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


Barbados aw Adv

ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY, APRIt. 21, 1951 PRICE: FIVE CENTS



















=

_ All Hope Given Up gues Over Forty Kille
For 75 On Board fife As l'ankers Colli
. British Submarine

In Gulf Of Mexi

sae dpc NEW ORLEANS, April 20
special ‘new magnetic devices, were today

the Gulf of Mexico today and both caught
ordered into the English Channel search for the Welcome fire. One was believed a total loss, with all its
missing British submarine ‘“Affray.’’

es crew dead. The burnt out ship was the “Esso

The “Affray,’’ with 75 men aboard, vanished M rt Ff Troposals Greensboro’’ (10,195 tons). The other, on fire, but
without trace south-west of the Isle of Wight on acA hur Pp | with the flames apparently under control, is the
Monday evening, after a training night dive. In New York

For Agenda “Esso Suez’’ (17,060 tons).
Ships and aircraft started a |











Gromyko





Both are owned by the Standard



4 loi Company of New Jersey.
NEW YORK, April 20 PARIS, April 20













frantic hunt for her on Tuesday | Air reconnaissance showed the
oh ya , ree wi of ; F : | Se é alssi > showe >
Orr ee By du Cone waar en : An estimated 7,500,000 persons, Andrei Gromyko, Soviet Deputy | Poles Ban Ship Esso Greensboro engulfed jn
ci kcie te te aaa Do SavesOwner turned out in New York today to sold’ Foreign Ministers’ deputies | flames, Coastguard said it be
was abandoned for the crew. Le roe ot E a. " if ! vere to-day he coul nocent , ¢ } . :

; 4 give General Douglas MacArthur Gay he could not accept) LONDON, Aprit 20 | lieved nobody on board was still
Aircraft using magnetometers (From Our Own Correspondent) the nation’s greatest welcome to} the latest Western compromise | The Polish Government is alive as
~ C eee mere er POR? ek —_ os a returning hero. } proposals for an agenda of con to bar the American Scantic The Esso Greensboro was sight-

jects z 3 agnetic r. anc rs. A. Lakhan, “heering ~ ¢ ae jauinet ference of their chief st y . >, ( . i ‘15

waves) were flown into action! of Vega de Oropouche, were Cheering’ "&nd flag Waviles Four » Sod eting ets pont ay Phe ot | by a coastguard plane, 15, miles

thié morni be by thei throngs lined the 16 miles route} ly deputies were meeting in retaliation for the New forth of the Esso Suez in a sea of
is morning. j saved from a snake by their of his fifty car procession | here to-day for the thirty-fourtn York harbour ban on the flame whiet ie it ne
Divers stood by on search vessels dog on Monday morning, but , : eatin aod | time. Gromyko said he did not|} Polish 14,287 — to line ; 1 made it impossible

ready to investigate all under- the dog was killed. A huge crowd nearly double the like the new Weatern ea 1 | Batory a me ey for the plane, a flying boat, to

water objects located by sound The dog rushed up the ut ree saw General| elther in general or ‘in detail: : ‘pproach, The Esso Suez was

echo devices. steps to greet Mr. Lakhan as wig t D, Eisenhower after his} Eerast': Tes British Beeaiis The note announcing this moving | through the water at

Turned Turtle he opened the gate of the victory in Europe in 1945 and] said G aan. A 4 vs decision was handed to.’ thx about three knots,

; . verandah early in the morn- Colonel Charles A, Lindbergh} Ee arOmy b's attitude to the American Embassy in Wai Another Standard Oi} tanker
aa on the fate of the ing. , ¥ in 1927 after his first solo flight} dicappatating Suereet h was “most saw on Wednesday, accord- the Esso New York, located the
3 ~ ine ned. ger fo. supe ; From below the steps a 5- across the Atlantic. baste | Ate cn 5 es ee ing to a Polish News Agency Esso Greensboro about five hours

ne theory that the vessel hac foot long mapipire charged The pavements of New York} Aa wad ' message received in London after the collision, about 200 miles
turned turtle, spilling her bat-|| ‘at the dog on the step, kill- vere packed with a dense mass of | ern Agenda, Gromyko tabled a to-day. The Batory is the outh of Morgan’ City, a Louis

aries ¢ ili vith ay. B SHEN 4 tan draft of the Soviet Agenda ite Biya . Fe By ck Tie ities "Ce eee
teries and filling the hull with ing it. cheering spectators, Office build- % . . att aoe A Soviet Agenda item ship in which Gerhard Eisler na fishing village about halfway
deadly chlorine gas, The Lakhans, who were ing windows were jammed. Ves- MR. WINSTON CHURCHILL leaves the Colliseum Theatro, London, on ie fulfilment of peace treaties German born American between New Orlear and I ake

This {would account for the about to go out in the yard sels in the harbour/were tied open| after seeing the performance of tha successful American musical : Western delegates weepeced this Communist fled from the Charles m
lack of wreckage and the fact raised an alarm and the || with their whistles*to add to the] show" Kiss me Kate” which opened@*ir London recently Ss mere regnvasing... The new United States in May 1949, The master of the Esso New
that her Commander, Lieutenant/| snake was killed with the ||din Soviet Ateen reads: Treanes. oF deuter York radioed: “N believed

bs i. -*< as Ssne as a ky pee “Ace y aly ‘u c . a 2 No one believer
J. Blackburn, submarine hero of help of neighbours. Torn paper was showered from{ WW Ps oe ea -Expre ee pense we = aly, Hungary, Bul- alive on board.”
the last war, sent up neither buildings along th ally staid eS aaa oe — garia, anc umania and agree L . s

’ a ee uildings ng the normally stai ments of four powe -oncern The Esso Suez itself suffered

marker buoys nor crew members, residential district between the § r j ers . conc

Divers will probably take at

least two days to investigate alli Ba d W ts
under-water objects so far lo- ro a an Ss

cated.— Reuter

epoca Back Throne

Planes gh “ered NEW DELHI, April 20.
B



ing Austria ¢ ter! ” e ° casualties, The first mate was re
hotel and the park. Pavements © : e ree ee esa Britain Short ported to have been killed and
along os seas ine pada e inese ig it nek _ several members of the crew were
seven and eig) eep. 1e Gen- XK cleseribed’as “badly burned.” This
eral, seated in the right rear seat, | French Force Of Alloy Steels tenker, launched only two years

waved a gloved hand at the noisy so, Was capable of carrying

OT as ; ; aes e e ; :
Scaciay’ ponies ede et pics Ne | Rebels To Retreat LONDON, Api 40. | 002000 mations, of ol, aad te
uh J w

HO; Britain has a grave shortag f
omnts i e ’ : age 0 s reporte 5 : Es
The deposed Gaekwar of } Po nts. € It was reported that the Esso



. ‘ ae nickel, tungsten and ly bde .
es ° . i —Reuter. mMatrry 9 SAIGON, April 20. : , ; and moly5denum | Greensboro’ crew numbered
Over Albania Baroda has asked the Indian us — f neat gis TOKYO, April 20 French patrols have compelled [2%4 consequently of alloy stecls | about 30 ,
“a Government +3 his vice nied ‘: COMMUNIST FORCES are still avoling a pitched | Vietminh Communist rebels to Supply Minister George Straus The first news of the collision
“TOR 4) 9 5 , we ° 1 : 36
BELGRADE, Loin 20. cording a6 usually well informec 6,000 Textile battle in Korea. United Nations long tange patrols prob-| retreat eastward in northwest said to-day, ; was in @ tense radio message
Almost every other night re-|sources here. ing on the central front north of the 38th Paralle vere | Ponsking, French army sources] Nickel supplies for stainless stee)| from the Esso Suez “Struck
cently, citizens of Tirana, capital Gaekwar Maharajah Sir Pratab Wi qi I vista’ e ant : the 38th Parallel, were | said here to-day. production will be cut to 70 per|ianker ¢ {i apparently all hands
of Albania, have been startled] Singh was reported to have de- orkers da e unable to contact the main Communist force. The fighting! In Tongking’s Red River delta|cent of the 1950 level from Mav lost inte Le ns eee
: al oes t er ae tris ws . 7 resi ra, von A “hi a 4 * ‘ yt ; -
a. nog Pag Pp by * ep eee ee ea, roan MADRID, April 20. was limited to isolated Chinese rearguard actions. | re bel guerillas remained active} 1 he told the Commons, Less es A late report said that a few
of aiden ft roma high a in the ork. we 9 rting “reactionary Six thousand workers were idle Flame-throwers were used by | CUring the last 24 hours. ; sential uses of nickel will be pro-| survivors from the Greensboro
sky. Next “morning police ‘nave| and anti-National “clements in the |t0-ay at 27 mills at Manassa tex- | United Nations infantry yesterday} ,.'n the south, French union | hibited ;

tile town near Barcelona, where S wh tl Ik ; to scorch stubborn Communist de- | f°7S Mopping up in the Beneat \ York biene Eve oye weit —~
‘ : a lockout has followed a'“folded| 7 ovie rame, laywmey gtotps. off two. hills south} #e8 about 20 miles north of Sai- | Strauss said the heavy demanal /,°\)" of 4 abony i eat te cutee
their houses, while children are The Maharajah, one of the arms” strike ae e Ohcwcn ebont y5 miles gon, destroyed most of Vietminh] for defence, coming on {On SFr initis row aboard was 1
made to pick up leaflets attack-] richest men in the world, sent a] © ; » about 1

: e ‘ 4 ; : festh? underway toward Galveston
+ Ay ‘ 7 ae ehes stot caatlancd Permanent” installations in that] civilian demand } ‘ed an|r ee "
ing Premier Enver Hodga’s Pro-| jetter to the President last night Most of the workers are women, Gets Premier north of the parallel yesterday. id had produced an] pexas

lee ens espns ise et

ordered them to remain in| country” was not fair.
































Se es ae . t 7 . ie| They began the strike by report- Communist rearguards are try-| °"°* —Reuter. | acute shortage of nickel and hardly —Reuter.
uta Government eroppert. — * copy Pal i eink gene ing tor work at regular hours but Site YORE Anet ¢ ing to check the steady advance any pair ioeedne would be left
’ eens et ke z u. yas ac 4 itti " i i , , April 20 f€ United Nez 5 ite lan . ‘ for civi production if rearma
Cor ¢ to authoritative Yu- ua be Le 2 sitting, reading and chatting. Two 6 aa ; ci nitec ations formatior (ig 4 ) é
are a Foreign diplomatic | * Tee ae ees PTE ais days ago factories were closed] _ An inconspicuous paragraph in| moving astride the three principal Gandhi Lose 8 20 lbs. ments demands were met in full | yeas
sources, this occurred on 17 ar. * Jend guarded by police, Efforts to eee, of the official Soviet paper jvoads leading to Chorwon, y 7 Mining “f tungsten would be, British Honduras
aa ella sbruary spread the dispute to the neigh avda examined here to-day,’ Kumhw nd Pyongyang, triangle In I rotest I ast started again in Devonshire | Ff
separate nights in Febr y a . } ; . | } rs *
Armed parachutists, according to bouring towns ‘of Sabadell and| Showed that a new Premier has! towns around which Chinese are ; —Reuter. Has $125 000 Deficit
these sources were also dropped B 74 tt Military Tarrasa are reported to have been been _ appointed in the Soviet] believed to have regri uped after DURBAN, April 20. . oery
over the country. There are now oyco AU ? unsucessful and mills there were ee j their withd: 1 three days ago M Manilal eer son of the late BELIZE, British Honduras.
; 5 Te ates ‘ : ‘ei i wh NAG day single sentence revealing Mahatma Gandhi to-day ended his aera . 7h
reported to be fighting together . a Y . working normally to-day, single sentence revealin } ; , ¥ : As April 20.
with Anti-Government guerillas Briefing Session —Reuter. | change but not indicatin; |. Chinese h Chorwon] 14-day fast. in protest against VISA FOR CHEVALIER | For the nineteenth year in suc
in the mountains. happened to the former Pret howed formidal ist the South African Government's t cassion Sritish Honduras has not
Nobody knows for certain WASHINGTON, April 20. = appeared at the end of a lor . app red they \ , ange : i IS UNDER STUDY [ balanced. its budget ;
from where these planes are The American Society of News-| Nt . article concerning a plenary|'ne town a centre, de- e has lost 20 pounds in weigh S Tne balance sheet published i
| coming. The Albanian Govern-|pnaper Editors today boycotted N. Zealand Dockers session of the Ukraine Commu} “Pite two. lumns| but said he was very well, Gandh The U PARIS, April 20 ihe Clovernment Gasstia srows
| ment have decided that they come | phrjefing by military leaders on the . nist Party Central Commit |} pouring sh the last|reaffirmed his intention to carry The big States Embassy shut Ale AhiGive teed TORO “elEn
from Italy and have protested a}\ar outlook. The Society barred Get Ultimatum hire waa: ihiiediite anani jout the second stage of hig cam-} here to-day said that Maurice | ! teficit of $125,000 = euter
or imes to th Italian ‘ : - f fe ’ : | c Natici { ‘ the; paign by defying racial laws ana| Chevalier had applied for a visa] ® Geficit of $125 . meue
number of times to the te reporters belonging to member tion here whether a purge hac | oct) Seat nih stun + er Harind she. can eamuenie to enter the United States and the i ee a
Government. —Reuter. | papers from attending the brief. WELLINGTON, April 20. been provoked by peasant r¢ tn Novis 1 eae ; ee Pe I ; erase: wah Kara tee ‘to tal ase Was pending. Press ‘reports ss
: : “ , tint ‘ ; 0 INO wore nr I el a S weve ake Se § 5
ee _ to be “completely ee moorwed ine perm ten’ tance to the new super regimenta: | ing Gommunist bunker ' \ hasty step, Before I do any-| Tom New York have said Cheva TELL THE ADVOCATE
oO e record,” idney olland issued a virtual tion of farmers. Teas : hn ; eit chin ate ay ; lier on his way Jani i
Reds On Threshold A confidential military reports Ultimatum to New Zealand dock~- The Ukraine has for long bee ms a th on ee a pee eS ee a coe ee naan PARE G A mate belt | THE NEWS
2 ' was to be given by Secretary of} Fs today to end their a the centre of the strongest resis | pnd small arme. ane i negottate with the Government} States on the grounds that he DAY OR NIGHT
Of Defeat Says Turk Defence, George Marshall, Chair-]0'd strike. He said they would) tance to the Kremlin’s latest ide While ground action remains|he said signed the Communist-sponsored DIAL 3113
: man of the Chiefs of Staff, General} be given until Monday night to! o¢ amalgamating collective farm: | yelatively. ouiet United Wattcds aa Reuter stockholm peace appeal, eo
KOREA, Ant oh Omar Bradley and Assistant | Tomer tor em rlomidens If — into vast super collectives which | air forces have been busy neutral. —Reuter, ee
Brigadier - General ashim]|Secretary of Defence for mun- q 6 © > they called “poselo” or farm} isi ‘9 Lisiat ae —ax
—s 1 ae : nie the pos t d ing Communist airfield
Tazici, Turkish Military Com-|power, Mrs, Anna Rosenberg. sufficient men, responded to settlements .—Reuter — _



formation of new unions at ports

—Reuter, peer Oil Worke
Explaining the boycott deci rar ‘ ; ; ersaan U1 orkers
Chinese armies stood “on the |tpe Nocletris President Dwight the Government would announce

| |
Pac ‘ E s for “dealing with the situa- ; oon 1
threshold of defeat. Young, told its annual meeting! Plans ” ‘ | ‘lo Get Bonuses
te he “hines ; ’ t he declared. me as ’ YY oO e nuses
I believe the Chinese want ltoday that the measure was in| - —Reuter, Gui en Ste al CLOSED |
to launch some kind of counter-| accordance with newspaper ¢ ABADAN, Persia, April 20,
strike’, he said- “But if they do] editors’ antipathy against off the aes £9,000 PARIS, April ; 25,000 strikers
|

ttack t th . 20 Abadan’s oil
ics Ge ‘ Se Mamet record sessions. : +b) , France to-day regarded as| found seattered in the streets ana
morieas Saas
The Chinese axe fighting well The Society last year adopted a ave nee stole. £8,000 ‘from Britain over the international ing “certain subversive elements
with what equipment they have resolution deploring the increasing} 1.— YEN ISLAND, April 20. ages Bank here to-day, killed Ruhr authority and the Schuman] and agitators” for troubles in Per
but they are going back all the |use of this device by Government} Ex-Marshal Petain was “no|} eed o kage tpi ad tires | oal-Steel Merger Plan, usually] sian oilfields
i % ‘ials » aes = yank workers. 1ey 1en spr: ‘ Sata ities , vee paene
time. eaten. officials, better or worse” to-day. A med- rilatae ‘at aie cchoied cf Dae cliable sources said to~night. Leaflets distributed by th«

—Reuter. ical bulletin desciibed his conet- before driving cff in the taxi Trouble broke out over a letter] Anglo-Iranian oil company an

| mander in Kerea said today that

















tion as “unchanged”. written by French Foreign Min nounced that the company hac

—Reuter. robbery. was the biggest in the ister obert Schuman ‘to Cerm: an , . ,
T’dad Leaseholds Phan 28 sa an corstont naa cancelton™ "onrad™ “anaue /weced to pay bonuses ce atl cl HH REACH ©6EWERYWHERE!
ust loaded chests containing the}? : neh Government Strikers yesterday unofficially |
ig Busi d
Big Business In Canada



V he a et ip de b
money, into a taxi at the bank ae up under Gas ubmitted a four point demand t
enh Y London. agreement of April 2¢
nitrar

"11949 should be abolished “|local Persiar authorities calling
j ' , . for strike pay.
Leaflets denied rumours that the

—Reuter Britain expressed regrets that}
acne enacnenigarpancninsto e and other powers concerned}

p > cc f the Ruhr— \Company were instigators of the
(From Our Own Correspondent) in the control of the Ruhr—in

































|
‘ wT ‘ E °° icluding America—had not beer \ strikes
LONDON, April 20. hat Great Man Decintihie echsuited Those twol —Reuter.
TRINIDAD LEASEHOLDS are considering a_ big sRinmethde Hien cetekedasphenens big powers are not in the Schu- |
development of their Canadian business. Company Chair- PORT-OF-SPAIN, ‘April man Plan. | Te lida
man, Mr. Simon J. Vos, leaves London next month for the ‘ patert ing to the late C eter atouter, | Double Ho Ly 8
. ‘ opens rt f »w Cipriani as that
United States and Canada to examine the possibilities of eat an’. Bethe Sole hte | (From Our Own Correspondent)
expansion, deaiy: Vitar Provincial of: Ca ; PORT-OF-SPAIN, April
ee ae ee ee Leaseholds, a £14,000,000 con-| tholic Churches in Trinidad, said German Will Harig Trinidad and Tobago will get
e ~ cern have a rapidly expanding Captain Cipriani was a man of n extra Public Holiday this year
1006 Israeli Soldiers refining and distributing business “great ideals id that his life DUSSELDORF, April 20 oy May 25. ;
A ¢ —in Canada. an “example for other lead The British High Court here| The granting of this At
a reas ; . t the community to follow”... to-day sentenced a German me-|holiday is in view of the falling |
ttack Arab Village a So ed all re = ye er oil | is Ww oe d rin a hath em |chaunie to death by hanging for|of the fea He c as Christi a dy}
ri jhave been provided by fields in ‘mass held at the R.C. Cathedral,| stabbing a British soldier. of Empire Day on the same da}
DAMASCUS, April 20. Trinidad, but the stage has now ! Port-of -S si at 9 of Ose c The sentenced "80 year-old May 24
A Syrian military spokesmau ii wrt of Spain, at oat ee m Li pe pace 7 9 man. 3 f Acs'% result both May 24 anc
a VWinteoe — seal Tak a , co Tuesday morning. The Cathedra Sriedrfiech Jantzen ‘was ound d a resul 90th May 24 an
alleged to-day 100 Israeli soldiers} 4¢ crude oil from a much nearer he’s a Festival director who | was eked ith fr jendé and +d guilty of having caused the death]25 will be Public Holidays





attacked an Arab village in the
demilitarised zone between Syria In the United States Mr. Vos

and Israel. Two armed boats = hold talks with big American



source is necessary.



aptain and a lar lof a 2Â¥-vear-old soldier whom he In 1950 Corpus Christi and |
number of thool childrer with |stabbed with a knife King’s Birthday fell on the same
two holidays were given

wanted to know how I make | mire eof the |
it pay.’

c Jalilee : 7 their teachers. P Reuter Gay and
cled the Lake of Galilee. An |oij men whose companies are busy : acnet

attack staged at 3 a.m. to-day was

been reached where the provision “Census-taker nothing—
developing Canada’s vast oil re-|


















in progress he said sources. ‘° i s 9 Cl e Ee
The village, which stands, on|” Tho Evening Standard city edi- oO ress 1 ny esti ate acAr ur s aln,
the nok a a eae we naar ior, commenting upon Mr. Vos
mortared and mac unned for|trip says at as a-first ste : : 7 ‘ aoe . a ; : cdakbted
90 minutes but inhabitants and nity be senna to Semana tov’ de. | (By SEAGHAN MAYNES) = ig accompanied by nava 1 on the Far Eastern om preried yin Be ee ilt . ae pois
“international police” repulsed} jivery of local s ies ase— ockade 100 . ’ OR agg ee Magee a pie ie aan
the attack the "spokesman. said Beers someday co ae eres af WASHINGTON, April 20 2. No restriction ) air recon United States Defence Depart en ae =~ in rere gar
The alleged incident was the! Lake Ontario |, Congressional Committees were naissance of China and Manchu ment said last night that Pre peel ernie Shee eiaaetns
first in the Syrian-Israeli border | to-day preparing to investigate the 3. Use of Chinese Natior +'dent T ruman had removed Ger rf nera s vit hy al a ’ 0 es e
dispute since the United Nations} But Mr. Vos is a great believer |claim by General Mac Arthur that) forces on Formos. against Commu |¢"@l MacArthur from all his £06 vie og » “ win teh tnend
Security adjourned its meeting. jin the potentialities of Canadian | United States Joint Chiefs of Staff) nists. commands “upon the unanimous | cra os a i cal he e hi x ie licies
Reuter. |oil and it is more than possible j agreed with his views on how vie-| Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of 4° Sa aetatioct oo wae See aed tach “have toeced ‘inited
ates atts th: 1 & 14 ‘ i al é i JOI nes der neipal ci 1 ane t é 1
om he will luok around the Le jtory could be achieved over Chin- staff, General Omar Bradley, dis- tary fieseees iantoainn tn Mites ina third World. Wat
OFF TO ROME ue area for oil bearing properties ese Communists in the Korean owned General M A Chiefs of Staff Politics aside ‘the -majorit of
RIO DE JANEIRO, April 20. | for his company i war eae Wage at aia na ‘ont (Banetasernen ‘regarded’ General
Cardinal Dom Ji De Barros! yeasehold ivan Siratet. Bee The General in his emotional that. the Chiefs. of Staff had|MacArthur’s speect a rl
Can es Rome ve plenty of and if suitable Speech to Congress yesterday Chief ireed with General MacArthur's. presentatior of hi posi!
| da} he hip Cor propert foi id if < irs Claimed that United States H Secreta f Defer views on running ths though many Democrat chal
| Biancamio to Rio ar orth ir Vos is pre- Command agreed with his recom- ¢ I ha ppea Observe noted t ( ra] lenged the wisdon f or
| Can-/ mendations that there should be: fore ( Con t MacArt t High endati



ag way 1, Intensified economic blockade t ‘ ( ) teuter





PAGE TWO





Carub Calling

IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-

ernor has sent the following
message to the Commodore 01
H.M.C.S. Magnificent:— “Best of
luck and good wishes to you and
all ranks H.M.C.S, Magnificent
and Miemac.”

The Commodore of H.MC.8.

members of this ,
to Barbados particularly enjoy-
able because of the hospitality and
kindness of yourself and the peo-
ple of Barbados,

Ship-shape

HE Barbados Sea Rangers, un-
like us, land-lubbers, are not
trying to put their house in order,
but are planning to put their boat
back into ship-shape condition,
Funds from ir datce at the
Y.MLP.C. to-night will go to help
them in their effort.

Chief Justice Returns

IR ALLAN COLLYMORE,
Chief Justice of Barbados re-
turned from Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1A. after at-
tending a sitting of the West Indies
Court of Appeal which was held
in Trinidad. Arriving by the same

plane was M. A, deK. Frampton,
Agricultural Adviser to C.D,
and W.

Education Enquiry

WO of the thirteen passengers

for British Guiana yesterday

on B.W,1.A.’s flight were Mr. and

Mrs. James L, Nicol, who wiil be

in that colony for approximately
six weeks,

Mr. Nicol who is Educational
Advises to C.D. and W. is Chair-
man of a fourteen-man commit-
tee which will enquire into the
cost of present and future educa-
tion in B.G. and make recom~
mendations for an educational
policy,

Fourth Visit

N ROUTE to the U.K. after
seven months in Guadeloupe
is Mr. Arthur Oldham, engineer of
Mirrlees, Bickerton and Day, Ltd,
After spending a few days in Bar-
bados intransit, he flew down to
Trinidad yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA. on the first leg of his
journey home.

Mr, Oldham first came to Bar-
bados in 1939 and was here again
in 1949 and 1950. . . Leaving by
the same plane were Mrs. Edith
Trestrail and Mrs, Jessie Bovell
who had been spending six weeks’
holiday with Mr. and Mrs, F, ¥.
Pilgrim of ‘“Welches” Plantation,
St. Thomas.

Flying Visit

YING a flying visit to Bar-

bados for discussions with the
C.D. and W. organisation was Mr.
William Mathison, Colonial Office
representative on the British Dele-
gation to the United Nations in
New York. He came in a few days
ago and left yesterday afternoon
by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad on his
way to New York. Mrs. Mathison
accompanied him on the trip.
i- __——_——



ADVENTURES





Riviera sequins



LADY DOCKER
MORE SEQUINS THAN ANYONE
ROM the Riviera I hear that
Lady Docker, wife of
millionaire Sir Bernard Docker,
has established herself as one of
the best—dressed of women in that
competitive sphere.

She specialises in sequins. She
wears more sequins, I am told,
than anyone else. One of her
dresses is profusely adorned with
gold sequins.

Lady Docker has a skull cap—
also sequined—to match every
dress. L.E.S.



———

CROSSWORD





Across
2 F040 peed we ryrient to study
ely.
2 of the bird of prey. (65)
a
11, Exist. (3)

ve.
10, ‘tion. (6)

12. "Never oH ty “is @ good example

e.
16. in: drive a car. (5)
17. woe tiysical instruments have
em.
18, An established

19. A step from rea aaates, (5)
22, The hi t of some stories. (3)

23. fcheme, (6)

- ih. (7
e type of varnish. (7)
% the French dude. (6

)
* rumen Sep FOR eS)
8 A silting (int 3

r
(9)
match hink of
ericam invasion). (8)
$ ET (8)

18. I'd port when sluggish. (6)
; Bok" that ia ecclesiastical. (3)
le counting nursery pigs. (4)

. It tells how old you are. (3)
f ay" 218, — Across:
1 -_ Nor oe poenaer Pee Alas; 10,
Sturdiest; 12, Universe; 15, Rose: 16
Rui 1%. Respond: 1 Astern: 0
vern; 21, Current. Down: 1, Absurd-
Wat, Mia? ge beatin aissene:
TT beepe rt; 15, Nora; 14. Eldest: 19, Nun’



BY THE WAY...

HE Government seems to be
afraid that warthog meat and

sausages filled with powdered
zine will not attract healthy for,
eigners to the Festival.

It has therefore decided to lure
the sick from abroad by offering
them free treatment under the
Health Scheme, I suppose the
remaining hotels will be taken
over as hospitals, and Carlton
House-terrace pulled down to
make room for an ambulance park
for tourists. The fun will start
when a committee of specialists
‘who have decided that an Alban
fian tourist is shamming measles
receives orders from Whitehali to
operate on him and give him a
Grade A wig.

‘“Brimless” Fumbling
Tries Again

R, FUMBLING had just fallen
asleep in his brimless bowler
when he was awakened by a man
who begged him to sign a state.
ment saying: “It is not my brim-
less bowler that makes me sleep



eee aneeEE



so well, it is the Asphodelia
Morphean Eezishumba Mattress.”
The hatter who supplied the
bowler objected to this, and there
was a loud argument, which made
further sleep impossible. Finally
Mr. Fumbling ignored both men
and accepted a dozen pots of
Rienzi in return for attributing
his brimless bowler’s good condi.
tion to a daily cleansing with that
wonder-worker,

Straw Berets and Cream
I CANNOT get away from the
bowler hat. The psycholopaths
would say that when I was very
small J had a nightmare in which
1 was being pursued by a bowler
Here is the Tailor and Cutter
prophesying straw bowlers, straw
caps, and straw berets (with @
cream finish?) Eccentric hatters
would prebably retaliate with a
black felt panama or a brown felt
boater, Anything, so long as peo-
ple can be persuaded to go on
wearing hats. We now come, by a
process as inevitable as the return



MacDonald College
ARENTS who have _ their
children at MacDonald Col-
lege will be especially interested
in the March issue of the Canada-

West Indies magazine. It con
tains a most interesting article
about MacDonald College. Des-
cribing the cgllege it says,

“MacDonald College is located at
Ste, Anne de Bellevue, twenty
miles west of Montreal, in one of
the most beautiful locations to be

found anywhere on the island
of Montreal. Thirty-five of its
seyen hundred and eighty acre
property are devoted to the

campus and ornamental grounds

which surround the buildings,
here are growing over eighty
separate species of trees and

shrubs, with a number of varieties
ef each species. On the remainder
of the property are the livestock
farm, agronomy experimental
plots, the orchards and vegetable
gardens and the poultry range.
Also on College property is the
Institute of Parasitology, operated
jointly by McGill University and
the National Research Council.

The buildings, eleven in num-
ber, are grouped in the centre of
the ornamental grounds. They
were erected at a cost of three
and a quarter million dollars (but
that was at the time when “a
dollar was worth a dollar.’’) All
students are required to live at
the College in one or other of the
two students residences.

As befits its status as a College,
MacDonald is headed by that dis-
tinguished Agricultural. Scientist
Dr. W. H. Brittain, whose titles
are Dean of the Faculty of Agri-
culture of McGill University,
Vice-Principal of MacDonald
College.

Founded in i906

The College was founded in
1906 by Sir William MacDonald,
a successful businessman, edu-
cator and philanthropist. He
equipped and endowed MacDon-
ald College to serve a three fold
purpose; to train the young men
of the country in better methods
of farming and in the science of
agriculture; to teach young
women the art and science of
home-making; to give the highest
possible type of training to the
young men and women preparing
themselves for the teaching pro-
fession in the elementary and in-
termediate schools of the Prov-
ince of Quebec. West Indians and
other students from the Caribbean
first started to go to MacDonald
between 1940 and 1941, and the
first few that came were all] select-
ed boys holding government
scholarships. Since then most of
them have gone up on their own,
‘though many of them are in
government service and have
been granted study leave to at-
tend. A few of ‘them are getting
governmental help, but not many.

Roll Call
Looking through the roll call of
students from the B.W.1I., I find
that the following Barbadians are
at present at MacDonald: Hamil-

ton De L. King, doing his third] ~—

year B.Sc., in agriculture; Davia
Boyee, B.Sc., fourth year agricul-
ture; Harold Gibbs, B.Sc, fourth
year agriculture; Vernon A. L.
Sargeant, B.Sc., fourth year agri-

culture; Stanley Haskell, posi
graduate course; Margaret E
Clarke, Maureen Johnson anc
Leila D, Watson, B.Se., Home

Economics, second year; Thelma
J, Clarke, B.Sc., Home Economics,
fourth year.

OF PIPA



Copia 9% 14 Yan Qi ot Amsterdam



By BEACHCOMBER

of the seasons, to the burning
question of brimless straw bowl-
ers for gas inspectors,

What We Missed

HE Ministry of Food was

upside down yesterday. There
was a rumour that Egypt was
willing to sell 7 ewts, of sample
meat left over from a cons'g)
ment received last year frum
Paraguay. The wires hummed
High officials motored to and fre
incessantly. A bid of ninepence
was made for the whole lot, anc
refused, In the evening the
Ministry issued a statement whici
said, ‘We know nothing about it,
But we have made an offer fo!
three tons of Japanese veal to be
delivered next year.”

Without Comment

Tottenham Borough Council
will invite a cowboy and his horse
to take part in a road safety dis-
play in May 5

(News item.)

sMEN’S TROPICAL SUITINGS,

HM $290 to $6.78
MI PINSTRIPES $5.84

M GREY FLANNEL $238 & 6.19

@ MEN'S READY MADE TROUSERS all Wool Worsted $17,85
@ MEN'S LEATHER SLIPPERS Black and Brown $4.84

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606

YOUR SHOE STORE

DIAL 4220



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



flair styles for spring ana
summer were demons fea
Berkeley Square my â„¢
Miss Yvonne Cox lusts a
flowe> she has picked from the
vase. It contains “blooms” of
all shades—all made
human hair.

Loudon Exoress Ser ‘ve.

Medals For Babies

; VIENNA.

Communist Hungary has adopt-
ed the onetime Axis programme
of awarding medals and bonuses
to encourage the birth of babies.

Published reports from Buda-
pest announced the regime has set
up a Medal and Order of Merit
for Motherhood.

It will “distinguish and honour
those mothers of numerous child-
ren who. contributed to a large
extent to increasing the population
of our state and strengthening our
country.”

Top award goes to mothers of
11 or more living children. They
win the Order of Motherhood, first
degree, and 2,000 Forints (about
$170).

It ranges downward to the
Medal of Motherhood, fourth de-
gree, to mothers of six children.

Bonuses are given only to
mothers of seven or more.

; —INS

——

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

SATURDAY, APRIL 21, 1951
690 am—12.15 pom, — 19.460 m.



6,30 a.m, Forces’ favourited, Te am

The News, 710 am News Analysis, 7.15

am, From The Editorials, 7.26 a.m, Pro-
gramme Parade, 7.30 am. From The
Third Programme, 7.50 am. Interlude,
§.00 a.m. Montmartre Players, 8.15 a m
Composer of the Week, 8.30 a.m. Muriel
Smith, 6.45 a.m. Colonial Questions, 2.00
1m. The News, 910 am Home News
From Britain, 9.15 a m. Close Down, 1815
1m Seottish Cup Final, 11.45 a.m. Pro-
‘ramme Parade, 12,00 noon The News,
1210 pm News Analysis, 12.15 pm
Close Down,

115—6.45 pom, — 19.76 m












{ts Junior Short Story Competition,
every Monday n The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive
a prize to the value of 7/6 in either books or stationery. The stories
can be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 306
words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate

_ Co. Ltd., City not later than Wednesdav every week,







s -+

415 pm. BBC Opera Orchestra, 5.06
Pm Composer of the Week, 5 pm
Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m | Music for
Dancing, 6.45 pan. Programme Parade
100O—7.15 pom. — 25,58 m

7.00 p.m. The News, 7 10 pan, Ne "
Analysis, 715 pm. Behind Th “ws.
5-11.00 pom 25.58 m., | nm,

143 p.m, Sandy MacPher Y

f Ma at

Theatre Organ, 8.00 p.m, Radio Ne mieat
315 pom Composer of the Week, 8.30
2m Radio Theatre, 9.58 pm. Interhade
0.00 pm The News, 10.10 p.m. From
Phe Editorials, 10.15 p.m, Take Tt From:

ere, 1045 pm Yours Faithfylly
p.m. Southern Serenade Orc i al ie? |

C.B.C, PROGRAMME
ace APRIL 21, 1951
pm 0.15 pom. News a Sana

diam, 1015 pm —10 20 p nn oene. i
bourly News. oh.

To-night

Junior Short Story Competition |

The Evening Advocate invites all children under'12 to enter for
The best story will be published

NOTE: Stories must not be copied.
Send this coupon with your story.

JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION

Age
School

TERROR eee eee eee EE Eee e HEHE EEE ee eHED





Rupert inquisitively follows the
tracks to see if he can find who
made them. They lead him to a
snowdrift at the foot of a tree, and
as he approaches ic there is a
sudden scurry and round the other
side of the tree appears a large
hare. In it's mouth is a strange



PROP meee e eee ee renee eeereeneeeee

ale flower.
nd his voice the creature grins ——~
quite broadly. ; m
good morning,” it cries. _ ‘ Lovely
weather for ice-flowers, isn’t it?
Then without explaining what
means, the hare turns and_ bolts
while Rupert gazer after him in
astonishment.

SATURDAY,



ee —



Walt Disney's -

Also the Technicolor Short
Distributed by

TODAY | — 4.45 & 30 P.M.
and CONTINUING DAILY
.aes Glean Ford, Valli, Claude Rains,
Sir Cedric Hardewicke in

Pius Leon Errol in
“POPPA KNOWS WORST”

eo--meeee ae



“CALL of the JUNGLE”



ower—9 PLAZA DIAL
TE OISTIN 8404

Today & Tomorrow 5 & 8.30 p.m.
The Much-Talked-About Picture
(Monogram)
Louis De ROCHEMONTE'S
“LOST BOUNDAR
~ Starring — |



Beatrice Mel Canada
PEARSON FERRER LEE Others
——_—[—$—_

——
MIDNITE TONIGHT
Ciseo Kid in - ~ -
“SOUTH OF THE RIO GRANDE”
with Duncan Renaldo and
Roland Winters as Charlie Chan in
“THE GOLDEN EYE” {

(Monogram) |

LY

Before Rupert



can



**Good morning,

UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL present

he
























ONE WEEK ONLY

REMNANTS

CREPES, PLAIN & FLOWERED
regular up to $2,40 — NOW $1.40

SUPER
SPECIALS





SPUNS — PRINTED

regular up to $1.44

$1.18

regular

Ladies’ & Children’s

PANTIES & VESTS—Reduced Prices
GENTS’ SHIRTS—Hundreds to

choose from

I~ YOUR PATRONAGE

S. ALTMAN — Prop. —

| ere

visit

CLUB MORGAN

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

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night
Dial 4000 for reservations



We are fully stocked with

GARDEN REQUISITES

Hose—+4 in., % in., %4 in.

Nozzles
Sprinklers

Hand Forks

Rakes
Secateurs
Shears

4 Garden Manure
Flower Pots



|
Handsprayers |

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.





NOW 89ec.

RED & BLACK SPUN LINEN
NOW. 89c.

PRINTS — 36” wide... Be.





Ree
ea






PHILIP FRIEND

| woweste |
a POUGUAS - ELSA LM
qT) wa KUEN AMDREAKING =




Streenolay by HAROLD SHUMATE and JOSEPH HOFFMAN
Directed by FREDERICK de CORDOVA + Produted by ROBERT ARTHUR





EMPIRE
Today 445 & 830 p.m
and ‘Continuing



Republic Pictures presents

“THE 3rd
MAN”

Starring

| Joseph COTTON—VALLI
ith

Orson WELLS and

Trevor HOWARD

ROXY
Today to Monday
4.45 & 8.15 pm.

Warner Bros. presents—
“ THE.
YOUNGER
BROTHERS ”

Color by Technicolor
with Wayne MORRIS,
Janis PAIGE

and Bruce BENNET
EXTRA:— 2 2-Reel Shorts

SOLICITED



3

Elegance unlimited Wish them joy
with the gift they'll treasure
always for the treasure it is—some-
thing in silver! Look over our
selection of handsome, lustrous
silver. You'll be surprised at the
tiny price tags on many of these
beautiful items... delighted with
the rich loveliness of every piece!
Come in and choose to-day !

For the gifts you
give with pride let
Alfonso be your

guide,




AN





At the
Jewel Box
of Barbados. |



Alfonso B. Delima & Co.

Corner of Broad & McGregor Streets

“CONTRARY CONDOR”
RKO Radio Pictures



t, Today 9.90 aan, & 1.40 p.m



“GLOBE THEATRE
ws TO-DAY





_ re ee





AN
WSSheionne
PRR

21, 1950

APRIL



AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

Special Matinee. THIS MORNING (SATURDAY?) AT 9.30 o'clock
MATINEE TODAY AT 5 P.M
TONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT AT 8.30

“CINDERELLA” in Technicolor

(Denald Duck) |





——

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)




Celour by Technicolor

Ce ee
(Menogsram)

“DRIPTIN' KID”

with Tom Keene







GAIETY

(THE GARDEN) St. James

TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 p.m,

MAT. SUN. — 5 p.m. (RKO)

Robert MITCHUM in
“BLOOD ON THE MOON”

with Barbara Bel Geddes—Others

MIDNITE TONIGHT
Cisco Kid in - - -
“RIDING THE CALIFORNIA
TRAIL”
Gilbert Roland and
“ME. WONG in CHINATOWN”
with Boris KARLOFF

(Monogram)





to TUESDAY
5 & 8.30p.m.

UNTRA-SPECIAL
LES BROWN

AND HIS BAND OF

RENOWN
—: Listen to Modern MUSIC
YVONNE De by the best. DANCE
5 BAND in AMERICA,



BRITISH & AMERICAN
NEWS — REELS.





ROYAL |

Today to Sunday
4.30 & 8.30 p.m,

20th Century Fox Double—

Olivia. DOHAVILAND
and Mark STEVENS

IN
“SNAKE PIT”
AND
*“ DAKOTA LIL”

With i, .
Rod CAMERON and
Marie WINDSOR

‘OLYMPIC

Today & Tomerrow
4,30'& 8.15 p.m.

M-G-M Smashing Double—

Spencer TRACY
and James STEWART
IN

“ MALAYA ”
AND
* BATTLEGROUND ”
Starring . .

Van JOHNSON and
John HODIAK



Canteen Sets,
Sweet Dishes,

Cream &
Sugar

Candle Sticks
Cake Forks
Tea Spoons
Fruit Set
Cocktail Pieces
Entree Dishes



Casserole '

Dishes





SATURDAY, APRIL 21,

Mitra Sinanan
Resigns From
Butler Party

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 17.

A bomb-shell was thrown into
political circles on Monday when
lawyer Mitra Sinanan tendered his
resignation from the Butler Party
as legal adviser and ‘member of
the Party.

The not unexpected preak fol-
lowed the growing gulf between
the two opposition leaders, which
nn ited Lozi bs recent debate
in e slature protesting
against Anglo-Cuban sugar nego-
tiations which was seconded by
Sinanan but posed by Butler
and other members of his Party.

e Butler Party, which won
one-third of the 18 elected seats in
the Legislature last September,
not including that of Alphonso
James, who won one Tobago seat,
was strengthened by the support
of two Labour Party and one In-
dependenit—Ranjit Kumar—mem-
bers.

Later however, Chanka Maharaj,
one of the strongest Butler Party
adherents, drifted out of the
Party fold, while Kamar was ex-
pelled following an incident in
the Council,

With Sinanan out now and with
the obvious defection of his
brother, Ashford Sinanan, the
Party now count three votes plus
the wavering two from Labour
and Kumar making a total of five.

Mitra Sinamah meanwhile is
busy around the country Caroni
cane belt area, whipping up op-
position to Butler and Kumar and
building up his own sugar industry
Labour Union which is getting the
support of all timid sugar estate
and factories workers in connec-
tion with the sugar protest.—(CP)

Worley Leaves
For Nairobi

GEORGETOWN, B.G.,
April 18

Sir Newnham Worley, recently
appointed Vice—President of the
East Africa Court of Appeal left
by air today on the first leg of
his journey te Nairobi. He was
Chief Justice of British Guiana
for the past four years.

Lady Worley who took an ac-
tive part in social improvement
and Red Cross work in this coun-
try, left with him.

His Excellency the officer ad-
ministering the Government has
appointed First Puisne Judge,
Frederick M. Boland to act as
Chief Justice as from to-day
while Justices go up to act First
and Second. _

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

VW. Sedgefield, Sch, Gloria Henrietta,
sn. Marea Henrietta, Yacht Caribbee,

1 Counsellor, M.V. Willem-
soe AW Daerwe Sch. Frances W.







-V. Daerwood,
sein NV Sarah Bell, Sch. Enterprise
§,, Sch. Freedom Fleary, Sch. Mary M
Lewis.

ARRIVALS
$8. Bisham Hill, 4417 tons net, Capt,
Smith, from St, John, N.B., via Puerto
lo.
omy Caracas, 235 tons net, Capt. Vel-
from Grenada via Montserrat.

squez,
“gs. Sunray, 4,307 tons nét, Capt,
Russell, from Glasgow.

DEPARTURES
M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt
Gumbs, for Dominica,



In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate
with the foliowing ships through their
Barbados Coast Station :—

8S. Esso France, S.S. Myriam, S.S.
Spalmatori, S.S, Bralanta, S.S. Solsten,
S$.S. Cape Avinof, S.S. Sundial, SS
Aleoa Partner, S S. Alcoa Roamer, S S-
Cottica, SS Bayano, SS Rufina, SS.
Sugar Producer, S S_ Alcoa Polaris, S S$
Cafablanca, S$ Brisham Hill, SS
Ramona, SS Lugano, SS_ Oranjestad,
S$. S Mateo, SS_ Brazil, SS Cris-
tobal, SS Patuca, SS S_ Sofia, SS
Argentina, SS Lady Nelson, S S_Suna-
vis, T UG Dragon, SS Esso Cardiff,
$$. Samana, SS Orion, S S_ YamhiN,
Ss Danvig, S S. Bethore, SS _ Viator,
Ss. Raban, SS Westmont Park, 8 S
Jufcal, S.S, John Howland, S.S. Hel-
lenic Beach,

g,

Â¥

Every

1950

Americans Plan Ta

Make Plywood
In B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, April 17

Two Americans, Mr, Ray Ber-
ney and Mr. U. S. Herrington of
Oregon, U.S.A., plan to set up a
plywood factory here with saw-
mill and logging plants, Equip-
ment for their enterprise is esti.
mated to cost $1,500,000, and when
established will provide regular
employment for approximately 350
people.

Mr. Berney who visited British
Guiana before investigating the
possibilities ct the venture, is
President of B. and M. Lumber
Company. and Bookings Lumber
and Re-manufacturing Company,
and Mr. Herrington is Vice-Pres-
ident of the Inter-State Plywood
Corporation, and the largest
shareholder,

Exp!*ining some details in con-
nection with the enterprise, Mr.
Berney said that they wanted to
acquire certain timber lands in
the Colony and bring down saw-
mill, logging and plywood equip-
ment and set up plants here.

Although technical experts will
come from America, they would
only remain until local men could
be trained, and apart from this
the company when established,
would provide regular employment
for about 350 local people,

Negotiations with Government
are now being carried out.

B.G. East Indians
Wish zmprovements

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, April 17
The B.G. East Indian Associa-
tion is preparing a Memorandum
to be submitted to Government
regarding the welfare of East
Indians in the Colony.





First point of the memorandum
deals with the Repatriation Fund.
The Association is asking that
after all Indians entitled to and
desirous of being repatriated have
been sent back to Indig, all
money standing at the credit of the
fund should be used for the edu-
cational ‘and health development
of those remaining in the Colony.
The Association of the opinion
that when the last batch of re-
patriates leaves the Colony this
year, the fund will have a sub.
stantial sum to its credit.

The next point deals with land,
and the Association is urging
Government to make more land
available to East Indians for land
settlement and agricultural pur-

poses. :
Another point in the memor-
andum asks Government's co-

operation in the launching of _an
adult literacy programme. The
Association is asking that Gov-
ernment make arrangements for
schools to be opened after hours
so that voluntary or paid teach-
ers may hold classes.

T’dad Gets “Mercy
Shipment” Of Meat

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 17

Trinidad received its first “mer-
cy shipment” of 6,000 pounds of
fresh meat by air from British
Gtiana or Tuesday by a special—
ly chartered B.G. Airways plane.

The shipment, which repre—
sents the first of five such emer—
gency supplies was rushed by
specially chartered plane in an-
swer to an “S.O.S.” call from
the Imports and Exports Depart-
ment since shipments of frozen
meat from both New Zealand an’
Australia expected here at the
beginning of this month have not
yet arrived. ,

It is believed that New Zealand
shipments may have been delayed
because of the present dock strike



in New Zealand while that of
Australia may have been un-
avoidably delayed because of

shipping. difficulties.

Hope From
Free Trade
Unions

‘ WASHINGTON, D.C.
Tn its recent report to President
Truman, the International Devel.
opment Advisory Board recom-
Mmends the “continued encourage-
ment of free trade unions,” as a

means of opposing communist
infiltration and raising living
standards in underdeveloped

rae == world.
e rd was appointed by
the President to review the ob.
jectives of American economic
aid to the underdeveloped coun-
tries in relationship to national
security and the defence of the
free world. It is composed of pri-
vate citizens representing all sec-
tors of American society, includ-
ing organized labour. :
The Board's repor: makes the
following recommendations on
labour’s role in the U.S, inter.
national development programme.
“Throughout the underdevel-
oped areas ovr objectives should
not be to ‘mine and get out,’ but
to strive for a balanced economic
development which will lay an
enduring base for continued eco-
nomic progress. These develop-
ment programmes should recog-
nize the need for am expansion of
all types of local industry, That
is not stressed merely out of
sympathy for the people in these
countries, but in realistic aware-
ness of what the United Staivs is
trying to do. The experience of

workers and employers in the
United States has shown that
proper labour-management rela-

tions are a. highly valuable na-
tional asset.

Strategic Objective

“Improving the standard of liv-
ing of the people of the underde-
veloped areas is a definite strateg-
ic objective of U.S. foreign policy.
That grievances are constantly
being exploited by subversive
forces hardly needs elaboration.
Soviet agents have been partic-
ularly diligent in efforts to prop-
agandize and _ control industrial
and rufal workers.

“The free trade unions in the
underdeveloped areas have done
a praiseworthy job in fighting
off communist and fascist infiltra-
tion, while stri to better the
lot of their mem . In this they
have been aided with funds and
advice from U.S. trade unions.
The Advisory Board recommends
the continued encouragement of
free trade unions in the underde-
veloped areas.

“Over the last three decades
the International Labour Organ.
ization (ILO) has developed a
number of conventions and re-
commendations for desirable
labour standards, especially fram-
ed for underdeveloped areas, The
Advisory Board endorses these
ILO fair labour standards as a
guide for minimum labour stand-
ards in the underdeveloped areas.

“In the ultimate sense, all our
hopes for continued co-operation
with the free peoples of the world
must rest upon our realizing that
we all have a common stake in the
future. If that sense of being In
it together is to be genuine anc
lasting it must be shared by all
segments of the population.
America’s own experience has
shown that the surest guarantee
of political stability and orderly
progress is an_ improving stand-
ard of living. We stress the word
‘improving’ rather than ‘better
living.’ More important than. the
particular level of living which
may prevail at any one time is
that things shouid be getting
better, Hope is really our strong-
est ally.”

———

RATES OF EXCHANGE

APRIL 20, 1951
CANADA
622/10% pr. Cheques on
y a ankers 60 2/10" pr.
Demand
Drafts 60.05% pr.
Sight Drafts 599/10 pr.
622/10% pr. Cable ‘
60 7/10% pr. Currency $8 7/10% pr.
Coupons 58% pr
50% pr. Silver 20% pr.



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THESE 2 CREAMS



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

U.S. “Preparing
A-Bomb Test Site”

From FREDERICK COOK
NEW YORK
increasing here that
the U.S.A. is preparing a fifth
atomie proving ground, this time
in the sub-Arctic waste-land, A
lonely island in the Aleutian chain
which stretches 800 miles west-
ward from the Alaska mainland
towards Russian Siberia, is be-
Hieved to be the chosen spot.

No official announeement has
yet been made.

In the Aleutians, it is held here,
the U.S.A. could, for the first
time, test atom bombs under con-
ditions of climate, flying distance
and other factors similar to those
which would be experienced in
any atomic warfare with Russia.

Mr, Gordon Dean, chairman of
the Atomic Energy Commission
hinted recently that new tests
would be made “at locations not
used heretofore.”

Within Easy Reach

Some of the reasons
current belief that they
in the Aleutians are:

1—The area is U.S. Govern.
ment property, which would
mean that no transfers of author-
ity would be needed, nor would it
be necessary to make arrange-
ments with any other country as
in the case of the Nullabor Plain
in Australia;

2—The Aleutians
reached by sea from
U.S.A.;

3—The commander in Alaska
is Lieut.-general W. E. Kepner
former commander for air at the
Bikini tests.

Ideal Rock

Atom bombs or weapons have
also been: tested at the original
site at Alamagordo, New Mexico,
at Eniwetok and in the Nevada
Desert near Las Végas.

As far as is known there has
been no subterranean atomic ex-
plosion, Both in the Pacific and in
Nevada, the sandy soil is regarded
as useless for the purpose.

The Aleutians are solid
Many of the islands
mountainous. —L.E.8.

Belief is

some parts of the world—
only a relatively small per

e ge of the world as a whole
Parents can count with a fair
degree of assurance on the chanc
es_of their child to live. But it is
only quite recently that this Has
come to be true; and for most of
the world’s mothers and fathers
the possibility that the new life
for which they are responsible
will be cut short at a time wher
it has hardly begun, is a very rex)
and ever-present danger.

As is well known, earliest in
fancy is the most critical period
for the survival of the newborn
baby. With every day, week ani
month, the risks gradually lessen
and when a child is well on the
way toward his first birthday
it can reasonably be expecte
that he will grow to adult age

The chances that a newborn
child in any country or city o
community will be able to pass
through this crucial first year are
commonly expressed by a statisti
eal figure, the so-called infant
mortality rate. It tells us how
many out of every 1,000 live-born
babies, on the average, will die
before reaching the age of one
fulf year.

for the
will be

are easily
continentai

1 In 3 Dies

Some counuies have in recent
years attained rates of less thay
30 per thousand: namely, Sweden
Iceland, the Nethevlands, Aus
tralia, and New Zealand, The
U.S.A, has registered a rate oi
31, England and Wales 32, Den
mark and Switzerland 34, and so
on. At the upper end of the scale
we find rates as high as 160 fo:
Chile, 175 for Egypt, and about
200 for the city of Bombay (India)
where one out of every five babies
dies during the first year of age.
For large areas of the world such
Statistics do not even exist as yet,
but surveys have indicated that
in many economically less-fayour-
ed regions every fourth or even
every third child dies in infancy

rock,
are



No Decision Yet

What is most amusing is that

LONDON, April 19. such a situation existed almost

, No decision whether Jack everywhere in the world unti!
Gardner, British and European only a hundred years ago, Since

heavyweight champion will fight then, and particularly during the

Cesar Brion of the Argentine at past several decades, improve
Harringay, London on May 22, ment has been very rapid in
was made by the champions Europe, North America and Aus
manager John Simpson after tralia, and in some places on
Gardner had boxed an exhibition other continents. For example
with Don Cockell, British and only a century ago Germany’ had
European light heavyweight a rute of at least 300; to-day,
champion, Mr. Simpson said he Western Germany (for which the

would require two or three days most recent figures are available)

to make a decision. Gardner's jg about to reach the level of 50
thumb, injured when he won the gince the turn of the century,
title, is still painful. infant mortality has declined ir

—Reuter. = Belgium from 172 to 63, in Spair



“yeyowen:

LONDON

A NEW SERVICE

Messrs. Plantations Limited
have been advised by their Princi-
pals, Saguenay Terminals Ltd_.,
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ships of modern design to be placed
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date Motor Vessels besides bring-
ing cargo will have accommoda-
tion for between 10 to 12 nassen-
gers.

s 2 ms

The first of these Vesseis to call
here will be the M. S. “‘BRUNO,”’
which is scheduled to leave Lon-
don on May 19th and arrive here
on May 29th.

The public will no doubt wel-
come the additional. passenger
accommodation between the Unit-
ed Kingdom and the West Indies.



