an indecent offence, who was remanded in custody for a medical examination. No Answer THERE was no answer to the first remand, and a police officer gave evidence that the man ex pected to appear was dead, the second remand was a part-heard charge of stealing, and the prls oner was placed on probation; the third case involved Irregularities in the purchase of gold, and was dismissed. At 12-12 Sir Laurence Dunne folded his spectacles and rose: the morning's work was over, and the public gallery tiled out to conduct post-mortrms on every case heard — lik theatregoers discussing a play. By PETER D'ACRE .VOW AVAILABLE PAINT AT The Rosenbergs Are Not The Last IUUUS St One by women who the men and Klf gav Russia the r '" %  'ill-.e spie ft Ml l in right up to dote on supplied informal* stage in the bomb's develnew weapons being developed. nment and Its subsequent and tried to recruit othi atom bomb are paying for their Xu i^einent Testimony in court did not crime Dr Alan Num. May ""!'' J*'"" America neet Sobeli with atomic ma-. Kiau. Fuchs Now JulluThen '" J,*" 1 !" month „fte. He was sentenced to 30 yea and Ethel Rosenberg are sentenced k MWI WJJC HIIJ y a a, death In New Vork. SiUiSSBtlrinn?^rf it—plus a All three when found gull gj In Washington it Is admitg£_Sv L-K1 ieUh—wS? in issued statements reiterating their ted'tha. the F g. A have gUn^ ff** ^^ WM lnnoccn c ond alI will appeal not reached Ue_end_^the Uau. M ^ ^^ ^ how ^ 9p M Thp Worrf F||cns Wked have been revealed tor Twelve people have now been during the trial of foilIld ^tity since the war in un connection with atomic espionage &RS33ES2&&3* in New York prorecution witt(IT Russiu. Six Canndiai The Serjeant nessjes were two men who conDr Mav w re From r'RKI>KKH"K COOK I%  .1 .. l-n ^ the ^.y apparatu;.. lcsll)l „f ,| U from rnr.i >*SJ YOHK David Ciieenglass and Harry investigations. When the scientists let oft the Gold. fessed after hi~ world's Bnrt r4omle sstpioslon I ihe New Mexico assSen "i .ummer-s day in IMS. '"•" tl.e. .. K hm waidmitted from the start that the gource of informati Jheiiries behind il wenknown to w „ r M< was an army sergeant than atomic. ...... ,,( science everywhere stationed inside the ultraThere never was. they kept atomic testing ground rsjtterntinfl throush the months laboratory at Los Alamos. Iliat followed any such thing as Mexico Gold the BSeret of ihe atom bomb. rccciv<-d the imiwrtant t„ n dozen. during the are in Jail and onvicted as 1948 Canadia )r. Fuchs con irrest In England 1950. Gold. Greenglass and the Rosenberg* bring the total besides Sobeli espionage othe be the in iniild make one, Four vearLiter, in September %  M9 befors the nflles had even liegun, President Ti-umaii aniiminred. "An atomic exphw-n has token piece In tbe Beviel Union.'' Something hac o good guess that Russia toda> has 50 bombs, at a time notebook. For years this < "" i expla: With each new arrest, eonnectand ing links between the cases New emerge more clearly. It is now ._ courier. He known, for Instance, that Dr ..^formation from May had the word 'Fuchs" it of them predicted (;„.iMiglass and others and handed scribbled in h ilhiul rsesKuthin that it would ,t over to Anatoli Yakovlev. three or four i,l liflies before Russia Russian vice consul in New 10 ver investigated N y (l rK lion has been offered as to wny The ilefendants. and the roles When it was. il led straight to assigned them in the spy iig, the unmasking of 'UChs vvr ,r Fuchs in turn de-icribed tuMu. i. %  %  „., A Wallcourier whose name he did not ol^t of dlrecu-ir V.f know When tracked down thh £l^rSJ* uSSTi Sim Yafcevlev In htotura nut the finge ffi'SsSbeSar Russians. He Greenajiis. reei-uited Grconglas* as a spy. The Russuins Hed SIR ROBERT WATSON-WATT, whose | claim as the inventor of radar went before] the Royal Commission on Awards to Inventors recently, tapped a thick sheaf of papers with a pencil and said to me : "February 1!7. 1935. is a vital date." On that day Sir Robert had sent a report to the Air Ministry an how aircraft could be locatad by radio. -PROMISING' He had that year been asked for his views on a death ray, but he thought "miRhty little" of the idea. Radiolocation, he believed. was "more promising" Already he had located a lightning flash 3.000 miles away. Watson-Watt started work with a small team. "From there.*' he says, "the field spread out." Now radar is bain* pul to many and far-reachinK peace-time uses. "These represent.'' says Sir Robert, "the lower and wider reaches of a river of which 1 was somewhere near the source." BIGGEST JOB Because radar "abolishes night and fog" its biggest peacetime job is obviously toj make travel safer and more comfortable. "Relatively most progress has been made in shipping," says Watson-Watt. Sets have been made simpler and more powerful, many of them having a range of more than 40 miles. He estimates that between live and ten ships a day of all nations are being fitted with radar. More than 1,000 British merchant ships, ranging from liners to trawlers, have it already. Each month 40 more, including lifeboat* and weather ships, are equipped. Our coastguards are now using radar's "magic-eye" to spot smugglers in the fog. Trinity House buoys and beacons are so equipped that they are "visible" to radartitted ships. SOME PROGRESS In Civil flying Sir Robert says that "some progress" has been made with ground radar aids. They help to marshal planes in a large area around an airfield and bring them safely to land in "extremely bad weather." Radar sets can also be carried aboard planes to prevent collisions and detect stormladen clouds, which sometimes cause disaster and can make the trip a rough one. Radar is also playing a vital part in improving weather forecasting by locating heavy rainstorms and thunder. Radios in balloons have been used for some time to send back reports of temperature and humidity. With the addition of radar, meteorologists can now get a complete miniature weather observatory up to 100,000 feet. NEW UNIVERSE But perhaps the most spectacular use of radar is in astronomy. By using a radiotelescope shaped like a huge inverted umbrella, scientists have mapped a universe of stars 750.000 light years away. They are invisible to the most powerful telescope. Radar beams have delected radio waves which probably started their journey from these stars when life was beginning on earth. Waves from the sun. 92,900,000 miles away, have been picked up by radar, enabling scientists to estimate the sun's heat at 1.000 million degrees. iiiixi::. and Dili MIES ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE BRUSHES FOH i vi i '•: I'I ni'osi LADIES' HAIR BRUSHES SUEDE BRUSHES SHOE BRUSHES VEGETABLE BRUSHES PLATE BRUSHES SINK BRUSHES SCRUB BRUSHES DECK SCRUBS LAVATORY BRUSHES WILKINSON & HAYNF.S CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER &. CO. 'Phones : 4472. 4687, 4413 •fJ'SSSj'SSSSSSWi'WW'f**'** Enjoy it with pleasure Again ! PETER DAWSONS SPECIAL WHISKY THE OLD FAVOURITE Till 4 II.KIX II to.. Iilr.-\itii(>-,-,*,*,y,-,,y. WiV/Z/VAVW^ ''i;. He cave him --eived hi* lerial. H^MI ,u lhl Itu s| ;"'S Ethel Kownber*. hlir his instruction The hunt for others i still on. top men will, of eounie, not slarul trial. These wife. She are u,,, Russian*. Yakovlev felt p~" so^, rs,' £• aould slUI be iryin, lo mano M „, |h „. ldcnc< M>k Ru a a ln M6 Seventeen Hu. .the jury believed, holpod c-onylnco s(an diplomats in Canada took Oral F'S.taf.iiiS?' for"' Hu !" *'. i>" brotnoithat he should seeure cjVhJn Ottawa began to ask M^JKh r,. now ck i '< %  " "Xormatlon Then she glMUon ,. Neverthele*. ',"? itk Putting a teacher to a pack of dullards from various classes does not solve the problem for there will l>e dullard* ot various mentattUaa Therefora the logical U leave each in the class in which is best suited. The sooner Age-Grouping is iiboltshed the beltai fur every one concerned. Most tamchen (ear a return I i the old system because it would mean solid work with the inspectors oornlnl In io ate what you are doing and teachers don't want that. .'