INFANT MORTALITY |
AND WHAT IT MEANS

ALL THE HOPES AND FEARS which accompany a
new human being on its way into the world are, about the
time of the birth and during the first days and weeks
the young child’s existence as an individual, underlaid and
conditioned by the one great desire that he ;
and gain strength to meet the ordeals and hazards of |

just to make possible the

dunt SAN Me Deer re,
NRG OOIE BOOT OENOSETOTE OTEG



PAGE THREE



a ee a NR

ALWAYS
- SOCIALL
_ CORREC

hould survis

from 186 to 64, in
104 to 28

Equal Chances

Austt 1






But a low infant—mortality
is no longer considered to be the!
privilege of countries with j
favourable climate. The encour-! *
aging development shown by 1 } } :
examples given above is spreac ¢ i .
ing to more and more countri« é
all over the globe. Children bor
in the hot humidity of a tropic:
forest or in the darkness of
of temperate zones, provided the

necessary public health measures

are taken by the community and



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good indicator not only of thre 4
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The leading countries in chile : |
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mong malformed or congenitaiiy

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Great Challenge

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PAGE FOUR

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



Money Needed

BUILDING up reserves is not a popular

activity in Barbados or for that matter in
the West Indies. This attitude of relying
on providence rather than on plan starts
with the Governments and is to be detect-
ed even in sports’ organizations. At the
present moment the followers of cricket
are anxious to get their hands on the
profits made from the English Tour. They
would like to spend every penny of those
funds. They look upon the £30,000 made
from the tour as a colossal sum which no
organisation has any right to have on their
books. They forget that the financial de-
mands of international cricket are high and
that the Board of Control must build up a
healthy reserve if the West Indies are to
continue to take their rightful place in the
game. Here in Barbados the Football public
are looking with envious eyes at the pit-
tance which the B.A.F.A. have managed to
accumulate. The B.A.F.A. will have to build
up a fund thirty times as great before they
are in a sound position to put football in
the island on a sound basis. They have to
acquire an enclosed field with dressing
rooms and showers for the players; gear
and upkeep of grounds need money; they
will have to arrange to provide insurance
to cover injured players; and they must
have money in hand to send teams abroad.
Furthermore they need money to get edu-
cational films and literature. To be a suc-
cess the B.A.F.A. can no longer be content
to live from hand to mouth. At some
future date they must bring down a pro-
fessional footballer to coach our local tal-
ent. It should be appreciated that all these
necessary improvements require money
and until they are accomplished there is no
hope whatsoever that football in Barbados
will be on the up-grade.
' Table Tennis in Barbados has been suf-
fering from the same malady in a slightly
different form, Before attempting to im-
prove the game in this island with the tal-
ent at their disposal the table tennis play-
ers have spent money, which they could ill
afford, to go on tours. As was to be ex-
pected they have suffered humiliating
defeats without in any way helping to fur-
ther the popularity or improve the stand-
ard of the game in Barbados. Players of
all games in Barbados must cease to look
on the inclusion in a touring team as a
means of getting a cheap holiday, and must
concentrate on improving the standard of
the game in the island.

Fish

THE use of openings in Bay Street and
near Bridgetown for the sale of fish could
only be tolerated in an island where the
public is so largely indifferent to the prac-
tise of its civic rights. Because of the sale
of fish at these spots, housewives and
domestics gather there and cars are parked
in the adjoining portions of the street, carts
selling potatoes and other vegetables
needed by those who buy fish join in the
blocking of roadway and the residents are
greatly and unnecessarily inconvenienced.

it is time that the Government took
action to provide legal markets in Bay
Street and other places where fishermen
can dispose of their catches and where the
public can go to buy fish with greater con-
venience,

Between the Royal Barbados Yacht Club
and Lands End a distance of about 5 miles,
there are 9 places where fish is brought
ashore and sold, Boats are hauled up at
Burke’s Beach, Brown's Beach, at Rams-
gate, near the Hospital, at the Lower Wharf
at the Reef, two points in Fontabelle and
at Brandon’s Beach.

People who sell fish at the Wharf could
be prosecuted and buyers are entitled to
demand that fish must be sold at the
Fish market provided by the Government.
There is, however, some excuse for relax-
ing the rigour of this rule. If the wind is
not favourable the fisherman who is com-
pelled to sell all his fish in the market
would be compelled also to row his heavy
boat to the market and back to his mooring
at Burke’s Beach or Brown's Beach. It might
mean that fish would be available an hour
or two later and the housewife would
suffer as a result.

But because sympathetic consideration
is given to a hard exception there is no
reason for openly flouting the law and there
should be a drive to prohibit illegal fish
markets wherever the fancies or indivi-
dual buyers and sellers want them to be.



OUR READERS SAY :—


























Frederick C. Barghoorn writes an inter-

esting book on how the Kremlin creates

a monster in its own image in develop-
ing “The Big Lie”

(Reviewed by R. L. Duffus)

(From The New York Times)

news came that Franklin D.
Roosevelt was dead. Frederick
C. Barghoorn, the author of this
timely and important book (“The
Soviet Image of the United
States,” published by Harcourt,
Brace & Co., New York City)
was then in Russia as a press
attaché of the American Embassy
and testifies to this phenomenon,
He does not say or hint that Mr.
Stalin wept, and he is under no
illusion that the Politburo ever
meant well by the Western de-
mocracies. Yet there was a time
when the “image of the United
States” that the Kremlin per-
mitted its people to see was a
far friendlier one than it is to—
day. This book is tragic in its
documented revelation of a con-
sistent and intensifying campaign
of hate and misrepresentation.

It is the more tragic in that
there is seemingly some affinity
between the peoples of the
Union of Soviet Socialist Re-
publics and the people of the
United States some natural anc
easy friendship that could de-
velop if it were not forbidden.
Mr. Barghoorn was in Russia
from the end of 1942 until Marea
1947. He had Russian friends,
What non-Communist American
in Russia has such friends to-

What Communist visitor
the United States to-day
could write as warmly of its hos-

pitality, its techniques, and its
national character as Georgi
Baidukov did in his “American

Impressions,” published in Pravda
in December 1941 and later as
a book? ;

Some Russians wept when the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

drew near. Some remnants of
wartime good feeling lasted as
long as 1946. Since 1946 the
campaign of hate and contempt
has increased.

The Kremlin has attempted
and is attempting to create in
the minds of its subjects a_pic-
ture of the United States that has
little or no connection with reali-
ty. And by a curious twist the
America of the Kremlin resem-
bles Russia far more than it does
the United States. The Kremlin
is building a monster in its own
image, with its own oppression
of the poor, its own aggressive-
ness, its ownfears,

The root of Soviet policy was
“Lenin’s injunction to play one
group of capitalist countries
against the other.’ Thus Russia
played Germany against the
West until Hitler’s attack in
1941; then it played the West
against Germany—and with the
same cynicism, American stock,
as reflected by the Kremlin, went
up and down with events. It
went down as a pressure on the
allies to open a premature Western
Front, It went up—for a while






POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

need arises, by popular vote. The

great unions whose influence is
well

like a beaten serf.

Kremlin knows—for that battle-
mented fortress
prisoner of its own propaganda
telling its lies so often that the
Politburo

The Soviet Image Of
The United States

What is this “image” of Ameri-
ca? It is that the United States
—meaning not only “Wall Street’
but the government—wants wat.
It is that America is an “armed
camp.” It is that Americans are
trying to enslave “the countries
between America and Russia’
and convert them “into instru-
ments of Wall Street.” This is
being done, it is contended
through the Marshall Plan; in
trying to -rebuild Europe the
United States is threatening
Russia; food and medicine, see
and fertilizer, pity and brother-
hood are weapons of war in the
Kremlin. opinion.

Soviet propaganda. presents “i
uniformly sombre and negative
picture of disintegration ancé
decadence, of irreconcilable clas:
conflicts, or deprivation and dis.
crimination against the toilers
and of parasitic privileges fo
the ruling classes maintained b)
force and fraud.” The Unitec
States is, the Kremlin says, on
the verge of an economic collapse
which is being staved off by fran
tic spending on warlike goods

“Wall Street,” that ancien
concept of critics of big business
may not recognize itself. Moscow
may not be aware that the pow
er once held in New York City
has migrated to Washington,
D.C., where it is controlled, wher
“workingman,”

organized into

recognized, may not feel

No matter, This is not ¢
drive for truth. We do not even
know how much of the truth the

ig perhaps the

itself may now be-




1

Monday—When crossing the Atlantic in a
plane on previous occasions I have been

clouds that panoply the earth before night
falls. I can find nowhere in my diaries an
account of what I saw which was written
at the time of seeing it, with the following
exception which has been preserved in a
pocket book I carry with me at all times.

It is all about clouds, or nearly all.
In the air at 8,000 feet.

tayche . . . Clouds, clusters of clouds like
the Alps, but jagged: and beneath mystic,
white clouds floating by, floating under
with the dignity of a chariot, a massive
chariot in some gigantic procession... .

And then a jungle of shrub-like clouds,
like huge white cacti, snow white, like suds,
and soft and downy in spite of their
shapes. ...

One supreme cloud higher than us and

Clouds that close in and clutch at you,
engulfing clouds, seething clouds, hissing

“NOBODY'S DIARY”

impressed by the beauty of a sunrise or the|



;
* * * Attention.
“Friendly wisps of clouds passing by like Wa have. <.
a benediction . . . brown tadpole like tails ;
of sea-weed ? moss ? lying like sailless fish- | % HOSE and FITTINGS
ing boats: lying like spawn from a fish: nears
visible only in front: golden brown, an-| § eiitee ons -aeraceinen
other Saragossa sea? distinctly like a la- WHEEL BARROWS
crosse bat, like oil, only brown with the LAWN MOWERS
brownness of the foam in an old syrup] % V.G.M.



APRIL 21, 1950





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Mr. Barghoorn’s source material
is obviously of two sorts: per
sonal observation during his stay
in the Union of Soviet Socialist
Republi¢s, including the fairly
free travelling that was then
possible, and the Soviet daily
newspapers and _ political jour-
nals, supplemented by “radio
broadcasts, transcripts of public
lectures, books and pamphlets.
He speaks Russian and thus
could have casual conversations
—especially on trains, where the
travellers talked with a striking
lack of reserve. These contacts
“furnished a bright and hopeful
spot in an otherwise sombre pic-











“Don’t ring off, darling—a
gentleman outside has just
reminded me to make
QUITE sure I get my extra

pennyworth |”

aw



” s it after the Normandy _ landings.
ware, VAs he pee Yet all the time, “while paying
_ The critical attitude of lip service to the principles
many Russians toward the championed by Cordell Hull,
Soviet regime and their Stalin continued to act according
friendly curiosity and ad— to the stategy of Lenin,”

miration concerning America
made me feel that one of the
principal tasks of American
policy must be to convince
the Russian people that Am—
erica could assist them in re-
alizing their aspirations for
peace, prosperity, and hu-
man dignity which the Krem-
lin was thwarting.

In 1945, after the Yalta con-
ference, Pravda declared that
“the union of three great powers
has not only its historic yesterday
and it’s victorious today but also
it’s great tomorrow.” oO years
later, when the Cominform was
organized, Andrei Zhdanov de-
scribed the “imperialist camp” as
consisting of the United tates
and its “satellites,” Great Britain
and France, Then began the cam-
paign of the “big lie.” “A rigid
doctrine and a warped mental-
ity compel the masters of the
Kremlin to maintain this
struggle . . . They justify their
own aggression as defence and
label defence against their own
tactics as warmongering.”

Unhappily ‘the picture of Am-
erican life, thought, and action
presented to the Soviet and other
peoples by the Soviet propaganda
machine” is quite another thing.
The Kremlin has never spoken
well of America except during
that part of World War II when
it needed its help, Its malice in-
creased as victory over the Axis

lieve them. Or perhaps, as Mr
Barghoorn suggests, “the Sovict
rulers are stuck with a story in
which they only half believe but
to which they are committed.”

The people of the U.S.S.R,,
Mr. Barghoorn: thinks, have “a
deep — rooted cultural trait,”
namely, “an almost abnorma
curiosity about and tendency tc
admire things foreign.” To what
extent has this trait been
destroyed? That is the question.

Mr. Barghoorn’s moral is that
Americans have to hope it has
not been destroyed. They musi
rededicate themselves to demo-
cratic values; must help fighi
communism by a vast co-opera-!
tive effort with the other free
nations to pool their resources of
knowledge, good will, and world
community responsibility, Ameri-
cans must try to get through to
the people of the Union of Soviet
Socialist Republics, making larger
use of former Soviet citizens in
bringing to the Soviet’s subjects
the “message of peace and wel-
fare.”

Mr. Barghoorn did his research
work at the Yale Institute of In-
ternational Studies. His book is
scholarly and not always easy for
a general reader. He documents
what is already known or sus
pected or what Americans have
heard from the lips of Mr.
Vyshinsky or Mr. Malik at the
sessions of the United Nations.
Everyone who wishes to under-
stand the attitudes of the
U\S.S.R, will have to read this
book,

Do The Germans Hate Us?

Siz Ivone Kirkpatrick, Brit-
ish High Commissioner in
Germany, is having talks with
Mr. Morrion about the mob-
bing of Lord Russell of Liver-
pool. Deputy Judge-Advocate
General. Does this incident
point to a revival of Anti-
British feeling?

RONALD DUNCAN

Poet and playwright, has
just returned from Germany.
Here he gives a personal esti-
mate of what the Germans “We are bewildered by the mad
think to-day. dismantling of these factories
THAT incident with the Ger- which your Government ordered.

man crowd, when Lord Russell We could have understood it if
of Liverpool was molested, made you had made us work for you and
many of us ask: Do the Ger- exported our steel gs reparations.
mans hate us? We would have understood it if

I do not think so. The incident you had taken our plant and
was isolated and not indicative of machinery to your country as the
a general feeling against England Russians did. But we simply can-
Indeed, my own assessment of the not see the sense or purpose be-
way Germany feels towards us hind this sort of thing”’—he stop-
is precisely the opposite. ped and pointed to a pile of steel-

After wandering around the cutting machines which had been
ruins of the Ruhr last week. I hauled out of a factory merely to
came to the conclusion that the rust in the rain,

Germans respect us more than we
respect ourselves,

I had flown to Bochum for the
premiere of one of my plays
there—almost every other play
produced in Germany to-day is
by an Englishman. When I, was
not attending rehearsals I walked

easier to answer. We hate the
Russians—my home was in Pots-
dam, but we like the British.”

“In spite of all this?’ I asked
as we walked over the remains
of a block of flats,

“Yes that was war. We did the
same to Plymouth and Coventry
Churchill is the most popular man
in Germany. We admire the man
who beat us. He is the first Eu-
ropean since Charlemagne. But.”

“But?”

“Your dismantling programme
seems to be without purpose or
profit—even to yourselves”

“And as an ex-Panzer officer,
what do you think of your rearm-

>

“IT loathe the idea ,” he replied.

around Essen, Dusseldorf, Bochum «yoy see, we have been tricked

and Cologne in the company of 8 onoe by propaganda. Though |
young ex+Panzer officer who had know you won't believe it—it is
German 4 fact that when my division en-
I really thought
I was defending my Fatherland
the against an unprovoked attack, We
threaded our way discovered the truth when the
I truth had no longer any meaning.
lasked him what was the feeling We Germans don’t trust our ears
in Germany towards the Allies. any more. We believe our eyes.
“Do you include the Russians?" And they see only rubble, the

been attached to the
General Staff.

Popular Churchill

we clambered over

and

the twisted girders,

tered Poland,

AS
rubble
through

he asked with a half-smile. ruins of militarism.”
“No,” This Potsdamer, son of a general
“That makes your question was now a passionate pacifist—the



Germans always do take an ex-
treme point of view.

“And what do you think of the
French?”

“They constantly humiliate u:
in small things.”

“Such as?”

“In their Zone, they will not al-
low any other language to be
taught in their schools, They have
even forbidden Latin. Besides only
the other day, a French general
said that if there were another
war, and the allies had to with-
draw from the Rhine, the Ruhr
would be the first target for atom
bomb attack. So you can’t expect
us to be very enthusiastic.”

‘And the Americans?’

He smiled. “We don’t like them.
We don’t dislike them. We simply
find it impossible to take then
seriously. On the one hand thes
say they'll re-educate us_ in
democracy; and on the other, they
order us to show their films show-
ing their democratic way of life
There are usually a couple o:
murders in each reel, Kidnapping
has .ow been introduced into this
country from the showing of such
films. America is a democracy, We
Germans had better find some-
thing else.”

“We Deserve It”

THE ex-Panzer officer had been
informative, But it was the poet.
Rudolf Alexander Schroeder,
whom I met in Frankfurt, who
was more articulate.

“There can be no question,” he
said, “that we Germans deserve tc
suffer. The only question is,
whether we endure it because of
our strength or because of our
weakness. Anyhow, whatever the
answer, we are now both in the
same boat. so we'd better pull
together.”

. World Copyright Reserved.
—L

Tuesday—To-day a Bourbon rang me up. I









A Common Foundation

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR, — Queen’s College and
Combermere have a common
foundation but I did not make
clear the links of continuity in
my letter of April 10th with the
historic past.

When in 1880 Combermere was
established as a _ second grade
school, and Queen's College as a
first grade school, the Educational
Act of 1878 preserved all vested
rights unless expressly set aside.
The Act of 1822 with respect to
the Central School which then
had both boys and girls, as the
Act shows, established the right
of the Masons to give scholarships,
and it is interesting to know that
at both Combermere and Queen’s

ese scholarships are still
as a vested right, and





have been in existence since 1822.
The Masons got this right in con-
sideration of contributions made
to the Central School. Vested
rights of scholarships and exhi-
bitions were not set aside, and is
a fact which establishes con-
tinuity with the past.

Teaching did not start at the
Central School until January 1820,
When Lord Combermere laid the
foundation stone for a new build-
ing in 1819, he laid it on land
which had already been given fer
a school or college, and it was on
account of this fact that the Cen
tral School was where it was. The





Parish School under the Vestry

had been in existence on thos

grounds since the 17th century
When the Central School

established, the Vestry a

that the children of the Parish

School should be merged into the

pa

Central School, and there was no
agreement that any child should
be deprived of any right. At that
time the Vestry used to give aid
to certain children which they
continued to give after the Cen-
tral School was established, so,
that vested rights were preserved
in this case also, and a link of
continuity established,

With respect to the Parish
School the following may be
gathered from the Deeds Volume
18 p. 345, etc., at the Registrar's
Office: —

(a) The land was bought in 1692
for a school or college, and
was “near the town of St.
Michaells or the Bridge
town”;

(b) The land

behalf of

Michael:

The plot

was_ surveyed on
the Vestry of St.

(c) shows that

there

in;
(d) The land way Dough in ac-

Colonel Henry
1683
Charles II, and left no children.
The endowment would belong to
the school at his death, though
there are schools, I believe, which
date
time of the founder’s will, being
founded by will.

was a road with a hill to the
north and a large swamp to
the south. Much of this
swamp has now been filled

cordance with the will, inten—
tion and donation of Colonel
Henry Drax as expressed in
writing on June 30, 1682, for
a School or College, for which
he left £2,000, so that it v-.»
also endowed by’ him in his
will by statement.

Drax died
distant days

in

in the of

their foundation from the

H.G.H,



like the steam from Vesuvius: clouds with
chasms: clouds separated by abysses:
clouds with shadows; still clouds, restless
clouds, smooth clouds, jagged clouds . . .
And then this laconic comment at 5.15 p.m.
“Unpleasant passage through clouds.”

* * *

rz

PETER DAWSON'S
SPECIAL

WHISKY

THE OLD FAVOURITE

THE C. H. KINCH CO., LTD.=Agents



would not have believed it possible, but it
happened right here in Barbados. To hear
her talk you would have thought there had
never been a French Revolution, nor even
a Boston Tea Party. No wonder the Bish
was cross if there are many like that
around. I’ve never met them before, or
may be it was an act just put on to pull my
leg. In any case there was one Bourbon
called “Egalite”. Most of the other Bour-
bons never had a chance to learn much
anyhow. They were bumped off. Vin du
pays, vin du pays. At least this one was
from outside.

* * *

Wednesday—I saw him on Saturday, old Her-
bert. He was older, his face was fatter, he
seemed to wear more clothes than when I
last thrust a $5 note in his hand nearly six
years ago. I wonder how he used that $5.
I’ve always had a soft spot in the thing
called my heart for old Herbert. Nothing
else could explain why I gave him a whole
loaf of bread one day at home. Nothing
that I can remember and that was fifteen
years ago.

* * *

Thursday—I went: to the movies. Most peo-
ple think of the movies as pictures moving
on the screen. But I know better. At this
cinema it was the audience just as much
as the picture that moved. There was a
continuous roar, not unlike that of the
waves beating on the beach but less melo-
dious, coming from downstairs. Some
were sitting, some were walking around,
but not until half way through the news
reel did the audience stop moving and after
a time even their lips were still.

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If the audience find it difficult to sit Dry Goods Dept.

still before the picture begins, they’ve got
St. Vitus dance after the performance. To
play “God save the King” either before or
after invites disrespect for the flag,

And that’s what it gets—dis-respect.

* * *

Friday—I was buying some startena for my
ducks. I have a long nose and a fellow

shopper spotted it. The conversation went
something like this.

“Dese white people got luvely noses. Luk
uh he. He nose like de prickles on a St.
Philip sea egg.”

For The Vegetarian
Fresh Vegetables

New Arrivals

The ducks are quite grown up now and oo Macaroni and Cheese
have large flat noses. The important thing Christophenes re lite
about the nose is the ability to smell. It’s — IN ‘TINS Grapes
not so important when passing through Asparagus SR Guavas

Campbell Soups
Heinz Soups
Red Apples

Thrifty Specials
Cook’s Paste—6 cents
Gouda Cheese $1.21 each
S. A. Raspberry Jam

—114-lb size 57 each.
Pork and Beans—.24 per tin

THE DRINK OF

r|(’ HEALTH

Garden Peas
Vegetable Salad
Sweet Corn

For Your Delight
Care’s Sweet Biscuits
Carr’s Cocktail Biscuits
J. & R, Enriched Bread
Planters’ Peanuts
IT’S HERE AGAIN !!

certain streets in Bridgetown, or where
Sandy Lane empties into the sea. At these
points ability to smell is very trying. Very
trying indeed.

* * *

Saturday—Tomorrow at 2.15 there will be
opera. You can hear it on the 30 metr«
band. It comes from SAN DOMINGO, cap
ital of the Dominican Republic and just
as much in the West Indies as Barbados.
Reception is excellent, except for the
occasional motor car or bus. The oper:
lasts for two hours and more. Last Sun
day was MADAME BUTTERFLY and the
two Sundays before there was FALSTAFI
and TRAVIATA.








ena eras cae
DELICIOUS HOT or COLD |

GODDARDS — We Deliver

noes Io ono,
PRODI IELTS EE PEELE



Order from







SATURDAY, APRIL 21, 1950

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



“Jump Up” And U.K. Boarding Difficult 2, 4.26 Register For

British Culture

BRITISH CULTURE and the British way of life at its
most disciplined was cheered and clapped by hundreds of
St. James’ men, women and children on Thursday night,
when Mr. Risely Tucker gave an open air cinema show of
“Trooping the Colour” and “The King’s Musick” in the
grounds of Thorpes.



Gubi Appointed



Before the Cinema show the
audience had been “jumping up”
to the catchy tunes of Capt. Rai-
son’s band and net even a passing

For Colonial Students

During Festival of Britain

LONDON, April 20.
FINDING SUITABLE living accommodation in Britain
for West Indian and other. Colonial students will be more

difficult than ever during the Festival of Britain, which

opens in a fortnight’s time.
There are 4,000 Colonial students in this country, 2,000
of them in London. Both figures will swell} considerably

during the Festival. There are two reasons for this.
Students who have finished Se





General Elections |

ASSISTANT REGISTRATION OFFICERS have re-
ported that in the City area people are registering satis-
factorily for the coming General Elections, the Advocate
was told yesterday.

From April 1 to 14, 1,092 houses were visited and 2,426
people registered. One hundred and thirty-five people
refused to register and some of their answers to the Officers |
were : “What has politics done for us?” “My religion
does not allow me to take part in politics;” “I am not in-





PAGE FIVE





SCIENCE’S LATEST



All who have tried the newly-
arrived “ Lifeguard ” germicide and

Moravian Bishop

R*. P. M. GUBI was appointed
Bishop of the Moravian
Church at the Moravian Synod or
the East Indian province netu i.
Antigua earlier tnis month.

It began on April 4 and contin-
ued until April 12. It is expectea
that the next Synod will be hela
in Barbados.

Revs. A. C. Pilgrim and D. C.
Moore, local Moravian ministers,
who attended the Synod, returnesa
to the island on ‘Sunday evening.
Mr. O. A. Pilgrim attended as a
delegate.

Rev. Moore told the Advocate
that they had a happy time and
were looking forward with conti-
dence to the future.

Apart from the Ministers and
delegates of the province, there
were also present Rt. Rev. Ken-
neth Hamilton, Ph.D. of the Ameri-
can province, North, and Rev. L. J.
Britton, B.A,, B.D., of the British
Mission Board, London, On April
5, the Synodal Service was held
and Rev. Moore was the preacher.

On April 10, Bishop P. M. Gubi,
a former minister of Sharon, was
consecrated by Bishop Hamilton.
Over 1,600 people attended the
service, which was simple, digni-
fied and impressiye.

The presiding Bishop gave the
charge while the Bishop-elect was
supported on his right by Rev.
Moore, representing the E.W.1.
province, and on his left by Rev.
Britton, representing the British
province,

The following night, with both
Bishops taking part, the Rev. F. I.
Packer of Trinidad was ordained
Presbyter, and Mr. Neville Brown
of Antigua was ordained Deacon.
The preacher on this occasion was
Rev. Britton.

Elected to the Directing Board
were Bishop P. M. Gubi and Rev.
D. C. Moore of Barbados, Secre-

tary.
‘AT AN EXAMINATION of
; Music held at the Victoria
College of Music, London, earlier
this year, Fred Cleophas Goddard
of Water Street, Christ Church,
passed his Senior Grade with
distinctions, having obtained 97
marks out of a possible 100, He
was tutored by Mr. Chas E.
Daisiey of Sayes Court, Christ
Church,

MEETING to further social

work in St. Andrew was held
on Wednesday night at the Belle
plaine Playing Field, Reverend
G. C. M. Woodroffe acted as
Chairman.

The Chairman welcomed Mrs.
ti, A. Vaughan who suggested that
there should tke a Baby Welfare
Clinic; netball for (girls; indoor
games; local talent shows and
classes in handicraft. Mr. J. A.
Haynes, M.C.P., moved a vote
of thanks,

ORNA PATRICK, an occupant

of the motor car M—659
was injured when the car struck
a telephone pole along Prospect
Road, St. James on Thursday night.
She was taken to the General
Hospital and detained.

The car was being driven by
George Hill: gf Fontabelle, St.
Michael, its owner. The accident
occurred around a curve in the
vicinity of the Lazaretto.

All-Time Record
Sugar Crop

An all-time record sugar crop
of 176,770 tons of sugar and fancy
molasses is expected this year, the
Advocate was told at the Depart-
ment of Agriculture yesterday.
This will be 18,597 tons more than
‘tthe record figure last year of
158,183 tons.

Up to the period ending March
$1, there was prodtfced 72,000
tons of sugar, and up to April 15,
2,000,000 \gallons of fancy mo-
Jasses.

Twenty thousand tons of sugar
and fancy molasses were exported
by the end of March.

There are now 37 factories op-
erating of which 24 are vacuum
pan sugar factories. There is one
muscavado sugar factory and 12
fancy molasses factories. ;

Three vacuum pan_ factories
have now turned over to the mak-
ing of fancy molasses, and another
is expected to do so.

During the week there was
some breakdown at Haymans
sugar factory in St. Peter, and it
is understood that operations will
not begin again until Monday

Fined 20’. For
Dangerous Riding

Charles Smith, a labourer of
Hothersal Turning, St. Michael,
was fined 20/- and 2/- costs to
be paid in 1 I
tmprisohment by a City Police
Magistrate yesterday for riding
his bicycle M—8671 on Bank Hall
Road in a dangerous manner.

The offence was committed on
November 14, 1950.

DECREE NiISI





In the Court of Divorce and
His Honour
pronounced

Matrimonial Causes,
the Chief Judge,
Decree Nisi in the case of C. E.

Broomes, petitioner and E. E.
There was

Broomes, respondent.
no order as to costs. Mr. J. S. B.
* Dear,
and Banfield, Solicitors, appeared
for tRe petitioner.

The Acting Chief Judge also
the

pronounced Decree Nisi in
case of V. E. Clarke, petitioner,
and G. O. Clarke, respondent
The petitioner is allowed
custody of the child.
on the lower scale.
Mr, D. H. L. Ward instructec
by Hutchinson & Banfield,
geared for the petitioner. a

4 days or one month’s |

instructed by Hutchinson

ap-'

shower of rain damped their en-
thusiasm for the free movies
which began soon after nine and
ended about 10 p.m.

The audience some of whom
sat in trees but most of whom
stood, shouted themselves hoarse
at the antics of “Lionel”, an un-
discovered cricketer of Paynes
Bay beach, and there were loud
eries of “Look at Ruth’. ‘Grant’
whenever the villagers recognised
their. special friends on the
sereen.

Watched With Awe

Capt. Raison’s music and Mr.
Risely Tucker’s private films
prepared the way for ‘Trooping
the Colour”. In full technicoiour
this ceremony which attracts mil-—
lions from all over the world to
the Home Guards’ Parade outside
Whitehall every year, was
watched with silent awe by the
St. James’ villagers, a silence
broken only by a cry now and then
as some word of Command or
smart military execution of drill
moved the crowd to admiration.
‘The King’s Musick’ was no less
appreciated and was very loudly
theered by the members of the
Police Band, who knew that it
was at Kneller Hall, the scene
of the film that their own Band-
master Capt. Raison received his
training.

More Jumping Up

After the Cinema Capt. Raison
gave the audience more calypsoes
and there was a lot more “jump-
ing up” before the closing sober
strains of “Abide With Me” pre—
pared the audienee for God Save

the King”.
In marked contrast to the be-
haviour of Bridgetown cinema

fans, ‘the singing of “God Save
the King” by Mr. Tucker’s village
guests was another mark of ap-
preciation of an evening's free
entertainment,

Last night
played for vil

Horticultural Show
Opens In Queen's
Park To-day

When the Advocate paid a visit
to Queen’s Park yesterday, only a
few pots and baskets of various
specimens of fern and asparagus
were already hung up in one sec.
tion of the yard in preparation
for the Horticultural Society Ex-
hibition which opens there at
1 p.m, today.

The Secretary of the Horticul-
tural Society, however, explained
that the main body of the exhibits

ill not be displayed in the Park
Defore today, .

Flowering plants, orchids in
bloom, cut flowers, vegetables and
fruit will be exhibited today.

The Park House was all pre.
pared for these exhibits. Plat-
forms and tables were set up in
the room awaiting their arrival,
while three ladies were in waiting
to tag and assort the exhibits
according to their species,

NO BEEF TODAY

The butchers in the Public
Market will be carrying out their
threat of a “beefless” Saturday
to-day.

The reason—‘“‘there has not yet
been issued any schedule for an
increase in the price of the ar-
ticle,” they told the Advocate
yesterday,

Asked if they had taken steps

Captain Raison
lagers in St. Lucy,





to put their case before the
Controller of Supplies, many
said: “It is for the Controller to

come to us.”
It was hinted that there might
be some supply of pork,

“CAN. CRUISER’ IS
EXPECTED TOMORROW

The motor vessel Canadian
Cruiser will be arriving here
from Trinidad tomorrow.

She will be loading a quantity
of molasses for St. John, New
Brunswick, and will be sailing
for that port on Monday via the
Dominican Republic.

Assaulted Constable

Two fines of 10/- in 14 days or
in default 14 days’ imprisonment
and 20/- and 2/- costs in 28 days
or one month's imprisonment were
amposed on Vernon King, a
Jabourer of no fixed place of
abode for gambling and assault-
ing Island Constable Sobers by the
Public Market on March 7.

Mr, C. L. Walwyn who heard
the case told King that it was
a@ serious thing for anyone to as.
sault an island constable, He
hoped, however, that he would
not reappear before him on the
same charge.

FOLLOW.
THE
“YOUNG
MARRIEDS”

The young wife has a very
full social life. She can’t

,§} Spare the time for ‘off’ days
each month.









|

and the most up-to-date point
j

: i



their studies and would normally
be going home are staying on a
little longer to enjoy themselves.

New students not due to arrive

here until the beginning of the
next academic year are coming
earlier in order to see the pageant
which after all, only happens once
a century.

Lack of accommodation will ie
most acute in London. In London
especially, but, throughout the
country generally, it is to be
feared that the more rapacious
type of landlady may refuse to
take students when there are
plenty of fairly affluent visitors
who are willing to pay much
more. :

Students already comfortably
accommodated, may find them-
selves asked to vacate their rooms
after a certain date.

Landon’s biggest residential
centre for Colonial students—Hans
Crescent at Knightsbridge, run by
the British Council—expects to be
asked to help out with displaced
students.

The student population in Lon-
don will be added to by hundreds
of young men and women of all

nationalities, coming from _ the
provinces for week-ends and
vacational jollifications while the

five-month Festival lasts.
Lodgings for All

On the credit side of the pic-
ture, the British Council said to-
day that so far they had succeed-
ed in finding lodgings for all
students who asked for them.
*A register kept by the British
Council, contains the names of
1,300 landladies in Britain, 900 of
them in London, who are prepared
to take Colonial. students, Ac-
commodation, all of which is in-
spected by the Council before
being put on the list, ranges from
one bed to 10.

It is unlikely that more than a

small number of these women
will go back°on arrangements
they have made, Nonetheless

the number of available addresses
is shrinking and there is urgent
need for new ones. C

The British Council’s great aim
at the moment is to find British
people able and_ willing to let
students live with them as mem-
bers of the family. An appeal of-
ten made in a pamphlet issued by
the Student Welfare Department
says: “Some of us talk of Em-
pire unity, others of helping the
colonies to find their feet, others
of Christian duty to all men, How
can we turn our talk into practi-
cal action so that we ourselves do
something about it?”

Good Response

The pamphlet points out that
Colonial students now here will
be doctors, nurses, lawyers, en-
gineers, teachers, journalists and
leaders of the future. “What
these young people want” it adds,
“ig somewhere decent to live
They want to be certain of lodg-
ings and a friendly welcome at
a reasonable price in spite of the
Festival.

“A reasonable price for bed and
breakfast with supper on week-
days, and all meals at week-ends,
is £3 3s. per week in central
London, and less outside to com-
pensate for travelling; or £2 2s.
for bed and breakfast only”.

There had been a very good
response. ;
ahety landladies have recently

ut up their prices or are about
e ates and though the coming
Festival is being blamed for this
good argument could be made
out for increases being fairly iv
proportion to the rising cost of

living, which landladies like any
i of the community
other section aoe.

have ‘to face.

LOADING SUGAR
AND MOLASSES

The Saguenay Terminals
Bisham Hill is here



Port Alfred.

She arrived yesterday morning
from St. John, New Brunswick via
Her agents are

Puerto Cabello,
Messrs. Plantations Ltd.

loading
4,000 tons of sugar for Montreal
and 260 puncheons of molasses for

Begin Technical
Training Here

Mr. C. G. Crawford, Technical
Manager of the Central Foundry
Ltd., told the “Advocate” yester-
day that he agreed with Mr.
Learie Constantine, retired West
Indian cricketer who stated in the
“Manchester Guardian” that there
was a vast, untapped supply of
labour in the British West Indies.

While there was that vast sup-=
ply, Mr, Crawford said that the
percentage of semi-skilled and

skilled craftsmen to be found, was
almost negligible.

For a portion of this labour to
obtain remunerative employment
in modern workshops in the Unit-
ed Kingdom, the men would have
to be trained in a good technical
or vocational school and also serve
a definite period of apprentice-
ship in order to obtain their prac-
tical training.

He said that if an unskilled man
especially with an agricultural
back ground wanted to reach the
top grade of skilled craftsmen, say
in a big country, he would have
to trave! a very long and laborious
road,

In View of this, it would quick-
ly be segn that it should become
a paying proposition from all an-
gles to give the most promising of
this vast supply of labour the op-
portunity of receiving their basic
technical and practical
here in the West Indies.
_ Warm support for Mr. Constan-
tine’s suggestion has come from
Mr, J. R. Greenwood, Chairman
of one of the biggest engineering
firms in Britain, He points out
that the manpower shortage in
Britain is not confined to skilled
men, but there dre tens of thous
sands of vacancies for unskilled
workers in engineering. He stated
that in his opinion, men from Bar-
bados and Jamaica would make
first class fo&ndry labourers, and
furnacemen. Mr, Greenwood
pointed out that semi-skilled men
are up-graded from the ranks of
the unskilled, so-that as time goes
by, there will be,many opportuni-
ties for the younger, more intelli-
gent of these men to become semi-
skilled and even skilied workers,

training

CHARGES DISMISSED
WITHOUT PREJUDICE

The decision of Mr. S. H. Nurse,
Police Magistrate of District “E”
—who fined Winston Forde . of
Holetown £3 for assaulting Sgt
C, Clarke, 10/- for causing a dis-
turbance on Holetown Road and
£1 for resisting Writserver Lewis
Williams — was reversed by Their
Honours Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and
Mr. H. A. Vaughan, Judges of
the Assistant Court of Appeal
yesterday.

Their Honours dismissed each
of the charges without prejudice.
Counsel in the case was Mr.
J. E. T. Brancker for Forde who
gave notice of appeal in the lower
court. Sgt. Clarke said in conse-
quence of a report received on
March 10 he went to Holetown
and saw the defendant standing
in the road in front of a motor
car making a disturbance, After
he arrested him, Forde started to
fight and struck him with his fist.

Writserver Lewis Wiliams
also tried to arrest Forde but he
also had trouble in holding the
defendant. Frank Beckles, wit-

‘ness for Forde, said that Sgt.
Clarke pushed and cuffed Forde

' before he arrested him,









a ee
4 Her generation has learnt to solve its problems from the sanest

pax. This is the new method of internal sanitary protection; it
cannot chafe and needs no belt,
hygienic, safer, and so much more comfortable. .
Tampax is available at chemists everywhere.
supply of Tampax costs 64¢. per packet of 10,

“| TAMPAX |

Costs are

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES



£20 Claim Granted

Their Honours Mr. J. W. B
Chenery and Mr. H, A. Vaughan,
Judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal, yesterday gave judgement
to plaintiff Rupert Griffith to the)
amount of £20 in a suit in which
he claimed £20 owed to him by
Myril Bayley of Pickering, St
Lucy on April 21, 1947.

By doing this Their Honours
confirmed the decision of Mr. S. H.
Nurse, Petty Debt Judge of Dis

trict “E”. Mr. J. BE. T. Brancker ‘

i are My eyes often used to smart and
appeared on behalf of Gr ifith.. ache after a day's work Sometimes
Bayley appealed against Mr. leven had to stay late to get finished

Nurse's decision.

\

So I took Jim's advice. Every day
I used Optrex—washed away dirt
and germs, toned up eye muscles.

of view, and she relies on Tam-
pins or bulky pads. It is more
A month's

Sanitary Protection
Worn Internally










MAKE THIS TE

ay i 1

7 liming should be health
colour, If they are red or
tated or the whites bloods

your cyes need














PROTECT YOUR EYES «xcth

The rim of the eye and in:







treatment

terested;” and “The whole thing is a farce.” }



“Caracas” Comes
For More
Equipment

The motor

vessel Caracas ar-

rived here yesterday to take more
of the equipment, which is being

used in the
new runway
Trinidad,

construction of the

at Seawell back

to

She was here some weeks ago

to take the first part of the equip-
ment back to Trinidad.

Lorries, engines and other ma
chinery were swung into

her

hatches and on her deck yesterday

while she was made fast along

side the Government crane. The

Government

handle the heavier machinery,
The Caracas is consigned to

Messrs J, N. Harriman & Co., Ltd

OVERPRICED TEA
Decisions against Charles San-
diford, manager of one of James
A. Tudor’s shops in Baxters Road,
were yesterday
Assistant Court of Appeal Judges
Thetr Hanours Mr. J. W, B, Chen-
ery and Mr. H. A, Vaughan
Police Magistrate Mr. EF, A.
McLeod had imposed on Sandiford
two £2 fines. One fine Was for
offering for sale 2-ounce pack
ages of Red Rose a at 21 cents



per packajre instead of the 20
cents which is fixed by law, The

other fine was for failing to keep
a record of price-regulated goods
so as to enable an authorised In

specter to truce the importation
or source of purchase of the goods
4nd to ascertain the maximum

wetail price,



SALE. OF LAND
PERMITTED

In the suit of Iterbert H. Bay-
ley, Trustee for the will of Geo

Byron Warren deceased, vs. La
vina Lewis, Fanny Lewis, Gladys
Lewis, Margaret Cadogan, Bea-
trice Lewis and Clara Lewis at

the Court of Chancery yesterday,
the Vice-Chancellor, Mr. G. L
Taylor, granted the application
for appraisement and sale of land
(formerly part of Goodland Plan-
tation) in St, Michael, containing
2A. 3R. 10}P. the property of the
defendants.

by Mr... W...W. Reece, K.C., in-
stracted by Mr, J. C. Armstrong of
Cottle Catford & Co., Solicitors,
appeared for the Plaintiff.

LETTERS OF
ADMINISTRATION

The Acting Chief Judge granted
the petition of Elsie Marjorie
Searles of Endeavour, St. James,
widow, for Letters.of Administra-
tion to the estate of her husband
Lewell Searles, deceased.

Mr, G, W. Farmer instructed by
Yearwood & Boyce, appeared for
the petitioner

The Chief Judge also grantec
the petition of Ruth Morrison of
Silver Hill, Christ Church, mar



ried woman, as a creditor to the
estate of Kenneth Gaskin, late of
Watts Road, St. George, deceased
Mr, J. S..B. Dear instructed by
Mr, H. Lisle Thomas of the firm
of Carrington & Sealy, Solicitors
appeared for the petitioner.



nad Sic ee fe

At the Club Jim said
probably suffering from a touch of
eve strain, Why not try Optrex?”’

**No eye strain now!” I said to Jim
later.‘ Thanks to you—and Optrex!
Tul never be without it again,”



sens

Ed:

Tatts

sT



FREE! in each
packet —a scicntifically
designed eyebath.

_—— =

crane was used to

confirmed by the





antiseptic declare it is an absolute
godsend. In a climate like this the
need for a really powerful germicidec
is most vital. Use “ Lifeguard *’
to prevent cuis, sores, bites, stings,
going septic. Gargle with it when-

In St. Michael there are 66 As
sistant Registering Officers and 14
in the City. There are eight super
visors in St. Michael and only
Mr. W. W. Merrit in the City, Of
the 89 people operating in St
Michael only about 30 are sanitary



inspectors. The others are clerks, : —— ara 7 :

teachers, etc, | ever there’s risk of infection .. .
Mr. Alonzo Sheppard, an As.-| Catnot

sistant Registering Officer, whose (477 -

area is Bay Street and the sur-|
rounding districts, told the
Advocate yesterday that so far he
has registered about 260 people

In his area the response is rea-
sonably good, but he thinks that



you dare not- be without

LIFEGUARD.

the registration scheme needs
more publicity, Some people fol THE SUPREME GERMICIDE AND ANTISEPTIC



Registration Officers therefore are
foreed to use their influence in
order to get them to fill in regis.
tration forms,

He said that for registering a
person they are paid nine cents
Sometimes they spend 15 to 20
minutes at the homes of some
people trying to get them to regis-
ter, Eventually these people re-
fuse to do so. This means that
they have wasted a lot of time,
but they are not paid the nine
cents unless the person registers.

Good Response

Mr. Laurie Mottley, another
sanitary inspector, also Assistant
Registration Officer, has so far
registered 230 people, He thinks
the response is very good, only
they have to spend a little time

A.S. BRYDEN & SONS carsavos) LID.

AGENTS.



SERB UEP RU Reames
“PURINA”

RABBIT CHOW

explaining to the people their see
mission,
Mr, Mottley said that the

His JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Disteibutors
SRR RRB RE ESB Eee uaas ew

majority of the objections come
through indifference, but he has
only encountered two such cases.

He also thinks that the registra.
tion should be given more public-
ity, Some people have told him
that they have never heard of any
such thing,

He wished everyone was like
some of the elderly people he
registered. They just filled in the
forms without asking questions,

DORN SPOOL OOQQGH Ogee
¢ PELLET EET ST

HARRISON’ S BROAD ST.

N
B



Sotuttvtue Sob b htt,
tr 5G GLGS os





MAIL NOTICE





red Wire



alvan

Mails for St. Vineent, Grenada, Turks
Island and Curacao by the M.V, Daer- e
wood will be closed at the General Post et du m
Office under ,

Par Mail, Registered Mail and
Ordinary Mail at 9 am, on the 2ist







|

April, 1951. FOR FISH POTS, GARDENS, ETC,
“4,4 OO: 4 yt tpt ptet 54" >
See ee ee In % in,, % in., 1 in,, 1% ins. and 2 ins, MESH
= %,
> $
Â¥ GIVE A BOX OF % Obtain our Quotations before buying elsewhere.
e
y N ins
‘ “ 1 . .
$ “BLACK MAGIC 3} 5 piece Toilet Sets | Charcoal Box Irons
‘ %
* y v" % in Assorted Decorations Top Lever Fastening
$ CHOCOLATES % , ' 614 ins, at $4.68 Each
* % ONLY $14.57 per SET 7 ins, at $4.81 ,,
% for that Birthday Present



“,





“

oa

Fresh stock of Chocolates at See us for

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

6
10c.

Pineapple Nut Miik
Buddia — Plain Chocolates
Milk and many others

Warehouse Trucks

with Rubber Tyred Wheels

Agricultural Forks

end Full Size — Solidly Built

2- SACK CAPACITY

Sugar Bag Twine





MOIRS BARS

Domo Cream
Separators





SCOOPS OPES SOE E PECL ELPA ALLELES SSPE



NEILSON 12c. BARS
Nut Rolis —- Rosebuds — AND SPARE PARTS INCLUDING —
caene — Cherry Cream —- f
acaroon — Malted Milk — « ; ’ bn eae 18
‘ Peppermints and many others FLOATS, RUBBER RINGS, PINIONS
*
Tor uf NGS, ‘LL SPINDLES
x CHOCOLATES IN TOP BEARINGS, BOWL PINDL
t BOXES DRIVING WHEELS, WORM WHEELS, Ete,
5
%
% Pot of Gold and Happiness
x After-dinner Mints ;
s
% Get a Box of Candy for the HARRIS ON S LOCAL AGENTS
% Family over the week-end TEL. 2364
>
MALMO AAPL LIP ROOTED GOOG TGCS













Fashionable
Harbern Fabrics

FIGURED TAFFETA in’ delightful patterns, Green

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

wide. Per Yard Shee scieiat $3.26

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.

.. SLZL

wide, Per yard

PRINTED FRENCH CREPE in small designs. 38 ins.

.. SLI6

and 40 ins. wide. Per yard



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD

STREET.



10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD







CPPOH ME

e

SPOS

2 OLE PSOE IONE OLS

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, APRIL 21, 1950

= ‘HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ‘Heart Trouble
one J ~
el apesen Wy ig












IF YOuU—
FEEL LIKE
THIS —






TAKE sige at

can oo &
ANDErRvOn



your muscles at once! Apply
Sloan's Liniment lightly—

feel your 1S
\\
| {
AY

WN NN .
You don’t rub in “Sloan's” youdab it
on the affected part gently —* Sloan’s””
does the rest! Good fot (-
aches and pains and stiff | BUS |
joints too! i



WINCARNIS
TONIC WINE

“a









AND FEEL






peta ee ib a
eee? en te ete
THIS LOOKS LIKE THE END |



CAN LOSE |
HEM IN THE
CLOUDBANK !



LIKE THIS!

— eh & HAPPY.






Reading Room

1ST FLOGR, BOWEN & SONS
(Broad Street)

Hours: 10 a.m

2 p.m. )
Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Fridays,
(: a.m, —12 o'tlock Saturdays.
' at this Room the Bible and



he NM

the Christian Seience text-book

Science and Health with key to

the Scriptures by MARY BAKER

EDDY may be read, borrowed,

or purehased

a al é VISITORS ARE WELCOME »
2 a a a a



- IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only










YOU WANT A NICE
THICK, GLOSSY COAT,
OF HAIR, DON'T YOu P

« | te agg te







= aa 1 b USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
at IS) oP, f1 2 Gl Ss d
i oe ght 2) Lobster, _ (tins) 69 62 ee















| roy T. Margarine, (1 |b) 59 a4
ee 2 ™s | Gloria Evap. Milk, (tins) 27 24 — Rinso, (pkgs) ie
| oe Sr if Heineken’'s
(\ edie
a a as E ANG ANON PA penal MED tear ea oe My cere 3230S Quaker Corn Flakes, (pkgs) 30 26 Beer, (bots.) 26 = 2

THE LONE RANGER

WE BROUGHT You TO iY FOR ABDUCTING MY 2 .
THIS TUNNEL BURLEY, SO OUR reek DAUGHTER AND ME, YOU Witt J
HORSES COULD HELP US ‘ALL. GO TO JAIL!

BY FRANK STRIKER





Bien Wf -raciSc BODIES BRING SOMETHING
ta | > MY MIND =--





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

PREP PPES ISIS SPP PSPS PROGR POPOS SPOT SF9 POOF
8







© A GOOD COOK IS GENERAL

e
&

‘ A TRAINED COOK








£599SF 099990 CSS9DEGSGOGSSSN







%
wate 2 ‘ “She knows how much salt to add....and when to add it.’’
—_ we ANE eR
ae ee —* WE NOW OFFER
BY GEORGE MC. MANUS :
I JUST MET MISTER HLIGH - WwW E S T i N D i A N
DOWN

TELLUS ON THE WAY

TO HIS OFFICE - AND HE SAID
HE THINKS I HAVE A LOVELY
VOICE AND SHOULD CONTINUE
MY GINGING LESGSONS-

T ALWAYS
THOUGHT A

LAWYER WAS
TO GIVE OUT, |-
GOOD ADVICE!










COOKERY BOOK

A USEFUL GUIDE IN THE KITCHEN.

‘ac ADVOCATE STATIONERY

PLLA PPEP LLLP LLP APL APPL PPP LLLP PDL AL LLP ILL LLL ESES





54



PaO






Sx meee h
= TOILET SOAPS

IMPERIAL LEATHER . LINDEN BLOSSOM e BLUE HYACINTH longer
(Dama Lary LINDEN pecabond 2B BULGE

—for



PERLE LALA PLA DIED EE EIN





WHSTENG SAFETY

NOW! Dental Science Reveals

PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING
1S THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO

HELP STOP
TOOTH DECAY













SHES A PUBLICITY HOUND +A
FAKE! AFTER SHES GOTTEN
L









INA RESTAURANT.
UNCLE DAVES

BEEN LISTENING
70 THIS KIND OF

THAT SOCIETY DAME
DIANA PALMER SAYING
SHE'LL SWIM THE CHAN
AINT THAT_A LAUGH,



TAKE YOUR
© BETASPUTTER«

ACROSSF I'LL BET \SPUTTER) PUT
ANYTHING ON THATS IT uP!
3 |


















TALK FOR DICE? with
HOUR AND GET

Ole AND

om

=

ee

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING
COMPANY LIMITED

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)



| Colgate Dental Cream



| \ iT
Ul

cree a





SATURDAY, APRIL 21, 1950

CLASSIFIED AD





PUMLIC NOTICES

.
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,

minimum charge $1.50 on week-days



and $1.80 on Sundays.





ennine ments in Con ates rr

charge eee ee any number < words FOR SALE NOTICE
cents per word for each

paditional word. Terms cash, Phone 2508| Minimum charge week 2 cents and PARISH OF ST. LUCY

96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundews

AUTOMOTIVE

AUTOMOBELE; Vauxnali 14/6. B-15)
Perfect running order excellent mileage
$1,300.00 Garage Phone-4616.

4451—T.F N.

CARS — New Triumph Mayflowerj
10 h.p. loxury ears with all the
daw improvements. Distinguished ap-
Pearance, outstanding performance, See
them at Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd,
New Showrooms, Pinfold Street.
18,4.51—-3n

—_—_—_———_———,__-——
CAR—New Standard Vanguard 18 h.p.
6 seater Saloons. Your last opportunity



The Parochial Treasurer’s Office. St
Lucy, will be opened as from Thursday
Apr 26th 1951, at HARRISONS Fi AN
TABION YARD, usual hours

QO. L. DEANE
Parochial Treasur or
st. I











17.4.51—6n

THE BARBADOS CIVIL
SERVICE ASSOCIATION

NOTICE

IS HEREBY GIVEN that a poli wii be
taken in the Council Chamber, P)))li
Buildings on Saturday, 2th :
between the hours of 9 a.m. and 2
for the election of a SECRETARY «
FIVE persons to serve on the Covne
for the year 1961





S87:









to buy at present low price. See them - “Ty .
memory you are still with as ; Cc. W. CUMBERBATC
pe ever ME before. = Seinen an en Ltd. New Assistant Seeret >;
Ever to be remembered by Mr. J. N. jowrooms, a! . seed dal 18.4.51—3n
Ae (Husband) Mrs. i ce or \
( : — Humber 20 H, P. Suitable NOTICE
for taxi, in excellent condition. Qne Re Estaté of
M.G. Sports in first class condition. To JOHN RICHARD MAHON
GOVER be seen at Chelsea Garage (1950) 4 (Deceased)
Pinfold St. 18.4.51-—3n NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ali
td persons having any debt or claim agy |nst
CAR: One Prefect Ford Car in yery | the Estate of John Richard Mahon late

g00d condition. Apply to L. M. Clarke,
No. 12, James Street. Phone 3757
19.4.5]—2n
CARS—Morris Oxford in A-1 condition
only 18,000 miles. Standard 8 H.P. done
16,000 miles and in excellent condition.
Ford Prefect done 14,000 miles and also
in first class condition. Apply B'dos
Agencies Ltd, Ring 4908
15.4.5L—in

TRUCK: One 1939 Ford V-8 Truck in

VACANT POSTS

Executive Engineers, Works and
Hydraulics Department,
Trinidad and Tobago.

Applications are invited by the
Government of Trinidad _and To-
bago for two posts of Executive
Engineer, Works and Hydraulics
Department.

of Dayreils Road in the parish of Cl; ist
Chureh who died in this Island on ¢

14th day of August 1946, are he
required to send particulars of 1 «i
claims duly attested to the undersigned
Richard Gladstone Smith of Dayre

Road, Christ Church, the qualifi
Executor of the Will of the Dee
in care of Messrs. Carrington & 3
of Lucas Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors,
on or before the 15th day of June 1951,
after which I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the Deceased among the


























‘at cents per agate line on week-days



|

BARBADOS A
PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days |

| @nd 12 cent# per agate line om Sundays,| 96 cente Sundays 24
minim turn

| and $1.80 on Sundays

enarge $1.5 on week



REAL ESTATE





LAND Desirable E Building site 9.350
sq. ft. at Ventnor, Rockley, Ch! Ch
near Golf Club, Apply Yearwood aul
Boyve, Solicitors, James Street

. 7.4 tn
1AND-—Seversl spots of lan at
Worthing View, Ch. Ch, Good tion
with water and light available. ices

ranging from $900.00 to $2,000.00, Size: |

spots

from 6,000 to 8,000 sq. fie it|

necessary terms can be arranged, DYArcy

A



PROPERTIES FOR SALE. One st

wal
has

rooms,

bath

Scott 18,.4.51—2n

ne
} bungalow at Brittons X Road. \t
open Verandah, drawing and dini.e
2 bedrooms, water toilet d
1, Kitchenette, garage together wth

the land it stands on. Price £1,100.
Vacant now. For inspection and other
particulars apphy to D’Arey A, Scott

Also One stone

Bungalow with thee

bedrooms and stands on two acres of

land with stock pens.

Apply to D'Arcy

A. Seott, Magazine Lane. Dial 3743.

18.4.51—3n

LL
We will offer for sale to publie eom-
petition at our office on Friday 27th

April

a

at 2 p.m.