. want is to qualify so as to be eligible for the highest pay. Most young te. tie about the child's proU) them is just :i rttpp l n g stone to MgeettUni higtier. Now to another interesting part of the discussions—Mr. Cuffley's .statement: He says that the deterioration was partly due to the fact that eertain senior teachers had become juniors overnight. How true this Is many teachers know. Is it any fun when after teaching for a number of years a man or women who had been selected by the Inspector and sent to the Kawle leaves the Service and suddenly returns to lie pitch forked over you regardless of your service or experience? Note the difference. A teachei who has not attended the Rawle but break* Service returns to get a payment of $40 per month, while'a Rawlite returns and start* at the handsome salary of $106 per month. What a disparity. Again despite a teacher's years of service he might be left out though he might be senior man and the lowest junior sent to r'.'iiisti.i: A' KMMI M InMtUI after one year he might receive an increase of more than $40 thus sending him to 1108 per month right away from probably 60 Thu in many instances places him over the heads of c\> teacher whom he in most circumstances would admit to be his superior*. Again note the difference h"W ; ('turning at the end of two years wen double increment of $4 00 ns against the present increase for one year of sometimes over i40. Can one feel satisfaction with such a state of affairs" Can you be expected to give of your best in such circumstances'.' At one time there was to be some discussion about broken service but besides sending around to schools for the names of those with broken service it got no further. If broken service is recognised in England why can't it be so in Barbados as well? Does a teacher's experience count for nothing? With the hope that this letter may catch the eve of the Member in charge of Education. SARDIS. A; ill 19, 1951. Mr. and Mrs. G. Challenregular ond usual price can be XXX. Suttle Street obtained from him at a cheaper Fishermen. Brown's Beach price, thus losing more money Hawkers, Fish Market.. still. Is he really satisfied lo Meat Market lose this extra amount of prolil A. H B .. and still continue to pay such good salaries. I would like him to tell me how ho does It so th.it I too can follow suit. Or is this whole matter "baloney." With Thanks. Yours Truly. EVANS CLARKE Hindsbury Road. St. Michael. April 19.1951. 500 another as the landlords see flt 1 01 to raise the rent. Now these men 1 2Z subscribe to the Widows and l.M Orphans Funds, many of them 1.00 without any hope of benefiting w j VV "^ "rtJ V, "• therefrom My suggestion is this Could not a loon be made to thes or (St. Joseph) 2.00 men to enable them to procure a M itluw 's Fund Mr. G. Challcnor. Jnr *R" Servants, Whitehill .. Collected at Cattlewash KdgrwabV I lute I. Dr. Clarke Mr. Snow Walter AnonyrruHiN. Bell 5.00 3.00 vllle Thi Mark-lpt To The Editor, The Adeoralr— SIR,—I read with a great deal of Interest Mr. Donald Scott's letter in your Sunday issue. In it he states certain Bgum showing that at one time he made a small profit and at another time a loss on a certain article I have not yet hod time to go more tininnighiy into these figures but there la a question or two which I would like to ask Mr. Scott. How is it that he. whom I understand pays his St.iff really good and proper salaries, he advertises items which are sold at the To The Editor, The Adrocole— SIR,—I would be much obliged If you would be kind enough to publish Ihe following: '* *>' sub scribers lo the Fund I am raising for the widow and children of the Whitehall, fisherman drowned at Bathaheba Codrington Hill. As I have already written, the woman has been lef*. with seven children, five of whom are under Ulna reen of age. The sum realised Is being paid into a Savings Account at the Canadian Bank of king you. Yours, etc., T. HOWE. April 17. 1951 llvlp Wnrrfers 100 home of their own with repay60 ments on nn easy monthly basis? 24 I hope to hear something of this 16.18 In responsible quarters. CHIEFTAIN. W.L Drmorrary To the Editor. The Adroeate. SIR.— May I congratulate "Cunctator"* on his able and shrewd estimate of Democracy In the West Indies. May I also add that Bustair> having at last negotiated on amicable peace bctwocn Uv S A O Workers' Union and the Employers is in turn repudiated by Broadshow tho secretary who has hi eyes on the Presidency Having the gift of the gab and no brains he ousts Bustalry and rcizes the said Presidency of the all negotiations To The Editor. The Adrocate— SIR,—I would crave your Inunion and Conunerce* and 'not the Bank of dulgence lo make a suggestion p^P*?!.. „ ,„,,;„, „_ %  n Canada as was previously anwhich would help a set of hard |Jff r 2^ b w 8f ^JSi o nounccd Subscnptions. however working bor*njy C.vil Ser"J ^"tle he'aS ol Govemo small, will be gratefully received vantt. At least that U what wardAnguada who is In conference here or at the Advocate. ers at the prison are called and it wl h his new chief of Police His K.xcellency the Gov> tn,,m '"a 1 1,ow "P* 8 *discussing the merits or demon-ernor $ 10 00 Many of them are without of water pistols. I acknowledged 65.46 homes of their own. end periodiYours faithfully. 1 13 cully suffer the expense and hardDEMOS. .iradite Bar 1 3J ship of moving from one house to April 17, IWI. Specials ~~ .-*— i' For The Vegetarian Fresh Vegetables Beet Root Carrot* Ch-iMophrnr* Tomatoes l %  tini.' IN IIN* Asparagus Garden PPJH Vegetable salad Suret Corn For Your Delight Oarr*S Sweet Bi*ruil* t airs CeekUll Biscuits J. , R Enriched Bread Planti.-s' I'rinuls IT'S III i.i AGAIN New Arrivali Macaroni and Chee.te Spaghetti and CaaMfM Canadian Kegs Grapes Qnm I minh.U Sullps 11 % %  i si / %  Soups Ked Apples Thrifty SpecUU ('oak's Paste—6 cent* Gouda Cheese SI 21 each S. A i: '-iii". i Jam — I'.-tb ahn .51 each. Pork and Beans—.24 per tin (ocomalt THE DRINK OF HEALTH Onlrr fnm HOnitAltnS — %  • SaUnr



PAGE 1

HUDAV, APa.il. H, i.-,i I:\IIII.\IM \n\: PACE si.vi s CLASSIFIED ADS. 1 !" J£SS!L .![ £5! -S'S 5 ? aa< 01 Knl>C roam Canb CalUng tm • par mart far a-aah ma riiti. Pli lin pm. 1113 f-i D %  irtha. Marrla i Wumtayi k DNlhi, Mw, OI Tt |)M on ae*k-da>a iM |l %  ) lor any number of worda up to I irnU par word on r-.*> i how I n*r— TAKE NOTICE HERMASTIC (arlui Omrn I* Hrhrnirn. Cn Durham. England hag a[v"*d 'or Ihe rag tat rat inn nl ( chrmifol auiutaiicaa used In Mrta, phoior,.phv or prtilo•..phical irmith. and anU-cor t aal %  a I. ihatnif-a* lubalartrv* uaad (or aarM-ul Ural, rtnnlrullural. vetFiinary and aanl (ory iHirpoaaa: raw or parity prrpamt. trgetnbl*. animal, and mtnaral nan. I Oil SALE ataaaaaataa efe-fa* oaah TJ eaaia and M rantr firMdM *4 worda — aee* aw u-ordi 3 < %  %  • a laord tea** —4 fanta %  AL'TOMOTIVE AUTOMOBILE Vauanall 14 a IVHI "''n' runntni order ncellanl nul*a' •IJM M Coanaay Oarag* PVanna tan. 4 4 I -T f H. CAKM Unu OK ford In Al ta onlv la.aa*) mil*. •Mandaid IHr ir-.oao mil*, and an nnllrix „„. lord Praia, t dona 14.000 mil** aa in Ar*t clan rndition At-vl. Afanrie* Ltd Kln| 4SFa ELECTKICAL votrtfo-s BATTERIES i TAKE awd 11 caw l a i HtwtB-wn eBaraai II and |l a* ow 5<.ada % irrtk-Jna. Ha* a Sandavl. NOTICE * %  '-*i or *t nnr At rro*r. April mil. la alay IS n. PararMal Tr*aur*r will nut W u hi t-mr **,**>• on in* fnlHalM das. Battarday April SIM. (rat* la an. —U noon: Saturday April 3tth from II a m Saturda# Mai Mb from Id T~ Saturday Mar IJth from la am-. O. S COHBIN. Parochial Tnaaj St. r-clcr "ad |1 m a* '-.adaa,* ;.