) LABOS sR BLEST a
Dwelling house and
Martins St. Philip, standing on 2
acres, 2 roods of iand, Dwelling
house comprises Drawing jaind
Dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, Kitch-
en, Toilet and Bath. Government
water installed F
Three other parcels of land eon-
taining respectively 2 rood, 3
roods, and 1 acre 2 reods belong-
ing to and near to above property
will aiso be offered for sale either

Stoge wall
shop at. St



good working order with 1945 engine. | parties entitled thereto having regard together with above property or}
The posts are pensionable and/Appiy: B. A. Belgrave, Hindsbury Rd.j; only to such claims of which 1 shall separately

will be in the scale of 21.4.51—8n,| then have had notice, and that I will For inspection apply on the py
the salary
$3,120—120—$3,840 —240—$5,760 RI ups be Hable for the aneets or sor pact ee eee owner Mr. Evetton

. a y son 0 a a J
paranhum,. A comsensing tnlsty ELECTRICAL whose debt or claim 1 shall not then Fs) further particulars and conditions
above ie inimum have had notice. of sale apply to:
to the candidates selected if their’ ,CNAN—Lighting Plant, 12-15 | volts, | And all persons indebted to the said HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
experience, qualifications or war mete k: baa Ch aa seis ses. Teayested to settle their 11,4,5),.—6n
= 7 z . » u jess va ue ve

service warrant it.. Appointments 18.9.51—4.£2. | “Dated this 2nd day of April, 1951 * : .
will be on probation for two years —->>> soa RICHARD GLADSTONE SMiTii HILLCREST”, fully furnished, situate

good condition, 3









in the first instance. In other re- ..0o°"bhone 3045. 36° St. Ann's Court, | Qualified Pxecutor of the Will of
spects. the sppceeeens wat Kod The Baten. t,o Oe ae eee John ‘Richard Mahon, deceased,
subject to the Coloni egula- 3.4.5
tions and the local Civil Service | FURNITURE NOTICE
WS adtne tat nn oe ie. t| FURNITURE: T: ? IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
ttaching to the iS ‘o clear. Very reas- E f ~OURT ,
: an — Eesieeer are as IS oneble Prices, Oak Dining Table, Chairs, APPEAL
oO xecu 11 k. Sideboard, China Cabinet, Mahogany | Re Workman's Compensation Act 194%
lows, To take charge of all works Chairs, Persian Rugs, Congoleum, Bed- Notice is hereby given that Aubrey
on maintenance and construction stead, Spring Mattresses. Telephone 8250,]Nurse of 2nd Avenue, Peterkin’s Road,
of buildings, roads and bridges of 21.4.51—1n | Bank Hall, St. Michael, employed at



Husbands Plantation, St. James, was in-
jured when the tractor which he was
driving went over a cliff and died as
a result of the injuries sustained and
that compensation has been paid into

an important territorial district
and to be responsible for the full |
technical, administrative, financial | j
and disciplinary control of the}

LIVESTOCK

COW: One Cow, fresh in milk. Apply
F. D. G. Simpson Woodland Plantation.

















Court
district. 20.4,51—8n |" Guardians and ie sista
Candidates should possess one of YOUNG'S ATTERIES full harged. with we Satan esied tached ae
the following proneasionst gapne. } pil volt, a chee $46. 18s 4 volte 13, hereby required to appear at the Assist-
cations: Corporate Membership Of pistes $28.54;'6 volt, 15 Plates $25.51. ant Court of Appeal on Wednesday the
the Institution of Civil Bngineers, Barbados Agencies si. “Dated: this Toth day of April 1981.
or a Diploma or Degree exempt-~ 18.4,51—6n Foy OILS.
ing from Sections A and P of the ——————— Ag. Clerk ACA
Associate Membership Examina- MECHANICAL 21.4 81--8n
tion of the Institution of Civil 7
Engineers with at least two (2) | ,,@uCes ron, terms | Hercules Silver NOTICE
years post graduate experience on A. BARNES & CO. LTD. This is to notify the general public
major civil engineering works. 11.4.51.—T.P.N. |] that we are no longer employed at
In the case of an overseas officer, ~|Messrs. T. Geddes Grant Workshop,
eo — New Valkyrie Bicycles | but will however be able to continue
the conditions of employment in th’ OF aluaset 3-speed. "Ato Carrier |the repairs of Typewriters, Adding
clude: Bicycles, Bicycle Parts and Accessories, | Machines, and all office appliances in

(a) Provision of furnished Tyres & Tubes. See them at Chelsea| the nearest future



























at
of

244.423 square feet of land

full

The house ig built of stor

teins
ing

Bathsheba,

and dining rooms,
running water, pantoy,

St

Joseph,
Beachmount

Hotel)

(former site
standjng, on
ith’ several
nm.

and con-
open galleries on two sides, draw-
3 bedrooms with
kitchen and usual




Brown cocoanut trees t

out offices,
Garage and servants rooms in yard.

Ins
taker



pection on application to the care-
Mr, Seymour Downes,

The above will be set for sale at Pub-

lic Competition at our office in
Street,

April



TA

Bathsheba,

perch
loung

bedrooms,
leries,

room
For

Offers
undersigned

Yea

Street,



tained a satisfactory standard of
education, and should have had
some experience in housekeeping

Jewellers” Y. DeLima & Co., Ltd





“AN

strict
8 WILLIAM H

WHITE,
Applicant

19.4. 51—6n



WHISKS { s) 24 doz, to clear at N.B.—This application will be consid-
duties on a large scale. i 8c. coe wnithelds Hardware Dept. | ered at a Licensing Court to be whe la at
Applications on forms obtain: 21.4.51—2n | Police Court, District “A’’ on Mo ‘
able from the Secretary, General the 30th day of April 1951 at 11 o'clock
Hospital, should be forwarded to NMENT 0 a.m aires cnet
him later shan 25th April, GOVER N TICE Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist “A”
1951. 21.4,51—In





—— -

17.4.51.—2"] Cambridge School Certificate

Examination, 1951
Candidates who failed the 1950
; School Examination and wish to
| enter as private candidates for
\'the 1951 School Certificate Exam-
‘ination must apply direct to
Cambridge for an authorization
ecard at the following address: —
The General Secretary,
University of Cambridge
Local
Examinations Syndicate,
Syndicate Buildings,
Cambridge,
ENGLAND.
Candidates who passed the 1950
Junior School Certificate Exam-—
ination will be allowed ‘to enter] 2
as private candidates for the 1951],
School Certificate Examination.
Department of Education,

16th nae 1951.




































SUCCESSFUL

AUCTION
SALES

John M. Hiaden
Low’ Charges.
Prompt Payment.
PLANTATION BUILDING
Phone 4640.




in full supply
5 ib. TINS

or per Ib.

GRIFFITH'S Rockey
Dial 4514







UNBREAKABLE POTS!
You can still get a few of the
Medium and Small Sizes of
OLD IRON METER CASES
Some people have used them for:

VIOLETS
CARNATIONS
(PINKS

GERANIUNS ete.

Price only 1/3 and 2
See Them at Your —

GAS WORKS, BAY ST








|
|
|
|






COOKING BUTTER |



Lueas

on Friday the 27th

at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors
18.4.51—-0n

at

Bridgetown,
1951

NGLIN-—-situate Beachmovt,
and standing on 1 rood 2 3/5

land thereto, cantainjng
Three double
room, Three
Garage and
Furnished or unfurnished,
inspection please telephone
to be sent in

of
Dining

es
ie, Room,
Children's

fal
Kitchen,

servant

3625
writing to the

rwood & Boyce
Bridgetown

Solicitors, James

21,4.51—8n



AUC'=I0N







—

REQUIRED

_



$50,000.00 loan;
lst Mortgage

secured by
on Freehold
property ,on Frederick St.
Port-of-Spain Contact

Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors,



—






























Three leciures on

LOOKING AT
PICFURES

will be given by

Mr. JOHN HARRISON

Art Officer of the
British Council

at the
BARBADOS MUSEUM
on
Wednesdays: April 25th,

May 2nd & May 9th
at 5.00 p.m
ADMISSION FREE

20.4.51



a

DVOCATE

FOR RENT

}



Minimum charge ee 72 cents ond
— over 4





















WANTED

Mtnemum
words





charge week 72 cents oe
v6 cents Sundays 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents 7

— over



PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES

| MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW | 2%
























word Sundays.
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents @ g
word Sunday: ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED |
* HELP | eg rg % The MV. “DAERWOOD™ will
HOUSES aa ee ay , WS. 5 ccept Cargo and Passengers for
” EXPERIENCED Typist and Steno- oe Moan saleg Brisbar ne | St. Lucia, Lagneds. and ane
> grapher. App'y Box ABC. C/o Advo- | Mare 24th rriving at arbades May teland And assengers only for
| CHANDOS, and Ave. Belleville, Puls | srapher. Ap Be 1% St. Vineent, Sailing Saturday 21st
furnished. Available May 15th. Inspec- 18.4.51-—t..n,.| SS. “ARABIA” is scheduled to sati | inst
tion by appointment. Phone 3450 OF | eee eens | from Hobart, 12th May, Adelaide 26th
‘3928 M.4.51-—tto MISCELLANEOUS May Melbourne 6th June, Brisbane M.V. “CARIBBER” will deeept
16th Jun Sydney 23rd June, arriving Cargo and Socmiunen for Deour.ini-
Ry anaee, Hastings ee WANTED TO RUN? at Trinidud during latter half of suis. en, Antieua, Montserrat. Nevis
=e smbbas walek Mittin wet ond Canadian married couple require i ves eg ee ee = 3 Bie, Selling, ee
usual conveniences, No pets or ehildren a Aaaenimete ant -_. In addition to generai cargo this s
- y i Approxima ater. win oan a c - ¥ Z =
Dial 2636 * 4.51--2n beds and cab parking @pate pecessary roe ee oe ior chilled and B.W.1. SCHOONER OWN.
HARCLIFF, St. Lawrence, from May “ friend of theirs now in Barbados has Cargo accepted on through Bills of ERS ASSOC.,, INC
Ist. furnished Apartment overlooking mised to make arrangements for them |; suing for transhipment wt Trinidad to " P
sea. For six months or longer, Apply be leaving this month. Please | gritish Guiana, Leeward and Windward
Mrs. Inniss, Phone 3750. 17.4.51-—t.f.n. | Write giving rates, house address, and | (0). ds , Tele, 4047.
phone number Full particulars sre ne For further particulars apply
LARGE HOUSE & FLAT—The Camp, | cessery otherwise offers cannot be con-| puRNESS WITHY & CO. Lid, TRINI-
St. Lawrence Gap. On-the-Sea, Pul.y | sidered. Apply — Box B.B. C/o Advocate] 5\n RWI and
furnished Dial 7. Miss K. Hunt, | Co. W4si—6r | “DA COSTA & CO. LTD., BRIDGE- Advertise It Pays
poe a Aa ra cae ae iN 8 F eeee
axwell Coast 51.3.5}--84.n. | “EC RDERS: Roam and Board im | TOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.!
MILVILLE, Upper Collymore Rock, | Bachelors American Style On Sea ial tad sanitised et te rt ree
2 bedrooms, dining snd drawing rooms, | Reasonable terras for permanenta. Apply

verandah. electric, Water and out-offices
Mildred Prince, Saunders Dairy, Coliy-
more Roek, Phone 3036

21.4.51-—2n

“MALTA”, Cattlewash for the months
of June, July, October and November.





Aprly Mrs. I, Weatherhead, c/o J. N,
Harriman & Co., Led. Tel, 3838
t 21.4.91—3n

2

TANGLIN, Bathsheba
for Rent, but for Sale
cohumn,

is no longer
See Real Estate
21.4.51—4n
TO Ler
SERVICE APARTMENTS
Gibson 3515



Telephone
20.4.5)

GOVERNMENT ‘NOTICES

CULTIVATION OF TREES
ACT, 1950,

The Cultivation of Trees Act was
proclaimed on 13th 1951,
and the (old) Preservation ot
Trees Act 1907 is thereby repealed. |
Under the provisions ot the latter
Act certain areas of trees were
exempt from taxation; such areas
are no longer exempt from taxa-
tion.

2. Under the (new) Cultivation
of Trees Act every owner of land
on which approved trees are being
grown in accordance with con-
ditions prescribed in the Act shall,
on the certificate of the Director
of Agriculture, be entitled to re
ceive at the end of each accounting
year a tax contribution payment
equivalent to the amount of taxes
payable by him in respect of such
~— in respect of that year.

“Approved trees” means
sintiansee and casuarina trees
and such other species of trees as
the Director of Agriculture may
from time to time declare to be
“approved trees’”

4. Until more evidence is
able in regard to the
spacing of trees, a









%




avail
optimum
Spacing not
wider than 20 feet by 20 feet (anc
not 10 feet by 10 feet as had pre-
viously been announced in error)
will be required.





ADVOCATE

for
Spring
195"

LADIES, MEN’S AND





SOLE LEE EPO LE





Club. Tel. 8496

~rerina
2.4.51

NOTICE

THE BARBADOS 8.P.C.A.



ANNUAL
will

GENERAL
be held at
WAKEFIELD, WHITEPARK,

by kind permission of the British
Council Representative
on

April 26th at 6.15 por

GEORGE SEBI
KR.COM.G

Thursday,

Chairman: SIR

TO THE COMPETENT
AUTHORITY

We, the butehers of the Public
Market did not give MR, DAN
SPRINGER. any authority whatso
ever to speak for. us, nor do we
have any President

Gordon Lee, F. Gaskin, Clarence
Small, Kenneth Taylor, Allan
Lynch, L. Walton, R. Knight, C
Daniel Dudley Wiltshire, Hn
Sampson, Livingstone O'Neale
rdon Brathwaite, B. Freeman,

Carrington Clyde

Poems



Timothy Alleyne, Selwyn Parris
St. Clair Brewster A. Rock
21.4.51-—1In



>
Are

Houses,

iF so

“BA, & P. S, BROOKS”

CONTRACTORS

you thinking of neine

Roads and Yards

Conteet:

We draw
endeavour

the best

your
to

Plans

and give you

For further particulars Phane 8835
or 0162

214.5870

Baia nadintes! » '
PPPRRFP PSPSPS PODS OS

ORS

NOTICE















MEETING

Holder,

POOR

x

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM














Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
3.8. “ASTRONOMER” Liverpool 12th April F 25th Spat
iS. “HERDSMAN” . London 12th April 2nd May
3S. “PLANTER” .. London 20th April 2nd
3.S. “DEFENDER” . London 22nd April } 7th May
3.S. “DA AN” . Glasgow &
; —— iiverouat 25th April 8th. May
~~~" OMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes in Barbados
§.S. “STATESMAN” London End of April
3.8. “SPECIALIST” . Liverpool 5th May



for further information apply te - -
DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents

= Alcoa Steamshi Ce

NEW YORK SERVICE

saila 6th April arrives Barbados 19th April.
th April arrives Barbados 9th May,



NEW ORLEANS SERVICE



—s

ey

,

3.8. “ALCOA ROAMER” sails 4th April arrives Barbados 20th April,
8.8. “ALCOA PATRIOT” sails 18th April arrives Barbados 4th May.
_ —_ eal



CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND







Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives B'dos.
§. “ALCOA PRGASUS April 2th April 30th May Sth
“ALCOA PIONEER May 1th May 4th May 24th
3.8. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE May 26th May 28th June Tth
a ee
NORTHBOUND
3.8. “PFOLKE BERNADOTTE due April 20th. Sails for St. John and Montreal,



ee

"These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,

ROBERT THOM LTD, — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.





























Evening Dress Optional

NS
quarters for which a rental | Garage (1950) Ltd,, Pinfold Street, W. TAYLOR, ok Seki me." “= new Act sls epeyicne This serves to inform the APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO,, LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
of 10% of salary subject to 18.4,51—3n are owe at where = he ee eee general public that my wife . a Le
a maximum of $50 per! “\GksrETNER DUPLICATORS"—New a A eSstant. | UNDER THE SILVER re on land ‘J m respect ol Leotta Waithe (nee Reid) os eet See an eae
month is payable or in lieu | models just received, A. S. Bryden & | 19.4.51—2n HAMMER which a tax contribution paymen| formerly of Paynes Bay, St. ee eee eee EEE
of quarters, payment of a| Sons (B'dos) Ltd. Phone 4675. —_—_— is payable, have been planted teh | James, has deserted me since
house allowance equivalent te 164.1—-t.£.n. NOTICE Ge bate de bay ee. | 8 the accounting year to which 1941 and I have not heard of PASSAGES TO RUROPE
Bp gente MISCELLANEOUS DAL LIFE AnSURANGS spy | Deane, we will’ sell ‘his Furniture. ai] 8@ tax contribution payment re} her whereabouts, It is my
pocia me for na MUTUAL ee aaiae SOCIETY | “Deane Hollow”, St. Lucey, whieh 4n- pny tay ornare auch ond shall,} | ¥ intention to re-marry in the Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominia.,, for sail-
own jouse an AMM-I-DENT :—At last, AMM-I-DENT EUSTACE BEN ANTHONY FARMER chides Dining Table (seat 8), Upright|on the certificate of the irectol near future,
officer's monthly salary plus | Toothpaste has arrived. Amm-I-Dent is| haying made sworn deposition thet | Chaits, MT. Water Table, Double Bnc'l of Agriculture, be entitled to re BERESFORD WAITHE, ing to Europe, The usual poris of call are Dublin, London, or
5/12% of estimated value of Bie, toathy mate Se Semcaium, Tos Policy No, 21,287 on his life has been Socteis ott eating, Comes fil Oka. ceive at the end of the accountin; Paynes Bay, Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual reductions tor children,
furniture, subject to a maxi- pleasant tasting and retreshing to. the | 1p’ pido ey ne Paste peplicauon te) ment Tables all in Mahogany; Setwat| year next following the year i St, James.
mum of $50 tll mouth, Get yours, now, from your drug- the same, NOTICE is hereby given that pies Table Glass 51 pisces; Dinner md which they were planted a subsidy §1—-3n
a married officer, and $20) gist's or notion counter.—15.4.51—6n. uniess any objection is raised within one | Te Services, Glass and China, New Tily| Oo oe et ere Bee tee Me cents
¥ : t Sy Chalten Gutlazy, “Bpaonue Foe. F CL LLILOGO COPIES
per month for an unmar BATHS — In Tnamel, in| ™onth of the date hereof the duplicate Gallney Chain, “Cutlery, Spent, Forks. Pe re . Sica a areas 'CEOCROOSSSO” ee ee pe MAKE YOUR PURCHASES OF :
< fi vill be issued ' or every tree planted and g
ried officer; White, Green, Primrose with matching | Policy asked for ” - &c., Single lron Bedsteads and Beds. \ 3 > pre-
(b) Free first class passages 0M | units to complete colour suites. Yor By Order, BROWNE, |Mirtored’ Press, Dressing ‘Table, M.T.©ing in accordance with the pre MAKE YOUR Pye Waa eae
first appointment for the | erade. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd. Secretary, | Weshstands, all in Mahogany; Larder, scribed conditions, ‘ “ ENAMELW
officer and his family not 26.1.81—t-2.0 Jo. 4 sian Shes anions ew & velss eez:| 6, Applications for tax contribu- A SUCCESS
7 chen ensils, mo am ator,
exceeding five persons in| “COVERS (Saucepan) 12 doz, asstd, |——— Large Chicken’ Run, Garden Benen, | tion payment and subsidy payment with From Our New Shipment Just Received
all. Subject to review at|sizes to clear & toe. WHITFIELD'S Donkey Cart, Plants in. Ferns, fost! should be made to the Director of Hots Cocktall Charrice
any time and not as a per-~ | Hardware Dept. aaa antec Barbados Youth Movement | Trees, Palms &e in Cement Pots o geld-| Agriculture on Forms prepared for I. Onions
manent right of the officer, ing horse and many other items. Sale | the purpose Forms may be ob N ; Peanuts CENTRAL FOUN DRY LTD
free passage on leave after |aow styling, light control, Valances ana | , Three reasons why you should help) 1 30 o'clock, Terms CASH tained from the Office of the Tins Vienna Sousages : co i ca
i. Ps the bados Youth Movement; (1 ? S N 1, : Bots Olives 4 CENTRAL VOUNDRY LTD,—Proprictors, — Cnr, of Broad udor Stre
a presceloes rin tess, S008 | eee ae, See it a'st—ti beans ha objeat is to uplift and BRANKSE, TROTMAN & OC Department of Agriculture. In- Tins Tomatoes i
not exceeding the wae os BARNES & CO., LTD. 3.2.51—t.£.0 Ja orove the lives of the poor youths Auctioneers formation concerning the methe! Carrots | tia . — - .
ah a lai ae * S 2) » movement jf 20.4.5 ry fomatoe Juice .
ered Sonaan’ tox. the EVEN-FLO FERDING BOTTLES, com- Roi POM bide | ana’ seeneniaad Ae 20.4512") of filling in the Forms in furnished posiat ie ated | .
= hin wile aad children oe fae renee ted cece an Feeder, | we ieag ,wiile others follow. So Mebp | eee ee ee | ON the reverse side of cach Form heumali sm Ani les | Puff
7 hie rt re . 7 » 1e a a
subject to a maximum of 20.4.51—20 | ory BRUGE-CLARKE (Pounder) 1 1 11g) N TI U ( Apaxoved ‘eee to be See Plge Jellow, We, 120. & 2%, g
three adult fares; MOULD: Black Mould suitable for Rev. J. B. GRANT ttt (Ohapien: GOVERNMENT i () ( under the conditions preseribed in Tins Custard Powder
* ° AS 3 INE (Gen, Sectry , IOS are * pe ci
(c) Payment of outfit allow- Quvdeua pnd. Gawns. Going cheap MRS. OLGA BROWN TN ahie-in the Cultivation of Trees Act Are Coftec | ae
ance of $288.00 to officers| Apply: Jas. C. Duguid, Bay Land an | oo — ee issued free of ae, at ape Neue 1 ’
from non-tropical countries 20,4. 51—3n . qg\ton Agricultura Station Ta :
ry ere meer meme Soest fi J IMF FOR WELL AT } ; yAYAY
first a ntment. ‘1 U | WATER PU fo liveries will be made during the If you're feeling out o-sorta, Got Mp| called Cystex. Mundreda and hundteds o}
This sicabaatul sanaleares will | ,NOX@EMA SKIN CREAM: Once again PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE CODRINGTON AGRICULTURAL eee ee ie October each ‘your VART & SAMPSON wight of water from Dinsinens: Neon Trtors reonede acgve tha,
ra . f IY pe he, on Palas wollen .
be required to pass a medical ex- | Medicated Skin Cream. Get it at Bruce} On ‘Tuesday the sth day of May 1991 STATION Applications for trees to be plant m, Burning Passages, Fox hee seer deat teks Een ih)
ination. They may also be re- | Weatherhead Ltd. 20.4-51—59 tat the hour of 2 o'clock in the after: houl + submitted (1938) Acidity, or Loss of Energy and feel old w Nery Fret ' goes
~ ami a 4 ide any |e | to will be sold at my office to the this year should be subrni . : fore your time, Kidney Trouble is the true | t0 Wor rein four | \dieys remave ox.
quired to. serve and resi y ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREEN h for any sim net under soon ag possible to the Director of HEADQUARTPAS FOR BEST | | causa. G9ns acids, Qyicniy, tale mae we
Cc 1 t the Gov- highest bidder ’ K lke new again, And so certain are the
where in the Colony a in case, good order, Fitt, City Pharmacy. |i. appraised value. All that certain) ‘TPNDERS are invited for sups | Agriculture RUM t Oee Ene, foods and driaks, worry, colds or! iinkors that Cystex will antisfy you com-
ernor's discretion. wea | piece ot Bang contgining 7, estimation | plying, installing and servicing a 21,4.51- ———f [and piace k heavy strain saree peice pletaly they ask you to try It under a money
Applications should be submit. | —— eo —Sainga of high decor: |Z, 1oods situate in the Parish of St. | P's yeas eee ao that thes function poor and heed Ielh | veel RUMERntat 9 YP he ude, AF Bot
SPORTING PRINTS o! ig! ichael butting and bounding on lands |suitable electrically driven water SS i entirely ed just return the empty
ted to the Colonial Secretary, Red 4ve value and unique interest ane now Michaa} | s ME eee of. Quibe ren i atl a { | to properly purity your blood and maintain | package and get your money. back,
ieee ee’ thane BOCK April; 1051, [°C “ne St MARRIBON'S ART OPS, [tone._on inde of Friendang, Panties (Codrington Agricultural’ Station| ADMISSION TO INNS 't/ = corawn anna iil \eat tciacy Tat mone "Sach" snes a
rr 20.4.51—3n snee W. Preseod, |COdrington Agricultural Sta ; \ and 0 nae , °
Certified orn i ar originals ieee areata ee bos iy lands of |Plorence appraised oa|'THe well tk approximately 191 | OF COURT i q Help Kidneys Doctor's Way” you, so buy your treatment a
” ‘wo ss Display Cases, wha , o of land apprais . ae 5 Many doctors have discovered by selen-
of testimonials should be sub- )aqers. Stansfeld Scott & Co., La, Broad | follows: The whole aren of lanl apprais: |feet deep and the tank level 219] Atontion is invited to the new| BENEFITSHOW & DANCE § Jute “ctinicnt “teats nnd in’ actuat peacticn Cy st KI of . we Y §
mitted. Street. 7.4.51—t.i.n }ed to Five Attached from said |feet above water level in the le yolidated Regulation (15B) of | aE \ 4 that a quick and sure way te help the kid- BLAD
dollars (He Orescod for and towards | well, Separate quotations should \ po omic ; , heys clean out excess poisons and acids is RHE Matt
J. O'CONNOR, “Those Little Pals Ramathih “Seren Ngee t a ; the several Societies of Lincolns| with @ aclentifically prepared proscription | The GU yst Remedy RHEY M
i , re ‘ satisfaction, &¢ be furnished for pumps with]] the Middle Temple, the In , . .
Act Colonial Oe ee Valentine are in a record partnership Deposit to be paid on day | . - nn, € iddle emy DRILL HALL (GARRISON)
cling son's Music Dept. together with | N-B.- oe rates of delivery of 2,000, 3,004 ' 2 Grays Inn whier! VOSOVOOROOOOOVE EEE MCE a oienaeanlinecy sapere pesiieienaeden eet 6
& AB at Harris r 8 bf pitnohane; : ner Temple, and Gr On ‘ 7
J "| Sergeant Brown and The Straight Hair j W.R. DOUGLAS, J|and 4,000 gallons an hour re-|agw governs the admission of; sais aie Mea all : ie? % ORIENTAL
Seentieanii Mindi dll a la tee eg access Oparne: | Getio8™ it SDemeevere The approximate |students to the Inns of Court,| “at 8.900 pam, | i| 3 West Indian & British 3 SOUVENIRS, CURIOS
. Os shal’s c ni i { a : | /
General Hospital — Appoint-| “VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsch Sun-airt Pron eet aaa test date on which the pump ‘could be }and which will appear in the Of-))) 4, gia of the Christ Church Baby \ * Hand made Crafts, Antiques, JEWELS :
all metal DeLuxe Venetian biinds, to your ' 20.4.51--2n |supplied should be stated. ficial Gazette of the 23rd of) Welfare League Clinie % Pottery, Hand blocked Beaeh y
ment of Supervisor, deli 3 ks, Dial 447A, be New Shipment opened
in Kitch peel ines & ein The well may be inspected by |April, 1951. : DAME IFILL Presents weet, Decoration House, 9 w Shipm
Main Kitchen i “"" 33.2.51—*.£.n, LIQUOR LICENSE N NOTICE arrangement, 2. A copy of this Regulation THE “OTAR BURA" of 10 Jurves. Tel, 91-74 ’ pIAL
ti e invited for the 1. White Tenders should be addressed to]/may be seen on application to the ae MLC K 14.4.51--)m, i po S MUG
Applications ar WOVEN WOODEN BLINDS can be The application of William 1 i the Di tor of A “ul D. Colonial Secretary's Office Honourable V, C. Gale, M.L.C., - ; se
non-pensionable post of Super- | seq venetian Style, as Curtains or 2s] holder of Liquor License No. 506 of 1951 the Director of Agriculture, De- ‘ ; i 1 Mr. E, D. Mottley, MC.P. OE AAAMNLAL IO ALIN —
ii Main Kitchen, General) screens. They have numerous other | granted to him in respect of No. 6 Bay |partment of Agriculture, P.O. 21.4.51—1n. By kind. permission of Colonel ‘
visor, f $480, ris-| uses for the home decorator with an | Street, formerly known as “Sailors Rest Box 505 Bridgetown eid sub-| pia tilasinas hiiedige Michelin and under the Direction
Hospital, at a salary 0 imagination. HARRISON'S FURNITURE | Bridgetown for permission to use said a AB pe gig : ; of Captain C, B. Raison, A.R.C.M.,
ing i Se increments of $44 DEPT , 17.4.51—2n | liquor license &¢. at No. 5 Bay Street, ate not later than 31st May, ADVERTISE | MBE. the Police Band will supply
‘ City 5 the music
to $912 per annum. ————_ ne PCorner of Farnells Alley, : 95),
%e h day of April 195 21.4.51.—1 ADMISSION: ;—: $1.00
Applicants should not be over) WATCHES. For a limited period 10 Dated ag ott ee Ts 21.4.5 n © cuating ater ibook: War and
40 years of age, should have at- aeictiol. 17 ae 18 leaks. ed inoue re Police Magistrate, um the | 1g ‘Refreshments

INC, in B.G.

o>





See Our Up-to-the-Minute

STYLINGS



$3.50

CHILDREN’S SOCKS

ALSO
CLEANERS, POLISHES AND BRUSHES

‘PRESTCOLD’

Ice-Cream
onservator

Model CC43

|
| “>



Attractive in Appearance — Sound in Design — Robust in.
Construction — Low Current Consumption

2.81 Cub. Ft - accommodating 4 gals of

Bulk Ice Cream in standard cans or

gals Brick 75 lb

12 in of Frozen Food
Outside measurement 284 ins. wide,
and 384 ins, high.

i

or

214 ins, deep

Let us show you these, they are fitted with Presmetic

Condensing Units — Hermetically sealed.



Wm. FOGARTY Ltd.

66659956 0699CSG0SSOHLSGO9GE





_ PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE





(1951 Cricket Season Starts June 9

TEAM GOING TO
TRINIDAD JULY

THE 1951 CRICKET SEASON will start on June 9
This was decided by the Board of Management of the Bar

bades Cricket Association

at

their meeting held in ihe

George Challenor Memorial Stand at Kensington vest

day afternoon.

The Board considered the
nual Report and Accounts and
alcer making some amendments, it
was decided to have them printed
t6 be presented at the Annual
General Meeting to take place at
Queen’s Park on May 25 at 4.30
pan.

The Board
from Y.M.P.C

approved a, letter
Cricket Club for

permission to play in the First
Division this season.

The Board also. approved an
application from Wanderers

Cr.cket Club to enter a team ‘in

the Second Division, in addition to

their First and Intermediate teams.
Trinidad Tour

The Board discussed a
from the Trinidad
Cy.cket Association inviting the
Barbados Cricket Association to
send a team, to Trinidad. to play
a series of games this year.

The letter further stated that the
Trinidad Association wou!d pay u:.
expenses except passages and ex
cess baggage and would also give
50% nett proceeds to Barbados

After some discussion, the Board
on the motion of Mr, J. W. B
Chenery instructed the Secretary

letter
and Tobago

to reply accepting the invitation
as they were willing to send 4

team in July this year providing,
they- allowed two representative
games to be played at Queen's
Park Oval

Another letter was read _ froin
Mr, G. C. Ramsay, a member vt
the Aruba Cricket Club saying that
members of his team were willing
to visit Barbados in July to play
a series of games. The letter also
stated that members would pay
their own hoard and lodging and
would accept a percentage of the
gate receipts ¢

Qn motion of Mr. J. W. Bb.
Chenery seconded by Mr. F, A. V.
Williams, the Board instructed the
Secretary to reply stating that they
were quite willing to accept ths
team but not before January 1952
in view of the fact that they would
be sending teams to Trinidad and
British Guiana in July and Sep-
tember respectively.

The Secretary told the Board
that he had received the sum of
£2,000 from the Secretary of the
West Indies Cricket Board of Con-
trol, This amount he said was
allocated to Barbados out of the
profits derived from the 1950 West
Indies tour to England.

Mr. Hoyos further stated that
this money was earmarked for
improving the accommodation an 1
facilities at Kensington.

A letter was read from the
M.C.C. advising the Board that the

An-—

Everton Swamp
Spartan 8—0O

Everton clearly mastered Spar-
tan when they drubbed them 8—9
in a second division football match
which was played at the Empire
grounds, Bank Hall. A_ heavy
shower. just before the game
started caused the ground to be
slippery so that some of the play-

ers could not give of their best
Spartan played with two men
short

For Everton, Haynes their right-

winger, M. Sealy, D. Olton and
R. Holder kicked in two. goals
each, At the beginning of the

game the Everton forwards showed
signs of determination to pene-
trate the Spartan’ defence which
mainly rested on the shoulders of
Reece and Banfield and at half-
time: Everton had scored two
goals. Spartan had not yet
scored.

After half-time all the play
wes concentrated in the Spartan
goal area as the Evertcn team
pressed their opponents relent-
lessly. When the score was Six-
nil in Everton’s favour, Olton on
receiving a low pass from his left
winger ran down unchallenged
and kicked hard and low into the
vight corner of the Spartan goal
to put up seven for Everton. Ten
minutes after, Everton scored the
eighth goal,

The teams were:—

Spartan: Griffith, Reece, Ban-
field, Boyce, Morris, Jemmott,
Austin, Bowen and Spencer,

Everton:
Weekes,
Fowler,
Holder.
The referee was
Robinson.

Nurse, Culpepper,
Archer, Leacock, Sealy,
Haynes, Olton, Seale and

Mr, O. M.



They call it
a ‘crime’
M.. Harrison-Gray.

by
RF exaggerated importance
is attached to the theory
of reverse bidding, ludicrous
results often follow from its
tie-up with the principle of
preparation—as, for instance,
with a hand of this type.

painting of Kensington Oval had a’ Ee HA QT 6 tem 6:
arrived in England and that it ~The natural opening pia 1s
would be placed in the Imperial One Heart Over oon
. ae sallery at Tesponses, the rebid must be Two
Mamerial eee ’ Heurts, as Uhe hand obviously
Lord’s. lacks the values for a reverse ot
Investments Two Spades. It is unlikely that

Mr, Clairmonte said that he had ®nything has been. logt by the

received from the W.1. Cricket
Board of Control, a list of invest-
ments and real estate which had
been effected.

He told the Board that all of
these investments were at the rate
of 6% and were fully covered with
the exception of Riot, Civil and
Commotion Insurance.

Mr. A. Del. Inniss ‘suggested
that the W.I, Cricket Board should
include Riot, Civil ard Commo-

tion Insurances on all their real
estate investments.
Mr. Clairmonte said that the

Rule of the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control dealing with the
allocation of International tour
profits

at the next meeting.

Members present were: Sir Al-
lan Collymore (President), Mr.
F. A. C. Clairmonte, Mr, J. M,
Kidney, Mr. A. deL, Inniss, Mr.
J. W. B. Chenery, Mr. E. A. V.
Williams, Mr. W. K,. Atkinson,
Mr, J. D. Goddard and Mr. W. F
Hoyos (Honorary Secretary).

Mr. Colin Williams, Honorary
Auditor, was also present by
invitation.

Traffic Don’t

No. 30

Do not Overtake an Omnibus
at its Stopping Place unless
you are sure that Passengers
are not in your carriageway.



e
Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.



They'll ll Do 1 it Every














SHE'S CALM,
COOL AND
COLLECTED.



THIS

should be reviewed, and
added that he would deal with it




GET READY =

YUPLOTS OF
TIME AS SOON
AS I FINISH

suppression of the Spade suit.
But in pseudo-scientific circles
this is considered a major crime
Their practice is to open One
Spade and bid the Hearts on the
second round. Needless to say.
in cases where responder's hold-
ing in. Spades and Hearts 1s
approximately equal. he will
return ‘o the first suit. The
danger of this procedure was
glaringly demonstrated in a pre-
war international match, when
North and South held these
cards :
: Be at AG
oo

@#KI29VKQ9¢KQ104
3. de 104 “

In both rooms North,
able, opened One Spade. The
first auction was One Spade—
Two Diamonds; Two Hearts—
Three Spades (jump preference);
Four Spades. Clubs were led and

vuiner-

North was four down At the
other table the final contract
was Five Diamonds, 13 tricks

being made.

A natural opening bid of One
Heart would have led to an un-
beatable small slam in Hearts or
Diamonds Furthermore. over
the response of Two Diamonds.
North is just strong enough tor

a constructive reverse of Two
Spades in view of his fit in
responder's suit The full

auction would be
Two Diamonds: Two Spades-—
Five Hearts; Six Hearts. In
spite of his lack of Aces. South
has a fine fit in both of his
partner's suits and must issue a
direct slam invitation He
knows, of course, that North has
more Hearts than Spades

After the reverse rebid of Two
Spades. a mere jump preference
bid of Four Hearts would be
inadequate. North bids Six over
Five on the strength of his three
primary controls and the singie.
ton in the unbid suit. This is a
good example of sensible treat-
ment of the reversing principle
which should never be allowed
to inteyfere with the natural
process of sound bidding. %
WORLD COPYRIGHT RE! Pea TED

London “arvrese Sere

One Heart—









fi ime



44 U 5 Potent Ome













et
IT's Nort HAVEN'T You Got \ | [
MAT MAGENTA ( A DATE WITH WILTON Oi. nie very
DOESN'T CARE:/ TONIGHT % AREN'T THAT \SssTHEN
ITS JUST THAT YOU GOING To

STORYs+



GANGWAY! FULL
SPEED AHEAD!

WORLD

THE TRADITIONAL world m

MARBLE



arble championships

See; ee The een is four centu ries old.

omppnechion



Beer Mug Contest
Goes On Today

The Beer Mug Competition at
the Rockiey Golf Club for the
rronth of April will get under-
way at 1.50 p.m. to-day, Satur-
day, when the
off:

Starting Time Players
1.50 p.m. J, R. Rodger
D. Cole
M, Chambers
Dr. Littlepage
A, V. Nyren
lan Niblock
Mm. Atkinson
R. Vidmer
D. Percival
D. Lucie-Smith
W. P. Nurse
W. H. Grannum
J, O’Mahony
J. K. Christie
R. Inniss
Colin Bayley
N.S. Atwell
B. Wybrew
E. Atkinson
G, Manning
J, Grace
J.C, Kellman
Colin Bellamy
K. Murphy
R. G. Vanneck

L. Challenor
J. W. O’Neal
M. Timpson

1.56pm. +.
2.00. p.m, ...
.05 pm, ..
Ad"pm;..
2:15pm. «+
2 20 pian...

25 p.m

$0-p.m.s





What’s on Today

Police Courts—10 a.m,
Horticultural Exhibition at
Quen’s Park—1—6 p.m,

Qualifying stage of the Fron-
tenac Cup Shoot—?2 p.m.

Netball at Foundation Girls’

following will tee



Polo Team For

i e
Britain
LONDON
Highlight of the approaching
3ritish polo season will be the

visit of a team from Argentine.

In addition to many club
matches, the Argentinians will
play against a representative Eng-
lish team which will include sev-
eral well-known players including
Captain Gerald Balding, Lord
Cowdray and possibly Earl Mount-
batten,

The Royal Naval Polo Associa-
tion and the Henley Polo Club
are planning a big welcome for
their South American opponents.

—I.N.S.



SPORTS
WINDOW

FOOTBALL
Pickwick-overs and Everton
meet at mensington this afternoon

in a First Division tixture, Both
these teams have lost their first
fixture this season and there

should be a good struggle to score
some match points. Kickoff 5 p.m,
SHOOTING
The B.R.A, will combine two
shoots today, beginning at 1 p.m
Virst there will be the regular
fortnightly shoot and then there
will be a shoot in the qualifying
stages for the Trumpeter Cup,
The second competition requires
shoots of ten rounds from 500 and
(00 yards ranges and the sixteen
best marksmen will take part in
the finals for the Frontenac Cup
on Saturday, May 45,
BASKETBALL (rivet Division)
Rien iee vs. ¥.MLC.A,
irates vs. Harrison College
Y.M.P.C. — 7.45 p.m ve
NETBALL
Foundation Girls vs,
Convent — 3.30 p.m
YACHTING
Second Tornado Regatta — Car-
lisle Bay — 3.30 p.m,

Ursuline



School, Foundation Girls
vs. Ursuline Convent— SOCCER RESULTS
3.30 p.m. LONDON, April 20.
Football at Kensington — Following are Soccer results of
Everton vs. Pickwick- games played in the United King-
Rovers—5 p.m dom on Thursday: Division 3,
. iy aed Southern, Leyton Orient 0; Mill-
Basket-ball at Y.M.P.C,.— wall 2.
Pickwick vs. Y.M.C.A Northampton Town 1, Bristol
Rovers 1 (tie).
Pirates vs, Harrison Col- Walsall 1, Watford 0.
lege—7.45 p.m. Division 3, Northern,
eicob crveMas arenes a 0, Shrewsbury Town 0
Sie A Ae eee Te ie Carlisle United 2, Darlington 1.
Batticground’ and



& 8.15 pom.
Livy & Snake

Royal—' Dakota
Pit"—4.30 & 8.30 p.m,
Plaza (Bridgetown)—"'Papa Knows

Worst’—1.45 & 8.30 p.m,





The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.49 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.30 p.m
Moon (Full) April 21
Lighting: 6.30 p.m
High Water: 3.07 a.m
p.m,

, 3.46

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for Month to Yester-

day: 2.56 ins,
Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F
Temperature (Min.) 72.5°R,



Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E. , (3 p.m.) E.N.E
Wind Velocity; 11 miles per

hour
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.929.

29.997,





__ By Jimmy Hatlo |

S ie Him o>

WAIT TILL I GET
UPSTAIRS BEFORE
YOU LET HIM IN»)
TELL HIM TLL |
BE RIGHT DOWN!

ae

a a

—(C.P),

Give glass
anew
sparkle—
without



effort \

Glittering, spotless glass,

and no water needed — just a little

cleans glass cestly £ guickly





Windolene spread over the glass, give it a moment to dry then
polish it lightly, The result is fauldess, sparkling perfection,

Windolene

¢ PHAMPIONSHIP

4%

were held recently at the village of Timsley Green,

“RB. G. lnvites T’dad
And B’dos To AAA
Championships

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, April 17.
Vernon Belille of Trinidad and
Ken Farnum of Barbados, along
with Cras, the Dutch wheelsman,
have been specially invited to take

part in the B.G.A.A.A, Cham
pionships billed for May 12 an
14, when the Colony’s leaain,
atnletes and cyclists will clash
for A.A.A. honours.

* Tnirty-six records set in the

1948—49 Championships will be a:
stake. Three records each are hela
by cyclists Lindsay ‘Flash"” Gor-
don, Randolph ‘Tarrant’ Glasgow
(now in the U.K.), Joe Tyndall,
Vincent Lewis, M. Mendonza ana
Walking Champion H. Griffith.

Outstanding records in the
Championships were set by Ber-
bice’s Joe Tyndall, who has given
up racing to study. Tyndal
created his records in 1948, in the
half-mile, two-mile.and three-milc
races and recorded better time
over these distances than the “A
class wheelsmen. He was ther
only a “B” class rider.

In the meantime cyclists
athletes all over the Colony ar¢
preparing for the big two-day
meeting which will present a 55-
item programme, and which wil
introduce women, school boys anc
girls’ events and special inter
colonial races to brighten up the
card.

RUGBY RESULTS



an‘

LONDON, April 20
Results of Rugby matches
played in the United Kingdor

Inursday are as follow:—
Rugby Union: Combined Ser-
vices 3, East Midlands 6.

Lydney 0, Cheltenham 6.
Nuneaton 13, Rugby 0,
Taunton 6, Bath 11.

Weston Super Mare 26, Pen
arth 8.

Rugby League: Liverpool Stan
ley 6, Widnes 19.—(CP)

Football Will Be Feature
DETROIT, April 20

Glasgow Celtics of the Scottis!
Football League and the Chicagc
Polish Eagles will play an inter-
national exhibition game here on
June 8. It will be a feature of
Detroit’s 250th birthday festival.
—(CP)

a

)
\
'
)

FOR WINDOWS,
MIRRORS, BATHS
REFRIGERATORS—IN FACT
ANY GLAZED SURFACE

REGD













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SATURDAY,

APRIL 21,

1950



British Champ
Fights Next Week

LONDON.
3eshore, Californian
is to fight British
light-heavy weight |
Cockell over ten

I
i
1

Freddie
heavyweight,
European
champion Don
rounds at Harringay
don, on April 24,

it had been intended that the
young British champ should fight

and

Arena, Lon-

gne of ihe leading American light- DIAL 4837
heavies but Promoter Jack Sol- { 21.4.51,—2n.
emons could not find a suitable) }LW

yponent for Cockell.

Beshore has agreed to fight at
125 pounds and will forfeit $600
if he enters the ring above that
weight, When he fought Ezzard
Charles last August for the N.B.A.
world title, Beshore weighed 1564
pounds so he is obviously putting
on weight,

Cockeil recently
the coloured
Marshall,

knocked out
American, Lloyd
in the first round,
—I.N.S.



Sunday Cricket
Is Not Cricket

WINNIPEG, April 20
It is not cricket, to play cricke
cn Sundays, says the Winnipeg’:
Parks Beard, although golf, swim
ming and tennis are permitted.



The Board rejected the pro
posal from the Manitoba Cricket
Association that matches be allow:
ed in Assibinoine Park on Sun
cays this summer. They rulec
that cricket is an organised sport
which is outlawed in ‘Winnipeg

(CP)



Trinidad Wins

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 20
Trinidad won from

both singles to-day

Sturdy 6—2, 3—6,



5—7
onc

Jamaica
set in both singles, both gt
ing four games each

6—2, 6—4. wor



FORTRESS WINS AGAIN|
FORTRESS whodefeated
Y.M.P
Ball, followed up
beating Y.M.C.A. last night 31—|
6 at Beckles Road. In the bed.
match played, Y.M.P.C
Harrison College 19-—12.

TRE © BEB

ag ere ss

yeck at Basket
their win by

last

beat

AKAD

-
-

OLS










THIS LADY HAS BEEN TELLING ME
WHERE | CAN GET AAV AMOLWT OFF
NYLONS FOR ONLY 1076 A PAIR.
1 CAN'T REMEMBER AGEV 1
ENJOVED A MATCH sO MUCK

Wills Admitted
o Probate

Wills were admitted to probate

9y His Honour the

Acting Chief

Judge, Mr. G. L.. Taylor. They
were those of:

Henrictta Greaves, Christ Church
Eamund Lawrerce Emtage, St. Michael

Harold Checkley Paget Trimingham, St
Peter Adeline Hazel Simpson, St
Michael, Philip Edwin Welsh MacAdan

Christ Church, Edith Leonora MacAdam
Christ Chureh, Susan Jessamine Skinner
St. Peter, Jonathan Adolphus Harris. St
John, Ida Ruth de Forest, St. Michael





Miriam Francis Riley, St Michael,
Marion Banfield Reid St. Michael,
William Adolphus Grazette, St, Michael
Lilian Bynoe, Christ Church, Ambrozine
Daniel, St. Joseph, Beatrice Forde, St
Michael, George Harding, St. Michael,
Editha Clementine Small, St Lucey,



Geraldine FE eee ee tani amici Trotman, St. Philip,

CRYPTOQUOTE fo" caverceues Maar 7

yw WHMVTF MKFTF
WBMKYWA/ OFGHWJKBGS
~JBGFTYIAF.

0
YZ

Last Crypt:
Government a contrivance
of human wisdom to provide
for human wants.-—-Burke.

J, A, CORBIN &

is







SONS.

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136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813





— SS









ERY VANS

v > ° r?
7
} -, -
| Tri i y fro Jamaica
singles to-day. Archer beat
- 6—2, 6—0
Trestrail beat Farquaharson 6—4,
‘ ae s pac S
E Cc ast week ¢ 3as
eating Y.1 . last night
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Part 3 (Foreign Countries) |
America, Asia, Africa. |
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Full Text

PAGE 1

I'M.I -l\ HAHIIUM.ADVOCATE BAfUMMY, APRIL 21. >*• HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON f^Y^YrT ..1 y^ 1%. %7% *^% IF YOUFEEL LIKE THIS TAKE -Ml WINCARNIS TONIC WINE AND FEEL LIKE THIS! BE HEALTHY Htart Trouble Caused by High taw* I>*MI tMO*rr. ra*MM Illih Hood PTMMT* U BUN rt >fi JNJM MJlTMt chamlat today It % %  .£* %  *; fra mr ehamUt iod*y H U **irMMl WBUM V** %  **< %  *fi **M Kill UMM thrabMni *hn In your UMIM it MM* t Ipfly SIMH'I linimenl \\0tirf-_ feel your \o\\tf teW s* You Jon'l --A in "Sloan*." you dab N on (haaflKHd DiN >Hy—- %  —• %  •• don the ml I Good lb* athnand p.imiM OiTJmyjf-J 10M PM Ml ricrw* of M. a*m m "•> nan SLOANS LINIMENT >>r= i ^|,& HAPPY. f< Christian Science j Reading Room 1 1ST FLOOR PIOWBN OTrt I f 'Broad Str+i | %  Hour. Id a in -a p " 2 T..#.ta> W*drwada*. Frldajv 1 %  10 am —11 oVlort Aatirrdar*. I "I Al Ihla Room Ihf IMbl.and 1 I the Chriattan Irtanre lam-booh | fclancr -*d Health with k.ylo the Srnpiuraa bv MAHY UAKM". 0' TALK COS AH muxMnHm %  HOTTER ,-,.. nones THAI SOClttyPAME ..' %  '•'• % %  HAPPSK61B BE MV ^ AU %  NilCE-ANPSHESNOT}? WON r AfAWE/5HEUS*lM/( EVEN18V-! "JO&tt>tNgriVEfJaiZiH !ti THE %  !*.!>* SHE is saw U lill w '"''_ ENOUSHT0-3HELL/ TAKE YOUR. NEVER MAkEIT 8ETJSPVJITE8ACBOSSflU BET NSMTIEC) PUT ANVWlNSONTHAN ) 1 ITUP.' NOW! Dental Science Reveal* PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING IS THE SAFE. EFFECTIVE WAY TO HELP STOP TOOTH DECAY with Colgate Dental Cream DUNLOP roRT CAR TYRES DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING COMPANY LIMITED (ECKSTCIN BUOS)



PAGE 1

SAIIKIIAY. AI'RII. II. l.,ll ll\KHAIM)s ADVOCATE rtr.r si VEN CLASSIFIED ADS. nUZFJUHZZL TILinOMI J501 .-rr-r. Far Birth*. fWIUtrtnxfiti In Cam Calling % %  i. SSIS fee any uMi o( word* UioH and %  *•*** *r war* far •**! r.idlllcnal word Terma ra*h Pbo-M MX Mwf**I NattoM only after P m TIM CHUK lgr *r.i.**urieern*nU aj luui ItorMin Pa alba. AfOM' trtffiTier.il. and In Mamoriam BarUgsa %  |i SO on week-day* and |INM Sundays tor u> number of *orda up W H, Ml IN MEMORIAM my d>" r Wtavnl wile Ureula Adetle Arthur who departed thr*. Hie on tru ant Anrll. 1M1. done but at leriouen. 'unr it-'r.k you are (oigalien Though oet earth you are no root* Bu| In laBMUT you are mil nh m Al you ever **re belaee Fver le he lern-mbered by Mr. J M Arthur. -Huaband. Mr. WMh Pr-~1 GOVERNMENT NOTICES VACANT POSTS Executive ErfU n ara, Warfci and Hydraulic. Department. Trinidad and Tobago. Applications jre invited by Ihc Government o( Trinidad and Tobago for two posts of Exxutivo Engineer, Worlu and Hydraulics Department. The posts are pensionable and the salary will be in the scale of $3.120—120—$3,840 —240—$3,780 per annum. A commencing salary above the minimum may be paid l to the candidates selected if thejr experience, qualification* or war serviet' warrant it Appointment-will be on probation for two years in the first instance. In other respects the appointment*. Will bt -subject to the Colonial regulations and the local Civil Service ltegulations -nd Instructions. The duties attaching to the post of Executive Engineer are as follows; To lake charge of all works maintenance ton SALE Mmimkm cfcarae week Ta real* seat M <*.!, Sawrfavi M voed* — ova* St •ira. • cnli a wiv'd tee**; —B rent* a <" 5la*aeV*--> AUTOMOTIVK AITOMOBU.E: %  rfrci running or .H*> •) Cotirtriy ,re|le-it nute*** ,v Paarii Bail 4-441-T %  M — New Triumph aUyaewrl ana. 1* h.a. toaur* eaee wMh all the t improvarn.nl. D>in| U W crater Kalooni. Your lait c poor tun it v o buy r,t piaa u il low [in-e -W IS eeoti ga •S cents Saagdha M REAL ESTATE i tun r>-,i. .i THE EAHItlKIs CIVIL SERVICE ASSOCIATION NOTICE %  NIMBY OIVk-K aM tak* R the Council Chamber. F • between the hour, of anv and i l;'n* h# "'" %  "•^ "' BICrUETABI rr\T aernri m ^.\.aa |ha IS SI—On •I CAR—One ll.tmber MG Spo be aten rMM | II Chelaea Giris* 1 AROne Prelect Ford Co in yerd roi^dltHwi Apply 10 L. M CUrtfciIt. Jaanee Blreel Phone 3T5T IS f SI—In CARS-Morrl. CMrerd In A-l ... only I %  000 mlle atandard B II P. done If 000 mllri and in earellenl rondSMn I "id Prefect dene l.BM iii.le. .md ab-> In grat claea oandioan. A||>l %  *'<* Aiiemi.-. Lid Ming MM •i* l—gf> TRUCK One ISJi Ford V- Ti.Kh hi I ood ooihlng oidr. .Hh isu .i.|H polv A Relgrave. MKvdebur. rhl ELECT8ICAL ONAN—LlgbUng PUnL la-19 volto. M amp*. 400 waita. wlih lampa an'* %  pare*. A. Barnea Co. i.tii uun] [ FC'KMTCRE FtTRXITURK T.. rll. V.-. nr.. oiu.ble Price* Oak Dining Tablr. Ch-l-v Sidebiurd. China Cabinet. \)jl>au> Chair*. Persian Pug.. r...-igolrurn. Red ml construction „ rtl pllll| Mallrre> Tvtophorr gtSO. TN* N.-'i. LIVESTOCK af buildings, roads and bridges of an important territorial district and to be responsible for the full technical, administrative, financial and disciplinary control of the r D c 8lft| district. Candidates should possess one of — %  %  %  the following professional qualifiI J" 1 !" */ cations: Corporate Membership of ,.,"„ „ the Institution of Civil Engineers. Barbado* A*I or a Diploma or Degree exemptt ing from Sections A and P of the Associate Membership Examination of the Institution uf Civil Engineers with at least two (S) nan post graduate experience on malor civil engineering works. In the case of an overseas officer. the conditions of employment include: .... (a) Provision of furnisnea Tyre* a, Tube*. ** &f charged volt" 13 i B99.ll. MECHANICAL t--ii IM i .• Art L-I i* hereto* siven th.i Anbi*t g and Avenue. PfHall. St Micher! gf*)| Huaband* Planlallon. SI Jaine*. > %  > mIurd when the tr.iim which he •• driving went over a cllrl and dleu a* reiult o( HiII junr. -u '. that rompanaatton hut been paid kaU Ceuri. All Guardian* and perron* runremed ii" th IU"T ii-inrd deraaaod are "tel>\ required to appear al lbAKKI u Court of Appeal on We-me-tfa in. Sard dary of Mav I SSI *t IO niork a m av nf April IBSI I V I.II.KFS. Ar ( krrk AC A IM si m BIKLS—on term*. Heraule* Silver Ing. All model* In -fork A. BARNES CO. LTD 11 • SI T PN IIICVCIX New V*IHrl* Bwyele* with or without 3-epred Alao Orrier nicyrle*. Bicycle Pai quarters for which a rental uarago iisso. Ltd, Pmioia street of 10^c of salary subject to I moi-sn a maximum of $50 per month is payable or in lieu of quarters, payment of a house allowance equivalent to the difference between rental paid for privately owned house and 10% of offlcer'5 monthly salary plus :> %  12^ of estimated value of furniture, subject to a maximum of $50 per month for a married officer, and $20 per month for an unmarried officer; (b) Free first class passages on first appointment for the officer and his family not exceeding five persons in allSubject to review at any time and not as a permanent right of the officer, free passage on leave after a prescribed minimum tour not exceeding the cost of normal sea passages to the United Kingdom for the officer, hi* wife and children subject to a maximum of three adult Tares; (cl Pavrnent of out lit allowance of t3tS.00 to officers from non-tropical countries on first appointment. The successful candidates will he requlrad to pass n medical examination. They may also be required to servo and reside anywhere In the Colony at the Governor's discretion. Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Secretary. Red House. Port of Spain, to reach him not later than 30th April. 1951. Certified cople* nnd not originate tf testimonials should lie submitted. J. O'CONNOR Acting Colonial Secretary 8.4.512n. General Iloapital — Appoint ment of Supervisor. Main Kitchen Applications are invited for the non-pensionable pout of Supervisor, Main Kitchen, (iencral Hospital, at a salary of $480, ns Ing by annual increments of $4* to $lifZ per annum. Applicants should not be over 40 vears of age, should have at tained a satisfactory standard o! education, and should have had some experience in housekeeping' duties on a large scale. Applications on forms obtainable from the Secretary. Generai Hospital, should be forwarded t II i. ploanant ta*1lnd and retreading to the gl.f. inoUon counur>.• %  n BATH* — la Poroalala Onamai. In Whit*. Gram. Prlmro** arlth matching jnit. to complet* colaur lullaa. I'd grade. A. BARMael Co. Ltd. M.I.II— It .II COVERS igaucepani 1 nre* to clear S to Jfc Hardwrr IVpt dai a viriTnr 1\ 4 11 .T1S CUlfTAIN PITTmoS— Fo. amarl window rl>iing, light control. VaUncn and draperle*. By Klrarh Dial 44 TB A. BAIU4ES fe CO. LTD. "'.' %  i I %  KM.n_o r-rrniNC nomxs. n.n>The rennuned Aintrl.." Peedet |.oui* at KNICMTS Lt.i MOUIU. fUcrifi ., Arply: Jas Black Mould NOXZEMA SKIN CREAM liOII. I'V PAVMTE N'riVtF. SCHET.N caa*. good ordrr. Pitt. Cl* Ph*rncy. IJ.111I f n. SPORTING PRINTS live \*lue and unique Mile al HARBISON". ART DEPT SO 4 M >o PI-ATE Gla*. Dl.play Cawn. i n Itan.feld ScOlt ft C I > %  < Hi..-id Street T 4 SI NOTICE %  rite or JOHN IKNtlD MAH0> >Decoa**d> Konc is HFIUCBV an-KN taw penon* having art) debi or ctaun .,* i i M Eatau of Jah,, K.chi.J afilx.i. L la .! Da.-raUa Rood .n the p*r M >" 7hiirih who died in tin* Uland on no KID day or A u glut IBM required to aend parlM^Ui* 01 • Claim* dulaiuoted to in.i Richard Oladitone Smith o( Dafirlla Road. ChrMt Ohurch n. r-x*culor of (he Will o( las H..< i In care ol Mean.. Cawlggjlilll A pMd] of Ltaraa Street. Uridgelnwu. SOIMIIO.., on or before Ihe laih r>l or .lain, 1 .hill not then have had notice And all penon* indrlned to |h...l m m •SSBSBM M ti iheu iidabtetfnaM without del* Hated ihiaid dai %  >< Ai>nl. i5i RICHARD Ol-ADSTO\r SMITH Qualined n*erutor i>( t-. John Rkh-r.t jgglvaa dereaaed JB 11 -4-v NOTICE %  .. >**r Oolt Club Appil Y****-*} w ..i J>me* Sir* It 1 CH Q d assagaaa I i .Miiiabie Pr^r, Horn MM oo lo tt.BS0M swat of •••• m, u. u l an.ngod D-A IB4.SI apo,> from **C A Scott Bopn inJ di< PRUES1T1I* POR SA|X %  alow al Button* 1 ha* open Verandah, drawing fnnar*. I b e rl ra—.*. water io|le( •tuelte. f.r.„ lopriivn the Und P*ei; \*c*ut now Ptor mapeelHwi .og on Prt..-uler* ..ppl .. %  v Alaj One Monr Bungalow uR u • h BgTJI Mi and •land, on Ma arr*. !.ind with *tock pan. Appu to DA i A Scon. Maguino Lane Dial THi ia*vi i ir.g i.m I IH [Rg h Mi -HI i lg 4 SI: HAMCIiiP. Si Lawrar 1.1 lurched Apartinei ar*. For *• n*ath. or 1MB IMMP, Phone eta* WANTED *S rr*U i.*le, wed! J r*wu • I i gag % %  • . . 1* real* *>td taoed* — over SB .*d *gSeg comprlM* l)i.i t _., rRnang roam,, t hodro-.n^ KB en. Toll*! and B.th Oovornr—.t water iiHtalled III Three other penel~ ot land eon Uinmg r—pectnel. i ra.it.. i rood*, and 1 acre I eaoea l'i t-> and near to above proper', Mj he olTerod for Ml* etajac together with ebote pio^rtlv ilelv l Uieenitlgr T.a Imther patllcii Of *alr BM III rcHtfiaoN Mg r^Xi i .nd roiviiit.. 'lU-viui-. tfppei IWroe. wrandob r-ctrfcr. W Miklnrd Prince. Saw . K... rMM | II 4 ll-Sn MALTA C*ttl*w**h lor tb* Month. M Jwnr July. Ortober and Noiw.hr. Apt I* Mr* I. Weatherhe*^ rlarnman a Co Led Tel JSSg 31 4 JI-*. Bal h abBb* I -vign il for Rale See Real E*l>tt II 4 II *r. IO I.B.T tr.ltVli r. AHAMTMSNTS OibHH* Ml a ind Rhooe number full pariHuiai' re*.-i> oliterwia* oRer* rannM I.. •Idered App1> — Box BBC* Adv -'. Co 11 BOABOBBS R.-m sad Board L^t-lor* AMMBSBSt Si\U On lb* .... Ml llll U RB.ST fullv furnidvrd. .lit i lk.th.hcb*. -R IOM-PI,. iformer ii. '. %  HUM %  feet Ih. r„.,|.. "•i.it with I i there %  %  '•%  %  enllrtie. n,, two • .' g .ing dlnlna IIB.III-. i hnli>. inning watn 1..1.1 kit. hen and asti 1 O bWeja and wrtant. room* In yard ""|ie.ti. Bgealk t atbwi 10 in* r.ir t-fce, Mi IW Ml ui Down.* Tn< gbsvg will Iw **t fm m r Competition *i our oRV* ... lrrr '. B A 4, T'? w "" td*v the JTth 1 PVk Aprl ::. il -1 I pn* CABBINaTON A SEAl.f. T' %  NOTICE *e..n>l pul.li. e l .,plo>ed .1 Mmr. T Oedde* Otani Workeh<^. II however be able lo conui-.u* pair* of Ttprwiltei*. AddtViK Marltlne*. and all office appliance* n w TAYLOR. Poir'i WAI TT.RS NOTICE %  on,, E 11.,., Polirv No 11.WT lot \NTHON-V PARMER >n hi. Iifr ha* been innOi application to n Director* to grant %  duplicate it he ume KOTK V %  nlr** *riy nUforilon 1* ial*ed withm o*M nonth ol Ihe date hereol Ihe duptU ,ir Policy **k*d for will M i**u*d Ordrr. C K BROWNE. t| J1—4H Itarliailos Youth Mo\rm-nl itdji 1 keg> TANOLIN i 11 Puihaneia. nnd efa.wling ir.heof kw4 iheteto. .onul lounge. Dining Room. 1 1,1 Wren ron,... lerte. Kitchen. Oarage and aervati' room Purniolied or unlurni*hrd For tnapectlou plcaw telephone Sat*. (I*r. to b* M-iI In uritiiii lo f uiidi-mgned Vearwood A Movn Solicitor* Jaw Strct Hi 11.1M—#n AUC--10N kg UVM %  1 ihe Im •>• Ihe a ..i,.... aUM %  I KRtt'l CI.ARKP iFoundn J B OHANT L T OLOA M0WRT1 I'l'BLIC OFFIl'IAL SALE r Bth H Mi; || Bjtini 1 Ihel •MBnal 1 On Tii*— .al Ihc hour of 3 o'clock In the after. noon will lie ul.l ll hift.e-1 hiddcr 1 lag BM %  ..] 1 1 H*H ..| IgUtg V loogp altuil* .. Mirlvail bulling and Irouttdlng mi laiieVi ol R Thompann. o,, Und. 1 tyne, on Und. of mendahp punut^n .nd on Und. of Ptotenre 1 Matthew'. Cli'irrh appl follow. The wl-jle on Of 1 ed to Five Hundred ann dollar. romer ..f Fa.n.ll, Mtel CBj Dated "i l*tf| day "• April 1*11 To A W HABPSM*. EM Ag Poltt e Meglrtrat*. namct A WUJJAM „ WI1TT ,. AggtlB N B ThW *ppl*callon w end al a Ltrenatng Courl PollOB CourtDi.ttki A the JSth d*t of April 1SS1 rags, 1 1 for aupplyttaf, inlallii>g and nr.ui .1 in-tncaillv I'l.vcn gpatsT iniiiip tn be u-t'd in tht* well at CodriDftOfl Am %  ul"..i.t Station. Tht? Mgll ..1 t-r*t rtefp .'.nil Ih* Ian''. Ii irai ''') 'eel iboVB wnlcr level in lirT WPll. SfpJIlltt' <|UOtBlii 1 DfJ furni-.l;vd fu, rjufli! rules of dcllvary of 2.< 1 11 1,000 Kallon* on hour re. Thr uppiov m ite %  inch the pump could b* supplied BJIOUITJ he sUittxI. •U may beln?prcu**l hy !irrana*-nii'i,l Tenders should ho ndiirssgrtl to the DiractOT -if Agn^uiture. Dgp;ittimtn of Agriculture. P (1 liox M6, nridp.elowti ohd sub: latei than 3ist May. 1951. 2! 4 51 —In i I LTIVATION UK I'KII.S ACT. I95fl The Cullivation of Trees Ac! wa; pnxiaiiiieu on 13tli M.u and the (old) Pn a* at I Under lh r provlsrorw 01 the lntt< Aci certain areas of I eswripl frum l.ix-ti<>ii. such :ii inewi Cultivaimti of Trees Act every owner of l;n. I on which approved tr**** anbatft trown in aceordanre g dillons prescribetl In the Act shall. on lh cerltflcate of the I) to of Agriculture, be eiihllecl to receive nt the end of each Bt year a tax ..nu th-.ni.--i payment equivalent to the a.-iounl of luxe* payable by him in rvipet-t m w h land in reipect or thai year. s. "Aiipri.vni '1. n Rani niMboKaiiy jinl BOBUaHllO tree* anil such other -(."m >.l iii>..Ihc Director o| Agiuultui.• mnv [r Im to lime rieci.i Mpprovetl tree*'" 4 Until more cvutcm-i able in regard to the opUmun ^pilcing of trees. .1 'piietng no"uici than 20 leel by %  !<> le*-t i.uu r.at ID feel by 10 fael at hnd pre lously been announced 'ill be requireo 5 The new Act also provide? that where any approved irao*. growing on land In respect o whu-'i ,i t.i t-onli [button iiaviiieh is payable, nave been planird during Ihe accounting year to whig. :hc lav contribution payment re lutes, the owner of suth land "hall on the certificate ol lbs Dtroctoi >f Agriculture, be entitled to r ceive at the end of Ihe gccoutittri; year next folluwui, tinvi in r which they were planted j suh*ld> pavmrni 11 the rate of Mb • (fj .MI. lice pbtiiled and urow. %  .Itflinic V.I", thr n untied condition.. f> Applicalloni for tax OOntTlbU tion payment and subsidy payment should !>< %  made i" Uvg i 1 1 %  Agriculture on Forms itreparcd for tlie puriHjge Forms Eni tained In n tlM I fflct <>t ihe I ol AgrmiUiiic In formation concaralnjj tho n %  Uv of tilling 11. the Komi In nu 11.-ii' 1 on the revet'.e udc nl tWtl FWrn 7 Approved trtWI la he planted ,I,I ih CuiUvotlon ..( Tie<'. %  |jU4>d free of i-h.ui.ll Corjtb ton Aitrlcultural Statlot llverle-i will be tnmi" tint .tig t 1 pariod June i OctobBf egteh yaa AirpUcalionB for trata to *•• %  olani this year IfVOUld i"' Whmllta*1 %  soon a* ppWlMo t %  %  l • %  1 1 A gri evil lu re \I(ISSIO\ TO INNS OF COURT Attention | I InVltasl 10 l*H not* ICoii*olio.>i 1 15BI of ihe savci.il Scrli Inn wit M ddlO Terni.le. th. In ir. I'eii.j Inn which IOV. fuvorni Ihi ttudents to tho hint 1 nnd whuli will appeal ,,, t*M Ol ti. [ol aazette of lh April. 1*51 J. A ti>py -.( Utk [tegiilmioii may !>• BBM on appHr^loti to the Colnnial Secretary' %  Oflleo. 21 4 NOTICE IH> StlltDOt ft ANNI'A 1 c.rNrHAi \trrn-. will be hekl 11 .1,1 1 11 1 U WHIIlPtSh by kind permo.ion ol tlw But. SbU. .1 %  11 p .• .'• C1K4HIUK BStgXl TO THE COMPITtNI AUTHOHITY Wr Ihe iMitrhri. of the FN.bll. noi m.e MB DAN MPRINOrp .0. iiuthoritv grttSlBB 1 %  I 0 Main ClMgsvr* K.I.. %  %  ; %  • %  L, Walton I h..tgr 1. C ;..;, .,., v ,.,.,.,.,.,,,-,.,-,.,*, v ,-,-,-,-,.,. Vj Arc MBJ aBMBOSfl "I Bullritn. II so I MVI II \l IOI1S ^ I ^ \OIM I 1..,. v.ni.. general publit lapoim Wuilhe (noo Held) formrih ol P/ni BO) ft James, bus deseited nie %  mee IK41 and 1 have not rMOrfJ ol het \.hereabouts It is mt intention to ic-muiiy in the mai luluie. !lF.RF-SFORl> WAITIIE 1' itric II i. SI .lames 4 51 in I MAKIVOUR PARTV A iUOCESS IV II !'*! %  I.li... %  Iru-ot% %  STlAkl & SAMl'SON (1038) LTD. m agH urn SUCCESSFUL AUCTID1V SALES frOVFJNMENT NOTICE CnmbridKc School Certificate Examination. 1951 Candidates who failed the 19S0 School Examination and wish te enter as private candidate's ft* the IBB1 School Certifleate Examination must apply I Cambridge for an authorization card at th* following, address — The General Secretary. University of Cambridge Local Examinations Syndicate. Syndicate Buildings Cambridge. ENGLAND Candidates who paaaed the 19S0 Junior School Crrtihcatc Kxam .nation will be allowed lo enter as private candidates for the 1851 Schoat Certificate Examination Department of Kducation, 18th April. 19)1. REQUIRED HAM I %  %  AiUKHTISK in Ihv ABVOCATE In 4*1 ol II III...I CbBSBBt BahWell ,11 I.'.*-OR* M .1. II II II I I',. llll 1 - BrOB' -I I'atl Pal./n..: Hanourabk V C, Gale Ml' 1 n M..111.. MC.P Hbf |iii.nleaHMi of Colonel M..I..H. ....I ..r.doi Ihe DlTOtnUol -,., K lt.,1— A Ir 1 M M Ii r. Ih* Polle Band Will ruppl> MM SHIPPING NOTICES ItOPrTkErVL, BirHTRALlA. XZ\\ ZEALAND LINE. LIMITKI) 'M A \ I I BBBJ 1 Bi.-b-i* %  .in* SUrb.rfo* Mn 1Mb ago.. AdeUlde SBlb BJ H-JNC, a>d JJI %  Marbag latiei aa %  1 .T.. 1. .-|.i. .1 .gh lb IK irupmeni 1 TrinHia.1 leeward and Wir-I*...i ;>AD R I .nd DA COSTA B I 1 .HRAnns %  /1 OAMamootr go and P..— %  '#*** '.''• % %  li RSB T i.i MV CARIbSfcl C*rg* *^ P-.*enpe. ra AntlOUa Want *• M RU %  B.W I. srilfHrSrK OWN IKAMH 2nd Mil *U> Mi.. mh Mn> HOMBWAKI) rOR THE UNITED KIMODOM rt**a SS %  •:STATESMANIS SPECIALIST" Far London Liv.'i pool ( I—. In luMa End of April Mri May ^or forthtr inlormatlon applr le • DA COSTA CO.. LTD.— Af.nla y^Mcoa, St* !" ^CMl". TORS BERVICK Ml. Apr** SStlggg B..U..0... min April. NKW ORLEANS SERVICE Ala'iil KUAMFII *ail. 4ll> Apni .i.riyr. Barbado* JOth April. MI "A %  ATRIOT 1-in April .rrive* Barbado. 4IH May CANADIAN smvicr \lii.\ PBC.AS11S April Utti AI.4-HA I'liiMtM Mat llll. POI KT IIPHNAI>iTT Ml iiHIIM'.ttl M 1 n>t M HnWAPorn J..hn and Moni 1 "in 1; I TIIOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND OULF SERVICE. APPLY:—DA COSTA A CO., LTD—CANADIAN RERVICE PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles Products, Llnillgd, Roseau, Domlnia.. for gallti| to Eurupe. The uiual por^. of call are Dublin. London, Of Rotterdam. Single fare 1..0, uiual reductlona for i-hlldiin. MAKI! VOI 1: I'lHCIIASCS Of EN AM EL WARE Iron. Our N>w m Ju.l RfHvrd IIMIIAI 1(11 Mllll I.TII. Rheumatism. Ankles Puffy, Backache. Kidneys Strained! lAr.'itej'su-D.saa .. %  BM, katha. ha. l.-g )• %  ..•. 4*..|| rn Anht... Rheuir.all-i.1 II,. K l.-.|P.•-• Aetdlly ar Loa* -1 *•*•> and (**l aid he. lar* your lima. Kuli.. W gS B B* IIII* IruWiuna (-•!• aa.I drlgJi*. wurrr. < .1-1r '" %  I'" r, in F in., -i, -. %  1.1 ..1 • ni.ar'd rrarlpt.'r. indeed* No Rgs'.tif—No Pay The \*iv fir.1 geakf y 1 C|rt*m .ae. rle).l la ....k i..i|...,i( rnur K'-imi* r.mov* ., .g kU .J..M.I. 1I11. i n *H-* you f—1 Ilk* ri-w aa.ni An.l trial ar. Ihin.iheraa Ihul Cr*t*a •vtll aall-'j r*d eeai,.l-t-l> lhr. a.. >„., 1.1 irv || ung. r a n.n> l.a.k .,-..1.1... Vn.i h. ihr (u.le* II pal • nllr-li .n 1 Crit** IM leal eejati III III II Igfhl 1 'i.. 14. h juariiilr. ptSSBBf* Cystex.-T.j.' Th* il.lltiaa ...*> KMIUMATISM ; West Indian & British ^ 1 1 > ri, Dgg ,t..M Jur*. T-l m :* •-'a'-'a'.*-'-'-'.*-'-*-'-'-'.'-'-*-'.'-''*'*'^ Oltll Vl Al SOIVrNITtW. VI RIOH. JEWELS NPW Hhlpmrni npenitd TIIANFS 'Ht B BarnicrcJairtllk* ,* liaaliilgliai IT %  %  -%  -%  —-* -*Cuooiss Soap Ii combine* tmollirat and medumal %  arcap cr tatB wfaaclt keeplm i (1 >Vr atao heslttar •'' itrae bom blemuhr*. s I [a*atsiil?.r^.n>dTStt*r. C u Vo C A? r a $50,000.00 loon; seXtirCd by 1st MortRate on Frerthold property .an Prcderirk St I'nii uf Spum Con t a cl 1 Bttrm, soiicnotThreeln.nn on LOOKING AT PICTURES will be given by Mr JOHN IIARRHON Art Officer of lhr Kntish Council at the KARRADOS Ml --I ( M on WXInrsalara; April Z.'.lh Mav 2nd A Mat tttt %  l 5 00 pm MIMIIHION I Cl I 80S Our Up-to*lhe-Minu$e STYLMWGS /or \priiui '95* MgM LADIES. MEN'fl AND CHILDREN'S SOCKS ALSO CLEANERS. POLMHFS AND IRISH r WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. INC. bt B.C. PRESTCOLD' Ice-Cream Conservator Model CC43 llrarlive In Appesr*n— Sound In In**lgn — Rol.uM In t onsiriirllon — Lot* Ctirrnu ( uiiaumplivii f 2 81 Cut* Ft jiiommodatiiig 4 (at* or Bulk leg Cream in standard %  12 uals in Brick 01 75 lb ol Frozen Pood OoMid'mciisurement jut IfM wide 2U %  • deffp and 3S, ins. hith I.n u, .hot* V*M Ihe**. Ih*y sre hlted with Prramcllc f uiiden.liu ItiiK — HermellralK -ealed Wm. FOGARTY Ltd.



PAGE 1