* %  igaaj % a* a**'* In. aw Banala. *aw fllf aaawfc-da*. %  ** % % %  ceaia I -ord St.t.'a.a REAL KSTATE THl. i HONCM 1-ara, aw. I wrabar.fc. The .above .:i be wt up (.,, ,*> our On*,, In li.ca. tlrtr-% a-, fltda. in* 3tth rl Jt ..| April ISM at I p m inapacuao (rom 4 to S axan, rvarf day from Apnl nth or on appiwatidn I" I rXHIIIMID T' t rayifi A->l* baai A ,'tout* I !" Co I ^^ MISCELLANKOl'S NOTICE %  -..-. rJMllEM. %  I'uf ',. addawai • .' .• applKxl fithr IWgMratBM I aaap* and >a 12 JJII. TVrF.WRITlM Oi.e porl i.rw A Bii(-in Pttnnr I JI iho.ne> or 4l? .wolk< l.luded In other CtMoWj main.lartui liorn miheral oi^d otlxr Hiboi.iiicn I bulldlns or decoration. onajnaarun | %  irbitoetural utid buiallnf I i.aval %  rchilotmral rdnulvwnc** a ad na-Wli iq'iipmrMffnotla iiiiniifxMrf.1 from I anm.il n,i vaapMnble mbdawr. luluI minoua pirpnralion> IM ihr %  | | paltili. bllnminnupreparatio at prewr*Miv-e> afjonat ruat Betorioronon of wood. and paint., irrt'HouW Bul'rAn !" AlZ'', LIVESTOCK i.-imoh md lat-qiii CAI^—On* i %  1*1 end aialn.i ,„„ 1. and paint*. BP ^, Hl I Road. iher vtuala. coniatnlrw limentary i rattiler In duvl-rate to ma ai my >mc* of ^ l-Mitio" ol .uch ITOIIU'IKMI Thr lro< mark ran lie aeen on application al n mm. Paled thia tth day ol April. IBM H WIU,IAM. Reilir.ir of Trade M„.k. PVPwTerrier Pu^, Qnad Bread Ha " %  "• PVHMH %  %  H VrinfeMi IOTO int.ll In MISIEI.L.ANEOUS TAKE NOTICE BITUMASTIC DOVE BITUMASTIC HUh Company, Mam.rocturen. whon* trade or bu'lnrw oddroaa % %  Mebmiin Co Durham. Futlaml hm aipUed lor the iriiitratlon of tr.tde maik In Part A" ol lte|r-ler in reapart of chemical t and aaalno deierlOTatlon ol wood. and paint-, er.amahi "n tha nature ol pdinli. varnlihea and lacquer* alao coatlnfi for nitern and other reaaela. ronUUnmi -tolabfcr water and other alimentary liquid", and will be entitled to reilater the name after one month from the IBUi day of April. IMI. u n loaa mine peri" -wfaall Ir. the meantime %  !** notice in dut41.-ate to me at m, olnc* of oppoiltion ol .uch rrKl-tialfon. The trade i applk-atl*! at my CURTAIN FITTINOS—For amart win daw Myllnt. II4JI1I control. Valance ant draperMa. By KIrach. Dial 447(1 A BARNES A CO. LTD. lUl-tJ4 "EVENFLOBABV BOTTLBS Ainer ka*a moat popular Nuriei New Ship men! at Bruce WeatherheaO Ltd VTBH-rLO FEF.DL.NCi IHVTTLES. c plete Tlie renowrMd Amarf • 1 See our* al KNIGHTS Ltd GOLDEN PETRACTO INK rTB-NrilJ.Th* popular Ecllpa* Pena and Prhnit are hn again leparale pnli ti lo > m MHI (I SO and 31 M Combination Seta at 1 1> M and 34. 08 KNIGHTS DPUG STOKES 1* 4 SI—3n "QESTE1NEH DUPLICATOBS S Br> 1\.ro.lM,l Tie.-,:,. ill be opened a. liom Thur-oaI HAHItl %  3M.4B .q , (act of luad w.-(7 t, ., -Mil pg.n rocoa.< I The heuae u bu,it Of .ton* anal ,< nileriaai an io %  .ruj and dmn room*. 3 bedroomi %  inring water, pantt kitrh, Caiaar .ind wrvanli roe*)." m •*! Inapertton an appuratwi. %  Dewnea Tm abevr will iv .. 1 ktr CompetiiMn al our o*rM I •M th* Tlh April 1U1 al 1 pm. CARBINGTON A SLALV Soiativ1 114 Jl--l! pony Secretaiyahip. .n it.. Colon* t.. rll .1 %  an at Col. WANTm T. Rl v CMaadajaj %  MrMwl II>. TS,,.., 1 o,,,modal..,.-, w*v mApe..... 1 beda .. ..1 mr paraina t>i--' I I'Miiiuard t.i 1 1 1 "elore leavlnc Una 11101,1 | • !"• %  MSI % %  %  •* iv-.-a.tdreaa and peaane number FWU p..it.fular ale ne%  e.aaiv otl>eiiai>e oftori > .11 not be con%  •dered Ai>nl^ Baa) B li I 0B ITA| 1,KMrTV TIIHEl: GUI BOTTIA* An % %  Sarab llrhr. Innei 11MH Oareena** (.•plain Alhenaw >"4 M M t AMl-ttOR f'IIF*T Fairtv lar|e and I in foad vamdllnM. %  mon aa r-ikde J Tel.|'.one •!W'. 1 1 -> ..