PACK KOI R BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATIKD.VY. APRIL 21, USA t. 1 Printed BARBADOS i&B ADVOGttE -t -i %  llllHll Mone> Anil. l BUILDINV. up reserves is nol a popular activity or for that matter in !hr Wat Indies. Tins BtUtUdt 'il rclyinn <>n pmvidtace rather than on plan starts with the Governments and is to be detected even in sports' organizations. At the present moment the followers of cricket are anxious to get their hands on the profits made from the English Tour. They would like to spend every penny of those funds. Tliey look upon the £.'10,000 made from the tour as a colossal sum which no organisation has any right to have on their books. They forget that the financial demands of international cricket are high and that the Board of Control must build up a healthy reserve if Ihe West Indies are to continue to Uke their rightful place in the game. Here in Barbados the Football public are looking with envious eyes at the pittance which the U.A.K.A. have managed to accumulate. The B.A.F.A. will have to build up a fund thirty times as great before they are in a sound position to put football In the island on a sound basis. They have to acquire an enclosed field with dressing rooms and showers for the players; gear and upkeep of grounds need money; they will have to arrange to provide insurance 1(. cover injured players; and they must have money in hand to send teams abroad. Furthermore they need money to get educational lilms and literature. To be a success the B.A.K.A. can no longer be content to live from hand to mouth. At some future dale they must bring down a professional footballer to roach our local talent, ft should be appreciated that all these necessary Improvement! require money and until they are accomplished there is no hope whatsoever that football in Barbados will be on the up-grade. Table Tennis in Barbados has been suffering from the same malady in a slightly different form. Before attempting to improve the game in this island with the talent at their disposal the table tennis players have spent money, which they could ill afford, to go on tours. As was to be expected they have suffered humiliating defeats without in any way helping to further the popularity or improve the standard of the game in Barbados. Players of all games in Barbados must cease to look on the inclusion in a touring team as a means of getting a cheap holiday, and must concentrate on improving the standard of the game in the island. The Soviet Image Of The United States F-n*M < C fur** !" I bar* on how tlKr. in "The %  ! Li (Reviewed by R L -i'i nrew near. Some remnant, of What is this "(mage" of Ameriwartime good feeling lasted as ca? It Is that the United Stale* long M 1946 Since 1M6 the —meaning not only "Wall Street 1 campaign of hote ,inrl contempt but the government—wants wai. has increnned. It is that America In an "armed TinKremlin bai attempted camp." It la that Amen CM iff Some Russian-, mot when thai and ts "*'n i P" n S to matt m trying to enslave "the countrto* ncw caM th-.t Franklin It ""' lllimls "' s ubiecla a picbetween Ameri-'a and Russia Roosevelt was dead Frederick ,ure of lho t-* 1, ed State* that ha* and convert them "into instruBarghocrn the author'of this l,,,lc ' " * %  " %  *'< *'*h rcali inents of WaU Street." This i timely and important l-*>k CTh.' *>' Al "' ''>'," C S12f 1 '*'" lnc "f" 1 **!?• i, .. co V* teBdc ? Savtt4 Image of the United nir1 "" ol ,' Kremlin reaemthrough the Marshall Plan; in States" nubllahed bv H<.m.ur' ,,lv Ru *" a f r m <"" c ttxan ll does trying to rebuild Europe the Brace 4 C. Me* York C v, *• Un,lr S,0,M Th Kremlin United Slati, threatening waa then In' Russia as a press %  building a monster in at s own Russia; food and medicine, see, attache of the American Embassy lm f 'w,ln its nwn PPr* lhe, ST„1 r u f ca„,t-l. S t countries picture of d integration anc %  *£ i. against the other.' Thus Russia decadence, of irreconcilable clas; .£ 'if.-miiJ !2Z played Germany against t heconflict, OP deprivation and dls %  West until Hitlers attack in crimination against the toilers 19*1; then it played the West and of parasitic privileges foi against Germany—and with the the ruling classes maintained b> 1 same cynicism. American stock, force and fraud The tfoltt reflected by the Kremlin, went Slates is, the Kremlin soys, on up and eoang with events It the verge of an economic eajltapai went down as a pressure on the which is being slaved off by frun It is the more tragic in that allies to open a premature Wettern tic spending on warlike goods there Is seemingly some affinity nOB*. Il went up—for between the i>ooplci of the i-hen the States" that Itttd its people r friendlier one ny. This book Is tragic documented revelation of sistent and Intensifying ftlinpa.fn oi hatt and i Jsfefteaentatlon, while Fish THE use of openings in Bay Street and near Bridgetown for the ;aU<>l lish nmkl only be tolerated in an island where the public is so largely indifferent to the practise of its civic rights. Because of the sale of fish at these spots, housewives and domestics gather there and cars are parked in the adjoining portions of the street, carts Balling' potatoes and other vegetables needed by those who buy lish join in the blocking of roadway and the residents are greatly and unnecessarily inconvenienced. it is time that the Government took action to provide legal markets in Bay Street and other places where fishermen can dispose of their catches and where the public can go to buy fish with greater convenience. Between the Royal Barbados Yacht Club and Lands End a distance of about 5 miles, theiv are 9 places where fish is brought ashore and sold. Boatl axe hauled up at Burke's Beach, Brown's Beach, at Ramsgate, near the Hospital, al the I-ower Wharf at tlie Reef, two points in Fontabelle and at Brandon*! Beach. People who sell fish at the Wharf could he prosecuted and buyers are entitled to demand thai lish must be sold at the Fish market provided] by the Government. There is, however, some excuse for relaxing the rigour ol thai rule, Il the wind is not favourable the Rahennan who is compelled to BeU all Ins fish in the market would be compelled also to row his heavy boat to the market and hack to his mooring aj Burke*! Beech or Brown's Beach, it might mean that lish would l>. available an hour or two later and the hOUMwtfe would sutler as a result. But because sympathetic consideration is given to a hard exception there is no reason for openly flouting the law and there should be a drive to prohibit illegal fish markets wherever the fancies or individual buvers and sellers want them to be. Union of Soviet Socialist Republics and the people of thiUnited States some iiiiturnl mi,: easy friendship that eould devolop if it were not forbidden. Ill I' | linnrn • %  In ItuJWi fr<>m tha end of 1942 until Mart.i 1947. He h;icl Itm ian friends. What non-C'otnnmnisl American I | i hag tuck ft i' djg What ContmunUl visitor to the United States to-day could write :,s warmly of its hospitality, ita techniques, and Ha natlnnal ehai lei ueeti Biildukiiv did in his "American Impression*." published in I'ravda December 1941 and inter ;0'.*\ET CARTOON by OS'JII-.K! LANCAS1 / %  "Wall Street,that anclen concept of criUcs of big buslnoss may not recognize Itself Moscow may not be aware that the po er once held in New York Cit> has migrated to Washington DC, where 11 is controlled, whei need arises, by popular vote. The • %  worklngman." organized Into great unions whose influence i.< well recognized, may not feel like a beaten serf. No matter. This Is not I drive (or truth. Wc do not own know how much of the truth the Kremlin knows—for that battle mented fortress is perhaps the prisoner of its own propaganda telling its lies so often that the Politburo Itself mny now believe them. Or perhaps, as Mr Rurghoom susse-tts, "the Sovlc rulers arc stuck with a story il which they only hnif believe but to which they are committed The i-...pi,, of the USSR. Mr. Barghoorn thinks, have "* deep rooted cultural trait.' namely, "an almost abuorma curiosity about and tendency ti admire things foreign." To what extent has this trait been destroyed? Tha'. Is the quesUon Mr. Barghoorn s moral Is tha Americans have to hope it har not been destroyed. They must rededlcate themselves to democratic values; must help Ugh after the Nnrmandv Inndiitm communism by a vast co-operuYet all Uie |irr^"whUe^mg u !" en rt wllh lhe other ,ree championed by Cordcll Hull. *nwledfe, ood will and v,o,ld Stalin^continued to act according community responsibility. Amerito the Hates} of Lenin." irling: fHJt %  Don't .in S of/, rf. >. i -.ii." OHi-idr rreiindeil if r mul* QI/ITI •!•• 1 gel my extra pennyworth: nns must try to get through ti the people of the Union of Soviet In 194a, after the Yalta conSocialist Republics, making largei (aranea, Pravd* declared that use of former Soviet citizens ii "the union of three great powers bringing to the Soviet's subject: has not only Its historic yesterday the "message of peace and wel and It's victorious today but also fare." it's great tomorrow." Two years _, later, when the Cominform was Mr. Barghoorn did his rcsearcn organized. Andrei Zhdanov dcwork at the Yale liUUtute of In scribed the "imperialist camp" as tor nations* Studies His book is consisting of the United States scholarly and not always easy for and its "satellites," Great Britain general reader. He documents id action and France. Then began the camwhat is already known or sus ind other paign of the "big lie. "A rigid pecteel or what Americ.in. itMinles bv the Soviet propaganda doctrine and a warped mentalhfrd tr machine" Ii quite another Ihtiu. ity compel the masters ol the Vyshinsky or_ Mr. The Kremlin has never spoken Kremli well of America except during si that part of World War II when it needed its help. Its malii %  led as victory -NOBODY'S DIARY" Monday—Whin crowing the Atlantic in a plane on previoun occaaions I have been impressed by the beauty ot a sunrise or the clouds that panoply the earth before night falls. I can lind nowhere in my diaries an account of what I saw which was written at the time of seeing it. with the following exception which has been preserved in a pocket book I carry with me at all times It is all about clouds, or nearly all. In the air at 8,000 feet. W "Friendly wisps of clouds passing by like a benediction . brown tadpole like tails of sea-weed ? moss ? lying like sailless lishing boats : lying like spawn from a lish : visible only in front: golden brown, another Saragossa sea ? distinctly like a lacrosse bat, like oil, only brown with the brownncss of the foam in an old syrup tayche . Clouds, clusters of clouds like the Alps, but jagged: and beneath mystic, white clouds floating by, floating under with the dignity of a chariot, a massive chariot in some gigantic procession .... And then a jungle of shrub-like clouds, like huge white cacti, snow white, like suds, and soft and downy in spite of their shapes. .. One supreme cloud higher than us and smiling with a cluster of silver linings : like a joyous carnation amplified one million times . Clouds that close in and clutch at you, engulfing clouds, seething clouds, hissing like the steam from Vesuvius: clouds with chasms: clouds separated by abysses: clouds with shadows; still clouds, restless clouds, smooth clouds, jagged clouds And then this laconic comment at 5.15 p.m. "Unpleasant passage through clouds." Tuesday—To-day a Bourbon rang me up. would not have believed it possible, but it happened right here in Barbados. To hear her talk you would have thought there had never been a French Revolution, nor even a Boston Tea Party. No wonder the Bish was cross ii there are many like that around. I've never met them before, or may be it was an act just put on to pull my leg. In any case there was one Bourbon called "Egalite". Most of the other Bourbons never had a chance to learn much anyhow. They were bumped off. Vin du pays, vin du pays. At least this one was from outside. AUTOGRAPH SCRAPS & SNAP ALBUMS at Advocate Stationery HOSE and BAKES KOKKS PBVNB8 and SECATEURS WHEEL BARROWS LAWN MOWERS V.G.M. '3 in. and 3 4 in. GALV. PIPE FITTINGS WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER FlUMi 4472 & 4687. amn tw w.vA t v iii v maMa9Smmmm Care and CO. Enjoy it with pleasure Xgain I DAWSON'S SPECIAL WHISKY FAVOURITE raSC. II. KIXMI (O.. l/ri.-Atten.H | to from the Ups of Mr. Malik at the .. I n t a i n tins sessions of the United Nations ggle . They Justify their Everyone who wishes to under1 aggression as defence and stand t h e attitudes of t h Inlabel defence against their own USSR will have to read thU the Axitactics s warmongering." book. Do The Germans Hate Us? 8Lr lvoue Klrfcpatrlck. British High *'ommiioner hi German), l* having talks with Mr. Morrlon about lhe mobbing of Lc-d Ruswll of Liverpool. I>rputy Jode-Advoc*tr General. Does thU Inrldenl point to a revival of AntlHnii.li feellnx? RONALD DUNCAN Poet and playwright, has Just returned from Germany. Here he gives a personal estimate of what the German* think to-day. THAT incident with lhe Gi easier to answer. Wc hate the Germans always do take an exHussiiins—my home was In Polstreme point of view. dam, but we like the British." "And what do you think of thi "In spite of all this?' I asked French?" as we walked over the remains "Thy constintly humiliate u: of a block of flats. In small things." "Such as?" -Yea that waa war We did the "i n their Zone, they will not al tame lo Plymouth and Coventry | ow ^ other language to tx Churchill Is the most popular man taught In their schools. They hav< In Germany. We admire lhe man cvcn f0 rbldden Latin. Besides onl> who beat us. He is the lirst Eu ^ olncr ^ B p„; nca gcncn .l ropcan since Charlemagne. But. M d ^^ „ there wcro B n 0 thei 'But?" wa r, and the allies had to wlth"We 0 re bewildered by the mad dr w '; om "\f Rl > lm '( lhc ""J" dismantling of these factorial wou W be the flrst target for atorr vh.ch your Covenant ordere.1. >rnb "l^^yMcaM eM-c man crowd, when Lord Russell We could have understood it if ^P^^JSSM" of Liverpool was molested, made you had mad c us work for you and rt,, n rt.irera many of us ask: D the Gerexported our steel a reparations He smiled. Wc don't like them, mana haie us? We would have understood it il We don't dislike them. We simply I do not think so. The incident you had taken our plant and nnd u impossible to take ther. was isolated and not indicative vt machinery to your country as the seriously. On the one hand thea general feeling against England Russians dW. But we simply cana^y they'll re-educate us ir Indeed, my own assessment of the nol see the sense or purpose bedemocracy: and on the other, they way Germany feels towards us hind this sort of thing"—he stopor der us to show their Mnw show is precisely the opposite. ped and pointed lo a pile of steelm g their democratic way of life After wandering around the cutting machines which had been There are usually a couple o ruins of the Ruhr last week. I hauled out of a factory merely to murders In each reel. Kidnapping come to the conclusion that the rust in the rain. has \o\v been introduced into thl; OenaaBl napaot US more then we dismantling programme "unlry from the %  howlng. of sue* roped OBtsenraf. „ *.„ ,„ \\„ ... %  ,,%„„,% ...„-!.. .ir lr s. America is a democracy. We I had flown to Buchum for the £5L*eiT S^SZUSS^ 0wm u h d heltn nnd 0,mv pramlan ot one of my plays ""sfc^J? J^anVe? officethBlg else." than alinoal every other play A !" 1 % %  "" ^'' ?"**' r "J^J' produced In Germany to-duy is what do you think of your rearm^ ^^^ ,.-. Iiy an Englishman. When I was in not attending rehearsals 1 walked ..j loathe lhe Idea ." he replied. THE ex-Panjer ofllcer had beer. around Kss.n. Dugaallinrf, Boo hu m y 0 las 14l nine been tricked informalive. Hut it was lhe poet and Cologne in the ennpsmy ol a ((|1C( bv rro pagandn. Though 1 fludob* Alexander Schroeder. young ex-Panzer POMM who bad know vo|( wOM ., heUcve il—it l whom I met In Frankfurt. \\lu I an atDMhad to the German ., ( acl *| nu t w hen my division enwaa more articulate. General Staff. tpmJ Poland, I really thought '-There can be no question." he Popular Churchill 1 was defending my Fatherland said, "that we Gcnnaiu descr.L t< AS we clambered over lhe against an unprovoked attack We Buffer. The only question >s. rubble and threaded our wav discovered the truth when the whether we endure It because of through the twisted girders. I truth had no longer any meaning, our strength or because of our asked him what waa lhe feeling We Germans don't trust our car* weakness. Anyhow, whatever the In Germany towards the Allies auv more. We believe our eyes, answer, we are now both in the I 'D 0 you include the Russians?" And they see only rubble, tho same boat to we'd better pull ihe asked with a bstt-enins mini of militarism." together" MffO," This Potsdamer. son of a general, World Copyright Reserved. 1 'That makes your question has now n passionate pacifist—the —L E.S. Wednesday—I saw him on Saturday, old Herbert. He was older, his face was fatter, he seemed to wear more clothes than when I last thrust a $5 note in his hand nearly six years ago. I wonder how he used that $5. I've always had a soft spot in the thing called my heart for old Herbert. Nothing else could explain why I gave him a whole I loaf of bread one day at home. Nothing that I can remember and that was fifteen years ago. • • • Thursday—I went to the movies. Most people think of the movies as pictures moving on the screen. But I know better. At this cinema it was the audience just as much as the picture that moved. There was a continuous roar, not unlike that of the waves beating on the beach but less melodious, coming from downstairs. Some were sitting, some were walking around, but not until half way through the news reel did the audience stop moving and after a time even their lips were still. Mi; READERS SAY:— t Hommtm t-'ttumltttiun To fnc Edlifir. the Advocate. SIR. — Queen'College and Combermere have a common foundation but 1 did not make clear the links o! continuity In my letter of April 10th with the butoric pas) When in 1880 Combrm established a* a second grade school, and Queen's College as a first grade school, the Educational Act of 1878 preserved all vested rights unless expressly set aside. The Act of 1822 with res|" the < Which then had both boys and girls. .. Act il %  -.i -I the rishl %  to give KhoUl Uj know thai at ii<>' in existence as a verted right, and have been in existence since 1822. The Masons got this rinht in eon of contributions made to the Central School Vested rights of scholarships and exhi bluoni were not set aside, and Is a fact which SStteMlgtm eon tinultv wllh the past. Teaching did not Mart at the Central School until January 1820. When 1-ord Cnmhermere Laid the foundation stone for a new build mi! in 1819, he laid it on land which had already been given for a school or college, and it was on account of this fact that lhe Cen 'I'M School was wheni! wai The had been m c\ I grounds since the 17th i When M 1 agreed %  i alldren of the nigiiB School should be merged into the Central School, and there was no agreement that any ehild should be deprived of any right. At that time the Vtatn used to give nld to certain children which they continued to give after the Cen tral School was established, so. that vested rights were preserved In this case also, and a link of continuity eatabl With raped 10 the Parish School the following may be gathered from the Deeds Volume 18 p. 35. etc at the Hegistrar's Office: — (a) The bud was bought in 1692 for a school atar th< town ..r st Mlchaells ot the Bridge town": xntytA on behall ol the Vestry of St. Michael; plol ihowi thai there was | road with a hill to the north and a large swamp to the south. Much of this swamp has now* been filled (d) The land waa'bought In accordance with the will, inten lion and donation of Colonel Henry Drax as expressed in writing on June 30, 1081. for a School or Collect, for which he left 132.000. so that It • -%  too endowed by him lo his will by statement. Colonel Henry Drax died in 1683 in the distant days of Charles II. and left no children The mdowment would belong to Ihe school at hi.i death, though there are schools, I believe, whli h date their foundation from th> lime of the founder'', will, bains founded by will W.G.H. If the audience find it difficult to sit still before the picture begins, they've got St. Vitus dance after the performance. To play "God save the King" either before after invites disrespect for the flag. And that's what it gets—dis-respect. • • r'rtdny—I was buying some slartena for my) ducks. I have a long nose and n fellow shopper spotted it. The conversation ucnl something like this. "Dese white people got luvely noses. Luk uh he. He nose like de prickles on a St. Philip sea egg." The ducks axe quite grown up now and have large flat noses. The important thing about the nose is the ability to smell. It's not so important when passing through certain streets in Bridgetown, or where Sandy Lane empties into the sea. At thest points ability to smell is very trying. Very trying indeed. • • • Saturday—Tomorrow at 2.15 there will b< opera. You can hear it on the 30 metr. band. It comes from SAN DOMINGO, cap ital .of the Dominican Republic and jus' as much in the West Indies as Barbados. Reception is excellent, except for th occasional motor car or bus. The open lasts for two hours and mon> LM| Sinday was MADAME BUTTERFLY and th. two Sundays before there was FAI.STAFI and TRAVIATA. JUST RECEIVED LIGHTNING ZIPP FASTENERS The original Zipp Fastener that always works. In sizes Type Lengths and Colours that are "JUST RIGHT" For every service in Personal apparel and equipment FOR YOUR SELECTION SEE.... DA COSTA & CO., LTD. Dry (.uutls Ill-pi. ood K Specials For The Vegetarian 1 irsll \ fEi'Uliln Brrl Root Carrots i i. -i-i->iiiii in Tom aloes Latesea IN TIN-* Atpararus <..ni.ii tees YrrruMr Mad •met Corn For Your Delight < -i. Swrrl BisrulU Carr*s CorkUIl BtsrutU J. & R. %  I T I 1. i lit. -,.1 PUnltvV rcinuls ivs RKsU -\'UN I I New Arrivali M n in II. i and Chfrev Spillirtli Slid ( li.-t-MCanadian Eggs Otassa Guavos ( .iiii'i.i n Soups %  ten soup* Krd .Applr* Thrifty Specials Cook's PssU—6 cenlt C.omla < heew $l.tl each S. A K.ISIIIM. rv Jam —l';-lt -i'. .57 each. Fork and Realm—24 per tin (ocomalt THE DRINK OF HEALTH Onfar fnm l.tHHt MS Its — We Ik-lir. r & M :' AW .: VS.WAI&.





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SATIKDAV. APRIL 21. 1930 BARBADOS ADVOCATL PAGI. FIVE "Jump Up" And UK Boarding Difficult 2,426 Register For For Colonial Students During festival of Britain British Culture General Elections SCIENCE'S LATEST BRITISH CULTURE and the British way of life al its ihsciplmcd was cheered and clapped by hundreds of St. James' men. women and children on Thursday night, when Mr. Risely Tucker nave an open air cinema show of "Trooping the Colour" and "The Kind's Mustek" in the grounds of Thorpes. B efore the Cinema show the £-y §_ A • m audience had been "jumping up" IriiOl Aft/HJintea lo the cateny tune* of dpi Ral%  tayini. little longer to enjoy themselves. : %  nta uui due lo mtom here until the beginning of the |TM| jr.COPUngJ MrUar in order t.. M* U.. which afler i -,f lionei". an unit began on April 4 and eonl , keter of Pa>ne; ued until April 12. It is expecieo Bay beach, and there were loud that the next Synod will bv hcl i cries of %  Ixxik at Ruth". Gran' in Barbados. whi nrvi r the village !" reci Revs. A. C. Pilgrim and D L their special friends on lie Moore, local Moravian ministers, screen. who attended the Synod, return*-1 Watched With Awe to the island on Sunday evening. Capt Ralson** imi Ek and Mr Mr. O. A. Pilgrim attended a %  Hi*>-\. l\u k.i\ private films delegate. j.repa.ed the way for "Trooping Rev. Moore told the Advocate the Colour". In full tochnlconmr that they had a hapi.. '''is ceremony which attracts were looking forward arlti) 001 dencc to the future. icrtain date LONDON. April 20 UN DING SUITABLE living accommodation In BriUnj for Wi si Indian and other Colonial students will I n difficult than ever during the Festival of Britain, which • opens in a fortnight's time. There are 4,000 Colonial students in this country. 2.000 of them in London. Both figures will sweU considerablv during the Festival. There are two nMM Students who have finished their studies and would normally Begin Tech n tea I Training Here Mr I.ack of accommodation will ,c ?"* !" h f * with Mr. mon acute in London In London l£g* SSSLW^St T' especially, but throughout the ^SS^SS^n, S* *''!? %  n *"• ... „„ir* *" ,. ... ... ,.~ Manchester (luardmn that there __. C. C Crawford. Technical Manager uf the Central Foundry Ltd h Id the %  'Attvocti %  i day that he agreed with Mr. ~~he in.'. Caraeaa %  d here >. %  terrfa 1 ;, lake man country generally it" is to he """"-"^ "uardian" that there of the equipment, which -•• -£3LS percentage o| eml-skilled .„I.I lo uke tha Am part of the CQIUI Da found; was men! back to Trinidad. Lorries, engines and other ma more publicity visitor-! much skilled craftsmen i Apart from the Ministers and plenty of fairly affluent who are willing to pay "" sT le Id fill almost negligible £ horn mm all over the world to a cS mmllriated" mav tS£ themn J?L "J^""" 1 ?' ,lB U b "" 1 SS 1 '""" *•" " %  into her not know of the tehem,al all the Horn. Ouardr Parade outatda SaTaSrtto vacSatMf roorna ? £LJ£ mu,, i, vr "'i^>".cnt batch*, and on hoi ri> Registration Officers morofora Whitehall evcr> ye V .. was X r SrUn £fe ,he,r r 0m 'SSSSJrS^SZ *SS £ •* *•_*" %  %  *• * S"* "-"ted !" ** lmaC ASSrSTANT P.K'IISTRATION OFFICERS have rpuited that In the City ana peopt.* iMj regislcnng MtaV nctlaTUjr for the coming tleneral Elections, ihe Advocate was told yesterday. April 1 to 14. 1.092 houses were \'isited and 2.42'i people registered. One hundred and thirtv-'ivc refir % %  • .nd some of iheir ajafWWI to the Orhcei•ran H Whal has politics done for us ''" "My rehgu" does not allow me to take part in politics;" "I am not in (mated;" and "The whole thing is a farce." — %  In St Michael there are M As MKtani Registering Officer* and I* in the City. There are eight Miner visors in St. Michael and only .Mr W W. Merrit in the c.ty en the 80 people operating in St Mnti.ii 1 only about 30 ni> inspectors The oUMN are clerk'. tcaehei-. OtC Mr Alonzo Shepp-ttd. an As .•ifttan! Registering Officer, whose i U b) Street .md the sin rounding districts. told In Advocate >e'tiniav that so far hi has registered about 260 people In hi* area the response is reasonably good, but he thinks that the registration scheme needSome people do "Curaoas" Comos Tor Man Eqiiipniont tjf£0VA*i All who have iricd the new I'. arrrtrd lifeguard germ jntiicpii. declare il is an absolute pdaVBd. IB a ilimjic like ihi^ OaG need for a really powerful gWWskfal i% most viul. Vm "Lifeguard to prevent CHa, aOntt hues, stiny-. KOing KpdC. (iarglc with it whenever there's n^k of infection . ed Kingdom, the i deltaic, 0, .ho-pn.vm";;.:' •.„;;.: ^ WIO^WWJ. to*. jZAS;" IUM rf-^U.. ~ K'S !" r^tta," S* *• - -no TI,o ,„d,r .„ . .hem ... nil i Bi Ho., Von. * %  Jamesvillagers, a sin net rrn tre for I nl.nu.a students—H.in, ,., ,., i „i. •*.-*., *s were also present Rt. Rev. Ken nelh Hamilton, I'h 1). of the An.eu can province. North. a nd Rev. L J Brltton, B.A.. B.D .of the Bnti*li Mission Board, London. On April a. the Synodal Service was held .nd Rev. Moore was the pre v %  broken onl> by as some word moved the •The Kbltf a pprodatod eheered bl Lgers. a nience centrr ror CoaonJal itudasata 1 % %  Haaj n r voeaUotuI rrommant* "' """ < "" 5 K<*"-^'"" >>> n deHnVr rer.od of lp P J, ," %  >t Command oi thc H ritln| t iilatir.n In Ionespecially urlth an agricultural '*?...„ %  ? ..! %  don will i>c adthsl to l hundred) back ground wanted t. reach lh. . the mfinbori Of tha On April 10. Bishop P. M. Gubi, PQUM Hand, who knew that il ii former minister of BharOO, fftl BSJ .ii K&atlor Hall, the scene consecrated by Bishop Hamilton, of the film thnt their own Band Over 1,800 people attended die master Capt Ralson received his MV e-month Keshv.il last* ^c^vice, which was simple, dignitraining. iih v\n n*d and impressive. More Jumping Up 0n lh ^^*\,'£ r ff% The presiding Bishop gave the After the Cinema Capt Raison charge while the Bishop-elect wai gave the audience more calypsoes supported on his right by Rev. and there was n lot more "jump Moore, representing the EWI mi up*' before the cVtMOJ province, and on his leii \,\ Rov. Btralni oi "Abide With W i"' Brltton. repreientin,: the BrltMl l-ai'-d " audience lor Cod Save province. 'he King The following night, with both '" %  l,lllk Bishops taking part, the Rev K I J^ Tacker of Trinidad was ordained %  n m ,np „ f *„?• T? ..v..^ D and ing Iran eek- DdS vnentionai joiUflcatlona whit the British Council day that so far they hud succeeded in finding lodgings for a*' students who asked lor Uiem. A register kept by the BrlUan i'""niil. contains the names of lladaoa In Bntam, BOO ..f Ihem in Ixaidon. wh.,ne prepared Hortieultural Show Opens In Queen's Park To-day Neville of Antigua was ordained Deacon The preacher on this occasion was Rev. Brltton. Elected to the Directing Board were Bishop P. M. Gubi and Rev. D. C. Moore of Barbados, Secrc tary. V r AN EXAMINATION of Music held at the Victoria College of Music. London, earlier Unit vi IE. Kn i Clcophas Goddard of Watir Street. Christ Church. IMsaed his Senior Grade with oaStlnctlons, havlnf obtained 97 marks out of a possible 100. Ikwas tutored by Mr. Chas E. Dais-ley of Sayes Court. Christ Church. A Mf.lTINC. to further social work in St. Andrew wan held on Wednesday night at the Bell* pl.m.e Phiving field. Reverend G. C. M. Woodroffe acted as Chairman. The Chairman welcomed Mrs. 11. A. Vaughan who suggested that "before today there should le a Baby Welfare Flowering plants. Clinic; net ball for ignis; tod !" I contract to Ihc I l of Bridgetown cinema t(> ukc Co IinU1 llMe tomnwidatM.il. ..U guesti I reciat-on oi enlertuinment. Lsst night Captain Ralson played for villagers in St Lucy. enlng's free Of all (op tirade of skill. thin %  i>i country, he would i ive %  nd to travel vet %  lot the road. In vita ..f this, II would quickly be itan that u ihould become a iNiylng proposition from .ill angles to give the most promising of tins vaat nnapls ol labour the opportunity of receivlnf theti basic bsehntcal mnd rtrncUcal training hove in the West [i Warm MUM-. it r..i \i, i tines RUCtcatlon hai eome from Mr J. R GreeQwood, Chairman of one of the Uigoat engineering firms In Britain. He points out s40ra 'I 1 '" tnr m in l-w'' -> % %  11 !" nritain is not confimHl to skilled .•eminent crane ;.used !• (ration forms. haiuih He said that for registering a %  The Caracas is consigned 1,1 person they are paid nine cents \I are not paid the nine cents unless the parson registers. tiiHHl Kcspon\e Mr. l-iiine Mottley, another sanitary inspector, also Assistant liegistration OnVci. has ao far il ::i0 people lie think' Acthat In his opUiion. men from ... I.idos and Jamaica would make first class fonndrv labourers, and fliriijeeiiieu. Mr. • I Indent f which si>ected by the being put on the list, ranges from one bed to 10. It is unlikely that mmv than smalt number of these woman will go hock on %  rmnxenwntl they have made. Nonetdele. tho number of available addresses __ Is shrinking and there is urgent pointed out that semi-skilled men need for new ones. nro up-graded from the ranks ..f The Hntish Couiuil's great aim he unskilled, so that as time goes at the moment is to find imtish |, y i n ir ,. w m |„. ntitny u pp, (r t,ird. people able and willing to M tlrs f„r the yoiinger. more mtetliitUOOntal live with them H nieninnl Of thtB* m*n to becoiue semi.. bers of the familv An appeal ->fskilled and even skilled workers. When the Advocate iwnd a visit tpn „,„,,(. u „ pi, m phlei issued b) to Queen's Park yesterday, only a lllc Su|lllll n/etfanl Departmanl few pots and baskets of various mfK some of us talk of Emspecimens of fern and asparagus ^ re unitv others of helping the were already hung up in one see. to i OI1 jes to find their feet, aw lion of the yard in preparation Q j Christian duty to all men. llov for the Horticultural Society £xca „ W(t Iutn our talk into pracl McLaod had Imp. i ford *• njeponai h vi lood, onJj t,>r 'hey have to spend a little time I ,. ,. rXpUunlni 10 the people Iheir i i d Rote Tea :.i II cents mission. i -r packaiff inU %  >* Moruay said that the eenta which is I .... rr. oajorttj al no obJacUotu i i other lina • i ral ru i>> keei Ihroufjjn Ind lBer anea. but he has '..I I i ""'>' em imntered hVO lUeh caOM , | [„ Ho alao thinks ihat Uw registramen. but there ire tens Of thou* Uotl 1,on should be given more PUbUe-:md^ of vacancies for unskilled e of the l """"' '" %  "I' 1 '' ll ,v '' '" ,,t " workers in engineering. He slat.-d J. %  to ascertain Ihe maxlmuo 'hai ttu-v l,.ue nevei heard of any such thiiii; He wished r\eiyune was like %  SALE Or LAND PERMITTED B> CHARGES DISMISSED WITHOUT PREJUDICE 1 hibitic Tindecision of Mr S. 11 Nurse, PoUol Magistrate of District "E" —who fined Win too F Nil it lloletown £3 fo: %  hich opens there at cal ac i| on „, that we ourselves do 1 p.m. today. something about it?'* The Secretary of the Horticul(1(md Response tural Society, however, explained oamuhlet polnta out that C, Clarke. 10 tor caUMi.g a divthat the main body of thc exhibits c ,, oma l siu.lents now here will turbance on lloletown Road and .will not be displayed in the Park ^ )loclors nu rses lawyers, enil for resisting Wrltaarvor Lawll alncers tciichers. journnhstN and Williams — was reversed by Their orchids to ClUsW of the future "WhaHonours Mr. J. W. B. Chafwn %  laaa of Apfioal in Bineers for iglris; indoor b ioVrn7 cut"flowers, vegetables and IK-^'^.,',^ ptoolsi'wanl it adds. Mr. H. A. Vaughan, games; local talent shows and fruil w ,|i he exhihjted today. ... somewhere decent to live the AOIUttanl Court Clanae In handlcnft Mr. J. A. The p ar |< House was all pre. T L ( V w )nl ,„ )(r crni ,i n of Ind*yesterday. 11 %  '" %  C P moved a vote pa red for these exhibits. Platin „,aiin B f T en dlv welcome at ThenKottOUl ed aft of thanks. forms and table* were set up in r-asonablc twke Ul I""' "' U* f ,hc 'harges without i %  L ORNA PATRICK, an occupant the room fflwa iUng their arrival. Fce i |V ,,l of the motor car M—659 while three ladies were in waiting was injured when the car struck % 0 tag and assort the telephone pole nlong Prospect accord! the suit of Irerbarl II BayTrustee for the will ..f Qao W.i,Hi, divtaseil. \i La 1 . I .,. Lewi* M etl ..'ii. B) ..Ltwui gi the Court of Chs the Vlec-Chane> I ami Q L Taylor, granted the applicatloi foi appnuatment and sale Of land %  %  0 i ind PlantaUonl In st Mlchaal, eontalnlnj ZA :iit. inn*, the propert] of UM assaulting Sgt d< Mr W W. Ili> .-. K C in: n icti i i v Mr. J (* Armatroni ol i I itford & t'... Solicitors ..i iti d foi tin PlaJntlir UTTERS OF ADMINISTRATION The Art,:. %  C< UOBtl In U %  I Mr 'he p'lnioi, I ..-sonable price f^r bed and J. K T Brancker for Forde who Searles of E U iw in Bl James, hibits b re;i |(f ( i^t with lUpper on WOOk nave notice of appeal In tl.ilowei WUIIAI. In Lottei ol Ail" davs, and all meals at week-ends, oourt Sgt Clarke Nld in eonte lion In the a late of her husband is £3 3* per week in eentral nuanoa of a report received on Lowell Sea %  i lyindon. and less outside to comMarch 10 he went to Holeiown Mr. (J. W r'. nn< i UUrtrUCted b> pensate for travelling, or t-' I tindefendant standing Yearwon.1 fc Boyci for bed and breakfast only". in the road in front of a motor the potltlonoi There had been %  very good tar making a disturbance Afler The < lnei .ti %  response he arrested him, Forde started to the petition of Moth Morn The reason—"!here has not vet .Many landladies have recently 1((h iml (truck ban with his Ral Suver UUI, Chi t Church, n U been issued anv schedule for'on P" 1 U P ,he,r P 1 1 ""*' '" *'"' ll "' ; Writ server Lewis Wiliam : %  C |. (llu |nui hed and cuffed Forde Controller of Supplies, many living, which landladies UKcanj ^ (oiv ho aric lert Mm An all-time record sugar crop said: 'Jit is for thc Controller tc other sectioi f 17B.77U tons of sugar and fancy Road. St. James on Thursday night She was taken to the General Hospital and detained The rar was being driven bv George Hill of Fontabelle. St Michael. Ita owner. The accident lo dav occurred around %  curve in the vicinity of the Lazaretto. All-Time Record Sugar Crop to their species. NO BEEF TODAY The butchers in thc Publu Market will be carrying out their threat of a "beefless" Saturday It was hinted that there might be some supply ol pork. have face nmunily —Rcaler. Mr J. f, B Deal inatruetad b Mr if. Lisle Thomas of the flrr %  i Carmfngton A Boanr, soiiritor' %  %  i .','ii.in-i "CAN. CRUISER" IS EXPECTED TOMORROW The motor vessel Canadian Cruiser will lie arriving here from Trinidad tomorrow. She will be loading a quantity of molasses for St. John, New Brunswick, and will be sailing for that port on Monday via the i i is expected this year, th Advocate was told at the Department of Agriculture This will be 18,597 tons more than the record figure last year of 158.183 tons. Up lo Ihe period ending March 31. there was produced 72.000 tons Of lUgafi ami up to April 15, ^.OUO.IMiO luallons of fancy moJaw t> Twenty thousand ton* of sugar r-s-a r "• ••* '•'' &£££*&& by the end of March. There are now 37 factories op,i i ( which 2\ are vacuum pan sugar factories. There is one inuscavado sugar factory and 12 fancy molasses factories. Three vacuum pan factories lia%*e now turned over to the making of fancy molasses, and anothei js expected to do so. During the week there f.rme breakdown II II ivmansugar factory in St. Peter, and it 19 understood that operations will not begin again until M LOADING SUGAR AND MOLASSES The Saguenay T. Blaharn Hill II here loading 4.000 tons of sugar for Montreal and 260 puncheons of molasses for Port Alfred. She arrived yestrrduy morning from St. John, New Brunswick via Puerto Cabello Her agents are li n Plantations Ltd. Assaulted Constable 20 Claim Granted Fined 20'For Dangerous Riding Charles Smith, a lubourer of Hothersal Turning. St. Mwhatl. v as fnod 20 and 2 costs to be paid in 14 days or one month s imprisonment by a City Polico I.lagi'trate vesterday for riding his bicycle M—8671 on Bank Hall. Hood in a dangerous manner \ The offence was committed on November 14. 1950. DECREE NISI In the Court of Divorce and Matrimonial Causes, His Honour the Chief Judge, pronounced Decree Nisi in the case of C E liroomes. petitioner and E. E Ilroomes. respondent. There was no order as to costs. Mr. J. S. B Dear, instn.clcd by Hutchlnson and Bantield. Solicitors, appeared for tffc petitioner. The Acting Chief Judge also pronounced Decree Nisi In the : V. E. Clarke, petitioner, O Clarke, respondent The petitioner >* allowed the custody "f the child. Costs are on the lower scale. Mr. D H I by Hutchlnson & Banllcld, apI eared for the petitioner. Two fines of 10 In 14 days or In default 14 days' imprisonment and 20and 2 costs in 28 days or one month's Imprisonment were imposed on Vemon King, a labourer of no fixed place of ?• abode for gambling and assaulting [gland Constable Sobers bv the Public Market on March 7. Mr C. L. Walwyn who heard the use (old King that It was I atfloui thing for anyone to a-sault an island constable. Hil Iioped, however, that lie would not reappear before him on the Nurse's di i ame charge. Their Honours Mr J. W. U Chenery and Mr II. A. Vaughan. Judges of the Assistant Court ot Appeal, yesterday gave Judgement to plaintiff Rupert Griffith to the amount of (20 in a suit in which rM • laimed £20 owed to h.m b> Myril Bayley of Pickering. Si Lucy on April 21. 147 By doing this Their Honoura confirmed the decision of Mr S. H Nlil'.l'. l'ettv Deht .\i:u,.-y %  : Hi' tnet %  E". Mr. .1 E T Brancke appeared on belialf of Gnflitb llayley appealed again-1 Mi FOLLOW THE "YOUNG MARR1EDS" The young wife has a very full social life. She can't spare the time for 'oft* days each month. Her generation has learnt to solve its problems from the sanest and the most up-to-date point of view, and she relies an Tampav. This is the new method of Internal sanitary protection; it cannot chafe and needs no belt, pins or bulky pads It is more safe-, and so much more comfortnble Tasnpox is available at chemists everywhere A supply of Tamaax costs Mr. per packet of 10. Stmifftrv Pmh'i-lion ana ol the elderb people in registered The> ju>t Ailed in lh. forms without askniK questions. MAIL NOTICE H....I....I Mat GIVf A BOX OF "BLACK MAliK -iiMiii %  I in. .1 St fig Karh : Ins. al *t %  .. Warehouse Trucks Uhll UllI'lKT I.Kll Will.. Full Sill— Holldly HulU V( K CAPACRT lloiiMt I ream Separatora AND SPARE HARTS INCLUDING FLOATS, III mil K riM.s. PIMONH mi' u mwii BOWL ipnmai nitiviM. wiiiiis HroRM WIIUJ.S. M( HARRISON'S LOC ia L ^ 4 NTS ;*--:'.'.".*.*.*.?c*-*.*.--*.'.{'.-.*.*.*,; -.-,;'.;; >.*: %  : %  . %  •) Uicmcct flnitlicd .'.. 1 I ib Jim .. obahly ull<(in* lie f MnH I ' -1 : sad gctmi. toncil up eje PROTECT YOUR EYES u,itA AH I E YE TAMPAX I urn In I, i-rnn //. Kxwurs nmv STOKES 1*1 THI i mi •nm pf


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ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY. AI'RI PRICE K1VE Cl All Hope Given Up For 75 On Board British Submarine \i 11:11 i IIU SHOW PORTSMOUTH, England, April 20 ROYAL AIR FORCE PLANES, equipped with[ special new magnetic devices, were today j ordered into the English Channel search for the missing British submarine "AfTrav." The "Affray," with 75 men aboard, vanished without trace southwest of the Isle of Wight on Monday evening, after .1 training night dive. Ships and aircruft started frantk hunt for her on Tuesday morning Bj duri last night thc> still had not Found her. and hope win abandoned for the CNW, AJrerafl using magnetometer • for locating metal Ob* jccts throwing out magneti*wavw) wer P flown into action this morning. stood by on searth vessel* investigate all underwater objects located by sound %  vices. Turned Turtle Speculation on the fate of the Affray inclined to-day to support the theory tiiat the v. %  •> % %  ] bad turned turtle, spilling hci bet L>i Oiling the 1., t ii rl|h deadly chlorine gas. Tlits would account for '.he lack of wreckage and the bin thai her Comnuinder. Lieutenant .1 11 lack burn, submarine hero of the last war. sent up neither marioar buovs nor crew members. Divers will probably take a* least two days to Investigate all under-water objects so far located.— fteuter DogKavesOwner 1 -...1. 11.1 IH. n < -trr.|i U .iJ.f,n PORTOF-SPAIN. April 17. Mr ud Hi n Lafcaan. of Vni di <>rr>pouche, were caved from a snake by their dog on Monday morning, but the dog was killed. The dog rushed up the % % %  I ..i • %  • %  : Ml l..ikli.u. H he opened the gate of the dan earb In th* mornu>#. From lx>low the steps a 3fnol long mapipire rhnrgcl dog on Hit step, killing it Tht l-akhuns. who were about to go out in the yard raised an alarm and the main was killed w'lh the help of neighbours. Planes I J>rop Leaflets Over Albania BELGRADE. April 20 Almost every other night recently, citizens of Ttrani of Albania, have been from their sleep I" the bark of anti-.nu i.i(t gum .mil the throb up in iha k Most morning pol ordered them to remain in their houses while children are made to pick up leaflet.-; attacking Premier F.nver HOdga'S ProCora Inform Government dropped lane According to authoritative Yugoslav and Foreign diplomatic sources, this occurred on 1" asperate nights in r. bj uu • Ainini parachutists, according 10 : ., dropped' i.wintry There are now reported t'> be lightimtogether with Anti-Government guerillas n* tinmountains. Nobody knows for certain from where these planes art coming. The Albanian Government have dot kled thai they come from Italy and have protested a numbOl Of times tO the Italian Government. —Reutrr. Baroda Wants Hack Throne Redfl On Threshold Of Defeat Says Turk KOREA. April 20. Brigadier General Tashim Tajui. i M tary Commander In Ktrea said today that Chinese armies stood "on the threshold of defeat, 'I believe the Chinese want to launch some kind of counter. %  .Irike", he said "But if they do counter-attack at the present moment they will meet defeat Tha Chinese are fighting well With what equipment they have but they are going back all the time." —Renter. NEW DELHI, April 20. The deposed Gaekwar of Baroda has asked the Indian lent for his throne according to uniaUy well informed i ourcss ban, Oaakwar Maharajah Sir Praiab Singli was reported to have declared In an appeal to Proatdant rand Ihat the order charging him with supporting "reectkmar* ind anti-National elements in th* .ountry" was not fair. The Maharajah, one of the richest men in the world, sent letter to the President last night with a copy to Prime Minister Nehru. It was accompanied with %  request for an interview. —Reuler. Roveolt Military Briefing Sessiou WASHINGTON. April 20 The American Society of Newspaper Editors today hoy ratted brieilng by military leaders on the %  outlook. The Society barred reporters belonging to member papan from attending the brlefiiw. winch was to be 'completely off the record." A confidential military report was to be given by Secretary of Defence, George Marshall, Chairman of the Chiefs of Staff, General Omar Bradley and Assistant Secretary of Defence for man* powei, Mrs. Anna Rosenberg Explaining the boycott decision the Societv )':csidvnt Dwight Young, told its annual meeting today that the measure was in accordance with newspaper editors' antipathy against off the record sessions. The Society last year adopted a resolution deploring the increasing use of this H#vic* by Government —Reuter. 7 Million Welcome MacArthur In New York NEW YORK. April 20 mated 9,500,000 rned out in New York today to. give General Douglas MacAr;hu. the nation* greatest we] a returning hero. Cheering and Rag throngs lined the 16 mile; route] of his fifty cr proc<" A huge crowd nearly double the four million why sa\\ Dwight D. Eisenhower after his victor} in Europe In IMS and Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh in 1927 after his lust solo flight across the Atlantic The pavements of New York v ire parked with a dei. i cheering special, i I if) i lug windows were jammed. Vrsels in the harbour were tied open with their whistles to add to Ihc din. Tom paper was showered from t uddmgs along the normally slaid reeldential district be t won the I otel and the park. Pavements along ( % ark Avenue were packed ••van and eight deep. The General, seated in the nghl rear seat. waved a gloved hand at the not*) r.cclaim Police had difflnilty in holding crowd-I ich n some point*. —Reuter. Over Forty Kill As Tankers Colli In Gulf Of Mexi 6,000 Textile Workers Idle MADRID. April 20 Six thousand workers were idle to-day at 27 mills at Man.i".i taxHie town near Barcelona, where a lockout has followed a "foUbd arms" strike Most of the workers arc women. They began the strike by report ing for work at regular hours but sitting, reiding and chatting Two days ago factories MV end guarded by police. Efforts to %  pread the dispute to Iha nelgl iHiurmg towns of Sal>.im ll end Tarrasa are reported to have been • il and mills thai working normally to-day. —Rruler N. Zealand Doekera I.<•! Ultimatum WELLINGTON. April 20 NV.v Zealand iMnuMinister Sldnev Holland Issued %  virtual ultimatum to New Zealand dockto and their inne week.!d strike He slid thoy would lie given until Monday night to register for cmplovmcnt under the I Gfivrrnmini h conditions If in i sufficient men. responded to the I formation of new unions .it pi Tithe Government would announce plans for "dealing with the situation" he declared — Reuter MR WIWSTON CHURCHILL UavM tu. ColUseiim Tliestr-, London, ,.ttr siair.g tiia performsnee of Ui* McMfnl AaMrieaa mntaal ."how" Ki-i rue Bate" which opanedu London reecnUy —Exj>ress. Red Chinese Fight Rearguard Actions TOKYO. April M COMMUNIST rOBCKS I pitched battle in Korea. United gj patrols probi' on 'i""' central from nortll | I wtr\ unable u> contact tinmain Conunun forct The Aghting was hnniM to Isolated Chinee* rearguard act F\ % %  '• MatloiiN inLinti j ii sajbborn CananiirUat de. '.' -an group*. i4T two lulls south can of Chorwun, blxmt 19 rnJk the paralli i i %  rguardji are try %  i: %  I I moving ,i I prlnclpa mads Ii i %  %  Gromyko Rejects Proposals For Agenda PARIS April N %  rnyko 5 vl i t das he could not '.\ rroposaU f,.i gj '• renci i( their ehwfi Ki'Ui daputlei ware awting lay tor the ttilHy.fourth "nk„ sai,| Indid no) VTl I %  %  .ken. general or In arm %  Da*" Brtuah Deputy, OrooayloVi ittltuda le w NIX>N April 20. TRINIDAD LEASEHOLDS are wnauiertng a big di V4. hipment of their Canadian business. Company Chairman, Mr. Simon J. Vos. leaves London next month for 0 United States and Canada to examine the possibilities < expansion. 1 Ida, | £14,000.000 con-j JVtain "Unchanged' ILI YEN ISI^ND. April 20 Ex-Marshal Petain was "n better or worse" to-day A medical bulletin desci.b-d his ron< tion as "unchanged". —gealer. 1(M Israeli Soldiers Allaek Aral) Village DAMASCUS. April 20. A Syrian military spokesman alleged to-day ion Israeli nldlen AJ .I> village in the and Israel. Two armed boats circled the Lake of Galilee An nttack staged at 3 a in r in pi ogress he said The village which stand •rB bank of the Lake v...mortared and machincgunncd f<. PO minutes but inhabitants and "International poUce" repulset! the attack the spokesman said The aliased In ci d en t was the first In the Syrian-Israeli Iwrder liitpute since the Ifalh %  djournad Its meeting. Reotei rern have a rapidly expanding j refining and distributing business —In Canada | So far all supplier of crude oil have been provided by field* In Trinidad, but the stage has now been re ach ed where UM provision of crude oil from a much nearer source Is necessary. In Ihc I'niled Stales Mr Vos will hold talks artta hig American oil men whOM companies are busy I L'niada':. vast OU ie sources. Ti Evaatni SUndard city ditor, commenting upon Mr. Vos trip says that as a first mi)be content to arrange for deUvarj Of local supplies to Leaseholds raaners on the shores or L'ikc Ontario But Mr V„. i* a are..' the petentlaUUes "f Canadian OFF TO ROME niODKJANKIH'i Aunl 20 l>e Barro*. Camara %  1 Riancamle lo It] Benidltus Pius.—Beater ARTIE'S HEADLINE n-{& t a Fciilvuf director t nicd in i>iou ban I %  •( pat." NEW YORK, Aj An inconspicuous paragraph IT a copy of the oW. I'favda howad thai %  now Prt ppolnted In the I a Ian Ukranie A .sinnli change but not indic.i!:; happened to the formci appeared at the sad I article < % %  •.. i, %  session or the Ukraine I Central i tion aero wfaeuv iicen proi ID I lanes lo the new super tion of farmers. The Ukraine liaj | %  |. i the centre of the strong) tance lo th e Kremlin'. |i of amalgamating i Into vast super COflecthn they calle.-• French force Rebels To Retreat s \HiON. April 20. French patn %  < entpelM Vietniinii Conmualal rebels le i sstward in northaniBl I roneh army sources %  aid here IM-(I;I. in Tongsdni i Red Ble i Oasti i it active %  in the south. Frenrh union forces mopping up In the BeMOl %  '•'i Of Sat'iii. destroyed mmil of Vdiniinh Permanenl InstsllaUoe in thai U-iil'i In Proteal Fasl DURBAN. April -lo Manila) Gandhi, sun ol the late 1 %  %  din I.. ...is elided hi; [ %  >• %  .-., r. I .II Governments t ^II ptmndi in wetght ;i Ganota lo earf) i | its palan b> defying rai si I ... i i n • % %  i. bow• ret to t.ik%  ny hasty stop Belurs I do my thing l shall confer will leiiUrcik ui .ill cumin unities am i Ii vernmeni he said. Ilrulrr "gn PORT OP-SPAIN, A| i Referring to U Arthur Ai great man,' i%  Eneary Vicar Provincial %  l tholir Chun "lad, said Captain ( ; %  man of %  %  Bn in the %  lenuieTii j R.l P %  %  their teachers. CLOSED PARIS, April 20, %  Md II.war tlk Ft ihr authorit) and the s> humaj % %  i la night broke out over • %  leiiei prei ; I %  K %  %  view that | Mt up Uttdai Mil %  liMM shoul.i I othei powei i %  not been I revicassl] %  % % %  Ited P %  >[. liter i r-4.iii ( HI W drkewi To Gt k t liiMin %  ABA DAN, I'M g Abadan's 26,000 oil striken found seatlered in the mi doorsteps to-day leaflet*. Iiliim %  an woverslve Bn troubles in Per Man oilfields. lad by thi Anglo-Iraiu.nl oil tompany an tiiai the cm %  i pay bunuMih 1<> "11 01 r/ed .t work ySSlsrdSl 1 umfflcially %  Ubmltted four point demand t local Pofslar author it le* eaJUog Leaflets (U rued rumours tkat th* i -tigators of tht %  —Reuter NEW ORLEANS, Aoril 20 JWO AMERICAN OIL TANKERS collided in the Gulf of Mexico today and both caught firo. One waa believed :i total losf. with all Its crew dead. The burnt out ship was the "Eaao Greensboro" (10,195 tons). The other, on fire, but with the flames apparently under control, is the "Esso Suei" (17,060 tons). 1 ———: i Bota are ov ned bj the standard < 'ii companj of Nee #< All meonna! -nice sliowefl the BSSa t>reea>hM S tngi %  llamss I < %  it believed nobody on board was still Poles Ban Ship LONDON. .*.|iril 20 The Polish Government Is %  tmeiicai BcsnUc ihipplna Una Irecn Poland in retaliation for tha i.it hour I V.III MII the P M.M, UM The riots snnount Ins decision anu handed t< tni American Ifmhagsj m Wai .." i :-. Ui.inesday. accord% %  PoUah Mewi | i lOHhu The Betorg Is the ship in which Oerkard Elslar Qerman tmrn Ami Communist Hci ii<*i. u„ United Btatai I i •trutrr Britain Short Of Alloy Steels LONDON April N Britain ha> a p aichaL tunaslea sad molr^Mkmun and consequently of „ll Supply Mini.tr i HI Id to-day. Nickel supplici for iiainlcea steel production will IK 1 rut to 711 |n>r sent ol the I0&O level from Ma) 1 he tnl.i the Commona. i*^-s .sentlal uses r nickel will be DTO luliH.d Strauss said t\.> fordefenre, comlnir on lop civilian demand had produced .. 1.. 1..! Q|I kali inj molyboaauia would bs left n.r civil production if rearm manti rkwiand en re met bi (nil Mining >t tung h %  1 —kcuicr. VISA FOR CHEVALIER IS UNDER STUDY PARIS, A|ini 20, Th. Ui ted I 1 daj ..rn thai Maurice had spplled tot to enter UM United State! snd the tsse was pending Pre--, report front New Yi.rk have is 1 1 ui OQ his was lo Canads had e-ed ,. visa foi the United Wu on lbs grounds thai he .igned the r.immunlnt-spnnsored luekhoun paai i igpeaL —Realer %  in Th.i--*.. Qvaaaaaeeo "-as tight.'i h> a ooastauard plane, 15 miles north "f the fMtm Kes in a sea of ii..me which made it impossible I % % %  ! %  „ tlymg boat, to pproach lite **a %an was moving th rough the water at knoti Anothei Btendard Oil tanker, %  !„. IW New York, located the I '*• (ireemdMMi. illlston, ..Iui loo miles 1 Loulsl halfway %  %  laari and Lake %  The me lot Base Had reek believed 1 1 . las : po rted t.. have been killed ami %  .. i.ii mecnhei 1 ol the 1 row were 1.. burned This linker, launched only two \ear* carryhlg • 1 ..il ,011) 1101 u lad 0 .i' "f 4H d that the Eaan Ofeeeakea-e* %  r> numbered %  M 1 %  1 %  srac in a tease radio message man the *.* %  • suei "Strueh lanfcar and uppanenllv .ill hondt h*t." A late report ssld thai %  lew survivors frmn the trrriub*r> %  \\\> b) the % %  New Inrk. The Iuae Kars with hei %  %  rep 'i'i rt under* .v toward Oalrsaton, %  Krutrr. Hrilisli I loiiilnr.i llas$12.K0efieil I KI.I/K llutish Honduras. April 20 P01 the nl BrH 11 nd irai ha., not %  The balai % %  it ruhiuhed In %  mt 0 %  sort] 1 la ui nnw with $i2s.ooo. —dealer BU THE AnVOCATk 1 TIIK NKWS lAY l>R NIOIIT DIAL 3113 TRUMPETER CIGARETTES German >\ ill Hang !*. Apr.l 2d %  1 (;ermjn memging foi ' a British soldier. he 1 sdrich %  having ciuted I %  %  whom he %  Renter Don hie Holidays PORT OK-SPAIN April Tr.nidud snd Tkbaski will gei this ye:.i lay SS. %  %  In %  %  1 l Hoi In Christ) King's Birthday fell EVERYWHERE! Congress Will Investigate MacArthur's Clain. P' 8F.AOHAN MAYNkSl Ore 1 f. r all iitJring properli*.ror his company Ernest Bra, have plentv ' cash, an-; il if dollars j.re fi.rll.' 1 %  business In c?nof Chin., 1 %  blockade. WASHINGTON, April 20 2 No restriction, 1 Congressional Committees were oakusnea ol to-day preparing to investigate the 3 Use of ChB claim by General Mae Arthur that f oil ard it If m..re than possible agreed with his views on how vicIhat he will look around the Lc.^ory could be achieved over Chin General M-e Arthu %  neech earlier ti ec Communists in the Korean 0WIR ',t ar view* The General In his emotional W(H k speech to Congress yesterday M thai United States High St;)t Command agreed with his reeon mendatlons that there should \ 1. Intensified economic blockade wit mendal tion to leatre enemy built u| % %  .V..!uIn M 1 Most Ri r,. .. IIUH i.rill! all hlj for rlctot t In mt Dmo. l ..nimar. %  %  %  %  ... |j. would no* ti.ry ariv, ui: States in %  thud W StufT" Polities aside the majority of %  • %  1 %  that t, ir*B nresentati" on lumnnif tin %  %  l-Mtf-l



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO UAKIIAUOS AUVUCATK ~ VII I;DV\ \PRII. -'i I''.'." fyuiib CaUinq H IS EXCELLENCY the Governor has sent the toUmrlilfl menage lo the Commodore CM H.MC.S MaeisllVent • Best of luck and good withe* to you and all ranks H.MC S Maan.i1.irni egg) Mini." The Commodore of II MIS Mags.lsVast it... replied Your kind mtMim u ipprtvlaied by all member* of Urn Force Our visit to Barbadoe particularly enjoy ubl because ot the hospitality and kindneaa of youneii and the people of Barbados. Riviera sequins SMp-ihgpe T HE Barbados Sea Rangers, unlike us. land-lutbers. are not trying to put their house in order. but arc planning to put their boat back into ship-shape condition. Funds from their dai.ee at trie Y.hU\C to-night will go to help them in their effort Chief Justice Returns S IR ALLAN COLLY MORE, Chief Justice of Barbados returned from Trinidad yesterday afternoon by B W.I.A. after tending a silting of the WI-M todies Court of Appeal which was held in Trinidad. Arriving by the sanii plan* was M. A. deK Frampioii. Agricultural Adviser to CD. and W. Education Enquiry T WO of the thirteen passengers for British Guiana yesterday on B.W 1A.' flight wee* Mr. and Mrs. James L. NIcol. who will be tn that colony for approximately six weeks. Mr. Nicol who Is Educational Adviseto CD and W la Chair man of a lourteen-mnn committee which will enquire Into the cost of present and future educa tion in B.C. and make recommendations, for an educational policy. Fourth Visit E N ROUTE to the U.K. after seven months. In Guadeloupe i-i Mr. Arthur OMham. engineer | Mtrrlees, llirkcrton and Day. Ltd. After spending a (ew days in Barbados Intransit. he flew down to Trinidad yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A. on the first leg of his journey home. Mr. Oldham first came to Barbados in 1W8 and was here again in 1B49 and 1950 . Leaving by the same plane were Mrs. Edith Trestrail and Mrs. Jessie Bovell who had been spending six weeks' holiday with Mr. and Mrs. r. r". Pilgrim of -Welches" Plantation, St. Thomas. I" %  LADY DOCKIP MOSS aaqi ivn SSJAN Ufsoisr. F ROM the Riviera I hear ili.it Lady Docker, wife ol millionaire Sir Bernard Docker, ha* established herself as one of iho best-dreased of women in thai lompetitive sphere. She specialises in sequins Sho wears more sen ulna. I am told, than anyone else. One of her dreatcfc is piofusely adorned with gold sequins Lady Docker has ;i skull cat*— also sequined—lo ri nUh C.TV dress L E S. CROSSWORD H I 1 s b f J %  L ii B u 1 [3 r 4 PL p 1 1 1 X ToU DNd Hill* weisnt W slUdf u> tulurm publicly, m a 7. Mump ot the bird a! prat. (*> a luntu > siavi m lu. Culmination. (81 11 Hist. (SI 13. "Sever moreu a iiuod cumpic ens. (91 r drts a ear. 1S1 17. some DiiKie.'ii instrument* no"' i -IT. f> IS. AD •J.tftOlUhafl SUUTM. (S) IB, A step from real agates. (SI 31. Cargo. (7) 2S. The hrtttal or soans storiss. (S> Flylnt VUlt r .YING a flying visit to Barbados for discussions wllh the C.D, and W. organisation was Mr William Mathison. Colonial Office representative on the British Delegation to the United Nations 111 New York He came In a '** *>ys ago and left yesierday afternoon by B.W.I.A. for Trinidad on DM way to New York. Mrs. Mathison accompanied him on the trip tOn* tree ot wnlsh. (71.. 3. VPMt US French uud(SI A wfU Z,SS£,£2Sl,.',.'. > BlgDl fails.. IS) re"Upss-i"B*>rt fined -lucni-ii. (6l ~^n *W %  eoclesis-Uci Hinting ntirwrry PUT*.prTsathuVis stxtleatuiToalV lit '~mrfne ourserr pl| now old sou are. • f fMWKIal • pUCUt—J Ma.rDon.ilrl College P ARENTS *lio ha*.Miald College U local*--! at Ste. Ann* de Bcllevm miles west of Montreal, in one ps the most beautiful lomtions to be found anywhere on the Island of Montreal. Thirty-live of its seven hundred and eighty acre property re devoted to the rsjmmi ssjsj ornsssMOtal grounds which gajftaund ihe uuildhi**. here are growing over etffbty 11 I in..iiapsji KM '-I "'* %  -" %  '' %  ihrubs. with a number of eejleUos Ol each species. On the retnanid* r of the property sesj ihc Uvestotx ..lonomy experiment i plots, the orchards and \ I gardens and the poultry range Also on College proper I Institute of parasitolngy jointly by McGill University and ;he National Research Council. The building*, eleven in nun her. are grouped In the centre m the ornamental giound*. They Wtre elected at a cost of threw .nil i quarter million doUers (but Uia| was at tho tune when dollar was worth a dollar.") A Undent.ot i.-iuii'" to live u< the College in one or othrr of the %  idencea As befits iu status as a CotMft MacDonald is heeded by urn di tinguished Agricultural Scientist I>r W H Brlttain. whow titles i-re Dean of the Faculty of Agriculture of McGill University, Vtot l'nncipal of MacDonald College. Fesinded In iK The College was founded in 1904 by Sir William Her Donald. a successful businessman, educator and philanthropist. He equipped and endowed MacDon aid College to serve a three fold purpose; to train the young men of the country In better methods of farming and in the science ol agriculture; to teach young women the art and scicn<-e of home-making; to give the highest \.<* ibUtype %  f lr:inuiiK to the young men and women preparing themselves for the teaching profession In Ihe elementary and mKrmediate schools of the Province of Qneltec. West Indians and other students from the Caribbean first started to go to MacDonald 1*1 ween 1M0 and 1941. and UlS first few that camo were all seleclec; boy; hnldmu KUVH nini'nt •eholarships. Since then most of tlem have gone up en their own though many of them are in government service and hav leen granted study leave to at tend. A few of them are gettini governmental help, but not many IUII Call Looking through the roll call of students from the It W.I., 1 fin that the following Barbadians ar at present at MacDonald. Hamilton De L King, doing his third year B.Se in agriculture: Ds Boyee, II.Sc fourth year agricul lure; Harold Gibte. B.Sc, fourth year agriculture; Vcrnon A. L Snrgeant, ll.Sc.. fourth year agr rullura; Stanley Haskell. po^' graduate course; Margaret E (hiike. Maureen Johnson ant I < Ha D. Watson. B.Sc. Homi Economics, second year; Theli J. Clarke, B.Sc. Home Economics, fourth year. Junior Short Story Competition The Evening Advocate Invites all children under 12 to entei (ot Us Junior Short Story Competition. The best story will be published every Monday n The Eveabtg Advocate, and the winner will recetvt a prize to the value of 7/6 In either books or stationery. The stories ran be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 30C words in length, and must reach The Children's Editor. The Advocate Co. Ltd.. City not later than Wednesde* everv week. NOTE : Stones must not be copied. Send this coupon with your story. JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETrTlON Age Rupert and the Ice-flower—9 .ilrmoii.lr-lrd %  •. Hi rkrln -iiu.nr Mi Yioune His adlafeU > "m.rgS h.. paalel ,ij, Q* ** %  %  J* ronum* "MOMI*" <>I Khadn —all inadc with II.JIH.III hair uai Rupcn inquiitivly follows th* tracks '• m J h< un fend who md than. Tnty bad hiss to inowdntt K rha fcw of i less, and • h jppsoachct R ihem is i-.iddtn scarry and round ihe o*li..d* hare. ef the ir* spodd Isrg* ntoatn .1 iirans* Nk Ho*cr. Bttore Rupm c*n hr.J hu voi (hf creatum gr" quite broadly. "Good morninf. good morning." it cries. "Lovely ncithtr tor K*-Bowr. iin'l it ?'' Thn without Mplsming h he rnesni. the hare turns and. ball* while Ruptri garer Sntt him in ittoimhmerw. ^^^^ AOI'ATH 111 R I I\IHA M.n*.r.Only! %  :I;HT AT I CINDERELLA" in Technicolor PLAZA Th.r*-6rifig*own (DM 2310) %  lr— r.r-l In PSJffJI KSOSOIUT THE WHITETOWER PLAZA DIAL OISIl\ 8 404 *. till Y •Ml GARDEN St lira iirr TONIOIIT rgum nt, which injidc farther Sleep impossible. Finally Mr Fumbling Igixirvd lx>th men and accepted a dosen puts of Rienii in return for attributing his brimless bowler's good condl tion to a daily cleansing with that wonder-worker Strtitv Hi •/< %  /anil Ovum 1 CANNOT get away from the bowler hal. The psycholopaths would bay thai when I was very small J had a nightmare m •vhaei 1 was being pursued by a bowler Here is the Tailor and ("utter prophesying straw bowlers, straw caps, and straw berets (with i> cream llnUh'') Eccentm batVers would probably retaliate with % %  black felt panama or a brown felt boater. ARJ Dung, so long as people can be persuaded 10 go on wearing hats We now come, by a process) es Inevitable us the return By BEACHCOMBER as, iu the tnirolal question of lirimlcss straw In vs 1cis Cor gas inspector). Uhat w Wm$4 T HE Ministry of Food *a> 1 %  down yesterday. Then anj %  Tiiiiimir thJt Egypt WSI willing to soil 7 cwts of sample meat lefl over from .1 CQOS'XI ment received last yi'ji ErhP Paraguay Tinwires ftummed High ofllciab innUnnl to ,ind In inccsaanlry. A bid of umepeiitv was made for tho whole lot, w refused. In the evening the Mitn>uy issued a statement wlni siud. 'WP know nothing about it. Hut we have mndc an offw W three tons of Japanese veal le If %  I'.ml next year." I ilhuut Cvmnwnt Tottenham Borouyh Cou i.ili int'lte a cou-bou and his horne lo take part In a road safety duplay in Mai/ (News item i Modah For Babies VIENNA Communirl Hungary has adi'i tcd the onetime Axl> progranime of awarding medals and bonuses to encourage the birth of babies PublUhed repotts from M pest announced the regime has >el up a Medal and Order of Merit f m ~S.0 .,r. 1 l| Tn* Ne> 7 IS a %  Nw> A. %  ,. id %  ramnw pBraop. 7 30 am It,,,! Thllii.-.. i ( !> %  III! I ... ,. 1 ra. sss %  I 1., ;-- : is s SSJB BIJ %  1 1 I.. iiona*. in, W**k. •--• raitnii.,1 %  %  %  %  ..!.Qm I 5i 1 in raiK.n\M M AI'HIt SI. ISSI -_ 10 11 p, HOUSt 30 SWAN STREET m^* est8u*jstor ONE WEEK ONLY SLSREMNANTS CREPES. PLAIN & FLOWERED regular up to $2.40 NOW $1.40 SPUNS — PRINTED rafale up u> $1.44 — NOW 89c. RED & BLACK SPUN LINEN regular $1.18 NOW 89c. PRINTS 36 wide ;>8<-. Ladies' & Children's PANTIES & VESTS-Reduced Price. GENTS' SHIRTS-Hundred. to choose from 1^ YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED V E. O K V HEATH K TODAY lo TUESDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. EXTH.X-SI'ICriAL LES BROWN AND HIS BAND OF RENOWN Lisien to Modem MUSIC l.y ihe be.t DANCF. BAND in AMF.RICA. MirtSH £ AMERICAN NEWS REELS. S. ALTMAN Prop. Phone 2702 EMPIRE Toda> l I., A K in p.m and'Conllnulns Republic Pictures presents "THE 3rd MAN" Starring Joseph COTTON—VALU With Orson WELLS and rrr.,1 HOWARD ROXY Todav lo Mon \M A 8.15 pm Warner Bios, presenls — THE YOUNGER ItROTHERS wllll W..M1P MOBniS t'\ior. ami Br.K.I1ENNFT ROYAL Today to Sunday 4 SO A M p.m. 20th Century Fox Double— Olivia DvIIAVII^AND und Mark STEVENS IN "SSAKF. PIT" AND • DAKOTA Lit Hod CAMERON and Marie WINDSOR OLYMPIC Today A Tomorrow 4.3# A H.IS pm \i Q \i BMajnlni Double— Bpi near TBACV .... STFWART IN "MALAYA AND • BATTWGKOl i/>" Slamni: Vun JOHNSON nnd John 1IODIAK I it-itifilit staff LtJB MORC W Tf|g nui'f BegUffJul .ViQ.it Club from Miami lo Km i.'il'i a UH>rU*wfde 'I'piilntUm /or good food Music* Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dial 4000 for reservations MEN'S TROPICAL SUITINGS, $290 to $6.78 PINSTRIPES $5.84 I GREY FLANNEL $2.38 & 6.19 i I MEN'S READY MADE TROUSERS all Wool Worsted $17.85 | I MEN'S LEATHER SLIPPERS Black and Brown $4.84 | EVANS & WHITFIELDS i DIAL 4006 YOUR SHOP STORE DIAL 4220 m*tAin& (fim* Elegance unlimiied Wish them joy with the Kill thev II treasure always fnr the treasure it if*—soinrihinjt In silver! Look over our selection ot .handnome. lustrous silver. You'll be surprised at the liny priee taga on many of these beautiful items . delighted with Ihe rich loveliness of every piece Come in and choose to-day f For the gifts you (five with pride let Alfonso be your guide. At the Jewel Box of Barbados. Alfon%o IK. Ile-I % % % %  . l< Co. of Broad & McGregor Streets Canteen SeK. Sweel Dlshem. Cream & Sugar Candle Slicks Cake Forks Tea Spoons Fruit Set Cocktail Pieces Fntree Dishes Casserole Dishes




Barbados aw Adv

ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY, APRIt. 21, 1951 PRICE: FIVE CENTS



















=

_ All Hope Given Up gues Over Forty Kille
For 75 On Board fife As l'ankers Colli
. British Submarine

In Gulf Of Mexi

sae dpc NEW ORLEANS, April 20
special ‘new magnetic devices, were today

the Gulf of Mexico today and both caught
ordered into the English Channel search for the Welcome fire. One was believed a total loss, with all its
missing British submarine ‘“Affray.’’

es crew dead. The burnt out ship was the “Esso

The “Affray,’’ with 75 men aboard, vanished M rt Ff Troposals Greensboro’’ (10,195 tons). The other, on fire, but
without trace south-west of the Isle of Wight on acA hur Pp | with the flames apparently under control, is the
Monday evening, after a training night dive. In New York

For Agenda “Esso Suez’’ (17,060 tons).
Ships and aircraft started a |











Gromyko





Both are owned by the Standard



4 loi Company of New Jersey.
NEW YORK, April 20 PARIS, April 20













frantic hunt for her on Tuesday | Air reconnaissance showed the
oh ya , ree wi of ; F : | Se é alssi > showe >
Orr ee By du Cone waar en : An estimated 7,500,000 persons, Andrei Gromyko, Soviet Deputy | Poles Ban Ship Esso Greensboro engulfed jn
ci kcie te te aaa Do SavesOwner turned out in New York today to sold’ Foreign Ministers’ deputies | flames, Coastguard said it be
was abandoned for the crew. Le roe ot E a. " if ! vere to-day he coul nocent , ¢ } . :

; 4 give General Douglas MacArthur Gay he could not accept) LONDON, Aprit 20 | lieved nobody on board was still
Aircraft using magnetometers (From Our Own Correspondent) the nation’s greatest welcome to} the latest Western compromise | The Polish Government is alive as
~ C eee mere er POR? ek —_ os a returning hero. } proposals for an agenda of con to bar the American Scantic The Esso Greensboro was sight-

jects z 3 agnetic r. anc rs. A. Lakhan, “heering ~ ¢ ae jauinet ference of their chief st y . >, ( . i ‘15

waves) were flown into action! of Vega de Oropouche, were Cheering’ "&nd flag Waviles Four » Sod eting ets pont ay Phe ot | by a coastguard plane, 15, miles

thié morni be by thei throngs lined the 16 miles route} ly deputies were meeting in retaliation for the New forth of the Esso Suez in a sea of
is morning. j saved from a snake by their of his fifty car procession | here to-day for the thirty-fourtn York harbour ban on the flame whiet ie it ne
Divers stood by on search vessels dog on Monday morning, but , : eatin aod | time. Gromyko said he did not|} Polish 14,287 — to line ; 1 made it impossible

ready to investigate all under- the dog was killed. A huge crowd nearly double the like the new Weatern ea 1 | Batory a me ey for the plane, a flying boat, to

water objects located by sound The dog rushed up the ut ree saw General| elther in general or ‘in detail: : ‘pproach, The Esso Suez was

echo devices. steps to greet Mr. Lakhan as wig t D, Eisenhower after his} Eerast': Tes British Beeaiis The note announcing this moving | through the water at

Turned Turtle he opened the gate of the victory in Europe in 1945 and] said G aan. A 4 vs decision was handed to.’ thx about three knots,

; . verandah early in the morn- Colonel Charles A, Lindbergh} Ee arOmy b's attitude to the American Embassy in Wai Another Standard Oi} tanker
aa on the fate of the ing. , ¥ in 1927 after his first solo flight} dicappatating Suereet h was “most saw on Wednesday, accord- the Esso New York, located the
3 ~ ine ned. ger fo. supe ; From below the steps a 5- across the Atlantic. baste | Ate cn 5 es ee ing to a Polish News Agency Esso Greensboro about five hours

ne theory that the vessel hac foot long mapipire charged The pavements of New York} Aa wad ' message received in London after the collision, about 200 miles
turned turtle, spilling her bat-|| ‘at the dog on the step, kill- vere packed with a dense mass of | ern Agenda, Gromyko tabled a to-day. The Batory is the outh of Morgan’ City, a Louis

aries ¢ ili vith ay. B SHEN 4 tan draft of the Soviet Agenda ite Biya . Fe By ck Tie ities "Ce eee
teries and filling the hull with ing it. cheering spectators, Office build- % . . att aoe A Soviet Agenda item ship in which Gerhard Eisler na fishing village about halfway
deadly chlorine gas, The Lakhans, who were ing windows were jammed. Ves- MR. WINSTON CHURCHILL leaves the Colliseum Theatro, London, on ie fulfilment of peace treaties German born American between New Orlear and I ake

This {would account for the about to go out in the yard sels in the harbour/were tied open| after seeing the performance of tha successful American musical : Western delegates weepeced this Communist fled from the Charles m
lack of wreckage and the fact raised an alarm and the || with their whistles*to add to the] show" Kiss me Kate” which opened@*ir London recently Ss mere regnvasing... The new United States in May 1949, The master of the Esso New
that her Commander, Lieutenant/| snake was killed with the ||din Soviet Ateen reads: Treanes. oF deuter York radioed: “N believed

bs i. -*< as Ssne as a ky pee “Ace y aly ‘u c . a 2 No one believer
J. Blackburn, submarine hero of help of neighbours. Torn paper was showered from{ WW Ps oe ea -Expre ee pense we = aly, Hungary, Bul- alive on board.”
the last war, sent up neither buildings along th ally staid eS aaa oe — garia, anc umania and agree L . s

’ a ee uildings ng the normally stai ments of four powe -oncern The Esso Suez itself suffered

marker buoys nor crew members, residential district between the § r j ers . conc

Divers will probably take at

least two days to investigate alli Ba d W ts
under-water objects so far lo- ro a an Ss

cated.— Reuter

epoca Back Throne

Planes gh “ered NEW DELHI, April 20.
B



ing Austria ¢ ter! ” e ° casualties, The first mate was re
hotel and the park. Pavements © : e ree ee esa Britain Short ported to have been killed and
along os seas ine pada e inese ig it nek _ several members of the crew were
seven and eig) eep. 1e Gen- XK cleseribed’as “badly burned.” This
eral, seated in the right rear seat, | French Force Of Alloy Steels tenker, launched only two years

waved a gloved hand at the noisy so, Was capable of carrying

OT as ; ; aes e e ; :
Scaciay’ ponies ede et pics Ne | Rebels To Retreat LONDON, Api 40. | 002000 mations, of ol, aad te
uh J w

HO; Britain has a grave shortag f
omnts i e ’ : age 0 s reporte 5 : Es
The deposed Gaekwar of } Po nts. € It was reported that the Esso



. ‘ ae nickel, tungsten and ly bde .
es ° . i —Reuter. mMatrry 9 SAIGON, April 20. : , ; and moly5denum | Greensboro’ crew numbered
Over Albania Baroda has asked the Indian us — f neat gis TOKYO, April 20 French patrols have compelled [2%4 consequently of alloy stecls | about 30 ,
“a Government +3 his vice nied ‘: COMMUNIST FORCES are still avoling a pitched | Vietminh Communist rebels to Supply Minister George Straus The first news of the collision
“TOR 4) 9 5 , we ° 1 : 36
BELGRADE, Loin 20. cording a6 usually well informec 6,000 Textile battle in Korea. United Nations long tange patrols prob-| retreat eastward in northwest said to-day, ; was in @ tense radio message
Almost every other night re-|sources here. ing on the central front north of the 38th Paralle vere | Ponsking, French army sources] Nickel supplies for stainless stee)| from the Esso Suez “Struck
cently, citizens of Tirana, capital Gaekwar Maharajah Sir Pratab Wi qi I vista’ e ant : the 38th Parallel, were | said here to-day. production will be cut to 70 per|ianker ¢ {i apparently all hands
of Albania, have been startled] Singh was reported to have de- orkers da e unable to contact the main Communist force. The fighting! In Tongking’s Red River delta|cent of the 1950 level from Mav lost inte Le ns eee
: al oes t er ae tris ws . 7 resi ra, von A “hi a 4 * ‘ yt ; -
a. nog Pag Pp by * ep eee ee ea, roan MADRID, April 20. was limited to isolated Chinese rearguard actions. | re bel guerillas remained active} 1 he told the Commons, Less es A late report said that a few
of aiden ft roma high a in the ork. we 9 rting “reactionary Six thousand workers were idle Flame-throwers were used by | CUring the last 24 hours. ; sential uses of nickel will be pro-| survivors from the Greensboro
sky. Next “morning police ‘nave| and anti-National “clements in the |t0-ay at 27 mills at Manassa tex- | United Nations infantry yesterday} ,.'n the south, French union | hibited ;

tile town near Barcelona, where S wh tl Ik ; to scorch stubborn Communist de- | f°7S Mopping up in the Beneat \ York biene Eve oye weit —~
‘ : a lockout has followed a'“folded| 7 ovie rame, laywmey gtotps. off two. hills south} #e8 about 20 miles north of Sai- | Strauss said the heavy demanal /,°\)" of 4 abony i eat te cutee
their houses, while children are The Maharajah, one of the arms” strike ae e Ohcwcn ebont y5 miles gon, destroyed most of Vietminh] for defence, coming on {On SFr initis row aboard was 1
made to pick up leaflets attack-] richest men in the world, sent a] © ; » about 1

: e ‘ 4 ; : festh? underway toward Galveston
+ Ay ‘ 7 ae ehes stot caatlancd Permanent” installations in that] civilian demand } ‘ed an|r ee "
ing Premier Enver Hodga’s Pro-| jetter to the President last night Most of the workers are women, Gets Premier north of the parallel yesterday. id had produced an] pexas

lee ens espns ise et

ordered them to remain in| country” was not fair.
































Se es ae . t 7 . ie| They began the strike by report- Communist rearguards are try-| °"°* —Reuter. | acute shortage of nickel and hardly —Reuter.
uta Government eroppert. — * copy Pal i eink gene ing tor work at regular hours but Site YORE Anet ¢ ing to check the steady advance any pair ioeedne would be left
’ eens et ke z u. yas ac 4 itti " i i , , April 20 f€ United Nez 5 ite lan . ‘ for civi production if rearma
Cor ¢ to authoritative Yu- ua be Le 2 sitting, reading and chatting. Two 6 aa ; ci nitec ations formatior (ig 4 ) é
are a Foreign diplomatic | * Tee ae ees PTE ais days ago factories were closed] _ An inconspicuous paragraph in| moving astride the three principal Gandhi Lose 8 20 lbs. ments demands were met in full | yeas
sources, this occurred on 17 ar. * Jend guarded by police, Efforts to eee, of the official Soviet paper jvoads leading to Chorwon, y 7 Mining “f tungsten would be, British Honduras
aa ella sbruary spread the dispute to the neigh avda examined here to-day,’ Kumhw nd Pyongyang, triangle In I rotest I ast started again in Devonshire | Ff
separate nights in Febr y a . } ; . | } rs *
Armed parachutists, according to bouring towns ‘of Sabadell and| Showed that a new Premier has! towns around which Chinese are ; —Reuter. Has $125 000 Deficit
these sources were also dropped B 74 tt Military Tarrasa are reported to have been been _ appointed in the Soviet] believed to have regri uped after DURBAN, April 20. . oery
over the country. There are now oyco AU ? unsucessful and mills there were ee j their withd: 1 three days ago M Manilal eer son of the late BELIZE, British Honduras.
; 5 Te ates ‘ : ‘ei i wh NAG day single sentence revealing Mahatma Gandhi to-day ended his aera . 7h
reported to be fighting together . a Y . working normally to-day, single sentence revealin } ; , ¥ : As April 20.
with Anti-Government guerillas Briefing Session —Reuter. | change but not indicatin; |. Chinese h Chorwon] 14-day fast. in protest against VISA FOR CHEVALIER | For the nineteenth year in suc
in the mountains. happened to the former Pret howed formidal ist the South African Government's t cassion Sritish Honduras has not
Nobody knows for certain WASHINGTON, April 20. = appeared at the end of a lor . app red they \ , ange : i IS UNDER STUDY [ balanced. its budget ;
from where these planes are The American Society of News-| Nt . article concerning a plenary|'ne town a centre, de- e has lost 20 pounds in weigh S Tne balance sheet published i
| coming. The Albanian Govern-|pnaper Editors today boycotted N. Zealand Dockers session of the Ukraine Commu} “Pite two. lumns| but said he was very well, Gandh The U PARIS, April 20 ihe Clovernment Gasstia srows
| ment have decided that they come | phrjefing by military leaders on the . nist Party Central Commit |} pouring sh the last|reaffirmed his intention to carry The big States Embassy shut Ale AhiGive teed TORO “elEn
from Italy and have protested a}\ar outlook. The Society barred Get Ultimatum hire waa: ihiiediite anani jout the second stage of hig cam-} here to-day said that Maurice | ! teficit of $125,000 = euter
or imes to th Italian ‘ : - f fe ’ : | c Natici { ‘ the; paign by defying racial laws ana| Chevalier had applied for a visa] ® Geficit of $125 . meue
number of times to the te reporters belonging to member tion here whether a purge hac | oct) Seat nih stun + er Harind she. can eamuenie to enter the United States and the i ee a
Government. —Reuter. | papers from attending the brief. WELLINGTON, April 20. been provoked by peasant r¢ tn Novis 1 eae ; ee Pe I ; erase: wah Kara tee ‘to tal ase Was pending. Press ‘reports ss
: : “ , tint ‘ ; 0 INO wore nr I el a S weve ake Se § 5
ee _ to be “completely ee moorwed ine perm ten’ tance to the new super regimenta: | ing Gommunist bunker ' \ hasty step, Before I do any-| Tom New York have said Cheva TELL THE ADVOCATE
oO e record,” idney olland issued a virtual tion of farmers. Teas : hn ; eit chin ate ay ; lier on his way Jani i
Reds On Threshold A confidential military reports Ultimatum to New Zealand dock~- The Ukraine has for long bee ms a th on ee a pee eS ee a coe ee naan PARE G A mate belt | THE NEWS
2 ' was to be given by Secretary of} Fs today to end their a the centre of the strongest resis | pnd small arme. ane i negottate with the Government} States on the grounds that he DAY OR NIGHT
Of Defeat Says Turk Defence, George Marshall, Chair-]0'd strike. He said they would) tance to the Kremlin’s latest ide While ground action remains|he said signed the Communist-sponsored DIAL 3113
: man of the Chiefs of Staff, General} be given until Monday night to! o¢ amalgamating collective farm: | yelatively. ouiet United Wattcds aa Reuter stockholm peace appeal, eo
KOREA, Ant oh Omar Bradley and Assistant | Tomer tor em rlomidens If — into vast super collectives which | air forces have been busy neutral. —Reuter, ee
Brigadier - General ashim]|Secretary of Defence for mun- q 6 © > they called “poselo” or farm} isi ‘9 Lisiat ae —ax
—s 1 ae : nie the pos t d ing Communist airfield
Tazici, Turkish Military Com-|power, Mrs, Anna Rosenberg. sufficient men, responded to settlements .—Reuter — _



formation of new unions at ports

—Reuter, peer Oil Worke
Explaining the boycott deci rar ‘ ; ; ersaan U1 orkers
Chinese armies stood “on the |tpe Nocletris President Dwight the Government would announce

| |
Pac ‘ E s for “dealing with the situa- ; oon 1
threshold of defeat. Young, told its annual meeting! Plans ” ‘ | ‘lo Get Bonuses
te he “hines ; ’ t he declared. me as ’ YY oO e nuses
I believe the Chinese want ltoday that the measure was in| - —Reuter, Gui en Ste al CLOSED |
to launch some kind of counter-| accordance with newspaper ¢ ABADAN, Persia, April 20,
strike’, he said- “But if they do] editors’ antipathy against off the aes £9,000 PARIS, April ; 25,000 strikers
|

ttack t th . 20 Abadan’s oil
ics Ge ‘ Se Mamet record sessions. : +b) , France to-day regarded as| found seattered in the streets ana
morieas Saas
The Chinese axe fighting well The Society last year adopted a ave nee stole. £8,000 ‘from Britain over the international ing “certain subversive elements
with what equipment they have resolution deploring the increasing} 1.— YEN ISLAND, April 20. ages Bank here to-day, killed Ruhr authority and the Schuman] and agitators” for troubles in Per
but they are going back all the |use of this device by Government} Ex-Marshal Petain was “no|} eed o kage tpi ad tires | oal-Steel Merger Plan, usually] sian oilfields
i % ‘ials » aes = yank workers. 1ey 1en spr: ‘ Sata ities , vee paene
time. eaten. officials, better or worse” to-day. A med- rilatae ‘at aie cchoied cf Dae cliable sources said to~night. Leaflets distributed by th«

—Reuter. ical bulletin desciibed his conet- before driving cff in the taxi Trouble broke out over a letter] Anglo-Iranian oil company an

| mander in Kerea said today that

















tion as “unchanged”. written by French Foreign Min nounced that the company hac

—Reuter. robbery. was the biggest in the ister obert Schuman ‘to Cerm: an , . ,
T’dad Leaseholds Phan 28 sa an corstont naa cancelton™ "onrad™ “anaue /weced to pay bonuses ce atl cl HH REACH ©6EWERYWHERE!
ust loaded chests containing the}? : neh Government Strikers yesterday unofficially |
ig Busi d
Big Business In Canada



V he a et ip de b
money, into a taxi at the bank ae up under Gas ubmitted a four point demand t
enh Y London. agreement of April 2¢
nitrar

"11949 should be abolished “|local Persiar authorities calling
j ' , . for strike pay.
Leaflets denied rumours that the

—Reuter Britain expressed regrets that}
acne enacnenigarpancninsto e and other powers concerned}

p > cc f the Ruhr— \Company were instigators of the
(From Our Own Correspondent) in the control of the Ruhr—in

































|
‘ wT ‘ E °° icluding America—had not beer \ strikes
LONDON, April 20. hat Great Man Decintihie echsuited Those twol —Reuter.
TRINIDAD LEASEHOLDS are considering a_ big sRinmethde Hien cetekedasphenens big powers are not in the Schu- |
development of their Canadian business. Company Chair- PORT-OF-SPAIN, ‘April man Plan. | Te lida
man, Mr. Simon J. Vos, leaves London next month for the ‘ patert ing to the late C eter atouter, | Double Ho Ly 8
. ‘ opens rt f »w Cipriani as that
United States and Canada to examine the possibilities of eat an’. Bethe Sole hte | (From Our Own Correspondent)
expansion, deaiy: Vitar Provincial of: Ca ; PORT-OF-SPAIN, April
ee ae ee ee Leaseholds, a £14,000,000 con-| tholic Churches in Trinidad, said German Will Harig Trinidad and Tobago will get
e ~ cern have a rapidly expanding Captain Cipriani was a man of n extra Public Holiday this year
1006 Israeli Soldiers refining and distributing business “great ideals id that his life DUSSELDORF, April 20 oy May 25. ;
A ¢ —in Canada. an “example for other lead The British High Court here| The granting of this At
a reas ; . t the community to follow”... to-day sentenced a German me-|holiday is in view of the falling |
ttack Arab Village a So ed all re = ye er oil | is Ww oe d rin a hath em |chaunie to death by hanging for|of the fea He c as Christi a dy}
ri jhave been provided by fields in ‘mass held at the R.C. Cathedral,| stabbing a British soldier. of Empire Day on the same da}
DAMASCUS, April 20. Trinidad, but the stage has now ! Port-of -S si at 9 of Ose c The sentenced "80 year-old May 24
A Syrian military spokesmau ii wrt of Spain, at oat ee m Li pe pace 7 9 man. 3 f Acs'% result both May 24 anc
a VWinteoe — seal Tak a , co Tuesday morning. The Cathedra Sriedrfiech Jantzen ‘was ound d a resul 90th May 24 an
alleged to-day 100 Israeli soldiers} 4¢ crude oil from a much nearer he’s a Festival director who | was eked ith fr jendé and +d guilty of having caused the death]25 will be Public Holidays





attacked an Arab village in the
demilitarised zone between Syria In the United States Mr. Vos

and Israel. Two armed boats = hold talks with big American



source is necessary.



aptain and a lar lof a 2Â¥-vear-old soldier whom he In 1950 Corpus Christi and |
number of thool childrer with |stabbed with a knife King’s Birthday fell on the same
two holidays were given

wanted to know how I make | mire eof the |
it pay.’

c Jalilee : 7 their teachers. P Reuter Gay and
cled the Lake of Galilee. An |oij men whose companies are busy : acnet

attack staged at 3 a.m. to-day was

been reached where the provision “Census-taker nothing—
developing Canada’s vast oil re-|


















in progress he said sources. ‘° i s 9 Cl e Ee
The village, which stands, on|” Tho Evening Standard city edi- oO ress 1 ny esti ate acAr ur s aln,
the nok a a eae we naar ior, commenting upon Mr. Vos
mortared and mac unned for|trip says at as a-first ste : : 7 ‘ aoe . a ; : cdakbted
90 minutes but inhabitants and nity be senna to Semana tov’ de. | (By SEAGHAN MAYNES) = ig accompanied by nava 1 on the Far Eastern om preried yin Be ee ilt . ae pois
“international police” repulsed} jivery of local s ies ase— ockade 100 . ’ OR agg ee Magee a pie ie aan
the attack the "spokesman. said Beers someday co ae eres af WASHINGTON, April 20 2. No restriction ) air recon United States Defence Depart en ae =~ in rere gar
The alleged incident was the! Lake Ontario |, Congressional Committees were naissance of China and Manchu ment said last night that Pre peel ernie Shee eiaaetns
first in the Syrian-Israeli border | to-day preparing to investigate the 3. Use of Chinese Natior +'dent T ruman had removed Ger rf nera s vit hy al a ’ 0 es e
dispute since the United Nations} But Mr. Vos is a great believer |claim by General Mac Arthur that) forces on Formos. against Commu |¢"@l MacArthur from all his £06 vie og » “ win teh tnend
Security adjourned its meeting. jin the potentialities of Canadian | United States Joint Chiefs of Staff) nists. commands “upon the unanimous | cra os a i cal he e hi x ie licies
Reuter. |oil and it is more than possible j agreed with his views on how vie-| Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of 4° Sa aetatioct oo wae See aed tach “have toeced ‘inited
ates atts th: 1 & 14 ‘ i al é i JOI nes der neipal ci 1 ane t é 1
om he will luok around the Le jtory could be achieved over Chin- staff, General Omar Bradley, dis- tary fieseees iantoainn tn Mites ina third World. Wat
OFF TO ROME ue area for oil bearing properties ese Communists in the Korean owned General M A Chiefs of Staff Politics aside ‘the -majorit of
RIO DE JANEIRO, April 20. | for his company i war eae Wage at aia na ‘ont (Banetasernen ‘regarded’ General
Cardinal Dom Ji De Barros! yeasehold ivan Siratet. Bee The General in his emotional that. the Chiefs. of Staff had|MacArthur’s speect a rl
Can es Rome ve plenty of and if suitable Speech to Congress yesterday Chief ireed with General MacArthur's. presentatior of hi posi!
| da} he hip Cor propert foi id if < irs Claimed that United States H Secreta f Defer views on running ths though many Democrat chal
| Biancamio to Rio ar orth ir Vos is pre- Command agreed with his recom- ¢ I ha ppea Observe noted t ( ra] lenged the wisdon f or
| Can-/ mendations that there should be: fore ( Con t MacArt t High endati



ag way 1, Intensified economic blockade t ‘ ( ) teuter


PAGE TWO





Carub Calling

IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-

ernor has sent the following
message to the Commodore 01
H.M.C.S. Magnificent:— “Best of
luck and good wishes to you and
all ranks H.M.C.S, Magnificent
and Miemac.”

The Commodore of H.MC.8.

members of this ,
to Barbados particularly enjoy-
able because of the hospitality and
kindness of yourself and the peo-
ple of Barbados,

Ship-shape

HE Barbados Sea Rangers, un-
like us, land-lubbers, are not
trying to put their house in order,
but are planning to put their boat
back into ship-shape condition,
Funds from ir datce at the
Y.MLP.C. to-night will go to help
them in their effort.

Chief Justice Returns

IR ALLAN COLLYMORE,
Chief Justice of Barbados re-
turned from Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1A. after at-
tending a sitting of the West Indies
Court of Appeal which was held
in Trinidad. Arriving by the same

plane was M. A, deK. Frampton,
Agricultural Adviser to C.D,
and W.

Education Enquiry

WO of the thirteen passengers

for British Guiana yesterday

on B.W,1.A.’s flight were Mr. and

Mrs. James L, Nicol, who wiil be

in that colony for approximately
six weeks,

Mr. Nicol who is Educational
Advises to C.D. and W. is Chair-
man of a fourteen-man commit-
tee which will enquire into the
cost of present and future educa-
tion in B.G. and make recom~
mendations for an educational
policy,

Fourth Visit

N ROUTE to the U.K. after
seven months in Guadeloupe
is Mr. Arthur Oldham, engineer of
Mirrlees, Bickerton and Day, Ltd,
After spending a few days in Bar-
bados intransit, he flew down to
Trinidad yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA. on the first leg of his
journey home.

Mr, Oldham first came to Bar-
bados in 1939 and was here again
in 1949 and 1950. . . Leaving by
the same plane were Mrs. Edith
Trestrail and Mrs, Jessie Bovell
who had been spending six weeks’
holiday with Mr. and Mrs, F, ¥.
Pilgrim of ‘“Welches” Plantation,
St. Thomas.

Flying Visit

YING a flying visit to Bar-

bados for discussions with the
C.D. and W. organisation was Mr.
William Mathison, Colonial Office
representative on the British Dele-
gation to the United Nations in
New York. He came in a few days
ago and left yesterday afternoon
by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad on his
way to New York. Mrs. Mathison
accompanied him on the trip.
i- __——_——



ADVENTURES





Riviera sequins



LADY DOCKER
MORE SEQUINS THAN ANYONE
ROM the Riviera I hear that
Lady Docker, wife of
millionaire Sir Bernard Docker,
has established herself as one of
the best—dressed of women in that
competitive sphere.

She specialises in sequins. She
wears more sequins, I am told,
than anyone else. One of her
dresses is profusely adorned with
gold sequins.

Lady Docker has a skull cap—
also sequined—to match every
dress. L.E.S.



———

CROSSWORD





Across
2 F040 peed we ryrient to study
ely.
2 of the bird of prey. (65)
a
11, Exist. (3)

ve.
10, ‘tion. (6)

12. "Never oH ty “is @ good example

e.
16. in: drive a car. (5)
17. woe tiysical instruments have
em.
18, An established

19. A step from rea aaates, (5)
22, The hi t of some stories. (3)

23. fcheme, (6)

- ih. (7
e type of varnish. (7)
% the French dude. (6

)
* rumen Sep FOR eS)
8 A silting (int 3

r
(9)
match hink of
ericam invasion). (8)
$ ET (8)

18. I'd port when sluggish. (6)
; Bok" that ia ecclesiastical. (3)
le counting nursery pigs. (4)

. It tells how old you are. (3)
f ay" 218, — Across:
1 -_ Nor oe poenaer Pee Alas; 10,
Sturdiest; 12, Universe; 15, Rose: 16
Rui 1%. Respond: 1 Astern: 0
vern; 21, Current. Down: 1, Absurd-
Wat, Mia? ge beatin aissene:
TT beepe rt; 15, Nora; 14. Eldest: 19, Nun’



BY THE WAY...

HE Government seems to be
afraid that warthog meat and

sausages filled with powdered
zine will not attract healthy for,
eigners to the Festival.

It has therefore decided to lure
the sick from abroad by offering
them free treatment under the
Health Scheme, I suppose the
remaining hotels will be taken
over as hospitals, and Carlton
House-terrace pulled down to
make room for an ambulance park
for tourists. The fun will start
when a committee of specialists
‘who have decided that an Alban
fian tourist is shamming measles
receives orders from Whitehali to
operate on him and give him a
Grade A wig.

‘“Brimless” Fumbling
Tries Again

R, FUMBLING had just fallen
asleep in his brimless bowler
when he was awakened by a man
who begged him to sign a state.
ment saying: “It is not my brim-
less bowler that makes me sleep



eee aneeEE



so well, it is the Asphodelia
Morphean Eezishumba Mattress.”
The hatter who supplied the
bowler objected to this, and there
was a loud argument, which made
further sleep impossible. Finally
Mr. Fumbling ignored both men
and accepted a dozen pots of
Rienzi in return for attributing
his brimless bowler’s good condi.
tion to a daily cleansing with that
wonder-worker,

Straw Berets and Cream
I CANNOT get away from the
bowler hat. The psycholopaths
would say that when I was very
small J had a nightmare in which
1 was being pursued by a bowler
Here is the Tailor and Cutter
prophesying straw bowlers, straw
caps, and straw berets (with @
cream finish?) Eccentric hatters
would prebably retaliate with a
black felt panama or a brown felt
boater, Anything, so long as peo-
ple can be persuaded to go on
wearing hats. We now come, by a
process as inevitable as the return



MacDonald College
ARENTS who have _ their
children at MacDonald Col-
lege will be especially interested
in the March issue of the Canada-

West Indies magazine. It con
tains a most interesting article
about MacDonald College. Des-
cribing the cgllege it says,

“MacDonald College is located at
Ste, Anne de Bellevue, twenty
miles west of Montreal, in one of
the most beautiful locations to be

found anywhere on the island
of Montreal. Thirty-five of its
seyen hundred and eighty acre
property are devoted to the

campus and ornamental grounds

which surround the buildings,
here are growing over eighty
separate species of trees and

shrubs, with a number of varieties
ef each species. On the remainder
of the property are the livestock
farm, agronomy experimental
plots, the orchards and vegetable
gardens and the poultry range.
Also on College property is the
Institute of Parasitology, operated
jointly by McGill University and
the National Research Council.

The buildings, eleven in num-
ber, are grouped in the centre of
the ornamental grounds. They
were erected at a cost of three
and a quarter million dollars (but
that was at the time when “a
dollar was worth a dollar.’’) All
students are required to live at
the College in one or other of the
two students residences.

As befits its status as a College,
MacDonald is headed by that dis-
tinguished Agricultural. Scientist
Dr. W. H. Brittain, whose titles
are Dean of the Faculty of Agri-
culture of McGill University,
Vice-Principal of MacDonald
College.

Founded in i906

The College was founded in
1906 by Sir William MacDonald,
a successful businessman, edu-
cator and philanthropist. He
equipped and endowed MacDon-
ald College to serve a three fold
purpose; to train the young men
of the country in better methods
of farming and in the science of
agriculture; to teach young
women the art and science of
home-making; to give the highest
possible type of training to the
young men and women preparing
themselves for the teaching pro-
fession in the elementary and in-
termediate schools of the Prov-
ince of Quebec. West Indians and
other students from the Caribbean
first started to go to MacDonald
between 1940 and 1941, and the
first few that came were all] select-
ed boys holding government
scholarships. Since then most of
them have gone up on their own,
‘though many of them are in
government service and have
been granted study leave to at-
tend. A few of ‘them are getting
governmental help, but not many.

Roll Call
Looking through the roll call of
students from the B.W.1I., I find
that the following Barbadians are
at present at MacDonald: Hamil-

ton De L. King, doing his third] ~—

year B.Sc., in agriculture; Davia
Boyee, B.Sc., fourth year agricul-
ture; Harold Gibbs, B.Sc, fourth
year agriculture; Vernon A. L.
Sargeant, B.Sc., fourth year agri-

culture; Stanley Haskell, posi
graduate course; Margaret E
Clarke, Maureen Johnson anc
Leila D, Watson, B.Se., Home

Economics, second year; Thelma
J, Clarke, B.Sc., Home Economics,
fourth year.

OF PIPA



Copia 9% 14 Yan Qi ot Amsterdam



By BEACHCOMBER

of the seasons, to the burning
question of brimless straw bowl-
ers for gas inspectors,

What We Missed

HE Ministry of Food was

upside down yesterday. There
was a rumour that Egypt was
willing to sell 7 ewts, of sample
meat left over from a cons'g)
ment received last year frum
Paraguay. The wires hummed
High officials motored to and fre
incessantly. A bid of ninepence
was made for the whole lot, anc
refused, In the evening the
Ministry issued a statement whici
said, ‘We know nothing about it,
But we have made an offer fo!
three tons of Japanese veal to be
delivered next year.”

Without Comment

Tottenham Borough Council
will invite a cowboy and his horse
to take part in a road safety dis-
play in May 5

(News item.)

sMEN’S TROPICAL SUITINGS,

HM $290 to $6.78
MI PINSTRIPES $5.84

M GREY FLANNEL $238 & 6.19

@ MEN'S READY MADE TROUSERS all Wool Worsted $17,85
@ MEN'S LEATHER SLIPPERS Black and Brown $4.84

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606

YOUR SHOE STORE

DIAL 4220



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



flair styles for spring ana
summer were demons fea
Berkeley Square my â„¢
Miss Yvonne Cox lusts a
flowe> she has picked from the
vase. It contains “blooms” of
all shades—all made
human hair.

Loudon Exoress Ser ‘ve.

Medals For Babies

; VIENNA.

Communist Hungary has adopt-
ed the onetime Axis programme
of awarding medals and bonuses
to encourage the birth of babies.

Published reports from Buda-
pest announced the regime has set
up a Medal and Order of Merit
for Motherhood.

It will “distinguish and honour
those mothers of numerous child-
ren who. contributed to a large
extent to increasing the population
of our state and strengthening our
country.”

Top award goes to mothers of
11 or more living children. They
win the Order of Motherhood, first
degree, and 2,000 Forints (about
$170).

It ranges downward to the
Medal of Motherhood, fourth de-
gree, to mothers of six children.

Bonuses are given only to
mothers of seven or more.

; —INS

——

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

SATURDAY, APRIL 21, 1951
690 am—12.15 pom, — 19.460 m.



6,30 a.m, Forces’ favourited, Te am

The News, 710 am News Analysis, 7.15

am, From The Editorials, 7.26 a.m, Pro-
gramme Parade, 7.30 am. From The
Third Programme, 7.50 am. Interlude,
§.00 a.m. Montmartre Players, 8.15 a m
Composer of the Week, 8.30 a.m. Muriel
Smith, 6.45 a.m. Colonial Questions, 2.00
1m. The News, 910 am Home News
From Britain, 9.15 a m. Close Down, 1815
1m Seottish Cup Final, 11.45 a.m. Pro-
‘ramme Parade, 12,00 noon The News,
1210 pm News Analysis, 12.15 pm
Close Down,

115—6.45 pom, — 19.76 m












{ts Junior Short Story Competition,
every Monday n The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive
a prize to the value of 7/6 in either books or stationery. The stories
can be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 306
words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate

_ Co. Ltd., City not later than Wednesdav every week,







s -+

415 pm. BBC Opera Orchestra, 5.06
Pm Composer of the Week, 5 pm
Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m | Music for
Dancing, 6.45 pan. Programme Parade
100O—7.15 pom. — 25,58 m

7.00 p.m. The News, 7 10 pan, Ne "
Analysis, 715 pm. Behind Th “ws.
5-11.00 pom 25.58 m., | nm,

143 p.m, Sandy MacPher Y

f Ma at

Theatre Organ, 8.00 p.m, Radio Ne mieat
315 pom Composer of the Week, 8.30
2m Radio Theatre, 9.58 pm. Interhade
0.00 pm The News, 10.10 p.m. From
Phe Editorials, 10.15 p.m, Take Tt From:

ere, 1045 pm Yours Faithfylly
p.m. Southern Serenade Orc i al ie? |

C.B.C, PROGRAMME
ace APRIL 21, 1951
pm 0.15 pom. News a Sana

diam, 1015 pm —10 20 p nn oene. i
bourly News. oh.

To-night

Junior Short Story Competition |

The Evening Advocate invites all children under'12 to enter for
The best story will be published

NOTE: Stories must not be copied.
Send this coupon with your story.

JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION

Age
School

TERROR eee eee eee EE Eee e HEHE EEE ee eHED





Rupert inquisitively follows the
tracks to see if he can find who
made them. They lead him to a
snowdrift at the foot of a tree, and
as he approaches ic there is a
sudden scurry and round the other
side of the tree appears a large
hare. In it's mouth is a strange



PROP meee e eee ee renee eeereeneeeee

ale flower.
nd his voice the creature grins ——~
quite broadly. ; m
good morning,” it cries. _ ‘ Lovely
weather for ice-flowers, isn’t it?
Then without explaining what
means, the hare turns and_ bolts
while Rupert gazer after him in
astonishment.

SATURDAY,



ee —



Walt Disney's -

Also the Technicolor Short
Distributed by

TODAY | — 4.45 & 30 P.M.
and CONTINUING DAILY
.aes Glean Ford, Valli, Claude Rains,
Sir Cedric Hardewicke in

Pius Leon Errol in
“POPPA KNOWS WORST”

eo--meeee ae



“CALL of the JUNGLE”



ower—9 PLAZA DIAL
TE OISTIN 8404

Today & Tomorrow 5 & 8.30 p.m.
The Much-Talked-About Picture
(Monogram)
Louis De ROCHEMONTE'S
“LOST BOUNDAR
~ Starring — |



Beatrice Mel Canada
PEARSON FERRER LEE Others
——_—[—$—_

——
MIDNITE TONIGHT
Ciseo Kid in - ~ -
“SOUTH OF THE RIO GRANDE”
with Duncan Renaldo and
Roland Winters as Charlie Chan in
“THE GOLDEN EYE” {

(Monogram) |

LY

Before Rupert



can



**Good morning,

UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL present

he
























ONE WEEK ONLY

REMNANTS

CREPES, PLAIN & FLOWERED
regular up to $2,40 — NOW $1.40

SUPER
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SPUNS — PRINTED

regular up to $1.44

$1.18

regular

Ladies’ & Children’s

PANTIES & VESTS—Reduced Prices
GENTS’ SHIRTS—Hundreds to

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I~ YOUR PATRONAGE

S. ALTMAN — Prop. —

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visit

CLUB MORGAN

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

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night
Dial 4000 for reservations



We are fully stocked with

GARDEN REQUISITES

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Nozzles
Sprinklers

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Secateurs
Shears

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RED & BLACK SPUN LINEN
NOW. 89c.

PRINTS — 36” wide... Be.





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PHILIP FRIEND

| woweste |
a POUGUAS - ELSA LM
qT) wa KUEN AMDREAKING =




Streenolay by HAROLD SHUMATE and JOSEPH HOFFMAN
Directed by FREDERICK de CORDOVA + Produted by ROBERT ARTHUR





EMPIRE
Today 445 & 830 p.m
and ‘Continuing



Republic Pictures presents

“THE 3rd
MAN”

Starring

| Joseph COTTON—VALLI
ith

Orson WELLS and

Trevor HOWARD

ROXY
Today to Monday
4.45 & 8.15 pm.

Warner Bros. presents—
“ THE.
YOUNGER
BROTHERS ”

Color by Technicolor
with Wayne MORRIS,
Janis PAIGE

and Bruce BENNET
EXTRA:— 2 2-Reel Shorts

SOLICITED



3

Elegance unlimited Wish them joy
with the gift they'll treasure
always for the treasure it is—some-
thing in silver! Look over our
selection of handsome, lustrous
silver. You'll be surprised at the
tiny price tags on many of these
beautiful items... delighted with
the rich loveliness of every piece!
Come in and choose to-day !

For the gifts you
give with pride let
Alfonso be your

guide,




AN





At the
Jewel Box
of Barbados. |



Alfonso B. Delima & Co.

Corner of Broad & McGregor Streets

“CONTRARY CONDOR”
RKO Radio Pictures



t, Today 9.90 aan, & 1.40 p.m



“GLOBE THEATRE
ws TO-DAY





_ re ee





AN
WSSheionne
PRR

21, 1950

APRIL



AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

Special Matinee. THIS MORNING (SATURDAY?) AT 9.30 o'clock
MATINEE TODAY AT 5 P.M
TONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT AT 8.30

“CINDERELLA” in Technicolor

(Denald Duck) |





——

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)




Celour by Technicolor

Ce ee
(Menogsram)

“DRIPTIN' KID”

with Tom Keene







GAIETY

(THE GARDEN) St. James

TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 p.m,

MAT. SUN. — 5 p.m. (RKO)

Robert MITCHUM in
“BLOOD ON THE MOON”

with Barbara Bel Geddes—Others

MIDNITE TONIGHT
Cisco Kid in - - -
“RIDING THE CALIFORNIA
TRAIL”
Gilbert Roland and
“ME. WONG in CHINATOWN”
with Boris KARLOFF

(Monogram)





to TUESDAY
5 & 8.30p.m.

UNTRA-SPECIAL
LES BROWN

AND HIS BAND OF

RENOWN
—: Listen to Modern MUSIC
YVONNE De by the best. DANCE
5 BAND in AMERICA,



BRITISH & AMERICAN
NEWS — REELS.





ROYAL |

Today to Sunday
4.30 & 8.30 p.m,

20th Century Fox Double—

Olivia. DOHAVILAND
and Mark STEVENS

IN
“SNAKE PIT”
AND
*“ DAKOTA LIL”

With i, .
Rod CAMERON and
Marie WINDSOR

‘OLYMPIC

Today & Tomerrow
4,30'& 8.15 p.m.

M-G-M Smashing Double—

Spencer TRACY
and James STEWART
IN

“ MALAYA ”
AND
* BATTLEGROUND ”
Starring . .

Van JOHNSON and
John HODIAK



Canteen Sets,
Sweet Dishes,

Cream &
Sugar

Candle Sticks
Cake Forks
Tea Spoons
Fruit Set
Cocktail Pieces
Entree Dishes



Casserole '

Dishes


SATURDAY, APRIL 21,

Mitra Sinanan
Resigns From
Butler Party

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 17.

A bomb-shell was thrown into
political circles on Monday when
lawyer Mitra Sinanan tendered his
resignation from the Butler Party
as legal adviser and ‘member of
the Party.

The not unexpected preak fol-
lowed the growing gulf between
the two opposition leaders, which
nn ited Lozi bs recent debate
in e slature protesting
against Anglo-Cuban sugar nego-
tiations which was seconded by
Sinanan but posed by Butler
and other members of his Party.

e Butler Party, which won
one-third of the 18 elected seats in
the Legislature last September,
not including that of Alphonso
James, who won one Tobago seat,
was strengthened by the support
of two Labour Party and one In-
dependenit—Ranjit Kumar—mem-
bers.

Later however, Chanka Maharaj,
one of the strongest Butler Party
adherents, drifted out of the
Party fold, while Kamar was ex-
pelled following an incident in
the Council,

With Sinanan out now and with
the obvious defection of his
brother, Ashford Sinanan, the
Party now count three votes plus
the wavering two from Labour
and Kumar making a total of five.

Mitra Sinamah meanwhile is
busy around the country Caroni
cane belt area, whipping up op-
position to Butler and Kumar and
building up his own sugar industry
Labour Union which is getting the
support of all timid sugar estate
and factories workers in connec-
tion with the sugar protest.—(CP)

Worley Leaves
For Nairobi

GEORGETOWN, B.G.,
April 18

Sir Newnham Worley, recently
appointed Vice—President of the
East Africa Court of Appeal left
by air today on the first leg of
his journey te Nairobi. He was
Chief Justice of British Guiana
for the past four years.

Lady Worley who took an ac-
tive part in social improvement
and Red Cross work in this coun-
try, left with him.

His Excellency the officer ad-
ministering the Government has
appointed First Puisne Judge,
Frederick M. Boland to act as
Chief Justice as from to-day
while Justices go up to act First
and Second. _

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

VW. Sedgefield, Sch, Gloria Henrietta,
sn. Marea Henrietta, Yacht Caribbee,

1 Counsellor, M.V. Willem-
soe AW Daerwe Sch. Frances W.







-V. Daerwood,
sein NV Sarah Bell, Sch. Enterprise
§,, Sch. Freedom Fleary, Sch. Mary M
Lewis.

ARRIVALS
$8. Bisham Hill, 4417 tons net, Capt,
Smith, from St, John, N.B., via Puerto
lo.
omy Caracas, 235 tons net, Capt. Vel-
from Grenada via Montserrat.

squez,
“gs. Sunray, 4,307 tons nét, Capt,
Russell, from Glasgow.

DEPARTURES
M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt
Gumbs, for Dominica,



In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate
with the foliowing ships through their
Barbados Coast Station :—

8S. Esso France, S.S. Myriam, S.S.
Spalmatori, S.S, Bralanta, S.S. Solsten,
S$.S. Cape Avinof, S.S. Sundial, SS
Aleoa Partner, S S. Alcoa Roamer, S S-
Cottica, SS Bayano, SS Rufina, SS.
Sugar Producer, S S_ Alcoa Polaris, S S$
Cafablanca, S$ Brisham Hill, SS
Ramona, SS Lugano, SS_ Oranjestad,
S$. S Mateo, SS_ Brazil, SS Cris-
tobal, SS Patuca, SS S_ Sofia, SS
Argentina, SS Lady Nelson, S S_Suna-
vis, T UG Dragon, SS Esso Cardiff,
$$. Samana, SS Orion, S S_ YamhiN,
Ss Danvig, S S. Bethore, SS _ Viator,
Ss. Raban, SS Westmont Park, 8 S
Jufcal, S.S, John Howland, S.S. Hel-
lenic Beach,

g,

Â¥

Every

1950

Americans Plan Ta

Make Plywood
In B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, April 17

Two Americans, Mr, Ray Ber-
ney and Mr. U. S. Herrington of
Oregon, U.S.A., plan to set up a
plywood factory here with saw-
mill and logging plants, Equip-
ment for their enterprise is esti.
mated to cost $1,500,000, and when
established will provide regular
employment for approximately 350
people.

Mr. Berney who visited British
Guiana before investigating the
possibilities ct the venture, is
President of B. and M. Lumber
Company. and Bookings Lumber
and Re-manufacturing Company,
and Mr. Herrington is Vice-Pres-
ident of the Inter-State Plywood
Corporation, and the largest
shareholder,

Exp!*ining some details in con-
nection with the enterprise, Mr.
Berney said that they wanted to
acquire certain timber lands in
the Colony and bring down saw-
mill, logging and plywood equip-
ment and set up plants here.

Although technical experts will
come from America, they would
only remain until local men could
be trained, and apart from this
the company when established,
would provide regular employment
for about 350 local people,

Negotiations with Government
are now being carried out.

B.G. East Indians
Wish zmprovements

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, April 17
The B.G. East Indian Associa-
tion is preparing a Memorandum
to be submitted to Government
regarding the welfare of East
Indians in the Colony.





First point of the memorandum
deals with the Repatriation Fund.
The Association is asking that
after all Indians entitled to and
desirous of being repatriated have
been sent back to Indig, all
money standing at the credit of the
fund should be used for the edu-
cational ‘and health development
of those remaining in the Colony.
The Association of the opinion
that when the last batch of re-
patriates leaves the Colony this
year, the fund will have a sub.
stantial sum to its credit.

The next point deals with land,
and the Association is urging
Government to make more land
available to East Indians for land
settlement and agricultural pur-

poses. :
Another point in the memor-
andum asks Government's co-

operation in the launching of _an
adult literacy programme. The
Association is asking that Gov-
ernment make arrangements for
schools to be opened after hours
so that voluntary or paid teach-
ers may hold classes.

T’dad Gets “Mercy
Shipment” Of Meat

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 17

Trinidad received its first “mer-
cy shipment” of 6,000 pounds of
fresh meat by air from British
Gtiana or Tuesday by a special—
ly chartered B.G. Airways plane.

The shipment, which repre—
sents the first of five such emer—
gency supplies was rushed by
specially chartered plane in an-
swer to an “S.O.S.” call from
the Imports and Exports Depart-
ment since shipments of frozen
meat from both New Zealand an’
Australia expected here at the
beginning of this month have not
yet arrived. ,

It is believed that New Zealand
shipments may have been delayed
because of the present dock strike



in New Zealand while that of
Australia may have been un-
avoidably delayed because of

shipping. difficulties.

Hope From
Free Trade
Unions

‘ WASHINGTON, D.C.
Tn its recent report to President
Truman, the International Devel.
opment Advisory Board recom-
Mmends the “continued encourage-
ment of free trade unions,” as a

means of opposing communist
infiltration and raising living
standards in underdeveloped

rae == world.
e rd was appointed by
the President to review the ob.
jectives of American economic
aid to the underdeveloped coun-
tries in relationship to national
security and the defence of the
free world. It is composed of pri-
vate citizens representing all sec-
tors of American society, includ-
ing organized labour. :
The Board's repor: makes the
following recommendations on
labour’s role in the U.S, inter.
national development programme.
“Throughout the underdevel-
oped areas ovr objectives should
not be to ‘mine and get out,’ but
to strive for a balanced economic
development which will lay an
enduring base for continued eco-
nomic progress. These develop-
ment programmes should recog-
nize the need for am expansion of
all types of local industry, That
is not stressed merely out of
sympathy for the people in these
countries, but in realistic aware-
ness of what the United Staivs is
trying to do. The experience of

workers and employers in the
United States has shown that
proper labour-management rela-

tions are a. highly valuable na-
tional asset.

Strategic Objective

“Improving the standard of liv-
ing of the people of the underde-
veloped areas is a definite strateg-
ic objective of U.S. foreign policy.
That grievances are constantly
being exploited by subversive
forces hardly needs elaboration.
Soviet agents have been partic-
ularly diligent in efforts to prop-
agandize and _ control industrial
and rufal workers.

“The free trade unions in the
underdeveloped areas have done
a praiseworthy job in fighting
off communist and fascist infiltra-
tion, while stri to better the
lot of their mem . In this they
have been aided with funds and
advice from U.S. trade unions.
The Advisory Board recommends
the continued encouragement of
free trade unions in the underde-
veloped areas.

“Over the last three decades
the International Labour Organ.
ization (ILO) has developed a
number of conventions and re-
commendations for desirable
labour standards, especially fram-
ed for underdeveloped areas, The
Advisory Board endorses these
ILO fair labour standards as a
guide for minimum labour stand-
ards in the underdeveloped areas.

“In the ultimate sense, all our
hopes for continued co-operation
with the free peoples of the world
must rest upon our realizing that
we all have a common stake in the
future. If that sense of being In
it together is to be genuine anc
lasting it must be shared by all
segments of the population.
America’s own experience has
shown that the surest guarantee
of political stability and orderly
progress is an_ improving stand-
ard of living. We stress the word
‘improving’ rather than ‘better
living.’ More important than. the
particular level of living which
may prevail at any one time is
that things shouid be getting
better, Hope is really our strong-
est ally.”

———

RATES OF EXCHANGE

APRIL 20, 1951
CANADA
622/10% pr. Cheques on
y a ankers 60 2/10" pr.
Demand
Drafts 60.05% pr.
Sight Drafts 599/10 pr.
622/10% pr. Cable ‘
60 7/10% pr. Currency $8 7/10% pr.
Coupons 58% pr
50% pr. Silver 20% pr.



| Aigetctionn © iN



3

mm.

normal. skin needs
THESE 2 CREAMS



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

U.S. “Preparing
A-Bomb Test Site”

From FREDERICK COOK
NEW YORK
increasing here that
the U.S.A. is preparing a fifth
atomie proving ground, this time
in the sub-Arctic waste-land, A
lonely island in the Aleutian chain
which stretches 800 miles west-
ward from the Alaska mainland
towards Russian Siberia, is be-
Hieved to be the chosen spot.

No official announeement has
yet been made.

In the Aleutians, it is held here,
the U.S.A. could, for the first
time, test atom bombs under con-
ditions of climate, flying distance
and other factors similar to those
which would be experienced in
any atomic warfare with Russia.

Mr, Gordon Dean, chairman of
the Atomic Energy Commission
hinted recently that new tests
would be made “at locations not
used heretofore.”

Within Easy Reach

Some of the reasons
current belief that they
in the Aleutians are:

1—The area is U.S. Govern.
ment property, which would
mean that no transfers of author-
ity would be needed, nor would it
be necessary to make arrange-
ments with any other country as
in the case of the Nullabor Plain
in Australia;

2—The Aleutians
reached by sea from
U.S.A.;

3—The commander in Alaska
is Lieut.-general W. E. Kepner
former commander for air at the
Bikini tests.

Ideal Rock

Atom bombs or weapons have
also been: tested at the original
site at Alamagordo, New Mexico,
at Eniwetok and in the Nevada
Desert near Las Végas.

As far as is known there has
been no subterranean atomic ex-
plosion, Both in the Pacific and in
Nevada, the sandy soil is regarded
as useless for the purpose.

The Aleutians are solid
Many of the islands
mountainous. —L.E.8.

Belief is

some parts of the world—
only a relatively small per

e ge of the world as a whole
Parents can count with a fair
degree of assurance on the chanc
es_of their child to live. But it is
only quite recently that this Has
come to be true; and for most of
the world’s mothers and fathers
the possibility that the new life
for which they are responsible
will be cut short at a time wher
it has hardly begun, is a very rex)
and ever-present danger.

As is well known, earliest in
fancy is the most critical period
for the survival of the newborn
baby. With every day, week ani
month, the risks gradually lessen
and when a child is well on the
way toward his first birthday
it can reasonably be expecte
that he will grow to adult age

The chances that a newborn
child in any country or city o
community will be able to pass
through this crucial first year are
commonly expressed by a statisti
eal figure, the so-called infant
mortality rate. It tells us how
many out of every 1,000 live-born
babies, on the average, will die
before reaching the age of one
fulf year.

for the
will be

are easily
continentai

1 In 3 Dies

Some counuies have in recent
years attained rates of less thay
30 per thousand: namely, Sweden
Iceland, the Nethevlands, Aus
tralia, and New Zealand, The
U.S.A, has registered a rate oi
31, England and Wales 32, Den
mark and Switzerland 34, and so
on. At the upper end of the scale
we find rates as high as 160 fo:
Chile, 175 for Egypt, and about
200 for the city of Bombay (India)
where one out of every five babies
dies during the first year of age.
For large areas of the world such
Statistics do not even exist as yet,
but surveys have indicated that
in many economically less-fayour-
ed regions every fourth or even
every third child dies in infancy

rock,
are



No Decision Yet

What is most amusing is that

LONDON, April 19. such a situation existed almost

, No decision whether Jack everywhere in the world unti!
Gardner, British and European only a hundred years ago, Since

heavyweight champion will fight then, and particularly during the

Cesar Brion of the Argentine at past several decades, improve
Harringay, London on May 22, ment has been very rapid in
was made by the champions Europe, North America and Aus
manager John Simpson after tralia, and in some places on
Gardner had boxed an exhibition other continents. For example
with Don Cockell, British and only a century ago Germany’ had
European light heavyweight a rute of at least 300; to-day,
champion, Mr. Simpson said he Western Germany (for which the

would require two or three days most recent figures are available)

to make a decision. Gardner's jg about to reach the level of 50
thumb, injured when he won the gince the turn of the century,
title, is still painful. infant mortality has declined ir

—Reuter. = Belgium from 172 to 63, in Spair



“yeyowen:

LONDON

A NEW SERVICE

Messrs. Plantations Limited
have been advised by their Princi-
pals, Saguenay Terminals Ltd_.,
that they have arranged for three
ships of modern design to be placed
on the Continental — London --
B.W.I. Service. These up-to-
date Motor Vessels besides bring-
ing cargo will have accommoda-
tion for between 10 to 12 nassen-
gers.

s 2 ms

The first of these Vesseis to call
here will be the M. S. “‘BRUNO,”’
which is scheduled to leave Lon-
don on May 19th and arrive here
on May 29th.

The public will no doubt wel-
come the additional. passenger
accommodation between the Unit-
ed Kingdom and the West Indies.



INFANT MORTALITY |
AND WHAT IT MEANS

ALL THE HOPES AND FEARS which accompany a
new human being on its way into the world are, about the
time of the birth and during the first days and weeks
the young child’s existence as an individual, underlaid and
conditioned by the one great desire that he ;
and gain strength to meet the ordeals and hazards of |

just to make possible the

dunt SAN Me Deer re,
NRG OOIE BOOT OENOSETOTE OTEG



PAGE THREE



a ee a NR

ALWAYS
- SOCIALL
_ CORREC

hould survis

from 186 to 64, in
104 to 28

Equal Chances

Austt 1






But a low infant—mortality
is no longer considered to be the!
privilege of countries with j
favourable climate. The encour-! *
aging development shown by 1 } } :
examples given above is spreac ¢ i .
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PAGE FOUR

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



Money Needed

BUILDING up reserves is not a popular

activity in Barbados or for that matter in
the West Indies. This attitude of relying
on providence rather than on plan starts
with the Governments and is to be detect-
ed even in sports’ organizations. At the
present moment the followers of cricket
are anxious to get their hands on the
profits made from the English Tour. They
would like to spend every penny of those
funds. They look upon the £30,000 made
from the tour as a colossal sum which no
organisation has any right to have on their
books. They forget that the financial de-
mands of international cricket are high and
that the Board of Control must build up a
healthy reserve if the West Indies are to
continue to take their rightful place in the
game. Here in Barbados the Football public
are looking with envious eyes at the pit-
tance which the B.A.F.A. have managed to
accumulate. The B.A.F.A. will have to build
up a fund thirty times as great before they
are in a sound position to put football in
the island on a sound basis. They have to
acquire an enclosed field with dressing
rooms and showers for the players; gear
and upkeep of grounds need money; they
will have to arrange to provide insurance
to cover injured players; and they must
have money in hand to send teams abroad.
Furthermore they need money to get edu-
cational films and literature. To be a suc-
cess the B.A.F.A. can no longer be content
to live from hand to mouth. At some
future date they must bring down a pro-
fessional footballer to coach our local tal-
ent. It should be appreciated that all these
necessary improvements require money
and until they are accomplished there is no
hope whatsoever that football in Barbados
will be on the up-grade.
' Table Tennis in Barbados has been suf-
fering from the same malady in a slightly
different form, Before attempting to im-
prove the game in this island with the tal-
ent at their disposal the table tennis play-
ers have spent money, which they could ill
afford, to go on tours. As was to be ex-
pected they have suffered humiliating
defeats without in any way helping to fur-
ther the popularity or improve the stand-
ard of the game in Barbados. Players of
all games in Barbados must cease to look
on the inclusion in a touring team as a
means of getting a cheap holiday, and must
concentrate on improving the standard of
the game in the island.

Fish

THE use of openings in Bay Street and
near Bridgetown for the sale of fish could
only be tolerated in an island where the
public is so largely indifferent to the prac-
tise of its civic rights. Because of the sale
of fish at these spots, housewives and
domestics gather there and cars are parked
in the adjoining portions of the street, carts
selling potatoes and other vegetables
needed by those who buy fish join in the
blocking of roadway and the residents are
greatly and unnecessarily inconvenienced.

it is time that the Government took
action to provide legal markets in Bay
Street and other places where fishermen
can dispose of their catches and where the
public can go to buy fish with greater con-
venience,

Between the Royal Barbados Yacht Club
and Lands End a distance of about 5 miles,
there are 9 places where fish is brought
ashore and sold, Boats are hauled up at
Burke’s Beach, Brown's Beach, at Rams-
gate, near the Hospital, at the Lower Wharf
at the Reef, two points in Fontabelle and
at Brandon’s Beach.

People who sell fish at the Wharf could
be prosecuted and buyers are entitled to
demand that fish must be sold at the
Fish market provided by the Government.
There is, however, some excuse for relax-
ing the rigour of this rule. If the wind is
not favourable the fisherman who is com-
pelled to sell all his fish in the market
would be compelled also to row his heavy
boat to the market and back to his mooring
at Burke’s Beach or Brown's Beach. It might
mean that fish would be available an hour
or two later and the housewife would
suffer as a result.

But because sympathetic consideration
is given to a hard exception there is no
reason for openly flouting the law and there
should be a drive to prohibit illegal fish
markets wherever the fancies or indivi-
dual buyers and sellers want them to be.



OUR READERS SAY :—


























Frederick C. Barghoorn writes an inter-

esting book on how the Kremlin creates

a monster in its own image in develop-
ing “The Big Lie”

(Reviewed by R. L. Duffus)

(From The New York Times)

news came that Franklin D.
Roosevelt was dead. Frederick
C. Barghoorn, the author of this
timely and important book (“The
Soviet Image of the United
States,” published by Harcourt,
Brace & Co., New York City)
was then in Russia as a press
attaché of the American Embassy
and testifies to this phenomenon,
He does not say or hint that Mr.
Stalin wept, and he is under no
illusion that the Politburo ever
meant well by the Western de-
mocracies. Yet there was a time
when the “image of the United
States” that the Kremlin per-
mitted its people to see was a
far friendlier one than it is to—
day. This book is tragic in its
documented revelation of a con-
sistent and intensifying campaign
of hate and misrepresentation.