< Krani.i in reaper! ol medMmal and lie entitled to mi • iTOm (tie inn di IMI, unkaaa aoane paeann hali in ih, %  . I,r -.en . ,,i<;., flu. il..j of Apnl. IMI II WILLIAMS. Rn-1i1.il o( Tra.1M.tl. II 4 SI UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ad Mr 11. li HI i,„. %  ... ii Korhwra. Mon l-,.i. -A" Bear.* 1 i%  I : :e>r. Dlnttet al I %  • (Ilaaa and Chin. I Pltturet Rti( t.aihrv Chi.ilC'utlerv. Sa.•<.-u>taw* and Bad T til*. Ml i', MMiiajaiii. Lar.leKltchan T.ble Mew 3 Va 1 Chin.II A superb pen! This new PARKER <-., 1 hair, and will he eii *ame alter on* mam ol April IMI unlaai Ihr in**,' %  lo me at my office 1 iHratlon The "**n on application Daled Ihla 0th da, IUfi.li !h fmm in.lMh -ii ahalt %  • notice in uiiplicaU if npi-.lt Ion nf KMl .t a ajBaa 1 nf April, lasi it WILLIAM.-r of Trade Mark. H451)r TAKE NOTICE That J BIBBY A BUNS LIMITED .1 Brni*h Company Marmf c-mei.. wltoaa trade ot bualnaaa addraaa 1. K.,. Idwaid Street. Liverpool 1. England, tvai applied loi the reg >t mark in Part A %  o( heinter in reaped ol aoap* nl all kind*. pIllM— HJ MUM article., pre par at ion a lor the teeth on.l hair, and will be entitled t.. 1 aatne alter on* month (rom 11 ol Apnl IMI unleaa win* prraon -hall In Hi* nveat.Ume aiv* not... n. to me at my office n( <.uln>."i"ol -uch r*Rlatrallon. Th* trade mat*, can be "een on applK-atlon al mtf ..flic* Dated IBM tlh day of April 1*M H WILLIAMS Hi I ., .1 Ti .1VI %  1 RKANKKR. TROTMAN \lli lM.ru 1I'I Hi If OFFICIAL SALE I tmt the it the hour ol 3 u* Mid illh*t bidder for hf atipraiaed value All IBM .. aj enntainlna h vtay IMi laeai in u v ,-Vf lo thr Ihe Pariah of St I...UII butting and uoundmi t— %  B Thompaon. on landa ol C '"*. on landi of f-rlrndahp p| BI id on land* a| f aaaaaM W n ithew'a ChuiCh I I,.,,,, n,.. at lai ... .' *... .d I.IITU *„M riorenc* w i-reacod t... aiai toward* BthWaction. Be N B —BV. D-po.li |o be paid m, .lav TT IIEADLRY %  %  %  aTMMuu'a Office > 4 SI -3ri OFFICIAL NOTICE Act. IM*-. I do hereby give notice t.. all wraon. naving 01 claiming any ctat*. riM 01 Inb real M any lien ... li n or affecting Ih* pi<.|-Ht hereinafter 11*nt % %  .,1 ih* .lefeiid.nli a bring before me an account ol than claim* with IhaU wltn*. 0<-. ouchei. to i>* enaunned b, ma on any Tuesday or Friday Ijeiween thaj I noon anal 3 o'clock in th* alt.!...on at Ihe Hea. I at ration Ofltce. PublH 1 %  I and 11110111) then 1 %  property. Bndri intv be IhnMj be depilir.1 of befnie aaaj NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. %  AtMrtQ I HUM t'l-ltmitU riatmnmu tlllNt. Ill IRIMIIMI SS %  IIANYMfCDEB 131 P. MUSSON. BON Apt! IK %  • %  111 vi HffO 11 IK H ilt , %  ...-r, .., II A 1 •(, M It.U 1 M I1IM1M K OWN IRs ABSQC IMC \ NW,ffUi\ NtW PWC/SI0N NtYVMAL/'r antrn-IOTOItll HUH a Ntw IN 'inw r.ovfENoa a MIWHJ41AM %  CiBVOm a Hiw. '.HUNK %urel pi, nl IUIUIHI %  I l\\ lt'% the onlj pen nir/i the Acro-netn, Ink St stem PttAltlO fi 11^ Bnucrul lines. IMIChlMl ptrformanec. the new Parker M." vuih iis cnlirely dill.it-nt i.pr nl ink vystem. rut iHiltliMuncCvl cv.iv oitui pM m.ulc \ laMQgr) MB tiicnlilic nteilioil itf.lrawing in. >|irifif. *.i ft mi unit tin anil ick-.i4i.vi wl. u called tv A OflwTI >i'ii I.ic in.vi otiisijiuhng pen I 1mv.11 See the ntw rtefcaV 'SI' at IWR dkealcr't, "luii'ii i,n iu n b> ih aitMlh 111 ulc llic batnt li. || .m,i ..•till Mail 10 buy ii li'f yo i i H Ipaclll iitcnJ. Wi.l t FRENCH LINE Ota fllr TraiuatUntlfiur RAILINGS TO ENGLAND FRANCE VGlaOMClr.: .\k,til 22nd Via Martinique and Guadeloupe. ::: 'M I II "DI M. '-(-OLOMBIE" April lllh Triiudiid. La Gublra. t uruf.iu, c'.irt.iKrtis nnd Jamaica Accepting P-'tenfer*. Cargo B. M. JONES & Co.. Lid. AGENTS % %  hoa.. ::: 3111 Canadian National Steamships %  iiliailn I an -II 1HII.M 111 CAN CIIAI.1 I i .1 I! IADV RODNEY I^IIV VFI-1HN IADV II01INEY IADV NELBo:I ADV RODNEY T May S June I i J... r :%  ',,1, lb Ma^ a J.... 3 Jut* i'% %  -i.i* 1". AM II May M June 14 Jills 13 Ant. II Jura II lulv 14 A.iff Auivaa Baiia Amvaa Barbadmi Barha-toe Bovtaa IADV B'MtNFY ,. M.v Iz May II May IADY BODNCV I Jul> j ,;, 14 July I.AI>Y NCIBOH ..flJiil IP July 1 Atig I.AMY K'HINEV ..3Aug M A,.g *-TH S B Sub|rrt fo change without nutice A 'I verm Amvea Arrlara Ami" at John Mallfag Montroa 13 May M Ma. la June June 14 July M J-lF I Am 13 Aug r srp, U ghrpi. • ftlleil Mm .