It is the more tragic in that
there is seemingly some affinity
between the peoples of the
Union of Soviet Socialist Re-
publics and the people of the
United States some natural anc
easy friendship that could de-
velop if it were not forbidden.
Mr. Barghoorn was in Russia
from the end of 1942 until Marea
1947. He had Russian friends,
What non-Communist American
in Russia has such friends to-

What Communist visitor
the United States to-day
could write as warmly of its hos-

pitality, its techniques, and its
national character as Georgi
Baidukov did in his “American

Impressions,” published in Pravda
in December 1941 and later as
a book? ;

Some Russians wept when the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

drew near. Some remnants of
wartime good feeling lasted as
long as 1946. Since 1946 the
campaign of hate and contempt
has increased.

The Kremlin has attempted
and is attempting to create in
the minds of its subjects a_pic-
ture of the United States that has
little or no connection with reali-
ty. And by a curious twist the
America of the Kremlin resem-
bles Russia far more than it does
the United States. The Kremlin
is building a monster in its own
image, with its own oppression
of the poor, its own aggressive-
ness, its ownfears,

The root of Soviet policy was
“Lenin’s injunction to play one
group of capitalist countries
against the other.’ Thus Russia
played Germany against the
West until Hitler’s attack in
1941; then it played the West
against Germany—and with the
same cynicism, American stock,
as reflected by the Kremlin, went
up and down with events. It
went down as a pressure on the
allies to open a premature Western
Front, It went up—for a while






POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

need arises, by popular vote. The

great unions whose influence is
well

like a beaten serf.

Kremlin knows—for that battle-
mented fortress
prisoner of its own propaganda
telling its lies so often that the
Politburo

The Soviet Image Of
The United States

What is this “image” of Ameri-
ca? It is that the United States
—meaning not only “Wall Street’
but the government—wants wat.
It is that America is an “armed
camp.” It is that Americans are
trying to enslave “the countries
between America and Russia’
and convert them “into instru-
ments of Wall Street.” This is
being done, it is contended
through the Marshall Plan; in
trying to -rebuild Europe the
United States is threatening
Russia; food and medicine, see
and fertilizer, pity and brother-
hood are weapons of war in the
Kremlin. opinion.

Soviet propaganda. presents “i
uniformly sombre and negative
picture of disintegration ancé
decadence, of irreconcilable clas:
conflicts, or deprivation and dis.
crimination against the toilers
and of parasitic privileges fo
the ruling classes maintained b)
force and fraud.” The Unitec
States is, the Kremlin says, on
the verge of an economic collapse
which is being staved off by fran
tic spending on warlike goods

“Wall Street,” that ancien
concept of critics of big business
may not recognize itself. Moscow
may not be aware that the pow
er once held in New York City
has migrated to Washington,
D.C., where it is controlled, wher
“workingman,”

organized into

recognized, may not feel

No matter, This is not ¢
drive for truth. We do not even
know how much of the truth the

ig perhaps the

itself may now be-




1

Monday—When crossing the Atlantic in a
plane on previous occasions I have been

clouds that panoply the earth before night
falls. I can find nowhere in my diaries an
account of what I saw which was written
at the time of seeing it, with the following
exception which has been preserved in a
pocket book I carry with me at all times.

It is all about clouds, or nearly all.
In the air at 8,000 feet.

tayche . . . Clouds, clusters of clouds like
the Alps, but jagged: and beneath mystic,
white clouds floating by, floating under
with the dignity of a chariot, a massive
chariot in some gigantic procession... .

And then a jungle of shrub-like clouds,
like huge white cacti, snow white, like suds,
and soft and downy in spite of their
shapes. ...

One supreme cloud higher than us and

Clouds that close in and clutch at you,
engulfing clouds, seething clouds, hissing

“NOBODY'S DIARY”

impressed by the beauty of a sunrise or the|



;
* * * Attention.
“Friendly wisps of clouds passing by like Wa have. <.
a benediction . . . brown tadpole like tails ;
of sea-weed ? moss ? lying like sailless fish- | % HOSE and FITTINGS
ing boats: lying like spawn from a fish: nears
visible only in front: golden brown, an-| § eiitee ons -aeraceinen
other Saragossa sea? distinctly like a la- WHEEL BARROWS
crosse bat, like oil, only brown with the LAWN MOWERS
brownness of the foam in an old syrup] % V.G.M.



APRIL 21, 1950





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Mr. Barghoorn’s source material
is obviously of two sorts: per
sonal observation during his stay
in the Union of Soviet Socialist
Republi¢s, including the fairly
free travelling that was then
possible, and the Soviet daily
newspapers and _ political jour-
nals, supplemented by “radio
broadcasts, transcripts of public
lectures, books and pamphlets.
He speaks Russian and thus
could have casual conversations
—especially on trains, where the
travellers talked with a striking
lack of reserve. These contacts
“furnished a bright and hopeful
spot in an otherwise sombre pic-











“Don’t ring off, darling—a
gentleman outside has just
reminded me to make
QUITE sure I get my extra

pennyworth |”

aw



” s it after the Normandy _ landings.
ware, VAs he pee Yet all the time, “while paying
_ The critical attitude of lip service to the principles
many Russians toward the championed by Cordell Hull,
Soviet regime and their Stalin continued to act according
friendly curiosity and ad— to the stategy of Lenin,”

miration concerning America
made me feel that one of the
principal tasks of American
policy must be to convince
the Russian people that Am—
erica could assist them in re-
alizing their aspirations for
peace, prosperity, and hu-
man dignity which the Krem-
lin was thwarting.

In 1945, after the Yalta con-
ference, Pravda declared that
“the union of three great powers
has not only its historic yesterday
and it’s victorious today but also
it’s great tomorrow.” oO years
later, when the Cominform was
organized, Andrei Zhdanov de-
scribed the “imperialist camp” as
consisting of the United tates
and its “satellites,” Great Britain
and France, Then began the cam-
paign of the “big lie.” “A rigid
doctrine and a warped mental-
ity compel the masters of the
Kremlin to maintain this
struggle . . . They justify their
own aggression as defence and
label defence against their own
tactics as warmongering.”

Unhappily ‘the picture of Am-
erican life, thought, and action
presented to the Soviet and other
peoples by the Soviet propaganda
machine” is quite another thing.
The Kremlin has never spoken
well of America except during
that part of World War II when
it needed its help, Its malice in-
creased as victory over the Axis

lieve them. Or perhaps, as Mr
Barghoorn suggests, “the Sovict
rulers are stuck with a story in
which they only half believe but
to which they are committed.”

The people of the U.S.S.R,,
Mr. Barghoorn: thinks, have “a
deep — rooted cultural trait,”
namely, “an almost abnorma
curiosity about and tendency tc
admire things foreign.” To what
extent has this trait been
destroyed? That is the question.

Mr. Barghoorn’s moral is that
Americans have to hope it has
not been destroyed. They musi
rededicate themselves to demo-
cratic values; must help fighi
communism by a vast co-opera-!
tive effort with the other free
nations to pool their resources of
knowledge, good will, and world
community responsibility, Ameri-
cans must try to get through to
the people of the Union of Soviet
Socialist Republics, making larger
use of former Soviet citizens in
bringing to the Soviet’s subjects
the “message of peace and wel-
fare.”

Mr. Barghoorn did his research
work at the Yale Institute of In-
ternational Studies. His book is
scholarly and not always easy for
a general reader. He documents
what is already known or sus
pected or what Americans have
heard from the lips of Mr.
Vyshinsky or Mr. Malik at the
sessions of the United Nations.
Everyone who wishes to under-
stand the attitudes of the
U\S.S.R, will have to read this
book,

Do The Germans Hate Us?

Siz Ivone Kirkpatrick, Brit-
ish High Commissioner in
Germany, is having talks with
Mr. Morrion about the mob-
bing of Lord Russell of Liver-
pool. Deputy Judge-Advocate
General. Does this incident
point to a revival of Anti-
British feeling?

RONALD DUNCAN

Poet and playwright, has
just returned from Germany.
Here he gives a personal esti-
mate of what the Germans “We are bewildered by the mad
think to-day. dismantling of these factories
THAT incident with the Ger- which your Government ordered.

man crowd, when Lord Russell We could have understood it if
of Liverpool was molested, made you had made us work for you and
many of us ask: Do the Ger- exported our steel gs reparations.
mans hate us? We would have understood it if

I do not think so. The incident you had taken our plant and
was isolated and not indicative of machinery to your country as the
a general feeling against England Russians did. But we simply can-
Indeed, my own assessment of the not see the sense or purpose be-
way Germany feels towards us hind this sort of thing”’—he stop-
is precisely the opposite. ped and pointed to a pile of steel-

After wandering around the cutting machines which had been
ruins of the Ruhr last week. I hauled out of a factory merely to
came to the conclusion that the rust in the rain,

Germans respect us more than we
respect ourselves,

I had flown to Bochum for the
premiere of one of my plays
there—almost every other play
produced in Germany to-day is
by an Englishman. When I, was
not attending rehearsals I walked

easier to answer. We hate the
Russians—my home was in Pots-
dam, but we like the British.”

“In spite of all this?’ I asked
as we walked over the remains
of a block of flats,

“Yes that was war. We did the
same to Plymouth and Coventry
Churchill is the most popular man
in Germany. We admire the man
who beat us. He is the first Eu-
ropean since Charlemagne. But.”

“But?”

“Your dismantling programme
seems to be without purpose or
profit—even to yourselves”

“And as an ex-Panzer officer,
what do you think of your rearm-

>

“IT loathe the idea ,” he replied.

around Essen, Dusseldorf, Bochum «yoy see, we have been tricked

and Cologne in the company of 8 onoe by propaganda. Though |
young ex+Panzer officer who had know you won't believe it—it is
German 4 fact that when my division en-
I really thought
I was defending my Fatherland
the against an unprovoked attack, We
threaded our way discovered the truth when the
I truth had no longer any meaning.
lasked him what was the feeling We Germans don’t trust our ears
in Germany towards the Allies. any more. We believe our eyes.
“Do you include the Russians?" And they see only rubble, the

been attached to the
General Staff.

Popular Churchill

we clambered over

and

the twisted girders,

tered Poland,

AS
rubble
through

he asked with a half-smile. ruins of militarism.”
“No,” This Potsdamer, son of a general
“That makes your question was now a passionate pacifist—the



Germans always do take an ex-
treme point of view.

“And what do you think of the
French?”

“They constantly humiliate u:
in small things.”

“Such as?”

“In their Zone, they will not al-
low any other language to be
taught in their schools, They have
even forbidden Latin. Besides only
the other day, a French general
said that if there were another
war, and the allies had to with-
draw from the Rhine, the Ruhr
would be the first target for atom
bomb attack. So you can’t expect
us to be very enthusiastic.”

‘And the Americans?’

He smiled. “We don’t like them.
We don’t dislike them. We simply
find it impossible to take then
seriously. On the one hand thes
say they'll re-educate us_ in
democracy; and on the other, they
order us to show their films show-
ing their democratic way of life
There are usually a couple o:
murders in each reel, Kidnapping
has .ow been introduced into this
country from the showing of such
films. America is a democracy, We
Germans had better find some-
thing else.”

“We Deserve It”

THE ex-Panzer officer had been
informative, But it was the poet.
Rudolf Alexander Schroeder,
whom I met in Frankfurt, who
was more articulate.

“There can be no question,” he
said, “that we Germans deserve tc
suffer. The only question is,
whether we endure it because of
our strength or because of our
weakness. Anyhow, whatever the
answer, we are now both in the
same boat. so we'd better pull
together.”

. World Copyright Reserved.
—L

Tuesday—To-day a Bourbon rang me up. I









A Common Foundation

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR, — Queen’s College and
Combermere have a common
foundation but I did not make
clear the links of continuity in
my letter of April 10th with the
historic past.

When in 1880 Combermere was
established as a _ second grade
school, and Queen's College as a
first grade school, the Educational
Act of 1878 preserved all vested
rights unless expressly set aside.
The Act of 1822 with respect to
the Central School which then
had both boys and girls, as the
Act shows, established the right
of the Masons to give scholarships,
and it is interesting to know that
at both Combermere and Queen’s

ese scholarships are still
as a vested right, and





have been in existence since 1822.
The Masons got this right in con-
sideration of contributions made
to the Central School. Vested
rights of scholarships and exhi-
bitions were not set aside, and is
a fact which establishes con-
tinuity with the past.

Teaching did not start at the
Central School until January 1820,
When Lord Combermere laid the
foundation stone for a new build-
ing in 1819, he laid it on land
which had already been given fer
a school or college, and it was on
account of this fact that the Cen
tral School was where it was. The





Parish School under the Vestry

had been in existence on thos

grounds since the 17th century
When the Central School

established, the Vestry a

that the children of the Parish

School should be merged into the

pa

Central School, and there was no
agreement that any child should
be deprived of any right. At that
time the Vestry used to give aid
to certain children which they
continued to give after the Cen-
tral School was established, so,
that vested rights were preserved
in this case also, and a link of
continuity established,

With respect to the Parish
School the following may be
gathered from the Deeds Volume
18 p. 345, etc., at the Registrar's
Office: —

(a) The land was bought in 1692
for a school or college, and
was “near the town of St.
Michaells or the Bridge
town”;

(b) The land

behalf of

Michael:

The plot

was_ surveyed on
the Vestry of St.

(c) shows that

there

in;
(d) The land way Dough in ac-

Colonel Henry
1683
Charles II, and left no children.
The endowment would belong to
the school at his death, though
there are schools, I believe, which
date
time of the founder’s will, being
founded by will.

was a road with a hill to the
north and a large swamp to
the south. Much of this
swamp has now been filled

cordance with the will, inten—
tion and donation of Colonel
Henry Drax as expressed in
writing on June 30, 1682, for
a School or College, for which
he left £2,000, so that it v-.»
also endowed by’ him in his
will by statement.

Drax died
distant days

in

in the of

their foundation from the

H.G.H,



like the steam from Vesuvius: clouds with
chasms: clouds separated by abysses:
clouds with shadows; still clouds, restless
clouds, smooth clouds, jagged clouds . . .
And then this laconic comment at 5.15 p.m.
“Unpleasant passage through clouds.”

* * *

rz

PETER DAWSON'S
SPECIAL

WHISKY

THE OLD FAVOURITE

THE C. H. KINCH CO., LTD.=Agents



would not have believed it possible, but it
happened right here in Barbados. To hear
her talk you would have thought there had
never been a French Revolution, nor even
a Boston Tea Party. No wonder the Bish
was cross if there are many like that
around. I’ve never met them before, or
may be it was an act just put on to pull my
leg. In any case there was one Bourbon
called “Egalite”. Most of the other Bour-
bons never had a chance to learn much
anyhow. They were bumped off. Vin du
pays, vin du pays. At least this one was
from outside.

* * *

Wednesday—I saw him on Saturday, old Her-
bert. He was older, his face was fatter, he
seemed to wear more clothes than when I
last thrust a $5 note in his hand nearly six
years ago. I wonder how he used that $5.
I’ve always had a soft spot in the thing
called my heart for old Herbert. Nothing
else could explain why I gave him a whole
loaf of bread one day at home. Nothing
that I can remember and that was fifteen
years ago.

* * *

Thursday—I went: to the movies. Most peo-
ple think of the movies as pictures moving
on the screen. But I know better. At this
cinema it was the audience just as much
as the picture that moved. There was a
continuous roar, not unlike that of the
waves beating on the beach but less melo-
dious, coming from downstairs. Some
were sitting, some were walking around,
but not until half way through the news
reel did the audience stop moving and after
a time even their lips were still.

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If the audience find it difficult to sit Dry Goods Dept.

still before the picture begins, they’ve got
St. Vitus dance after the performance. To
play “God save the King” either before or
after invites disrespect for the flag,

And that’s what it gets—dis-respect.

* * *

Friday—I was buying some startena for my
ducks. I have a long nose and a fellow

shopper spotted it. The conversation went
something like this.

“Dese white people got luvely noses. Luk
uh he. He nose like de prickles on a St.
Philip sea egg.”

For The Vegetarian
Fresh Vegetables

New Arrivals

The ducks are quite grown up now and oo Macaroni and Cheese
have large flat noses. The important thing Christophenes re lite
about the nose is the ability to smell. It’s — IN ‘TINS Grapes
not so important when passing through Asparagus SR Guavas

Campbell Soups
Heinz Soups
Red Apples

Thrifty Specials
Cook’s Paste—6 cents
Gouda Cheese $1.21 each
S. A. Raspberry Jam

—114-lb size 57 each.
Pork and Beans—.24 per tin

THE DRINK OF

r|(’ HEALTH

Garden Peas
Vegetable Salad
Sweet Corn

For Your Delight
Care’s Sweet Biscuits
Carr’s Cocktail Biscuits
J. & R, Enriched Bread
Planters’ Peanuts
IT’S HERE AGAIN !!

certain streets in Bridgetown, or where
Sandy Lane empties into the sea. At these
points ability to smell is very trying. Very
trying indeed.

* * *

Saturday—Tomorrow at 2.15 there will be
opera. You can hear it on the 30 metr«
band. It comes from SAN DOMINGO, cap
ital of the Dominican Republic and just
as much in the West Indies as Barbados.
Reception is excellent, except for the
occasional motor car or bus. The oper:
lasts for two hours and more. Last Sun
day was MADAME BUTTERFLY and the
two Sundays before there was FALSTAFI
and TRAVIATA.








ena eras cae
DELICIOUS HOT or COLD |

GODDARDS — We Deliver

noes Io ono,
PRODI IELTS EE PEELE



Order from




SATURDAY, APRIL 21, 1950

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



“Jump Up” And U.K. Boarding Difficult 2, 4.26 Register For

British Culture

BRITISH CULTURE and the British way of life at its
most disciplined was cheered and clapped by hundreds of
St. James’ men, women and children on Thursday night,
when Mr. Risely Tucker gave an open air cinema show of
“Trooping the Colour” and “The King’s Musick” in the
grounds of Thorpes.



Gubi Appointed



Before the Cinema show the
audience had been “jumping up”
to the catchy tunes of Capt. Rai-
son’s band and net even a passing

For Colonial Students

During Festival of Britain

LONDON, April 20.
FINDING SUITABLE living accommodation in Britain
for West Indian and other. Colonial students will be more

difficult than ever during the Festival of Britain, which

opens in a fortnight’s time.
There are 4,000 Colonial students in this country, 2,000
of them in London. Both figures will swell} considerably

during the Festival. There are two reasons for this.
Students who have finished Se





General Elections |

ASSISTANT REGISTRATION OFFICERS have re-
ported that in the City area people are registering satis-
factorily for the coming General Elections, the Advocate
was told yesterday.

From April 1 to 14, 1,092 houses were visited and 2,426
people registered. One hundred and thirty-five people
refused to register and some of their answers to the Officers |
were : “What has politics done for us?” “My religion
does not allow me to take part in politics;” “I am not in-





PAGE FIVE





SCIENCE’S LATEST



All who have tried the newly-
arrived “ Lifeguard ” germicide and

Moravian Bishop

R*. P. M. GUBI was appointed
Bishop of the Moravian
Church at the Moravian Synod or
the East Indian province netu i.
Antigua earlier tnis month.

It began on April 4 and contin-
ued until April 12. It is expectea
that the next Synod will be hela
in Barbados.

Revs. A. C. Pilgrim and D. C.
Moore, local Moravian ministers,
who attended the Synod, returnesa
to the island on ‘Sunday evening.
Mr. O. A. Pilgrim attended as a
delegate.

Rev. Moore told the Advocate
that they had a happy time and
were looking forward with conti-
dence to the future.

Apart from the Ministers and
delegates of the province, there
were also present Rt. Rev. Ken-
neth Hamilton, Ph.D. of the Ameri-
can province, North, and Rev. L. J.
Britton, B.A,, B.D., of the British
Mission Board, London, On April
5, the Synodal Service was held
and Rev. Moore was the preacher.

On April 10, Bishop P. M. Gubi,
a former minister of Sharon, was
consecrated by Bishop Hamilton.
Over 1,600 people attended the
service, which was simple, digni-
fied and impressiye.

The presiding Bishop gave the
charge while the Bishop-elect was
supported on his right by Rev.
Moore, representing the E.W.1.
province, and on his left by Rev.
Britton, representing the British
province,

The following night, with both
Bishops taking part, the Rev. F. I.
Packer of Trinidad was ordained
Presbyter, and Mr. Neville Brown
of Antigua was ordained Deacon.
The preacher on this occasion was
Rev. Britton.

Elected to the Directing Board
were Bishop P. M. Gubi and Rev.
D. C. Moore of Barbados, Secre-

tary.
‘AT AN EXAMINATION of
; Music held at the Victoria
College of Music, London, earlier
this year, Fred Cleophas Goddard
of Water Street, Christ Church,
passed his Senior Grade with
distinctions, having obtained 97
marks out of a possible 100, He
was tutored by Mr. Chas E.
Daisiey of Sayes Court, Christ
Church,

MEETING to further social

work in St. Andrew was held
on Wednesday night at the Belle
plaine Playing Field, Reverend
G. C. M. Woodroffe acted as
Chairman.

The Chairman welcomed Mrs.
ti, A. Vaughan who suggested that
there should tke a Baby Welfare
Clinic; netball for (girls; indoor
games; local talent shows and
classes in handicraft. Mr. J. A.
Haynes, M.C.P., moved a vote
of thanks,

ORNA PATRICK, an occupant

of the motor car M—659
was injured when the car struck
a telephone pole along Prospect
Road, St. James on Thursday night.
She was taken to the General
Hospital and detained.

The car was being driven by
George Hill: gf Fontabelle, St.
Michael, its owner. The accident
occurred around a curve in the
vicinity of the Lazaretto.

All-Time Record
Sugar Crop

An all-time record sugar crop
of 176,770 tons of sugar and fancy
molasses is expected this year, the
Advocate was told at the Depart-
ment of Agriculture yesterday.
This will be 18,597 tons more than
‘tthe record figure last year of
158,183 tons.

Up to the period ending March
$1, there was prodtfced 72,000
tons of sugar, and up to April 15,
2,000,000 \gallons of fancy mo-
Jasses.

Twenty thousand tons of sugar
and fancy molasses were exported
by the end of March.

There are now 37 factories op-
erating of which 24 are vacuum
pan sugar factories. There is one
muscavado sugar factory and 12
fancy molasses factories. ;

Three vacuum pan_ factories
have now turned over to the mak-
ing of fancy molasses, and another
is expected to do so.

During the week there was
some breakdown at Haymans
sugar factory in St. Peter, and it
is understood that operations will
not begin again until Monday

Fined 20’. For
Dangerous Riding

Charles Smith, a labourer of
Hothersal Turning, St. Michael,
was fined 20/- and 2/- costs to
be paid in 1 I
tmprisohment by a City Police
Magistrate yesterday for riding
his bicycle M—8671 on Bank Hall
Road in a dangerous manner.

The offence was committed on
November 14, 1950.

DECREE NiISI





In the Court of Divorce and
His Honour
pronounced

Matrimonial Causes,
the Chief Judge,
Decree Nisi in the case of C. E.

Broomes, petitioner and E. E.
There was

Broomes, respondent.
no order as to costs. Mr. J. S. B.
* Dear,
and Banfield, Solicitors, appeared
for tRe petitioner.

The Acting Chief Judge also
the

pronounced Decree Nisi in
case of V. E. Clarke, petitioner,
and G. O. Clarke, respondent
The petitioner is allowed
custody of the child.
on the lower scale.
Mr, D. H. L. Ward instructec
by Hutchinson & Banfield,
geared for the petitioner. a

4 days or one month’s |

instructed by Hutchinson

ap-'

shower of rain damped their en-
thusiasm for the free movies
which began soon after nine and
ended about 10 p.m.

The audience some of whom
sat in trees but most of whom
stood, shouted themselves hoarse
at the antics of “Lionel”, an un-
discovered cricketer of Paynes
Bay beach, and there were loud
eries of “Look at Ruth’. ‘Grant’
whenever the villagers recognised
their. special friends on the
sereen.

Watched With Awe

Capt. Raison’s music and Mr.
Risely Tucker’s private films
prepared the way for ‘Trooping
the Colour”. In full technicoiour
this ceremony which attracts mil-—
lions from all over the world to
the Home Guards’ Parade outside
Whitehall every year, was
watched with silent awe by the
St. James’ villagers, a silence
broken only by a cry now and then
as some word of Command or
smart military execution of drill
moved the crowd to admiration.
‘The King’s Musick’ was no less
appreciated and was very loudly
theered by the members of the
Police Band, who knew that it
was at Kneller Hall, the scene
of the film that their own Band-
master Capt. Raison received his
training.

More Jumping Up

After the Cinema Capt. Raison
gave the audience more calypsoes
and there was a lot more “jump-
ing up” before the closing sober
strains of “Abide With Me” pre—
pared the audienee for God Save

the King”.
In marked contrast to the be-
haviour of Bridgetown cinema

fans, ‘the singing of “God Save
the King” by Mr. Tucker’s village
guests was another mark of ap-
preciation of an evening's free
entertainment,

Last night
played for vil

Horticultural Show
Opens In Queen's
Park To-day

When the Advocate paid a visit
to Queen’s Park yesterday, only a
few pots and baskets of various
specimens of fern and asparagus
were already hung up in one sec.
tion of the yard in preparation
for the Horticultural Society Ex-
hibition which opens there at
1 p.m, today.

The Secretary of the Horticul-
tural Society, however, explained
that the main body of the exhibits

ill not be displayed in the Park
Defore today, .

Flowering plants, orchids in
bloom, cut flowers, vegetables and
fruit will be exhibited today.

The Park House was all pre.
pared for these exhibits. Plat-
forms and tables were set up in
the room awaiting their arrival,
while three ladies were in waiting
to tag and assort the exhibits
according to their species,

NO BEEF TODAY

The butchers in the Public
Market will be carrying out their
threat of a “beefless” Saturday
to-day.

The reason—‘“‘there has not yet
been issued any schedule for an
increase in the price of the ar-
ticle,” they told the Advocate
yesterday,

Asked if they had taken steps

Captain Raison
lagers in St. Lucy,





to put their case before the
Controller of Supplies, many
said: “It is for the Controller to

come to us.”
It was hinted that there might
be some supply of pork,

“CAN. CRUISER’ IS
EXPECTED TOMORROW

The motor vessel Canadian
Cruiser will be arriving here
from Trinidad tomorrow.

She will be loading a quantity
of molasses for St. John, New
Brunswick, and will be sailing
for that port on Monday via the
Dominican Republic.

Assaulted Constable

Two fines of 10/- in 14 days or
in default 14 days’ imprisonment
and 20/- and 2/- costs in 28 days
or one month's imprisonment were
amposed on Vernon King, a
Jabourer of no fixed place of
abode for gambling and assault-
ing Island Constable Sobers by the
Public Market on March 7.

Mr, C. L. Walwyn who heard
the case told King that it was
a@ serious thing for anyone to as.
sault an island constable, He
hoped, however, that he would
not reappear before him on the
same charge.

FOLLOW.
THE
“YOUNG
MARRIEDS”

The young wife has a very
full social life. She can’t

,§} Spare the time for ‘off’ days
each month.









|

and the most up-to-date point
j

: i



their studies and would normally
be going home are staying on a
little longer to enjoy themselves.

New students not due to arrive

here until the beginning of the
next academic year are coming
earlier in order to see the pageant
which after all, only happens once
a century.

Lack of accommodation will ie
most acute in London. In London
especially, but, throughout the
country generally, it is to be
feared that the more rapacious
type of landlady may refuse to
take students when there are
plenty of fairly affluent visitors
who are willing to pay much
more. :

Students already comfortably
accommodated, may find them-
selves asked to vacate their rooms
after a certain date.

Landon’s biggest residential
centre for Colonial students—Hans
Crescent at Knightsbridge, run by
the British Council—expects to be
asked to help out with displaced
students.

The student population in Lon-
don will be added to by hundreds
of young men and women of all

nationalities, coming from _ the
provinces for week-ends and
vacational jollifications while the

five-month Festival lasts.
Lodgings for All

On the credit side of the pic-
ture, the British Council said to-
day that so far they had succeed-
ed in finding lodgings for all
students who asked for them.
*A register kept by the British
Council, contains the names of
1,300 landladies in Britain, 900 of
them in London, who are prepared
to take Colonial. students, Ac-
commodation, all of which is in-
spected by the Council before
being put on the list, ranges from
one bed to 10.

It is unlikely that more than a

small number of these women
will go back°on arrangements
they have made, Nonetheless

the number of available addresses
is shrinking and there is urgent
need for new ones. C

The British Council’s great aim
at the moment is to find British
people able and_ willing to let
students live with them as mem-
bers of the family. An appeal of-
ten made in a pamphlet issued by
the Student Welfare Department
says: “Some of us talk of Em-
pire unity, others of helping the
colonies to find their feet, others
of Christian duty to all men, How
can we turn our talk into practi-
cal action so that we ourselves do
something about it?”

Good Response

The pamphlet points out that
Colonial students now here will
be doctors, nurses, lawyers, en-
gineers, teachers, journalists and
leaders of the future. “What
these young people want” it adds,
“ig somewhere decent to live
They want to be certain of lodg-
ings and a friendly welcome at
a reasonable price in spite of the
Festival.

“A reasonable price for bed and
breakfast with supper on week-
days, and all meals at week-ends,
is £3 3s. per week in central
London, and less outside to com-
pensate for travelling; or £2 2s.
for bed and breakfast only”.

There had been a very good
response. ;
ahety landladies have recently

ut up their prices or are about
e ates and though the coming
Festival is being blamed for this
good argument could be made
out for increases being fairly iv
proportion to the rising cost of

living, which landladies like any
i of the community
other section aoe.

have ‘to face.

LOADING SUGAR
AND MOLASSES

The Saguenay Terminals
Bisham Hill is here



Port Alfred.

She arrived yesterday morning
from St. John, New Brunswick via
Her agents are

Puerto Cabello,
Messrs. Plantations Ltd.

loading
4,000 tons of sugar for Montreal
and 260 puncheons of molasses for

Begin Technical
Training Here

Mr. C. G. Crawford, Technical
Manager of the Central Foundry
Ltd., told the “Advocate” yester-
day that he agreed with Mr.
Learie Constantine, retired West
Indian cricketer who stated in the
“Manchester Guardian” that there
was a vast, untapped supply of
labour in the British West Indies.

While there was that vast sup-=
ply, Mr, Crawford said that the
percentage of semi-skilled and

skilled craftsmen to be found, was
almost negligible.

For a portion of this labour to
obtain remunerative employment
in modern workshops in the Unit-
ed Kingdom, the men would have
to be trained in a good technical
or vocational school and also serve
a definite period of apprentice-
ship in order to obtain their prac-
tical training.

He said that if an unskilled man
especially with an agricultural
back ground wanted to reach the
top grade of skilled craftsmen, say
in a big country, he would have
to trave! a very long and laborious
road,

In View of this, it would quick-
ly be segn that it should become
a paying proposition from all an-
gles to give the most promising of
this vast supply of labour the op-
portunity of receiving their basic
technical and practical
here in the West Indies.
_ Warm support for Mr. Constan-
tine’s suggestion has come from
Mr, J. R. Greenwood, Chairman
of one of the biggest engineering
firms in Britain, He points out
that the manpower shortage in
Britain is not confined to skilled
men, but there dre tens of thous
sands of vacancies for unskilled
workers in engineering. He stated
that in his opinion, men from Bar-
bados and Jamaica would make
first class fo&ndry labourers, and
furnacemen. Mr, Greenwood
pointed out that semi-skilled men
are up-graded from the ranks of
the unskilled, so-that as time goes
by, there will be,many opportuni-
ties for the younger, more intelli-
gent of these men to become semi-
skilled and even skilied workers,

training

CHARGES DISMISSED
WITHOUT PREJUDICE

The decision of Mr. S. H. Nurse,
Police Magistrate of District “E”
—who fined Winston Forde . of
Holetown £3 for assaulting Sgt
C, Clarke, 10/- for causing a dis-
turbance on Holetown Road and
£1 for resisting Writserver Lewis
Williams — was reversed by Their
Honours Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and
Mr. H. A. Vaughan, Judges of
the Assistant Court of Appeal
yesterday.

Their Honours dismissed each
of the charges without prejudice.
Counsel in the case was Mr.
J. E. T. Brancker for Forde who
gave notice of appeal in the lower
court. Sgt. Clarke said in conse-
quence of a report received on
March 10 he went to Holetown
and saw the defendant standing
in the road in front of a motor
car making a disturbance, After
he arrested him, Forde started to
fight and struck him with his fist.

Writserver Lewis Wiliams
also tried to arrest Forde but he
also had trouble in holding the
defendant. Frank Beckles, wit-

‘ness for Forde, said that Sgt.
Clarke pushed and cuffed Forde

' before he arrested him,









a ee
4 Her generation has learnt to solve its problems from the sanest

pax. This is the new method of internal sanitary protection; it
cannot chafe and needs no belt,
hygienic, safer, and so much more comfortable. .
Tampax is available at chemists everywhere.
supply of Tampax costs 64¢. per packet of 10,

“| TAMPAX |

Costs are

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES



£20 Claim Granted

Their Honours Mr. J. W. B
Chenery and Mr. H, A. Vaughan,
Judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal, yesterday gave judgement
to plaintiff Rupert Griffith to the)
amount of £20 in a suit in which
he claimed £20 owed to him by
Myril Bayley of Pickering, St
Lucy on April 21, 1947.

By doing this Their Honours
confirmed the decision of Mr. S. H.
Nurse, Petty Debt Judge of Dis

trict “E”. Mr. J. BE. T. Brancker ‘

i are My eyes often used to smart and
appeared on behalf of Gr ifith.. ache after a day's work Sometimes
Bayley appealed against Mr. leven had to stay late to get finished

Nurse's decision.

\

So I took Jim's advice. Every day
I used Optrex—washed away dirt
and germs, toned up eye muscles.

of view, and she relies on Tam-
pins or bulky pads. It is more
A month's

Sanitary Protection
Worn Internally










MAKE THIS TE

ay i 1

7 liming should be health
colour, If they are red or
tated or the whites bloods

your cyes need














PROTECT YOUR EYES «xcth

The rim of the eye and in:







treatment

terested;” and “The whole thing is a farce.” }



“Caracas” Comes
For More
Equipment

The motor

vessel Caracas ar-

rived here yesterday to take more
of the equipment, which is being

used in the
new runway
Trinidad,

construction of the

at Seawell back

to

She was here some weeks ago

to take the first part of the equip-
ment back to Trinidad.

Lorries, engines and other ma
chinery were swung into

her

hatches and on her deck yesterday

while she was made fast along

side the Government crane. The

Government

handle the heavier machinery,
The Caracas is consigned to

Messrs J, N. Harriman & Co., Ltd

OVERPRICED TEA
Decisions against Charles San-
diford, manager of one of James
A. Tudor’s shops in Baxters Road,
were yesterday
Assistant Court of Appeal Judges
Thetr Hanours Mr. J. W, B, Chen-
ery and Mr. H. A, Vaughan
Police Magistrate Mr. EF, A.
McLeod had imposed on Sandiford
two £2 fines. One fine Was for
offering for sale 2-ounce pack
ages of Red Rose a at 21 cents



per packajre instead of the 20
cents which is fixed by law, The

other fine was for failing to keep
a record of price-regulated goods
so as to enable an authorised In

specter to truce the importation
or source of purchase of the goods
4nd to ascertain the maximum

wetail price,



SALE. OF LAND
PERMITTED

In the suit of Iterbert H. Bay-
ley, Trustee for the will of Geo

Byron Warren deceased, vs. La
vina Lewis, Fanny Lewis, Gladys
Lewis, Margaret Cadogan, Bea-
trice Lewis and Clara Lewis at

the Court of Chancery yesterday,
the Vice-Chancellor, Mr. G. L
Taylor, granted the application
for appraisement and sale of land
(formerly part of Goodland Plan-
tation) in St, Michael, containing
2A. 3R. 10}P. the property of the
defendants.

by Mr... W...W. Reece, K.C., in-
stracted by Mr, J. C. Armstrong of
Cottle Catford & Co., Solicitors,
appeared for the Plaintiff.

LETTERS OF
ADMINISTRATION

The Acting Chief Judge granted
the petition of Elsie Marjorie
Searles of Endeavour, St. James,
widow, for Letters.of Administra-
tion to the estate of her husband
Lewell Searles, deceased.

Mr, G, W. Farmer instructed by
Yearwood & Boyce, appeared for
the petitioner

The Chief Judge also grantec
the petition of Ruth Morrison of
Silver Hill, Christ Church, mar



ried woman, as a creditor to the
estate of Kenneth Gaskin, late of
Watts Road, St. George, deceased
Mr, J. S..B. Dear instructed by
Mr, H. Lisle Thomas of the firm
of Carrington & Sealy, Solicitors
appeared for the petitioner.



nad Sic ee fe

At the Club Jim said
probably suffering from a touch of
eve strain, Why not try Optrex?”’

**No eye strain now!” I said to Jim
later.‘ Thanks to you—and Optrex!
Tul never be without it again,”



sens

Ed:

Tatts

sT



FREE! in each
packet —a scicntifically
designed eyebath.

_—— =

crane was used to

confirmed by the





antiseptic declare it is an absolute
godsend. In a climate like this the
need for a really powerful germicidec
is most vital. Use “ Lifeguard *’
to prevent cuis, sores, bites, stings,
going septic. Gargle with it when-

In St. Michael there are 66 As
sistant Registering Officers and 14
in the City. There are eight super
visors in St. Michael and only
Mr. W. W. Merrit in the City, Of
the 89 people operating in St
Michael only about 30 are sanitary



inspectors. The others are clerks, : —— ara 7 :

teachers, etc, | ever there’s risk of infection .. .
Mr. Alonzo Sheppard, an As.-| Catnot

sistant Registering Officer, whose (477 -

area is Bay Street and the sur-|
rounding districts, told the
Advocate yesterday that so far he
has registered about 260 people

In his area the response is rea-
sonably good, but he thinks that



you dare not- be without

LIFEGUARD.

the registration scheme needs
more publicity, Some people fol THE SUPREME GERMICIDE AND ANTISEPTIC



Registration Officers therefore are
foreed to use their influence in
order to get them to fill in regis.
tration forms,

He said that for registering a
person they are paid nine cents
Sometimes they spend 15 to 20
minutes at the homes of some
people trying to get them to regis-
ter, Eventually these people re-
fuse to do so. This means that
they have wasted a lot of time,
but they are not paid the nine
cents unless the person registers.

Good Response

Mr. Laurie Mottley, another
sanitary inspector, also Assistant
Registration Officer, has so far
registered 230 people, He thinks
the response is very good, only
they have to spend a little time

A.S. BRYDEN & SONS carsavos) LID.

AGENTS.



SERB UEP RU Reames
“PURINA”

RABBIT CHOW

explaining to the people their see
mission,
Mr, Mottley said that the

His JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Disteibutors
SRR RRB RE ESB Eee uaas ew

majority of the objections come
through indifference, but he has
only encountered two such cases.

He also thinks that the registra.
tion should be given more public-
ity, Some people have told him
that they have never heard of any
such thing,

He wished everyone was like
some of the elderly people he
registered. They just filled in the
forms without asking questions,

DORN SPOOL OOQQGH Ogee
¢ PELLET EET ST

HARRISON’ S BROAD ST.

N
B



Sotuttvtue Sob b htt,
tr 5G GLGS os





MAIL NOTICE





red Wire



alvan

Mails for St. Vineent, Grenada, Turks
Island and Curacao by the M.V, Daer- e
wood will be closed at the General Post et du m
Office under ,

Par Mail, Registered Mail and
Ordinary Mail at 9 am, on the 2ist







|

April, 1951. FOR FISH POTS, GARDENS, ETC,
“4,4 OO: 4 yt tpt ptet 54" >
See ee ee In % in,, % in., 1 in,, 1% ins. and 2 ins, MESH
= %,
> $
Â¥ GIVE A BOX OF % Obtain our Quotations before buying elsewhere.
e
y N ins
‘ “ 1 . .
$ “BLACK MAGIC 3} 5 piece Toilet Sets | Charcoal Box Irons
‘ %
* y v" % in Assorted Decorations Top Lever Fastening
$ CHOCOLATES % , ' 614 ins, at $4.68 Each
* % ONLY $14.57 per SET 7 ins, at $4.81 ,,
% for that Birthday Present



“,





“

oa

Fresh stock of Chocolates at See us for

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

6
10c.

Pineapple Nut Miik
Buddia — Plain Chocolates
Milk and many others

Warehouse Trucks

with Rubber Tyred Wheels

Agricultural Forks

end Full Size — Solidly Built

2- SACK CAPACITY

Sugar Bag Twine





MOIRS BARS

Domo Cream
Separators





SCOOPS OPES SOE E PECL ELPA ALLELES SSPE



NEILSON 12c. BARS
Nut Rolis —- Rosebuds — AND SPARE PARTS INCLUDING —
caene — Cherry Cream —- f
acaroon — Malted Milk — « ; ’ bn eae 18
‘ Peppermints and many others FLOATS, RUBBER RINGS, PINIONS
*
Tor uf NGS, ‘LL SPINDLES
x CHOCOLATES IN TOP BEARINGS, BOWL PINDL
t BOXES DRIVING WHEELS, WORM WHEELS, Ete,
5
%
% Pot of Gold and Happiness
x After-dinner Mints ;
s
% Get a Box of Candy for the HARRIS ON S LOCAL AGENTS
% Family over the week-end TEL. 2364
>
MALMO AAPL LIP ROOTED GOOG TGCS













Fashionable
Harbern Fabrics

FIGURED TAFFETA in’ delightful patterns, Green

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

wide. Per Yard Shee scieiat $3.26

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.

.. SLZL

wide, Per yard

PRINTED FRENCH CREPE in small designs. 38 ins.

.. SLI6

and 40 ins. wide. Per yard



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD

STREET.



10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD




CPPOH ME

e

SPOS

2 OLE PSOE IONE OLS

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, APRIL 21, 1950

= ‘HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ‘Heart Trouble
one J ~
el apesen Wy ig












IF YOuU—
FEEL LIKE
THIS —






TAKE sige at

can oo &
ANDErRvOn



your muscles at once! Apply
Sloan's Liniment lightly—

feel your 1S
\\
| {
AY

WN NN .
You don’t rub in “Sloan's” youdab it
on the affected part gently —* Sloan’s””
does the rest! Good fot (-
aches and pains and stiff | BUS |
joints too! i



WINCARNIS
TONIC WINE

“a









AND FEEL






peta ee ib a
eee? en te ete
THIS LOOKS LIKE THE END |



CAN LOSE |
HEM IN THE
CLOUDBANK !



LIKE THIS!

— eh & HAPPY.






Reading Room

1ST FLOGR, BOWEN & SONS
(Broad Street)

Hours: 10 a.m

2 p.m. )
Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Fridays,
(: a.m, —12 o'tlock Saturdays.
' at this Room the Bible and



he NM

the Christian Seience text-book

Science and Health with key to

the Scriptures by MARY BAKER

EDDY may be read, borrowed,

or purehased

a al é VISITORS ARE WELCOME »
2 a a a a



- IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only










YOU WANT A NICE
THICK, GLOSSY COAT,
OF HAIR, DON'T YOu P

« | te agg te







= aa 1 b USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
at IS) oP, f1 2 Gl Ss d
i oe ght 2) Lobster, _ (tins) 69 62 ee















| roy T. Margarine, (1 |b) 59 a4
ee 2 ™s | Gloria Evap. Milk, (tins) 27 24 — Rinso, (pkgs) ie
| oe Sr if Heineken’'s
(\ edie
a a as E ANG ANON PA penal MED tear ea oe My cere 3230S Quaker Corn Flakes, (pkgs) 30 26 Beer, (bots.) 26 = 2

THE LONE RANGER

WE BROUGHT You TO iY FOR ABDUCTING MY 2 .
THIS TUNNEL BURLEY, SO OUR reek DAUGHTER AND ME, YOU Witt J
HORSES COULD HELP US ‘ALL. GO TO JAIL!

BY FRANK STRIKER





Bien Wf -raciSc BODIES BRING SOMETHING
ta | > MY MIND =--





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

PREP PPES ISIS SPP PSPS PROGR POPOS SPOT SF9 POOF
8







© A GOOD COOK IS GENERAL

e
&

‘ A TRAINED COOK








£599SF 099990 CSS9DEGSGOGSSSN







%
wate 2 ‘ “She knows how much salt to add....and when to add it.’’
—_ we ANE eR
ae ee —* WE NOW OFFER
BY GEORGE MC. MANUS :
I JUST MET MISTER HLIGH - WwW E S T i N D i A N
DOWN

TELLUS ON THE WAY

TO HIS OFFICE - AND HE SAID
HE THINKS I HAVE A LOVELY
VOICE AND SHOULD CONTINUE
MY GINGING LESGSONS-

T ALWAYS
THOUGHT A

LAWYER WAS
TO GIVE OUT, |-
GOOD ADVICE!










COOKERY BOOK

A USEFUL GUIDE IN THE KITCHEN.

‘ac ADVOCATE STATIONERY

PLLA PPEP LLLP LLP APL APPL PPP LLLP PDL AL LLP ILL LLL ESES





54



PaO






Sx meee h
= TOILET SOAPS

IMPERIAL LEATHER . LINDEN BLOSSOM e BLUE HYACINTH longer
(Dama Lary LINDEN pecabond 2B BULGE

—for



PERLE LALA PLA DIED EE EIN





WHSTENG SAFETY

NOW! Dental Science Reveals

PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING
1S THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO

HELP STOP
TOOTH DECAY













SHES A PUBLICITY HOUND +A
FAKE! AFTER SHES GOTTEN
L









INA RESTAURANT.
UNCLE DAVES

BEEN LISTENING
70 THIS KIND OF

THAT SOCIETY DAME
DIANA PALMER SAYING
SHE'LL SWIM THE CHAN
AINT THAT_A LAUGH,



TAKE YOUR
© BETASPUTTER«

ACROSSF I'LL BET \SPUTTER) PUT
ANYTHING ON THATS IT uP!
3 |


















TALK FOR DICE? with
HOUR AND GET

Ole AND

om

=

ee

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING
COMPANY LIMITED

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)



| Colgate Dental Cream



| \ iT
Ul

cree a


SATURDAY, APRIL 21, 1950

CLASSIFIED AD





PUMLIC NOTICES

.
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,

minimum charge $1.50 on week-days



and $1.80 on Sundays.





ennine ments in Con ates rr

charge eee ee any number < words FOR SALE NOTICE
cents per word for each

paditional word. Terms cash, Phone 2508| Minimum charge week 2 cents and PARISH OF ST. LUCY

96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundews

AUTOMOTIVE

AUTOMOBELE; Vauxnali 14/6. B-15)
Perfect running order excellent mileage
$1,300.00 Garage Phone-4616.

4451—T.F N.

CARS — New Triumph Mayflowerj
10 h.p. loxury ears with all the
daw improvements. Distinguished ap-
Pearance, outstanding performance, See
them at Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd,
New Showrooms, Pinfold Street.
18,4.51—-3n

—_—_—_———_———,__-——
CAR—New Standard Vanguard 18 h.p.
6 seater Saloons. Your last opportunity



The Parochial Treasurer’s Office. St
Lucy, will be opened as from Thursday
Apr 26th 1951, at HARRISONS Fi AN
TABION YARD, usual hours

QO. L. DEANE
Parochial Treasur or
st. I











17.4.51—6n

THE BARBADOS CIVIL
SERVICE ASSOCIATION

NOTICE

IS HEREBY GIVEN that a poli wii be
taken in the Council Chamber, P)))li
Buildings on Saturday, 2th :
between the hours of 9 a.m. and 2
for the election of a SECRETARY «
FIVE persons to serve on the Covne
for the year 1961





S87:









to buy at present low price. See them - “Ty .
memory you are still with as ; Cc. W. CUMBERBATC
pe ever ME before. = Seinen an en Ltd. New Assistant Seeret >;
Ever to be remembered by Mr. J. N. jowrooms, a! . seed dal 18.4.51—3n
Ae (Husband) Mrs. i ce or \
( : — Humber 20 H, P. Suitable NOTICE
for taxi, in excellent condition. Qne Re Estaté of
M.G. Sports in first class condition. To JOHN RICHARD MAHON
GOVER be seen at Chelsea Garage (1950) 4 (Deceased)
Pinfold St. 18.4.51-—3n NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ali
td persons having any debt or claim agy |nst
CAR: One Prefect Ford Car in yery | the Estate of John Richard Mahon late

g00d condition. Apply to L. M. Clarke,
No. 12, James Street. Phone 3757
19.4.5]—2n
CARS—Morris Oxford in A-1 condition
only 18,000 miles. Standard 8 H.P. done
16,000 miles and in excellent condition.
Ford Prefect done 14,000 miles and also
in first class condition. Apply B'dos
Agencies Ltd, Ring 4908
15.4.5L—in

TRUCK: One 1939 Ford V-8 Truck in

VACANT POSTS

Executive Engineers, Works and
Hydraulics Department,
Trinidad and Tobago.

Applications are invited by the
Government of Trinidad _and To-
bago for two posts of Executive
Engineer, Works and Hydraulics
Department.

of Dayreils Road in the parish of Cl; ist
Chureh who died in this Island on ¢

14th day of August 1946, are he
required to send particulars of 1 «i
claims duly attested to the undersigned
Richard Gladstone Smith of Dayre

Road, Christ Church, the qualifi
Executor of the Will of the Dee
in care of Messrs. Carrington & 3
of Lucas Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors,
on or before the 15th day of June 1951,
after which I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the Deceased among the


























‘at cents per agate line on week-days



|

BARBADOS A
PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days |

| @nd 12 cent# per agate line om Sundays,| 96 cente Sundays 24
minim turn

| and $1.80 on Sundays

enarge $1.5 on week



REAL ESTATE





LAND Desirable E Building site 9.350
sq. ft. at Ventnor, Rockley, Ch! Ch
near Golf Club, Apply Yearwood aul
Boyve, Solicitors, James Street

. 7.4 tn
1AND-—Seversl spots of lan at
Worthing View, Ch. Ch, Good tion
with water and light available. ices

ranging from $900.00 to $2,000.00, Size: |

spots

from 6,000 to 8,000 sq. fie it|

necessary terms can be arranged, DYArcy

A



PROPERTIES FOR SALE. One st

wal
has

rooms,

bath

Scott 18,.4.51—2n

ne
} bungalow at Brittons X Road. \t
open Verandah, drawing and dini.e
2 bedrooms, water toilet d
1, Kitchenette, garage together wth

the land it stands on. Price £1,100.
Vacant now. For inspection and other
particulars apphy to D’Arey A, Scott

Also One stone

Bungalow with thee

bedrooms and stands on two acres of

land with stock pens.

Apply to D'Arcy

A. Seott, Magazine Lane. Dial 3743.

18.4.51—3n

LL
We will offer for sale to publie eom-
petition at our office on Friday 27th

April

a

at 2 p.m.

) LABOS sR BLEST a
Dwelling house and
Martins St. Philip, standing on 2
acres, 2 roods of iand, Dwelling
house comprises Drawing jaind
Dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, Kitch-
en, Toilet and Bath. Government
water installed F
Three other parcels of land eon-
taining respectively 2 rood, 3
roods, and 1 acre 2 reods belong-
ing to and near to above property
will aiso be offered for sale either

Stoge wall
shop at. St



good working order with 1945 engine. | parties entitled thereto having regard together with above property or}
The posts are pensionable and/Appiy: B. A. Belgrave, Hindsbury Rd.j; only to such claims of which 1 shall separately

will be in the scale of 21.4.51—8n,| then have had notice, and that I will For inspection apply on the py
the salary
$3,120—120—$3,840 —240—$5,760 RI ups be Hable for the aneets or sor pact ee eee owner Mr. Evetton

. a y son 0 a a J
paranhum,. A comsensing tnlsty ELECTRICAL whose debt or claim 1 shall not then Fs) further particulars and conditions
above ie inimum have had notice. of sale apply to:
to the candidates selected if their’ ,CNAN—Lighting Plant, 12-15 | volts, | And all persons indebted to the said HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
experience, qualifications or war mete k: baa Ch aa seis ses. Teayested to settle their 11,4,5),.—6n
= 7 z . » u jess va ue ve

service warrant it.. Appointments 18.9.51—4.£2. | “Dated this 2nd day of April, 1951 * : .
will be on probation for two years —->>> soa RICHARD GLADSTONE SMiTii HILLCREST”, fully furnished, situate

good condition, 3









in the first instance. In other re- ..0o°"bhone 3045. 36° St. Ann's Court, | Qualified Pxecutor of the Will of
spects. the sppceeeens wat Kod The Baten. t,o Oe ae eee John ‘Richard Mahon, deceased,
subject to the Coloni egula- 3.4.5
tions and the local Civil Service | FURNITURE NOTICE
WS adtne tat nn oe ie. t| FURNITURE: T: ? IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
ttaching to the iS ‘o clear. Very reas- E f ~OURT ,
: an — Eesieeer are as IS oneble Prices, Oak Dining Table, Chairs, APPEAL
oO xecu 11 k. Sideboard, China Cabinet, Mahogany | Re Workman's Compensation Act 194%
lows, To take charge of all works Chairs, Persian Rugs, Congoleum, Bed- Notice is hereby given that Aubrey
on maintenance and construction stead, Spring Mattresses. Telephone 8250,]Nurse of 2nd Avenue, Peterkin’s Road,
of buildings, roads and bridges of 21.4.51—1n | Bank Hall, St. Michael, employed at



Husbands Plantation, St. James, was in-
jured when the tractor which he was
driving went over a cliff and died as
a result of the injuries sustained and
that compensation has been paid into

an important territorial district
and to be responsible for the full |
technical, administrative, financial | j
and disciplinary control of the}

LIVESTOCK

COW: One Cow, fresh in milk. Apply
F. D. G. Simpson Woodland Plantation.

















Court
district. 20.4,51—8n |" Guardians and ie sista
Candidates should possess one of YOUNG'S ATTERIES full harged. with we Satan esied tached ae
the following proneasionst gapne. } pil volt, a chee $46. 18s 4 volte 13, hereby required to appear at the Assist-
cations: Corporate Membership Of pistes $28.54;'6 volt, 15 Plates $25.51. ant Court of Appeal on Wednesday the
the Institution of Civil Bngineers, Barbados Agencies si. “Dated: this Toth day of April 1981.
or a Diploma or Degree exempt-~ 18.4,51—6n Foy OILS.
ing from Sections A and P of the ——————— Ag. Clerk ACA
Associate Membership Examina- MECHANICAL 21.4 81--8n
tion of the Institution of Civil 7
Engineers with at least two (2) | ,,@uCes ron, terms | Hercules Silver NOTICE
years post graduate experience on A. BARNES & CO. LTD. This is to notify the general public
major civil engineering works. 11.4.51.—T.P.N. |] that we are no longer employed at
In the case of an overseas officer, ~|Messrs. T. Geddes Grant Workshop,
eo — New Valkyrie Bicycles | but will however be able to continue
the conditions of employment in th’ OF aluaset 3-speed. "Ato Carrier |the repairs of Typewriters, Adding
clude: Bicycles, Bicycle Parts and Accessories, | Machines, and all office appliances in

(a) Provision of furnished Tyres & Tubes. See them at Chelsea| the nearest future



























at
of

244.423 square feet of land

full

The house ig built of stor

teins
ing

Bathsheba,

and dining rooms,
running water, pantoy,

St

Joseph,
Beachmount

Hotel)

(former site
standjng, on
ith’ several
nm.

and con-
open galleries on two sides, draw-
3 bedrooms with
kitchen and usual




Brown cocoanut trees t

out offices,
Garage and servants rooms in yard.

Ins
taker



pection on application to the care-
Mr, Seymour Downes,

The above will be set for sale at Pub-

lic Competition at our office in
Street,

April



TA

Bathsheba,

perch
loung

bedrooms,
leries,

room
For

Offers
undersigned

Yea

Street,



tained a satisfactory standard of
education, and should have had
some experience in housekeeping

Jewellers” Y. DeLima & Co., Ltd





“AN

strict
8 WILLIAM H

WHITE,
Applicant

19.4. 51—6n



WHISKS { s) 24 doz, to clear at N.B.—This application will be consid-
duties on a large scale. i 8c. coe wnithelds Hardware Dept. | ered at a Licensing Court to be whe la at
Applications on forms obtain: 21.4.51—2n | Police Court, District “A’’ on Mo ‘
able from the Secretary, General the 30th day of April 1951 at 11 o'clock
Hospital, should be forwarded to NMENT 0 a.m aires cnet
him later shan 25th April, GOVER N TICE Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist “A”
1951. 21.4,51—In





—— -

17.4.51.—2"] Cambridge School Certificate

Examination, 1951
Candidates who failed the 1950
; School Examination and wish to
| enter as private candidates for
\'the 1951 School Certificate Exam-
‘ination must apply direct to
Cambridge for an authorization
ecard at the following address: —
The General Secretary,
University of Cambridge
Local
Examinations Syndicate,
Syndicate Buildings,
Cambridge,
ENGLAND.
Candidates who passed the 1950
Junior School Certificate Exam-—
ination will be allowed ‘to enter] 2
as private candidates for the 1951],
School Certificate Examination.
Department of Education,

16th nae 1951.




































SUCCESSFUL

AUCTION
SALES

John M. Hiaden
Low’ Charges.
Prompt Payment.
PLANTATION BUILDING
Phone 4640.




in full supply
5 ib. TINS

or per Ib.

GRIFFITH'S Rockey
Dial 4514







UNBREAKABLE POTS!
You can still get a few of the
Medium and Small Sizes of
OLD IRON METER CASES
Some people have used them for:

VIOLETS
CARNATIONS
(PINKS

GERANIUNS ete.

Price only 1/3 and 2
See Them at Your —

GAS WORKS, BAY ST








|
|
|
|






COOKING BUTTER |



Lueas

on Friday the 27th

at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors
18.4.51—-0n

at

Bridgetown,
1951

NGLIN-—-situate Beachmovt,
and standing on 1 rood 2 3/5

land thereto, cantainjng
Three double
room, Three
Garage and
Furnished or unfurnished,
inspection please telephone
to be sent in

of
Dining

es
ie, Room,
Children's

fal
Kitchen,

servant

3625
writing to the

rwood & Boyce
Bridgetown

Solicitors, James

21,4.51—8n



AUC'=I0N







—

REQUIRED

_



$50,000.00 loan;
lst Mortgage

secured by
on Freehold
property ,on Frederick St.
Port-of-Spain Contact

Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors,



—






























Three leciures on

LOOKING AT
PICFURES

will be given by

Mr. JOHN HARRISON

Art Officer of the
British Council

at the
BARBADOS MUSEUM
on
Wednesdays: April 25th,

May 2nd & May 9th
at 5.00 p.m
ADMISSION FREE

20.4.51



a

DVOCATE

FOR RENT

}



Minimum charge ee 72 cents ond
— over 4





















WANTED

Mtnemum
words





charge week 72 cents oe
v6 cents Sundays 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents 7

— over



PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES

| MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW | 2%
























word Sundays.
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents @ g
word Sunday: ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED |
* HELP | eg rg % The MV. “DAERWOOD™ will
HOUSES aa ee ay , WS. 5 ccept Cargo and Passengers for
” EXPERIENCED Typist and Steno- oe Moan saleg Brisbar ne | St. Lucia, Lagneds. and ane
> grapher. App'y Box ABC. C/o Advo- | Mare 24th rriving at arbades May teland And assengers only for
| CHANDOS, and Ave. Belleville, Puls | srapher. Ap Be 1% St. Vineent, Sailing Saturday 21st
furnished. Available May 15th. Inspec- 18.4.51-—t..n,.| SS. “ARABIA” is scheduled to sati | inst
tion by appointment. Phone 3450 OF | eee eens | from Hobart, 12th May, Adelaide 26th
‘3928 M.4.51-—tto MISCELLANEOUS May Melbourne 6th June, Brisbane M.V. “CARIBBER” will deeept
16th Jun Sydney 23rd June, arriving Cargo and Socmiunen for Deour.ini-
Ry anaee, Hastings ee WANTED TO RUN? at Trinidud during latter half of suis. en, Antieua, Montserrat. Nevis
=e smbbas walek Mittin wet ond Canadian married couple require i ves eg ee ee = 3 Bie, Selling, ee
usual conveniences, No pets or ehildren a Aaaenimete ant -_. In addition to generai cargo this s