-on rloraf* ennm Tuo PI ATI. i:ia [i, i rialnlil ll'lehdiBI ,-ri | l I i VENETIAN BLINDS. Klr*ch S-in-alri ill m*UI DaLuae Venetian bhnda. lo yo*i> urea delivery 1 weak*. Dial **'* K HABNES A Co. Ltd. 13 3 SI—t f n. WAT! HKS r S WEST INDIA BISCUIT { Co. Ltd.. Gills Rd. X Z Only those with Pxpf ^1ene. %  J* S need apply. Apply in writing \ L tnd in person in the manager \ K of the W.I.B.C.. Spry Street. ;• >,'-*,V,V,'.V.V//A'-*.VeV*V; VNBBEAKABLE POM ou can atlll get a lew ol the Medium and Small Sun ol OLD IRON Ml IIP. CASIII wi* people have uaad tham lor : VIOLETS TARNATIONS I PINK t GEPANIUNS etc. MM e>ir li and t a I Thei OAB WOBKfl. AT ST. ...i,itr.i ieri,id only 10-r 1I WOVttN WOODEN BUNDS cat lard Venetian Btvle. ai Curtain* Screen* They have mimrio..* th* home decorator will im.imatloTi. HARIIISUN'* M*HM1 DEBT II 4 I LINDSAY EKCtL RVERURN (.II.. CHAHI.ES SYDNEY EDWARDS ALL THAT oeui.n plaiiat-.. called Appleby %  'i i ta. ., n ,r. .,t ...... i mm -.. ,, of Saint J three i I %  pi limdt nf Ovnarci i'lamalion en %  Whit* on la. .<. i one Krtlghi and on %  of decawaff ,.., lgn.1. %  jint Jai,.*. Mali Munaj aaMMBvr m Ihe maaaaaaaaj n. dwelling l.nuve %  ing'Hai oihe. Ii.,.| Pu!>lnmm leading M % % % %  I all al4 | I attd pla.taDated Ihe 14th Mai INI TAKE NOTICE BITUR0S That WAILCB DOVE BITUMASTIC LIMITED, a Brlliah Company. Manu(acturan, whota trade or buonaaa addreaa la Hebbtirn. Co Durham. England, ha* m-plird lor the tagiitratlon ol a trad* mark In Part "A" ol Regl-ter in reapact of chemical aubatancaa uaad in manufacturer, photograuhy or phtk>anphtcai pa-aarnh. and antJ-rorroalvea. chemical aubatunc*. uaad lor agricultural, horticultural, velerinary and aarutury purpoaci: raw or partly prepared, vegeti uaad %  t M/V LADY JOY Accepting CARGO and PASSENGEKS for St. Lucia. HANSCHELL. I.ARSEN & CO. LTD. Agents. \\ f., rr.mr.. other claaaei. manuUctu'et inrral ..nd other aiibalar.rea lor or d r< oration: analneerlna lural and buiUIng rnnlilvani*.. arrhilertural ronlrlvancaa and quipmenta. good* manu'actui rd ilmal and vegetable aubatancea: wtii preparation* (In the nature I', bltumliiou. prepalatKr. for pr aarvativca againat rtiat and on ol wood; Mid (In the naiure ol paint', lacquata. alao coatlnga I olh. id other all—entary Ii.i.nda. and will be entitled t* *mlat*r the aeane altar end month r*om Ifth day o* April. IMI. unleaa aome %  ON .hall In tb* i ear.tima fflve ni In duplicate to m* at my ofllce of poaltlon of aurh refftatralMn In* t mark can he teen on application at office. DMed thla Ith dav ol April. lit H WILLIAMS, Brglatrnr of Trade Mark* IMSI Mac Arthur % I Mill, f.,. 1 China was already enRaging In Korea with the maximum power it could commit and HM Union would not neeesnarlh m.-h Us actioncs with United Stale LB4tra1t.i (ai. Ill 77 ,\. S. BKYDKN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD., Distribulors for Barbados: GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD. — Agent.. PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antlllet Product!. Limited. Roseau, Domlnlg*,, f-r lailBig to Europe. The usual poru> of rail are Dublin. London. 