- y i Approxima ater. win oan a c - ¥ Z =
Dial 2636 * 4.51--2n beds and cab parking @pate pecessary roe ee oe ior chilled and B.W.1. SCHOONER OWN.
HARCLIFF, St. Lawrence, from May “ friend of theirs now in Barbados has Cargo accepted on through Bills of ERS ASSOC.,, INC
Ist. furnished Apartment overlooking mised to make arrangements for them |; suing for transhipment wt Trinidad to " P
sea. For six months or longer, Apply be leaving this month. Please | gritish Guiana, Leeward and Windward
Mrs. Inniss, Phone 3750. 17.4.51-—t.f.n. | Write giving rates, house address, and | (0). ds , Tele, 4047.
phone number Full particulars sre ne For further particulars apply
LARGE HOUSE & FLAT—The Camp, | cessery otherwise offers cannot be con-| puRNESS WITHY & CO. Lid, TRINI-
St. Lawrence Gap. On-the-Sea, Pul.y | sidered. Apply — Box B.B. C/o Advocate] 5\n RWI and
furnished Dial 7. Miss K. Hunt, | Co. W4si—6r | “DA COSTA & CO. LTD., BRIDGE- Advertise It Pays
poe a Aa ra cae ae iN 8 F eeee
axwell Coast 51.3.5}--84.n. | “EC RDERS: Roam and Board im | TOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.!
MILVILLE, Upper Collymore Rock, | Bachelors American Style On Sea ial tad sanitised et te rt ree
2 bedrooms, dining snd drawing rooms, | Reasonable terras for permanenta. Apply

verandah. electric, Water and out-offices
Mildred Prince, Saunders Dairy, Coliy-
more Roek, Phone 3036

21.4.51-—2n

“MALTA”, Cattlewash for the months
of June, July, October and November.





Aprly Mrs. I, Weatherhead, c/o J. N,
Harriman & Co., Led. Tel, 3838
t 21.4.91—3n

2

TANGLIN, Bathsheba
for Rent, but for Sale
cohumn,

is no longer
See Real Estate
21.4.51—4n
TO Ler
SERVICE APARTMENTS
Gibson 3515



Telephone
20.4.5)

GOVERNMENT ‘NOTICES

CULTIVATION OF TREES
ACT, 1950,

The Cultivation of Trees Act was
proclaimed on 13th 1951,
and the (old) Preservation ot
Trees Act 1907 is thereby repealed. |
Under the provisions ot the latter
Act certain areas of trees were
exempt from taxation; such areas
are no longer exempt from taxa-
tion.

2. Under the (new) Cultivation
of Trees Act every owner of land
on which approved trees are being
grown in accordance with con-
ditions prescribed in the Act shall,
on the certificate of the Director
of Agriculture, be entitled to re
ceive at the end of each accounting
year a tax contribution payment
equivalent to the amount of taxes
payable by him in respect of such
~— in respect of that year.

“Approved trees” means
sintiansee and casuarina trees
and such other species of trees as
the Director of Agriculture may
from time to time declare to be
“approved trees’”

4. Until more evidence is
able in regard to the
spacing of trees, a









%




avail
optimum
Spacing not
wider than 20 feet by 20 feet (anc
not 10 feet by 10 feet as had pre-
viously been announced in error)
will be required.





ADVOCATE

for
Spring
195"

LADIES, MEN’S AND





SOLE LEE EPO LE





Club. Tel. 8496

~rerina
2.4.51

NOTICE

THE BARBADOS 8.P.C.A.



ANNUAL
will

GENERAL
be held at
WAKEFIELD, WHITEPARK,

by kind permission of the British
Council Representative
on

April 26th at 6.15 por

GEORGE SEBI
KR.COM.G

Thursday,

Chairman: SIR

TO THE COMPETENT
AUTHORITY

We, the butehers of the Public
Market did not give MR, DAN
SPRINGER. any authority whatso
ever to speak for. us, nor do we
have any President

Gordon Lee, F. Gaskin, Clarence
Small, Kenneth Taylor, Allan
Lynch, L. Walton, R. Knight, C
Daniel Dudley Wiltshire, Hn
Sampson, Livingstone O'Neale
rdon Brathwaite, B. Freeman,

Carrington Clyde

Poems



Timothy Alleyne, Selwyn Parris
St. Clair Brewster A. Rock
21.4.51-—1In



>
Are

Houses,

iF so

“BA, & P. S, BROOKS”

CONTRACTORS

you thinking of neine

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We draw
endeavour

the best

your
to

Plans

and give you

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or 0162

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= Alcoa Steamshi Ce

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saila 6th April arrives Barbados 19th April.
th April arrives Barbados 9th May,



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_ —_ eal



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quarters for which a rental | Garage (1950) Ltd,, Pinfold Street, W. TAYLOR, ok Seki me." “= new Act sls epeyicne This serves to inform the APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO,, LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
of 10% of salary subject to 18.4,51—3n are owe at where = he ee eee general public that my wife . a Le
a maximum of $50 per! “\GksrETNER DUPLICATORS"—New a A eSstant. | UNDER THE SILVER re on land ‘J m respect ol Leotta Waithe (nee Reid) os eet See an eae
month is payable or in lieu | models just received, A. S. Bryden & | 19.4.51—2n HAMMER which a tax contribution paymen| formerly of Paynes Bay, St. ee eee eee EEE
of quarters, payment of a| Sons (B'dos) Ltd. Phone 4675. —_—_— is payable, have been planted teh | James, has deserted me since
house allowance equivalent te 164.1—-t.£.n. NOTICE Ge bate de bay ee. | 8 the accounting year to which 1941 and I have not heard of PASSAGES TO RUROPE
Bp gente MISCELLANEOUS DAL LIFE AnSURANGS spy | Deane, we will’ sell ‘his Furniture. ai] 8@ tax contribution payment re} her whereabouts, It is my
pocia me for na MUTUAL ee aaiae SOCIETY | “Deane Hollow”, St. Lucey, whieh 4n- pny tay ornare auch ond shall,} | ¥ intention to re-marry in the Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominia.,, for sail-
own jouse an AMM-I-DENT :—At last, AMM-I-DENT EUSTACE BEN ANTHONY FARMER chides Dining Table (seat 8), Upright|on the certificate of the irectol near future,
officer's monthly salary plus | Toothpaste has arrived. Amm-I-Dent is| haying made sworn deposition thet | Chaits, MT. Water Table, Double Bnc'l of Agriculture, be entitled to re BERESFORD WAITHE, ing to Europe, The usual poris of call are Dublin, London, or
5/12% of estimated value of Bie, toathy mate Se Semcaium, Tos Policy No, 21,287 on his life has been Socteis ott eating, Comes fil Oka. ceive at the end of the accountin; Paynes Bay, Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual reductions tor children,
furniture, subject to a maxi- pleasant tasting and retreshing to. the | 1p’ pido ey ne Paste peplicauon te) ment Tables all in Mahogany; Setwat| year next following the year i St, James.
mum of $50 tll mouth, Get yours, now, from your drug- the same, NOTICE is hereby given that pies Table Glass 51 pisces; Dinner md which they were planted a subsidy §1—-3n
a married officer, and $20) gist's or notion counter.—15.4.51—6n. uniess any objection is raised within one | Te Services, Glass and China, New Tily| Oo oe et ere Bee tee Me cents
¥ : t Sy Chalten Gutlazy, “Bpaonue Foe. F CL LLILOGO COPIES
per month for an unmar BATHS — In Tnamel, in| ™onth of the date hereof the duplicate Gallney Chain, “Cutlery, Spent, Forks. Pe re . Sica a areas 'CEOCROOSSSO” ee ee pe MAKE YOUR PURCHASES OF :
< fi vill be issued ' or every tree planted and g
ried officer; White, Green, Primrose with matching | Policy asked for ” - &c., Single lron Bedsteads and Beds. \ 3 > pre-
(b) Free first class passages 0M | units to complete colour suites. Yor By Order, BROWNE, |Mirtored’ Press, Dressing ‘Table, M.T.©ing in accordance with the pre MAKE YOUR Pye Waa eae
first appointment for the | erade. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd. Secretary, | Weshstands, all in Mahogany; Larder, scribed conditions, ‘ “ ENAMELW
officer and his family not 26.1.81—t-2.0 Jo. 4 sian Shes anions ew & velss eez:| 6, Applications for tax contribu- A SUCCESS
7 chen ensils, mo am ator,
exceeding five persons in| “COVERS (Saucepan) 12 doz, asstd, |——— Large Chicken’ Run, Garden Benen, | tion payment and subsidy payment with From Our New Shipment Just Received
all. Subject to review at|sizes to clear & toe. WHITFIELD'S Donkey Cart, Plants in. Ferns, fost! should be made to the Director of Hots Cocktall Charrice
any time and not as a per-~ | Hardware Dept. aaa antec Barbados Youth Movement | Trees, Palms &e in Cement Pots o geld-| Agriculture on Forms prepared for I. Onions
manent right of the officer, ing horse and many other items. Sale | the purpose Forms may be ob N ; Peanuts CENTRAL FOUN DRY LTD
free passage on leave after |aow styling, light control, Valances ana | , Three reasons why you should help) 1 30 o'clock, Terms CASH tained from the Office of the Tins Vienna Sousages : co i ca
i. Ps the bados Youth Movement; (1 ? S N 1, : Bots Olives 4 CENTRAL VOUNDRY LTD,—Proprictors, — Cnr, of Broad udor Stre
a presceloes rin tess, S008 | eee ae, See it a'st—ti beans ha objeat is to uplift and BRANKSE, TROTMAN & OC Department of Agriculture. In- Tins Tomatoes i
not exceeding the wae os BARNES & CO., LTD. 3.2.51—t.£.0 Ja orove the lives of the poor youths Auctioneers formation concerning the methe! Carrots | tia . — - .
ah a lai ae * S 2) » movement jf 20.4.5 ry fomatoe Juice .
ered Sonaan’ tox. the EVEN-FLO FERDING BOTTLES, com- Roi POM bide | ana’ seeneniaad Ae 20.4512") of filling in the Forms in furnished posiat ie ated | .
= hin wile aad children oe fae renee ted cece an Feeder, | we ieag ,wiile others follow. So Mebp | eee ee ee | ON the reverse side of cach Form heumali sm Ani les | Puff
7 hie rt re . 7 » 1e a a
subject to a maximum of 20.4.51—20 | ory BRUGE-CLARKE (Pounder) 1 1 11g) N TI U ( Apaxoved ‘eee to be See Plge Jellow, We, 120. & 2%, g
three adult fares; MOULD: Black Mould suitable for Rev. J. B. GRANT ttt (Ohapien: GOVERNMENT i () ( under the conditions preseribed in Tins Custard Powder
* ° AS 3 INE (Gen, Sectry , IOS are * pe ci
(c) Payment of outfit allow- Quvdeua pnd. Gawns. Going cheap MRS. OLGA BROWN TN ahie-in the Cultivation of Trees Act Are Coftec | ae
ance of $288.00 to officers| Apply: Jas. C. Duguid, Bay Land an | oo — ee issued free of ae, at ape Neue 1 ’
from non-tropical countries 20,4. 51—3n . qg\ton Agricultura Station Ta :
ry ere meer meme Soest fi J IMF FOR WELL AT } ; yAYAY
first a ntment. ‘1 U | WATER PU fo liveries will be made during the If you're feeling out o-sorta, Got Mp| called Cystex. Mundreda and hundteds o}
This sicabaatul sanaleares will | ,NOX@EMA SKIN CREAM: Once again PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE CODRINGTON AGRICULTURAL eee ee ie October each ‘your VART & SAMPSON wight of water from Dinsinens: Neon Trtors reonede acgve tha,
ra . f IY pe he, on Palas wollen .
be required to pass a medical ex- | Medicated Skin Cream. Get it at Bruce} On ‘Tuesday the sth day of May 1991 STATION Applications for trees to be plant m, Burning Passages, Fox hee seer deat teks Een ih)
ination. They may also be re- | Weatherhead Ltd. 20.4-51—59 tat the hour of 2 o'clock in the after: houl + submitted (1938) Acidity, or Loss of Energy and feel old w Nery Fret ' goes
~ ami a 4 ide any |e | to will be sold at my office to the this year should be subrni . : fore your time, Kidney Trouble is the true | t0 Wor rein four | \dieys remave ox.
quired to. serve and resi y ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREEN h for any sim net under soon ag possible to the Director of HEADQUARTPAS FOR BEST | | causa. G9ns acids, Qyicniy, tale mae we
Cc 1 t the Gov- highest bidder ’ K lke new again, And so certain are the
where in the Colony a in case, good order, Fitt, City Pharmacy. |i. appraised value. All that certain) ‘TPNDERS are invited for sups | Agriculture RUM t Oee Ene, foods and driaks, worry, colds or! iinkors that Cystex will antisfy you com-
ernor's discretion. wea | piece ot Bang contgining 7, estimation | plying, installing and servicing a 21,4.51- ———f [and piace k heavy strain saree peice pletaly they ask you to try It under a money
Applications should be submit. | —— eo —Sainga of high decor: |Z, 1oods situate in the Parish of St. | P's yeas eee ao that thes function poor and heed Ielh | veel RUMERntat 9 YP he ude, AF Bot
SPORTING PRINTS o! ig! ichael butting and bounding on lands |suitable electrically driven water SS i entirely ed just return the empty
ted to the Colonial Secretary, Red 4ve value and unique interest ane now Michaa} | s ME eee of. Quibe ren i atl a { | to properly purity your blood and maintain | package and get your money. back,
ieee ee’ thane BOCK April; 1051, [°C “ne St MARRIBON'S ART OPS, [tone._on inde of Friendang, Panties (Codrington Agricultural’ Station| ADMISSION TO INNS 't/ = corawn anna iil \eat tciacy Tat mone "Sach" snes a
rr 20.4.51—3n snee W. Preseod, |COdrington Agricultural Sta ; \ and 0 nae , °
Certified orn i ar originals ieee areata ee bos iy lands of |Plorence appraised oa|'THe well tk approximately 191 | OF COURT i q Help Kidneys Doctor's Way” you, so buy your treatment a
” ‘wo ss Display Cases, wha , o of land apprais . ae 5 Many doctors have discovered by selen-
of testimonials should be sub- )aqers. Stansfeld Scott & Co., La, Broad | follows: The whole aren of lanl apprais: |feet deep and the tank level 219] Atontion is invited to the new| BENEFITSHOW & DANCE § Jute “ctinicnt “teats nnd in’ actuat peacticn Cy st KI of . we Y §
mitted. Street. 7.4.51—t.i.n }ed to Five Attached from said |feet above water level in the le yolidated Regulation (15B) of | aE \ 4 that a quick and sure way te help the kid- BLAD
dollars (He Orescod for and towards | well, Separate quotations should \ po omic ; , heys clean out excess poisons and acids is RHE Matt
J. O'CONNOR, “Those Little Pals Ramathih “Seren Ngee t a ; the several Societies of Lincolns| with @ aclentifically prepared proscription | The GU yst Remedy RHEY M
i , re ‘ satisfaction, &¢ be furnished for pumps with]] the Middle Temple, the In , . .
Act Colonial Oe ee Valentine are in a record partnership Deposit to be paid on day | . - nn, € iddle emy DRILL HALL (GARRISON)
cling son's Music Dept. together with | N-B.- oe rates of delivery of 2,000, 3,004 ' 2 Grays Inn whier! VOSOVOOROOOOOVE EEE MCE a oienaeanlinecy sapere pesiieienaeden eet 6
& AB at Harris r 8 bf pitnohane; : ner Temple, and Gr On ‘ 7
J "| Sergeant Brown and The Straight Hair j W.R. DOUGLAS, J|and 4,000 gallons an hour re-|agw governs the admission of; sais aie Mea all : ie? % ORIENTAL
Seentieanii Mindi dll a la tee eg access Oparne: | Getio8™ it SDemeevere The approximate |students to the Inns of Court,| “at 8.900 pam, | i| 3 West Indian & British 3 SOUVENIRS, CURIOS
. Os shal’s c ni i { a : | /
General Hospital — Appoint-| “VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsch Sun-airt Pron eet aaa test date on which the pump ‘could be }and which will appear in the Of-))) 4, gia of the Christ Church Baby \ * Hand made Crafts, Antiques, JEWELS :
all metal DeLuxe Venetian biinds, to your ' 20.4.51--2n |supplied should be stated. ficial Gazette of the 23rd of) Welfare League Clinie % Pottery, Hand blocked Beaeh y
ment of Supervisor, deli 3 ks, Dial 447A, be New Shipment opened
in Kitch peel ines & ein The well may be inspected by |April, 1951. : DAME IFILL Presents weet, Decoration House, 9 w Shipm
Main Kitchen i “"" 33.2.51—*.£.n, LIQUOR LICENSE N NOTICE arrangement, 2. A copy of this Regulation THE “OTAR BURA" of 10 Jurves. Tel, 91-74 ’ pIAL
ti e invited for the 1. White Tenders should be addressed to]/may be seen on application to the ae MLC K 14.4.51--)m, i po S MUG
Applications ar WOVEN WOODEN BLINDS can be The application of William 1 i the Di tor of A “ul D. Colonial Secretary's Office Honourable V, C. Gale, M.L.C., - ; se
non-pensionable post of Super- | seq venetian Style, as Curtains or 2s] holder of Liquor License No. 506 of 1951 the Director of Agriculture, De- ‘ ; i 1 Mr. E, D. Mottley, MC.P. OE AAAMNLAL IO ALIN —
ii Main Kitchen, General) screens. They have numerous other | granted to him in respect of No. 6 Bay |partment of Agriculture, P.O. 21.4.51—1n. By kind. permission of Colonel ‘
visor, f $480, ris-| uses for the home decorator with an | Street, formerly known as “Sailors Rest Box 505 Bridgetown eid sub-| pia tilasinas hiiedige Michelin and under the Direction
Hospital, at a salary 0 imagination. HARRISON'S FURNITURE | Bridgetown for permission to use said a AB pe gig : ; of Captain C, B. Raison, A.R.C.M.,
ing i Se increments of $44 DEPT , 17.4.51—2n | liquor license &¢. at No. 5 Bay Street, ate not later than 31st May, ADVERTISE | MBE. the Police Band will supply
‘ City 5 the music
to $912 per annum. ————_ ne PCorner of Farnells Alley, : 95),
%e h day of April 195 21.4.51.—1 ADMISSION: ;—: $1.00
Applicants should not be over) WATCHES. For a limited period 10 Dated ag ott ee Ts 21.4.5 n © cuating ater ibook: War and
40 years of age, should have at- aeictiol. 17 ae 18 leaks. ed inoue re Police Magistrate, um the | 1g ‘Refreshments

INC, in B.G.

o>





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_ PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE





(1951 Cricket Season Starts June 9

TEAM GOING TO
TRINIDAD JULY

THE 1951 CRICKET SEASON will start on June 9
This was decided by the Board of Management of the Bar

bades Cricket Association

at

their meeting held in ihe

George Challenor Memorial Stand at Kensington vest

day afternoon.

The Board considered the
nual Report and Accounts and
alcer making some amendments, it
was decided to have them printed
t6 be presented at the Annual
General Meeting to take place at
Queen’s Park on May 25 at 4.30
pan.

The Board
from Y.M.P.C

approved a, letter
Cricket Club for

permission to play in the First
Division this season.

The Board also. approved an
application from Wanderers

Cr.cket Club to enter a team ‘in

the Second Division, in addition to

their First and Intermediate teams.
Trinidad Tour

The Board discussed a
from the Trinidad
Cy.cket Association inviting the
Barbados Cricket Association to
send a team, to Trinidad. to play
a series of games this year.

The letter further stated that the
Trinidad Association wou!d pay u:.
expenses except passages and ex
cess baggage and would also give
50% nett proceeds to Barbados

After some discussion, the Board
on the motion of Mr, J. W. B
Chenery instructed the Secretary

letter
and Tobago

to reply accepting the invitation
as they were willing to send 4

team in July this year providing,
they- allowed two representative
games to be played at Queen's
Park Oval

Another letter was read _ froin
Mr, G. C. Ramsay, a member vt
the Aruba Cricket Club saying that
members of his team were willing
to visit Barbados in July to play
a series of games. The letter also
stated that members would pay
their own hoard and lodging and
would accept a percentage of the
gate receipts ¢

Qn motion of Mr. J. W. Bb.
Chenery seconded by Mr. F, A. V.
Williams, the Board instructed the
Secretary to reply stating that they
were quite willing to accept ths
team but not before January 1952
in view of the fact that they would
be sending teams to Trinidad and
British Guiana in July and Sep-
tember respectively.

The Secretary told the Board
that he had received the sum of
£2,000 from the Secretary of the
West Indies Cricket Board of Con-
trol, This amount he said was
allocated to Barbados out of the
profits derived from the 1950 West
Indies tour to England.

Mr. Hoyos further stated that
this money was earmarked for
improving the accommodation an 1
facilities at Kensington.

A letter was read from the
M.C.C. advising the Board that the

An-—

Everton Swamp
Spartan 8—0O

Everton clearly mastered Spar-
tan when they drubbed them 8—9
in a second division football match
which was played at the Empire
grounds, Bank Hall. A_ heavy
shower. just before the game
started caused the ground to be
slippery so that some of the play-

ers could not give of their best
Spartan played with two men
short

For Everton, Haynes their right-

winger, M. Sealy, D. Olton and
R. Holder kicked in two. goals
each, At the beginning of the

game the Everton forwards showed
signs of determination to pene-
trate the Spartan’ defence which
mainly rested on the shoulders of
Reece and Banfield and at half-
time: Everton had scored two
goals. Spartan had not yet
scored.

After half-time all the play
wes concentrated in the Spartan
goal area as the Evertcn team
pressed their opponents relent-
lessly. When the score was Six-
nil in Everton’s favour, Olton on
receiving a low pass from his left
winger ran down unchallenged
and kicked hard and low into the
vight corner of the Spartan goal
to put up seven for Everton. Ten
minutes after, Everton scored the
eighth goal,

The teams were:—

Spartan: Griffith, Reece, Ban-
field, Boyce, Morris, Jemmott,
Austin, Bowen and Spencer,

Everton:
Weekes,
Fowler,
Holder.
The referee was
Robinson.

Nurse, Culpepper,
Archer, Leacock, Sealy,
Haynes, Olton, Seale and

Mr, O. M.



They call it
a ‘crime’
M.. Harrison-Gray.

by
RF exaggerated importance
is attached to the theory
of reverse bidding, ludicrous
results often follow from its
tie-up with the principle of
preparation—as, for instance,
with a hand of this type.

painting of Kensington Oval had a’ Ee HA QT 6 tem 6:
arrived in England and that it ~The natural opening pia 1s
would be placed in the Imperial One Heart Over oon
. ae sallery at Tesponses, the rebid must be Two
Mamerial eee ’ Heurts, as Uhe hand obviously
Lord’s. lacks the values for a reverse ot
Investments Two Spades. It is unlikely that

Mr, Clairmonte said that he had ®nything has been. logt by the

received from the W.1. Cricket
Board of Control, a list of invest-
ments and real estate which had
been effected.

He told the Board that all of
these investments were at the rate
of 6% and were fully covered with
the exception of Riot, Civil and
Commotion Insurance.

Mr. A. Del. Inniss ‘suggested
that the W.I, Cricket Board should
include Riot, Civil ard Commo-

tion Insurances on all their real
estate investments.
Mr. Clairmonte said that the

Rule of the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control dealing with the
allocation of International tour
profits

at the next meeting.

Members present were: Sir Al-
lan Collymore (President), Mr.
F. A. C. Clairmonte, Mr, J. M,
Kidney, Mr. A. deL, Inniss, Mr.
J. W. B. Chenery, Mr. E. A. V.
Williams, Mr. W. K,. Atkinson,
Mr, J. D. Goddard and Mr. W. F
Hoyos (Honorary Secretary).

Mr. Colin Williams, Honorary
Auditor, was also present by
invitation.

Traffic Don’t

No. 30

Do not Overtake an Omnibus
at its Stopping Place unless
you are sure that Passengers
are not in your carriageway.



e
Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.



They'll ll Do 1 it Every














SHE'S CALM,
COOL AND
COLLECTED.



THIS

should be reviewed, and
added that he would deal with it




GET READY =

YUPLOTS OF
TIME AS SOON
AS I FINISH

suppression of the Spade suit.
But in pseudo-scientific circles
this is considered a major crime
Their practice is to open One
Spade and bid the Hearts on the
second round. Needless to say.
in cases where responder's hold-
ing in. Spades and Hearts 1s
approximately equal. he will
return ‘o the first suit. The
danger of this procedure was
glaringly demonstrated in a pre-
war international match, when
North and South held these
cards :
: Be at AG
oo

@#KI29VKQ9¢KQ104
3. de 104 “

In both rooms North,
able, opened One Spade. The
first auction was One Spade—
Two Diamonds; Two Hearts—
Three Spades (jump preference);
Four Spades. Clubs were led and

vuiner-

North was four down At the
other table the final contract
was Five Diamonds, 13 tricks

being made.

A natural opening bid of One
Heart would have led to an un-
beatable small slam in Hearts or
Diamonds Furthermore. over
the response of Two Diamonds.
North is just strong enough tor

a constructive reverse of Two
Spades in view of his fit in
responder's suit The full

auction would be
Two Diamonds: Two Spades-—
Five Hearts; Six Hearts. In
spite of his lack of Aces. South
has a fine fit in both of his
partner's suits and must issue a
direct slam invitation He
knows, of course, that North has
more Hearts than Spades

After the reverse rebid of Two
Spades. a mere jump preference
bid of Four Hearts would be
inadequate. North bids Six over
Five on the strength of his three
primary controls and the singie.
ton in the unbid suit. This is a
good example of sensible treat-
ment of the reversing principle
which should never be allowed
to inteyfere with the natural
process of sound bidding. %
WORLD COPYRIGHT RE! Pea TED

London “arvrese Sere

One Heart—









fi ime



44 U 5 Potent Ome













et
IT's Nort HAVEN'T You Got \ | [
MAT MAGENTA ( A DATE WITH WILTON Oi. nie very
DOESN'T CARE:/ TONIGHT % AREN'T THAT \SssTHEN
ITS JUST THAT YOU GOING To

STORYs+



GANGWAY! FULL
SPEED AHEAD!

WORLD

THE TRADITIONAL world m

MARBLE



arble championships

See; ee The een is four centu ries old.

omppnechion



Beer Mug Contest
Goes On Today

The Beer Mug Competition at
the Rockiey Golf Club for the
rronth of April will get under-
way at 1.50 p.m. to-day, Satur-
day, when the
off:

Starting Time Players
1.50 p.m. J, R. Rodger
D. Cole
M, Chambers
Dr. Littlepage
A, V. Nyren
lan Niblock
Mm. Atkinson
R. Vidmer
D. Percival
D. Lucie-Smith
W. P. Nurse
W. H. Grannum
J, O’Mahony
J. K. Christie
R. Inniss
Colin Bayley
N.S. Atwell
B. Wybrew
E. Atkinson
G, Manning
J, Grace
J.C, Kellman
Colin Bellamy
K. Murphy
R. G. Vanneck

L. Challenor
J. W. O’Neal
M. Timpson

1.56pm. +.
2.00. p.m, ...
.05 pm, ..
Ad"pm;..
2:15pm. «+
2 20 pian...

25 p.m

$0-p.m.s





What’s on Today

Police Courts—10 a.m,
Horticultural Exhibition at
Quen’s Park—1—6 p.m,

Qualifying stage of the Fron-
tenac Cup Shoot—?2 p.m.

Netball at Foundation Girls’

following will tee



Polo Team For

i e
Britain
LONDON
Highlight of the approaching
3ritish polo season will be the

visit of a team from Argentine.

In addition to many club
matches, the Argentinians will
play against a representative Eng-
lish team which will include sev-
eral well-known players including
Captain Gerald Balding, Lord
Cowdray and possibly Earl Mount-
batten,

The Royal Naval Polo Associa-
tion and the Henley Polo Club
are planning a big welcome for
their South American opponents.

—I.N.S.



SPORTS
WINDOW

FOOTBALL
Pickwick-overs and Everton
meet at mensington this afternoon

in a First Division tixture, Both
these teams have lost their first
fixture this season and there

should be a good struggle to score
some match points. Kickoff 5 p.m,
SHOOTING
The B.R.A, will combine two
shoots today, beginning at 1 p.m
Virst there will be the regular
fortnightly shoot and then there
will be a shoot in the qualifying
stages for the Trumpeter Cup,
The second competition requires
shoots of ten rounds from 500 and
(00 yards ranges and the sixteen
best marksmen will take part in
the finals for the Frontenac Cup
on Saturday, May 45,
BASKETBALL (rivet Division)
Rien iee vs. ¥.MLC.A,
irates vs. Harrison College
Y.M.P.C. — 7.45 p.m ve
NETBALL
Foundation Girls vs,
Convent — 3.30 p.m
YACHTING
Second Tornado Regatta — Car-
lisle Bay — 3.30 p.m,

Ursuline



School, Foundation Girls
vs. Ursuline Convent— SOCCER RESULTS
3.30 p.m. LONDON, April 20.
Football at Kensington — Following are Soccer results of
Everton vs. Pickwick- games played in the United King-
Rovers—5 p.m dom on Thursday: Division 3,
. iy aed Southern, Leyton Orient 0; Mill-
Basket-ball at Y.M.P.C,.— wall 2.
Pickwick vs. Y.M.C.A Northampton Town 1, Bristol
Rovers 1 (tie).
Pirates vs, Harrison Col- Walsall 1, Watford 0.
lege—7.45 p.m. Division 3, Northern,
eicob crveMas arenes a 0, Shrewsbury Town 0
Sie A Ae eee Te ie Carlisle United 2, Darlington 1.
Batticground’ and



& 8.15 pom.
Livy & Snake

Royal—' Dakota
Pit"—4.30 & 8.30 p.m,
Plaza (Bridgetown)—"'Papa Knows

Worst’—1.45 & 8.30 p.m,





The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.49 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.30 p.m
Moon (Full) April 21
Lighting: 6.30 p.m
High Water: 3.07 a.m
p.m,

, 3.46

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for Month to Yester-

day: 2.56 ins,
Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F
Temperature (Min.) 72.5°R,



Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E. , (3 p.m.) E.N.E
Wind Velocity; 11 miles per

hour
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.929.

29.997,





__ By Jimmy Hatlo |

S ie Him o>

WAIT TILL I GET
UPSTAIRS BEFORE
YOU LET HIM IN»)
TELL HIM TLL |
BE RIGHT DOWN!

ae

a a

—(C.P),

Give glass
anew
sparkle—
without



effort \

Glittering, spotless glass,

and no water needed — just a little

cleans glass cestly £ guickly





Windolene spread over the glass, give it a moment to dry then
polish it lightly, The result is fauldess, sparkling perfection,

Windolene

¢ PHAMPIONSHIP

4%

were held recently at the village of Timsley Green,

“RB. G. lnvites T’dad
And B’dos To AAA
Championships

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, April 17.
Vernon Belille of Trinidad and
Ken Farnum of Barbados, along
with Cras, the Dutch wheelsman,
have been specially invited to take

part in the B.G.A.A.A, Cham
pionships billed for May 12 an
14, when the Colony’s leaain,
atnletes and cyclists will clash
for A.A.A. honours.

* Tnirty-six records set in the

1948—49 Championships will be a:
stake. Three records each are hela
by cyclists Lindsay ‘Flash"” Gor-
don, Randolph ‘Tarrant’ Glasgow
(now in the U.K.), Joe Tyndall,
Vincent Lewis, M. Mendonza ana
Walking Champion H. Griffith.

Outstanding records in the
Championships were set by Ber-
bice’s Joe Tyndall, who has given
up racing to study. Tyndal
created his records in 1948, in the
half-mile, two-mile.and three-milc
races and recorded better time
over these distances than the “A
class wheelsmen. He was ther
only a “B” class rider.

In the meantime cyclists
athletes all over the Colony ar¢
preparing for the big two-day
meeting which will present a 55-
item programme, and which wil
introduce women, school boys anc
girls’ events and special inter
colonial races to brighten up the
card.

RUGBY RESULTS



an‘

LONDON, April 20
Results of Rugby matches
played in the United Kingdor

Inursday are as follow:—
Rugby Union: Combined Ser-
vices 3, East Midlands 6.

Lydney 0, Cheltenham 6.
Nuneaton 13, Rugby 0,
Taunton 6, Bath 11.

Weston Super Mare 26, Pen
arth 8.

Rugby League: Liverpool Stan
ley 6, Widnes 19.—(CP)

Football Will Be Feature
DETROIT, April 20

Glasgow Celtics of the Scottis!
Football League and the Chicagc
Polish Eagles will play an inter-
national exhibition game here on
June 8. It will be a feature of
Detroit’s 250th birthday festival.
—(CP)

a

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SATURDAY,

APRIL 21,

1950



British Champ
Fights Next Week

LONDON.
3eshore, Californian
is to fight British
light-heavy weight |
Cockell over ten

I
i
1

Freddie
heavyweight,
European
champion Don
rounds at Harringay
don, on April 24,

it had been intended that the
young British champ should fight

and

Arena, Lon-

gne of ihe leading American light- DIAL 4837
heavies but Promoter Jack Sol- { 21.4.51,—2n.
emons could not find a suitable) }LW

yponent for Cockell.

Beshore has agreed to fight at
125 pounds and will forfeit $600
if he enters the ring above that
weight, When he fought Ezzard
Charles last August for the N.B.A.
world title, Beshore weighed 1564
pounds so he is obviously putting
on weight,

Cockeil recently
the coloured
Marshall,

knocked out
American, Lloyd
in the first round,
—I.N.S.



Sunday Cricket
Is Not Cricket

WINNIPEG, April 20
It is not cricket, to play cricke
cn Sundays, says the Winnipeg’:
Parks Beard, although golf, swim
ming and tennis are permitted.



The Board rejected the pro
posal from the Manitoba Cricket
Association that matches be allow:
ed in Assibinoine Park on Sun
cays this summer. They rulec
that cricket is an organised sport
which is outlawed in ‘Winnipeg

(CP)



Trinidad Wins

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 20
Trinidad won from

both singles to-day

Sturdy 6—2, 3—6,



5—7
onc

Jamaica
set in both singles, both gt
ing four games each

6—2, 6—4. wor



FORTRESS WINS AGAIN|
FORTRESS whodefeated
Y.M.P
Ball, followed up
beating Y.M.C.A. last night 31—|
6 at Beckles Road. In the bed.
match played, Y.M.P.C
Harrison College 19-—12.

TRE © BEB

ag ere ss

yeck at Basket
their win by

last

beat

AKAD

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THIS LADY HAS BEEN TELLING ME
WHERE | CAN GET AAV AMOLWT OFF
NYLONS FOR ONLY 1076 A PAIR.
1 CAN'T REMEMBER AGEV 1
ENJOVED A MATCH sO MUCK

Wills Admitted
o Probate

Wills were admitted to probate

9y His Honour the

Acting Chief

Judge, Mr. G. L.. Taylor. They
were those of:

Henrictta Greaves, Christ Church
Eamund Lawrerce Emtage, St. Michael

Harold Checkley Paget Trimingham, St
Peter Adeline Hazel Simpson, St
Michael, Philip Edwin Welsh MacAdan

Christ Church, Edith Leonora MacAdam
Christ Chureh, Susan Jessamine Skinner
St. Peter, Jonathan Adolphus Harris. St
John, Ida Ruth de Forest, St. Michael





Miriam Francis Riley, St Michael,
Marion Banfield Reid St. Michael,
William Adolphus Grazette, St, Michael
Lilian Bynoe, Christ Church, Ambrozine
Daniel, St. Joseph, Beatrice Forde, St
Michael, George Harding, St. Michael,
Editha Clementine Small, St Lucey,



Geraldine FE eee ee tani amici Trotman, St. Philip,

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Trestrail beat Farquaharson 6—4,
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AGENTS,






PAGE 1

SATURDAY. APRU. 21. lS i:\lili\UOS A4>\lAT: I'AI.I. llllttK Mitra Sinanan Resigns From Butler Party PORT-OF-SPAIN. April 17 A bomb-shell wu thrown into political circles on Monday when lawyer Mitra Sinanan tendered his leflgnation from the Butler Party as legal adviser and 'member of the Party. The not unexpected ore** followed the growing gulf between the two opposition leaders, which culminated in the recent debate in the Legislature protesting against Anglo-Cuban *ugar negotiations which was seconded by Sinanan but opposed by butler und other members of hi* Party The Butler Party, which won one third of the 18 elected seals In the Legislature last Septtfmlx-i. not Including that of Alphonso James, who won one Tobago seat, was strengthened by the support of two Labour Party and one Independent—Ranjit Kumar—members. Later however. Chanka Maharaj, one of the strongest Butler Party adherents. drifted out of the Party fold, while Kumnr vata ex pelled following an incident in the Council. With Sinanan out now and with the obvious defection of his brother. Ash ford Sinanan. the Party now count three votes plus tha wavering two from Labour :.nd Kumar making a total of five. Mitra Sinanan meanwhile M busy around the country Caroni cane belt area, whipping up opposition to Butler and Kumar and rullding up his own sugar industry Ubour Union which is getting the •upport of all timid sugar estate and factories workers in connection with the sitgnr protest —O) Worley Leave* For Nairobi OEORGETOWN, B G April 18 Sir Newnham Worley, recently appointed Vice-President of the East Africa Court of Appeal left by air today on the first leg of his journey te Nairobi. He was Chief Justice f British Guiana for thepast four yean. Lady Wftrley who took an active part In social Improvement and Red Crow work in this country, left wlln him. His Excellency the officer administering the Government haappointed First Puisne Judge. Frederick M. Ooland to act as Chief Justice as from "--de* while Justicc-f go up !•> %  £", rirs. und Second. Americans Plan To Make Plywood In B.C. (Iran Oat 0>. I .r,•.... %  .> OB 1HGETOWN. April 17 Two Americans. Mr. Ray Ber. Mr. U. S Herrington of Orenun. USA plan to set up a plywood factory here with sawHope From Free Trade Unions WASHINGTON. DC In its r*cu report lo lYrsidcnt Truman, the International Development Advisory Board rrroffl. me'nt'teJ Ifff^!?.. •**?.' "*""* i*!' "cont.nued encouragement for thalr enterprise is esti nient of free trade union*i "''!?.'. 0 cost >1.>QO,000, and when mean, of opposing eo^mtSut established will prov.de regula. infiltration and rawing |ME nection with the enlerpri.se. Mr. Berney said that they wanted to ;.cqjire certain timber lands in the Colony and bring down sawmill, logging and plywood equipi set up plants here. Althousih technical esprit* will come from America, they would only rams' bo trained, and apart from th the company largest tors of American society, "tnch.il Ing organised labour The Board' a repot: makes the following recommendations on labour's role In the U.S. Internauon.il development programme Throughout the underdeveloped areas oir objectives should imt be to 'mine ..rid. get out." but tu strive for a balanced economic development which will lay an enduring base for continued th. company wheT e,ubl J X th^Ef^ K "*' f !" NenottBlions with Government pat i w being carried out. B.G. East Indians Wish improvement*; Harbour Log In CarlitU Bay JFiSSISbSXi 3S WKK Srtl W^tuM-rliil Couiuslfctr. M V. Wlllfin ,lad 111 V D*iwood. tub. Irmo. *. SMU.. M V Sarah B#ll. Scl. IntMPiMc S Be*. rr*>T, FWar*. Sch. Mary M AKMIVALS IS. BHluoi Ml". **'1 "> %  "•'•'-•**' Srmin. Iron St. John. N.B.. vU Pusrlo C M'V" Canass, sss ton. n-i. Capi veia-awf. from Umiada via Mnt-rrr g!g aunts*. 4.S07 ion. net. cam. .treseed merely out sympathy for the people in these countries, but in realistic aware nets of what the United Stales is trying to do. The experience nf workers and employers In the United State* has shown that proper labour-management relations are a highly valuable national asset. GEORGETOWN. April IT ., Strategic Objective The B G. East Indian Aasocia Improving the standard of liv tion is preparing a Memorandum ln of xhe people of the underdeto be submitted to Government veloped nrcas is a dellniUstr.iteKreg^nling the welfare of East c objective Of US. fmeiKii policy. Indians in the Colony. That gTlevancfc are constantly being exploited by subversive rll I i-.int of the memorandum forces hardly needs elaboration deals with the Repatriation Fund. Soviet agents have been particThe AssoctaUon is asking that ularly diligent in efforts to propafter all Indians entitled to and agandlre and control Industrial desirous of being repatriated have wm j rural workers been sent back to India. ,.11 -r^p ttvc trade unions in the money standing at the credit of the underdeveloped areas have done fund should be used for the cdua praiseworthy Job In lighting cational and health development An -omnmniat and fascist infillmof those lemauung in the Colony. t)on white 5 trti-lgf to better the The Association 6 of the opinion ol of hc|r mcmoe T, n lhls ihey •* ,•: have been aided with funds and advice from U.S. trade unions. The Advisory Board recommends the continued encouragement ol free trade union* in the undenle veloped areas. "Over the last three decade* available to East Indians for land the International labour Organ M-ttl.-m.-nt and agricultural pur.ration (ILO) has^ developed a p,,.,-, number of conventions and rcAnother point in the memoroommendations for de^frahle andum asks Government's colabour standards, espt-clallv fram operation in the launching of an ed for underdeveloped areas The adult literacy programme. The Advisory Board endorses these Association is asking that GovILO fair labour standards as a make arrangements for guide for minimum labour slandU.S. "Preparing V-Hoinb Teal Site" From FKLDFRIC k COOK Nl W YORK Belief i hacreasmg here tb-t the USA. is preparing a fifth BlOBBjc proving ground. thi time '' %  land. A lonely island In 'tie Aleutian chain i.-i o.ile. neat I K N-arda Russian Siberia, is beved to be the chosen spot. No official announcement haa yet been made. In the Aleutians, It is held here, the USA could, for the ilrst time, test atom bombs under conditions of climate, flying distance and other factors similar to those which would he experienced in any atomic warfare with Russia Mr. Gordon I Van. chairman of the Atomic Energy CoO hinted rccentl\ InM new testa would be made "at locations not u"d heretofore" Within Kasy Reach Some of the reasons for the run.-lit belief th.it they will be in the Aleutlm-. 1—The area .is ment property. which would mean that no transfers of authority would bo needed, not* would it .iry to m.ike arrangements with gnj other country an in the case of the N'ullabor Plain in Australia; t— The Aieuti-ins are easily reached by sea fmm ninlinentai USA; A —The comm.nidt". in Alnska is Lieut aanera] VT. E Kepner former commander for air at the Bikini testa. Meal R-M-k Atom bombs or weapons havu also been tented at the original site at Alamslgordo. New Mexico, ,i! Eniwetok and In the Nevada Da* rl near Las Vegas. A> fai .is is known there hm teen no subterranean atomic explosion. Both in the Pacific and in Nevada, ihe sandy soil is regarded as useless for the purpose. The Aleutianare solid rock. Many of the Islands are mou nt a inoiis. —L. E.. INFANT MORTXUT) AND WHAT IT MEANS Al I. THK HOm AND ratAM Whim .u-...mpnny .. lew human being on its wa\ Into tht OTorid suTe) lb lime of the birth and during the firs? the young; child's existence .t-s an in.ii\ khbsl. uildcTlald anl conditioned by the one reut dgshre ihut he n fttrgcigth t.. meet the ordeals and I '-: %  -". "r gr. ggft only a relatively small pri cawtage of the world as I whole —tfcrents can count with a fair nssgree of assurance on the ehanc e of their thild t,. ine But it | ( nrtvUaa"*"Al orb quit.recently that (hi. KM Javotirable Ba M. IT, \ 2 BeflggJ Pheaiirig i low in: %  % %  les with .iinwti The — COUI ALWAYS SOCIALLY CORRECT M.r WWIUI mothers and f.ithrr * UOMMhty ih... ,.,.. KW life ETX m "ii,K !" r. r *" SS,. wih A """ "'I' 1 "" : % % %  % %  "> *! %  nmltn nHtuIM m„.. ,1 '!'* A 'IIt*} %  '" •" '*'" > ">corn.. 5^. ^i !" h .u T blr ,d f v -" hunanbal pirl ol ,n< -.75. tr* • "TJ 1 *"" ri %  %  <• % %  -< i %  i cmia In any country or ol> Ity will IKabl. to pay (hratitch thi crucial ftrat year ar' communly axpensed by a ilatlsli cul flgiira. the ao-cuUrr! Infant natality rU-. It tails ui how main .ai of t lMr>. on Hi,. before rcachinx full rein 1.000 lice Imi i ivernar. will ti,>mo I In :i l)i>coutui lai patriates leaves the Colony thil vear, the fund will have a ub sLtntial aggn lo its credit The next point deals with land, and the Association is urging cjfvernment to make more land MIL (n usrABii ars In Touch with Barbados CouUl SUtion „rds in the underdeveloped areas "In the ultimate sense, all oui hopes for continued co-operaiu.r with the free peoples of the work must ren upon our realising tha we all have a common stake in the future. If that sense of being In it together is to bo genu lasting It must be shared by al! segments of the population •-.-, n.r own c*rr..M--ai> Americas own experience ha. PORTOr-SPAIN. April 17 shown that the surest guarantae TrllUdnd received its Ilrst "merof political stability and orderlj . ihlptngstt* 1 ri j of living. We stress the woni Okiana or Tuesday by a special-improving* rather than bettet ly chartered 11 0. Airways plane. iivinM More important thanth The shipment, which renre schools to be opened after hours so that voluntary or paid teachers tnav hold classes. Tdad GeXM "Mercy Shipment" Of Meat No Decision Yet LONDON. April 10 No decision whether Jaek Gardner. British and Euroj*;m heavyweight champion will fight Cesar Brion nf the Argentine ,tt Harringay. London on May 22. was made by the champion managrr .lohn Simpson |IMt Gardner had boxed an exhiliitm.i with Don Cockell, British and European light heavyweight champion Mr Simpson snid he would require two or three days to gaake decision. Gardner's thumb, injured when he won the title. Is still painful. —Renter well. The leading countrH hygiene .^aching stage where deal iiuong nialfonreii or congenital.. u:, mgll childit-i: To nchlde further improvement in such tha ,. it important threat! t<> Child lift a/ill have t.> i>e tackled throu... b i*t iaii f the esp< >' molhi r. yean nitamed rale of Use) tha tdbtrth and Imotj/ed W per thousand: namely. Sweden nrr „ ( |h infanl dui ng th. iceljind, the Nethr-lands. Au.s vgiggg „f Ufg trulm. mid New Zealand. The ^— —. -i U.SA. has registered a rate ol Oreal < hulli nge 31. England and Wales 32, Den Wh "' l '*" "'•'" "' r€dJtl mark and Swltierland 34. and so > n '*" il moit..lil> iv. deal I on. At the upper end of the scale %  *>'" ti Of the peal entui | e : i nites ;i, Ugh ag ixu (,., i' h|M t modern medical nd idor Chile, 17& for Egypt, und abou'. l ,c *" lo : %  II IW 200 for the city of Bombay (India) remains, through when'me out of every five babies "'M>n "n the IntarnaUonal, tu dies during the first year of age HoneX and local level For large areas of the world sucn Itnowladgg to M ap I vist as yet. whenin the WOT] I hut surveys have indicated that """' how** in many economically less-favour"f people in all countries arc used regions evenfourth or ever, aiming awarg .i %  '. % %  r third child dlei I Uhnt is most amusing i.. thai suli i situation existed almost ?H^m Si* etnv •Mhrl n r i ndhaa U' B .: anytitn. i W!dt ty M-.i slacks VspWhiB nfaney J"*' to make pi lid i* not Eui trali, i other onl) (,!.!. %  .1 Wir %  J tai. I Ind.iUd PW Ulluwhw >hlfr thiaush thnt narit*"> f.i fliaiwn %  SS -- rr.te-. U MMijm its. Ml %  "•'<•'lS.8. Dralent*. SS Sol-lrn. SI Cap* Avlnof. SS Sundial, ss ftin- Prtnr * Akoa Rosnvrr. •* C>ca, S S Bayio. S S BLiflm. S s • gir Prwiniantn s arteafaj HID. %  Ramo-a. S* Lusano. * Onnlnlid, SB "*" %  lira-il. n s ratine, s s a *aA*. a a Icnllna. S S Uu pom %  rn %  %  M health •••< beii tiung mon then I Ol disc.,.-.' 01 ll not only thai (he child shall llvi but also thai lull int.iken to enable Mm i" Hva a %  (he Id 11 hfe which Ii described in ti i renturv ago Uermany-had Conatittition Of the W0 ,.( .,' !. %  ..-• 300. Ii"l." "-"i" n Gennany (for which tin l'te physical, mental and socia •/el I-being." And. with this go* ii mind, the taak of nfant mortal it) .in lie .<"n %  Hone of tha trul) gri onges laelm: huc-nnity to-da> tVttrrwlWra in the world unt only .i hundred years ago. Since then, and particularly during the past several decades, improve mrr • has been very rapid m North America and AwLind in some places oi tioenls For exampli most recent figures are available %  Is about to reach the level of do Sin.-th* htm of the century infuii'. mortality h.,s dechnetl n Belgium from 172 to S, In Span M iMd sv.n Cn Sootbet .ind Hcak •iVOf lfcl#V II Iff.lMf.r "N O X Z E M A" Your I BVggflfH SVin .cm ricvenn 't Slit KN Mm IrriUtmns NOXZBMA JU to Am yoi MaMaya, a Welltandl withiiiii Feai oi Worij RemcmKi us No\-l \l \ n, \t. eg i m Ihrcr <*./, I I, l/. -.no J 6 per iar ii'uunablr ul BOOKERS (Barbados; DRUG STORES Ltd-Broad Stieet and ALPHA PHARMACY. HnHnga r^-,rsi'.l*.;c?;K'.iww5K5K*.'.'.'.K-.;K5;-.;-;'.;-M*55:ci;'.*.-.'. .,:',','.'.'..'.'. -.-.•...-.;*.'..;wc;55wiXK %  .-.vs.mv.::: % % %  : %  %  %  %  %  .'. %  %  % % %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  .: % %  %  .:: LONDON to BARBADOS Every normal skin needs THESE 2 CREAMS l-ovely Society women all over the world follow this simple. Inexpensive beauty care; one that Is within the reach of everyone of you. FOLLOW THI BEAITY J CARE OF SOCIETY'S ; LOVELIEST WOMEN ? EVERYWHERE 1f mam*********** 4 *'* This is what you do: every night, at bedtime, smooth Pond's Cold Cream over face and throat with your finger-tips. Remove the cream, and with It every wrap of dirt and make-up. Then "rinse•' with more Cold Cream, for rxtra-cleansing, extra-softening. Very soon, your %  kin will be clearer, smoother, lovelier. FOUNDATION AND PROTECTION By day, use a touch of Pond's Vanishing Cream as a foundation. Thil non-greasy cream will hold your powder matt for hours, and protect your complexion from sun and wind. A NEW SERVICE Messrs Plantations Limited hava been advised by their Princi pals, Saguenay Terminals Ltd that they have arranged for three ships of modern design to be placed on the Continental London B W I Service These up to date Motor Vessels besides bring ing cargo will have accommoda tion for between 10 to 12 nassen gers The first of these Vessels to oall here will be the M S "BRUNO," which is scheduled to leave Lon don on May 19th and arrive here on May 29th. The public will no doubt wel come the additional passenger accommodation between the United Kingdom and the West Indies. PONDS Vanishing Cream Cold Cream Start now to win the loveline that can be yours when you use Pond's Creams. You'll find the distinctive opal-white jars at all the best beauty counters. A single berth Stateroom on the M.S. "Ili-iino" Simple. •* com fort. SAGUENAY TERMINALS LTD. PLANTATIONS LTD. AGENTS, LOWER BROAD STREET.



PAGE 1

IvW.I, lir.HT BARBADOS ADVOCATi: SAURDAY, APRIL 21. MM 1951 Cricket Season Starts June 9 VS^^M TEAM GOING TO TRIMDAD JULY THK ll CKK'KKT SKASON will stan on Jun 9 This was decided by tinBoard of Mana^omoni of t, i b ( io> i ciation at Iheii meetii | held Georpc Challenor Memorial Stand at Kensington yi rfas irt< noon InW ih P AnEmrUm Swamp Spartan 8 — 0 Everton clearly mastered Spatlan when they drubbed lh. Toe boat nual Report '' %  % %  %  %  te be presented .1! ii' ,,: '' ueneral Meeting to take plao i^ieen'.: Park or May .!& .it 4.3tt pjn. The Uo.irn B| n football match trom Y.V Pi' CTsekat < iui> lot v/hieh was played at the BBoplrc n to plaj n> the FirK grounds. Bank Hall A heavy shower just before BM .ard also approved an started caused the ground to be lion from Wandererslippery "-' %  "*' s om ol ,ne P' a >'Cr-efcet Club to anter a team in ers could not give of their best. the Second Dlviatoe, a addition to Spartan played whji iwo mm their Fir>l anil Intermediate team* short Trinidad Tour Km K.V.-I ton, Haynts then rtfbt. The Board discussed a Ietr ^. mi> ,, Vl s<..lv. D. Olton ->n* %  • goab spartan had not yet Afler half-time all the plg] •vri concentrated In tnt goal area as the Evt-rtcn team pressed their opponents relentWhen the score m nil in Everton's favour, Ol*on on receiving a low pass (roi Auutti ran down wichaUenged and kicked hard and low into UW right corner ol me spartan goal to put up seven (or Hearten ren minutes after. Everton %  BOred IBI eighth goal. The team, wwe:— Spartan ; GiifliUi, Hcece. Ban. miiiiiinim They call it a 'crime' by V. Ilarri*im-Grny IF exaggerated importance %  1. attached to the theory ol reverse bidding, ludlcm-iremilt* often follow from its 111 -up with the principle of preparation —as. for instance, with a hand of this type. | IB, biVtuJlltHi. The natural opening Dia n One Hrart Over certain responses, me retMd must be Two Hearts, as \,\w hand oovioiuiy larks the values for a reverse ol Tim SpadeIt is unlikely thai Traffic llon'l No. 30 Do not Overtake an Omnibus at Its Stiipplius Plaer imlesymit are sure that I'asaensers are not in >ur earrlageua>. • Spare made availahlr by CANADA DRY i" i Safer Motor In K n in pseudo-scientific, circles UitS la ionidered a nm)or Time Their praiine is 10 open One Spade and bid the Hearts on the second round Needle** 10 say in cases v.here responder s holdln| in eiy.ide. mid Hearts iapprotima'tlv equal le will reiurn 'o Hie nr*c sun Tltl nanget of Milprocedure wai Klannglv demonstrated in a piewar international match, when North and South held Lhrse S \ J 11. •/ %  A it re x a \ H s K V K w %  • K q 10 I 10 4. in both rooms North, vulnet able opened One Spade The lirst BIKUOII was One Spade— Two Diamonds Two Hearts Three Spades i jump prsfsrene* r'oui Spades. Clut were led ana North ws lour down AL the other (able the final contrail was Pive Diamonds. 13 inesa M an nadj A natural openiiiK id of One Heart would have led to an unbeaiable sn;:il] ilaJB in Hearts or Diamonds Furthermore over i lie re-poiw ol Too Diamonds North i* Just slriMia enough tor a eanstns n refer* f Two spndi" in i .eft ol his nt in nt pandei • sun The fu.i auction would be One Heart— Two Diamonds. Two Spades Five Hearts Sis Hearts. In •pile of hM lark ol Aees South has a fine nt lu Both ol his %  and n at i Omel lain invitation Re kuuv ul OUTSfl iliat Nortli hanors ii... han spades Alter ii.-revti <• reb "' Vi %  niiow.-ii to interfere with 'he naiurn; process ot Bound hidd.ns WOULD OOeVRtQItl IIKHRRVFII WUMIK >i\Hllll 4 II AMI'IONMIII' LONDON. Freddiv Beshore, Califorman layil. Is to flgM British ipten light-hcav> weight oekeU nve.r ten i \ eiia. London, mi Ai %  i It had been intended that the lamp *h<>uld fight • %  l-bove that .vcighl. Wlien he fought Kzzard .'ie N.B.A. ..orld t.tle. Beshnre are) pounds BO l M l, putting on welchi ndj knocked out Aoierican. Lloyd ill; in ihe first round. —INS TK TRADITIONAL world marble championships were held recently at the Tillage of Tlmsley Oreen. Sussex. England The championship Is four centu rles old. Mr. rtett pooeeedJ 1" Parbados. Aft. %  %  on the motion at Mr, .' w. u Chenery Instructed Ibe Secretary to reply acicpiins the invitation U thCy were wl.m;' team in July this yeei protrldlaB Ih.y allowed two rwwai gamos to be played at tjueen'.. Park Oval Anolh< r letter was read frotn Mr. G C Ramsay, a membci 1 ihAruba Cricket Club BB) Ina that %  if his team were willm:'. .r | Barbados hi Jtdy to play .... -taied thai nrould pay their own board ami lodging and "eld. doyec. Morris, jemmou. would accept :, percentage ol the Austin, Bowcn end 8pe i *tt receipts / Everton: Nurse. Culpeppei On motion oi Mi J. W L weekes, Archer, Uncock. Sealy, Chencrv -.econded by Mr. r A Fowlar, Haynes. Olton. Scale rm The Secret a i \ lold thi Bo that he had received the ^um of 12,000 from the Secretary ol the West Indies Criekei Board of Con trot. This amount ho aald wsi .dlocoted lo Barbados out of the profits derived from the 1950 Wl Indies lour to England Mr. lloyos further stated Ihi I this money was earmarked ft r improving the accommnddtion >' I facilities af Kensington. A letter was read from the M.CC advising the Board that the painting ol Kensington Oval had arrived in England and thm it would I"' placed in the Imperial Memorml Cricket Gallery „t Lord's lnvc-slmenls Mr. Clalrmonte said that hi received from the W.l. Cricket Board of Control, a list of invent ments and real estate which had been effected He told the Board that all of these Investments were at the i.it< of St 1 and were fully eover* the exception of Hint. Civil and Commol.i.n I'lina.-n Mr. A l>el. Innlss suggested that the W 1 Cricket Board should include Riot. Civil aed Commolion Insurances on all their real estate Invoi hi i Mr clrtirmonte said that the Rule of the West Indies Crick.". Board of Control dealing with the allocation of International tour profits should be reviewed, and added that hr> would deal with it at the next meeting Members present awe: Sir Allan Collymore (President). Mite. A < Ii rmontt \?r J If Kidnev. Mr. A del.. Inniss. Mr J. W. B Chenery, Mr E A V Williams. Mr. W. K. Alklmi n. Mr. J. D Goddnrd and Mr W K Hoyos (Honorary Secretary* Mr Colin William-. II mi I Auditor, wus also present OJ invitation. Beer Mag Conlegl Goes On Todst] The Beei Mug C mpeUUon at the Rockley liolf Ciub for the ti onth of April will get w-sy at 1.50 p.m i.-day. latuT. n Ihe rolh • Ing "ill tec off: Starting Time 1 50 p.m I. ID p.m Flayers .1 It Hodger D. Cole M Chambei Dr. Llttlt A. V. (syren Ian Niblock Mm Atkinson \ i. D. Percivol II Lucle-8mlth W. P. Nurse \V 11. Clrannum J. t)'Mahon> J. K. Christie 11 I un. Colin Baylev N. S Atwell B. Wybri W K Alkinson . reannlng %  J. C. Keilman Colin Bellamv K. Wurphv R. Q V| O, L Chnllenor J. W. O'Neal M. Tim peon Vi hat's on Today Police Courts—10 a.m. Horticultural l vi.it al tfueu's Park—1—6 p.m. ito.ilii-nu: -I.IK.-UI the l !.. % %  tenac Cup Shoot^—? p.m. Nelball al Foundation Olrls" School Foundallnn Girls va. I I-..I..IConvent— 3.30 p m Football at Kensington — F\rrlon ffj PlekwlckRovers—5 p.m. Basket-ball at Plrkwlek ff| Pirates va. lege—7 45 1 M P C V M €' A Harrison ColH...1I.. i < ..ii.I... — ii.ini %  .. Hii.[."-ii. a si K.tal— llakala III The Weather TO-I.AV Sun Rbr* 3. am Sun Srln: 6 30 p m Mi..in I nil April :i Uihllnt: 0.30 p m ii'. ii IValrr 3 0? a m 3. VISII:RI),\V Kainlall i ...1 r i-...i... ill Total lor Monti, lu Vn.|prday: 3.56 Inn. I. in in i.ii., i. (Man I *5.S I Irmpi-ralurc IMIn I 78.5 F. IVInd I. I.-, i 10 a in I Ul. ilpnl I N I UTild Vrlu.ll>: II inllr. pri hour nnromptrr 10 a m ) :9 091. (3 p m ) 20 K9 They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy I latlo Irs KOT TUAT MA3ENW 0OESNT CARErrs JUST -VASHES CALM, COOANO COLLECTEP-. HAVEN'T YOU GOT A MTE WlTh rt.L'OS TONI6UT? AKEKTj VOu SONS TO SET KEACY ? tTuTiL THE VERY /^~ r>v_ L/ST MINUTE, / IT S HIM! TM*T IS-TUEN / VAIT TILL I 6ET SANSw/sy.'FULL IWSTAWS SERJ SPEED AHEAD.'\ Y OU LET HiM M / TELL, MM I'LL \BE RI6HTPOWN.' Polo Team For Itrllain LONDON Hii;hhl!hl of the iipproiirhinK polo season will be Ihe visit ol a team from Argentine. In addition to many club th play against B.G. bvitefl T'sJad And IVdos To AAA, Cliampioiiships Suiida\ CrkskM Is Not Cricked WINNIPEG. April 20 It is not cricket, lo plaj i Winnipu*' I SUhoUgh golf, swim i nnttled. inpro .1 Cricke'. tnatehas be allowPark on Sun :' %  '•> Mile. \hui criekei is an organised sport Winnipeg GEOHGt'IOWN, April 17. Vernon Belille of Trinuia r. Harrloo.. (I pm i misr. sea R-lalla — Cat Trinidatl W ins Our <>n Cone-p..nd*m PORT oi" SPAIN. April 20. i won from Jama a both Singles to-day, Archer uea Sturdy 6—2. 3—6, 8—2. 6—0 bs n Farquaharson 6 — 6—7, e—2. fi— 4. Jental fSM |M In both singles, both going font | take. Three records each a ie helo by (ychits Lindsay "Fln^ri" OOTdun. Randolph "Tarrant QlaagDw mow in the UK.), Ji"' Tynoall Vincent Lewis. M. Mcndonia and Walking Champioi II. Griffith. Outstanding records ciiamp'onships were set by Berbices Joe Tyndall. who up racing to stud y created his records in 1948. In tin half-mile, two-imle.awi ti races and recorded bettrr time over these distant-*, than the A laasUmei., He was Thci only a "B" class rider. In the meantime c\ athletes all over the Colony r< preparing for the big two-daj imcling which will present a 55item programme, and which wfl introduce women, school boys ant girls" events and special inter colonial races to brighten up ih< card. RUGBY RESULTS LONDON. April 20 H.MIIU of Hugby matche: played in the United Kingdorr 1'iiun-day nrc as fOUOW! Rugby C ii Ion: Combined Scr;i. East Midlands 6. Lydney o. Cheltenham C. Nuneaton 13. Rugby 0. Taunton fl, Baih 11 Wcston Super .Mare 26. Pen nrth 8 Rughv League: Liverpool Stan FORTRESS WINS AGAIN lull nsi'ss who d I t %  I %  % %  v M P C last week el I % %  Ball, followed up their win by beating V U C A leal night 31— b ut Heckles Road in Ihe other mutch played. Y.M.PC beat Harrison College 19—12. THE QAMSOtg SOCCER RESULTS UNDON. April 20 Following ire Soccer results of games played In the United King dom on Thursday: Division 3. lev 6, Widnes 10 Cft Sotitharn, Leyton orient o; Mill wall 2. Northampton Town 1. Bristol Rovers i %  ffelaal] i. Watford o. Dlvlakm 3. North.tn. Barrow o. Bhrewabury Town o die i. Carlisle United 2. Darlington 1. —(OP). Football Will Be Feature DF.TROIT. April 20 Glasgow Celtics of the Scottii! Fi tlKtll I.' .IUU. and the Chi. sal Polish Kagles will play an international exhibition game here on %  'un.ft. It will be a feature of Detroit's 250th birthdav festival. — Give glass a new sparkle — without effort Ciliitcnng. spoiler ajgn ;md no walcr needed —just a lilllc \\ mdi'lcnc %  Bfaad OVO ihe glas^, gnc il a moment to Jr> then polish ii lightly. The result n lauHlMt, sparkling perfectij^. Windolenc c^ms ffost eatery £ ant^u I0t WIHD0W!. Mii" a*-.-i ati!cissio*.-iariiT rnc i6py w; W.N TEIIW& M, C e'atCt I CaU bit MYAMCWla VL0*19 (OQ ONtV ic'o A Paifl. I CAN'T KfcWtM&fR HfUX I IrUJOVW A miTCA 10 MUCH Will* Admitted To Probate H I.I % %  ilted Lo probeti >y His Honour the Acting Chief L Taj i"i ')''" % %  were those of: :i. ii" i Orvnvn. Chrm Clmrc" I ...ii*i.i Bi Prtrt. Adilmr Ha. ,, W. M. .' Ull l • • • MwAdain i %  i . r Sklnnr-.1 l.in lo latHan W %  i RuU Hill -. Miriam Fr*nel Rib — %  .. | Kii. • I i liialrlk. St. MHI.-I I I ChrtSl Ch ir.M. Ambn.y.iir .'i-ph. BvBlrli Fordr. Ht Slii-hiK-l Or-..*ir.iMniS. *t Mlvh.l rdllrrn ClciH-nlinr Small. i OomldiriP Blflinrw Trotiiun. si l*l.ill|i mvruiui OTF. Na. is WHMVTF MKFTF Y7 iQHWJKBOa JBGITYIAlJust Received FRESH STOCK OF ... DOBIE'S rOI'R SQIARK VKI.I.OW A I'.'RPL.: TOR... CO Ul .-. ...1 Tim C. CARLTON BROWNE mulmli .v R'I.II i)-iiii~. IZIi Horhurk SI. Dial 21*13 VMS i!f}F0RD OSL^EHV $2,135.00 Usual ll.-.t Owner*! Dise.mnl roi IMI s. I;AIIAGI: ROBERl THOM. LTD. — While Pork Rd. — Dial 4391 Ill-IIAVS NEKS FLASH SUnley r.ibban FotUxe Stamp Catklocar. 1951 Part 3 (Foreign Countries) America. Asia. Africa. 11/caeh GLASS WATIR M CM %  at JOHNSON'S STATIONEItY and HARDWARE "** ** &f .:">* SLEEP A comforlable sleep is never more enjoyed lhan when you real on LINEN I.INFN SIIEETINO m Mm widr—Pft >ard 70 .. —Prr yard .. PILLOW LINEN 4.1 Inrhm wldr—Prr jard %  38 ,, —Prr jard u.a M SI 61 J5 SJ — ALSO muu mmimmi I.ININ C.VI*T IMU lxt*— E*eh • I5<;:—tail .'OLO.'RKU In .hadra o. Turqu.tor. Blur A Pink 14 %  —Eat* SI 16 Cave Shepherd& Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12, & 13, BROAD STREET th? only feature that rOI'l.lP improve the tr Drill's hrs I IVntr dnor*. I. mi ipccd*. vcaringfor four. I hi ikl % lupcenc -unjtl car ^y with Ihe BIO CAR Gaseam Torsion bar IDJcpcndtni tnqii-nhccl suspension give* roxraoLLST) aiDf .overall ruad lurlacc.. i 'haiMi and Imiy built as one unit for added mcngih. Engine develop. 17 h.p. %  rkk %  petrol k <

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