01 Rotterdam Single fare £70; uiu.il reduction* for eblldrca. h< i: nttrlbutabta i<> Mnkagi of < rdlarTfeS. S "li;n.'I ucularb thoaa pelatliii t.. %  many HI %  •,., hrrent in %  %  I poUUcal and economic .tituaUon, directors are of th. %  that the outlook for botj LM home :md overseas BCtlvltltM ol Any new enemy" would inthe organization would on th* more likely to strike when it Ml .whole continue to appea its relative advantage fpowtn world-wide basis. The tragedy of Korea i,t iRhtenexl by the fart ttuit military action w;is cnnlinfd to Ua U'iritorlal limits, while the iNi which aggrc^poi^ worked were prou-cted sanctuaries. The General said the hopes and dreams he had held when he loined the Army 52 years ago had 'ong since vanished Recalling an old bnrr.ti k rotim ballad "old tcdcla they just fade away", he added: "Now I Just fide away—an old rolciter who tried to do his dutv as God gaye him to do it Qood Bye."—Kealer Three lectures on LOOKING AT PICTURES w.ll be t ,ven by Mr JOHN HARRISON An Officer of the British Council at the BARBADOS MIltBUM w.J imrl. r. A*ii ;sui M>< nd Ma; -.11, at 5 00 p.m. ADMISSION FRFF. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Th* appl, gra.ted CM rh •ai II.. I In reapact (or perml* wltli.n I lo law idld liquor Ilcanar *< aaid premiai ll.-litlnga. ChrlU CBurcri, *rtU Dated thl. IBth day o( April IMI T I S MiloTOO K*q •Mile* Magltrate. I>I-I A S N1CIIOI.I-V (.„ aoaphV ... N B —Thl* application will be conak •ran at a Uranung Cmiri to be halo Bollre Court. Dll 'A" on Monday tl ." %  th da\ of April IMI at II o'clock a i E A M.-tJD Police Mag.mate DI-I 4 H — In BoWsfttflf Paper Corp Con-.. Iltlatct t ci prom or Bo. water Pnper Corp Ltd. ,ind cub sidiaries for the late*; (IM.II ye.n stlowed a •ubstut... ti:C 19t1 CDinpBI report reveals. Consolidated pro i on trading stood .-it i:.'.o9.' ) .4H8 against £3.693.202 in tj s year, with the larger part Factor llmrntvr'H Profit* Show intTvanr 'i trading an'l mivel of Bowa'er*f Mew found land I'ulp ..J. I t Mills Limited for Ihc vi | Septemlxr 30. 1950, •' %  %  sharp gain ot $7,916,972 aa .iga ast f5.2B9.57li but net profit was slightly Lowai ..t ,2.977.710 against I3.0H6.I31 due to shaiply higher depreciation, a total of IU28.O00 a/ai provldad ig*via*1 $1,080,000 nnd the flr^l prOVl .on for t..x..i..-ri. 1.077,000. Producn'n -if newiprint was at a higher •cvcl than previously. mainl> as a result of the IsnOTOVBd Optra In i % %  %  r|M1 rnahogiii % % % %  (.! %  I-"n 9 to $120 SMART STYLES on cabriole legs or base* show up your ware and ginlime you pass. WmV Sonic o| laaJM cabinets are on the simpler i. lines eguallv suitable as your BOOK CASES L. S. WILSON |! M'lll ST. DIAL 40SS Jt 'rVX-ovyAV/V,'/.'-',',' r.'isoi* TttLXGS for YOU WIN'CARMS WINE Large Hols. $2.SK Small Hots tl.SS KKSEKVA WINE Latg* Sda **J c l: MM 11111 is CLUE Hill SK BIStl'ITS Tin . II.2S PSEK FBEANS BISCUITS la Tin OLIVE OIL—In Tins CHEF SAUCE in I...i 3* K. I. & apiirtisini; "IILAt KBl.'CK" SAI I ES -Ui.ls. .24 oKirvr.%1. SOIVFNIRH CI'RIOS. JEWFXS New ShlptBient opened TIIANIS %  £ !<)K QOOD VALUE INCE & Co, Ltd. ( 1, I a !) Rtaeburk Hired. |,•y/AV///V///^v.r-v/,^v/.^^^'•^''^^^^^^v•'^•v//// M'TEXTm.XH FACTORY *I...V%(.l-:ilS |i Tjikr Ihis npiHirllinilv nf nhlaitiint; your rcqilirrmrnts .< IN ;: GALVANISED Rnnciny Ir im STEAM PIPE *~ upward.. West Indian & British M.nd 1...1I-I iyVM*V>..VV>V.' SEE US FOR:— GALVANISED MESHED WIHF CORHLT.ATED SIITF" ; in 28 Gauge KED CEDAR SHINGLES Oil. STOVES & OVENS Phone I HOC T.HFRBFRTLld. 427 1* a II. Rorhurk S0*l and MarJfn MILD STEEL Flat'\ Round 1 -, Riiunres in all BfM BOLTS & NUTS-AII Si. FILTER CLOTH-White Cotton Twill At PRICES lhat cannot be repeated Ih,. IIMtllMHIS I III \ IUI \ l.ld. While Park Road, Si. Michael PI IX ISM "-•--.-.-.-.•,-.-,-.-.-,-.V-.-,-,-.-.-,-.-.-.-.-.-.'.-.-.-.-...',-,-.','.-.-.-.'.-...-.-.-.-.-. M.KI lOlIt I'I Itf IMSa.s Ol ENAMELWARE l-rom Our Nrw Shipment Jusl Rp"elved II MIIAI FOI'.MIIIV 111). WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. %  Just Received . A NEW SHIPMENT OF ELITE SHIRTS Truliini.i.l Coll*! atlurhril—f.0", Sen-Island Cullon HI'', li:* BllM I ullnn in White. Ot*y, nine 4 Tun i HM eueh %  You can also cAtVOaV . • SMART TIES & SOCKS From among the or now in slock %  Wni. FOGARTY Ltd.